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Revelstoke Herald Oct 6, 1904

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 n  CPU  ^2>TJD  RAILWAY.. MBN'S.' JOURN#^  *ir a  1904  ������*sr  Vol   XV: NO. IS  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,  OCTOBER 6, 1904  I'feuklA.t-  ^  '$200>a Year in Advance  & (0., Limi  DEPARTMENT   STORE  Our Groc:ry Department was never  in a better* condition  to meet your requirements. For years we  have made a study  of this part of the  <, business and    have  been reaching out for the newest and freshest goods  we could. We have a full stock of the regular lines  as well as all the new grades ot Fancy Groceries and  deltcacies. We employ a-man especially to collect  orders. All you have to do is to send us word and  he will call on you regularly.  ���������-hr  Shoes  Our New Fall Shoes  are arriving every day  now.- We are showing.  some Swell lines in  "Ladies' Fine Shoes and  Oxfords.. A complete  new stock of everything in Rubbers.  Fail  Styles  Fine . Irish Knit Black Sox. * Our Regular  Bargain Price is Three Pair for $i.oo. Friday next  we make you the generous offer of Four Pairs for $i  or per pair ,  Fall Styles  Fall Styles  Cfiild rens' Dresses  We have a line of Dresses  in up-to-date styles,- pretty  patterns, for Children. They  arenicely made and trimmed,.  for girls from 8 to 12 years of  age. ������������������ They come in Cardinal  Cloth, trimmed with Black  Braid. "Regular Price $4.50-���������  Friday we  will  sell tbem for  ;.;-. -'  $2.25  New Fall Goods  Every Day Now we are putting into stock NEW  GOODS, comprising Dress. Goods, Flannelettes, Wrap-  perettes, Sateens, Ladies' Waists, Flannelette Gowns  and Underwear, Hosiery and Gloves.  (. B. HIE iii (0, Limited  Department Store.  THE CITIZENS'  BANQUET  To Premier McBride a Splendid  Success ��������� Good Menu,. Good  Speeches, Good Fellowship���������  Revelstoke's Prosperity. ��������� ,'"  The banquet to the Hon. Richard  McBride, Premier of British Columbia,  at  the Hotel   Revelstoke   on Friday  evening was a most successful affair.  Ahout fifty citizens were present.    Mr.  J. M. Scott presided, and on his right  sab   the   guest   of   the evening, Hon.  Richard   McBride,   while   Mr.   Thos.  Taylor  occupied   the seat oil his left.  The menu   was   an excellent one and  splendidly sewed.     After full justice  had been done to the good things provided the chairman proposed lhe toast  of "The King,"  which was honored in  the usual  manner and hy the singing  of the National Anthem.   Next on the  list was "Our Guest," the Premier of  British   Columbia,   and   in proposing  this   toast    the    chairman   referred  briefly to Premier McBride's visit to  Revelstoke, - and   extended   to him a  hearty welcome.     The company then  sang "He's a Jolly Good Fellow."   On  rising to reply the Premier was greeted with hearty cheers. ��������� He spoke for  about thirty minutes, giving a splendid   address   in  which  he referred in  eulogistic  terms to the city of Revelstoke, its citizens,' and the' resources  of. the   district, with   which   he was  very familiar.    He^Tpke of the early  history   "  of        the"'   famous       Big  Bend district, giving particulars of the  early   rush   of   gold  seekei'3   to   the  north of Revelstoke.   He also referred  to the enormous timber wealth lying  north of  the citv along the banks of  the   Columbia  river  and assured his  hearers that from his knowledge of the  district, its resources in mining, timber   and   agriculture,  he   believed   it  would in the  veiy near future, make  Revelstoke a large city.   Itsgeogra-  phical   position   was   such   also, thai  nothing   could   prevent the city from  becoming a great distributing centre  and" one   of   the  most-'populous and  prosperous cities in the province.   His  knowledge .of  the- resources  of  the  distiict tributary "to- Revelstoke haul  been..--acquired   to  a-" great*-- ext'ehC  through the'member for this riding,  Mr.*   Thos"*". .Taylor, who, he said, was  untiring'in liis efforts to promote its  welfare  arid was  at all times looking  sifter matters whicli effected this city  and district.*--   The Premier concluded  his able address by urging the citizens  to stand shoulder . to shoulder for the  public  good, as it   was  only through  united action of the whole that great  good could be accomplished, and Revelstoke through the combined efforts  of its people should become one of the  most  important cities in British Columbia; the prosperity   of Revelstoke  meant the prosperity of the province,  and   the   prosperity   of  the province  that of the whole Dominion.  At the conclusion of the Premier's  speech the chairman called upon Mr.  Hudson fora song, which that gentleman rendered in.the usual good style.  The toast "the Provincial Legislature"  was the next, coupled with the  names of Mr. Thos. Taylor, M. P. P.,  and Mr. W. M. Brown, who was a  member for the Provincial House for  Cariboo in 1885. Mr. Taylor, on rising to reply, was well received. He  spoke of the .visit .of the Premier to  the city, and felt assured that his com-,  ing among us was for the good of the  city and distriet, in so much that the  honorable gentleman would see, for  himself the progress that we are making, and become also thoroughly acquainted wilh the requirements of the  district, and that_when^he_:.was,mnk-  ing demands for appropriations for  necessary public works, he would  have one at least who knows the  conditions as they exist. In replying  to this toast of the provincial legislature, there were questions, that might  be discussed, that would suggest partisanship. He spoke of the financial  condition of tbe province wlien the  present government took hold of the  reins of office.' In the neighborhood  of $750,000 annually, was the deficit.  But, he. was "pleased to assure his  friends that he- gathered from- the  provincial auditor, with whom he recently had a conversation, that for the  first time in the "history of British  Columbia this year would show that  the expenditure was well within the  revenue, and marked a new era in the  history of the province, that argued  well for its future prosperity.  Mr. Brown was next called on,and after joining in the'welcome to the Premier, he gave some interesting facts'  in regard to the early history of British Columbia, and" of Kootenay in  particular.' He referred to the time  he had the honor of a seat in the  legislature,'-as member for Cariboo.  At that time the Kootenay was represented by ��������� two , members, the  total voting strength of the district  being 32. While in the House at that  time, the speaker said, there; was a  movement to cut down the representation to one member,-and hei as an inland representative strongly - opposed  it, predicting that within a few short  years .not only two representatives  but, many more would be necessary  to represent the important district of  the kootenay that, in those days,  from its immense richness iu .natural  i*esources," was attracting the attention of capital from all over, the  world. He referred to his arrival in  Revelstoke about1 eighten-n 'years ago.  ,How he bad seen it grow from a mere  hamlet to.'. its present^tate, "which  was most encouraging. .     >.-..  , "Mining and Lumbering," was the  next' toast, coupled, with the names'  bf Messrs B. Adair arid C. F. Lindmark, and to which Mr. Adair replied  in a splendid speech, in which  he referred no the immense timher resources of the Big Bend district, and  all tributary to this city. He also  spoke of the mining resources of the  Big Bend, and predicted that these resources, as yet practically untouched  and undeveloped, ���������would one day be  the means of making the prosperity of  Revelstoke and district a marvel to  the whole of Canada.  Lack of space! however, prohibits  much further reference to the speeches, all of which were well received.  The toast of "The City" was responded to by Messrs W. J. Law and H.  Manning. "The Press " was the next  toast on the list to which A. Johnson  of the Herald replied.���������*- The toast of  "The Ladies" was most eloquently and  gallantly responded ; to by Messrs. A.  M. Pinkham, Dr. Sutherland and'W.  F. Ogilvie. During the evening Mr.  Pat Murphy replied, to the toast of  "Our Navy." Mr. Murphy at one  time was* a. member of the British  navy and has seen service in the  Crimea. '���������-������������������ Mr.! Murphy in ��������� a happy  speech told of, hisr early days on the  training ship and. with the fleet in  Yokohoma. Japan, where he was instrumental- in teaching the Japanese  of that day how to handle the guns,  and as an evidence that they were apt  pupils ,he ..instanced;, -their success  against the Russians today.  Reference' must -be 5 made toother  features of the programme. Mr. B. A.  Lawson rendered ..a recitation in his  usual splendid style Jand was loudly  applauded, as were*also the songs of.  Alessrs. Hudson "andj-Murphy- The  orchestra, of four .-pieces, played a  number of; "selectionsl;;which added  greatly to' the .evening's 'enjoyment.  The banquet wits.; brought to a close  ahout 12:30, with vote's of thanks to  the chairman, and those who contributed to the programme, the singing  of "Auld Lang Syne," and three  rousing cheers for Premier McBride.  GOVERNMENT  DUPLICITY  Jl **\ iT������ ***** ***** ***** ***** *****  T������ J������ 1"*3������* %C*3t* Saa^\E*  i>  Record of the Liberal Party  in Regard to Labour Questions���������A Long Chapter of  Trickery.  '* m*k*m ***** ***** *****  *  i'f  i>  BOURNE BROS.  JOHN McKANE  A RICH MAN  Did -Not Acquire. His Wealth  from Politics But Out of the  Jumbo Mine, Goldfields, Nevada.���������Ore Uncommonly Rich'  John .McKane.. an-1- Dr. .E. Bowes,  formerly of Rossland, 'have been very  fortunate in their, mining investments  in Nevada, where they have heen  operating for. the past two years.  They are interested in the Jumbo at  Goldfields, Nevada,. This -property  was located hy Taylor Bros., who  were formerly prospectors in the  Kootenays. Messrs. Bowes and Mc-  Kaue own a third of the stock and are  backed in their ventures by Schwab  the man who for awhile was at the  head of the American steel trust.  About three months since Messrs.  McKane and Bowes secured a four  months lease on a portion of the  Jumbo and they have struck it very  rich.  The stories told of the richness of  the mine seems to be incredible.  So valuable is the ore that the  dumps are guarded day and night by  armed men. When Jumbo ore is  shipped to the smelter guards accompany it, as a man could carry oif a  small fortune on his back, provided he  got hold of the richer ore.  John McKane. is well known here  and opposedJGalliher in the last election. The Herald, with Mr. Me-  Ka'ne's many friends here, are pleased  to hear of his' success and extend  congratulations.  ELECTION DAY  NOV. THIRD  Ninth Parliament of Canada-  Passes into History���������A Five  Weeks' Campaign���������Nominations October 27th.  The ninth parliament of Canada was  formally dissolved last Thursday afternoon. Nomination-of candidates for  the' new House willihe received on  Oct. 27th, and polling is to take place  on  November^ 3rd.   The elections are  1900.    The composition of the House  at  the  time  of  dissolution   was  as  follows:  Lib.  Con.   Ind.   Vac.  Ontario  .37  54             ..,..* i.  Quebec-.... ...*   55  8                   \--:*. 2-  Nova Scotia. .'15  5    *,,.*������������������..���������.  N. Brunswick    8  6  P. E. Island..     3  2  Manitoba....     2  3        1          1  N.--W..T .'....*.     4  B.Columbia..     4  11  Yukon      1  129       79        2 4  Of the four seats now vacant by  reason of the death of the former  member, three���������St. Hyaciuthe, Que.,  Prescott, Ont., and Selkirk, Man.���������  were held by Liberals. The fourth,  Sherbrooke, Que., was represented by  a Conservative. Those classed as Independents are A. W. Puttee, of Winnipeg, and Ralph Smith, of Nanaimo,  THE ACCUMULATIVE POLICY  of the Canadian Casualty Insurance  Co. is acknowledged to be the best  Accident Policy on the market.  Special low rates to railway employes.  THE ONLY POLICY SOLD paying  for 200 weeks disability. Revelstoke  Insuranoe Agency. Limited, sole District Agents.  Those interested, by looking over  the votes and proceedings of the House  of Commons and official reports of the  debates, will readily trace the ^duplicity characterising every movement made by Sir Wilfrid Laurier's  government in dealing- * with labour  questions. Even the operation of the  Chinese Restriction; Act was suspended for nearly nine months in  order to allow vast hordes of Chinamen to invade. British Columbia and  other provinces coming , in by thousands, paying a small fee instead of $500  of a tax. The Chinamen were or were,  not wanted in Canada, but "Opportunism" triumphed. In the House of  Commons the efforts of private members to introduce and carry through  measures promising to prove beneficial to the working classes, . was  promptly voted down by a'servile  majority. .When a candidate was  defeated for the Commons he.was  elevated to; the "Senate; -many.' were  pitchforked in office and readily  became the enemies of that labour  which aimed at protecting, itself.  ��������� Some were made. judges,- and others  were, -available for "commissions,"���������  notably in western labour troubles and  Yukon hydraulic concessions. At all  events, the very Liberals who received  earnest support from the working  men of Canada in 1800 and again in  1900, were the first to forget their  pledges.  In 1901 Mr. Clare, member for  Waterloo south called the attention  of the House of Commons to the fact  that while there was' upon the  statute book laws dealing with aliens,  the poor man was unable to avail  himself of such, as the machinery was  too costly, it not being possible to take  action' without the consent of . the  Attorney-General of Canada 1 Mr.  Clare introduced a bill promoting an  economical method of enforcing the  existing law.   He further said :  "I believe that if the bill ,1 am.,now  discussing ....were enacted, -*>the.-?law  would he- more'' strictly carried-;'out,  and with not one cent pf'expepse.  My bill provides that any" person, for  instance, any laboring man or mechanic, who is interested, should have  the power to 'lay information before  two magistrates and so enforce the  law. That would not cost the country  one cent, for those who are most  interested, the mechanics and labour-  men would see that the law is strictly  enforced."  Despite the eloquent appeal made by  many Conservatives in favour of this  reasonable proposition, Sir Wilfrid  Laurier side-tracked Mr. Clares  measure and promised to bring in a  "government bill," which he did; but  how ? That bill, while to a certain  extent an improvement on the original Act, had the very same objection  as the Bill of 1897: that is it put every  possible obstacle in the way in order  to make it unworkable. Instead of  appealing to the Attorney-General of  I he Dominion for the enforcement of  the new law it was necessary to apply  to the Attorney-General of the particular Province or to a judge before  the matter could be brought before  the'magistrate 1 In short the machinery was made more intricate than  ever.  Mr. E. F. Clarke, of- Toronto, again  appealed to bave the clauses so altered  as to.give power to police magistrates  to_._try_ cases,^ of./: alleged,: infraction  of the law. He hoped the right hon.  premier, having gone so far in amending the bill, would have seen his way  clear to have accepted the amendment  which was offered on two occasions.  Mr. Clarke pointed out that it was the  unanimous work of the labour organizations. These "friends of labour,"  these champions of human rights and  modern privileges, turned a deaf ear  to all pleas. It is true that some supporters expressed themselves in favour  of Mr. Clarke's motion; in the western  portion of tho Dominion, most o( the  judges are at the Coast. The member  for Yale-Cariboo invites others out,  suggesting "that the proceedings  should be taken on sworn affidavits  laid hefore a justice of the peace or  stipendiary or police magistrate,"  Brave words these; the party lash  cracked and when the vote was taken  the member was absent and the  '.'friends of the workingman" voted  solidly against. Mr. Clarke's amendment.  Perhaps it would be well. to refer to  another deformity " the Act to settle  railway disputes;" this bill was to be  historic; brains and statesmanship in  the concrete. It was eulogised as a  legislative elephant; it proved to be  the mere skeleton of a monkey."  Legislation conserving the rights of  the workingman, was, naturally, a  tremendous drain on the intellectual  reserves of the Postmaster General  and Minister of Labour. Sir William  evidently believed that he had done  enough for his country, and forthwith  indulged ina carefully arranged junk-  etting tour, one of those, "private oar"  trips, so obnoxious to/ patriots when  the Conservatives were in power.  Scaroo had. he departed, ere tne bad  workingman took advantage of his  absence A strike in Rossland, trouble  in the Boundary country and complications in Fernie, all in the west;  railway troubles in Vancouver and at  other points. All along the line, a  perfect holocqust of stupendous tribulations���������all sized up "by Sir William  as the machinations of the "lower*  classes."   How not to do it, is a fav-  ty Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat,  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc.  if  * f' Bacon,  Hams,   Eggs,  Groceries  and ty  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  BOURNE BROS.  MACKENZIE AVENUE.  \f tyty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytytytyty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty* ty*  ourite Liberal study, lone ago reduced  to a science;   consequently,  the Rossland strike was permitted to reach  an  advanced   stage;. then,  the Minister  consented   to   send   his   deputy,  the^  result being that  the men,  who had'  only mlint-iined an.attitude of strict  re jtitude,-were virtually condemned.-  The mine owners were in a position to  say "we   do   not  require   any  interference"���������and thus ended the'splendid  crusade of the Minister, in the interest  of conciliation.   Then some time after,  followed   the   Fernie troubles.   Who  settled these ?    The men themselves,  who,-had they   been   approached by  those who   control'the   Crow's Nest'  Coal Company, iu a'spirit of generous  fair   play  would w have   agreed   to''a  reasonable_settlement.     They.had no  trouble arranging-withacommittee of;  gentlemen from the Provincial Mining  Association.     It'^was   nil' along  suspected that the certain interests would  have prefer*.ed no' settlement.   Why ?  Stoek   market.'"- manipulation.     Then'  followed  the'-railway   strikes,    then!  clerks,'   baggagemen   and .'others   at'  Vancouver. ���������(27th.. of .February,  1903)  and/ sympathetic.. strikes-"-of -'.'long^  shoremen,'* stearashipmen-r'^teams'terE-1  and- messengers--a������, Vancouver,-^Victoria, V-Re velstoke.   Nelson,*-" - Calgary'  and Winnipeg.    Ultimately an'.agree-:  ment between contending parties was'  arrived  at  during   tbe   sitting   of a  commission���������comprising Justice Hun-'  ter and the Rev.  Elliot S.   Howe   of  Victoria, with Mr.  Mackenzie King,  the clever deputy of the Department  of  Labour,   as   secretary.   Hon.   Sir  William Mulock was not prepared to  wait, therefore hastened to introduce  a profoundly statesmanlike    measure  "Bill  No. 17"   was flashed upon the  House,   "An Act   to iiid in the settlement of Railway Labour Disputes."  This was a^milk and water decoction,  meaning neither arbitration and conciliation, or conciliation without arbitration.     In   short, the Minister blew  hot and cold���������all the same, Mulockism  the head  of  the   department may do  this, .may do   that,  nothing definite,  except indefiniteness ;   all grievances  to   be ��������� redressed   and how to redress  them,   were   left  in   such   a glorious  slate of uncertainty, that in  the aggregate  they comprised neither fish,  flesh, foul nor good red herring.  It was in the Senate that full discussion and dissection of Bill No. 17  took place. . The Hon. R. W. Scott,  Secretary of State, nearly choked  over the dose, still it was more palatable than usual. *" He pointed out that  the bill had for its object the appointment of "a committee of conciliation,  mediation and investigation. There  was .nothing compulsory about the  bill, except the attendance of witnesses, when the committee choose to call  them."  ' Sir Mackenzie Bowell spoke of the  measure as absolutely inconsequential.  He was right, for at the time a commission was travelling over the Pacific  coast investigating and preparing a  report with reference to the very  issues Sir William Mulock was professing to deal wilh. That report certainly appeared; it was far from fair  towards the men who toiled; they  were not represented and suffered  accordingly. Meanwhile Bill No. 17.  after being roughly handled by Liberal  Senators, got back to the Senate in .  the shape Ministers desired. Sir William was able to make another trip to  ease his vreary brain, seeking new  fields to investigate and new countries  to conquer. Let us see how he did it  and how readily he induced his Senatorial friends to strangle his iasb '  departmental offspring. ,  J  -    School  Attendance.  "..The following statement^shows tho-"  number of pupils enrolled'in the Rev-el^*  stoke High School, and ..-in each di'vi-**  sio'n of the public "school'during tbe-;"  month of September.     It also shows "  the precentage of attendance, and the  number of pupils   in  each  room who  were prese.it at every session during *  the month :  t' *���������' ri *v  -**   , - < o  *?    '        ei 2 p  High school  23 ,  96.73 -  19  Div. 1.  35   '  85.91  1(1  Div. II.  3S  89.21  15  Div. III.  45  85.60  26  Div. IV.  39  82.53  11  Div. V.  45  82.37  17  Div. VI.  53  86.41  10  Div. VII.  6S  84.69  21.  Total  340  85.18  144  ���������NORDHEIMER PIANOS ��������� Three  elegant Nordheimer pianos " Colonial  design" will shortly be on exhibition  at the showrooms of the Revelstoke  Insurance Agency, Ltd. Intending  purchasers of high" grade pianos will  do well to defer purchase until their  arrival. Easy terms of payments can  be arranged if desired.  THE LEADINC STORE  HEAQUARTERS   FOR  FASHIONABLE MERCHANDISE  LOVELY   8UMMER   DRESS   GOODS  AT BARGAIN PRIOES  The most attractive display of Ladies' Dress Goods,  Wash Muslins, Blouses, Skirts, Tailor-Made Costumes,  Etc., all New. Designs and pretty patterns.  LADIES' UNDERWEAR  CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR  We have  a  large  and Cotton goods.  assortment   ih ' these lines   in   Silk  Very Cool and comfortable.  IN GENTS FURNISHINGS  WE ARE SECOND TO NONE  And  carry   all   the   up-to-date   styles  Shirts  Ties,   Collars,   Underwear,   Boots  Hats and Caps.  in Suits, Pants,  and   Shoes,  FOR FIT, COMFORT AND  STYLISH DRESSES ' -  We are in the Lead. This Department is under the  management pf 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. RECOEDS   Tfl_E MESSAGE
COMBINATION   OF  TELEPHONE
AND PHONOGRAPH.
The  Marvellous      Invention    oi   a
Danish Electrical
Engineer.
Modern wiAir.-ly has snatched another murvil irom the mysteries of
���leitrici*v. 'llus time il is u telephone that, talks of itself. That, is
io s.iy, it will save a message tluit
has come in your absence ami repeal
it lo you when you return. Copenhagen. Tjr-niiuirk, is the home of this
newest i nv..'.' t i on.
Herr IV.iilse.'., nn electrical engin-
���kt in the Danish '."Cipital, i.s the discoverer. His "tlen," in accordance
wiih the modern litnesu ot thing-', is
not a dingy attic full of cabalistic
rrigns, but a well lighted atelier in a
largo house in the Ves tor boulevard,
and he himself has the reputation of
an expert, in liis chosen line of work.
liorr Paulsen has made three important contributions to the electrical science of the day���the disk tclo-
gi aphonc, the telephone newspaper,
and the device now considered, which
he calls the telegraphone. All three
are calculated to fulfil in n measure
the chief aim of present day science,
which is the annihilation of time,
space and  distance.
By far the most  important  of    the
three    is    the    telegraphone.  A telephone subscriber wishes  to  leave hi.s
oflice for a time yet is anxious that 1
he shall     not     miss-   nny    messages;
which may    come while he is    gone. |
He switches  the  telegraphone to the
telephone,  and    on  his return   looks
al a dial on the former contrivance, i
There i.s an indicator on thc dial, I
and if this has moved he knows at i
once that some one has called liim I
up. ITe sets it in motion and it re-:
peats the message wonl for word, as !
clem ly'nnd distinctly a.s it was ori-I
ginally uttered. The derivation of
the word '���telegraphone" is thus
made clear.
USE OF DEVICE.
ror. Ion.
newspaper
distance me.ssage.-3-
for instance���this
���for    a
n ppara-
WHEN SICKNESS  COMES.
Dr.  Williams Pink Pills Should be
Used to Bring Back Health.
Sickness comes) sooner or later in
tho lifo of everyone. Many who for
years have enjoyed the best of health
are suddenly seized with some one of
tlie numerous ills of life. Most of
the ills' result from an impoverished
condition of the blood; thus if the
blood is enriched the trouble will
disappear. That   is  why  Dr.     Wil
liams l'ink I'illM have had a greater
success than any other medicine in
llio world in curing sick and ailing
people. These pills actually make
new, rich, red blood, strengthen
every nerve ill the body ami in this
way" inake people woll and strong.
Mr. Alphoncc Lacoussicrii, si well-
known young farmer of St. I.eon,
tine., proven the truth of these stnle-
ments. lie says :���������About a year
ago my blood gradually became impoverished. I was weak, nervous
and generally run down. Then suddenly my trouble was aggravated by
pains in iny kidneys and bladder,
and day by day I grew so much
worse that Anally 1 wus unable, to
rise without aid. I consulted doctors, but any relief I obtained from
their medicine was only temporary
and I began to despair of ever being
well again. One day 1 read an article in a newspaper praising Dr.
Williams Pink Dills and I decided to
try them. I got six boxes and before they were nil gone my condition
'was so greatly improved that I knew
I had at last found a medicine to
cure me. I continued the use of the
'.pill's for a while longer; and evory-
symptom of my trouble was gone,
and I have since enjoyed the. best of
health. 1 think; so much of Dr. Williams l'ink 1'i'Us that I am never
without them in the house."
It is because Dr. Williams l'ink
Pill.s make new blood thnt' they eure
such diseases ns)' anaemia, rheumatism, kidney and liver troubles, neuralgia, indigestion and all other ailments duo to lloor blood. Dnt you
must get the genuine bearing tho full
name "Dr. Williams' l'ink Dills for.
Dale People" on the wrapper around
every box. ,-, Bold by medicine dealers
everywhere or sent by mail at HO
cents  a     box  nr  six lioxe.s for. $2.50
BRITISH BAIL  RECORDS
NON-STOP -RUN    FROM LONDON
TO  PLYMOUTH.
ANOTHER VOICE
ON THE PRAIRIE
ins should,     it i.s argued,  be invalu-' ''i***' "addressing <1>?|11-''*-Williams' Modi-
able.    Instead of a shorthand writer i''"10 Co"  -��''��ckviHe.  Out.
having to take the. message, more or
less slowly, it ran be recorded by thc
iplcgrnphone aiKl repeated by it at
nny speed desired any number of
rimes.
It is also possible for a person "i o
sit. beside a telephone with the ordinary receiver at his ear and take
the message at the* same lime it is
going into the telegraphone. Tims
he/is able to make sure that the mes-
j-.-ige is clear and distinct, if it is
not so he can ring up the-, central office and stop further transmission until the defect is removed and an unobstructed  line  provided.
By this method it will be possible |
*lo'save time and money otherwise
vpent by automatically'registering a
faulty telephone message. Curiously
��r:o:igh, however, the message reproduced by rhe telegraphone is clearer
nnd more distinct, than the original.
An experiment v.ns recently made
wiih wo.-ds spoken in Knglish'by a
foreigner. Over an ordinary telephone his accent made understanding
difficult. Over the new instrument
���-���very word was clear. This is doubtless caused by the sharp metallic
tone in which the instrument speaks.
Explanation of the device is thus
given: The current from the secondary of an ordinary telephone, microphone and induction coil'.system
passes through a-coil surrounding a
smail magnet, past which a continuous steel wire is drawn. This wire
is magnetized in a fashion-corresponding with the variations of current
produced by the voice, arid when the
coil' is connected with an ordinary
tdcpiione receiver and the magnetized tteel wire again drawn under the
magnet at the some speed lhe words
*-*.G-.:en into the microphone are re-
pi uduced.
SUNDAY. IN ���TOW'S'.
I.
The sun is misty yellow and tiie s!
is hazy blue.
And     the     chime-bells     ring      out
tpiaintly.
Near and deeply, fair and faintly,
Each one following its fellow  in   an
echo clear and true.
Through    the     streets,  clean-swept
for leisure,
; Many feet make.haste toward plea-
'.'.'   sure,,
And the sound is as the rustling     of
the leaves in paths wc. knew.
now I wish I were a-walkiiig in the
'���Autumn'-woods with youi.
'       .  IT...
Oh,, the fragrance of the hollows that.
I'he  little  brooks  ran  through!
Oh,   the . si'tirlct.  maples  burning
Like a  torch at every turning.
On  the wny my  spirit  follows  in     a
dream  forever new.���
Where    from quiet,    distant    meadows,
Tim b n a!h tho mountain shadows,
Came thc clank of swinging cow-bells
down tho softest wind that blew.
Oh.  I  wish  1  were a-walkinic  in  tho
Autumn Woods with you!
ITT.
We     have had our fill of roving  whero
spring blossoms bound the  view.
V,'e havo played in young Romances,
Danced       the     nymph-anil-shepherd
dances:
English        "Railways'    Rivalry     in
Time Reduction ��� Mail
Train's Speed.
\ new record in railroad travelling hus been established ly tlio
Civat. Western KaihouJ of '3rent
I.'titain. On duly j u regular nonstop daily train sei'.ice was established between the London terminus
at I'liddington and Plymouth. The
distance is 210 miles, und the "Cor-
nislunan Limited Express" is scheduled lo over the journey in each direction in 2bii minutes without a single
stop. This supplies an average speed
of 5.1.f>9 miles for the journey. This,
therefore, constitutes the longest
non-stop railroad run in the world.
LONG HELD KKCOUD.
Ever since, thc year .lSOO this railroad has retained such a non-stop
record, for in that year the railroad
company initiated a throug'h non-
slop train from London to Exeter,
19-1 miles, covered in "3 hours <I0
minutes. During     tho     siibseipiont
years, however, this run has been
increased to .'? hours 30 minutes,
equal to nn average speed of ."il.7
miles per hour. Tn the recently inaugurated run, however, the time
between these two points has been
still further reduced by ."> minutes,
increasing thereby tho average speed
to   56.7   miles  per  hour. Hitherto
this railroad has not been able to
make the journey a non-stop one
beyond Exeter, owing to the absence
of the "Valor.- troughs between the
tracks from which to replenish the
engine's water supply. Now, however, a trough has been laid down
at Starcross, between ICxeter and
Plymouth. Furt'iierniore, the coal
capacity of the engine has been considerably increased, und larger lubricating boxes hnve been supplied, so that the oil boxes can contain a sulllcient supply for thc entire
journey.
NOT YET AT' LIMIT*.
Meritorious though this run of 2L3
miles in '2'dfi minutes is, yet, if the
necessity arises, the speed can ba
considerably accele. ated. This fact
was demonstrated on May 9lh last,
wilh the North tleman Lloyd liner
Kronpriuz Wilhelm. On this occasion
the- train covered the distance ol
2-KVJ miles from tho dock at Plymouth to Paddington in the remark-
ab'y short time of ;{ hours -1(5 minutes. The run, however, Was not a. I me to
non-stop, as a mail van was lie-. I fail
latched and engines changed at Dris-
tol, necessitating a halt of ',1 minutes .'13 seconds, . which slop, how-
over, was included in the lime of the
fusion was 05.19 miles per hour for
the whole journey, nnd lhe last 'AH
miles of the rim to Paddington was
covered at the rate of 79.17 miles
per hour. On the occasion of fan
trial run of tlie "C'ornishmun Limited Express." a. new record was mado
between London and Haih. the 107
miles being completed in 102 minutes. "   ���   -
TELLS OF DIABETES CURED BY
DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.
W. G. Bartleman could get no relief till He Tried the Great Canadian   Kidney   Remedy.
Wnpella, Assa.. N.WT.. Aug. 15.���
(Special)���This thriving town fur-
nislies one of the most remarkable
cures of Kidney Disease that has
ever been reported on the prairies.
