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Revelstoke Herald 1904-08-04

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 V���������"N ,*"**-, ft ^  /V  _A.isriD  RAILWAY    MEN'S   JOURNAL.  Vol    XV; NO.   5  REVELSTOKE B. C. THURSDAY,  AUGUST 4, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  [iy  }l '  DEPARTMENT   STORE  OF SUMMER GOODS IS NOW ON  We are offering some special good  bargains in nearly all lines of Summer  Goods. Our Fall Goods are now arriving ancl we must make room for  them.    Don't miss this Sale,  Shirt Waists  Wc are offering our whole stock at cost  This is a cinch. Wc can recommend  this line���������all new goods, fashionable,  and the prices now are away down.  It "  fl  1  t  A Few of these a're still left  which we are selling at wOttr  Annual'.Summer Sale at a  50c. Discount. If you want  a. Skirt, this opportunity is  "open to you. Take advantage of the discount.  Underwear  Ladies' and Children's Summer Underwear from 16c. to $1.00 per garment.  BOYS' WASH SUITS  Your attention is drawn to thc  exceedingly low prices in this  Sale of-Boys'-Wash Suits. We  have' a nice range of Boys'  Stylish and up-to-date Clothing,  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  $1.20 and $1.50  In every line of Summer Apparel   wc  are offering Bargains.    A   visit to this *  Store this week will pay you.  Department Store.  hi, Liited  c  Never Was Ottawa so Deeply  Stirred By Any Event-  Patriots Forgot Parly Distinctions.  Forty thousand citizens of Ottawa  .���������mil people gathered here from points  nil over eastern Ontario said good bye  and Godspeed to Lord Diindoiurld,  says tht* Ollawa (Jiti/.t.'ii :  Amid thu- ringing aoclaim of a  tremendous, wildly enthusiastic con-  course of people who swarmed in and  around the Central depot and filled  for hlocks the adjacent streets, liis  lordship loft the cily at S:IO o'clock in  a special train over the ('ainida,  Atlantic railway. By his departure  Ottawa loses a respected citizen of the  noblest and mo-t heroic type.; Canada  loses the services of a thorough  soldier, valiant fighter and a worthy  son of Scotia, who has done much to  perfect and-strengthen (he bond of  imperial unity, lt wns up lo tho  .-.tiling sense of sympathy and regret  of Lord Dundonald's departure that  adequate expression was given.  Never in its history has Ottawa  witnessed anything like it; never hns  a public man been the recipient of a  series of ovations so enthusiastic, so  whole-souled, so heartily sympathetic.  The Capital city has been the scene of  marry triumphant? celebrations. Its  people and theii-i neighbors from the  country outside have gathered to  welcome royalty, to bid Godspeed to  departing warriors and hav.e assembled to welcome with equal lervor the  homecoming of its hereoes from thc  battlefields of the cnipii e; victories for  British arms havo brought 'forth outbursts of jubilation" from patriotic  citizens; the city has been the scene  of many national, political and fraternal demonstrations and receptions  and send-offs to statesmen and men of  status; but never in warmth, in  fervor, in regnant enthusiasm has  such a demonstration been equaled.  It was a cosmouohtiur one. In it all  classes' united. Senators, members of  parliament' trom coast to coast,  citizens of prominencu and status in  Ihe community, business men, nieii of  brawn and muscle, sons of toil and  labor, delicately dressed society  women brushed side by side with  unpretentious rticip ..girls, , farmers  'mixed in with those high up in the  learned professions.". They wero out  in thousands���������old and young, rich and  poor, patrician and plebian with the  common aim and pmposc of venting  their admiration and sympathy for  Lord Dundorralil as a man, as a citizen  as a soldier lighting ior ajrightcous  principle and siilVering the " consequence's of a heroic stand. l'artyisin  was forgotten. The people were  there not lis Conservatives or Liberals,  but as loyal British subjects.  AVhat rrrost appealed to oire was tho  spontaneity of tlie gathering. Theie  was little organization. An executive  committee drafted a programme and  the people in their enthusiasm saw  that it'was implemented. It is well  known how elforts were made to  minimize the'affair. Dandsrnen and  otheis in government employ were  quietly but effectively intimidated,  the government organ made air incendiary appeal to people to stand  aloof, rabid partisans spoke in tho  most insulting strain of Lord Drin-  ilonald and deprecated anything in  his honor. To nil these appeals' thu  public mnde answer. The one- long,'  unending ovation to the hero of Lady-  smith silenced the mouths of his  enemies and opponents*. On the way  of his lordship's triumphant progress  to the station tlie people were not  content-UT-look"-on:~~ the v~ crowded  round die carriage, gi lisped the hand  fir the man of the hour, cheered  frantically, waved flags nnd handkerchiefs, and added to all this was  the roll of drums, the call of bugles,  thc skirl of the bagpipes and the  music of bands lending color and  effect and intensity to the tout ensemble.  After all wa.s said rind done if was  not only a personal triumph, a tribute  to the man, rind the expression of a  people's love for a brave and valiant  fighter; it was something of perhaps  greater and more ominous significance  ���������a thundering decisive, adequate  vindication of hi* courage during the  circumstances leading up to his  dismissal. It was one grand outburst  of popular FCirtiment against subordinating the militia to the machinations of narrow-minded partisans  and inti oducing into the military  body insiduous issues of polilical_  influences.  Lord Dundonald left Ottawa convinced, if there ever had been doubt���������  that he is no "foreigner," but that  leaving here ire is going from tire  household of his friends, lie went  away carrying witli hinr proud memories of his residence in Ottawa* and  of the magnificent tribute from its  citizens. To liis former fellow citizens  he left a kindly message of gratitude  and good will a fid the injunction to  "Keep both hands on the Union Jack."  On the whole the demonstration  was ii most magnificent and unparalleled affair, exceeding by far the most  sanguine expectations. - Tt was .1  tinging rebuke for the government  nnd its slanders and tbe outspoken  admiration of a fret* and unfettered  democracy for a courageous, patriotic  soIdi*?r, standing by his guns, holding  fast to his principle and giving expression to his honest and conscientious convictions.  Another Drowning at Sicamous  Another sad  drowning  fatality occurred   at   .Sicamous,   aliout .110011 ou  .Monday last, the victim being a young  man named Mr-own, C. P. R. telegraph  agent at that poirrt.     This accident Is  partieulary   brought   home  to Revelstoke owing to tlresirange coincidence  with   tho circumstances surrounding  the  drowning of   Charlie Paget, the  former C.  P. R.  agent'at Sicainous,  at   tlie same   spot about four weeks  ago.    It appears that Blown Irad gone  into the lake for 11 swim and plunging  into   the   water   from  his   boat   was  apparently,     taken      with     cramps  and   soon sank  to  tho  bottom.   The  unfortunate  victim  was taken out of  the water in  about five minutes time,  but the spark  of  life had fled and all  that  willing hands  could   do   to resuscitate the body proved futile.    The  deceased  was   a stranger in the country and little is known regarding hiin.  A brother of deceased  resides in Virginia and a message was sent notifying him of the death.  The remains were brought to the  city (JVcducsday morning and the  funeral took place, under the direction  of the C. P. R. telegraphers, at 11  o'clock to tlie cemetery from R. Howson & Co's undertaking parlors.  REVELSTOKE'S  Labor Day will be Loyally Celebrated in This City���������A Good  Programme Being-Arranged  ���������Committee of Management.  His Worship Mayor Brown called a  public meeting for Tuesday evening at  8 o'clock for tbe purpose of arranging  for the annual Labor Day celebration.  There was a, very fair attendance there  being present His Worship tlie Mayor,  Jlessrs. I-I. Floyd, T. J. Wadman, C.  1". Hume, 11. if. Bourne, F. Young, J.  G. MacDonald, A. Williamson, J.  Dallas, R. Goidon, D. M. Rae, Chief  Bnin, J. Ringer, A. Johnson, Aid.  Foote. and otheis.  After preliminary matters including  rending of the mimileg-of last, meeting  of association hud been disposed of the  following officers were elected for the  ensuing year:  .  President���������Mayor Brown.  Vice President���������Th'co J.__Wadman.  Secy.-Ti-oas-*������I-I. Floyd. ~-"  Managing "Committee���������Messrs. Ed.  Trimble, John MeLcod, P. Hoolev, 10.  Ii. Stringer, R. .T.. Stewart, C. B.  Uuiiie, and J. Abrahamson.  The managing committee will meet  iir the city hall tonight at 7:30 oe'lock  for the purpose of striking sub com-,  rnittces to look after lhe'details of tlie  celebration and other matters in connection therewith for the purpose of  making the celebration a big success.  On -tlio evening of Labor Day the  Amateur Dramatic ��������� Club Will produce the three-act comedy drama  "Dick Turpin and -Torn King," pro--  ceded by a-farce "Slasher and Crasher." The evening's entertainment,  which takes place in the Opera House,  will conclude with a dance.    ',  An Important Step Taken by  School Board���������City Council  Grants Sufficient for Maintenance for Balance of  Year.  The thanks of tho citizens of Revelstoke arc due to the trustees of the  public schools for the prompt manner  in which they liave taken hold of iind  pressed for the. establishment of a  high school in tliis city. At thc last  meeting of tlie school board tho question was again gone into arid it was  decided to ask the city council for air  appropriation of ij*37o for the purpose  of conducting, a high school iu the  city for the balance of tho year. At  the council meeting on Friday evening last tho request of the school  board wns granted.  The high school will be free for tho  balance of the year and next year llic  question of a high school fee will be  taken up.  The trustees are to be congratulated  on the success of tneir elforts in having a high school established in ltevelstoke. Thc Provincial Government  will assist in tlie maintenance of thc  school aiul also in tlio erection of a  school building.  >tytytytytytytytytytytytytyty ty ty ty ty ty tytytytyty***  1* ���������������*  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat,  Flour, Roiled Oats, Etc.  Bacon,  Hams,   Eggs,   Groceries  and  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  CORRESPONDENCE  Wanted���������The   Truth.  Revelstoke, B. C,  Aug. 1, IIM.  Editor Rgvelstoki*: Hi3itAi.ii :  Silt,���������Would you kindly allow me  enough space in the columns of your  paper for the insertion of a clipping  Y **- . MACKENZIE AVENUE.  tyty tytytytytytytytytytytytytyi  fiom   an   English   newspaper, whicli   "������ ������"''" He!i^ISiiUe  may   be   of   interest   to   our  mutual |    friend ' the   Editor   of   tho Kootenav  Mail.  It seems that he is taking a very  great interest in the Dundonald incident,- aird strange to say he only  sqems to run across items in British  newspapers which deal somewhat  harshly with Dundonald. Now if he  is doing this-simply to make people  more favourably disposed toward lhe  Government which deprived Lord  Dundonald.--of his-.-coni'mand, and is  rather afraid of the .effects which  tlieir actions mny have upon the"coming elections, then I think thai lie. is  unwise. He must remember thai the  Canadian people as" a whole thiirk'for  themselves and aio not apt to be led  astray hy the mure insertion of clippings which show that he is not judging the case fairly but is simply trying  to defend his party after they have  made a blunder.  It seems that Dundonald committed  himself when he made the speech at  his banquet in which he accused tho  Government,   or  members   of   it.   of  brng his hands together' in the same  manner as thoso 1 ravelling jewellers  do when they toddle up and say "Can  I sell you a sheep witch," only in this  instance its "Veil and phat's new  down you vay." Beware! Think  well of what you say and look out for  it's being misconstrued.  And now Editor, 1 am afraid that  my letter is too long already, so must  close with a woid of advice to our  dearly beloved mutual friend: Let  Dundonald alone for the sake of the  Liberal party.  Respectfully yours,  Ta i.i!ot Li d u i-:.~n a i.e.  [Tho  article,  from   the r.ondon S.it-  urrday Review, referred to in the first  paragraph of  this  letter, will ap2*teai-  I'n.]  The Mail's Veracity  The following letter appears in the  last issue of our esteemed contemporary, and the IIehald reproduces it  today for the benefit of its numeroir-;  readers in this part of British Columbia. The editor of the 'Mail, once  more has/been obliged-to crawfish.  His lying statements.-in regard to tlie  Hon. Richard McBride' and .members  of'"his   cabinet  ale'j use as" bald and j  it i������ not because of any dissatisfaction  wiih the methods of the present  Government, but rather for want of  time to properly attend to the duties  of - tlie office. So far as I have yet  been in a po.-ition to judge, the in-'  lerests of the people of British Columbia are being capably handled by'the  McBride Government.  1 trust Sir. that you will give this  letter- as prominent a place in your  columns as that occtriied by the "item  to which I have referi ed.  Yours verv trillv,  W. R. "BEATTY.  Arrowhead, July 25th.  Carmen See Mr. Whyte.  AYi-wii-kg. Aug. 2.���������The discussion  between the C. P. R. and the machinists of the western and coast divisions -  is still on.     A deputation consisting -  of C.ll.Tern pie, Revelstoke, representing the coast, .iiiilF. Phipps, Calgary  representing   tb<*     western   ��������� district.  Wiiitcd on "William  Cross, assistant to  the second vice president.  ���������   The discussion  with the carmen has  been  practically, settled though there  h'as been no official declaration as yet.  The"ca*i*inen wanted the- whole of- the  as  the statement lie made i western- lines- to   be   consolidated so '  ._.*-.,     ~    ...     . ...    .     that the C. P. R. would recognize and  ���������A full line- of Curtains, Pillows,  Quilts, etc., at John E. Wood's Furniture Store.  Handsome Presentation.  On Tuesday evening a deputation  from the Young Conservative Club,  consisting of Messrs. Thos. Tavlor,  M. P. P., Theo. J. Wadman and A.  Johnson. .'Called upon Mr. and Mrs.  Foster irr thoir homo, and on behalf of  the Club, presented thoiii with a handsome sterling silver sugar bowl, milk  pitcher' and half dozen tea spoons.  The arl ides all bore a handsomely  engraved monogram, tho work of Mr.  Hastings of E. M. Allum's. Mr. Tay-  lor. on behalf of the Club, mad,e the  -presentation in- a few well-clioseir  words, expressing the good wishes of  the members of tho Club to All-, and  Mrs. Foster for a long and happy  married life, to which Mr. Foster made  a suitable reply.  Arrow Lake Mines Sold.  The sale of the Meadow group of  mini's, situaled in the Arrow Lake  district, in the region known us the  Narrows, has been consummated and  the property deeded by W. A. Coplen,  tlio former owner, to 15. R. Bloohbor-  gor, who is acting for eastern and  foreign men.  "These properties," said Mr. Coplen,  "have arr interesting and unique history. I located them in 1805. The  stake.-! were, fraudulently destroyed  and the claims re-located and sold.  This titlo lapsing, I maintained my  rights by again locating. At another  'trtiitj^the property was bonded to 11  French^ baron, who made a substantial first payment in cash and a second  payment of $5,000 by. a check which  was dishonored at Ihe bank.  "The claims are developed hy a  shaft 100 feet deep and by open cuts  uncovering thc vein and ore for a distance of 000 feet or moro in each  direction from the shaft. The ore is a  galena and has assayed as high as 00  per cont in load, 100 ounces of silver  and $11 in gold."  Retains   Championship.  At Vancouver last Saturday at the  annual games under the auspices of  tho Vancouver Caledonian Society,  J. D. McLennan, of Revelstoke, sustained his title of amateur champion  wrestler of British Columbia, by an  easy -iictory over "William Neely, of  Australia. By his victory again this  rear the Maxwell gold medal becomes  JMcLennan's for good. "Rory's" many  friends in Revelstoke join with the  liKUALD in hearty congratulations.  using tho militia for political ends.  This was his. chief offence," his ouly  offence.  . Tlie wrong consisted of. making public things, which the'present Government at Ottawa would much rather  for their own sake, have kept secrot.  Why?' If the accusation was not  true then why all this talk:-1 All they  would have to do would be to prove  that there was no foundation to L)un-  donald's statement and the matter  would have ended there. Brrt, rather  than lake this apparently simple step'  thoy retreat behind their ministerial  dignity and say, Oli, our constitution ! Dundonald. will make ducks  and drakes of it, if lie gives our game  away like that! And what else do  they do? "Why just try and sever  "one of "thetool'ew-chriins���������which-birrd  Canada fo the Empire. Arrd tho mollifying pari of it is, that it i.s not the  wish of the people.  Thoy know that Dundonald was  doing hi.s best for the Canadian militia and were thankful for- it, nnd tlris  being the case, is the Laurier Govern-  inent one whicli represents tho peoplo  when the people are clamouring ior  Dundonald to bo reinstated ?  There is I am almost certain scarcely  ono of us who would havo put up wilh  the Minister of Agriculture's interference as long as Dundonald did. And  to think that Lord Durrdonald of  Soutli African fame should have tu bu  over-ruled in his hard thought out  projects by a man who is supposed to  know more about the growing of  spuds than anything else. I ask'all  who may seo this letter: How long  would tliey themselves have tolerated  such an interlorence ?  And if Dundonald's accusation was  true,. why is our highly esteemed  friend, editor of the Koolenay Mail,  kicking. If I remember rightly I saw  in his columns an aificlc in which he  was demanding truth as if he wn->  actually fond of it. I moan the article  in which lie referred to il part of Mr,  Calder's sermon in which Mv. Calder  quoted from a former issue of the  Kootenay Mail. Then our dear friend  of the Mail so disliked the appearance  of his own  words  that he bridled up  in a passion and    I  have still in  my mind's eye the picture of a man  drawing himself up to the full height  of his 4 feet 3 inches and smiting his  hand upon his manly bosom exclaiming "Let us have TRUTH from tiie  pulpits." Truth! I wonder if our  worthy friend knows the meaning of  tlie word, if so why not let a few of  tlie 5,500 who road his papep.be given  a treat in the shape of a greater adherence to it in his columns.  And last week we have Mr. Beatty's  letter. My advice to Air. Beatty's  friends is this: "When fyou see a man  coming up to you with a won't-wash-  oil-smile   on  his   face and softly rub-  untruthful  in reference to' Mr. Beattv's attitude  in regard to the Arrowhead Conservative Association. The Mail's editorial utterances in icgard to the  McBride government are shameful  mis-statemer.ts of facts. The public,  liowo* er, do not lake the editor of the  Mail seriously,-and are of the opinion  that the secretary of the Tourist  Association at New "Westminister was  wise in hi.s generation wherr he directed the Mail's editor to the lunatic  asylum wlien hc. appeared in the  Tourist Association 100:11s in thalcitv  locenlly :  Editor Kooteimy Mai!:  Sir,���������My nttention"bas been called  to an item iir your isaiio of the 23rd  ���������fuly, in whicli I am spoken of as hav-  i'rg declined the oflice of President of  i.he Arrowhead Conservative Associa-  t on, and imputing a.s my motive for  so doing a dissatisfaction with the  mel boils of tho McBride  Government.  I desire to protest Sir. against vour  apparent willingness to accept ;is  truth, rumors which have no foundation, and the publication of which  arj calculated to work mischief in a  community as small as this. If 1  have declined the honoi of being presiding officer- of tho association named,  deal with a deputation representing  the whole body, instead bf dealing  wilh them accordimr to divisions as at  present. This arrangement would  brin*5 thenr - in touch with Mr. Whyte*  directly. ������  There were also several minor matter*:   of    wages   brought   up.      It   is  understood   that     the   settlement   is  satisfactory to botli - parties, and that-  mutual concessions have been made.  XV. M. Brown, President of the  McCullough Creek Hydraulic Mining.  Co.. reuirued by Tuesday evening's-  boat fiom the company's property  where he spent a week inspecting  operations. Capt. Flynn, of Duluth,  returned with him and left for his  home in Duluth this morning hy way  of Spokane.  Mrs. Jas. Johnson, Mr. Win. Johnson, of North Bay, and Miss Laura.  Way of. Sault Ste. Marie, mother,  brother, and neice of A. Johnson of  Ihe JIiskam), accompanied by Mrs.  Glachin and Mr. Fred Thomas, of  North Bay, are in the city the guests  of Jlr. and Mrs. A. Johnson, en route  on a visit to the coast cities.  mi iHiiiiiMiirarrii  STORE  HEADQUARTERS   FOR   FASHIONABLE  MERCHANDISE  LOVELY   SUMMER   DRESS   GOODS  AT BARGAIN PRICES  The most attractive display of Ladies" Dress Goods,  Wash Muslins, Blouses, Skirts, Tailor-Made Costumes,  Etc., all New  Designs and preity patterns.  LADIES' UNDERWEAR  CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR  We have ;i large assortment in those lines in Silk  and Cotion good*.    Very Cool and comfortable.  IN GENT'S FURNISHINGS  WE ARE SECOND TO NONE  And carry ail the up-to-d.ite styles in Suits, Pants,  Shirts Ties, Collars, Underwear, Boots and Shoes,  Hals and Caps.  FOR FIT, COMFORT AND  STYLISH  DRESSES  We are in the Lead. This Department is under the  management of .MISS WILSON. Here the Ladies can  have their dresses made up in the Latest Fashions .on  shortest notice at reasonable prices.  W.J.  Mackenzie  Avenue.  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. EC������<v:rW*J"W**>:**:*,:*,J":^.,K'*<rJ"S  Great  Poisoning*  Cases.  ���������.���������  quill!  now  ye  ���������'I  nil  ye::  1   wauls  another  "And     1   tonid     yes.     jur.t  won't   pit   il!"  "Won't      J?"   exclaimed     the  j.;.r.ik.-r,     a   trill,   rnw-boni-d   Irishwo-j  remly   of tlle   lower  (rliisr.cn. I  about  ihat.     Hive me that  I'll  set   the 'tecs'  orr yon!" I  answered     her  coinpnnioii, |  ���������endeiied  bice  changing  into i  Was  irrur-  llieir  any  limi!. npf>:  ������������������We'll s.,'������>  jiiou*\v. or'  "Mrr.sh!*  hit  drink-  .Tohn Flnnnngaii,  a broe'er of    the  prisoner   Flamingaii;     u    child of the  stepdaughter  of the prisoner Higgius;  Margaret .Jennings, ri girl of nineteen,  who   witli     her  father  had  lodged  in  Flaimagan's     house���������all       these     had  been done to death by the same cruel  means.  And. besides,  there were others.  ,Kxactly bow ninny was never known  for the  1 Ionic (Hiiro, seeing that there  was  no     possibility  of  the   two  idererr.   escaping   the   penalty   of  I misdeeds.     declined    to  exliini'.e  first !*ri������re  bodies.  lint   the   insurance     oflUrors  recalled  with bitter regret  how  Ihey had  paid  ji'htini  after  claim   from  tlint  particular  district,     v.-iihont  suspicion     and  almost without  iinpiiry.  utlier murders, nb-'o, in otiier parts  of the cily, were clearly traced to  Flnnnngau. who used lo go out nurs-  ing, and seize the opportunity of  poisoning those to whom she pretended to minister, after having lirsl taken out. policies on  their lives.  One of tin* worst crises was that, of  n sick, friendlm; servant girl, whom  the murderess agreed to litirsu back  to health' for the sum of .ti:���������all her  savings.  l-'lmirrngnn took out���������of coujse,  without tho girl's knowledge���������no fewer' than seven policies, in as many  dilTerent offices, on her life; but, as  they had six months to run hcfoi-o becoming valid, did not start her deadly worjj at once.  Instead, she doctored hcr victim,  got her well, and even helped her to  secure another  "place"  at .service.  Tho poor girl was grnlot.il, - and  kept up n regular correspondence witli  her "benefactress." The latter went  on punctually paying the weekly premiums as tliey fell dire.  .Six months soon slipped away, and  then Flonnagnn invited lire girl lo  visit her. _ c ��������� '  .Supper was served, and an liour 'afterwards the guest w,ns taken seriously  ill.  Again Flannngan volunteered to  nurse her; but this time, as may well  lie imagined, the patient did not. gel  better. -  On the contrary .she grew steadily  worse, and within a week liad passed  away, her last, words being'a'brief  message of thanks to her "kind nurse  who liad done so much for lier."  Catherine Flannagan ond Margaret  niggins were hanged together in Liverpool  Gaol  on  Marcli 3rd,  1881.  I'hey were reserved and reticent to  the Inst, expressing no contrition,  but also no fear���������tall, gaunt.-, repulsive-looking women both of them,  wiio no more shrank from secret  crime than from tlie penalty it entailed.���������Pearson's Weekly.-'  LESSON TO _TBE NATIONS  JAPAN'S     CREATION  OF    FINE  NAVY PERSONNEL.  a  ghastly   while,      '-.Sun-,   nn'   1  only   .iokin',   darlinl.      Ye/   can _ have !  ���������another     -yellow   hoy,'   or   ten   ff     ye j  wish it:  only don't  be a'l.hor opening  yer  rrrouiir   so  wide."  Such was tho conversation overheard one stormy nigh!, in the autumn of 3S8." in a low drinking den  nt Wavertree. Liverpool, by a detective who happened to be there "on  business"���������nnd il  !-.et hl:a thinking.  Who and what were liit'-so gin-sod-  dened hags, who talked of sovereigns  as though they wero pence; and why  did tlie older of the two fall into such  a mortal terror at the mere mention  of  the  word  "tec"?  These were the fjiieslions tlio oflicer  set himself forthwith to solve, little  dreaming, however, whither his investigations were to load hiin.  The two Irishwomen, having satisfied themselves, "departed, and the detective, disguised as a dock laborer,  followed them.  Thoy made straight for the heart of  Liverpool, and then into a maze of  courts and alloys lying between Park  Lane and Paradise Street, at tliat  time one- of the most dangerous of  the many disreputable quarters  abounding in tho groat seaport of  England. Once t.iiey stopped, and,  after glancing furitively round, entered a chemist's shop. The 'laborer"  followed, and asked fer a box of pills  at the same time taking careful note  of what the women were purchasing.  lie half expecte<i' it would bc acid,  or some other material used in coining, for ho began to suspect the women belonged to a gang oT smashers."  What was his surprise, therefore, to  s-eo tho eldest of the two call for and  carry away with hcr live shillings'  worth of fly-papers.  