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Revelstoke Herald 1904-09-29

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 '1,-t-/  J?     OCT 2   1904      S-j  R A. it Iv WAY ,: M B N'S   JO IJ R N J������-k  "������F-llA, ^  Vol    XV: NO.  14  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   SEPTEMBER ^9, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  r<*      NVIij  DEPARTMENT   STORE  Thursday, Friday and Saturday  of this week we'will make a  Special Show of Table Linen and  Table Napkins. This is a line  imported direct from the mills in  - Ireland. . We hope to show them  to every lady in town.  New Monotones, in Tweed  ��������� Effects, New Eolicnnes, New  Broadcloths, Etc. We arc meeting with, the. usual success in  selling- Dress Goods this Fall.  Come and look.through our immense showing before purchasing  ���������No trouble to show goods.  Ladies' Dress Collars���������a big line  =No_ two Collars alike. Some  are worth 35c. and others run up  as/higlvas.5oc.- Allat a Friday  .. Bargain Pricc  CASHMERE HOSE,-  Ladies' All-Wool Cashmere Hose.  Regular 40c. Friday you can buy  them for  ���������ALL-WOOL HOSE=  For Children, good quality. Sizes  to fit any of them from the little tots  to the big; tots up to 10c. Double  Knee Hose,'    .. .>      . '.  A Table of Men's Underwear; a  Mixed Lot. Regular Price for  $i..25 and $1.50.    Friday   ''  Ladies' Top Skirts mede of heavy-  wool material. A skirt wc always  sell for 35c.     Friday���������  $2.00  Millinery Opening To-Night  Band in Attendance  CB. HUME & CO,  Department Store.  The Keystone Mines at Downie  Creek   Developing into High  ���������Grade   Gold-Copper   Mines���������  About the Big Bend.  The Big Bend   disttiet,'to lhe north  of Revelstolie, is considered by mining  men and prospectors wiio have visited  that   section   .ind   who  liitve made ti  study of   its   miu'vellous   showing  of  gold,  silver, and copper ledges, to be  second to none   in   richness and magnitude on this   continent. ,. For years  the Hkhatcb has written of the great  wealth that   lies to the north of' this  city, and wliich otie day in the not far  distant  future    will   cause   such   an  excitement by its great value as will  be   heard    throughout   the   civilized  world.     It   has often been stated by  mining men from  across the line that  if the Big Bend district was located in  the   United   States   there   wonld   be  millions of money go into the development of the rich properties and would  be a camp teeming with enterprises of  every description, and one of the most  prosperous   sections   in   the whole of  Canada.     The   value   of  the disti ict  however, is known lo the  old timers  and   their  faith   in   ils   richness has  never faltered.  The Prince Mining Go. who own  valuable gold-copper properties in  Standaid Basin about' six miles up  Downie creek, have for the past six  years continued working with most  satisfactory, results, and a couple of  weeks ago the winter supplies were  shipped in to continue the work.  The Keystone Mines, Limited, owners of two valuable propcrtie.vone on  One-Mile creek, east of Downie, and  the other abuut seven miles up Downie Creek, have -had meu working on  their properties for the past nine  months with most satisfactory results.  On, the last trip of the s. s. Revclstoki*  (o Downie creek a cargo of supplies  wore taken up to continue the work  throughout tbe winter. The Keystone  Mines-Ltd., is a local company and the  managing director, Mr., Alex. Mcintosh, who is one of the chief stockholders is an old timerin the Big Bend  district and with an abiding faith in  the great possibilities of the camp has  worked quietly for years on the properties that arc now owned by this  company. The chief work has been  done on Onc-Mile-Creek, aboul five  miles from the Columbia river. This  group consists of five full claims, viz.,  the Keystone, Druid, 'While Rose,  Arotic and Snowflake. Tho work on  .this group has been done principally  on the Keystone claim and consists of  two tunnels, No.^1 being in 58 feet and  No. 2, 90"feet. The No. 2 tunnel runs  directly on the hanging wall of the  ledge and at the end of tlie tunnel a  shaft is now being, sunk on the ore  body and IS inches of high grade carbonates is exposed in the shaft which  has   now   reached   a  depth of 35 feel  cutting the formation Unit lhe precious  metals are found.  The Keystone Mines Limited have  two valuable properties and the work  now being ��������� done is adding to their  values. In a vory short space of lime  thc Keystone and Pinnacle groups  will give lo the Big Bend that place  in the mining world that its richness  in the precious motals deserves, and  will go a long way to advertise Hovelstoke the natural distributing point  for the Big Bond district and incidentally enrich tho fortunate stockholders  of the company'that owns and operates these properties.  Dedicated to the Mail  After all that has  been  written  on  the subject by tlio Liberal press of the  interior, Bob Green  is not "going  to  build an $S,0001iouse.     "Well,- what if  he did   build   a  house   in   Victoria?  Other cabinet ministers'have done so.  If we are not mistaken Fred  Ilutue,  when   in   the   cabinet/purchased   a  residence in Victoria, and no. ono  appeared   to   think   he    committed   a  serious crime by doing so.    Mr. Hume  is a Liberal.     If it is not wrong for a  Liberal   cabinet   minister   to   own  a  house, it surely Cannot be very wrong  for   a   Conservative.     If  Mr.   Green  chooses to spend his wages, or salary,  or income, in  adding to the comfort  and happiness of his family he should  ���������like   any   other   wage    earner���������bo  allowed   lo do so without criticism.  His public   acts  are   fit   subject  for  criticism: bis private lifo i.s his own.���������  ELECTIONS  Nugget.  Ely*.  8fi  and four foet of concentrating ore is  also exposed towards the hanging  wall. The load lias been cross-cut at  tlie end of the 09-foot tunnel and at  the end of IS feet the hanging wall  was not in sight whicli will give an  idea of the immense sizeStif the lead.  On the surface there is an enormous  showing of high grade galera on the  hanging wall, and there is no doubt  but when the hanging wall is reached  in the ci-oss-cut there will he a continuance of the values at the lower  depth which have been maintained  throughout the work already done.  On "the, surface the ore has averaged  from $21 to $150 in all values, principally gold. The work at tho mine is  in charge of Mr. H. "Wilcox, a well  known miner- of over thirty years  experience in all the big camps in; the  Western States, which is an evidence  that the best -work will obtain at the  mine in the-interests of the property  and the owners���������The Keystone Mines  Limited.  This same company are also owners  of the Pinnacle group of four claims  situated nbout seven miles up Downie  creek upon which considerable work  in development has boen done. Upon  tbe lead crossing this property there  is 10 foet of gold-copper ore which  gives big returns, and it is the intention of the company to shortly prosecute work upon this group with a  view to making it a high grade  shipper of ore.  The formation of the* Downie creek  district is schist, through which a  series of igneous rocks run, traversing  thc schist formation for miles in a  north-west and south-east trend, and  it  is in the true fissure vein cross-  -7S������  Hon.   Richard "-McBride" "will .-be  in  the City on Thursday and  'Friday��������� To    be   Banquetted  by the Citizens.  Hon. Richard   McBride, Premier of  British Columbia, arrived in  the. cily  this morning'  and   will  remain  here  until   Saturday   morning,     when   lie  leaves on an ollicial visit to Golden,  B. O. The .citizens intend to tender  tho honorable gentleman a banquet on  Friday evening in tho Hotel Kuvcl-  stoke. Tho arrangements are'in the  hands of the Liberal-Conservative  Association.  Joshua Simpkins  A,New England comedy in four acts  will bo presented at the Opera House  on Tuesday next, Sept. 4lh. .��������� The  climax of stage realism, it is asserted,  has boen reached in the presentation  of the stirring sawmill scene .in  "Joshua Simpkins," and will, be pro-  ���������senled in: this ��������� city by a - peculiar  mechanical contrivance which has  never been introduced hero before.  This sawmill scene is claimed to be a  vast improvement over many other  attempts in a similar line. The: company also boasts of a splendid  orchestra which is carried ��������� complete  by the organization to aid in the  proper presentation of the play which  is said to abound with musical and  dancing spocialtios of a high order.  To assist " Joshua Simpkins" in  popularity, a band of music is also  carried, iind a concert is given which  is said to be far in advance of anything usually heard with a travelling  musical organization. The parade  will leave the theatre at tho usual  time and take the usual route; making  a burlesque parade. Prices, 25c. for  children, 75c. and $1 for adults. Plan  on view at Canada Drug & Book Co,  Premier Laurier Opens the  Campaign at Sorel in Quebec  ���������Elections Dates Announced  This Week.  Ottawa, Sept. 2S.���������The Dominion  election campaign will be opened by j  Premier Laurier at Sorel to-day. The  prime minister had a long conference  this morning with the governor-  general, at which, it is understood, hc  gave reasons which, in his judgment,  warranted a dissolution of the ninth  -6 - '   .    ���������    y  parliament of* Canada. It is presumed that theso were held to l.e  good and sufficient, as in the course  of a day or two His Excellency's  proclamation dissolving the present  Parliament will be issued. The reason  for.withholding the announcement of  the dates of nomination and polling  arises from tho fact that the government is still uncertain as to when the  voters lists for the unorganized district in Ontario will be ready, and as  there must be simultaneous polling  in all Ontario ridings, the government is, perforce, compelled to wait  the completion of the lists.  j fti fti r***Ti t'tt '*fr* ������***. .****. .*t. fti i'r-1*1*1 **l*i fti 1*1*11*1*1 fti i*fri T*t** *"!** '*fr- .****��������� .*t. Jt* Jt. Jt.  'X* \L* 'J.* 'jl' 'J.*1 '.|.' %*." '."_.* '���������*_.' * ������L' '���������"_���������' *4������* '2V 'A* 'A* '���������4. ,4.' 'i* ty tyty ty 4"   *>   X  ty  BROS.  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, ty  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc. $  Bacon,  Hams,   Eggs,   Groceries  and ty  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  BROS.  MACKENZIE AVENUE.  rtytyty ty ty ty-ty tyty t|i tjii tyty ty ty ty tyty4$rty tyty tyty ty  Bill Galliher's Partner.  Every person in this district will  give AV. A. Galliher credit for having  the"acconnts of Carlson & Porter, subcontractors on the Lardo Gerrard  branch, paid ' hy the government.  Evon greater credit wonld be* given  Mr. Galliher wore it not for the fact  that his.Iaw partner is collecting from  5 to 10 per cont of the face v;Uue of  thoso accounts from ��������� the creditors of  Carlson & Porter. It is possible that  Mr. Wilsoh is legally entitled lo this  privilege, but at present we are unable  to see how ho gets into the game. It  is a woll established custom that the  client has the privilege of selecting his  legal'adviser and paying him, in this  case, it appears, the custom has .been  reversed, and tho lawyer retains the  client, paying himself for unsolicited  services out of funds appropriated by  the Dominion government for tho relief of creditors of a bankrupt firm of  railway contractors. 11 may be that  the firm of Galliher & "Wilson arc entitled to this 10 per cent, rake-oft',  owing to tho efforts of Mr. Galliher,  as member of parliament, in inducing  the government at Ottawa to reimburse tho creditors of Carlson & Porter  or it may be one of the numerous  methods peculiar to the Liberal party  of pay men t for services rendered. Tho  connection of tho partner of "W. A.  Galliher, M. P., with the distribution  of this money, and the reason for his  10 por cent,  commission,  is sadly  in  need of explanation. If it is an example of up-to dato Liberal methods  as practised in Ontario, the electors  want to know the why and the wherefore of it. The creditors of Carlson &  Porter would liko to know why they  .should bo compelled to pa)' for a legal  adviser who had not been retained by  theni���������Nelson Lodge.  RICH STRIKE  Made on the Famous Silver  Dollar���������Fully Four Feet .of  High Grade Galena is the  Outcome.  Chief Young, manager of the Comaplix Townsite Company, arrived in  thc city Inst evening and brought  news of another important strike on  the Silver Dollar property, owned by  the Elwood Tinworkers Gold Mining  Co., of Elwood, Ind.  Tho new strike shows four feet of  solid galena and has occasioned considerable excitement in tho camp.  Manager J. A. Darragh, of the company, who is on the property at  present is pushing work with the  utmost vigor and is naturally very  much pleased with the showings made  by the work already done, Tho Herald hopes to have full particulars by  next issue of the new strike.  "Heart and Sword."  No bettor evidence could bo given  Mr. Harold Nelson,, the eminent Canadian actor, of his immense popularity  in the city "of Revelstoke, than the  bumper house whicli greeted him on  Tuesday evening. The Opera House  was taxed to its utmost capacity with  an enthusiastic crowd eager to soo Mr.  Nelson and his talented company in  thoir production of that famous romantic military drama '���������Heart 'and  Sword," and in no way woro they disappointed, ilr. Nolson was seo.i to  advantage in tlio role of Prince Victor  of Hcinhault, first as tho self-indulgent  ruler and later in tho various heroic  and love scenes. Clifford Lane Bruce,  always a i'avorito with a Kevelstoke  audience, was equally good in thc  difficult role or thc traitor Stalbach,  while Miss Helen Scott made a most  charming Princess Sylvia, and was the  adrairntion of all. The balance of the  company wore all good and gave  excellent support. The scenery,  specially painted for this production  hy W. F. Hamilton of Now Vork, was  magnificent, while the-costumos were  most elaborate and beautiful.  An unploa-ant incident occurred in  tho middle' or tho second act. whicli  completely spoiled the effect of tho  scene and put a damper for a time on  thc whole performance. Thc interruption , was grossly insulting and  called forth* a- well-merited rebuke  from Air. Nolson, whose 'remarks wore"  loudly applauded. It is a malter.of  regret that some people cannot attend  any public plaeu. of amusement without showing their ignorance by making themselves a nuisance to the  public, insulting the performers and  spoiling the' performance. These disturbances arc generally attributed to  the small boy but it i.s morn often the  bigger boys, who call themselves  "men" who are the guilty enes.  Jlr. Nelson and company will return  hero On Thursday, Oct. 0th. on which  dato thev will appear in a thoroughly  metropolitan production of "Kaust,"  Goethe's immortal drama, and will no  doubt be greeted with another record  breaking house.  THE ARMIES  MARKING TIME  Skirmishes   Frequent��������� Losses  Recorded   on   Both   Sides���������  Japanese  Lost 7000 men   at  Port Arthur. Sept. 19th.  St. Peteksbukg, Sept. 2S.���������Latest  official   advices   from   the   front  are  silent on the subject of the Japanese  flanking movements east and west of  Mukden, from whicli the AVar Office  concludes that Field-marshal Oyaina  has not yet begun to press his advance  from Sianchanof up the Liao Kiver  valley, indicating that there is still  further delay in the general advance.  The Associated Press" is now authorized to definitely deny the' statement  that the .Tapane-se-'in! any_,force have  crossed-the. Hun ii*fer aliout 50 miles  from Mukden. , .    -     ���������  ...At Ch.cfo.--j Kussianspriding there  claim to liavo received information  that the Japanese losses in the last  assault on Port Arthur*' which began  September 19, were seven thousand.  ONE MORE  GRIT CONE  The Liberal Member for North  Norfolk Loses his Seat���������Another Conservative Seat Retained.  Mr. A. E. Dunlop. M.P.P., Conservative, who redeemed North Renfrew  a few months ago for the Opposition,  was confirmed in his seat on/Tuesday  and the petition dismissed. The proceedings occupied just five minutes. -  In   the North Norfolk election trial '  on   Tuesday   Mr.   Little, the  Liberal  member was unseated.   The same old .  story���������bribery   nnd   corruption���������was  the cause.  THE LEADING STORE  HEAQJARTERS   FM   FASHIONABLE  MERCHANDISE  LOVELY   SUMMER   DRESS   GOODS  AT BARGAIN PRICES  The   mott.. attractive   display of, Ladies' Drcis Goods,  1 Wash Muslins,  '"Houses,  Skirts,  Tailor-Made   Costumes,  Etc., all Xew Designs and pretty patterns.  LADIES' UNDERWEAR -  CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR  W'e have a large assortment in' these lines in Silk  and Cotton goods.    Very Cool and comfortable.  IN GENT'S FURNISHINGS  WE ARE SECOND TO NONE  - I  And   carry   all   the   up-to-date   styles   in Suits, Pants,  Shirts   Ties,    Collars,    Underwear,    Hoots   and   Shoes,  Hats and Caps.  FOR FIT, COMFORT AND  STYLISH DRESSES  AVe are in the Lead. This Department is under the  management of MISS WILSON. " Here the La'dies can  have their dresses made up in the Latest'Fashions on  shortest notice at reasonable prices.  J. GEORGE,  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  Mackenzie  Avenue.  '���������-a-  * 3SS3:  I Fashion  *  BE.   GIUSEPPE   LAPPOII  ������������������������������������  ^���������'���������������������������������������������:~m~>*>:***:'********W  SOME LATH FASHION SOTKS.  The surplice or rather waists  t.'ith Y-shaped openings at thc neck  arc coming rapidly into favor. It  is a becoming device und has the  charm of extreme novelty. After  such a long season of yokes, the V  with its attendant guimpo is welcome. A gown of mauve raw silk,  very rough and weuvy. had a waist,  which was a real .s'.ir]_>lico, although  there was no fulness in the way of  tucks and caugings at the shoulder  Ejaiiis. The fronts were edged with  bands of Persian trimming and a line  of heavy cording. A parallel band  of cording ran from tlm poiut of the  shoulder   to   the   waist   line. This  gave a certain substantial elfect and  prevented the fronts from pouching.  This is an unforgivable sin now as  every one knows. -No Mouse must  pouch this summer. The guimp and  collar were of heavy lace, very deep  in tone. A shirred girdle was attached to the extremely pointed  waist, and the skirt was laid in  small 'plaits, with a plain front  panei.  Pointed bodices are seen every-  - where. Wc nre more oi less emancipated from tin- exaggerated drooping  holt, but we poiut just ns much as  ever in the new girdles. Thc pointed girdle has the advantage from  the aesthetic standpoint, however,  since it extends upward to the natural waist line. Thc drooping belt  made a short woman look shorter,  especially if she were inclined to  stoutness. Few women realized this,  but went on wearing tho drooping  belt, thinking that it made them  longer waisted. Of coarse it did, hut  the shortness of ca well corseted woman is nearly always below the  waist. A long mirror, full-length, if  possible, should bc in every woman's dressing-room. One should  know how she looks from head to  foot.  It is noted that gowns for tennis  and poll* are moro graceful and feminine than fhey wore of yore. .Sports  arc business like and call for simple,  easy, gowns, hut tliere is no renson  why the cut. ancl design should bo  ultra severe. Almost nny pf the  short, tight-weight shirt-waist suits  are worn for tennis gowns. Linen  is a capital material. Tho average  good player dislikes to be bothered  with trimmed sleeves or high collars,  but these features do not appear on  all linen suits. For golf the plaited  skirts so much worn aro hardly suitable. Kither are they beautiful on  iho windy lints. Hats" must be small  and plain. Foe tennis nothing is  and plain. F^r tennis nothing is  prettier .than, linen caps. .  The latest, tiling In neck lingoria is  ���������the turnover plaiting of mull - or  Chinn silk. Theso little collars aro  usually laco edged, and most, of them  are sold in n set with cuffs to match.  Almost nny one who wears a turnover or Kton collar, finds these ruffles becoming.  To wear with white shirt waist  or shirt waist suits lir.cn collars and  embroidered ties are always cool  looking and agreeable, especially  since lhe all-white fashion became  popular. At several of tho large  Khops quantities of these aro offered  at bargain prices. Keally beautiful  mull ties with fine embroidery are  for sule as low as fifty cents and a  dollar.  There are indications that the  dainty pink ond blue underwear is  beginning to bc worn. One chop displays a number of the pretty garments, ond they arc said to bo selling well. Nightgowns in flowered  muslin trimmed with Valcnrinnes are  novelties on the lingerie counters.  'J'fcey are attractive. j  A I'Jaint fashion has been oust*!***��������� I  ������*-d at reject evening functions, that !  of wearing a collnr of colored  velvet  PHYSICIAN*      TO      THE      POPE  PEAISES    DR. WILLIAMS  PINK PILLS.  In Pour Cases of Anaemia Their  Effects Were so Satisfactory that  He Will   Go  on Using Them.  Dr. Lapponi, whose skill proscrvo'd  tho life or lhe lato Pope Jj:o X1.1I to  tho great ago of f'2, und to whose  care the health of the prtiwnt Poiv,  His llolincF.'i Pius -\., is conflilud,  has written the remarkable hitler of  which tlio following is a. translation :���������  "I certify that I have tried Ur.  Williams' Pink I'ills in four cases of  the simple Anaemia, of development.  After a few weelcu of treatment, the  result came fully up to my expectations. For that reason 1 shall not  fail in thn future to extend the us*e  of this laudable preparation not only iu tlio treatment of other morbid  forms of the category of Anaemia or  Chlorosis, but also in cases of Neurasthenia  and   the  like."  Ull.   GIUSEPPE   LAPPONI;  Dr.  Giuseppo Lapponi,  Physician    to  the  Pope,    who   has  written  a  lcttor iii praise of I'r. Williams' Pink Pills for  Polo  People.  It would lie impossible to exaggerate thc importance of this opinion.  Dr. Lapponi's high ollicial position  places liis professional competence  above question, and it is certain  thut ho did not write as above without weighing his words, or without  a full sense of the effect his opinion  would  have.  The "simple anaemia of development" referred to b.v Dr. Lapponi is  of. course that tired, languid condition of young girls whose development to womanhood i:; tardy, and  whose health, at the period of that  development, 'is so often imperilled.  A girl, bright and merry enough in  childhood, will in her teens grow by  degrees pale and languid. Frequent  headaches, and a sense of uneasiness  which  .-tiio  cannot' understand,   makes  AT THE EISLET MEETING  EMPIEE'S   CHACK   MARKSMEN*  FOE.EGATHEK.  Where   Two   Thousand  of the  Bast  Shots Meet as Patriots,  Not Pot-Hunters.  At no place in the world is a  greater gathering of sharpshooters  crer round than at llisley, writes  Frederic Walker in The London llnil.  On tho pine-clad Surrey commons  thero arc now assembled thc picked  marksmen  of  the empire.  The presence of the men from overseas represents a, year's patient  shooting, for numbers attending arc  limited mid tlio competition for solution  is keen.  Thia year tho great brigade of  sharpshooters is again comprehensive  in its collectivism. The sharp drawl  of tho sons of the pine from Northwest Canada contrasts oddly with  the soft tongue of tho New Zealand^  j er; tho rifleman from the Punjab  rubs shoulders with the West Indian,  | while Uganda and tho Capo jostle  with Paris and Aberdeen.  In no assembly is tho mixture of  dialects so noticeable, for the harsh  burr of the northern counties, the  Gaelic tongue, and the purring of thc  Celt mingle with purest cockney and  tho strango "bat"  from overseas.  A great working hive is Bislcy. A-  thousand men arc firing to-day, and  two thousand to-morrow. They" aro  tho salt of tho earth in shooting and  between thcm exists a. freemasonry  of thc 'gun-barrel, which has no  counterpart.  SIlArU-SHOOTErtS. ALL.  Most of them could hit the heart  at a thousand yards. Great, long  rows of prone inon Iio stretched  along tho green butts, and the crack  of cordite is uninlormitlent. They j  handle their rifles as a woman does  her child. The rilio is file nursling  of tliu shootist, which may bring him  fame or obloquy���������fill his purso or  empty it.  Bung! Away goes a ' sliot nt 000  yards. Tho whito target in the next  parish seems in doubt, but finally it  shivo:s and bobs frcm sight. When  tbe marking dummy comes up it records what has happened���������a bull's--,  eye,  or perhaps a had outer.  If the littler there is more nursing  an alteration in elevation, an allowance for windage, and off goes another bullet, whistling its way, to  end with a "pill" against tho sandy  bank  ol' the butts.  "Ptill's-eye, Col. Gibson." reads  tho register-keeper, and the colonel,  having found his aim, proceeds to  drill out tho centre of the target  piecemeal.  'These arc men Mr.' Arnold-Foster  moans to have���������men who can shoot  an enemy ia a landing-boat half a  mile from the shore; nnd to this end  ho excuses from attending regimental  camps every volunteer who will put  in a week at the imperial wapenshaw  IHAT EE SAYS  WHY J. J.. PERKINS. OWES HIS  LIFE  TO D ODD'S KIDNEY  PILLS..  Doctor Had Given Him up and he  Was Hopeless and Destitute Before the Great Canadian Kidney  Eemedy put Him, on His Feet.  Tyndall, "Man., Aug. S.���������(Special)���������  When n man has had Kidney Disease;  when tho doctor has given him up;  when that mnn takes Dodd's Kidney  Pills, begins at once to recover and  is soon a, well man, that, man is  surely in a position to say that  Dodd's Kidney rills saved his life.  ���������'���������That is the experience of Jlr. J. J.  Perkins of this place. Speaking of  liiiJ caso Mr.  Perkins says :���������  "For two years I was troubled with  my kidneys and at last became so bad  that the doctor who was attending  me gavo mo up and said I was incurable.  "1 continued to grow worse. I was  unable'to work and was becoming  destitute when lo please a friend I  tried  Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  "The first box did mo so much  good I felt like a new man and after  taking five boxes I was completely  cured."  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure tho kidneys, and cured kidneys cure Dropsy,  Itheumatism, Heart Disease and all  other diseases resulting from impure  blood. .���������..'..:_���������"...-������������������  " Pure soap!" You've heard  the words. In Sunlight  Soap  you have  the fact,  EXPENi-ft  Jj-I- for tlie Octagon Bar.  aacs' detachment of London constables. On thc highest pinnacle  about thc pino and gorso stands tho  flag-stali with its masthead drum,  j which semaphores "Commence" and  "Cease firo" to every part of tho  camp. When tho drum is down no  man may have a cartridge in hi.s  rifle, and the air is still. When it is  up there is a flight of bullets, constantly humming, and sufficient to  stop any dervish rush. Tens of thousands of cartridges bury themselves ir,  the high protecting banks every year  until the original sand of tho butts  becomes n seam of lead.  At nightfall is tho lead-picker's  harvest. The,gypsies stalk tho pickets, and if successful thev spend "a  raking night" on tho entrenchments.  But tliey rarely elude the patrols as  in the old days, and lho business of  lead recovery is no longer the profitable, game wliich aforetime led the  llomany to camp on. the fringe of the  commons.  appalling. I know of ono clergyman  in tho Norwich diocese, the poorest  in England, whose living wus worth  under ������40. Ho lived in a cottage in  tho middle of a potato field, and  supplemented his income by selling  old clothing wliich had been given  him.  "He reached his bedroom, with his  bod, washstand, mid solitary chair,  by a ladder. A varsity friend gavo  him a pair of curtains and theso he  usod to patch ilf- the chancel of his  church.  "With Archdeacon Sinclair's remarks about 'Pagan Londoners' I  disagree. Tho man who. sifter n  strenuous week's work, seeks a Sunday in tho country, is not a Pagan,  and, as a matter of fact, tho rows  of cycles outsido tho churches in tho  counti-y about London will prove  that so-called weok-enders attend cyclist services by tho hundred,"  WtUrtubJy. Wuttu&O aJ&&su4 freJ-Mes. -.  '&������d������ c&iiAtZtL&te^Lfn/,^^     mey^te^^  d&&6 <7lr&������ -$e<zy?;%^ r^iHty?vd^  P.   D. DODS & GO,, Montreal,  USE   "ISLAND CITY"  ROUSE AND FLOOR  PAINTS  Will Err? In 8., Hours.  Cn   Cato at all Kcrdwc'r* Bealors  Toronto,   Vancouver.  II  her miserable.      .Inst when  it is time [ on   the gorseland   between   the  Hog's  for her  to leave off being a  girl   nnd (Back and   Chobham llidges.  become a woman���������a change which'  comes to different individuals at different ngos���������hcr development lingers���������  why*.' llccau:*e r.lie has too little  blood. That is what Dr. Lapponi  moans   when  he  speaks,   in   thc  ecietv-  .PATRIOTS,  NOT POT-lIirXTICnS.  Thi.s is  the final  ollicial  act of recognition   of' tho   value   of   individual  merit in shooting.     Years ago a man  who   made a  hobby  of  shooting was  tilic language lKitiival t'o liim. of ''iho 'i hubbed     a,     pot-hunter.       Then, war i Fund,  is in a posilion to speak with  anaemia  of  development."      Dr.  Wil- j knocked the bottom out of the fetish   authority,   was   interviewed   on     tho  liams'   l'ink     I'ills   for  Pale   Peoplo i volley-firing and this was followed by [subject recently  CLERGY OF ENGLAND.  The  Poverty   of  Somo   oi  Them   Is  Appalling.  The appal ing' poverty of clergymen  in poor parishes in Knglaiid is ono  of the saddest phases of lho religious  life of to-day. This -'poverty is not  the least of the causes which havo  led to tho accusation of "paganism"  being hurled against the country.  Mv. 0. Guise Alitford, who, as secretary of the Queen  Victoria    Clergy  "Look at Baker, out on a day like  this Without ."jeA. umbrella. Ts ho  cra^y?" ��������� "I'm afraid ho is. Let's,  hurry on.- I don't want to meet  him." "Why nol?" "Ho may recognize this umbrella.    It's his."  Deafness Cannot Be Cured  by local applications, as they cannot  reiu'h the diseased portion of the uur.  There'ln only one way to cure dcnfii-.'ss,  and thut is by constitutional remedies,  lloufness is caused by nn inflamed condition of llio mucous lining of tlio l'*us-  tachiun Tube. When this tube is in-  Oaiucil you have a rumbling sound or  imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed, *nc:xfness i.s tho result, and  miles'* the intlumniation can be ta.ken  out anil this tube restored t.o its non.