Air. Wm. G. Hart Ionian, n. well-
known farmer, is the man cured and
he makes the following statement :
"I had Kidney Trouble and it developed into Diabetes. I went, to the
doctor but his treatment was of no
uso whatever to me. I began to
take Dodd'n Kidney I'ills in December, 1902. I took them all winter
and yuminer whilo 1 was unable to
work my farm. I took twelve boxes
in all and in August I was able to
work.
"Now T nm quite strong. I worked nil winter without pains in my
back or any part of my body. Dodd's
���i.lney  Pills cured me."
If the Kidney Discaee is of long
standing it may lake time to cure it.
Dut Dodd's Kidney Pills will do it.
Sunlight   Soap
Injure
jyour blankets or harden them." It
,*will make them soft, white and
jileecy. 7B
ASKED  AND  ANSWERED. .      ,
"3 Kay, doctor," queried tho man
who wan looking for free information
"can you tell il"i why liquor makes
my nose red-.'"
"Sure thing," calmly replied the
M. D.: "Decause you drink it."
LACKAWANNA    OCEAN OUTINGS.
Tho picturesque Iload of Anthracite
invites your consideration of its
summer programme. All tickets are
good for 15 clays and rates named
arc from DulTalo.
July ISth, Atlantic Cily & Cape
May.  510.00.
August 1st and 25th Atlantic City
& Cupe May, 510.00
Stop over at Philadelphia. Through
sleepers.
August Sth, New York and Coney
Island, $9.00. Five vestibulcd limited trains.
.Iust the timo for inerchants to get
first choice; just the timo to best
enjoy tho seashore.
Full particulars from Fred V. Fox,
D.P.A., Dufialo, N. Y.
<s<r id co /tn>7nee<is)v6 ii^t^tr��^&' So
47v /rue/
e^u
Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples
Let us havo your consignment ol  any of theso articles and we will
get vou  good prices.
THE DAWSON   CO^WSSl^M   GO,   Limn**
Car. Wost Markot anil ColborneSti, TORONTO.
.Shortly after going on a sympathetic strike a man begins to strike his
friends for a dollar.
Prevent disorder.���At. the first symptom.-, ol intcrn.il disorder. Pa i melee's
Vegetable- Tills should he resorted lo
iin.ned'alely. Two or thn e of theso
stilulary pellets, laketi Ijeforc- gome; to
beil, followed Iiy dose.*, of one or two
pills for two or three niplits m biiwcs-
f.;ou, will i-ervu as ii pievcnti\c ol ill-
lucks of dysjici-M'i. and all tlio discom-
foit.-i which lollow hi -tlie train of that
loll disorder. Tho moans aio simple
when   the  way   is known.
RUE PT;t HIM TO THE T1SST.
"Yes, darling,'' hc said, in tones
of deep tenderness; "I would do anything to show  my love for you."
"Ah!" sighed thc gentle maiden,
"that's what all men sa;- when they
arc striving to win a woman's
h.art."
"1 ut me to the proof," hc exclaimed, in wild, passionate tones: "put
the proof, test me, and see if
Kel mo any task within the
bounds of possibility and it shall bc
performed."
"Ah!" she murmured, "if J could
only  believe you."
"Put me to thn test. Say to me,
do this or do that, and it shall bo
done.*'
"Then 1  will put you to tho test."
"Ah!"   lie    exclaimed,     cxultingly,
"you   shall   behold   the   height.      Die
depth,   the  length,   the  breadth,    the
| circumference  of     my love!    What   i.s
|the   test?"
The maiden     dropped    her     snowy
The  road,  although not so level  ascitis  until  tho silken  lashes  rested  on
that  between    'Camden   and   Atlantic | the   peach   bloom     of-her   cheek,      a
A U XJLT A R Y 1S V E N" TI O N.
Th<j second apparatus, the disk teh;-
giaphone, Js anoUi-'r application of
the ori-.'Ti��l~Tnvent'Ton7^^f^'==^rir'B=:
cording instrument, but i.s not used
in connection with the telephone. It
is merely a registering apparatus,
like a gramophone. Nevertheless, it
n.'gh* be of immense utility to a
newspaper correspondent nlu-n th,;
taving of time and the r.eressit
-.-������crecy  ore  important.
Imagine, for instance, a war
j i.spomleni nt the seat pf :n
He takes with hlrn his l.-l-.-gmphone.
It is contained in a box. which can
lie easily carried in the hand or
strapped to the saddle. During the
progress of the battle he .s'n.-.ihi- it
inscription of lhe scone pai.-sing before hi:n into it. AVhen linis.bt.il he
makes the disk repent the mess-ago
to assure himself that all i.s correctly recoTk-d. unscrews the disk, which
is :i thin steel p'lale tlircv inches in
diameter, places it in an envelope anrl
finds*  it to  his  paper.
If he is not saii*fi��l with his
"copy" on hearing it repeated, all
he needs to do i.s to draw a little
magnet from his pocket, pass it over
tlu face of the plnle. and the mes-
Tage is.wiped out as if it- had neve.r
been and the plate is ready to lake
t fresh record.
When the disc is received at the
office of the paper there is not even
*:ny necessity for the message being
written out. It can bc placed in a
���telegraphone and the latter set)
klongside the linotype operator, and
it will dictate the story to hiin nl.
any speed desired. The fact that the
steel plate bears no signs of any sort
���insures complete secrecy. As soon
uy. the plate has delivered its message it is de-magnetized and is again
ready for use.
TI-XKrI .'ON K  NI *.V\*SPAI* 1Al.
1 Icrr Paulsen's 'bird invent ior, he
culls the telephone- newsp; per. It is
.-.n apparatus b.v which tin; same ines-
r> can be forwarded simultaneously
���frotn one telephone t.o ,'ifiy or even a
thousand  ccr.lrts,      " '
City, is yet comparatively easy, 'nit
afler leaving Pixel er the road becomes more difiu-u't. I-V,p--rial|>- *-o
the last ii- iniles into Pivmmiih.
the track abounding in stilt gradients, of 1 in 40. wi'h numerous; sharp
curves, which militate considerably
against fast travelling.
KOMI*  NOTAUI.I''  HTJN5*.
There is strenuous  friendly  rivalry
at   present  existing  among  the  vari-J
ous  Knglish   railroad   companies      to '
establish non-stop  records.  The  I.nn- ,
don  and   Norih-we.-le:n   l-Jailroad     is
contemplating .the establishment of a
through      non-stop     service   between j
l.e-mion    and   Carlisle,  a distance     of ���
slight   smile  dimpled   the  corners    of
her   month,     and   bending   over     Ilie
youth    ��ho    knelt    at hnr  feet,  she
whispered:���
"Moiry some  othor girl."
(;ood injure.
Mrr,.   McCall���Is  Mrs.   Ga<*saway
home?
The
at
Deafness Cannot Be jCured
by local applications, ' as they cannot
-reach lhe diseased portion of tho car.
Thero ia only ono way to cure deafness,
and Unit is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of tho mucous lining of tho Kus-
lacliian Tube. When this tube is inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it ts entirely closed. Deafness is tlio result, nnd
unless, tlio inflammation can bo taken
out and this tube restored to its nort'i-
al condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever: nine cases out of ten aro caused hy Catarrh, which in nothing but
au inflamed condition of the mucous
surfaces.
We will givo One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) tluit cannot be cured by Hall'*
Catarrh   Curo.     f-Jcnd   for circulars,  free.
JF.   J.   Cli ION BY   &   CO.,   Toledo,   m.
Sold  by ull Druggists, 7"ic.
Tako Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Kvery man makes a start in the
race for the almighty dollar, but at
Ih? finish he is apt to find his name
among those who  "also 'ran."
���ti/trtmunm
tt
USE	
"(ISLAND CITY"
HOUSE AND FLOOR
Will Dry in 8 Hours.
On   Ealo at all KardKC.ro Dealers
P.   D. DODS & CO., Montreal, Toronto,   Vancouver.
USE
BETTER
QUALITY
LOWER
^^**ammmar^*mmT*m
PRICES
{ c��Mlul.g,, I
OAN BE-HAD  IN
PaSIs, Wash Basins, Milk Pans, &c
Any Flret-Cla���� Crooer Oan Supply V*u.
INSIST    ON     GETTING     EDDY'S.
Servant���Faith, she is not,
m.i'am, he erirat good luek; but. ye'd
li.-st lave yer card an' skedaddle
anay. fer .she's like to be in anny
ininvute  now.
JUST  ONE DAY.
"���Tow the Summer of our loving glows |
and  throbs about us too.
In  our eye  the lierhfc yet  vernal,
our hearts  the fire eterail
And     when    time    has    touehed     the.
branches and  our rose-leaf iln.vu
are lev.*,
Ch.  it's then  TV! still bo walking in
life's   Autuinn   woods  with  you.
���Caroline T'uer, in the August Scri!)-
1 'JfiVi  miles.
They     hfcve       already i
jinadc such     a run  with n  "">p��*inl," j j-
' which covered  the journey in ii hours j
land 'I.'J minutes,  an average *-*jm<1 of J
'r-1  mih\"* per hour.     With their latest I     "nuring
itypo  of  engine?**,   however,   thi.s   railroad  co~T)f-nny  could  considerably  increase  this   speed   if  desired.     On   lhe
occasion  of  tlle  Postal   Congr.'-s-*     at
('inef-ow last year, the train containing the   ,/lel������gates,
Wil*h tr^of���-l**JO
From    the  Slugger Brought
out  a.  Fact.
There never was, and never will bo a
universal panacea, in ono remedy, for
all ills to whicli flesh is heir���tlio vcry
nature of many curatives being such
that weio tho germs of other and differently seated diseases rooted in tlio
system of tlio patient���wliat would relievo ouo ill, in turn would aggravate
Uio other. Wo have, however, in Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound
unadulterated state, a remedy for inanv
and irrcvious ills. Dy its gradual. and
judicious u:,c, the fruilcst systems arc
led into convalsccnce and strength, - 1
thc inllucncc which Quinine exerts on
Nature's own lestoratives. It relieves
tlio drooping spirits of those with
whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of interest in lifo is
a disease, and, by tranquilizinc; tho
nerves, disposes to eound and refreshing
bleep���impurts vigor to tho action of
tho blood, which being stimulate'],
courses throughout the veins, btrength-
cning thc healthy animal functions of
the system, thereby making activity n
necessary result, strcngtiieuini; tiie
frame, and giving lifo to tho digestive
organs, which naturally demand increased substance.���rosult, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman of Toronto, Have given to -the public tlieir superior Quinine Wine, at the usual rate,
and, gauged hy tho opinion of scientists, this wino apnrouches nearest perfection of any in tho market. All diug-
gisls  sell   it.
When thc stage heroine I ells the
villain (o do his worst he usually
acts that way.
nws LtiiH cores cornei in eows.
l-.crd Woiseley says that "the Am-
eiican anny, so far a.s iti goes in
number.s, is the finest army in the
woild."
BUCHANAN'S
UNLOADING OUTFIT
Works well both on
ntanhs and in bnrns,
unloads all kinds ol
hay aud grain <iitl:oc
Iooso orin sheaves.
Send f orcatalotrae ta
H. T. BUCHANAN & CO., IngersolLOnt
25-3*.      __
CHILDHOOD  DANGEES.
Hoy/*   the Heavy Death rate Among
Children May  be  Reduced.
a
over tlie 101 J mile-: hetwei-n the two
cities, holh on the outward nnd return journeys, without, a stop, in (}
hours nnd l'i hours 5 loinut.i-s rospe'.-
iively. nt average spr-ods of 00.I*
miles ami  W niil'-s per hour.
A1A1I/ THAINS'   Sl-HI-m.
j    Already   the   boat     trains    running
limn, from   Liverpool   lo  Ixjndou   iu
the time I was a coffee
drinker," sn.\s nn Jowa woman, "I
was iitvow, had-spells wilh my
heart, smothering spells^ Iiea'daehe,
stomach trouble, liver and kidney"**
trouble. T did not know for years
and iepre��enting j \\ 1.j. 1. mail- me have tliose spells. .1
tonv.-Wf.-i���hat-Io-J j ivotjid ���-ir,.-o.,-cr.l*y-���-f-i!'.k���away.���tisv.
and ;
wea- i
ex- '
though  mv   lust  hour  had   come.
"For -7 ynrs I suffered thus and
used hollies of medicine enough to
.set. up a drug store,-���capsules and
pillit and everything I lienrd of.
Spent lots of money, but I was sick
nearly oil the time. Sometimes: X
was tu nervous I could not hold a
��"-i plate in my hands: and other limns
surely die sitting
The death  rale among infants
lor j.young*   children   during   the  hot
ther   is   Minply   appalling.       1'Yir
'or- j ample,  in  the eity  of  Montreal
ion. j in  one  week,   the  death  of  one     hun-: nnrl-0.,   with   the   incoming  Amertrnn|}  thought.-! would
id red   and   .���������ix  children   was    recorded, j mn*|.j.   three     of   four   times   a   week, |nr   (he table.
i cover  the   l.f'2  miles  in  "  hours     'I.il    "Tliis    went    on until about   -two
years ago, when one day I did not
use any coffee nnd J noticed f was
tunic non-stop runs on this system A,, nervo'ei and told my husband
include VVigan lo VVillescen, ISSi j about, it. ife bad been tcllinrf* me
miles, in '! hours 41 minute.-;, aver-j that it might bo tho .coffee, but 1
ago speed 51.1 miles per hour; London to Stockport, 18." miles, in '.j
hours 18    minuUs,  speed  iiii. 1  miles ' But after this I thought, I would try
Tor Over Sixty VMM   ���
Mr". Wit-hiov'h Soot-UNO Stijvt hM lioan tt-nl bf
million! of mnttlrr1* for Uuii"* chil'li-eu, nllile tQQlllinii.
ItFoolhfsthe child, Aofttnii the ffur.iB. lUlnyxjiain, cqre-
vindco'wc, rpRU'titn tl-estoiiiarli mil lumelji, aiul In tha
b, st remeily for lliarrhosa. Tweuty-tlve crtiti n, bouttf
fold li-Fdntgjpn* llinniKhout Ilie world. 'lie sura .ml
Mk for "Mrs. WlMatO'VaHooTHltioSVlu-r."   -21���01
~ Clara���"Do -you -J-iiov**,��� Maud,'���Mr.-
Smithers paid'ine-a great compliment
last night?" ��� "No; what did ho
i.sn'yv" "Ife said I was among the
prettiest girls at the party." "Yes;
f noticed you were uniting thcm."
, minute--, on average speed uf 51 miles i
| aro always alarmingly prevalent dur-j hm���.   -   (lthf,v    noUl|,le  -omul's-j
the  hot.   weather,     and mo-d    -,f   { non-stop     runs  on   this  system
nil,   of  the-.c precious  htlle  lives
Most     of   I hew deaths  were-due     to
Momac'i    nnd  bowel  troubles,    which
''"'-
in.,'
not
might have been saved, if the mother had at hand a safe and simple, remedy to cheek the trouble ot thc
0"l.*.*'.'t. As a life saver among in-i
fonts and young chUiji'en, liaby's
Own Tn blots should Vie, kept in every
Ifoine. These Tablets prevent and
curo diarrhoea, dysentery, eholora'in-
f.iiitiini and all forms of stomach
trouble.. If little ones are given
lhe Tablets oecosionally they will
prevent these troubles anil keep the
children henitlu*; The Tablets cost,
only 25 cents n bo.v, nnd a box of
Baby's Own Tablets in the home
may save a. little life. They are
guarantee*) to contain no opiate or
harmful drug, and may tj.! given
with f-ii.fely and t.dvantage to a. new
born babe or well grown child. ff
your tlen Ier does not keep the Tiilv-
luis, jiend I.he price to the fir. Wil-
liunis Medicine Co., I'.roc.ki ilie, Out...
nr>:l a box will he senl. jou by mail
post  paid.
snid   -So,   I   havo  been  drinking-
fee  ull     my    life   and   it   cannot
eof-
be.'
"Mn."  remonstrated   Hobby,   '
I  was nt grandma's she let me
fruit  I art  twice."     "Well,   she
not   lo   have   dune   so,   Hobby,'
when
have
ought
aid
his mother. "I think onco is (piile.
enough for lill.lr* boys. The older
you grow, Hubby, the 'more wisdom
you will gain." Bobby was sileiit,
hut only for a moment. "'Well,
run.*' 'v.e said, "grandma, is a good
ileal  older than you arc,"
[cr hour; London to Chester, 170 jand do without it and drink hot
miles, in 3 hours '!3 minutes, speed (water. I did this for several days,
50.4 miles per ������ hour. -but got tired  of  the hot ��� water'   and
Tho Midland     ll.-iilrond  also     have ; went:  to drinking 'coffee and  as soon
inaugurated  .several   noteworthy long 'r.s I  began  coffee ujjsiin .1 ���wa's'-rierv-
non-slop  suns.   ��� ��� The'rccoril   i.s   that-
recently   Instituted   between    London
T    was     Cured     of  painful    Ooitro
t,y "MlNAUirS  fcTNIM'RNT.
I1VAIU) McWULUNT.
f.'hathuin,  Ont.
1     was    Cured       of   Tnllniniiiation
Jiy   MINAHIl'.S  .IJNUIKNT.
Mil**!.   W.   W.   .lOlIN'KON*.    *"
Walsh,   Ont.
1   waK'-rJuivd'    of I'ticial  Neuralgia
ij,y MINAIMJ'S  IJNIMIONT.
.il. 71.  UAILKV.
r->rkndalc,   Oat.   "*   -
MEDICAL,  CONVENTION.  "
Delegates to the Medical Association at Vancouver can return
thiough San Francisco, Los Angeles,
Salt Lake City, Denver and the
"WoiId's Fair," St. Louis by purchasing tickets sold to San Francisco, account Knights Templar meeting.
Tickets on sale from August 10th
to September llth, good for return
until October S'lrd, with stopover
privileges in each direction. This
is an open rate to the public, as
tickets are not sold on "tho certificate plan. The rate from Toronto
will bo S70.2.">. Correspondingly low
rates from other points. Tickets
can bo purchased going via Vancouver, returning through above cities,
or vice versa.
Uy writing II. F. Carter, Traveling Passenger Agent, Union Pacilie
Hailroad, 14 .Tnnes Building, Toronto, Ont., he will givo you full information.
A Liniment for tlio Logger.���Loggers
lead a life wliich ex-ioMes theni to many
perils. Wounds, cul* nnd bruises cannot bo altogether avoided in preparing
timber lor the drive ami in river work,
where wet und cold combined nre of
daily experience, coiiffhs mid colckj and
muscular pums cuiiuot but ensue. Jlr.
Thomas* Heine ti ic. Oil, when applied to
thc injured or-, administered to the ailing,   work*-' wonders _
In the museum at Turin are some
war cartoons U.OOO years old.'
Miriard's UnW GoiK-filDMterlar
- __��        ��
Glasgow makes $2,500 a year pro-
lit out of waste paper (ollc-ited in
tho  streets.
St. Margaret's
College, Toronto.
Re-open Sept. 12th.
A high-class residential and da.v
school for girls. Modern ccrulpment.
Specialists of European training and
of tho highest academic' and professional standing in every department
of work. Foe booklet apply to MUS,
C'IlOKGE DICKSON, Lndv Prinei-
pal; GEOHGItf 'WCKSON**, M.A., Director (late Piincipal Upper Canada
College).
IT* Oil ���=!ALI3--liJtJTl.*SJI COLUMBIA
i mrms. Pcnibcrton &. ��Son, Ileal Ks-
lafe, Vinancial und ln.surn.nce Agcntn,
have tor mi)c ia this fruitful nnd beautiful cfiunu-y, sonic caiefully selected
farm^ tit reasonable prices. oend ad-
drei-s and receive particular!-, 3'cmbcr-
lon "v. Won, 4.3 Fort .street, Victoria.
H. C. agents for Sim Fire Oflico, North
llritish & Aleicantile Jn^urance Co.,
"-iiiil Life Ah&urancc Co., Thc Anglican
.���Synud of II.  <J."
Wo have no liesitntion In saj'lng Unit
Ilr. .1. II. Kollogg'K llj'Henlery ('ordiul
is williotit doubt the best medicine ever
introduced for ilysuntery, diarrhoea,'
cholera, and ull similiter complaints, nen.
BlckncKs, etc. Jl, promptly gives relief
nnd never fails lo effect a positive cure.
Mothers xhoiihi never be without a tioi-
llc   when   their  cliildrcn   ure  teething.
nnd Leeds, 108 mile--, in I! hours df-
mimil.is, speed Ti'2.8 miles por hour.
The Oreat Northern Jtailroad,
wliich for many years hns been considered tlie crack fast railroad of
(.'real. I'rilnin, but. which has since
lost its reputation in this respect, is
also completing arrangements whereby it, will be able t.o regain its lost,
prestige. .Several of the through
northern expresses cover tho journey
every dny between Ornntham find
London, IO." miles', without a stop.
Their present longest non-stop run is
b.'tw'en Wakefield nnd London, L7"iJ.
miles, in .'*. hour.*- 10 minutes, an uv-
ei.'ive speed of oii.ii mile.l per hour.
Owing to lhe institution by the Midland Hailroad of a through express
between London and 1-ccds:, tbe
(Jrcnt iN'orl hi'in, which' also serves
the latter town, is instituting n .similar service, lhe '18*11 miles lo be
covered In I !i."> minutes���nn nvei'nge
speed, ���< r?..fi7 ivVus frr  lni'W,
ous again. This proved that it was
the colTeo 'that caused: rny  troubles.
"We had tried Postum, but had
not made il. right and did not like
it. but now I decided to give. II. another I rial so f read the directionH
on the package carefully and made
it afler these dii'eot'ioriH end It was
simply delicious, j;ri we rpiit c.olTne
for good and Ihe results are wonderful. Hefore, I eotsld not sleep, but
now I go to bed nnd sleep sound,
am nol. a bit nervous now, but. work
hard nnd run walk milon. Nervous
headaches are gone, iny heart does
not bother mo any more like it, did
nnd T don't, have any of the '���mothering ������poll.** and would you believe
il? I nm . gelling fnt. Vie ��� drink
Postum now and nothing' else nnd
evm iny liii.'.band's lioadaclies have
disappeared; we both. wlei*P" sound
nnd healthy now and that's a blessing." N'nii.i. given fby-Posi lim Co.,
lln I tie   l'rc*.'k.   Midi','"
Look fo> liie boi'ls.,.'.'The Iload to
������IVcliville"  hi  each' package;' [A'
AThti llrat regiment t,p arrive in Sn-
tal from l'>iglinid at the, outbreak of
the iioer war, * tlie iind West yoi'k-
fihircR, has just returned 'tiii Helftisl.'
from  Pie-teriiiarit-'burg.
NOTHING KILLS^
LIKE
WILSONS
.Two  men  are  attempting  to  cross
Australia  on  bicycles.
1 evcr's' V-'/. fWise Head) Disinfectant Soup I'owdcr is better than
other powdeis, .is it is both boup (inn
disinfectant.
A bad jiieinoiy tifl.n fimbl***** us to
lemembi i tlio lhiiit,s we should foi-
fctel. _____
.Mlnard's Liniment Cores Colds, etc,
Richelieu & Ontario
NAVIGATION CO.
Steamers leave 3 p.m. doily, froni
Toronto, for Charlotte, Tort of
IJochester, ICingston, 1,000 Island-*.
Points, llrockvillc. Rapids St. Lawrence. Montreal, Quebec, Murray 13ay.
Tadousac, Saguonny River.
HAM LT0M AND li OUTRE At tlHE.
Steamers    leave Hamilton  1   p.m.,
Toronto 7.SO p.m., Tuesdays, Thursdays  nnd  Saturdays,  Hay  of  Quinto
Points,  Montreal  intermediate portu^
LOW RATES ON THIS LINS.
, Further information apply to R. ts.
O.'.agcnts, or'writo H.' Foster ChafTee,
Western Passenger Agent, Toronto.
A   I 111
"llul,   i'*y   lie 11
can i go home while it'
rill \jt:w
All     Meekins,     vou
i aiiiing so
insisted At\ Wilson He was known
as a pool ptovidci and hei \\7iio as
about the worst cook in thc community. "Really, now, you can't
go home in this downpour. Stay,
do, now, and have dinner with us."
"Oh, no, thank you," protested the
guest. "It doesn't look very inviting outside, that's a fact, but I
don't think I'll slay. I guess it
isn't as bad as nil that."
"Can Mrs. Croesus be seen?*' the
visitor .asked., "Ken she be seen?"
snickered ttih new girl. "Well, I
rut hcr guess sbe ken; ifne's six feet
high mid: four wide. You can't sec
iftnch of anything besides when she's
ihara'J'A
It take's three nations to make tha
best  gloves���Spain' to   produce     the
kid;"-France- to~ cut-it-out,- and3--E-ng- -
land to sew  it together.
Ill) Not 'Delay.���When, through delilii-
tati'd digestive organs, poison finiis its.
wny into the -blood, Uie prime consideration is to get the poison out as rapidly and ns thoroughly ns possible. De-
luy inny mean disaster. - - Parmeloc's.
Vegetable l'ill.s will lie found a. most
valuable anil effective medicino to ns-
snil llio intruder with. They .never
fail. Tliiiy go ut onco to the scat of
the trouble und work u jicrmaneut cun.
Airs. Mulgrevr���"Arc yc goin' .to-
sind yer boy 'Pommy-.back to school
this wcekV Mrs. O'Dooley���"No, in-
dude; me umbition is to make un nl-
dhcrmnn of "him phwhin he ; grown,
up, an' if he got too'much eddica-
tion -Iie'd be shpoilcd for the position  niton el j."
Mlnard's Liniment Cures Distemper.
It is usually imagined that the
mca'ndes-ceiit electric light givos out
a \erv little heat. As a matter of
fact, only six per cent, of its energy
goes to make light, while ninctj-four
goes  i.ito 'neat
-��*a
91
A -Summer Cough
li tie liarde-it kind to Bat rid of uid tho
most dangerous kind to secleot.
Shiloh's
Consumption
Cure Tonic-uns
itIU care you quickly and rereljr���nton
the forcr, atrensrUicn tho lunga anil
B-ukk* you well *g<Ua.
At ��11 drunliU, Ke, 60c nnd tt.00 ���> lotlie.
4-.1
in
ISSUE NO. 33���04.