Tho    detective   wn.s    a    bit.    taken  aback, but liis curiosity was still'fur-,  iher inflamed,  and he determined     to  see tin  adventure  out.     His patience,  was not. tried much longer. '  A few.'minutes later on his quarr.v  turned down a narrow and filthy alley and disappeared into one of the  many underground"-  cellars which   at   beautiful     woman,  baroness  dc   Hali-  -+-  ONCF.' FAMOUS UP.AUTY.-.'  The .strange' and..sad .romance of   a  that time existed all along the river  front, forming- a sorry refuge for tlio  lowest  and  most  depraved  classes.  Here woro lho materials .for"-a -very,  protty tragedy, or comedy���������the ofli-  rer was not sure which.  Two old . lings, living in a collar,  iakin_5^a long journey to a distant  suburb apparently for no oilier purpose than to purchase a quantity of  fly-papers. The detective almost  laughed  aloud.  Then he suddenly remembered' thc  strango conversation he had overheard in tho drinking don at Wavertree. .and hi.s faco grow stern' again.  Something shady..was going on.  lie drew near softly and peered  through tlie little window that was  almost level witli tlio. streot, and by  means ot which he had an excellent  ii��������� ot tlio interior of the apartment.  There wore several persons' inside,  but the central figure of all was a  man. He had once bcon a powerful  f.-llow, but now liis clothes hung  loose about his shrunken form, and  from his skeleton-like faco there shone  two eyes that were bright and burning with fever.  Tho women (t)iere'were four of thorn  now) stood round in n little circle  v. .-.tching him���������the detective watched  the  whole party.  Presently tlio man raised, himself on  his elbow, and cried in a low  3:!g voico for water.  ��������� in-   of     the   women   (sho   who   had  don, who was once tho spoilt chilli of  half the capitals of Europe, has just  come, to, light in '-Paris.' Owing to  hor .': father's financial reverses she  joined a circus troupe, being an . accomplished'rider.', and while, nt J^iga  ���������married the baron do Knhci'eri.'' Whon  alio wa.s nt th'o height of hor success,  idolized and wealthy, lior husband.'  whom sho��������� adored. died suddenly, and  she returned to lier .former profession. One morning on awakening slie  found that she had become totally  blind. Py n coincidence sho Was to  ride a blind horse in the arena the  same night, and attempted to go  tlirough lier performance. The animal, -however..' noticed something was  wrong, became restive, 'nnd bolted,  throwing his rider against a pillar  and fracturing lior skull. After wasting the littlo money that remained to  her on specialists who could do hor  rro good, tlie baroness is now plunged  in the blackest misery'in'Paris, blind,  ruined-and  forgotten.  Remarkable Body    of Professional  Seamen is   on  British  Models.  The successful administration -and  organization of tho Japanese navy  have aroused a vory definite curiosity  in regard to the melhoils which they  have adopted anil applied to satisfy  the special conditions imposed by  their environment, traditions and racial instincts. Thoroughness and preparation .seem to be tlle keynotes of  thoir system, nnd when those quuli-  lies are found allied with high intelligence, devoto'd patriotism, capacity  for soli-sacrifice and contempt of  death, the result must be nearly rounded ami complete.  The lirst important stop taken by  the imperial navy was the establishment of the Naval College at ToJtio  in .187.'! and tlio employment until  1S8*J. by permission of the British  government, of a number of instructors drawn from the executive and  engineering branches of tho llritish  fleet. At the same time a few. selected  students  wore  sent  abroad.  Since 1SS3 tho Japanese have conducted thoir own war schools of instruction and have trained a personnel that Is surely remarkable. Th'o  number ol" officers and men voted  for the peace establishment of the  imperial Japanese navy was as foi--  lows:���������Oflicors, i!,2v-1:. warrant officers, 1,057; petty officers and seamen, etc. 30,821; officers and men in  the reserve���������ofi'rcers ot naval reserve,  170; warrant oilieers. 108', and petty officers and mon,  6,343.  Tlio oflicors of tho imperial navy  nre divided into two clasFC.s���������lirst,  naval ollieers (executive), arrd second,  officers holding relative ranks with  naval officers.  Tho list of naval officers include:-:���������  Admirals, vice admirals, rear admirals, captains, commanders, lieutenants, sub-lieutenants, midshipmen,  naval cadets, gunners and boatswains.  Tho grades of ollieers holding relative  ranks aro engineers,...''surgeons, paymaster::, ordnance engineers, naval  constructors, hyilrographicnl engineers, carpenters and-bandmasters.  THE ?TAVAL OFFICERS.  Ncval- cadets are appointed through  competitive 'examination and are open to tho sons of all".Japanese subjects. Tlio entrance examination is  nl present" held .-In -the niiiotem principal 'towns' of Japan, under supervision of the Superintendent of the  Naval'-College.''''The', number of cadets required'for tho year i.s previously gazetted by the Minister of .Marine,  and the "requisitions..for; .prospective  vacancies arc rnado on iho Superintendent of tho Naval College through  the local authorities -within a specified limit- or time. The,ago of a  candidate must not be under sixteen  nor over twenty years, and they aro  divided into two groups. Candidates  wiio have passed the course of the  middle schools nro examined in  mathematics. 'Japanese composition, on is  English' hnd Chinese, but a candidate They  wiio has not passed the middle school  curriculum is examined in the following subjects:��������� Japanese composition,  mathematics. English, Chinese, geography. History, physics, chemistry  and drawing, and if candidates desire  thev mav  also  bc.  examined     in  All  Students passing successfully tlio  final examination become probationary assistant engineers in tlie navy  and nre appointed to a seagoing  training ship", on boa*?ii"*6r which they  receive practical training. After  eight months of this training tliey  aro examined and commissioned as  assistant engineers. The succeeding  stops of promotion is by selection, as  in th'o case of the e\ocutlve officers,  to the grade of engineer, cliief and  Meet engineer, Itispcrto.' of machinery,  and, last, inspector general of machinery.  Candidates for tlio medical branch  of the navy nre required to pass a  professional examination before thoy  go rrp for their competitive examinations. The latter include medicine,  surgery, science and modern languages. Successful candidates bocomo  probationary assistant surgeons" in the  navy tind then join the Xnvnl Medical  College for instruction. They remain there rrot loss than ono year,  and, after pnssing at thc college successfully, thoy are first appointed to  tho hospitals of different naval stations, and after certain periods of  time, when favorably recommended by  tho Superintendent of Hospitals, thoy  arc commissioned as assistant surgeons. Tlie succeeding stops of promotion are by selection nnd the  grades aro surgeons, staff and fleet  surgeons, surgeon inspectors nn'd surgeon generals. Surgeons uro also appointed from among the graduates of  the imperial universities without tlio  examination in science.  Probationary assistant paymasters  aro taken by competitive examination  after- successfully passing the medical  examination, and must not bo under  twenty nor over thirty years of age.  Successful candidates join the paymaster training school, receive a  course of instruction for eight month's  nnd after examination nro appointed  to commissioned ships for practical  experience. Aftor four months, if favorably recommended, thoy bocomo  assistant paymasters and pass Iiy  stops through thc grades of paymaster, chief, staff and fleet paymasters, paymaster inspectors and paymaster generals. Paymasters arc also appointed from among the graduates of the imperial universities nnd  those of the Higher Commercial  School  in Tokio.  NAVAL CONSTRUCTORS.  Every year a certain number of thn  students in (he Imperial University  of Naval Architects can make application for appointment, anil if successful in examinations tliey become  navy students nnd continue their  study nt the expense of the navy.  On graduation thoy are appointed assistant naval constructors and aro  promoted b.v select ion to naval constructor, chief, inspector and inspector  general  of  naval   constructors.  Ordinance engineer's nre appointed  in th;; same manner as the naval con-  str uctors, or are drawn from naval  officers and engineers, who often  cliange into this branch by speeinl appointment.  .Students aro taught at. the TTydro-  gruphic Oflice as hydrographic engineers the theory and practice of surveys, etc., and "arc appointed assist-  after successful examination,  can reacli the grade corresponding to the rang of captain (junior  grade). As this profession can be  performed by the naval officers, thc  cor.I i'.n.ation of this branch for the  future is in  doubt.  Tl:" w.arrant officers of the executive line are either gunners or boatswain's gunners or torpedo gunners  anrl   must  be  qualified  a.s  gunnery  or  however, bc added to explain tlie naval officers' and engineers' advanced  study at tlio Naval Academy.  The naval academy is located at  Tokio, and is conducted hy a roar  admiral superintendent, with a number of oflicer instructors of different  rnnks 'nn'd a corps of professors. The  oflicer students are divided into the  following classes:��������� Ollieers' long  course, two years; officers' short  course, ono yenr; optional course, oire  year; engineers' long courso, two  years; engineers' short course, ono  yenr. Oflicer students nro nominated  annually by tho oonrmundors in chief  of nnvul stations nnd sqiiudrons nnd  by other olficers who linvo equal responsibilities, according to notice given by the Minister of Murine. Cnndl-  .dales for tlio long courso must be in  good health, have a good service record, good judgment nnd expert  knowledge of their profession. They,  must, have performed sea 'duty for  a period of at least three years.  Candidates for the short courso nre  tnken from tlio list of ' lieutenants  who nre especially titled for gunnery,  torpedo or navigation duty.  CHUfiOH OF VEGETABLES  PHILADELPHIA    IS    THE  TEE OF THIS CULT..  CEN-  French. German or Russian  candidates have-to pass a medical examination before thoy may go irp for jtorj "-do instructors before promotion,  tlle competitive examination. Success-i'tire non-executive branches holding  fill candidates become naval cadets. ; relative ranks are engine-room artifi-  and aro ordered to join the Naval , cors, bandmasters, carpenters, writers  College at Wtajirna, on U'.'J Inland; nnd nurses. They are all promoted  Sea. near the Km-.? naval Nation, 'from tlie chief petty officers of then-  Travelling expenses to the Naval Col- (respective corps. aTler having served  lego are paid and everything i.s pro-* at least two years at sea and having  vided at the college ty the govern-j passed the required examinations sue-  men{ * jcessfirlly.     A  warrant oflicer- who  has  The cad-ts -rem.*, hi in the Naval | super-excellent ability may. after six  Coile-e for three vears. and are in- ;year-.' service, be promoted to chief  structed   in     seamanship, navigation, j warrant officer   with tho rank of sub-  I-'.nclish, 'lieutenant.       Chief     warrant     officers  nnd'  tor-!'Hat   haio   long  nnd   meritorious    ser-  encineering    fir.   Thev 'vice   receive     the   rank   of   lieutenants  moan-lfri,>,������-|s  ������''������   ?.-������vitc'! to   slU,:tc Ahp   '���������>-jnro"'llK-n"  appointed     to" a   H-a-going , 'junior   grade)   when   they   ;������������������,���������   trnns-  L1TT.LE  AfOSIJCM'S 'START.  A little    Moslem     when sho was -1  years 4  months  old goes  Ihrough  the  "Kanioof-Cocl."   or     Bismillah,   ceremony���������which begins lior real life. She  lis  dressed   in  cloth   of  gold,   wilh     a  ; veil    and    wreath     of    flowers,     end  tic queen. She sits on a gold cushion, which must be borrowed if she  hasn't one, and all thc rest sit on tlie  of  ���������"ght- tho flv-pnpers"i approached him  ii*. .^ ...nun-   hut -),.. -"i.ii������lm/i..l������.i* ntvevl "oo'*. .___Tl.������ii Bn._.p!d_.nirillnh.._ recites  midshipmen,      pro-!ferrP,i   t0  thc   reserve  by   reason  vd  the final     ex-'age.     Petty   officers   and   men   are  di-  ! vided  into    the same  classes as  wnr-  \-, \ if lily. I  "Tl-..--     water     you     give   me  burns j  me."   lie  said   faintly.     "Let   lier  get  :i-.o  ������������������rirr-.e.*'   pointing  to   a  young  girl ,'  tiSo. it camo out afterwards, wus one j  of tho   neighbors,  come  in  to  .see    if  r-h." could be of any assistance.  The person indicated fetched n glnf-s  of water fresh from tlie trip, arrd the  mfler-r drained  ii  eagerly.  "f'od bless you, colleen." he exclaimed fervently; "tliai'.s tin sweel-  r-M draught I've tasted this many a  day. I can ilie easy now." Ten  inin<i.e������ hirer* lie gave one gnsp  expired.  Shortly after wards a pol.-i'.-rccd lali-  orer stalked into tho Contra! Police  Sta.-ion, and, after explaining who  he was, recounted his experiences and  hi.s .suspicions.  At tirst tlie inspector wa.s incr.-du-  !nu������ Hut a course of cnrcfully-guard-  rd inquiries sufficed to establish good  grounds for pro.set'ution, .and, a wcelc  or two later, the two women whom  lhe detective had followed wer.? arrested. Their names turned out to  be Catharine l-'lannagan anrl Margaret   niggins.  At their trial the wholo sordid,  horrible story  was made p.'oin.  Tho man in. thc cellar was Thomas  Iliggins, the husband ol the woman  of that name: and he had been Blowly  done to death by means of arsenic obtained from fly-papers, alter having  boen insured in various societies for  nearly one hundred pounds.  IJut thi.s was not all-  Other people who, in years past,  liad been connected with the two  women, were remembered to have  died mysteriously, and thoir bodies  were exhumed.  Tho result of the post-mortems  made it plain that the two wretches  had been engaged, for no one could  tell how long, in secretly destroying  their nearest relatives.  very slowly .a certain verse from the  Korean, which is also written in saffron on a silver plate Hfbi held in  her' hand.     She  runs  her fingers    over  ��������� '���������-'-^.a ���������lf"'*i'rQ 't ha__jr.mg.-,i,yi������Mi.lE.-iJilo_ffi^  "."xnniin?-d"in "^Thnt   'ihey 'have, fti-at ������''ips' writers are appointed from  the     higher     mathematics,  j physics." chemistry,  gunnery  inedoes.   steflnf* engi... -,,   .........  then    appointed     to    a   H-a-going , 'junior   grade)  [training   ship  I vided   they have pa  'aroinarion     successfully.       After  eight  imotf  , are  j learned on board and transferred to  ! commissioned ships, generally among  'the  ships  of   the  squadron, and    after  four  months,  if  favorably recuniiiiend-  | ed   b.v  'ho  enpmins  of  their  ship,  are  ! commissioned   ns .sub-liotrtemiiils.  I     Promotions    of   naval   olficerr.  .'made  ������������������in irely  by  s-lection.   and  .Jisi.   of  i-iinrf'dnU'S     is  decided  by  are  the  the  the men  j Examinations for the promotion of  !petty officers nnd men are held twice  jearh yenr nnd eligibility for thi.s ex-  jnmin'ntifin depends ; upon tho follo'.v-  jrng lengths of .tea service*��������� I'etty of-  /ici-fi���������Third clnss. one year- as lending  seamen: second class, orre year as  ; third ihi>s petty oflicors; first class  lor chief petty officer, one and one-  !hnlf years   ns  second  class   petty    of-  'Koiirm-n  or first clafs men:  iin'n  or  second  class  men.  able  lho   wonts   and   litaniiners   them   after  him.     "Say  il  now,  ltibi;  be a  good  girl,     thon    you    shall  K-.e your  \ire-  sont.s."       Soon     Ihey  all  cry,   "Sha-  bash!      Shnbnsli*    Wall!    Wnh*"      and  lire  eer-enioiry of  the  Utile  girl's  first  lesson   in   rending,   writing  and  religi- il)onr(1 ,)f  Admirals,   which  meets once  on   i.s     over.      She   salaams   nminmn. ; rhr.  ,lro,���������,r  members  of. the, .,.,������. ,      ,-  Ovm   shows   her   presents   to   her  sah- J uo'nr.l number eight or nine, but when i <'���������������"���������    -Men-Potty   officers,     leading  olrs   (girl  fnrnilp). ] lh(>y sj(.   to  ,!f,ci,|0  ,|���������, |jsl   ,,f promo-  mi'l l   llioi'i"  the   Mmrs'er  of   Marin"   pre������ido<i  ! \-.\\rr*S  IV   XrPPflV Innd   tho   commander*   in   chief  of     Alt ���������{ nry; wnmra or third rlarw men .;re ex-  .\A.\r *NrpIO-N* ,   ,,nliims   ������������������,,   of   the   W|������������������,|ron. i*������'i,nod   ���������"   April   and   October.      Uovs  The  Japs do  not call   their country ;wi,,,    , hf.     S(,|,ior  oflicer.*;  of  different i a,'c  examined   in   May  and   .November.  .Japan,   but  Nippon,  and   thai.     ������i'">"'j branches,  .such a.s engineers and  modi- j APPJtKNTJCES.  has  been  in  rise  for thirteen  or  four-!,,,,,  cnl.^   r,lr���������  arr, added.        Officers'.   Bov9 are trained  in the barracks of  that, hnvo boen orr dirty for the n;im-|lhc naval station for the first four  ber of year!; corresponding to the re- !���������lont|)S :,n,j arc then sent to seagoing  speetive   ranks   set   down   are   eligible j training     ships      for      at   least    two  when they are distributed  among lire ships of the fleet. From  among nblt- Eenmen "arid upward to  llje   fir.s't   class    petty   oflicors   certain  Congregation     is    Said to  be    a  Healthy-Looking Lot  of  Peoplo.  Vegetarianism is tlio banner under  which hundreds of Philadelphians are  marching now-a-dnys. A sudden wave  of popularity has risen in tKo orst-  whilo calm course of its followers, and  many new organizations liave lately  sprung up lo help foster this "religion," says the Philadelphia. North  American.  Philadelphia is the world's groat,  cen Ire of tlris cult. Churches, mission homes, rcsUiurnnls and boarding  houses nil tend to strengthen tho believers in the doctrine nnd help to  mako fresh converts.  "Man's food becomes his mind,"  might be considered thc creed of this  cull, whoso followers are so impressed with tho benefits derived from a  diet without meat that, they have  banded themselves togetlrer, founded  a church, the only ono of its kind in  the United - States, and sought to  convert others to their way of thinking and living.  The church; with its vegetarian pastor, vegetarian congregation and  vegetarian choir, is called the First  Ttiblc Christian Church of Philadelphia.  FASTOR AN'D I-EOPLE.  Tho Rev. Henry S. Cluho, the pastor, is halo and hearty, and his parishioner's from year's end to year's  end touch no meat. J-'or some time  Br. (Jlubb has preached to riiiladel-  phians the value both to tlie moral  and physical mnn of disciplining the  ippcfitcs for flesh food, and for moro  than seventy years ho hns followed  the doctrine of the vegetarian church.  The Philadelphia church wns founded some years ago, and its congregation has gradually grown from a  mere, handful of people to the flourishing hotly, new members now being  constantly gained.  Thc forms of their service are fow,  and aro very simple, but impressive.  Thc golden rule is tbo basis of their  creed, and a spirit of peace pervades  their placo of worship.  Another noticeable feature, and ono  which instantly impresses the visitor  to tho Christian Church, is tho health  and vigor of the congregation. The  men appear alert and muscular, the  women fresh and blooming. Old ago  seems to conic with flagging footsteps  and lho marks of timo are light.  Them are fow stooped shoulders, no  sallow faces, and scarcely a shal\ing  hajirl among thc entire flock."  Bv. Clubh, although having celebrated his 70th birthday, is as active as a man many years younger,  and all tliis ho ascribes wholly to his  abstinence not merely on his own  part, but on the. part of several pnst  generations of his family.  C3IJSAP I.OIJGJNO.  Equally  as  active  ns     Bv.   Clubb's  church  i.s n vegetarian mission, which  makes its borne in  the lower part of  the ___ily,_at 210, _North \SecoiuFstrcet.^  other, moro expensive, vegetarian restaurants in Philadelphia, which cater  to the delicate tastes of their patrons and not to their purses.  Some of the most active vegetarians  in th.o city belong to tlie smart set,  and right in their midst, where fashionable club houses and cafes abound,  in Walnut street, near- Tenth a pretty  littlo place, tlie daintiness of whose  service would satisfy the most fusti-  dious taste, is well patronized.  Many dainties Hint would tempt  tlie most sanguinary person to become  a vegelnrian nre here set forth to  take tho place of flesh, fisli and fowl.  For ln.st.unco, a most attractive  looking "chicken" is brought Irr, nnd  proves to be a delicious concoction  with much tho tnslo of real fowl, and  having ground peanuts as its base.  CONVKRT WJ3AT KAT1CHS.  Tho conductors of this establishment and of the other vegetarian restaurants are wise in their day and  generation, for they recognize tho  truth' of tlio saying tliat "one's heart  (or mind) may bo reached through  his atoiimcli."  All of theso establishments, though  managed by different persons, nro  really carried on hy tho combined efforts of influential members7 of the  vegetarian cult all over *ln> city.  I'uite-recently a vegetarian sanitarium lias been opened in the heart ol  the fashionable section. This establishment aims to accomplish .among a  quite different class of-people, those  who are wealthy, or nf least well to  do, the same object as tho mission  down town, nnmoly, the conversion of  meat eaters to the doctrino of vegetarianism, and tlio Restoration to  Health of those who liavo indulged  too freely in the fieslipots of Fgypt.  So far it lias met witli wonderful  success.  T9"T  SHOOTING- THE LEOPARD  EXCITING SPORT  XFf A  GEOVE  OF MANGO TE.EES.  MEDICINE IN OUR FOOD  CUEATIVE QUALITIES OF GARDEN  TRUCK.  A huge sign in front proclaims "The  CJospoI Help Mission," and here, in  the cheapest hotel in the world, the  abstainers from ment draw converts  to their ranks by feeding and lodg-  fng tliem nt'wonderfully-low rates.  Jts establishment wns the work of  an flctivo'vege.tarinn. Dr. W. L. Winner, nnd since its start several other  members of tho cult have taken an  inter-out   in its progress.  I'n  its short life  it has served'- 70,-  000 guests wilh  lodging and -100,000  meals,  and despite its cheapness it is  and  ordin-   almost  self-supporting. :  Uero   u   week's   lodging,with   threo  toon centuries. Before that it was I  called Ynnialo, which i.s properly tho '  name of ono of the provinces. Since  tho .Japanese have traced a resemblance between the position of their  islands off Asia, anil tho Urilish islands off Kurope, and have determined on founding nn empire like th'o  'flrilish Knrpii-e, ihey hnvo called  thoir country Dai Nippon '('rent -fa-  pan), ������s we .say Ureal liritnin. Japan means "Tlio l~nnd of the J'ising  Sun."  "Keep your seats, please, Indies  md gentlemen," said a. thcalricnl  jianagor; "thero i.s no danger whatever-, bul for some inexplicable, reason tlio gas has gone out." Thon  a boy shouted fronr the gallery; "Perhaps it didn't like the plnj/."  Any mnn who linn to get tip and  got his own breakfast while his wife  lies in bed i.s likely to feel like turning the "God Bless Our Hom<>*' motto  to  tho wall.  Quit making good resolutions  get down to business.  nnd  for nomination:��������� Sublieutenant  year;' lieniennnls (junior grade), two;  years; lieiit^n.-ints, five .vein's; com-j  innnd'ei-R.   two  year.*;   captains  rjunior .  grade),    two     years; ,   captains,     two  years:   real-  admirals,  three years.  TCNTr*lNl::Klt OFFICKI.S.  The appoint ments of .engineer .students aro mni.lt: in the .sumo innnnnr  as those of the nnvrr! endi-ls bul lhe  ngc of candidates must not be under  sixteen nor over twenty-one years. A  student, joins the N'nvnl Krigiireers  College, at Yo.kosukn arid remains  there tliree year's and four -months.  The students go Ihrough a course of  advanced mathomnfies, physics, chemistry, theory of steain engine, etc.,  anrl receive practical frriiiiing in (he  engineering workshops of the 'Vokosn-  l<n dockyard, arid instruction in iron'ni  shipbuilding, murine engines end boilers, 'the use of the iiiMtruinenls cm-  ployed in the engine room mid in Iho  construction and working of electric  lights and  of  the  torpedo  nv.ichincry.  iien are .selected nnd examined to become seamen gunners and torpedo  men and the siirc-ssftil candidates are  trained at the gunnery and torpedo  training stations -it Vokosiika re-  ttporf.ively. For seamen gunners (here  aro three kinds of courses of instruction:���������'First, a course for sen.rnerr gunner's; second, a course for gunnery insl ructors; third, rocfipil illation or  short  course.  The Hiiiiie method 'K follower! with  torpedo men and torpedo instruct orfr.  etc. Sinkers, enrpentor's now and  hlni'k.srrrilh are brought up in tlio  same man.'i":' ns senmen und nre I rained al the ���������u-tiflceni' Irainln-j station  similnr periods nf their sei". !<���������������������������.  iMii-ther details for llic erlurnllfin nf  other brunches of petty officer.'; an.I  nieii ntny- be omit fed. n;r tho system  in quite similar to that provided for  the seiuueir  class.     A  fow  linos   may,  monls a dny and tho trso'of n. bath, a  shaving set nnd tlio laundry, costs  $1.12. The lodging is clean,.. the  hath Is of poi'ci'tnin, the slinvirrg set  hotter thnn the average barber's, mid  the  laundry  well  equipped.  They wiio avail themselves of all  these comforts aro not of nn exulted  social station; in fnct, most of thcm  :iro of the worst clnss, and Die-mission therefore .specially prides itself  on lire fact thnt. ir, lins. a number-of  penlitonts nnd converts to tho  "course."  When the mlswion stinted a few  year's ago tliere were twenty' beds ami  rr few iriiscellr.ireou.s pieces of furniture in the hoiw, and (ho first night,  throe men slept and brenkfirstod  thol-e. The second Ihero were twenty  men, nnrl fifty (he third, for the mission was n.-wclf-omi! charity, nnd its,  first pensioners praised ils name  loudly nn-.l  widely.  A I. lho beginning men slept, when  beds I'.ln out. on the floor, but thoy  are permitted to do. this no longer.  For cleanliness nnd order nre  enough to mnintnin when tlie place is  but moderately full.. MT.rn il. is overcrowded such maintenance i.s impossible, f  IllCir   TTIICFD  MRAI-S.  For   the  more   fastidious   there   nre  Future Doctor Likely to  Prescribe  Vegetables Instead  of  Drugs.  ���������Tt is a common observation Hint  the quantity of any characteristic element in a plant varies with its richness in' the soil. This is, of course,  a correlative of'tlio well-known beneficial action of fertilizers in increasing  plant growth'. 