-i-  nl condition, hearing wiil bo destroyed  forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which is nothing but  au inflamed condition of the mucous  surfaces.  We will gi'-'c One Hundred Dollars for  any case of Deafness (caused b.v catarrh) thut cannot; ho cured by Hall's  Catarrh   Cure.     Henri   for  circulars,   free.  '���������'.   .7.   CHI'*NRY-   &.   CO.,   Toledo,   <>.  Sold  by allDnigffists, 7Cc.  Tako Hall's Family Tills for constipation.  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Let us have your consignment  of   any of these articles and wo will      i  get you   good  priceo.  THE   DAWsOJ**^ MmJtod  Car, Wot Masrkat an J Oolborno ������t*, TORONTO.'  the   power    of    making    new j Lord  Roberts'  eulogy  oi  snap-shoot-  "As long,"  snid he,   "as  the intol-  ins'.     Finally,   Pall "ALill   unbent,   and j loctual   and   social   standard   of    tho  after -li years of consideration  plac-; clergy  is  IcopL ns     low as  it  is,     ho  cd  the  hiili-mar!:  of official  approval j long will  the churches .ho empty,  on "the shooting volunteer." "JXow   can     a   clergyman   who   has  But   the     work  is     not all   on  the   not. enough to. cat, nor. nioncv to buy  ranee.     In-tho .statistical  ollice is   a } decent clothes and books of reference,  have  blood. They cure anaemia just as  food cured hunger. That is bow  they help growing girls, who, for  want of this new blood, often drift  into   chronic   ill-heal 111.   or   "go    into  a decline"���������which means consumption   ���������and  die.     Dr. Williams' I'ills could jsmall   army  of  postoffice  volunteers, ; bo expected     to  do his parish  work  6nve them.  Tho value of Dr. Williams' Fink  Pill*, as a nerve tonic, referred lo  by Dr. J^apponi, niakea them valuable to men as well os women. They  net   on   thc nerves  through  the blood  I events every day: bv  under  nround     eacli   box.      "Never  or satin trimmed  with luce antl jeivl j tako    a    substitute,    os    it is worse  .Os with a low-cut* gown.    .Sometimes   Umn ������- *w*sV! of money��������� it is -a  nier.-  ..Ihv.-retiU r.-nlairll������-1 he... yowii, - .tintJ..*9> A" ACT''!'- Jl i'MA caanolget.  thc  nnd  tons cure disc-iscs like 81. Vitus 's"ortjng,   and     there     are     over  f-fly  (lance,   neuralgia,   paralysis and   loco-   ���������"*  Inotor   ataxia.       When   buying      ���������. , <-inCP.s  pills  it I.s important to see  that the : *  full   name     Dr.   William:.-'   Fink    Fills  for   Pule   People"   is  printed   on    the  Wrapper  sorters in the main, who tackle'and preach good sermons, torn as ho  mountains oi score tickets which | is with domestic worries?  are rained upon them by mounted or-j "The artisan of to-day is a reader,  derlies galloping from the firing'a thinker, and . a pblitician, and he  points. Fifteen hundred rickets for i will not attend the church of a cler-  n, single big competition taJcc   some ! gyman  who has  lost  prestige.  One of  the  few  remedies   for  this  the tlt'Il | evil  is lho compulsory amalgamation  esc ! fingers of the posts! volunteers, the I of parishes where the clergy are nnx-  ipile sinksr 'he lowcst-pHze-laVcr is j ions to work, but have, no w.ork t.o  'known,  and Mr.   Caigcr's official lixtjdo.  -.-   ... i i������������i.  ~- :,i it ,    t������������������ rgcnumu  pills   from   vour  dealer  arc oftcnei- black or white.  l-oriR        ...   r  ...-,,.        *    .r j-  ���������  the     Dr.    Uilliains     .Medicine  they  ���������annipl*!, u rose-colored velvet, collar  was worn with-a white lnco gown, a  black lace collar with a pnle-grevn  gown, nnd a mr'-uoise blue velvet  i-ollnr with a black lace dress made  ovcr a turquoise blue slip. Perhaps  l ht-y  give  a  sort  of  norc-throut*    i-f- J  j is  being  telegraphed   to  every imper  'in   Britain.-  I    Nor  doe>*.     i he .work  end. with   tho  j arithmetic of shooting.     A field force  wWlT-nT^'���������"**5"-i**^^  O0     jling the  targeis;   and streets  of r.  Brockville,    Out.,   and   the   pills   will j commissioned     oll'rcors   to   keep  be Kent you po.M   paid at f,o   cents  box or iiy boxes for $2.50.  MOUSTA'.*!!!'. A.S  KlvKI'SAKIO.  It i.s sold that Commander Arim.i,  feet, hut thoy are becoming anil dif-1 before setting o'lt to blockade Fort  fcrf.it���������two good excuses for e-vist-j Arthur, shaved off the nioiisl������che  ���������q^., j which he had  cherished  for so long u  White     Is   being     worn   more   and!ti'������e,   and gave it  to  hid  wife nn  more     for     summer     mourning.     It i keepsake.  mu:,t  be nil     w*aite,  of course,     ond | ������������������������������������  white of .-������ Hear  tone.     Cream  color i Said thc Aeronaut,  in his bnllonn:  or  ony     of   the  becoming  off  shades j  'I thnll see all the Ht'nrn very .soon.  'inthe  scores nt tho firing points, sitting  out all day until lhe sun Inns their  faces to copper-color, despite the  giant umbrellas whose peaceful shade  they  enjoy.  THK nAXCB OFFfCKM.  Ami there is the range oflicer duplicated at inch group of target���������;. Xo  a, | pay is too much for the sweat of  his daily agony. lie answers as  many questions ns a porter nt Waterloo,   and  in expected  by each  com-  ���������The poverty among the clergy is  OLD *FASHION*ED.    ���������  ==Btti^StiH=in-the=*Easliion.===������=.  arc barred ns strictly as colors.  J^lf.-.-k and while is no', p?rniiss-ib!e  for deep mourning. A white gown  with a black belt or collar is half  mourning. 'The plainest of white linen or lawn, made without a scrap of  lace or embroidery, alone is deep  motii-ning. White     Knglish     crape  gowns with whito hats and veils are  allowed for dress occasions. Wilh  nil these white gowns aro worn white  fahoes. stockings and gloves.  Word comes from Fan's that thc  flaring hems of our fall gowns ure  to flare more thun ever, and that  crinoline ond feathcrbone are to be  ���������iscd to make them stand out. Moreover, the many nifties we are wearing ore to bc increased rather than  diminished. It is nol artistic to cut  up a fabric too much, and it really  seems a frightful waste of time lo  cut one's clothes into u thousand  pieces and then sew them up again.  Wo have been Ihrough the 18:30 period nnd are passing llirot'tch the  IStiO's. XI. would be too bail if we  ���������were forced into the early st-venties  with its long-trained, tight-filling be-'I do  ������������������uiflevl gowns. The possibility reconciles us to the widening of tho  skirt. Still, if it keeps on much  longer it will io������,uire thirty yards  of silk to make a gown, especially if.  sleeves grow with, the skirts.  He was right,   for  he  dropped  And he saw  when he slopped  Three millions  of t;tar3 and  a moon:  BABY'S  DAKGEE,  The Mitamcr moutlis.' arc a bad time  for habit---, and nil anxious i.in'K*! _f.ov  mothers. Fermentation nnd decomposition in the r.torn.-icli and bowels  ore the camve of the many summer  complaints of babies and young children. This i.-! the reason why the hot  weather months ore more fatal to  littlo ones than nny other season,  llaby's Own Tiiblets should always bo  found in every home, where there nro  young children and their prompt use  during hot, wen thei' may snve n, jn-c-  ciou.s little life The tablets cure constipation, diarrhoea, and stomach  troubles, and are guyraulecd lo eon-  lain no opiate or harmful rlnig. Mrs.  Walter Hollins, Sissons Itidge, N.H.,  sayn :���������"Meforn tilling Hahy's Own  Tablet.-; my little one cried almost'  continuously wilh stoiouc-h troubles.  I can truthfully say I never bail any  niedic-ino act so promptly find gite  such sat isfael ion as the tablets do.  not think you muke any claim  for them which their use will not  1-ubslmil.inl.r."- The tablets can bo  Iind from any medicine denier or by  mail from The Mr. Willinms' Medi-  cin������ Co., lirockville,. Out. ��������� I'rice 2.**>  cents a bor:. J  petit or to answer (ifierii.-s w.ith tho.  memory cf a Datas, and to know the  family history of every marksman  surrendering a competition ticket to  hirn.  Finally, there is I.ie-.it.-Col. 0. R.  Cro';s?, who sits nt tho head. nf the  whole mountain of decentralization;  nothing puts him out; his brain is  ns cool as an icebox and under his  hands the great meeting glides along  like a well oiled machine to its appointed  conclusion.  'Pne. council sits under the chairmanship of Lord Chelyesniore. nnrl it.  comprises the greybeards of the  shooting world. Tho Bi.sley Committee embraces sucli ollieers a.s  Capt. John Harlow, who spends* a  small fortune every year on encouraging marksifl.'mship; ifojor the I foil.  T. F. Frcrnanlle, a famous long-  range shot; Lord Wtildegrovp, Mr.  Tfenry Whitehead; Major W. Thor-  bnm, ci|iui1l,y renowned with the  rille, nnd the small arms expert, A.  P. Humphry, whose opinion i.s til-  wnys sought by  tlie   war ofllce.  Jictwccii the officials and lhe  markmm-ti i.s the colony of the "1:1  school, those postmasters* of the ml.  of shooting, who conic ������s sput'iiilnr.s  lo watch the near generation perform.  At the pr������lk ot the cump stands n  magazine charged, tvith'cartridges I'nr  Die target campaign, und under tlio  wtitchful   eyvH ol iSujicrin'enileiit    la-  it is an ever new nnd interesting  st.ny to hear how one can l:i! entirely mudn over by change of food.  "For two yenrr. 1 was troubled  wild what.my physician snid wus the  old   fashioned   dyspepsia.  "Thi'ie Was nothing I'rould cat  but -li or fW minules later f would  be spitting rny food up in quantities  until J would be very faint and  weak. This went on from day to  day until 1 was terribly wasted nnd  without any prospects of being  ���������helped. " '..  "One day I was advised by an old  lidy to try Crape-Nuts and cream  leaving off all fatty food. I. had no  confidence that Grape-Nuts would do  ;il! sbe said for rne as I had tried  so many things without any help.  . I'.ut it was s'o Simple I thought f  wo'.'.Id   givo   it     a   trial,   she  insisted  so.  'Well I ate some for breakfast and  pietty soon the lady called to see  her 'patient' aa slie called me and  nuked  if I hod  tried  her odvice.  "'Clad you did child, do you feel  some better?'  " 'Xo,' 1 mi Ul, 'f tlo not know ns  .1 do, thc only difference T can see is  I hnve no sour stomach anil conic to  (hink of it, 1 haven't spit up your  four  teaspoons  of Crapo-Muts yet.'  "Stir did I ever have any trouble  with Ornpc-Niits then or any other  (lino for Hii.s food always stays  down and rny .stomach digests il,  perfectly; I' soon gol. strong mul well  again and bh'.s:: that old lady every  t ime 1 si-e hcr.  "Oihv nn invalid of 08 pounds I  now weigh 125 pounds nnd feel  si rung and well nml it is due entirely and only to having found the  propel' foiiil in ,(!nipe-"Nful.s.' ' .Naln'e  given .hv I'osttmi Co.., Jin tlio... Creek,  Mich.   *���������'        -'   ���������        '* ���������:���������*  ,'���������������������������'  Cei, the little- bo ok/'The Hpnd to-  .Wellvillo"  in each package;  Teacher���������"Bessie, name one *'���������_ bird  that is now extinct." Littlo llessio  ���������".Dick." Teacher���������"Dick! What  sort of a bird is that?" Little Ilcs-  sio���������"Our canary. The cat cxtinctod  hiin."  MEDICAL   CONVENTION.  Delegates, to the Medical Association at Vancouver can return through  San Francisco', lios Angeles, Salt  J.akc City, Denver and the "World's  Fair" St. Louis, by purchasing tickets sold to Sail Francisco, account  Knights. Templar meeting.  Tickets on sale from August 15th  to September 9th, good for return  until October 23rd, 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  be 570.25. Correspondingly low  rates from other points. Tickets  can be purchased going via Vancouver, returning through above cities,  or vice versa.  Dy writing H. F. Carter, Traveling  Passenger.. Agent,'TTnion Pacific Jtail-  road, 14 Janes Building, Toronto,  Out., ho will give you full information.  BETTER  QUALITY  OAN BE HAD IN  PaEEs, Wash Basins, EfiiSk Pans, &c  Any Plrat-Class Crooor Can Supply You.  INSIST    ON    GETTING     EDDY'S.  HAUNTS   OF PISH     AND GA"uIBs  Usually   when   two   women   quarrel  Ihey aro both in  tho wrong.   .  Attractions for Sportsmen on tho  I.ino of the Grand Trunk.  Tho Croud Trunk J tall way Company  haa issued a handsome publication,  profusely illustrated with huii'-tcuo  engra\ ings, descriptivo of tlie many  attractive localities for sportsmen on  their line of railway, llany ol tho  regions reached by the (irund Trunk  Eccin to havo been specially prepared  for tho delectation of mankind, and  where for. a brief period the cares of.  business arc cast aside and lifo is  given up to enjoyment.. Not only "do  the "Highlands of Ontario;* present  unrivalled facilities 'for both hunting,  fishing and camping, but tho 30,000  Islands of tho Georgian Hay, Thou-  Eand Islands and St. Lawrence li iver, Kideau Kiver and Lukes, Lake St.  John, and the many attractive localities in " Maine and New. lfami!-  Eliire, present equal opportunities for  health, pleasure and sport. All theso  will 1 localities are reached by the Grand  Trunk ltailway System, and on  trains unequalled on tho continent.  Abstracts of Ontario, Michigan, Quebec, New ifainpshiro and Maine lish  and game laws aro inserted in the  publication for tho guidance . of  sportsmen. Tho Crand Trunk Rail-  Way has also issued descriptivo Illustrated matter for each district se*>  eratcly, which are sent free on application to tho agents of tho Company and to Mr. .7; D. McDonald.  District. Passenger Agent, Gs T. It.,  Union  Station. Toronto.  Dominion Line Steamships  MONTREAL TO LIVERPOOL.  tar Moderate   Rate   Service. "Ka  St'couil cabin pawogM-R I ertbed fn lo'tb itccomnio.  A ilicn on the. tteamer nt tlte Imt r������lo tir.^tl to  l.ivcrnn.l or H2M to l.cn'on. Third oliun lo  l.f������"-riioiil,Tjiiiitnii, Gl&sg'iw or Queftmt wu'$l*i.0OL  For fclt imrtii:u'ar������ apiily lo local acoiits, or  nOMINION*   IJNK   OJ'FIC*'.-,  II King St. B., Turonto, 17 bl. iJMramciU Hl^ Uontrcat  tt  "im.jij;.jiya  BUCHANAN'S  UNLOADING OUTFIT  WorLn well both on  atneba aud In barni,  nuloads all kinds of  )'liR7and grain either  ��������� looaoorln shenroa.  Send f or catalofnio to  c. o. "nicirAitDS & co.  Bear Sirs.���������I have used MINARD'S  LTNJMKNT..iii my stable for over a  yeari-nnd' considor "it'the very host-  for horse flesh T. can get and 'strongly recommend' it...' -.'..*��������� *'."*��������� ���������'*'  ',-/',-*-: ���������:"���������'������������������������������������..:.���������'*������������������ OEO;. IIOUOIT;:'  "_ Liycry^ Stables^ Quebec/      : ''���������;*'  Singleton���������"From what I havo  soon of your wifo, I am lod to believe that sho is somewhat of a  tomporlHer." Wedderley���������"You bet  I she in. T seo her temper rise more  frequently than X caro to."  None  Left  To  BotKer  You  After  Using  Wilson's  Fly Pads  fjolrt Kverywliert.   "|0 cents  U.T. BUCHANAN & CO., Infers oil, Out  CLEANING  LADIES'...  WALKIIta  OR  OUTINO  ���������UITB  Oaa ba dona parfaotly*bji our Freoefa Frooua.  'Tit It  ������������������ITI������H AMEMCAN 0T1WW ������0.  U0NTI1SAU  TOftONTO,   OTTAWA   * QUEBEC*.  LUXUTIIOUS FAMILY.  Tn  tho house  of Mrs.  Uoehrn,,  ot  St. Margaret's  College, Toronto.  Re-open S������pt. 12th.  A high-claim residential and day  srhoitl for girls.* Mo-dcrn c<piipment.  Kpednlisls of European training nnd  of the highest academic ond professional .'���������<landing iji every, department  of wcr!t. .Fug,booklet apply to MllS.  (���������KOK'TF, jiftCKSON, L������dv Prinei-  pnl; (JKOKS^f'fHCK'SOS', Af.A., Di-  i.ot:loi< Clfttp^'Sf'iBcij.'al Dpj>cr Canadu  College)'."'     Jig I  "I "wonder *why people nlways  speak of earth as she?" "It's natural enough. Nobody knows exactly what her age is."  fio&Ri's Lintat ta Dlstemiir.  ,--���������*'.'Ah-.*' iiic!���������"' .��������� oxclaiined ���������,ITarduppe. I;  "It's very hrird to bp;pooi'."; ''/Non^l  seiiFc'."���������ruiil ied-iSiiiniclCi*���������^yX'ifind^i t  the easiest tiling in the world.";'-.  Wwt'i LJBJfiCBt Cares {Jlfltiffttda  SIO NIFJ.C A N CK OF PL A Y.  Play distinguishes th'o higher from  the lower animals, und it .signifies  possibility of education. Fishes do  not play at nil; the lower mammals  can hardly bo taught to play, and  birds are entirely devoid of the instinct. Hut the kitten and the lamb  are essentially playing animals. Tlie  human young, howevor, nro the true  players, and in reality it is play  that develops theni into manhood.  "Children," says a celebrated doctor, "are.born; little amorphous bundles of possibilities, and arc played  into"shapo.���������'.';. .:,;   -���������', :.,  He (after marriage)���������"I don't  know why you lire not us considerato  of my X'omfort ns you- used to bp of  your father's." She^-".Why, , my  dear,- 1 am." . Tie���������-"How do yoii  niake that out? When I coiiib into  the house I have to hunt around for  my slippers and everything else I  happen to wunt, but when I used to  court you, and; your father would  come in from town, you would rush  about gathering up his things, wheel  his easy-chair up-to. the lire, warm  his slipper."*, and get him both a  head-rest nnd a foot-rest, so that all  ho had lo do wan to drop right  down and bc comfortable." She���������  "Oli, that was only so he'd go to  sleep  sooner."  A teacher, questioning little boys  about the graduation in the scale of  intelligence, asked, "What comes  next to man?" Whereupon a litllo  fiilloWji who was evidently smarting  under'ii sense of previous defeat, im-  modia'lely distanced all competitors  by promptly shouting,. '"His flannel  shirt, ma'ain." '  Chicago, who had taught her seven  children to simulate poverty nnd bog  assiduously, wore found n piano, pianola, rich rugs, a phonojjraph, an'd ���������  expensive furniture and draperies.  Fer Over Sixty Y������������r.������  Kit*. Wn.'ifcow'fi eooTHiKo Srnvr hai baea waft bf  millfaaa er mothars for thab- cklMraii while toothing.  ltanotheatb������eblkl.HOHeniikUo an ���������ia..al:a7a pain,'ooret  wind cotic,'ra������iilatai tfaaateniaeS awl kowoU, anil if lha  brnraniedr (or Dlarrhna. Ywantr-Sia coin a bollli  l*ldld.bf dmnisla thraafJioot.Uia world. JBe tufa anrt  .aak(er"Una.WimuiwoUootbinuSkuuf.-   lO-OJ-  "Consider the porous plasler.my  son,", .remarked >tho -��������� ���������'.. pliilosojjhe'r','  "and ;do:n't" get*' discouruged. ��������� 'Eyery-  body'tiirns his back, on it, yet,- it  hahgs' on, /-and eventually- achieves  ;Su_t*Ms"^b���������y>.clos6'���������'���������^^pplll������Uoh''���������     "    *  "T)o you. think ho is really In lov������,  with you7" usked Maud. "I don't'  know," answered Mamie. ''lie days,  he is, but 'his letters don't sound n  bit silly."  Use Lever's Dry Soap \m powder),  to wash woolens and flannels,���������.you'll  like it.  First G-uost (at banquet)��������� "Ia this  a spring chicken?" Second tiucsl���������  "That's what "the caterer calls- it. "���������  First Guest, (tasting it)���������"Well, ho'C  a provaricaterer!"  Mlnafd's Llnimeot Cures Colds, etc  C'holly���������"Charming widow. Isn't,  she? They say she- is to marry  again." -Algy���������"I wouldn't want lobe a widow's second husband."  Cholly���������"Well, I'd rather be a widow's second husband than hcr first,  dohcher-know."  Summer  Whooping Cough  The children M*m to catch whoopiiur  cough easily in Uie summer thus when it  . is always so much harder t* get rid at.  ShiioH's  Consumption  Cure ������n������unE  wIH cure them qulckljr. There - It no -  injariooa drnt ln it uid lt is pleasant  to tatkc ''i  At aU dninrtata, 23c., tOc aad $1.00 a -battle.  ���������_���������_._     iyifrL.  ISSUE N0������ *32.^0'1.' f"  ������aa���������������aeeo>ocooo 999GBG^Ba&09t*4&o&&***vs*99om*)  OR,   THE   HISSINQ  WILL.  ������^9^������9*yo*^0000*Maj**^m*>90������m  CI1 AFTER XXV.  Tho rain was now rushing in torrents straight from tho torn clouds  nbove, there was no time to lose;  '.'lnado took her hand and bid her  run with him, and turning up a  sidopath from tho main road, they  reached a largo shed, half-full of bark  and faggots, where they were sheltered from the rain, though from thc  upon front they could still see the  tempest raging over the great space  of sky whicli thc slight downward  "tope bf the woodland from tho shed  nut'do virrible. Jessie turned shud-  :'orlng from it.  Seeing the cause of her distress, he  drew her back among the bundles of  hark, where, by displacing some and  piling others, he made a screened recess and arranged a scat for her.  Her thick, irregular heartbeats became quiet and rhythmic, and a delicious calm stole upon her. He sat  hy hcr and took her hand; sh'o did  not withdraw it, his touch was too  healing. The storm crashed furiously on, the rain rushed with a  hissing -splash on tho leaves all  round tho shed, 'the air was still like  the heavy vapor of molten brass;  yet Jcssio wns undisturbed, her delicate cheek was tinged like an infants  and her breath came with the soft  ease of a sleeping child's, sho could  not fiec the distracting dazzle of thc  lightnings in the pleasant dusk  among tlio bark-bundles which emitted a wholesome forest odor. She  leant against the hark in happy silence, il would bo heaven to sit thus  forever  pick flowers, wliat you will. Instead  of following the cart, you turn up  the Bluckwoll rond, where you find  me witli a closed carriage. Wo catch  the evening bout nnd aro in Franco  the  tfny after  to-morrow  morning."  "Oh! this is mndnessl" cried Jessie; "you must, not sny such things,  indeed, indeed!"  "I must," ho replied, taking her  hands and speaking earnestly; "you  have given mo tho right, you must  not trille with me. Child, do you  think you can take a man's heart in  your hands nnd play with it, and  throw it away whon dono with  it? Xo. We belong to ouch other,  Jessie; wo love each other with  heart and soul. No power con part  us. Trust to me, wholly; no lovo is  perfect without trust. Leavo - all  theso ethical anil conventional subtleties to mc. I am responsible to  Heaven for both of us. Was not tho  woman made for the man. and only  the man for Cod'.'      'ITo for God on-  Uo    feared    to    break    the blissful j ln.*-J������by told me.'  silence or,,mar the exquisite peace ot"  tho sweet fnco so  near him.  They wero . completely isolated,  fenced round for the next hour at  least by that blessed storm; thoro  was plenty of time, without spoiling  that perfect'1 moment, "to look before and after, to pine for what is  not." Besides, what could express  her lovo and confidence more than !  that silent surrender of herself with  the instant solace that -his* touch so  evidently gave. "jiry bird will ncv-'  er escape ine now," he thought, "sho  has fluttered home for, good and all."  The tumult and  tension of the last  ly, she for God in hiin?' ��������� There is  no wrong in such a union as ours,  only the purest, holiest happiness.  Besides, the last barrier is broken  down; That, miserable terror of Mrs.  Grundy cannot come between us any  morc. "Vou need never again bo  afraid  of what  people  will  think."  "What do you mean?''- gasped  Jossio.  "Wo hnve been seen. Don't you  know what tliey say of people in our  ���������in your���������in short "���������  "Oh! I know now too well and too  late,  but    1  did    not know till    Mr.  you,  did he?'  was  like his  ho  con-  ' Ingleby told  said, darkly; "it  founded "  "It was like tho kind, wise friend  he is," she rejoined.  "A reputation is easily -lost���������It only means being seen with the wrong  man "  All at onco his moaning flushed up  \ thunder boomed the everlasting  "Thou shalt not," against tho grand  simplicity of which all argument is  mute.  Sho rose and left the dim recess,  sh'o would have gone hut that hc detained her with gentle force. Her  slight figuro was outlined on thc  storm-rent sky whicli hud now no  more terrors for her.  "Foolish child! What bus frightened you?" ho said, with" infinite tenderness; "dearest Jessie, think for a  moment, don't bo reckless. Don't  ruin my happiness, don't throw away  my hint hope. You are virtually  bound to me, you hnvo given mo  your love, you havo broken with  conventions, you are mine; in different ways wo havo compromised each  other. Tho storm unnerves you, it  mnkoa you morbid. You know thai  ours is no common bond, that we  uro already one in heart and soul���������'-'  "Claude,   Cluudo,   let mo  go!"  "You cuiinot, you cannot go in  this storm. Stny, Jessie, stay, I  will leave you, only stay in the shelter;" but she wns o!T through tho  tangle of wet undergrowth und into  tlio main road; ho followed, then  stopped, knowing that further pursuit  would only distress her.  Just then the rain, which had died  nearly away, changed to a fierce  crncklo of hail-stones rebounding  from branch to brunch and denting  tho baro earth where thoy struck;  the storm gathered its dying energies for a linni outburnt. A blue  sheet of light revealed towering  cloud-musses above, colored llio  whito hail-storm  for a momont  ! on her; sho    said  anguish  "Wo will go to Switzerland," he  added, "marriage laws aro easy  there."  "Wc cannot marry, you have given  your    father    your word  of honor,"  showed him the last glimpse ol" Jessie's dress before sho was engulfed iu  the double darkness of storm and  forest; and by tho time ho removed  his hand from his  fierco white zig-zag  heaven to earth, accompanied by a  peal of reverberating thunder which,  seemed as if it would never end.  And Jossio was under trees in tho  very' heart of tho storm!  Ho wont back to the shed and  lonnt against the bark stacks, intently gazing in th'o direction which  she had taken; ho" was palo and had  a  solemn,   resolute   look.  "Whatever happens," hc said aloud,  and as if calling unseen presences  tb witness, "Jossio must now bo  my lawful  wife."  Tho long unequal duel was at an  end, but tho battle was not. to the  strong.  When  tlio storm had  at last rolled  away,  and   ho   had     left his  shelter,  | the figure  of a    woman  issued  from  I among the piles of bark not far from  TESTING   CREAM.  A correspondent of Hoard's '.Dairyman asks tho following questions,  which arc nnswered by I'ruf. E. IT.  Farrington.  "How can tho creamery arrive at  the cream patron's test, if one day  his cream may lost 80 per cent., another 20 per cent., or '10 per cent'.'  A composite samplo is taken each  'day. Then this cream nfter being  weighed, is put in thc cream, vut.  Tho can must be rinsed out. Wu  don't wnnt that water in the cream  vat, so it Is piit. into the milk vat  for the creani patron's fellow patron to have as skim milk.  "How can a correct test be taken?  Cream will rise and get heavy on  tho surface. This creani quiestlon  is one. . of the most important ones  we havo to deal with at butler factories."  When such crenm cs this is waiting for the gathering wagon, tho  driver pours it into his cream  weighing pail, then back to tho  farmer's can, 'repeating this operation at least three times, he thon  hangs' his weighing pail on tho  scales, fills it will the cream,'recorhs'  and jt'"1"  weight  in    the  proper placo     in  |nothing bul' registered rams of high  individual merit should over be used.  Such a flock of sheep of appropriate sizo will in a few years exterminate tho weeds and greatly improve  tho grass of any good native pasture.  Top dressing with manuro and sowing bluegrass upon tho baro spots  v/ill also be found beneficial, ff, however, tho native grasses nre. too badly nm out. It may pay better to  break the sod and crop it. for two  or three years and then seed it down  again.  his book, and takes a sample by  means of a long, slim lubo which is  put  down     into  iho cream until     it     ...  touches  tho bottom  of tho  weighing  daz.zlod eyes a I pail, standing hi a vertical position,  darted ' from J This tube will be tilled to tho height  of the cream- in the pair and by closing a cork in tho top of tho tube  lho cream insido of it maj- bo lifted  out by taking out the sampling tube  nnd emptying it into a glass bottle  having the name or number of this  patron thereon.  THE AMOUNT OF  CREAM  takon as a sample will depend on tho  length and diameter of the sampling  tube, but if tubes of the same size  aro used for sampling cream in  weighing pails of tho samo sizo, lho  samples will always bo the *.;.'same  fractional part of the different lots  of cream*������������������ and 'it will consequently  make no difleronco. whether ono lot  of cream tests 10 por cent, and the  next 30 pei* cent, of fat, tho samples  will fairly represent the cream frcim  The samples  Possiblo  lo  CLEANLINESS IN THK  DAIRY.  In traveling over the country and  visiting tho dairy farms in thu summer time, nothing has impressed itself so much on the writer's mind  as the necessity of cleanliness, writes  Mv. J. II. Itrown.  Thoro arc so many ways in which jof'tho King," navs London Tit-Hits,  milk may bo infected with bacterial And ever has it been thua with our  germs that aro detrimental to its men in the ileld. On the inorniug  welfare, thnt it keeps a dairyman of Agineourt the sadlv outnumbered  hustling  to get  ahead  of  the germs, '.band of English   raised their    spirits  In these days of pasteurization .with hymns, ns in a later century  thore are    some dairymen and hired {did      Cromwell's   torriblo    Ironsides  IHilL THE EP_0F TOETUEE  USE  OF  THE    KNOUT IN   "RUSSIA  STOPPED.  ���������Revolting    Practices    ia    Punishment  of  Russians    "Recalled.  Russia i.s rejoicing over the recent'  m.iniiV.sto of tlie czur granting amnesties and decreeing certain benefactions for iho oppressed peoplo. Hut  more than all it n-joii-etl that corporal punishment has Iavii abolit.'hed. Tu  the average reader the euphemistic  term "corporal punishment" is practically devoid  of moaning.      Hut,  re-  _    place  the    sugared   phrase  with     thu  the"straiiis of nutVotuVl j word   "knout"    and  a  thing at onw  famous mm soms  SOLDIERS OF EVERY COUNTED  SING THEM.  Battle   Hymns Which H'ivs    Completely   Swayed     the  Nations.  Always have men gone to  war with  songs   on   their   lips.       By  music,   patriotism  niul   couruge  nre  revived    in  soldiers   in   the   darkest   moments.   I;  elicors   tliem  us   tliey   leave   the.     denr  homeland,   il.     inspires  them  on     the  held  of  battle. Modern    condition-*''  of warfare do not, nre not allowed  to. interfere unduly in this mutter.  During the Bouth African conflict our  men   marched   and   fought,    whenever  patriotic hymns and songs, from  "God Snve the King" to "The Absent-Minded     Beggar"  mid   ".Soldiers  horrible  anil  revolting fashions  itself  in  the mind's eye.  