(WTai .0  9N m99eO*&Z8*HHi*0m������9e99*99909B90&tX}00  i S*Jf������mtm99tr90tr09  CHAPTER XXVI.  Tho large, airy Indian room was  -very still within' acnrcely a sound  reached it from without; the bright  ���������clothing of a native servant was visible oa the verandah, and beyond  that trees wero seen waving in tho  garden and the perfume of flowers  lloalcd    in. An    elderly   lady   in  mourning*, like most of the Fcring-  Iiccs in that year, reclined languidly  ln a long cane chair, doing nothing  whatever, with th'o nir of a proficient  in the art. She was pale and slender, her hands seemed made of transparent ivory, if one can imagine  inrrfeclly limp ivory. A novel lay,  ������a a small table by her side in case '  ������hc should be able to rouse herself  to  the  effort  of reading.  A girl with dark hair nnd eyes  nnxl .. a rich English bloom on her  face, yet bearing some likeness to  the limp, faded,.dried up lady on tho  lounge, sat erect at a table, writing  quickly and sometimes pausing to  think, now with a deepened color  brought by a happy-passing-'thought  now with a smilo as at some pleas-  nnt. remembrance, sometimes even  with a pussing shudder as if at sonic  horror. Her mother 'occasionally  directed an irritated glanco toward  hcr and made a peevish  movement.  "I really wish, Ada," she said  prc-icntly, "that somebody would  call.      There is nothing  to do."  ���������"You don't got on with the novel,  maimiui? I must try to find another."  i������sS  "I can't think bow you can get  through so much writing," continued Mrs. Mnynard, querulously; "I am  sure I write homo as much as peoplo write out to me, but I am not  always scribhling. It is just ; like  girls when first they come out. They  think they can do ns they do at  home."  "Oh, I am '���������'���������'quite inn old hand  how," her daughter replied, "though  to bo suro this time last year I wan  nt. home. Oh! that delicious "dance,  T little thought I should not have  y, nnotlicr for so  long."  ���������"You arc always raving about  that dance, Ada. I thought it stupid; I am quite tired ol" it. Didn't  you pick- up young Randal there, by  the way?"  '*6h! yes," sjit returned, indifferently, "it was- rather lucky, for. mo  that I danced with Mr. Randal. You  see, I remembered his- face well, ber  ' causo he got a tclogram..to say his  mother was dying, and I thought he  was going to faint, poor fellow: So  that I recognized bim in ; Gossanijee  Hhosc's house and was able, to claim  acquaintance with him. With a  totally strange oflicer it would have  been difficult; not knowing me, he  might   have  suspected   treachery."  "Of course,"- replied" Mrs. May-  liard, suppressing a yawn and much  bored -by this long and .unnecessary  explanation; "most romantic. I  wonder how poor Arthur is getting  on? Your father says' thnt- Kuck-  now must fall"'before.' many days.  Sir Colin has received all his reinforcements by this time an must begin the siege. Hose's account of  ITavclock's arrival was terrible  enough  a������e������ao������a***������g���������  dress; "hero is Ada declaring that  Sir Colin will tako the wholo of  Lucknow with less loss than Havelock  did  tho  Residency."  "Less in proportion to the whole,  mumnia."  "Oh, dear! dear! You confuse my  brain talking like a question in a  sum-book."  "We shall know the proportion  soon enough, perhaps too soon  said Rose, sinking into a loiinging-  chair, playing with her spray of orange-blossom, and reflecting that  they might both bu widows' by that  time.  "Tliey are such splendid troops,"  broke in Ada, cheerfully, "and so  fresh. Not liko our poor Lucknow  garrison. He said that the Ninety-  third "  "Who  said?"  Ada colored and Rose smiled. "You  mean  Arthur,  Adu,  I. suppose?"  "I mean Mr. Randal," she replied,  with  a little.-.defiance.  "I am sick and tired of that everlasting young mnn; I wish I might  never hear his name again," observed Mrs.  Maynard.  "Then, mamma, it is of no'use  asking if you have any message for  him, as 1 was about to do," said.  Ada, drawing little pictures on herj  blotting paper."  us and the children, and that she is  not yet old or experienced enough  to express herself in a becoming  manner about it. She is romantic,  as girls are, and exaggerates what,  after all, was only to be expected  from any gentleman to people in  such circumstances ns ours. At her  age every pleasant new acquaintance  is a friend for life���������until another  comes. Fray give my kind remembrance to Mr. Randal, if you really  think it nccessasy to write to him,  Ada. Tell him that 1 iio not forget his kindness to us, and that little Emmie still talks of him."  "Tliere is no occasion whatever to  write; tear up your letter, this instant, Ada," said lier mother, with  unusual energy; "what possible reason can  you have for writing?"  "He is in danger," slie replied,  with a slight catch in her voice.  "They nil like to get letters, you  know, over such a stupid thing  brightens them up. llosides, Sir  Colin Mays that it is of the highest  importance that tho troops should  be kept in good spirits," she added,  with a demure countenance which  belied a certain wicked sparkle in  her eyes. ��������� ,    -  "Danger,     indeed,   and pray    wliat! "J", .from. her. si������cc  il, ,ms so  ''*"P'*o  business  is  that  of. yours?"   returned  downs and green meadows of England, and truly would have been  heartily glad for a glimpse of Jessie's sweet faco and the cool touch  of her lips on his cheek; he knew  too well that India held the romance  and poetry of his life, and that hc  was pining for a glance from Ada  Maynard's dark velvety eyes and the  thrilling music of her voice and  laugh���������such a laugh : low, rich,  heart-casing, nnd such a voice; pure  and flexible, witli a certain timbre  that woke liidefinaole feelings.  The Hindoo songs she sang in their  wanderings ran in his head, and the  soft crooning lullaby with which she  hushed the ailing child could not be  forgotten. Her faco in her various  disguise.') was always rising unbidden  before him, but especially her face  as he had seen it at, the end of the  march from Lucknow at the railway  station, with little Willie's face just  beneath it, with her star-like eyes  shining through tears in a long, earnest, wirsful gaze.  How could he- ever forgot, that face,  or cease to long for a sight of... it ?  Yet hc know that he must forget  that face, or ceaeo to long for a  sight of it.      There was no  need    to  Airs. Mnynard. "What have you to  do with the spirits of tho troops ?  Rose, what are you laughing at? I  should have thought, with your husband at the front an'd your children  so roccntly lost, and Lucknow about  to fall, you had little cause to  laugh."  "It is unreason that makes people  laugh, mamma," returned . Ada.  "Surely you won't grudge poor ilr.  Randal such a small thing as a letter just before the storming of Lucknow? I am now writing to wish  him good luck," she added, coax-  ! higly.  "It is not worth a fuss," said  Roso  to   her  mother-in-law;   "in    the  'Surely  you   have   not   been   writ  ing to that young Randal in this  heat ever since tiffin?" cried Mrs.  Maynard, startled into faint animation at last; "Ada, I. will not permit it. Such' a correspondence is  most improper, quite out of the  question."  Ada meekly represented that she  had only written once lK'fore, so  that it could scarcely bo called a  correspondence. Common     civility  required that she should write to  thank Mr. Randal for his help and  protection during the march from  tlio Dilkoosh.a,; not .to" speak of his  assistance in bringing her from Ileel-  umpbre and through the 'rebel lines  to Lucknow:. And if Mr. Randal  had been so very kind as to write  and tell her how things were going  on at the Alumbagh, and all about  tho Cawnporc battles, and * why Sir  Colin did not begin the actual siege  till now, and report upon the health  of hor father and brother, surely it  was only what might bo permitted to  a gentleman who ' ha-s accidentally  been1 on" sucli intimate terms as their  dangerous flight  necessitated.  "I think it great impertinence of  him to presume upon the accidental  intimacy." said her. mother; "all  sort.-' of strange adventures have  happened during the Mutiny, everything has been topsy-turvy; proprieties have'-'been'neglected,; sadly' neglected."  "We certainly were not over-ceremonious at Lucknow," Rose; broke  in. "I; washed- Sir. Randal'ii 5,'hirt���������  lie had ,but one, which; was morc  than poor Arthur had at one time-"-  and he fetched water for mc; and  Ada. made a jumi>cr for an oflicer of  engineers, who was killed in it "  "The engineer oflicer, I am certain," interrupted Mrs. Maynard, not  catching the last phrase, "will never  presume,: upon   what  Ada  did.      Hut  [first place, it is uncertain if the letter will ever bo delivered; and in the  second, we don't know who may  fall before Ldcknow���������" she paused,  and tears came into the eyes of all  threo women;  "and Ada only means,  ! us I said "  "I meant what I say," Ada replied, with her quiet manner and  distinct . intonation-' "They have,  only been holding the Alumbagh and  the linos during the.,. last, three  months except when they took Cawnporc, and have not lost many men,  but the assault of Lucknow will bc  no; child's play. How can I let my  friend go into such an action without a word of kindness, and hoiwith  no friend nearer than England?*'  So saying, Ada deliberately, folded  and sealed hcr letter, and with a  quivering lip and eyes like two stars  in a frosty night, rose and walked  slowly from the-room with an air of  proud determination that Mrs. [May-  hard ."feared.  "Rose, is it true that this wretched  boy rose    from  the ranks?"-   sho  bable that he would jever sec her  again. Tliis very improbabflitj* gavo  him a sort of plenary indulgence to  think a little of her sometimes, and  recall their adventures more than he  would havo done had there been anj'  hope. It is not only lawful but  right to mourn over a new-made  grave and muse a littlo upon what  can never be again, and the Alumbagh was so dull, and offered such  temptations, to long brooding memories'.  Yet when Miss Maynard's graceful  and friendly letter ���������', of thanks and  pleasant reminiscences arrived, he  was not so very much surprised; the  camp routine seemed cheerful, and  the. well-worn jokes of his surviving  brother officers (for a comrade's  death was a too common incident)  fresh and amusing, though, as one  cheery young fellow said, if they did  not make their jokes see a good deal  of service they would havo to do  without' any. This letter had the  curious effect of ������������������making him add- a  couple of closely written pages to a  letter he had already written to  Jessie, whose continually repeated  desire to leave the neighborhood of  Cleeve and seek remunerative employment elsewhere, seemed to him,  compared to the grim realities surrounding him, but ns the vague discontent, of a spoiled child, and like  that to be caressed and teased  away.  "I can never be too thankful," hc  wrote'in that very letter, which'-was  dated Christinas, "that. you. aro* surrounded ..by people who know all  about ns, and are with Mrs. I'lummer, your nearest relation. I don't  think I could stay in India if I  thought you were alone among  strangers."  Nothing could be more correct und  asked, when Ada and her letter were  . ,    ., _,, .,.  . ,  gono with  the    tuberose scent,   "and1 impersonal   than     Philips    acknov.  you think Ada cares for him?  I cannot imngitie what j this young Randal must fully under-  Sir Colin's relief will be like. If stand* that the intimacy is never to  two-thirds of linis; force fall nobody bo resumed. What is it to you whether  will bo out  ol mourning." ' J the  chief  i.s  waiting  for  Jung Baha-  Atfa'cS eyes dnrkoned and hor warm | door and his Goorkhas" or not?  color paled; her father ancl brother j Military matters are for your papa  and Philip Randal were all before1 and brothers���������ladies should know  Lucknow. I nothing about  them.      You   will     of  "IJut ITavclock's force was so course' bow to Mr. Randal if vou  small," mamma,"-she said, "he and should meet him. as 1 hopo vou will  Outram were many times outnuni- j not. jf," she added, plaintivelv,  bercd. Two-thirds of Ihat brave j "there should ever be any dances or  littlo army did not make a great picnics or anything proper any morc  number." 'I.vou  will  neither  dance  with  or even  - "Nou-x-nsc, my denr. You don't j speak moro than necessarv to him."  imagine tho sepoys are let-is savage "While I live," replied Ada, very  now; than, they were last, September, quietly and gently, "I shall be grate-  It. is ridiculous to suppose that they, fUj to Mr. Randal; I shall show my  will kill fewer English now than they, gratitude whenever I can. f am his  did      then.        I    do     wish   Lucknow   friend  for  life.  'Rose!"  cried     Mrs.   Mnynard  pealing     to    her  helpless    dismay.  lat'd,^ ap-  dnughtor-in-luw ia  "what   docs     she  would  fall,"  she added  peevishly,  as  ~if  the" ('ity~)icld~out���������llTeii'ly" to-cause  her  personal     inconvieuce.      "Ruse,"  she  snid,     as young Sirs.     Maynard' moan?  enlerert tlio room, bringing a scent i, "Hh0 onlv means," replied Rose,  of orange-blossom lo add to that of, "Hurt she is verv grateful, as I am,  tho   hca\y   while   tuberoi.e   in    Ada's1 t0 Mr.  Randal,  for his kindnes,  It is quite true, und ho has no  relations and doesn't, even know his  father's name. But he is gentlemanly and steady, and-is considered- a  promising officer. As for Ada .caring for him, you i'now what nonsensical ideas she has about men  friends. She would insist upon kissing- that poor lad whose logs were  shot off at Lucknow, and wrote to  tell his mother of it."  "That was of no consequence, for  no^ one could marry a man .with no  legs, oven if hc hadn't died, my  dear.*'  "True, but this young fellow is to  Ada's mind in much tho same case,  though his legs have proved of the  greatest service both to hcr and me.  But Ada is wilful and makes the  moro of her friendship the more you  go against her. Then sho has such  a horror of anything underhand that  sho always makes the worst of everything she does."  "I feel," sighed Mrs. Maynard,  "that she is too eccentric for any  man. If I could but, get her safely  married. Though even marriage is  of little use in these dreadful days,  since*      both    Emily and .Mabel._arc  lodgement of Ada's'letter. It, was  the more kind of her to write, he  said, because she knew what a boon  a letter was in camp, and how excessively hard up they were for  amusement. He thought she might  liko to hear from an outsider how  lier people were faring together with  the experiences of hit' detachment of  the 190th, and as much as ho could  hear or soo of the progress of military affairs* in general. Therefore,  he ventured to write, and remained,  very truly,.hors.   .  Considering it was such a short  letter, it was amazing .that so proficient a. scribe as Philip should have  taken so many days to write it and  wasted so much* precious paper in  rough  copies  of  it.  The second letter reached him on  the eve of the groat decisive clay,  whon so many strongholds fell, and  a part of his regiment, with some  Sikhs, liaving turned the second liiio  of defence, insisted, in the heat of  victory, in rushing on to the citadel  and turning the third and last ��������� lihe,  after which thoy broke out, regardless of their oflicors, into wild license, and sacked the. rich houses nnd  palaces near,. burning and destroying  coming back    wMoW,'"married   'to | ^h*.-t0.v.ct'.-U!^' coultl lay ]uuKl!i ou in  to  is 98i Back  Now All  Gone,  After  Twenty  Years  of   Suffering:   From  Kidney Disease and  Dyspepsia, ~a  Perfect  Cure is Made by  OR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LiVER PILLS.  A .medicine which will cure such a  severe form- of kidney (lisoase,.as that  described below can certainly be relied upon for any ordinary case of  this  ailment.  -It Buems  folly to  experiment    with  Kidney-Liver Pills and soon found  relief.; .Thus' encouraged I continued  to' use these pills and after liaving  taken twelve boxes was again in perfect .health and vigor. I can now  sleep undisturbed,   the pains  in.'   the  new and untried rained ies -when there  kidneys    und back  are gone, and     I  are thousands ready to certify tluit.  '.Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver I'ills havo  positively cured them of this painful and fatal malady.  Mr. John, tlenrin, un old resident  of Thorold, Out.., stales:���������"For  twenty years I was badly alllicted  with kidney troubles, indigestion und  bladder derangements. During flint  time I was a great sufferer and had  to' get up six to twelve times nightly to purw water. I tried different  doctors and usee', all sorts of medicines  to  no  avail.  "I'i'iall,'*. I began using Dr. Chase's  am feeling well and strong. I consider Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills  a great boon to suffering humanity,  nnd had I known about theni when I  was a young man could have escaped  suffering all the best vears of mv  life."  .Mr. Chuse's Kidney-Liver I'ills.  one pill a dose, "J.'i cents a box, at  nil-dealers, or Kdniunson, Hates it  Company, Toronto. To protect you  ngninst Imitations, the portrait and  .���������rigniifuro of Mr. A. W. Chase. the  famous receipt book author, are on  every  box.  civilian!! though  they wore, and such  trousseaux!"  Mrs. ..Maynard paused and thought  what a fine, opportunity was here for  Providence to disport! of ineligible  and superfluous men like Philip Randal and her sons'; senior, oflicors.  whilo carefully guarding cligibles and  her -'��������� immc<iiato-"ianiiI*.'~circie^^^But"  Providence did not seem to seo  things from Mrs. Maynurd's point  of view.  "It wns not worth while to tell  Ada," said young Mrs. Maynard,  "but as Mr. .Randal's company has  already loft the Alumbagh. .and the  Dilkoosha is actually taken, it is  most improbable that he will ever  get this wonderful letter, or have  timo  to  read  it  if he does."  But Philip did receive the letter,  and rend it in all thc tumult of the  grand assault upon Lucknow, or  rather series of a.'-saults, for the  city was taken - .piece-meal, stronghold after stronghold.  When he returned from escorting  thu Lucknow fugitives to Allahabad  in November and took up his quarters in the camp at th'o Alumbagh,  all the charm "ci military life, and  the- excitement of thegreat'enterprise seemed to have evaporated.  The monotony of camp routine seemed as "profitless as unendurable, contributing nothing to the grand final  result.' There was no more fun in  the .-' hardships and vicissitudes now;  making forays upon friendly but timid natives; seizing their,.;cart-load of  provision.-- with a pretence of force,  nnd smuggling payment into their  hnnds so that their hostile compatriots should not detect them, was a.  stalo joke. There wa.s good lighting  to be had from time to . time-* when  Ahmed Oollah tried to force their  lines and'cut off their communications, but even that was inspiring  only for a time, and mnde the camp  monotony only seem heavier afterward. Philip was rallied upon his  low spirits and accused of homesickness by secret sufferers from the  same malady.  Hut though he sometimes persuaif-  ed himself that he was yearning for  Uus     gray      cuoj.    skies,   wind-swept  their madness.  He found time, to read it, and all  through the long day of fierce, often  hand-to-hand-,. light, the thought, of  it hovered about bim, uud Ada's  fact;, sometimes as ho saw it at the  ball, sometimes . as it. appeared in  his room ��������� in Oossamjec's Hhosc's  house.-as- the.-ITIndoo-boy���������companion  of the flight to Lucknow, sMmotinies  as it smiled on him at the Residency, when the spent ball, after  brenking her chair, touched her, or  as it looked from the window of the  railway - carriage wlien they parted,  kept tracing itself upon the luiuk-  ground of dnrk-fa<:c>*l, whlto-dre--'*'ed  foes, upon flume, smoke, and blood,  for there wns no time for reflection  on that grim dny, nnd if these visions did not "give the battle to bis  hnnds," they yet inspirited him to  do gallantly.  But Lucknow ivas not finally taken  till n week later. .March ill, when  the lu.'.'t stronghold fell and tho  Engli-sh flag waved over the whole  conquered city, a city of empty  houses, descried streets, silent ba-  s-anrs, snckc:T"and buttered palaces,  with shattered temples, wasted and  trampled gardens,- -whore plcasgnt  orange-groves shed their blossoms'  over broken furniture/rich stuffs  torii and soiled, and blood-stained  corpses, and. tyhcrn marble fountains  made a musical pln.s'hing in the ears  of prowling thieves and beggars  propped by blood-splashed statues1.  It was upon that awful background  und by contrast with the. dreadful  work Philip had, fo do tliat .'Ada  Muynnrd's haunting' face appeared so  transcendently ���������charming,.- and timid  such scenes of lioiTor that it,wns co  sweet and comfortable, to lyinombci*  her  letter. '->V  (To  be  Continued.)".  FLY TIME.  At this time of the year live- stock  as well as people are much annoyed  by the pest of flies. In the bo'uso especially the kitchen, they cause a  great deal of grief. Also in the  dairy room, for which they have a  strong affection, they do a great deal  of mischief, and* thi.s is also true in  the stable whore the cows uro milked; Very few use precautions to reduce the number of these pests. We  give some suggestions as to how the  trouble they cause can be largely  reduced, and farm animals have their  comfort greatly increased during this  trying season.  The Hornfly���������There Is probably no  insect so annoying aiid which does so  much damage to cattle as the horn-  fly. This lly haa rap.idly spread  over the United States. It causes  heavy losses to tho s'tockmen for it  is very annoying to the animals,  causing them to lose very rapidly iu  flesh and, if thoy are dairy cows, will  cause a great, shrinkage in the milk.  As stated beforo, the loss is due to  tho intense irritation, which causes  the animal continual worry and interferes with their feeding and prevents thcm from digesting their food  properly.  This fly has the popular name of  "hornfly" because the flies collect in  large number at the base of the  horns. They settle very thickly  near the . base of the horn, often  forming a complete hand oue or  more inches in width.  This fly can vory oat'ily be destroyed on account of the females laying  their oggs in fresh cow manure, for  if some disinfectant, such as lime  or any of the coal tar preparations,  is put ou this manure it will destroy  the .larvae" and" in that way reduce  the number of flics. Another good  remedy is to paint tho horns. Add  one ounce of iodoform to several  ounces of any ..of. the .coal tin* dips,  zenoleum preferred. If the horns  are painted with this it will prevent  the flies from collection  there.  Tho Common Stable Fly.���������-Another  .well known fly whicn is widely distributed .is ..tho common stable fly.  Its bite is 'very severe and causes a  great deal of annoyance to cattle and  horses and. in fact, to all domestic  animals. *\\T<v;'e the flies nro abundant they fiT**-[uenl)y become very  troublesome to people. These flies  like shady nooks about the buildings  Tlioy are vory troublcsonio just before a storm, and especially   .  DURING CLOUDY" WEATHER.  Their bite is; not poisonout1, as supposed hy some, but there is danger  of the bite transmitting disease. This  fly has boon especially charged with  transmitting to the human family  such diseases as glanders and anthrax and it is not unlikely that the  fly can transmit these diseases front  one animal to another. This t-hargo  is made.on account of the fly making  such * a deep bite. Another characteristic of-this little fly is that it  docs not gorge itself on one animal,  but  bites several  iKSfore il  is filled.  This    fly   has   often  been mistaken  for the  one   that   produces  the      ox  warble on . the backs of cattle.     The  life  history  of  this  fly  is  not  determined,  but  it is supposed  it passes through the dung.  The Ox'-Warble Ply.���������During  summer months this fly lays its eggs  on the backs of cattle, attaching  thcm to the hair. The fly is of a  dark -.'brown color, with a yellow or  orango stripe on its body. lt is  probable that .this .pest-can-, bo prevented by treating the cows at a  certain time of,the yeai* with dipt! or  spraying them with solutions that  will keep 'the''llic**.. off'their hacks.  Any of the coal tar preparations  may be used nnd can be applied to  the animal lightly with a flexible  brush, or with a spray pump. Avoid  excessive application, as a very light  application is sufficient to protect  the animal for some time, as, for  instance, during a milking period or  longer.  A  large horde of flies  around    the  stable and premises could be prevented   if a little moro    attention     were  given to "preventive moanurcs.  of these flies an.  fully  that  the  to bo e***orcis*e(l in the whole process  of butter-making.  fi. One ounce of determination.  Thi.s will help us to overcome all  diMcultics.  0. One ounce of prevention. 'I'he  science of butter-making is made up  almost entirely of preventive measures.  7. One ounce of care. Care is  needed at overy stage.  8. Ono ounco of discrimination.  This is needed to distinguish flavors.  It i.s also needed in choosing salt,  parchment   paper,   etc.  9. Ono ounce of forethought. What  are thc requirements of the market  for which this butter is being made?  We will consider this, and develop  flavor, add salt, and color to suit  our  customers.  10. One ounce of accuracy. lly  making use of the scales we will  know how much butter tliere will lw  in a churning, ond thus guage tlie  coloring and salt, :;o that we may  have uniformity.  11. One ounco of judgment. We  need to have good judgement in  choosing the temperature at which  to churn, and for making conditions  favorable for churning at a low temperature;.  12. One ounce of common sense. If  wo use this we will stop churning  when the  butter is  in granular form.  IM. One ounce of patience. We  must have patience in using the thermometer, in draining the wash water  oft the butter, and in giving the suit  to  dissolve.  14. One ounce of experience. This'  will help us in knowing when tho  butter is worked enough, and not  overworked  and greasy.  15. One ounce of neatness. This applies to person and to product, anil  especially to the printing and wrapping of tlie butter.  10. This is tlie ounce of  ho.'i.or. Wo will do our best,  use what is best, and give such  weight that the butter will be full  10 ounces wlien it reaches tbe consumer. The extra ounce will be that  of good' humor, which goes with  all our  work.  MILK  FOR  POULTRY.  Blilk cannot take the place of meat  as it is not sufficiently concentrated  hence the hens could not drink  enough of it to supply their --wants;  but is is claimed that if a gill of  linsccd-mcal is added to a pint of  milk, and tho milk then used for  mixing ground*, grain, ,it will largely  assiV.t in providing a complete food,  ll-ilk should be- allowed, however,  but should be given in vessels which  will prevent 111th from getting into  it, and the vessels, should be cleaned  daily,- consequently it requires a little more labor to supply milk than  to feed grain. Variety of food  cheapens its cost, as there is moro  product when the fcod is varied.  Corn and wheat are standard foods  for poultry, and farmers) have contented themselves that grain is ���������sufliciont; but-.*;it has boon demonstrated  that when' "fresh'��������� milk has' been given  to chicks intended . to be sold .as  "broilers,": the gain, when: milk is  added to the grain ration, is nearly  twice as much as when grain alono  is used. If milk can be. conveniently  I given to laying hens, larger profits  1 will be derived by thus utilizing the  waste products than by feeding to  swine. As    skim-milk, and butter  milk contain nearly all the elements  of food, the eggs are more easily  produced by hens fed upon such than  when tlioy are not otherwise provided, and every farmer sliould allow  the hens; a share ..of 'the skim-milk  and buttermilk.  LIVM BY m FRAUDS  CLEVEE  SCHEMES  *vV0*a*KE*lJ  OUT ON LONDON JEWELEE-.  Victims  Succumb to  Unique Wile-J  and    the   Police    Ara  Baffled.  .Something r.ew and acutely cloved  iu the shape of swindles has recently-  been worked on a gullible London,:  England,     pubLic. Tlie police havo  given the impositions the names oC  the "forgo! note game" and the "fiddle game." Tlie scene of the forged  note fraud was at Liverpool during  race week, am! this was the modua  operandi :  A well dressed man drove up to a  jeweler's shop in Dale Street niul  told the man behind the counter thali  ho wanted to "buy a really good,  watch. After looking at various  timepieces he finally chose one costing $'J ;'.*). and in payment tendered  a ������50 note ($2o0), whicli the jeweler carefully examined, and after,  finding it to be genuine, handed over,  the change.  ACCOitPLICE ON SCENE.  Tho customer put the watch caro>  'fully into his pocket, and was about  to leave the place when another man  entered and greeted the purchaser,  with. "Why. hello, Charlie; who.  would have thought of seeing you?.  What are you doing here?"  "I've just boon buying a watch.'i  was the' reply.  "Well, if that isn't strange. I'vo  jui't come in to buy a watch, too.  Let me have a look at yours. That  seems a pretty nice watch*. Wh'ut'a  tho price of it? I'll get one just,  like it."  Whereupon the jeweler, delightcit  at the prospect of another sale, pro--  duccd a watch of the same kind and  was handed another ������50 note. This  also ho carefully examined, and, detecting nothing suspicious about ita  apiiearance handed over the change.  The two men were departing when  a man of official appearance dashed  up in a cab. "Ah, I've caught you,  have I?" he shouted, covering tho  pair, with a revolver. Then turning  to  the jeweler, he asked :  "Have the.ie men just given you  two  ������.*50 notes?"  "Yes, i'ir,"- replied the frightenvd  shopman.  "Well, they're forgeries, thc clever*  est we have had in England in many  a long day. I'm "a Scotland Yard  detective, and want you to accompany nic with these men to the polico  station at once."  Whereupon , hc handcuffed the mcii  who had purchased- thc watches.  ":i can't possibly come now," replied the jeweler, "for I am alone in  the shop, and my assistant won't Uo  back for half an hour."  "Well, never mind," said the "-'.'(!6-������  tcclive "give me the two notes and  follow us as soon an you' can get  away."  The paper money was handed over,  arid the three men, .two of them still  handcuffed,;drove off in the cab. ,la  a short time the jeweler" arrived at  the station, only to discover tha'o  nothing was known of the matter,  .there) and that he : was minus, , hia  two watches, the two ������50 notcs^  and his change.  -   VIOLIN   SWINDLE. UNIQUE.      -  The other swindle, whicli also was  a remarkable operation, was playo*!  on a London grocer. A small..'.*.'boyj  appeared in the place the other day*  and said, in a whimpering voice :���������  Please, sir, my father's very sick,  and told me to come and ask"you if  you would let him have a few groceries on his violin. Father's very ���������  fond of his violin, and will come in  days and get  THE GUIDANCE  OF REASON.  The   .villagers     were      all  gathered,  round the little store,  talking about,!1"  Pnyfi'������u  '-'"��������� ���������"*- -���������������"*���������'  Sam  Jonc's     lost     colt.      It   was    a!1'   !'nck-    J,  "two-vear-old." and had strayed out ' *10 '���������'nd-hearled grocer gavo the  of the pasture lot the day before. ho-v v:h*1 *'c wanted and hung the  Sam was worried about it. the* nddI������ "I- in the sh������I>- q **e ncxL  neighbors had all been out looking: '������������������������>' a. stranger entered and gave a  for it without success, and no one' la-'*S������ order, ���������Alurh he paid for, sny-  .'.cemed to know where to look for it. ! '"S  ,hat' he  h*ld  -1ust  con:c  lo     -'���������"'-*  Jim    stood  tliere,  looking on     and *'������  '-���������"-'  vicinity.      Then,  casually,    as  listening. Jim     was a  tall,     lanki1'1   ���������v010'   ���������*is  ������yc  ���������"<'���������*   ������n   thc     violin,  voung fellow,     regarded  as half-witt- * ontl   lu"*   ���������'emarked :���������"i on re  a  mus:-  persons and  as     foolish ' <-������������������"-���������  1 *-cc*"-      ThaI- *ooks ,,kc ���������***    ,r-  teresting  instrument.  ed  by  some  by others.  "I     think  h-liorse," he  T    could       find      vouri    '-'c. asked permission  to handle  the  said  to  Sam  Joiies*        [fiddle,  and  after  carefully  examining  You?   .    AVliv,  Jim, 'how do "vou i1'1 began to -play'.'   The grocer menu-  think  vou   could     find  him  when     we!wl"lc  ,0-d  ������������������������������������" how"  "- c;"*",c -llto  h*'s*  have liad the best men  in  to'in look-1 Possession,   aud   the     viator rcmark-  "**'";'ing for him?" \<-'d :���������  Most.    ..-uv,]" sail(    .iim      ..( pn,,],!     ,,.v       "Its  a nice  instrument.   I  wonder  Piles  To TiroTS to yon flirt It****.  Chruio'fl Ointment Idac������rtntn  and absolute curo for eacV  nnd every form of ltchiDtt  blecdlogand protruding pile*,  Die mAmjf������ctarei*������ have unaraiitecd it. "5ee(CB-  Imoniala in "ho dallr press Mid ask your nei ja-  ���������ortwhattlicy think of It. lou can utoit ami  ret ronr money hack If not cursd. OOo a box, cl  Dr. Chase's Ointment  greatly  decrease1  tho number  of   flies  around  the stable nnd stock.  The Question is of vltul importance  for the (lies decrease lhe flow of milk  and they may spread diseat:.' nnd are  a source of annoyance in contaminating dairy ulensils if the dairy room  on the farm i.s not kept -scrupulously  clean- For this reason n little more  attention paid, to the prevention  would mean many dollars and certainly a great deal more comfort.  OOOD IJUTTER.  Last spring nt an institute held in  ("uclph, Out., Miss Bella Miller, who  -is. an institute worker, spoke an the  Hiibjectoo!" lnittcr-mul'ing at tho women's institute, and closed her address  as  follows :  At school wo learned that sixteen  ounces make a pound, and in closing  my address I will just meat ion the  f'ixfccii ounces that a pound of finished  butter sliould  contain:  1. Ona ounce of wisdom. Let us  show wisdom in selecting uml demanding  the  best.  'J. One ounce of precaution. Wc will  lake the precaution to properly pro-  pare our utensils, and l.envo tliem in  good condition when we are Ihrough  witli  theni.  il, Ono. ounce of concentration.  Have your mind on your work and  you will mako no mistakes.  4.  One  ounce of  cleanlirie.-is.  iii the dairyman*'! motto, and  ���������o quick?" i.liable deal, font  the boy back to his  Jim  answered     in    hi.s  long-drawn-1 father with uu offer of ������50 for    lho  out-words,  "Why    I     thought,    'Now ! fiddle,  if I was a horse, where would  f go?'  And so I  wont there, and lie had.  TOLD MET! TIIE WORST.  "Why, my dear, what is the matter? What can you mean? You  look so dopresrVod. It ennnot be���������  and yet���������ob, relieve thi.s killing sus-  penro! Alexander, have you failed?"  suid his  wife,  with  clasped hands.  "No, my dear, my credit is yet  unimpaired, und business is looking  up.*'  "You    don't     mean    to  .'"ay.   dear,  that your old pain in  the heud    hns  come  back?"  "No."  "You haven't had  to  pay  the note  for  vour  brother  Joseph?"  "No."  "Have  you���������now   tell     mc.   Alexander IHdlake���������have you     another    attack of vertigo?"  "No."  "Now    T      know���������I    expected   it���������I  knew   it ull   the  time���������"I  felt  sure    it  would bo so.      Mr.  Debonair has ask-  for  Sernphina?"  "No,  nothing of the kind.'"  me,   without   waiting  what  has  happened.  Let me know      the  Shortly afterward the boy returned  wiih a tottering old man, who, wilh  tears streaming down his cheeks  said thnt he could not part with his  dearly loved instrument, even. - for  ������50.' ^ deal finally was made, however, for ������00, ni:d the money was  I handed   over.  The grocer waited some days  the return of the stranger who  offered ������100 for the fiildle.  then took it. to u musical establishment to bo valued. Ifc almost'  fainted when ho wns told tliat it  was  worth  5  shillings,  about���������*?!..25.  for  liad.  arid  Then     tell  another minuti.  I can  bear  it.  worst."  "Well,    that  This I about  has got  button     I   told    you  tired     of  hanging  by  needs ! one thread, and here it  is."-  NO  DANGER OF  A   SURPRISE.  IJene.iict���������"Come in. old fellow,  and smoke a cigar while I dress, nml  I'll go down town with you." IJach-  elor (hesitatingly)���������"1���������I���������don't  think your wife cares for uie to call  at your house. I'll wait at the corner for you," Iler.edict���������"Nonsense:  come in. She isn't here." Kuchclor  ���������"She's not at home, then?" l'eno-  dict���������"Yes, she's at home, but she's  out in the buck yard talking to a  neighbor over the fence and she  won't be in for tlie next three hour-*-,"-  There   were    ISf   eioro rallies  among railway passengers on liritisli  railways la ft y-ar t.'iaj-, in 1901!, hut,  0,0111,731   moie  pc-pij   '.ravelled.. They are the product of money, lirnins and experience���������substantial Pianos for people who buy, but one instrument in a  life time. They look well, sound well nml we.n- well. Yet  with all'their goodness they are sold at it reasonable price on  easy terms. A card with your name and address will bring  yoii our illustrated catalogue and an explanation of our easy  time system of payments, of which you may avail yourself, no  matter where you live. ;  &    RSSGI-3     PIANO   GO., [LTD.  KING STREET.-WEST,  TORONTO,  ON   .  3  J. Macleod, Agent, Second Street.       |  t^na^or'--*'?**-**1******''*''''-*****'^^  Revelstoke Herald ancl  Railway Men's Journal.  Published every Tlun-silay. ..Subscription $2  per year.   Ailvei-Lbiin^ rates on ainilicntii.ii.  Clumses of advertisomuiiU lmist lie in before  noon on Wednesday tn insure insertion.  -Job l'rintin-: in all its branches promptly anil  neatly executed. ������  Thursday, Oct. G, "100,1,  THE ELECTIONS.  Parliament has been dissolved and  the elections are to be held on Nov. 3.  This leaves just five weeks for the  fight. Tt is R short time, but we know  the Conservatives are ready.  The.'Government was afraid to face  a long campaign, .(luring which the  issues could be exhaustively tliseusscil  and.their, object- has been to catch a  snap verdict. But the situation has  been clearly under-stood by the Conservatives and public opinion is ripe.  The issues are the gravest tlie people  of Canada have faced for twenty-live  years.  They- ni list vote for a new t.rans-  , continental line to be constructed immediately under Government ownership and control, and free from parti-  zan management, as .opposed to a  scheme that would fasten the control  of corporations on lhe transportation  of the country fora century., without  even effective regulation of rates.  They must vote for the smashing oi  the terrible -Machine that lins been  built up tinder Liberal iidiuiiiisn ation  for the corrupting of political life and  for the stealing of eltction.*-.  They must vote for a return to fin-  uncial economy and the preserving oi  the check of the Auditor-General.  In so far, however, lis this particular  tiding is concerned tlie l.lKitALD doc.-  not know when the elections wiil be  held, Hie fact is that XV. A. Galliher,  ~ex^Nlt"T\~ "voffT'TiriihWi I onse^to'have  the Kootenay e!'.1eti:iJ held at a later  date than the elections tliroi'irhoui  Canada, showing clearly t hnt. he war-  a, political coward   and   afraid of   the  sacrifice���������get-' Power." This was Sir  Wilfrid Limner's political creed. '���������Use  every issue, violate pledges, wink at  cori*uptio*.i, have two sides to your  shield, fawn to the church in ono section, frown upon it in .another; utilise  the School question, yes, deceive the  highest .authority in Rome, but win*  tijjs mlkctioxs." XVe do not assert  these things, without being .able to  prove theni; wo do not nsl* any elector  be he Liberal or Conservative, to  accept ;is gospel truth, the statements  now imide. . The people are shortly to  decide between a, clearly defined  policy enunciated by Jlr. R. L. Borden, as leader of the Conservative  party���������and Sir "Wilfrid Laurier and  what remains .of n Cabinet Ihat strangled every pledge made to the electorate.,;. Let us go back to lS7(i, when Sir  Wilfrid Laurier was preparing' to  .accept the position of 'Minister, of  Inland Revenue in 1S77; we find him a  .Protectionist", and avowed high -tar-ill'  advocate, an uncompromising enemy  of free trade, still playing the double  ,^,'iiiie; ho knew .French Canadians lo  be Protectionists, he knew his leader,  Sir Alexander Mackenzie, to he a  free trader, consequently, faced both  ways, in these words, (see ollicial  debutes, .1S70' :    . ���������  "l do not deny that I have been a  Protectionist, which I Air still. It  is asserted by ni.any and assumed by  others, that free trade is a Liberal  principle and protection a. Conservative principle, I beg to dissent from  this doctrine. if i were in Great  Britain, i would avow free trade; but  I am a Canadian and T think we  require protection."  When the issue came to a vole, of  course plain ilr. Laurier at that time,  voted against Protection. Then he  was made Minister of Inland Revenue.  >vent back to his constituency, was  defeated, then elected in Quebec City,  and has represented   East Quebec evei  TIIE  NATIONAL  OPPORTUNIST.  How can any lover of bis cMinlry,  any man who believes in Canaiht and  national ptogre.-s, for one moment  place confidence in Sir Wilfrid Laurier  and his colleagues:-' The latter have  deliveicd themselves over lo hiin.  bondslaves for salary and emoluments.  "We say this in no ungenerous spirit:  public records prove this assertion and  establish our contention that Sir Wilfrid Laurier. irrespective of racial  appeals and the effort to stiivthe  passions and prejudices of the miisses  in Quebec, has been false to every  profession onee fervently enuiieii'.ted  by hiin. Sir Wilfrid Laurier was nn  ambitious man; he abused the confidence of Liberals, abused the confidence of hi.s own compatriots to compass the design of leaching Ihe  Treasury benches, Had thi.s been  done by any individual in the ordinal y  course of business, he would have been  scouted on all sides and driven to tin-  walk. "Power���������get it honestly if you  can,   but  at   all    events   or nt every  mice.  In ISSO-1 the present Premier oppos-  .1 tlle government   terms for building  be Canadian Pacillc Railway. I')e-  -pite this, the road was bnilr. and  'n-il.-iy he is found introducing a policy  *!i p irli.'iuiout pledging the e.-.iuu ry to  in expenditure of Hil7l),ll(HI,IHIi| for n  rjiiitii transcontinental railway.  Sir Wilfrid Laurier's next, .attempt  lo cajole the electors on tlie trade  .'pK-stiun was a, declaration at Toronto  in Ittll:  "The. Liberal parly will nevercca.se  the agitation until they have i-'i.vai.i.v  ���������rj'M'MPHKti anil obtained continental  H-cedotn of trade. ... I do not  .���������xpect to win in a, day, hut I ain prepared to leniain in the cold shades of  opposition until this cause has triumphed."  Yes, this i.s the name gentleman  who now occupies the chief seal, in  the nation's council chamber; this is  the man who would never accept any  compromise; who would wa#e war,  who would be the doughty champion  of Continental Fiet: Trade, Commercial Union, Unrestricted Keeiproeity.  This was "Wilfrid Laurier; this is now  the llight Honourable Sir "Wilfrid  Laurier, "Democrat to the hill," K.C.  11., P.C., Premier of the .Dominion*,  And yet I here are Liberals prepared  to vouch   for Ins political consistency.  Let us dissect this statesman and his  motives slill further.    Here is (mother  nt-it'ilion .until  tliey  have finally  umplied   and    obtained     Continental  PreiVumi of Trade."  "Commercial Union," "Continental  Free Trade " and other issues closely  allied were finally (nerved into a  lnaRiiillci'iit " Will-O'-Uie Wisp "���������  " mires!rietrd reeiproe'ly." Tl. was a  policy nf liiukm--* lu Washington, and*"!  loiihiiiii- to the United States generally  foi' election funds .and popular support.  in;.* the borders nf Canada. lt was  ���������ellin.u- lhe Dominion lo lhe highest  bidder, sacrificing** tho national interests and betraying the national honor.  Happily 'the Hon. Kdwurd Blake  opposed the policy (although not  making his letter public until after the  general campaign) and the Hon.  Wilfrid Laurier was forced to go back  and sit down again. However, he  had declared :  "���������When the Liberal party comes  into power, it will send Commissioners  to Washington, to propose a, mutual  agreement, by which there will be  free trade ai.oxci tub avuot.e line,  doing   away   with    restrictions    and  KEMOV1XG THE CUSTOMS'   HOUSES that  go so far to cause friction between the  two countries."  This is the 'statesman who, as the  Right Hon. Sir Wilfrid Laurier,.P.O.,  is about to ask a renewal of the  country's confidence! Let any unprejudiced man compare the tariff of  1890 with that of 1001 and estimate  the revenue derived from each, and he  will then realize how grave a broach  of confidence the Premier is responsible for 1  Finding that the unrestricted reciprocity bait was not swallowed for  more (ban ono season, the present  Premiei' cast about for anothei* (ly ;  hence lie'advocated "restricted reciprocity."' Tt was in ISO!, when he  avowed :_'.���������'  "If we como into power, I promise  you u'comniission will go to Washington, and if we can get a treaty in  national products and a list of manufactured .articles, that treaty will be  made."  Certainly commissioners, went to  Washington but no treaty was  iiri'iuigeil. To-day Sir Wilfrid Laurier  says "we have asked often enough' for  a treaty-1-it is the. turn of Washington lo come to lis." Quite a patriotic  mood for a leader who promised so  much. This is a case in which patriotism pays; a cheap kind, very  transparent and rather unworthy of a  statesman.  But Sir Wilfrid Laurier followed up  his ISO! speech by one made in Montreal in ISflo:-  " The Liberal patty believe in free  trade on broad lines, such- as exists  tx grkat bhitain", and upon that  platform  exemplified   as  I  have  to'd-  yoil. THK UBERAt. TARTY WILL FIGHT j  IT-S XKST I1ATT1.K.'*  We all know what followed: the  unfortunate difference arose with  reference to the Manitoba schools,  liow Sir Wilfrid Laurier played fast  and loose. In TS'f'"> he had denounced  the government for failing to bring in  :t remedial measure, then he demanded a commission of enquiry;  .Eaxtjie...wantedillSilO) "it bill and..notli-.  ing hut a bill:" next neither bill nor  comriii-sion. and when the bill came  down moved the "rix "MO.v'rri.s'iirusT,"  appealed to his friends in Quebec,  wliile lhe late Dalton McCarthy was  sowing seeds of di.-cord throughout  Ontario and the west, and triumphed  nt. the general election in ISll.'*. We  Ihinl; then i hut the country has had  enough of Sir Wilfrid l^iiirier's rule;  we do lint believe him to be sincere;  we do not believe him to be sincere;  we do nut b'li'.'V.; that between a  queiition of his own advancement and  that, of the country, he would sacrifice  himself--.and all must admit that be  has been only too ready fo make  promises lie never intended keeping.  As the Toronto  Sun  said    " Rkmovk  TllK.M".''  CONTAINING 160 VIEWS, Illuslrating the Roundloss Resources  of the RICHEST PROVINCE IN THE BRITISH KR'IPlK'i*; ils  coal, oil, and timber; its fisheries on sea, lake and river; its mineral ,-uul  agricultural resources; its cities and towns; its river, lake and mountain  scenery, especially illustrating"ils great mining development, with views ol"  all the principal mines, mills, smelters, ele. Sort*!: Post Free on  Receipt of Pricc SI OO and $1.50.  Anui-KSK JAMES LAWLES.  ROSSLAND,  !'. C.  The largest  advertisers in and for llritish Columbia.  Best Buy in  B. C. Canada,  at 15 cents  Greatest Gold  Discovery of the  Age is in 0. G.  ^?nw?wnwwmt?rwwfw?*??mmw^  i  h  Consolidated Gold Minks, Limited.  Capital $625,000 of which 35 per cent,  in Shares now  in Treasur}-.    Shares fully paid and non-assessable.  Mines directly west of the Le Roi and Le Roi No. 2, War li.-rjrle and  Centre Star, lour of tlie largest "-old-copper mines in the world, all of which  have paid large dividends.  tSLSunie identical ore and veins now in sight on the. BIG FOUR.  Large ore bodies.  Assays from $5 to $800 in gold, copper, silver, etc. Very rich display as  now 611 exhibition in the city ore'exhibit, causing wide comment.  We haye nearly two miles of railway on BIG FOUR properly.with water  and timber in abundance, -    ���������      .  Rossland's ore shipments for 1902, 350,000 tons. ..Shipped foi; 1903, about  410,000 tons.    Total value of Rossland ores mined, $2**,000,000.  Rossland's lp.rge ore bodies are a great success with the concentration  ii system of ore reduction. $3.00 ore now pays lo mine as now proved by'the  PS  latest reports ->nd dividends.  No less than 100 shares sold. Shares can be had on instalment plan,  H   payments monthly.    Twenty per cent, cash, balance wirhin.i year. c  Company has no debts or liabilities, and a full force of men working.  References���������The Hon. Mayor, Gold Commissioner, Postmaster or any  ife   bank or business man in the city.  f3. Tliere is a tide in tlie affairs of men, which, taken  at the Hood,  leads on to fortune;  Omitted, all thc voyage of their life is bound  in shallows and  in  miseries.  Please Note  Price at  Per Share for  One Month  Any amount less than $1 send by postoflice or express money order ;  over this amount, by Bank Draft to Secretary lo I3ig Four Consolidated Gold Mines, Limited, Rossland, B. C, Canada.  ���������������.Order Blanks niul our most conipvolicnsivo and complete Illustrated I'mspoctus  slio'vinjr.all Uosslanil mines and "-iving valuable Information, with Maps and lleports  from Mining Engineers, sunt only to investors or those desiring to invest.  LEGAL  tOUX,MANNING SCOTT,  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  First Street -.        - Jtevelstokc, B. C  JJABVEY, M'CARTES & FINKIIAM  .Barristers. Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada.  Company funds to loan nt8 percent.  Fikst Stkeet, Revelstoke B. C.  Vegetables  and Fruit  SOCIETIES.  Potatoes, Carrots, Turnips,  Beets, Cabbage, Cauliflower  Beets, Parsnips, etc'  Black Currants, Red Currants, White Currants and  Gooseberries.  Parties   desiring   any  of   the  above goods should apply to  J. MATCH,  Hast of CT.lt.  Depot  llevelsloku, J). (J  Red  Rose Decree meets second and fourth  Tuesdays of each month; White Rose Decree  meets third Tuesday ofeaeli quarter, in Oddfel-  lu'.-s Hall.   Visitinz brethren welcome  T.H.BAKER, II. COOKE,  President. Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1658.  Regular meetings are held in the  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Friday of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp,  VIsltinE brethren cordially invited  W. B. hLEJIINO, W.M  J. ACHESON, Rec.-Sec.  KOOTENAV STAR, P.. B.-P.  .'���������'eels on  First Tuesday of every month, in  I. O. O. F. Hall.  J. ACHESON. W. P.  J. II, A'tM-'TKOXU, llr.o.  Cold  Rang-o Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MKET3   EVERV   WEDNESDAY  III   O'i'If'-l'-'WK'     IU1I   at 8  : FANCY CAKES  : AND CONFECTIONERY  Jf ymt want the almvo u*o can  supply you with anything in this  linu.i  TRY OUR  WIIOLI'SO.MH  ������ White and Brown Bread  :      Scones and Burs  ��������� ��������� ���������  ��������� Dances ami -Private Parties Catered To.   ���������  ��������� MackciiKiu Avenue. ���������  Daneos ami -Private Parties Catered To.  Full Stock of Kxcullcnt Cum ties.  BENNISON,  Mackem-ie Avenue.  The Rural Candidate.  When Oallilifir run fori-ilT!*:***,  Why, t'wonlrl ilnno yon gnod to hear  The way lit: ousswl monopolies,  In i'inf;in' words nn' clear;  The fiaperH had his pieter.*,  An' hiii fmiiily.s'. every one,  They 'lowed as William (!allilier  Was "I.he destrie's fav'rite sun.  When (lalliher run for olTiee  Why he rim hoth morn and  iii^ht;  [Te sei'/.fd eaeh fanner's horny hand  An'.'���������hook 'em left nn' rij^ht,;  Me kissed at least, a l.hoiisiinrl liahes;  Sich words ns poets quotes  lie whispered into mothers' ears  To rivet fathers' votes.  He run hoth lale nn' en rly,  On the .stump he'd oft. oriile.  IIow as "rings'' were erushin' lahor  .Ies' ,'is sure as any fate.  Tint il. mine filon^ Novenrher,  An' he eie-seil the more, tliey say,  When Onlliher run for olliee  And the ollice got away.  ���������Nelsun Ledge.  -. >*.  t  o'eUit-tt,     VIxiiliiK   Knights  are I  lordlaljy Invited.  OOUDON Ili'.tiCK, C.ti. ; i.  STKWA'tT McI'ONAI.n. K.of P.. ifc S. ! X  11. ,������. JIllOW.V, Jl. of r.  t  9  ���������ei  NEW  FALL  SUITINGS  MOSCROP   BROS.  Plumbing-, Stsara and Hot Water  Heating.   Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  PEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,  ANIMALS  B. O  *���������>  li..  rh  rr  9  **���������  K-  t  Z  rr  ti-  >r  *���������  r>  >i-  Our ini'Miml nf selection insures tlm  iw������Mt KiiHHfiH'tory rusultri In uur  patrons.  lly kvUIiik your G'I'illiiiiK frmu ns  Ih a ������ti,-trnute<! Ili.'i-l you gel tlie lient  in tmylti, lit anil lluiKli,  M. A. WILSON,  Gnuliiatt'of .Mltoliull'HSdiooI of Oar-  iiii'fit Cutting, Nuiv Vork.  KBlrtbljHlimi.'Nt���������N������xt  Tnvlur   JJloek.  HOBSON &  BELL  Jas. I. Woodrow  ���������pUTGHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  .   Mutton,Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....  Alloraor-i promptly fllloil.  ^TiuXleu. RBYBMrfOKB.-B-B  ���������tis������>���������  ct*>���������  ���������sJ**--  Q****���������  ������*-  &*���������  ������*������������������*-  ������^-  FOR YOUR  To wear good g^isses. To those who hnve to work  and feel that their even are continually iiehing  f ruin. I hat cause should wear a.jiair. The trcuhle is  lli.it, ihe majority ul' people do not know thut the  i-inili; glasses will give ihal, needed rest.  XVli XVllAi KXAMINK YOUlt KYKH FIM5I3 OF  (.'1-lAl'iCll'', and it'you feel that you are justified in  wearing glasses we can lit you. A large, quantity  always in stock.  duam  WATCHMAKER,  AND OPTICIAN  &*-  tmmimmmimmmimibMi  DCH'T SUFFER ,  ANY LONGER  Save Your  EYES  -J. GUY BARBER,   -   Jeweller, Optician  REAL ESTATE AGENTS.  CONVEYANCING NOTARIES PUBLIC,  & FIELD  ��������� ��������� ���������,-.��������� f C.P.R. Townsite Mara Townsite  AGENTS FOR -( Gerrard Townsite.  AGENTS FOrI Fire and   ^ife   Insurance 'Companies���������   g  1 '     only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  COAL MERCHANT���������Comox.  First Street,  Op. Macdonald & Monteith's  WM.   FLEMING,  I  Wholesale & Retail Meat Merchant.  Fish and Game in Season.  First Street,   -   Revelstoke* B, O.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Palace Restaurant  Two Doors South  of the New Imperial   Bank  Premises formerly occupied by Union Restaurant.  Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Terms Moderate.  P. BURNS & COY.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME   BEEF.     PORK.   MDTT0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  omai^^mi^mmmmaamumB^^maa^^maBmawmaiBmBmaaamBamaammmm  New  i  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Fresh uml Coniplote I.lno of Groceries.  As usual this Store will  continue to   be   the   Seat   of  Fashion   during   'i904   and   1905.    Special designs' in  Suitings and Trouserings. ' Exclusive Patterns in'all the  Latest Novelties.    See Our Fancy Vestings; in  Honey-:.   ;  comb effects. '*' They are new arid pleasfrig.'*':  ' ' "  Substantial/  and Dressy Men  cannot be well fitted unless their  EJ/apparel is made to order. Our  HIGH CLASS TAILORING adds  to the beauty of a good form and  corrects the defects of those lacking physical perfection. We. make  to order and we make to fit. There  is no guessing about our work.  Our figures on measurements and  our figures on prices are correct.  J. B. CRESSMAN   THE ART TAILOR.  E/EYELSTOKE,  IB. O-     - ���������������������������i><~.y  NOTICE.  Notice Im licveliy given Hint thirtv ilav.i after  llato I im��������� I to n-i-ily t.. the 'Thief U.iimnissiuner  uf I,;uiils an.I Wori-.-i "ur s;ijci;CI liirenuvs to eut anil  carry uwuy timber frun lim fnllnwing descrilieil  lands iu lhe Carilton district:  Numlier One.  Co'.lllneneiii^ at a jinst, marked "II. Wuilsey's  nnrtii easl. eurner niwr.." and planted mi tlie west  liankuf l';urit> river nlxr.it in:e and nne-lialf miles  almvc ll'iulder civi-l-. l!i..-ntv wesi. rfi chains, theuce  south tS'lf'iailK, liienee east SI chains, thence  lUJl'th S'J ciiains to lhe ]������]aoe ul' euuuiielU'enlellt.  Dated Aiijiasl S7.Ui, l'.'ai.  >'Hinher Two.  ���������' Oniuineiieinrr nt a po.-t markeil ''il. "iVoolsey's  .soutli west, corner pi^l," and planted on Iheoast  hauk ol* t'alioc river ahout one and one-half miles  ahove lloulder civek, thenee east.Ml drains, thence  north Mi ciiains, I.Iiciicl* west **n chains, tlience  uoilth SU clittilis In the place oi* couuueaceiilent.  Dated Aii;;iist art li,'lliot.  Numlicr 'i'hvee.  <.'uuiv.it'iK'iii:< at a ;������ost u>arl;ed '-ll. V.'oolsey's  Holdh west co.-ner poat." aud [darited on lire east  liaiilt of t'nnoe riv.-r ul t one mile ahove Ulacier  (reek, Ihence east mi ciiains, thence north So  chains, theuce wo.id t-��������� chains, ihence soitth SO  eliains I o place of comiiienceuieht.  Dated Allj-vi.-t 21tll. It**"'!.  N'.itr.'.icr F>������ir.  Connnencin;- rd a jio.st m.ulced "II. Woolsey's  norlh east comer post," and planted on the east  hank of ''untie river aliout oue mile ahove lilacier  creek, tlience west; >0 chains, vhcuee south SU  eliains, tlience cud so chains, thence noith tjU  chains tn the place ef ci.luiuencenient.  Daled August ���������rit'u, l'JOI.  N'.rtnher Vive.  Coniiner.c'n;,' at a post marked "D. "A'nolsey's  ninth east corner post,*' and planted on the west  lmnk of Oanoe river ahout two miles ahove the  niouth of Clucier creek, theuce west Su chains,  thence south SO ciiains, tl:en''e east 60 chains,  tlience norlh SU chains to the place of coiiimouce-  uiont.  Dated August 20lli, NM.  **"��������� Kuinber Six.  Commencim* at apost maiked "D. Woolsey's  south wesi comer piist." aud planted tin the  cast bank of c anoe river uncut -2 miles above  ��������� the moulh of.tilaeier ereeK. tlieiiee east SO  ciiains, thenee north Su unains, thenee west Su  chains, thence seuili Bl) chains lo Hie place of  commencement  Dated August Mth,lGCl.  Number Seven.  Commcnci*!;* at a post marked "P. Woolse>'.  lionh east corner post," and plained on the  ���������west side of Canoe river and at the mouth of  Glucier creek, ihence west IGu chains, ihence  south 40 chains, theneo oust lii'J chains, tlience  north 4Uclialns lo lhe plan-of oomir.euceuient.  Dated August 27th. IDOL  Number Ei-ht.  Cominencing at !i post marked *'D. Woolsey's  south wesi corner post," aud planted on the  west bank of I'tinuc river at. the mouth of  t.lucier ereek. thenee east 8' ciiains. liienee  norlli SO chnins. thcuec west SO chains, tlrence  soutii SU chaius to the place of commencement.  Dntad August Will, ISO t. .  Number Sine.  Commeneiug at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  north east currier posi,*' planted on the west  bankof Cancc river about thiee miles above  Glacier creek, thence west SOchaius, tlrence  south SOchaius, thenee cast S'J chains, theuce  north SO enaius to llle placeol' .cooimoiieeinent  Doted August -Mill, 1P04.  . Number Ten.  Commeneiii-- at a post marked "D. IVoolsey's  northeast corner post," untl planted ou the  east bank of Ciinoe river about four miles  above Ulacier creek, tlience west So chains,  thence south SO chains, iheuce cast SO chains,  thence north SO chains io place of commencement.  Dated August 2Dtli, 1904.  .;. Number Eleven.  ��������� Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  south west corner post," and planted ou tlie  east bank tif Canoe river- about four iniles  above Ulacier creek, -tlience east 80 chains,  thence north SO chains, thenca wesi 80 eliains,  tlience soulli SO chains to the place of coiu-  jneuceiueiH.  Dated August 291b, IM4.  Number Twelve  Commencing at a postmarked "D. Woolsey's  ... south  west corner post," aiid planted en. the  east bank   of  Canoe   river,'about   live.miles  ' above Ulneler  creek, luciice  east  SU  chains,  "thenee nortii fl) chains, tbence west SO chaius,  theuce south so chains to the place of commencement,   -������������������������������������'��������� ���������  Hated August 29lh, 1004.  '-At' *���������--"   -r. :-'-J**'t*iimber Thirteen.'-  Commencingat a pest marked "D. Woolsey's  north cast corner post." and planted on Hi'  ���������west bank- of Canoe river ' Hbuti*. live liiiie.'.  above Glacier creek, theneo west SU chains,  thence south SO chaius, thence east M) chains,  thence north SO chaius to theplaceof torn-  rnenceiuent.  Pflted August 29th, KM.  dumber Fourteen.  Commencing at t\ post marked *'D. Woolsey's  north cast corner nost," and planted on the  easl bank of Canoe river, about si*c miles above  the mouth of Glacier creek, theuce west SO  chains, thence south SO chaiirs, tlience east so  chains, thence nortii SO chaius to the place of  commencement.  Dated August **9Hi, 190'.  ���������*"..' * Number Fifteen.  Com m en e ing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  ���������outh west corner post," and planted on the  east bank of Canoe river about six miles above  tho mouth of Ulacier creek, theuce east SO  ccuains; Ihence north 80 chains, thence west  80 chains, tlience south SO chains to the place  of commencement.  Dated August 29th, 1904.  Number Sixteen.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  soutii west corner post,".and planted on the  cast bank of canoe river about seven miles  -above Glacier creek, thence east CO chains,  thence north SO chains, theuce west 80 chains  tbence south SO chains to the place bf commencement.  Dated Angus! 29th, 1901. *  Number.Seventeen,  Commencing ata post marked "D. \Voo}s-!y'3  - north cast corner posi," and plained on the  east bank of: Catioe river, about seven iniles  above Glacier, creek, thenee west 80 chains,  tbence south 80 chains, theuce east SO idnilus.  .-theiicciiorthSO. chains to the place ol com-  mencement, ;*****.  '*"***-**-  Paled August'29tlf. lfifi-1.  '   >pmbor   Eighteen.  Commencing at a po?;. marked "D. Woolsev's  nortii east corner post," awl pjanled on the  west bank of Canoe rivor about eiul.4 uil'ps  above Glacier creek, iheuce west Su (hains,  thence south SO chains, tlience east SO cliuins,  tlience norlh 80 chains to the place ol coni-  Diencenit'lit.  Ptted 29th August. 1904.  >umbor Nineteen,  Commenclneftt a post marked -p. Woolsoy's  north west corner post," and planted on the  west bank' of Canoe rivor at tho loot of Drovo  Rapids, thenee south So idiiiliu, thenceeast 80  chains, thenee north 80 chains, theiiiiu west 80  chains to thc place of commencement.  Dated August 29:h,199l,  Numbttr Twenty, *  Commending at a post marked "D. Woolsev's  north east corner post," ud planted an the  west bank of Canoe river nbout one-half mile  below the niouth ol Glacier creek, tlience west  160 chains, thence sontli lOelialua. theneo oast  160 chains, thence north 40 chains to tlie place  pf commencement.  ������������������' Pated August 27th, 1904.  ���������        Number Twenty:One,  Comuicnclng at a post marked "D. Woolsev's  gouth west corner post," and planted on. the  ���������' cast bank of Canoe river about three miles  above Glacier crefk, tlience east 80 chains,  thence nortii SOchaius, thence ivest SO chains,  thence soutli 80 chains to the pla2u of commencement.  - PatodAugust 29th, 1004.  D. WOOLSEY.  MO'ffCB.  Notloc is hereby given Hint \hlf\Vlbi^ ������������������  date 1 Intend to apply to the Chief Lfimin.s.  Jlonero Lands a id Works for a lease for 2  vears to cut timber on tlio following described  lands lying pnrll}' '���������> "'O district of \\ est  K-?otenay and partly in tlifldlutrl.it oK'u-i boo:  rnmmcnclni* at a poHt plauled on tho norlh  hank oTlIiuvcV creek near Its eonlliienco wllh  ctSSor vor. West Kootenay. di trict. thence  nSrtli BOBhn ns, Hren.'o west 80 cha ns, thenee  EorthBIH a is thenee wesi80 chains, thence  SoJth J������) chains, Ihence west 240 011111111-.  S?enrU norlli I'M chains, thonco west 120  cha"S������. tiioj.o iioi'H' '!������ clinlns, thence cast  160 ch������ lis. thenee south :i20������ilialiiti, thcuco easl  inn chains thonce nout)! ���������ji!') chHlii", tlience  castWclmHis thenee ������.utli>������Butyl* R������������������i������e  oSstW chains, thence smith lull eliains. liienee  west 8" chaiiiH more or less to the point of  com moiu'o men t,  PAtcd August 24th, 19C4.  0. 8. McCARTER .  NOTIOE.  Notice Is liereby given that thirty days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief I'oiniuissiouer  of Lauds and V.'ovks for special lietnees to cue and  carryaway timher from the following descrihed  lauds in tire district of Mast Kootenay:  Number One.  Coniii-encins at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  .nortii west coiner post," and planted on tne south  hank of Wood river aborrt ten miles from its  urolith, tlience west SO chains, tiieuee soutli'SU  chains, thence east SO chains, theneu north SO  chains tu the place of commencement.  Dated September 1st, 1'.104.  Number Two.  Onuuueiiehi'r at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick'sj  north cast corrrer post," and planted on the south  hunk of Wood river ahout ten luiles from its  mouth, thence east SO chains, tlience south Sll  chains,-Ihcucu west SI) chains, theuce north SO  chains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 1st, 1001.  Number Three.  