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Revelstoke Herald 1904-08-11

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 &���������*>?*���������.-;,-  l  *&>jAy$ti������  Wm*- aa^^ m$  m< W'^'  ,/^j^^^Ca=>  '^-astaafssi I  fr\  X\LJL4  RAILWAY  JOURNAL  Vol    XV: NO.  6  REVELSTOKE B. ������.. THURSDAY,   AUGUST II, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  P  b  DEPARTMENT   STORE  ���������B**���������anm*������a"������"'" ��������� i'M"������innM������TCTgTii^i>T.n^.^.iij.iiMaMirjanBa  OF SUMMER GOODS IS NOW ON  We arc offering* some special good  bargains in nearly all lines of Summer  Goods. Our Fall Goods are now arriving and we must make room for  them.    Don't miss this Sale.  *    We are offering, our whole stock at cost.  'This is a cinch.       We can recommend.  , this line���������all new   goods,   fashionable,  and the���������prices now are away down.  o>.  A Few of*>,these  are still" left:  which wc arc -selling* at   Our  Annual. Summer   Sale   at    a.-  50c. Discount.    If you   want  c        *>  a Skirt, this opportunity is*.,  open to you. .Take, advantage of the discount.  . .1  |J~"  'Ladies' and Children's Summer Underwear from 10c. to $1.00 per garment.  Wash  BOYS' WASH SUITS  Your attention is drawn to the  exceedingly low prices in this  Sale of Boys' Wash Suits. We  have a nice range of ^Boys*  Stylish and up-to-date Clothing*,  f Bring your-boys along and have  them fitted out with a Suit.  Regular Prices $1.85 and $2.25  You can get the same Suits now  at Our Summer Sale for  SI.20 and $1.50  Immense Ledges of Free Gold  Ore in Ground   Hog  Basin���������  Development  Work   on   the  Florence Group.  Gus Lund    returned   on     Tuesday  evening's   boat    from    Ground   Hog  Basin, Big   Bend, where   he has done  assessment work for the year on the  Florence   Group   of   free milling gold  claims on McCullough Creek.    On the  ���������Florence a 50-foot tunnel hns been run  on  the  property rind an 8-foot crosscut   to   determine   tho  width of   the  vein, in  the  tunnel   which  proved to  be fully 14 feet of high grade gold ore.  Mr.  Lund   biought   down   wilh  him  samples   of   the quartz and the schist  which   shows   gold   values,  the  gold  being   visible, to the naked eye.   For  years   it   h:js   been known that there  was   rich   gold  ledires traversing the  formation in the Basin, and from these  ledges the placer gold  of McCullough  Creek lias in  the past come down the  channel   rind   been   deposited   in the  bars and benches.  Mr. Lund, has a. valuable property  iu the Florence and with proper transportation facilities and up-to-date  machinery to develop and stamp the  rock the returns should be handsome.  Th������re is plenty of gold, copper and  silver in the Big Bend and one day in  the . very near future there will be n  rush into that section north of Revelstoke that will startle the people, to a  realization of the enormous wealth of  the Big Bend.'  CORRESPONDENCE.  In everyone of Summer Apparel we  are offering Bargains. ^ A visit to this  Store this week will pay you.  ,  I  Department Store,  - Reply to "A Scotchman."  "^ Bevelstoke, B. C, -  -  ' ��������� August 8th,'1004.  Editor Revelstoke Herald :' ,'*  Sih,-'���������Would you kindly- allow rae  lo again iise your columns; this time,  to * answer , the letter which-a.ppen.red  in fc-he last issue'of the Kootenay Mail,  written'_by* "A Scotchman." lam  rather "'Wrfy' to again trouble you,  especially as "I know'that very little  good comes of,' this kind of correspondence.    J  ' Now I suppose the best way to deal  with our friend's letter is to take it  piece by piece'and so thoroughly sift  .the whole thing.  Tn the tirst place I may inform our  friend that I am quite satisfied with  -tlie amount of snow here, without  conrfgnmg myself or anyone else to  Siberia,. Then I will show our friend  thut if lie is a Scotchman, he certainly  lacks t>nc of the Scotch attributes  namely" that of' consistency, for his  letter is,thoroughly inconsistent.  - Now, V .never complained of newspaper men criticizing public men at  all, what I complalued of was unfair  criljcisnii Justus "A Scotchman" deals  ���������vs-rth me unfairly when lie says that I  .eannots.ee anything good in the Lib-  eral party or th������"KooFenay~MaiirN5vv  suiely it would indeed be a sorry  thing for C.-muda and Revelstoke if  such were the case. Neither did I  complain exactly of clippings being  published by lhe Kootenay. Mail, only  when it became too evident that its  editor was not giving the case a fair  trial. Now, here iu the poinl; which  our friend failed to uee. Because he  thought that I beltovud that public  men should not hc entjei/.ed, lie kindly  assures me that I do not belong to this  enlightened age, yet lie upholds the  Government which forces a man to  resign his position, simply because he  has used the liberty of which* "A  Scotchman" is so proud, namely, that  of the liberty to criticize public men.  Is this consistent Scotty ? And re-  jjmieruber^ Scotty that Dundonald's  ���������frankness was the only charge the  Government had against him, at  least the only charge with any foundation.  :New another ,one of the Mail's  unfair criticisms is the one in which  he endeavors to spread aboard the  fact that a minister of this town  deliberately lied. When the Herald  kindly referred the Kootenay Mail to  one, of its former publications in  which the Kootenay editor used the  words quoted by the minister, the  editor of the Kootenay Mail kept  silent.  Now 1 think that the least thing an  editor could do when he found ont  that he had made a mistake woujd be  to own up to it in a manly fashion.  Of collide this is the opinion of one  who should have been born years ago,  aud perhaps tbis common courtesy is  not expected of editors in this enlightened age.  That I should be Talbot Liddesdnle,  (the first.) is in my mind rather nice,  it certainly means originality, a thing  which, my friend Scotty does uot give  me credit for. o  That I should bo trying to stampede  the Scotch vote to tlie Tory ranks,  is certainly news to me. I never  mentioned Scotland at rill in iny letter  and was certainly not thinking of  Scotchmen, except, of course of JD1111-  dounld. Neither was I trying to  benefit one party or the other, all 1  wanted was fair criticism.  Now Scotty, most, of the Scotchmen's eyes I have looked into, have  been either blue or gr.ry. 1 don't remember seeing any green. In fact  Scotchmen are usually noted for being  the opposite to green and therefore  could not be stampeded by any letter-  that I could write. And.not only that,  but if I was really trying to bring  Scotchmen under the Tory flag, I  certainly would.leave those with green  in their eyes to the Liberals, for they  Would only spoil the cause.  And as for convincing a Scotchman  who held contrary views to mine in  politics.���������Why Scotty don't you know  yourself that it is very hard to persuade any man to take a different  stand in politics, bat to change"* tlie  politics of a Scotchman..���������Why ask  foolish questions?" And so you .see  friend Scotty, there is no chance at  present of my making an ass of 1113*-  self, so do not be alarmed.- And now  I must say goodnight and goodbye.  Respectfullv yours,  TALBOT- LIDDESDALE.  I  BUSS3AN ARMY  Kuropatkin. Must  Petersburg - has  Fight ��������� St.  Doubts   of  Port Arthur's Ability to Hold  Out Much Longer'. .-   '        ^  _* * ��������� *���������  ,_St. PETEnsnuj������?',-'AMg,?10.���������Nervousness over the situation at tho front  seems to be increasing since the occupation by the Japanese of the AVolf  Hill, before Port Arthur, lt is lealized  that the besiegers have an elevated  positron, whence emplaced guns can  command the fortress, and, while still  professing chiefly that Gen. Stoessel  will be able to hold out with his comparatively small garrison against the  enormous numbers of theattackers and  their disregard of men, indicated by  the -reckless manner in which they  stormed the outer positions, the state  of affairs creates more apprehension  than the war office or admiralty cares  to acknowledge.  With the Japanese cordon tightening south and easl and a column  threatening the Russian line of communications in the rear, toward Mukden, the a'ppearance of the Japanese  on the other sido of Mukden would  almost pocket Gen. Kuropatkin, if, he  has resolved to accept battle with his  whole army at Liaoyang.  Fire at Albion Iron Works.  Fire, whicli originated in the pattern room of tho Albion Iron Works,  Victoria, on Tuesday afternoon,  destroyed the eastern section of the  building and about thirty-five, houses  situated ea.st of Douglas street, from  Pembroke street to Queen's avenue.  Tho fire in the residential quarter  rendered homeless a nimi her of families  and in addition to the loss of the  houses a considerable amount of furniture and personal effects was destroyed.  The total loss is estimated at about  $100,000.  The efforts of tlie fire department  prevented the flames from spreading  to the lurnbor yards of the Shawnigan  Luke Company, adjoining tho Albion  Iron Woiks, but little could bo done  to save tlie houses above Douglas  street.  Card of Thanks.  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Laugh ton de"  sire, through the columns of the  Herald, to - express their heartfelt  thanks for the sympathy extended to  them by the many friends in the community in their and bereavement  through tire death of their infant son.  Holidays Extended,  School holidays have been extended  one week and schools throughout the  province will re-open on August 22nd,  instead of August l.'rth, The hot  weather in thc interior led to this  step being taken.  His   Worship     Mayor   Brown  States there is Sufficient water  in Bridge Creek   to Warrant  the Work.  A report was currenti in the city  this week that the water in Bridge  Creek had practically disappeared and  that the work now being done by the  city to givo an adequate water supply  was practically lost. In thi.s connection a Herald representative called  upon Mayor Brown who stated that  there was plenty of water in the  creek at the present time, notwithstanding any reports to the contrary.  Tho dry weather of the past .month  has boen a good test of the supply  obtainable from the dilferent streams  and that Bridge creek would, in his  opinion, furnish all thc water the  city would require for some time to  come. In addition to Bridge creek  there is another stream, just above  tho residence of Mr. Watson, that  could bc taken in.  The pipes are now being laid and  Contractor J: Kernaghan has the  work of constructing the 80,000 gallon  reservoir ahove McKenzie avenue.  His Worship further stated that the  new water supply would be turned  into the mains within 10 days or two  weeks at the latest.  *l*i '-fr* fti fti fti ft- fti fti fti fti fti ft' ************************************************************ ������*fr������ j  *Er1'J"$r Vfj^ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty *  ty Hay,.Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat,  ff Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc.  *g Bacon, Hams,   Eggs*   Groceries  and  ty Panned Goods, Etc., Etc.  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  r MACKENZIE AVENUE. H  tty tyt&tyty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytyty ty ty ty i|i tyt  OliTIOAl  MOSES  Rushing Survey  Engineer Davis, who has charge of  the survey party on'the Kettle Valley  lino extension up the noith fork, is  making rapid progress having completed the preliminary survey to a  point some eight miles from Grand  Forks, B. C. Arrangements have  been made for a location survey party  to follow immediately on the preliminary survey party, thus vitually  completing the entire survey work at  the sanre time. Chief Engineer Warrington says that no engineering  difficulties are lDeing* encountered and  he believes that a grade of less than  one per cent can he maintained all the  way." From the manner in which the  survey work is being rushed forward  tliere is every reason to believe that  the work of grading will he commenced this fall.  Golden Sports.  The- annual   Golden    sports  take  place on Monday and Tuesday of next  wcelc. The principal features of thc  celebration will be, horse racing, a  baseball tournament and a lacrosse  match, with a moonlight excursion  and fireworks display, on Monday  evening and a Grand Ball Tuesday  evening' Hovelstoke will send a la-  'crosse team,- and in view of the fact  that the citizens of Golden* have patronized Revelstoke so well of late,  those who can possibly do so should  return tho compliment Iiy attending  the celebration at Golden next week.  Special rates are being granted by the  C. P. R.  Early in February last, a representative of a some-time-to-be published Liberal paper made a trip  thtough the Okanagan Valley. The  aforesaid representative was rosy  with promises, and gave everybody  the glad hand. He was on a mission  of charity. lie had tended the shorn  lambs at Revelstoke for many moons  and camo into tho  Okanagan a politi-  shaies are paid for-! A game of something for nothing !     "j  Following the dividend check, a  letter came asking ever so gently for  the payment of the $10 per share, and  promising that, though long delayed,  the political .Moses would yet appear.  But Enderby Liberals aie not so  gullible as they are patriotic. They  subscribed for stock in the venture to  get a Libera] paper in the Valley that  they could depend upon. On the face  of it the game looked easy. But they  see now that it is a political shell  game.     They   decline     to   take   the  cal   Moses   to   lead   the   children   of  Laurier put of the land of Egypt into j tempting bait put out in the shape of  He was about   a dividend, and some are withdrawing  the fold-of Liberalism.  to^start a Liberal paper at Vernon  A Clever Capture.  Last Sunday Constable Aston made  a trip to Beaver with the photograph  of a man named Bakker, who liad absconded with the funds of the Miners'  union at Red Lodge, Montana, in Iris  pocket. Sure enough the constable  spotted him and ho immediately wilted. He was brought lo Golden and  lodged in jail here until the arrival erf  the hhe.rilt' of Red Lodge, who i.s expected to arrivo tomorrow to tnke  charge of Bakker, who bus decided to  waive all extradition proceedings and  return peaceably with the sheiilT.  There was no clue to the man's whereabouts other than tho fact that he bird  come to British Columbia, but Mr.  Aston took the matter in band, and,  be it said to his ciedit hc made short  work of it.  Sinco tlio arrest Const. Aston has  been informed that there was a reward of $100 oiVerod for the usual information, which we understand the  sheriff of Rod Lodge is bringing wilh  him.���������Golden Star.  ��������� A Ghastly Tale.  Pueblo, Cplo., Aug. 0���������-Late tonight  the total number of identified bodies  recovered from the Eden railway  wreck was 73; unidentified, 43. The  list of those reported missing has been  gi'owing all day and now nearly  reaches 40.  Seven more bodies wero recovered  and a number identified.  A coroner's jury today viewed the  scene of the wreck and examined some  witnesses. District Attorney Low  slates that the matter will be gone  into thoroughly.  p,i[*cr that would lay bare thc back of  the McBride Clan and polish tbe nose  of the , other-fellow. All he needed  was a few thousand dollars to pay  freight and get an incidental or two.  He sold stock at ten dollars per and  promised dividends from the grass  roots. At Enderby he raked in somewhere over ,-pIOO in green hills, promises and other collateral, itt Vernon a  sum that figuied more than $2,000 was  raised, orre staunch Liberal going as  higii as $400 the first clatter.  That was six months ago. The  paper w.ts to appear some time in  April. It didn't. It has not appeared  yet. For a month or two the plant  that is to pi hit the paper has been  lying in tho freight shed at Vernon.  Nobnby seems to know anything about  it, and everybody wants to know  everything about it.  After making numerous inquiries,  some of the Enderby Libeials who  subscribed to the stock but did not put  up the monoy have learned a great  deal about it. A few days ago they  weie shocked from caudal to cranium  by receiving through His Majesty's  mailji check for one dollar and somo  cents as the first dividend declared by  tho company.   x  A dividend before tho plant is out of  hock ! This i.s a newspaper venture  that may well startle the world ! A  dividend   on   the   shares   before   the  their  stock.  names   as   subsciibers  - Enderby Edenograph.  to   the  A Sad Accident at Slocan City  Sloc.vx City. B. C, Aug. 8���������A  particularly sad drowning" accident  occurred here to-day, almost--in the  "presence of a large number of people.  As is the daily habit of the children,  quite a number indulged in "bathing  on the sandy tbeach in.front of the  station and close ^ to the passenger  wharf, among them the family of. Mr.  John Bull, who until last year- kept "a  clothing store here. It appears that  a smaller child, May. had gone out of  her deptii, alongside tbe barge, when  her sister Nettie, 14 years old", went to  her aid. .May reached the shore, but  Nettie vanished from sight. The cry  of the children quickly attracted the  attention of passengers and workmen-  on the wharves and though expert  divers and swimmers jumped into the  lake in all directions they failed to  locate her, and the crowd of people  who had gathered along the shore  were compelled to give up hope of  recovering the girl alive.  Men and  boys worked   with   grappling hooks, and after lying in  water  one    hour*   the     body    was   finally -  recovered.  Efforts to restore life proved of no  avail, and with sadness in every heart  the body was borne home.  The deepest sympathy is felt towards the parents iu their bereavement, particularly as the father is  away from home. He has opened a  store at Arrowhead. Two brothers  arc in business at Vancouver.    -  THE LEADING STORE  HEADQUARTERS   FOR  FASHIONABLE  MERCHANDISE  LOVELY   SUMMER   DRESS   GOODS  AT~BARGAIN PRICES  The most attractive di-.pl.iy of Ladies' Dress Goods,  Wash Muslins, Blouses, Skirls, Tailor-Made Costumes,  Ktc, all New Designs and pretty patterns.  LADIES' UNDERWEAR  CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR  We have a large assortment in these lines in Silk  and Cotton goods.    Very Cool and comfortable.  IN GENT'S FURNISHINGS  WE ARE SECOND TO NONE  And carry all thc up-to-date styles in Suits,'Pants,  Shirts Tics, Collars, Underwear, Boots and Shoes,  Hats arrd Caps.  FOR FIT, COMFORT AND  STYLISH DRESSES  We are in tire Lead. This Department is under thc  management of MISS WILSON. Here the Ladies can  have their dresses made up in the Latest Fashions on  .shortest notice at reasonable prices.  I  W. J. GEORGE,  Mackenzie  Avenue.  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  mmmmgm  ������������������^wwrnOTm^maonuM^:^^ _iK������ajIEfc*:2������!-SK-������iMrsSS:  **-e-*r-s-������-o-  ���������l  ,-e^o<-e-i������-.-������^94-o-S-o  Life Between!  shadow  Old Sam's  <J*  .7 ������  ��������� t  e-;-e-*-o-;-o-<  Lola! Ves, .vou know her face. Vou  must have seen il smiling wistfully  down from the hoardings or watching passers-by through the photographers' windows���������tlie sweet,  woman's face, framed irr that won-i  derful wave of sunshiny trv.'sxi'.-i. But  liow many know, or remember, the  look ilv.it came into lier grey eyes  at times���������that hns followed ine tlie  world over and seems still to plead  'or tho truth of all that Happened in  those never-forgotten days? J-crhaps,  if 1 can toll it now. there is a hope  that sho mny see the words. .She  would surely forgive���������and I may forget.  She alone of the "family" that old  Sam Dane had fathered ami trained  so patiently had the right to liis  name, Clifford and myself bearing  quite diirercnt ones in private; but  that liad never troubled the public..  Hilled os "The "Dancing Danes, Acrobatic .Sketch and Terpsichore.vm Specialists." onr "turn" was considered a  ������������������star" item in those days, and, but  for the fact that old' Sam had contracted himself to ono manger for five  years, might have been something,  more. Hut tliere was a  drawing down fast.  Yes. you Have guessed  "Lola had,, flashed from a slip of a  girl into a thoughtful, beautiful woman, and it seemed as if Clifford and  I made the discovery at the same  fateful moment. No word of it had  boen breathed, but words were not  wanted. It wa.s conscious silence  that made the struggle the more  deadly. ��������� Clifford meant to win her  definite promise if it lay in man's  power, and I had sworn to myself  that if slie would not tako my name  for- life she should never take liis.  Bid she know? Closely, jealously  as I. had watched, the utmost I  could believe was that, caring sec-  reily for Clifford, she would die sooner than say the word that might  drive myself to desperation.  One evening, after'the performance,  1 stood listening beyond the door  of the manager's loom. I could just  sec Lola, standing very still there,  lier face gone like marble, tuul Old  Sam wiping his forehead as he stared  past her. The manager's voice had  cut the silence with chilling irony,  "Either it ends ioriiigl.it...or." our  contract snaps; and you don't look  like signing.another. The 'turn' has  lost all life and is going to pieces.  Why?" The two men arc palpably at  variance., and the girl i.s in Tear. You  can't deny it."  "I don't!" Old Sam stood in an'  indignant shake, his hand out. -'What  can J do? Sho can't seem to speak  out. I've seen it growing���������Clifford,  pulling one way and Marcus another.  I've begged hor to end it, but it  seems to have jrot, a life-and-'death  question now. I love 'em both'���������  brought 'em up from boys almost.  I'm standing o.uito bnck, but I can't  say the word for her!"  "I'ooh! All that romance ends  with tho Honey-moon. Isn't Lola old  enough." brave enough to know her  own mind?    Ask her now!"  "Lola, you hoar? Can't you���������  won't you decide it? Say the word,  whatever happens, end I'll break it  to the one that's lost. No need for  -.is all to split up and drift apart  for want of a word! Is it���������are you  afraid to say it's Clifford?*'  His face working, he had reached  out both arms to Irer. Her lips quivered, ber fingers clasped and unclasped;'.but,that was nil. Clifford! She  wanted to say it, but could not. Some  deep woman's instinct warned her to  keep silence sooner than make us lifelong enemies.  His arms dropped. The manager-  had laughed. "Dramatic! Some mystery I don't understand. Settle this  between yourselves; nry show mustn't  puffer over an everyday trifle."  A     irifie!     I     moved   away,  every  iHT-vti���������tingling To rne.iin  that _'Ut>_  n-.onl,  it  had  become  the  very   pivot  both,  wh'ile I can,"-    old  Sam     was  whispering.     "Shut the door.     Now,  you'll think me mad, but 1 can't help  that; it's all or nothing to-night!" I  see him now, as he drew that rough  hand across his  eyes.    '���������Listen,  both  or    you!-      Cliff���������Marcus���������yoii    can't  both have my girl.       I'vo put  it to  her ns we come along, nnd she seems  willing"to leave it between you   like  that.     You've guessed!     You're both  ��������� -���������������������������������^���������0*{-e*8-"94-9s>o-J-i moaning to carry off that prize next  'Thursday;   it   lies between you     two,  I'm  loid;   and     I'm  proud.     Let  the  one that wins have my girl!    That'.-;  os[0    .id   -nuii  lisu.tt  orji   A\ojoq  oairxr-j  v j [fair; that'll crown it all; and I've got  'lier to seo that.    If neither wins���������but  ;wo   won't   Inink  of  tliat.     The  loser  stands  back   lilte  a  sportsman.     and  the    winner  lakes    his  wife  in     due  time.    Is that  agreed? I'm  waiting���������Lola's waiting���������to soc you  shake hands on that like nrerr who  aro worth ber!"  That momont! Incredibly grotesque  the proposition sounded on his lips;  and thon that silence, that mist in  Lola's oyes seenred to sanctify it.  ClliT's hand had wavered and then  They always cure mid cure pcrnum-  t'hot out. T hesitated, in a montaJT  agony. It might mean hurling away  my only chance in life; and yet. if  I refused, she. might feel justified in  giving Cliff the answer ho wanted.  I closed my eyes, put out my Hand,  and felt his quiet gi Ip closo upon it.  The cup.,was to decide between us.  #     .   # * # #       .#  Wednesday. But twenty-four Hours  now to the moment, when lhe crowded audience should seal the verdict  and settle all.  It was late; our performance was  over; I was staring round in dull realization for a glimpse of Lola. She  should Know that I liad not practised my steps���������that she. was giving ClilT  a shameful advantage! But she bad  Hurried away borne," perhaps in fear.  The cup contest was at Newcastle,  niiles away; I should not sec Her  again till all was over. And then���������!  Two o'clock was striking as 1 crept  in with my key. Tho house w,as still  in sleep. On my tabic lay a note,  placed tliere by Clifford's hands:���������  "1 waited up lato to say that, if  yon feel to-morrow's chance is all in  nry favor, I'll stand out of the contest with you, and leave it to Lola  herself to decide when she can. I lovo  hor, but not even her loss shall embitter mc for life. Can I say more?  If you still don't care to face me,  push your answer 'under my door. No  one need? know."  I staracT at it. tlio cool generosity  of it. thrilling through mo. Afraid to  faco liim? I strode straight out and  pushed open his bedroom door,      -  A deadf silence, that awed inc. A  low gas-light burned. There ho lay,  his dark head framed on the pillow,  dreaming���������in another world. He could  sleep, with to-morrow's 'haunting ordeal still in the balances! I tip-toed  forward. ...That same little smile  twitched onhis lips. I could almost  swear tliey halt parted' to whisper a  namo���������"Lola!     My Lola!"  What next? ; How tb tell it! : I Had  quivered- back, realizing clearly for  tho first time tliat I was already a  beaten man. T stared round: small  voices seemed to hiss suggestions out  of the silence���������lingers scorned to  point at him. lying so. still there.  One life between! If anything happened to him before dawn, Clifford  llano could not dance for thc cup.  Then, as. I stood fighting .against myself, that small point of gas-flame  haprloncd to flicker-. Like a streak of  lightning the inspiration darted  through my brain. The gas! . . . . ;.'.  I was mad; I live only to believe  that. I closed my oyes, reached up,  and paused for one chaotic second.  "Lola!       Lola!"   came     his     slow  whisper.  There were two gas-jets.    The flnrhe  Th'erc���������thero at tho wings, watching  me, pale, calm, accusing. Thero ho  stood, in the Oierrot's dress that he  always woro in our performances���������  Clifford, or Clifford's ghost!  I stood staring a minute, they said,  and then moved unsteadily awny ���������  my chances gone. I recollect turning  ns that murmur- of voices broke the  spell. I wns shoking, fainting, but  if it cost mo my sanity I must stand  and  watch.  Through a red mist I saw Clifford  step forward, very palo, vaguely unfamiliar, but with a quiet detormirrar  tion to outdo all who had gone before. Clifford! Was conscience playing me tho Inst, most ghastly trick  of nil? ITo had given the littlo scries of gestures thnt his public recognized; ho hnd arched his folded.arms,  the band bad struck into the step,  nnd the patter of his clogs rang out.  It Was in his look, in his whole bearing, and tho audience seemed to realize it���������ho had como at thc last moment to win!  All a dream! The minutes Went  by; tho silence held, punctuated by  dull bursts of applause. Faster and  faster his feet seemed to flash, gliding from step to step, from stylo to  style, ��������� .with a flawless, fascinating  rhythm, and all with a grace and  ease that told He was crowning tho  greatest moment of hi.s career. Hiv-  cted there. I watched. Ah! there was  tlie new stop that he had been practising and teaching my Lola in secret.  It wont with an irresistible swing.  His sot face liad not see.ir.cd to move  a muscle, but he was winning���������winning; a hundred foot woro involuntarily keeping time in a sound tliat came  up liko low thunder. Tho flutter of  a. paper and flash of a diamond breast  stud wero quite still in that box now.  And still he. went on, till every  known step-figure, seemed exhausted,  and tho great house was filled with  a continuous whistling and roar of I  voices. Not tho dancing alone, but  his personality! Ancl then the sudden lui.'li. Tho judge's figure was  loaning from that box. Clillord had  won tho cup.  And rrow���������rrow I was in the cool  street. I stood, my breath suspended, in e natch of shadow by the stage  door. Yes, there he canrc, muffled in  a groat-coat, struggling through a  dense crowd. Tlo had hurried away.  Did ho guess nt tho figure following  close? It was in a quiet by-street  near the station; ho suddenly turned  and stood quite still, ns if waiting  to say sonic last word in life. Just  thc two sad, quiet word's, as 1 drew  near'���������"Marcus���������good-bye!"  I had been burning to look once  again into his face I stared and  stared. Then something liad made  my shaking fingers pluck' at tho mass  of dark, close little curls. There was  a little cry, almost a moan���������and thon  I realized. 1 was staring down at  the woman I Hart lost. Lola! SHo  had acted a part that night as she  would never net again. It was Lola who had dared so much and danced that night for the cup.  "Hush!    To  save you!"  camo     her  quiet,     far-away    voice.       Sho     had  drawn  hack,  her hand trembling out  to -keep  tire  distance.     "Don't speak;  don't ask more.    Let mo go���������let mo  forget  it;     To  save you!     Yoir     can  believe it?    l!c lies there, white   and  ill;   but   tho     world     need  not  know  why.    You had been in his room: you  had   dropped  his     note   there    beside  the  bed;  yorr   had  given   him     some  drug to destroy his chance  to-night���������  to keep mc from him!     Hut you need  not  fear  now;  the door  is shut���������only  the d'octor is there.  "Yes. ho hnd sot his heart upon thc  Icup.     Tt  is  won.     I can  go  now and  j tell  him  what I  have  done���������to  save  I'you; and the- world can ask no qtros-  j tion.       He     will     rrot  try  to   know  ��������� more; hn wiil seek no revenge now, if  iyou go to-night, for ever.    For over!  was    out.       I turned    on both  taps \ Because���������because,  to save you  sharply,  waited  to  realize  the dealh- ��������� long shame and punishment,  I  ly, continuous hiss,  and  was groping '''j promised���������promised    to Lc    his wife,  from the room. JAnd 1  had gone thore,  thi.s morning.  Tho hours passed. I sat. in ray ' to toll hiin���������tell him that I could not  room, fearing to move, spellbound j keep to that compact. I did not  with sick dread, waiting in dull hor-'ibve mm in that way���������no. never; but  ror  for the    cry of detection���������or for   I could never say so. to  crush   hiin.  LUCMOW AND OAWSPORE  VISIT TO THE SCENES OF THE  GREAT TRAGEDIES.  Eeminiscences    of the Indian   Mutiny���������Brave Deeds of British  Soldiers.  Lucknow and Cawnporc aro ob'  jects'or pilgrimage to nil Englishmen  because of their terrible memories of  the awful struggles of tho mutiny of  tho Sepoys or native soldiers in  1857, and thoir heroic defence and  heroic relief by a handful of British  troops under Sir Henry Havelock,  Gen. James Outram, and Sir Colin  Campbell. Although* more has been  wriltei- nbout Lucknow, yet the tragedy of Cawnporc is to me tho moro  thrilling in several particulars, and  that city was the scene of the groat-  er agony, writes n correspondent of  thu Chicago Record-Herald.  