TIi'b knout is a whip of three thong**  or tails, the end of each thong bring;  fashioned into a knot, ami not infrequently, particularly when tint  weapon wa.s to bo used on hardened  criminals, the knot was partly composed ������f a leaden ball. With scourges    of     tliis    terrible kind   Russian  men  who  think  that "if  the milk     is j whenever  tliey  found  themselves  face j I'M-*;."1*,,    soldiers,   ollicials,   .'.���������uspecl  going  when  to     bo    pasteurized   anyway, | to  face  with  the  foe.   We  tind     over  it   reaches   the   creamery '   or |nnd over again examples of the part  few"d.-i.vs.~w"nir'the'climax of nervous j sl'^jia.^.*.J?..f.\n������*h.Srof!,>,?n.08:  agony wrought 113- the storm, had  exhausted her; she only cured to,bo  still now in Lhe utter pence of  Claude's presence. In the pauses of  lho thunder, thoy could hear each  other breathe above the' prolonged  hiss of- the rushing rain. The tra-  grant nost among, the bark-bundles  ^coined like a sanctn'nry whither no  -unhallowed   thing could  penetrate.  Hush on, blessed rain: flash on,  fierco kind lightnings; crack, rumble,  nnd ronr, majestic, deep-voiced thunder;; tear the clouds and break up  the- heavens - in your wild exultant  strength;  only  let us be. t ogether.  That stern resolve never again to  soe him, all the struggles and menial  conflicts,.'.'the thousand reasons for  avoiding him, fell from Jess'io like a  garment, and when she begun to lot  some cloudlet of'thought drift across  the huppy heaven of her peace, she  asked herself, more moved by  Claude's*, eloquent silence than she  had ever been by _ his words. why,  after all. they should bo parted V  Could either havo nny happiness  apart from the other? His ������������������very  touch healed her. Surely God had  brought them together and , made  them 0110. Excessive wenrines:; is a  narcotic, conscience falls a.s'leep, the  .Furies of" thought-sink to rest under  lie explained that such a marriage  would probably not bo valid in England, nnd wus only intended ns ai  concession to her scruples. "It is'  not only my word of honor to inn rry  no one but m'y cousin," he addecf,  I "but it - is Aim-well Court aiid all  that goes with it; IIiofo jolly old  woods in whicli wo have been so  happy. And.it is, not for myself���������  ah! Jessie, ns if I would not givo  up fifty Marwell Courts for you���������bul  think of my people. II would kill  my father���������and ns .for tho others���������  To ho born and brought up in-a  place like this, a placo belonging to  history, with all "sorts of family traditions and associations���������such places  don't belong to the man who actually owns) them, but to the" whole family, for whom he holds them in trust.  One can't play the game of life for  one's own hand���������especially if 0110 is  an eldest son; you see?"  "I'''understand���������oh! .understand so  woll," said Jessie, brokenly, her face  buried iu' her hands, while hcr ��������� arms  were supported on her knees. I was  not born ���������*:. for things like that���������I  should shuiiio you. Oh! Clhude you  must mu rry Miss Lons'dalc���������you must  forget mo."  "Forget you!"  As ho spoke ho bont over her bowed houd nnd hidden  face.    Sho listcn-  and    tho old  nrgu-  with fresh "find ever  fresh  force,   while  tlio  thunder* rolled  did  nothing, for sheer ithe rofllgn    ���������e   hac, mudo for  .Tcssic. ,  and leant upon  thc rough bar  which j whiOh thoy are taken  ran from pillar  to pillar in  front  of  tho  shod.  "You will not marry" Jessie," sho  snid," with fierce.emphasis: "and you  will not save jrarwell Court, if it  can only bo dono by; marrying me,  my good cousin."  Tlio life-time of torture she had  suffered iu. the last hour had' exhausted her, there were dark shadows "beneath hor deep lustrous cyca, and her  lips wero firmly set.  "How can I hurt her?" she continued. '/"After all death is a feeble  vengeance. Who would have imagined that this baby-faco could . play  her cards so skillfully? Where did sho  Ioarn how to fool men? Who gave  her. this ^insight,: this .intuitive., knowledge of their weak points? Afraid  of: the storm, indeed! I said she was  no ordinary girl. 1 was right!"-  (To.Vbe; Continued.)   1   spells  of Orphean     melody,  nnd     tho  tired soul, refuses  to  heave  tho stone ���������ctl und  quivered  ���������nf .Sisyphus nny more up the steep': I ments camo bad'  this  is  the Tempter's  hour.  AIT the   sophisms     Claude'iind  ut-! fitfully  in   tlio' distance  and  she  tered  nnd  she  had  combated     about j not  hood  it.  marriage, the'falsity and cruelty ot- A11 ���������sl'c heard or heeded was the  conventions, the purity of a souljhvw musical voico, tho unutterable  union such' ns theirs must bo, camo |ehnrm of the unseen presence, lho  _sleulii!g__bnck,-unchallenged��������� unresist-} immonso-noed-they-h'ad-of^-ench -o tiled, with tenfold force, iu thnt beiui- nr, the supreme importance of his  tiful calm. To Claude they came happiness, the impossibility of cither  nlso with renewed force, , the off-'living upnrl from the oilier.  I'prlng of his own brain returning no !     What   was  anything' in   comparison  GENERAL  INFORMATION.  taken nt tho farms by tho driver are  delivered by him to the buttermakcr  at tho creamery. Here they aro  poured Tafter inspection) into tho  composite: samplo jars at tho factory,  and a test of such a composite sample ought to give perfectly satisfactory results.  Y'ou say tliat tho can rinsings at  tho factory aro not put in the cream.  I do not seo any objection to adding lhem to tho~"vat, if the wator  used is perfectly pure und there is  uot an excessive amount of it. A  littlo puro water in your croam ripening vat, will not hurt the l.ulter,  neither will: it' interfere with an accurate calculation  of .the dividends.  The weights and tests of the cream  will show how much fat there is in  the cream delivered to a factory in a  given time (ono month)....". and the  creamery books should show, whut  wns received for the butter. . Then,  nfter subtracting the expenses of running the factory from this buttor  cash left is to  bo     paid  city denier In market milk, it makes  no dilTeronco whether any good care  i.s given tho milk or not.  The writer has actually soon one  man spit on his hands right over  the milk pail, whilo sitting on tho  milk stool, and just beforo sailing  in nt milking timo. He was chewing tobacco und usod tho juico .instead of milk for lubricating his  hands. His excuse was that "ull  this 'ore milk is pasteurized beforo  it is used." It is u fact that pasteurizing covers a multitude of sins  on more than one dairy furm in tho  country.  Cleanliness in every detail is .the  most important point to bo constantly impressed upon the dairyman  and his.help, in their daily .duties in  and around the stable, milk room,  and every whore milk is handled or  stored. Cleanliness must be looked  after in all tho details of milk manufacture and  in ���������  HANDLING MARKET MILK.  Ervory dairyman knows that better  butter can be made In the private  dairy, ns a general rule, simply because one man, or one woman, usually has charge or personal control  over the whole process, from tho  feeding of the cows to the marketing  of tho finished product.  Every  patron   of  a  creamery,     no 1  matter what his relation'to the company may  be,  financially  or   official-]  ly,   will   always   find   it  to  his   inter-/  est to see that his milk is furnished  daily  nt  tho  creamery  in  lho     best  possible condition.  A disregard of any of tho details  which assist in furnishing puro, clean  milk, every night and morning, always affects tho quality of tho wholo  of that day's supply of milk at tho  factor}', aiid : the; cream and butter  taken therefroiu is also likewise affected.  played by sours in our wais, such  ditties as "Men ot Ilurlech." "Bonnie Dundic." "The Minstrel Hoy"  (sung by thc Irish soldiers ut Abu  Klea),  and  others.  Now wo learn ihat tho Russian  authorities, gathering wisdom from  tho teaching of history, liavo sent  out musicians to cheer tho Muscovite troops in their difficult task in  Manchuria. This in itself cu.n give  no advantuge, for tlio Jap soldiers  too, march to the fight chanting  tlieir own national anthem,  A HYMN TO THE MIKADO,  This is it :���������  Kima ga yo mi ".,  Chi yo     ni,  yu chl yo nl  Snzaro  ishi  no  Iwao   to  narito  Koke no musu made.  Those words , signifying 'Until a  thousand, yea to. eight thousand,  ages be thine enlightened rule : until  pebbles rocks become, till theso  rocks   bc  all  moss-grown."  There aro buttle-hymns which havo  completely'swayed the nations. Take  for instance, tho "Marseillaise.". A  young officer, Rouget do Lisle, composed it during the Siege of Strns-  hurg in 1792, and it quickly spread  among the. revolutionaries of France. ���������  Tho volunteers of Marseilles, "defiant of death, despot, and devil,"  sang this song ns they murched to  Faris, and as they went to the storm  ing  of  the., Tuileries :���������  To arm's! To arms! yo brave,  Ifarch  oil!   March  oni  All  hearts ret'olved  On victory or death.  So it cume to be known ns the  ''Marseillaise," und ever on; French  soldiers has it exercised a magical  elfect, rousing thcm to transports of  cnthus/iasm. It. was sung everywhere en the outbreak of the Prussian War, aftei' having been interdicted  during  the  Restoration.  Other songs     which hnd     wonderful  power over the  French in the uto-miy"  The  cows  should  bc  kept  just     as!days of the Revolution were the  clean   ns   possiblo.     Tliere   is   hardly lira"     ("Jt     shall go  ou")  and  ���������Cii  the  Bits     of    Knowledge     Which    Are.' money,  the  Worth  '���������lea-li.-.p- Ilhc   Patr������"s*      Divide   the   monoy   by  1  iieaaug:. tho toU1 ^eight of buttcr fat in tho  Australia i.s capable of supporting cream from which tho buttcr was  at.  least  100,000,000   inhabitants.    = j made, and the figuro obtained will be  Common house-sparrows'��������� fly at the.the price per pound of buller fat  rate of seventy-two miles on'hour.'     ;I that  tlio   factory  is  to  pay  its  pat-  The Hank of England contains sil-irons for that month. Each patron's  ver ingots which have lain in its j check i.s made out for the amount of  vaults since 1690. money    shown     to  bo duo him,     by  The highest point lo which a inan'multiplying his weight of cream by  can ascend; without hia health being! the average of tho tests of tho com-  seriously affected  is 10,500  feet. Iposilo  samples,   which  will   give   the  A. street'in Germany has been-puv-j pounds of buttor fat in tho cream,  ed with indinrubber.. The result is * then by ���������multiplying.''tlicsc pounds of  snid  to  bo most satisfactory.. jfnt by" tho  price per  pound,  as     ob-  TJic   smallest   oak trees are lo    bejstiincil     ahove,     you   will     have   the  any necessity of keeping cows with  filthy flanks, belly, and teats. lt  costs barely nothing, except a few  boards, a littlo timo and energy, to  lix tho stalls or stanchions in any  old cow������������������.. stable, so that the cows  cannot get soiled. Of course, some  j cows will soil themselves if they are  obliged to almost break- their necks  to do it. In such a case it''might  bo hotter to give the butcher a  chance to do tho "breaking" provided  he  is  willing  to  pay a  fair  price  KITCHENER OF KHARTOUM  General   Dabbles    *'n X.itotv.iure  Lamed by  His Fall.  It   is     exactly   thirty-three  "Carmagnole."      These   wero     yelled  by the mobs  who  committed  THOSE FRIGHTFUL DEEDS  with which history hns made us familiar.   The  "Ca    Ira"   was eo named  because of its refrain :���������  Ah,   ca iru,  ca  ira,  ca  ira,  Les hristoerntes a In .-lanterns!  ���������How', fenr-jome'It must have sounded in the cars of the. aristocrat victims! The "Carmagnole" was tho  song of people weuring the kind of  jacket known ns the carmagnole.  Every verse had its refrain :���������  " Danf.'onsle  carmagnole.  Vivo. Io  son   du   canon!  This  was  the battle    chant    which  carried tho French to victory in their  Italian a.nd Egyptian campaigns  longer  children   to  be  moulded     und  controlled,   but iirmed  men   to    conquer and  subdue.  "You  nro calm  now,"  ho suid,    at  with his happiness? what was honor,  pence 01" 111 inti, lieu von itself '.' There  wns no heaven without him, to lose  him  wns   hell. Sho  was  his,     she  lust,     breaking   the    golden     silence! lived    for    him    uloua,  had  no     life  with  roluclaiice,  and    she smiled     in j apart  from  him.       Whut  If  her    life  reply  "You wero ill with fright, poor  child," ho added: and then Jossio  *poko of the nervous trouble thunder  had always.caused.her.  "l'i never before ivns calm in a.thunder-storm," sho said; "what a coward I nm!" she added, with a low,  tranquil .laugh.  A terrific crack of thunder, as it  the storm, after growling sullenly  away in th'o distance, had .returned in  renewed fury, drowned her laugh.  , . "No coward," ho replied. "Oh !  'Jos'.?io, do you remember the viper?"  ������������������������������������'; "Ah! T was frightened thou," sho  retii^ned; -".I thought people died of  -;:addcr's, bites." ,   . ���������  "And     you,   offered,  yoiir lifo    for  mine'      And.you gavo mo something  ���������bctier'-than life, all    that makes life  tfvvcet"'-: ;'���������. :  Sho, ��������� withdrew her hnnd, reality  brpko in upon tho blissful waking  dream' in which they seemed to be  in somo higher, nobler state; disembodied spirits, anything but more  mortals bound by strict conventions  and stern moral obligations. "No,"  she said, "T brought you trouble.  Hut wo part friends."  Claude laughod, it seemed moro  liko meeting* than parting. "Whither  nve you flying?" he nsked,  gny'ly.  "To my old school, for a timo tomorrow."  "Who   goes   with  you.'"  "No one. I go nlonu by tho curlier."  "Jessie,"  ho  said,     with  emphasis,  "this  is 11 -heaven-sent    opportunity.  ���������'miii"go  wilh  old  Wlnstoiie as fur as  .Wallow  Cross,  thoro you  get out   tojncltinl   far-ofl*  was laid waste and' rp'uilcd for him?  As she thought thus sho suddenly  lifted her bond  und  looked  at him.  He saw his advantage and followed  it up by eloquence glowing with  suppressed passion; it seemed to  Jessie that thoy wero already ono  nnd could not be purled without sacrilege.- She thought of Shelley and  Mary.  Ho drew a wedding-ring from: hi.i  pocket and would havo placed it  upon-hor trembling hand. W'e'ibthey  not in tho temple of nature, he  said, with lho rushing ruins as choristers, lho swift, lightnings" ds witnesses, tho deep orgun-nptes of -the.  thunder; sounding their welding symphony ? ��������� What moment'Vbuld be fit-  tor for thoir 'espousals? Sho miist  promise now and forever. .:  . Tho word struck a deep chord - in'  her breast; the supreme moment of  hor lifo had arrived. She" listened  to lho wild storm-music so solemnly  invoked, lho ruin trickling from the  shed-roof into a pool formed by its  own violence, with a sound that recalled the quiet music of the battled  water ��������� striving to climb tho niill-  whcel al home. Again she heard  that the perpetually defeated water  conquered by its persistence; die  saw it grind corn for men's.'food mid  circle round the world in 11 wondrous  endless succession of transformation;  she saw the white feet of winged angels puss up tlie turning stair, ns  the heavenly beings floated upward;  slio heard soft strains of spheral  harmony mingled with the mill-music,  ns in her childish dream, while in the  roll     of  thc    passing  found  in   China.   They  are  not J iin.  high, and will  take root in  thimbles.  France has kept 200,000 tons of  coal stored at Toulon''sinco 1893, to  be^ready.--irt-casc���������war��������� should^break-  out.  German locomotive engineers receive a gold medal nnd $500 for  every ten years of service wi Ihout accident.  The Czar has a single estate covering over 3 00,000,000 ncivM���������that  is, about three times the entire urea  of England.  Th'o only two animals whose brains  nre heavier than that of man are  tho  whnlo  nnd   thc elephant.  Evor^- person in-England consumes,  on. an average, 1*2Jib. of cheese per  annum, nnd more than half of it  comes  from  abroad.  In Cairo at the present time there  is an endowment in operation founded (���������.iressly for the lodging and  feeding of homeless cats. j  Germany is probably the most'  densely-wooded country in Europe, j  Over one quarter of the entiro urea  ai" the Empire is covered with forest.  Ah'- Austrian has : invented self-  lighting cigars and cigarettes. Tipped  with n chemical mixture, they- ignite  on being; struck -against .anything.'.;  ��������� Flying ���������fi.'.lii do not usually* rise  more, t oi 1:.'! 'fret above" llio sea", but  they'have lic���������'i known to fall'(ii a  dcck:ns iniich������������������' as 20 feet above the  water.  A child born in London may expect to live about forty-one years,  but a Glasgow;baby has only a little over thirty-five years' expectation  of life.  No carnivorous* bird or quadruped  in England will eat the flesh of a cut  The rule applies even to the carrion  crow, wliich will devour dead dogs  greedily.  Among civilized nations 4. per cent  of the men nnd 1 ..per cent, of thc  women are color-blind. The Chinese  are the only people free from colorblindness.  Of the thirly-eigh'l S til Inns who  have ruled the Ottoman Empire since  the conquest of Constantinople by  the Turks, thirty-four have died/iio-  leat, dciUha, ..-.'<  amount of each check.  SIIEEF liENEFIT PASTURES.  Tlic_"addilibir~of*"!,ivo"or���������Kix��������� heatl  of sheep for each cow will loud to  increase tho productiveness of 11  very weedy pnslure, nearly, if not  quite, to the extent of the uiiioiint  consumed by the sheep, After 11 few  years*, when the weeds havo been exterminated, tho relative number of  cows muy bn increased, but of course  the proportion of cows to sheep, ns  well ns the total amount of stock  that cun bo profitably kept upon a  given area,, will depend upon tho nature of tho soil, and .the vegetation,  lho locality, tho climatic conditions,  and so  forth.  Somo sheep could be profitably  kept upon .nearly all farms.. They will  not only serve to keep lho pasture  free from weeds, but they will also  prove excellent scavengers for clearing up stubble , fields after harvest  nnd thc odd corners on thp farm.  And moreover, they will yield a  handsome profit, on the investment  as.well as providing the most wholesome kind of fresh meat'for...tho farmer's family whenever it is desired. ���������;..'���������  ..��������� A mistake often made by-farmers  who start 'in'with a small flodk of  sheep to act as scavengers is to buy  anything -that anyono else may  choose to call sheep J thut has little  wool on its back and will eat weeds,  and I'hcn treat, them ns meanly as  their appearance seems lo deserve.  This doos not pay. Good blood, individual merit, and good care are as  necessary for profitable sheep raising  ns with any other kind of stock.  Buy in few good, pure bred, registered sheep of any one of half-a dozen of the standard breeds, treat thcm  right, and they, will do the handsome thing by you. They will earn  their keep during the summer by destroying weeds, but Ihey must have  good care nnd" feed during the winter. When a considerable number of  sheep uro retained and pure breds.  cannot bo obtained ot satisfactory  prices, good  grude ewes will do,  but I  Teutonic aiul  Scandinavian  fighting  is     exactly   lliirty-threo     years'songs have been 'usually imbiied*with  since  "K.     of If.,"   the  Commander-: deep  religious'    feeliDg.      Of  sucli    is  in-Chtof  in India���������who  Juno  24 cole-j the buttle hymn    of    Germany,      tho  brated   his   fifty-fourth   birthday���������on-  "Watch  on   tho Rhino."      Its    noble  tered  the Royal Engineers. The early j melody rose wherever the sons of the  years     of  his     military   career   were' Fatherland     made    their camp    fires  passed     iii    unexciting* work  on  the 1 during the war with  France,  stirring  Palestine'   survey,   and   it   ivns     not  until    1882   that   ho   became   fainiliiw- ... ...  with���������Eifyptr ���������whence���������-imlin**cllyr*J"W  through   tho  Soudan,   he  draws     his   ,c"'"<; <!'-'vo"<*'������   /"   ,"'='r cause    and  titles,  and  he  owes  his   titles  to  his  <���������"*"' 'T,!,s l"*clud���������scl     any  result    of  work  in  the Soudan. = i ll,,?,l"Blll,"IBii������        in''* "'' ..  lhc     soldiers  nf  lho  uuconquoriiblo  it hone deep    feelings     which  lie under  the German mask of    stcJiility.     and  , Gu.s-lavtis   Adulplius   went  inlo  hnltU  Not    inniiy     people,     perhaps,   nro  aware   that,   tiltho.igli   Lord   Kitchen-,        ��������� ,.,..  ir  has  never made a speech     of  any       wl. ('.oU., (.,A ,.UI.0 strcn  ,,���������,*, OMr  length   ho  is a Known  l.terate.ir,  has ; f;<)ll  ,���������    ,,���������..,   t| n,   LuUri:ll.  contributed to "lllackwoods . nnd'-,.,,,��������� fntIlous hyr.in, which was culled  occupies a good part <,r his leisure In "C;od Almighty's Grenadier March"  reading. Among novels ho has a . hv l.*,ct),.rick tho Great, was  partiality for those of Sir . Walter j '' COAU'OSKR HY l,U*THl'lt  llesant, who wn-i 0110 of his oldest !for the Diet of Spires. Ilr/ notes  friends. The Indian Commnndei'-in-! followed Napoleon ns he retreated  Chier is the bearer of several uende- ifroni Moscow; it was or.o of tho Ger-  iiiic honors, and four years ago, ninti hyniiiB during the Frr.nco-Prus-  ulong with Ihe late Earl Dufi'orin, li'i|sinii  Wnr.  was' presentcil_ with   the  freedom     ofj    America has ils fsmou.i  war-songs  Who lins not heard of the grand  "Buttle Hymn of the Republic"  ("Mine eyes have seen the glory 0/  tho coming of the Lord"), with il'.  refrain, "Glory! Glory! Hallelujah"!  lt was sung 10 the music of "John  Brown," which is knovn wherever  tho English tongue is spoken.  John ��������� Brown's  body     lies mouldering  in the grave, "  His  soiil  is marching on.  Those words, and tbo fine marching  tune to which thoy were sung, elec"  trifled the peoplo of the Northern  States.'during the great Civil War,  John Brown was one of the -first m<M  IOdinburgh. Tt is sad news which  t'he last Indian mail brings us thut,  although in othor respects fully recovered, Lord Kitchener is likely .to  bear tho miirk of his recent accident  in a permanent limp.  .HOW DOBBIN DREAMS.  .Much research and investigation  warrant the assertion that man is  not" ���������'.the-, only ;' 'animal*'..'subject to  ���������dreams. Horses neigh and rear upon their hiiid feet while fast asleep;  dogs bark and growl, und in many  other ways exhibit all their characteristic passions. It is highly proba-  blo that nt such times the remembrance of the chafe or of a combat  in passing tlirough the dogs' minds.  Besides the abovo signs of fleeting  pain, auger, and excitement, these j  noble creatures often manifest signs I  of kindness, playfulness, und'of ul-j  most every other passion. Huminaiit I  animals, such as tho sheep nnd thei  cow  oil offenders, and even persons in high  places have been whipped.  VICTIMS  OFTEN  KILLED,-  Not infrequonl.y, too the laying on  'of ih is hideous weapon has resulted  in death. i'olitical offenders often  found surcease from earthly sorrow.  under the barbarous punishment, oi  iho knout. In the communes a sentence to be knonted was decreed for.  almost all kinds of offenses, from  petty theft to highway robbery, tho  number of lashes varying, of course,  with the enormity of the misdemeanors. But it now npivars tliat this  inhuman .scourging, after centuries of  use and abuse, is to bo abolished,  and thus tho subjects of the great  white czar have a fear worse thn 11  death lifted from their minds.  A little over two years ago a book ���������  entitled. "Prisoners of Russia" was  written by the late Dr.. Benjamin  Howard. " It was the outcome of  visits made by that scientist to tlio  dominions of tlie czar to' study criminology and penology. The book contains a remarkable description of  punishment by the knout. The victim in the case was tlie'pcr'-clratni-  of many brutal murders, and was  classed as a criminal of the lowest  and most dangerous 'kind.  torture is hescrieed:  In the following manner Dr. ITow-i  nrd' vividly peu-pictirred the torriblo  knoutiiig  operation :  "Being divested oi" his manacles hy.  the guard, the man laid himself full  length downward. : By straps passed  through perforations in the table, ho  was immovably secured to it by tho  ankles, legs, chest and arms. About  eight puces in front of the kabyla  stood from right to left, the corpor/  ill's guard, the governor, the civil  surgeon and myself. Close besido  the culprit, on the loft, stood a subordinate ollicial, known as "tho-  marker,' with a large memorandum  book in liis hand.  "All being prepared, the executioner entered and.tried the knout in 'thu  air, carefully measuring liis stroke.  Beforo'-" the command to begin was  fairly- oui of tlie governor's rnoutii  it wns drowned by the shrieks and  yells.,of' the culprit. I quickly began to appreciate what had appeared to me mere oscontatiousness in tho  preliminary stroke practice. For,  having once been started, the executioner's strokes were as steady, ns  rhythmical, as precise as if done by.  a steam engine, and as unrelenting.  Such was the precision of them that  at the end of the fifth stroke thero  wore exactly fifteen lines on the culprit's* back, scoring as evenly ns if  thoy liad been'marked with a piece  of clinlk.  BODY LOOKS BLOODLESS.  "Tho force of the blows so completely oxjK-iled tho blood from tho  sun'neo that with clinlk the lines  could not bo mado whiter. Uy the  wrist maneuver the blows were applied wiih such carefully graded force  that nt tho end of tho first stage tht:  part already attacked looked as if  covered with an even sheet of whito  paper. Thore was not a drop of  blood.  ' 'The    second stage commenced  na   the blood l.-og-.in to liow, and ns thi.s  proceeded more and more freely the  victim appeared to revive and to  come to life again. As a spectacle,  this was the most horrible part of  the puniMuiiont, though for tiio victim it was much le*-s painful. At  every blow each of the three-knoutod  thongs, lite the claws and honk of  a vulture, pecked out fragments of  dripping llcsh, which were fcattored  in nil directions by the backward  swing of tho cruel lush. To avoid  them tho ollieers, who were in whilo  uniforms, nnd myself, hod to step  back and bnck. for. u considerable'distance.  "After the skin of! the side attacked  had been completely detnehed and  scattered tho screams of tho poor  wretch subsided into groans nnd  sobs. Thc excavation, now about  tlio size and depth of a soup plute.  being filled wilh overflowing blood,  which poured ovor the edge of tho  table, the force of the executioner's  blows was much deadened. The deeper and 'deeper the plowing the less  and the less was the pain."  , SIGHT IS SICKENING.  Dr. Howard said .that thoro was a  halt nfter the fiftieth Insh, and thai;  the physicians examined the victim  Finding that bis life wus not in por-  to pay with his lifu for his effort! jil. tho punishment then went'on. in  against slavery, he being executed fo.'ja sickening way, until ninety-nine  his share in the plot to liberate th!! Inshes had' been administered. It opsin ves of Virginia, and in the cnpttirl; pears that tho hundredth swing of  of the arsenal nl Iferpcr's Ferry, j the dreadful scourge always is omitl-  Mis futo wa.s immortalized  in  thc re j cd as nn evidence of tho czar's clem-  potitivo verses .to. whose harmoni.J  tho Northern soldiers swung to fin:.J  victory.  Two other fumoirs 'Amcricnn nong.s  The Star-spangled Banner" nml  are believed to be less affected '"'Yankee Boodle." wero of earlier or-  with dreams thnn others. Fhilosop-j igin, tho nine of the latter hnvin'i  hers nnd investigators tell us that, I been composed in derision of A merit  if wo truce the drenin faculty 'tftilljrnn levies by 1111 English' surgeon,  lower in the scale of animal life, wo and adopted by the Americans in  shnll probably find that tho samo .thoir figlit for iivdejiciidcnce. They  phenomena exist almost us unircr-jsung it nt Lexington, an well as at  sally  us  sleep  itself, (the surrender  of  Burgoyno*  ency.      Dr. Howard  then continues :  "I have abated nothing in the description I have given of the flogging  pcene, and I am free to confess that,  though I had officially or otherwise  witnessed every judicial form of execution except that b.v electricity, this  of flogging by the knout wns tho  most painful and revolting within iuy_  experience."  Such is the hideous "corporal punishment*' that Nicholas .11. im*>or-  iously declares to bo a thing of the  past in his empire of the north. Thirty Years Before  the Public.  Twelve Thousand in  Actual Use.  Thoy are the product of monoy, brains and  experience  * - -    - - ���������������������������-  ���������1.~. i    i���������... .,���������������������������i������������������i-.,.,1,1,���������ni  ih-  you our illustiatotl catalogue and an explanation of our easy  timo system of payments, of which you may avail yourself, no  matter where you live.  MASOft    &    RISCH    PIANO   CO.,   LTD.  32  KING STREET "WEST, TORONTO, ON   .  : J. Macleod, Agent, Second Street.  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published every Thursday. Subscription ������ii  per year.   Advertising rates on application.  Changes of advertisements must be in before  noon on Wednesday lo insure insertion.  Job Printing in all its branches promptly and  neaily executed.  Thursday, Sept. 29, 1904.  MUSN'T   OWN   ANYTHING.  Mr. Borden, on the 20th of May last,  urged the Government, lo "build the  Transcontinental Railway as a* state-  owned work, it being virtually paid  for by Canada and presented to a  Corporation.    He moved:  "That the Transcontinental line  from the Atlantic to thc Pacific, be  entirely owned and - under thc control  ofthe people of Canada."  Of course the party lash cracked and  all the Government supporters bowed  their necks, presented their backs and  took the punishment. Mr. AVilliam  Galliher was right in it.  CONSISTENT  INCONSISTENCY  The controllers of the Iron and steel  4 works, at Sault St. Marie, claim that  they will soon be able to roll out 500  tons of street rails per day. More  power to their elbows: but why should  British Columbia be asked to pay the  piper? AVe have iron, fluxes, water  power: but our eastern friends have  lieen given a big start and tho Province is again handicapped. Seven  dollars a ton duty: nine dollars a ton  liounty. How is that for a Cobdonitc  Premier and an up-to-date free trade  Government.  ���������PARTY-BETORE-GO UNTRY,  Certainly it  seems that   those  support the  Government at  Ot  who  ttawa.  whether Parlia.iient hn.-' been convened or otherwise ��������� are preparcil to  put party liefure country, every time.  A vote wa*' recorded during the pa.sl  that merits thorough consideration  aud those who opposed the motion,  deserve condign punishment at the  ballot boxes. It will be remembered  tliat the Grand Trunk Pacific authorities, gave contracts to a number of  American surveyors, shutting out  Canadians, so far as possible. Finding  that thisoutragc: was being committed,  Mr. Clare. (2r.th May,  1001.)  moved:���������  "That in all cases were persons nre  employed in connection with the surveys for the construction of thc said  Transcontinental Railway���������preference  shall lie given to British subjects, by  birth oi- naturalization."  Mr. Puttee, M. P. for AVinnipeg,  made an earnest appeal to bis fellow  members, to support thc motion; bul  no; every so called Liberal voted with  his party and against his country.  and strange to say, the duties on  imports are almost within a shade of  what they were under what was known  as a Conserva'.ive Protection regime !  The official announcement now mado  that the steel works at  Marie are to receive $7 per ton protection and $9 per ton bounty on all  steel rails produced, will certainly  staggers free traders who have pinned  their faith to those now, in power.  Nothing for tho AVost however, that  was to be expected, when British  Columbia : members wore utterly in-  dill'erent. In fact, thoy till voted  against.'i reasonable motion made by  tho leader of the Opposition, Mr. Jt. L.  Borden:  ." That in the opinion of this House,  the welfare Uf this country requires;- a  pronounced policy of adequate protection 'and encouragement at all  times to the j.Anouit, agricultural,  JIAXUirACTUniNO,.-MIXING    AND  OTIilSll  INDUSTJUAL 1XTKRHSTS   OF. CANADA." ���������  Not one British Columbian to speak  upon behalf'of the splendid-'-possibilities of this Province. Nor " bettor  tor,ns" for the far western portion  of the Dominion, notwithstanding  millions were givon to Quebec. Hundreds of thousands to Prince Edward  Island, immense sums to Nova Scotia  and^Now Brunswick, as well as "Manitoba. AVbat mattered that the lumber industry was in peril; whenever  the markets to the south were  depressed: what mattered though the  Provincial Government.was hampered  by reason of the Federal authorities  refusing to assist, in fact, repudiating  ��������� wlr.it must be looked upon as a solemn  responsibility? All assumed that the  voice of nit-tubers must relied the  sentiment of this Province, and the]  Galliiiers, and Macphersons ancl  .Morrisons and Riloys will continue to  pose as frontispieces of public opinion  ^utiLil-ufterahe-geueraLelectiou.^---^  confidence."  Have  not   the labour organizations  been   solid   factors in sustaining  Mr.  Clarke?     Have   they    not   in    their  reports thanked him for his devotion  to  their interests; he has been elected  by their votes very frequently and we  inclino   to   the  belief  that a similar  experience   awaits    his     candidature  again.     The day  has gone by when  any  strong organization  can bo used  for   election   purposos   and  then cast  aside.     People   read,  learn,  observe,  discuss all  issues and all men, and the  labour element in the remotest part of  Hit! Dominion knows pretty well what  is transpiring at  what   are   called the  "eenll'o.s   of iiite'.ligonoe."   The   "Mail  and   Kiiipire," being the chief Opposition  organ  in  Ontario, evido.illy has  some  misgivings as to the  ,".iiiu>iini:e-  tiiont   that   in    some    constituencies  labour candidates would be nominated.  It has  been   done   before  in  order to  assist Government nominees, splitting  the vote and allowing the Liberal to be  elected.    The day has almost gono by  for this   too,  and  we  incline  to the  believe   that   wherever  a candidate's  labour   record is in his favour, hc will  receive   earnest   and  ardent support  from  tliose whose cause he espoused  when   friends   weie necessary.   Take]  for   instance    this    constituency   of  ICootcnay;  the   parliamentary record  of   the  sitting member is such as no  thinking   man   could ��������� approve of;  no  doubt, some   extreme   Liberals would  like to   bring about  a   three cornered  contest, thereby as they imagine, concentrating not only the Liberals, but  those opposed to the rights and aspirations of-labour, upon the Government  nominee.    This would make it easier  no doubt,   for   Mr.   Galliher; but  his  ,., c        friends   must   first   catch   flsh befoie  '   e' ' they* proceed with the frying process.  BRITISH COLUMBIA ILLUSTRATED  CONTAINING    160    VIEWS, Illustrating Urn Boundless Resources  of the   RICHEST   PROVINCE   IN   THE   BRITISH   EMPIRE;   its  coal, oil, and limber; its lislieries on sea, lake and rivor; its mineral and  agricultural resources; its cities and towns; ils river, lake and mountain  scenery, especially illustrating its groat milling development, wilh views ol"  all thc principal mines, mills, smellers, etc. Sent Post Free on  Receipt of Price Si 00 and S1.SO.  Addkkss JAMES LAWLER.  ROSSLAND, H. C.  The largest advertisers in and for British Columbia.  ^mwwt??mwwwf???wm*r*??w?i?*mK  e*-.  2*  ^*R  >*���������������   Id lit  Best Buy in  B. C. Canada,  at 15 cents  Greatest Gold  Discovery of thc  Age is in B. G.  Ithe big four  Consolidated Gold Minks, Limited.  Capital $625,000 of which 35 per cent,  in Shares now  in Treasury.    Shares fully paid and non-assessable.  LABOUR   SUPPORT.  NOTHING FOR  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Sir "Wilfrid Laurier was presented  with the Cobden Free Trade Medal,  and yet his Government has collected  more revenue from the present tariff  than   any   preceding   administration,  .Several of onr Kastorn contemporaries are discussing the question of  Labour candidates at the approaching  general election, and do so in a spirit  of earnestness vcry gratifying indeed.  Wo take it though, that our contemporaries do not precisely size up the  situation or the mean ing of those who  have labour interests at heart. The  Toronto Mail and Kmpiro commenting  upon the subject says :  "Let us take, for instance, the caso  of Mr. F.. F. Clarke, the member for  West Toronto. Mr. Clarke did not  claim to be the representative of any  pellicular class, yot wliero is a more  si al wart .'ind more influential friend of  labor? Is there ever an occasion  when a service can be rendered to the  loan who toils that Mr. Clarke is not  found eagerly and effectively working  on his behalf? Labor cannot afford to  be unjust or ungrateful to those who  are its best friends. If, for political  purposes, an effort is made to place  labour in an attitude of hostility to  men who in season and out of season  seek to advance its interests, it is certain tlie schcrlio will fail. There is too  much common sense in the average  man to permit of such amistake. AVe  do not judge friendship by professions,  bnt by actions. And so it must lie  with every class and interest in the  State. To be well represented labor  must search out tliose who serve it  best, and then reward thcm with its  THE CLOVEN HOOF  In criticising the Government's  record so far as consistency is con-  corned, one socks in vain for an issue  standing forth 'prominently, to prove  that at any time they wero consistent  in anything except, perhaps, inconsistency. Some of the -niost glaring  departures were opposition professions  of regard and sympathy for the work-  ingman* but, in power, double dealing  and subterfuge. The first effort made,  after the so-called Liberals attained  powor, was an endeavor to balk legislation introduced by Mr. Geo. Taylor,  Conservative M. P.'..for Leeds, Out.  Finding this could not be accomplished  Mr. Cowan, Liberal M..*-*T.\.for Soutii  Essex*, was pushed to the"front wMlh  another bill (No. ii, Jlr. Taylor's being  No. I) entitled "Alien Labour Prohibit ion." Sir Wilfrid -Laurier did not  care for either bantling: but the feeling was too strong and he succumbed,  making these remarks, however:  "I am in no sympathy whatever,  with this legislation, and it is with  extreme regret that I have come to  the conclusion that we should follow  so unfortunate an example.*'  The Premier referred to the Corliss  (U. S.) bill and other legislation antagonistic to Canadians. Kveirtually,  both propositions were sent to a committee,-the result being the bill of  1S07, was sent to the Senate. There  the Hon. R. XV. Scott. Secretary of  State, denounced lhe measure with  much bitterness, riddling it fore and  aft, and urging the Senate to reject it,  as nothing but a disgrace to civilization. The Conservatives were not  slow to' see through thc coimpiiacy,  ..���������tiioh was, while letting the bill  through the Commons, to slaughter it  in the Senate. TVfcy were foiled, however, for Sir Mackenzie Lowell and  o Uicii^^Cojiseryajivcs^^insisted     Ihat  Minos directly west of thc Lo Roi and Lo Roi No. 2, War Eagle and  Centre Star, lour of the largest gold-copper mines in tlio world, all of which  have paid large dividends.  ���������ELSame identical ore and veins now in sight on the BIG FOUR.  Large ore bodies. ,' '.,'���������-  Assays from $5 to $800 in gold, copper, silver, etc. Vory rich display as  now on exhibition in the city ore exhibit, causing wide comment.  We have nearly two miles of railway on BIG FOUR property with water  and timber in abundance.  Rossland's ore shipments for 1902, 350,000 tons.- Shipped for 1903, about  410,000 tons.    Total value of Rossland ores mined, $27,000,000.  Rossland's large ore boclies are a great success wilh the concentration  system of oro reduction. $3.00 ore now pays to mine as now proved hy the  latest reports and dividends.  No less than i 00 shares sold. Shares can bc had on instalment plan,  payments monthly.    Twenty per cent, cash, balance wirhin .1 year.  Company has no debts or liabilities, and a full force of men working.  Referencks ���������The Hon. Mayor, Gold Commissioner, Postmaster or any  bank or business man in the city.  There is a tide in the affairs of men, wliich, taken  at Jhe Hood,  leads on to fortune;  Omitted, all the voyage of their life is bound  in shallows and  in  miseries.  <4~  To wear good glasses. Tu those who have to work  anil feil thiit-'tli'eii* eyes are continually aching  from I1111I cause should wear a pair. Tbetrouble is  that the majority of people do not know that the  riwhl glasses will givij that needed lest.  XVF. WII'.L KXAMINtt YOUH 10YKS FREF, OF  CI1AKGU, and if you feci that you are justified in  wearing glasses we cun fit you. A large quantity  always in slock.  WATCHMAKER,  AND 0PTICIAM  <**���������*������������������������    'miiamM>my.-uuituuumuum^  DON'T SUFFER  ANY LONGER  Save Your  EYES  ���������J. GUY BARBER,   -   Jeweller, Optician  Please Note  Price at  15c.  Per Share for  One Month  Any amount less than $1 send by postofTice pi* express money order ;  over this amount, by Bank Draft to Secretary to lho Four Consolidated Gold Mines, Limited, Rossland, 13. C, Canada.  1    ,  __.     i, , .  tf^.Oi'iler' Blanks anil our most compi-elion.sivo nml complete Illustratctl ProHpeolttH  showing"-ni Uosslaiiit'mines anil giving valuable information, with Maps anil I'eporls  from Mining En^iiiuei's, sent only tb investors or those desiring to invest.  REAL ESTATE ACENTS.  CONVEYANCING NOTARIES PUBLIC  & FIELD  .������������������,��������������������������� ��������������������������� f C.P.R.  Townsite Mara Townsite  AGLN 1S I-OR j Gerrard Townsitc.  ,��������������������������������������������� ���������^^ (Fire ancl   Life   Insurance   Companies���������  AGENTS FOR- ,���������,.,.    ~  J only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  COAL MERCHANT���������Comox.  First Street,    -    Op. Macdonald & Monteith's  LEGAL  tOUS MANNING SCOTT,  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  First Street - - 4 -..    Kevelstoke, B. C  pjAHVEY', "U'CARTEGf-A PINKHAM  Barristersj-Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank ol Canada.  Com pan v funds to loan in 8 percent.  Fibst Street, ltevelstoke B. C.  SOCIETIES.  Vegetables  and fruit  something should lie. doin-. that the  legislation should he adopted, and  there bein# a Conservative majority  or very close to it, tho Secretary of  .State was obliged to succumb.  In 1IMII further le^isliition to protect  the artisan and j$i*ner*il woi-kumii wns  introduced, emerging fruni the Senate,  somewhat amended, lint carried by  Conservative votes. In lfXVi Senators  l.mightjeil and lieique, introduced antiunion bills in the Senate, both hei i'i x  cuiried by liberal voles nnd ullimalcly  coming to grief in the Commons. The  past session, however, was more significant than any other, so far as the  Labor question was concerned:���������Sir  William Mulock introduced a hill dealing with contract labor and prohibiting foreigners (only United States,  however,) from accepting contract,  positions on railways and other,.works  in Canada. This measure went through  the Commons by easy stages but was  kept back until a day before prorogation, when it went lo tho .Senate, arid  some of the Lihcrill Senators, under  the veil of friendship, slaughtered the  bill by talking it to death. fn fact,  the members of the Commons were  preparing to meet the Governor  General in the upper Chamber, while  Sir William Mulock's bill was being  murdered. Strange to sny, that very  day tho Senate found time to vote over  $77,000,000 of the people's money, only  requiring a few hours lo do this���������  wliile lhe Liberal majority forgot their  duty and their pledges to the laboring  classes. Sir Wilfrid and tho Government chuckled and laughed in tlieir  sleeves, the Grand Trunk Pueillu  triumphed, but there was no protest  heard from tliose who professed to he  friends of Canadian workmen. '  Red Rose Decree meets second anil fourth  Tuesdays ofeaeli month; White Rose Deitree  meets third Tuesday of each quarter, In Oddfellows Hall.   Vlsiiine brethren welcome  T. H. BAKER,  President.  ;come  H. COOKE,  Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Regular meetings are held In the  Oddfellow's Hall on tbe Third Friday of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  Vlsitlnic brethren cordially Invited  ==W, BJU.HM.1X0. W. M  J. ACHESONTKecSSec:^**'  KOOTKSAY STAR, P.. B. P.  Meets on First Tuesday ol every month, In  I. O.O. F. Hall.  J. ACHESON. W. P.  J. II, ARJIMTKONO, llr.o.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MKKT3 EVKRY WEDNESDAY  In Oddfellows' Hail at H  o'clock. Vlxliinu Knights are  cordially Invited.  GORDON  BROCK, C. C.  STEWA RT McllONAbD, K. Of R. <St S.  JJ. a. BROWN, M. of ������.  MOSCROP   BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,  Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings,  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,     ANIMALS  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE, - -        B. O  Jas. I. Woodrow  gUTGHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled. ���������  *T8M������.. KBY'BMrSOKB,' B,S  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,  East of O.P.It.  Depot  Kevelstoke, JS. (J.  : FANCY CAKES  : AND CONFECTIONERY  ��������� If you  want  the  ahove we   can  ��������� supply you with anything in this  ��������� line.i  ��������� TRY OUR  ��������� WHOLESOME  ��������� White and Brown Bread  2      Scones and Buns  ��������� Dances and private Parties Catered To.  ��������� Full Stuck of Kxccllent CruiUuh.  : A. E.  BENNISON,  ��������� Mackenzie Avenue.  aaaa****������**aaaaaaaaaaaaai  ���������5"  NEW  FALL  SWINGS  Our method of Huleetlon insure* tlie  in oh t Hatinfautory rusultH tn uur  pat rutin.  Iiy K������ttinjj your Clothing from iih  in a giiiiruntuu thut you gut tlie bunt  in Msyle, fit and finUli.  M.A.WILSON,  (Jrailiifit* of Mitchell's School of Oar-  ment CutliiiK, "New Vork.  KftahllHhmciit���������Next 'J'uvlor   Illock.  WiVi.   FLEMING,  Wholesale & Retail Meat Merchant.  Fish and Game in Season.  First Street,   -   Revelstoke, B. (X  REOPENJSD.  REMODELED  Palace Restaurant  Two Doors  South of the New Imperial   Bank  Promises formerly occupied by Union Restaurant.  Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets issued.  Shorl Orders tastefully served,  Terms Moderate.  P. BMNJSL&^MT,  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME   BEEF.     PORK.   Ml) J TON     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  HOBSON &  BELL.  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  ll'rvah anil Complete Lino uf Groceries.  New Goods  As usual this Store will  continue to   be   the   Seat   of     -  Fashion   during   1904   and   1905.lv Special designs in   '.'-���������  Suitings and Trouserings.   , Exclusive Patterns in all the -  J ���������  Latest Novelties,    See Our Fancy Ves tings  in   Honey-.;,   /;  comb effects.    They are new and pleasing. :  Substantial  and Dressy Men - ��������� ;  cannot be -well fitted unless iteil?  j������18iipparel is made to order.     ,Oup  HIGH CLASS TAILORING adds ���������  " to the beauty of a good form" and  corrects the defects of those lack- ;  ' ing physical perfection. We. niiik'e  to order and we make to fit. There  ' is no guessing, "ubout   our work.  Our figures on measurements and'  our figures on prices are correct.  J. B. CRESSMAN   THE ART TAILOR.  BEYELSTOKE,  IB: O. -,-/  NOTICE.  Kotla* >������ hereby given that thirty days alter  ite I Jntc������'l to apply to tho Chief ('ommi.s-  sioncrof I.oiiiJH biiiI Works for u lease [or 21  j\earB to cut t|m|>cr ������n lho following described  lands lying partly I,) (Iir dlslrlel of West  Kootenay and partly l;i tjic/l_B_.rlct of Cariboo:  Kootenay ���������.,_ .       .   .  Commencing at a post planted po thn north  (bank of Harvey creek near Im eonfluoncu w|th  ������anoo river, west Kootenay dl trict, thence  Horlli fiocliaiiiu, thence west 80 chains, thence  north 80chains, tlience west80 chains, tlience  jiorth UK) xihalns. tlieiiee west 210 chains,  thence north 720 chain*, thence west KM  chains.thence north MU chnins, tlience cast  (CO chains, thence south 37t)eliiiln������, liienee east  |C0 chains, thonco south 820 chains, thonce  east 80 chains, thonce south 400 chains, thence  ������ast 80chains, theneo south 400chains, thence  west 80 chains moro or less to the point of  commencement.  J*Ultcd August 24th, 1DM.  Q. 8. -McCABTEit,  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given tlint thiity days alter  dale I iiiiun.l to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lauds and Works fur special licences to cut nnd  cairy away timber from tlio following described  lauds in the Cmilioo district;  Number line.  Cimuncncing itt a post mavked"l). Woilsov's  north east corner past," and pluiited on the west  bankof Canoo river about one and onu-half miles  above Boulder creek, thenee west So chains, theuce  south do chains, llienco enst 81 eliains, tiieuee  north 80 eliains to the place of commencement.  Dated August Sitli, ll'OI.  Number Two.  ���������Commenrhijj nt a pnst maiked '*D. Woolsev's  Hoil'.h west cornel- post," nnd planted ou the east  bank of I'nnoe river aliout one aud one-half miles  nbove lloulder ereek, theneo eustso chains, llienco  north Ml chains, iheuce westsu eliains, tlience  south SO eliains to the place of commencement.  Daled August srtli. KHU.  Number Throe.  l.'ommeui'in^ ul u post uinrketl '���������!). Woolsey's  Nouth west corner post," and planted on the east  bank of i:nuoe i-'wr about one mile above lilacier  (leek, tiieuee eust. ISO eliains, tlience norlli 80  chains, theneo west 8o chains, tlience south SU  chains to place of commencement.  Dateil August anil, vm.  Number l'oiir.  C'nmmeiioinjj at n pnst marked "11. Woolsey's  norlh east corner post," ami pinntcil on.the cast  bank or ('nnoe river about one mile above lllacier  creek, tlience we..t 80 chains, tiieuee south 80  chains, thonce east Su chains, tiieuee north SO  ehainsto tlie place of coiniuenceineut.  Dateil August 50th, 1004.  Number Five.  'Commencing at a post inurkeil "D. Woolsey's  north cast corner post," and planted on Uie west  bank of Cauoc river about two miles above the  mouth of Glacier creek, thence west 8<| chains,  thenee soulli 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  tiieuee north SO chains to the place of commencement.  .Dated August 2Sth, 1904.  Number Six.  Commencing at apost marked "D. Woolsey's  south west comer post/'^and planted on the  cast bank of Canoe river nbout 2 miles above  thc mouth of Ulacier erectc; tlience east SO  chains, thence north SU chains, thence west So  chains, thence south 80 ehuins to the place of  commencement ���������*  .Dated August 29th, 1904.  . .- Number Seven  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolse\'"  north enst corner post," and planted on ihe  west side of Canoe river ami at the moulh ol  lilacier creek, ihence wesi 100 chains, Iheuce  fcoutti 40 chains, thence cast 160 chains, thence  norlh 40chaiustoihe place of commencement.  Dated August 27th. 1901.  - Number Eight.  Commencing a; a post mnrked "D. Woolsey's  south west corner post," nnd plained ou lhe  wcsl bank of Canoe river at the mouth ol  Glacier ereek. thence cast S������ chains, thence  nortli 80 chains, theuce west 80 ehuins, thence  sou th SO chains to t he place of commencement.  Dated August 27lh, 1901.  . Xuiuber Kino.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  north east corner post," planted on the west  bankof canoe river about three luiles above  Ulacier creek, Ihence west SO chain.", theuce  soutii 80 chnins, theuce cast SO chains, iheuce  nortli SO chains to the placeuf comiiiencement  Dated August 29lh, 1901.  Number Ten.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  north east  corner   post,*'   and pluiited ou the  east  bank of  Canoe river about four miles  above Glacier ereek,  tlience- west So eliains.  Ihence soutii 80 chains, Ihence east SO chaius,  . theuce norlh 80 chaius to place of commcucu-  tuent.  Dated August 29th, 1901. ���������  ������������������������������������   Number Eleven.   '  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  - south west corner post," and planted on the  east -bank df  Canou  liver  about   four luiles  above Ulacier creek, thence  east 80 chains,  . theuce north SO chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence souih SO chains to the place of eommencemeiil.  Dated August 29th, 1901.  , Number Twelve.  Cominencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  souih. west corner post," and planted en the  east b'auk- of .'Canoe river; about: live miles  above lilacier;creek, tneuce east SO.chains,  theuce' norlh Ml elialus, thence west SO chains,  thenee south So ;cbatus to .lhe'place excommencement:' **> -  "Dated August 29th, 1901.  "'Number Thirteen. ������������������ *  Commencingat a post marked "11. Woolsey's  north easl corner post," aud planted on the  west bank of Crtnoe river abou: live railis  above Ulacier creek, theuce west SOchaius,  thetice soutii SO chains, thence east SO chains,  thence north SO chains to tue plnee of commencement.  Dated August 29lh, 19M.  Number Fourteen.  ' Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  north east corner post," and planted ou the  east bankof Canoe river, about six miles above  the mouth of Ulacier creek, thenee west So  chains, thence soutii So chains, thence east 80  chains, thence north SO chains to the place of  commencement.  Daled August 29th, 1904,  Number Fifteen.  .Commencingat a post marked "II. Woolsey's  south west comer post," and planted on tlie  east baukof Cauoc river about six miles above  the mouth of Ulacier creek, ihence east So  cchalns, ihence north 80 chains, thence west  80 chains, theuce soutii SO chains to the place  : of commencement.  Dated August 29th, 1901.   .,  frr*.       a.     Number Sixteen.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  south west corner post," and planted on the  east bank of Canoe river about seven miles  above lilacier creek, thence cast to chains,  thence north 80 chains, thence west SO chains  thence south SO cbains to the place of commencement.  Dated August 29th, 1904.  Number Seventeen,  Commencing ata post marked "D. Woolsey's  north cast corner post," and plained on the  east bank of. Cuuuc river, about seven miles  -above=ulacler-ercck,-llience-west80.ehaliis,i  thencesoulh 80 chains, thence east 80 chains,  thence uorth 80  chaius lo the place of commencement.  Dated August 29th, 1004.  Number Eighteen.  Cominencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  northeast coiner post," and planted on the  west bank of Canoe rivor about eight miles  above, Ulacier creek, thence west su chaius,  thenct south 80 chnlus, thence east 80 chaius,  thcuco north 80 chains to the place of commencement.  * Dated 29th August. 1904.  Number Nineteen.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolacy's  peril) west corner post," and planted on the  u'es(bonk of Canoe river at the loot of Grove  Rapids, theuce Bflijth 80 chains, thence east 80  chains thence north So chains, thence west 80  chains to (he Place of coiumepet pjent.  ���������, Dated August 29tb, 1994, '.,'..'"  Number Twenty.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  ��������� north east corner  post,"  and planted on the  west bank of Canoe river about one-half mile  below the mouth of Glacier creek, thence west  100 chains, thence south 40 chains, thence east  2C0 chains, thence north 40 chains to the place  pf commencement.  :JD,aJed'AURUs*t 27th, 1904.  '���������''���������'.   ' Number Twenty-One, ���������������������������'���������'-::  * Commencing At a postmarked ������������������!). Woolsey's  south west corner pout." and planted on the  east bank of .Cauoc rfvujr about three miles  above Glacier creek, thencp eftet SO chains,  thence norlh XO chains, tbence wnist,B0 ohains,  tnencc soutli 80 chains to the pljice of commencement.        . *      ',."���������;  Dated August 29th, 1901,  P. WOOL8EY.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that thirty days after  date I intemi to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for special lictnecs to cut and  carry away timber from tlie following descrilied  lauds in the distriet of East Kootenay:  Number One.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  north west comer post," ami planted ou the soutli  bank    of   Wood  rivor about  ten iniles from its  mouth, thence west SO chains, thencu south so  chains, tiieuee east  80  ciiains, tiieuee nortii SO  chains to tlie place of commencement.  Dated .September 1st, 1001.  Number Two.  Commencing ut a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  north east corner post," and planted on the soutli  bank of Wood river about   ten miles  from   its  mouth, theuce east SoYliains, tlience  south  SO  chains, llienco west SO chains, tlieueu north so  chnins to llic place of commencement.  Dated September 1st, WW.  Number Three.  Coiuuiunciii!; at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  northeast corner pout," and planted ou tlie soulli  hauk of Wood river,  ahout. ouu milo above the  mouth of Jumping creek, tlieueu west 100 chains,  theuce south 40 chains, theneo east lull chains,  thencu mirth 40 chains to tlie place of commencement.  Dated September 2nd, 1904.  Number Four.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kihiati lefc's  north west corner post," and pluiited ou thu soutii  bank of Wood  river about onu mllu abovo the  mouth of .lumping creek, theuce enst SO chains,  thencu south SO ehuins, thenee west SO chain.s,  thence north SO chains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 2nd, 1004.  Number Kive.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  nortli east corner post," and planted on the south  bankof Wood river about tureu miles nbove the  mouth of .Tumping creek, thence soutii SO chains,  tlience  wct>t SO chains,   tlieueu north SO chains,  tlience cast id chains to tlie place uf commencement.  Dated September 2nd, 1004.  Number Six. -  Commencing at a post marked 'T. Kilpatrick's  north west coi-uer post," and planted ou the soutii  bank of Wood river about three miles above thu  mouth of it limping crcekL tlience cast SO chains,'  thence south SO chains, tlieueu west  80 chains,  thencu north 80 chains to the place of commencement. .....  Dated September 2nd,.1901.  :���������    .. Number Seven..  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  nortii west corner post," and planted ou the west  bank of Wood river, about five miles above the  mouth of Jumping creek at the north bend of  Wood river, thence east 80 chains, theuce south SO  chains, tlience west SO chains, tlience north So  chains to tlie place of commencement.  Dated September 3rd, 1904.'  Number Eight.  Commencing at a post mnrked "T. Kilpatrick's  south west corner post," and. planted ou the west  hank of Wood river about live miles above the  mouth of Jumping ereek at tlio bend of Wood river  to the nortli, tneuce cast SO chains, thenee north  SO chains, theuce west 8(1 chains, theuce soutii SO  chains to the place of coiuuiciicciuuut.  Dated September anl, 1004.  Number Nine.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  soutii east corner post," and planted ou the west  bank of Wood river, about live niiles above thu  mouth of Jumping creek at the. north bend of  Wood river, thenee west SO chains, thence north SO  chains, thence east SO chains, thunee soutii SO]  chains to the place of commencement. C  Dated September 3rd, 11)04. '  ��������� Number Ten.  Commencing at a post niavked "T. Kilpatrick's  nortii westcorner post," planted on the west bank  of .Wood river about seven, miles above the mouth  of'Jumpiug creek, thencu cast 80 chains, tlience  soutii 80 chains, tlience west SO chains, thence  nortii SO chaiiis to tlie place of commencement.  Dated September 3rd, 1904.  , Number Eleven.'  Commencing at a post marked "Tt Kilpatrick's  nortli cast corner post," and planted on thc west  hank of Wood river about seven miles above the  mouth of Jumping creek, thencu west SU chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence east SO chains,  tlience north 80 chains to thu place of commencement.  Dated September 3rd, 1004.  Number Twelve. .  Commencing ata post marked "T.'Kilpatrick's  south west corner post," aiid 'plnntud.ou the west  bank of Wood river about seven:miles above, the  mouth of Jumping creek, .tiieuee east: SO,ciiains,  thence, north* SO chains, tlicucc west SO chains,  tlience south So chains to llie'place of commencement.  Dated September Sr.l, 1004.  Number Thirteen. ,  Commencing at a' post marked ���������'."!'. Kilpatriek'K  soutii east corner post,'; ami ^planted on thc west  bank of .Wood river about seven miles above the  mouth of Jumping creek,* tlience west 40 chains,  thunee north 100 ciiains, thence east. 40 ��������� ciiains,  thunee soutii 100 chaius to. tlie place .of commence,  ment.  