Ciiiiiineuelng at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  uotthciist corner post," and planted oil tlie south  hank of Wood river, ahout one mile above the  mouth of ".lumping creek, thencu west Iiiil chains,  thence sonth -10 chains, thenee cast 100 chains,  thencu uoith 40 chains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 2nd, 19114.  '' '     Number 1'our.  Commencing at a postmarked'"!'. Kilnatrick's  north west corner post," aud planted ou Hie south  bank of Wood river ahout ouo mllu above the  niouth of .lumping creek, thenee east SO chains  thenee south so ehaiua, theuce west SO chaius.  thencu nortli SO chains to thc place of commencement.  Dated September 2nd, 1904.  Number Five.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  north cast corner post," and planted 011 the south  "���������.-ink of Wood river ahout three miles abovu the  mouth* of Jumping ereek, tlience soulli 80 chains,  thencu west Si) ciiains,. tlrence north 80 chains,  tlrence east 40 ciiains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 2nd, 1904. ������  Number Six.  Commencing at a post marked "T, Kilpatrick's  nortii west corner post," and planted on the south  bank of Wood river about three miles above the  mouth of Jumping creek, theneo east SI) chains,  tlience sonlh SO'chains. theneu west SO chains,  -tlience'north SO chains to the place uf commencement.  Dated September 2nd,'1904.  Number Seven.  Commencing at a post marked "X, Kilpatrick's  north west corner post," and planted on the west  bank of Wood' river, about live iniles ahove the  mouth of Jumping creek at the nortii bend of  Wood river, tlience east 80 chains, tlience south 80  chains, tlience west 80 chains, thence north 8o  chains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 3rd, 1904.  Number Eight.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  soutii westcorner post," and .planted on the west  bank of Woud river aborrt live niiles above the  mouth of .lumping creek at the bend of Wood river  to the north, thence cast SO chains, tlieueu nortii  SO chains, thence west 80 chains, tiieuee south SO  eliains to the place of commencement.  .  Dated September 3rd, 1904.  .   Number Nine.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  soiith'east corner post," and planted on the west  bank of Wood river, ahout live miles above thu  niouth of Jumping creek at tliu north, bend of  Wood river, tlieueu west 80 chains, thunee north So  chains; thence east SO-cluiiiis, tlrence south SO  ciiains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 3rd, 1901.  Number Ten.  Commencing at a pnst .marked "T. Kilpatrick's  nortli west corner post," plauted'on the west hank  cf Wood river about seven miles above the mouth  of Jumping, creek, tlience east SOchaius, thence  south 80 chains, tiieuee west 80 chains, thence  nortli SO chaius to the place of commencement.  Dated September 3rd, 1904.  Number "Eleven.  Commencing at a post marked ''T. Kilpati'lek's  nortii east ��������� corner post," and planted on the west  bank of Wooil river about seven miles above the  mouth of Jumping creek, tlience west 80 chaius,  tlience south SO. chains, thenee east 80 ciiains,  tlience north SO chains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 3rd, 1904.  . Number. Twelve.  Commencing at ii post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  south west cornei* post," and planted on the west  bankof Wood river about seven miles abovu the  mouth of Jumping creek, thence east 80 ciiains,  thencu north 80 .chains, tlience west SO chains,  tlieitce'south So chains tii' the place of commencement.  Dated September ''rd, 1904,  Number Thirteen.  Commencing at apost ninrkeil '"f. Kilpatrick's  soutli east corner prist,'' and pluiited on the west  bulk ul Wood river.aboutsuveu miles above the  mouth of .lumping creek, theuce west 40 chains,  tlteuce'nortli 100 chains, thence east 40 chains,  tlience south 1Q0 chains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 3rd, 1904.  Number Fourteen.  Commencing at a post marked "T- Kilpatrick's  nortli west corner post," and planted on the north  bunk of Wood rivep aborrt eight miles from its  niouth,' thenee east 80 chains, thencB south SO  chains, thence west SO chains, thonce north SO  chains to the place of commencement.  Datod September 5th, 1904.  Number Fifteen.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  uoi;t|i west corner post," and planted on tlio soutii  bank of Wogd liver, about seven miles above its  iuuiitb,* thence east SO chains, theuce south SO  chaius, thence we.-;t 80 chains, thence. n������FtU 80  chains to the place of commencement,.  Pated September oth, 1004.  Number Sixteen.  Commencing at a post mat kail "T. Kilpatrick's  nortii east corner, post,'planted on the.south bank  of Wood river about seven miles from its niouth,  tlieueu west SO chains, thence south 80 eliains,  tlience east SO chains, thence north 80 chains to  the place of commencement.   ,  Dated September 5th, 1904.     ..'���������-���������  Number Seventeen.  CQinincnuliig't^ ft DPS)1 PIT'5'''- "T- Kilpatrick's  south wss't coiner post," and jilaijted oil t|re stHlt'l  bank of Wood fiver about seven miles from its  mouth, thence nortli 80 ciiains',' thencu east SO  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence west SO  chains.to-tliu place ot commencement,^  Dated September Oth, 1904.  T. KILPATRICK.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given l|iat tliirty dnys after  date I Intend to apply tn the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for special licences to cut nnd  carry away timber from the following descrihed  lauds in the West Kooteuay district:  Number One.  Cmi)!l)Clielng at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  south west eofiier post," anil planted on the east  hank of Canoe river at the inuuili of llarvi-'V creek���������  Llienco east 8(1 chains,' tlience norlh 80 uhaliia,  llicncu west 80 chains,'thence south SO chains to  Hie place of commencement.      ' " ���������������������������'  Dated August {Sip, jpi)4,'  Njimber Two.  Commencing at a post marked "***���������. Woolsey's  south west corner post." and phujted on the past  bauk of Canau river and about ono mile above Hie  niouth of Harvey creo*-, thence east 80 chains,  theneo nortii E0 chains, tlionoe west SO clialni,  tlience soutli 80 cliuins to the place bf commence,  ment.     ���������-,.������������������--.������������������  Dated August 2Sth, 1904.  * .   Number Three.  Commencing, at a-post marked "U. Woolsey's  soutli west corner post.", and planted on thc east  bank of Canoe river about two miles above Har-  r'ey creek, thence cast SO chains, thence north SO  elraiuu. tlieijcp 'vest SO chains, thence south SO  chains to tlie pfecji of cqiijrnjnpcuieiit.  Dated August 2Yth,l00t,  '.Number Four.  Commencing at a post marked *'D. Woolsey's  north cast corner post," and planted on the west  bank of Canoe river about two miles nbove the  tiinuth of Harvey creek, thence west SO chains,  theuce soutii 80 chains, thence east SO chains,  tlience north 80 chains to the place of commencement,  Voted August girth, 1904.  Number Vifa.  CnmincjicUig at a posf ninrked ."D. Woo).se)*'s  south west corner post," nn'd'planted 011 the "east  bank 0/ Canoo river abol't'three iniles "above lhe  mouth nf Harvey' creek, theneo e.-ist SB chains,  theneu north 80 chains, (hence west SO chains,  tlience south 80 chains to the place of commencement.  Datod August 27th, 1004.  Numlier Six.  Commencing at a postmarked "D. Woolsey's  Htmf'i west corner post," and planted on the east  slilje 6/ Capoe rivor alsiut half a mile almve lloulder cruet, th.c'icu oast 80 chnins, tlience north SO  chains, thenee* weij"t Bd chub's, tlience south SO  chains to the place of couiinetic'emenf.  Dated AuguiitJ>7th, 1904.  Number Seven.  Commencing at a po.=t marked "P. Woolsey's  north east corner post," and planted on the wot  bank of Canoe river about lialf a mile below lloulder creek, thence west SO chains, thence south SO  chains, tlience east SO chains, thenee north SO  ciiains to. the place of coniiuenceiuent.  Dated August 27th, 1901.  Number Kight.  Commencing at a post marked "11. Woolsey's  north east corner post," aud planted on the west  bauk of Canoe river about one and one.half miles  below "'nuliicr creek, theuce vrest SO chains, ihence  soutli SO chains, tiieuee cast 80 ciiains, thence  north SO chaius to Hie place of commencement.  Dated August 27th, l'.K)l.  D. WOOLSKV.  NOTICK.  Noiice is liereby given Ihat thirty days after  late I intend to apply to the chief l/ounnissioucr-  ��������� >f Lands ami Works for aspecial licence lo cut  mil carry away timher from the following de*  icrihed lands:  1. Commencing nt a post planted on the cast  'ide of Kcystouu trail, about thrco-fjuarters of a  uile from the Columbia rivir and maiked ".I. II.  While's north west comer post," and running  imith SO chains, thence cast SO elialus. thence  lorth SO chains, thcuco west so chains to north  west corner post or place of commencement.  2. Cominencing at a pnst planted on east side  of. Keystone trail, about three-iiuarters of a mile  I'loni the CHlutuhia river and marked "J. II.  White's soulli west corner post," Iheuce north SO  -.���������haiiis, theuce east SO chains, thence sorrth 80  ���������.���������hains, thcuco west SO chains lo south west corner  post.  Dated Aug. 17th, 1904.  J. If. W1IIT1*.  NOTICE. .  Thirty days after date T intend to apply to the  Chief Commissioner of Lands nnd* Works for  permission to cutand cairy away timber from the  following descrilied lands in West Kootenay.  Cominencing at a post planted about 10 chains  south of Hie north east Corner Post of Timber  i'.orth 01'JO running north 1U0 chains, Ihence east  40 ciiains, tlience south 100 chains, theuce west  4Q chains to place of commencement.  Dated this 2Cth dav of August, 1901.  E. tl. 1'lUllllDGE.  NOTICE.   .  Notice is hereby given that we, the Arrowhead  Lumber Company,.Limited, of Arrowhead, intend,  ail days after date, to apply to the Cliief Commissioners of Lauds and Woiks, for permission tn  purchase the under-mentioned tract of laud in  West Kootenay District:  Commencing at a post planted on thc east bank  ofllalfway Creek about twoaml a quartermiles  from Arrow Lake ami marked ''south cast corner  post of Arrowhead Lumber Company, Limited,"  tlience north 100 chains, theuce 'west 40chains,  thence south 100 chains, thence east 40 chains to  place of commencement.  Dated at Arrowhead, B.C., 3rd September, 1904.  THF. ARF.OvVHUAD LUMlil'lt CO., LTD.  sep S-OOd  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days'after  datel intend to apply to the Cliief Commissioner  of Lands and Works, for a special, licence tocut  and curry away timber from the following deseribed lands in the West Kootenay District:  Commencing at a post planted on the east hank  of Halfway Creek about two and a quarter Utiles  from Arrow Lake and marked "W. K. 1'eatty's"  south east corner post," theuce north 100 chains,  theme west 40 chain.1*/ thenee "soutii 100 chains,  theuce east 40 chains to place of. commencement.  Dated this 3rd day of September, 1904.  .,sepS-4t  W. II..* BEATTY.  -    ,-    NOTICE.  '    .  Notice is h.ereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to make application' to the Honorable the Chief Coinmissionei- of Lands and Works  for permission to cut and carry away timber/from  the -following.described' lands, situated "in. thc  Kootenay District, 1). C.:  Commencing at a' post at the soutli west corner  of Lot SCO, marked sorrth east corner, thence* north  one mile, theuce west, one- mile, thence soutli one  mile,, thence, east .one mile.to the point of commencement.*     vi -  And commencing ata post about a quarter of a.  mile cast of-.the south west corner. of Lot SG0,  marked north east corner, thence west tv.-o miles,  thence soutii one-half mile, thenee east two miles,  thcuec nortli one-half - mile to the pointof com-  lncnccmeut. -  Datedjuly 2nd, 1904,  CHARLES XIACDONALD.  NOTICE  Notice is herebv given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply* to* the .Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works fora special license  to cut and carry away, timber from the following described lands:  Commencing at a post marked " A. J*. Ash-  croft's Southeast Corner," planted 011 thc west  boundary line (near the south end) of K. tt S.,  Lot 870, iVest Koolenay district; tlience West  40 chains; thence north about 115 chains to  boundsry of the Joseph LcLonde limit; thence  east 40 chains, following boundary line of  thcLeLondc limit; tbence south 115,chains  more or less following the west "boundary line  of K. & S.,* Lot S70, to place of commencement.  Dited July 12th, 1001.  A. E. ASHCROFT,  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To H*. F.Smith, or to whomsoever hemavhavc  transferred his interests in thc Carbonate  '('hief ininerul claim, situated on Kevstone  ���������Mountain, Big .Bend distriet of" West  Kooteuay.  You are hereby notified thatl. Ilenr'v Wilcox, co-owner with you in the Carbonate Chief  mineral claim, above described have performed labor and made expenditure on the said  claim to thc extent of -1102 50 under the provisions of Section 24. of |ho Mineral Aol.i'iorder  to hold said claim, and the years for "which  said labor was performed and expenditure  niiide having expired, I do herebv give you  notice to contribute your proportion of such  rexpendliurc-j=aiid=you^nre=furtIier^noiified-  that if at the expiration;!. 90 days of publication hereof, you fsil or refuse to contribute  vour proportion of Hie expenditure so made  and required by Section 21 of the Mineral Act,  together with all costs of advertising, vour Interest In si Id claim shall become vested In me  under and by virtue of provisions of Section 4  of Hie Mineral Act umended Act.lOOt).  Dated at UeveUtokc-. II. C, August 4111,1001.  * HENRY WILCOX, Co-owner.  Notice to Creditors.  In the matter of (he  Estate of John E. ClencUe,  late 01 Nakusp", J'ritish Columbia, deceased.  Notice is hereby given, pursuant to the "Trustees and Executors Act." that all creditors and  others havi'ii*- claims against thc estate of the  said John K. t'ouclie' who died on or about the  Oth day of June, A.D., 10o4, are required, on or  before' the lath day of October, A. D., 10o4, to  send by pos*., prepaid, or deliver to the iinder-  higned their christian find surnames, addibssci*  and descriptions, tlie full particulars of their  claims, duly verified, the .statement of tlieir  accounts, and the nature of the securities (if any)  held by them.   '  And further take notice, tliat after such last-  mentioned date Hie administrator will proceed to  distribute the assets of tlie said deceased amongst  the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to  the claims of whicli he shall then have notice;  fiii'd that the said administrator will not be liable  for' tlie* s;'ii'I :'a^sets. or any 'part thereof, to aijy  person* of pe'rs'oiis'of whose 'claim's noiice shall not:  have been roceiyed by liim at the time of such  distribution.  Dated this Sth day of August, A. P., 19o4.  UAF.VEY, McCARTER it PINKHAM,  Of Revelstoke. B.C.,  4td Solicitor for the Administrator.  NOTICK-  Notice is hereby g-iven that thirty clays  after date we intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner ot Lands and Works for a  twenty-one years' lease to cut all the limber tributary to Five Mile Creek, in the  district of West Kootenay, doscribed as  follows :  Commencini*' at a post planted at the  noilh east cornei- of I'elcison's Limit on  the bank ol" Five Mile Creek, tlience nm-  nitis,-' --.long both sides of Five Mile Creek  to a posL plauled near west fork of said  Five Mile Creek on or near tlie Standard  liasin trail, tlience rminint-' one mile in  each direction (east und wesi) thence  alontf in a southerly direction to within  one mile ol" Columbia river, llienco buck  to initial post and place ol'commencement.  Dated this 23rd clay ol July, 1904.  REVELSTOKE   LUMIBKli CO., LTD.,  Per li. Scliuiiler, Ajjent.  NOTICF..  Notice is hereby given Ihal thirty days  after dale wc intend to apply to the Cliief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for  special licences to cut and carry away  timber from lho following described lands  in West Koolenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked  "Revelstoke Lumber Co's north east corner post," on wesi bank of Columbia river,  opposite six mile bar, thence running  soulli So chains, tlience west 80 Chains,  tlience north 80 chains* thence east So  drains to the point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked  "Revelstoke Lumber Co's north west corner post," on wcsl bank of Columbia river  opposite six mile bar, running' south 80  chains,thence cast 80 chains, Ihence north  So chains, tlience west 80 chains to point  of commencement.     '*  Dated this 20II1 day of July, 1904.   .  REVELSTOKE' LUMBER   CO. LTD.,  ������������������ ���������   --   Per R. Davis, Agent.  1. Cominencing at a post marked "C.  F.. Lindmark's corner post," and planted  lialf.'a mile from south bank of Big Eddy  creek about two miles and a quarter from  Columbia river, thence south 80 chains,  thence west So chains, thence north So  chains, thence east So chains to point of  commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "C.  F. Lindmark's corner post," planted on  the south bank of Big Eddy  creek, aboul two miles and a half Irom  Columbia river, thence south 40 chains,  tlience west 160 chains, thence nortli 40  chains, (hence east 160 chains to point of  commencement'.  3. Commencingat a post marked "C.  F. Lindniark's corner post," planted about  ten chains from soulli bank of Big Eddy  creek about half a mile: from the Columbia  river; thence 40 chains soutli, thence 160  chains west, thence 40 chains north,  thence 160 chains east to point of comiiiencement.  4. Commencing al a post planted  about three-quarters of a mile from Rock  creek and one iiiile and a half from the  west bank of the Columbia river and  marked "C. F. Lindmark's corner post,"  thence wesi 160 chains, thence north 40  chains, thence east 160 chains, thence  south ."-Ocharns to point of commencement.  *  Daled this 20th day of Jul)', 1904.  CHAS. F. LINDMARK.  THE UNION HOTEL  W. J. LICHTBURHE,  Manager.  NEWLY BUSLTAHD FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-CLASS  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIQARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords,*  NGTSCE TO CREDITORS  IN   THE   ESTATE   OF   LAW   WILKINSON  DECEASED.  NOTICE Is hereby given pursuant to  the " Trustees and Executors Act" that  all creditors', and others having claims  against the estate of the snid Law Wilkinson, late of Revelstoke, who died on  or about the 10th day of August, 1904, are  required on or before the 1st Nov. 1904, lo  send.by post prepaid, or deliver to John  Manning Scott at his offlcc,. First Street,  Kevelstoke, B. C, Solicitor for the  executors ol the last will of the said  deceased,, their Christian and surnames,  addresses and descriptions, the "full particulars of their claims, lhe statement of  their accounts, and the nature of their  securities (if any) held by tliem.  And further take noiice that after such  last mentioned date the said executors  will proceed to distribute the assets of the  deceased amongst the parlies (-.entitled  thereto, haying regard only to the claims  of which they shall I lien have noiice, and  that lhe said executors will not-.be liable  for the said assets or any part thereof to  any person or persons of whose claims  notice shall not have been received by  them af*. (he tiino of s.iich distribution.  Dated this 10th day ol September, 1904.  J. M. SCOTT,  Solicitor for the Executors.  NOTICE  Under and by virtue of the powers cqn-  tained in n cei't*i',n mortgage made by  Mali Yu to Arthur K. B. Hearn, tenders  will be received by the undersigned up to  anil including the -14111 day of September,  1904, for the purchase of Lot 6, Block 27,  Plan 636 a., City of Revelstoke. The  highest or any tender will nol necessarily  be accepted.  For further particulars apply to  H,\rVkv, ���������McCartkr & Pinkham,  Spjicitors fpr tlle Mortgagee.  NOTICE.  IJotico Is herehy Riven that thirty daysafter  date I intend to apply to the Chief Oommla-  stoner of Lands.and Worksfor anpccial licence  to cut and carry away timber from the following deseribed lands, situated 111 West  Kootenny:     ���������*,������������������������������������  Commencing at "NT. T. Edward's south west  corner post." on the .cam. bank of. the Columbia river, about 300 foot above Mica creek running east 40 chnins, theneo north IGO chains,  tlience west 40 chains, thence south IGO chalnH  to post of commenecinent.  Hated this lath day of September, 1004; ,  . N. f.     WARDS. -  NOTICE,  Js'otioc is hereby given Ihat llifrlv days after  date 1 intend to apply'to the Chief Comi-ils-  slbner of l.snds andAVorks for a special licence-  to cutand carry away timber from thcfollow-  ing described lands, situated in West  Kootenay 1  Commencini-: at "Frank h. Fowler's south  west corner post," being aliout three miles  south of Mica creek, running thenee east. 40  rlialns, thence north ldl chains, thence west  40 chains, thence south IGO chains to the point  of commencement. ������ Containing fi'0 acres.  Dated this 19th day of September,' 1904.  FKAKK Ji. FOWLEE.    r.  NOTIOE.  Koike ls hereby given that thirty days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence  to cut nnd carry away timber from the following described lands, situated in West  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked "R. A. Blaek-  morc's north we-t corner post," on thc cast  bankof the Columbia river, about 300 feet  above Mica creek, running east 80 chains,  ihence south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thenpe north 80 olittjiis lo the pos( of commencement,  Dated this 10th day of September. 1904.  R. A. BLACKMORE.  Lime For Sale..  The undersigned has just received a  carload bf first quality lime. *    " '  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone,  ��������� Prop.  Dry m\\\ Wood  .   FOR SALE  $2.50 per Load  Orders left at W. M. Lawrence's  Hardware Store promptly attended to. Terms strictly CO. D.  SWAN CARLSON,    wood dealer.  First-Class Livery ancl Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs  for   Hire  on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out Clean and  Neat.  Express,  Delivery and  Draying a Specialty.  DRY WOOD  FOR  SALE  Orders   left   here   for    Firewood    promptly    filled.  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar.  Get Your Winter's Wood Now.  as. Turnross, Prop  RAILWAY   STREET.  IMsmasc  j^ji.i!...,-������,jJ^J^q.ra  W.M. Brown,   Prop.  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City   ���������   Ok Free Bus meets all trains  H^-fc        Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents.  Front Street  HORACE  LICENSED AUCTIONEER  Is prepared to handle Auction  Sales of every description. ���������  For terms apply to  H. MANNING, Mackenzie Ave.  Revelstoke, B; C.  FROM   S45.0O  Agent for Uie famous cushion frame  wheels���������all roads good roads with the  cushion frames.  Bicycle fittinpes, Dunlop, M. and W.,  and Single tulio tires, pumps, bells,  gas and oil lamps, handle grips, saddles, valves, Morrow coaster brakes,  etc.   Wheels repaired.  Cycle Depot  Back of Roy Smythe's Tobacco Store.  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED.  IMPORTERS   AND WHOLESALE  DEALERS.  EVianufaciurers  of Aerated Waters  KyE-VELSTOICE,   B.C.  oaasassasiBBi  ON SALE.  Embroidered ''Centrepiece, red roses  and leaves, new designs, $10.  Embroidered Centrepiece, sweet  peas.  Collars in Point and Battenburg  Lace.  Handkerchiefs in Point Lace.  Turnovers in Embroidery, Point  Lace and Cross Stitch.  Orders taken for Skirt 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  KING'S COLLEGE SCHOOL  App-Mli to parent* who donlro their goni to har������ homo caro  and comfort* whilo rocoirlniC a itiporlor  IMTILLIOTUAL, MORAL AND PHYSICAL TRAtMNQ.  It ba������ met with mm&rkftblo aucceii In  COMPETITIVE   EXAMINATIONS   AND  ATHLETICS,  and lt bat the confldonco and jpatronoffo of marif of tho beit  fkailloi.  Keopena Sept. 6th.   KotetKnctn: The Lord Bishop of  Saw Westmlnator j Ilie Kor. Dr. Pentreath, Archdnacon of  9M1QU*. ota.   rev.C. J. BRENT0N. MX. Head MaiUf,  171 BUMJJtD ST.. Vjlmcouy*-*, EL 0.'������  FOR  SALE !!  Greenhouse and  Market Garden  AT A BARGAIN PRICE  Contains Four Acres, House  and Outbuildings, Large Greenhouse, Etc. Will be sold cheap  for Cash.  Call for particulars at the  HERALD Office.  E. C. FROMEY,  A***+**+>*rV**%*r\***lr*w*+������<*+������*ir^^  C. J. Wilkes  MACHINIST &  BLACKSMITH  All   Kinds of, Jobbing Work  Done.  Lathe work a Specialty  Successor to Dr. Curry  GOLD CROWN & BRIDGE WORK  A   SPECIALTY.  DENTAL PARLORS  Over Bews' Drug Store.  MACKENZIE   AVENUE.  RE-OPENED  J. MALEY  In J. Samson's '���������niltling,.Second Street.  Fresh   Vegetables,   Pot    Plants    and  Flowers of All Kinds  Fruit for Sale.   Orders taken for locally grown  Tomato and other plants for setting oui.  PELLEW-HARVEY,  BRYANT & OILMAN  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  $   VAN*COUVKIt, B.C.   r Kstftbllahed 1S90  ������ ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  Opposite Salvation   Army  FIRST   STREET.  Licensed   Auctioneer for the  City of Revelstoke.  l*-rV**<r'W'*</V**l*������������**V*'*>^^  ���������$3=* UNION -^agf  Cigar   Factory  REVELSTOKE,   B.C.  Massage   Treatment  DR. J. O'CONNOR  FIRST STREET  ,., Tost" made up to 2.0001b!.  (���������j      A specialty made of checking Smelter  I'ulps.  Humpies from the Interior by mail or  ft)   express promptly attended to.  **"'���������      correspondence solicited..  VANCOUVER, B. C.  ������S3������������f5>������*2������SX5^^  Patients Visited at Their Homes  I3y Appointment  FOR SALE  ���������At a Bargain If Sold  This  Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central  Part of the City, and One  Lot 50 x I0������-  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 nt HERALD Clfflce,  UNION HOTEL  FIRST CLASS  $2   PER  DAY HOUSE  Choice Brands of Winee, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUCHT0N, Prop. &  Brick For Sale;  The undersigned have just hurtled a-  kiln o������ 500,000 brick, of first-class  finality. For price and information  apply to C, B. Hume <S5 Co.  Turkish Baths, $1.00  Tliis Shcirtlmml is totally different to all otlient  It onlj-takes weeks to learn instead of months or  vear*?. It can be read like print. At the fourth  lesi-on you writo 40 words, and at the 10th lesson  100 worda a ininute. Tlio first three lesson*  enables you t-o make private notes, am*, the 9th  lesson brings: you to corresponding style, the' 20th  and final lesson t-o reporting. It takes but two  hours to .learn the tirst lesson and a specimen  may be seen at iheJ Kkyelstoke IIkkald oh  application to the Manager. Mr.-A. Johnson,  lessons by mail are quite easy. We cuaranteti  success- Our youngest pupils are I3i and the  eldest S2. Typewriting taught by mail. We- for-  wanl you lesson, sheets to teach you the correct  fingering���������all tho tingers. All are taught on tho  blind touch system. Write, saying the machine  vou liave, or if we are to supply you with a New or  5-fecond Hand one. We do not hire out machine*.  Terras for Shorthand $i-0, t-o completion, payable*  hy instalments., Typewriting $25 to completion-,  but payment iu advance.  Address the Secretary,  Studio Over Imperial Bank*  P. O. Box 170. Victoria, B.Q, <4-W*4rH--M-4*-l*'iHM''i-fr4-M-W4'
I Ths Strange Case of |
1 Dp, Bruce
JW.^-H��-w-^^H-T-M������;-l'���^^w-^^
The sun, creeping over tlio cornice,
hail reached tlio west wall of the j
'.it-spitnl. In Ward Twenty-two the >
niii'a'o Inid aside lior book nnd stop- j
ped softly across the room to draw j
the shade.
Slight though the sound, il aroused the old mnn in the hod. Ho stirred, yawned, thrust, forth a bandaged arm, und thon a sound one,
unci stretched rather cautiously. A
slight smilo, almost wistful, flitted
acres his boarded fnco as lie caught
the nurse's footstep. Sho had boon
his one diversion, his solitary distinction, for seven weary v.*eeks ���
ever since the night thoy dragged the
unconscious ruin of his former self
from beneath (he burning timbers ot'
tha passenger-train���and none knew
so well as he how potent, bad bi-on
her nid in tho long fight for liis life
and his sight.
".Nurse, what time is it?"
"Five minutes to oue."
'Tear me! Have I slept so long'?
Whv. he'll bo hero at two, won't
hcV"
"Dr. Rrure?    Yes."
"Jle's going to take these bandores olT my eyes to-day, isn't hu?"
inquired   the  patient  eagerly.
"I think so. Kverything has gone
beautifully.*'
������Goodness! it'll bo grand lo look
mound again and seo things! I'm
wondering wliat you look like, .nurse.
I'vo never seen you."
"You will presently," laughed the
girl.
"And me." said tho old man soberly���"I'll get n chance to see what's
left of Tom 1'riorley���eh? Those kids
did got off all  right,  didn't thoy?"
"Without, so much ns. a scralt'h."
Then innate sentiment superseded tho
professional calm for n moment, and
the'girl cried: "Oh, it was splendid
oi you, Mr. Briorley! It was t'ho
most magnificent "bravery I ever
heard of! How did you over dare to1
go back into that fire for those
cliildrcn aftor you yourself had succeeded  in  escaping?"
"They's "a' been thero yet if T
hadn't!" snapped the old man. "It
wns just my duty.".
"JJuty!"  murmured   the girl.
"Yes, duty!" repeated Briorley almost doggedly. "I've always done
my duty. That's how I camo to be.
made chief .-constable,., in the town I
enmc from!" lie finished proudly.
"I don't wonder."   *
"Only two fellows ever got. nway
from me." continued tho patient rc-
miniscontly. "One of 'cm died; thc
other fellow lie. got clean away, and
I'm glad of it. Jim killed a man;
but���oh. I don't know! He did it
when his blood   was up."
"Was   Jim     the murderer?"
"dim Muthewson!"
"Yes; Jim Mnthewson," he said
quietly, seating himself on Uio edge
of the bed.
".Iim���Jim!"- mu tiered the old
mnn, staling in 1'useinnlion at tho
���f-jninn beside him. "Aro��� aro you Dr.
** ;l!ruce.  Jim?"
"That is the namo T took twenty
years  ago."
"And you're a doctor now?"
"Yes. I'vo been practising hero
for  nun rly fifteen years."
"You must have done n lot of
good,  Jim?"
"1 hope so," said tho doctor simply.
"Oh, Jim, why did it ever happen?"
Mricrloy's grizzled head sank to
his chest in grief-stricken contemplation  of  the discovery.
nsVed   the nurse absently.
"Jio wasn't no imnxlerer at heart,
nurp-!. That's why I'm so glad I
never caug'at him. If I was to moot
him to-morrow I'd have to take him
back: but it'll hurt me. But he
ain"*. got a great, deal to fear now,
nurse." sighed the old man gloomily. "It wouldn't be much work
getting away from a cripjilo like me,
would   it?"
"Thoro, Mr. Brierlcy/' said the
gill soothingly. "Don't worry about
it. Just wait until Br. Jirtice takes
oiT the bandages and you look around
a--ain. You'll forget- all about the
other."
IT.
Tho surgeon regarded hint thoughtfully. Ho know perfectly tho conliict
which raged in tlio old man's mind.
Ho had foreseen  it all for weeks.
"Jim," tho chief constable suid.
looking up finally, "you did kill
Peabody,   didn't you?"
"Yes; I killed him!" A wave of
anger, the first sign of emotion,
crossed  tho impassive faco.
"1 never blamed ye, Jim. Tint,
oh, think what it means, boy! I'vo
got  to  lake you  back  there!"
"I know it," replied the surgeon,
calmly.
"It's hanging! And it's my -duty
t.o take you  back to that!"
"I know  that,  too."
"You do?" the chief , constable
blazed ont. "Then why do you sit
there and stare lit me? Why don't,
you clear out? I can't shop you,
Jim. Ro, boy, and keep out of my |
sight   till  I cun  leave  this town!"    " I
The doctor smiled  drearily. !
"It isn't that, Hill. I've thought |
it nil out years ago. There's a
man's blood on my hands, and l!
mndo up my mind thnt. if the law I
ever nsked mo to pay for it, I'd |
pay. I should never hnvo gone back i
you may guess that easily enough:,)
but somehow I knew I'd have lo i
answer for it sooner or later." |
"You're     a   fool I"   criod     Brioi'ley j
violently.
"Moreover,   I'm     treating  you   pro-'
professionally."     continued   the    sur-'
geon,   with    a   faint,   smile.      "You're
not well yet,  by any means."
"Jim"���tho old man choked: he
leaned forward and clutched the other's knee as ho stared hard into his
fnco���"Jim, yon knew mo when you
saw  mo  first,  didn't  you?" ��� |
"After the accident?    Yes." !
"And  you   know   I'd   remgiii/c    you j
if I ever got  jny sight  back?" j
"I wasn't   suro.      I've   chang.il      .-i|
good deal." Isibly     entertain     any   real   objection.*
"Hut,   taking   thn  chance,   you    did {The  green   caterpillars,   for   instance-.'
what     no   other    doctor   could   Im'.o , tlu.it   <o;'ii'oso   Ihe  soup,   feed   entirely;
INSECTS   GOOD   TO EAT
BAKED MOTHS IN BATTER AHE
EXCELLENT.
And  Wasp     Grubs   Cooked  in tho
Comb  Constitute a Beal
Tit-Bit.
In many parts of Africa tlio CSoli-
n'h beetle is considered a great
dainty. Locusts are, of course, regularly served at table in many parts
of the world. In Mexico a kind of
caviare of ants' eggs is highly esteemed, fetching so much as twelve
und sixteen shillings a pound says
l'earson's Weekly.