11 is now proposed,  however, to attempt thc cultivation  of medicated plants���������that is, common  vegetables containing abnormal quantities of substances it is desired to  administer.  It is evident to every one at all acquainted witli the laws of physiology  tlrat the assimilation of mineral elements by tho body is much more  readily accomplished when these aro  partaken in the form of food in vegetables. In the past, if tlio body has  needed ,-.in excess of iron, it has been  supplied by iron "tinctures taken  through' a glass tube after meals.  IKON IN TJ7K SPINACH.  Tlio modern idea is to supply this  want by certain vegetables, such as  spinach'. Fxperimonts looking lo  tlio demonstration of this scheme hnvo  been undertaken recently in JSuropc.  Ferruginous' plants wore grown in  soil enriched by the addition of hydrate of iron, and upon analysis it  was found that plants grown in such  soil contained a, much larger percentage of iron than similar plants grown  in natural soil.  Of courso it is not lo ho supposed  that this increase in the percentage  can he increased indefinitely, but it  can be curried to, a maximum point  which is very much greater than llic  average. This same demons! ration  hns also been carried bul in connection with tea cultivation. Samples  of ton leaves from several plantations  having similar climate arrd altitude  conditions, but different soils, were  gathered, nnd, after,drying, were analyzed in tlio laboratory for tlieir content of iron, nitrogen, phosphoric acid, silicic acid, cnflicin and asli.  SOIL HEFLiKCTKD IN TKA.  The various soils in which' tho several plants yielding thc samplo leaves  had been grown were also analyzed  for similar* .elements, arid it : was  found that the chemical composition  JDf^.thcJ.soi 1 ,__,espcchil ly_it hc^rjtiun ti tics^  of'those substunces taken by the plant  lins au influence, clearly demonstrable by chemical analysis, on, tlie composition of tea-leave.produced'ou'such  soil.  A.very interesting vista opens up  to tlie prophetic eyo in giving free  rein to the imagination on this fascinating subject. Will the doctor of  the future, instead of ordering a  nauseous dose from the druggist, proscribe a course of medical vegetables,  furnishing tiro iron, or potash, or  mungnnese, etc., by means of these  "doctored" or "medicated" vegetables'. Certified'milk, which, with its  guaranteed proportion of milk fat,  milk sugar nnd solids, might have  seemed an improbable commercial article fifty year's ago, nrrd. if so, why  not "certified.-vegetables'' in the immediate future? .-'...  : ��������������������������� ������������������������-��������� :.'-:  Attacking tho Beast in His Strong}  hold���������Result   of  a Random Shot.  Thn    recollections    of     ono     duy's  sport as recorded by "llaoul" in thp  Indian  Sporting Times indicate tliat  leopard    shooting   is full  of  interest  and  often   productive  of exciting  incidents.  llo and a friend, whom ho calls  "M.," as soon us they got to the  place of rendezvous, wero met by  the usual motley crowd of villagers.  They- then pointed out to us, snyrs  thc writer, a rather heavy looking  bit of cover in a ravine consisting  mostly of azaleas and wild cardamoms. The villagers wore positive  tho leopard was still in what appeared to be his stronghold; that it  was from thoro tlrat ho hnd delivered  his last attacks. Close to the covor.  tho leopard wns snid to bo in was a  grove of mango trees, and thither  M. and I took orrr stand, whilo we  sent a couple of tho moro nctivo  nmong tho spectators to climb a  tree, llrat partly overlooked tho jungle. The men had token up Willi  them a good supply of clods. They,  had not thrown in many, of thoso  missiles when there was a roar and  out charged n splendid looking leopard, who, finding the const clear, as  tho men had now retired to a safe  distance, broke away toward tlio  soutli.     Wo had  A  COUrL,E  OF  SNAP  SHOTS  but   missed.       While     our   attention"  was  taken  up  with  thm brute,'    another leopard    broke    awny   toward"  tho nortli, and tho men on thc trees-  who hnd soon it, said it was a much  smaller    one    than  the first.      They  told us nlso that they had ninrked it  down in n small but thick bit of cover a couple of hundred  paces or    so  off.     This cover consisted of a stunted   sccstim    tree   thickly    overgrown  with wild convolvulus,  with a   good  deal of undergrowth beneath it.      As  wc got nearer M. swore ho corrld sco,  something move orr  tho'tree.    Closer  inspection revealed the fact thnt this  was really the case.     Kneeling down  and taking a careful nim as lo where  .1    thought   J  liad  seen  the    creepers  move, 1 pulled the trigger.   This was.  immediately   answered    by   a mulllcd  sort  of growl,   followed  by  tiro  loud  thud of a heavy body falling.  Seeing no further movements lithe undergrowth wo cautiously approached it, und one of onr followers, bolder than the rest, soon came'  across tho body of thc leopard, extended on its side and quite dead.  It was soon hauled out in llic open,  and it proved to be a three-quarters  grown cub. measuring 5 feel 3 inches  as it lay. This shot fired .at random proved to be a wonderful fluke,  for.the bullet had gone throughL thc  right eyo of the leopard, killirig Jt  on the spot. Wc were wondering nu  to whero lho other could have got  to whon we were suddenly startlo'd  by tho cry of "Pheo !" repeated several  times.  THIS CIIY OF DISTRESS  jfrom some roving jackal appeared to  bo coming from some mulberry plan- .  tations a short distance off and to  tho north.- We al onco made our  wny thither,' followed by a ino'tley  crowd of ��������� villagers, headed by the  village "tahsildar," or rent collector, and other notables.  In order not to lot tho mon run  tho risk of being mauled, wo giwo  strict orders tliat no one was to get  nmong the mulberry, bul to throw  clods from tho outside. T'ho' cover  was at lirst drawn blank, when "the  crowd, emboldened by tho non-np-  peurnnco of Muster Spots, entered  the plantation pcllmell. Wo wore  ourselves retracing our footsteps nnd  were on our wny buck, when wo;suddenly heard nn angry growl, .followed by a number- of guttural coughs.  On looking around wc found tho  leopard bounding awny with fail on  end. nnd as it cleared the ditch.  around thc plantation it met tho  crowd of sightseers, with lho bend  mnn of the village lending. A' moist  exciting and wonderful sight met our  gnzo now. Thc "tnhsildnr," or ifont  collector, \vas_ .the first Spot's>"cyos  met, and the'lienst wus on him inn  twinkling, and knocking .'hlni/'. ..over"  actually- knocked over no- lci>s. thnn  seven,other inen._o>ic.n(toi*_Va.n6tHor,_^  SCHOOL FOIt DOGS.  A school for dogs is the In tost development of the educational movement. 1.1. hns been established .'.'.iu  Pnris with the object of teaching,  not letters,-'-, but .politeness.:? The  schoolroom is..furnished with, chairs,  tobies, irnd rugs, loi givo the neces-  ���������sriry "loenl color" fo the surroundings. Tho dog pupils are trained to  welcome visitors by jumping up,  wagging the tail, nrrd giving a low  bark. .When the. visitor leaves, the  dog accompanies him to the door  and bows his .farewell by bending his  head to the floor. ifc is trained  j likewise to pick up n handkerchief,.'  ! glove, or fan that has been dropped,  nnd ret urn it to the owner. Ho is  lin rd 'taught further to walk witli "proud  ) nnd prancing steps" whon out with  his mistress.  Of course,  ding is your  eating it.  the   real  inability  test  of  a pud-  lo  sleep    after  without even ' touching tho ground.  Tlie brute seemed to literally fly  from ono victim to nnclher, most of'  whom were claw;ed on tho back an  they, turned around to get out of the  wny.  THE CROWD OF SIGIFJ'SEEnS  hnd nearly completely vanished, ��������� carrying awuy with theni nil those that  were put hors dc combnt.' Close to  the patch of grass which the leopard  had taken shelter in was a mango  sapling. I suggested to M. thnt,  being'the lighter and more nctivo of  the two of us, hc should climb inlo  the tree, from.which vantage position he might'-: easily see everything  in the grass.  ���������Wo ��������� cautiously advanced to tho  tree, nnd M. wus soon up one of its  branches, some eight or ten feet off  the" ground. Having handed M. his  gun, I al once withdrew to a safer  place and took my stand behind a  small thory bush, from where I could  fairly well see all that was going on  in front. Af. had not been very  long up when ho shouted to mc that  he could soo, something moving nnfl  at onco fired. This was immediately  answered by the leopard charging  oul arrd making a dnsh for tho tree.  Fortunately for M. the brute sprung  some throe feet .short. Wo. found  afterward thai, tho first shot had disabled il considerably, thus preventing it from ninkjnir good ils spring.  Jt was now my .turn to have my  .share of_tho fun, for Spots, on catching sight of ine, made straight for  where 1 was standing. T just managed fo get behind the bush when  something yellow flashed past me.  Just as it flashed past mo I hnd a  collide of snap shots, the brute going  head over heels, and after a conplo  of somersets fell dead. Contrary to  our expectations tho loopnrd wns not  what we had at first "expected"it lo  be. I.e., tho mother of the cub Jto  had already shot, but was a big  male. .7"  /  *  i���������'t;*.gn**.  g8gQ(������.'03aiSssg������aao-������8ogee<(Mag^s^  ��������������������� veoeeoeaesaosetDetBeoMtttta eMaocMWMsiMctseaeoetaa  CHAPTER XVI.  Marwell Rectory was n comfortable  littlo country house which assumed a  pleasant coquettish pretence of being  a cottage. It wore a rustic crown  of trout clenn thatch, the projecting  f.-ftvei������ of which threw tho rain woll  ���������iff thc stono walls and sheltered  thcm from tho frost; the latticed bay-  windows and tho picturesque porch  wero roofed with this snmo noat  ,thatch; tho twinkling windows, gabled roofs, nnd twisted chimneys were  so clnsped, .smothered, and twirrcd  about with creeping greenery niul  richness of blossom that they seemed  to emerge from all the bloom only  by a strong and continuous effort.  Just now in the heart, of summer.  a Oloiro do Dijon, a rod-hearted cabbage-rose,- and  a .pink-flushed    bunch  "You, I suppose. Hut pity is  akin to lovo. When did sho tell  you V     Ts it a confessional secret?"  "I think I seo the fair Clui'n in a  country  vicarage."  "Well 1 so you might hnvo dono  last Easter, if you'd been at home  when she culled."  "Wasting her sweetness upon a  desert parson "  "Say n deserted parson."  "Jn nry mind's eye,   Susanna  continued,  with  imperturbable sweetness;   "but  I  wish  to  goodness    she  hnd lot thut nice little .Jessie Meade  alone."  "Stuff ! She can't flirt with Jessie.  Nothing can bo better for tho girl  than to have tho entree of u house  liko Marwell Court. Clara Lonsdale will form hcr manner nn'd givo  hor  the chic  tho  littlo  rustic    could  he  nnd ho doesn't squint, but to call  thnt great hulking fellow beautiful !  It is the tailoring, iny dear, the  tailoring of JJond Street.  " 'Willi his cruel dart did Cupid nail  her.  Tlie   shaft    was    winged by a Bond  Street tailor !'  nnd   your  rose threw thoir blooming sprays all;never have  developed  at  her  board-  over   nnd    among    its    myrtles and. fug-school."  Heaven     forbid!"  said Mr. Ingle-  honeysuckles, so thnt peoplo on tho  gravel drive in front literally walked  upon rose-leaves ns tire petals floated down on tho summer air faster  than thoy. could be swept up by the  strictest  of gurdeners.  And tho k,hend-gnrdonor, tho Adam  of this paradise, wns not strict; he  even liked whut moro professional  gardeners term a litter, especially  when sweet as this. He, that is,  Mr. Ingleby, was standing on this  sunny afternoon beneath a broad-  armed linden-tree, which was sweet  with bee-haunted blossom, with his  black straw hat tilted over his face���������  a handsome face with kind blue eyes  arrd clean-shaven mouth of bcriugnant  curve, framed try blue-black hair of  graceful wave nnd .blue-black whiskers of fashionable cut���������with a heath  broom iii his hand and a heap ot  short, grass (it. his feet. But instead  of swooping, he was 'looking-dreamily  ovor the cottage in tire-.foreground nt  the sweep of park land-spreading  awny to thobluo hills, and the village to-the left hacked by pastures,  ' farmstead, nnd corn-lnnd, and ending in a distant promise of shining  son.  A lady, in a broad garden-hat,  about?his own ago, which was some  thirty odd    summers���������and these odd  "But Jcssio is too  bo spoilt    by   Miss  by, with fevor.  true a lady to  Lonsdale."  "Now...saints pity mo," murmured  Miss'Ingleby aside, "for this mnn is  evidently 011 the road to Bedlam.  Thc Meades' daughter and the Plummers' cousin, born iii n mill, brought  rrp at a missish boarding school, and  finished at Hodwoods Farm!"  "Xiiture -said of Jessie at lior birth  ���������I will make a lady, of mine own.' "  "The man  is raving! '���������'���������  "Meade--was ungramiuntical, o but  not ungentle. There were rro people at  Cleeve I liked so much and found so  congenial as tho Meades. JDonr old  {people!"  **And it is thus that the pot curate of CIcovo slights his old parishioners .on masse ! "  "Whatever Phil Randal's origin  may be, he has the making of a gentleman in him."  "Wasn't ho tho son of a"drunken  O.ld Clo' man!"  I saw a good. deal of tho ind at  ono time. Impulsive, good-hearted,  tender-mouthed; needed a light hand;  a light-. curb made him kick. I bo-  Hcvo I nm. responsible for nis bring  in tho army. Tho advice I gave  Matthew Mcado on tho? subject is ono  of the fow things I novor repented of.  - summery are often vcry oddily reckoned by ber sex���������n" plain likeness   of '. If you  come  to  think of it Sue,    it  himself," was    tying up  some carna- | isn't a bad    thing    to rise by    pure  tions,  not without a critical    glance j merit from, a private to captain,    in  at tho idle rector, who sho observed,  though  he  had   taken   off  his     coat,  locked,   in  his  white  tic and     whito  shirt-sleeves with  stainless cuffs,    as  spick - and *��������� span ns if prcparod    to  walk down Piccadilly* oii a iirro? May  afternoon. . '���������  "Do y;ou hold that broom for effect or with some distant hopo of  making uso of it, William ?*' she asked in hor sharp, staccato way.  "For a littlo of both. Susie," he  replied, i with his sweet smile. "I  fancy'tha broom convoys some faint  idea that I might bo useful, which  enhances-iny other charms, and I nm  not entirely without some hope of  getting the lawri swept in the courso  -.of.-time."  "What you want is a good strict  wife, with a tongue like Mrs. Plummcr's," grumbled Miss Ingleby.  "What I lack'-but. don't need,-..my;  dear," ho returned.?..-��������� "Besides, while  I enjoy; the privilege of your conversation, can I hopo for anything  sharper ?"  "Or moro acid 1" slie added,, laughing. "Just fancy, the Mod ways callus honey and vinegar."  "Good for sore" throats. Raspberry vinegar-would  be hotter,     Su.  ':There's a-little, tartness' in both    of  tis.      Miss  Lonsdale  is  our  sponsor.  if I am-not mistaken..    Poor girl;"  "Poor indeed !  Why sho is ns rich  ns Midas."  "And as' miserable. And the roods  toll littlo whispering tnlcs-of her.  Midas has - nothing* to do nnd gets  .Into mischief. ; Midas is a coquette,  Mid tho    Nemesis   of coquettes    has  -Over-taken-hoi  "Whnt in the world is that?" interrupted Miss Ingleby, with a look  of stony amazement. "Surely tho  man is cracked," she added aside to  thn  carnations.  "To fall in lovo with thu man sho  can't havo."  an army where promotion is - pui-  ch'asod, arid influence is necessary; to  advancement."  "It wns a clover stroke of yours,  Will. Especially your prevision of  lho Ciiinea and lho Mutiny," sho  commented, with a riibek'air.  "1*11 sol! you to a Turkisn Bashaw,  Miss, if you don't take some of the  edge off that tongue of yours," ho  replied with a : more radiant smile  than ever, as he began to apply; his  broom to the long-noglectcd sward.  "Phil 1'andul is a good follow, let  me tell'.you, and a fino soldier; and  T wish to goodness his charming little sweetheart had boon left . alone  by the Marwell Court people. It; is  enough to spoil oven her. The girl  is' in an entirely; false position' there.  They mako use of hoi- as a sort of  nurse to that poor lilllo sick Ethel,  whose frelfttlness wears cye.ry-body  else out.:..:. Miss Lonsdale treats her  as something between a lnp-dog and  a slave. Slid moots fast men there;  wh'y-even Claude "  "Poor Claude,: tlie most harmless  nod good-hearted of human, beings.  Hc"cjiti't help being an- Apollo, disguised as a hussar."  "Dear me," returned Mr. Ingleby,  resting on his' broom and smiling  sweetly, upon, his sister with his sunny blue eyes. "An Apollo ! So  that is the - feminine- notion of an  Apollo? In what respect does he  resemble that elegant and accomplished god ? I never heard of his  writing verses or oven holding forth  at public dinner's."  "Why, in- hisjMr^ity. to_bojsm*o."   "Beauty-! Do you "really think,  Medway; beautiful, Sue'.'" he asked  berrigrragtly, rogai'dirrg his sister's  labors; "whnt odd taste, women  have! Claude Med wny; ! Ifo is not  deformed, cortninly, his logs are  straight, "so is his hack. I believe  that his  noso  is  properly fixed     on.  Kidney Disease,  Bad Circulation.  License  Commissioner.   Who   Suffered  Dreadfully From These Ailments, Entirely Cured by  OR. CHASE'S KIDNEY-LIVER PILLS.  Bad circulation of tho blood, the  usual cause of .tlio.extremely painful  and dangerous diseases, arises'7- froni  .defective action of the kidneys.  Tlio blood cannot possibly bc pure  and in a fit condition to nourish tho  body wlien lho kidneys aro diseased  and.fail to filter from It tho .poisonous waste matter*.  Dr. Cbnso's .Kidney-Liver-'-Pills, by  tlieir direct rund healthful action on  tho kidneys, uot 'only-overcome' diseases of the kidneys, but by doing so  ensure a purifying of the blood.  Mr\ William B..Rest, Liconsc Commissioner for the County of Ifnldi-  iniind, Aii-td who lives.in Cayuga; Ont.,  writes:���������'''! have been troubled with  crumps in my logs. .[ would nwnko  from sloop In keen distress. Tho.pain  would seize mn nt tho ankle nnd work  up  Lho leg almost to tho  body.  "Believing this trouble to arise  from kidney derangements nnd bad  circulation of the blood, 1 bought  some of ���������������������������Dr.. Chaso's Kidney-Liver  Pills nt W. .1. Quinsey's drug store  and began using them. They, benefitted ine from the very lirst, and by  'cont.imi.ing their uso I have been completely cured. I would recommend  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills" to any  suffering ns I did. I was so bad  .th.nt.-I' worrld have to jump out of  bed two or three times during the  night."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,  ono pill a dose, 25 cents a box, at  nil dealer}), or Edmanson, Bales &  Company-. Toronto. To protect you  iigainsl imitations, the portrait nnd  signature of Dr. A. W. Chuse, the  famous receipt book author, nro on  every box.  My  first   impromptu.   Sire  epitaph;   not   hnd,  is it?"  "And trten people talk of women's  jealousy!" observed -Aliss Ingleby,  dropping into a rustic sent, nnd funning herself wiih hor hnt. "There's  something I like in that young fellow, William. Jt Is beautiful to see  him with Ethel, When I called the  othor day, Jessie was rending nlond  to her. and Clnudo wus sitting by  hcr couch, handing eau tie Cologne,  arranging pillows, drawing blinds up  arrd down according to her whims.  It wn.s ono of Ethel's fractious days.  The nurso had been twice reduced to  tears. Sir Arthur confided to me  thnt ho would gladly give a year of  his lifo to give Ethel one hour's enso  but Unit slio hnd ordered him out  of her room irr irritation, and Ire had  serrt. .Jessie ns a last resource. And  their to soc tlrat handsome, distinguished looking man, who i.s expected to do nothing but enjoy himself, pent up in a closo darkened  room, humoring all that peevish  child's whims and ill-temper, and  waiting on hor like tho tendcrest  nurse."  ."Most affecting," added Mr. Ingleby, "a healthy young man sacrificing  nir hour's idleness to a sick ��������� sister!  And .Jessie wn.s rending aloud, wns  sho ? Dear nro!"  Mr. Ingleby- repeated this exclamation with'a preoccupied air, and  applied himself with groat energy* to  llio broom for a few seconds.  "I '..wonder what brings Mod wny  hero at this time of year, Sue," hc  added, relapsing into 'idleness again.  "The train probably, and his own  sweet will. I can't imagine, AVil-  liu.ni, what you havo against tlint  poor young  mnn.i  "Why nothing, he's a vcry- good  sort of follow, but it isn't well for  a man of his stamp to bo kicking  his heels about in this, quiet place  with nothing to keep him out of mischief. And it is a pity for Jcssio  to bo constantly meeting him."  "Really, William, one would think  poor Captain Medway- was a vulagr  Don Juan  to hear you."  "Nonsense, Su. He's all right,"  returned Mr. Ingleby, coloring, "but  you see���������-when a man is young and  rich arid well-born,, and- in a? crack  cavalry regiment, though he may bo  over such a good follow���������well! a hussar is a hussar and not a practised  exponent of ethics���������look here, " why  don't you have Jessie Meade here  oftenor; and make a "companion of  hor '? Ask her lo tea."  "She's asked for to-night," replied  Miss Ingleby, . gazing with a quietly  ironical expression upon hcr brother's face'. "As it is your cricket  night, I thought it a good opportunity-. T know how strongly you .dis-  npprovo of bachelor society for her.  Why, there she is," she exclaimed,  catching sight of a light summer  dross among the shrubs by the gate,  and rising to moot Jessie with a cor-  diijl  smile.  Mr. Ingleby put on his coat and  followed hi.s sister, thinking, not  without'satisfaction, that tho cricket  was? postponed, and; that all bachelor  society was not baneful, to Jessie.  7 Jessie always felt nthomo in that  houso; sho liked the Inglobys, none  the loss because Mr. Ingleby had  been accustomed to drop in at Stillbrooke Mill for a chat and sometimes a pipe, which it had been hcr  proud ollice as a child to fill. She  camo smiling tip tho drive with a  sort of wild-rose grace, with her hair  gleaming fitfully- as tho sunshine and  leaf-shadows changed upon it. -Sho  was,' as usual, very simply .'dressed,  without ornament, ,vet, the lines of  her figure were so subtly graceful,  nnd her bearing had so modest a  dignity, that hor plain, fresh, well-  fitting dress had an elegant distinction far beyond that of fashion and  richness of fabric.  She carried a small basket containing a gift from Cousin Jane's  dairy and garden, a common basket,  nbout which as she canie along she  had orrt wined snmo sprnys of wild-  rose so as to make it a beautiful  object.  '/Whnt_. ni^m^tist^lvou_inro,^chi!d_!_l__  "Miss Tnglcby snid, taking tho basket; "you can touch nothing without  milking .it beautiful. Conic-in and  sit in the cool, y-ou have had a broiling wnlk."  Jcssio was not sorry to find herself  in n low chair in tho protty littlo  driiwing-room,- whicli looked upon  the lawn nnd the blue distance beyond, nnd Miss Ingleby derived n  h'nlf spiteful amusement from seeing  hor brother follow thcm to thnt feminine retreat and supply Jessie's lack  of adornment by a cluster of rosebuds, which repented tlio delicate  tinting of hor face, and wero plucked  from his' favorite Devoniensis tree.  "Jf a young womnn enn look.moro  charming than as God mode her,  Jessie, it is when wearing rosebuds."  he said on presenting them.  ��������� "Thank you, Mr. ingleby," she re-  pliod, ? with a child's simple pleasure,  as she roso to arrange the flowers beforo a? glass.  "And this before my- very eyes !"  reflected Miss Ingleby. "No "wonder  he is afraid of cavalry officers if middle-aged pgrsons go on like this."  "I really must break myself of call  ing you Jessie," he added, silting  before her with his'arms on the back  of his chair, and contemplating 'tho  effect of his roses with piyofound admiration, "I never can , remember  that-j-ou are grown up and engaged."  "I hope you never will," sho replied, with the faint blush, any;  allusion to her engagement now always called forth; "it. is so pleasant  to hear you sny Jessie; it makes  mo feel young again, and reminds me  of home."  Her voice quivered a littlo- at tho  last word, and there was a responsive tremor in Mr. Ingleby's kind  faco. He laid his hand gently, on  her shoulder as ho passed her on  leaving tho room. "Poor child,"  ho said, "you are still now to trouble, and you don't    oven, know hov  young you are. Take enre of hor,  Sue, and pet her as much as you  can."  "Ho evidently thinks littlo of my  petting powers! Jessie, commented  his sinter when he was gono. "Truly  I never met such a man a.s my brother. Thero is not n child in this  parish that he docs not spoil. I nm  obliged to be a vcry dragon to  make up for his deficiencies."  "Don't bc a dragon to mo, dear  Miss Ingleby," snid Jessie, drawing  her chair to her side nnd taking her  hnnd in the caressing wny thnt no  one. not evon Miss Ingleby, could  resist.  "I liko to  be spoilt."  "J?, da re sny.you do, miss," was her  inward reflection, "an artful young  puss ! Take enre thut you nre not  really spoilt, my dear," sho added,  nloud, "such a protty fnco ns yours  often proves a dangerous gift; it  leads people, especially men, stupid  creatures, to value you far beyond  your merits."  "Hut I    can't   help being protty,"]  she  replied,   with   total    nbsence     of  vanity,   "nnd I really, don't think   1  nm���������very���������nt least not prettier   than  most, girls."  Miss Ingleby looked at her with a  searching directness that would havo  put most peoplo out of countenance.  "If yoir nro not vory deep, my lady,"  sho thought, "you are certainly tho  most refreshing young person I ever  mot." "Woll," sho replied, seeing  that Jessie did not blench, "perhaps  you are not so very good looking  after all. Hut, as you say, most  young girls aro protty enough lo attract nonsensical admiration, especially from men, who aro all absolute fools with regard to our sex.  and will insist upon thinking women mado on purposo to te looked at.  If'that had been the purpose of the  Almighty*, my dear, he would have  mado us all handsome."  "Of course. And men would not  have been made more beautiful than  woman," was tho reply which astounded Miss Ingleby, who had only  recently; taken an t interest in Jessie,  though sho had known her slightly  for tho last three years, during  which lior brother had been rector of  Mnrwoll.  .���������Tho. latter,? no longer distracted by  his sister's conversation, applied himself diligently-to his broom, and had  just finished sweeping his lawn ?and  heaping the" short math' in a barrow  whon- to his surprise. Captain Medway appeared . .within tho gate, an  infrequent visitor, and he went forward to receive him7 with a dnzod  look which was not unporceivod by  Captain Medway. ,  "I am fortunate in finding you at  homo," the latter said, "though my  visit is to Miss Ingleby;; for whom I  have ah errand from my sister."  