Upon the* shores of tho Ganges river in a pretty park of sixty acres, in  the centro of which rises a mound.  That mound covers tlie site of a woll  in which the bodies or 250 of tho  victims of the massacres wore cast.  It is inclosed by a Gothic wall, and  in the centro stands a beautiful figure  of an angol in white marblo by an  Italian artist. Her arms nro crossed  upon Her breast and in each hand  she holds a palm branch. The archway is inscribed:  "Theso Aro They Which Came Out  of Great Tribulation."  Chiselled in the wall that marks  the circle of tho well aro theso  words:  "Sacred to the Perpetual Memory  of a great Company of Christian people, chiefly Women and Children, who  near tliis Spot were cruelly Murdered  by the Followers or the ilobol Nana  Dhundu Panth of Dithur, and cast.  Hying with the Dead', into the Well  below on tho XVth day of July,  MDCCCLVII."  TIIE STORY OF  CAWNPOR.E  lins no parallel in history. It might  have been repented at Pekin two or  three years ago, for tho conditions  existed there. In the summer of  1857 sixty-one English artillerymen  nnd about 3,000 Sepoys woro attached to tlio garrison at that place,  whore about 800 foreigners resided.  Upon June G tho native troops rose  in mutiny, sacked the .Jaymastcr's office, and burned several of thn buildings. The frightened foreigners fled into one of tlio larger buildings of tho  government, whero they hastily th'rew  up fortifications, and resisted a siege  of three weeks. Their position having become untenable, they arranged  terms of capitulation with Nana Sahib, tho leader of the mutiny, -who  had been refrrsed tho throne and tho  allowance paid by the British government to the Into mnharajah, although thc latter had adopted him  in legal form, and had proclaimed him  his heir. This was one of thc principal reasons for the mutiny, arid,  without considering the' question of  justice or inuustice, Nan,u Sahib sat-,  isfied his desire for venegeanco under  tho most  atrocious  circumstances.  Having accepted - tho surrender of  thc little garrison upon his personal  assurances of tlieir security and safe  conduct to Allahabad, ho placed tlio  survivors, ahout 700 in number, in  boats upon the Ganges river and bade  them good-bye. As soon as the last  child was on board and the word  was given to start down thc stream  tbe blast of a bugle was heard. At  that signal the crews of the .boats  leaped into the water, leaving tho  passengers without oars, and immediately thc straw roofs of tlio boats  burst into flames, nnd showers of  bullets woro fired from linos of infantry drawn up on thc banks. Most  of thosa who jumped  into tho water  life-   to escape the flamea were shot down  have  should bo burled "without any fuss,  liko a British soldier," and that tho  only epitaph upon Kis tombstone  should bo:  "Hero lies Henry Lawrence, Who  Tried to do his Duty; May God have  Mercy upon his soul."  Ho died upon the Fourth of July.  Upon tho sixteenth Major Banks, his  successor in command, was killed and  the authority devolved upon Captain Inglis, whose widow, tho last  survivor of the siege, died in London  on Feb. 4, 1904. The deaths averaged from fifteen to twenty daily,  and most of tho poop'lo woro Wiled by  an African sharpshooter who occupied  n. commanding post upon tho roof of  a neighboring houso and fired through  tho windows of tho residency without over missing his victim. The  soldiers called him "Bob tho Nailer."  Tho latter part of August ho Was finally killed, but not until he liad shot  dozens of men, women . und children  among tho besieged. In order to  protect themselves from his shots and  thoso from other directions the windows of tho residency wero barricaded, which shut out all tho air and  ventilation, and tho heat became almost intolerable. A plague of flies  set. in which' was so terrible that tho  nervous women and children frequently became  FRANTIC AND HYSTERICAL.  On Sept. S a faithful native  brought tho first news that a relieving force under Sir Henry Havelock  and General James Outram was ncai*-  Ing Lucknow. On tho 25th Havelock  fought his way through the streets of  tho city, which wero packed with  armed rebels, and on the 26th succeeded in. reaching th'o residency. But  although the relief was welcome, and  tho sufferings of tho besieged Wero for  tho moment forgotten, it was considered impracticable to attempt nn  evacuation, because the wholo party  would have boon massacred if thoy  had left the walls. A young Irish  clerk in tho civil service, named  James Kavanagh, undertook to carry  a message to Sir Colin Campbell,  nnd succeeded in passing through' the  linos of tho enemy. On Nov. 10  Campbell fought his way through tho  streets with" 3,500 men, and the relief of Lucknow was ilnally effected.  A few days later Sir Henry Havelock, tHo hero of the first relief died  from nn attack of dysentery from  which he had long been suffering, and  his body was buried under a wide-^  spreading tree in the park. Tho tomb  of Havelock is a sacred spot to nll-  soldlcrs. A lofty obelisk marks the  resting place of one of tho noblest of  men and ono of the bravest' and ablest soldiers.  Tho residency is naturally a great  object of interest, but tho cemetery,  gay with flowers and feathery bamboos, is equally so, because there lie  the dust of 2,000 men and women  who perished within tho residency, in  the attempts at relief, and in other  battles and massacres in this neighborhood during the mutiny.   *���������r-   t  4-  *  -t*  t  ���������r  YOUNG  FOLKS  T  I  1  ���������*  ���������J  !*H^++++++++-M-^++*f+-H--*'  HOW THEY ACTED.  Tlio tree began to bark.  The window liud a pane,  Tlio potatoes  fell to pecking  And drovo tho folks insane.  Tho clock wont on a strike,  llio weather grow quite, vane,  Tho corn pricked up its tiny ears  And stalked off down  tho lane.  Th'o eggs grow very gross,  Tho  sugar  turned  n-welgh.  Tlio Ceylon ten began to pound,  So ends, my littlo say !  the choking, dying gasps of the man  who had wanted the woman I loved.  Dawn was flushing tlio sky. Five  o'clock! I must do it���������the shadow  of the rope scorned to lie around my  neclL^WJiiinperiiig^witli^fcai:,?=X^CEf-!Jk  back into his room. No sound���������only  upon   whicli  existence  hinged. a wave of deadly fume that     caught  One life between! That wns the ,���������v breath as 1 struggled forward and  mad thought gripping rny heart like turned off lho death-dealing gas. I  a hand of ice as I stroke back to the throw opL.n |i;s window and" Ict thc  rooms wo shared. pure nir  rush  in.     Too  late?    I saw  Cliff was there. I could hear him|t|10 Fim tlgnre; X dared not look; a  practising his rrew su*i>-figure on our j hand to mv oyes. I stumbled orrt,  pndik-d platform���������the stop that he |()pp,���������.,| th',; landing window, and wns  hoped to make famous and that he | ))ac|c jn ,njr own room. No ono  had ben teaching Lola. He Was so , |,���������,���������.. Whatever happened, no one  M-crt-tly confid-nt of winning her in jcould fix the lilarnr. on me���������if Clifford  rhe end���������just us ho was of carrying Dm,,, had (lied quietly in lhe night.  ..fl tht*    j.rofi-hsional  cup  for skill  in I       * ������ ��������� ������ ������ *  Hop-dnnciug to Im������ fought for that , a blaze of blinding light; endless  day week. In this, too, I lviil been ; rows of white, staring fares, a mnf-  Ktraining every nerve to hold my f|,.,| hi,,,,, tho flash of a diamond  uwii; but that growing dread of los-, |>rr>n.<������L-Nt.iul in tho judge's box over  ing Lola was rendering me insanely ! there���������that is all T recollect of tho  reckless' irr nil ways. It. was I vlio i monicnt when my name was called,  had purposely bungled our ilunl dance jami j stepped forward from the wings  in 111*.- aerial linr that night. He: of the great theatre tlint night of  might know it if he wished. I kicked j n'g],ts. I. One by one tho competitors  open the "ioor nnd gave a sneering i,n<| retired in a buzz of oncotrrtige-  la'-igh. ment.  ���������'Ordered a gins cabinet for the cup      That  burs!,  of hnnd-miisic camo   ns  You were both so blind, and1���������and it  was r.ot a true woman's place to  come betwri n you and explain her  silence.  "Mr.rn-.ri'     Have T done well? Could i  -artV���������v.'oirmn hn,v pr**->*r itt.i tm-    __w_itlv  only  a  few  hours  for  thought?     Was  by the bullulR. And. many who escaped both and endeavored to reach  the shore were sabred by cavalrymen  who awaited  them.  ONE BOAT LOAD  ESCAPED.  The     survivors     of  this     incident,  about  200 in number,  wero  led back  into  thc  city,   past-their .old  homes,'  j now In  smouldering ruins,  and    were  l locked  up in   two  rooms  twenty  feet  1 long  and  ton  foot  wide.     Thoy     had  no  bed*:,     no  furniture,   no  blankets,  rno t-eVen-st raw-���������to-lie-upon-���������They-  ; were given one meal  a day of coarso  Look,     tho sunshiny locks   bread "nnrl-water,  and   nfter  suffering  gone!     Ah,  yes, you  thin*  deceitful���������a  mere   actress!"  untold agonies  for  fifteen   days    were  called  out in  squads' nnd  hacked   to  >"��������� "���������"-��������� " j pieces    bv  the     ruffians     of    Nona's  .Sho    shrank .,������,���������,.h  I brave?  arc  gone-  me  vjlc,  | Hur hand bad trembled upon mine for  [one nameless moment. .Sho shrank j ^m,^. Their bodies wore cast into  "nway, her voico fading to a whisper. ; tho ���������.,,��������� which was oTtcr wards filled  i"Good-by������! I dared it to bring him;^.jtIl pnrlh an,j (ms fllnco bcc,n tho  ibis cup���������to-buy-his silence and save I CJintrt, of (l mcmo,.'nl park.  jyou.    Von know now?     It was you I  loved.     Corrld  T  do  more   to     prove  it? .... llrifrh! So���������it is too late,  by a day! T hruo promised. Oood-  byo���������good-bye! "���������London  Tit-Hits.  The  siege    of  Lucknow  was  somewhat    different.       When   the  mutiny  broke out Sir Henry Lawrence,     the  governor, concentrated his small force  of British soldiers, with cloven women  and seven    children, In  his residence,  j which stood  in  the centre of a park  I of sixty acres.   ��������� It was a pretentious  In   Dresden,   Germany,   arr   niitom.i- \ "tone building, wilh n superb portico  tic safely signal  nt street-car  cross-j and massive walls, and protected   by  ings, llin**. Im.-, recently been pui   into 'deep verandas of stone.   Anticipating  SAFETY   .SlflXAf.   FOR   STIiEETS.  !r  The  credit  comes    to  was   his   answer-,   so   ir-  rruiet.     And  then of a srid-  from anothei' world; tho vast audience  was gazing up as al? n, man who must  presently bo railed to account, for  tho mysterious non-appearance of tho  favorite. ClilTiirfl Dane. Clifford! His  j face floated before mo; T ��������� scarcely rea-  yet?"  "I hopo to  our troupe,"  ritatingl.  ���������Ion  he  was standing close to  me, his  hnnd  out.  liis whisper sharp.     ".Shall j  we drop this, Marcus? The lnnrrnger j ]'z,,,i that, my feel, had automatically  hnd something to say lo rue In-night, taken up the band's r-hylhrn of a.  I wouldn't tell him all I could have | plan la tion clog-rianee.  done, but���������shall wo lock this shadow j The mockery of it! I wns dancing  in o'.ir own moms, for old ..Sum's | fnr ��������� phantom honor���������dancing before  ta!;cr?     .Sny  iho   wm-d!" j the  countless    eyes  lo  win  a woman  liis lips bail Va itched���������lips that rny i wiio nritfht soon be . shrinking from.  hand clenched to strike. lie was ! ni0 in nameless horror! J know it:  slight for a mnn. scarcely any bigger ! and yet my foet wen!; on, impelled  than Lola; n straight blow would j ;-y the invisible springs o unconscious  ..-rush hiin. .Just? in time- 1 mastered : Mi'ig:;e.r<lion. Perhaps J bad never  The Impulse. 'I here had come foot- j r'nuieerl bettor���������perhaps ��������� never worse.  Ktpps on our stair. Old Sum Iiaiv: j [ Wl.,s nlr*rr.-ly conscious of an effort  stood thero. and behind him v.'ns Lr>- j to keep tliat tight wire from snapping  In.     Lola     here!     One  (prick     glance | jn  -,lv  brain.  operation, consists of a box about (trouble, ho Irad collected provisions  two feet long, suspended above the jand ammunition nnd was ijuil.c well  eon Ier of lho crosfjing, and furnished j prepared for o. siege, although the  with electric connections whereby an | little forco around him'wns attacked  approaching enr, or. arriving within ; by moro than 30,000 merciless,  a certain distance, rouses the word; bloodthirsty fanatics. The situation  "halt" toiippcar- in conspicuous red i was very much as It was at Pakin.  letters on  the opposite sides.of    the [onlv worse,  and thc terrific fire that  box, thus warning of thoir danger  nil cars-nnd "Pedestrians-coming toward   thc  crossing  nt  right  angles.  ���������-as  if  she gave,  as  her  f.-ice h-rd     set   r;r  resolution  aaain.  "Cliff here?    Want  half giicHiirig:  i;i   that   niarbli  then  i-l ike  to speak to you  j in  I     And  then !     T  had slopped    dead  aird swayed, tho next day's papers  said���������ns (hough my nerves failed rne  at   lhe  cruci.nl  stage.  .   .  .  The  facet  It.  is many years since trade  so bad  in Leeds ns now.  Burnley Weavers' Association has  in membership of .12.000, an income  !Vif  Si.'20'.i  weekly,  arid   is   worth  li20-  8y������.  Tho    froni?    at  St.  Mary's church,  Tor-piny,     is   supposed     to   be  J ,000  (yenrs old,  nnd   its restoration  is being discussed.  . Tho birth of a baby in a family at.  Yen don, Leeds, establishes tho record of live living generations iir n  direct line.  The now White Star liner Baltic,  which is to carry .'1,000 passengers,  will leave Liverpool on hcr first voyage orr dune 251b..  was kept up.by.tho Sepoys may be  judged by the. battered .stump of nh  old tree which still stands before the  ruins of tho residence. .Although'  about three feet in dlamotnr, It was  actually .     ���������     ,  -���������  cut now"sr nv itttllkts.  On the second dny of tho siogo,  while Sir Henry Lawrence wns instructing Captain Wilson, ono of his  aides, ns to tho distribution of rations, a shell entered his apartment,  exploded at his side and gave hiin n  mortal wound. With perfect coolness*  and erilin fortitude ho appointed Major linnl-a his successor, instructed  In'in In detail ns to tho conduct, of  the defence, exKorted tho soldiers of  tho garrison to do their duly, pledged I Horn novor to trout with' tho rebels, and under no circumstances to  surrender.     He gave  orders  Hint     he  STVX.ES IK, FROCKS.  In most of the new shirred and  gathered summer gowns tho effect  achieved will be' much that of a pillow tied in tho middle, very trimly,  and billowing out above and below.  If tho wearer he very tall and very  slender she will find the style quite  becoming. If sho be thc reverse,  she will have to console herself with  the thought that at least she is in  thc fashion and that she has plenty  of company. It may occur to hcr  that she docs not have to aim at  this bollowy-pillowy effect, in fact,"  that if she choscs she may avoid it,  in which case she will cast about her  for some stylo in which the fullness  is arranged at. the bnck, but not  ovcr the hips, or in which the pleats  are stitched down to a certain distance below the waist, line, or else  will have the shirring in groups well  pressed.  'A handsome gown noticed lately,  was of blue solcil silk and d nn ecru  lace stock, and vest with ruchiDgs of  the silk-outlining the vest. Tho tops  of the'sleeves were of the silk, and-  from these tops tho sleeves, which,  were- full and drooping, were of ecru  lace, with tight cuffs. The skirt  was closo around tho hips, but was  very full at tho bottom, and was  trimmed with several rows of ruch-  ings and puffs. lt was pretty cx-  'arnpIc~of"'a���������modified _1830-frock���������nn<3-  tho hat to correspond wns mndo of  pale blue tulle, trimmed with cluster's of pink roses shading to red,  and having'-tho shaded rose foliage.  A pretty walking costume is of  blnck and white plaid. Thc skirt is  laid in side, plaits that nro stitched  in and much further down the skirt  than is usual. The tlght-bnckcd  IS ton has several lines of fine nnd  vcry narrow blnck braid going  around the bottom and running up  the sides or tho closed front, whicli  is shaped in to tho figure nnd fits  very closely. Those fronts also show  st liched-in sido plaits from the. shoulders to the bottom of the coat, and  tho sleeves, rather closo in cut, each  have two :-narrow plnits or tucks  from the shoulder senm to a littlo  libovo tire release of tho plaits, allowed to pouch-it-trifle. There arc  cuffs six inches deep of tho material  showing a thrce-<*unrtcr inch edge of  plnin black, and nbove this nre several lines of the braid running  around the cuffs. The bruid that  runs rip the front of the coat, nlso  extends nround  the collar-loss neck.  Mr. Win. IkuTi.-U, who was buried  at I-'liririere, nonr Buckingham, tho  otiier day. had lived for over 80  years  in   the smile house.'  Pro/. Atkinson, the great specialist/in bone-set ling, nnd founder of  I hn Animals' Institute', died on the  ;M.th  ult.  at his London'house.  It is proposed to .inaugurate a  movement in StnUordsliorc for n  county memorial to the lato Sir  Thos.' Knit to commemorate his public work.  A h'nll erected nt -Bradford in memory of Br. Cnrtwrigbt, inventor of  the power loom, wns opened on the  20lh ult., aii& handed ovcr by Lord  Mnshnm to tbo public of the city.  Tho hall cost ������55,000, of which  ������4,500 was given by Lord Afashaui.  HE  GOT THE PLACE.  Tlie following anecdote is said to  be ono of thc traditions of a manufacturing lirm iii Glasgow, Whether  it bo anything more than n tradition  or not, it is a characteristic story of  Scotch  pluck, and persistency :  A barefooted, ragged urchin presented himseli before the desk of the  bend of an importnnt firm, and asked for work as an errand boy.    .  "There's a deal o' running to bo  done," said Mr. Blank, jestingly, affecting a broad Scotch accent. "Your  qualification wud be a pair o'  shoon."  Tho boy, witli a grave nod, disappeared. He lived by doing odd jobs  in tho market, and slept under one  of the stalls.^ Two months passed  beforo ho had saved enough money to  buy the shoes. Then ho presented  himself beforo Mr. Blank one morning nnd held out a package.  "I liavo tho shoon, sir," ho said.  Mr. Blank with difficulty recalled  tlio circumstances. "Oh, you want  a place? Not in those rags, my lad!  You would disgrace tho house."  Tho boy hesitated a moment, and  then went out without a word. Six  months passed beforo ho returned,  decently clothed in coarso but now  garinonis. Mr. Blank's interest was  aroused. For the first time ho looked at tlio boy attentively. His thin,  bloodless faco showed that he had  stinted himself of food in order to  buy tho clothes. T'hc manufacturer  questioned him, and found, to his  regret, that he could neither read  nor  write.  "It is. necessary tliat you should  do both befoi'o wc can employ you in  carrying home packages," ho said.  "We havo no place for you."  The lad's faco grew paler, but without a word of complaint ho disappeared. Ho now went fifteen miles  into' tlio country and found work in  stables near a night school, where  during yet another six months' waiting he learned how to rend and  write, in addition to acquiring an elementary knowledge of arithmetic.  During this time he had carefully  saved back his better clothing, and  now at last onco more presented  himself to Mr. Blank.  "I can read und writo now, sir,"  ho said.  'Again recalling the circumstances,  Mr. Blank was so impressed with the  pluck and persistency of the lad that  he gave hiin the place for which he  had so nobly striven.  ���������������:������������������<������������������������������������:������������������<������>���������������������������:���������������������������:���������������>*������<������������������:������������������:*���������*  I.  HEALTH  iu*,  Hero  by Dr.  pole's  A RQYAL MIDDY.  is a creditable anecdote, told  Doran in his notes to "Wal-  Last Journals," of Prince  William ns Lord High Admiral. When  hc was first sent to sea ns a mid-  shipmnn hc had to find or fight his  way ns lie could amongst his young  shipmates. Indeed, in the very first  week he got a sound thrashing for  his impertinence from one of his  messmates. "I shall tell my father," blubbered the Prince. "Tell  your father!" shouted the other in  scorn. "I would just serve your  father in about tlie samo way if ho  were in your place and behaved ns  unliko a gentleman!" Years ufter,  when Prince William wns Duke of  Clarence and Lord High Admiral, hc  summoned His former chastencr fr.om  Deal .t<5 London. "And' so," said  the Lord High Admiral, when the'  delinquent was admitted lo his presence���������"and so. you arc tiro mnn who  gave me my first hiding nt seu."  "Oh", -your. Royal Highness," stnm-  mered thc grizzled veteran. ".1���������I am  sorry for it." "I'm not," rejoined  the Duke, heartily; "I'm not; for it  Helped to make a man of mo. I  shall pay you out for it now by doing what 1'can "'for you." Which he  did.  ^:'<..:..:..:..:..:.o.:..:..:..X'^*>:'*:*>:**:*':������3}  VARIETY 3N DIET,  Wo do not believe in a groat-Variety of food at one meal���������a ten or  twelve courso dinner or anything of  thnt sort. Neither do wo think it  is best to restrict tho diet to ona  or two or three articles of food, eating the samo thing day in and day  out. The digestive organs got into'  a rut and become sluggish.  It is true there nre ninny peoples  whoso diet, is limited lo ono or two  articles of food. The Hindu lives  upon boiled rico and melted butter,  nnd the low-cnste Chinese, almost  exclusively on rice. Tho Eskimo's  diet, consists of two kinds of meat  or flsh nnd a littlo fat, whilo tho  Congo native cats littlo else than  plantain. Tho North American . Indian used to live all winter upon a  diet of snlt moat, and tho Scotch  peasants formerly for six dnys in tho  week tasted nothing but oatmeal  porridge.  Such a restricted diet, howevor, is ',  usually not a matter of choice but'  of necessity. Tho environment provides nothing else. The Eskimo  meat-eater consumes with groat relish' canned vegetables when ho can  get them, and the vegetarian .African  simply gorges himself with meat  when  He. enn  obtain it.  As a rule, tho more civilized 'a <  man becomes tho greater becomes his  variety in diet. The French' nation,  which-for centuries bus led thc world  in thought, is the grent cooking nation. Fino cooks and grent variety  in diet.  Variety in food! docs not necessarily mean a great variety ut arry ono  meal, ilor docs it mean rich pastries  and indigestible stuffs. We think  that a meal of two or three articles '  is really better than a greater number, but cacli meal should  bo different from tho other. Breakfast, dinner, and supper should consist of different articles of food, and  thoso be varied from day to day. A  variety pf wholesome foods .well  cookeh.  'I'he sensible housewife is the ono  who does not servo to husband and  children tho samo things day after  day until their appetites aro cloyed  and their stomachs go on a strike.  Tho food should vary from season  to season, from day to dny, from  meal to meal.  Eat moat, eat fish, eat vegetables,  oat fruits, cat cereals, but do not  try to eat thcm' nil ih ono day. Remember your body is mnde'up of  many different elements and it is  best nourished by many different  kinds of. food. There is no single  food, not oven milk, that will keep  a man' in health and vigor for any  groat length of time.- Even tlift domestic animals are kept in better  condition by slight changes in diet,  or changing from one pasture lo-another. Nature hns nrovided such a  variety of products for food that it '  seems only reasonable lo .conchido  that they are of use -in tho nourishment of tbo body.  LITTLE THOUGHTS.  Frist living is but faster dying.  Character is crystallised conduct.  Orrly ti fool's to-morrow ruins    today.  Revenge is sweetest  wlien renounced.-           Blessings are hidden in  tho    blows  of pain.  Only, manufactured doubts aro .advertised.  It is the opportunity wo make tliat  .makes us.  Better n deluded enthusiasm.Hhnh a  dead heart.   -:'.���������.'  Nothing spoils the life liko    living  for tbo spoils.  Cliving happiness is llio only secret  of getting it.  Air  unbridled tongue goes  witli an  unburdened brain.  '���������  Onr victories    depend  on how    we  tnko  our defeats.  A   principle hung  up  on the  mav be worse tlruii none at all.  wall  Mr. . Manley��������� "Well, darling, I've  had mylifo insured for .$5,000." Mrs.  M.���������"How very sensible of you! Now  I sh'a'n*t have to liccp tolling you to  bo so careful every place you go lo."  "Tlie way we test the quality of  our whisky." averred a traveller recently, "is to inject one drop into the  vein of a rabbit, and if after that  th'o rabbit will not figlit n bulldog  the whisky is no good."  An Irish philosopher says tho sweetest memories in life are recollections  of things forgotten.'  INFANTILE  PARALYSIS.  ��������� Tn its eni-ly stages this is an aculo .1  febrile disc'aso of childhood, 'and "  seems not a serious ailment; hut'the  paralysis may bo lifelong and shockingly crippling. For this reason it  is, to tho physician who rccouizes it ���������  in its early stages, one of tho most  dreaded of all tho ills of childhood  except those which directly threaten  life. The discaso begins, liko most  of the iicuto fevers of chilhood, with  an indisposition to play,. loss of appetite, sometimes nausea aod vomiting, headache, restlessness, muscular  twitchings, or. sometimes actual convulsions, and fever. Tho fever is ���������  seldom high, nnd nt first thc child  docs not seem to be very ill. The  symptoms suggest rather ������ - little  digestive upset than a serious disease.  After a few dnys, sometimes earlier  the child' is scon to bc paralyzed,'  and tho paralysis . increases rapidly-  in extent, until sometimes the-power  of motion is abolished in both arms  and both legs. But usually tho  muscles aro not so widely'implicated  and only one or two limbs, perhaps  tho-leg-on-ono-side-nnd-the-avni���������on-  ihe other, or maybe only jrarts of  theso limbs,  nro affected.   ; '  By this time the acute, symptoms  h'avo generally subsided,, nnd if ���������it  were not for the paralysis the .ehild  would bo up arid about again asus-  unl. But the paralysis persists for  a fow 'days or weeks, and then grad-.  ually recedes, until" only a comparatively small part of the original urea  involved- remains permanently affected.  Tho   disease    is essentially    one of  children,   and     more    commonly    of  boys, although* young ndults aro oe-  casionnlly  attacked.      It  is  boliovcd  to bo an infectious disense, although!  probably    not contagious or  "catching," nnd it hns been known to occur  in quite    extensive    epidemics.     Tho  paralysis  tliat remnins  is ncc.ompan-\J  ied by atrophy  of the muscles    and  retarded growth of tho affected limb.  When it. affects the leg it.is tho most  common cause "of'acquired.'clubfoot.  ..Although'- a    complete euro is    seldom .'or never obtnincd,     there     are?,  few  diseases    which  offer a.    greater  reward for persistent treatment.     At  tho beginning massage and electricity ,1  nro    of   the greatest use,  and some- '  times   llio.   persistent    and  scientific  application  of electricity  will     bring  abo'ut  a notable improvement,    even  after-'years    of paralysis,  whon    the  muscles  seem  wasted  awny  to nothing.  ���������   :-.' .���������"���������..-.��������� ���������  REMEDY FOR NOSE BLEED.  For nose bleed there is nn old- j  fashioned remedy which -we can thor-*  oughly- recommend. Tho juice of  ono or two lemons is to be squirted  rrp into tho nose; with a good rubber-syringe. It should be applied to  the side of the nose from which the  blood appears. This is almost certain to stop nose bleed. If it. does  not do so, packing the nose with cotton soaked in lemon juice, is to Jm3  .-thought of. ": ' xjsss&mi  Mill  CVISJ  Divided '*  The  House...  39������a3)���������48^0est���������-ee^  The way that tho light went in tho  littlo room, half McAlphino's faco  was in shadow; tho other half was  clear arid strong. Presently ho  jnovo'd round towards his secretary,  and tlio Hard mouth s'Aowed in full.  It was late, and in the heavy silence  tlie remorseless ticking of thc clock  sounded slow and very loud to the  tired secretary, like blows on a tiny  anvil.  "So that's the letter," said Mc-  Alphine the Scotsman. "A pretty  letter.    What woro tho threo names?"  Onco more the secretary's hand felt  for tho typed letter on the table. Before ha had picked it up, McAlphino's  memory crunc.  "All right,'-' said he. "It doesn't  matter; I remember thcm���������l-earce  and Thomas and Bcrnardson. If T  employ those three any longer, the  othess nil go out. An ultimatum  to mc."  "Yes," said the secretary. "Tliey  go out at tho end of the week."  '"They don't," said McAlphinc. lie  pushed His chair back and ��������� stood upright. A day and half a night of  galloping work were behind liim,  but ho shook tho creeping tiredness  from hiin like n'i old coat.  "Thoy don't," He cried again, and  his voice leapt. "They go out tomorrow, ns early as you can wire  down. If I wero worth only a tenth  of wl.at I am now, I'd pay tliem  their week's w,ages atter that letter.  and see their backs, if it broke me."  The mind of the secretary was at  once invaded by tlie black panorama  tliat this would mean. He saw the  palo women and the Querulous children, the burly, idle men. He saw  each slow-moving week a further  milestone of-degradation.  "Thoy have been led astiay," said  he.  "Yes," said McAlphinc sliarply.  "Whose fault is that���������they choose  their *own leaders. I know what a  lock-out means as well as you, but  I'vo lost patience. I'm ns competent  to be a leader as nny three of their  wretched agitators. Man, I tell you  I had it in my mind.  "I would have made Castletown a,  place for the world to look at���������a  fair. Eden for decent working men.  But I've conic up by myself���������it's a  fact tliat I started with a borrowed  . 'sovereign���������I'vo sweated, and strained,  and! worked; and I'll have nobody to  dicta.te to me how I'm to run niy  bus.5\ess, and what men I must employ.  "Tliey had it in their liands, for  you know wlion there was that trouble a-wec_f ago,' I went down and  told tliem to their faces. "All this  week, I suppose, little mon in whito  collars have boon holding meetings,  and going from house to house, telling them to strike. . 'You're bound  to win. He can't aiTord to have his  worts shut.'  "They've chosen their road. and  they think it's a short one. But I'll  light. I was three years in tho ;'oor-  house when I was a boy, and I'd  sooner bo there again than not have  my own way now. Perhaps you  can't understand that?"  "Quilo well,"  said  the  secretory.  "Graham, my boy, it's the longest  speech I ever made to you.     I want  some sleep.     Good-night."  "Good-night," said Graham. "I'll  wire "down first thing." Ho rose and  stood by tlie window. ��������� "I might as  well go out now," he added with a  laugh. For as he .pulled aside tlie  curtains the day came strange arid  awkward into the lighted room.  Wlien the strike liad lasted a month  nnd   McAlphino's   men  at   Castletown  got- timid,  nnd talked of cavarlymen  nnd thc nearest barracks, McAlphinc  said:  "I must go    'down to  Castletown.  They won't frighten me."  But when ho told his wife tliat ho  ___woul_d__not_3_L1������-1_^_______Z*tV. _ and    rilie  must not be afraid for him", f.ho said:  "Lot mc go, too."  McAlphine   looked   at  hcr   in     surprise.       "Take you    down,     Grace!  Why?"  "I don't know," .sh'c answered evasively. And then added for her reason,  "I want to go."  "It's not safo for you. You  wouldn't dare to go out in the  streets for a walk, from what Mcrri-  man tells me."  "It can't bo so bad as that. Th'o  worst of tho men would not. hurt a  woman."  "I imagine," said McAlphinc grimly, "tl>at you wouldn't be nn ordinary woman to them aa tliey are  now. You'd be just McAlphine's  wifo."  But sh'e had her way.  "Life's too crowded to waste time  in trying to dissuade a woman," he  said* to Graliam afterwards.  By tho time McAljHiine liad reached Castletown, the strike had bored  the placo to a collection of- dreary,  idle streets. His coming irritated  tho men to furious speech. They  talked openly ot meetings of attacking hiin, -which" was bad, and got  tKcir words printed in a local peper,  which was' worse.  McAlphine took a thick stick, and  walked about tho streets ,os ho liked.  The apparent indifference had its effect irr  less  than a fortnight.  One morning a man began Hesitatingly to follow him. Wlion McAl-  phino slackened, the man stopped.  "(Iood niorning, Peters," fwid Mc-  Ali'hln.* over his shoulder. The man  was en nssistnnt engineer. "To  think of your poor engines spoiling  thorn for n wipe of grease!" said McAlphinc, nnd stopped In his turn.  I'olers cnine nearer.  ' "Hnndii off!" cried McAlphine, mistaking  i.'no   movement.  "No., it's not Hint." snid Peters.  McAlphine lowered tho lifted stick.  ''I'vo'Eoir.o news."  "Well, lot's h'avo it," aaid McAlphine,   "if you please."  "They had a meeting yesterday,"  said Peters. "They're tired, or, rather, their Women are, and it'B the  samo thing. They're coining to you  to-day to toll you. They'll have tho  threo men back, and start next  wceK."  "Will th'oy?" said McAIphino in  quick, sudden rago. "I'm much  obliged. I'm glad you told mo. You  can go bnck and tell thcm quietly.'  It'll save thorn having thoir licking  advertised in tho papers, at any rate.  They'll como back, will they���������the  good men. Toll 'em from mo that  they'll do nothing of tho sort. They'll  como back when I want theni, and  not before. I'm sorry yoit went in  with the crowd, Peter's. You wero a  decent worker for me onco. And I  stood by you���������if you were ill nt  home, ar anything of that sort,  didn't I?"  "Yes," said Peters. "You're rjuite  right. But I practically had to go  with the others, and that's a tact."  "I'm sorry. But no man has to  do anything Ite doesn't want to, if  he's strong enough," ".-xiid McAlphinc.  "Cood morning, rotors."  So things were worse.. It was a  part of McAlphinc now to know tliat  ho was master, to see those who had  revolted go down and down. It was  really against his nature. But he  would  not  move.  Wlien the big London papers took  tho part of the men, and wrote  against McAlphinc and his tyranny,  it made him harder still. Thero wero  special correspondents now, who filled columns about the ^pitiful state  of thc people.  McAlphinc laughed at reading  thorn. His wife looked at Him across  tho table with sorrowful oyes, trying-  to get to tho depths of the man's  hardness.  lire hardness of the man she loved.  This masterful man. Surely he  would soon relent.  And already tho gloom of_thc late  months was coming ovor Castletown. Grey, clammv fogs tliat heralded tbe winter. Ihe winter was a  bittor tKing for thcm without money.  "Finish it now, Jack," said his  wife. "You have proved h'ow strong  you are. Finish it, and lot the men  in." "     -  "Sot , I," saidi McAlphine. "The  men liave paid for their lesson with  their speeches of two months ago. I  was a tyrant and a slave-driver. The  first I will be now���������.thoy shall have  their lesson to tlio full."  "Did the women anrj the children  pay?"  said  she.  "I can't help, tliat. Evon a man  at a pound a week should think before ho jumps. My mind's made up.  You enn't change- it. . Let 'em go  tlirough tho winter for a bit, and  como to mo again." His hand came  down upon the tiapors ha had been  reading. "And I'll .walk their  streots alone," Ho sKouted. - "I'm  not old.-- I'm fit and strong. Not  ono of .them "dares to say I am  afraid."  But in faco of this cruel arrogance  his w;ii"_s's oyes had changed.' And  tliat night a woman, veiled and in  black, knocked at the door of Peter's  cottage/ The woman in th'o print  dress w'rro faced her stood silent in  surprise and curiosity.  "Js vour husband in?"  "No.'*'  "Then may 1 como in?" asked the  visitor in a soft voico.  Tlio parlor was now baro an'd  dreary, and she wont irr, listening to  a confused murmur of apology. Tlio  wax ornaments in tho glass cases  woro gone. Thoro wero two chairs  w_iere there had been five. Tlie gilt-  framed cKromograph' of a scene in  Venice was missing from the walls.  Tlio visitor put down a bulging  parcel on tho tablo,  and said:  "May I look at your children?  They're asleep,  aren't they?" -  Wondering,- yet with no thought of  refusing, the woman of the houso  led hor up a narrow stairs. Together  they looked down upon the sleeping  children. And the mother said, almost humbly:  "It's a hard time."  "There's food downstairs," said the  stranger. "Tea, and things "that I  know you want. I'll como again.  "Ohly_tell~ribb"ody. I~will~send-other  tbing-s to you. You can help mo by-  taking them to other houses. You  don't know nie, 'do you? It doesn't  matter. Good-bye." she held out  lier hand.  But tho mother or the children  could not speak.  Only when tlio stranger had gone,  she snt in th'o parlor instead of tho  kitchen. Because she could imagine  tho lady fn black still standing there.  Sho was thinking. Trying to reconstruct a memory from the soft voice  and the dimly-seen face. "Tlie governor's wife," sho cried at last. And  she knelt down at a chair and prayed.  On another night, at a lnte hour,  McAlphine met his . wife on thc  stairs.  "You're very late, Grace," said  he.     "Where liave you been?"  "I  couldn't  sleep,"   she  said.      "I  went ont."  "By yourself���������at this time?"  "Yes."  "I don't understand."  "Have     you     ever   thought,"   said  ahe, . "that .  there     are   some   things  which you will never  understand?"  Slio flung the words at him in a  sort of calm temper, and rnssed by  him.  "Now, when shall one kr.ow a woman?" said McAlphine speaking to  the  stairs.  But meanwhile tho locked-oirt men  talked in groups and planned in bar  rooms. Tliey were rejected, useless.  McAlphine passed theni 'daily, with  his shut lips and his stern fnco. Silent scorn���������rubbing  in  llieir wounds.  Nothing hurts a man so mucli as  lo know Iro can bo dono wil'hout. To  know that whether he works or is  idle, it is iniuuUoriul to some other  mnn. Nothing is so bitter. And  thoso nun could be done witihout.  BocaiiKO of tho, strength and tho force  of tbis cold, silent man.  Desperate,   thoy    worked   to a cli  max. They would show _ that tliey,  too, had power. That they could  hit back. Should thoy starve and  bo cold for over? And with.? a little  drink, which they managed to gert  sometimes, they were new men. They  swaggered and" tliey talked. Th'oy did  not starve. Thoy wero kept by tho  food that camo to thorn, and thoy  did not question. And their children wero bright-faced arid healthy.  On th'o night whicli was to soo  tho climax Peters came liomo. Ho  had taken a little intoxicant to givo  him courage but exciteniont p'ossoss-  ed him more than the drink.  Ho was disagreeable arid suspicious,  and Iio wanted to quarrel. Hc began  at onco to wrangle, witli his wifo  about tliu parcels that liad come. In  his queer mood he resented them as  an insult.  "Where do they come from?" he  asked.  "I sha'n't tell you," replied his  wife.  Peters was swept with the desiro  to bo masterful, which he could indulge ��������� Here���������the only place where he  could be free from tliat feeling of  humiliation.  "Then    they're  not  to  come    any  more.     Eat humble pic  to  anybody?  I don't want anybody's charity."  "What about tho children?"  "Lot them bo the samo as us. Mind  what  I  tell you.     I'll  bo  master  in  iny own house.     I'll "  Ho was stopped short by the fooling that another person was in the  room. He looked up to seo tbe lady  in black, who was free of ths house,  and who had como silently from tho  passage. He recognized her at onco,  and all tha sullen passion of thc  dreary days, long kept under control, leapt up and overcame the  man.  "It's you, is it?*' he cried. "Then  it's you who sends the food. I'm  to go in thc dust to liim, and to  you as well, am I?" he snarled, and  struck her across the face.  Sho shrank back and went blindly  through tho door. Then his wifo  had held cf his wrists, and was  forcing him backwards against the  wall.  "You coward!" she said. Her voice  was like a whip.     "You fool.     Mrs.  McAlphine  brought  thc  food   for tlie  children.    Where would they be without it?    Thore's not a better woman  on earth  than  Mrs.   McAlphine     has  bctn to me���������oc one more ki*.d.   You  coward!"  Peters shook himself free.  "I don't care,'.' he said doggedly.  He  turnedj and  took  liis   cap  from  behind the door.  "Where are you going?"  "I'm  going  to  finish  it.     He  said  'Good-morning'  to me as if I was a  dog.  ' Itiougii  I'm  sorry I hit lier���������  now."  When McAlphinc returned home he  went straight upstairs. His wife  called to him and he wont into her  room at the side of the house. Ho  started back whon he saw her face  ���������the ugly marls across her forehead.  "What's the - matter?" he criod,  quickly understanding. "Who was it  that hit you? One of .the-men? Aro  you much hurt? They shall j\ay for  this!"  "Thoy shall pay my own way,  then.    Not yours."  "What's this?" said McAlphine in  a diflcrent voice.  "You said your mind was made  up. My mind is made up too. You  say you can't change yours. I can't  change mine."  "AMho hit you?" he interrupted.  "Toll me his name."   >  "No. Who was the cause of the  blow I bear? Who but yourself?"  "WKat do you masn?"  "Let us leave that alone. It's done  with. You've gone too far in pride  ���������too high. For weeks I'vo helped  thorn with food and money. Unless  you j-romisc to have tho men back  ���������to havo them back next week���������I  leave the house to-night."  They stood silent. And then suddenly, from - far below in tho still  house, came the noise of a ��������� gentle  .tnyping. And then a faint scraping  sctnd. Instantly McAlphine was  himself again.        ...  "Stay here," lie aaid softly. "Turn  that     light    low,     and     stay    here.  They're���������trying���������the���������catci���������of���������thc-  k ite lien  window.    I heard  something-  Into this was afloat."  The room was in darkness. He  reached tho door, but turned at her  voice.  "Jack."  she called,  "is there   any  danger?"  "None whatever, dear."  "But you're going downstairs!"  "It's all right." ho repeated, coming back into the room.     "Don't be  afraid.    And about tire other thing���������  I learn    in  a    minute what  I  have  been trying  for  weeks  not to  learn.  You're quite right."  On the landing ho took off his  boots, and crept quietly down. There  were two men outside. Ono was at  work on the window while the other  waited.  Tho window wont slowly up. As  Peters let h.'imsolf down noiselessly  from the sill into the room, he held  a lantern high���������nnd faced the barrel  of a revolver, held by McAlphine.  "Oh. it's you, Peters?" said McAlphine. "Who's the other man?  W3iy, it's old Ben Dodd. I suppose  vou camo here to-nigh't, Peters, --to  rob?"  *'Ycs,-' said Petors. Hc was defiant still. "I "did." I wasn't particular about stopping at that either."  "To rob, and, if necessary, to kill,  eli?" questioned McAlphinc in a deep  voice.    His revolver dropped.  But now Peters did not answer.  Hia courage was gone. He was once  moro mastered by this man who  would not bc afraid.  "Well, Peters, there's no occasion.  To-night one of you men struck my  wife. Mnn to man, I would kick  him through' the streets, whoever he  is. But now I sha'n't even ask you  for his name. My fight's done. I've  learnt my lesson. My wife has  taught me. You'ro not to think ���������  there enn't bc ono of you who will  really think in his heart that I stop  fighting because I'm afraid   of   you.  It doesn't matter a Sin to mc now  if you do think t!b,at."  Ho stopped. Peters could Hardly  find hi* vote. At last ho said from  dry lips:  "You mean 7  "You can all como bade next week,  and we'll work properly together. Is  tliat all rifvlifc for you? Dodd, my  son, you might bo dead for all you  could do In thc way of talking now.  Look here, it's not .vory late, is it?  I've got an idea. You go bade,  Dodd, and get all the men up, to  come and havo supper with mo."  "/sow?" said D.idd in aston.sh-  ment.  "Of course. I can put you on  somo stuff at that notice that will  mako a rattling feed. Hurry up,  Dodd. Aren't you' going with'him,  Peters? Woll, you can stop here.  What's lip?"  But Peters, who had struck the  blow, was crying like a child. McAlphine left him thore. Going to  tlio foot of tlio stairs, he called  "Grace!" in a groat voico.  And tliey ha4 supper. It was a  roaring, if a most unusual supper.  And tlie lock-out was over.���������Pearson's Weekly.  BABIES  AS  SHOP-LIFTERS.  How They Are Taught to Steal in  London's  Big Stores.  There seems to bo no end of the  tricks nnd dodges of women shoplifters, tho chief salesman of a largo  West-end store informed a writer in-  London -Tit-Bits recently. Wo are  acquainted with tho majority of  their methods, and guard as far ns  possible against things being surreptitiously token from a counter and  concealed beneath a loose coat or  capo, or transferred to capacious secret pockets in the dress. We arc obliged to view with suspicion a woman who carries a baby dressed in  long clothes while on a shopping excursion. For on many occasions it  has been proved that those long  clothes wero used to cover movements which resulted in articles mysteriously disappearing from the counter.  The latest baby 'dodge, however, is  one exceedingly, difficult to check and  deal with. Tho child is not only used as a cover nt times, but is taught  to do the actual stealing. If detected, tho woman immediately apologizes for what she calls her littlo  one's "mischievousnoss," replaces  thc article and passes the incident oft  with the remark that "baby always  wants wh'atovor it sees," at the same  time chiding the child for being "so  About the  .... House  se  mom  be quickly relieved arid blisters pre- l*nTTnUnT.S 0     IT      flF     BTTQOTA  vented by the prompt uso of iodine.     iUUltuilAu    ill    Ul!     IlUUIjlA  a stamp has  naughty."     _      __     ,   __  'A. short time ago,.however, one of  down  to half a pint; add fino sugar  ****99**f������fe99W  DOMESTIC RECIPES.  Pieplant Catsup.���������To two quarts of  chopped pieplant add two pounds of  brown sugar, a teucupful of vinegar  (not too strong), a teaspoonful each  of cinnamon, allspice and salt and  pepper. Cook till reduced to one-  half, then boil and seal.  Orange Salad.���������Fruit salads are  very mucli the fad at present and ouo  of the simplest is an orange salad.  Peel threo oranges mid take off all  tho whito skin. Separate in sections and cut off tho transparent  skin separating thcm, after pulling it  loose. Lay on leaves from tho  bend of lettuce and pour over all a  French dressing or a mayonnaise.  Raised Cake.���������Cream a largo cup  or sugar with or.o half cup of butter  and add a beaten egg. Mix with  one pint of light broad dough and a  level teaspoonful of baking powder.  Beat with the hand until soft and  whiLc. Flour a cup of stoned ruisins  nnd sliredded citron, nnd stir in.  Bake in a deep cake tin for ono hour  in a slow oven. Best when a couple  of days old.  Snow - Pyramids.���������Beat the whites  of half a doeen oggs to a stiff froth;  add a teacupful of currant jelly, and  whip all together; lill saucers half  full of cream, dropping in tho center  of each a tablespoonful of tho egg  and jelly in lhe shape of a pyramid.  Apple Snow.���������Tako apples of clear  whilo pulp, pare, core, und quarter,  put wilh the necessary quantity of  water over n hot fire, and cook ns  rapidly as possiblo. Pass through  a sieve, and set in the coldest place  you can Iind, While they aro cooling, whip thc whites of two or throe  eggs to a stiff froth, and add some  powdered sugar. When tho apple  has become quite cold, whip thc egg  into it, and keep it in a cold placo  until time for serving. Whipped  cream mny be>served with it if desired.  Wino or Lemon Jolly.���������Take half a  package of gelatine, a gill arid" a  half of cold water; soak for two  hours; add one teacupful and a third  of sugar; and one pint of boiling water; stir all together; add the juico  of two lemons, or ono glassful of  wine; strain through a cloth and put  in mold.  Iceland Moss Jolly���������Into ono quart  of water put about throe-fourths of  an   ounco   of    moss,    and simmer it  tlie salesmen in oui- millinery department enabled us to secure the conviction of a sliop-liftcr who adopted  this latter method of stealing. The  woman, carrying a child about two  years old in her arms, and accompanied by- a little girl a, few yenrs  older, asked for some gloves, which  necessitated the salesman, turning his  back on the counter in order to obtain tliem from a certain box bo-  hind: Whilo doing so lie distinctly  heard the woman say, in a rather  low voico, "Dolly, pick up that for  mamma;" The man quickly turned  round, arid was just in time to sec  tbo woman taking a lace collar  FROM THE BABY'S HAND.  The salesman immediately accused  the woman of trying to steal. Of  courso, sho indignantly denied the  accusation. Nevertheless, a search  was carried out in tlio manager's  oflice, whicli resulted in the finding-of  handkerchiefs, pocket-books, and jewellery, which tho woman had purloined with the child's aid from the  other dcpartirients. The most -remarkable feature about this cas.e was  that the little girl, who was only  about nine years of age,, acted ns a  guard to the woman. Whenever  there was an appearance of observation she would pull her mother's  skirt, and thus warn her that someone was watching.  Some time ago a German woman  was caught in another establishment,  who had trained her little girl to  "lift" articles from tlio counter in a  very ingenious manner. The child  was' so small that she could hardly  put her face over thc edge of the  counter;   but  she  was  nn  adopt     at  thc-art-of-thicviug-^ Doth _worq___ul-_.  tinmtely. caught whilo trying to steal  silk remnants. These remnants nre  generally rolled up in whnt aro  known as lengths, nn'd usually contain material to make a blouse or  skirt.  Tho littlo one's mother would indicate to hor what sho wnntod, nnd  would gradually work it to the edge  nf thc counter.' The child would  then pu'rl it over thc edge quickly,  nnd sho wns so smnll she could not  bo seen by tho snlcsiiiun when sho  took it from the floor nnd slipped it  under her coat. When arrested, the  child was found to havo seven remnants of silk about her person.  *   ANOTHER VTCTIM.    .  Little Bertie had boon left at homo  with strict orders to keep out of  mischief.  Ten minutes later he was in the  pantry devouring f a large custard.  When lie had eaten his fill a brilliant  idea struck him. Seizing tho family  cat, he proceeded lo dip her paws in  the remains of tho custard, after  which' he allowed her to run about  on the clean boards. He. then retired  to the garden  to await ovents.  Soon after pa returned to tea. Exactly three minutes later the click  of an nirgun awoke tho echoes.  "AH me!" sighed the young miscreant, "there goes another victim of  circumstantial  evidence!"  MUSICAL RING.  A Wesley un minister in the north  of London possesses the most wonderful ring in tho world. In appearance it is nir ordinary gold sig-  nct-ring, but it is in rrdditiorr, a perfect littlo. musical-box. By touching  a tiny spring, nnd holding the. ring  closo to thc ear, one can bear n  sweet hymn tur.e. By placing the  ring on ii box lire charming tones of  this unique ring can be heard all over ������  largo room.  and    a little   lemon -" juice. One-  fourth of an ounce bf isinglass will  improvo it. The moss should first  bo steeped "in cold water for an hour  or .two.  Calf's Foot Jelly.���������Put a couple of  calf's feet in three quarts of water  and let boil for five hours, or until  about half Wasted, keeping simmering during the time: Run the liquor through' a hair sieve arid let it  stand until firm, remove thc oil and  fat from- tho surface. Take a teacupful of water, two wineglassfuls  of sherry wine, tho juice of half a  dozen lemons and tho rind of ono,  hall a pound of while sugar, and  mix the whole until the sugar melts,  tlien add the jelly; place on the fire  in a porcelain kettle, arid keep stirring until -it conies to the boiling  point. Pass it twice through a jelly, bag, and put in molds.  MANY USES  OF BORAX.  Borax, or, to givo it it's chemical  name, biboralo of soda, may be used  in tho. household as a substitute for  ordinary soda under nearly overy  condition in which the latter is required with considerable advantage.  It is softer, sweeter, and cleanlier.  In cooking greenstuff, such as cabbage, if tho cook uses, instead of  th'o ordinary soda in the pot, half a  teaspoonful of borax, tho result will  be as perfect colored a vegetable as  one can wish to bring to table. At  lho samo time, whilo bringing out  the coloration borax in no wny injures flavors, ��������� but. rather increases  thorn. lt is thc secret of the admirable green color nnd perfect flavor of pens as served  up  by    French  cooks Apnr_t_fr_oni_its_u_scs_in_  the  kitchen, borax is an cllicierit, cheap,  and easily obtainable antiseptic. In  small nnd tasteless proportion it  will keep milk and butler from turning sour nnd rancid. Mixed with  sugar and rubbed into a hum when  the latter is being cured it. imparts  a fine flavor and renders it safe  against tho ravages of the "bacon  fly." Muslin cnlico and flimsy cotton goods dipped into a strong solution of borax become prncticully lire-  proof. Tut into si arch it prevents  tiro Iron from singing and forms the  "china" gln/o so much sought after  by laundresses. Ladies who value  a lino complexion mny be interested  lo henr that borax is as powcrul a  skin Ionic as arsenic without the lat-  ler's poisonous qualities. A tablespoonful of ordinary powdered borax  to a washing-basin full of water  usod every day will, in most cases  produce a clear and fino colored skin  in tho course, of a few weeks. A  much advertised skin tonic some  week ago, which received many testimonials from persons in high places, wns nothirrg but a medium solution of bornx in distilled water  with n little attar of rose glycerine,  aird  rectified  spirits of wino.  HINTS  TO  HOUSEKEEPERS.  "Jt ia said that if one-third of stewed pieplant be added to nny canned  sweet fruit, like raspberries, pears  nrrd huckleberries, tho flavor will be  much enhanced, '  if pieplant is cut with a sharp  knife thoro will bo no "strings" on  the pieces.  Toast buttered while very hot ' digests moro slowly than that buttered while just warm enough to melt  thc buttor, while that buttered and  therr sot in lho oven is very unhygienic. l'"or sick people, toast should  always lie .served dry, with butter  on  a  separate  plate.  It   is  assorted   that  the  very  pain-  If a stamp has lost its sticking  qualities and thero happens to ba no  mucilage at hand, moisten the gummed edge of on envelope, rub tho  stamp ovor it and put it in place.  It will tako up enough of the gum to  mako it stay piit."  If by mistake you get a soup too  salt add a fow slices of raw potato  and cook a few minutes longer. Tlie  potatoes will take up the surplus  salt.  Fruit Glnce���������Put the fruit on  hooks of fine wire, dip iuto sugnr at  thc sixth degree, and hang whore  nothing will touch until dry.  'A Protty Dish.���������Scoop out the  pulp from somo oranges, fill the. hollowed skins with wine jelly. Pile  whipped cream on top. Tho oranges  may. bo usod for cake, pudding, etc.  How to Whip Cream���������Too rich  cream, whicli will hardly pour, will  ico cold, and whilo whipping stand  the bowl in a pan of ice wator. Skim  off tho froth as it rises, and continue  till all tho cream is whipped.  To Blanch Almonds.���������Shell tho nut  and pour boiling water over them.  Lot them* stand a minuto, thon throw  into cold water. Rub between the  hands.  To Remove Jellies from Molds.���������  Have in a pan enough warm water  to como to top of the mold, if a  tin mold, set in this for about half  a minuto; if carthern, long enough  for tho heat to pass through. Wipe  tho mold, placo over it the hish .into  which tho jelly is to be turned, and  turn both simultaneously. Remove  tin mold gently.  How to Boil Sugar.���������Put one cup  of sugar and half a cup of water on  to boil. ��������� Do not stir after it boils.  Boil fifteen minutes, dip the fingers  into cold wator, take up a littlo of  the syrup between them; draw apart,  and if a thread is formed the sugar  is at the second degree, thc best  for sherbets, preserves, etc. A littlo  later, if on taking a spoon and blowing bubbles fly olT, it is tho fourth,  which is best for creams, etc., and  gives a rich' flavor to preserves. If  taken on a slick it is brittle, it is  the sixth,  suitable for fruit glace.  ABOUT SALADS.  The food value of the moro delicate  raw vegetables as eaton in salad,  aside from the oil with which they,  are dressed, is almost entirely in the  contained salts and acids dissolved  in their ninety to ninety-five per cent  of water. Salads must be held to  the pleasure-giving foods, tho food  accessories rather than true foods. It  is well known how scurvy is induced  on board ship by the absence of all  kinds of fruits or vegetables._ The  mixing and the flavoring of tho salad  is a curious ��������� thing. The cooked  mayonnaise is preferred by/some; the  morc simple French-dressing by others, ,and between are all shades ��������� of  practice and theory as to tho dressing of this succulent dish. Salt,  pepper, and acid, and some form of  oil, are all that arc really essential;  thc rest, refined taste points towards  simplicity.  Granted that one has green salad  tender, crisp, well grown, the washing ls an important part of the preparation. This should be done in  several waters, tho last to be ice  cold if possible, then the loaves  should bo placed in a basket or towel  and swung to ensure their being woll  drained, and if necessary each loaf  wiped as wet loaves cannot be coated  with oil.  Tho salad habit onco established  does much to promote good health  and cut down the undue use of meat.  T'ho disli is capable of endless variation, with fruit and vegetable nnd a  cliango in tho dressing, and is one  that may bo served at any meal.  DO  YOUR BEST.  This habit of always doing one's  best enters into the very marrow of  one's heart nnd chnractor; it affects  one's bearing, one's self-possession.  Tho mnn who does everything to a  finish has a feeling of serenity; he is  not easily thrown oft his balance; he  has nothing to fear, and be can look  the world in the face, because ho  feels conscious that hc has not put  shoddy work into anything, that, he  hus had nothing- to iio with shams,  and that hc has always done his  level best. The sense of efficiency,  bf~b"ein"g"mastor-of~oiie's-craft,-of-bo-"  ing equal to any emergency, the consciousness of possessing thc ability  to do with superiority, whatever ono  undertakes, will givo satisfaction,  which a half-hearted, slipshod worker never knows. When a man feels  throbbing within him the power to  do what he undertakes ns well ns it  can possibly be done, and all his faculties sny "Auicn" to what he is  doing, nnd give their unqualified approval to his efforts���������this is happiness; this is success. This buoyant  sense of powor spurs thc faculties to  the fullest development. It unfolds  the mental, thc moral, and thc physical forces, and thi.s very growth,  tho consciousness of an expanding  mentality, and of a broadening horizon, gives an added satisfaction beyond the power of words to des-  scribo. It is a realisation of nobility, the divinity of the mind.  MADE A DIFFERENCE.  Hc bad just doffed his hat as a remarkably pretty woman passed, and  his companion enviously congratulated him upon his acquaintance.  "Oh," ho replied carelessly, "thnt  is Miss Moneybngs. Pretty, isn't  slro?"  "Sho  is.   Do  you know her?"  "Well, I should say so. Why, she's  an old flame of mine."  ���������'Old flame of yours?"  "That's what I said."  "Vou may bo an old flame of Hers,  but she is not an old flame of  yours."  "What's thc 'difference?"  "If you are an old flame of hers,  her father must have put you out?"  "You're right, old man. That's  jus't   what ho did."  Doo    D.���������-(to jeweller)���������"I brought  back this    engagement    ring that    I  bought        yesterday." Jeweller���������  Didn't it suit?" Doo D.���������"Yes.     it  HE IinrST BEAR THE RESPONSIBILITY FOB. WAR.  A  Study  of CJJr,. -Czar's   Character  ���������By Nature Hi> ^ ���������- "Jc-vor  of Peace.  May is a month which the Czar,  has conic to. regard as the most  eventful of the twelve. He was  born in Muy. He also camo hazardously near death in Maj-. When  travelling in Japan, beforo ho became Czar, hc was attacked on May  13, 1S91, by n fanatical Japanese,  but tho upraised sabre wus dashed  aside by Prince George of Greece.  Tho coronation day of thc Emporor  comes in May. Though ho ascended  the. throne on Nov. l, 3S94, Nicholas IT. was not crowned until Muy  27,   1895.  In Russia's war with Jnpnn tho  Czar is under fire oven more than his  admirals and generals. They must  answer to him. Hc must face tho  criticism of the wholo world. If ho  sends oflicors to the fiont who meet  disaster, he cannot escape tho verdict of history. If he would soek  to lay thc blame on headstrong bureaucrats, he must c\pcct to hear  himself called a feeble judge of man.  Where there is one-m.in power, there  is  one-man  responsibility.  For ono who attempts to forecast  the fate of Russia, thc-ieforo, a study  of the Czar's chat actor is pcculraily  illuminating, though it may fill some  hearts with foreboding In Nicholas II. one finds the ".erj antithesis  of tho typical war monarch. By nature the Czar is almost a recluse Ho  is averse to all that is combative.  He hunts more foi cxccicisc than for  the love of killing. He spends long  hours reading books of fiction, and  some of his favoirto authors aro  Hugo, Zola and Drckens. Evidences  of his peace-loving disposition may  be seen in his cffoi is for a uimersal  disarmament of Eur ope and thc establishment  of  THE HAGUE TKIBUNAL.  Tlio Czarina once diow a caricature  of her husband which reveals mora  of his inner life than perchance she  at first intended. She represented  him as a solemn rnfant, with bald  scalp, but bearded chin. Ho was  sitting in a hign chair, to which ho  was tied by swaddling bands About  him hung a crowd of anxious 1 datives, grand dukes, and giand duchesses, each with n nursing bottle,  and each struggling with tho other  to feed tho baby. But despite all  this solicitation and attention tho  bearded infant was puckoiing up his  lips to cry.  Physically and mentally, Nicholas  TI. differs in a striking degree from  his father, Alexander HI. Tlie son  is of medium height, measuring fivo  feet six inches. ITis figure Is inclined to frailness. His face indicates  a sensitive, even poetic, natuie. Hrs  oyes are those of a thinker rather  than a man of actron. They conicy  thought rather than sock to read it  in others. Most of these characters,  istics the Czar inherited from hii  mother. "Alexander III. posessod .->  huge body, a practical, blunt mind,  and a pessimistic opinion of human  nature.  