Turkish women oat cockroaches
cooked in butter in order to fatten
themselves. In llrazil a species of
broad, called lmtil.lo, i.s mado from
caterpillars. Hoes nro eaten in Coy-
Ion. Curried termites constitute one
of the dainties of tho Niger hinterland. 'I'he sweet, fat maggot of the
palm-tree beetle is served up. on tho
tables of Wost Indian epicures.
There, uro, too. more insect on torn
in Knglund at this present moment
than most peoplo are aware of, although it must bo admitted that
thoy constitute but a very insignificant minority of tho population. Of
course, no ono would advocate utilisting for food Insects that feed on carrion, or oven on meat or lish. Wo
liavo agreed to banish the llesli of
carnivorous animals from our tables. And wo should tako a liko
courso as regnrds carnivorous, insects. A ragout of bluebottles is as
unthinkable an item of n flintier
menu as would bo stewed torn cat.
A MENU OF 1NSKCTS.
Thc insects that are good for tho
food or civil teed, man, and those that
are not, ore perfectly well known.
Here, for instance, i.s n typical' insect
m.-iiu, of which no one need be afraid
lo partake, since every item has been
known and esteemed by insect eaters
for generations past. It was served,
not long sinco. nt the table of n
rich London epicure, who is also an
enthusiastic advoculo of an ins-H-.t.-ir-
ian  dietary.
Green   Caterpillar  Soup.
Fried Locust, with Wooellouso   .Sauce.
Curried   Cockchafers.
Wasp Grubs Baked  in  the  Comb.
Stag Beetle J.ar ve on Toast.
Mollis   linked   in   Haf l.er.
Devilled Wire-worms.
Grasshoppers uu gratin.
The above does not sound very nt-
liactive t.o unaccustomed ours. lint
if we lake and analyze, each separate
Rem. we shall find thnt wo bn\e before us a meal to which nol evi'ii
the  most fastidious  feeder could   l.os-
itlentical with the Cossus, which tho
old Roman epicures usod to fatten
for their tables upon Hour and wine.
Tho sixth courso should bo served
steaming hot, since there is no more
appetizing odor thnn that emanating
from a plump baked moth.
DF.VILLKD   W1RKWORMS.
nro eaten in tho form of a pasto.
spread upon sippets of toast, nnd
Inslo not unlike anchovies when
treated in similar fashion.
Jinny peoplo might, perhaps, object that n menu made up entirely of
insects sounds ns if it would bo lacking iu variety. Rut. this is not. so.
There i.s no flavor of flesh, fish, or
fowl that Is not reproduced in tho
insect world.
.SHU,  for  the benefit  of  those who
li��������ft>'M����ft-**Mt*fr*����<*����ig
AbOUt the I
....House I
9*99999Wriaim9W******m
SOM*G .GOOD P.1CKLK RKCIP10S,
TIip pickling sen son is at hand, and
In every well regulated liomu tho
housekeeper is "doing up things" for
winter consumption : Here aro a fow
well  tried and oxcollenl. recipes:
StulTed Pouches���Huh tho down off
medium sized peaches and tako out
lho stone, leaving the poach whole.
Souk over night in salt wator, then
/111 tlio centre of each with grated
would liko to try insoctiirliuiism, but j horseradish mixed with a littlo celery
seed unci a bit of ginger root. Tie
each peach with a bit of white darning cotton, pack in u stone jar and
covor with n liot spiced and sweetened vinegar. They arc very nice
to eat, with' mentf
Sweet Cucumber Pickles.���Wipe the
cucumbers and pnek tliem in jars.
To each gallon allow a handful ot
sinit, and pour on boiling water
enough' to cover. I Ait stand '2-1
hours and thon ropont four of five
mornings, or till the cucumbers taste
of the salt. Drain woll. Put threo
pints of vinegar   in a    kettlo    with
by slow degrees, it may bo mentioned Ihat there is in existence in Lon
don u Society known as the (J.l'J.'s
(which stands for Queer Kilters),
whoso mission it is lo ediicalo people's tastes in this direction. Tho
members dine monthly, under tho
presidency of a cosmopolitan savant,
len rued in gastronomy, and tho menu
always comprises one or more insec-
tarian items.
Thus, at the last gathering which
took place only tho other day at a
well-known hotel in the vicinity of
Covent  Garden,  pickled   locusts  con
the
to ;
done���you saved my eyes, when
could have gone free by leaving
blind?"
"It's   my  work,"   smiled   Hie
geon.
"Jim,"  said  llrierley at  hist,
you  married 'yet*""     lie  saw  lln
citable pain  that had sprung  inti
surgeon's   oyes.      "I   don't   want
make'   you   feel    no     worse,   but   .ire
you?" c
"So."     murmured   Mnthewson   gating nt tho hnnd with  wliich he drummed  on  the little  table,   "not   yet."
"Going  to  be?"
"I  am  engaged.     We hail   hoped   to
marry in  the spring."
'.'Hid  you   tell   her  about   old   Fea-
body?" "
Certainly!"      s-nid       the     doctor
sharply.     'To  you  suppose "
Did  she forgive you'.'"
.1   told  her  the  whole story.  nnrJ���
yes.  she  forgave  me."
Then look "hero, .Jim," said the
j old man vigorously, "if a good wo-
jman on. lliis earth had sense enough
ito   forgive    you,   tl'ybn -think   for     :t
stitutorl     tho hors d'neuvres;
for  entree white-worm  fritters    woro
enjoyed.
GLACE WHITE WORMS.
Specially imported from -"Provence,,
this "worm," really the larva of a
kind of dragon-fly, is a groat delicacy. He is round, fat, and juicy,
and is fried in white of egg. So
treated he ' becomes a clear crystalline rod, which snaps between the
teeth, and molts on the tongue liko
ii  bonbon  glace.
At. forthcoming banquets it is intended, so it is said, to strike a new
culinary note by combining insect
and ordinary food in thc same dish.
Cauliflowers, for instance, will be
served garnished with caterpillars.
There will bo braised fowl und chrysalides. Fish is to bo eaten wilh
ant-egg stiuee, or not at all. And
the souflle will appear at table with
a garniture oDsawlllcs.
Such experiments* as these deserve
the wholc-hearled support of nil
tliose who nro not blinded by* prejudice If tho man who makes two
blades of grass grow where only one
existed beforo, is to bo classed as a
public benefactor, what sfliall be said
of him who increases the available
food 'supply of tho people by a hundredfold.
And this might lie done. It is only
necessary lo create the demand. The
supply would easily be compassed.
R.soct.*- arc tremendously prolific.
Kven now many species swarm season after season in great abundance.
Specially cultivated niul reared for
food, and kept in., bounds, as they
then would be, there would be practically no limit to tlieir numbers,
save onlv man's need of them.
yon [upon*    vegc-tnblii:.   and     mostly  upon
me I the piutieiil.ir vegetables most   iv.li.--h-
(ed   by     man.   such   us   enhb.ig'.'s      and
sur-   Id turps.      ' In   appearance   tin*      soup
I itself is  not unlike clear turtle, while
'nro'its   favor   is   delirious.
i     I-H 11'*.*)   LOCUSTS   AUK  TASTY.
Tlie locusts     w'r.icli   constitute      the
second  course,   have,   as over*, on.:     is
jnwaic,   lii-cn   esteemed   by   gourmands
! l h<-   world     over,   nml   from   the
jiuotrst   antiquity.      "'���'nt   ye   lhe
icti^t   after   h.s   kind."   wns   tin-
| cal   injunctii.n:     and   we  know
'.lolin  ibe  Baptist  i.s record
| ing  Hied   for
: upon
i'lho-<
��� pt e.t'a ring
���after their  legs anu.  ��i��s��  *-���-*���"  "^" i casc.  alvd  the advice urged  upon    the
sullcrers not to hold themselves back
HOPE NOT YET  GONE.
EspcrtsHopetul that Cure Will be
Found, for Cancer.
Thore seems     to  be     an  impression
abroad   that  tho meeting of  the  Can-
| corResearch Fund and its not wholly
Iio-toy " I hopeful report marks the lnat  of   the
wi'-s  of 'committee's  efforts  to   discover     the
,,,������,       .,.,, ,���   ;*,* "f,'.:���i   ; cause  and   remedy   of   the  dread    dis-
l hem.      lln*   ���-������'���';��  '������'����� ��case.      Stlch. however,     is    not * the
kirs nnd wkucs  ha\<v neon ���
I*..- !
lo-
iiibli-
that
-I as h.iv-
some  considerable  lime
"locusts      and      wild
are.   of   rourse.   'many
mat ter :
this ;
plucked   off.   which   wu.,-.   a-  a
of   fact,   the   process   adoplwl
particular   instance.      **r   they
he  powdered."am! 'bak-V.   into     cakes
or   curried'   or     boiled,   turning
lobsfrs.   iii  the  process.
j minuto  that   tho
Dr,
rh*.
pu;
Almighty   won
lb-ink  he  wants
Me'.-.bj    so.       There   aren't  many
:cs   worse  than   being  blind.   Thisj**n
Ill-ace     must  be a  smart   man  ���   it-   Loo?     "'you
Tliere   aren't   manv  could    have I to   K��   b:,ck     ���������*-'1*'"!     antI   ��**",t   'V
the j round your neck?"
!    "I  don't  know.      At  any  rate.
���'Indeed  there arc not.     Hardlv nn- j *hcad     and     get      well."     <on<*.
oihcr  surgeon  would  have  attempted j Mnthewson.  arming and  tom-lumr
the     operation     he     performed   upon
vou.     It   was  almost  the  first,  of  its
area t   many
mv  eves     together'acair
ho did.*'
dr
���op.'
go
m led
th-
bell.     "And  wh.-n you're lit for travel  we'll  go  back  and  face  the  musie.
!l*-*e
The
made
po'-p.-i
oqun'
.���vm'*!.
louse,
fir "it
woi'!liiii?c     sluice,   if  properly
*.ri:h   fr.-s'i   but!.":,   flo'.ir.   milk,
:..r.d   salt.   *"*i!l   lw  foii-id  f'.iHy
to   shrimp, ���which   it   ij.uoh   re-
s  in   Wi-*-.     Inde'-d.   th.- 'voixl-
,   although  h"- lives, t,::      land,   is
cousin     to   that    much   relished
.'from  the surgeon's knife  in the hope
ma> |-thas   some     remedy     may   bo     found
���does not mean  that  all hope, of find-
"-       ! ing a  cure for cancer has  been' abandoned. ���   -
There.
whilo'four cups of brown augur and a tablespoonful of mixed spices sewed in
a muslin bag. Boil and pour over
the cucumbers. Uepent ovory morning for two or three times, then pack
in jars or crocks, heat fresh spiced
vinegar and pour over thorn and
seal.
Tomato Sweet Pickle.���A peck of
green tomatoes and n dozen onions.
Slice both; add half a pint of salt
and lot stand twenty-four hours;
drain-thoroughly,' then put in a kettle with two pounds of brown sugar,
half a pound of mustard seed and an
ounce each of allspice, cloves, ground
pepper and ground ginger. Add just
enough vinegar to covor and cook
slowly  till clear.
Another Green Tomato 1'icklo.���
Slice a peck of green tomatoes,
sprinkle with salt nml lot stand
twonty-four hours. Wash'with clear
water, then boil till tender in vinegar and water, using equal proportions of each. Then scald in spiced
and .sweetened vinegar, using sugar
and spices to taste. Thot-o are delicious.
1'Vuit  Sweet Tickle.���To seven   lbs.
of   fruit���pears,    plums,   peaches    or
cherries���-after' it is'    prepared    allow
four pounds-of sugar and one pint of
| good    cider vinegar,  one und a   half
I ounces  of  stick  cinnamon,   and   half
an ounco of whole cloven,  with a few
j blades   of macn.        Boil   the vinegar
I with tho spices  (in  a litllo bag) and
the    sugar,    pour    on   th'o  fruit,  lot
stand  two days,  then hoat  the vinegar again, put in the fruit nnd   cook
gently till clear.     This also is a "nnr-
tieularly  good  rule  which  has    been
often  tried and found  "O. K."
Tomato Soy.���Take a pock of ripe
tomatoes, eight tablespoonfuls of
mixed mustard, four of salt, two of
ground blnck pepper, half a tablespoonful of ground* allspice, and four
red popper pods. Cook slowly, three
hours, then strain through a sieve,
add a quart of vinegar, simmer ten
minutes, then put into small bottles,
cork and keop in a cool place. This
is finely flavored and will keep.
Canned Tomatoes.���Scald ripe tomatoes and skin them: place them
in a porcelain-lined baking pan as
you would biscuit nnd sot in a moderate oven. When the juice boils between tho tomatoes take from the
oven, fill the cans and seal immediately. ICeop in a dark place, after
tightening the cans" as. for any fruit.
kind.
nervous
i-ndid  succes.
Why.   even   Dr.  Bruce seemed ; >'  .von   say so
But he  made  another  spl- !     ",,1-'t   d'1!,'t
nevertheless." * "rierley
in   e*'
"Thank  goodness   for  that!'
"a""St*^h""^r��tiivr~ur"w^ .
Sti-ady.   keen���"yefl   Dr.   Bruce  stepped
lo  the  bedside.
"(Joid-afternoon. Mr. Ilrierleyl
Good af'e.-noon, nurse!"
"Ih:u j ou. doctor?" said the patient. "Aro you going to take *em
of!   to-day?"
"I'll s-e." Tlie surgeon leaned
fivef the lvil. "Ves. f think ihat.
we r.-.p. remove the b:uidni;os safely.
"Will you draw the blinds, nurse?
Thank you!     That  is  ull."
"Why���don't you want. me to
stay?" asked tin.- nurse in astonish-
i.i'.n*.
"So,"
The order wnq indisputable. The
young woman Kit the apartment,
wondering.
"N'uiv. Mr. Briorley. if you will
���turn you.- head. Thau's rig'iir!"
The stitches were snipped swiftly.
"To   the  other side,   please."
The outer bandages deftly unwound,  the inner followed.
���'There. Mr. Briorley!" Then the
doctor stood   erect  by  the  bed.
"Ar". they on? Why, so they are!
Yes: I can see the .windows now, over there." Briorley blinlced uncertainly in the dim light. "Thank Heaven   I   ca.*i   see!"
"Yes; you can see now," said a
tense voice.
"And you. doctor." The old man
closed hi.s i-\"s for a moment. and
ther. strained lhem toward the doctor. "I can see you dimly. Your
clothes nre black, aren't they? Oh,
I can see the Im!.tons of your coat
now! Y< s: its all getting clearer.
Anc!   your   whit"   collar,   and���and   ���
The <hief constable sank back upon
the pillows, his Weak eyes d iin ted,
his; breath came heavily, the patches
of skin above his beard turned white,
his remaining hniui clutched the
sptxad  convUfT-Svoly.
.rim,"   cried
"I've     got,
duty,   and     I've
you   see.
speration
ito say so!     It's iny
|--\-t^npvet*-=shirktjtl^it^-yeU^-.*--^=.=-=^= =
' i    "1   know   that.     You   needn't,   now
j Here's the niir��.'."
���     "Kverylhinir   is   as   it   should
j niii'S"." said tin; doctor.     "He ear
toi   t'he   light,   of  course,   and  keep
with   the   medicine."      II"   took
I patient's     hand   formally.
afternoon.  Mr.  nrierloy!
'on you to-morrow."
!     "Cood-nfterr.oon.      doctor!"      nitir-
! mured the old mnn. g.a/ing after liim.
|     "Well,      *\fr.      llrierley.*'   said       t he
nur.He   brightly,   when   the   door     had
closed     once    more,     "how   dois      it
'serin?"
|     "Seem?     Oh,   it   w-ems  all   right,     I.
! suppose
rri'stacean.
TOOT! ISO .UK WASI' GRUBS.
f.'(ick<^ini>.*s, curried or otherwise,;
arr delicious if s-.-lerleti of a service-I
ab',0 si/e and plumpness. So. too, >.
c.ie their grubs, -.vh.-n full grown. J
They Mhoubl tlien be at least two j
-iTu:l\"g-in- UingLh---and la t ir> pro:
b'
be.
-fill
on
th..
"Clnod-
l.'li  look  in
portion,  and   mn
like D.v.sti-.-s, or sn-iveiJ  in mil
Perhaps, however, t lie most looth-
fom." of all it'so't d..-liia'.'i"S is that
���Ahit'll com'-s fourth on our "menu of
the day"���wasp grubs baked iu the
comb. These grubs have b.>.*Mi fed
by their parents mi :i seceiinriiu' (!u-
iriiit and ve-gctabl"
simply tiny balls of
��� ssiiiir u. tlnvor ai ex-
ot-.\r\iie. So one. wiio
t'heii; will ever again
:. tiie preference- shown
by fi-h for this particular grub.
when used, as a bail.
The .-.t,ig-bei.lle larva
Far  from  that,  indeed.      There,    is
as  a   well-known authority  c.n   cancer
��� points out,  more hope of the discov-
- crv   of   a   cure   now   than   thero     has
��� ever  been   beforo.
| "The fact of the matter in," said
I that gentleman, "thnt until thc Can-
j cer Research Fund took thc matter
I in hand there had boen really no sys-
' tenia tic study of cancer.
"As a result,  there     was much     to
be done.      All the preliminary ground
of   inquiry  had   to   be  carefully    gone
over,   ns  cancer  is  practically  a  totally  uninvestigated  ailment.
,    .   ,==i^v��VT^however-��^the^.*tcoFk=is*=going=
'i'f'1'*"  ",',:'*^r>kf*<1' j steadily  on.    the     best     men     inthe
I country  ure   devoting     their   energies
to  it.  and   I    do    not  see  why    we
j id   compo-e:l   of
��� juices,   and   n-o
; sugary   fa*,   po-.s
iiuiMle ns it   is
has once  t nst.ed
be  surprised   at.
FOR. A PICNIC.
Most people agree to . tho tiresomeness of picnics, yet everybody goes
to picnics, patiently enduring mashed
pies, smoky tea and ants in the
sandwiches under the idea tliat Ihey
arc enjoying  themselves.
Among the essential ingredients of
a successful picnic aro a lot of good-
humored people who can laugh at
their discomforts. This is called having a sense of ��� humor. A shady dry
spot in tlie woods; near running
water, i.s appropriate to the occasion. Mos*quitocs are usually pro-
sent without invitation.
A firo is necessary to th'o happiness
of tho chaperons, who demand their
'fiiv6>ito"sbcvernger*=i-D^;is--best=t:o=pro--
vide it (thc. tea, not thc fire). and
have it good, too, for a cross chaperon can do all sorts of mean stunts.
Iced tea is lots loss trouble; that's
tho reason the chaperons don't like
it ns well.
Men want coffee. Mix the ground
coffee with tho white of an ogg ami
tuketit ulong in the coffee-pot. When
vour lire, is built set the pot on  the
of course.
"Afler nil, why not? It's���it's a
queer thing to do; but T'm no good
for chi< f constable nny more, hacked
up  this     wny.     I've got no  one     to
wny. I've
worry about it if I did do it. Maybe it isn't my duty to do this. I'.ut.
what, does it say in the Great Hook:
'Greater     love    hath     no   mnn   than
this ' "
Once  more  the  patient smiled  upon
the  phial   as   he   picked
with   a   thumbnail.
"Well, you're not.  enthusiastic!"
"N'o.   f   am   not!"   groaned   the   patient.      "I'm     tired,   nurse.      I   think
It'll   take   forty   winks.      You      won't
'need   to  stay,   will  you?"
"V.'hy, I suppose not." smiled tho
girl, as she smoothed the pillows.
"Is  that comfortable?"
Left alone to think it out, the old
man stared in silent misery at the
table   for   a   long   time   nnd   thought. I
"And I've got to take him back ]
to that!" he burst out aloud. "I've.!
got to���I've got/to!" repealed I'.rier-;
lev, dragging himself, to a. sitting.)
position nnd glaring at the tablo. I
It's  my duty!"
Abstractedly the old man  turned to !
tho     bottles     on     the   table,   twisted J ran   down   I'/io   steps
them      nbout.     and   read    the   labels. 1 empty  phial   in   her  I
mumbling   over     the.     written   directions,  until   hi.s  hand   touched     some
tablets.
"I-oison��� eli?" he muttered, sr-an-
ning over lhe little red letters. "Heaven. I could take it to get out of
this!     Bali!     You  old  fool!"
For many* iniiiul.es the old man
gazed upon the tiny while tablets,
fifty or sixty in number.- Ilr shook
theni. and finally smiled ICiourilitful-
l.V.
find
are
that
quite
every day. because they
their dreadful suspicions
without foundation.
"In any case the sooner one
the matter attended to the better
the chance of a successful operation."
has
HOW
HKIt
step  into  his carriage,  when n  nurse,
in  a state     of unwonted  excitement.
After   him,      an
'i nil.
Doctor!     'I'oHor!" she cr'c.'l, holding  forth   Ihe  bottle.
"Well?"     The  doctor  .smiled.
"The p.ilionf. in Twenty-two��� Mr.
lb ierley���he must have taken all
I hove  tablets'"
"Vihnl.l Tbe strychnine!" cried
Dr. Unify, hurriedly picking up his
case.     "Is  he "
"Ve'-;," gasped Ihe nurse, slaring
wider-ed at him���"dend! "���Loudon
Ans ��*��'"��
should not hope for the best.
"The best thing thnt people who
i imagine thnt they havo cancer can
I do is to go to the doctor at once.
I "In the case of an external cancer,
(iho preliminary symptoms is n slight
'swelling.       Many     a   man,     however,
iwho has a wen, or something ofi;.0(llSj llftoP niling it up with cold
jthat sort, thinks he hns cancer. iln<'lWater, and let it como to a boil; af-
Ithnt is where quacks roup their har-|l(JI. jt hj(8 )jUitecl a couple of minutes
jvost. I take  it  from  the  fire,  dash   in  half a
j "1 know of one hospital where men ] C11I) of C(>k| wllLu|., nmi Consider it
jand   women  are  .sent  away'_ rejoicing   "gntiled.'-'
You want a red lablcelolli for a.
picnic; it's the only pluetr on earth
where- a red tablecloth ever is wanted. Paper napkins und paper or
wooden dishes will make happy the
burden-bearers. Don't bother to
pick lhem up und burn them before
you leave: they will advertise thp
fact tfiat you've been there lo the
next picnic party.
The only, pleasing feature about a
picnic is, the lunch. If tluit iyn'l.
good,  tho picnic is a disunter.
Iiy care in packing pickles with the
cuke it riiro flavor is Imparled to the
latter, Cbcetn will also enrich with
iffi fragrance tho cookies nnd sandwiches. People who don't like cheese
will be especially grateful /or Much
though tf illness.
Don't, uiMke your sandwiches so
small that there's only ono mouthful
lo each. Nobody cares to be reminded how ninny lie hns disposed of in
lho department of the interior.
Always wear a white muslin gown
to n picnic. The heroine of tlie summer invariably meets her fate while
nl tired in diaphanous white. If you
fail to meet, "the not impossible
'he' " jou may succeed in wearing
the gown a few times, and on the
homeward way you'll be certain to
look  us if vou'd  bcon somewhere.
It pays to go to picnics occasionally; ono is so glad to get home
aguin..
HINTS TO  HOUSEKKEPERS.
Cans that have been discolored or
that liavo been used for any purposo
aside from their legilinuito uso,
should Iio put into tho wash boiler
with wator enough to cover thorn.
Add pearlino enough to make n
strong suds and boil twenty minutes.
Horo is something new as a. discourager of mosquitoes. Wo do not
vouch ror it, but it is easily tried.
Dissolve a piece of alum thu sizo of
a niarblo in a bowl of water antl wet
faco, hnnds nnd neck with it. ft is
asserted not a, mosquito will come
within  hailing distance.
Soap ruina the appearance of
painted or vurnished woodwork. It
muy bo necessary to uso it occasionally, but it sliould bo done quickly
and lightly, and bo well riuseh off.
A torn placo in a luco curtain can
be neatly mended by wotting a piece
of'net of similar sizeJ mesh in boiled
starch and applying it over tho torn
place. When partly dry press with
n hot iron and it willstay in pluco.
lly running a thread-around it flu*
patch will stay in placo when the
curtain is washed.
A littlo kerosene ami no soup in
tho waler with which windows aro
washed is said to fjivo tho best results. Soap, they claim, makes
gltiss streaked.
Opening canned fruit an hour or
two beforo using, that it may regain
the excluded oxygen, improves tho
flavor. It should bo turned at onco
into an earthen dish.
A medicine dropper ns on adjunct,
to the making of miiyonnnir'c wus
tlio inspiration of a housowifo not
long ago. Evcryono who over tried
to make mayonnaise knows tho bother ol" adding tho oil slowly, drop by
drop, until tho dressing is thick
enough. This woman experienced
tho same difiiculty and met it with
the five-cent medicino dropper, which
adds thu oil with machine-like regularity and precision.
Lining a bureau drawer with paper
filled by folds into the corners is un
easy way of preventing tlio dust
from sotting in thn joinings. On
each sweeping dny, or nt such other
times as best suits one's individual
convenience, tho papers .may bo renewed.
Try combining cucumbers and locks
in ti" salad. Cut the leeks in very
thin slices and chill Doth cucumbers
and leeks before pouring over thcm
a French dressing. The rule is equal
parts, but if a strong onion taste
is disliked a smaller quantify of
lcoks mny bd used.
To serve wilh a roast of lamb instead of, or in addition to tho orthodox green peas, fried cnuilllowor
is good. Steam a cauliflower and
when cool separate it into florets.
Saute a few pieces at a time in a
littlo olive oil, or, if oil is disliked
in butter. Season with' salt und
pepper and pour over in the dish a
little molted butter and Parmesan
cheese.
Avoid sleeping in an undergarment,
that has been worn during the day.-
if tho change from woollen ��� underwear to a cotton nightdrer.K produces
a chilly sensation, then provide one
of soft,  light  flannel.
To oxpol mosquitoes take of gum
camphor a piece about one-third the
size of a hen's egg, and evaporate it
by placing it in o tin vessel and
holding it over a'lamp, taking care
thnt it does not ignite. Tho smoke,
will soon fill the room and.expel the.
niospuitoes, and nut ono will bo
found in the room next morning,
even though' the windows should be
left open at night.
G F.RMANY   TIJKATS
CONSttWI'TIVr-'S.
Dr.   (1.   A.   Heron , recently    stated
that  t'ho  present    system   of  dealing
it   the  cork i with   consump! ive   oiit-put.Irnfs     wa.'i
I nothing but, ii ��� cruel  mockery.     It did
III*       Bruce,      having      finished    hid j no   good,   but   a   great   deal   of   harm.
round   nt  the  hospital,   was about  to (The   Germans,   he   snid,   had      boldly
j faced  the question, and  every patient
who hnd broken down with consumption was sent to a sanatorium,
where he uns kept HI! ho recovered
er til! he died. In the meantime his
family rnroivod n weekly pension
from n fund lo which tho patient
had himseir contributed when he was
in good health. lly this means the
risk of spreading tlie disease to thoso
he came in cont net with wns avoided,
nnd it was best both for himself untl
llio comitiuiiily nt large. Iir. I ler-
or: wus emphatic in slat ing Hint by
building sMiini'iiriii only could th'o
"while  plague"   lie  eradicated.
WREN* JOHNNY GOES MARCHING
AWAY.
George Kciinan has described in tho
Outlook how the Japanese soldier
goes to war. Mr. Kennan had started ��� toward the railway-station in
Yokohama to. see a body of troops
embark for tho front. Before ho
had gone far ho buw a crowd advancing along ii sido street lo the music
of  a   band.
He thought it was a company of
recruits, but his interpreter said :
"These no troops, these friends go
give soldier banzai."
Mr. Kennan continues : "As the
procession turned, into our street 1
saw that it was composed largely of
-baiX'headcd=men=--in=the^darlt~bluo.
dreys of a trade gild. In the midst
of the crowd, under the biggest of
tho red-rayed Japanese Hags, marched a single man in uniform; and this
solitary soldier was being escorted
to tho station by u procos��fon of a
hundred nnd fifty or two hundred
men and women with five large scarlet or purple flags, a long white
streamer inscribed with Japanese
chacters, two Hquure transparencies
of while cotton cloth and a band of
music." It is clearly of such enthusiasm that Japanese victories aro
wrought.
FAMOUS   LADY   MOUNTAINEER.
By far the most expert lady mountaineer in the world is Mrs. Fanny
r.tillock Workman. .'. In the Himalayas she has climbed to an altitude of
'2'2.568 feet. On the same occasion
her husband broke the*world's record
for men by ail feel, by climbing 23'-
ilil'l foot, up a ' mountain 24,470 feet
high. Mrs. Workman is of medium
height, anil there is nothing in 'her
npp'eariiijco."to- suggest tho strength
sho has displayed in some of.4ior
wonderful  fonts.
BRITAIN'S IOOD SUPPLY
STEADY    INCREASE IN VNTTL*
LED ENGLISH ACRES.
Whoat     Imports      From   ForeifOi .,
Countries Increases Year by,
Year.
The agricultural returns for 1903
fell n pitiful lale of Kngland's unsettled acres, antl her dependence on
outsido sources of food supply..
They nro of imnieuso importance to
Canada, for the decrease in acreage
of hind under tlio jilotigh means larger markets for her wheat. Why
should Argentine show th'o greatest
Increuso in the exports to Great Uri-
tuiu, part it'll In rly whon tho bulk of
her exports rival those of Canada ?
A careful perusal of thu figures given
in the returns mny awaken nil concerned to the Immensity of tho o*ir
porltrnlty at hand.
Since J 87i*> tlicro has been a steady
reduction in the area of land under
tho plough, and hist year 172,000
acres wore withdrawn from arable:
cultivation. Thia brings the total
.uu'ler cultivation below 154 million
acre.i, or {1,000,000 less than n
century ago. The decrease in wheat
acreage lias' been 8J por cent., or,
145,000 acres, leaving only 1,582,-
000 acres to wheat; while the bur-
ley acreage fell by 51,000 ncren, reducing the total ucronge to 1,SD8,-
000 acres, the lowest on record.-
Kven the lands in potato cultivation
nro less by 10,000 acres.
IMPORTS   OF  WHEAT.
"Tho chief item," says the report',
"calling for notice in the importation of cereals is tho remurkublo increase in the imports of wheat."
The total received in the form of
grain nlone amounted to ns much us
4,407,000 tons, or .'ino.OOO tons
moro than in 1902. The aggregate
imports of wheat and Hour amounted 5,837,000 tons���n figure which ia
441,000 tons more thai) "was received in the.country on any previous
occusions. Of this groat total 4,-.
259,000 tons came from foreign
countries, being an increase of 1H5,-
000 tons ovcr the previous your.
Tho greatest increase wus in the imports ' from tho Argentina. This
country seat 227,000 tons in 1902.
and 712,000 tens in 190.'!. Thero
was also nn increase of .���">".'"'.000
tons iti the Russian supply. Indeed
the supply from every wheat exporting country is largely iiwrciiscd.-
The increase in wheat imports from
foreign countries is not merely tem-
poruly, but. is steadily mounting
higher and higher year l>y your. During the lust five years it has grown
by half u million tons. The United
States supply fell from .1,:J4'3,000
tons  to   2,''������'7,000.