Mr.' Ingleby hoped that thc invalid  was bettor, apparently not. hearing  that Captain Medway .-..wished. to seo  tho mistress: of the house.  Better," ho replied with a sort  of impatient catch in his breath".  Oh, yes, better, I suppose."  Mr. Ingleby-, looked gravely, steadily nt tbe young man's troubled face  while uttering somo commonplaces  about time,- hope, and _ patience,  which ho know to bo futile. He had  seen that expression upon so many  faces when visiting the sick, because  they; scorned ; to moan moro -than  hopeless .silonco.-' Medwny's voico  and face said "sho will never bb hotter,'-' and thoy implied a pained self-  reproach7 of which tho rector had the  key; for it was while in hcr brother's  charge that Ethol Medway'-. had received the injury which darkened her  youth'.  '-.  "Not witliout.hoart," he reflected.  "I wanted lo sec you about the  cricket club," Captain Medway continued, in his usual voice. "I shall  bc knocking about hero for a few  weeks. I suppose your eleven is  made up, but ifl can bo of any uso  'I do want someone to show whnt  bowling means," Mr. Ingleby quickly,  interrupted, plunging headlong into  the subject, on which ho was eigcr  as a school boy, having, as Captain  Medway know, a profound conviction  that cricket wns the basis of all  manly virtue.' if not of ovory Christian grace, and conceiving it to Wo  hopeless to try to improve tho morals and manners of-, the village  youths until he had imbued thorn  with a love aiid knowledge of that  nntionnl game.  Thoy walked up "and down'beneath  -ihc-trocs-for-a-good-tcn-miiiutes,-dis-  cussing and arranging, Mr. Ingleby  happily oblivious of everything but  tho grand pastime which wus to  'soften tho hearts ond purify:' the  souls of tho Mnrwcll youth until he  wns brought face to face with .������������������unwelcome- fuels by 'Mis guest's sudden  question If Miss Ingleby- wero at,  homo. Ifo would have replied that  she was engaged, hail not the drawing-room window furnished a full-  length portrait of his sister reclining  in- a low chair .talking to Jessie,  v.'ro wnv ir.visible from wltho'it.  Some mnd notion of carrying Jct-eio.  off into safe hiding crossed his mind  and was dismissed before hc. reluctantly ndmitted tho wolf into'���������'; the  vcry; presence of the Pel lnuib, who  appeared no whit dismayed'or surprised at the'.-invasion.        .,  Miss Ingleby had_been watching hcr  .voting guest with nn interest on  which hor-.brother's recent observation had put a keen edge. Jessie's  remarkable beauty struck hot- moro  forcibly than it had done before, perhaps because her attention wns turned to it, and the idea that, beauty  of. such distinction amounted to a  misfortune in a girl so strangely situated entered hor mind.  Jessie was a littlo pale, which was  natural after her hot. walk, but the  graceful languor of hor attitude in  tho low chair she had taken betokened something more than physical  weariness; thore wns, to a keen observer, a subdued passion in it and  in the half-strained sot of her features/but, sharp ns Miss Ingleby  was, sho could not see far below  that wonderful combination of mask  and mirror, a human face.  She was a litllo stnrlled by llio  sudden radiance which transfigured  tho young girl's fnco in thc midst of  their quiet chat, an electric flash,  which gave depth nnd fire to hor  oyes and mnde hor form and features  instinct with spiritual life. A denth-  Ijr   pallor, succeeded' this    lightning  brilliance,  Jessie    moved,  as  if    uneasy from  bodily     pain,   her     heart  beat in thick pulsations so  that sho  pressed  hor hand  a moment  to    hor  sido,  her movement apparently gave  her relief, hor color returnod in   rich  purity,    sho    spoke    with animation  and  held  herself almost proudly,  all  her beauty seemed aglow with   somo  spiritual  tiro as she glanced  through  tho open wirrdow, pnst Miss   Ingleby,  whose face was turned to her-.  . Surely,  Miss  Ingleby  thought,    tlio  number of broods Cousin Jane's heirs  hnd hatched  that spring was irot   a  question calculated to make a   girl's  heart  beat too    fast und her    color  como    and     go   in that    remarkable  wny; and what was thoro in  the announcement  that    twenty-four     cows  wero now in milk at Hodwoods,   und  yielding so  many pounds of     butter  a week to    make    her   glow liko    a  young Pythoness ?   Yet  thoso     wore  tho    unexciting   topics under  discussion, nnd thora wns nothing but the  sunny   green  linden-tree  beforo    Jessie's oyos���������so Miss Ingleby   thought,  her own fnco being turned from    the  window.  Tho strango firo was still in Jessie's oyes when Mr. Ingleby brought  in Captain Medway, whoso visit, unaccustomed ns it was, in nowise surprised Miss Ingleby, so. nnturally-  arid gracefully did he communicate  his mission from his sister.  Having explained his wants, ho  turned and apparently became aware  of Jessie's, -.presence for the first  time.  "How do you do. Miss Moado ?" lie  said, with tho exact shade of surprise that unexpectedly- mooting an  indifferent person produces, expressed in his face. "I havo just  seen your cousin, ho hopes to finish  carting by. sunset. People need not  bo very anxious about thoir hay today, Bliss Ingleby, need they?"  "Peoplo need' be anxious about  nothing, unless they are goose," sho  returned; "just as if anxiety could  keep tho rain from coming down."  "You arc a philosopher," he commented, with the charming smilo expressed moro by the eyes than by  any other feature that few people  could resist, much less Miss Ingleby, who had now "reached nn age  wlien young nnd fuscinating men aro  regarded with maternal tenderness,  and who openly avowed that sho  loved n chat with a fine, bright-eyed  young fellow who had won his spurs  in actual battle.  Mr.' Ingleby had narrowly watched  tho demeanor of both his guests on  their mooting, and the result of his  scrutiny was eminently satisfactory.  Ho asked Jessie to come to d table  ut tho other end oi the room that he  might show hcr a portfolio of engravings, ovor which they chatted  happily, while Captain Modway, taking a seat by Miss Ingleby, engaged  her in a conversational '''-.tournament,  in which, though be broke many a  stout lance, he was of course vanquished.  Whon tea was announced,, Miss  Ingleby supposed thai Captain' Medway would not caro to join lhem,  and hoard with surprise that ho had  a special devotion for thc hybrid repast known as high ton, nn evidence  of simply; domestic tastes and a  guarantee of all human virtue which  sho often produced subsequently in  his? favor.  A party of four at tabic is perfect, and if the four people gathered  round. Miss Ingfegy;'s teapot that  ovening did not enjoy themselves in  a quiet way, thoir faces belied them.  Fowls may have been carved more  scientifically; than those placed before  Captain Afcdway, hosts may have  boon more gonial than Mr. Ingleby,  conversation may have bcon.-��������� more  brilliant, though not often more,caustic, than that of Miss Ingleby, and  y-oung beauties may; have boon more  bewitching than Jcssio, who sat fnc-  j ing Captain Medway with a quiet  glow in hcr faco like the glow in the  heart'?'of a blush-rose, for the most  part silent, yot occasionally, contributing nn appropriate observation,  and smiling with gentle self-containment nt the mirthful sallies ��������� between  tho brother and sister; but no one  present thought it possible to improve these tilings. Nor in the disposition of the four nt table and  afterward, did it nppeur strange to  lho Tnglebys that Captain Medway  and Miss Meade never* onco addressed each other, never that i.s, with  orro exception, whon Mr. Ingleby h'uv-  ing-been-cji lled-orrt^of���������the-room-ori-  soino' parish business. Miss Ingleby  had,  nt  Cnptnin  . Medwny's  request  <.<..x..:..:������:..x..;..;..;..:,.:..:..:������:..:~x..:*.:.  HEALTH  WHY  MEN DIK.  It has been said that few men die  of old ago, and that almost all persons dio of disappointment, personal,  mental, or bodily toil, or accident.  The passions kill men sometimes even suddenly. The common expression,  "choked with rage," has little exaggeration in it, for even though' not  suddenly fatal, strorrg passions shorten life. Strong-bodied men often die  young, weak men live longer than the  strorrg, for the strong uso their  strength', and the weak have none to  use���������the hitter take euro of themselves  the former do not. As it is with  tho body so it is with the mind and !  tho temper; the strong are apt to j  break,  or,  liko tho  candle,  run;  SOME SMS Jf W GUILT  SHEBXOCK HOLMES IN EVEItY  DAY LIFE.  Detective    Stories    That     Tell  Nemesis in  Startling  Guise.  of  A distinguished surgeon, who was  also a detective in embryo, wus called to perform an operation upon a.  man who had been shot by an unknown nssassirr. The position of  the man und the mystery of tiro  shooting rendered the caso rrotorijus.  Tiro man was unconscious ut tlio  time of the operation, und lothing  could be obtained from him. Wberr  the doctor examined the wound, ho  snid  lo his assistant :  "A pistol has been frrpd nt him by  a person who is left handed."  Whilo hu was explaining tho reasons    for    his   conclusion Mr.  A 's  parr ner,  a  Mr.    X���������'������������������,    entered     tho  . room.      Something about his    mnir-  the ���������: ner  attracted   the  attention  of     the  weak burn out.    The inferior animals, 'eminent  surgeon,     and  ho   whispered  which live temperate  lives, havo gen-j to his colleague:  orally their prescribed  term  of years, j     "If  that man   were  left  handed     I  Thus tlie horse lives twenty-five years  the ox fifteen to twenty, the liorr  about twenty, the hog ten or twelve,  the rabbit eight, the guinea pix six  or seven. Tho numbers arc bear proportion to tlie time tho animal takes  to grow its full size. But man, of  all animals,'is one that seldom comes  up to the avcrugc. lie ought to live  a hundred years, according to the  physiological law, for five times twen-  suspect him of    the  lie  turned  to X���������  hand mo    that  should  at onco  crime."  The  next  instant  and said :  "Wilt you    kindly-  lint*.*"  X   did  so,  using his  loft  hand.  The man died.    X  was ucrused   of  the  murder,   and,   upon   being     tried  and condemned, confessed his guilt.  J-JII-:  CONCESSIONAL. SECRET,  ty are one  hundred;  but  ins-tend     ofj    A -dramatic    example of a    man's  that,  ho scarcely reaches an  average  guilt being disclosed  after lhe   lapse  of four times the growing period. The 'of many years comes from  the reign  renson is    obvious���������man  is not  only*| of  Louis   XIV.   During   tho  days  or*  tho most irregular .arid most intemperate, but tlio most laborious and  hard-working of all animals. ITo is  always tho most irritable, and thore  is reason to believe, though wo can  not toll what an animal secretly feels,  tliat, moro than any other animal,  man cherishes wrath to keep it warm  and consumes himself with the fire of  his own reflections.  HOT  WATER.  Under many  conditions  hot    water*  is  ono  of    the most potent  remedial  agents    that can be employed,     and  often,  when intelligently used, it   accomplishes morc than drugs.  But like many other things powerful for good, its; abuse may prove injurious,and     produce   results     quite  opposite to what was intended.  Tho effect of    warm7 or moderately  hot water applied to Uie surface     of  tho body is to cause the blood-vessels  and tissues.'-of thorskin and underlying  regions  to   become   relaxed,   and     to  lose for th'o timo being thoir natural  tone.    Th'o blood -'supply; of tlio region  is much increased, and the pores are  opened.    If tho entire body has been  immersed this action produces marked  changes   in   the   distribution   of     tho  blood,  and  a  considerable portion  of  this  fluid  is  taken  from  the  interior  of the body and brought close to tlio  surface.    If cold air  irow strikes thc  body a sue'den  chill is vcry likely to  bo the result.  This explains tho great case     with  which ono takes    cold after a   warm  bath,"���������; particularly if    tin's has     been  prolonged,   and    it:also suggests the  natural remedy. This is quickly to  sponge the entire surface with cold  water beforo using the towel, which  should  be  applied   briskly.     " In  this  way tho relaxation is followed b.v  prompt contraction, tho circulation is  mado active instead  of sluggish,  and  a delicious sense of vigor and stimulation -is produced.  Hot water is necessary, properly .to  cleanso tho face nnd neck, nnd to  'stimulate'.-' the pores to cast off. tho  fatty, material which might otherwise  stagnate and cause pimples or blackheads. Unless followed by a. dash  of cold water, however, the relaxed  tissues are not stimulated to recon-  tract, nnd premature wrinkles and  flabbiness of tiro skin inevitably follow. Steaming the face nnd throat, ing. At last suspicion *>*11 upon tho  although apparently beneficial at tho brakeman, nnd it was decided to  timo, is sure to be followed by results test him. Orr this particular night  disastrous to the complexion unless he was tempted to look into a largo  couNle'r&cted in this way. wooden package  which  wore** tire np-  To sponge tlio f.-.ice and thront with j peararrce of containing good things,  hot water immediately before going j By thc aid of a screwdriver nnd a  out  into  tlio cold  air  is almost     to ! hrfininer    ho    raised     'the lid  of  tho  that- monarch a brilliant abbe was  ono of a largo party who had assembled on a certain occasion round the  royal supper table. The abbe added to iho interest of tho evening by  telling the adventures of a memorable career. "J remember,"' said hc,  "well the first penitent who came to  my- confessional. I was young then,  and little accustomed to hear the  secrets of court life. The. man- was  a murderer who told the story of  his crime." Tho abbe was pressed  to tell thc tale or to give n clew  to the culprit, but hc maintained a.  guarded silence. Presently in-'ciunc  one .-of tho most trusted of all the  monarch's  favorites.  "Ah ! M. l'Abbo," said lie.' recognizing an? old friend. "Gentlemen."  lie continued, turning to the company, "I was the first penitent, whom  the abbo ever shrived, and I promise you when I told him my story ho  hoard what astonished him." That  night tlio nobleman was carried : to  the bastile,, and the evidence, of 'a  crime committed thirty years before  was complete.  THE BROJCEN BUTTON.  Cigars and liquors vanished mysteriously from the shelves of a London' restaurant. Watching seemed  of no avail; the stock still disappeared. At last tire detective came  upon u broken piece of button. It  wns treasured, and a visit was plan-  nod to a man already urrder discreet  surveillance. The suspect wns wearing a coat which in one place Jind  only half a button, and suspicion  became certainly-in-'the minds bf tho  oflicors; but' they went to: work with  caution, and unfolded thoir '���������?���������..errand.  The man laughed loudly.  "Think I've gol light ringers, do  they ? You can search and-"welcome."  But his mood changed nnd In's face  fell when a detective stepped across  and producing the fragment of a  button, matched it on his own garment. Tiro transition from bravado  to dismay was dramatic and ludicrous. Every, pretence broke down.  "All right," ho muttered, and surrendered.  For a long while the parcels and  trunks carried in the".baggage.'��������� curs  of certain trains were tampe'rcd-wi'th.  The detectives watched closely;'but  had no clew. When the.train reached its journey's end the cords nnd  locks of the packages were all riglit,-  biit some of the contents were uilss-  invito���������taking���������n���������cold���������but���������bv -sy-steH crate-and- forced- it-hnlf-upr-n.���������-What  matically   following    tho    hot water'wns    his nnin/.eriient when ho    found  and  brisk  friction , (hot   too  vigorous  played straight tlirough  tho  "Wnldcn [on  the face),  the  tissues become firm  stein" sonntn,  declining his oiler    to          .....  turn hor leaves. Therr, Jcssio being  in her old place, commanding a view  of tho luwii, Cnptnin Medway stood  near hei-, nnd during' the nllogro  movement spoko to her In a low-  voice which she lion rd through all  tho storm of music. Jessio looked  up hnd replied also  irr a  low tone.  No orre could havo hoard what  they were saying, or divined from  their faces whnt the tenor of their  words might be: .Jessie's eyes wore  very soft arrd her- lilush-roso faco  was expressive of a hnppy culm;  thero was a subdued lire in Cnptnin  Modway's eyes and a suppressed excitement irr the sot of his feuturcs,  oven a faint- quiver of the lip half  concealed by; the- heavy moustache,  which might menu a.'quick''response  to the passionate, flow of the sonata  Miss .'.Ingleby was playing so well, or  something else.  Tho fiery music" poured on, Jessie  gazod out- silently into the green  heart'..'of' the. linden with nu intense  consciousness of a living.human soul  hear her, a soul whose wild pulsations wore-'in some way mingled with  hers; she wus keenly aware of a magnetic gazo upon hcr averted faco,  keenly '-sensitive to tho throbbing of that strong music so  liko- the wild beating of a human  heart; sho turned tho opal ring  round and round her slender finger  as if working some occult charm by  tho movement, (ill she could bear it  no longer, and with n sudden slight  turn of the head mot the clouded lire  of Modway's gaze, which fell beforo  hers. Then he. spoko again, Jessie  replied tranquilly, and he turned  awny with a slight, frown: the quick  movement ended and Miss Ingleby  paused a moment before beginning  the beautiful long-drawn chords of  tho adagio,  when  sho found   Cuptain  nnd the skin grows healthy,"arid able  to throw    oil' all impurities. Tiro  tiny muscles of the blood-vessels become developed tlirough nctivo trse,  nnd are trained to act promptly, so  tliat the tendency to colds nrrd sore  tliront is greatly decreased.���������Youth's  Companion.  NOSI** AND THROAT.  My observations liave led me to believe that one bf the most common  predisposing causes of a large per  cent, of the diseases that are met  with in tho nose unci throat is associated, if not largely due, to uric acid or other toxic influence froni faulty digestion,  writes  Dr.  L.  C.  Cline.  Wo consume too mucli nitrogeneous  food, wo cat too much' meat; tho au-  totoxenric state tliat follows is.quite-  sufficient "to. precipitate catarrhal attacks of tlie mucosa and glondular  strictures -of the uppor-air tracts.  Many of tho incipient cases tliat apply  to us for treatment would get well  without drugs or surgical interference,  by correction of diet, exercise and  hygienic influences.  Medway by her side murmuring some  words of appreciation  that she   was  too absorbed in hcr music to heed.  (To be Continued.)  CATARRH CURE...f^OCi  p������������ b,��������� li. Improrrf BtowSv  He������Ji tlie olcera. clear, th. Zil  ,    . CWarrllMdftaTPe^riSfS  Mt&^'^g  it contained the defective, who  sprung-oui and arrested bim on tho  spot.  TWO AMUSING CASES.  A number of''potty robberies worn  traced to the factory worker, whoso  niodo of entrance iir'o the houses of  her neighbors wns by the cellar  grates, so frequently left rinfnhtened  by thc .cottagers. As a rule, articles of clothing were carried unity,  those being discovered in various  pawnshops, though money Iind beerr  taken in individual enses. The most  amusing part of thc depredations  was the mnnner in which the culprit  was trnpped. In utteirfpting to slide  down n chute which gave entrance to  the coal cellar she stuck fast and  was obligingly helped'������ut by n guardian of the pence, who had witnessed  her attempts first to pull up tiro  grate and then to squeeze through  the apcrlure.  A story; is told ot a young man.  the representative o.f a large -firm,  who carried a large sum of money  with him, spending the. night at a  hotel in Presburg, Vienna. As usual, he remained some time smoking  in bed. Suddenly the burning cigur  foil to the floor. He bent over to  extinguish it when ho saw a hund  projected from: under tho bed to put  the cigar out. He lay awhile, and  then saying aloud "How cold it is !  I shall get my coat," ho jumped out  of bod, flew to the door, and raised  an alarm. 'The would be robber  was caught. He confessed he knew  tho occupant- of the room had money, which ho hoped to get while ho  slept. He had been a fireman formerly, and could not resist, the impulse to extinguish thc .burning cigar.  This habit proved his Nemesis.  t;  mm  It is ho u-se praying for tiio preacher wh'en-you will not pay for tho  preaching. ALWAYS   REMEM  MASON  Are manufactured to'  **  Secure Your^ Confidence  and  Patronage.  Pianos  Are manufactured to  Secure Your Confidence  and Patronage  THE PIANOLA  Stands    at    the    head     ol     all  PIANO     playing      attachments  FOU ALL PARTICULARS APPLY TO  J.MacIeod  Second Street,  Revelstoke.  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published every Thursday. Subscription $2  per year.   AdvertiairiK rates on application.  Chanaes of advertisements must be in 1/efore  noon on Wednesday. t<i insure insertion.  Job Printing in all its branches promptly and  neatly executed.  Thursday, August 4,1901.  PARLIAMENT IS  A NONENTITY  Parliament, under the direction of  "Wilfrid Laurier, hns developed into a  mere machine to record the wishes of  the Liberal leader. Documents concerned with most important questions  are pigeon-holed and hidden from  public view, provided it suits the purpose of the Government to bide the  facts from the responsible representatives of the people. During the past two  years this policy lias been so closely  followed, that it has become a scandal.  Messrs.   Cox.   Hays and "Wainwright' after calving.  I  be contaminated from the atmosphere  or infected with disease germs. Persons employed irr tlm handling of  milk are required to notify the board  of health of any infectious diseases  and to cease from handling milk until  authorized.  Additional regulations are provided  as follows : No cow shall lie milked  for the purpose of obtaining 'milk foi'  sale.  (a) Unless at the-time of* milking  the under and teats of such cow are.  thoroughly clean ;       --  ' (li) Unless the hands of such person  milking such coNv also are thoroughly  clean and; dry as possiblo and free  fronr all infection and contamination :  (o) Unless tho cow from whicli  milk is obtained is free fronr disease :  (d) Unless the cow from which  milk is obtained is free from any  discharge and has "cleaned.'*  (e) Unless tho cow from whicli  milk is obtained is a longer period  than twenlv davs befoi'o or live days  Pino,,Clad Sand Hills of  Nortli Carolina; Pine  BlulV.  A Two-Cent .Stamp for  Hmiklet.  F.   G.   ALLEN,   HOAuilOl'TIlATlK.  &S* UNION -=^58r  Cigar   Factory  REVKLSTOlvE,   B.C.  H. A. BROWN,   Prop.  Brands:  OUR   SPECIAL   and THE  UNION  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMIT'-*!*).  IMPORTERS   AND WIIOLKSAUi DEALERS.  Manufacturers   of Aerated Waters      |  HBVBLSTOKE,   IB-  O.  'r*raas*,xr.Hi-r*A-*'J-****iy*^^ rsssjaaer.. .���������������-������c-i*������H^^  t^���������i   ,iU| ^c*rrr^*���������-..*-v.-r,ir^*r*^Ta?rr?XltaZL-S=XS^^  1 PELLEW-HAP.VEY, |  1 BRYANT & GILFVSAN |  ������ Mining Engineers <������>  | and Assayers,  ;j   VANCOUVER, H.C. ���������_.'.'Esinblislieil 1890  ASSAY WORK OF All DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  applied for a subsidy for tho Grand  Trunk Pacific. The petition was addressed to the Premier. That document was suppressed for nearly two  years. Why? Because its publication would have damaged the Liberal  cause. The same .course was pur-sued  in respect of Mr. Blair's denunciation  of the Cos deal. Lord Dundonald's  report of 1902 was similarly treated.  And letters calculated to connect Hon.  Sydney Fisher with political interfer  ence with the Militia were clandestinely withheld from Parliament. The  only justification for tbis line of conduct seems to be the political exigencies of the Liberal party. The Prime  Minister has evidently reached such a  lofty opinion of his own importance  in this country, that lie hopes to treat  the humble elector as a mere pawn on  the nation's chess board. If Canada  has   sunk   to   that   level,  she has no  longer need for a Priirie~Minister or "a  Parliament. That Parliament should  be ignored on all questions of vital  importance, is a doctrine that should  not be tolerated for a moment.  Milk intended for sale shall have the  following minimum composition :���������  (a)   Fat. ;i per cent.  (Ii)    Solids not fat. 0 per cent.  (c)   Total solids. 12 per cent.  Water existing irr cows' milk in  excess of SS por cent, shall be an  adulteration.  Drugs -.or coloring matter for any  purpose whatever shall not be added  to milk offered for sale. .  The penalty for breaches of the  foregoing regulations a defendant  upon conviction may be titled $100  and costs or six months' '-imprisonment, or both, in tire discretion of the  magistrate. .... .*  Test' nmrtc up to 2.0U0I1)'!.  A spenliiliy iniule ot uhoirknrg Smul ter  (e)   i'ulps.  @      Samples from the Interior l>y lnnil or  on   exuresN promptly ntlonJeil to.  (���������)      Oorruspontietiee soireireil.  g VANCOUVER, B. C.  SX5S������SX_~������S������2'2'^^  Dry IVlsS!  Wood  FOR SALE  2.50 per Load  We have a large mnnboi' of lines which wc want to reduce. XVa will give  voir a good discount orr any of thcm. Wo are going to make out" Showrooms  consider-ably larger niul we will give you all kinds of tempting oilers to help  us reduce our stock iir order thai wc may carry oul our alterations. ASK  FOR DISCOUNT.  >d  Cabinet Making  ^^���������������������������r'--*Twr-H-i*-;a*.^^  . revelstoke   ?  3    fukniturie store  Uphotslai-Jrig. Picture Framing.  >eo������������o������o������ooooGeeeoeori<  ��������� oooe������o������������eooe������n_ooe������������oi  ���������      THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.  Orders left at W. M. Lawrence's  Hardware Store promptly attendee! to.  Terms strictly CO. D.  SWAN GARLS0K,    wood dealer.  SESHaOQ  UNION HOTEL  FIRST  CLASS  $2   PER   DAV  HOUSE  Choice Brands of Winee,  Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUGHTGN, Prop.  Kii>t  .-Street.  PAT. SEPT., 1900.  R. &5GWS0I-3 &  CO.,  FURNdTURE SEALERS.  AGENTS   FOR   THE   " OSTERIWOOR"    MATTRESS  ������ ���������  o������������co������������osooo������ooecoaos������e909������������������������o������������o������i������ooooo���������������ce������o������o������������������������  LEGAL.  JOHN MANNING SCOTT,  Barrister, Solicitor, 'Hit*.  First Street - - JlovolsUil-c, Jl. C.  pjARVEY, M*CAETE** * PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors. ISts.  