Dated September 3rd, 1904.  Number Fourteen.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  'north west corner post," and'planted on the nortii  bank of Wood river about uiglit iniles from its  mouth, theuce 'cast SO chains,, tlience.south SO  ciiains, theuce west 80 chains, theuce north Sll  ciiains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 5th, 1904.  .Number Fifteen.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  nortii west corner post,", aud planted on the soutii  bank of Wood river, about seven miles above its  mouth, thence east SO chains, theuce south SO  chains, tlience west SO chains, thence north SO  chains to the place of commencement.  Dated September 5th, 1904.  - Number Sixteen.  Commencing nt a post maiked "T. Kilpatrick's  nortli.east corner post,'.' planted on the south bank  of Wood river about seven miles from its mouth,-  tlieueu west 80 eliains, tlience soutli 80 chains,  thence east 80 chains, tlience north SO chains to  the place of commencement.  Dated September 6th,'1904.  Number* Seventeen.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  south wost corner post," and planted on tlie south  bank of Wood river about seven miles from its  iiioiitliT'theuco-niirth-SO^cliaiiiaplliuiice^cast^SO  chains, tlience south SO chains, thence west 80  chains to the place of commencement.  Dated September cth, 1904.  T. KILPATRICK.  I  Number Seven.  Commeneiug nt a post mavked *'P. Woolsey's  nortii east corner post," aud planted on the west  bank of Canoo river about half a mile below lloulder ereek, tiieuee west SO chains, tlience south SO  eliains, thenee east SO chains, theuce north SO  chains to the place of commencement.  Dated August 27tli, 1904.  Number Eight.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  nortii east corner post." and planted on the west  hauk of Canoe river ahout one and one-half miles  below lloulder creek, thence west SO cbains, tlience  south. SO chains, tlieueu east SO chains, thence  north Si' eliains lo tlie place of commencement.  Dated August 27th, 1004.  1). WOOLSEY.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given tliat thirty days after  dute I intend to apply to the Cliief Commissioner  of l^iuds and Works for aspecial licence to cnt  and earry away timber from the following described lauds:  1. Commeneiug nt a post planted on the enst  sitle of Keystone trail, about tliree-i|iuirters of a  mile from the Columbia river and ninrked "J. If.  White's north west corner post," and running  soutli SO chains, thencu cast 80 chains, tlience  north SO chains, thence west SO chains to north  west corner post or pluce ol commencement.  2. Commencing ut u post planted ou cast side  of Keystone trail, about three-ouarters of a mile  from the Columbia river nnd mnrked "J. If.  White's soutli west corner post," theuce nortii SO  chains, theuce east SO chains, theuce soutii SO  chains, thence west SO chains to soutii west corner  post.  Dated Aug. 17th, 1904.  .1. II. WHITE.  NOTICE-  Notice is hereby given that thirty days  after dale we intend lo apply to lhe 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 :  Commencing at a post planted at the  nortli east corner of Peterson's Limit on  the bank of Five Mile Creek, Ihence running along both sides of Five Mile Creek  to a 'nasi planted near west fork of said  Five Mile Creek on or near the Standard  Basin trail, tlience running one mile in  each direction (east and west) liienee  along in a southerly direction to within  one mile of Columbia river, thence buck  to initial post and place of commencement.  Oated this 23rd day ol July, 1904.  REVKI.STOKE   LUMBER CO.,* LTD.,  Per E. Scliunler, Agent.  NOTICE.  Thirty days after date I intend to apply to the  Cliief Commissioner of Lamls and Works for  permission to cutand cairy away timber from the  following described lands iu West Kooteuay.  Commencingat a pnst planted about 10 ciiains  soutii of the. nortli east Corner Post of Timber  lieitli C130 running north 100 chains, thence east  40 chains, thenct? south 100 chains, .thence west  40 ciiains to place of commencement.  Dated this 20th day of August, 1904.  E. G. BUKKIDGE.  NOTICE.   :  Notice is hereby given that we, the Arrowhead  Lumber Company, Limited, of Arrowhead, intend,  GO days after date, to apply to the Cliief Commissioners of Lands and Woiks, for permission to  purchase the under-mentioned tract of laud in  West Kootenay District:  Commencing at  of Halfway Creek  Commencing at a post planted on the east bank  ' Halfway Creek about two and a quarter miles  from Arrow Lake and marked "soutii east corner  post of Arrowhead Lumber Company, Limited,  theuce north 100 chains, thence west 40 chains,  theuce soutii 100 chains, thence cast 40 chains to  place of commencement.  Dated at Arrowhead, B.C., 3rd September, 1904.  TIIE ARKOVVIIKAD LUMDEK CO., LTD.  sep S-COil  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that thirty days  afler date we intend to apply lo the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for  special licences lo cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  in West Kootenay districl:  1. Commencing at a post marked  "Revelstoke Lumber Co's north east corner post," on west bank of Columbia river,  opposite six mile bar, thence running  south So chains, thence west 80 chains,  tlience nortii 80 chains, thence east 80  chains to the point of comiiiencement.  2, Commencing at a post marked  "Revelstoke Lumber Co's north west corner post," on west bank of Columbia river  opposite six mile bar, running south 80  chains,thence cast 80 cbains, thence north  So chains, thence west 80 chains to point  of commencement.  Dated this 20th day of July, 1904.  REVELSTOKE   LUMBER   CO. LTD^,  ���������-���������'������������������ Per R. Davis, Agent.  THE UNION HOTEL  W. J. LICHTBURNE, Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-CLASS  THE   BAR    IS    SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords,  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands an*.! Wont* for special licences to cut and  carry away tiiuber from the following described  lands 111 the West Kootenay distriet:  Xuiuber One.  Commencing at a post marked "I). Woolsey's  soutii west corner post," and planted nn the east  bank of Canoe river at the mouth of Harvey creek,  thence east 80 chains, theuce north SO chains,  thence west 80 chains, thencu soutli SO chains to  tlte placo of comuieuceineut.  Dated August 20th, 1004.  Klinibe): Two,  Commencing at it past mar*-e<l.-''P. Woolsey's  soutli west corner post." and. planted on the east  bank of Canoe river and about one mile above the  mouth of Harvey creek, tlience east SO chains,  thence north SO chains, thence west SO chains,  tlience south 80 chains to the placo of commencement. '       ;���������������������������'������������������  Dated August 26th,ItfOf.'*.'-    "  Nuinlier Three.  Coinmencine at a post'marked "D. AVooIsey's  south west corner post,*' and planted on the cast  bank of Canoe -river. about two miles above Harvey creek.tlience east 80 chains, thence nortii SO  eltalns, tlience west 80 chains, thence soutii SO  chaiiis %o fche pl,ace of' 'commencement.   '  Dated ^njjiist a****.***, )p0J,  Hijuibpr Pont.   .  Commencing at a post markod "JJ. Wpolsey's  norlli east corner post, and planted on the west  bank of ��������� Canoo river about tivo miles above the  mouth of Harvey nrsolf, IllDllce west SO chains,  thenee south SO chains, thenno tnA SO chains,  theneo north SO eliains to thc place of commencement.  Dntod August 27th, 1044.  ' * *Number Five.  CoinineuchlR nt a post marked "D. Woolsey's  south west corner post." and planted on the east  btt|j|k of Canoe: river about three miles above the  month pt llnrvuy creek, theuce enst SOchaius,  thenee nortli' &) c'iali',1, theneu west SO chains,  thuncu soutii 80 chains tu file pliirp of commencement.  Dated August 2'tli, 1001.  Number Six.  Commencing at a post marked "I). Woolsey's  south west corner post," and pinnted ou the east  sldo of Cnuoe river about half a mile above Boulder cruek. thencu east SO chains, thence north SO  chains, tlience west SO chains, thence south SO  chains to the place of commencement.  Dated August.27th, 1004,  NOTICE.  Notico is herehy given that tliirty days after  date I intend to apjily to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and IVorks for a special licence to cut  and carry away timber from the following described lauds iu the West Kooteuay District:  Commencing ut a post planted on the east bauk  of Ifalfway'Creuk about two and a quarter miles  from Arrow Lake and marked "\V. It. Itentty's  south cast corner post," thence north 1G0 chains,  tlieir:e west 40 chains, thence south 100 chains,  thence east 40 chains to place of commencement.  ���������Dated this 3rd day of .September, 1004.  sep 8-4t  W. It. BKATTY.  NOTICE.  Notice, is hereby given that tliirty days after  date I intend to make application to the Honorable the'Chicf Commissioner of Lands and Works  for' permission tocut and carry away timber from  the following desciilied lands situated , iu the  Kootenay District, li. C.:  Commencing-nt a post at the south west comer  of Lot SOU, marked south eiust corner, theuce north  ;oue mile, thence west oue mile, thence south one  n-.ile, thence cast one mile lo- the point of commencement.  Aud commencing ata post about a quarter of a  mile east of the soutlr west corner of 'Lot 860,  marked.north east corner, thence west two miles,  thunee south oue-hulf mile, thence east two miles,  theuce north one-half uiile to the point of commencement.  : Date-! July 2nd,  1004.        ' '  *  CIIAKLES MACDONALD.  NOTICE  Notice is herebv given that thirty days after  date I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissionerof Lands and IN orks fora special license  to cut and carry away limber from the following described lands:  Commeneiug at a post marked " A. K. Ash-  croft's Southeast Corner," planted bn the west  boundary line (near thesouth end) of .K, *t S.,  i.otSTO, West Kootenay district; thence west  -10 chains; . thence north about 115 chains to  boundary of the Joseph LeLonde limit; thence  cast 40 chnins. following boundary line of  the Le Londe limit; thence south 115 chains  more or less following the west.boundary line  ot K. & S., Lot 870, to placeof commencement.  Dated July 12th, 1904.  A. E. ASHCROFT,  ' 1. Commencing at a post marked "C.  F. Lindmark's corner post," and planted  half a mile from south bank of Big- Eddy  creek about two miles and a quarter from  Columbia river, tlience south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains, Ihence nortli 80  eliains, Ihence east So ehainsto pointof  commencement.  2. Commencing' at a post marked "C.  F. Lindmark's corner post," planted on  the south bank of Big Eddy  creek, about two miles aiid a half from  Columbia river, tlience soutii 40 chains,  thence west 160 chains, thence north 40  Chains, thence east 160 chains to point of  commencement.  3. Commencing at a post marked "C.  F. Lindmark's corner post," planted about  ten chains from south bank of Big Eddy  creek about half a mile from the Columbia  river, thence 40 chains south, thence 160  chains west, thence , 40 chains north,  thence 160. chains east to point of commencement.  4. Commencing at a post planted  about three-quarters of a mile from Rock  creek and one mile andta half from the  west bank of the Columbia river and  marked "C. F. Lindmark's corner post,"  thence , west 160 chains,*, thence norlh 40  chains, thence east 160 chains, thence  south 40chain.s to point of commencement.  Dated this 20th dayof July, 1904.  chas; f. lindmark.  .  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone. ��������� Prop.  Dry Mill Wood  FOR SALE  $2.50 per Load  Orders left at W. M. Lawrence's  Hardware Store promptly attended to. Terms strictly G.O.D.  SWAN CARLSON,    wood dealer.  CITY LIVERY STABLES  First-Class Livery and 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.  Chas. Tiirnross, Prop  RAILWAY   STREET.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE  ESTATE OF LAW  DECEASED.  WILKINSON  XOTICK TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To II. P.Smiih, or to whomsoever he may have  trnnsferred his interests In the Carbonate  Chief mineral claim, situated on Keystone  Blountaln, HIg Bend district of West  Kootenay.  Yoii aro hereby notified that I, Henry Wilcox, co-owner wilh yon in the Carbonate Chief  mineral claim, above described have performed labor anil made expenditure on the said  claim to the extent of *102 50 under the provisions of Section 21 of the -Mineral Ael.lnorder  to hold said claim, and the years for which  said-labor���������\vft3-perfonped���������and���������expenditure**  made having expired, I do herebv give you  notice to contribute your proportion of such  expenditure! and you arc furlher notified  that if at the expiration rf 90 days of publlca.  tion hereof, you fail or refuse to contribute  vour proportion of the expenditure so made  and required bySecilonaiof the M.neral Act,  together with nil costs of advertising, your interest InsnId claim shall become vested In mc  under and bv virtue nf provisions of Section 4  ol the Mlnerul Act amended Act, 1900.  Haled at Kevelstoke. II. C, August 4lb, 1901.  HENRY WILCOX,Co-owner.  Notice to Creditors.  In the matter of thc Estate of John E. Genelle,  late of Nakusp, British Columbia, deceased.  Xotice is hereby given, pursuant to the ."Trustees and Executors Act." that all creditors and  others having claims againgt the estiite of the  said John E. Genelle. who died on or about the  6th day of June, A.D., 19o4, arc required, on or  before the 16th clay of October, A. D., 19o4, to  send by .post, prepaid, or deliver to the undersigned their christian apd surnames, addresses  anil descriptions, the full particulars of their  claims, duly verified, the statement of their  accounts, and the nature of the securities (if any)  held by them.   -  .And further take notice, tbat after such last-  mentioned date the administrator will 'proceed to  distribute the assets of the said deceased amongst  the parties entitled thereto, having regard only*to  the claims of, which he shall then have notice,  and that the said administrator will hot lie liable  for the said a������3cts, or any part thereof, to any  person or persons of whose claims notice shall not  have beep received )>y him at tt'e time of such  distribution. ..........  Dated this Eth day of August, A. D., IDoJ.  HARVEY, SIcCAETEK & PINKHAM,  Of Revelstoke, B, C���������  4td Solicitor for the Administrator.  NOTICE,  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner ol Lands and works for a special licence  to cut and carry away timber from thc following described lands, situated ln West  Kootenay:  Commencini; at "Frank L. Fowler'! BOUtb  west corner poet," being about three miles  south of Mica creek, running thence cast 40  chains, thence norlh 100 chains, thenee west  to cbaina, ihence south ICO chains tb the'point  of commencement.   Containing 640 acres,  Dated tbis 19th day of September, 1904.  FRAKK Ji, FOWLER.  NOTICE ls liereby given pursuant to  the " Trustees and Executors Act " that  all : creditors and others; having. claims  against the estate of I lib said Law Wilkinson, late of Revelstoke, who died on  or about the 10th day ot"August,. 1904, arc  required on or,before the isl Nov. 1904, to  send by post prepaid, or, deliver to John  Manning Scott at his ofllce, First Street,  Revelstoke, -B. C, Solicitor for the  executors of the last will of the said  deceased, their Christian and surnames,  addresses and descriptions, the "full particulars of their claims, the statement of  their accounts, and the nature of their  securities (if any) held by them.  And further take notice that after such  last mentioned date the said executors  will proeeed to distribute the assets of the  deceased ' amongst the parlies entitled  thereto, having regard only to the claims  of which they shall then have' notice, and  that the 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 at Ihe time of such distribution.  Dated this ioth day ot September, 1904.  " jrivlrSCOTTr^^-^  Solicitor for thc Executors.  HORACE  MANNING  LICENSED AUCTIONEER  -   Is prepared'to handle Auction  Sales of every description.  For terms apply to  H. MANNING, Mackenzie Ave.  Revelstoke, B. C.  HOTEL  VICTORIA  W. M. Brown,   Prop.  One of the best and  commodious hotels.in the  City    .....    .    .  Free Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents.  Front Street  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED.  IMPORTERS   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  Manufacturers  of Aerated Waters  HEYEIjSTOKE,  b.o.  FROM  Agent for the famous cushion frame  wheels���������all roads good ronds with the  cushion frames.  Bicycle fittings, Dunlop, M. and W.,  and Single tube 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 8torc.  NOTICE  Under and by virtue of lhe powers contained  in  a  certain  mortgage  made hy  Mali Yu to Arthur It. II. Heain,   tenders  will be received by lhc undersigned up to  nnd including the 241)1 day of September,  1904, for the purchase of Lot 6, Block 27,  Plan   636   a.,   Cily of Revelstoke.    The  highest or any tender will not  necessarily  be accepted.  For further particulars apply to  ��������� Harvey, McCarter & Pinkham,  Solicitors for the Mortgagee.  CILNTURY  sSi  za^m  ��������� Tin's Shorthand is totally dilferent to all others  It only takes weeks to learn Instead of monttiH or  years. It can be read like print. At the fourth  lesson you .tfrite 40 words, and at the 10th lesson  100 words a minute. The first three lessons  enables you*to: make private notes, aiic'. the llth  lesson brings you to corresponding style, the 20th  and final lesson to reporting. It takes - but two  hoi;rs to learn (he {trst lppsoi) and a 'specimen  in.ty Im it'eeit at the Hkvki.stokk 1Ikiui.ii on  application to the Manager, Mr. A. Johnson.  Lessons hy mail are quite easy. Wo guarantee  success. Our youngest pupils are 19} and tho  oldest 82. Typewriting taught hy mail. Wo forward you lesson sheets to teach you the correct  Angering���������all the lingers. All are taught on. the  blind touch system. Write, saying the machine  you have, or it we are to supply you with a New or  Second Hand one. We tlo not hire out machines.  Terms for Shorthand tut, to completion, poyablo  by instalments. Typewriting 825 to completion,  but payment in advance,  P. O. Box 176.  Address the Secretary,  Studio Over Imperial liank,  Victoria, B.C  Liipe For Sale.  The unflersigned has just received a  carload of first quality lime.  E. C. FJROMEY.  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 forf. Shirt Waists in  Embroidery, Cross Stitch and Battenburg Lace.  Patterns and materials on hand for  PointantLBattcnburg.Lace.._   Lessons in Lace Work at reasonable  rates.  Dentist  Successor to Dr. Curry  GOLD CROWN & BRIDGE WORK  A   SPECIALTY.  DENTAL PARLORS  Over Bews' Drug Store.  MACKENZIE   AVENUE.  Mrs. Boak  Cowan Block  KINO'S COLLEGE SCHOOL.  AppmU lo j*renU who dmlre their wmi to hftT* hnn* mn  ud comfort* whito receiving* luperlor  INTIUUTUAL, MORAL AHD PHVSI0AL TRAINING  It hM mot with reraarkfcfclt lueceu In  eOVPETITiVB  EXAMINATIONS  AND  ATHUTIM,  ���������Ad It hu the confidence and Mtronmge of nun? of tho bert  -flunUlee.  Beopeni Sept. eth.   Befewncei t Tbo Lord BUhop of  Vew Weatmltuteri Th������ Ror. Dr. Pentr-utb, Arch-lew ef  179 VVU4M 81.. VJJICOUYW, 9* 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.  FOR SALE  ���������At a Bargain if Sold  This  Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central Part of the City, and One  Lot 50 x ioo,  A GOOD RANCHE  8o Acres, close to town, 35 acres of  Which can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed Farming-. Apply for  particulars at HERALD Oflice.  RE-OPENED  J. MALEY  In J. Sainaon'a Building, Second Street.  Fresh  Vegetables,   Pot    Plants  Flowers of All Kinds  and  Fruit for Sale.   Orders taken for locally grown  Tomato and other plants for setting out.  ^**������^*X^^^'^<f'^'������>^S'VV*<^*>AiV>*^^  C. J. Wilkes  MACHINIST &  BLACKSMITH  All   Kinds of Jobbing Work  Done. -     _-  Lathe work a Specialty  Opposite Salvation   Army  FIRST   STREET.  Licensed'Auctioneer for the  City of Revelstoke.  V'^Ai,>r>^^*>������^'*^^^^^f,<^^^^^''^^?  SINGER  Sewing Machines  Can be purchased on  payment of S5.00 per  niontli.  Anybody Avanting:   a'  first-class Singer Sewing Machine on l easy  terms,   can get  tbem  from  H. Manning, Agt.  Mackenzie Avenue.  I  UNION HOTEL  FIRST CLA88S2  PER DAY H0U8E  -Choioe Brands of Winee, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUGHT0N, Prop. tt;J  'Owl' Restaurant  YODO FUJII, PROP.  BEST EATING HOUSE IN  THE CITY.  MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS  Massage   Treatment  DR. J. O'CONNOR  FIRST STREET  ������'rJJ*W'e������'  trl  Patients Visited at Their Homes  By Appointment  Turkish Baths, $1.00  ���������TWELVE CARPENTERS WANTED, Six Mouths' work, apply to  J. KERNAGHAN. REVELSTOKE.  ���������FOR SALE���������AT A BARGAIN--  A first-class J. & J. Taylor Safe. Apply  P.O. Box .71, J.W.B. e*>������-^������4-o������'r04������e^o-^������'<*>o-$-'������<*>'*K*  -r  e  THE MAN WHO  LOST A BAY.  ���������*.';���������* A*+*A-*yeyc  i.  Koiv,     when   I,  Thornton     Hall-til.  invoke  on tiio morning ot the day with  ���������which this story deals, 1 felt precisely lho sumo ns I usually do on  ���������returning to my conscious existence.  I wisir to emphasise this fuel, and  thc ciiu.-illy undoubted one that I  ���������am ix young man of steady, regular  habit.*;; also, 1 have all iny life been  in enjoyment of excellent health.  Therefore the reader may spare nim-  s</lf the trouble of offering a commonplace nnd iineompliinentary explanation  of my  strange experience.  On opening my oyes wy first  thought was of thc letter I had received on the previous evening from  "Messrs. Dixon and Rutherford, solicitors', requesting the favor of nn  tarty call on a matter of somo im-  ���������portance. I hirf lieard of Messrs.  Dixon and Rutherford, for my poor  'old uncle, Tom Halbut, had insisted  bn employing them to manage the  very little bit of house property, on  the income of wliich ho managed to  live���������a useless extravagance, against  .which I had often protested.  I had not heard of the old man for  some time; but I concluded that the  'business on which they wished to see  "me had something to do with him,  end as I dressed I whistled a duet  ���������with the blackbird outside my win-  'dow, and determined to ask Powell  'llio chief clerk at our place, for leave  to call on  them  during  th'o day.  In fact, it was not until T arrived  nt the office that I began to be mystified.  C! rigson was the onlj' one who Had  arrived when I entered the oflice,  nnd he favored me with that idiotic  wink upon which he prides himself so  vastly.  "Hallo, my gay and giddy wanderer!"  ho  said.      "How  goes  it?"  "It goes well." I remarked; "but  I am not aware that I am anybody's gay and giddy wanderer."  "Sol to-day." he said; "but what  about yesterday?"  I came to the conclusion that Grig-  son was on what ho elegantly describes as tlio "having slakes,"  whereby, by a subtle process of conversation, he inveigles ono into asking a perfectly natural question,  which he answers in an obviously ridiculous fashion, and forthwith' abandons himself to a paraxvsm of laughter. -������������������  "Yesterday!" I repeated. "Ah!"  -And turned, to find myself confronting   Powell;."  "The firm want to seo.you .at eleven, this morning, Halbut," he.said  quietly.  "All right." I replied. "By tho  way. irr. Powell, I have a little  lavor to  beg  of you."  "I don't think you had hotter ask  any favors." he said trenchantly,  "until you've seen the firm���������at any  rate, don't ask them of me."  "Oh!" t suid. ".Something wrong  ���������eh?      What  is it,  Mr.  Powell?"  1 was. surprised at tho manner in  which Powell turned upon me, for  Powell is a decent fellow, and is seldom sharp with anyone.  "Don't pretend innocence," lie snid.  "Vou know how strict they nre with  regard  to  absence from   the  ollice."  ���������'.Hut *' I commenced: but by-  then ho had wnlko:! away, leaving me  puzzled   beyond   words.  Surely Powell had not descended to  taking a leaf out of C'rig-on's book;  but yot. ii he were not, he must  know that 1 liad novor absented myself irom my place without obtaining  leave.  lly  then   the  others  had   arrived.  Aj^yajteJ   for   vou  Eo!.-:aii>   hush  descended  on   thc  oflice, i bad!��������� Jessica."  I   repeated,   in   astonishment.   "Why  I saw the commissionaire was regarding us unfavorably, and it  it s'truck mo that I might, by means  nf this unsavory-looking individual,  bo ablo to discover something about  the mysterious yesterday.  I dragged hint out into  the street.  "Kow, then," I said, "what did  I promise yon a fiver for yesterday?"  "Wliat did you promise roe a liver  for yesterday?" he repeated. "Oh,  como off, guv'nor! AVhy, for savin'  you from the cops���������for resctiin' you  from the  'and' of justice, nnd "  Sly heart sank. Evidently yesterday had nol. boon altogether as blank  ns it certainly was in my memory.  "Will you have the goodness to  toll mu what. I Mas doing to give  you occasion to rescue me from the  polico?"  T asked.  "Well," lui said, after regarding  mo for a moment in blank dismay,  "you're a good 'un, you tiro, and no  error! Per'aps you'll deny a.s you  was trying to embrace an old gent  because you snid 'e reminded you  of your Uncle Tom! Por'aps you'll  say as you never give mo this 'etc  card! Hut it's no good, guv'nor. My  pal Sum's in this along of mo, an'  wo 't>:l too much trouble gettin'you  safe and snug clown our court under  the very noso of tho cops: and wo  ain't goin' to stand no bluff, so I  tell you straight!"  Ho nourished a piece of pasteboard  under my eyes, and I glanced at it.  Undoubtedly it was my own business  card, and on the back wus an agreement to pay the bearer, Mr. James*  Hopkins, iive pounds "for services  rendered," in my own handwriting.  Phew!  I    faintly asked:  "Was I "  And,  seeing that words failed mo to complete tlio sentence, Mr. Hopkins ob"  ligingly did so. "Under thc influence? Well, no, guv'nor. I don't  think you was. You was strango  and excited like, but you did not  seem lonicky!"'  I breathed again. Perhaps things  hnd not been  so bad,  aftor all.  "Here is ten shillings on account."  I said. "I must look further into  this matter beforo I pay the rest,  for I declare I have not the slightest  recollection of any of the things  j-ou mention."  "All rigiit, guv'nor." snid Mr.  Hopkins, after deep consideration.  "But look hero. I sliall wait on you  agin tor-morrow for the rest. and  if you don't cash up mo an' Sam '11  put you away, and you'll got it 'ot.  I never see a gent in such a rage  as tlio old chap you said was like  your  Undo Tom."  And with a few more threats he  slouched  off.  My mental condition was now  worse than ever. However I had  spent Tuesday, the 26th inst., it  was evidently not in a creditable  manner; but Mr. James -Hopkins liad  givon me a. clue. A. had-'mentioned  my Uncle Tom. Could it liave been  that I had visited Messrs. Dixon'  and Rutherford, and have received  from them news which would in  somo measure account for my strange  aberration? '.. I felt that I absolutely must ascertain" the. suspense was  too awful to be borne. At 'the  same time,  of course,  it  would  never*'  ���������4^-f+-f*f+44++-M--M*-M-*f-������h-f-f+  I   YOUNG t  f FOLKS   I  ^>*4H-++++-������--������-+-������--M--r+*������'+-H--������'  LLOYD'S LUCK.  IVhcn Lloyd's father told him that  he had sold tho farm, nnd that thoy  were going to spend .tho summer  camping out,  Lloyd  was very  'much  delighted. His father and two other M" ������ "'ining camp wns too rough for  men had formed ;i partnership aiid!!,is ������'���������"��������������� sold out his .share to his  were going to spend the summer In! two partners, and. with" Lloyd and  mining. They bought their provi-j '''** mother, "returned to their farm,  sions and mining outfit,  and    loaded' which   tliey  were   now ablo  to     keep  went  to  sleep  in  camp   that    r.ight.   tone.     Gradually ho gets livelier and  "Next day one of the men drovo   over   livelier until the reading    becomes a  to the nearest town with a wagon to  buy picks and shovels, fuse and  blastings powder. They called tho  mine 'Lloyd's Luck,' though his papa  said it ought to bo called 'Lloyd's  Pluck," because ho had worked so  hard. Several mining experts for  big companies had assays made, and  it proved a vory valuable claim. Indeed, so valuable was it that in tho  courso of a month Lloyd's father,  who had all along felt that  tho   lifo  up as it never had been before, and  to send Lloyd to college a a soon us  lie became old  enough to enter.  tliem in two wagons, tliey started.  Lloyd's father und mother, with  Lloyd nnd the provisions, wero in  one wagon; in tlie other were the  two partners, with the picks, shovels  gold pans and the lumber for sluice  boxes and  rockers.  When, after several days, traveling,  they arrived at tlie place where they  intended  to mine,  tho men cut down  somo  trees,  and  in     the course of a    week  built a log cabin;      They    had! Something    About   the Persecuted  QUEER RELIGIOUS SECTS  ANCESTOR    WORSHIP  COMMON  IN*  JAPAN.  planned to work a "placer claim.  It had been mined long ago, whon  gold was first discovered In California, but not very thoroughly. Lloyd  liked to watch the men shovel the  dirt into thc sluice boxes and seo the  swift muddy water wash the rocks  and coarso gravel out at tho otiier  end. They found the 'dirt' was not  very rich', and somo days wlion they  made a 'cleanup' they would find a  very small quantity of gold dust in  their riffles, loss than half an ounce  for a whole day's run.  Lloyd soon  grow tired  of watching  tho men work; ho wished to do somo  Doukhobors   or   Spirit  Wrestlers.  It would bo almost impossible to  find two civilized countries in which  so many weird religious sects  abound as in Russia and Japan.  Each country lias its orthodox religion; in Japan it is, now Buddhism,  in Russia tho Greek Church claims  the great majority.'- Each of these  great bodien., however, arc contending with smaller sects and doing all  in their power to wipe their adherents off tho face of the globe. In  Russia the persecution of the Spirit  mining nil by himself; so his father,| Wrestlers and-thc Khylstics has pass-  one evening aftor his own work, od all bounds, and makes the  mado liim a littlo rocker out of the! martyrs of old look vory small bc-  thin   light    boards    of a dry    goods; side    the     followers     of  these  sects.  box, and every day Lloyd would  play he was a miner. Finally - ho  curried his rocker up tho stream  nearly a quarter of a milo above  where his father was working.  