CONSOLING   FKATURF, .
To tho Knglishman, the one consoling  feature  of   those  depressing    figures is the increase in  tho imports of
colonial     wheat.       Lust year    India,- *
was the chief colonial source, sending:
85'i,000   tons,   an   increase     of    411-
000   tons   ovcr     the   previous     year.-'
Canada   pout   72U,000   tons,   or   112,-
0O0 ton.-, more than .in  the preceding,
year.      Neither "Australia     nor     Now.
Zealand  exported  any,   though    F.ng- '���
land   received   21.1,000   tons   in  10O2.
nnd .*! 10.000. tons in 1001. from   the
former.
Tho imports of apples were over,
GO per cent, heavier than in 3 902,
and last year's total of 4,570,000
cwt. represents the largest quantity,
ever  received.
The figures relating 1o thc importation of beef tell almost the samo
talc us do those referring to wheat.
To quote the bald, concine language
of the report, "Importations of both
cattle and sheep once again- increased."
: I'l.o dead meat imported from the
United States increa-icd from 141,-
000 to 157,000 tons, although the
���live cattlo decreased from 103,000
'to .100,000 tons. In tlie Argentine
'supply there was an increase of 21,-
000 tons in the supplies of live cattle and (lead meat, and cf 130,000
tons of Canadian cattle. The dead
-meal, imported from Canada remained
stationery at  2.000   tons.
Imports of fresh mutton wero heavier by 18.000 Ions than in 1902���
hitherto the highest recorded���and
th'o total amount now exceeds 200,-
000 tons. The quantity of pig-
meat received is declining.
FROM MANY   SOURCES.
Of provisions"tirero-were���ovei;-2007-r
000 tons of buttor imported, tho .
j highest aggregate receipt on .record.
'This reveals some unexpected sources
of supply. For instance, Iceland
and Greenland; fx*nl 55 tons, find Ur
ugny 28 tons. Cheese import*;
slightly increased. The supplies ot
eggs were again larger. Russia sent
pnore than a third of the tolal importation.
POSTAL EMPLOYES.
Some interesting statistics have
recently been published'by the Universal Postal Union as to the number of postal employes in the different countries comprising the union.
Germany heads the list with 242,-
000, the United States comes next
with 239,0il0, and Great Uritiiiri is
third with JS4.000. -None of the
other State.-* in the Postul Union
possess 100,000 postal employes.
France has SI,000, Austria 59.000.
Russia 57,(592. and Japan 57,905.
Kvery other country falls beJo**-" 50,-
000.'
SI 113 TOOK -THE HINT.
'At the "home stations" of the
llritish army the private soldiers'"
washing is usually done by the married soldiers' wives, who are oxjiect-
ed to sew on missing buttons and
make, other repairs, for which a
small sum is deducted from the privates'  pay.
Put McGinnis had had a good deal
of .trouble with his laundress. .Sunday.
after Sunday had; his shirt "come
back with thoiiocK button lacking or.,
only hanging by a thread' He had '
spoken a bout the matter and *; tho
woman had promised to see to .: if,
but still /the button was not .properly fixed. '-'���' '-'* ��� '���'
Ho'got out of patience'one Hay
whoa/ the missing button had made
him lute for parade, "Bother the
woman!" he said. "I'll sec if I. can't
give her a hint this time, anyhow."
Taking- the lid of a tin blacking-
box, about three inches in diameter,
ho punched two holes in it. and sewed it on thc neck of the shirt that
was next to be washed. When his
washing came back h'e founxl that she
had taken the hint���or port of it.
Sho liad made a buttonhole to fit
the lid.
���"They say hor wedding beggared
descriplion." "Oh, more than
that!" "Indeed?" "I-'-s. 7t beg.-
gared her father."- J .-���������'  ;*e*v������-^'������-$*o-')-������-i>-o-4.o4-������^'*������H*-.������-*-������-*-  A BURNT  PHOTOGRAPH  ������������������S-a-4-a-&a-i-a-;-a-$>a-trm4-m4r������-$>*'r  '"Billy,   my    boy,     that chap    up-  etnirs  might' bo your  twin  brother���������  you are us 'iku ns  two peas!"-  i "Never had a brother.     Who is he?  "Calls himself Markliani Penrith.  Kevins a gentleman. The fever has  gol a full* hold of him, uud he raves  .tit an estate called the IMnuluins,  ���������mil raniblett about sv.mo girl he calls  .Phyllis l'.luin. 1 found about twenty pounds in liis pockets, nnd from  ���������the stub of an old chettnc-book ho  luniks nt Cotitt's und draws big  ,    -fums."  "Life i.s a funny thing, Duwson,"  answered Billy Frigou, reflectively.  ������������������Hero nro wo two men of the world  ���������'���������been everywhere, seen everything,  ��������� done anything. Land in London  without a ral>. Meet ������ stranger  currying an important bug. Said  Kli'unger evidently very ill, in fact  nlmost delirious. In a .burst- of generosity Captain l'uwson takes" st rancor u'nder his wing and beings him  lo this hovel, which he culls his  home. Result : u sick innn to lake  rure of, twenty goltlen sovereigns,  and tho garrison temporarily relieved."  "And about time too," nnswered  .Duwson. "You arc not. looking very  nt yourself."  "Three months' semi-starvation  #"uch as wc have experienced would  pull "any mnn down. You remember  that medico at Sydney gave mo two  years to live. Kighteen months have  gone since then. Have you sont for  a doctor?"  "1 sent as soon ns 1 found th'o  money. This goose may lay golden  eggs,'so we must keep him nli*.o.  There's u knock; 1 expect it is. the  doctor."  "Don't bring him near mo. I hate  all medicos s-ince that Sydney chap  condemned mo to death."  Cuptnin Duwson clo'-'o-l tho door,  and Billy Frigou heard them go up  lo tho room where the sick man lay.  Jt wns nearly an hour before Dawson  returned.  "No hope for him. The doctor  says hc may live two dn.\ s or go jiff  any moment.. 1 rummaged through  his things and I found this'."  He took an envelope from his pocket and laid a photograph on the  table.  Billy Frigou looked at it iu silence  for    ti    few   moments,   an'd when    he  **   r,p������kc it was in a strangely   subdued  voice.  "Dawson, old man, we've done  many shady things together, and  quailed the cup of villainy to its very  sediment���������but��������� 1��������� I don't think I  havo ever felt such a scoundrel as 1  do now when' 1 look at that face.  The sweetness of it, Dawson, tho  purity ol those eyes, the gentleness  of hei* mouth, My life is not worth  much, but 1 would gladly die to be  of service   to  her."  "A sweet face, certainly; but don't  get morbid over it. 1 wonder if this  is the Phyllis Blain he keeps calling  for?"  Billy Frigou wont to bed, retaining  possession of the photograph; and  Captain Dawson, intent upon ascertaining all the knowledge ho could  about Markham Penrith*, installed  himself in the chamber of the sick  man.  Towards   morning    Penrith  awoke,  vcry weak, but    in his right,    mind.  Captain Dawson  wns  at  Uie bedside  in a moment.  "Where am I?"  "All right, old chap; you aro   with  friends.   Anything I can do for you?'  "I urn vcry ill."  "Yes; but you'll soon get better.  A doctor saw you last night, and he  will be here again shortly."  "So; I shall never got better. I  nm on my last logs. Will you do mo  u favor?"  "Anvlhing vou  like old chap.  -   "Write   to 'Phyllis���������Phyllis Blain���������  and ask * her to" come   to" mc.     The  Cedars,   Littlo "Willoway,   Surrey."  "I-will.send a wire as.soon as 'the  ��������� ofiico  opens.      She will  come?" "  --"Yes; I think .she . will  come.*  I���������I  uhould"like'to  do  her  a ��������� goo'd     turn  ���������bofore-I^die I -love, her_yery_'much;  but I havo not made much of my  life, and there is not much in me to  caro about or have any affection for.  My uncle left her fortune on condi-  dion that sho married me, and, well,  you seo how It is, she loved somc-  liody else, and as she wouldn't marry  mc I got the money. If I <fie without marrying her the money goes to  chnritics. I've���������I've only got a life  interest in it���������unless she survives mo  las my  wife."  "Then what do you propose to  do?"  "Well, rou see, she's rather poorly  off, and the chap she would like to  marry���������Harry Cromwell���������is "only a  struggling young doctor. I won't  live more than a couple of days, perhaps, und if she would confent to  marry mc she could have***, ten thousand a year when I i.'hutlle off."  ' Captain' Pivwson after this convcr-  lation was immersed in thought for  t considerable" time, and then paid a  Visit to the room occupied by Billy  Frigou. ���������  "Billy, my boy, the goose is laying  tho golden eggs. T am going to  wire for Phyllis Blain, and when she  arrives 1- want you to keep out of  s>igHt."  "What's that for? What 8 your  gnmc?"  "We aro * going to have a bedstide  innrringo between the pretty Phyllis  nnrl our invalid friend. Your re-  Fcmhlanco to Markham Penrith jnny  bn very useful iu Uio future."  "All" right, have it your own way.  3 nm too seedy to argue, but un-  derstntid this : I nm not going to  ���������budge ono inch in any plot lo wrong  lho original  of that  photograph."  "Rubbish! You are getting senti-  jncntal, IJilly, and it doesn't suit  you. 1 am merely going to assist  lier to marry a mnn who wishes to  leuve her ten thov-Minil a joar."  " ��������� "All light, fire ������.heud nnd I'm  v. ilh  \ou."     'jibe Uirnrnui wns duly  dispatched, and early in tho afternoon Phyllis Blain arrived. Billy  Frigou from the shadow of the window curlain vowed thnt he had never  rcpii such a dream of loveliness in  his lifo.  Captain Dawson in his most 'defer-,  enliul manner conducted her to the  room where Markham Penrith was  lying. Thc sick man gavo o, wan  smile  as  she  entered.  "It's���������it's good of you to come,  Phil."  "I nm sorry, Murk 1mm; I did not  know you  were   ill."  "I'm done for, Phil. T can't Inst  moro than a couple of days. 3���������1  wont lo do the best T can for you  before T die. Hush ! Let me spvuk.  You���������you know I enn't leave thc  money to you ^unless you nre my  wife���������you know the terms of uncle's  will ?"  "Yes, but "  "I loved you, Phil; but I know  there is nothing in mo to liko, nnd  you may .us well havo the money.  Marry mo before I die, and then you  and Harry  Cromwell "  "Oh !  Markham,  I couldn't."  "Hurry  is a poor man;   think     of  liim  uud  all  you  could  do  for   him.  Ah !  here is the doctor.   Would   you  mind  telling  this   lndy. how  long     I  nm likely to live ? *Nol don't, try    to  sparo   my    feelings.   How    long?      1  know myself to an hour or so."  "Two  days;  perhaps lot's."  "There you nre, Phil; a short  ceremony with a special license, and you  havo len ihousiind a year."  "If you  wish  it,  Mark,  I will    do  it."  "Thank Heaven, 1 urn happy. I���������"  Tlio doctor raised a warning   liund  nnd hurried* to   lho  bedside.      Markham   Penrith  had  fainted.  Hall nn hour later Cnptnin Dawson, with a cheque in his pocket,  hurried Miss Bluin to Doctors' (���������ominous, where thoy mudo application  for a special murriugc license.  After seeing Miss Blain into u  train, Captain Dawson, with the unusual experience of money in his  pockotsj spent a pleasant hour or  two by himself, anrl it was late when  ho returned  to Billy Frigou.  "It's all right, Billy; everything is  in trim and at six o'clock to-morrow  evening thc pretty Phyllis will be  Mrs. Markliani Penrith."  "There will be no bodisde marriage  because   Markham  Penrith   died   two  hours ago."  "Dead!"  "Passed away very quietly. Tho  doctor has been, and will send the  certificate round in the morning. Better wire to Miss Blain."  "Wait. Don't bo in such n hurry.  I must think this out. If ho had  only lived another twenty-four hours  thc fortune would Jiaveybecii hers.  Thn pity of it. Billy, have you got  Aliis  Blain's  photograph?"  Billy produced it from his pocket  and  laid  it on thc tablo.  "You remember, Billy, when you  first saw it���������you said you would  gladly dio to  serve her,"  "I did, Dawson, aud I- meant  it."  "Well,   you  needn't  go  so  that."  "What do you mean?"  "I  mean   that  to-morrow,  in   tho  evening,   Phyllis  Blain  marry Markham Penrith."  "But I tell you that he is dead."  "Penrith will not die until some  hours after tho mariiage ceremony  Don't you sco tho game, Billy ? You  tako his placo for n few minutes. As  I said before you might be his twin  brother, and, goodness knows, you  look about as ill as he did. With  the room dimly lighted and a little  faking up the risk is nil."  ."Dawson,    I    wouldn't injure    lier  for "  "My dear, fellow, do you call putting her in possession of ten thousand a year rloing her an injury ?  You marry hor and thon" Markham  Penrith dies. Sho gets the money  an you ncod_ never seo her again,"  "Dawson, I'll do it."  "Knew you would, my hoy; you always had sense. Now wo wilP set  to work and make our arrangements."  Tho doctor called at noon on-the  following" day and gave his"cortificatc  of1 death. When .ho had gone "Dawson and Billy-' Frigou . carried the  corpse- into 'another room, and then  they rehearsed the scene for the marriage  ceremony.   And ^jtvhen^Phyllis Blain  arris ed  a  pitiful scene iOvns"-The~bride~in��������� a  hiilf-fainting condition, the bridegroom lying in semi darkness, presumably too weak to rise, a mumbling clergyman, a smirking curate,  and Captain Daw.son completed tho  picture. In a few minutes all was  ovor and tho bride was carried from  the room in a dead faint.  And a few hours later Billy Frigou  was tossing on a bed of sickness,  rumbling nnd calling for Phyllis  Blain much as Markham Penrith had  done.  Captain Dawson sent a wire to  Phyllis announcing the death of her  husband, and then made urrange-  mentr. for tho funeral.  "Perhaps it is as well that Billy  is ill; ho might make himself a nuisance. I will give the protty Phyllis  a few weeks, and when she is Mrs.  Crolnwell my  game begins."  _As, Billy Frigou did not seem . to  get aiiy" better, Dawson had '.him "removed to "a hospital, where ho lay  very ill for many weeks:  Captain Dawson was right in" his  surmise that Phyllis would'soon  marry Harry Cromwell, ami when he  saw the announcement he chuckled  with glee.  "Now, for the riniitains. the ancestral home of the Pom-it hs, and  wo shall see. what Phyllis Cromwell  will have to say about granting mo  an  unnuity."  When hc called upon Phyllis some  weeks later it huppened that her  husband was away for the day, and  Duwson congratulated himself on the  event.  "Snug place you've got here, Mrs.  Cromwell. 1 niu-Jt offer you me felicitations. You should be scry happy "  "T am \ciy luippy, Captain Dawson "  "Loving husband nnd all that sort  of thing? You mutt than!" aio for  this."  lar  at     six  must  "You were very, kind at a very trying time."  "Yes; kinder than you tliink, perhaps."  "In what wny?"  "I. will tell you. You married  Markham Penrith on tho llth of  April, and by that marriage inherited liis wealth?"  "Yes."  "Madam, Markham renrith died  on tho 1.3th of April."  Sho gazed at him stupefied.  "Yes, Mrs. Cromwell, hero is the  certificate of death; you see for yourself."  "Then���������then���������who "  "You see how it is. I tHought it  a pity for all his money to go to  charities, so 1 got a friend who resembles Markham renrith to take  his place."  "And���������anil���������is he "  "Yes, madam, ho is alive, hut. in  very low water. And, seeing that  you havo all this money, he thought  "To blackmail  me?"  "An ugly word, madam; but, you  see,  having committed  bigamy���������"  "I am innocent;  it was a trick."  "Yes, nuuluui; but would you like  your husband to know* that, you���������"  "No, no���������not for worlds. Oh,  what sliall I do; Tako anything,  everything, but'leave mo tho love of  my husband."  "Come, come, it is not so bad as  Ihat; a few thousands a year, nnd  then "  "I must .think���������1 must think; leavp  mc���������leave mc���������'In pity���������I will write  to you, 1 will '.end���������but go ���������go  now."  Very well satisfied with his work  Captain Dawson left afler a few  more threats .and veiled hints. Returning to his house he found Billy  Frigou  awaiting  him.  "Halloa. Billy 1 Feeling bettei'?  You don't look vory fit."  "I'm pretty well done for. I've  been waiting on the door-step for a  couple  of hours."  "Come in then,  to the Plantains  Phyllis."  "Whnt  for?"  "Well, we're protty hard up, and,  seeing that She has plenty, 1 "  "You durcd  to  blackmail her?"  In you name, my boy���������the name of  her lawful husband."  "You  scoundrel!"  They wore in the hall by this time,  and Captain Dawson turned in surprise at the epithet.     With a cry of  I have been down  to  soo tho   pretty  stalled in a comfortable bedroom,  with his own thoughts and his photograph of Phyllis'.  "Tho least we can do," ho murmured, ."and the most I can do. I  wronged hcr when I thought to serve  her by doing wrong."  Ho laid her photograpli'on thc  tabic and sat gazing at it for a. long  time, then he took n small phinl  from hi.s pocket and emptied the contents into a glass.  "Fiva minutes to twelve���������a fitting  time���������and may 1 sec hor face through  nil eternity."  Ho lit n cigarette, nnd as he puffed tho rings of smoko the fnco of  Phyllis smilod upon him. As tho  clock struck tho hour of twelve ho  drank thc contents of the glass.  "How long'? One minute, two  minutes, or three? A painless death  with her faco before lue. 1 am. going slowlv; one more pull���������another���������  Phyllis���������Phyll is���������I "  Ho laid his urms on tho photograph', liis head fell forward, and tho  cigarette dropped from his lips.  Billy Frigou had done his best.  An'hour Inter Hurry Cromwell entered tho room of his-guest. Ono  touch was sufficient to toll him that  ho was dead.  At his cry of alarm Phyllis entered the room.  "Harry���������Harry���������what Has happened?"  "Ho irj dead, and it looks ,lik<  suicide."  "No, no; it cannot bo."  "It  is.   The  glass,   the  phial  point to the same conclusion  all  Poor  chop 1 Why, see, ho rests his urms on  a photograph."  "Don't touch it, Harry; lot us  leave it where it is Respect it,  Harry."  "What nonsense, littlo woman; wc  must  sec  it  some time."  He drew it gently from under Billy  Frigou. whilo Phyllis looked on in  an agony of npnrehenpion.  But. the cigarette, ns it fell from  his lips, had burnt out the face in the  photograph. Billy Frigou hud done  his best, and carried to the grave thc  secret of the only woman who had  entered into his miserable life.���������London Tit-Bits.   ������������������   THE WORLD'S RAILROADS  Represent        an       Investment    ot  About $35,000,000,000.  Some interesting stat isties hearing  on  tlio  railroads  of  the  world     aro  ,,.��������� - - brought  together  in  a  German  pub-  rago Billy I'rigou ilung himseli  upon  -*cutjoii,   the    Arehiv  fur Eisenbahn-  him,  and,,the  two  swayed about the  narrow passage. Captain Dawson  threw Hilly from him, but in doing  so he stumbled against a door leading to a collar. The door opened,  and with a wild cry ho fell_ backwards down a flight of stone steps.  A dull thud,  and then silence.  Billy gazed stupidly into the darkness for a few moments, and then  descended into the cellar. After a  cursory" he'gave a grunt of satisfac.  tion.  Captain Dawson was dead.  "It had to be," murmuied Hilly.  "We've boen through thick and thin  together, but this i.s a bit too thick,  and 1 haven't lakon any advantage  of him because I shall join him in a  few hours. 1 mwjt go to tho Plantains un.i reassure her. He must  havo frightened the poor girl. I must  go at once."  It was getting lato whon Billy  started, and a keen cast wind was  blowing. ITo wns very weak, and  tha railway journey tried him sorely,  hut the three-mile walk from thc sine-  tion made him collapse.  "Another mile; I must do it���������I will  do it; buck up, Billy. Think of her  state of mind to-night���������Phyllis, the  vision of my dreams. Oh i to be ill  again an'd see her face, as I have for  weeks p.-uJt."  A pair of carriage-lights flashed  along the road, nnd Billy stepped  aside to avoid thc oncoming Horse.  A rush and a cry; the wheel caught  him by tho shoulder, and Billy Frigou lay in the road senseless  When ho recovered consciousness hc  found himself lying on a couch in a  luxurious room. A confused mumur  of voices sounded in liis ears.  ."No bones" broken; he'll., do "nofr,-  ���������Phil. I'll;go_ and-get a* bite. Give  him a-���������spoonful of. brandy now and  again,' and call me if yoii think I'm  wanted."  Billy Frigou    opened."  his." eyes and  saw 'the  face "of his dreams    bonding  over him.  -"Phyllis,'!"   "Who nre you? You have the face  of Markhum Penrith, and yet you  are not he I Can it be thiit you  aro "  "Yes���������yes���������T���������I married you, but I  wescn. According to its figures as  reproduced by tho Railroad Gazette,  tho world's railroad mileage at tho  end of 1902 was 520.995 miles, representing an investment of .*5*->4,-  961,312,000.  In comparing the railroad mileage  of the Old World and of the now, it  is found that the latter has 278,046  milo.i against 2-12,909 ''or 'he form-  err In thc grand divisions of the  earth tlie mileage is divided as follows:  Miles.  Em ope    1.33,997  Asia      14,358  Africa         14,551  North   America     233,136  South   America      28,822  Australia       16,038  Total  520,955  had no wicked motive. ]���������1 came to  tell you not to be afraid. I thought  I was doing you a good turn, but  Captain Dawson "  "Yes*���������yes���������what of him?"  "He���������ho won't���������hurt you���������he is  dead."  "Dead?"  "Yes���������I  killed   him���������ho  deserved   it  ���������see���������roe this photograph ?     I have  looked at  it    and dreamt of  it     all  through my long illness.      lt is   tho  only sweet thing that ever came into  my miserable life.     Ah ! do not tako!.^t'iou"  it  from  mc���������leave  it next my heart]  for a few hours lunger,  and  to-mor-'  row  I. will, go away    nnd you    "will  never, see me again. .1 did not mean  tbJ cheat you when I'took" the   pluce  oi Markham Penrith.   I was innocent  of any scheme���������you belieie mc, don't  you ?*'  "YcC I believe ycu; but wlia*. :s my  position? I swore to love, honor anil  obey,  you,   and now "  "And  now,   all you  have  lo  do   is  lo  say nothing and  wait for a    fow  hours.   I.am quietly    loosening  hold  on  life.      In a shoi t timo  Frigou     will     cease     to  exist,  hut/bund  must not know."  "No, no;  not for  worlds.      I  not  tell him; I cannot   risk it.  lo\e for me is so groat, so precious,  that I dure not test it, even although  1 know  it  would not   fail me."  "Well, ami how is our patient?"  saul her husband, entering at tint  moment. ��������� "Bettc, eh ? No, don't  get up. You .ne our guest for tonight, lt is the least we cm do  for you���������ii-'n't  it.   Plijllis."'" ��������� ,  "The least we can do. Harry,"  echoed Phyllis. -And a few minutes  later Billy Frigou found  himself    in-  inv  Billy  Your  enn-  Ili  Of the total tho New World has  511 1-3 pel cent., and Nortli America  alone has -M} per cont. Tho mileage  of the United States alone is about  207,000, as the report of ?hc Interstate Commerce Commission shows;  and this is 10 per cent, of the total  railroad mileage of the earth.  Of the -$3*1,064,342,000 which had  boon invested in the world's railroads  at thc close of 1902 the Arehiv iu:  Eisonbiilinwesen estimates ihat more  than $18,800,000,000 Have been  spent on the 181,000 miles of European railroad nnd $16,160,000,000  on tho. 337,000 miles owned hy the  rest of the world.  ' On tliis basis it is found that the  roads of Europe represent an investment of $114,760 a mile, while those  of thc rest of the world average $57,-  009. Great Britain's railroads represent the highest cos-t per mile, th*e  figures standing at $256,839,-*' while'  ���������those of Belgium come next*'with  8150,239. The least expensive. Goy-  en.ment loads of Europe are those  in Finland.' Their cost is put" at  *5>32,101. per_niile. Private railroads  in Sweden, " However.-tire~"es:-timatud  at only 822,558 per milo.  Tho narrow gauge roads of Japan,  where such construction obtains  largely, liave consumed ?38,320 per  mile: nnd those of West Australia,  which' nro also narrow gauge witli  vcry light rails, represent an investment of S27,9.*i0 por mile.  From tho report of the Interstate  Commerce Commission il is possible  to draw comparisons between the  roads of othei countries and th,ose  of. th'-* United States. Wliile the  capitalization of all the roads of  thc world in June. 1002. was put  at .*:*-M,9<5t,3-12,000, tliose of thc  United States represented a capitali-  of *{,12,131,1S2,901 at t'hat  timo; and a year later this had boen  inert ar-cd to' $12,599,990,258. The  capitalization per mile amounts to  $63.1*86.' "  Tlio progress of lho world in rail-  read building is shown by the following 'igjrcs' In 1896 there were  arldcrl to thc total 9,760 miles; in  1S97. 10,747 miles; in 1S9S, 10,-  861 miles: in 1899, l.'l,5.T5 inile't; in  1900, 10,SOO iniles; in 1901, 10,551  miles; nnrl in 10(������2, 13,3.'!8 miles.  This makes u total of 35.029 iniles  in the seven \ears antl i1- .'ii average  of l-,233 ln'ic.s a year. Fiom 1880  to 18S'0 lhe mileage built wns the  greatest, Ihe yearly average being  3 5.2155.  The noticeable decrease in construction from 1901 to 1902 was due  chieflv to reductions in Asia, from  4,345 miles in 1001 to 2,535 in  1902, and Africa whore construction  decreased . from 1,600 miles in 1901  lo  'Ml   iu  3 902.   4   Pre.icheis who - marry for money  are,life only ones who g������t as much as  they  expected.  ������**> ���������g'g'S'-S'il;<<'gg������6'g<������������<-*6'g'li-g������<������S<AV.  la  ft  $  tf  V  ������*  V  About the  ....House  Hi,  t%  ^������^&*>>������*������*>3������������S*>*������������"������������������*������3'"������ ^'  WITH  TOMATOES.  Eggs und Tomatoes���������Wush as many  round, smooth tomatoes us there nro  Persons lo serve. Cut a thin slice  from tho top of each for a cover anil  scoop out just, spuce enough to hold  nn egg. Put a littlu butter in the  bottom of the cavity, drop in tlio  *og"g, taking ciuo not to break the  yolk; season with salt and popper,  .place a dot of butter on top of the  egg. adjust lho cover, anil bal-e  about twenty minutes, or until the  tomato is tender. Grated cheeso is  somolimes sprinkled * over the egg  beforo tho cover iu put in placo.  Broiled Tomatoes.���������This is especially easy to do ovcr u gus fire, but  can bo dono over coals. Select  fresh, firm tomatoes, wnsh dry, anrl  cut into thick slices, leaving tho skin  on to hold them together, llent and  grease tho broiler, lay on tho sliced  tomatoes, salted and peppered, und  broil quickly. Season with a littlo  butter, and servo while hot. A variation is afforded by sprinkling with  cheese whilo broiling.  Devilled Tomatoes.���������Broil quickly;  arrange on a chop platter and pour  over them a .s'ltuco made by heating  together two tiiblospoonfuls of olive  oil, a teaspoonful of made mustard,-  a. dash of cayenne, a half teaspoonful of sugar and three tablespoonfuls  of vinegar.  Fried Tomatoes.���������Slice largo, firm  tomatoes, cut medium thick; season  with salt nnd popper; sprinkle plentifully with fine corn-meal, ns much ns  will cling to each slice, and fry un'il  both sides arc brown in smoking hot  lard or salt pork drippings. Tako  up carefully with a broad-bladod  knife, or pancake turner, and arrange  in a littlo piles of two or three on a  hot platter, putting a pieco of butter on each slice as it is dished. This  its a particularly pleasing accompaniment to lamb chops or veal cro-  quottes.  Fried Tomatoes with Croam Gravy  ���������Having fried the tomatoes according to the preceding recipe, add another tablespoonful of pork drippings  or butter to the grease remain ing in  tho frying-pan; add to it an equal  amount of flour; stir until frothy';  then pour in cream or milk to make  a good' consistency. Season to tasle  with snlt antl pepper and serve.  Panned Tomatoes With Cream  Gravy.���������Instcad of frying the tomatoes thoy may be panned. Wash and  cut in halves good sized, solid tomatoes, and put them sk-in side downward in a baking tin. Put a little  lump of butter on top of each tomato, sprinkle witli salt and pepper,  and bake in a moderate oven until  the tomatoes aro soft, but not brown  Havo in readiness as many slices of  nicely browned toasts ns you havo  of the halved tomatoes, and lift thc  tomatoes on the toast. Then mako  tho usual cream gravy and pour  over.  StulTerl Tomatoes.���������When it comes  to stuffed tomatoes their name is legion, and all are good. The prcliai-  inary preparation is all the same.  Select round, firm tomatoes of equal  sife, cut a slice off the top, and with  a spoon handle or vegetable scoop  scrape out tho pulp. Turn upside  down a few moments to drain off  the superfluous juice, then season tho  insido wilh salt nnd pepper. Me.*m-  whilo prepare your stulfing, whirli  may bary according to individual  taste und what happens to be in the  larder. Tho mot't simple stulling is  usually ma'de of stale bread crumbs,  parsley, butter, salt, anrl pepper, or  the tomato pulp mixed with  Um bread crumbs and seasoning; but-this is varied with a judicious blending of fine herbs, with  cooked rice seasoned witli salt, paprika, butter, nnd a littlo curry, with  equal portions of fine minced ham,  and seasoned broad crumbs and*, the  yolk of, an egg,'with-'a forcemeat of  minced',ham, .Parmesan-cheese and  bread 'crumbs, with creamed onions  witli bread .crumbs nnrl  mushrooms..  Still another stuffing liked by many  iS'jnade of raw chopped beef, seasoned with salt, pepper and onion juice,  while_a. forcemeat ������ompo������ed largely  of green peppers finds loya^supporters. Fill with the forcemeat of  whatsoever kind, crown with a little  bit of butler, and bake in a moderate  oven about twenty minutes. Stuffed  tomatooa are often used as a garnish.  buttermilk. If th'o measuring has  been correct the milk will moke the  dough very soft���������so soft it will seem  impossible to handle it. By drudging  tho broad board well with flour and  sprinkling a littlo on thc top of the  paste it can be rolled out, into a sheet  not more than half an inch in thickness, cut with small cutter, put in  puns Mo Ihey do not touch" and bake  in a very hot oven. Five minutes  will bake them. If liked larger and  thicker, moro timo must be allowed,  but tho oven must bo hot for good  biscuit;}."