Unlike most mon of artistic temperament, the Czar is methodical in  his habits. Ho rises punctually  each' morning at eight o'clock, an  early hour for Russian noblemen. Ha  breakfasts with tho Empress at S>  a.m., and at 9.30 a m. he shuts himself up in bis study, \ihcio for an  hour he reads newspapers or correspondence of special importance. At  10.30 a.m. he lakes a walk in  palace gardens, aud at 11 a m.  returns indoors to confer with  ministers.  At 1 o'clock in the afternoon  Czar Has luncheon, ufter which  takes a drive. Later hc holds  dience with court officials, and at 4  p.m. he goes back to his study,  where ho closets himself with his  books for four hours.  DINNER IS AT 8 P. M..  and then the Czar swings to tho \ery  appositc extreme. Leaving tho solemn library, he robes himself for  the banquet hall; for there rs no  royal      tabic       so    luxur ious as  that of Nicholas U.  If there arc guests the Cznr spends  the rest of the e\cnrng with them,  and retires at It p.m., if not, ho te-  t wns=to=his =study_al_l Q_nnd_labors_  th'cre until midnight. Tfe is fond of  having the Czarina by his side when  nt work among his books and papers, and she silently sows ns he  rends.  The Cznr is deeply religious. Thoso  who have seen him nt prnycr often  tell how nt such times he seems to  lose that cold rescr\c which usually,  characterizes liim. He often weeps  in church, and brushing uwuy tha  tears hc smiles ns if his heart was  lightened of some burden.  In spile ot all the brilliancy of tho  Russian court, thero is a shadow on  the lifo of its young nilcr which  many persons in many ways hnve  tried to explain. Some say tho  Cznr is the victim of nn incurnblo  disease. Despite ollicial contradictions, the report every now and then  emanates from his palace that hc is  nn epileptic. When a child, it is  said, he hnd fits every four months,  but of morc recent \.'������ra they have  increased in frequency and violence.  At ono time the Czar was compelled  to give up nil mental work and consign the cares of state to his uncle,  the Grand Duke Michael. In 1899  the Czar's skull wus ticpannod, an  operation: which is said to have relieved him considerably of his sufferings from; cfrcbral pressure.  tno  ho  his  tho  ha  au-  ful burns caused by carbolic acid can ' was all right; but I didn't su'it."-  THE NEW  ARRIVAL.  The birth of a child among tho  working-class in Cumberland, England, has been from time immemorial, arid is still, celebrated by the  making of a mixture called "rum-  butter." Its ingredients are butter,  sugar, rum, and spices, aid it is a  really palatable compound. Every  person entering tho house whero a  birth has taken place is offered a  taste for several weeks after tho  event. It is an Insult to the chill  and its parents to rcfuEeithc prooK  fered daiatjr, and not to proffer it irfr  consider**! equally discourteous.  ���������v.- -I  r*fw**a*wi**su 11 in nam*)  ���������W-!**WKWM"������3W^^ ���������:.AMiW.Si������.'i*nita*HK-TE2IUifWWltft? I  1  r  ALWAYS   REMEMBER THAT  Are manufactured  to  Secure Your   Confidence  ancl   Patronage.  Are  manufactured to  Secure  Your  Confidence  and  Patronage  THE PIANOLA  1 J-  wauling; that he neglected his parliamentary duties; Ihat ho had nut  treated his opponents fairly; that0 ho  hail assisted irr tiio job of playing  iii.uU'il dice against a uinu who bus  Irented liim nn,.sl generously. So let  it. be. Let the contest .stand between  tlio silling member and the t'oirsci'v.-i-  livc tiiiiniiii-t!. Ta'I. Ihe 'electors iiu-isl  iipiui ;r slrii'l account, of ilr. (iallilier's  steVarilslrip aiul tin* result will not. lie  qiii-sl iiin.-ible. A ii'pri'si'lilntivo, who  since I'.jl'l) lias missed two votes nut nf  every throe irr tire House nf Commons  anil (hen socks tn take ndvnntrrge nf  tlie electors, by posi prilling the  elections, nn the grniilut that, ire is  "anxious lu let llio miners vote," is  certainly iinwin-lhy of corrliileirce. Mv.  Galliher hns fooled the electors oiic-i',  tlrey are nut likely In be bniiiliooi-.ieil  a second time.  LEGAL  JOHN MANNING SCOTT,  Jinrrli-ter, bulU-'.lor, l-.t������.  First .Street - - licvulstoko, Ii. (.'.  Stands    al    the    head ���������  IMAN'O     playing      allacliiiients ������  l-'OR A I.I- PARTICULARS APPLV TO ������  ,                       .                                         - ������  | Second Street,  Revelstoke. ���������  e-S������������������S>SS2X5S������������S5^^ ������SSXSSGXsXS������:-������^^  PROVINCI AL SECURlTIES.  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  l������uhH.-jlieil every Tlnnvday." SuKsmpUon $2  por year. "Advertising rates on application.  Changes of advertisements must be in before  noon rui Wednesday to insure insertion.  Job l'nntiiis iu all its branches promptly and  neatly executed.-  Thursday, August 11,1001.  WHAT NEXT.  Assuredly  there will  be  a terrible  reckoning  day for   those supporting  what is called a Liberal  Government.  In all seriousness, we risk  tliose   who  make and unmake Governments���������the  sovereign electors of Canada���������to ponder over this .situation. For years.those-,  now in power denounced their opponents   for   expending .'$32,000,000; tind  their   S^.WXl.OOO   per   milium.      For  years tliey denounced tlieir opponents  for having so many  Ministers of   tlie  Crown.      For   years   they,   wilh    all  protestations of sincerity,   called  for  Senate   Reform:  anathematised  Conservatives    for    appointing   defeated  candidates for Commons'.elections, to  senatorial-   positions.      Presto'!     No  sooner in power than the  annual  expenditures have increased to $7(5,000.-  (.���������00. The number of Ministers has been  increased: scores of members of parliament have been appointed to  ollice  ancl half a score   of  candidates,   who  ran for the House of Commons and  were defeated, have been   elevated  to  the Senate!    The   records   of   parliament shew   this.      It   has   remained,  however, to prove  that there  is still  a lower-depth.    On the  iSth  of July,  Mr. Borden, leader of tlie opposition,  moved:���������"That    in' making   appointments to public oflices and particularly  to  thos-* of a  representative nature,  party services   should   not   alone   Vie  gageineirts, tlrey were forced to cancel  thenr. Outsido bands were brought  in nml Lord Duiidonald received n  send oil' such as rro mail ever was  tendered at Ure Capital. This was  but a fitting-answer tn the.narrow  minded .men who could not even bo  courteous'.'to a wan, who, in every  sense, is a thorough .gentleman and a  brave soldier1. The people are the  'masters of tiio ministers who tried to  make Ihirigsimple.isnnt for Lord Dundonald. They have shown that tlrey  do not approve the childish actions of  those who,..for the time being, can  assume the role of petty .tyrants..'  WHY PLAY LOADED DICE?  considered, but selection should be  made witli regard to capacity and to  persona! character."  It will scarcely be credited that the  Government opposed tlie motion,  although ii was one of tire old time  Liberal pi-ofcs-ions. Tin- cause of tlri-  irrotion was that a man named .lark-  xin. who was appointed to an important position in Leeds, bad lieen publicly denounced by a judge on tin- lierirh.  us being guilty nf the heinous olTerrce  of endeavoring to induce men to commit perjury, and yet the crime was  condoned Iiy Government supporters.  Of course. Mr. Galliher'. was as usual,  ABSKNT !  S3IAL L PO TA TOES.  The course pur-sued by the Liberal  party in' respect of lhe farewell to  Lord Dundonald was unworthy of any  public body of men. The citizens of  Ottawa, irrespective of party, decided  to make the home-going of the distinguished soldier-an epoch in his life.  The services of the military bands of  the Capital were sought but the Gov-  ���������ernment refused point blank to allow  theni to parade. Those of the bandsmen who held positions in the civil  service were threatened witlr dismissal if they dared to show any courte-  pies to their late commanding oflicer.  JThis meant bread and butler to the  musicians,   and   nfter  accepting  en-  Tbe man'-'detected.-playing loaded  dice would 'meet with summary pun  isbment, particularly in lire west, j It  is bad enough lb "do" tlie individual;  but, when a government adopts tactics  quite equal to'the dishonest gambler,  and seeks tn gain air addantagc ovei'  electors and opponents,-by- resorting  to methods no honest inaii could  .approve of, what is to be. said ? AY'hnt  is to', bethought? Bill No. LIS "To  amend the Dominion Elections Act of  .1.1)00,"is worthy the source whence it  sprung. The proposition'is (and doubtless the government will carry out the  intention) to .reserve five or six constituencies, and to leave to tlie Returning Ollieers the settlement of the  day of nomination, perhaps, from two  to four weeks after the general election ! And Mr. "William Galliher. M.  P. for Yale-Cariboo made a strong  speech'in favour of delaying tire nomination for Kootenay ! lie stated that  it was a '.'physical impossibility,** for  the ballot boxes In be sent lo the  various polling places in time, and  painted a grim and gruesome picture  -<if^the=horroi-*fctoJ3u=Jac<^L-_vl.������__n=1ti_.i_____  ellirrg through Ymir, Lardeau, Fire  Valley and olher outlying districts!  What will the people think of a representative, who deliberately villifies  and defames bis own constituency,  when tliere seems a chance of furthering hi.s own polilical fortunes?  It. was pointed out by the leader of  tin- Opposition, .Mr. H. L. Borden, of  Halifax, that Lire deputy returning  ollieers could receive instructions from  the returning ollicer. proceed to each  district nnd distribute.-the boxes and  'ballots: or, that tbe nomination could  be ordered to take placo one or'two  weeks prior to the general nominations in oi'iler tlint no inconvenience,  should lie experienced. Would the  government consent to'this? 'Hy no  means: they hoped to cajole, electors  in certain districts hy alTnrding their-  "looters" an opportunity to point out.  that, even if the elections are close,  the Government would still have another' puck of curds to draw from.  I'"irrllrer, if sustained by I he electors,  another chance of appealing l.o the.  remaining five or six constituencies  would be vouchsafed. Wlrat say the  electors of Kootenay ? What sny all  honest men, who, although believing  in party, sLill object to unfair, unjust  and dishonest tactics!-' What answer  will Mi'. Galliher receive when appealing to the people at the forthcoming  election!-" This���������that he has been I  weighed   in   the   balance   and  found  A London financial paper just lo  hand, the date-Nil' issue of which is  July __;Jrd, gives the opening quotation  of British Columbia inscribed stock at  87 and the closing quotation SO. This  is a rise of two points since the qnotn-  tnt'ions of the previous week. Tliere  is no .comment) editorially or-otherwise to account, for this jump in the  value of oni' securities: but it undoubtedly ���������-.arises from, the sntitfactory reports which have reached Kngland of  the business conditions now existing  in British Columbia. At the opening  of the .Japanese-Russian war all securities took a tumble, and our inscribed  stock lias remained down' evtr since.  Tiie sudden rise in the. face of somewhat, disturbed conditions of the stock  ryiirkot is very gratifying, aud in view  oftlie general prosperity of provincial  enterprises we may look for a, gradual  rise until former pi ices .arc'restored.  With no moro dolicits in sight we.  may look for onr securities to reach  par at no distant dale.���������CoIonUl.  f-JAKVIiY, M'CAl.'i'l-;'; .<; 1'lS'ICllAM  linrrist'rrs, Hulii-i'm-s. !���������*!;:.  solicitor?, lui- liiipiTlul l?.uii: .'! C'.--iadn.  Cmnpiliiv I'timis UtlDroi Lit. |'L-r ironl.  1' iruvr s>trx;-:t. '(uvuli-rinki: 11. <-'���������-  SOCIETIES.  li'  \''-T  -V  ** ;.; v>  C.&'S^''^JV������  /.jr.-.ii, ,;-i .-c. *-\   ���������" -. .\  V / \ , \7  lie*', Roso Dojrroe moots so-r-nnd n.nd fourth  Tuesdays nf-.nWi moulh; White Itosu JJt'-frec  mutts tliir-l Tuoilay of ouch qiuvrior, iu OiM follow s Hall.   Visiting brethren wulcnmu  wo  a   rj R*.  ^~-Sjr-^T^^^.n.������sz.Al~:^iC:^-������.^^li^c^������&:*^iZ������Z.t?������iXX**  f  t-r  i**  hUouji  Irtlli  'J'hc Sccon..l Ann mil  Exhibition of the  a^d ?c*5?sSar:t;1a.8 Exhibltisa  ���������vo. P?i  :*v+y    ������T /j _���������-*}   -wa    jY ^  ITS A REST  mm YOUR EYES  &!*���������������  Gt>-  VS"~  ct>���������  ���������So"���������  .;?-���������������  t-_->���������  ip  is*���������  ���������������0  -<_������  ii"���������-  1     fej-."-  Ci**���������  $$Hi*\i  ti- ia  ^^Jb^  New I itiiii!inj_r.s  Vtf.n l'i'ouncis  Dig Premium List  .NOVEL OPEN AIR  ATTRACTIONS  Write   loi*   Prize   List   to  J. E, Asinafele, Sec, - Kelson  <0**���������  To wvii-' giri^ii glasses,     To lliosu who have, to work  .-ind.  1V< 1   i.liar.   t.h.e.ii'   eyes   are   continually - aching -5_5  fi-nni tlni-l. cause simiild wear a p.'in-.       The I rouble is *^*  that tin' majority of  p.n|i!.--do  nut?  know   tliatllie ~~^j  riulil-glasses will givn Ih.-it. nci'ded rot-.  X\'F, XVI 1,1, KXA,MINK   YDlJi!    KYICS  FUFM   OK  HI I AI.CI-:. and if you feel Ihal.  you are  justified  in ?g|  wearing  glasses we carr lit you.     A largo (juairtity mO  always iir stuck. ���������"*"M  (K������-  WATCHMAKER, 2-  ^9 AND OPTICIAN ^S  *^cCj  T. II. I1AKKR,  l'rcslilcilt.  II. UOOKK,  SeciTiury.  Preniie.rlloliliii of IM'aniloha, "oir liis  return to Winnipeg from the country  on .Saturday, expressed himself as  .'delighted with llic appearance of the  crops. '-Irr Carman district the crops  look belter Mian for perhaps the la-t  ten years. The straw is good and the  appearanee of the lierrd** is mo.st promising. Uy the way" lie s,lid. "I see  that the estimate scut out Iiy .Mi.  Clark of the Chicago 11 ruin Dealers'  .loiniial, gives us seventy, million  bushel.- of wheat, thi* year. 1 believe  tlrat is a conservative estimate. But  even taking il at tlrat. it means at  present prices that the total value of  the grain, cattle, arrd other products  raised by the farmers this yeai'will  amount to some seventy million  dollars."  LOYAL OKANGE LODGE   No. 165S  .- / Kce-uli'.rinoetinrrs nre hei.1  in  tin  Ejfft Oddfellow's Hull on llio Tliir.l l*r>  -jw* ilny or eneli month, ul- S [..in. .sliH-f.  rtfeiPTJ Visiting brethren cordially lnvite-l  ������������������Sl/l'l'" . W. B. H.K.MINO, W.M  ^SSi=- J. AUIIESOX, Kt-c.-Seo. ��������� '  KOOTEKAY STAR,���������'I'..  B   V.  jleei.'i 011   Kirst Tuesiliiyot every iiinnlli, I.11  I. O. O.l?. Hull.  J. ACHESON. W. P.  J. H, Alt.MMTRON'0, ltKO.  Cold Range LotSgo, K. of P.,  t.o. 26. llevelstoke, B. a.,  Muy.Ts. i:vr:itY wkdxksuay  111 Oil(lii'll..������s' Hall ������t 1-  o'oloirl:,'. Visiting lCiiii-hts iu'l*  eortliully iiivile'l.  GOUPU < JiltOOlC, CO.  S't'KWA'5T ,Mi:l)ON'.U.T),.K.of It. kS  11. ... ItllOWN, M. o( 1".  Sy3rtS������pr,-!T*3'rr*S*:3    PSf,3'T,'i'!S  Plumbing-;" Steam and Hot Water  Heating,   Electric Wiring Sc  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St.;.'-REVBLSTOKE,--B.,C,  Vegetables fnr C il  ml Fruit   lill <s3tSl  Potatoes,  Carrots,  Turnips,  Beets, Cabbage, Cauliflower  Beets, Parsnips, etc.  Black  Currants,   Red   Currants,    While Currants  ancl  Gooseberries.    .  Parties   clesirino*   any  of   the  above goods should apply to  W������    ttVilrKi 11 ������������<-E ij Covul-tiiku, li. u.  VODO KUJII, PJtOP.  m-:aT eatixu i.'ousk tn  Till-. CITV.  :V3EALSX8������RVEDATALL HOURS  MIMIMMMI^  ,������  AHY L8HGEB  Save' Yoisr  EYE  S  r Examination  :    J. GUY-ESAKBfeR,   ������   JeWeSSes-,' Optician  zy-ii^^nrei^t^rrrfm^-r^r^rtii^-T.^  H. W. Edwards,  'Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    HI Iin.1-*,      ANIMALS  .MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE, - -   '     B. O  fROlM DAIRY FARMS  FOR SALE  Diml for s.-ile. in I^rfs io suir. fronr  20 news up tn !<i0. in '.lie l)'-.-t. fr-tiit  p-rowins sertion <if tin* Okiin.-it'.tn  cli*triel, on m.-iiri line of tire C.P.R.  APPLY TO  J. W. IVfcQafluin   'S.i!i!!C'n-A-i!ii,-B.-C-   Creditors' Trust  Deeds Act, 1901  NOTICE is hereby given Ihnt Charlor,  Teitipkr Diamond, of Ciinborni-,  li.C, C.incral Merchant, by ile.-d daled  2nd August. 1904, asHiifiied tu A. S.  V'-tr-,, of Ciuiiborne, B. C. avri-oiiiit-  iin:, in irusl for tin* benefit of. ibe  r;i\!dilor������of said (;barles T. Diamond all  his real and personal property, credits.-mil  I'll'ec.i.s which may be seized and -...Id  und(-r oxecuiion.  Creditors are   required   lo   send   to  the  undersigned on or before the jrsl Ang-us!  1004,    particulars   duly   verified,   ol" their  claims and of  the   .security,   if any,   held  by lhem.  A meeting of I Iur Creditors of said  Debtor will' be. held at rlie office of  Messrs. Harvey, McCarter _tc I'inkham  Imperial Hank Block, Revelstoke, It  C, on Monday, lhe. 15th day of  Aiijf.ist, 1904, al ,3 p. m. for ffivinjr of  'directions v-'ith reference lo Ihe disposal  (if the estate.  Daled this 2nd day of August, 1904.  I���������tARV.KV,   MoC.XRTKR &  PlNKIIAM,  Solicitors for said Assij,'noe.  R   Fli!ST-���������LAS8  S2   PER   DAY.HOUSE    g  -  I   Choice Brands cf Wince, Liquorc  B and Cigars.  d   tt  I J. LAUGHTO^, Prop. S:^t.   t  a ������������������ '_ .'"  '���������    'f ��������������������������� '..... w  .1 ._*-**ijF'*i*T1-)***a'*^*-J-__,qi_***3SS*^  rienta" R  Ably furnished with  the  Choicest     the     Market  affords,  o 9 a o c oooGoooeoeoco e o * c. e soo  i..:FAHeV;GAiCSS::::?7-r?;-  t..'ASQ::G0NFjECT:0NERy,..';   %  .*������������������������������������        jf yoii .want  tlid ?aIiovu ;\\-ij. can .**1  ������-. '?"-���������?'   ���������  .suiiiilyyon villi anytliiin;.'in tliis . **  ���������%J.i["i'>l">t-ii-'i-'iAAAA-'// A"::. ���������''���������':.:-'���������*���������  ���������o".'---.'--.-'- v.Tltv-ouit "J'A���������:.x'?.? ?:?"-;?o  'i/'-AA WUOJiliHOi.li: ;; 'Aj*  |;";White::ah������iBrGwn:?Bre^:d:;;?  e  o  ���������t7/---;VSsdrses'-ah���������r;Buiis;-':;^::S  ;'o?-.;7 -..?'-?--7~-?-'  ." :Jjy_' ".-'/A ' :'���������>������������������������������������ ��������������������������� *  ������-.--., -??.-?.���������������������������--���������-;..,-,-?.-���������??'    ;./:/"/'' "���������'?.���������.  o   Panees ami .Private t'arties :OatereilTo.   ���������  o    -.-;?-'. J-'r'ill Slo-.-1-..of- I'xirellunt Carulioa.   ;'   ? e  ���������j .??.-'?.-':: ?7?-- '/"''-iAjyAy-i:"���������'���������.--:���������>������������������-.-ii'.i*  I :A;;?e.;':'be^;^iis"."'."'"  O -   . ?: ? v I\laclaiiij-.iu Avunuu. : - ?-' ,?o  'e'   :- ���������-':���������'-::���������-:- .���������::������������������    .-AiAAi ���������?"������  ��������� e a o0 oog; o o000 s 00so*e e o e e a a a  "i''t-l--l*-l-*-l*-l'-i*-J--i-'i'0-t'-i-'l*-i''i.*l''l'-I'*l*'l*-l-*l'-i'  !'   HRE TAILORIIK   \  ti":iN-:SPRING.-.SUITING'S? ': |  I ^ '':v:''AND:'bVESG0'ATI'NGS ���������:%  '?"   ���������'/.  '"'    "--'7'   '���������     ���������^ .'."':! A-'"-'A/A ''*���������  J4. .  Wo lnivt a hainlsoni.'j assortirrent to'     *3*  .* ., clit>.-)!?re fi-rmi at prices that should bu . . *?  J* attractive to careful buyers.                       *|*  ���������*   . Evevytliiiii;   strictly  up-to-date    irr     *T**  f stvle, tit ami lini.sli.                                       f  ������������������������ ���������     ���������    ���������'-                      '���������>   : ���������             ��������� --I*  I    - THE "ONLY il'HiON SHOP IN TOWN '   %  ^���������^^^A^WILSOMj::^;:;:*!  '������;���������    Gr.iilniiM? of Mitcliell's Scliool o������ Gar-...: %  s, - ii.ciit Cnttlii;., New York.      .-.       X  j, .    l-'staUisilniieiit.���������Next -Tavlor   IJIock.     .*������  'f ��������� -        - ���������-������������������'-.���������: .-'        '.-:' ������s*'  l-T-T'-i-I-t'-r"!-*;- -T-'T'*:-!' ��������� 'W**^***'!"!***  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, GiCARS  Ear ge,_I-TgIif ;liedf oomsr  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rale.  J. Albert Stone.  ���������  Prop.j  HOBSON  &.'BELL  r-y,{. hiii^iii^ ^���������  Sy-'J&A7 ---Q -. x -.'.^A-  #S=������ UNION ������^j������r  ������)   Cigar   Factory  RI5VKI-STOKE,   H.C.  cm  NION HOTEL  W. J. LICHT8URHE,   Manager.  NEWLY BU.LTAND FURNISHED j  STRJCLY FIRST-CLASS  1"'Mi}i**iR,.*''i":'������S**J,'" '  14, V H\ ?$  j,y\ i-   1 * ^  BAKESS AMD CONFECTIONERS  l*r.:;ih aii.I Complete l.ino of tlrocerius.  REAL ESTATE A3EMTS.  COflVEYAHGIKa NOTARIES PUBLIC  .������������������.,.������������������ ,.^.,, f C.P.R.   lownsitc Mara lownsite  ( Gerrard   lownsitc.  .������������������.���������.,��������� ���������^��������� f Fire and   Life   Insurance   Companies���������  AG EN IS FOR-J ,-,,-,,    ^  I only  Reliable Ones.  AGENTS --FOR���������^Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  .  COAL MERCHANTS���������Comox*.     C.P.R.  Hard Coal.  First Street,    -    Gp. Macdonald & Monteith's  3      .         p-S5ii@fesaS������ & Retail  - -Fish and 'Game isra Season.  First Street^ ��������� -   llevelstokej' B. C.  m&>A\*MlJlM*XSL?Z**^  ������ ". '" " '  REOPENKD  REMODELED  Two Doors  South cf the tlew  (mperfal   Bank  Pi'oniisos Ibiiiicrly occnpioil bj-  Union Rust.-yinint.  Mrs. McKitrick, Managferess.  Open at all hours.  . Slroii  Onlcrs l.-istcfully served.  Me&l Tickets Essacd. Terms Moderate.  >  GmEJmVniEBESESSSSSl^^  i Jas. I. Woodrow  THE   BAR    IS    SUPPLIED  WITH  BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS ANC CICARS  ARROWHEAD,'-  B. C.  1 PELLEW-HABYEY, 1  ������ BRYANT & CJLMAN |  Mining Engineers 0  and Assaye'rs, ������  V/\NCOUVKR, H.C.   ;  KBtnbllrrlicrl lStrt)   ������  Ri'lri'l O-alci'in���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  Alior'lcr.i promptly fillri'l  CoTn,^,.leoi  RBYBIrSTOKB, B.������.  |  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS S  IS UNDERTAKEN. S  (% Ti-Ht������ riiiulo up tn 'J.tlllOllis. W  A Hiii-rtliiUy mndo "1 flicukiiiK Smcltor 0  1'nliw. ������  Hninpl������a TriMii I Iiu tntorlnr hy niftll <ir g  cxrin.'SM proinplly uMonUod to. 0  OorruHpoiKltriKro aollcltod. 0  VANCOUVER, B. C. ������  _)������������_XiX5������)������<i^^  tl V- t* " 9 'A  try mm v  FOR SALE  $2.50 VQ? 'Load  Orders left at W.-.M. Lawrence's  Hardware Store promptly attended to.  Terms strictly C.O.D.  SWAM CARLSON,    wood dealer.  ���������EUalr *il.iT*i*3r^fflrirT'''irif''l:-'?YWi������'i"!t''i''r^'*'-'''i'^I^i'i11;^ UMUJM> rii* r i������nr - r   Bbe r5^ as ffa     o  Wholesale nnd Retail Dealers  PRIME   BEEF.     PORK. _I.llJVf0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  w .   .   III .ART TAILOR.  TALKS ABOUT  "'SPRING' clothbng  .If you ������������������buy votu*   Spring  Suit: .fi-oin-OBlSSSMAN   it is  KiiL'u  to  Ire ncoi'iuet   in .every  fi.'ut.iculru-,   And   Why ?-^Bc.'  -. ��������� ���������-oiiusu  ho?sells the Best.Goods.;  ��������� ���������-/to h'o.liiicl.''. ���������'������������������       ..-,���������  Our' holp���������ryoii can procm-e  ���������..:. notliitig buttci'; nnd OiH'Gnru'-  'anteu yoi's, witli   every   Gai-  -.������������������   iii(;nt,   th������'... Genrrine   .Custom  Tailors Union Label. '";'' '  What more do you want���������  The  Gerruine  Goods,  Modern  (Jufc, Fit and  jMake���������All Guai--  anteed.  sAsszasmici:  OUR SPRING :&HtPMEF$TS.  urn more -cornplei:e aiul' crornprisn not; only out' usuirl large display  lint Novelties in Scotch.������������������Snitiiifj-s. Fancy Vostirrgs and Trouserings  that, ennnol. licseen outside this store i?r this section. Jt lins been  snid that the Scotch Tweeds we ni-u slrowirrg are  J.  THE ADMIRATION OF ALL  .admirers of nice goods.     Ladies  High   Class Custom   Tailoring  to order. ���������������.  -**..  B. Cressman, Revelstoke (Tlio Saturday Review   London, Kris )
It would lie easy lo  treat  the  J*nn-
donald nli'air- ns  merely an ugly incident,  unfortunate, of course, but no!
serious, one  of those little diiTci-unees
that mark the. relationship of even the
best of friends, a subject to bc avoided
and   us   soon   as   may   be   forgotten.
.   That   might    be  rill   very   well, if  lire
matter stood by itself, if the irrilulinii
were merely of lhe skin, to l-e leiuovd
by   supi'l'licial   emollient*.',     itu I. if tire
irritation   is   symptomatic   of   seine
thing wrong with the blond, some ills
order in the   whole  system, to heat ir
easily   as  a  mere  surfaco  ailment  i.-
certain   failure   as  remedy, arrd   may
mean   driving   the   poison deeper irrle
th-* constitution   \s itii rrltr'ui l'i   ninili*
lesults.     Lo ik    it it tiom uhit  pom'
ot \ ie\\ weiu iv, wc ( iiinrit I ..'p ,iim.c
in   this   ilTui  cv-eedingh i'ii | m i in.'
symptom^, touching   th<-   w-i*.   hie el
fie 13iiti*.h einpiie.    Tins indeed 1*1
one .urd  onh   coinp mis ittii'j; ispe<-l,it
disi loses   so   ludelv   I In   wi ikness ol
Wir.it we illu-ii\tl> -pi1 ik oi   a-ou. rm
P"ii.il  system  tli.it e\en   i licit"*** oli
9ei\eis  (,in   h.irdh   li'Ip u (Lctiiig un
the .irrnm.ilous .md iiiipossiblc it!.tion
by   which   the   dillerent p u ts ol  01.1
British Ocean11 ham;   to-jclhei.      'i he
impel ill   issue*  invohed   is  so   muili
moie mipoi [.mt tinn   the pel son il 01
so c.dled  coiistil'it'orr il  c.iii-iiUm itt >n
thit we   .lie   nil 1'iieil   to toi-s'tUi the
mitlei from that poirrl ol view onh
Ttclmrcrll} the  position of Ibe Gen-
ei il Oflrcei   Comin ultimo   tiie   mihti.i
in   Canada  is   peuiii.u   rn  its tenure
He rs appointed  by the Impel i.il Go\-
eininent   but   pud  by the Oominron
and constitution illj   lhe  colon .ii au
thoiity is \\ rthui its ui*ht in ip.nov mg
��� limi   aithough   appointed   bj the Im
p'i inl Govei nnicnt.     It is of cou.se <i
irdrculous ,ii)oin.ih,   unfoi Innately ol
a kind  which  abounds mom empuc
L nil Dunclon Ud succeeded M.ijoi Hntton; lie too found his position ur G.m.i-
(li unple.i-sxut and   in fu.lunlon.ihlc.
I r   tliese   ciiciiinst.rnces   it w is most
.."^suable   tli.it   a   fust     i.ite    soldrir
should  take  the  commind ot the C.i-
n.ilr.ui   militia. .1   position  nut  to Le
confused     witn     the     comiiund   of
tlie     Impeiial     tioops    in    C.und',
at   IIU
ulico   Ol
SOU1 co    ol
lr\,    and
it��n    Loid
mg itiaGnmes
Can be purchasi'd on
pay merit, of .$;">.(>() per
Anybody v.';:t;liti;r a
llrst-clliss Singer' Sewing Mai bine on early
leinis, inn get- tliem
F?t.-;rJ .*.-> TAt, rrti -a t-.-. ers..
**.!.-K-!-,fnxie Avenue.
Pig &��
The No. i Uraiurli Studio for- Canada is
over tire Imperial   l-*ank,   Victoria,   R. C.
itcnding classes,
o lotallv ilillcient
For Sale^
The ranche is situated on the
mam line of llio L. i\ K., west
one mile liom Ci.ti^Ulacliie
On.the piopci 1. is ore gooi]
huiiuinp, 2t>\iiS, beside j bhed and
ioot houses. fietween 20 to 2",
aeies eleaie 1 and 25 acies partially cb 11 cl, 20 f 1 nit liecs and
abundance of rjootl uatci.
Apnly fot let ms and particulars
Tn I   S1111 on-, I 11 I lin.', S.iou.l sti-cl
Vcsetcitjiaj,   Pot    Plants
iiowei-Q cf Ail K'i-.tls
tout f 11 siU     Oi k  -trm fm loctllj grown
J. uiiitii in I 1 th.i plmt-i foi -citing ut I
ti small g.iuison ni.unh
t.vt. It was not cei I un
even on which side the
M ijoi Hntton s dilVicrrltj
e\ei\bodv    was    gl id    wl
Dmidoiuild accepted ilie \eij rinpoil-
unt but piobabK th mk'ess lppom -
ment. Aiiiving 111 Cinrdi he lourid
nothing but confusion 111 iiohtiry
s iheies; theie w is leallv no i"tlrL.ir*.
otgainzation, disciphrre was si rck,
equipment deficient. Ilowe\er, theie
could be no bettei iaw 111.1t1.11.il tli 111
the Canadians, and tlicuuliti.i w.'irted
only organi/itiori arrd discipline to
become an eftectiM'fo.ee. In spite 1 I
t'ie difficulties Loid   Dundou ild   w  s
. nuking piogre-s, and, whit is mine,
lie was can) ing the Carr id ran pcoile
with him.
The pcimanent significance of tlie
matter for Canada is  thit  a polilic.il
���Minister for���Vgiiculluie, no_maU'_i_
how piofoundly ignorant ol cveiv-
tlling to do with i-oldieiing, us to
ovei 1 ide the ilelilreiate judgment in
hrsown depaitinentof the piotessroual
soldier e.\piessly appointed as ospurt
to command the national niilitin. And
i'i future the Canadian nrin'stiy, by
the weakness of the piesent [mpeii.il
Government, will make the appomt-
m-nt. Possibly this lattei change is
not of such bigmficauce as might
appear, for it is doubtful it anv Bntish
soldier of position would in futiue
consent to take an appointment exposing him to the chances of such
tientinent as Loid Hunoonnld bus
received. But the eflect on tlie
Canadian militia will be di=.istious
No doubt the Mmistei lot Agiicnlluie
ancl *i&u* WUfiid Lum ier think .1
Canadian civilian quite as good 11
military instinctor nsinrj piofess'oiial
soldier. One clay the Canadians will
And out the leveise, and the Bntish
einpiie will stifloi for their mistake.
The Undeisit*ned has FOR
S-\.L1'3, Second-lland .Saw and
Shmglc Mill Machiiieiy. Also
Boileis and Engines. Ali in
Good  Repair.
��� Foi   Pailiculais Apply to���
D.   EVIcPhiaddsrrB,
No quarterly, (cos, no
antl no books io buy.
10 all others.
NORTON PH:NT3,  Principal.
(bate Special Reporter British Houses
of I.olds and Commons ami War Correspondent in the li.-ist, and one of the
Sewn Inventors of the 20th Century
Can your Short hand he Icu-neil as well
hv pest as al your stu.iio ? 3__*_fciJE?
Cnn ;i p.rsoti of oi vlin.-iiy inlellei'l
iniiSler it in *.!>: ueeks   TlTZElIS
I- il ,-u-eepled hv lioveiiinu'iit Ol.ii'.-s
tin- u-orlil over ' :..~VTr*P.
1 to yoo give a .'erliru'.'ile of i,oiii]iet-
oney on coniplelien ':' "3tTZEjS
Do \"ou snpplv a   losrron   book   to   e.-u-li
p>'i��i:;, *" ��������� YES
Shall I be competent lo write  a   fSliorl-
lraml letter..... "X"IH!��3
Anil he able to n-.fik.* notes afler mv third
!>��������--"'. .*.* .IT'IDS
All good makes ot I ypewiiting i\I;i-
i-hines, leacliing anil selling; learning runl
."UK NOK'ION* I'RIMZ will be m
ltl4 1 cl Lm l* to ^,\e |eisonil 'I union .it
4 11 Ion 1, 1! C, until end ol \iigesl, .it
\.incoii\Li, H C , liom Sept ist io likI
oIOlIoIim, aiul at Winnipetr, "M.m , Io
lik! ol 1 .mi 1901, .ind so llitoiiglionl
C in ic1 1 '
1 he II * loi the I tt 11 c 0111 so to completion
is ***.;o 00 1 1} ihle is follows
'si 00 loi c 11 h .il the twentv Ilssoiis foi
JfiO 111 .iiKuue), witlumt 1-lihi, L.illed
upon k^i hilliLi p i\ niL.nt unless-
ih. pupil Inrcls he, oi she, can le u n llle
s\ stein w itlnn si\ weeks, \so is s v rrsi 11 o
l\iuu   wu.uien   die   bil.ince  ol   the
full lee, \ 1/ , S20, sll til be p.ntlonrecor\ ing
the I isl lesson md obt.lining   i   ceitilicate
ol lompotLirci tiom Mi   Noilon  Punt/  it
am     pi       tlie      Studio .       Postal    pupils
l innot  tlo   betlei    thin  s(ml\   this  s\s-
teni h\   ilieiiis. lies,   aiul then   li.uc ���.final
insti uction   liom    Mi      Norton    Punt/,   it
necoss,ir\.     0\ei l\\enl\ tliousaud \ ostal
pupils li.no full)   le lined lhe  s_\stem without om  nei send   intemew , among whom
no   GLiwinors,    Lord   Justices,     Judges
mi!    Pkadeis,    CloiqimLii,   Officials    of
Courts, Polue,   Customs,   Ropoilcis .incl
Cleiks.     the  youngest   was   aged   13^,
the oldest bi, ancl both 'uccesslul
Pupil No   24001, Victona, 13. C, snjs
"It is re ilh most wonder lui anil lehnblc
and its usj will alw.i) s be ol the  greatest enjo} ment to   me      I    find   >t   quite   a
pkas mt siiuh  a'tci   ten  ih}3'   teaching,
and I l. in quite e isi]\ wnteo\Oi 60 words
.1 minute      Pain \er\ much pleased. '
Add e* s The Secretary,
ti:e 2oth century shorthand,
P. O. Bos 176, Victor ra, 13   C.
Kotleo is lisrebV islvon Hull thirty ilaya nftc-r
.Int.; 1 iiucncl tu upply lo rhu (Jlilof CJoininis.
sioner nf Lands nml Works for n special licence
10 cut anil carry nwny lliiiln-r Irom tlie foiluw-
iUK deseribctl lnnds, r.jliniie.1 In North Kust
(.'.iininciK'injr nt  n   pnst   mnrlreil "L. D. Jlir-
lriie'.-t norlli enst c.irii.rr," pltinu'il on the ut-st
side  of   Kooteuuy   rlvc,   opposite   the fork.^
ihftii'u west liro eh ni lis, liienee son Ih -10 elm ins
theneo insl Ii'.u elu.lns, then, e noi-tli Kleliuiiis
to plnee of eoinnieiieeinoiii.