Ono of the men had called to him.  'lTollp, rocker, where are you going  with  that,  boy?'  Lloyd looked back and said. ���������We're  For years they havo been driven  from pillar to post in a most ruthless manner.  Whenever they managed to settle  in a district, generally some faraway spot that had been avoided by  others as unfit for human habitation,  and made it by thoir marvellous industry  it    prosperous   village,     they  going up the creek to find a claim of: would     bo  pounced     upon '   ny     tho  soldiers. Shots, whips, and sabres  nnd galloping horses would announce  their doom.  ���������With' the fierco brutality of tho  Church and Stato it seems almost  miraculous that theso humble worshippers    could    have survived,    and  our  own.'  'Well  go  ahead,   and good  luck  to  you!'  thoy called after him.  Lloyd did not iind much " 'color'  along the creek,   so    lie carried    his  rocker up a dry gulch that led into  that  stream.  Next day Lloyd dug till his   hands;.yet their number increases yearly,  wore blistered and his back ached.  Ho had been digging a' hole where the  ground was' wet and soggy, so tliat  lie could get, water to rock with.  When ho went back next morning lie  found that the hole was nearly full  of muddy water that had scoped in  from tlio spring. ������������������������������������There was enough  water to run . the rocker for some  timei '.:������������������.  Ih one place at the lowest part of  tho gulch, near where his rocker was  set, a rock cropped out a few inches.  ���������Ho. did not know at thc time, but  ho had gono to the best place possible. A few inches below the surfaco  ho struck'bedrock. II. was quite irregular.      He     took  his  shovel     and  SPIRIT    WRESTLERS.  The Spirit Wrestlers were first noticed about the sixteenth century.  Then they wero in such very small  numbers that little notice was taken  of theni; but soon their rapid development alarmed tho Church and  State, and the organized sysematic  form of persecution was begun. What  has always made the attacks upon  them so much worse is that they  must kill neither man m r beast.  They therefore carry no aims, and  refuse point-blank to defend themselves when attacked. This may bo  the very, cause': for which tlioy are  persecuted,  as Russia can  tolerate no  ^ay cliant in    which the whole congregation joins.  When he considers he has worked  thorn all up ho begins io jump, and  before long tho whole congregation  is on tho move, beginning slowly  and gradually increasing the pace- as  their excitement grows till the whole  crowd is joining in a mad and wild  danco that would rival tho war  dances of tlio most savage tribes in  the world. So keenly roused are  that nothing but absolute exhaustion  will make them stop���������then only  wlien tliey drop.  Skoptsy is another strange belief  founded on the literal interpretation  of Matt. xix. 12. The followers are  all unmarried and increas*o thoir following from tho great mass of poor  and unsuccessful.  JAPANESE SECTS.  In Japan Shintoism is still disputing the ground witli lluddhism. The  Shintos worship thoir ancestors, nnd  make great sacrifices to tho dead  heroes. Shinto means the way of  the gods, and the followers of it believe if they consult their own heart*!  nnd follow truly the dictates of  thorn, they will nover go astray.  Thej' havo many demigods, but believe that the Mikado is the dirocl  descendant of the sun-goddess.  Their shrines are built of white  marble, and are noted for their lack  of tho ordinary adornments of theso  places. In the sanctuary thero is  only a plain mirror, which is there  to represent' the human heart, as  thoy conceive it, pure, placid, and  untroubled. In worshipping thoy  stand before the mirror, and see  themselves* reflected in it, and so  think they- gain that great knowledge���������tho knowledge of self. Loyalty  and patriotism aro tlieir two strong  points. Shintoism discards tho belief in original sin, and steadfastly  holds to the innate goodness and  god-like pursuits of tho human soul.  Among tho unwritten religions of  Japan aro :���������Shamanism, Mythical  Zoology, Felichism, Phnllicism, and  Tree and serpent worship.  Followers of Shamanism can bo  found nlso in any port of Chinese  Asia. The followers of Shamanism  believe in the presence and powers of  multitudes of spirits', both good and  evil, and thoy are always trying by  strange ways and sacrifices to keep  tho evil spirits satisfied and tho good  ones on their side. 'i'hey employ  many queer devices for warding off  tlie evil ones, pointed sticks called  inaos arc stuck in tho ground by  farmers - when they desire their crops  to flourish, for whore the inao is tho  evil ones dare not intrude.  Tn most of the religions of Japan  Shintoism and Buddism can be traced; from time to timo each prophet  or loader has added to or taken front  tho original tenets, but one thing  that is noticeable in all is tho strong  adherence  of the  followers.  Whatever  their  sect  is,  they    hold  to it hard    and    fast,  and    nothing  not even death  or,  worse still,    tor  ture,   will  chango     them when    once  they   are   convinced  do to risk mv position at, Robson"! Kcr'M'ed lho rock, piling the gravel j one tnat is not suitable for tho  and  Thorpe's   by     a     second  absence' hei-'idc '*   his     rocker. Ho   throw   a! army.      They .also   bclievi:   that    th'o  without leave. ' I would see Powell. j shovelful of dirt into the hopper, (Spirit of God is present in the soul  and make a clean breast of the'!*dipped up somo water and started to j ot,Man. and so: when meeting each  whole  thing,  and  trust   to his  decent  and  work went  on steadily.  At eleven o'clock I slid off my  stool, and went into the partners'  room   to   receive   iny   dressing   down.  ���������'Hallo, Halbut!'' .snapped Mr.  Rob.son. ".Now. what lho dickens  do    you  mean     by      remaining away  nature to let mo go.  It was five minuter! after my lunch-  timo when I returned to the oflice,  and I sprang up tlie stairs throe at  a time. Powell was not. in the  room when I entered, and so I walked over to my desk. There was n  telegram awaiting inc. Thinking it  was an ordinary business message. T.  opened the buff envelope indifferently; but when I read tho wire T collapsed into a chair witli a groan,  for   the message  read : > but vAncn he lifrr.-l up the hopper and  "Why have you not called, darling?" s'*"-''v  a   line,  ot yellow  along  both    of  all     morning.      Too   tl.e rifles on the upper apron. * ho was  j enough   of n   mine:'   to  know  that   ho  rock. When the dirt and gi'avel had j other they bow low to the ground  ���������waited through the hopper, he lifted!.and thus acknowledge the divine in  it  off     to     throw     away   the  coarser; their brother.  gravel nnd rocks that would not pass! Tlio doctrine, like many ol lier sects  through the holes in tlie sheet iron ! in Russia and Japan, is not written,  bottom cf thc hopper. As ho did so!.but verbally handed down from gen-  he noticed a pretty rock ho had; oration to generation. It is called  thrown out. It "wus white.; with j "Tradition" or "the Book of Life,"  yellow streaks in it. Ho found sev-; because it lives in thc memory of its  oral more pieces, and put thcm in j followers and in their hearts. It is  his   pocket  lo     ask  his  father     what; chiefly   made   up   from  extracts    from  the Bible, with original additions  added to suit altered conditions.  From the Psalms tlio majority of  their  sayings  can   bo   traced.  they   wore.       He   did   not   know   that  he had  some    very  rich  gold  quartz.  |     Jessica!  j name  j ley.   i  ! age  The    only    lady    of  that  I knew   was Mrs.   Jessica   Bag-  a   red-faced   widow   of  uncertain  who  kept a house  whore  f    once  fr.nn   the   oflice,   and   never  oven   fav-j vacatnl  bv     th  lodged, and whoso apartments 1 had  left because I suspected that the good  dame     wished     n;o  to  lill   tho     place  had found rich pay dirr. The gold  dust was coarse, some of it being as  large ns grains? of ri.-e. Hi; went to  tbe camp and got a gold pan so that  he cmild  clean -up the rocker.  oring us with  a telegram of explanation?"  Mr.  Robson  always blusters.  "I   beg your     pardon,   sir,"  I  said  *-'*TtTiL i virii  hit  lamented     Mr.  Uagloy. Could 1 during i he missing  day of crass, unexampled idiocy have  made an ass of myself by tender  passages  with   this1 woman?  ,1  I.     fle'termined"    to  VT.sk  eporvThing,*  .Now,      no     lying    explanations!". nm|   t������-,..,,tv  mintilcs  later  I   burst  in-  growled Ilobson.      "They won't  wash:,,,   the  otlice.'.' .if  Dixom   and   I'ur.her-  witl:  nve!       1 ndfrstnia!   this,   if    .siich'for,|,    nm|  was received  bv Mr.  Dixon  IDEAL BELIEFS.  They hold that all action r.ot based on lovo-^-such as thi'-' ing, murder,  lying���������are opposed to their conscience, and therefore contrary to the  I will of Clod. Lying i.s perhaps tho  Tnat r.icrhr, when the men catr.e to ������������������ greatest sin in their eyes. Industry  supper. Lloyd's mother said to her and abstinence arc Ihe .'cry breath  husband : ��������� I of their lives.    'I'he word of God  they  "Well,     how     did     you  do  to-day ?* understand   to  bc  the  power  of     lovo  Did you  have a  good  c!������������:in-up? ! and life, thc source of all  that really  Lloyd's     father     '���������'tsheil    and   said :! exists.  '.\:o, little woman:  f run sorry'to say |     With   such     harmless and  more     or  Tf fitjr*TP iT***x*tfy llirT "1 ^^^'fifnnfi^WrtA���������T^ity-* hi cwiiri-nrjiieiic,     T t^eenfs**"f-tr fihlgff  nm nfraid  ve innde a   mistake  in  not [ thnt  so  much   bitterness     should  sticking  to   thi  COREA'S GREAT PREMIER  HIS NAME    IS    CURSED    IN   A  THOUSAND VILLAGES.  Formerly  a  Coolie, He Has Kais-  -   ed Himself to the Highest  Office.  Seoul.���������"I will bow low whon ho  enters," whispered my Corean companion nervously. "I will humble  myself beforo him."-  Wo were seated in tho reception  chamber of Yi Yong Ik, the supreme  Minister of Corea, the man whoso  name is cursed in a thousand villages, and whose shadow is feared in I dollars' worth of rice for  congruity, a telephone boll rang.  "Who's thore, who's tliere, who's  there?" he called in Corean. "Hullo !  What do you want? Why don't you  speak up? I can't hoar you. Hullo!"  At last ho jerked the receiver on ono  side, just as you do in your office  wlien tho exchange will not put you  right.  J3NlT.lt YI.  Enter Yi Yong Ik, a tall, broad-  shouldered, commanding man. You  need no second glanco at him to seo  thnt here is ono who can accomplish  things. Thoro is none of tho softness of the typical Corean in his face  and yet there is nothing revealing  the character or cupidity nnd tyranny universally attributed to him.  Tlio cast of his features is Mongolian. Ono understands aftei* seeing  him how thu coolio bccauio head of  the State.  Vi speaks no English, but ho  shook hands English fashion, and  beckoned us to squat down on tho  mats in the adjoining room. My interpreter humbled his forehead in the  dusjt before him.  Yi did tlio same to me, and I replied ns best I could. Truth to toll,  I had real work to stow wy legs  away in unobstrusive fashion, as tho  others did. liel'ore our talk was  over my violently compressed muscles were aching in way that sadly  interfered with my enjoyment. If  you doubt it, try the experiment of  sitting on tlie ground for an hour  with your legs  tucked under you.  Tho Minister promptly crossrexam-  incd me; Did I believe there would  be war? When did I think war  would come? Why did I'think so?  What were the Japanese doing? This  was courtesy on. his part, and courtesy equally demanded that I should  disclaim all knowledge, he knowing  nil befoi'o, and yot should tell him  what I know. Question as to my  own movements were easier answered.  Then Yi spoke, emphatically. "We  believe there will bo peace," ho said.  "There will be no war." I gazed at  him. Did h'e not know that but an  hour before thc Corean wires had  been cut at Masampho by Japanese  troops landing there? Was lie unaware that at this moment Japanese  transports were stealing up from  Tsushima, full of armed men, that  Russian transports were filling with  soldiers at Port Arthur?  A GREAT CAREER.  Twenty years ago, and loss, as I  havo snid, Yi was a coolie. Friends  of my own can remember hi in when  ho was engaged in tho most menial  offices in tho yard of a great Corean.  His master liked liim, and had appointed tax gatherer in a small district. Hero Yi was in his clement.  A poor man himself, ho knew all tho  tricks of tlie poor to avoid taxes.  He "was unsparing, and raised more  money out of tho people than anyone  had dono before. He was soon promoted to a higher placo, for he who  can squeeze best_Js a great man in  Corea. Tn his now district he found  some gold.  Accounts differ as to how he found  or acquired it. Possibly he lighted  on a gold mine in the district���������this,  at all events, is what his friends  say, and what many believe. He  took this gold to tlio Emperor, who,  liko all Easter rulers, ever welcomes the man with money. Yi became a court favorite, and a place  was found for him in the. Ministry.  Hc was made Controller of the Emperor's finances," and then Minister of  Finance for the  State. Ho  is     a  strong man, ho has many good business qualities, and extortion is by  no moans the only sido of his character.  His methods can bo illustrated by  one example. There was' a Corean at  Chemulpo who, probably alone  among hi.s fellows, liad succeeded in  business on a largo scale. Yi ordered through him    a hundred thousand  the   army.  SOT WHAT WE ONOE WERE  THERE    WAS    A    TIME  MEN HAD G1XIS.  WHEN  ii   thing  occurs  iieck  and  crop!"  Titer,.- whs evident Iy  t^ry somewhere, thi;  which was altogether  present; and 1 could  sho'ild only make manors worse by  fX|KJstiilfltinn. and therefore. like  lhe prudent you 112 j:i,-.ii I run, I re-  frained, and gracefully bowed m;. self  out   of  my employer's .snnctdm.  out  you     go. I     "Tell   me,  I "did   I  call  a   lerible  mys-,     "Of cours  fa!homing     ot  \,-,  beyond  me    nt.:  * r   sank   into  see   that     I   the  worst.  I      said  here-  you  vest  ���������'lid!  bii'in.  'Well,  Lloyd,   hov.'   did  your     clonn-  breiiililcHsly���������'.. up  turn nut?"  his  father n.-.ked.  Lloyd   brought   oti  lie  sharp-  11   chair.   [Tep.i iv.l     fc-r  cm',   the   pretty     ror-.  thorn  to hi.s  father,  cnught   :-ighl of  tl.e  '.  nnd  nuggets      in   iho  "I haven't the ghost, of ,1 iv.s-i'.'eiv  tion of liming doin: mi." I s.iid l,i ( "-  lossly,       "Tell   me   what,   happened."  He   looked   at   me  keenly.  The     housekeeper   found   you   01,t-  Though    they   believe  I we:it b.-.ck  to my stool with  knit-i side  these  oflices  before oiglii  Iwl brows, living vainly lo think  the thing out. It was evident that,  there wa;; a pretty general impression that I hnd not attended tho  oflk-e ilie day before; and yet. if that  was 50,  liow had   I  spent  the day?  r-|.  If.  With  1  into   iny  n effort I flung myself brick  work. and. thanks' to my  well-trained gift, of concentration, I  ���������managed to stick to il till a general  movement in the oflice intimated  that lunch-time had arrived. I was  just reaching my hat off it.*; peg when  lhe conujiisbionnire who guards tho  front door of our premises approached   r,ie.  "There's a man downstairs asking  fnr you. Mr. Wlbut," he said severely. "Kuju-looking customer he is  too!"  "I'll como down." I snid. Ar������:l at  the front, door T found a shabby, red-  faced man. with shifty eyes, awaiting  ni''-  "Yod .see. I've come, guv'nor," he  said   huskily.  "Exactly!" said f. "What have  yon   come  for?"  He surveyed me in  injured surprise.  "Weli."  he said.   "J   like  that,   I  do  ���������after   all   I've   done   for  you,     too!  Why.    I've   come   for   the   fiver      you  promised   nm  yesterday!"  -"I promised you a liver yesterday"  in   the   morning,  and  you   insisted   on  waiting till  I came." ho said.    "Whon  1 arri\ed-it was my pleasant duty to  inform  you      thai,     my  client,,     your  uncle,   Mr.   Torn   Tfnlhut,   whom   youi up  Ills     dirt.        Takin  had considered a poor man.  had  died I father  struck   I.he  rock  tho gold pan  p. nnd handed  When the men  inrse gold dust  linn, nnd the  piece-- of rich gold tpivtrt.v., yo'l_should ! meet ings.  have heard   tliem  shout.  ���������Wliero diil you find that?' they ex-  n'tedlv nskerl. 'Como nnd show us.'  And without v.aitiiuv for supper tliey  started for tho place. Lloyd could  bur.lly      keep  up     with     them,     the(  wiil ked so  fust. | Rppenred   amongst   them  When   Ihey  got to  his  rocker  Lloyd " vinre cf  Kostroma.  hnwod   Lhem   where   he   had   shoveled j     Their  god   is     a     snirit,   nnd     this  bis  [u'ck,  his   spirit  may  he   brought   to   earth     by  that    cropped j fasting,     scourging,     and   appealing.  ten thousand homes. Others have  risen beforo in this land who have  earned the namo of oppressor and extortioner, but he has' surpassed them  all writes I'. A. McKenzie in the  London Mail.  Twenty years ago ho was a coolie,  sweeping thc yard of a great noble.  To-day hc is real commander of the  army; ho hol:lM the public purse, ho  lias started national industries, nnd  he lias given the Emperor money and  himself power. Otiier Ministers had  squeezed the people, as they thought,  i-to���������the^-utterniosWfurthing,i=but=wlicn-  lJ0 I tho hand of Yi Yong Ik.caught them  'even paupers found funds somewhere  to escape. If you can do naught  else, you can at least .-sell your children into slavery when the hand of  thu   tyrant   falls.  THE DA Nf! 1311.  on'.v  verv  fow  people  have   ever!     F*"om   tHc  room  W,'<1,''J  v''u   woro s*1**  preMuit' al      their     mysterious I t-n������  we  (:ollkl     Kazo   '"io   Uu!  inn(J1*  directed  ngninst  them.  The KhyljMi.ics. holding a more or  loss similar belief, meet for worship  in grent. secrecy in caves nnd other  oilt-uf-'hi-uny places, nnd nre so  careful in the placing of sentinelM  t ha t  been  l��������� { courtyard  of the  palace.      Picture a  free love  they nre strict observers   of j CAmgcrieti  of  low,   one-storeyed   build  nil   the  ordinary moral  codes of hon- j '"^'s  Their founder,   who  lived  nnd  flourished   in   the sixteenth  century,    they  Liu; incarnation of Cod, anil  11   tho   pro-  ev 1 say,  w;  possest?(<:I of snmo gold-mining shares I in tlio bottom 'of the guich. He; Most terrible scenes arc gonr through  which he considered worthless, but | picked up a fragment Hint wns bro-; by them in onJcr to gain the spirit  which   were,     in   fact,   very. valuable-.' ken  off nnd    looked     nt.   It.        It  wns: and   when   thoy  are  supposed   to     bo  lie had willed everything to you,  and that meant, thnt you Iind succeeded to property worth ovcr ������20,-  000. But I told you nil this yesterday, and duly congi'fl tula ted you:  therefore you must excuse me if T remind you that I am a vory busy  man."  I  walked   out   of Mr.   Dixon's   office  like  a man   in a dream.  Tlle only explanation f can offer  seems to mo pitiably weak, Imt I tun  informed by a medical friend thai, it  it is by no means impossible. As a  boy I often walked in ray sleep,  though in Inter years I hnd grown  out of tho hnbit. II. must, have recurred, however: and curly on Lhe  morning of Tuesday, the 20l.li insL.,  I must have risen and dressed in my  sleep, Willi Dixon nnd Rutherford's  letter on my mind, I must, hnve  sought, out their offices, received my  news, and, furl her, must, hnve continued in n .'Joninuinbulislii: slate nil  day,  during  which I carried  on     Llio  quart*/,  heavily veined  with  gold.    He! possessed     by     if   they     become     its  handed  it to his partners, and caught  Lloyd  up,  tossed him  in tho nir,  and  snid :  'Our fortune is made! You've  found the lodge from whicli nil iho  plarer gold on  tho creek lins como.'  Tho men broke olT several pieces of  quartz nnd then covered up the cut-  cropping  ledge.  It  was  pretty  Inlo  before  any    ono  pranks set forth In this faithful  chronicle.  So fnr ns I can discover. I did nol,  do anything else particularly outrageous' on that day of dnys. but. it  cost me 'i-.'.i.ti to prevent Mr.".. Jessica Ilngley from Inking proceedings  ngninst mo for broach of promise,  nnd  I consider il. cheap at lhe price.  Al. my speeinl request, my door is  always locked on the outside nt  night now. nnd Lho window is fastened with 11. put out ciiLcli. J cnniiot  11 ITo ri I to ri.".U iiiiothor du}' out.--London. Answers.  The outer approach is a nnr-  i row, filthy lane, lending off a main  streot. Armod sentries 'stand at  either end of the lane, and a group  of armed soldiers lounges near tho  entrance gate. It is not safe for a  grent Minister to go unprotected.  Even the placid Corenn turns sometimes, and the ruler who falls victim  to n mob in Seoul knows during the  last hours of lifo lho crudest agonies  earth  can produce.  , Through the entrances one or two  twists nnd turns through gates nnd  into  tlio     inner  slave  and  resign   all   thei,-  own    will. ; archways  bring you  rn  this state they, commit the    most '��������� J*"1*'1*   ������������   this niLeriioon   thero   were  insane acts oi violence, Imt nre novor i soldiers  nnd  officers  everywhere;,  und  In due course tho rico was brought,  but not delivered, as immediate delivery was not wanted, and the merchant was paid. Ho signed receipts  for the money.  Soon afterwards Yi mot the merchant in the palace, "When are you  going to pay back the. hundred thousand dollars you had from the Emperor?" he asked. "Wo want it at  once." The merchant could not understand whaL Yi meant. "Here,'  said Yi, "is your acknowledgment.  Wo want the money back now." Hc  :pmdiiccd^thoi--.mei'cliaiit-S-ii'cccipti=for-  the'money paid for tho rice. Every  argument was in vain. Yi demanded  the money instantly. T'ho llritish  nnd American Ministers took tho  matter up, as tho man had English  nnd American business connections.  To every representation Yi returned  tlie same answer. "We want our  hundred thousand dollars back." In  the end the nicrchnnt had to Ileo tho  land. and now does business in  Shanghai.  Vermiform Appendix  la   Not     tV.9  Only Useless Article  in  Our Body.  Tho doctors for the last few yeara  havo contended that the veriform appendix, so prolific a cause of the disease known as appendicitis, is nn  absolutely useless part of the human  anatomy. There is every reason to  believe that this is not the only use-  loss appendage humanity litis possessed, although nearly all the othci'3  have worn away.  Has anyone ever complimented you  on the beauty of your upper nyc or  inquired after your gills? For,  though you may not know it, you  number thoso among tho disused features of your body.  In the ceutre of your brain, looking  vaguely skyward, lie the atrophied  remains of a, third eye, which, it is  supposed, was; actually one of man's*  useful features at somo provious state  of development, lt is known as tho  pineal gland, though covered by skin  and is found in an almost perfect  condition in certain lizards.  SUPERFLUOUS GILLS AND EARS  You have four gills, or bronchial  clefts, w'hich, however, are now closed up and useless. You originally  had six-, but two of them, by. forming-into your ear and your mouth,  respectively, turned themselves to  somo account. However, before your  lungs developed and became fitted to  carry on your breathing system tho.  work was done by tho four gills  which have since childhood ceased to  develop and  become closed  up.  Your cars���������that is, your outer ones  ���������are quite useless save as an ornament. All tho work of hearing is  done" by the middle oar or tympanum  antl tho internal c'ar. Tho outer feature is purely a pleasant sort of finishing touch to your hearing system. The muscles of tho outer car.  aro powerless and arc not under our  control.  Are you awaro that you have a  ininature grand piano in your auditory nerve, which is tuned up to  every note in music? This is known  as Corti's organ, and consists of a  series of tiny hairs, wliich vibrate on  the drum of your ear and enable you  to distinguish the differences of  sounds.  SOME  ARE  USEFUL.  As sometimes when you striko sx  note on the piano some ornament in  the room will bc found to sing with.  it, so each of theso hairs insido your  ear vibrates in sympathy with somo  musical sound corresponding with it.  An appendix is generally a useful  thing when applied to books, but  man's- appendix is not only useless,  but very troublesome. This is tho  remains of an intestine .supposed to.  have formed part of our ancestors.  Though many other parts of the body  ore practically useless, they are supposed to huve ��������� been useful at sonic  time, but scientists cannot .trace  that the vermiform appendix was  ever of any-service to man.  Toenails arc entirely usdess and  toes arc quite superfluous. A man  could get along as well without toes.  In fact a doctor recently said that  ho had removed eight of a man's  toes without any inconvenience being suffered and the loser got along  quite as well without., thorn.  THEIR  USES DISAPPEARING-.  rebuked  or  blamed  by Lho other.*".  WAYS   OF  JUMPERS.  in the ccntr'al'srpiaru stood a number  of  whit enrobed   Coreans,  clients,  sup-  pi inn Ls,   hangers-on.      A  coolie    came  Both  men and  women   I'n  thlf/.   sect   f������  'viUl  ���������*<���������    heavy load,    ���������"rintt Is    a  tnko   upon   themselves    the.   ulliro     of   present  for  lho     Minister,"   mycom-  prophet.'s nnd gods.      When  tinder the   pan Ion    whispered.    "The    C;6vernors  influence of  the spirit  tliey indulge  in | of  the  provinces send  rich  presents."  no pleiisiii-cs; but. exhritisl themsflves  by severe .self-torture, f.-isi lug, nnd  wild dancing. In these excited conditions, Ihey fight amongst, t.hem-  selve!!. boasting that (hoy nre greater thnn flu; others. .This lends to  blows, nnd Ilie. one who cun resist  lhe longest without  attack is adjudged  1111; 1.  Another queer seel, is Ihe Jumpers,  so-culled for (heir cXlrnor..linnry behavior. Their lonelier or tnini.'.'ler  when going lo conduct the service is  dressed in 11 whito robe. Ifo stands  in I In; midst of his congregation,  und  begins reading in n  soft    listitwy  returning     the  flu;  most   s'piri-  5,000 DISTINCT LANGUAGES.  Mr. J. Collier, writinp on tlio subject, snys thai over 5,000 distinct  languages are spoken by mankind.  The number of separate dixlecLs is  enormous, There are moro than  sixty vocabularies in Brazil, and in  Mexico tho Nnhu.u language has  broken up into TOO diulccts. , There  uro hundreds, in Borneo. In Australia there is no classifying the complexities, and generally the. number  of dialects, is in inverse proportion  to the' intellectual culture of the pop-  ulat ion. . Assume that only, fifty dialects 011 an average below to every  lungiiage, and we have tlio colossal  total of 2.*50,000 linguistic varieties.  THIS  WJLL.Ct-RF,  YOU.  Feel all out of fettle, do you?  Nothing goes  to suit you  quite?  Skies seem somehow dark and clouded.  Though Lhe dny is fair and bright?  Eyes affected���������fail  to notice.  Homily spread  on  every hand?  Hearing  so   impairod   you're  missing  Songs of promise, sweet and grand?  Take  a  bit  of  cheerful   thinking,  Add  a  portion  of  content,  Anrl   with  both  let  glad  endeavor.  Mixed  with  earnestness,   be  blent:  Ihero  was  no  other  furniture.   These, with euro and skill compound-  ' " ' --��������� ���������       ��������� od<  Will  produce  a  magic oil  That,  is: bound  to  cure,   if  taken  With a lot of honest toil.  Now that nearly nil our food is  chopped up for us and we do not  have to bite through hard substances teeth are gradually decaying. The  fact that the tooth of our ancestors  400 or J300 years ago wore infinitely  bigger than our own shows that Nature is gradually taking away' thoso  organs.  Tonsils, too, are almost useless and  fulfill no serviceable object to the  body. People can get along .quite  well without them, nnd a vory large  proportion of tlio population liavo  hnd  thoni  removed.  Both the hnir and the skin have  ended their.days of usefulness to the  human race. The hair was intended  to cover our heads from the heat:  of^tlio-siilirr~\Ve-covei*"<ip***rllio^**=haii'���������  and by shutting it off from tho exposure wliich Nnturc intended it to  have we are gradually but surely losing this ornament, and it is estimated that in time wo shall cease to  grow it.  and  A  the  \ fawn en mo inlo the yard  plnyod wilh one of the soldiers  Hock of pigeons, with homes in  oaves,  rose  in  flight.  The room in which wo sut wns  small. Yi does not waste monoy on  display, and many a ruler of a small  province hns a grander house than  lie. The chamber had it polished  leather floor, brown paper sliding  screens in wooden frames fo** walls,  nnd n innt nt 01:0 end to servo ns a  sent.  A soldier or child would stare  through tho opon door every minute  or two. The wholo scene wns typi-  cO-ly ^rir.-ilul.       Then,     strango     iu-  PROFESSOK ANU THE "WAITRK.  In Berlin the waiters, in boor-gardens are very sly in securing tips.  When a guest pays his bill and tho  waiter has to givo change, the latter  returns all the change correctly except ten pfennigs. The waiter,  searches industriously in all his pockets and displays ostentatiously all  his money, but he has no ton-pfennig piece. As a general thing the  departing guest becomes impatient,  and, tired of waiting for the small  amount-tells the. waiter to keep tho  change.  A celebrated  professor who was    a '  frcquent"'visitor ', to-������tlio beer-gardens  had his curiosity excited to .find  out  what the waiters did with the    .ton-,  pfennig  pieces,   go  lie  watdlicd  them.  Ho  soon .discovered  that  the  waiter.;  piit: all  the .ten-pfennig'-.pieces  in  tlio  left-hand- pocket   of  his   vest,-.-whilo  t'hc rctit of the money wont into   his  trousers     pocket.     When   the  professor's turn en me to pay for his boer;  as usual  the waiter could not find a  ten-pfennig  piece     to   complete     tho  change.  "I am afraid," said the waiter, going furiously through his pockets,  "that I haven't got a ten-pfennig  piece."  "Suppose you fool in the left-hnnd  pocket of your vest,*' replied tho professor,  suggestively.  The waiter ditl so, and, as ho  handed out ��������� the requisite coin, hu  whispered in the professor's cur, "I.  guess you were a waiter yourself  once upon a time; but keep the trick  dark." -r-1  W������W-4-M'H*M'^H''f>H-H-14  | The Case of the I  1 Mannings  *. *  kj^*^-*^.