-  USEI'TI.  HINTS.  When carving salmon and all short  grained lish, cut it lonlhwise, using  a broad lish slice to uvoid breaking  tho ilnkes.  Prevent milk from curdling���������Add a  good pinch of cui'bonatu of soda lo  each quurt of milk before putting it  on  to boil.  The danger oT infect ion during an  epidemic is very much lessened if  people will take a warm bath daily,  at night if possible, anrl take plenty  of really nourishing food.  An invisible cement which will suit  your purpose is marie by boiling isinglass in spirits of wine. This* produces quite a transparent cement  ���������which renders tho join almost imperceptible Wliiln lho cement is being propured use a gallipot stood in  a pan of fust boiling  water.  To prevent lamp glasses cracking  put thcm into a large pun of cold  water, packed round with hay or  straw, bring slowly to the boil, and  then stand at the side of the lire  to cool. Remove tlio pan from thc  stove, but do not take out the glasses till all is cold.      Dry very   thor-  FED! THE SPIMT WUELD  SOME  OF JOHN LOBB'S  EXPEBIENCES.  ���������LATE  ���������Recen'J  Tho English Scientist  is a  Convert to Spiritualism.  M. .lohn Lobb. F.R.G.S., wlio<*0  conversion to spiritualisiii has c-itiscc'.  s irpri>*o in Nonconformist circles m  I'.nghin.l where for years he has been  a bright anrl shinim: light, has given a Loudon "Kxpri'*<s" 'cpriB-enia-  tive further details o; ids investiga*  tions.  "1 fear," lie said, "that my friends  will attribute my connection with  spiritualism to the fact t'nat. for u  period of live years I wns chairman  of the i.tiniitic ,Visiting Committee of  tho Cily of London Union and a.  member of tlie Darenlh Asylum Committee, ''laving charge of upwards of  2,000 idiots and  imbeciles.  "If being happy i.s madness, than  1 am mad. for since I became a spiritualist I have never had a moment's  unh'nppinc.ss.  ".My life 'iias boon one. of gladness,  for is it not glorious to be able to  tulk with loved ones who are dead*?"  Asked to describe some of th'o  ghoMly beings with"  lately conversed, Mr.  consented to do so,  quite recently ho hns  vers.ilions with his  friends, some of whom have been  diad for more than thirty years.  SPIRITUAL,  HAND-SIIAICK,  It i.s not usual to shake hands  whom  lic  has  Lobb   readily  stating     that  had  long con-  rclations and  oughly   before  using.      A  few    drons witJl ,x sp;,-it," he said,  "but 1  liavo  of water    on    a lamp chimney    will  crack it instantly.  For cocoanut ice put one pound of  tho best loaf sugar, broken into  lumps, into a sauce-pan, and pour  over it half a pint of waler. Let it  stand half tin hour uud then placo it  on tho lire and allow  it to cook for  fioquently done to,  "Spirit hands arc cold antl flabby,  but human. f held one of these  hai.ds once for more than two minutes, and was convinced that, although not of Ile.-h and blood, it  was my hand in his just as if I met  fiva minutes.     Komove tho scum and >"������u .'������ thc btr'-'ct aml Wc 1"ul shakcu  boil  tho sugar until  it is thick   and  white; then stir into it a quarter of  a pound of fresh cocoanut finely grated. Slir unceasingly until it rises  'in a mass in the pan, then spread it  us quickly us possible over the sheets  of paper which have dried before the  fire. lianovo tho paper before the  ico is quite cold und lot it dry.  BOY IW THE PULPIT.  Ten-year-old   Prodigy Who Astonished the Londoners.  In a largo tent, which has been  erected near Holloway Station,  Lonnie L. Dennis, tho American boy  proachor, nged ten, held the close attention of an audience of 3,000 persons in London recently.  It wns u strange sight. The lad,  who is "tall for his years and well  knit, faced his hearers with all tho  assurance of a grown man. All I'no  usual pulpit mannerisms are .at his  command, his words arc aptly chosen, and his flow of language inexhaustible. Dressed in a white surplus, ho paced up and down the little platform and emphasUed hia  points with dignified and appropriate  gesture.  Thc father of Denis *wns nn American Indian. liis mother, who accompanies him, is a ncgrcs. Tho  lad has a pure olive compleMon,  dark, lustrous eyes, a broad brow,  and his black curls Hang-over his  shoulders.  After his sermon, the boy, with  folded arms, told how ho came to  preach.  "When    I was    between    two nnd  i hands.  "As a rule spirits come straight in  fiont of my face," and in nppcuranco  they are exactly like what they wero  when on thi.s earth, except that  they look more refined, their features  being finely chiselled.  "Their clothes aie a. kind of ether-  ealized muslin, and they so wear tlie  costumes ns to resemble garments  they wore, when in  the flesh.  "1 have made a strong point of  asking lhem questions, and they tell  mo th.it they hu\e complete power  over all matter. Passing through  brick walls is to tliem like passing  thtQUgh on open door. They are also highly concerned at the materialism that has sprung up among tho  church life of the world, and urge  m<j_to bring to the thoughts of con-  gtrgations thc true meaning oi a  spiritual life.  MEETS  LORD  SHAFTESBURY'..  "I was at a meeting a short timo  ago when someone said, 'Lord Shaftesbury i= coming,' and. sure enough  that greatest of all philanthropist.'*'  of the last century appeared in our  midst, and came to me nnd said,  "Gob bless you,  John  Lobb.'  "I  looked   carefully  at  the     greati _  mnn,   but  particularly at His     long,  refined face.    Ho was smiling witli a.  holv jov.     Then he suddenly vanished. "  "This happened at the Psychological Society; and Lord Shaftesbury  wns sien b.v nineteen other peoplo  besides myself. At the .same meeting I asked the spirit control to  permit me to see my mother.  " 'You ran see her in two minutes'   time.'   was   his   reply;   ami     in  BAKING POWDEK AND SODA.  Koso Seelye-Millcr says that though  most culinary artists advise us th.it  soda nnrl baking powder sliould not  bo used in combination, in actual  practice tho combination is most satisfactory.  Sho says baking powder biscuits  aro much improved by wetting them  with buttermilk sweetened .with soda  as can be imagined. (It is highly  probable that it is the buttermilk  that' makes the. improvement, rather  than the sodn.)  Tho great* mistiiko"made is" in using  too much soda. A s-jjint den teaspoonful of soda will sweeten a pint  of very sour milk or buttermilk. Mrs.  Miller advises: "Ho sure you have  not enough soda und you will have  it just  right."  Doughnuts, sho asserts, am much  better made with sour milk or cream  and soda with baking powder. Sour  cream cake, in fuct anything in which  these things a~ro user! where tenderness rather then flnkiness is desired,  will bo improved by their combination.  In conclusion slie gives a rule for  baking powder biscuit in which "rula  und baking powder contributes to  lendernc-is and dliicacy.  "Ono quart of flour sifted well���������if  sifted two or llircc times it is better. Into lhe flour incorporate two  heaping'teaspoonfuls of bilking po.v-  -rlcr, a teaspoon of soJn, not evon  full. Mix into tho flour, etc.,.a very  largo tablespoon of lard, and wet. up  nith   two     cupfuls    of sour milk i.r  three 1 felt  a Divine call  to speak to  two  minutes'  time my  mother arriv-  men nbout their souls.     At first     I  practiced     on  dolls.       And     Having  talked to them and sang to them, I  baptized   lhem,"   added  Dennis,   with  a gleeful laugh  "When 1 was four I preached to a  regular oh'apcl, and I have regularly  pieachcd ever since, having addressed  ovcr 4,000 audiences in various  parts of t'he United States 'and Canada .-I don't, care for creeds and  opinions���������they only lead to'argument. I just.tell people about the,  Gospel,' and tliat is good enough."  The boy added that ho had never  been to school."   ^   BUBBLES,  ���������From-polc-to-pole-^telegrams.   For better or for worse���������medicine.  --Handkerchiefs may be called a crying need.  People who go to call on the King  usually  back  out.  Music hath charms, but they nre  sometimes false ones.  'I'he employes of a crematory have  time  to  burn.  A disobedient chili) does not seem  to  know itb own mind.  Tho first book needed to start a  library   is   li  pocketbook.  The veteran actor can appropriately  be called  an  old  stager.  If the mermaid woi e a drp**s, it  should  be of watered silk.  Politeness is a-thing aomc men  won't .stand for even in a. street  car.  Tho conceited fat wan certainly  thinks too much of himself.  The  best    way  to    get  along  some people is to keep out of  way.  It's nn  incompetent surveyor  doesn't know     where    to   draw  line.  The miner isn't the only man who  i.s not appreciated until he's under  ground.  No doubt tho cannibals would consider the fastidious dentist a toothsome dainty.  Going too far is not a good way to  further one's plans.  Koine people think tliey are running  behind  if  they arc not always before!  ed, and we had a very long conversation She spoke quietly, but hep  voice was the same as of yore."  Mr   Lobb,  in reply to the question  as  to     whether    or not evil  spirits  were  over     permitted   to   enter     tha  circle  of  hockI  f*pirils.   replied:  RVlL-'SPnilTS  REFUSED.  "Once an  evil   spirit  tried  to  join.,  our circle, but was driven away    by  good   spiiits   who   guard   1110"   circle  from harm." " ' -  "Spiiituali--m,"        he       continued,  "links yoo wiih* those who have gono  beyond, and it robs dealh ������-.f its ter--  rors: - "       " _,_.  "'Tn every grade of society 'lliero  ore hundreds of spiritualists, but  they are afraid to own up. because  they- thi;ik_:he;c_vi'ill_be__laugH������I at.  by their friends. 1 don't mind beiiig  laughed nt, why sliould I, when I  am s,o happy?  "You will see that hefore long spiritualism  will  supersede  the rhurches.  "Whit is tho renson of General  Booth's succes-s? I'll tell you. He is  a srd! itualist, although he does not  piofcss to bo one. Perhaps he does  not know it. but tliat magnetic personality - of his is only the out-  brcathiug of the Spirit."  with  their  who  the  to  tho   public.  Even the  rcdinan  might object  being  called  a  lobster.  To   "bank"  is not a proper  noun  it  reallv  should bo capitalized.  Gnbber���������"you ought to meet Dyer.  Awfully clevei imitator. He can  lake o'lf unjbody." Miss Duncan  (���������wearily)���������"I wish he was l.crc now."  TOI'.trCO AND BALDNEPS.  A medical man is responsible for  tho theory that thc smoking of tobacco tends lo dci'-lop baldness. For  somo reason or other every mysterious diseasm is attributed, sooner or  later, to tobacco. But there wero  bruvc men lieforo Agamemnon, and  there was di'-^use before tlio dnys of  Si,* Walter H.ileigh. Julius Ceasar,  who lighted neither church-warden,  nor Havana, was wont to comb hia  thinning locks forward over his brow,  in of-ier to cloak hi.s baldness, nntl  Elisha certainly could not hn\e preserved his hair at the period wlion ho  was insulted by ribald boys. From  earth's earliest ages there have surely been men walking under the everlasting firmament witli smooth antl  shiny head-*, and we altogether'protest, theiefore. against the addition  of baldness to the cumulative charges'  brought a������������������,u^n������������������,. tobacco. It is ono  of the saddest ef'denrcs of mortality's inherent and incurable baseness  tliat tobacco, whicli is certainly one  of mankind's r-hiefesi *lcssinics.  should be forced to boar out into  the wilderness of lAwlical' theories  nearly every sickness **������������1 evil vhich.  so far, the sacred weed htu* Vice**  unabla to remove. a**."***** ^rv^i^yf^rW^  illinery  Our Fall Stock Comprises all the Latest Shapes in Felt and Ready-  to-Wear Hats, Trimmed Up to the Minute in Style. Come in and try  One On.   You are all welcome at this Store.  Our Shelves, Tables and Counters Boom With Fresh and New-  Goods Direct from the Best Markets.  THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.   ���������  R.   HOWSON & CO., FURNITURE DEALERS. |  AGENTS   FOR   THE   " OSTERMOOR "   MATTRESS  ifri rfri **^* *^* *-*^** *^* ������*fr'������ **^* ****** ���������ffr* *,^*������ "'fr'* **^* ***** **&* *^* ���������'fr*- *^* *^* **^* t'tt i*fri tffri tTi iTi tf !t  ,���������4^���������, SJ*1 "4** %p* "tjt? "4������* %l vp TL* 'ij." *4������* "4." %f '4? "i* "4." IL* ���������ttr ���������4." "4.��������� ���������4** 'hP* ^h*' ^' *Ar ^ r  New Black and Colored Dress  Goods.  New Blouses and Skirts.  New Mantles for Women.  New Coats for Girls.  New   Corsets  and   Waists   for  Ladies and Children.  New  Golf Waists  and   Ladies'  Sweaters,  made from Best German Wool  Silk Waists  No two alike���������Get your pick before the  assortment is broken.  Under Vests  A full Range in Women's and Children's.���������Come and investigate.  Ready-to-Wear Hats  The most extensive display of Women's  and Children's Ready-to-Wear Hats we have  ever made.  Blankets,   Comforters  Bought direct from the mills. If you are  short of these line look us up.  Men's Furnishings  New Clothing for Men and Boys,���������  The latest styles for Fall and winter wear.  New Hats. 35 Dozen New Ties just to  hand.    Underwear, Hosiery, Etc.  Boots and Shoes  In Ladies' Children's & Men's  The American Harlow Shoe Co.'s Shoes  ���������-Try a pair,���������if not satisfied-^-your money  back.    Our guarantee goes with every pair.  We invite you to come and  visit this Store and look over  Our New Fall Goods.  ������*������s*  UNDERWEAR!!  Now is the time to change your  Underwear. In this line we have a  complete stock from the heavy wool  grades, silk, light woolen goods  down to cheaper lines. We carry  an extensive stock and can suit all  classes of buyers. Come in and see  these, goods and compare prices.  if  i>  if  i'f  i'f  i'f  i'f  i'f  i'f  i'f  i'f  tyty  i'f  i'f  i'f  Millinery and Dressmaking: Upstairs.  REID & YOUNG  Millinery and Dressmaking Upstairs.  WW*ww#*w*'  TRUNKS and VALISES -<���������  We have just opened up a large line  Trunks and Valises. When you  are in need of anything in this "line,  we are at the old stand with the right  lines.    PRICES AWAY   DOWN.  A LARGE STOCK OF FIT REFORM CLOTHING  A great  Convenience  Around a house is to,! .V.ire- tt  place to keep books. You'  can get those sectional book  cases at the Canada. Drug: &.  Book Co.'s Store. They keep  air the "sizes. You" buy the:  lop and the base and as many  : intermediate sections as you.  wish���������they fit anywhere.  Call and see them or write  CANADA DKUC ������ BOOK CO., tttt  0 "***  *******************o****m it  BORN.   Cross���������At' "Winnipeg, ou Oct. 3rd,  1904, to Dr. and Mrs. J. XV. Cross, a,  daughter.  LOCALISES  .��������� ��������� j 1 .    ���������     111 .i ii I 1 ~ urin -  ���������BROWN'S means GOOD GOODS.  "Faust" at the Opera House tonight.  ���������Parker SI.50 Fountain Pens at Bews  Drug Store.  Heintzman Pianos and P.aymoncl  Sewing Machines at Howson's Furniture Store.  ���������R. Howson &��������� Co. will lie opening up  their fall stock of carpet** in a fow  days.    Large line to select from.  A large number of om* citizens left  the   early    part of   the  week  for thc  **^Ne^We=timnStet*'-Fuii-*r*- *"**"*"'  ���������Letter Cards at Bews'Drug Store  reduced in price, 3 for 2oc. |  Gold   Rang"1  Lodge. Knights of Pv-j  thias. held a very successful -at home"  in their lodge room last evening.  ��������� A new stock of Crepe tiistie paper  at Bews* Drug Stoie.  AV. M. Brown left on AVednesdny  morning on a month's visit to friends  in Kocinc*. Wis.  ���������Swan Carlson has built a largo coal  shed and is stocking cu.il fur the  winter.  "William Alfred Galliher passed  through the city on Monday on his  way to Nelson.  ���������Swan Carlson has secured the  agency for Lethbridge coal and has a  supply on hand.  F. Crick returned the early part of  this week from Bulfalo, X. Y.. where  he went as a delegate representing the  Brotherhood of Firemen of this district.  ���������Large line of Iron Beds and Iron  Frame Springs at R. Howson's Furniture Store.  Mr. aud Mrs. J. Melrose returned^ to  the citv on Monday evening from Nelson where they filled an engagement  at the fair held in  that city last week.  ���������WE SELL only what we can givo  BARGAIN PRICKS on. a look at our  stock will PROVE IT-BROWN'S  CIGAR STORE.  The regular meeting of the Loyal  True Blues takes place to-morrow  Friday night. As business of importance lias to be discussed a full attendance of members is requested.  The Joshua Simpkins Co. gave a fail _  show to a good audience in the Opera g  Jlouse Tuesday evening. Iff,  -Try " Our Special" cigar  ���������Havana Filler.  ���������CIGARS vou like to smoke at prices  that DON'T BURN, BROWN'S CIGAR STORE.  CF. Farwell, K.C, of Sault Ste.  Marie, spent Monday and Tuesday in  fie city looking into matters relating  to the estate of his brother, the late  Robt. Fiunvell.  ���������WHEN IN DOUBT try BROWNS  for Cigars, Tobaccos and Pipes. Wu  guarantee GOOD GOODS at BED  ROCK prices.  John Boultbee. of Rossland, has  been appointed returning oflicer for  Kootenay district in the approaching  Dominion elections.  ���������OUR STOCK is kept CLEAN AND  FRESH we carry NO OLD GOODS���������  BROWN'S CIGAR STORE.  The Revelstoke Independent Band  left on Sunday for a weeks' holiday at  the coast. They provided the ir.usic  yesterday for the New Westminster  Exhibition.  H. J. Bourne and Mrs. Bourne  returned on Tuesday evening from  Wetuskiwin, Alberta, where they  have been visiting friends for the  past mouth.  LOST���������A small Red Enamelled  Watch between the Opera House and  Mrs. Corson's residence, Second St.,  on the night of Sept. 27th. Finder  ���������will receive a reward by leaving same  at Herali*> office.  The dates for the bye-elections in  Kootenay and Yale-Cariboo will be  announced in a few days. Through  the political cowardice of "W. A.  Galliher. ex-M.P., Kootenav will not  ha.v-e.the.L'ight.to.sayi-'vvho.shalLi.be^its.  representative on Nov. 3rd.  ���������The 'Marca Vuelta' cigar  Union Made.  . J. A. Darragh arrived in the city on  Tuesday evening and went back to  Camborne this niorning. Mr. Darragh confirmed the 'repot I* that appeared in the last issue of the IlEBAiD  in regard to the new strike of four  feet of solid galenaiu the Hew tunnel  on the Silver Dollar.  Col. Holmes, D.O.C, inspected No.  ~i Co.. R. M. R., in the drill hall on  Thursday Sept. 20th. The turn out  was not as large as it would have been  had original date of Oct. 3rd been held  to. The muster however was fair  though Col. Holmes stated he could  not compliment Revelstoke on the  way the Company was sustained here  as he thought an important point like  this should keep up a company in full  force. There were few spectators  other attractions proving too strong.  W. T. Newman, fourth vice-grand  master of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, was in the city last  Sunday and met the brethren of the  Order here. lie is accompanied  Ihrough tlie KooU-nays by conductor  IX XV. Stevens, of Kamloops, B. C.  A Rain of Fire  One. of the Weird and Realistic  effects in Harold Nelson's '.'Faust "  production. >  Harold Nelson, an actor 'of worthy  ideals and recognized talent, has  given Western Canada several notorious dramatic productions since lie  came under the management of'Mr.  C. P. Walker.  But all of these are to be overshadowed in a spectacular sense, he  promises, by the realistic presentation  of the great religious drama " Faust"  which is to be presented hereto-night.  ���������AVE ARE LEADERS in the Cigar  Business -BROAVN*S.  Pool Resigns Managership.  A meeting of the directors of the  Great Northern Mines, Limited, was  held in Nelson on Saturday at whicli  important changes were made in the  management of the company. W. B.  Pool Has resigned his position as manager in order to go on an extended  visit to the states. B. Crilly, the  assistant manager, was appointed to  the vacant position. Mr. Ilodge continues as secretary and solicitor.  Mr. Crilly is' at Cauibonre superintending the clean-up at the Oyster-  Criterion mill. The results of the last  two bi-monthly clean-ups have been  very satisfactory, notwithstanding  that the ore has not been selected, the  run of the mine having all gone to the  mill as in tho past. It is probable that  the mill will be closed temporarily  until additional stamps are installed  and other improvements effected.  The directors present at the meeting  were: Vice-president Godsal. of Cowley, Alberta; J. J. Young, M.L.A., of  Calgary; XV. F. Cochrane, of Macleod;  James Lade, of Camborne, and E. M.  Morgan, of Poplar.  I AVhy not procure a. Camera,  and utilize your spare moments in a recreation which  is not only a pleasure but  profitable.  Prepare your own Souvenirs  for sending to friends afc  Xmas, vi'/.: Beautiful mountain Scenery.  A visit to our store will  rc-Aeal to you a new selection  of Cameras���������11 Dark Room  for your convenience���������willing help on the part of the  employees. See Our Win-  dow.  W. Bews  Phm. B.  DRUGGIST AND STATIONER  Next Hume Blk.  I  Impersonator and Ventriloquist.  Miss Grace Bonner, the celebrated  impersonator and Ventriloi'iiist, will  give au entertainment in the Methodist Church, next Monday evening,  under the auspices of the Kpworih  League. 'Miss Bonner is highly commended wherever she appears, ami a  most delightful evening's entertainment is assured. On this occasion  Miss Bonner will piesent "Esmerelda"'  impersonating, the following characters: Old Man'Rogers, Mrs. Rogers.  Esmerelda, Drew, Esterbrook, Dave  Hardy, Nora Desmond, Jack Desmond,  Servant, Marquis.  The following is a synopsis of the  play:  Act r.���������Prospecting. Tire man nnd  the mistress. Petticoat government.  Buying a farm. $500.00 * for a farm.  Ten thousand for silence. Thc sacrifice of an honest man. Old man  Rogers as a counselor. Sweet .Esmerelda. -������**  Act IT.���������A study in art. Tlie meeting of old friends. A breach of confidence. A stranger among strangers.  Breaking the news. The power of  love. A revelation. Wealth and  Esmerp.lda.  Act TIL��������� Woman's want and woman's obstinacy. Love and ices. Reviewing old subjects. Tho Marquis  and the man from North Carolina.  The woman and the man assort, themselves. "'Taint for you to touch hor.  I'm her father."  Act T V.���������The study in art continued.  Interrupted love continued. Dispelling  illusion. Dave is rich. Mother shakes  hnud.i. The little house finds a tenant, "and we're together.*'  While the usual charge for admission lo Miss Bonner's recitals is nOcts.,  tho League has made arrangements  whereby the charge will be but 25cls.,  making it easy for all to be present  and enjoy the evening.  Wood and Coal  For Sale  The undersigned is prepared to  fill all orders for wood and coal  in future.  Orders to he left at XV. M.  Lawrence's Hardware Store or  with the undersigned.  Swan Carlson  Advertise in THE HERALD  It Gives the Best Results at  Living Prices.  Macdonald & Monteith  UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS  FIRST   STREET.    .  ��������� +  if  i>  ���������i'f  i'f  i'f  i'f  i'f  if  i'f  i'f  if  i'f  i'f  ty  *ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  SALE OF MINERAL AND PLACER CLAIMS FOR UNPAID TAXES.  I hereby give notice that on Monday, the Seventh day of November, A.D.J 1904, at  the hour of eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at thc Court House, Revelstoke, I shall offer for  sale by public auction, if the total amount due is not sooner paid, the mineral or placer  claims in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, of which  Crown Grants have been issued, for all unpaid taxes accrued due and payable on the 30th  day of June, 1903, or accrued due and payable at any 30th day of June subsequent to the  date of the issue of the Crown Grants, and remaining unpaid at the 31st day of December,  1903, and for the expenses of advertising this.notice.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED.  NAME OF PERSON  R. B. Angus and Sir T. G. Shaugnessy  Fi'shRiver Copper & Silver Min. Co.Lld  OPERA  HOUSE-" vr-  Xo^-Nlght I  Mr. C. P. Walker presents tlie Eminent Canadian Actor  Harold Nelson  and  hi* company In Goethe's  Immortal Drama  " IF* Ja. TJ S T."  Tlie most elaborate awl spectacular production  of till* irretil play ever seen in the west.  A Triumph   of Scenic   Art���������Startling Electrical  KirecU  Prices���������     SI.OO       50c.       ���������75c  Itoserved Meats at the Canada Drug & Hook Co.  .N'OTICK.  In the matter of the Kstate of Jioljert B. 'Karwell  deceased, antl in the matter of the 'Officla 1,  Aflinlnlrtrator*' Act."  Xotice   is   hereby   {jfiven that bvOnlerof   JJIh  Honor. .1. A. *Porin, County .Iudgc. iiated  the 27tli  flay of .Inly, Wn, fieorge Smith McCarter Official  Administrator for that part of  Kootenay County  comprised within the KeveUtoke Klectoral   l>is-  trict. has been granted letter* of administration,  to  administer ail and   gingular  the    estate of  Kobert B. Farwell, doceaseil, intestate.  And further take notice that all claims upon  the said estate must be sent in to the said Ail-  in'nistrctor, at his office, Imperial Jia/ilc Block,  Revelstoke, B. fi., within thirty days from the  date hereof, after which time ail proceeds will Ihj  distributed among the parties lawfully thereunto  entitled.  OF.OHOE SJflTIf Jtf.'CA RTKK,  Official Administrator.  Dated tho Cth day of October, WH,  The Carnes Creek Consolidated Gold  Mining Co. Ltd. Liability *.  A. Sinclair, et al   David H. Wilson   Frank Young   J. H. Hoare   David H. Wilson   ,������t  J. M. Robinson, Alberta M. Moore....  " E. G. Moyer   " R. A. F. Moore   " Ole Aroog, Enos Moyer  and R. A. F. Moore..'   J.  M.  Robinson,  B.   F.   Moyer,   and  R. A. F. Moore   The B. C, Southern Railway Co   Craig. Northey and McCarty   Silver Queen Mining Co. Ltd. Ly   DESCBU'TION OF'CLAIM.  Hope  Lot No. 1700, Group 1  Copper Hill   Copper Fraction .. '  Silver Bow  '  Copper Crown .... '  Scotia  '  Elizabeth   Edinburgh  '  Rosebery   Coronation   Empire Fraction.  Kingdom   Salisbury ........  Arsenic   Jubilee Fraction;.  Impgrial^. ���������_..... ���������_._..  Brunswick   Gloucester   Crown Point   Bonanza King ...  Last Chance   Alice ....*.   Alice Fraction ...  Alberta   Josie   Vera   Ogontz.  Michael D. Shea,  Jan, M. Aikinff, et nl.  NOTICE.  In tlie matter of .famCH Amlorx-rm, *tl(!cna.*ic(l, and  in tho matter oftho *' Official AdmlnintratorH'  Act."  Notice is hcruhv givon [that  by   Onlor  of   Ifto  Honor, ,f. A. Por in. County .Ju<lp\ datod f.fio 4 Mi  day of   Oot-rrber, J(������f)4,   Ooorgo   Smith   MoCartor,  Ollicial Administrator for that part of Kootenay  Ommty coinprmod within the Rovulntoko Kluctornl  DlHtrit-t. hn,H hnen granted lottorn of adminLHtra-  tion, to administer all and HiriKiilar tlio estate of  James Andor-Hon, doceaHud, ititoHtatc.  Smoke " The Union " cigar.  A nd4 further, take notice that all claims upon  thn said estate must hn sent in to the said Ail*  ininisirator, at his ofllue, Imperial Hank Illock,  ltevelstoke, It. C, within nil uayH from the dato  heroof, after which tinio all proceeds will bo dis.  tributed among Uio partius lawfully Uiorounto  entitled.  OKOltOK JfcCAUTRH,  Ollicial Administrator,  Uatt'il tliu oth ilny of Uclobur, 1001.  C. Menhcnick, ,T, J. Foley, et al   O. Menhenick and J. J. Foley   it. Abrahamson   A. Abrahamson and F. FT. Bourne   A. Abrahaiuson, F. H. Bourne, et al..  W. B. Clark   I������  Minnesota Mrnin-g & Dcv*. Co. Ltd  North western Dev. Syndicate, Ltd .  Brown, Clark, Burns and McKenzie  Glonside   Lake View   Canadian Girl   Grey Wolf .... ;���������**...  Grey Wolf Fraction  Red Fox   Red Fox    iReil Fox Fraction.  Black Bear   Black Bear Fract..  Black Fox    Black Fox Fraction  Golden Hope....  Golden Age .......  Anglo American Yet  I. X. L............  Producer....:   Snow Bird ........  Trio..     Yankee    Don'Fraction .....  Sfe.  Klmo   Imperial   Balfour   Rossi \nA   Mornin*? Star   White Quail   President   Iola   Biimier.   Nellie   Empress   Kitty   Oom Paul   Nellie Fraction....  Gold Finch   Dundas   27S0  2781  2782  278**:  2784  2785  2870  3354  3301  3355  3350 ���������  3357  3358  3350  3300  ^4354*"  2758  2759  2058  2000  2057  2001  4285  4284  4283  4282  4281  1705  4705  ' 2204  220J)  2205  2413  2414  2208  2582  2200  2207  1707  4005  4000  1782  171)5  1790  4077  m-i  4583  4581  4778  4777  4775  4574  4577  4578  3081  3085  5070  5071  5672  5073  5074  5654  5843  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  UNPAID  TAXES  .$20 00  78 00  51 00  10 CO  78 00  10 50  10 50  10 50  .40 00  70 50  58 75  52 50  78 00  60 00  73 50  78 00  ~4875=*'  20 00  26 00  20 00'  26 00  26 00  000  48 00  4800  .52 00  52 00  52 00  13 00 .  26 00  72 00-  ' 4 50  51 00  7 50  2 50  72 00  2 60  60 00  2 50  39 00  39 00  0 00  34 50  SO 00  30 00  38 25  19 00  '5 00  25 00  7 00"  13 00  11 00  20 00  20 00  19 00 '  10 75  9 50  26 00 ���������  24 50  26 00  7 50  250  20 50  17 50 .  EXPENSES  OP    ADVERTISING  $2 00  2 00  200  2 00  2 00  200  200  2 00  200  200  200  200'  2 00  200  2 00  2 00  r-^2-00^  200!  200  200  200  2 00  200  2 00  200  2 00  200  2 00  2 00  200  2 00  200  200  200 1  2 00  200  2 00 ���������  2 00  2 OO.'--.  2 00  2 00  200  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  200  200  2 00  2 00  200  2 00  200  -2 00  200  200  2 00  200  2 00  200  2 00  200  TOTAL  $28 00  80 00  53 00  12 50.  80 00 *"  12 50  12 50 *  12 50  51 00  72 50  60 75  '54 50  80 00  62 00*  75 50  80 00  "^50757*  28 00  28 00  .28 00  28 00  28 00.  8 00 -  50 00  50 00  54 00  54 00  54 00  15 00  28 00"  74 00  fl 60  53 00 ���������  950  4 60  74 00  4 60  ���������68 00  ,4 50  4100-  41 00  8 00 :  36 60  3200 .  32 00  40 25  2100  700  27 00  900  15 00  13 00  2800  28 00  21 00  1275  li;50  28 00  26 60  28 00  960  4 60  22 50  19 60  FRED FRASER, Assessor,  Revelstoke Assessment District, Revelstoke, B. C.

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