DiileilJnl.v'JJn.l, l!Hli.J
I.. 1). MeltAK.
Noriee is herehy (riven Unit Ihtrly iluys nfter
dnle I iniend to upply to the Cldef lioiiimi.s.
siouei-of ..r.n'tsnud ���' orl.-s for n speeinl lieenee
loeiu niul enrrv iiwny ilmln'i' from iho follow-
hiK <!< si-rlheit hinds, sllunlel In Norlh Km.1
Kooi! r'ny:
('oeiiiieiieiiiL* nl 11 po*t ninrl-e.l "l--niiit: (Tor.
son's norlli oust eonier," plumed 011 the west
side t-.l Koolenny liver, .ipposite the forks,
rhenee wesi Kin ehiilns-.tlient-ir smith <li) elinins,
rlrem-o enstl.-iiiehitiu . liienee noi'tli -10 elniitis
tn plnee of eominiMiecineiil.
nntoil July iUnO. HUM.
I'er 1.. Ii. M-. Itiio, Agent.
Succi s^or 10 Dr. Curry
Cuer Bews' Orug Store.
Job Printing at The Horaid
AllNiitatuiinnla oliiil ��lr   Hi h 1 "i" I' lu>    I""" ��������'
'lilniiiirillinlilliih    liim. 1 su    fir
It Insnii t Willi I  nilikiilli   II   ijgr hi
Anil II linn tli" .ruiifl'l.'inri! ini'l 1��*��t��J.*ir*itr** nr iiiimv i.f tin- lust
funl l��.   ri 'nni'in S-lil. Olll.   Ki-ftir ���'����� I lln' UiM lll��lio|i "I
lliw \\V��li.illii<l>ir> 'II"' It""- I"- r.!ttllvM\i, Mvluli: 1 nl
Column*, "I*?.    REV.r..J.t)BtNTON.M.A., Held Master.
_  Hill BUIIIMHU ST., VAXl'UUVMi, li. C. "
���A-jiiiL fm llic funio.is 1 iibliKin fiaine
u hei 's��� ill 1 o uls giiucl loads \\ ith the
(.Msliiiin harries.
Bio\i le fittings, Dunlop, M. find XV.,
.md Single culie lues, pumps hells
Has mil ml l.riup ., li imlle gi rps, buddies, vilves, _Mniim\ ooastei Inakes,
ete.    "Wheels rep iired.
Cycle Depot
Back  of Roy Smytho's Tobacco Store.
All Kinds ut Jobbing Woil..
Sewrnir r\I rchines Cleaned and
Hep mod.
JCeji Fitted on the Slnntest
Nol rce.
Opposite Salvation  Army
J A^liiI   foi Al is-,<.\ linns    liuiruie^,
S M ll|.^illlS     Milt   1 .llllltll^    llllpLlllLllts
ac.i:nt i*or
T. Hindi \- lerr\ en cm-ij- Sntuid.iy
let ui rrtrrg tire fnllo-A 111^ fa 1 tur day.
Agent t(>i'(!oluuib'nGi''ipliopiiones
nnd Kdi.son'si Phonographs.
JTIKST. STREET,     Revelstoke, B. C
In the in itlei of O Diolet, deceased, and
111 the 111 iltei ol the Oilier rl Admrrus-
liatois' \l.l
NOI ICI2 is Ireicln iriven tli.it bj 01 der of
His II01101, J \. loi 111. Lol.i1 Judije,
dilid Ihc2/tli d,e\ of J11I3, Geoi^e S.
MoCailer, Ollicial \diiiinistratoi lor tli it
p irt ol Kooteu i\ Countv coni|)iiscd within llii. RevLlstokc ricitoi.il Disliicl, lias
been irianli-d letteis ol adnnnisli.iiioir to
iLlministei al! .ind siiu^uHi the est.ite ol
O Dicljt, deceased, mtcbtate.���
ell 1.I urns u]>on the Mid eslati must be
s. ni in to the said Aduiiutsli 1I01, iL lirb
oir.��., 'nipciid lrlanlv liloi K, Re\olsti>Ue,
l>. C , vvillun -jOiliis fiom the d ite hei col,
iflei vv1iil.1i tune all proceeds vvrll be ilrs-
liibuled aiaonjj tire p irtres lav.fulh titere-
i.uto euiitlcd
OiTIli d Adinitusli itor.
Dated the pit div of August, 1904
In the mallei ol Robei t B. Taivvell,
deLCised, .md 111 the mattci ol the
oilier d adrriuuslintors AlI.
XOIICE lsliciebv tfiven th.it b> order of
llrs Honor J.'\. I onn. Local Judi^e, dated
the 27th div of Julv, 190a, Gloiljc S
McC 1. tei, Official Ulminsti.itoi for U1.1t
p.u t of Kooten iv Countv c ompris< tl \\ith-
111 thc He\L.lstoke LleLlor.il Dislin.t, lias
been granted letters of atlimnistialioti, to
adiiuiiMcr all and sinifiil tr lln estate ol
Robert 13. Tarivell, di ie ised intestate.
and rcRniLR r\i-cr noiice tint
all el tinis upon tbe said est Ue must be
sent into the said Adnii.nstiator, at Ins
oflii e, Impeii.il J? 111U I'lock, Revelstoke,
B. G, within tlnrlv davs Irom the d.Ue
hereof, after which lime .ill pioceeds will
bc distributed amontf the parties l.uvfullv
ihcieiiiuo entitled. ���
Ofl ci il Adminislralor.
Dated the .ph cl iv of August, 1901
*?3 *^
Corporation of the City of
N'ntlco is herob- ^lven tlrnt tire first sluing
of Ihe Annual Court of Itcvtsjon ol llie.Muni
ilpillu of thc ( llv of KcvcMoku Mill ht held
nt rhe ("nilmil ( hftmhlier Tin Hull, HlvcI
M.iU, K C , on IiicmIiiv Aucust lbth,l<)!>l nt
7 W|ip for the purpostof liLtirlnucoiuplnlttts
ngnlnst the n��*csMncnt 111 lnrdc hs HicAsbcs.
*or n-nl for rev Istirj, nm! corrcitinfj the nssesu
i.ieiu roll
II   n.OID,
CHj rierk.
t'cvclstolc, n C, Jul* llth 1101.
Notleo is hereb) civ en that thirtv dnjs nfter
date I Intend tn uppK to Hit Chief ( ommis-
sioncrol lnnds and Worksfnr a spitlnl Ileum a
to mt runl earr^ nviav timber fiom the follow
lug dcspribed lands', situaled in "sorlli J-nit
Coinincnoin^nt a post innrl ed "J" L Adair'a
north cftit corner," ]ilnntcd on tin. nist sldi
of Koolenay river, oppo*lurthL forte,, llieni 0
won 11* chains then (.Tilth III (.haiiis, theuce
eto-l 1CU chains, iheuce norlh U climus to
place of cornmcin ement.
Dated Julj 22nd, 1001
E  i;. ADAIR.
I'er L. D. Mef'.ae, Agent
Nofrie is herein -mi-n that ihirtj dajs nfter
dnle 1 111t.nl to npplv to the 1 hl(f ( ommiR
Moner . f I mu.K and \*i ork*. for n s|ieciiil lirenec
loiutnii.l rnrr} umi) limber fiom tin folloM
iii|, .Ksirlbcd binds, Mtutttcd in north Lust
Koot. imv
CninmenLinf: at n pot mnrked ' ltirdinrd
lliukicv s norlli ih*i inrncr" plnn'id on lhe
vvt*l *-ide of knot. na\ ilvcr opposite the forks,
llionec net l&l rliKiiih tlience souih IDchalini
then. 0 t'ii��t n/J ( IihIii.s. iIuiicp north 40 chains
to pla.-e of commencement.
Dated Jul>-22nd, 1!KH.
Tor L. D. Mcllac, Agents
NOTICK TO l.KblN'QIiKNT I !ll-(i\VN Kit.
To 11. P F-'mith. or lo whom*never hn mny iinvn
trnnsfirn'O.i Ids iiiU'i'L'sts in  I In; Ciirhniintir
< hief lulncriil claim, stunned on Ki-jsiono
-Moiinlniii,   hlj   liend   dislrict    or    West
U oni. 1 nv
. .111 na herebv   'untitled thnt I, Henry Wil-
co, loovini r ui'h yon In tln-Ciirhonnte Chie.'
iii'iilnil (li lin nl ove deseribed linvu porforni-
(il Inlior nnd  inndc expondiiure   onrhcKitld
( bilm to the (Ment of iflii'jriO undi-r the provi-
slonsof sL( tion .'1 of tlie- Mincriil Act.inorder
to   hold bind ilnlin. niul  the  years for vi'hlch
snid labor   wns   lerfoimed  and   expenditure
mnde   hnvini;  cvpired.Ido   liereby give you
noti.o   to   lOntrilHito your proportion of suoli
CNirndiinie,  and   voit   nro   further   iiotilied
limi if nt the i\| 1 ni'Uoiinf ,'JO dnys of puhliL-n-
tionlKnof vou fail   or   rufiiFO to conlrihiito
votn proportion of the e.\-)jciiditni'c so ninde
nnd ii(|iiired bv ���-�� ������tion 2-1 of rhe M ucrnl Act.
togctlur wilh nil .ostsnf advertising. your interest in si id did 111 s-liall b.-coino vested in me
un.lirand In virine of provisions 01 Section >1
of the Mineral Ac t amended Act.liluo.
Dnlc.l nt 1 evelstolre. li.C, August Jth,1901.
IirNRY AVILCOX,Co-owner.
In  lire mattci of thc Kstnio of ICennclh John
Dodd   Into of   KevelMoire.   lmiuliliilsl, dc
(eased, and tho mutter of the Administrators let
Notiicls licrtbv riven that hv an order of the
Supreme Court of  Mrltish Columbia, mnde
bv llic Honourable Mr. Justice Hole, dated
CStli diu of June, A.P., 11)111.
1, the uudersimicil. was uppointcd n.lrnlnis-
trntor of the estnte of Ilie  above.mimed deceased, ulm dud on tho llth day of April, l!H)i
All creditors of the est.ile of the snid ilcceiiKed
nre required on or before Ihu "rd dny of September    1"01    10  send    particulars  of   their
(lnims   to   me   duly verified,   and all narlres
indebted to the snr.l cranio are required to puy
sreh indebtedness to 1110 foitliwitn.
Dated   nt  "i ale,   U. C'., this 30th dnyof July,
\ I) , 1901
a I h Administrator.
Notice is liereby iriven that, thirty dnys-aft. r
date i. iiite'iel tu make tippli.rnti.nl lo the Chief
Ctiiiiiiihisiouer of bunds niul \V..rks for a special
licence 1.1 cut ami carry nway timber from the
fullowiug .Inscribed htlltis ill tiie- West Kootenav
disliicl :
1 Coninien.-ine; nl. a post mnrked "(J. Lund's
suulh west. e.H-ner," phiiiicl un 11 dt I'lvi'k, 111 ii (Hilary of Ihildstivam, thence II.iltll .SH chains, thenee
easl .sll chains, theiuro south Sll chnins, Illencc
west sll chains to |,!nec ef c.iliinicuccuiciit.
-1 I'tnnuieiieiii^ ul. ;i post marked lb l.iluil's
south east corner," plniilo.I tin Hill crock, n li-ihii-
lar.v of (it.l.lslieain. Ihence m.rtli 811 chains, thenee
west KO ciiains. thenee soutli il<�� chains, theuce
cast iiu chains tu point of c.iliuiielli'ciiieiit.
Dated .lime-J"r.l, lni'l.
:t Coiniiieitchirz' nl a post mnrked '���(!. Lund's
lli.rtli en.-t eevnei*," planted Lm. miles fr.ilii l.iiltl-
slivllln. leal' miles l.elnw l.nf.irtiHl niliell, tlieiiee
seillh sil eliains. thence west fn ehnin.., liien.v
ii.>itli Mi chains, llieneu easl irllchains 1.1 iioiiiL ol
���I I iiiiiinciieaiK nl a po.il. imulieil '*<:. Lund's
sui.lli east- eiiiiiL-f." ileal" (.'. Lund's north enst
curlier, tlieiiee I..nth SO eliains, thenee -vesl, H��
eliains. ttn-uee south S'l chains, liienee eiisl.s.i)
chains to place uf commencement.
I*. Coiiimeitciiig at ii post marked "(!. Lund's
���ninth west curlier." near (!. Lund'ti sotith enst
.���nllier, thence noilh rrir chnins, tiieuee enst lilt
clnthi.-t. thence south 111 eliains, Iheuce west su
eliahlsLo place orcollimcnceulelll.
li ConmiciieiiiK nt n post, marked "it. Lun.l's
norlh vvorit iroiner," near 11. I.unil'n sontli west ire.'.
ner, theii.-o south i?iichains, theuce .raril .''..ic'iains.
tlu.'i.ci! noilli so chains, thence west.ij.i chains tu
place of soiiiiiicucciii.-iit.
Diitu.l.liinoUtlh, WOI. x
7 Corunieiu'iiig nl n post iiiarlicil "It. Lund's
south cast cortiev,'' neur A. Johnson's north cast
cilrner, '2 miles down nnhlslrcntu from i-'lyim
creel; I hence north 81) chains, tlience wcsl ,sn
cliuins. theuce south r;il cliuins, thencu east gu
chains to place of commencement.
Dut.nl.lune 27th, HH'H.
Notice is   hereby   yive-n   Unit   IX)  days alter j
(Into wc thu  ululcrsi^ueil   intend   to apply to ', dat
lhe Chief Cnuunissioin.-r of I iin.ls and Works
for  a  special   licence   to eut an.! carry nway
tinibcr  from   thc following  described lands,
situaled  iu Norlh Knst Koolenay.
Coi.uiieiicin^ ata pi.sl. mark.r.l "l-'rr.uk Corson's
south west curlier," planted oil tiar west side of
Vermillion rher, tlience ui.rrb l.l'i ele'.ins, liienee
east l.ni chnins, thene*.- soulli lt;-l ete.ins, liienee
west Hill chains to initial pi..-r.
Ualir.l lliis l.-'th dayof .lune, 10.H.
IVr.l.u.'lili Iio
, A-jent.
VotKO is herebj Kiverr Hint SO dnys nftor
dale I intend lo apply to the Cliief Commie-
sioner of I anils nnd Works forntpcclnl licence
to c it and tarrv away timber from ihe following described lands i-itunlcrt in . ortb lintt
Commencing at a post marked "j H. Robinson's soulli enst corner." planted on rhe
west side Kootenay river,opposite'thc forlcs,
tbence wc-st 11.0 ( hums, rhenee north 10 chains,
tin n<p enst ion i hains, thcuec south -10 cliuins
lo plnee of commencement.
f ommei eing nt a post marked "f II Rob-
nison's north cast eorrer," planted on the
west side of kootenav liver oppo=ite tlie forks,
ihenno w(st 1(0 chams.theiK c south 10 i hains,
thente east Ho (lnuirs thenee north 10 chains
to plan of (onineneciiierrt
Dated Inlv 22nd, 1B01
r   H. ROPlN-iOV
i'erb. D. M( Rae, Agent.
l\ot>cc rs hertbv grverr thntthirt. .^a^saflel
date I Intend to npplj to the Cliief Coiiiiiii��-
sioncr of I ands and \\ oiks fora s| ( cinl ll(cuee
to cut md (flriv awn\ timbei lroni the follow
ing dcsenbLil lunds, silunled in ^ortll Last
Commenting at a po*t mnrked "Fluirh
Urine's noilh enst corner,' planted on the
west side ol Kcotenav ri\er opimsile lhe forks
tlience west lull. hains,llienco south .10 chnins,
tbence enst HO ( hnlns, tlience north-10 eliains
to plnee of commencement. ,.
Dated lulv 22nd, 1901.     - -*"
Hugh nuycii.
Per Ii. lCMcl'.ae, Agent.
Notice is herein given Hint thirty daysafter
date I intend to npplv lo the Chief Coni'inis-
sioncrof I ands nnd Works for n special license
to tut and .nrr) nwny timber from llio following desi nbed binds:
Commcnciirg at n post mnrked "'A.K. Asli-
. roft's Southeast f orner." plained on the west
bmin.birv lim (nenr Ihesouili end) of IC. it fs..
I oi870 tVost Konienny district; llioncu west
10 (' nins, Ibemc norlh about 11"> chnins to
boiinrliiri of the fosoph LeLoirde limit; then, e
(list III iliiiiiis followiiii; boimdnry lino of
ihelelondc limit; therrce south 11.1 chnins
more or less following llic west houndary line
of K   A. b   Loi 870, to place of commencement.
Dited Jul / 12th, 1901.
Notbc Is hereby given that tliirty days after
date I intend to applv to the Chief Commissioner of I amis ami Works for a s,-cciiil licence
to cm and t a-r\ nwny_t!mbcr_ from thc following disciibcd lauds, silunled in Nortli  Kast
( nininendiig nl ft post mnrked-'II. Drnce's
north west (ori.er " phiuteil orr the cinl bunk
of 1 prmllllr.il rher, therrce eust iGO chains,
Iiu n. c *oii'h 10 ( hnlns; thence west 100 c. nins,
theme north 10 Lhains to plnee of commencement
Dated this Oth iiu) ol July, l'JOI.
11." IlltUCB,*
rer Joseph lloyee, Agent.
NOTiUK. ' .    ���
NntliPli lunh) given thai thirty days lifter
dnle 1 Intend lo mplyto the Chief Coiiinils-
bionerof 1 ni'dsiind Works torn special llconce
toeiitaud enrrv awny timber from Iho following descrihed lunds, situated iu North Knst
Commencing at a post marked ''M/McSor*
lev's mirth wesKorner," plnnled on lhe oust
bank of Vermillion river, theneo ��� oast Hill
chnins HiciKc soutri 10 chnins, thenee west 500
chums, thenee norlli -10 chains to place of
Dated this Oth (lav of July, 1001. *
,   M. MeSORLEY.
Per Joseph Ildye-c, Agent.
J. otke is licrcbj given I bat thirty days after
date I intend to upply to the Chief Coininls-
blom roi 1 ands nnd Works for aspecial licence
to ( ut nnd mm nway;timber from the followiiii: deseiibud binds, situated In? North Kast
Kootena) ? ''������      ";
Comment ing at n post ninrked "William
I raw lord'ssonth west corrrer," planted on the
east bank of Virinilllnii river, theuce, east KiO
eliains tlicucc north -10 cliuins, thenee west Kill
chains ihemc souih -10 chains to place of
Dntid HiisOIIr dayof July, f'jni;;:?
Per I..D. Mcltiic. Agent
Notice is hereb\ given thnt thirty daysafter
dnti I Intind lo niiply to thoGluel Comrrris-
tiotrer of I ands and Works for a speeinl Decline
to cut and carrv away tlmhfir from the followiiii- ditirihcd lands, situated irr North Kast
( ornim m tug nt n post marked "Mrs, K. Mc-
"orliv's himili west comer," planted on the
tautban) of \ i rrnllllon river. Ihence east 10(1
(liains UieiKP north III chains, thence west Kill
chains, thenee south -10 chains to place of
Dated this Oth day of July, 190-1.
Per Joseph Boyce, Agent,
N"ut.k'u is lieruliy yivun (liat tliivt-ytlnys :iftc
date l iittemt to upply to the (Jhirf UommisMunc
of T.niitls ami \Vm*K�� for a H-pueinl Mlmmicc to ei.
aiul carry away liniher from tlio fullouiu^ il.
sL-ribuil land--, bituatu in thy West Kooier.r-
1 (.'onuuuncin^ at- a post murkeil "A. .Tohn'Sou
i.oiitli caht coiikm'," planted ahnt'l 2V miles u,
(Jatnp crcL'k, theneo north hU cliailtH, tlience ho.-
SOchaius, thunee snutli SO chains, thunee ua��L b
elioiu.s tn point of ciimmonetMncnt.
2 Goinmcncin^ nt a post maiketl ,lA. .Johnson',
suuth west eurner," near A. .luhnson'H sonth oa>
cornur, thence north So chains, thonce ea*-l t>
chains, tliciiou H-nnlli SO chains, thence ve.it b
ehain.s tn pr>ititof coinmeneeinent.' -'
.'{ ConinieiK'injv-'it"- P'^t maikeil uA..IolmHon'.
noitli east curiHT," iil.Liited on Hill creek ne.i
(i. Lund's south oast coi uev, Iheiicewest SOchniiit
Llienco south 80 chains, thence east tit) chaim-
thence noitli 80 chains to point of 'commence
4 Commencing at a ]jnsL marlceil "A. .fuhnboif.
south west coiner," phuiteil'ahout four mile*
up Canoe river trail,thence uoith SO chains, thenc<
cunt SO ch.iin.s, thunee south SU chaius, thcm;.
west SO chains to place of comincnceuiL*ut.
f> c'mmucucin-r ut a t>0ot marked "A. Johnson')
south caiit corner/' near A, Johnson's .south west
coruoi, thcuec north SO eliains, thence we-stSi
chains, thenee houtlt 80 chain.s, thenee eU.stSi
eliain-, to poiut of coiumeiieeiueut.
J)utbd Jiniu^inl. 1001.
0 Commencing at a ])0bt marked "A. .Johnson'.*-
noith \ve*,t enruer," planleil on west hank of Gold-
stream, '2, miles dowu fiom Flynn creek, thenci
south SO (.hains. thencu east SO chains, thuncu
uoith SO chnins, thencu went SOchaius to point ol
- 7 CoimneiH'inguL a post marked "A. Johnson's
north ea.st corner," near A. .Jolmson'a north west
corner, thcuco south so chains, thence west SO
cluiiiis, thence north SO chains, thencu cast SO
ciiains tu placo of commencement.
Dated .rune 27th, 1001.
-N'olic*.' is lu-i-i'liy i'i*. en t!ut* thirty d:i\s afttri
dat^ 1 intend to :tpplv to th.* i'ly.vi \ 'nmu*t.v-i.>avr
of !��atid-t amt Work**-; i*.r a .-jH'i'i.il li'-fii.-i; in <*;it
aiidc:iiTv:iwav lim In r (row Lln* Mi*>u In-/���!��'.*--in-ed
lands in Nut Hi I-i.i-i tvtit.ivn *.�� di.it n- t :
('oiunu'ocii*;; ������i. a pti-,. u.<trjt.**d "titi*;!! I'ruce'i-
Honilt v.c.sl etiiiier," phtutcd *>u the \.i***t ^idt.* ��i
Wrtnillinii rivt'r, ttu-nce :i..rthl��;!! i-li;iins, theurv
ea.*4t hio i-!i:iin-, tht-nt'f {.in.tii It'n .���h,:iu.-i, tln-m-e
west, HHif-Iiuins to indnt of ..'ou.nn.ncLHtont.
DatedthlH llith if��y*>f June. .\x,i.
men iiiurcK,
l'.r .tits-ph t'.-ivre, Acont.
Xoliro \h hereby ^iven tlmt thirty dayy after
date 1 intend to apply to tiie Chi*-f tVmnni-*Htotn*T
of Lands nnd Works for a ��prrial Iteeu-e to iiu
und cany away timher from the futlowi.i,; described lauds in North Kast Kontcitny:
Cii:nu:enciti'x at a post marked "Jo.-a'ph linyceV
north ijadt coiner," planted on the wesi side of
Kootenay river, tin.are .south UK* chains, thence
west JOU chains, thence north 1*10 chains, tlience j
east Kin elutlus to noint of ctunuieneeuitnt.
Dated this 10th day of J uue, UKJl.
Xotice  ts herehy   pivf��  that   thiity days after
I intend l<�� apply to the  Chief Commissioner
of I���nnds and  Works for a special  license to cut
and   carry  away   timher from   the  following de*
si-rihed l.mil*' in the West Kimtenay district:
Cniniuencini: at a po:U m:irkt.*d "K- McBean's
south west- cot ner post," and planted at tlie side of
th"i:ii; IV-nd trail **>tKii:t ri miles m��rth of Downia
��r-?el:, tin*::-.',, nnith Si chains, iln-nc/j east SO
ch:ti!.;.f t.htMice sr.uth .So ciiains, theuce west So
chain.-, to the place nf c.tniniei^enient;
D.i ted this k_*nd tjay u( May, 30o4.
Notice is herel.y ^ivon that thirty days after
Lite 1 iniend t" aoply to tlm Chief Commissioner
���fL-ind- and Work.> f.-r :i --peci'tl license to cut
ind e:it*-y au.-.y :hnlw.-r from the following de-
vid.cd jhaU in*ihe West Kootfirtr di-trict:
1. f.'inuii ��i' n-' i i po*,t nnikcil "I* Mellean's
f��..iith ��-:<*.-! ��*. r i i l <-t .ind pltntiJ at the we-.t
luitk >d the ( olni'ii'i i iim r < |tp<f"ite the niouth of
lliddieh crei k tle-me n >tth So < htius, theneo
w..st��� So i-hiii]-> i'n ncc Miuth io < h*t.tii-��, thence
east U' ehaii - ti> tl i pl ����. of nomuieuteuieut.
2. Co mnn im nu tt * pn��: nurl^ d "K. Mtltean's
north ea.st e nur | ���'*>**., md planted at the we��t
hank of the < nl'iuu \ n\ir t njwvute the mouth of
lloldich crei k iIiciim -***utti jy�� chuns, thencu
west So citaiii", ih-net nnrth to chains, thuncu
ea.-t S" eh'iim to tin j>Iue*��f t oniincnceiuent.
Da Nil this ill !h'i\ ff \|.nJ, l'K-4
inl2 K. McIlKAN.
"Notice is hetehy jfiven that, thiity days after
il itu J intend to apply tn the Chief Comini*-.sioiiur
of I-audi* anil Works for a special licence to cut
Did cany away limher from the following de-
smhed lands situate > iu the West Kootenav
1 Commencing at a post maiked "JL A. Lund's
noilh west corner," phmted on IHynn ereek, a
tnhutaiy of (loldhticiini, one-half mile from river,
(hence ea.-^t SO chains, theuce smith bn chain:-.,
tht-iiee went U0_ chains, Iheuce muth S) chains lo
pi ico of coiumeheumeut.
2 Commencing nt a post, maiked "It. A. Lund's
uoith east corner," near K. A. Limd'a noitli uus-1
corner,1* thence \\est t'O chains!, Ihence south o0
chnins, thenee east SO chaius, thence nt-.rtli go
eh a ilia lo ]dacu of coinmeuceuient.
'A Commencing at a post marked "It. A. Lund's
south east coinei*," jilanted on west hank of (iohl-
.strcnin, ."> iniles Lelow l-'Iynn cieek, thence noilh
SO chain��. thence west SO chnins. thence south ��0
rhaiu-4, theuce ea.st b() chains to place of commencement.
���1 Coiiimencinj; at a po*t maiked "K. A. Lund's
north we-vl corner," near It. A. Lund's south east
coiner, theuce south faO chains theuce east So
chains, thence north So ^chains, tlience westSo
chains to point of commencement.
f* Cominencing at a ])ost maiked "It. A. Lund's
north oast comer," nuai'i-K. A. Lund's noith west
ciirner, thence south s-o chains, theuce west So
chains, theuce north So chains, thenee east iio
chain.-i to place of commencement.
C Coiuiueucin^ atapost-maiked "JL A."Lund's
south cast cottier," planted on the \\est hauk of
Ciohlbtream, 4 mile**) below J-'I>tut creek, thuncu
uoith So chains, thence west So ciiains, theuce
.south 8o chain.s, thence east So chaius lo pointof
7 Commencing at apost marked "ll. A Lund's
noilh vieiit corner," near It. A. Lund's .south east
corner, theuce south SoVhains, thence east So
chains, 1 hence noith Ko chaiin. tlience west So
chains to point of commencement.
Notice U herehy pvuti that thirty daysafter
'ato I intend to upply to the Chief Comniis.-Joiier
f Lam I.s and Works for a special license to cut
nd curry away tiinher frnin the foTIowing de-
:ribed lauds in North Kast Kootenay :
Commencing at a post mnrked. "IL J. Ruckley'-^
���mlh we.-t coimr." planted '*n tin* eaht .-ulu'of
looter.ay riier, thence  iu,tth  1C0 cluiiiis, theuce
ist 100 chains, thence south 100chains, th-uice
.'e.it ICO ehnin*. to point of cu:um<*uceiiieut.
Dated thU llth day of Jum . ll-W.  c
It. .]. JiUCKLlCY,
Pel Joseph Jioycc, Agent.
Xotice in hereby gi".en that thiity da>s nft<r-r
late I intend tn apply to the Chief C >inmi*-Moiicr
>f Ijands and IVorkn for a special licens-e to cut
mil carry away timber from the following de-
���ciihed lauds in'North l*'aut Koolenay: fj
���t'oinmeiH'injj at a post marked "A. Johnson's
���muth west cm ner." planted on the east .*ide of
tvootenay river, thence north 100 ejiain.i, theuce
jast 100 chains, theuce soutii 1G<) chains, theuce
west 100 chains to point of comuit'iiceineiit.
Dated this llth day of June, loot.
I'ur.TiisepIi Uoyce, Agent.
Notice is herehy given that thiity.days afrer
thi to I intend to apply to thp Chief lroii!uiisiiorer
of Land's and Woiks for a special licence to cut
���mil cairy away timber from the fullowiug de-
s-iihod lands in North iiast JCootenay:
Cominencing at a po^t marked "K. F.. Adair's
iu��rth east coiner," planted on the wot side of
Kooteuay river, thence soutli 1C0 eliains, tlience
west 100 chains, theuce north 100 chain*, thenee
east J00 chain.s to point of couinieucumeut.
Dated this 10th day of June, 19iM-
lVr.Jo-eph lto\ce. .*gent.
not ici:.
Notice Is hcri��h> ;.nen th it tlurt> dnjs after
dat-* I intend to jppl> to the I hn f Commissioner
of limits and Work** fora special licence to cut and
carryaway tiniVr front the folluwlnc de��.ril��e(t
bud"** ;n tlie V��t-t Jviiotcjjnj di-itn^t
1. Coinmenung at a po-t marked "D. Woolsey's
south we^t coiikt po-t' .uid planted at alniut onu
niilij nortli of tl e Columbia mer at 1*. Peterson's
norrh rat-t comer, tlience north Ko chains, thence
ea-st y) chaiti-., thence ->oiith$0 chains, thence west
S'J chains to the pKu e of u>muu*ut.mueiit.
'*. Commeiicing at a posi marked **I). WooIse>**s
south e;u;t coin* r post' tim\ planted at about one
niit>; north of the t rdunib..i river nt I*. Peterson**-!
northeast corntr tin ncc north So chaius, thence
west 30 chain-*, thence south SO chains, thence
ea&i SO chains to the plate of u mmencement.
D.tteit thU-23id dux uf Maieh, 1904.
Notice is liereby given that thirty days nfter
datQ-Mntcud-to -make nppliention-to the Honor'
able the Chief Couiinissiouci of Lauds and Works
for permission tocut and carryaway timber from
the following described lands situated in the
Kootenay District, It. C.:   * ���
Couimeucing at a post at the south west corner
of Lot ��(J0, marked south east corner, thencu north
oue mile, thence west one mile, theneo south one
nidi!, th mice cast one tulle to the point of commencement.     ���
Ami commencing ata post ahout a ipiarter of a
tulle east of the south went corner of Lot ��00,
nun ked north east corner, theneo west two iniles,
thencu south one-half mile, thencu eiigt two miles,
tlience north one-hulf TiiUu to the point of commencement.
Dated July and, 1001.  -     .
v NOTICE.-������������"-���/���
. Notice is hereby given that tliirty daysafter
date 1 Intend to apply to the Chief CnmmjsHUiiicr
of Lands and Works for a special licence tocut
and carryaway timber from the following described lands in the West Kooteuay district:
: -L; Commencing nt a postmarked "M. J. J'ar-
Hon's south west corner post" and phmted at
about one and'one-fourth miles from the mouth of
lloldich creek and on the cast hank of said creek,
thence, north 1(10 chains, thcuco uast -10 chains,
theuce soutli 100 chains, theuce west 40 chains to
llio place of commencement.
���2. Commeneiug nt a post marked "M.J. Parson's south oust corner post" and planted at about
onu aud one-fourth miles from the mouth of lloldich'creek and on tho east hank of said creek,
thciico north 100'chains,' thenee west 40 chains,
thencesoulh 100 chains, themio east 40 cbaina to
the placo of commencement. -
Dated this'2r,th day of March, 100.L
tuchsi'     ��� M. J. PAUSON.