Solicitor.-, for Ii:ipcr:M linni: of Or.r.ada.  Coiupunv f'uuls tulourr iit.S pertx-in.  FrRaT stkebt, Kevelsto'ie li. ('.  OWl        Kt<GR  YODO VUii II', PROP.  KliST EATING HOUSK IN  THR CITY.  MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS  >aooaeoeeeeoooea������������������������*������o*������*  SOCIETIES.  Four' and a half per cent  First Mortgage Loan.  on  MILK MUST  BE  PURE  Ce-:*. .    Stringent regulations have lieen  drafted for the sale of nrilk and  management of dairies throughout  the province. These have been compiled by the provincial lioaid of  health and approved by the government and are now in effect.  Attention is first devoted to cowsheds. It is required that such shall  be sufficiently lighted with windows  and ventilated, the minimum air  space for each cow being 800 cubic  feet. Sheds must lie thoroughly  cleaned out at least once a day, and  unpainted interiors must be whitewashed in May and October of each  year. Furthermore, drains must be  provided leading to outlets at reasonable distance from the sheds. Proper  ���������water must lie provided constantly,  and the receptacles used are to be  cleaned regularly.  Milk   cans    must    be    thoroughly  cleansed with steam or  boiling water  after being used, and it is unlawful to|K]nd)y    reply.       Address  leave milk in any place where it may  Patrick,Pinebiuff, N. (J,  If you have -money out at two to  four per cent, write to tlie itndet-  isigne^who'-,ea'n=-pliice=--yoiii���������iuone.y-.so.  it will net voir fcrrr and one half pet-  cent on first-class city property where  the insurance on the property will  cover the full nmount of loan.  The people of the South an* making  more money than tin: people of nny  section of the union. Fruit growing  and truck farming pay large profits  because the farmer gets his products  into market, six weeks earlier than the  farmer of any other section. Rice  growing, sugar1 cane growing and the  making of sugar', cotton growing  brings to 'the farmers largo return  and those crops are sure. No droughts  to cause a failure. "Where people are  making money is the place to loan for  sure and safe return of principal and  interest.  I   give   as   reference   Hon. Walter  Clark, Chief Justice of .Supreme Court  for North   Carolina,   Raleigh,   N.   C;  Mr.   JosepluiH   Daniels,   Editor Daily  News and Observer, the lending   daily  in North Carolina, Raleigh;   Mr. John  II.   Sharp,    Treasurer  Seaboard   Air  Line Railway,   Portsmouth,   Va., and  Mr.   E.   ll.    Clement,   Editor  Daily  Transcript,   Ronton,   Mass.       If   you  want   any     information     about   the  South, its lands,   water   powers, best  place to spend winter, etc., as    Well an  loaning money, write   me  and I   will  reply.       Address     John   T.  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords,  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CiOARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates i}i a day.  *���������        Monthly Rale.  Jn=All)ert=-Stone-.���������=���������Prop.  II UNION HOTEL  W. J. LICHTBURNE,  Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-CLASS  THE   BAR    IS    SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CICARS  ARROWHEAD, -  B. C.  6  -.Sir.  tlci'.  Ro<e Decree meet" ^conrt i.nd fourth  Tue<tl>.v.������ oferw-h  monrli; White nose Tjo^rrrc  meet? rhir'i Tui-tlAy cftiiu'li iiunrti-r, in Oddfellows Hall.   Visitinir brethren weleouio  T. 11. BAKES. II. COOKE,  President. Strcrclury.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1658.  K^trnlar meeting? Kre held in the  Oddfellow's Hull on the Third l'rl-  tlny oi each month. Mt 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren eorrtliUly invited  \V. B. H.KMISO, W.Jl  J. ACHKSON, Kec.-See.  FAKCY'- CAKES  Mils GONFgCTIONERY  ���������  If yoif waul tlie above we can, ���������  supply you with anything in lliis' ������  line. ���������  TRY OUR  WJIOLHSOJIE  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  Dances and l'rivate  Parties Catered To.  1'nll titock of Kxccllunr. Canities.  A. E.   BENNSSQN,  Mackenzie Avenue.  Qoo9sos9caoaeoae������oo������o>a������������������  l-**i--M**K--*-*-***M* ��������� ���������M'-M*********'***  KOOTENAY STAK,'*'-���������  U   P.  Mecti on  Kjr<-t Tuesday of every month, in i T  I. O <J. K. Hull. X  J. /C!IR������ON". W,  )'. -j.  J. fi, At'.M.-TROSli,  Km. -=���������  1 ���������!���������-  FINE TAILORING  IN SPRING SUITINGS  AND OVERCOATINGS  Wl* have :t handsome ussnrtiucnt tn  chfHi-;.j from nt pru-um thaL .should lit*  Htilractiv*,- Lu careful lmyurs.  Kveryihiiitf sUiotly up-to-tlato in  ���������st>lc, ht and finish.  THE ONLY UNION SHOP IN TOWN  -M.-A.-WILS0N,-  Gold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Rcvclstot-e, B. c,  jyrKKTS   EVERY   WEHNESDAY j  o'clock  flradnate (if .MitclwirH.School of Oar*  niunt Cultinj,', New York.  KstahliHhniunt���������Next  Tavlor   Muck.  >tr  It.  ���������J.  K*  ^*  >������.  ���������J*  >r  li-  *���������  ���������i*  a  ���������5*  >r  *  r-  *  ������5*  >r  $  ���������Sr���������  d*&*���������  hum a  Tn wpiir good <"lns.s(*s. To tlio?o who lmvc to work  and l'ct'l * tli.-tfc llu'.ii' cyi's nro contiiiirnlly itching  from thnt. frinsi" should wi-ni* rr ii.-nr. Tiro ti'onblo is  t.hnl, thn iiirijoril y nf. ]H-u|ili! do nob know tluit the  l'it-hL ulassir*: will i-ivi: tlrnt: nri'did i-i-sl..  -AVi': WILL KXAMiNI'* YOUll KYES FitEIS OF  OUAHC'I*, nnd ii' yon I'cul that you nil! justified in  wi'.-ti-iiiK Ktnsses \ve <::in fit. you. A lriryo iiurtntity  alw.-iys in stouk.  WATGilKIAKER,  AHD OPTICIAN  maim  ummmiiiMim&  DOM'T SUFFER  ANY LOtJGHR  Save Your  EYES  -J. GUY BARBER,   -   JeweSSer, Optician  REAL ESTATE ACEHTS.  CONVEYANCING NOTARIES PUBLIC  AGENTS I-Or|C-P'R-  Townsite  Gerrard  Mara Townsite  Townsite.  AGENTS FOR  j. Fire and   Life   Insurance   Companies-  ) only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  COAL MERCHANTS���������Comox.     C.P.R.  Hard Coal.  First Street,  Op. Macdonald & Monteith's  Wholesale & Retail IVIeat Merchant.  Fish and Game in Season.  .First Street,  Revelstoke> B. C.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Palace Restaurant  Two Doors South of the New Imperial   Bank  Promises Ibnnei'ly occupied by Union RcstauranN  IVSrs. BVScKitrick, Manageress.  .Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Terms Moderate.  V-.  S & CO'Y.  ���������I���������***T-I*.|..H-'I*T*>K**I' ��������� *I-***H****-W-*'f *���������*.*-.���������  Oi!<lfcIlows'     Hnll   nt 8 I.  'clonk.     ViKlllin;   Knights  arc  onllally Invltcl. j  OOfriiON trnncK. ('..(',.  HTHWAIT Mc!'>OSAI.I>, K.oCIt.  IJ. .;. BKOW.V, II. Of K.  FLY TIME  Have yon purchased a supply of FLY  DESTROYER. Our Insect Powder i.s  pnru, fresh and slrong;.      f.  ITS A KILLER  fjURE KIl.l. fly poison paper, Red  Cross Brand, is the best poison pad you  can buy.  Tanglefoot, is loo well known to need  any mention. OtirslocU in ali these lines  is complete.  COME TO US FOR RELIEF  from   all   insects.    The   Red   Cross i.s a  killer.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Engineer  and Aletallurgist.  SPECIALTIES:  Examination an������t reports on Mining  J'rriyi'-.n.ie.t.  SpeciHc.'t.tion   anfl  Conr-tniction  <i  Mining .\r.i':hin*rrj-.  Mill   T'r-������t-i   of   Ori:������ an<l   Conccri-  traHH.  Boitfonr MrrXeill f.'nrli.;'  COWAN ISf.OCK, P.cvfrlntolte,  fi. fl.  MOSCROP  BROS.  Plumbinsr, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,   Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes, Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  M. A. SMITH & CO.,  HiiCTOssfirs In A. .N". SmiUi.  v\y<9*  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME  BEEF.     PORK.   WUlTON     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  Wmmm  J. B. CRESSMAN   THE ART TAILOR.  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  frirnli ttnil G'oiilploli! J.liin of rirui-urivn.  Jas. I. "Woodrow  ���������RUTGHER  RED CROSS  DRUGSTORE  (1. A. ADAMS, MnrrriKcr.  P. S.���������Gel an inspect   powder  j^urr  for  distributing powder through a room.  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  ANIMALS  DEER    HHADS,    I5IRDS,  MOONTED.  REVELSTOKE,  B. C  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....  Allordors promptly ailed.  CornKeir���������XC. EBYBM-fOKB, B.6  TALKS ABOUT  SPRING CLOTHING  It yon buy vour Spring  . Suit from CHESSMAN it is  sure to lie correct in every  . .particular, And Why ?���������Because lie sells tho Best Goods  to be hnd.  Our help���������you cun procure  nothing better; nnd Our Guarantee goi-s with every Garment, Uih Genuine Custo/n  Tailors Union Label.  What more do you want���������  The Genuine Goods, Modern  Cut, Fit and Make���������All Guaranteed.  **-, ^FO-T-rl^j(?> '  OUR SPRING SHIPMENTS  ive, more complete and comprise  not oljly  -*>���������'���������' lisl,al  but Novelties in Scotch SuitrWs, Fancy "Vestings,and  oui' usual large display  but Novelties in Scotch SuitiWs, Fancy "Vestings and Ti-niiserings  that cannot be seen outside this store in this section. It has been  said that the Scotch TweecTs- we are sbowdviK are*  THE ADMIRi^TION OF ALL  admirers of nice goods. 11 Ladies High   Cfciss Custom. Tailoring;  to order. -  J. B. Cressman, Revelstoke y  V-  ���������1  NEW  WAIITS TIMBER  Ulrich Tells of the Mines of That  Country.���������Says There is a  Good Market for Timber  That Part of the World.  in  Says the Nnlson  News:    0. A.   Ulrich, mining agent nf New Zealand,  is  in lhe city mid purposes making this  st'ction his I'ultue Inline     Mr.   Uliicli  resided for 10 years  in   New   Zealand,  2tl ol" which were devoted  to mining.  He devoted his energies'principally to  dredging operations and  lode enterprises.* The yield of precious and useful metals in New Zealand, he says,  i.s  large.    Up to the end of 1U0U the totrrl  mineral   product    of    the    country i  amounted    to   ������7.*),01)7.SO0,   ot"   which  ������57,400,100 was gold.    Tiie  most  productive gold districts are Ot.-rgo, which  yielded   over   ������22,000.000;  Westmoreland near ������1S,000,000.     As  compared  with   other   Australian   states.   New  Zealand ranks.second in the total gold  and third inthe total mineral  output.  The gold exported in 1901 amounted to  iil,~XI,TSl.  Jlr. Ulrich says that some of the  mines have yielded largo profits. The  Waihi niine in Auckland has paid ������1.-  000,000 in dividends. There are a  number of dredging companies operating in the auriferous gravels on the  Moloni river, Outgo province arrd the  Buller river, on the west coast of New  Zealand, which are yielding good profits. One of the companies, owning 17  hydraulic claims was promoted,!.}-Mr.  Ulrich. Tt was promoted witli ''capital  from Germany, '."ilr. Ulrich says he  has had the usual fate of the mining  man, us on some enterprises he made  money and on others he lost.  For the past eight or ten years he  has heard a great deal about the lode  mines and the dredging propositions  of British Columbia and has for a long  time liad a desire to come here and  sc-Stle. Finally he arranged, his  aiTairs so that lie could do this. He  pulled up stakes and brought his wife  and children witli him and intends to  * settle down here and embark in the  lirning business. ���������r-Mr. Ulrich ' will  keep up his British , and Germany  connections and says it should not be  long before he will get hold of something good to presnet to thenr,  One thing that- strikes him very  forcibly is the iiiiuieuse" tiiuber areas  in this country.. There is not much  timber in New Zealand and very little  in the great archipelagos of the Pacific  ocean and he says that there should  be a large business built up in New  Zealand and elsewhere for British  Columbia timber. The lumber should  not be sent out haphazard there. The  best way is to establish depots in  charge of agents. Thc. timber here is  just what is wanted there and all that  is necessary to secure a market for  large quantities of our lumber is to go  after it in the right way.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereb}- given tlint thirty days nfter  dure 1 intern! to applv to tlie ('hief Coiiuiii.s-  sionerof ..unitsnnd iVo'rlis fora speeinl licence  to cut nnd enrrv awny timber from the follovvlni* described funds, sStuuteJ in Norlli East  Kootenay:   ���������  Commencing at n post mnrked "Trunk Corson's north enst corner," plained on the west  side nl Kooteimy ilv.rr, opposite the forks,  tlience west UiO chnins,tlience sontli ta elinins.  thenee cast 1G0chain , liienee north 10 chains  to place of commencement.  Dated July 22nd. luOI.  FRANK CORSON*,  Per I.. I). Mi Rne, Agent.  Vegetables  and Fruit  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given Unit thirty dnys nfter  date 1 Iniend lo apply lo ihe chief ('omitiis-  sione'* of Lands and Works for n special licence  to cut anil cirrv nwav timlier from Ihe foi low-  ItiK ������le>erlbed lands, slinaud in North Knst  Kooleitay:  Commencing, nt a pr.sl ninrked "1.. 1). Mo*  Rue's norlh cast cornei'," plaiilrd on lhe uesi  side of Kooiirnnv rive', opposilo ihe forks,  Ihence west 100 inains,ihence soiuli Jn clinlus,  thence east urn chains, thence north lOclinins  to placo of commencement.  Dated July 22ml. l'.iUl.  I,. I). MeR.VlC.  Potatoes, Carrots, Turnips,  Beets, Cabbage, Cauliflower  Beets, Parsnips, etc.  Black Currants, Red Currants, White Currants ancl  Gooseberries.  Parties   desiring   any  of   the  above goods should apply to  J. MATCH, ^U&^n!^  NOTICK.  Notice is ln-reliy given that thirty days after  date L intend lo apply lo the f'hicf commissioner ol Lands and Works for a special lieenee  to eut and cari-> awav timber Irom the following described hinds', situated in North Easl  Kooteuuy:  Couiniciit'litgttt*u nost marked "K. li. Adair's  north ea*'t euruor," planted on Ihe wost sido  of r-'ootci'iy river, opposite llic forks, tiieuee  west Itlu chains, thence south -hi chains, iheuce  east Uio drums, thenee north lu chains to  place of commencement..  Dated July 22ud,liiO-l.  E. E. ADAIR,  I'er L. D. McRae, Agent.  .SI NO Kit  Can be purchased on  payment of .$5.00 per  month.  Anybody wanting a  first-class Singer .Sew-  irrg Maclrirre on easy  terms;- can get. them  from  H. M&mmg, Agi.  Macl'.ciiKie Avenue.  Creditors' Trust  Deeds Act, 1901  NOTICE is herebv ifivon that HAROLD  K. LIVINGSTON, ol* Arrowhead,  B.C., General Morclranl, hv deed daled  21st Julv, 1904, assigned to "JOSKPH N.  HENDERSON, ol' Vancouver, 15. C,  dnigjjisl, in trust tor rhe heiielit ol" the  creditors of said Harold K. Livingston all  liis real and personal properly, credits and  effects which may be seized and sold  under execution;  Creditors are required lo send to the  undersigned on or before lire 31SI August,  1004, particulars duly verified, of their  claims and of' the security, if any, held  b.v tliem.  A mooting of Ilie Creditors of said  Debtor will be held :tl tin: ollice of  Henderson Bros., IVndci- Si reel, ��������� Vancouver, H. C, on Tliiirsday, the 4th day of  August, 1904, at 3 p. in. for giving of  directions with reference to the disposal  of the estate.  Dated this 23ml dav of July, 1904,  llAUVI-.V,   McC.MITKK oi'l'IXKUA.M,  Solicitors for said Assigrree,  20TH  CENTURY   SHORTHAND  .NOTICE,'  Notice Is hereby given.that thirty iluys after  tltite' I tiuehd to iip-ily to lhe (.: 'hief UommLs-  sioner of i.anils nn-I Works for a special llrence  to eut ami earry away timber from t.hi-i'ullow-  iiijj (.lescrilied hunts, situated in lNorili JSttsi  Kooteuuy:  Cominenehi^ iit'n post marked.' Richard  Uaekley's north uas������t.corner," plan'ed on the  weat s-kle of ICootenac livcr.oppositu'ihe forks,  theneo west ItiU chains, thenee south -lu chnlus,  (hence ea.st Hit) chains; thenee north IU elinins  to place of commencement.  Dated JulyJ-.ii'., I'/'LJl.  U1CUAKI) 1HJCKM2Y,  I'er L. 1>. MuKhc, Agent.  MACHINE ft Y  FOR SALE  The Undersigned has FOR  SALE, Second-Hand Saw and  Shingle Mill Machinery. Also  Boilers and Engines. All in  Good  Repair.  ���������For Particulars Apply to���������  D.   EVIcPhadcSen,  Revelstoke,   B.   C.  The ranche is situated, on the  main line of the C.P.R., west  one mile from Graigellachie  station. ;.. ��������� ���������    '  On the property is one good  building 26x18, besides shed and  root houses. Between '20 to 25  acres cleared and 25 acres partially cleared, 20 fruit trees and  abundance of good water.  Applv for terms and particulars  to HERALD   OFFICE.  NOTICE.  In the matter ot tbe Estnte of Kenneth John  Dodd, late of Kevelstoke, inachtuht, de  ceased, and the matter of the Admirrislru-   tors Act.     . *.   Notice Is hereby given that byhn ordcr~of���������lire  Supreme Court of  British Columbia, mode  bv the Honourable Mr. Justice Bole, dated  SMth day of June, A.D., 1901.  I, thc undersigned, wus uppolrrted administrator of tlie estate of  thc   above.named deceased, who died ou the llth day of April, l'XU  A11 creditors of the estnte of the sdld deceased  tare required on or before thc 3rd dayof September.  1904,  io  send    particulars of  their  claims  to  me duly vcrllied,  and all parties  indebted to the eald estate are required to pay  such indebtedness to me forthwith.  Dated  at  Yale,  D.C., this 30th dayof July,  A.D., 1904.  WM. DODD,'  a4-������I Administrator.  SUCCKSSOR   TO   DR.   CURRY  GOLD GROWN & BRIDGE WORK  A   SPECIALTY.  DENTAL PARLORS  Over Sews' Drug Store.  MACKENZIE   AVENUE.  NOTIOE. .  Notice ia hereby given that SO days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works fora special licence  to cut and carry away timber from the following described lauds situated in iNorth Kast  Kootenay :   ���������_,..,-." .._���������.  -.-,  Commencing at a postmarked "J. H. Robinson's fouth east corner.'.' planted on tbe  west side Kootenay. river, opposite tlie forks,  thence west 1G0 chains, thence north 40 chains,  thence cast ICO chains, thence south 4U chains  to place of commencement.  ��������� ..'//j'":j.J'"/':.-���������','.: -And-  ���������'  Commencing at a post nurrked "J. If, Robinson's north east corner," planted on the  west side of Kootenay river opposite thc forks,  thence west 1H0 cliuins,thenee soulli 40 chains,  thence east 1U0 chains, thence north 40 chains  to place of commencement. d!  ' Dated July 32nd, 1904. ��������� ..  J. II. ROBINSON,  Per L. D. McRae, Agent.  NOTIOE. .  Noiice is hereby given that tliirty days after  dato I intend to apply io the chief Commissioner of Lands anil Works foraspecial licence  to cut and carry away timber from tlio fellow-  lug described lands, situated in Norlh East  Kootenay: -..  Commencing at a posf mnrked "Hugh  Bruco's north east corner," planted on the  west side of ICoolcnay rlvcr.opposlte the forks  theneo west 100 chains,thence souih 40 chains,  thence east lno chains, tlience north 40 chaius  to place of commencement.  Dated July 22nd, 1904.  ��������� HUGH BRUCE.  I'or L, D, McRae, Agent,  STRAWBERRIES  $2.25 Crate pf 24  Boxes  FRESH BUTTER  Nice   First   Class   Fresh  Butter in One Pound Prints  _0_rrly__22 ^_, c.__p_er__lb '"  SEND YOUR ORDERS  ���������TO���������  S. M. MCGUIRE  Salmon Arm,   B. C.  FROM   S4S.00 .  Agent for the famous cushion frame  -wlree's���������all roads good, roads with the  cushion frames.  Bicycle fittings. Dunlop, JI. and W.,  and Single cube tires, pumps, bells,  ^as and oil lamps, handle gi-i]>s, saddles, valves, Morrow coaster brakes,  etc.    "Wheels repaired.     ,  Cycle Depot  Back of Roy Smytho's Tobacco Store.  FKIHTUI DAIRY FARMS  : FOR SALE  Land for sale in Lots to suit; from  20 acres up to J00, in the best fruit  growing section of . the. Okanagan  district on main line of the C.P.R.  APPLY TO  Salmon Arm, B. C.  MEN !!!    GIVE THE  Vacuum Developer  A trial arid ha convinced that it -'ivttl give results  suro and lasting. - Cures weakness "and uiidu-  veloped organs, stricture and varicocele. Send  stamp for book sent sealed in plain envelope.  THK-STUENVA HEALTH-APLIA2CCK CO  713 Cordova Street, West, Vancouver. B.C.  /*^M*^^A.^*A-/W^Ai*'^.^^AA  C. J. Wilkes  MACHINIST &  BLACKSMITH  All Kinds of Jobbing? Work  Done.  Sewing Machines Cleaned and  Repaired.  Keys Fitt-ul on the Shoi-test  ,. Notice.   ���������  , Opposite Salvation   Army  '      F'RST   STREET.  Agent  for Mu.ssey-Uarria   Bugeies,  WaKKons ? and Fanning Iuiplumeiits.  J. W. BENNETT  AGENT FOR     ,��������� ��������� ���������  PIONEER STEAM LAUNDRY  Liumdry le;ivi\s every Saturday  'returning tho following Saturday.  Agent for Columbia Gruphophones  and Edison's Phonographs.  FIRST STREET,     Revelstoke, B. 0  The No. 1 Fttaiich Studio for Canada is  over the Imperial   Bank,   Victoria,   H. C.  No quarterly fees, no atioading classes,  and no books to buy. So totally different  to all olhers.  NORTON PRINTS,  Principal.  (Late Special Reporter British Houses  of Lords and Commons and War Correspondent in the. East* and one of the  Seven Inventors of the soth Century  Shorthand). . I  Can your Shorthand he learned as woll  by post*as at your studio ?  YES  Can a person of ordinary intellect  master il in six weeks......... ."32"!EjS  Is it accepted by Government Oflices  the world over. .....-; TT3DS  Do you' give a certificate of competency on completion ? "X"ZHjS  Do you supply a  lesson   book  to  each  pupil? ..,-YES  Shall I be competent lo write a Shorthand letter.    .. .'VTHg  And be able to make notes after my third  lesson........................ YES  All good makes ol Typewriting Machines, teaching* and selling; learning and  buying.  MR. ./NORTON'" PRINT? will be in  attendance to give personal Tuition at  Victoria, 13. C, until end of August, at  Vancouver, 13. C, from Sept. isl io end  of October, and. at Winnipeg, Man,,; to  end of year 1904, and so Lhroughout  Canada.  The,fee ior the fiill course to completion  is $40.00 payable as follows:,, '  $1.00 for each of the twenty lessons (or  t$i6 in advance), without being called  upon tor further payment unless:  .The pupil-finds'he,' or she, can learn the  S3'stem within six weeks, and is satisfied  in kverv way, tnen the balance of the  full fee, viz., $20, shall be paid on receiving  the last lesson and obtaining a certificate  of competency..from. Mr. Norton , Priiu'z at  any of the6. Studios. Postal pupils  cannot do better than study this system by themselves,-and then have, final  instruction from Mr. Norton Printz, ii  necessary. Ovei* twenty thousand postal  pupils liave fully learned the system without one personal interview, among whom  tire Governors, Lord Justices, Judges  and Pleaders, Clcrgymcif, Officials of  Courts, Police, Customs, Reporters and  Clerks. The youngest was aged 13^,  the oldest 82,,and both successful.  Pupil No. 24001, Victoria, 13. C, says:  "It is really most wonderful and reliable  and its use will always bc of lhe greatest enjoyment to me. I find it quite a  pleasant study after ten days' teaching,  and I can quite easily write over 60 words  a minute. I am vcry much pleased."  Address The Secretary,  THE 20TH CENTURY SHORTHAND,  P. O. Box 176, Victoria, 13. C.  NOTICE.  Notice is huruliy (riven that thirty iluys after  dato I in11(11(1 to mako application to the Chief  Cnmmissioner of Uuuls antl Works for a special  licence co cut and carry away timber from tho  following described lands in tho Wost Kuotenay  district :  1 Oomiiumein^ ut a post marked *'<.;. I.uiuI'm  south west corner," planted on Hill creek, a tributary of t'ioldstr-eam, theuce nortli tit) chains, thence  ea.st SU chains, thencu soutii HO chuhi������, thence  west SO chaius to place of commencement.  2 Commencing .itu a post marked (1. Lund's  south east corner," planted on Hill creek, a tributary of (.loldslrenin, thence nortli SO chains, theuce  Wi-st SU chains, thence south So chains, thence  east SO chain* to point of eotnmenremeut.  Dated June ������trd, IDOi.  :s Counuencliig at a post marked "(J. Lund's  north east corner," phut led two miles from (Jold-  stream, to in- miles below ha forme ranch, llienco  soutli SO chains, theneo west 80 eliains, thence  north SO chains, theuce oastSO eliains to point of  commencement.  4 CoiniuoiiciUK at a post maiked "(J. Lund's  south east coiner," near il. Lund's north enst  corner, theneo north Sll chains, thenee west SO  chains, thenee south So chains, thetu'e east SO  chains to place of commencement.  *������ Cn.iiiiioneltijj; nt a post marked 'ML Land's  south west coiner," near C. Lund's south cuM  corner, thence noith yo chains, theuce east mi  eluiius, theuce south SO chaius, theuce west SO  ehainsto place of commeueoment.  0 Conmteuciufr at a pust marked 'ML Lund's  uoith west corner," m>ur IL Lund's south west cor*  ner, thonce south SOchaius, theneo eust SO chains,  thonce north so chains, theuce wost Sit chains to  pluce of sounneiieemout.  Dated June-.Milt, lor.I.  7 Counuunehijj at a post marked 'ML Lund's  southeast corner,'' near A. Johnson's north east  corner, "J miles down Coldstream from Mynn  creek, thence north Sll chains, thenee west SO  chains, theneo south SO chains, theuce east SO  chaius to place of eoiuutoneeiuont. I  IMU'tUune 27llt, lt'n-b  (L LUND.  NOTICK.  Notico is herehy kIvcii ihat 30 days alter  date wo Hie undersigned intend to apply to  the Clifof Commissioner of I amis and Works  for n apeeiul licence to eut and carry awav  timber irom the following dei-erlbed laudJ,  situated in North East Kootenay.  Commencing at a post marked "Frank Corson's  south west corner," plantt-d on the we.-t side of  Vermillion river, theuce north lt.������'J chains, thence  east Itto chains, thence south 100 chaius, thence  west 100 chaius to initial po-t.  Dated this 111th dayof June, l������M.  MiAN'K COltSOX,  Per Joseph lloyee, Afii'iit.  NOTICK.  Notice  I.s hereby  j.'iven  that  thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Cliief Com miss iu ner  of l^iiid.-i and Works for a spe������ii*l license tn cut  and carry away timWrfrom the following described lands inthe Wont Kootenay districl :  Coinnienciuji at a po.-t marked **K. McBeaifs  soutii west corner post," and plumed at the side of  the Dig Heud tr.til about it mile*-, north of Powniu  creek, thence north S'J chains, thence ea.st SO  chains, thence south So chains, thence west So  ehainsto the place of commencement.  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby jiiven that thirty days after  dute 1 intend to apply lo tho Chief Conuci^sioner  of Uiuds and Works for a special licence to eut  and carry away timber from the following described  landsin North Kast Kooteuay district :  Commouchn* at a po>t marked "Hu^h (truce's  south west coiner," planted on the .we-t side of  Vermillion river, theuce north ton eh.tlus, ihence  east 100 chains, thence south ion ehaini*. thence  west UM ohains to point of eommeiiceiiient.  Dated this Kith dayof June, l'.-m.  ne*iii itiu'CK,  Per Joseph llnyoe, Agent  Dated this -2nd day of May, loot.  K. McIlKAN.  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to tho Chief Commissioner  of Lamls and Woiks for a special licence to eut  and carry away timber from the following .described lauds situate in the West Kootenay  district.    ��������� " .  1 Cominencing at a post marked "A. Johnson's  south oast corner," planted about 2J miles up  Camp creek, thencu north SO chains, thence west  SO ohains, thence south SO chains, thencu east SO  chains to point of commencement.  2 Commencing at a post marked "A. Johnson's  soutli wost corner," near A. Johnson's south east  corner, theneo north So chains, theuce east So  chains, thence south 80 chains, theuce west SO  chaius to pointof commencement.]  3 Commencing at a nost marked "A. J oluisou's  north oast eurner," planted on Hill creek near  G. Lund's south oast corner, theuce west SOchaius,  theuce south SO chains, thonce east So chains,  theneo north 80 chains to point of ..commence-,  meiit.:  4 Commencing at a post marked "A. .Johnson's  soutli west corner," planted about four niiles  up Canoe rivor trail,thence north SO chains, theuce  east SO chains, tlience south SO chains, tlience  west SO'chaius to place of commencement.  fi Commencing at a post marked "A. Johnson's  smith oast corner," near A. Johnson's south west  corner, thence north [ SO chains, thonce west SO  chains, thence south SO chains, theuce east SO  chains to poiut of commencement.  Dated June 23rd. 1004.  C Commencing at a, postmarked "A. Johnson's  north west corner," planted on west bank of Gold-  stream, 2 iniles down from Flynh creek, thence  south SO chains, thence cast SO chains, thence  north SO chains, thence west SO chains to point of  commencement. V  7 Commencing at a post marked "A. Johnson's  north oast comer," near A. Johnson's north west  corner, thenee sold h 80 chains,. thonce west SO  chains, thcuco north SO ciiains, thence cast SO  chains to place of commencement.  Dated Juno-27th, 11)04.  A. JOHNSON.  NOT ICI';.  Notice is hereby given that thirty daysafter  date I intemi to apply to tho Chief CouiiiiK*dom*r  of IjuuIs and Works for a special liccu>e to cut  and carry away tholier from tlie following described lauds in North Kast Kooteuay:  Commencing at a post marked "Joseph Itoyce's  north east corner," planted on the west Mdo of  Kootenay river, thence south 100 chains, thcuco  westlOO chains, theuce north IC) chains, thence  oast 100 chains lo point of commencement.  Dateil this tOthday of Juno, ItMM.  JOSKIUI liOYCl*.  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply tn the Chief Commissioner  of Lauds and Works f.*r a speci'tl license to out  and carry away tiinWr from the following de-  scrilK'd lands iu the We-*t Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "K. Mellean's  south east corner post," and planted at the west  kink of the Coluiuoiii river opposite the mouth of  Holdieh creek, tlience north So chains, thence  west S*i ohains, thence south SO chains, thence  east SO chains to the place of commencement.    '  2. Commencing at a post marked '*K. Mellean's  northeast corner post, ami planted tit the west  bank of the Columbia river opposite tho mouth of  lloldich creek, tlience south So chains, thencn  west so chains, theuce north SO chains, theuce  ea.-t $o chains to the place of commencement.  Dated this ^>th day of April, 10oL  mil!  K. McIlKAN.  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given that thirty-days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for a special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following described lands in Norlh Knst Kooteuay:  Commencing at a post marked "II. J. Buckley's  south west corner," planted on tho east side qf  Kootenay river, thence north 100 chains, theuce  oast 100 chains, thence south 100 chains, theuce  west 100chains to point of commencement.  Dated this llth dayof June, 1004.  U. J. HL'CKLKV,  Per Joseph1$oyee, Agent.  NOTICE.  NOTICE  Notice is herebv given that thirtv days after  dale 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissionerof Lands and Works for uspecial license  to cut and curry away timber from the following described lands:  Commencing at a post marked "A. E. Ash-  croft's Southeast Corner," planted ou thewest  boundary line (near the south end) of K, & S..  Lot 870, West Kootcnny distriet; thence west  40 chnins; thence north about Uf> chains to  boundary of thc Joseph LeLoudc limit; thence  cast 40 chains, following boundary line'of  thc LeLoudc limit; thence south 315 ehuins  more or less following thc west boundary line  of K. & S., Lot 870, to place of commencement.  IHtcd July 12th, 1901.  A. K. ASHCROFT,  Corporation of the City of  Revelstoke.  COURT   OF   REVISION.  Notice is hereby given that the tirst sitting  of the Annual Court of Revision of the Municipality of the City of Kevelstoke will be held  at thc council Chambbcr, City Hall, Hovelstoke, H.C. ou Tucsduv. August ICth.lJKM. at  7:30 p.rc for thc purpose of hearing complaints  against thc assessment as made by thc Assessor, and for revising nnd correcting thc assessment roll.  H. FLOYD,  Revelstoke, B. C..' Jiily'lUh 1001...  City Cleric;  RE-OPENED  '. Ei L E TT  In J. Samson's Building, Second Street. ,.  Fresh  Vegetables,   Pot    Plants    and  Flowers of All Kinds  ' Fruit for Sale.   Orders taken for locally grown  Tomato and .otiier plants for setting orrt.  NOTICE  New -Patterns and Braids in for Bat-  tenburg Lace.  Ladies Collars in Duchess and Point  Lace from SI.50 to $5.00.  Turnovers iir Embroidery and Crass  Stitch 50c.  ��������� Drawn Thread Work.  Lessons in Laco.Efhbroidery, Drawn  Thread YTork at reasonable rates.  NOTIOE.  Notice is Ircrcby given thnt thirty days after  dale I intend to apply to the Chief <Jonrrnis-  Hiorrer of Larrds and Works for ri special lieenee  lo cut and carry away limber from tire following deseribed lands, situated ln North East  Kooteriuy:  ���������Comrncncing-Bt-a-post marked ���������'H-.-Briree's  north west corrrer." planted on thc east brink  of Wrrnllllon river, tlrence cast KID chaiirs,  therrce foinh -10 chains, ihence west 1GU vr.ains,  tlrerice north 40 chains to plnce of commencement.  Dated this Cth (lay of July, 1901.  II. BKUCU,  l'cr Joseph lloyee,  Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given tlrat thirty dnys after  dale I intend to apply to the Uhlef Commissionerof Lands and \Viirks fornspculnl licence  to cut and carry away limber from the following described lauds, situated in North Kast  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked "M. McSor-  ley's north westcorner," planted on the cast  bank of .Vermillion river, thence east 1(10  chains, thence south -1(1 chains, ihence west 1C>0  chains, therrce north 40 chains to place of  commencement.  Dated tlris Gth day of July, 1901.  M. MeSORLEY.  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent,  Notice is hereby given tlrnt thirty days after  (late I irrterrd to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for a special lieenee to cut  arrd carry ,'away-timlier fronr. the following descrilied lands situale in the West Kootenay  district:  A Commencing at a post marked "It. A. Lund's  rrorllr west corrrer," planted nn Flynri creek, a  tributary of Goldstream, one-half mile fronr river,  tlrcrrto ti>,t bO ilnuus, tlrtriLL soutii 80 chains,  tlierrce west:SO clrairrs, ��������� tlrence rrorth 81 clrairrs tb  place of commencement  '2 ' Commencing at ipo.t maiked "lt A T untl"*.  north east corrrer." near H. A. Lund's north west  corner," thonce? west SO chains, theuce south do  clrairrs, tlierrce east 80 chains, tlience irerth SO  chains to place of commencement  S Cornmurcmg it i po-,b marked "It. A. Lund's  soutii tast C( mer, pl mtul on w q,st b ink of Gold  stream, r> miles below l-'lynn creek, thenee north  SO clrairrs, tlrence west SOchaius. tlience south SO  chains, tiieuee east SO chains to place of cum  mencement  1 .Commencing at a post marked "R. A. Lund's  north -west corner," near U. A. Lund's soutii east  corrrer, thence south. SO .chains, theuce cast So  chains, tiieuee rrorth So "chains, thence west So  clrairrs to point of commencement.  5 ? Cominencing at a post, maiked "It. A. 1.mill's  north east corner," uearjlt. A. Lund's north west  corner, tlience south So chains, tiieuee west So  chains, thence north So chains,. thence cast So  chains to place of commencement.-  C ��������� Commencing ata post marked "It.'A.ILrmd's  soutlr east'corrrer,"-planted on' the west bank of  .Goldstream, '4. rrriles below Flyrrn creek, therrce  north 8o chains,; thence.west'So. chains,' thenee  south So chains,', theuce east 8o chains to poiiit of  commencement.  7 Commencing at a post marked "It. A Lund's  northwest comer," near It.' A. Lund's south east  corner, tlience south So "chains, thence east So  ciiains, theuce north uo ciiains, tlience west So  ciiains to point of commencement.  Dated June 27th, lflol.  It. "A__J.UND.'  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  datel intend to apply to the Chief ('nmnissiouer  of.Lands and Works for'a special license tocut  and carry away timlier from tlie followiirg.de*  scribed lauds in Xnrtii Kast Kooteuay: r  Commencing at a post rnarked "A. Johnson's  south west corner." planted on the east side of  Kootenay river, tlience north 100 chains, thence  cast 100 chains, tlience south 100 chains, tlience  west 100 chaiirs to point of commencement.  Bated this llth day of June, 1904.  A. JOHNSON,  Per Joseph Hoyce, Agent.  NOTICE. -y ���������  Notice is hereby giverr that thirty days after  date I intend tn apply to the Cliief Cnmuiissiorer  of Lands and Works for u special license to cut  and carry away timber from the following described lauds in Nortli ICast Kootenay:  Commencing at a--p"ost marked "K. K. Adair's  northeast corrrer." planted on the west side of  Kuotenay 'river,, tlience south 100 chains, tlience  west 100 chains; tlience nortli 100 chains, tlience  east 100 chains to point of commencement.  Dated tlris lOlli dayof June, 1901.  K. K. ADAIK,  l*er Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby.given tliat tliirty t*ays after  date I intend to apply to the Cliief Coinniissiorier  of Lands and Works for a1 special license to cut  and carry:away timber from the following;described lauds in North Kast Kooteuay:  Commencing at a post marked "L. I). McRae's  north east corrrer," planted on the west side of  Kooteuay river,. thence soutlr SO chains, thence  west 100 chains;, tlieiiee north SO chains, thence  east 100 chains to point of commencement.  - Dated tlris lotlr day of June, 1904.  L. D, McRAE,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby criverr that thirty days after  date I intend to make application to' the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works foraspecial  license to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands in North East Kootenay: ���������  Commencing' at a post marked "T. W. Bain*s  south west comer," plarrted on the west side of  Vermillion, river, tlience north 100ciiains. tlrence  cast SO chains, tlience soutii 100 chains, tlience  west SO chains to point of comiiiencement.  Dated tliis 13th day of June. 1901.  .'J'.'. W. BAIN,  I'er Josepii Boyce. Agent.  V NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given tlrat thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for aspecial licence  to cut and carry away timber from the following described lauds, situated, in North East  Kootenay:  Commencing: at a post marked "William  Crawford's south west corner," planted on the  east bank of Vermillion river, tlrence east 100  chains, thence norlh 40 chains, tlrence wcsl ICO  cbains. tlience south 40 chains to place of  commencement  Dated this Cth day or July, 1901. ,���������  WILLIAM CRAWFORD,  I'er h. D. ilcRac, Agent  MRS. BOAK,  COWAN BLOCK.  NOTICE.  Notico Is hereby given that thirty daysafter  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence  to cut and carry away timber from the follow-,  ing described lands, situated in North East  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked "Mrs. K. Mc-  Sorley's south west corrrer," planted on the  east bank of Vermillion river, thence east 100  chains, tlience north 40 chains, thence west ICO  chains, tlrence south 40 chains to place of  commencement.  Dated this Cth day of July, 1904.  i MRS. K. MeSORLEY,  I'er Joseph Boyce, Agent-  NOTICE.  Xotice is liereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to uiuko application to trie Honor*  able the Chief Commissioner of Lauds and Works  for.permJssioiLto cut arrd carry away timber from  the following (le"sl-ribeil-laiids���������sltiiatoil-iri-tlie:  Kootenay District, U. C*.:  Commencing.at a post at the south west corrrer  of Lot SOU, marked south east corner, tlicucc north  one mile, thence west orre rrrile, thcrme south one  mile, theuce east one trrile to. tlie point of commencement.  And commencing ata post ahout a (juai-ter of a  mile cast of tlie south west comer of Lot ������0(1,  marked rrorth east corrrer, theuce west two miles,  thencu south one-half mile, theuce eust two rrriles,  therrce trorlh one-half -nilo to the pointof com-  lllunecmellt.  Oated July Und, 1004.  CHARLES MACDONALD.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby-given that tliirty days afte  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lauds, and. Works for a special license to cut  and carryaway timber .from the following described lands in Nortlr East Kootenay:  ��������� Commencing at a post marked "Wm. Crawford's  south west comer," planted orr the" east side of  Kootenay river at mouth of Vcnnillion river,  tlrence rrorth.-100'chaiirs, thence east SO chains,'  tlience south 100 chains,, thenee west SO chains to  poirrt~of commencement.  Dated this 14th day of June, 1904. "  W.M. CRAWFORD,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICK.  Notice is hereby rriverr tliat thirty days after  dale I intend to nnplv to the *?hh-f Commissioner  of fluids and Worrcs for a spt-eial licence to cut arid  carry away timlier from the following descrilied  lands in the West Kooteuay district:  1. Commencing ata pn-a marked '���������!>. WooUej's  south west corner post" and plauled at about one  mile north of the Columbia river at p. Peterson's  north east comer, iheuce nortli So churns, thence  ea������l So chains, theuce soulli SO chains, ihence west  SO chains to the place of commencement.  -. Commencing at a post ninrked "Ir. Woolse>'s  south east comer post" and planted at about one  mile uorth of the Columbia river at P. Peterson's  northeast corner, tlience north SO chains, theneo  west So ciiains. thence sontli SO chains, thence  eOAt SO chains to the place of ci'iniiiencemeiit.  Doteil this-Sol day of March, WW.  incldi D. WOOL&KV.  NOTICE.  In the matter of Edward Ernest William Ward  deceased, and in thc mutter of the Ollicial  Administrators* Act,  Noiice is hereby piverr that by order of His  Honor J. A. Koriu, local Judge, dated the Cth  day of July. 1901, George ti. McCarter. Official  Administrator for that part of Koolenay county comprised within thc Revelstoke Elcetoral  District, has been granted letters of administration wilh lhe will annexed, to administer  all nml singular the cstateot Edward Ernest  William Ward, deceased.  And further take notice that all claims upon  thesaid estare must be sent in to the said  Administrator, at his ofilce, Imperial Bank  Block. Revelstoke, B. C. within oO days from  rhe date hereof, aircr which time all proceeds  will be distributed among the parties lawfully  thcreunto entitled.  GEORGE S. MCCAKTE'-.,  Official Administrator;  Dated the ISih day of July, 1901.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissionerof Lands end Works for a special license  to cutand carry away timber from the following descnbed larrds situated on Turn Turn  Lake, Lillooet district. B. C.  1. Commencing at a post marked "S. Linebarger's north east corner posi," planted on  the east bank of Kirnbasket creek, about three  miles up from Tum Turn Lake, thence south SU  chains; thence west SO chains; thence nortb SO  chains, ihence east SO ehainsto point of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "S. Linebarger's south east corner post," planted on  lhe cest bank of Kimbaaket creek, about threo  miles up from Turn Turn Lake, thence north SOchaius, ihence west SO chains, thence south Stl  chains, thence east SO chains to point of commencement.  Dated lhis������*rnd day of April, 1901.  S; LINEBARGER.  NOTIGE.  Notice is herebv given that thirty davs after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and W orks for a special license  to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands situated on Turn Tum  Lake, Lillooet district, B. C.     '  Commencing at a postmarked "N. Linebar*-  ger*s south west corner post," planted at tbe  north west corner of N. Linebarger's No.-l  limit, thence east SO chains, tbence north SO  chains, rherro^west ������0 chains.thence south SO  chaius lo jK>int of commencement.  Dated this '25th day of April, 1904.  N. LINEBARGER.  NOTICE.  Xotice is liereby given that tliirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands und Works for a special licence to cut  and carry away timber from the following described lauds in thu West Kooteuay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "M.J. Parson's south west corrrer post" arrd planted at  about onu and one-fourth miles from the mouth of  lloldich creek and on tlie east bank of said creek,  tlicucc north 100 drains, theuce east 40 chains,  -thence south- 100 chains, tlience west 40 chains to  the place of commencement..  2. Commencing at a post marked "SI. J. Parson's soutii cast comer post" and planted ntabout  one and oiie-fnurtli miles from the mouth of lloldich! creek and orr the .cast bank of said creek,  thence north 100 chains, thence wost 40 chains,  thence south 100 chains, thence cast 40 chaius to  the place of commencement. L.  Dated this 25th day of March, 1904.  iuclr31  M. .T. PARSOX.  NOTICE.  . Xotice is hereby given that tliirty days after date  I intend to apply to the Chief Commissionerof  Larrds ami .Works for aspecial licence to cutand  carry away timber from the following deseribed  lauds in the West Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "II. G. Parson's soutii east corner post" and planted al  ahoittono mile north of the Columbia river, back  of Strawberry Flat, tlience north 80 chains, thencu  west SO chains, thence sonth 80 chains, thencu east  80 chains to the place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "H. G, Parson's south west comer post" arrd planted at  about one mile north of tlio bank of the Columbia  river, back of Strawberry Flat, thence north 80  chains, tlience cast 80 chaiirs, tlience south 80  chains, therrce west SO chains to the place of  commencement.  Dated this 24th day of March, 1904.  rnchSl  II. G. PARSON  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Cliief Conimissioner  of Lands and Works for aspecial license tocut  and carry away timber from the following described lauds irr North Kast Kootenay:  Commencing at a post rnarked "A. E. Kincaid's  south west corner," planted on the castsidcof  ^Koo.eiiay-river^iiear_-mouthioLA'erui*lIiou^ river,,  tlierrce north ICO chains, therrce east SO chains,  tlierrce soutlr 100 chains, thence west SO chains to  point of commencement.  Dated this 14th day of June, 1904.  A. E. KINCAID,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty ilny* after  dale I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for a special license to cut  arrd carry away limber from the following described lauds in North East Kootenay:  Commencing at n postmarked "J. H. Robinson's  north east comer,"- planted on the west side of  Kootenay river, thence south SO chains, tlience  west 100 chains, thence nortli SO ciiains, tlience  east 100 chains to point of commencement.  Dated tlris 10th dayof June, 1904.  J. II. ROBINSON,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is herebvgiven that thirty days after  date.I iniend to apply to the Chief commissioner oi Lands and Works for a special licence  to cut and cA'rry away timber from the following described lands, srtuated in North East  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked ' Frank Corson's south west corner," planted ou the north  bank of Simpson river, theuce norm 160 cbains,  tbence east 40 chains, thencesoulh 100 chains,  therrce west 40 cbains to place of commencement.   .-���������..;.���������;../.���������  Dated this 5th dayof July, 1904.  FRANK CORSON,  Per L.D. McRae, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply lo the Chief Commissioner of 1-ands and Works for a special licenco  to cut and carry away limber irom the following described lands, situated In North East  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked "Josepii  'Boyce's~sonth���������east^" corner, "-plan ted-on-tha-  north bank of Simpson river, tnence uorth 100  chains, thence west 40 chain*, ihence south 160  chains, thence ca_t 40 chaius to place of commencement.  Dated this 5th day of July, 1904,  JOSEPII BOYCE.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that 30 days after date I  intend to upply to the Cliief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a lease for 21 vears to cut  timlier on tlie following descril>ed lands lyiug  partly in the district of. West Kootenay and partly  rrr the district of Caribop :  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bank of Harvey creek near its confluence with  Canoe river. West Kooteuay district, thence north  80 chains, tlience west SO chains, tlience north SO  chains, thence west SO chaiiis, thence north 1C0  chains, tlience west 240 chains, tlience north 720  chains, therrce west 120 chains, tlrence north 4oo  clrairrs, tlience .east 100 chains.thence south S20  chains.thence east ICo chains, thence south 32o  chains.thence east SO chains, thence south too  chains, tlience east So chains, thence soutii 4oo  chains, thence west 80 chains more or less to the  point of commencement.  Dated this 16th March, 1904.  api 14  JAMES A. HARVEY  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for a ������pccial license to cut  and carry- away timber from the following described lands irr North East Kootenay:  Commencirrg at a post marked -'Anna J. Robinson's north cast comer," planted on the west side  of Kootenav river, thence south SO chains, thence  west 160 chains, thence north 80 chains, thence  east 100 chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 10th das of June, 1904.  AXNA J. ROBINSON,  Fer,Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date r Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands aud Works for a special licence  to cut and carry away timber Irom the following described lands, situated In Nortb East  Kootenay: - .   . .  Commencing at apost marked "Eddie Mul-  heran's south west corner," pl&uted ou the  north bank of Simpson river, thence north 100  clialns, thence east 40 chains, thence south 100  chains, thence west 40 chains to place of commencement.  Dated this 5th day of July, 1904.  . EDDIE MULHERAN,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date 1 intend to apply to thc Chief Commissioner ol Lands arrd works fora special licenco  to cut and carry away timber from the Allowing described lands, situated ia North East  Kootenay:  ���������Commencing at a post marked "L, D.Mc-  Kae's southeast corner," planted on the north  bank of Simpson river, tbenco north IW  chains, thence west4) chains, theuce south 1G0  chains, theuce east 40 chaius io place of commencement.  Dated this 5th day of July, 1904.  It. D. McRAE.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to thc Chtef Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence*  to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands, situated in North East  Kootenay:   . .  Commencing at a post marked "Angus McLean's south west corner," planted on the  north bank of Simpson river, tlience north 160  chains, thenee east 40 chaius, thence south 1CU  chains, tbence west 40 chains to place of commencement.  Dated this oth day ot July, 1904.  ANGUS McLEAN,  Pet Joseph. Boyce, Agct^  "MMTOgsMMWIWiiaiMiMflr^ .*f+-*W-f*>-+++++++^-f-r++-H-4  !*���������   YOUNG t  FOLKS  ���������f + + 4~f-T 4-r-r-r-* ���������*���������+-M-+->��������� 4- -f-M-+  WHEN*   SPRING'S   AT.K  DURE.  God  guard my  thoughts.  1 clii rrot know  lviui    poison     they  instill.  l\-r  thoughts nre things  Arui  liuvi*   the power   to   (itricUen   or  to kill.  1  know not wlrero  'lire   seeds   nre    Mown  when     borne  beyond my will.  Cod   guard   my   thoughts.  Then  in  the put lis of truth  rrry feet  shrill  go.  For-  thoughts  create,  While  words arid  deerls we  but  Ure  outward slipw.  Whon springs are pun;  The writers will  be sweet Hint  from  them How.  LJTTLE-nOY-AFJiAlD-TO-i'I.AY.  Mr. Hall went up on Ute mountain, one time, 1o work irr his mine,  and Willie and Edith went with him  to keep house in lhe cabin, and for  company. One side of the mountain  belongs to the Uto Indians, nnd they  hunt deer and other- gntno the>:������, but  their village is down  in the valley.  Orre morning Willie nnd Edith went  to the mine with their papa, but  came back in a little while. When  they got to the cabin door they saw  some very queer tracks in the soft  earth, a little like tho tracks oB a  wheel, but there were a great marry  or"  lhem.  '*I think," said Willie, "some now  kind of animal witlr tremendous long  feet must have been here." Kdith  began  to cry.  "Little whiie girl no get afraid!"  someone said, anc! when they looked  around there wns Squaw .Wilh-la-  with standing by her pony, and her  boy was with her. too. Tce-ma-ha  came up and shook hands with Willie, and pointed to the poles that  wero fastened to the saddle at one  Bnri and dragging on the ground at  the other.  "Ugh!" said With-la-with, "wigwam pole animal got plenty long  tracks!"     And she laughed.  The Indians set up their wigwam  near the cabin, and then Willie and  Tee-mo-ha went, up to the spruce  timber to hunt. Tee-ina-ha had a  how and about 20 arrows, uncl he  took lhem and left his rifle at the  -camp. Near the spruce thicket, they-  found many tracks, and somo of tho  trees irad been peeled. Ugh ! Porcupine!" Tee-ma-lm said. They looked everywhere for squirrels, but could  not find any. In thc top of one tall  tree there was a bunch of moss that  moved.  "Porcupine !" .the Indian boy said,  again.'.7 ,;������������������'  ''-;'.',.'���������'''?���������,'.  Willie had nevir seen a porcupine.  The funny bunch of moss moved  aroiind very slowly to the other side  of the tree, but Tee-ma-ha ! went  around on that side, too. He fixed  an arrow to the bow and held it up  before him, arid it was taller than  his head.  "ify! but that's a fine one," Willie  whispered.  "Yes; With-la-with name mc Tce-  ma-ha. anil it mean 'a heap long  bow,' when while boy talk." He  aimed at the porcupine in the tree-  top, and "ting!" went the bowstring  and the arrow flew straight at the  bunch or* moss.  "Fine shot!" Willie shouted, as the  porcupine  came   tumbling  dowrr.  It was a'big one. and had greenish-brown fur, arrd something else  that was not fur. on its back and  tail. "Whew! Needles and hatpins !  Who will ever carry thi.s thing home,  I'd like to know!*' Willie said as he  touched the dead porcupine.  