*(..{���������j..j-*^j..*(t^���������'^^^^-j-i^������^.|j.{.  i.  I was in my old friend Serjeant  llnllnntino's chambers one day when,  rummaging in a drawer, he suddenly  produced* something whicli he tossed  to me.  "*\Yhat do you think of that?'' he  asked.  It was a woman's ralli'or worn  black silk glove, witli four little  pearl buttons at lhe wrist���������a glove  so slim that 1 could easily pass it  through my signet ring. Tho lingers  of its wearer had been long und tapering.  "It is a relic of one of my early  cases," lie 'observed. "Tho hand  filled that glove had a terrible history connected with it."  It had belonged tb the notorious  Maria Manning.  A lull, dark, fashionably dressed  lndy was .standing one August afternoon at tlio door of a house in Green  ���������wood Street, London. With her delicately gloved hand she knocked and  rang impatiently.  "Is Mr. O'Connor in?" she asked,  as the door was opc-i-.ud.  Mr. O'Connor was out. The lady  turned away as if disappointed; and  Ihen said she would outer aud wait  his return in his sitting-room, to  which she was shown. The. lady's  name was Maria Manning, and she  and her husband were intimate  friends of Mr. O'Connor, a somewhat wealthy oflicer in the Customs,  nnd Mrs. Manning often waited in  tho silting-room when on calling  she found O'Connor out. Sho remained there now for nearly an hour:  but O'Connor did not return, and  sho left., expressing her disappointment.  Seven days passed, and nothing  was seen of the Customs House officer. His landlady, becoming alarmed, sought tlie aid of the police, and  a couple of detectives were despatched from Scotland Yard to search his  rooms to seek a clue to his mysterious  ���������disappearance.  "Jlr. O'Connor wns a most careful  nnd tidy maii���������most tidy!" declared  Ids landlady, in answer lo a question put to lior by one of the detectives.  "Then how. is ir. his papers are like  1his?"  asked  the oflicer,   pointing  to  an open drawer in which lay a. mass  of  documents  scattered  in  confusion.  The landlady shook her head.  "H looks as if some stranger    had  been    rumniHging," went on the    de-  ������. tcctivc.      "Who has been in the room  since Mr. O'Connor left?*'  The landlady could remeber no one  save his visitor, the .Swiss lady���������Mrs.  Manning. In a few minutes tho dc-  lectivcs wore on their waj* to . Mr.  Manning's residence, a littlo house in  Miniver Place, Bermondsey.  The place was empty. Tho most  vigorous knocks at the door failed  to bring any answer. And at la.st  one of the neighbors informed the  detectives that Mr. and Mrs. Manning hnd left tlie house some days pic-  viously, having sold their furniture  "all in a hurry." It' was a strange  coincidence which made the officers  keen to enter and see whether in the  deserted House there lay some clue  to tho reason of Mr. O'Connor's disappearance.  Nothing.      Tliey had searched from  top to bottom.     If those s-ilent walls  those empty, bare rooms, held a secret it was  well concealed.     Tho   detectives  turned thoir attention  to tho  little  bnck   garden,  and   dug  it    foot  by foot.      Nothing!      The house     in  Miniver Placo would apparently   furnish no.   evidence    against its  occupants.     Rather,  it testified.in   tlieir  favor.      It, was  marvellously     clean.  The flagged   kitchen   floor  had     been  recently  hearLhstoned   till   it  was as  white    as snow,.-       One., of the detec-  --fives,gazed  nt: it    admiringly,-   -"and  started. '   .Then he went down on his  knees, nnd," taking his penknife .-from  .liis    pocket,  dug-it   into-the cement  ���������   between. two of- thV.flags.'-i      ���������* ���������"-  ' -     'JSew.- ���������".���������Hardly set!'' 'ho* exclaimed"  ;--cxciled'l,v;^e)cainiiiing--his-kiiife.-^,^nic  lings have "only    been - recently    laid.  What  lies  beneath  them?"  Tlie house in Miniver Place was  nbout to give up its ghastly secret.  Beneath* the flags, buried under a  foot or two of soil; the detectives  came upon the corpse of a * man, into  whoso sinister grave a quantity of  quicklime had been poured. The  body was that of Mr. O'Connor, nnd  lie had lieen killed by a bullet discharged into his temple. Eighteen  Icrriblo wounds on the head, inflicted with a hammer or some such instrument, showed' tliat his murderer  . had resolved to make doubly certain  of- his awful purposo  A terrible crime had been committed. Who were its perpetrators?  Where were the Mannings ? For many  days tho aculest dotectives in London hiinted;- in" vain - tri discover ;a  tracd of theni; . Had . any cabman  carried a tall, dark, handsome lady,  speaking English with a bewitching  French accent, to any:of the i'uil-  ..-.- way stations? ������������������������������������* Every driver was ex-  '" :.amincd,:,'and -' o.fc* last a'-' inaii was  found wh'o remembered -such a fare.  Ho had driven . lier to'��������� th'o " South-  Eastern Railway, station at London  Bridge, nnd she liad two boxes with  her, labelled "Mrs. Smith, passenger  to' Paris. To be loft Lill called  for." Tho boxes were still in the  loft-luggage ollice.  "Mrs. Smith, sir!"  'A tall, handsome, well-dressed,  irlark lady wus ushered by a. clerk into the office of oil'Edinburgh shnrc-  . broker on the ltoyu'1 Exchange. She  : Iind n. few shares in the Amiens and  Boulogne Ruilway, she explained, of  wliich she wished to dispose. Tho  broker promised to do -whnt ho could  to find n purchaser, nnd Mrs. Smith  wrote down her liuiuo nnd address,  and left Jiitn. Two dnys liilur she  called;.ngniii-. ��������� 'The shares had . nol  been sold.'/' 'Mrs, Smith I was. disnp-  jioinl cd, ��������� <tii tl. ��������� afcove "a 11, whosh o ived  the great<*-nl. /wriely lo .recovor tho  piece   'of ���������-iwinftr"on  whicli   she   bid  written hcr name and address. >She  grew quite excited-when, in spito of a  search, the scrap of paper was not  to bo found; and when sho loft the  sharebroker wondered what could be  the meaning of her anxiety..  II.  Amiens-Boulogne Railway!  those shares be those about  lie hud read something in the  Could  wliich  news-  THE GKOWTO! PLANTS  ELECTRIC   LIGHT      AS'A  SUBSTITUTE  FOB   SUNSHINE.  Fruits    Ripen  and Flowers   Blossom More  Speedily Under  It.  "A most  interesting project is being  papers-something   nbout    their  htn*-i l;������nsi.,ore<11 '^ ^ S,'iicUt1in������ ^V"11 v'' i Spinach is   particularly  gratel  ing been nbslruted from the   drawers  ^O..i!o*va.1, "'"���������t'culturnl  Society.  As  ,ho    cklfic   benm_    ������������������������,   lis  *>S  in the room of the" man O Connor,  for whose murderers tlio police wero  scouring the country? Tho stockbroker rushed off to the police-station to inform them of his strange  visitant, and in less than nn hour  the head of the Edinburgh police  stood in Mrs.  Smith's room.  She received him with frigid politeness. As his keen eyes noted how.  strangely Mrs. Smith agreed with  wilh the description he had received  of the sought-for Mrs. Manning, his  growing conviction that tlie woman  ho wanted stood before him was rebuffed-by her marvellous coolness.  "Tho reason of this visit is���������  whal?" she asked, standing before  him  calmly  and  dignified.  "T have reason lo believe. Mrs.  Smith," he replied "that you are one  Mrs. Manning, suspected of tho murder of tt gentleman named   O'Connor  About the  ....House  DOMESTIC   It-EC! PES.  Fruit and Nut Cookies.���������Cream one  soon ns tlio necessary funds can bc  raised it is proposed to establish at  the new gardens at Wisley, near Wcy-  bridgo,    England, a scientific station  tor botanical laboratory,    and  one of i;;.tto1V\vHilout the electric light,  tho  special  studies  to  be  undertaken  will bo the growth of plants by elec-  j trio light as a substitute for sunshine. 'I'o bo independent of our  gloomy climate, and to produce tlie  niost beautiful flowers, and even ripen strawberries and other delicious  fruits in winter, is one of tho gardener's most cherished dreams. Tho  fact that artificial  light    will  enable  j plants, to grow and fruits to ripen  has long been known to scientists.  Moro  than     40   years ngo M.    Hervo  I Mangon  found  that  tho electric rays  I would enable plants lo form the  green chlorophyl or coloring matter  of their leaves, and that flowers  turned toward tho electric  lamp jur,t  I   must ask    you   to    allow mo    to,ns thni*  tura towards the sun.  search your luggage." I    3n I8T9*  nnd    1880    the late    Sir  "Certninlv! with pleasure! You William Siemens made some remark-  are quite welcome!" answered the able experiments at Tunbridgo Wells,  imperturablc    Mrs.    Smith,    handing   the  results of  which   he  showed     lo  him a bunch' of keys.  Ten minutes' search in Mrs.  Smith's boxes amply revealed her  identity as tlie lady thej* were hunting, and vcry soon the now white-  faced,   dark-eyed,- yet  still     perfectly  tho Royal Society. By supplementing the sunlight of day witli electric  lamps at night, both in tlio opon  nir and in green-houses, ho caused  ros.es and arums to bloom long lie-  fore their usual time, melons and de  composed woman' wns being carried cumbers, vines and strawberries also  in a cab to the police-station���������a pria-, responding most gratefully to the  oner, charged with thc wilful mm-' stimulus of the added light. The  dor ot that man discovered in the sunlight of millions of years ago,  grave beneath the kitchen ling-stones!   stored up in plants which afterwards  Tho sloulhhounds of justice had run becamo coal, was thus disinterred  down Mrs. Manning, in spite of her and made to do its work over again  clever trick of thc boxes labelled to in ripening fruits and causing How-  Paris. Would they bo able to hunt ers to bloom. Although electricity  down  Manning? j then  cost  threo times    as  much     as  He had lort Miniver Place, so thc now. Dr. Siemens, as lie then_ was,  police learnt, two days later than his \viis,,enthusiasticaliy convinced of the  wife. By all accounts, ho was a value of tho electric light for the  man     of     mean   ability;   but  it  is  a  garden. ,  fact, confirmed by tho experience oi As usual, Ihero were ninny ebjee-  the best English and French dotcc- tors to the now proposal. A sort  tives, tliat llio meanest intellects arc of humanitarian outcry was started  very often those which display the on behalf of the poor plants them-  most ballling cunning in committing selves. To make them grow night  criminal deeds and cleverness in elud- and day would give them no rest,  ing capture. | They would bo old and exhausted lic-  Every clue followed by the detec-forc their timo, and would perish  lives failed, -and at last a largo re-' miserably as the result of their arli-  ward was offered for information licial mode or life. Experience since  wliich  would  lead  to his arrest. ! then  has  shown,   however,   that    thc  "Murder! Wanted, Frederick George plant does not need rest, like an  Manning!" .animal.     In   Norway,     Sweden    and  Tho words in largo typo stood out Finland, during tlie short two  in tho columns of the newspapers months of summer, while the sun  and on posters on the walls through- never goes down, ���������.<��������� e :. i ���������, liourish-  ouL lhe length and breadth of Bri-'es with astounding luxiance and rap-  tain. They met the eye of a young idity." Flowers tako on tho most  lady who liad known Manning, and gorgeous colors and havo exquisite  who, strangely enough only a few perfumes, vegetables grow likc-magic,  days previously, while travelling to ; and then comes the long winter,'and  Guernsey, in tho Channel Islands, j they have a correspondingly long  had seen Manning on the boat,    and, I rest.  unsuspected by him, had learnt tliat | An even stronger illustration of tho  he was going to Jersey. She wrote,! power of plants to do without a  stating these facts, t.o the Governor! nightly rest is the great natural gas  ol Guernsey, who telegraphed them fire, a steeple of flame, which lias  lo London; and in hot haste the burned for generations in the Pills-  kcenest truckers from Scotland Y'ard burg district in America. All around  wero sent over to Jersey to find if and just outside the circle of its  Manning  wero  there. I scorching heat    is a ring of tropical  "We'ic got a queer chap down here,! vegetation, which tlio warmth' and  lodging near Baumont," confided one'light have produced, the plants secm-  of the publicans to a detective. "Hes ing all the richer nnd more luxuriant  stajing at a cottage. Brinks brandy! for living in a blaze of light night  near enough to drown him. Stops in-' and  day alike.      Even  if plants were  thcm. Nearly all flowers are found  to bloom sooner and sometimes with  brighter colors. Lettuce becomes  marketable four to ten days earlier,  thriving best when tho artificial light  is only used half tlio night, but somo  othor plants run to seed under its influence instead of developing weight  and succelencc-, and still others mature very quickly, but 'do not grow  big, ending as tough nnd ancient lit-  l.ln dwarfs  of no  uso  for tho    table,  fill    for  society! cup of butter nnd add gradually one  does not clamor for spinach out of. nnd one-half cups of sugar nnd three  senson the game is not worth lhe eggs woll ben ten; add ono teaspoon-  candle. Peas grow moro quickly and fui soda dissolved in one nnd ono-  nro  larger  in   the pod.      Endive does, half  teaspoons hot  water,   and    three  and one-half cups    of flour in which  INVESTIGATION 'NEEDED. I lius  been  sifted   one-half  teaspoon  of  ,r .  , ,   . . ..    ,.���������    I salt    and    one     teaspoon  cinnamon.  .ir:,; p*rs pSK'SrS^sijK^ ������������������������������������������ ������������P <*"<���������'"-< '���������������  station     of tlie    Royal Horticultural   ,, ',,     ,*  Societv. Wo   want,     to  know  just    ",'.,'   ���������,   ,   , ,     , .  what kind of light ami how much ofj   "'"  s   "J d'id   "mi. <*' "P-f '  it is needed by each* plant.   It should I >> . "Poonfute.  one  inch apar(          bo remembered that a plant five feet | bl'"crc<' ���������"!" "" V" ������, "m'* I,,,odo,<lto  from    tlio.   lamp gets    ten  times   as  "V"*     *<>* ������-<iy',c omitted.  "much   light    as   one    10 feet ' away. I J'"r'\  Cr*f s'-1'������,| ������<?mc <:<?ln.  -      --  - -  -     - ;'��������� i place in a large    keltic,      Boil  ���������y  or  English  walnuts),     one  half cup currants    and onc-liiilf    cup  Drop  by spoonfuls,  one  incli apart,  on    a  If somewhat odorous vegetable is  cooking, will ellectually destroy all  traces of its p'resenc*t"-=ss far ns the  nostrils aro concerned. Chop it up  with cabbage after draining, add one  tablespoonful of butter, popper and  salt to tasle and allow the cabbage  to stand uncovered a few moments  before serving, if you want lo taste  now cabbage at its best.  Then  thc  "ultra-violet"  rays of  arc lamp,  of such immense value    to  cup of molasses,     one cup of  and  ono  sugar  the  scientist,  are not good for most I a".llmIf,a cu'*    of    vinegar until    it  nl-ints I crisps when dropped into cold water  "Dr   Siemens    ���������" ���������-*���������    -" ���������"--    ** li'OU1' this over two  quarts of    corn  thought    if tho  -        I Pour this over two  quarts of  K   c'measured after    flopping.      Stir well  light were used    the benefit    to    Uie:    ...        , ,       .,   ,  plant  would   increase,   but tho  oppo-1 w,.th ."��������� l������nff .handled   spoon.  site lias proved to  be the case,    audi"xod P.ou.r J"to      ,.shfU%  lamps with glass coverings or jackets!   a" that. ,as l������en lined with  of liquid    to shut    oil*   the invisible f"?���������*"��������� . *" less |L ?own ",m *"���������Ioy ������l  rays have been found better.   The in- I,,eco of    waxea    1'n-,������1   on tol>    a,,d  When  baking  waxed  candescent or glow lamp.and incandescent gas liavo also boon tried at  West Virginia wilh success. M. I)e-  herain, at Paris, found that the invisible rays wore most injurious from  a 200D candle power lamp unless  shut off by glass. . His conclusion  was that tlie electric light will maintain a fully grown plant for two antl  a half months, but is too feeble to  support a plant froni infancy upwards. At tho Winter Palace of SI.  Petersburg somo    ornamental    plants'  ovcr this a board, smaller tlian the  top of tho pan, so it will lie. upon  the mixture. On Lliis place two or  three flntirons. Tlie next day remove the weight, board and paper,  turn onto a clean board, remove  paper from bottom nnd with a vory  sharp knife cut into slices. Lay  theKo to dry, then wrap in waxed  paper, or pile as thoy uro on a pretty green  plate.  Eggs Stuffed with   Sardines.���������Havo  ready  twelve hard-boil eh eggs cut in  placed un^er the. electric light turned, ^^^^r =^v ^ trl  'S B^ "con^'^at it1?;-* "* to . paste and ���������ix jr.lh  is well established that maturity!;"10 *������*% ������������������h?d J'������lk������' 'Scaso"^  and ripening can bo greatly hastened! ^ Wllh . Kalt* Pfnka. or c.y���������������  by artificial light, ami that plants and lemon ju.ee and rub all through  ore not injured by "wanl of rest," . "��������� .si(eve- ^"- U-e halves with this  but considorers that tliere are many'���������"��������� P"* logeUu-r o.look like  problems to bc settled as to tho pro- wh"]e "Bf' rb.c,7 ������? \������l * ^w^  auction of    plants    from loo    much W*L,*\ a. "Pooniul  oi salad dressing as  light, and the prevention of too rap-'a delicious appellor wrap in Issue  id sealing and early maturity. I WW and use as a pleasing add    o  In short, il remains I'm* the scion- to th,e Picnic basket. ��������� lhe 1.11. g  line investigator to observe thc exact ""P "'Tr ������.rnf J?' Fml^ the  effect nt eiiin stage of growth of tho'���������n.ko    dcliglful     c-anai'es   m.read  the  , .��������� .  ,   ...      .     * ,.     f,_���������,  .:������������������  filling    snail     thin     rounds ol  fried  artificial   i luminant on the for   alio Hjbrca������   ,     th t t E     Ugh  of chorophyl,    of starch   sigai, gl.-|^ . ��������� of sliced  ten, alkaloids    and the plants    own        ., ,      ���������������������������,��������� ,,��������� ���������,,���������, ���������.;u,  <i,���������  ��������� -i. ,     -,��������� , .      ,���������, ,:������������������ ���������.i,������������������   pickle and encircle the edge with the  essential oils, and to determine when  *.    ,       ,    ,  ...,,..,.���������        *-"  and how    long    the    imitation  should be made to shine.  sun  DISCOVERING F0E.GEHY.  finely chopped  whites  Emit Salad.���������Take one quart of  mixed fruit juice���������red raspberry,  strawberry, ch'erry and pineapple.  Heat and stir in two tablespoonfuls  of gelatine softened in two tablespoonfuls of cold water, sweeten to  Ey Study of Minute Details of the suit, add one-half teaspoonful of  Writing in  Question. mixed        spices���������cinnamon,        cloves,  .   _ ...        mace;     ono     tablespoonful     vinegar;  I    am    not   an   expert   in  chiro-  pour    into    smnll    C���������I)S    ljnec(   wiUl  pieces  of blanched almonds and chill  on ice.      Unmould  on plates,  placing  doors most part of the day���������and no  wonder, after tho drink he's had.  "What is lie like?" asked  te officer  eagerly.  IIT.  The publican described him. Tn  some respects the description was  that of Manning, and the detective  resolved to tako the responsibility  upon himself of making an unexpected descent upon thc visitor.  It was a beautiful 'autumn evening when the detective, with two  other officers,'made his way to a little *^hatched cottage.    .      ".-.J -  "I-am. a,idetcctive,"vSaid the officer  to llio_ bent': .man-:' who-opened-; the  doqr tOj.^'his knock." ."You; have . a  lodger '"here. * 1 ljqlieve" lie", is ono.Man-  ning,���������wfib"- i��������������� wan ted���������for-murder-! ���������  Thc old man started, and nearly  dropped his candle. "Show me his  room.      I must sco him at once."  T'ho old man led the way along a  passage to a door. The detective  took the candle, from liis. hand, lifted the hitch, of tho door, and entered. In a corner of the room a mon  in bed raised himself on his elbow,  and turned towards tho intruder a  white,   startled  face.  "Who are you, and what do you  want?" ho cr'ed.  "I am    a  detective,"    replied    the ,.  ,  stranger,   stepping    swiftly    to     his 1-*>"?1'   o**1*"*   scorched     by    its rays  bedside, .und holding  that its    beams    full  full  upon  really exhausted by artificial light  we grow them not for their own  sakes, but for our use. When a  green-house plant dies there arc plenty of recruits to fill its place. The  objection to using up plant lifo is  not on the same looting as a protest against using up, sny Chinese  coolies on the Rand.  VEGETABLE IDIOSYNCRASIES.  Dr. Siemens found that all plants  could not bo treated alike. Particularly they ^varied in the amount of  stimulation "they could undergo. The  delicate lily of,iho valley, grown byi  the aid of��������� heat alone, nnd wilh a deficiency of sunlight,- was-sickly and  anaemic, "flimsy in--texture, .aiid with  its petals" .thin and-colorless.". Thf  'electric'light' gavc''Oi'e flowers' their  ;nnturaL rich. ' white." creamy, ."color.  a'nd'inadd*"thc" leaves strong*-7" firm  and green. Generally the natural  colors of flowers were enriched by  the light, and plants which would  wither in a high temperature without  tho light, with its aid flourished exceedingly. -.. The electric, light. Dr.  Siemens pointed out, would almost  save its cost in stove fuel by the  heat it supplied and the quicker maturing of plants, und it might bo  used in the orchard to counteract  the effects of. night frosts.  But    banana    leaves too near    the  , I Melons.  the  awakened man's face." "And you  tiro George Frederick Manning. I arrest you for the wilful murder of Mr.  Patrick O'Connor!"  A hangdog, pitiful villain, Manning  appeared, pale and trembling, in the  dock: at the Old Bailey.. His wife,  in a Slack satin dress, with a colored "shawl round her shoulders, and; n  handsome white lace veil,, was pale  iind calm���������' 'a handsome tigress, "as  one. of the spectators-described her.  "It was slie who prompted' the  crime! It was sho who fired tho  shot! It was she who brought me  to stand here! I ask your pity, and  that vou will take vengeance on  her !"'  Such, shortly, was the defeucc  Mtiiining made by his counsel. The  eyes of tho pale., dark-haired woman  with the firm-set mouth beside him  in t lie dock flushed as she glistened.  On hcr bchnlf Ballantino made one  of. the most eloquent speeches ever'  heard nt the Old Bailey. But what!  could avail her?  him?  ���������'(.'iiiltyl*'-  Slie  stood    pale,   rigid,     her       eyes  cucunil-cri*. Ktrnwborrios,  mustard, : carrots, beans, tulips, pelargoniums, all matured under the  electric lamp long before the same  plants tinder daylight alone. Subsequent investigations havo shown  that a great.deal of caution Jmist.be  used in'the application of artificial  light. Every plant has. its own way  of re.iporiding to the stimulus.  For instance. Professor Bailey,/at  Cornel!''University, aind the authorities of-th'o;West'.Virginian Agricultural Station, have found that cauliflowers will.grow'very tall, but have  smaller heads, and radishes develop  extraordinary' profusion of "top" under the influence of the lamp. But  ns wc do not prize tlie cauliflower for  its stature, or the radish as a foliage plant, these advantages were  not    worth   the    cost   of   producing  cried. "I am a foreigner, and you  treat me like a wild .beast of the  forest!" .  A few weeks    later    tlie two    were  What  could  avail; executed.      Undaunted   to   tho     last,  and costumed  with  the greatest possible care,  she stopped firmly to   hcr  doom,     while   Manning   was    hardly  llat'hiiig before thu judge as lic assum-   equal to walking to thegulldws.  cd    the ' .black     cap.    nnd,   sebsiug a!    "A     tigrebs*.    Ko olher  ..word des-.  bunch' of llowers  tying before hor 'on.criljcs  lii>r_--'80-   fitly!''  declared - Kcr-  the.dock-ledge, she hurled it out into jennt    Uailantitie,    as    he took    the  tlio  body  of   lhe  court. '    * '    . glove, "back from-   me.���������London- An-  ""JJufe,'*   shameful     England!"     slie swers'  graphy, but 1 have at* least, made  enough of a study of handwriting to  tell why it is" often easy to detect  the forgery cf a name, though even  the man whose name has been forged  may declare the handwriting a perfect replica of his own," Mr. Arnold  Keating says.  "Of course, you know���������everybody  knows, for that matter���������that a man  or woman never writes his name  twice exactly in the same way. There  is always a slight difference, and  where 'two signatures of the same  namo appear identically alike it is  safe to assume that ono or both is a  forgery. But suppose the signature  has been forged but once, suppose the  handwriting of which it is an exact  copy has been destroyed or is not  obtainable, of what avail is tho  comparative method then? The exact  comparison cannot be employed, but  other almost infallible comparisons  are still available.  "When a, child is taught how to  write at first its penmanship is severely stilT and cramped; then it becomes very much like that in the  copy book,-but after;this is discarded  -Uio child's" chara'cler" begins-Xo creep  into its handwriting. There are little .idiosyncrasies apparent that nro  not!to be found",-in' the chirograpby  oLbthcr children'," nnd this manifest-)-,  tion of ch'ara"ctcr':in" .writing continue^'  .to'-cliange-.it'j_witl*L-dftVi'lor>inent_iintn  about the ago of *S.*>, wheir a person's  character is fixed; und the handwriting from that time on continues  about the same. Tlio forger's copy  of the signature or writing will appear to bo exactly like that of the  man, but when examined under a  powerful microscope the tiny evidence  of character that appear in every  loop and line will be found lo bo  largely missing, for the sumo character is' not behind the pcii. It is In  the minute details that the forgery is  discovered.  "Then again, a man's mental condition will impress itself upon his  writing. If he is nervous, bubbling,  over with joy or depressed, the fact  will be apparent to the export in  writing. If the alleged handwriting  doesn't show traces of the mental  condition the man was.-roally in ' nt  the time lie was* supposed to have  written or signed a certain,letter, the  signature or the writing is a forgery. These arc some of the ways  by which' an expert delects even the  most successful forgery."  lettuce leaves which' are dressed witli  French dressing, and two largo cherries at ono side. On top a teaspoonful of whipped sweet cream; servo  this with nut wafers.  Stewed Irish Potatoes.���������Peel and  cut eight potatoes into long thin  slices, and let them simmer gently  for fifteen minutes in the following  gravy : Into a hot skillet put throe  ounces of butter and stir into it two  tablespoonfuls of flour, one-half pint  of broth and two tablespoonfuls of  vinegar. Add salt and pepper to  tasle, also a bay loaf.  Pineapple Filling For Layer Cake���������  Pare a small pineapple, chop very  fine and sprinkle with sugar. Let.  ���������stand nbout lour hours then drain  off tho juice. Whisk the whites of  two oggs to a very stiff frolli witli  one smnll cupful of sugar, and add  one cupful of the chopped pineapple.  Place between tho layers of the cake.  For the frosting take ono half cupful  of the juice drained from (he pineapple and stir in one cupful of icing  sugar.   ., .A  An Irishman was charged with n  petty offence. "Have you anyone in  court who will vouch for your good  character?"V-queried tlio judge. "Yes,  sorr; Ihero is the chief constable  yonder." nnswered Pat. The chief  constable*'was amazed. "Why, your  lionor, 1. don't even know the man,"  'protested hc. "Sow, sorr," broke  in I'at, "I have lived in tho borough  for nearly twenty years, and if the  chief constable doesn't know iiic������4'et,  isn't tliat a character for ye'/.?"-  Fatl'er���������"I'm very mucli afraid  tliat Millie will elope with thnt  young rascal." Mother���������"I don't  think so, .dear. I reminded lier last  evening -fruit girls - whti-eloped - got  no wedding presents, and 1  feel sure [ It houwohold  wliero boiled Cftbbago  is  HOUSEHOLD. HINTS.  One /ivomiui suggests .that in place,  of a soap und wa I er. shampoo a dry*  salt .rub is n good thing for the hair  oncg.' iniu_while._jS_Lousen_tliR hair,.  then rub tabic snlt thoroughly- into-  the roots, and brush it out again  carefully. The dust and dirt come  with it, just as they do when salt i.s  sprinkled over n carpet prior to  sweeping it. Tlie .effect of the, salt  on the nctilp is described as not only  highly clcmiing, but also tonic.  Toniiito salad is made of sliced tomatoes, each of wliich lins been sprinkled with n. littlo paprika, snlt and  just ,n suspicion of powdered sugar.  Next comes a topdrcssing of minced  parsley. Lettuce leaves or sprigs  of green celery line tho salad bowl,  nnd the sauce may be either a rich  mayonnaise or simple "French dressing.  Pot cheeso, . or cottage cheese, as  it is often called is very much improved.by being-jseasoned with chives,  a species of slender onion-likii sprouts  obtainable'at. almost any of the  market stalls, especially those.--kept  by Germans. It need- .simply be  chopped* or: shredded up Iim;, and then  mixed tlirough the choose-\yith.a silver fork". ""Spread '��������� lipoii'^'ryo -bread,  it makes a. most appetizing, sandwich.  Equal part of cream cheese ... and  desicatcd. cocoanut will be- found a  more generally relished filling for  cheese tartlets than where tins  cheeso alone is used. The white of  an egg is optional, but is considered  to improve the flavor. Nutmeg and  lemon juice must bc carefully blended witli tlio. rest of the mixture to  avert curdling.  Fried turnips sliould bo boiled until almost soft enough to eat. Then  slice and set away to cool. 'In the  meantime, nn egg or two should bc  beaten up with sufliciont cracker  crumbs to form n. buttcr, the turnips  to be dipped in this nnd fried in deep  fat, in whicli a few bits of onion  have been browned. ..   .  Stale while  bread   is invaluable  in  MAKE  WINDOWS   ATTRACTIVE.  Perhaps there is nothing that adds  KO much to the appearance of a room  us clean windows and pretty draperies, and cheap curtains that nre well  laundered look far better tlian lino  ones' that havo become flimsy and full  of dust. Tho only way to keep the  curtains from becoming dusty is lo  either cover them woll wlien the room  is swept, or by lifting the brackets'  from the poles and laying tli" curtains iu another room. If your curtains hnvo become dusty, they can be  freshened considerably by taking  them out. doors and shaking thoni  well; and if they liii'vo become flimsy  (hey can bc gone over with a soft  cloth dipped in thin starch water.  