":���'������"���'"���' NOTICK.
Notice Is horohv given that thirty days after date
I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of
Landsand Works for a special licence Ut cnt and
carry away timber from the following described
hinds in tho West Kootunay district:
1. Commencing at ti post marked "IL Ci. Pnr-
soiPs. south ea.st corner post" and planted at
ahoiitouo mile north of the Columbia river, back
of Strawberry Flat, thence north SO eliains, thence
wuh'I. 80chains, thonce soutii SOchaius, thence east
80 chains to the place of coiniuenci'ineut.
2. Cominencing nt a post marked "IL fl. Parson's south west corner post" and planted at
ahout one mile uorth of the bank of the Columbia
river, back of Strawberry Flat, tlience north 80
chains, theuce cast 8') chains, theuce south SO
chains, theneo west 80 chains to the place of
Dated this 24th day of Mnrcli, 1WU.
mcli31 U. G. PAItSON
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
datel intend to apply to the Chief Gommi^ioner
of Lauds ami Works* fin* a special licence to cm
ami entry away timber from the fullowiug de-
sei'ibed htinU in Noith T.ast Koolenay:
Commencing at it post marked "L. 1). MeUae'*-
noi t li eait corner," planted on the we-t i-ide of
ICooLcnay rivor, tbence Miiilh c0 chains, thence
-��e.it ion chains, ihence noith ��0chains, thence
east 300 eJ.aiii.' lo point of counueuc<__inent.
Dated this 10th day of June, 1&04/
L.  D, MeKAti,
* Per Joseph Itojee. A?ent.
In the matter of K'l'iiir.1 Errrc-1 William (Vard
deu'.-iiscd, nnd in lire muller of tlie Official
AdifliuiMraiorV Act.
Noiice is hereby pr\ en that bv order ot His
Honor J. A. 1'orrrr, local judsc.'datcd lhe 6th
.lay of July, ltvi, (jeorsreo. McCarrcr. Official
-*drn!!iI.*trator for that pprt of Kootenay couu-
ly i-oir]|.ri.-e.l -..illuri Die Ke\eKtoke Electoral
I>Krrr'cr. ha-. l>eeu nrarru-ii lertersof adminfs*
trillion uilh the wiil annexed, to administer
nil mul Miiirul'ir llif oitnleot Eduurd Ernest
William ".Varii, deceased.
And further take noiice that all claims upon
rhe .-.aid e^inre must he sent in to the said
.Adrnirri*:ruior, nl his cflice. Imperial Bauk
Hloeic. HL'\ei'-tL.ke. il C, urlhln oU days from
the date here.-f, a.rcr winch tunc all proceeds
will bedisrrfbuied among rhe parties lawfully
OiTreral Administrator.
Dined the 13th day of July, 1004.
Xotice is hereb} Kitcn that thirty dajs after
dale 1 iniend to appl\ to thc Chief Cozumis*
=<ioncroi Lands and tt orkt for a special license
ioiuiau.1 .-arr> aunv timber from the folloir-
rufr described land�� situated on Tum Turn
Lake, Lillooet district. Ii. C.
1. ComrrierrciPf; at a po-.t marked "S. Line-
barker's norrh east corner po-t," planted oa
theensl bunk of Kimhasket creek, aliout three
[titles ii]. from Turn Turn Lnkc, thence south 60
chains thcuec wc.1 bO chains, thence north SO
chains. lUence east 50 ehainsto point of commencement.
2. Corninencinr; at a post marked "S. Line-
barper's soutii cast corner post," planted on
the easl hank of Kiuihaskcr creek, Rboirt three
luiles up from Turn Tuin Lake, theuce uorth SO
chains, ihence we&t S>3 chains, thence south 80
chains, therrce casliO chaius lo point of commencement.
Dated thls*!2nil day of April, 1S0I.
Xotiue ii hereby L-ivon Hint thirty dajs after
.late 1 intend to ni.ikc applinitkin to the Chief
rj.iiiiinissi'Hicl* of L.Liids niul Works for a *pecial
license to cut ami carry a\Miy timber from the fol-
lowinj; .Ic-icriLc.! laipl^ ill North liist Kootenay:
Oonliilelicinn nt a po-t rnitrkt-.l "T. W. Uaili'.-
south \.e->t c..iiiei-," r>l.ilite.l on the \\e.-t-ide of
Veiiuillioli riier, tlien.'e ninth IHU chains, thence
ca-,1 SO chain-, tiieuee -.itilh 10o chains, tlience
wcsl, Sd ciiniiH tu poiiil nf coiiiriiencenieiit.
Dated lliis lritlnlay of June, lSiM.
I'er.lo^eph lloyee. Axent.
NO'nci-:. ,
Notice N hereby iriven that thirty dajs afte
.late f intend to apply to tlie Chief C"innii.-sioner
of Land-, ami  Work-,  for a -pecial liccn-e t��. cut
runl carry nway timher   from, the   following de-
sciihc.l lauds in Noith Kast K..(iteniiy:
Commencing at apost marked "Win. Craw-ford'-,
south west cf.inet-," planted ou the east sidu of
Kooteuay river at mouth ><f Verniillitiii ri\er,
tlience nin-tli 1..0 chains, thence east ftO chains,
tlience south 1G0 chains, Ihence west SI'chains to
point of coninieticeiiieilt.
Dated this lllh .lay of June, ltKVI.
I'er .fo-cpli Ilojce, AgcriN
Notice it hereby rri.-en that thirty daj-s after
.Int.* 1 tnteli.l to aiiply to the Clii.-f Ooiniiiissr.Micr
of Lnnds and Work- f..r a -pecial license tocut
and carry .away timber from the following dc-
sci-ihe.l lands iu Noilh Kast Kootenay:
soutlr west .corner," planted on the cast side of
Kooteiiay river near mouth of.Vuriuillioti river,
tlience north ICO chains, thcuec east SO chain..,
Ihencu south 1U0 chains, tli. nee west SO chains to
point of commencement.
Dated this Mill day of June, ISXM.
��� A. K. KINCAID,
Ter Joseph lioyce, Agent.
N'otlce Is liorehy civen that thirty daj-s after
date 1 Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands and Works foraspeclallicensetoc.il
iln.1 carry awny timlier from the following ,de>.
scribed lands lu North Hast Kootenay:, ?'
Coiiimeiicliigat a postmarked "J. II. Uoblnson's
riorth0eust t-iiriur���- planted on the wc&bsidcof
Kootctniy river, thencu south SO cliaiiu., thence
west li�� chains, theuce iiurrli>ij chains, thence.
en��Jt 101 ch-ilns to point of commencement.
Dated this loth day of June, ltrit.
Per Joseph ISojce, Agent.
Notice Is hereby given that 30 ��laj-s after date I
Intend to npplv to the Chief Cominls-ioner of
Lauds and Worts for a lea.-*.' f.ir si j .-.irs to cut
timber on the following .lev.rilf.1 lands ljin%
paitlj in the di-trict of West Kootenay and partly
in the district of Cariboo :
C'oiinueneintf at .1 post jilanted on the norlh
bank of Harvey creek near its confluence with
Canoe river. West Kooteruiy district, thence north
SO chnins, thence west 80 chains, tlience north SO
cliain.-\ thence west. ��0 chains, thence norlh leo
chain.!, thence west 2-to chains, thence north 720
chains, thence west 120chains, thenee norih 4oo
chains, thence cast 100 chains, thence south 320
ciiains, thence east ICo chains, thence soutii 32o
chains, thence east SO c.lmini, thence soutii 4oo
ciiains, tlience east So chains, thence south -loo
chains, thence west SO chains more or less to the
point of commencement.
Dated this 10th March, 11KM.
upi 14
������������.-'. NOTICE.
Notice is hereby tfiven that thirty dajTs-aflvr
date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner
of Lands ami Works foraspecial license to cut
nti.l carry away timl>cr from the following described lands in"Noith Kiut Kootenay:
Commencing nt a post marked "Anna J. Robinson's north east corner," planted on the west side
of Kootenav river, tlience soutli SO chains, theuce
west 100 chains, thence north Si} chains, tlience
east ICO chains to point of commencement.
Dated tliis 10th day of June, 1901.
Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.
Notice is hereby gncn that thirtv days after
date I intend to applj to thc Chief Commissioner of Lands and U orks for a special license
ro cut arid carry away timber from the following described lands srtuated on Turn Tum
Lake, Lillooet district, IS. C.
Commencing ar a post marked "N. Linebar-
ger'ssouth ue4l corner post." planted at tbe
north ��c=t tornor of N. Lr ne barger's No. 1
lirnir, thence ca-t SO chains, thenee north 80
chnins, thence wet SO chains, thence ��outh 80
chains to point ol commencement. ��
Dated lliis2Clh duj of April, 1904.
Norlce is hereby given that thirty days after
date '. intend to npply to the chief Commissioner of Lands and \\ orks for a special licence
to cut and carrv awav timber from thefollow-
ing described laud-,' situated in North East
Commencirrg at a post marked ' Frank Corson's south w'c��l corner," planted on the nortli
bank of Simjison river, Ihence norlli ICO chains,
thence en-t 40 chnins, therrce south 1G0 cbains,
thence west -10 chains to place of commencement.
Dated rhisoth day of July, 1901.
Per L. D McEae, AgCDt.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
dntc I intend to apply to thc Chief Commissioner of Laud-arid V, orks for a special licence
to cut and carrv awav timber from the following dc-cribc-d land-, situaled iu North East
"Kootcnnj-T ���	
Commencing at a post rnarked "Joseph
Boyce's souih ea-t comer," planted on tne
north bank of rrimp-on river, tlience north 110
chains, Ihence w est 10 chains, ihence south ICO
chnins. ihence ca-t 40 chains to place of commencement.
Dated this 5th da} of July, 1904.
Notice Is hereby given tbat thirty daj*s after
dale . Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands und Works for a special licence
ro cut and carry nway timber Irom the follow*
ing described lairds, situated in -North East
Commencing at a post marked "Eddie Mol-
heruu's south uul corner." planted on the'
north bank of Simp-ou river, tlicucc north 160
chains, therrce ea-t 10 elialus. thence south ICO
chains, iheuce west 40 chains to place of commencement.
Dated this ith day of July, 190). -
I'er Joseph Boyce, Agent.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
dale I intend to applj to the Chief Commissioner of Lauds and *>\ orks for a special licence
to c-ui and currj away timber from the lollowing described lands, situated in North East
���f-oiiiuicricing nt a post marked "L. D.Me-
Kae's south east corner," planted on the north
bank of Sirup-ou river, thence north ICC
chains, thence vvest 4 chaiirs, iheuce south 160
chains, thence cast 40 chains lo place of com-
Dated this 5th day of July, 1904.
L. D. MeRAK.
Notice is hereby given that thirty days after
dnte I intend to npph to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Work- foraspecial licence
lo crrt arrd carrv awav timber from tbe following described hmd", situated in North East
Commencing at a po��t mnrked "Angus McLean's south west corner," planted on the
north bank of bimp*ou river, thence north 160
chains, thence east 40 chains, vhence south IGO
chains, thence wcsl40 chains to place of commencement.
DAtcd this Oth day of Jul J-. 1904.
I'er Joseph Boyce,Agcnl
"~w.ci OT-��m����TOTjjrW3M^m-,aaare*l*^83^^ ��fl**i,e*VB. ��^*-'*-i-^i3'_arwlwi_ori-A,,-
ne--**.-***-.; r-^TiWItLll- il ("rV ��������
ii;". ���
"U.-ori to ton ut the pai'Stir.s:" ex-
<_U>imed Jimmy Modwny with a pru-
lo..;;;cd sturo or' astonishment at the
unmoved face of his elder brother'.
**\Vcll, I air.���*'
"I hud no idea tlrnt Ingleby was
such u Rood follow," bis brother
said, tranquilly. **f wish I had
looked him up 'before.'*
"What vvas there to do, Claude?"
Lady Gertrude asked, from the depth
of hcr chair, with Irer usual air of
unwilling  intercut.
"Nothing-. There lay the charm.
Miss Ingleby is a crack piunist and
can talk. One listens. Ingleby is
keen on cricket, wants mo. lo set the
village boys on to play���one must, I
"Certainly," Sir Arthur added,
looking up from bis Morning l'ost,
"that kind of thing- is expected oi
one. And thc Inglt-hys or�� very
good people. You may rely upon iL
that I should never give tlie living
to a man whom 1 could rrot see at
iny table with pleasure."
���'But, Claude, just ftuicy Claude
going to tea wiih -the parson,", continued Jimmy, who was sixteen and
looked up to his eldest brother as
a'prince of fast men.
"I always said," murmured Lady
Gertrude, suppressing tt yn-.vn, "that
Claude would develop into a model
squire in time. He will soon be tin
fail in top-dressings nnd short-horns
���excited by turnips and depressed
by cattle disease. You know the
kind of man���stout and beefy."
"There i3 no knowing to what I
heights we mny reach by dint of
energy and lofty aspiration," replied
Claude, looking before him with' a-
curious little smile, "even Jim, now,
Jim might become a bishop or ... a
judge. Corae, J im, you are the
last, and one of lis ought to be in
All of a sudden a light seemed to
flash upon Jim and he began to
chuckle quietly to  himself.
"Is  Jessie Meade    a  crack    piano
player?"  he  asked,  demurely,   "or. is
��� she keen .bit cricket?" :
Claude looked up with ah / angry
frown that only half subdued Jim,
who had passed Jessie at the rectory
gate that aficrrnoiv.
"Jessie Meade, what about Jessie
Meade?" asked Sir Arthur, who had
lost the thread of the conversation
in liis paper.
"A very quiet well-conducted young-
person,". Lndy Gertrude remarked.
"1 really think her quite a godsend
for  poor  dear-  Igthel.
"1 don't know what, poor Miss
Meade has done to be called a young
tontioiiNiress that highly amused his
mother, "rank nnd nmne descend by
thc male side. The stjn of a duke's
daughter may  be only Mr.  Smith."
"Mr. Smith with a difference, a
duke's grandson," Sir Arthur interjected.
"Still plain Smith', or Sin it h-S Wellington at most, sir. But us you
said, beauty and manner nre the only needful things for a woman, her
iranre and rank come from her husband."
Sir- Arthur was not sufficiently interested in the question to point out
that this wus not precisely the purport of his words. "Did I say so?"
hu returned with a gentle smile, retiring into the seclusion of his Morning Post.
"I hope j'ou will go to no more
tea parties, Claude," his mother
snid, plaintively, "they make you
ponderous. I wish Clara would
come, one does get so bored
nt'Miirwcll. Uid n't somebody say
something aborrt having a letter
from her, by the way?"
"I heard from her to-day, hero is
the letter," Claude replied, "you
don't caro to read it, mother?
Well, it's *01 about nothing. Stupid
dinner parties, vory slow balls. Garden party at Chiswick, royalties gracious and boring. Love to Aunt
Gertrude and Uncle Arthur, weather
melting,, season over, nothing more."
"I believe," Claude reflected when
he. whs alone, "thut tho governor is
half in love with her himself. Who
could have fancied him solemnly giving out that her beauty was distinction, of admiring the manner, of a
girl so born? JUit who could imagine that I���Ah ! Jessie ! What
princess ever moved with so.sweet a
dignity? Philip I.nndal, indeed! A
clown by her! By Jove, I've lost my,
head. That I should live to be so
hard hit! It seemed so easy at first
The old story, rustic beauty, Vanity,
ignorance of life, und so on. I wonder if any ?man knows how great a
fool he can make of himself for a
woman's sake. I never-thought
thero were such women. If my
mother had been such a woman���or
Clara, or if I had had such a sister���?
1 might have been a better fellow,
I might at least���Heaven' only knows
 ���"...A.-, hard, heavy sigh,  almost   a
groan, broke from him; his face settled into a frowning rigidity, his
eyes darkened, Iris mouth lost its
���genial curve. lie turned to lire open
window, gazing over the star-lit
summer night.
"I must lay my parallels .with caution." he thought, a slight s...ilo
twiehing  his     lips.        "How   in     the
the brown, shallow stream, dappled
by leaf shadows and sunlight.
She had not waited long' before sho
heard a firm, quick step descending
from the opposite field, and looked
up into tho handsome, good-tempered face of Mr. Ingleby, at whicli hcr
own brightened, and said, witli a
pretty eagerness, as he approached
lier :
"I am so glad, Mr. Ingleby. I
hopo you aro not in a hurry, I was
on my way to see you."
"Hurry! My dear Jess���Miss Meade
is anybody or anything over in a
hurry in tho country ? Look at this
lazy, loitering stream; it seems ns if
it would never got to the sea."
"Hut it will," replied Jessie, looking thoughtfully dawn into it, "it
keeps on, you see, it does the best
it can."
" 'Books in tho running brooks.'
Whut littlo sermon nre you extracting from the water, Miss Meade?"
Sho looked up with a smile, and he
noticed tho strained serious set of
hcr face, tho blue shadows beneath
her eyes, tho general fatigued aspect
which emphasized both her youth
and lior beauty.
"I havo so few friends," she said,
"and such confidence In you. Arid I
wanted "
person,*'  exclaimed  Claude with sud-j world can   1   keep .Clara in town? If
den heat. .1 she ��� brings, her  heavy     artillery     to
������Claude   is   right,  my   lady."     said [ boar  upon  me.   what  is   the  good    of
his father,  "it is very dreadful-to .be
called  a  person,  especially a    young
person,    unless     one  is  a   young per-
1 all tlreso gradual saps and well-laid
trains? Why won't she marry Har-
doxter and help me to marry Jessie.
I know she would like to be a duchess. ; She winds the governor round
her- finger arid nry mother sees with
her eyes. She is cJov'er. Her knowledge of life is extensive and peculiar."
"I  am   so   utterly  alone."     Jcssio
mused as she passed   nlong    in    the
"IJut what on earth is Jessie
TJeade?" cried dim. "Isn't a rough
farmer's  daughter  a   young   person?"
'���N'o, Jim," replied Sir Arthur,
"Miss Meade, though a miller's daughter, is not a mere young person.
Site has every qualification for. ascending the social scale.
Mich as  that.young lady's  i.s
unction in  itself, even  without   such ; I cannot be sure of what is right.   I
a manner as hers." can  only try to do what I think is
"Surely,     sir."  objected  Jim.     "a   right���if they would but let me!     If
woman   takes  hcr  father's   rank?"        il  could     see  ��� Philip     face  to  face    I
"Her        husband's," interrupted   might  make   him     understand,    poor
Claude. -jboy: but he  is so far away and let-
'"And  Miss    Meade    is  as good  a.s ��� ters    are    so     different.      He  thinks
"You were going to consult me?"
he added, gently. "I only hope* I
shall prove worthy of the trust. And
if 1 am. too stupid, perhaps my sister "
"No," returned Jessie, "I don't
think Miss Ingleby would understand.
Oh! Mr. Ingloby," she added, "it is
so hard to know what to do���so very
hard "
"I should have thought, my dear
child," he replied gravely, "that
your life was marked out so clearly
beforo you that you had no need to
consider that question."
"That is the trouble of it. Others
mark out my life for mc; I am not a
free   agent. I am     obliged to do
what"*I know" to  be  wrong."
"Surely not. Ko ona who has
charge of you would wish you to do
what you know to be wrong." he replied with a gentle rebuke. "I know
them all. They all treat mc as a
them nil, Jessie, they are all upright, truo people. Have you spoken
to them? But of courrc you would
do so before turning to a comparative stranger  like myself."
"Yes," sho replied with a
wearied air, "I have spoken to thein,
each and all. They all treat me as a
child, an irresponsible being. Philip
forgets what a difference nearly two
years makes in a girl; besides, he
has been through such stirring scenes
that he can scarcely be expected to
givo much thought to my small concerns���my life is not in perpetual
peril,  you  see."
"She is going to break with'    that i Medway had-all    beerr .laid to    rest
poor    "fellow," Mr.  Ingleby    thought, iThere was neither coquetry nor vim-
~  *    '   ity  in  Jessie;  it    was evident    that
she and Medway wero able to meet,
marriage could not take place yet for
some time. Thnt marriage would
place her in a position above that in
which she was born; she needed somo
education for it. She wished Mr,
Ingleby to persuade her guardians
that lledwoods was no place for her,
and that it was only lilting for her
to go out into the world in some
honest capacity. To teach in a
good school for instance, and receive
lessons at the snare time. "\"ou
know, Mr. Ingleby," she said in conclusion, "that people always get into mischief if thoy have nothing to
"And I know tliat peoplo novel'
need be idle unless they choose," ho
returned, "especially women. What
havo you to do wilh art���tho only
great artists are men���or learning ?
Your duty, Jessie, is to bo a wife
and mother."
"Oh!" cried Jessie, with' a little
impatient, scornful turn of her head,
for sho was sick of the wifo nnd
mother cant, "is it absolutely necessary for wives and mothers to bo
idle and dunces? Men are not told
to loaf about in idleness because
they arc to bo husbands and fathers
some day. I'hilip was not kept
from tho war on thnt account."
Mr. Ingleby smiled indulgently, ns
ono smiles at the mischief of a pretty
pot kitten, nnd gently patted hor
hand. "You shall have plenty to
do," ho said, "you know how glad
I should be if you would leach in thc
Sunday School. Then I want to
stmt a lending library, and a host
of pur'ish things in ..which help like
yours would be hair tho battle. If
I you like 1 will suggest to your cousin that yorr should help in thc household work and lrave more drawing
lessons as well."
"Thank you," she replied, with
un air so faultlessly inexpressive that
he could not detect the sarcasm,
"you mean woll."
She sat wilh her hands, on one of
which Mr. Ingleby had laid his own
caressingly, clasped on her knee,
looking hefore hor af the brown flowing stream, in a sort of hopeless silence for some moments, revolving
things in her mind, and wondering
if sho dared trust him with the
truth, and if, even irr that case, he
would help her- to what she knew
to be her only safe course. Ke, in
tlie meantime, was thinking seriously of her, and pondering what the
key to her discontent'might bo. How
account for the fatigued, worn look
in the sweet young' face ? Had hc
not' seen her only the night beforo
at his own table, as happy, nnd pleasant, and unconscious of self as any
well-conditioned young girl ' could
hope to bc ? And those irrational
fears of his respecting the danger of
her   frequent     contact     with   Claude
"Hard lines for Philip: but -what
could he expect of such a babe ? And
yet she cannot have asked to be set
free. No man would bind a girl
against her  will."
"Jessie," he said aloud, "wc can
noire of us take our lives in our
hands and  say  wc  will  do  this    and
howevor frequently, on suoh distant
terms as excluded any possibility of
touchirfg each other's hearts; her
position was high enough' to Insure
respect, and too low to admit of intimacy.      Hut  there  wns a depth' of
Beautyjsunny     niorning,    through   the fielhs
a    dis-' next day "and so absolutely helpless.
that with them. Our lines arc cast ! sorrowful meaning in Jessie's face,
for us, often before we are born; hu-jand n gentle, patient endurance in
man beings arc so linked and inter-ithe slightly drooping attitude that
twirred by ties, of kinship, duty and'went to his heart. Kedwoods must
mutual scr\ice that no man can say'be, niter all, a most uncongenial
I will go this wny regardless ofj homo for such a girl. Philip's dis-
olhers���how much less a woman!"       I tance and  dunger  must be a    heavy
"How much loss indeed!" she broke ! sorrow. And then Mrs. Plummcr's
out with a bitterness which startled tongue! i'hilip had been alludod to
him, "we wonder at Turks who ! in a mnnner which indicated that he
keep their women in cages, and at j was not held the most faultless of
Chinese who deliberately cripple ��� lovers; perhaps there was some lov-
thern, but Englishmen are quite as ] ers' quarrel hard to bear at such a
bad; though they do leave their bod-[distance, and by the girl who was
ies comparatively free, they cage .left behind. There was an evident
and cripple their souls." I desire to leave Hedwoods at the bot-
"Tell me all about it," he ��aid, 'torn or* it all, a desire due, perhaps,
after a brief pause of astonishment, . partly to the restlessness of a long
"let us rest upon this felled limber , engagement. Perhaps it was only
in  the    shade    and  not excite    our-  a  temporary    rebellion against    cir-
, cirrnstances. brought on by a, fit of
temper,     an     unsatisfactory     letter
I from India, Cousin Jarre's tongue,
or some sudden disgust at the men
Plummcr's rough ways, mingled with
the  discontent     of a  spoiled     child.
married   to  a  gentleman,"  added  Sir
"Oh! an oflicer and a gerrtleman'. I
daresay! Hut Harrdul is only u ranker." J im urged.
father- replied, with emphasis, nnd
as he spoko he caught Claude's eye
on him with n look of surprise and
"Oh, I thought he vvas a foundling. I bright brown thread of a stream
brought up by some fgriricr. and rose i crossed by a wooden foot-bridge,
from the ranks," returned Jim; "well ] Sho    descended the slope with    easy
selves,  and j'ou  shall   tell  me,   if jou
can or will,  all about    this    caging
and  crippling,   what   you  wish   to  do
and what your good friends  think  of
it.    I  am nn  old   friend:   I  knew    you
as a  very little    girl���a   good     littlo
. girl thoU|
himself so   wise    about me ���in     hisj0f ^hc
man's    arrogance.     Ho���a_ man���is alcomperi:
human being; I���a woman-���am a sortjkno^- morc of life und its duties than :died it; a silence emphasized by the
of weak attempt at one. If. a mau'jijss jcssj0 Meade, and few things'murmur of the stream upon its mos-
eoirld      once     look    into  a woman's | would give me grt.Ni ier pleasure  than  sy    storres.     the    gentle  sigh of  tho
In tin experiment on the rotation ot
temperature to the keeping property
of milk at the Connecticut Storrs
Station, the bacteria In milk multiplied fivefold in twenty-four hours
when tho temperature was 50 degrees F., and 750 fold in the some
timo when tho tompernturo was 70
Milk kept at 5)5 curdled in eighteen
hours, at 70 in forty-eight hours,
nnd nt 50 in 14-8 hours. So far ns
tlio keeping property of milk is concerned, low temperature is considered of morc importance than cleanliness.
In milk kept at 95, the species developing most rapidly is the undesirable ono known as Bacillus lactis
At a temperature of 70, this specie
develops relatively less rapidly in the
majority of cases than Bacillus lactis acidi, which latter is vary desirable in both croam and cheese ripening.
Tire bacteria in milk kept nt 50, increase slowly, and later .consist of
vory fow lactic organisms, but of
miscellaneous types including many
forms thnt render the milk unwholesome
Theso bacteria continue to grow
slowly day after dny, but the mill-
keeps sweet because thc lnctic organisms do not develop abundantly.
Such milk in the course of time
becomes far more unwholesome than
sour milk, since it is filled with organisms thnt tend to produce putrefaction.
Although the temperature of 50 degrees is to bo emphatically recommended to the dairyman for the purposo of keeping his milk sweet and
in proper condition for market, he
must especially guard against the
feeling that milk which is several
days old is proper for market, even
though it is still sweet and has not
Quito the roversc is thc case. Old
milk is never wholesome, even though
it has been kept at a temperature of
50 degrees and still remains sweet
and uncurdled.
This vcry considerably modifies
somo of our previous ideas concerning milk, for it has been generally
believed that, so long as the milk remains sweet, it is in good condition
for use. Quito the contrary in this
caso, if it has been kept at a tem-
perature of .50 degrees, or in this
It is not unlikely that it ls this
fact that leads to some of tho cases
of ice cream poisoning so common
in summer.
The cream is kept at a low temperature for several days, until a considerable, quantity- has accumulated or
a ��� demand has come for ice cream,
nnd when made into ice cream, it is
filled with bacteria in great, numbers,
nnd of a suspicious character.
Harrowed and leveled. If possible,
choose a well drained location and
givo a libora.1 application, of well rotted manure. Tlie seed muy bo put
in with an ordinary garden seed
drill gauged to sow rather thickly
In the row to insure a good stand.
I prefer to have thc rows nbout 20
inches or 2 feet npart, as the tops
soon fall ovcr nnd shade the ground
between, discouraging weed growth.
As soon ns the young plants enn be
seen, go along the rows nnd pull nuti
all tho weeds, giving the young'
plants n chance to get a good start.
Tn a week take the hoe and cultivate
the ground between the rows, thinning out. tho plants ns you go along.
This may bo done by taking the hoe
and skimming oft tho unnecessary
plants near th'o lop of tho ground,
using care not to disturb those you
wish to save. Six inches apart in
the row is as close as they should
stand, and if the soil is in good condition and rich, 8 to 10 inches is
Uso shallow cultivation throughout
the season, or until the plants
spread out and cover the spnee between thc rows, when they may bo
left to secure their growth'. Thoy
should not be harvested until October or:November, when.thoy may bo
stored in hills liko turnips und cabbage.
Bush beans are hardier than commonly supposed and muy be sown
earlier than corn and other tender-
vegetables. They will injure corn
nnd prove fatal to squash vines. Sow
and drill J?J feet and cover nbout
two inches deep. Plants of the bush
variety should grow about six inches
apart. The ground should be kept
soft and yellow and free from weeds.
If intended to cultivate with a wheel
hoc the rows may be considerably
nearer together. Snap beans will be
ready for table use about two months
from sowing. A quart of beans will
sow one hundred feet of.drill.
Lima beans are best planted in
hills as poles are needed. It is important to plant the seed eyo down
else many of tho seeds will fail to
come up. "I'he limas are more lender ttian the bush varieties and cannot be safely planted so early. The
roundish variety, called potato lima,
is earlier than tho Deers and other
fiat kinds, and although rrot so lino
in flavor, is belter for planting."
L'I  V      lIltM. Wli  *��� V       LI (JU-U JILlJI;       tliC      Ul^UUULU'ib Ul       i.L      StlJKJllt;\A UlUU.    I   . ______.-j.1- a i ri*\ ' k
ough spoilt.     1 am the parson   But the look in Jessie's face touched llnS P"fc J�� **?  f������  I"**   J1"*  ,ha<
parish,     and  nn  old  man   in   bim decplv, reason as he would, du.-   Ka,ne,:l , ab����*     '��    P��und�� ����* ��
isoa  with you.      I ought     to   ing the long silence in which he stir-   BTaiw alone   that    summer.        Stocl
 , i:r_   ._-. :.~ .....:��� ,i..._ ��� ���>.  ...  ..   ,!7i-��� ���u..���i,_,i  ..,.   *v,���   hogs being worth 7 cents per pount
be     i.s     engiii'.'d
good-looking girl
"After    nil.     what     is  birth
woman?"   Claude added   with  a  sen-  the fascination of Mowing water, into
heartjiow surprised he would be."    jto ^o her wrvicc." 'summer     wind     through      the    leafy
Shu had reachcd^thc"-=i*dge-tof=^=ha-y^��.<Yes,--replicd-Ji��.s!e^as_sli��*_toolc houchs.__lhe twitter and persistent
field which waff divided from the next tj,e place ho indicated on the pros-'chirp of chalTincIi~ancl-starIiiig;��� the
by a tiny wooded gorge, at the bot- Urate tree-trunk in the wood shadow hum of insects, and thc rustle of
loin of which gurgled and  rippled   a   ancj speaking with a. seriousness that'small     creatures  nmong  dead  leaves
~ rather took him nbaclc, "it is not ] mid twigs. They were. so., quiet
like speaking to a young man; if: that a butterfly poised on a beech-
people; uro not wise nI your age li-.ey   spray almost touching Jessio's head.
to  a   confoundedly | light-foot  grace,  and  pausing ut thc   never will be."     Ur. Ingleby ruefully I and' a.   bee  hummed   about  a     spike
that's  all." , bridge nnd  leaning against, the slight   passed  his  hand  over  his crisp  black j of vvood-betony which rustled against
u   hand-rail  looked  dowrr.   urrc-sted     by   |lajri   wondering   if   ho   had   suddenly
Baby Eczema and
Skin Diseases
Which Torture Children are Soon Entirely
Cured by the Use of
Kspccially during the teething period, children are subject to eczema,
si-.-dd head aiul various forms of skin
discus'.*, which cause the keenest suffering to themselves, a-s well as anxiety  to  their parents.
There is no treatment so successful
as Dr. Chase's Ointment, and as eczema always U-nds to become chronic
av.d kit*! for years, prompt cure is of
the utmost  r'm|>ortance.
Mr. C. Wiley, who is employed as
cooper by the Kennedy -!t Davis .Milling Company. Lindsay. Ont.. states;
������i used Dr. Chase's Ointment for
ec-o:na on my little girl some few
yars nj;o, nnd soon brought about a
thorough and permanent cure. She
hod s'ifi'c-'.-ed for considerable time,
and though we trW n great many
remedies. Dr. Chase's Ointment wa.s
the only preparation lo prove effective, t cannot speak too hfghly
of TV. Chase's Ointment, ns it certainly effected a prompt aird permanent  euro, in this case."
Mr.    Win.    KirRnoss,   former,    afr.
Forest, Ont., states:-- "I find that
Dr. Chaso's Ointment is the best
thing I ever used for chafing, itching
skin and burns and sores of n'l kinds.
It hen Is tliem up very quickly, and
I bcliev�� that there is no better
ointment lo be obtained than Dr.
CIihs'j'h. We have found it invaluable nnd always keep it in tiro
Any mother who once, becomes acquainted with the merits of Dr.
Chase's Ointment would not think of
being without it in thc house. "Where
there is a baby or small children it
is of daily value ns a means of curing skin irritations rtnd eruptions,
chafing and all sorts of burns and
Dr. Chase's Ointment, GO cents a
box, at all dealers, or Kdiiuinson,
Bates &, Company, .Toronto, 'i'o protect you against imitations, th'o portrait and signature or* Dr. A. W.
Chase, the famous receipt book author,  are on  every  box.
turned'gray'nnd if crow's feet had
gathered round his eyes sinte^thc
morning. "Wisdom nnd gray brum*'
hc muttered, seating himself al hcr
side. a
"And yet," sho pursued, "yo" arc
but a  mnn   after  all."
"True: I was nover taken for o do-
mi-god,  to my knowledge, or n  bear.
(To be Continued,)
Vou May Improve  the Sight
With.  Practice.
The Ki^ht can bo educated and oxer-
I believe that greater returns for
the amount invested can be obtained
from grazing any other kind af live
stock writes Mr. T. IV. Jones. There
must be sown the right kind of
grasses to get the best results. First
and. foremost as a hog pasture is
clover. I keep a plot coming on all
of the timo for tho hogs. Do not
wait until one set of clover lias perished before sowing another. Those
fields need not be very largo if they
are judiciously managed. -The. hogs
should have access only to u small
part at a time.
Two years ago I purchased 80 hogs
averaging ubout 00 pounds each, in
lhe early spring. I gave tliem access to clover pasture with a slight
mixture of other grasses. September
I these hogs were weighed, before be-
ogs being worth 7 cents per pound
thot year, it ��� will readily bo seen
that they made a gain of S5.25 per
head with no feed other than grass.
On thc samo farm and during ths
f:ame__peri_qd__was_ grazed 20 head of
short two-year-old cullliT They
made a gain of '.Wi pounds per head
that season, which sold at *t cents
per lb. or a gain of $12 per head.
One hog, costing about $(*>. gained
about one-hulf ns much us a steer
that cost S2S. In other words, one
hog gained $2 to where the steer
gained $t. Some muy contend that
these were exceptional values for
stock hogs. Tt was also nn exceptionally goo'd yenr in the cattlo
trade. Count the gains iiu.de by tho
hogs oven at d- cents, and one will
rendlly sco thnt the balance, is > in
fa vol' of the hog. 'Taken one yiwir
with  another, I believe, that decided-
An English tourist ono day last
summer wns travelling by rail in the
north of Scotlnnd, and at one of the
stations at which tho train stopped
four- farmers entered. They were all
big, burly men, and completely filled
up the seat on one side of the compartment. ,
At tiie next, station the door; opened to admit a tall individual, with
i girth something like a lamp-post.
Ho endeavored to wedge himself in
between two of the farmers, but,
finding it a difficult operation, he
said to one of them :
"Excuse me, sir, you must sit up
a bit. Each fcoat is intended to accommodate live persons, and, according to A��t of Parliament, you are
only entitled to eighteen inches of
"Aye, Aye! my froetid," replied the
farmer, "that's n' very guid for you,
that's been built tlrat wny, but ye
cunna' blame me if I ha'ena been
construckit according to Act o' Parliament."-
even in youth."
Seised just    ns truly
ns  th�� hearing, i1*' greater    gains    will be made    by
grazing hogs  than   other live  stock.
ing her serious, sweet eyes >��-nrchinS-' nnd arm muscles can. and  the work, I ^�� ,Jo"1>L a littlo ft���"' nilscd 'wilh
ly  to his,   "is    not idleness a    sin V i which   can   bo  easily  converted    into If ov"r Y?,'.d t"?  ''��ttor*  results tlmn
Then why must I. live in idleness?   I i plav. should  bc begun very ea.lv    ini1*'"**3 "''tamed  from cloxer    alone,
havo talents.      Ought I to bury them | life!      Much  so-callod   color-blindness      Cowpeas     ..nil. soy      beans are of
in a napkin?" \ is not a  radical  defect  of  virion   at  ��",alt va,"��   ��"' f"ttc��� ng hogs. 'I hose
"Good   gracious.'I   hope,    she  isn't ; all,   but  a  lack  of  training  in  nUcn-!��;ia"ts   n,ovil,   U:f . for   fi,1,;   wl"-'n
hc     thought.      "You; tion  and recognition, and could have ! lhe*v nc,!(1 a ��'"*"���� flo,�� cl��v��"-*
busy,  use-
ngn.      My sis
bettor than  I  con  what
fir!   life  you   may   lead.
"The  old  story,"   returned     .Tcssie
sadly.     "No one wants my needle or
with silks, wools, p��per, or nny
other material in which ft Is possible to get many shades with very
smnll    gradations     of color    nmong
my pencil nt Kedwoods. Thore nre j them. Itnpidrty of vision can be
no books, no means of improving; enormously developed. -"Most, peroneal sell'.      As to household     tusks, jsons know  tho story of the conjuror
whose father made him, while a
smnll boy, play tho game of naming
tho objects in some shop window
passed at. a <|illc:k walk. If one will
try this he will be astounded nl. the
way tlie number of objects seen in
the glimpse will grow "with prnellco.
As Willi othor forms of exercise, tlint
of lhe e,\e should ' be taken only under proper conditions. A fired,
worn-out eye. should not he forced to
new IiisUh nny morn than a t.irod,
worn-out. body. This is why the
pi-noons en nnot be started  too  soon
rry cousin hns not enough for herself; if she. hnd she could have extra
maids. I cannot livr* at .Redwoods;
I nm fretting myself away there
nnd doing no one any good���ah, perhaps���perhaps I am doing harm���at
least to myself."
Ho sho .'-.poke, unfolding her plnns
l.o him. her wish to support herself
Iiy somo suitable occupation, or nt
der income, which she sadly reared,
as she confessed, was partly rrrade
up by I'hilip, ns would enable, her to
procuro fli'st-clusn   Instruction,   parti-   ,
erilnrly   irr   painting,   for   which,    she | tlint the eye nmv bo Insensibly ti'ul'n-
wus assured,     she hnd  tulont.      Her   etl to guud habits of porception,
���'from feeding It, I do not think
there is nny crop Hint will excel rye
for winter pusture. II. should bu
!,owir curly nnd given a good start
before winter sets in. There arc
times when il. is not lhe best policy
l.o let swine have access l.o rye. An
occasional run on this forage, however,   will   bring good  returns.
Of all lhe foot crops, the mangel-
wurzel or slock beet is, perhaps, the
most important, both ns to feeding
value siin'l amount of yield per ncre.
Turnips make a valuable catch' crop,
but the mangel must bc sown early
in this season and cultivated lo secure a satisfactory yield. The freer
the ground from weed seeds, thc less
arduous will be the work of cultivation.
The    soil     should   bo well stirr��d,
Ono of the marine curiosities fished
some time ago from, thc bottom of
the' Indian Ocean whs a mammoth
sea crab which continually emitted a
bright white light, similar lo that
seen iu tire spasmodic flashes of phosphorescent luminosity, emitted by
the common glow-worm. The crab
was captured in the daytime aud
placed in a large tank containing
specimens of fish', nothing peculiar
except its immense size being noticeable in the broad glure of tho tropical sun. At night, howver, wlien ull
was pitchy darkness, the crab lit up
the tank so thut the other creatures
iu it could be plainly seen.
Tommy liad been quiet for fully
five-minutes Hc_ seemed___to__be___ engaged with sotiio deep problem.
"Papa,"  ho said.
"Do unto others ns you would
have others do unto you���that's the
golden rule,  isn't it'.1"'
"Yes, my son."
Tommy rose, went to thc cupboard
uud returned with a knife nnd a
large cake. Tho latter ho placed before his astonished sire, nnd said
with grent solemnity :
"Eut it, pupa."-
Aunt. Maria :���"Don't deny It, Martha. I saw you; your lips and his
met just us I came into the room." :
Martha:���"Ves, nuntie; brrt it Wus
all qn accident. I started to whisper- something into Charley's onr nt
the sumo moment thnt ire tried to
whisper something into my car, nnd
that is how it happed.. 'Charley felt
as bad about it us 1 did, I'm sure."'
The     Wonderiully    Made Machine*
Tbat Sank Russian
It is n. cigar-shaped thing, three
times ns long as yourself and li feet
in diutneter, and we call it ."Baby";
but a touch of its noso will send u,
llvo million dollar battleship' and tho
best part of a. *'*<ousnnd men to the
bottom of tho s*��. In these homely
words a torpedo lieutenant described
tho weapon that hns been playing
such havoc with l.ussia's navy says
London Tit-Hits.
Never, Iio continued,' hns the ingenuity of mnn devised an iustrument of
war so innocent-looking and yet so
dendly. Tho Whitehead torpedo is
really a thing of bounty, with its
graceful lines und its polished-silver
appearnnco���Just tho kiud of thing,
if it were small enough, you would
liko to uso us a pendant, to your
watch-chain. It is shaped liko a
very long and slender cigar, is mado
of steel," highly polishod, and is, in
fact, a miniature ship, full of tho
jjflost delicate and complex machinery, and carrying destruction in it9
head with the velocity of an express
But now that wo have gone so far.
let mo describe it- in detail, and I
promise that you will admit, when
J have finished, that tho torpedo is
one of the most wonderful things
oven in a century of wonders. Now
that you have formed a mental pic-
turo of tho Whitehead torpedo you
can divide its length into sectious.
In the first section���the head of this
beautiful monster���you have a charge
of 200 lbs. of tightly-compressed
gun-cotton, wilh a detonator and a
pointed rod at the end or nose of
the weapon. When this roti comes
in contact with a hard body, sucli as
the hull of a ship, it is driven in
and strikes the'' detonator, which in
turn   explodes  tho  gun-cotton.
Immediately behind thc oxplosiva
compartment is a chumber, ovcr flvo
feet long, full of compressed air, tM
motive power of ,thc machine. So
compressed is this air thnt it exerts ���
a pressure of moro than half a ton
on every square inch of its compartment. Uchhid this chamber comes
another, called the balance-chamber,
containing the delicate nppnratun>
which automuticnlly keeps the tor��
podo at the right depth in tho water
checking instantly nny inclination to
rise or drop. Then comes chamber*
No. 4, in which are three small cyU -
indor-engines, which-ure, however,-ol
thirty horse-power, and into whicli
tho air passes from the chamber in
front through' a plpo fitted with governing valves. .. <*���
Next comes th'o' "buoywicy chain-*
ber," ^He object of whicfi is to keejj
the torpedo buoyant, and in it thf
requisite ballast is placed; and fln��>
ally���for now wc liave worked bacte
to tho "tail" of our torpedo���com.)
tho propellers which drive and thf
rudders which guide it. Here, then*
wo have a marvellously-constructed
machine full of terriblo potentiality,
but how is lt sent on its errund o��
Well, in every battleship, cruiser
and torpedo boat thero are tubes,
like so many large gun-burrels, built
into the ship, some above, but most-;
ly below tU'e water; nnd from theso.
tubes the torpedes aro discharged at
the enemy's ship. A smnll ch'argq
of cordite nv compressed air, at u
pressure of 500 lbs. or morc to the
square inch', shoots the torpedo out
of the tube, along a guiding bar,
which' directs it until well clear of
thc ship. \Vhon it leaves the guiding bar the projectile is off, straight
as a bullet, to the target at which
it has  been aimed.
Tho original Whitehead torpedo had
a speed of eight knots un hour aud
an outside rungo of a quarter of a
mile; the torpedo of to-day���and I
am describing the very weapon the
Japanese arc using with such deadly
cited���will run as straight as a
dart for a mile (thanks to the gyroscope )__at a Sliced ^f pretty well *10
iniles an hour.     ICcniTbe aimed-as	
accurately as a rifle," .arid what is
most wonderful is tliat it can be.adjusted from the conning tower of a
ship and discharged, by simply pressing an electric key.
When the torpedo strikes n ship
it doos not, ns sonre folks think,
blow her "sky high." There is a
heavy, quivering shock, a column of
water is sent, high above tho decks,
tliere is n sickly smell of explosives. '
and thut is nil Hint is seen or felt;
but below water tlio steel plating of
tire ship is rent nnd twisted like so
much paper, there is a griping holo
through wliich nn omnibus might
bc driven, und in most cuses no human power enn. snve the ship from
going to the bottom.
Kind Old Man���"See here; didn't I
give you ten cents th,is morning be-
catise you told me you ���were blind?
Arrd now I find you rending a. newspaper.-"'-'."..-. Heggur���"That's right;
I'm color blind."
"Havo I any . rival In your affections?" he demanded, fiercely..
"No-o," replied the lovely girl,
thoughtfully. "At least, I cannot
think of anybody else 1 regard witli
equal  r'ridifi\ji'crice."
He���"Could you marry a man who
was your inferior?" She���"I. suppose I shall lrave to."
To prov* to you "Jirvt t>r.
Chrtee's Ointment in a cortain
and absolute cure for caclr
and every form of itching.
*-    -���     - - *   ^otr   '
"A remarkable hotel is in California
orr the road between Santa, Cruz uml
Han .'lose. California possesses the
largest trees in' the world, and a
shrewd hotel-keeper: | hns conceived
the idea' of utilizing "as a wayside'
hostelry a group of these mammoths,
thus saving himself the cost of building or rent. The hollow trunk of onu,
tree, whose circumference is about
22 yds., is arranged as a reception-
room, . and the surrounding space,
sheltered by a thick roof of spreading branches, serves as dining-room7
and smoking-room. A number of
other smaller hollow trunks mako
comfortable bedrooms, furnished in
tho most approved style, and ' soniu
trees at a little distance arc occupied
by the hotel stafT.
bleedlDRand protnidlBj; plies,
ii>i> ujannfaetnrers have Ruanintccd it. See tes*
tmonlala in tho dally press and nak yournetob-
���on what they tlilnk of it.   \ on can use it and
.tfiS^ff&lSSJaS^&tt^lieB .Wn dependin* on T'rovld���nco;
.._ *����____t.^. ^*s_j._^ -.^*ihut I says to my old man, I- snys,
��Fo Chas��'* Ointment \ thats  terrible rlshj*., I says."
A secretary ol a f.re insurance company tells of an old wouinii who
called on n.n agent to arrange for insurance on her house and furniture.
"Wo haven't Kid no 'insurance for
live years," tltfft explained;   "we,    hev DESERTS OF THE OCEAN  SEAS  WHICHW-ARE  SAILED.  NEVER  Disappearance    of    Sailing     Craft  Has   Increased   Their  Area.  Oceans, like continents, have their  deserts. On the high seas there are  vast spaces whose waves have never  bcon parted by the prow of a sailing  vessel cf lashed by the propcUor of a  steamer: immense solitudes where the  flap of a sail i.s never heard nor the  strident cry of a siren; veritable deserts whoso siliincc is broken only by  tho howling of the wind ond tho roar  of this waves which havo been vainly  pursuirif;- ono another since tho days  of creation.  These deserts lie forgotten betwixt  the narrow  ocean  highways travelled  by vessels.    Inarch waste places of   ^eumatism.    and was located chiefly  the  sea  a disabled  ship,  driven     out   ,n nock and ���������houlders.      i    ca'n  of its    courso by  a hurricane,     mayrhnrciI    tel,        , how much x sufIcrod.  drift for months, tossed by the cease- ! -  PAINFUL  RHEUMATISM.  This Trouble is Caused by an Acid  in the Blood, and Can Only be  Cured Through  the Blood.  Rheumatism is caused by an acid  in the blood. That is a modical  truth overy sufferer from this trouble  should bear in mind. Liniments and  outward applications cannot curo  what is rooted in the blood���������tho dip-  case must bo cured through tho  blood. That is tho reason rheumatism yields almost liko magic to Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. This new  blood conquers the painful poison,  sweeps out the aching acid, soothes  tho nerves, loosens tho muscles and  banishes rheumatism. Mr. Robert  Morrison, ono of the best known and  most esteemed residents of Guelph,  Ont., gives striking testimony to the  truth of tho statements made above.  Ho says :���������"My trouble cum. gradually  and     was  pronounced  muscular  less ground swell, without being able  to hail assistance; her only  chance of escape is tlio possibility  that some oceanic current may drag  her into a moro frequented region.  FOLLOW BEATEN TRACK.  It is generally supposed that by reason of tlie universal increaso of maritime traffic the sen is everywhere furrowed by vessels. This is a mistake Ocean commerce has grown  enormously during the last half century, but that development is due  to the substitution of steam navigation for thc'old fashioned employment  of tire sailing vessel. When the. first  steamer began to churn tho water  with its paddle wheels, the sailing  fleet ceased to increase; with the ad-  - vent of thc screw propellor they began to decrease. The gradual but  constant ' disappearance of sailing  ships made the ocean more of a desert than before. Sailing vessels had  tlieir established routes in accordance  with winds, currents and seasons;  tho gaps between the routes taken by  outward bound and- homeward bound  ships wero often considerable; moreover, the capricious elements not infrequently played the mischief with  nautical instructions, and as a result  the field of operations for ocean shipping was vastly expanded.  OCEAN  HIGHWAYS.  This is no longer true to-day. The  liner goes straight ahead, in defiance  of wind and wave; tfie ports between  which she plies arc great industrial  or commercial centres, -whither come  numberless railways, serving as prolongations of the lines oT navigation.  Freight cars carry their loads "of merchandise to "the lesser ports.and the  cities of tho interior. The railway  has killed coastwise navigation. ���������  The ocean highways are therefore  anything but numerous. The most  frequented of oceans is tho Atlantic.  Apart from tho Folar sens, we see  that in its northern part thero is only' one desert r.one���������a dreary waste "of  waters between the routes from  Europe to the United States or Canada, nnd thoso from Europe to the  Antilles. In thc soutli, between the  routes from South 'America on the  Western American const and thc  routes from Soutli Africa, extends  a desert occasionally traversed by the  steamers of the lines from Cope Town  nnd "Mozambique, which, when tlie  coffeo season is at its height in Brazil, cross the Atlantic for.cargoes at  Rio Janerio or Santos.  PATHLESS DESERTS.  The Ind fan Ocean is frequented  only in the north, by lines out of  India and Tndo-China, and a littlo  way in thc west by liners from Oce-  anica, .which call at Colombo and  thon make straight for Australia..Two  lines, each witli a steamer a month,  follow a slender lane from Australia  to Capo Town. The Pacific is the  Sahara of grcut seas. Saving only  the steamships from the Far East to  California and British Columbia, a  _ lino ,from Sydney to San Francisco,  and a one-horse line (with sailings  .-four or"ilve times a year) between  Tahiti and the United States���������save  for these mere ribbon.liko streaks the  Pacific is-a desert. Only a few "Ba-  - tiyc canoes ply daringly from island   to islandL___In_ -_ar_ch"ipelago_c_s_, girt  il was confined to my bod for fifteen  months. A great ninny friends came  to sco me during that time and I  lirink I am safe in saying that most  of them had very few hopes that I  would get better. I tried a great  many remedies without any lasting  benefit. Then I tried Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills, and I am thankful to sny  that through the use of theso pills  and thc indefatigable nursing at my  wife I ana again on my feet. My neck  is still somewhat stiff, but tho pain  is gone. I am now in my 79th year  and I feel that I owe much to" Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills."  Theso pills-have cured thousands of  tha very worst cases of neuralgia,  rheumatir.m, sciatica, lumbago and  backaches, and they can do" the samo  for you. Sold by all medicine dealers or sent by mail at SO cents a  box or six boxes for $2.50 by writing the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  LITTLE  THOUGHTS  Timo that is lost is never found.  A soft answer may be a hard argument.  Self-conquest is the greatest of victories.*  Tho gain .of lovo is lost by the love  of gain.  Difficulties are meant to rouse, not  discourage.  One always has time enough if one  will apply lt woll.  It is more profitable to rend one  man than ten books.  y-y.v criticism of another is your  verdict on yoursolf.  Tho first step towards being wise is  to know  that you nro  ignorant.  Disappointment is not a suUi._icnt  reason  for discouragement.  Peoplo seldom improve when they  have ho model but them so Ives to  fopy.  Ho who takes good care of tho days  need give himself no worry ovcr the  yenr.  Character consists in a man steadily pursuing tho things of which Jie  feels himself capable.  A fault which humbles a mnn is of  more use to him than a good action  which puffs him  up  with  pride.  It is easy to find something good  to sny of success, but the struggle  must go a-begging for encouragement.  It is better to right your wrongs  while they aro young and tender than  to nurse them until they are old and  tough.  _ 1   Proud Mother���������"You will be five  years old to-morrow, Willie, and I  want to give you a real birthday  treat. Tell mo what you would like  hotter than anything else." Willie  Rafter thinking earnestly for five  minutes)���������"Bring mo a whole box of  chocolate creams, mother, and" nsk  Tommy Smith to come in and watch  me eat them."  GLASGOW'S  GAS  PLANT.  City   Operates it, and has Greatly  Reduced Price.  Glasgow purchased tho private gas  plants in 1S69 and has made profit  on the investment every year since  then. This great industry now has a  capital account exceeding 310,000,-  000, and the gross profits last year  passed the million dollar mark for  the flrst time iu the history of the  enterprise. When the' original purchase was made it was arranged that  the owner's should receive in perpetuity annuities and stock valued at  more than $2,0CO,00O." The city ��������� later  adopted tho policy of purchasing at a  premium theso annrrities, and last  year wiped out more than one-third  of the amount. Under private management gas cost consumers . from  SI.25 to SI.150 "a thousand-feet, but  this has been reduced steadily,'until  the rates now stand at 4S cents for  motive-power arrd ."54 cents for lighting. It is expected tlrat this will be  cut .to 50 cents this year.  When  the     plant  is  fully  paid  foi-,  which will not bc many years at tho  present   rate   of   profits,   tho   citizens  of Glasgow will  pay not moro     than  30 cents  for gas.     Oil and  coal  cost  much morc  in   Scotland  than in ony  part of    tlio     United  States,'but     I  wonder how    much    Sew    York and  Chicago will be paying whon Glasgow  furnishes    gas   ��������� at  actual  cost  price.  Strange  as   it  n:ny   seem,   cheap   gas  does   not   seem   to   destroy   tho   indc-i-      , ,, ,  pendenco nor  deaden the  ambition of. sp������Ls  on the, way \������ the Metropolis,  the  people of  Glasgow.   ' Wc are   as- i s?ch.  as A���������. to  ������>e_ found  in  the     vi-  surcd by certain interests tliat it will  A  HIKT  TO   MOTHERS.  If you have a child that is sickly,  fretful , nervous, restless at night,  or suffers from any stomach or bowel troubles of any sort, give it  Baby's Own Tablets. Don't be afraid  of this medicine���������it is guaranteed to  contain no opiate cr harmful drug.  Give tho Tablets to thc sick child  and watch the quick relief and rapid  restoration to health and strength.  Thousands of mothers are using this  medicino for their little ones, and  they all praise it'. What stronger  evidence can you want? Mrs. D. A.  McDairmid, San'dringham, Ont.,  says:���������"Baby's Own Tablets certainly  fill all the claim you make for them  so, far ns my experience goes. I  consider them a perfect medicine for  children and always keep them in the  house." You can get the Tablets  from any. dealer in medicine, or if  you writo the Dr. "Williams Medicino  Co., Brockville, Ont., they will send  j-ou a box by mail post paid for 25  cents.   <���������__   Visftor���������"Eo they treat you well  here?" Prisonet���������"Ginncrally tliey  does, only they hurts me feelin's by  their lack of confidence,  let ine have a latch-key.'   ������   SO OPBMTIilS  HEEDED KOW,  GRAVEL     AND    BLADDER   DISEASE   CURED  BY DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS.  Toronto Bricklayer Relieved of  Those Terrible Troubles���������Medical  Science Makes Another Move  Forward.  Toronto, Ont., Juno 0.*���������(Special).������������������  Medical science has nt length awakened to tl)o fact that Cirri vol and  other bladder troubles nre caused by  disordered E'dneys nnd that the modern method of curing thorn is to euro  tlie kidneys with Dodd's Kidnoy  Pills. This docs away witli tliosa  terrible operations that in pnst  years have been  all  too  common.  Tho caso of "William Thomas,  bricklayer, 138 Mill streot, this city,  is ono of tlie recent proofs of the efficiency of the treatment. Mr*. Tho-  mns  says:���������  "I had been troubled with Gravel  and Bladdor Disease for seven years.  I had to go to tho hospital and  have wator taken from me. I tried  medicines of different kinds, but they  failed  to remove the  trouble.  "Hearing of cures by tliem prompted mo to try Dodd's Kidney Pills,  and after tolling them, for a time  I passed a stone the size of a large  bean. Four boxes of Dodd's Kidney  Pills made a complete cure in my  caso."  The satisfaction of having the  washing done early in tha day,  and well done, belongs to every  user of Sunlight Soap. iob  "I am strongly inclined to think  that your husband has appendicitis,"  said "the physician. "That's just like  him," answered Mrs. Cumrox. "He  always waits till anything has pretty  near gone out of style before he decides to get it."  Mother���������"Johnny Jones, did you  get that awful cold while out playing?" Son���������"No, mother; 1 think I  caught it washing my faco yesterday  morning."  Flipp���������I hear -that they use all  sorts of materials in the manufacture of illuminnating gns now-a-days.  Flopp���������True. They oven make light  of tho consumers' comrilainls.  displacement is over 250,000 tons.  Japan has a fishing population of  nbout 2,000,000 men, nnd from this  section of her community she draws  hcr seamen. Hitherto sho hus been  depending upon other countries for  the construction of hcr vessels; brrt  the time is near at hnnd when sho  will bo nblo to throw oil the assistance of the Western world. Her  shipyards nro already capable of  building protected cruisers and torpedo craft, and a gun-factory and  armor-plate factory nre rrow being  established, which will soon be ready  to   begirt  work.  Hibson���������"Where did you get these  cigars?" Garner*���������"At Robinson's,  why?" Ilidson���������"I only wanted to  know. Might get into the same shop  by mistake."  Bew&ro of Ointments for Catarrh  that Contain Mercury.  ns mercury Trill ourcly destroy the sense  of mucli and completely tfcrnnge the  whelo system when entering it through  the mucous surfaces. Much articles  should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, ai  tho damage tliey will do is tea fold  to the good you cun possibly derive  from them. Hull's Catarrh Cure, nir.n-  ura%lured hy J.'. J. Cheney &. Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and is  taken internally, acting directly upon  the blood and raucous surfaces of i.he  system. In buy inn Hall's Catarrh Cure  be buro you get tho genuine.' It is taken internally and made in Toledo,  Ohio, by 1<*. J. Chcucy & Co.-Testimonials free.  "Sold   by   Druggists,  bottle  ty&lkrru cleg/ a^A^-^A^yrni^iU, ^fe-  Os CUc/ls iff rti& ZtUL/Jy������dej������ 4ynsi{, M^u^  atf-f-it/ a������cc ��������� ���������   -LeCiyr^t-    4>7W   #S  __   ���������VLr<0?n4-?' A^x^u.  ������*������>^������**^e<$*'"-^<*_-<>^*'><'-^*'!>$������4>������^<*^  Price,   75c     per  for   constl-  Thoy won't  ENGLAND'S     PICTTJIIESQUE  HALLWAY.  Tho majority of Canadians who  visit tho Old Country make the great  mistake of rushing straight through  from Livorp'ool to London, instead of  first     visiting   -some  of  the  historic  Mlnard's Liniment foi sale everywhere  Tommy���������"Ma, 1 wisli you'd gimme  some      cake." Mother���������"Tommy!  Didn't I tell you not to aslc for any  cako?" Tommy���������"I ain't askin'. I'm  just wiahin'.'' _ ' ���������  Mlnard's Liniment Cores Dandruff.  Mrs. Buggins���������"Oh,-T saw the dearest little hat to-diiy!" Mr. lluggins  "ITttat's just like you; always looking  for the dearest instead "of thc cheap-  eet."  Tal<������   Hall's   Family   Pills  patiou.  Inrruiring Bore���������"And do you come  down tho same way you go up, Mr.  Sandbag?" Balloonist���������"No, sir; I  try -to come down feet first."  Mn������. Wtxm.pw'sSooTniHo Svnur has been o?vl !)������  wlrliooBof msthrri fer their uhlldrin whilo lcet.il n:;.  Iffifiotbes tbe chilli, rotttnn thr sums. alla7Rpain. care.1  wind colio, regulates the Komaclt mid bowels, and ia tlis  lien remedy lor Diarrhce.i Tnenty-Hy. utnts a bottl*  Sold b-rdniri-isfca throughout the world. Be sure and  ������ik for " Mrs. Winslow s Sooruisa avium."   S3���������ul  "Ves," sard the friends of tho family, "tliey wero married in haatc."  "And repented at leisure, cli?" queried the olher, "Cli, no," was tho reply;   "they repented  in  haste,   also."  have that effect  in this country.  A MEAN MAN.  "That Char-lie Pinchback is a mean  mtin."  "What has ho done?"  "Yorr know he's engaged to Tilda  Rickrac.--. Well, he found a ring  somewhere at a bargain, and gave it  to her. It was too small for her  finger. What do you ' suppose hc"  did?'"  "  "What?"    - ' -        -   ...   /  ".'Advised her to diet until slie could  get it on."  around with coral reefs���������veritablo ocean graveyards, the terror of seafaring  men.  ^ How many ships, of which' wo  h'avo received no tidings and of which  not so much' ns a drifting spar has  ever heen -picked up, have been dragged by irresistible winds into those  solitudes of the South Pacific, no ono  will ever l;no,w, for tho ocean guards  its.prey full well. Sometimes, however, a littlo part of its secret leaks  out, and thon wc divine the shoeing  tragedies of which it has been the  theatre.  Mistress���������'  Maid���������"Not  mum."__   'Bo    you    love babies?"  at  three  dollar's a week.  BOTH JAWS   SHOT  AWAY.  Still a    Successful    Business Man.  NOTES   FROM   MANYWI-IERE,  soldiers of tho  czar    are  Half   th.  illiterate.  Steam launches with glass bottoms  aro now at thc service of thoso who  wish to view tho marine growth  about  Catalina island,  Cal.  Tlio nuisance of whistling by switch  engines which work all night in the  railway 5'nrds-in and near cities is  permillcd in no country othor . than  America. It is a serious detriment  to public comfort and health.  