Tlie earliest and best, way to clean  (he window glass is to wash with  warm water, to which" a-little kerosene oil has been added, and then,  without rinsing, rub dry with soft  cloths and polish with newspa**cr  softened and crushed in the hands before using. Another method of making tho glass shining clean is to dust  with whiting, then rub it off with  a damp cloth and polish with chamois leather.  Lace or muslin curtains should  never bo put in with the general  wash, nor should ihey be rubbed on  the wash board, but they should be  put to soak over night in a light  suds and then iu tlie morning be  washed through a strong pcarline  suds prepared especially for them.  They will need no boiling unle.s'3 ihey  have been allowed' to become very  mucli soiled.  When long curtains have become  partly worn tliey mny be cut and tlio  best part used for sasli curtains.  Pretty and serviceable curtains can  often lie made from tlie best breadths  of  summer  dresses.  To make the front of the house attractive, the window shade!-; should  all be alike, the windows shining,  and tho curtains clean. No matter  how cheap tlie curtains may bo,  thoy arc always presentable if clean,  and it has been said that one- can almost be sure of lho housekeeping virtues of the woman of the house by  tho condition of her windows and  curtains. Any woman can mend her  shades and launder her curtains  when she once learns how it should  he done.   r   BRITISH SHIPS SUPREME.  Sailing Vessels Being Displaced by  Steamships.  England's remarkable posilion as  the world's carrier has ;:eldojn perhaps boen more conspicuously illus-  traled than-during tho present Russo-Japanese War. Nearly all the  vessels stopped by the Ilussian .privateers have been British.  Those who still love the old sailing ship will regret to learn that lhe  progress of elimination is still being  steadily carried out. In just over  three years t'ho figures of the sailing  ships owned by the United Kingdom  have decreased from 1.804 vessels of  3,727,(537 tons to 1,507 of 1,=392,132  tons.  According 1o "Lloyd's Register of  Shipping," 19C"t-."5, 7,09'J steamers of  i:i,999,2IS tons and J.">,*57 sailing  vessels of J,:j92,l32-ions are owned  by the United Kingdom. If to these  w'e add those belonging to the colonies���������l.f.SS steamers oi 807,309  tons and 926 sailing vessels of 322.-  J8fi tons���������wo obtain a grand total  of 8.7S7 steamers of 14,8GG,.">27  tons and 2,400 sailing vessels of 1 ,-  71'1,3*!S tons as tho sum formation  of the British Empire's merchant  navy���������a pretty large cake for Russian privateers to nibble. Of thc other  countries Germany comes *gcxt as  steamship   owners.*-  F0R.EIGN SHIPPING.  Germany.owns 1,4S3 steamers of  2,891,869. tons," and .is .followed by  the'United States" with' 1'2C'i steamers o: 2,-l'HJ,79"l tons.- Xorwav has'  in��������� recent���������years���������rt isplnnled���������France  PASSIM OF THE BEITOI  EFFORT  TO  BE  MADE TO  VIVE  HIM.  ���������a**5-  that my    Word**'   sank- deep into her  often a part-of the inoal...'A small  lieajt.'t' J piece in the pot iu wliich that tasty,  from third pluce "ns far as number of  ships goes, and now aggregates 1  038 s too mi: hi] is with a tonnage of,  1,017,24.3. Fr-a/icc, however, has  tho greater tonnage of 1,252,457  with 7fir* steamships. Fifth' in tonnage is Spain, and in order nfter her  como .Inpan. Holland, Russia, Austria, .Sweden, Denmark and Italy. A  gieat, advance has been made in recent years by Austria, nnd she has  now gone from twelfth place to  ninth'. Italy lia'.'ng fallen from sixth  to  twelfth.  The world's 'shipping totals nre  18,407 stun mors of 28,032,084 tons  and 10,823 sailing vessels o.' 0,1.'50,-  50.*) tons. Of theso, 8,787 steamers  of l<l.800,.r,27 tons and 2,403 sailing  vessels of .1,714,318 tons arc British  ���������if the colonics are included  British   Parliamentary   Conantitteq  Makes Some Recommendations.  The report of the British Tnter-De-.  pni-tni'.'iit Committee on Physical  Bc'orioration was issued in London  re-emly.  The committee make no fewer tliart  fifty-three  recommendations of  which  the   following  aiv   a   selection:���������  OVERCROWDING.  The committee believe that tha  time has come for dealing drastically with this problem. Thoy ndvocato  nn experimental ellort by tho local  authority in certain of the worst districts, in tho direction oi fixing a,  standard and notifying that after &  given dato no crowding in excess of  such standard would be permitted.  ALCOHOLISM.  Tho committee believe that moro  may bo done to check the degeneration resulting from "drink" by bringing home to men and women tho  fatal effects of alcohol on physical  efficiency than by expatiating on tho  moral wickedness of drinking. To  this end they advocate the systematic, practical training of teachers to  enable them to give rational instruction in schools on the laws of physical evils caused by drinking. At  tiie same t ime. lho committee can-*  r.ot lose sight of the enormous improvement which has boon effected in  some countries, nnd might be effected  in this country, by wise legislation.  FOOD  AND   COOKERY.  For the purpose of brine,ing homo  to the people the importance of properly selected and carefully prepared  food, there is much room for training of a socially educative character  among girls and young women. Continuation classes for girls bcyonrJ  school age rfiould be organized, attendance at which should be compui-  sory, subject to the exercise of a judicious discretion on the pai t of tho  school  author;tv.  EXERCISES  FOR   CHILDREN*.  It is desirable that moro attention  should bo given with the ar.sistance  whero possible, of voluntary agencies,  to organizing games for school children, and for that purpose much  greater use should be mado both of  school and public playgrounds than  at present. But the committee aro  of opinion that no scheme of games  alone can evor be made general  enough to supply the place of methodical physical  training.  JUVENILE   SMOKING.  The committee recommend thnt a'  bill should be brought before Parliament at an early date, having for  its object: (1) To prohibit the sale  of tobacco and cigantsttcs to children below a certain ago; (2) to prohibit the sale of tobacco and cigarettes in sweet shops and other shops  fro'iurnted by children.  In conclusion, the committee declare that they do not rely "upon any  largo measure oi legislative assistance; thc law, they sny, may with  dvantagc bc altered and elaborated!  in certain respects, but thc pathway  to improvement lies in another direction. Complacent optimism and  administrative indifference must be  attacked and overcome, and a large-  hearted sentiment of public interest  take tlie place of timorous counsels  and sectional  prejudice.   ���������>   RUSSIAN  War  RAILWAY  TRAFFsC.  Off  .TIME IS. MONEY..  Clerk���������"I would like a small increase in my salary, sir." '  Merchant���������-"I don't see my: way  clear to that, but! can do the same  thing iu anothei* way. You known  that time is monoy?"  "Yes.  sir."  "Well, hereafter you can work until six,  instead of leaving at five."  Mrs. Youngbridc���������"I've come to  complain of that flour you sent me."  Baker���������"What was tho matter with  it?" Mrs.     Youngbridc���������"IL     was  tough. I made some pastry with it,  and it was as much as my husband  could do  to  cut it."  Tho lady was making some remarks  about the kind of clothing some other  ladies at church had on. "Tlie finest garment a woman can wear."  snid hor husband, "is the mantle of  charitv.'" "Yes," she. snapped,  "and "��������� it is about thn only dress,  judging by thc fuss they-make over  the bills, that some husbands want  their  wives  to  wear."-  Has    Caused  it to Fall  -   Very  Greatly.  Some idea of the extent to which  traffic between Russian inland railway centres and Russian ports of  export has decreased in consequence  of tho war may bc gleaned from the  fact, officially- admitted, that nearly  200,000 tons less wero carried over-  Russian railway systems last May  tlian during May of last year. Tho  fall is almost one of 2.'5 per cent.  'From official statistics, again-, it" appears that tho aggregate quantity of  goods carried from various parts "of  t ho,Jempire_ t o _ lhc_ wesn crii_ iajjd_ fron-_  tiers of Russia nlone was less for  tho same month than the cpmnlity  carried during May of last year by  nearly 40 |>er cent. On several of  the main lines In thc empire, military traffic has undoubtedly increased,'though not to an extent sufli-  cieut to make amends for the extras  ordinary decrent-c in private trafllc.  Even where military trallic has increased, particularly en the lines  running into and out from Moscow,  a largo part of thc work is done by  soldiers. The average workman,  therefore, has derived little or no  benefit from it. On tho railway  lines in Eurojiean Russia and in Poland alone it is computed that 00.-  000 railway - liands have been discharged in four months. The number of laborers and artisans throughout the empire thrown inlo idleness  during , the same period owing * to  compression of export and the closing  of works and factorico is estimated  at from 300,000 to-400.000, tho  bulk of whom arc not likdy to find  remunerative employment unlil tho  end of the war. Meanwhile, somo  thousands are unemployed.   :*������������������:   SOON   CURED. '  Doctor���������"Good morning, Mr. Low  cr,  what can  I do  for you?"  Mr. Lover���������"I���������I called sir, to���������to  risk for the hand of���������of your daugb/t  ter."  "Hump; appetite good? -  "Not very."  "How is your pulse?" _   .  "Verj* rapid when���������when I nm with  her; verv feeble when away."  "Troubled  with palpitation?"  "Awfully, when I think  of hor."  "Take iiy daughter. You'll soon  be cured. - Half-a-dollar, please."  Housemaid���������"Doctor, . what can T  do for these inflamed r*j.*es?" Poctor���������  '���������nest thr-.-a. Don't lotib tkrough, a  singly keyhole tor t*-fo iseofzi^- lyrsoayt,  29ih   and   Following   Days  A WELCOME INVITATION TO ALL  ssaaaazssaEaa  sxsanBBBGOBBa  ���������e������m.M������ni.i������M������in-������.<ii..jitAiL������iiim^..,������ii.i  Our Shelves, Tables and Counters Boom With Fresh and New  Goods Direct from the Best Markets.  New Black  Goods.  and Colored Dress  New Biouses an<  Skirts.  New Mantles for Women.  New Coats for Girls.  New  Ladies  Corsets  an  and Children.  d    Waists  for  New  Golf Waists  and   Ladies'  Sweat ers,'made from Best German Wool  No two alike���������Get  assortment is broken.  Silk Waists  your pick   before   thc  Under Vests  A full Range in Women's and Children's.���������Come and investigate.  Ready-to-Wear Hats  The most extensive dispkiy of. Women's  and Children's Ready-to-Wear Hats we have  ever made.  j 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.  #  ������  5SJS5S  ���������������**5S  *���������������������������������.���������  sum  SSKSS  THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.   :  PAT. 8EPT;. 1000.  R.   HOWSON & CO., FURNITURE DEALERS. |  AQENTS   FOR   THE   " OSTERMOOr*! "   MATTRESS  J"TTST   OPENED   TJJP  TURE  Crockeryware,  Carpets,   Linoleums,   Oilcloth, &c.  YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD.  Cabinet Making  9  Upholstering-  TIIE BIG  FURNITURE STORE  Picture Framlne.  tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty ty ty tyty tyty  4  Millinery* and Dress*  making Upstairs.  --**��������������� ���������=-r-*?"'S  ^TrS-TeW'  Millinery and Dressmaking Upstairs.  ���������^'���������Iffr **w*^m***-*w^Y?  ��������� '(������������������������������������<ti'iiiiiiiiett(iitii  *������  c  A (*Jreat  Convenience  Around a house is to have a  plnce to keep books. Vou  can j-et lhosc seciion.'il _ book  c.-i.-ci ill Iho Canada Drug &  Book Co.^ Siorc. They keep  ali the sizes. Vou l-.uv' tin-  top and lhc base and as many  intermediate si-ciions as you  %vi>h���������lliey 111 anywhere.  Call and nee them or wi-iiu  CANADA DRUG ������ BOOK CD., ttcf  "Tike Union" Cigar.  ���������."Pipes repaired .at "Brown's.*'  ���������"Ripe Tomatoes nuil Green Tomatoes  at; 0. Ji. 1 rmmi & Co.  j Chas. P. Tjindmark Ieavcs'on n Uvn  i weeks' busjness visil Lo tliu enst to-  i tnoiii'ow morning.  -"EfiV'ra'UN cigarettes in tins .'inrl  packages nt JiKOWNS OICIAl!  ti'VOlili.  ���������Ontario G r:i iii'.i a I, Cij.Uiiiiic & Go's  in -I, *i, nnd 1211). haskci-s.  ��������� W'ANTKD���������Boyrof n simp, stead y  employinonl, apply ;il II liltAUJ.  "The Union" Cigar.  ���������WRSTOVKR Li.bacco  GIG AH STO!'*"*.  at BROWN'S  ���������Shipment of   Cork  sanitary carpet at R.  I lll'll slol'O.  carpel, heilroom  'llowsnn'-* I'lirtii-  **������**������o������*������*9t>oaooo**t*<i������*j  LOCALISES  ���������Call at "BROXViS'S."  ���������WANTED���������Au     apprentice   dress  maker, apply at onee to AV. J. Geor  ���������Xew chinaware just opened  B. Hume A: Go.  up.  R. H. Trueman will personally lie in  the Revelstoke studio Friday and  Saturday of this week.  ���������CHOCOLATES ��������� whioh liave the  real chocolate flavor���������nt Bews' Drug  Store.  ���������OUR GOODS "MOVE too fast to  become shop -worn. "BROWN'S  CIGAR STOKE.  Owing to low water in the Columbia  river tho s. s. file ve! stoke will make no  more trips nortli this season.   - ���������-  ���������The best iron lied aud spring on the  ������������������"Market, 11. Howson & Co. have a large  stock ol* them. ...  Aulay Morriso-m. Al. P. for New  Westminster, luitS been appointed a  .Judge of the Supreme Courtl  ���������We have two. carloads  of Ashcroft  pss" j potatoes that will be on hand in a few  oc' j days.    Leave yoi iv orders early  at C.  j B. Hume, ec Co.'s-  A meeting of the "Liberal Associal ion  was held last \ceek at which matters  affecting the party s inteiests were  discussed.  Capt. H. A. Brown broke the record  for the rif'.e vangt; with a score of ������l  on Saturday last.  ���������CLEARING SALE ��������� GENUINE  BARGAINS in Souvenir Goods at  Bews* Drug Store.  Mr. R. Tapping returned on Monday  from a two months* succc-'';u! busineas  trip through Easl Kooteimy.  ��������� Iron Beds with iron frame spring is  the lied that people are a-king for, It.  Howson i: Co. have them.  ���������"BROWN" hn--. the,, finest line of  Pipes and Smokers" Supplies in the  City���������SEE THEM.  Mr. Anderson, of Chicago, is in the  city the guest of his sister, .Mrs. C. F.  Lindmark.  FOR SALE, CHEAP ��������� Household  Effects. Complete, Almost New.  Owner leaving Citv. -Apply P. O.  Box 151.  ���������PRESCRIPTION FILLING ��������� the.  fit-stand most important department  at Bews* Drug Store. Two graduate  dispensers to warrant accuracy aud  skill.  The Willing Workers of St. Andrew's church will hold a basket social  in Tapping's Opera House, on Oct. 17th.  Ladies' with baskets free. Admission  25 cents, children 10 cents.  ���������Are you not wanting any odd pieces  to make your parlor look up-to-date,  we have lots of them, call and see tis,  John E. Wood, The Peoples Furniture  Store.  C. P. R. Fireman Bodwell who has  been confined to the hospital with  injuries received in an accident early  last spring, left on Monday for his  home in Victoria.  ���������We handle the best Iron beds produced in Canada, we have I.he. exclusive control of theni for this city. Let  us supply you, twenty dilferent kinds  to select"from. John li. Wood, The  Big Furniture Store.  Dr. Morrison will -attend the B. 0.  Dental Association convention which  takes place "iii Vancouver next week.  Oct, 3rd: -Uh: and 5th.  Cape. H. A. Brown received a wire  tliis niorning from "Lt.-Col. Holmes  stating lu* would hold an inspection of  No.a5^Compi'i!y.iJi.,-iNi-J.i;r-tojiiglit.!==i=  A team from the Kevelstoke Gun  Club went, down to Kamloops l:i<*t  night to take part in tin- trap shooting  tournament being held t here this week  in connection with tin- l<*.iir.  Miss  Nellie  week from a  limi if.  The  Dunne    returned   this  two   week's   holiday   at  Dominion Government have  given instructions to commence Ilie  work Io improve navigation on the  Columbia river. Mr. .1. M. Kellie is in  charge of the work.  The public are invited In an exhibition of brush drawing by the pupils  who have been receiving instruction  under Mr. Duniiell, to'he held in the  public school on Friday afternoon the  30th inst. ���������        *  ���������Ton keep polishing up them o'd j  pieces of furniture, which don't look j  anything after you have spent hours)  on them, come and see ns we can j  arrange t.o let you havo some up-to- i  date goods. .T.;h*i E. Wood, The Big; j  Furniture House.  with the life of Caleb. Three different  incidents in the life of that great man  were used, showing Caleb the man of  Promise, the man of Faith, and the  man of Heroism, aiid the secret of his  real greatness was, that he was a- man  of God.  The anthem "Hark, I.Tnvk my Soul,"  was admirably rendered by the choir.  Mr. M. Hastings, who has recently  taken charge of the church choir,  is to be congratulated upon the excellence of rendering of the various  selections. . A quartette "Where is  my boy to-night" was sung with feel-  ing, and Mr. Hastings' gave a solo on  the cello, of which he seems to be  master. There were a, number of  other instruments in the choir which  greatly- added to the effectiveness of  the musical part of the service. The  hyivin singing, led by the choir and  orchestra, and joined* in heartily by  | the large congregation, v  inspiring.  truly  Mr. E. A. Bradley returned on  day last from ibilfalo, where lie w.-.s  successful in concluding-firrHiigeniiiiits  for tlie operation of the famous placer  property on French creek owned by  the company of which he is the resident 'manuger.  - There will Ih; a special service in the  Methodist church en Sunday morning  for the Sunday school scholars, when  the pastor will give an add'ri's.-* on  " The Trill; Knight and_ His  CasUc."  "���������fo-v^^lfTir^evWiiAngi^eiAAAirT.  the   Pig   Sty   to   the   Palace  .   i  *-i  S  sufrji-ctr  " From  Beautiful.'  ��������� LOST���������On Sunday night, a   pair  Gold-i Lniined     Eyo-glnssos.      between  Methodist   church   aod     Fourth    St.  Finder will please return   to   ili'i'A'.r'  ollice and receive suitable- l-ewai d.  Now that the rush   is  on   for oil   in  Eist Kuotenay it  is   just   as   well    lo  I know that the Dominion   govrnmenl  of I pays I *. cents a gallon   upon  ' p,  all  M KB ara&aavm metg^stt^n ameiamffiMi  Only   Out  Two.   Days���������Settlement of Their Demands with  the   Company ���������  Fifty   Men  -Were Ont Here.��������� ���������_  "Why not procure it, Camera,  and utilize your spare, moments in a recreation which  is not only a pleasure but  profitable.  Prepare your own Souvenirs  for sending to fi-ir-nds nt  "Xmas, viv,: Beautiful mountain Scenery.  A visit to our store will  l-CAcal to yon a new selection  of Cameras���������a. 'Dark Room  for your convenience���������willing help on the part of the  employees. See Our Window.  ews  Phm. B.  DltUGG fST AND STATIONER  Next Hume Blk.  crude  iioli'iim produced in Canada. Thi.s  abrml (K) cents a barrel and of  itself  gives a handsome profit to the owners  of large wells.  Hon.   Richard   McBiide arrived   in  lhe citv this morning from Kamloops,  where lie was visiring yesterday  untl  formally opened   Ihe  Kamloops   Fair,  The Premier will   remain   in   the. city j  to-day   and    to-morrow,    proceeding j  thence to Golden on   Saturday.   Thos. !  Taylor, M.P.P.,  will  accompany i.im.  "The Union" Cigar.  The annual autumn dance will be  held at the Halcyon Hot Springs Sanitarium on Friday, Oct. 21sf,. Manager  McNaught is making preparation for  a large number of patrons of this  famous resort, and there is no doubt  lint there will be a, large attendance,  and a most enjoyable time.  .Rally day service in ths Methodist  Sunday Sell oni was largely attended  by both scholars and friends. Thc  church was prettily decorated, and  the. special programme bright and  interesting. Supt. Howson and Principal Sissons of the High School, gave  excellent addresses to the pleasure  and profit of a/I I.  Sermon to Young Men.  Every chair in the Methodist Church  was occupied on Sunday evening  when tho pastor, Rev. C. II. JI. Sutherland, preached a, sermon especially  lo young men'. The service was under  the auspices of the Epworth League  and wa.s unusually bright and helpful.  A large proportion of the congregation consisted of young mon who gave |  to I close attention us the speaker dealt  rejected  [Since ths following article was  written the International. Association  of Machinists' strike has been declared  olT and the men returned to work at  I2:.".;j o'clock last night.)  The machinists in the C. P. l'i. shops  from Fort William to Vancouver,  went out on strike at 11 o'clock last  Saturday. The strike affects about  fifty men in the C. P. R. shops in this  city. The nrcrt.iT.n has heen requested  to correct a false statement appearing  in the last issue of the Kootenay Mail,  which paper stated that the "local  machinists were called out on an order  from the executive though they are,  not involved in any grievance." The  fact is that the machinists here have  i just, the same grievance as those in  Winnipeg and at all other points from  Fort William west. The particulars  of events leading up to the strike were  told the llj'.HAi.o by a committee of  the union here, and are a.s follows:  "The scale of wages under which the  men are working is such that upon 30  days' notice being given n. change may  be demanded. There lias heen for the  last four months open dissatisfaction  expressed hy tho men .with the existing scale, and tho situation has heen  thoroughly discussed. As a result lhe  regulation notice was given and the  tnaobtnists formulated their demands.  Those were for a. general advance of  one and a half cents per hour in all  shops. When this demand was mado  it was met hy a positive refusal.  After long discussion tho mon reduced  their delnands to an advance of ono  cent per hour. This also was refused,  but, after discussion the C. P. 11. ollicials made an offer to nrhitiato with  the one cent advance as a .maximum.  As the men had already receded half ii  cent from tlieir demands, which they  considered   fair, tho   proposition  was  The rates paid by the C.P.R. are not  the same all over the section now out  on strike, but very considerably. From  Fort William to Pasqiuv the rate is  32J cents per hour. From Pasqua to  Laggan to Kamloops (exclusive . />f  Kamloops, but including the Crow's.  Nost and Kootenny), 30 cents per hour.  From Kamloops to Vancouver the  rate is 31.J. cents.  The rates paid by tho Great Northern from Minot east are 31S cents per  hour. This corresponds in locality  with the region cast of Pasqua on the  C. P. R., showing a, difference <>f 2  cents in favor of the Great Northern  men. ��������� From Minot to thc coast the  rate is 37 cents per hour. This shows  difference of from 1 to 2A cents per  hour. The rates paid by the Northern  Pacific are practically the same us tho  Great Northern.  The officials of the C. P. R. issued on  Saturday the following statement with  reference, to tho strike: ��������� ...  Rossland, B. C, Sept. 'Mi���������To all  representatives of organized 'labor,  Western Division :  "In the revision of machinists' schedule a demand for, an increase in  wages^ was made. I offered as lu'ncli  of an increase as conditions warranted  but my offer was declined. I therefore proposed to submit the question  of. wages to arbitration, and this has  also been declined. Notwithstanding  my efforts to conciliate, I have just  been informed, that machinists liave  gone out on strike. .  (Signed) "W. Whyte."  ���������Members oMhe-local=brnnclr*of-**the  union when shown the .statement  above given declared tliat "it was a  mis-statement of the ease. There Was  no offer on the pait of the ollicials of  any advance whatever, the only  accession they made heing an offer to  arbitrate on the one per cent basis.  The men here, as well as along the  wholo line, are hopeful that their  demands would bo met without any  further friction, but arc firm in the  position   they have taken.    The local  We never were in a better position to supplv you    %  with a full  range   of MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING.    Our Stock is complete. ,  Rubbers?   Rubbers Hi  We have a swell stock  Styles and M^kes.  including*  all  the  Latest    4 'y  ty  UMBRELLAS !  Just received a New   Lot  of the above   line from  to $5.00 each.    Why do you travel in wet weather    ^  without an  umbrella when you  can  get  one at such  popular prices.                                                  :        .-.. ....  When you are in need of Men's  and   Boys' Fur-  Call and See Us.  75c-  nishings  ; UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS %  l.. FIRST   STREET.    - ...   %  *tytytytytytyty^tytytytytytyty^tytytytytytytyty4%  Address and Presentation.  A large number of thc friends of  Miss Mation Adair gathered at the  Methodist Parsonage on Friday evening, to say good-bye, on the eve of her  departure for Toronto". Miss Adair is  to enter the Training Home for Deaconesses,- under the auspices of the  Methodist Church, where she intends  spending two years to qualify herself  for her chosen work. The pastor and  'members of Revelstoke church feel  honored in having one of their number  to he the lirst from B. C. (o enter this  truly Christian work. The following  address was read by "MivR.-Howson,  superintendent of the Sunday School  and Mrs. Dickey, on behalf of the  Sunday���������School-presented. Miss Adair.  with a beautiful gold watch, suitably  engraved.  Miss Adair loft on Saturday, morning's train for the cast:  to bring light and life to many a home  and heart. And now in closing we  beg you to. accept this gift as a slight  expression of the high esteem in  which you ave held, hy your many  friends in the Revelstoke Methodist  Church."   .  behalf   of   tlie   Sunday  Signed  School by:  R.. Howson-, Supt.  C. S. B-knt, Skcy.      '  C. H. JV1. SutiushLvnd,  Pastor.  men are calmly awaiting the outcome  and maintaining tlieir position in the  fight with every consideration and in  a gentlemanly manner.  If^m  DO IT NOW  GET A BOTTLE OF  CREAM OF WITCH HAZEL  An   exquisite Toilet-  Lotion for  Chapped Hands,  Roughness of thc Skin  Redness, Irritation,  Etc.  Gentlemen find  it  excellent for  Uso After Shaving  Wc make it ourselves aiid therefore guiiraatec its . quality and  purity.  Price 25c.  Red Cross Drug Store  C. A. ADAMS, Manager.  Revelstoke, Sept. 23rd, 1904.  To AIihh "Makiox Adaiii:  Dear Aliss Adair,���������Itis with mingled  feelings of sorrow and gladness that  we meet with you, on tliis the eve of  your departure, to bid you "Godspeed" in tho jiew Hie and work, upon  wliich you are ahout to enter. We  have feelings of unfeigned sorrow,  heen use the ties which have hound us  so closely together here in our church,  are, for a time at least, about to be  severed. You have lieen among us  from your childhood up, and the  passing years havo evor revealed to  us, more clearly, your sterling worth  of character. Your consistent Christian life has been 1111 influence among  us most helpful. Your y.cal in the  work df the Master, has been a continual inspiration lo us, while your  sunshiny disposition has shown to the  world that the love of Christ in tho  heart, fills the life with real joy.  \Vo shall miss you much, and will  find it dilllcult to lill your place in the  Church and the ���������Sunday School; yet.  we remember, that although you in  person may he absent from us, the  influence of your past life will remain,  ever inspiring us to greater devotion  in the sei vice of Christ.  Hut, wliile theie is sorrow in our  hearts because you aro so soon co  leave us, j'et there is still greater joy  because of the work to whicli you are  devoting your life. A3 a Church aud  Sunday School we feel highly honored  in having ono of our number whose  life i.-* to he entirely and directly given  to hastening the coming of our Lord's  Kingdom iijion earth. May the influence of your example net only lead us  all to a more thorough consecration of  ourselves to Christ, but also be the  means of leading many of the scholars  of our school to dedicate their lives  wholly and directly to the work of the  Master.  In your studies we wish you every  success, and in your work we pray  that God may richly own your elforts  . Quadrille Club.     .  The first of the winter's series of  dances will he. held in Tapping's  Opera House on Friday nighc/ Sept.  30th.���������" - Musicwillhe-f urnished by'the-  Independent Band orchestra. Dancing will commence punctually at nine '  o'clock.   Admission, gentlemen $1.00.  Four Killed *. ih ' Train   Wreck.  Woodstock, Sept. 28.���������Four trainmen were killed and one is fatally  injured by arear-end'collision between  two G rand Trunk freight trains at  Eastwood station, five miles east of  here, this niorning.  The dead are; :  Engineer Kirkland, Hamilton, of  the fast freight. - ���������'-*       ���������."���������'  Engineer Heron, Toronto, of the  extra, who was under his engine when  the collision occurred.-  Conductor Fallis, Toronto.  Brakesman Benedict, Buffalo, of the '  extra freight, who was in the caboose.  Fireman Allan Cameron, of the fast  freight, was fatally injured.  ' -." NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days alter  datel Intenit to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lamla'and Works for a special licence  to cut and carry away timber from the following     described  .    ...       in       Kootenay: ,  Commencing at "N. T. Edward's' south west  corner post," on the east bank of the Columbia river, about 300 feet above Mica creek running east-10 chains.thence north IGO cbains,  thence west '10 chains, theneo south 1C0 chains  to post of commencement.  Dated this lath day of September, 1904.  .   . N. T. EDWARDS.  NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty davs after  date I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and *A orks for a special licence  to cut and carry away timber from the follow-  "���������"*   "   "    lands,  situated     in     West  ing   described  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked "B. A. Black-  more's north wet corner post." on the east  bank of the. Columbia river, about 300 feet  above Mica creek, running east 80 ohains,  thenee south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence north SO cbains to the post of commencement.  Dated this 19th day of September, 19M.  K, A. BLACKM0KE,  .'a


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