Tlio hydroscopc, invented by Pino  of (ionon, is a long tube with optical   instruments     in   one  end,   which  A  man  who  had  away    had  both  jaws     shot  cinity of Liverpool, Manchester and  especially Derbyshire. The Midland  Railway is by far the most picturesque route between Liverpool nnd  London, . giving the tourist in this  run glimpses of thc rural beauties of  the Motherland which delight the eyo  and fill the heart with the most favorable impression; it also" gives to  the man of business an idea of  England's great manufacturing abilities as tho train passes tlirough the  principal cities and commercial. centres. The luxurious carriages of the  Midland..Railway add greatly to. the  pleasure* of the. trip. " It is.-larjjely_ .fleet that .they, aro filled -with the  through its accomplishments in this clioicest of exhibits from all over  direction that the Midland Railway tiro world, ana eodiibitor vying with  owes its present p'osition as thc pio-   another    to  obtain the coveted Gold  TI-JE     FTFTY    MILLION     DOLLAR |  WORLD'S  FAIR   ST.   LOUIS.  District Passenger Agent McDonald  of the Grand Trunk Railway who  recently returned from St. Louis,  states that it is hard to find suitable language to. dwscribc the magnitude and beauty of the greatest Exposition  ever  heldT  The site of 1240 acres being two  miles long ������nd one. mile wide, is  covered wrt>> bcwuitilul -buildings,  broken witli lagoons, canals, grand  courts, monuments, statuary, parEiB,  etc., all forming a picture that must  bc seen to be realized.  An Electrical railway, called tho  Intramural, makes it easy to gut  from one part of tho grounds to  another, and follow out" thc daily  programme, enjoying an hour listening to "Sousa'e" or other famous  bands,' or taking in a lecture or ad-  drees,  or Art Gallery.  When you consider tlie immensity  of the buildings, one alono having  over 20 acres of floor space," and re-  .MINARD'S LINIMENT is tbe'only  Liniment asked for  at my  store .and  the only ono we keep for sale.  All tho peoplo uso it.  HAKJ4N   FULTON.  Floo,sa������t E*y, ;c. B.  Libby's Natural Flavor Foods are U. S.  Government inspected,  perfectly packed  canned foods, and are ready to serve at  a moment's notice.  ; Veal Loaf, Vienna Sausage, Ham Loaf, Boneless Cfiickenvbx TonouesJ [  1 Are Among the Many Terr.pting luncheon Meats. Ask Your Grecer far Them.  ��������� Send for our booklet " How to Make Good Thisn to Eat."  I Libby,   McNeill  &  Libby, Chicago  &+Qf&QQG������������&r&&&Q���������ia>G&e>a>&6.������>aimaafoaf\*4-fir)tsi&e:*itrir*m,nir-netmetr, ������*���������  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Let  us have  your consignment  of   any  of theso articles and we will  get vou   good pricea.  THE   DAWSON   COMMISSION   CO,   Limited  Cor. Wost Markot anil Colberne Sto. TORONTO.  LOWER  The average man spends too much  time making money and too little en-  Joying it.  neer line of England  LADIES, YOUR HANDS !  Contrary to popular belief, it is  not thc smallest hand that is tho  ideal one. The ideal si/e is that  which - a Bix-and-quurtcr glove    will  trouble  eating  ordinary * %' R,"^" ^Cl1 Tshal\ctl hfl"d .in    th!s  food    but    found  a  food-drink     that j m? ������ioJ       rif  -\ "I \l  ���������i P������SB';  ���������      ., ... ���������   ,       T?.     ble to  look.      J he ideal  hand    must  supplies the     nutriment needed.      Hc * ue fail.,y flcBhy> with laperin|? nngem,  sa,s,?-, , .      ,. .    . ,    land such a hand as    this will show  . J 1,V������-bfcr n" ���������nv?o?a"n? th? ������������ * g'ovo to thc bebt advantage, lill  siege of Vicksburg, in I860   where Ijjng    out   cvery   part of it B������ thl|t  was wounded by a Mrnre ball pnssrng | there is not a crfnsc or a jinc to b0  through my head nnd causing the. seen. Tlie measurement round the  entire loss of my jaws. I wns a j wrist at the fist button should bc  drummer boy nnd at the timo was; five and three-quarter inches, round  lending a skirmish lino, carrying a ��������� tire knuckles at the hase of the fin-  gun. Since tliat time I have been J gers six and three-quarter inches,  awarded thc medal of honor from round the hand at the ball of tho  tho Congress of the United States, thumb seven and a half inches, from  for gallantry  on the field.       * Ithe base  to the top  of  the    thumb  "Thc consequences of -my wound' four and three-eighth inches', and  were dyspepsia in its most aggravat-! from the top of tho second finger to  cd form and I finally proved ordin-, the fork three and one-eighth inches,  ary coffee was- very hard on my and thc other fingers in proportion,  stomach so I tried Postum and, got -'The lady who can show these meas-  better.     Then  I  tried  common  colTee ' nrements can safely lay claim to an  again and got worse. I did this  several times and finally as Postum  helped me every time I continued to  irsa it, and how often I think that if  the   Government    had  issued   Postum  when submerged will reflect-any sub-!1-0  us in  tl10 Army how  mucli better  ninrino objects     lying    at  any  depth! '*-  ">rould    lrave been  for the    soldier  ideal hand which.wil] compure favorably witli any other.  upon a ciinvus aboard ship.  .1   protection   agairrst   consump-  ! boys than colfee.  .1  OVEB THE WABASH.  To     the     Croat   Worlds   Fair   St.  Louis,  Ifo., everything  is now    wido  open, round trip tickets on sale until  1st.   at    lowest  first-class  ! December  As ,-i protection agairrst consump-j "CoIToo constipo.tcs n-.c and Postum one-way fare, good fifteen days, faro  tion it is proposed to inoculate 'loos not: cofToa makes mo spit up ' and a third good Blxty days. Now is  every calf in Germany with specially [ my food, Postum does not: coffee, the time to seo this, the greatest of  prepared tuberculosis bacilli on the . keeps mc awake nights, Postum does' all Expositions iu tho history of the  plan or vaccination in order that. not. There is no doubt coffee is too world. Thc great Wabash "is the  lire iininial mny uot contract tuber- mucli of a stimulant for most pco-' Banner Line, the shortest and quick-  pie and is thc cause of nearly all the ' est route from Ccnadn to St. Louis,  constipation. J The  through  trains  on  tho     Wabash  "This    is    my   experience  and  you J are  the     admiration  of   all   travelers  uro  at  liberty     to     use    my name." ' going to St. Louis.  Namo   given  by  Postum   Co.,  Battle,    For timo tables and descriptive fol-  Creclc.  Mich. -dor,     address J.  A.  Richardson, Dis-  Look in eacli package  for  the fam-   trict      Passenger   Agent,     Northeast  ous  little  book,   "The Hon Well-   corner  King  and  Yongc  Streets,  To-  villc." .    ronto. .  ciilosi.s Inter.  rinn'.in.i.lnn- -"T understand that  you hnr! l.o go to law about that  property tlint wan left yon. ��������� Ii'uvo  you a smart lawyer?" Voir Illoom-.  im--;*; yon maf belie ve I have. fie,  owns the property now."  Xfod-il,. it seems to suggest the  thought of what a grani{ opportunity -and an-cducation-it- will-be,���������to  the young men and women of our  laaid, to spend a week or two at  St. Louis this yeai*. Iteally no intelligent man, woman or child can  afford to -units thia great World's  treat.  The bonuliful Electric lighting of  tlie Pan American Imposition, which'  few thought would ever lie approached is entirely eclipsed by this Monster Fair.  One of the features of the fair, is  the "Inside Inn," n hotel accommodating 0,000, splendidly run, and at  reasonable  rates.  Th'o total expenses of a trip to St.  Louis based on half railway rates,  is within tho reach' of all and permits stop over at Chicago, and other  points, nml tlie trip is made quickly  and comfortably.  It is tlie intention of tlie Grand  Trunk to run through cars from  Montreal nnd Toronto to St. .:___onis,  commencing June 13tli, and possibly  beforo.  Tlio Canadian Press Assoc! ition  were unanimous in their praise of th'o  Grand Trunk and Illinois Central  route,  and with the Exposition.  28-04.  JAPAN'S  1'TKST  VESSEL.  Tho present navy of Japan, the  best outside of th'o������c of a few of thc  larger nations of Kuropo, may be  said to havo had Its beginning In a  small yacht which wns presented in  1S58 by Queen Victoria to the Emperor of Japim. The Ciunen also detailed some JrJritihh bluejackets" to  tho duly of instructing thc Japanese  in the itiiiirngciiiciit of thut clnss of  vessel. Since then Japan has risen  to the position of one of the great  naval Power's, and hor progress of  recent yours has been nothing short  of marvellous. At the time ot hcr  war with China, her whole fleet displaced about 30,000 tone; to-day the  GRAND TllUNK AT THE WORLD'S  FAIR.  The Grand Trunk Railway Exhibit  at ,the World's Pair is one of the  handsomest pavilions on the grounds.  It is of Doric and Corinthfan architecture, with Deer and Moose, heads  as central pieces iii tho cornice. The  interior, is decorated with large photographic .productions, well, mounted  fish, consisting of. brook trout, landlocked salmon, ouitnaniche, wall-C3'ed  pike, small lr.outli black bass and  maskimoRKO. Two oil paintings,  9 x 13 feet, *nd titled, "The Roy������.l  Jifiis'coka Hotel," and "Head of Lake  Joseph," scenes in the ^luskoka Lake  district, handsomely framed^" are-on"  the inside front wnl].. One of tlio  largest Moose heads in thc world, is  also  on the wall.  The ceiline; is divided in three panels, eath' panel having an art glass  skylight of unique design, the whole  being lighted with over one hundred  ground glass incandescent bulbs. Two  moving picture machines, allowing  scenes on the road from tlio St.  Clair Tunnel to' the Am'rosqogg'in  River in Maine, are run continuously  tvHilo tho wonderful reflection picture "On Sliadow Itiver," contrmtes  to revolve every thirty seconds, and  a puzzle to ninny is, which is the reflection?  Handsomely printed matter, descriptive of tlie different sections, is beiredistributed, and thc representative in  charge gladly furnishes information  regarding same.  "Oh, my "friends!"- exclaimed the  orator,- "it makes me sad wlien I  think .': of the days that aro gone,  when I look around nrid miss the old  familiar faces I used to shako Kands  with." ���������'���������:���������  Stern Parent���������"Your mother tells  mo you Have been naughty again,  and therefore I shall be obliged to  punish you." Troublesome Son ���������  "Wh-why* can't ma punish roe herself, "dad?' I don't sec wh-wh"y you  should Have to d-do all the odd]  jobs."  -y-\  aw*��������� ���������  WALKHfd  OR  OUTIlMQ  SUITS  !__������������������ b* _n������ mturtlj br aw Fiwcb Proou. Tij- 14  ���������bitwi ninariCAH dyiiwc co.  MO-VTKEAT.  TOBOJfTO,   OTTAWA * QtTZBEO  When tho little folks lako colds  and coughs, don't neglect them  and let them strain the tender  membranes of their lungs,   .  Give them  SHiloii's     _  Consumption  rtuare ������nicLuns  It will cure them quickly and  strengthen their luogs.  It is pleasant to take,  Prices,  2SC, 50c., ______ $1.00.   306 |  -1���������28  Ko. ISO!  TABLE LAMP.  NickoirikteilMirt.il Lamp. *force!������!n abide ������od  Chimney Complete >1 li, F.O IS., Toronto.  'f Vour Dealer Don Net Kte* Ttiem, Send to   _Tot7>Bto,_f>r*JS*mot*la.mo.   BEAUTIFUL LIGHT.  CMC   LAMP   OIVIS   LI0HT    EQUAL    TO     FIUM  tfRDIUARV DAS JCtS.  Three StylM : Tab!*, Penda/il wid Sracktt.  Illustrated    Catalogue    Furn*sh*������l   to    Dealer*    *a  Applk'atien.  Be* alto our lln3 of Oil Sto<M and Healara,  tor Sirremir tot.  wiior.KS.*.r,E O.VLY.  The -QUEBV OITf OIL CO'Y.. LTD.,  TORONTO.  '    Am ftdntlrabla Tootk at tha  EPPS'S  Finest quality end flavour.  COCOA  Mutrittoua and Economical,  48-ai  way-  th'e  in a  the  same  This notice  is posted up In a  side   station  in   Ireland:���������     "If  pontleman    who    left    a baby  third-class  railway  carriage  on  26th   ult.   docs   not   claim  the  within  a fortnight it will be sold  to  defray expenses."  Mlnard's Liniment Relieves Keuralgla  MODELS  OF SOBRIETY.  Throughout the townships of Mear-  ley, Mitton. Henthorn. Coldeoates,  Twiston and Worston, all in the Tio-  lnty of Clitheroo, England, not a single individual has been convicted of  drunkenness for ten years.  NM's Liniment Cures Burns, ele.  WINTON  ^f%\  ^WBNTTCNisKING,  Long live theA  King  AUTOMOBILE  UNDERWRITERS  The Winton Touring Car in appreciated by the be*t informed because  built on correct mechanical principles, of highest grade material:. Af  a prospective automobile purchaser  you dare not, In full justice to yourself, take chances on an inferior  car. By presenting a car of such  imperial merit as is the 190-1  Winton, we become "automobile  underwriters"���������insuring j-ou against  risk or loss. Have you seen our  new catalog ?  The Winton Motor Carriage Co  Clevelaad, O.. U. S. A.  ���������(presented ln the Dominion  of Canada hy  TBE AUTOMOBILE & SUPI*LY CO  79 Kind St., E., Toronto. Out.  Sab Aitenclea ln Chief  Dominion Cities  ISSUE KO. S3���������0'  =-������������������M*y������j������*asMi-������yaig^ --.--:* 4^in-.*--������i^^i*>.- rcrt~'>*1;'*.*.?;s!rr.:s2?eti;?.!f?Vf^.^  r^r-nrfircss*!**--?:^.**-?  ���������iZtt&VSF'-*  lit  I;?  IP  m  I  I5'f  te  u-  i  . ���������- ..     -.������������������������������������-. ���������.. .... -....     -v if-  ���������'���������    "���������'  ..���������'.'.-***'.:;*<<vi;-,;v  ������ M^^Nr^^tl MNiTAfeY M&Yt&KS$  -w&  iak*i**Mi������t-li^w iu. -*������<���������,  ������������-.*-*   1--V-...*!.-!  ^ ���������'���������   T-'.-v. S  '/'ii-*  *.."/���������  Valises |  .Reisablie CSoods  At Good Values  ^i'i.  ���������������&  </A"������  ������������������������>-  ..*%.  <0>^  jWife.  ^f^  ^&  *W  *^fe  ^ivS  TrW-  ummer  In taking stock we came across a  host  of odds  and  ends  of goods which we are offering at less than haif price.  -?\v-?'" :  **n  ���������t  *  a  #  a  ���������  o  <i  it  I1  n's  Rco'ular i 2.50.  Regular 10,00.  Ladies' Skirts  Now $S.oo  Now $7.00  Boy's Linen Suits  Two-Piece   Suits���������-Sixes   24 to 33.  Regular $2.50.     Now $1.50.  Colored Shirts  Men's Colored Shirts, stiff fronts,  one line to clear. Regular $1.25.  Now 50c.  Ladies' Under Skirts in Black and  Colored Sateens at Job Prices to  Clear.  Ladies' "Wrappers  One line���������$2.00. Now $1.00.  Come in before the best are sold.  Made-TJp Dresses  Children's made-up Dresses. 20  per  cent, discount on all lines.  Ladies' and   Children's   VvMiitewear  at greatly reduced prices.  Boys' Blon.se Suits  Your Boys can be dressed   in   neat  Blouse Suits at hatf the   usual   cost.--  75c. $1.00 and $1.50 per Suit.  f������������rr-..n ..,^i.,.iuat^im.^^tTBarrM!ammK?vsriimi**ttlM������etK'*  Millinery  Millinery Trimmed at  Half Price.  Children's Sailor Hats at Cost.  All   Our  mer Goods Must Go  aoes'  Ladies'    Bals.   in   Dongola.     Reg.  $2.50.    Now $1.25.  Ladies' One-Strap Slippers at $1.25.  These prices are made to clear up our. odd  lines.    If we have your size  don't overlook,  getting a. pair. ���������  Dress -Making   -  Dress Making Parlors are Upstairs  and we guarantee satisfaction.  Agents   for   Butterick   Patterns.  BUSES  s  UBAtua^3^i9^tiM>na  Miillnery and Dressmaking Upstairs.  Millinery and Dress  making Upstairs.  ��������� ���������oo������e������-������c������9oeoco8������e������������������������������o������  urn  ��������� The  very latest  in   Photo-  J jrr.iplijv. A Film  Pack Camera  ��������� li.ii   all   the������������������" -idvanlag-es   of  a  ��������� pl-ite  camera,    none of its   dis--  J advantages   and    is   light .'and J  ��������� compact.      Anv   plate    camera 8  a ' o  ��������� can be  adapted  for  use with a ������  J Film Pack.    For sale only at. J  ��������� CANADA BBUG ������  '           ������-BOOK-"CO.'Ltd.' S  ��������� o  ��������� e c o ������ o o ������ o *> ������ ������ ������ * o ������ ��������� a ������ e ��������� ��������� o o ��������� ���������  BORN.  Andheh-*-At Bevelsloke, on Tties-  ilriy. Aujrust Oth, to Mr. and Mis. .)'.  Audicw-.. a son..  DIED.  La������"������hh>n���������-At Revelstoke, August (I,  Robert Wallace Laughtori, aged onp  yeai aud 2A days.  ���������SVii.ki.v.-oN���������At Revelstoke, on Anjr-  Urt .'*.!!. Law "NVilkinson, aged 17  vea:-~.  LOCALISSVSS  i'iot'j'.- Circus to-morrow.  P.-ifrmic-s.   rivals^ of  at IJcu's' Drug Store.  spring  Revelstoke ladies are  . Leon Hot Springs.  ���������Now  limverv  A nr;rnl.tr  picrikkiric: at  --Jtr-t   look   in  at ottr corner window  for lit-* .ikfa-t Foods. C. B. Hume & Co  ���������Ice C'r.Miir  Sodas, the popular kind.  al I3i-u-' IJnii* Store.  Dr. arrd Mrs. Cva<* left- on Tuesday  ljioiniri-'un a vi.-it to frieridsin AVimii-  pvg-  ���������Piuuipple marmalade unequalled as  a tonic ur- ri-li-di at C. B. Hume A: Co'.-,  ���������JVTiicLiM'cu's   Irnperiiil   Cheerse   55c.,  'doc. and 150. jnus at 0. B. Hume & Co.  W. ,T. LiKhtbut-ne, of Ai'i'owheiid,  wars in the cily on Saturday.    ?c  -T-Bro,\vri's in town, nnd has le-opened  his Cigar Store, "���������-.':  Thos. Taylor, .'M.P.P.,? returned oh  Sunday froiu a trip to Nelson.  Jliss jMcKiniioii, of Sandon, is in the  cifcy on ri visit to her sister, Mrs. J. G.  MaoUon.'ild.  ���������'���������:;���������."  A. tii'e in the lower town on Tuesday  rrighb did considerahle dariinge to a  house occupied by some Japanese.  Foi'tiiirately the house was pretty well  isolated or-the fire might have proved  much more serious.  Hrs. C.. J.''Wilke's ���������'gave a party to  the young people of the city last night,  in horror of Miss'Loretta Garvin, of  Minneapolis, Minn. The alfciir took  place in Selkirk Hall and a very enjoyable evening -ivasspent.       ���������-.'."���������'?'��������� /  J. C., Montgomery was brought into  the hospital from Downie Creek, on  Friday-Inst, snlTeririg from n severe  attack of inflammation of the bowels.  The. patient is now about recovered  and will be out again in a few days.  J. B. McLennan, amateur champion  wrestler of the Province- returned  home on Monday from Vancouver,  and hits been busy receiving the  congratulations of his ninny friends  on having; successfully defended his  title.  A.' Al. Pinkham, of the firm of  Harvey. McCarter & Pinkham, left  last week for Cranbrook to attend the  wedding of his brother, Mr. J. F.  Pinkliaiii. manager of the Imperial  Dank at Criinbrook, who was married  to Maud St. Clair Smyth, in that town  on Wednesday, August 3rd.  - The following is the verdict .of, the  r oronei'S jury, in thecn.se of the late  Jennie Gamble: "The jury, after due  ilelihoiation, have come to the. conclusion that Jennie Gamble came to  her death through blood poisoniirg.  caused by a miscarriage, rind exonerate the medical practitioners from any  connection therewith."  Mr. P. Lamont, manager of the  Canada Drug it Book Co's. store, at  Nelson, is in the city.  Dr. Graham will occupv the offices  in the. Hickat.d building next to J. M.  Scott's law office iu future.  It is 'reported this morning that a  fire has destroyed the Goldfinch stamp  mill and power house.  Mrs. Roger F. Perry and her two  daughters, from Goldfields, are in the  city lor a few days' visit.  'The bye election at Lillooet i.s now  in full swing and prominent politicians  of both parties are in the coustifucnev  supporting the respective candidates  -���������Archibald McDonald, Conservative,  and David A. Stoddart, Liberal. Nominations were held ,-it, Clinton on  Monday. Next Tuesday is polling-  da v.  --.The young  child Blysaole,   bro  in   from   Beavermouth    otr    Strr  The   Hera i.i)     was   informed   thi; j  morning that C. R. .McDonald of ti e  Canada Drug <fc Book Co. was married =  at Regina yesterday and will be home , of the community is extended,  tomorrow.  ought  nday,  suffering from a severe attack of  diphtheria, died orr Tuesday arrd-*-was  buried in tbe cemetery here. Thu  deceased was the six year old daughter of Jlr. and Mrs. "J. Blysacle, of i tomorrow  Beaverinouth, to whom the sympathy '  dearest little ponies imaginable. One  little pony looked as if she would  baidly weigh more than a hundred  pounds, while across the way was a  tearn'of draught horses that would go  close to ri ton each.  The grown folk had much too to  look at. There is a good collection of  wild animals and the perfect condition  ol" the horses, particularly the large  group of Arabians, drew crowds all tlie  afternoon and evening. The acts in  the rings are all good and the animal  turns in particular caught tlie general  spectators.  Tliu Floto Shows will appear  here  R.N.   Doyie.   of   J.   Guy   Barber*.-  jewelk-i r-to:-'-, irr on a week's vacation '���������  to the Coast. ;  ���������Crosse ������V Black well's Preserved Gin.-1  ger at (.'. B. Hume A: Co's. I  Mrs. J. C. Tom..of Golden, i.s in the!*  citv  on  a  vi?it   to  her'  mother, .Mrs.  Wbod!ey.  ���������Back Corn!)*, Side Combs and inany  varieiie.- of Lulie.-' hair pins and retainers at Bew*,' Drug Store.  Frank Gotch defeated Dan McLeod  for tlie wrestling .championship of lhe  world at Vancouver on Saturday.  The Government has issued 200  licenses for coal and petroleum irr the  Flathead Valley district, Bast Kooteuay.  Tbeii; is an epidemic of sickness in  Die city at the present time. The  hospital is taxed to its utmost  capacity.  Miss .McCarthy returned to the city  yesterday morning from Vancouver  ona visit to her brother Mr'. D. McCarthy.  G. A. Scott, of Winnipeg, has opened irp a tailor shop irr the premises  recentlv occupied by H. N. Coursier,  next to'R. llowson's furniture store.  ���������The  Misses  IC.   and  J.   McLennan.  sisters   of   il.   D.  McLennan, C. P. R,  brakeman, arrived in the city on Monday   from   Boston,   Mass.,   and   will j  jna'ke Revelstoke their home in future. I  ���������LOST���������A lady's bracelet, between  Tapping's Opera* House and Mackenzie  avenue, on July 1st. Finder will I e  handsomely rewarded by leaving same  at Hkralu office.  Mr. R. TC. Fioeter. of Lima, Ohio,  and Prof. Crowle. of Indianapolis,  arrived iu the city Fridav evening bust  and were met here by Mr. J. A. Darragh, who accompanied them to the  Fish Creek camp, where they will  investigate the big free milling ^o'd  ledges.  Rev. A. Michels will leave the city  in a few days for Revelstoke. of which  parish he w-ill fake charge for several  months, Rev*. H. Thayer, the present  priest in charge, being about to leave  for Europe to join the order of Jesuits.  ���������Kamloops Sentinel.  A clever imitation of a C. P. R.  freight train is on exhibition this  week in the hardware window of  Messrs. C. B. Hume & Co., and is  attracting considerable attention.  Mr. G. H. Brock, who has charge of  the hardware department of this  store, is tlie artist- ^The model isj;on-  ^Cvii'tiiii������iT~Wni^e\yT  forrnd in the hardware branch of this  enterprising firm.  The tunnel is now in 130 feet on the  Silver Dollar and the vein is six feet  wide. The schist formation on the Silver Dollar has proved to be high in  free gold and the HeraM) in a later  issue will have sonre particulars in  regard to assays and extent of free  gold ore bodies on this famous  property.  'I'f jo hot "sticky" weather and  the frequent, necessity for its  ir.se makes "Soap Talk" a fitting  subject these days. We want  yon to know that our stock of  Toilet. Soaps i.s full and complete. W'e have all of the advertised Toilet Soaps���������all of the  medicated soups���������all of the  popular perfumed soaps���������your  favorite soup���������all are here.  . interesting!!  Yon should Ibe interested in  PARMA VIOLET SOAP��������� it is pure  delicately .scented���������a soap that i.s  worth   double   tire   pricc   we   ask..  TWO CAKES FOR  25c.  Bews  Phin. B.  DRUGG IST AND STATIONER  Next Hume Blk.  Jlr. Law Wilkinson, an old timer  in Revelstoke. died at the hospital on  AVednesday niorning, after a long  illness. The kite Mr. Wilkinson was  well known ih the city and district,  and it will be with keen regret that  his many friends will hear of his death.  The funeral takes place this evening  to tlie cemetery from R. Howson's  undertaking parlors at 0:45 o'clock.  W. A. Foote has been awarded the  contract for the new Lawrence Hardware Block, which will be erected on  the site now occupied by Dr. Graham's  residence. The building, which is to  be constructed of brick, will be rushed  to completion. The work of moving  Dr. Graham's residence to anothersite  has already commenced. Dr. Graham  will move his office to the TJkrai.d  block, when the alterations which are  now being made to that building are  completed.  The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Laughtori died on Saturday evening about live o'clock after an illness  of only ten hour's. "The funeral took  place on Monday afternoon to the  cemetery, and the remains were  accompanied to the grave by the members of the Fraternal Order of Eagles'  of which Mr. Laughtori is a member.  To Mr. and Mrs. Laught.on the Her*  Ar..}, with many friends, extends  heartfelt sympathy in tlieir hour of  afflict ion.  One thousand dollars and fifteen  cents is the amount of money that, has  this year been expended in improvements on the Camborne���������Beaton  wagon road. Work was in progress  for two and a liilf months and consists  of corduroy .and. macadam. The road  is in better shape now than if. .ever  was. but still there is room for improvement. It would be a wise plan  for the provincial government to give  one man continuous employment on  the road, with power to procure help  when necessary. Undersuch conditions  the wagon road could be kept in good  shape all lhe year round.���������Camborne  Miner-.  ���������Gillard's   Pickles,   just   in  at C. B.  Hume ii, Co's.  ���������Dorr't   he  ij,  Volunteer,   deal  at  Brown's Cigar Store   and   become   a  RrccuLAit.  Notice of Seizure and Sale   Gard-������of^hanksf^^"=^  The baseball club desire to express  their thanks to the ladies who assisted  in making their dance last Wednesday evening so complete a success.  NOTICE  New Patterns and Braids in for Bat-  tenburg Lace.  Ladies Collars in Duchess and Point  Lace from $].5() to .$5.00.  Turnovers in Kmbroidery and Cross  Stitch 50c.  Drawn Thread Work.  Lessons in Lace.Bmlrroidery, Drawn  Thread Work at reasonable rates, i  MRS. BOAK,  COWAN BLOCK.  Floto Shows Made Good.  The Great Floto Shows gave I wo  performances yesterday, afternoon  and evening, to as well pleased crowds  of spectators as ever went into a circus tent, says the Vancouver Province.  The juvenile patrons, especially, considered that the chance to buy popcorn and peanuts and feed the animals  were alone worth the price of admission. It is the regular circus all right,  and one almost felt young again as he  sniffed the unmistakable circus smell,  saw the sawdust, and heard the alluring cry of the man with the pink  lemonade.  Ves, it was the real thing. It was a  circus, all right, and as enjoyable nil  around us any of tliem. The show is  not the largest in the world, but ifcis  clean, and. is really good. Sonic of  the acts are particularly well done.  The Japanese tumblers and jugglers  ���������ire splendid. This group is original  ami does new work well, while, it does  the old things better than any of the  others.  Even better, perhaps.'fchiin the Japanese is the St. I^eon family. This  group is made up of a man, his wife,  two daughters and a son, and what  they do not do irr acrobatic work is  hardly imaginable. They work singly,  in pairs, three, four arrd all together,  and something is going on all the  time. The. family caiiie to this side of  the Atlantic with the Forepintgb  shows, arrd has beerr hero ovor sirrce.  One thing particularly noticeable  about the work of the St. Leons is Iho  easy grace with which everything is  done.  But the real charm of a circus is  lis  animals    The elephants, camels and  llamas got thc peanuts and  popcorn  whilo the children just doted over tho  ��������� NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  under and by virtue of three Warrants of  Execution issued out of the Count}' Court  Kootenav holden at Revelstoke in actions  wherein A. P. Cummins, O. B. N. Wilkie  and McKinnon & Sutherland respectively  arc plaintiffs and The Double Eagle Mining and Development Company, Limited  Liability, are defendants, and to me directed against the goods and chattels of  the said defendants, I have seized and  taken into execution all the interest of the  above named Double Eagle Mining* and  Development Company, Limited Liability  in tire following described mineral claims  silirated iu the Revelstoke Mining Division  of West Kootera/and? described as The  Noble Three, White Elephant, Chilcat and  Wil. Wa mineral claims on Laforme Creek.  And I give notice that I will offer for  sale "at Public Auction at the door of the  Court House al Revelstoke, B. C, on  /^p4di*^-*U-6-!.h^da-y-oC.Aiigust,J904, at  the hour ol" ten o'clock in the forenoon all  thc interest of the said defendants-in the  said mineral clcims.  Dated at Revelstoke, B.C., roth August, rgo.)..  W. J. LAW,  Deputy to the Sheriff of  North Kootenay.  ***aaa***o*������������������***aaaoaa****aa**a**oa*a***������a*  I We Want ���������  :     Your     ���������  TO-DAY  fit Reform GotftiRg  Wc liave got to move out a  lot of goods during August in  preparation* for installing  FIT - RBFOUM CLOTHING  and other intended changes.  We must make a clea"  sweep of our present stock of  Clothing, . Furnishings and  Shoes.  ASK TO SEE  Those $14 Suits wo aro now  selling at $!).  Thoso .$20 Suits we arc now  selling at $12.  Those $2.50 and $2.75 lines  of Men's Shoes.  For Boys  A grand line of Solid Grain  Lace Boots just opened and  are selling at, $1.75���������thc kind  the lads have' to hustle to  wear out.  **���������*���������**������������������*9*******amaamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa**  m  #############  FLY TIME  Have you purchased a supply of FLY  DESTROYER. Our Insect Powder i.s  pure, fresli and strong.  ITS A KILLER  S'b'RE KIM. fly poison paper. Red  Cross llrand, is tlie best poison  pad you  can buy.  Tanglefoot is too well known to need  any mention.      Our stock in all these lines  is complete.  COME TO US FOR RELIEF  from    all   insects.    The   Red   Cross  is a  killer.  RED CROSS  DRUGSTORE  <*. A. ADAMS, Manager.  P. S.���������Get an inspect   powder  gun  for  distributing- powder through a room.  Card of Thanks.  1 desire to tender my sincere thanks  to the ''maintenance of way rocn" of  the mountain section, and others, for  their kindness and sympathy expressed towards me in the death of my  dear husband and for tlieir .liberal  contributions for .the "purpose of  defraying funeral expenses. 1 also  desire v to extend to the Canadian  Pacific Railway Co. my heartfelt  appreciation of their kindness to me  in my affliction.  MRS. Tiios. .McMaiion. ���������.'  Iliecillewaet, B.-C, Aug. 3, 1001.  Notice to Creditors.  In tliu matter of tlie Kutiilo of Jobn E. Oenclle,  Into of Nulniup, British Columbia, iluciiasuil.  Notice In licruliy Kivcn, piirdtiiuit t<\ tiro "Trua-  teen unit K.suculorK Act." tliat all cr-trilitor-H anil  otliom liaviiifr claims against tliu ob-tale of the  siihl .lolin 1'. Oeuellc. who ilieil on or about the  Cth day of Jiuin, A.I)., 180', are rc'i|Uireil, on or  before the Jfilli ilay of October, A. I)., 19o4, to  r'enrl by jiost, prepaid, or deliver to the iruiier*  nigncd their chmlian anil surnames. aililresHew  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 tliem.  And further tnko notice, that after such last-  incritiolied date the administrator will proceed to  distribute the a*������cts of the said.deceased amongst  the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to  the claim* of wlurli he shall then have notice,  and that the said administrator will not lie liable  for the said assets, or any part thereof, to any  person or persons of whose claims notice shall not  nave lieen received hy him. at the time of such  distribution.  Dated this 8th day of August, A. It., I9o������.  IIARVEV, McCARTER A PINKHAM,  Of Revelstoke. B. C,  4U1 Solicitor for'tue Administrator.  I  t>\  . t'.,ii  il.


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