But Tce-ma-ha picked it up by the  lower   jaw,  where It had no    quills.'  THE POPE'S DDOTUE-  AU  INTERESTING   SKETCH  OF  A  FAMOUS   CHARACTER.  How He Diffors Front His Canadian Colleagues���������An Example  Worthy  of Being Followed.  Dr. Lapponi, the famous physician  to the Vulierrn, whoso mime has recently como so greatly to tho front  on account of hi.s unremitting attention to His Holiness the Into Pope,  I.oo XIII., and the high esteem with  which ho i.s regarded by the present  l'ope, His Holiness I'iris X., is it  man of commanding genius. But be  is something more Hum that. He is  more than n mere mnn of science.  Hu is a man of original nnd independent mind. He stands orrt nmong  medical men of all nations, themselves tiro 'lower of tho world's intellect, by reason of his fine independent personality. Ito has had  differences with Iris fellow scientists.  J hit rro ono has ever disputed for an  instant tho remarkable nature of his  professional attainments or thc unflinching integrily of his personal  character. Ho is afraid of.no man.  IJut ho has a higher courage still.  He is not afraid of tho bugbear of  professional etiquette which frightens even so:-.'-, of thc greatest doctor's.  As an example of this may bo mentioned ono very interesting respect  irr which he has differed- from the  medical men of this country. Tho  latter are trammelled by medical etiquette. No ono disputes their scientific skill or their- unselfish devotion  to their work. Brrt they are limited in their labors by ono remarkable  scruple. They will pi-escribe and  experiment with drugs of nil kinds  sanctioned hy thc. Pharmacopoeia,   or  cal discovery, even when it is  life-work of a regular'practising physician, is recommended to the general public by a. manufacturer, professional etiquette steps in and frightens thorn. No matter how overwhelming tho evidence of whnt such  a discovery when sold ns a proprietary medicine, has accomplished,  they look coldly upon it nrrd will  rarely admit that they have used  it with success. It would be "unprofessional" to do so ! Dr; Lap-  poni is troubled by no such scruples.  For instance, tho numerous remarkable cures which have been proved  by newspaper reports, independently  investigated, to have been accomplished by the medicine sold in Canada, under thc name of Dr. Williams'  rink Pills for Palo People, must be  well known to all Canadian doctors.  Tlrey  have  been  published     far  doesn't    got  it.       Such*     indigestible  stuff is not good  for him."  Mrs. .Tones went home and wept.  She saw down a long vista of year's  her son treading his weary way un-  cheored by his favorite vegetable. Her  heart was hot within lier'.  "Do yorr ever liavo fried salt pork  for brenf.fo.st'?" sho inquired with  seeming carelessness another day. Al-  vin had been abnormally fond, of it  at home.  ������������������Mercy, no!", said Maj'. "That. 0w-  ful greasy si nil! 1 believe Ah in did  say something about it once, but I  explained the dreadful things it did  to oire's system, arrd ho has not mentioned it again. I find tlrat Alvin  likes n lot. of things which are very  bad for him," she ended thoughtfully.  "I must be ivoing now," said Al-  vin's mother', in Imste. She felt she  could not stay anothei' moment without bogging thi.s hard-hearted young  creature l.o relent and inake life pleasant for her poor, misunderstood  boy.  When she dined with tliem she w,as  surprised to tind that Alvin hnd gain-  in weight, and looked better than he  had when lie hud lived at home. She  noticed, too, that once when he had  carelessly flicked cigar ashes on tire  floor lie rose the next minuto aird  carefully brushed  them  up.  "I mat5e so much extra work for-  May," he said, in explanation. "Yorr  didn't train me very woll, did you,  mother?"  Mrs. .Tones wns speechless beforo  tliis rank Ingratitude. Ju>-;t thon  May called hcr liusbund. and Alvin  Hastened out where she was. He  came back laughing, with his cap in  ono hand and in tlio other a glove  and  a whisk-broom.  "I had stowed my cap behind thc  dust-pan," he said gaily to his wondering mother. "The whisk-broom I  had left ou the dining-room table and  newly introduced;  but where a mctU-  my glove on tlm hall floor.    It keeps  busy      '"'   JUST SEEMED TO  SUIT HIS CASE  WELLAND        MERCHANT       RESTORED  TO  HEALTH BY  DODD'S KIDNEY FILLS.  Doctors and Medicine Failed���������  Dodd's Kidney Fills Succeeded���������  Other  Cases Thoy Just  Seem to  '��������� Suit.  Wellnnd. Ont., May *������).���������(Special;.  ���������.1. .1. Yokom, a prominent merchant of this city, is tolling his  friends of his remarkable cure of a  terrible Kidney Uiscn.se by Dodd's  Kidney Pills. Mr. Yokom's statement is ns follows:���������  "For more (hn.ii a year I had been  ailing with Kidney Trouble irr all its  worst symptoms. I had a distressed  feeling in my head, littlo or no appetite and a feeling of languor . I became greatly reduced  in  weight.  "Doctors arrd medicines failing to  givo me any benefit I became despondent when by good luck I chanced to  try Dodd-s Kidney Pills and from thc  first thoy seemed to suit my cose.  After- taking five boxes tho old trouble liad gradually disappeared and I  was feeling better than I had in  marry years."  Dodd's Kidney Pills suit the case  of every man, woman or child who  has any form, of Kidney Disease.  They, always cure and cure permanently.  Results from common soaps:  eczema, coarse hands, ragged  clothes,  shrunken   flannels.  REDUCES  EXPENSE.  lu It ro'.' tlto ontnann nu- _  ments,  UPm^ A&cfues KM^vf- Ay cyflas/i4/&, tiuA*  ���������K^yeyf-uyva, -^14^   CsteArf&d/ <rU <tfd  May busy .malting me put things  where they belong. I realize now  how horribly cnreless I've been all  my life. How long do you think it  will take you to train me into a civilized being, my Uuiy?" he ended, as  May came into tlie room.  "I have hopes of you if I liecp . up  ���������this 'discipline.", she .replied.  Mrs. Jones senior" is wondering if  she really did not maWe a mistake in  not using more firmness witli Alvin  when he was at home.  FOR A1X  CHILDREN.  wide. There can be no doubt of  their accuracy. The names and addresses of the men and women -cured  are freely, published. Their statements have been investigated by.  some of. the most important newspapers in this country and abroad.  No one has ever attempted to, .dispute the facts. But Canadian doctor's have never cared to admit publicly tlint they have availed themselves of this discovery. Dr. Lap-  poni, however, has availed himself of  Dr. Williams' discovery, and has, in  his own fearless way. had no hesitation irr making tho fact publicly  known. The following letter, with  his signal ure. freely avows thc facts  and endorses the value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills with an nuthnrity  no  one  will venture  to  question.  TRANSLATION,  I certify that I have tried Dr.  Williams' l'ink Pills in four cases of  tho simple anaemia of development.  After a few weeks of treatment, the  result came fully up to nry expectations.      For  that  reason  I  shall   not  "..Baby's' Own Tablets is a medicine  good for all children, from the feeblest infant whose life seems to liang  by a thread, to the sturdy'boy whose  and'.(ijgcstivo  apparatus  occasionally  gets  out of order.' The Tablets 'instantly  relieve, and promptly cure all stomach and bowel troubles aiid all; the  minor ailments of little ones. Thousands of mothers have proved the  truth of these statements, among  them Mrs. Robt. Morton, Deer-wood,  Man., who .says "Baby's Own Tablets have helped my baby more than  anything, I ever gave him. I can  conscientiously recommend tlie Tablets to all mothers." Wo give you a  solemn assurance that tlie Tablets do  not contain one particle of opiate or  harmful; drug. They do good���������they  never can do harm, and all children  take them as readily as candy. Sold  b.v ''medicine dealers or sent post paid  at 20 cents a box by writing Tho  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.; Brockville, Ont.  WATER    ATTRACTS    REPTILES.  M.   Werner      Reports     Results  Observations.  01  TO KEEP HUSBANDS ROOD  A FEW HINTS FOR THE YOUNG  WIFE.  It Behoves Her in Every Way  to  Preserve  and  Increaso  Her  Husband's Esteem.  First catch your good husband;  that is the main thing. Having  caught hrm, tlio next and most important thing is, to keep him good;  and the only way to effectually bring  that about is for a wife to be good  herself.  Always remember one thing: never  use a lover ill whom you design to  make your husband, .-lost he should  either upbraid you with it, or, worse  still, return it in kind���������afterwards.   .  Repress ever-/ inclination to play  the tyrant; men may be led, but. thoy  most certainly will hot be driven.  Gently and persuasively ruled, you  may do ' almost'���������'-.anything with them;  treat them haughtily and dic.tatorial-  ly, and you wilh-.liave yourself to  thank  for the  natural result.  Avoid, bothibefore and after marriage, Viihy suspicion even ot managing your husband; Never seek . to  deceived him, even ever so innocently,  or attempt to impose on his understanding. '-'.-..���������  Some injudicious wives succeed in  trying ahusband's temper by giving  him unnecessary uneasiness. He has  tion, and your respect,  a right to your sincerity, your affec-  IF HE DESERVES  IT.  To bo over sanguine before marriage, or to promise yourself absolutely unalloyed felicity is a mistake, for  in the present condition of things social, it is unwise to expect too much  of even a good man. He is just a  man,, not an angel, and if, in the  course ' of time, you discover about  the .husband of your choice anything  not quite according to sample, uso a  little tactful forbearance; be, in fact,  j-a little blind, and pass it over as holing,  after  all,  only  human.    Smooth  which a good    wife will     respect,  and  ileal  gently  with.  MAKE  A   MAN   "COMFY,"  unit yorr can rlo almost anything with  him, but you must do it all without  any undue obtr-usiveness of hand or  method. lie likes it, but ho docs  not cure about his liking to be noticed  or  commented upon.  Fortunately for the majority of  married men, women are, as a rule.  only too well fitted for the true wifely position, and the hints wo are  giving tiro chiefly designed for those  whoso youth and inexperionco render  tho matrimonial issue a mailer of  anxiety,  doubt and uncertainty.  This is an age of early marriages,  nnd the girl who enters upon wedded  life befoi'o she is well free of her girlish irresponsibility, needs a tew  words of advice in and warning with  regard to the ordering of herself in  tire eyes of her husband.  Man, lo the average girl in her lato  teens, is a human enigma. Ro much  of his life is necessarily passed away  from liis homo, that his habits,  thoughts, his entire personality cannot but be unfamiliar, somewhat in  tire nature of a riddle indeed, to ono  whoso world, from childhood, has  been limited to her domestic hearth.  Such a, girt may get a good husband, but her ability to keep liim in  that desirable condition mny not bo  equal to her endeavors, however  praiseworthy; it is then "safe bind"  tliat haa a far deeper and more important significance than "safe find"  ���������matrimonially considered.  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Lot us havo your consignment of  any of those articles and wo will  got you  good prices.  THE   DAWSON   COM MISSION   CO,   Limited  Cor. Wost Market anil Colborno Stn, TORONTO.  ONCE FAMOUS BEAUTY.  Tho strange and sad romance of a  beautiful woman, baroness dc Rali-  den, who was onco the spoilt child of  half tho capitals of Europe, has just  como to light in Paris. Owing to  her father's financial reverses sho  joined a circus troupe, being an accomplished rider, and while at Riga,  married tiie baron de Rahd'en. When  she was at the hefght. of lier success,  idolized arid wealthy, lier husband,  whom she adoved. died suddenly, and  .she rclui-iicu* to her- former profession. One morning on awakening she  found tliat she had become totally  blind! By a coincidence she was to  ride a blind horse in tlio arena the  same night, and attempted to go  through ljoi- performance. Tho animal, however, noticed something was  wrong, became restive, and bolted,  throwing his rider against a' pillar  aud fracturing lior sk"ull. After wasting the littlo money that"remained to  lier on specialists who could do hor  no good, tho baroness is now plunged  in tiro blackest misery in Paris, blind,  ruined  and  forgotten.  and carried it easily. With-la-with  too!: an old sack and wrapped it  about the porcupine; then pounded  the bundle with a spruce limb, and  when she unwrapped vit the quills  were nl!   in  the  cloth.  "Hov.- did it ever get so very many  sharp     thorns    in   its  back?"'  Edith,  asked. j  "t'gh .'"      answered      With-la-with, j  "porcupine   'Little-boy-afraid-to-play  when Uie talk.     Long time ago, por-  got plenty   fur,   him  Some     surprising    and   noteworthy j your"'brow, compose your temper, put  been ! on a clean bib and  tucker,  ard  trust  M. ito  cheerfulness  and  good "'nature  to  fail  irr  thc  future  to  extend  tho   use  of   this   laudable    preparation.      not \conclusions  on   tliis point  have  only  in  tho ��������� treatment of other   mor- j reached  by a German naturaiis , .  bid forms    of   the category of   anao-! Werner,  of Vienna,  who  has  recently : carry you  through,  min. or  chlorosis,   but  also    in  cases j reported     the  result  of  observations j     Never, on any account, dispute with  of neurasthenia and lire like. i that he  has  been  making  for     some ' a   man.    no   matter how  great     the  (Signed) Dr.  Giuseppe Lapponi,     I time on  thc  senses  of  inferior  vorte-j temptation.     Not   only   will   he.      in  Via  dei   Gracchi   332.   Rome. [ brates. ' nine cases out of ten, be sure to get  On certain     points   the conclusions; the  best  of it, but  the  trivial  satis-  of M. Werner are very surprising, and 'faction of having your own way, will  in  al!   they aro worthy of  notice.  M.  The "simple anaemia of development" referred to by Dr. Lnpponi is  of course that, tired, languid condition of young girls whose development to womanhood is tardy, and  'whose health, at the period of that  development,   is   so   often   imperilled  Werner has observed 3 3*5 individuals,  of which one-third were at. liberty,  and  he took  all  possible precautions  ,  _     __,._    not  to  let  the  creatures  know    they  cuprno    go. plenty   tur,   hrm     no got |H*    opinion  of  the  Vall!0 of  Dr.   Wil.   wcro watched.      One. general   fact     is  -OJt-.yi^^uilL^^Jjttle^beari^Eun-^about^jp^jjYs  and  run about     and   play  and    play.  Litile     bear     slap     porcupine,     him  sc,;.:c-al and run  away nr.d  hide quick. ��������� .     ���������., . ,   amu,niia nm,  othor disonscs  lIJi"i1e0,i,!,,Olt,,0Ha,|n-       -       J0"'' S,la"   of  the blood  as well  as the    nervous  nc.-.rri.   and   j.itt le-boy-niraid-to-play ���������  f*i'renl  and run fast nnd hide in bay-  one'-buMi.      irirn come out again and  hinr  got  plenty  bayonet-bush  on him  back.      Him  got  plenty squeal,  now  like  littlo  white squaw.      Little  boj-| T*     ',n,B  n''V     .-  '  ? ,  no   plav.   no  got   any  soase.    Ugh!" ""'f1 J' ������n ,th������ f ,K0SlIVO T'  "  Tce-nra-ha     skinned    the  porcupine. 'M*1*'.1'     ,  Jn  n"   c!,.se8   "f ?-"  "I'ihi^ Pfli^oTf'iha'r^timc^s���������  ! Uie  highest  scientific -authority,    and i br'ansf are strongly attracted  by     walk confirms  the many published  cases] ter.      They  go  straight  for  if,    even  when they are at a distance so great  that they corrld not divine its presence by any of tho senses known to  rrs. Tf, seems really that a. sense of  which we have no knowledge informs  them of thn direction in which water  thus    acting'mny bo found.  nervous j    There seems to he n   sort  nf chemi-  disens'.s referred to by Dr. Lap-  ;Poni.  have  been  cured by  these  pills.  which, it need hardly ho mentioned,  I owe  their eilicacy  to   their  power-    or*  making   new   blood,   nnd  be but, a poor equivalent for the  quarreling and heart-burning of which  it is oven impossible to sen tho end.  A woman's power, as well as happiness, has no other foundation than  her- husband's love nnd esteem: which,  conpetiu^ffiyrT'rTSHovWTiei���������in~cvcry-  possible way to preserve and increase.  j .Study his ti*ni;:er, therefore, and  command your own. for even a good  husband has his terrible irritable mo-  Professor Borem���������"Yes, my dear  madam, the baneful habit of sweets  and tobacco is gradually affecting and  rendering smaller thc teeth of the  coming generations. Morc than this  ���������in tiie course of reactionary evolution, if I may so term it, wo shall  undoubtedly have children born without  teeth at all."  FLOWEU  BAUOMETEU.    *  A certain variety of marigold forms  a kind of vegetable barometer. If tho  day i.s going to bo line tlio flowers  open about seven o'clock in tho morning and closo between three and four  in the afternoon, but if the wcathor  is going to be wot they do not open  at all.  "George, 'dear," she said, with a  blush, "do you know that Mr. Sampson asked me last night to bo his  wife?" "Well, I like liis impudence.  Tho idea of proposing to nn engaged  young lady. "(Vh'at did you say to  him'" "I told him that I was very  sm'ry indeed', but ho was too Iate."  irARKED BY A SIGNBOAP.D.  Between lho stations of Catorco  nnd La Maronn, in Mexico, just midway between the 2Srd and 24th degrees of latitude, the Mexican National Railway some time ago erected an immense stono sign-post. The  railway, line here crosses tho imaginary line that separates tho temperate  and the torrid zones, and the stone  with its wooden crown and index  lingers, shows where tho Tropic of  Cancer would run if it were a "tangible line. ' Tlio tablet bears on tho  southern side the words, "Tropico  de Cancer, Zona Torridn" and on the  northern side, "Tropic of Cancer,  Temperate Zone."  Thore isn't enough history in thr>  world to" supply tho demand, of  would-be authors of historical novels.  For Over Sixty Years  Mn*. WrKgr.ow'B SoorriirNo Svnup has been moil by  millions of molhen tor their children while toothing.  ItKnotheo the child, to'una thr budib. nllaynpain, ouroa  wind oolio, roeulatM the Btomnch anil ln>wel������. and is tlio  beat remedy tor Diarrhto*. Ttrenty-fire centa a bottle  Sold bjdnigKists throughout tbo world. ]>��������� sure and  u������k for " Mus. WiNBLow'sHoorriiiNa sviurr."   22-01  A man occasionally takes his poi>.  in h'nnd, but the umbrella ho taKes  in hand usually belongs to another,  Mlnard's Liniment Cures Burns, etc.  WHAT  THE  KING EATS.  What's  Fit  for  Kim.  I  and  it  wns very fat  -f'gh!"    said    'With-la-with,  i the  "l.it-  nomia, jcnl  attraction,   says  XL Werrwr,    Tint  j threatened   consumption,   decline,    in-jhnw does this act. nnd on what part (  digestion,   kidney diseases and  all   a!"-: of  the creature ? This remains n   my- | housekceiiei  l!e-bov-afaid-lo-plav pientv  good     to i f^ions of  the nerves   ns St.    Vitus* ; story.      lieptiles al>=o  *r-cV   the  light, |  ci'  "        Arrl   sl-e   took   ii   'in   Mm   fir-.   ' di"'cr*'   Pnrnlysis and  locomotor n tax-��������� |)irt.  independently of heartr   thoy   nn  ' -t-t-.t-oo.        lu   Luc  in- j,a>  fhey nvn comm,.nflwi  tn  the conli-Ipostivoly  heliotropic.   and   in    winter i     "I  can     with  all     trutlifuliirsf,  say  idenco of the public, and now that I they often leave a comfortable and; that Grape-Nuts is the most V'lrefici-  j they have received tho emphatic en-��������� warm retreat to seek Ihe sunlight, al of all cereal foods in my family.  idorserr.rmL   or"   so   high   a   professional j Sight   is   generally   good   with      them   young as well as old.    It is food and   * A   few morn-  A Mnss.  I'lriy who lins ber>n through  1  with  Ihe  trials of  the usual  and mother relates an interesting incident  that   occurred     not  nro i long   ngo..   .She  says;  "Wooeh!" Tee-ma-ha grunted. "Utile white boy better stay and oat."  "Oo-oo-o! 1 guess 1 will that!"  answered Willie. "Thank yorr!" And  he did. But Editir wont home and  ate dinner with her papa.  IIOW TO DIG  YOUR  BAIT.  Choosing h piece of chocolate colored, rich looking soil, the woodcock dug some fifteen or- twenty holes  in this soil, an inch or two apart.  with his bill. Thon he began n kind  of cake walk. He beat the earth  with his wings; he rapped it with his  bill sharply; leaping into the nir, ho  alighted, stiff and heavy, on his foet.  Was     the     woodcock insane. ?     Evidently not.      For now  the noses     of  many   inquisitive   earth-worms   began  to   protrude  from   the  holes   tho  bird \  had    drilled.      Thc earthworms    had I  authority as Dr. T.npponi, the trusted physician of the- Vatican, they  will he accepted by the medical and  scientirlc world at their true value."  of  all  cereal foods  ,s well as old.  Tt   is   probably  the   finest   sense    they | tnodicina  both   to   us.  possess,  but it would still  nppnnr  lo ! fngs  ago   at breakfast  my  little  nnd  heard   thc  noise  and   thev   wished    to  TRAINIHG  A   HUSBAND.  How  a     Young     Woman  Handled  Her Better Half.  When Alvin Jones told his mother-  that he was going to be married sho  replied that she kn������w he. would bo  unhappy, because no girl would humor his whims as Iris mother had.  After the wedding was over, and her  son and her new (laughter wero os-  j tablishod   in   tlieir   cozy  home,     Mrs.  know what the trouble was. They j  turned their heads slowly from side  io side. The woodcock devoured  thi-m.  one by one.  Thnt in thc way woodcocks get  earthworms to eat, and fishermen  ���������may learn a lesson from the birds.  If a fisherman will nmke a number of  holes in the soil and then beat upon  the earth with his knuckles the  worms underneath will come up  through the holes to find orrt what  is Kc'ug ODt am' their capture will be  easy.  I Jones's  maternal  interest was  tinged  witlr a fearful expectancy. To bo  sure, Alvin lookod happy, brrt for  all ahe renew he might bo putting it  on. Mny was sweet and lovable, but  her molh'isr-ln-law noted the firm curve  in her chin and her calm eye, and  waited for something  to  happen.  "Alvin i.s so fond of fried cabbage."  said his mother one day, happening  in as her daughter-in-law was preparing lunch.  "I. Itrrow it." snid May, sweetly.  "He  hus  asked  twice  for it,  but     ho ',  be very limited. Tho caymans  fhc crocodiles cannot distinguish a  man at a. distance of more, than six  times their- length, according to Af.  Werner-. Tn tlie wafer fishes see only  nt very close range���������about half their  own length. This will seem, perhaps, unlikely to anglers, although  some of them cn.n cite instances  showing that 'fifth cannot see. far.  Snakes seem t.o have a very medic-  rrc sense of sight. The bon, for instance, docs not see nt ..mom than n  quarter or n. third of its own length;  'different species nre limited to one-  fifth or one-eighth of their length.  Frogs   aro     better  off:   thej' can-     fw.. ,   ,  at fifteen, or , twenty times their! if r",fC  length. Frog catchers know this  from experience. Hearing is much  poorer than sight, if possible. Most,  reptilfis nre noticeably deaf, except  caymans and crodllcs; the boa appear.1:   to   be  absolutely  so.  boy  said:  " 'Mnrnn, does the King eat  lira.r.e-  Siita every morning'"  "I  smiled   anc!   told   him   I  ditl  One woman dislikes calling on another almost ns bad as the other dislikes to  havo her do  it.  Beware of Ointments for Catarrh  that Contain Maroury.  as mercury will surely destroy tho senso  of smell anrl completely dcrango tho  whole system when entering it through  tlio mucous burfacos. Such articles  should never bo used excopt on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as  llio damage tliey will do is ten fold  to the good you can possibly derlvo  from thein. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured^ by !���������'.. J^ Cheney & Co., ^Toledo, O.. contains no mercury, and is"  taken Internally, acting directly upon  the blood and mucous surfaces of *lio  *ystcin. fn buying Hall's Catarrh Curo  bc truro you r*rct the genuine. It is taken internally and mado in Toledo,  Ohio, b.v p. J. Cheney & Co. 'J'osti-  moiiinls free.  Sold by Druggists. Price, 75c por  liottl.!.  Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  If you see ,a lot of womon coming  out of a church crying it indicates  tliat a wedding has just been pulled  oil'.  "Dad, whnt is a model mnn?''' "A  model mnn, rny son, is generally a  very small sample copy, or facsimile,  of a real man, and is usually made  of" putty."  Mfnard's Liniment Cures Dandruff,  HOAXixr:  A     Connecticut  iocrod     senrnbei  tourist,    trade,  aro     carved     and  not j machinery,  TOUIHSTS.  firm manufactures  for the Egj-pliurr  Tho little charms  even     chipped     by  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Dlslufect*  ant Soap Powder ia a boon to any  home. It disinfects and cleans at  the   samo  time.  Little Willie���������Sny, pa, what kind of  modesty     is   false   modesty ?      Pa���������  Elase modestj' is the kind other people have,  my son.  v-  Stratford, 4th Aug.,  1893.  MES_S.ER._i_.  C. C, "RICHARDS & CO.  Gentlemen,���������My neighbor's boy, 4  yoars old, fell into a tub of boiling  water and got acnldcd fearfully. A  few days later his legs swelled to  threo times their natural size and  broke out in running sores. His parents corrld get nothing to help him  till I recommended MINARD'S LINI-  M.FJNT, which, after using two bottles, completely cured him, and I  know of several othor cases twounct  Hero almost aa remarkable, cured by  the same Liniment nnd I can truly  sny I never handled a medicine which  has had as good a sale or given such  universal satisfaction.  If.  1IJBERT,  General Merchant.  colored  to  simulate     age,  know but that I thought Grarv-.Vrrts jand shipped in casks to lire Moslem  certainly made a delicious dish, lit for'dealers nt C'nli'o. The Arabian  a  King."     (It's a fact  that  the King ;ffui'k*s 'lr<-'   <-'"' <MM htiyer.s            '  rriitnj- of  lhem being adopts at "salt ing" the  Bands at the busi; of lho I'yi'niniils or  they  urlfiiUy discover ihrr.e M-aruboi be-  i fore the very eyes of tho tli������ tourist,  iand soil bim for' ?2.50 nn article  I manufactured at a cost of less than  !a cent.  Xoll���������Mr.   Tuwker   is sui'h  n   flnller-  er.        llirlle���������TTum     he    been   fluttering ! There's   a   ri-nson.  you?       Null ���������Oh,   .ves;   lie   (old   iim-   li>-        Look   in   cn'-b   par  ilay  thut     I'm     riot at all   liko    you   ""  I'MIe  !j������ok  othcr girls, villo."  (It's a fact  of  Kr-.gland   and   the German i-.'rnperor  both cat Oriipe-NTutH).'" ,   ,       .   ,, ,  .  "f. find that b.v- the constant >.������.. of ;a^������,l,l.'1.LhP;1f,';lc.r.*:'.! tTL'.!':S'. ,Vl"'''0  Ornpc-Nut.s not only as n morning  cereal, but also in juidding", iiil/irl*i.  etc. made after- tho delicious rpcipr'i  found in tho little book in each package it is proving t.o bo a grenl n'-rve  food for ni" besides Imvlng riuujdolr-  !ong standing trase oi indigestion." iVtiine given by fostum  Co.,   Mnllln   Creek,   Mich.  Then-  is     no  doubt   flrape-Miris     is i  the most, scientific  food   in   Ihe  world.  Ten dri'i-ft" Irinl of I his proper food  in pi nre of inipropiT food will show  In slendy. stronger nerves, sharper  brain nnrl the power to "go" longer  nir-l      frul her     nnd   neronrplifh   more.  HUH   GOT   TIM',  slie  snid,   '  MONKY.  i   wunt   twenty  "I I.i  ;v   for   lhe   fnnv  Iloud   lo   'Vcll-  "Ifnrry.  dollars."  "IJut, mv divir," lie protested,  "Unit's nearly all the cash I halt- on  hand nl. the present, moment, and i  had planned to use it to take up a  bill."  "f)h. well." she -etirrnnd. carelessly, "ii .vou think the man who holds  tho bill can nmko things arry hotter  for you   than I can." why, go ahead!"  T'lun it happened that slie got the  mor.cv.  CARPETS THAT SrlSATC.  Few owners of Turkish and Persian  rugs know tlrat there are often cunningly inlerwoven in their meshes  characters that are not only legible,  but are capable of translation by  thoso familiar with thc Arabic  tongue. Tliose inscriptions���������also called cartouches���������are usually worked  round the borders of the rugs in such  a manner as to mafic them easily dis-  tiuguusHable to the export.  Whon you think you have cured a  cough or cold, but find a dry,  backing cough remains, there is  danger.   Tako  s  ion  O&re Sn6^8-  at once.    It will strengthen the  lungs ancl stop the cough.  Prices: B. C. W-K.I.S & Co. 303  ZSc 50c SI.   LeRqr.N.Y..Toronto.Catr.  A-S8  HAND-BEATKJN ONLY. -  Chinese commanding officers of regiments have a privilege which they  rather prize. "Whereas all inferior  ranks may be. beaten witli bamboo  sticks, tlio C. O. who offends may  only bo chastized by the hand or fist  of his general. If ho prefers to bo  beheaded, he is allowed lo suffer this  punishment.  Mlnard's Liniment Relieves Heuralgla  Girls are now parting thoir hair  on one sido so as not to bo mistaken  for thoso misiit mon who part theirs  in the middle.  Mlnard's Liniment for sale everywhere  "Tlie  old,     old    story,"   exclaimed  tho husband with a long-drawn   sigh,  as ho laid down his paper, "Another  man  committed     suicide  because his -  homo    was   unhappy."        "And    did  that  niake  his  homo  nny  happier ?"���������   .  asked his. wife.    ","Or doesni't tho pa- ������  per say ?"   An admirable "Food ol tha  EPPS'S  Finest quality and flavour.  COCOA  Nutritious and Economical*  48���������21 r  FEATHER   DYEING  denial ������nd Oorltar .ai Kid Glom clewed   Thw*  iu ba aeat by poit, le par oz. tbe but place U  BRITI8H  AMERICAN   DYEING CO.  ' HOHTBXAIr.  kWlNTON/sKING,  Long live the������  King  AUTOMOBILE  UNDERWRITERS  The Winton Touring Car is appreciated by the best informed because  built on correct mechanical principles, of highest grade materials. As  a prospective automobile purchaser  yon dare not, in full justice to yourself, take chances on an inferior*  car. By presenting a car of such  imperial merit as is the 1904  Winton, we become " automobile  underwriters"���������insuringyouagainst  risk or loss. Have you seen our  new catalog ?  The Winton Motor Carriage Co  Clevalnnd. O., V. S. A.  Represented in the Dominion  of Canada by  THE AUTOMOBILE & SUPPLY CO  79 KladSt., p., Toronto, Ont.  Su*> A-lencles In Chief  Dominion Cities  ISStJElTO. 23���������04. ���������**,*���������  3~M*W-^M~I-H-M������������-'H*H������**H������**  ? His Brother's I  Keeper  ���������^f*W^M-'**'K''*I''M-*M-*'l'''I**M'*  ".Iim, old cha]), I wont you to do  lire n favor*. I know you'd do|j)lny-  thing lor your 'nc'er-do-wcel' young  brother, but what I am ashing yorr  now is something altogether out of  the ordinary. Sirrce Kate���������ah, enrol  Fnte!���������or-dains that my next three  years must be spent orrt of the old  couniry. I want you to help nu;  over- the most diflleult part of leaving that, afoiv.sa.id country. Will  you, .linr?" And tbe speaker laid a  caressing hand on his companion's  knee.  Such n contrast, between two brothers was surely never seen. One���������  the speaker���������was tall nnd broad-  shouldered, with a laughing, handsome face surmounted by n refractory I time  for   purling  had  come.   .Inst     a  and lie liad led her back to the crowded lawns, and nothing remained .but  the remembrance of the expression of  pain in her oyes at being thus summarily dismissed.  And Jack woii1 her love. Ah, well,  it was only just; their temperaments  were alike, both sunny and cheerful,  and he���������he was no mato  for Molly.  Witli a start ho aroused himself and  looked fondly nt  Jack.  "Be good to hcr, lad, for she's n  pearl of price. And ,1'11 do all I can  to lessen hor pain when you arc gone.  Poor little woman, it will bo hard  for hoV.     Do you  think she cares'."  "1 wish I know for certain. Perhaps tlie actual fact of parting will  bring her to know hcr own mind-  but���������you'll help her, Jini, for my  sake?"  "Yes, you can rely on mo; and now,  good-night.     No,   I'm   not  going     to  bed yet awhile; I hnve rather a knotty 'point to settle.     Good-night."  ������ ������ # * * #  A lrttle nervous, constrained conversation; n bustling, officious porter;  a  hiss  of escaping steam;     and     tbo  crop ot sunny curls; tlie other equally  tall, 1 hough tho apparent breadth of  hi.s s,shoiilders was marred by their  slight sloop; arrd the dark, strong  face bore tlie outward nnd visible  signs of hard thinking and deep reserve, which tire man's character in  no way belied.  Reserved even to tlie verge of tlio  seclusion which marks a hermit's life,  Jim Hartford, "Professor of Classics,  seemed to shrink witli a, natural aversion from the society or" his fellow  men and women���������with one exception,  that is. and only one. the young lad  now before hinr. _ lint for him he  would gladly have walked right up  to the mouths of a battery of hostile  guns, would have laid down his life  with a smile, and deemed himself  lucky to  have had  thc opportunity.  From thc lime when his dying mother had committed her youngest-born  to his elder brother's charge he had  exercised a constant care over him.  And now, with a smile whicli lit up  his face and made il almost beautiful, the professor answered as his  brotlior knew he would:���������  "A favor, Jack! Aye, a hundred,  and that before they're asked. What  is It this lime���������more scrapes'? Only  don't say you've been getting into  debt again. Remember that last  time, and don't, don't go to the  usurers!"  "Once bitten���������you know the rest!  You don't catch mc jumping willingly into the shark's mouth after once  feeling his teeth, big brother "mine!  No, this is something far more serious; it is. in fact, a matter of the  heart!" And hero Jack paused" to  have a mighty sigh.  "In wliat way can I bo of assistance to you?"  "(.Veil, it's thi-3 wny, old man. "When  T start to-rDor:*ovr there's a girl coming to see me off at the station, .und  I'm afraid she'Vi be rj-full.v cut up.  1? Oh.'of course T thall be too; but  then it's the man's part to bear up���������  the woman's to grieve. Hero's the  task I'vo set you, Jim. I want yorr  to do all that you can������������������������.ll that lies  in your power-���������to lesson tho pnin of  thc parting for her. Tell her tliat  three years will pass like a lightning  flash; that hearts can beat as true  across six thousand miles of sea as  ever- thoy did in England'; tell her���������  oh, you know what to tell her! Cheer  her up. and don't make it any harder  for nre than you can help."  "Rut how can I help you, Jack",  when I'm goinjj to Southampton with  you? I promised to seo you aboard  the steamer and watch you off on  your' voyage; so how can I comfort  tho girl? Imagine me comforting any  girl!" And Hartford senior's voice  took on a note of despair.  "Tlmt's just where your goodness  will come in. T Want you to see mc  on at the station and then devote  yourself to thc girl. I'll manage all  right at Southampton���������never fear  for me���������but you'll do mo this last.  ��������� favor,  won't  you?"  "Did I ever refuse you anything  you asked nre? But orre thing I  must know now���������who is the girl?"  "Oh, yes; you'd better know tljat.  -I suppose. Tt's little. Molly Charter-  .Js; you know her, recluse though you  ��������� arc���������th'o little one .with lips'Iikc���������er���������  ripe tomatoes, and eyes the color of  *���������of tho deep blue sea!" hc.concluded,  'enthusiastically.  "Why?" as&cd the brother. "Little  Miss Charter!!;, thc vicar's daughter?  Bo you mean, to toll me that   you've  fallen in love with her?    AVhy, I "  ' nnd - Here lie stopped suddenly nnd  gazed into the fire with thought fill  eyes.      . -  -   ���������.������������������'-'  "Uio you love her. Jack���������really?".  Ho'queried, after n few moments liad  passed in silence���������nn'd deep thought  on the part of one at least.  "Love her? Why, man, I love tliat  girl more than any I'vo ever loved  yet, nnd I've had n good deal of experience in that line! Love hcr? Yes,  I should rather think so! Jim, if  that girl were to" ask me to eat stones  for her speciul edification lid iio it,  and smile as I eat theni until she  was out of sight, at any r.nle. I'm  srrrc it's final this lime. I feel queer  all ovcr when T think of her!"  Then for a while silence came over  tlio pair, for tlie professor's mind was  conjuring irp a vision of the newly-  done summer.  A quaint old garden thronged witlr  merry, laughing guests; while gossamer gowns flitting hither and llii-  tlior tlirough tlio darjj bockground   of  long, firm clasp of the hand; and then  ihe professor discretely turned liis  back and became intent on a lurid  poster.  Tho guard waved his flag, tlie engine shrieked and panted, a carriage  door slammed, and' Jack was olT! The  last view of his brother that tho professor got wiis. a gesticulating figure  leaning dangerously out of a window and waving n hat, oft-repe,ntcd  ���������good-byes" growing fainter anil  fainter, and then the train vanished  round a curve, and the two spectators wore left alone.  Fow words were spoken as the pair  climbed the hill towards tho town.  Once the girl .shivered and drew her  firrs more closely around her, but the  professor was unable to tell whether  it was the colli of her deep feeling  that prompted the movement. Fronr  the occasional glances which he cast  at Irer half-averted face he gathered  that she was bearing up remarkably  well under tlie shock of parting, but  lie had heard that these restrained  natures often needed but the slightest  reference to tlie present trouble to  form the prelude to a bitter burst of  grief.  Above all things ho dreaded a  scone, and the mental picture that  ho drew of "Molly in tears led him to  avoid all  mention of the parting.  Tliey reached the gates of the vicarage, _ and'Molly turned to say "goodbye." As he liekl her littlo hand for  a blissful moment the professor, recollecting how badly he was fulfilling his  trust, ventured on a few words ' of  consolation.  "Cheer up, Miss Ch'arleris. "After,  all. threo years i.s but a brief span  as compared with the many years of  a lifetime. And Jack, in spite, .of  his gaiety, has a warm, true heart. I  know���������who better?���������tho fund of lovo  which, he hints under a careless exterior."  Ah. yes. I know. Mr. Hartford���������1  feel sure that hc will be loyal." Slolly  was-speaking now with a brave effort to maintain her calm, thc elder  brother thought.  "And you���������you will not grieve? I  know ho loves you with all tho  strength of his heart, for he has often  told me that he had only one hero,  and that one his brother."  Slie was able, even in tho mio'st of  hcr own grief, to iind words to comfort him. "What a sweet, true spirit the child possesses," thought he;  "she sinks herself and turns to condole with me! Oh, Molly, Molly, if  only he  had not loved you!"  But .aloud he said: "You will permit mc to call and tell you of Jack's  doings. Miss Chartcrie? We can sit  and shed our tears together and call  back to remembrance the days wlien  he was with us," he continued, with  a-feeble attempt at mirth.  "Oh, J wish you would. Come as  often as you wish, for there will always be a warm welcome awaiting  you."  "A welcome for Jack's brother, but  not for James Hartford!" ruminated  that individual as he plodded homeward. But thc temporary feeling of  bitterness  wns  swallowed  up  in     joy-  afraid I shall liave to leave the task  of breaking the news to Miss Molly  to you, for, in spite of all my check,  I haven't the pluck to do that. Will  you, like the dear, good fellow that  you arc, tell her that I was never  worthy of her, that my one wish is  for her future happiness, that a  man's affections cannot, be placed to  order, and generally smooth matters  over'.' She is so young that sire will  easily get ovcr tho shock, if nny  shock there be, and you will act drjv*  lomntically, T know": nnd so on.  The first feeling that invaded the  professor's breast was one oi consternation; tho second, disgust, and  the third���������yes, although he tried to  laugh it aside with o shamefaced air  ���������was undoubtedly .relief. Now thc  Held was open; and when once the  girl liad recovered from her pain lie  could plead his own cause. And yet,  what a caif lire youngster- had proved! In spite of his earnest protestations he Iind fallen in love with the  lirst pretty face he mot, and shifting  nil responsibility on to the shoulders  of his long-suffering brother/had left  hiru to mako his excuses.       ���������*.  It was too bad; and the professor's  bosom glowi .1 with righteous indignation. On I lie spur- of the moment he  sat down to indite a scathing letter  of rebuke to the erring youth, but  his brotherly love was too strong and  he found himself wandering oil irrto  mild remonstrance.  "I will go ancl 'brenlj tho news to  Molly," he thought, "and then, fired  by the sight of her anguish, T shall  bo ablo to forgot everything, save that  he is n dishonorable scoundrel Then  I will writo a letter tliat will make  him .writhe"; and, acting on Ibis new  impulse, ho took his hat ami coat  and started for the vicarage.  His heart was vcry near his boot  as, arrived at the bouse, he asked the  "dapper maid if Miss Cluirtcris were  at home.  "In thc drawing-room, sir," and he  was in  the slighted  one's presence.  She looked so winning, so free from  care, as she rose to greet him. that  ho found himself inwardly reviling his  brother for having given him the task  of quenching the light of those glorious eyes.  After the first few commonplaces  had been spoken there ensued an awful pause. Neither ono seemed disposed to speak first, but Hartford,  finding the silence intolerable, summoned all his courage and drew the  fateful letter' from his pocket.  "I regret to bo the bearer of bad  news. Miss Oharteris, but that is iny  unpleasant    task " to-day.     Jack���������my  brother���������is���������i.s "    but     the       girl,  glancing a"t    the    en\elope    he held,  broke in:���������  ������������������Not dead!���������oh, say lie i.s not  dead!"  ,"It would have been better- had he  died; but no, he is not dead���������only dishonored. Forgive mo if I seem  harsh, but I cannot attempt to shield  him in any way. Jack is to bc married in six, no Jive months," and  there w,as a tone of tragic intensity in  his voice.  Thu girl's head was bowed, her face  half hidden by her hand, anil the man  tried in vain to read hcr inscrutable  expression.  No sound, no motion came from  her, and the professor- thought that  tho "depth of lier grief has stricken her  dumb".  "Forgive me if I Have been too  abrupt," ho said, "but the consciousness of his infamy compelled' mo to  blurt out the truth. If I can ih any  way atone for the wrong my brother  has dono, you have but to command  me. I will gladly serve you by all  means in my power, but, oh. Miss  Molly, do not grieve too much."  Thc bowed head was lifted and Molly looked across with a somewhat  puzzled'air. ���������  Has the shocK driven her mad?"  tho man asked" himself, with a sudden, tightening fear at his heart. Her  first words reaSBured him, however,  for she asked' "Brrt why should ]  grieve. Mr. Hartford? Jack has but  followed tlie impulse of hi.s nature,  and I, for one, wish him joy. 'As for  the dishonor you speak of, 1 fail to  see  whore  that  comes   in.     He     was  - two  pi ness,   heard   him  murmur,  Heaven"  Copy    of     a   letter     received  months later:���������  "My Dear Old Spartan,���������I pass  aside your outburst of indignation ns  being unworthy of comment. To proceed to other- matters, what did you  think of my scheme? I knew perfectly well that, if you wore left to  your owrr initiative, you would never  have found out that Molly cured for  you, for your nntuiv.il modi-sly was  against such n result taking place.  Therefore I did tlio best I could to  show you how things stood. 1 found  out Molly's sot-rot quite by chance,  anil was bound by u solemn oath not  lo divulge it. Forgive nry neenssury  fibs, rind look only at tho result. If  you should ask mc how T managed to  lure Molly to the st,-.ition the day I  left, the answer is simple. I told her  that you worrld feel the porting keenly, nnd nsEcd her to condole wilh  you. Poor, blind fools! best of  friends! Mny you both bn as happy  ns you deserve to be���������as happy as I  intend to be.���������Always yours fraternally. Jack."���������London Tit-Bits.  -Thank r e������(&e.������a&a^^*!M^&6������da&'ii  the I  WIRE ROPE FROM POMPEII.  Rope   Tramways   Were  in   Use SCO  Years   Ago.  It is not nn uncommon thing irr  this age. of advancement irr industrial  and engineering matters for the present day engineer to assume that ho  knows much moro than his ancient  brother, and while this is true in  many things it frequently happens  that un invention or appliance commonly believed to belong to modern  limes is found to have been known  and used centuries ago.  Ropes made of various kinds of  fibre and leather are of very ancient  date. Kopos of palm liave been  found in Egypt in tho tombs of Beni-  Hassan (about 3000 B. C), and on  the walls of these tombs is also  shown the process oT preparing hemp.  In a tomb nt Thebes of (he time of  Tholhmos 111. (about 1G00 11. C.) i.s  ir group representing tho process of  twisting thongs of leather and the  method of cutting leather inlo  thongs. Thc Bible tolls us that  the spies sent by Joshua into Jericho were let down in a basket, presumably by means of a rope.  At Nimrud, Assyria, a carved slab  showing the siege of a castle was  found, on which a soldier was represented in the act of cutting a ropo  to which a bucket for drawing wator from a woll outside thc castle  walls  was  attached.  The wire rope is generally considered a modern invention, a product of  modern skill, nnd it will surprise  many to learn that its manufacture  is really a rediscovered lost art.  Although tho "Assyrians practised  the art of wire beating, no evidence  has been found to indicate that thej*  useh wire for making rope.  The excavations at Pompeii have,  however, brought to light' a piece of  bronze wire ropo nearlj* fifteen feet  long and.Rbout ono inch in circumference. This ropo is now in , thc  Museo Borbonico at Naples. It consists of three strands laid spirally  together, each strand being mado up  of fifteen wires twisted together, and  its construction does not, therefore  differ greatly from that of wire ropes  mndo to-duj-. Pompeii was buried  A. D. 79, 3,825 years ago, but how  long wire ropes had then been known  It is impossible to toll, though, judging by. the knowledge shown in the  construction, it may be safely concluded that they had been known for  a considerable time. The uses to  which theso ropes wore put are not  definitely known, but further excavations may. shed some light on the  subject.  As to the use of rope tramwn.ys, it  is said that they wero in use as  carlj- as 104*1.  AN EVASIVE ANSWER.  at the good  fortune which had befall-   not  engaged  to  any  other girl,    was  en  Jack;   and,  besides,  how  could he  fool bitter against Molly,  of all     the  pftiplc in the world?  One montK passed, then two, and  still no word came from tho absentee. Occasionally the professor paid  a brief visit to the vicarage in fulfilment of his promise, brrt whether it  was that Molly wns losing her affection for Jack, or tlv.it she did not  wisli to flaunt'.'lier sorrow in public,  for some reason Iris name was scarcely ever mentioned between lhem. And  llnrlford, try as he would to fight  against his nature, found himself  growing moro deeply in love than  ever. In vain ho remonstrated with  himself, in vain he vowed, by all the  ties of his brotherly aifection, that  he would kill his love. ...It would  brook no obstacle, but went on in a  remorseless stream until each visit  grow fraught witlr agony lest he  should utter words that might turn  .tlio girl's friendly allection into loathing.  Sometimes, when lie saw lier cast a  wistful glance in his direction, Hartford would 'tliink that she was longing to talk of the younger one. but  at lost all uncertainty and doubt  were brought to a head by the arrival of the expected letter. '  Willi lingers thnt trembled with  _ very  eagerness    Jim   opened   tlie   lct-  Ihe midsummer foliage; a spirited ton- i ter and devoured its contents. After  nis tournament.; but apart from all jit, racy description of the voyage Jack  there  stood  out  one  form���������one  face���������   went on:���������  n golden-haired child with eyes ns bine "By the way, about Molly Charler-  as Heaven itself���������a child, arid yot a ! is. I suppose she will liave forgot-  Womnir. j I<'n   mc     by   now,   ond  I  rather  hope  Molly Charters! Tlio only woman she has. Now. don't accuse mc of  \vh'o liad over brought a flutter to. his ("rcklcnens, old cliap, but the fact of  tvtendy, dispassionate pulse. Slro had jlhe mailer is, I'm madly in-love  llsl'eiiod lo him with interest���������so Iio witli tlio .sweetest little girl you ever  thought;' her answers, her giicries, .nil  showed that she-entered into the spit  it of his discourse, and, for once he  had- thawc^���������let. himself go, as his  brother expressed It���������until ho , had  recoUeetc'd that sho wns a morr-y girl  and he a prosy old "fog-ny." Than  his mantle of "reserve descended again  uaw. I mot her on tho stoaincr,  helped her through her soa-sickneas,  proposed, ami was accepted���������all within throe weeks, which, you must admit, was quick" work! Hor father  favors my' suit, hns offered me a  parlncrohip in Mb 'estnncld,' ami we  arc to be married in six months. I'm  he���������arry girl here in England1  For_ a moment the professor^ sat  "tliere-iSjaloundetl" WoTals"faiied^him;'  he was lost in admiration of a spir-  jt that could bear- a blow so calmly.  Of course they were not engaged���������he  knew that; but this heroic calm was  beyond him.- and he rose as ���������though  to take his.leave.  "You need not hesitate lo confide iir  me. Miss-Molly. I know the shock  must be great, for oven to me, his  brother, not his sweetheart, tlie news  came as n u thunderclap. 1 would  gladly help you if you will but allow  mo to, but perhaps, at a later timo,  j-ou will feel more able to make use  of me.    Now I will go."  "Stay just a moment', Mr. Hartford," said Molly; "you seem to be  laboring under a misapprehension.  Either Jack has been deluding you  or himself, for I never- cared for liim  in the way .vou mean. I always  loved him as a brother, but as a���������a���������  oil, no, I could never liave loved  him!"  And she raised lier eyes nml gave  James narlford a look which set his  heart beating madly.  "Down dropped his hat. his stick  clattered to thc floor, ns he took a  forward stride.  "Mies Charter���������Mollj", do you mean  to say that you never loved Jack?  It must be so, for- the light in your  ej'cs is the light of a present love.  Can it be that it is love for- me?  Mollj'. Mollj-, darling, have I read  j-ou aright? Tell mc if there is hope  ���������hope for me. for I have loved you  with all the strength of my heart ever since first I mot yon." His arms  were around the slender form by now,  and he strove to raise the bended  head. Suddenly she lifted it of her'  own free will, and James Hartford,  whlloni recluse, read hrs answer in  her deep blue eyes.  And as lie bout his head to take  the first kiss that.had pressed His  lips sintc'the day ills mother died,  Molly, Her .very soul aglow' with" hap-  There was a public man to whom  the approbation of his neighbors  might not be indifferent, but who  was blessed or cursed with" a lender  conscience. Among the things that  he could noL jrrstif.v wus lhe bidding  n servant a servant to saj' that hc  was not nt home when he was irr  reality inside his house. At Ihe  same time he could not receive all  th~i"m~m~~r_visit~orh_who~~comc��������� to-call  and the orrlj- resource was to give  instruct ions that polite excuses  should be offered. Upon one occasion such instructions were issued to  a mnid, an Irish girl, liberally gifted with the readiness and goodwill  of  her nation.  "Then 1'ni not to saj' tlint. your  honor' is not at home'?"  "No, Mary, no," was the reply;  "tlint would not be true. If anyone  should risk for me you must put  him off���������give him some evasive answer, yorr kno^v."  "I'll do it. your horror, never  fear."  Mary was ns good ns her word.  That afternoon a personage of importance made his appearance and  was duly sent nwny. The faithful  maid reported the circumstance to  her master.  "What, did you sny, Mary?" inquired the latter-, with some trepidation.  "Oh, T just piit*1 him oft ns your  horror told me. I gavo him him nn  evasive  answer."  "Yes: but what did you say to  him ?"  "Oh, sure, he snid lo me wns your  honor nt home, and 3 said to him  was   his   grandfather  a monkey?"  HINTS FOR HOME LII'T'".  A pinch of soda stirred irrto milk  that is to be boiled will keep it from  curdling.  To remove grease from wall Paper'  cover the spots ��������� with blotting paper  uir<( liold a hot iron near il until the  gren.se is absorbed.  To keep tins bright, wash well witli  strong hot'nodn nrrd wnier: when  dry polish' with o cloth anil a little  powdered  whiling.  Before boiling milk rinse out thi.*  saucepan Willi a little Irot water;  it. will prevent tho milk sticking to  the bottom of the pan.  Tho juice of the 'pineapple is an  active digestive agent. A little of  the fruit'taken nt the end of a meal  is a valuable prevent i-t c of dyspit|i-  sia.  To make silk that lias Iji-cir washed  look like new, put a teaspoonfiil of  methylated spirits to a pint irr lho  rinsing water and  iron  while il-uirp.  A lilllo soda put inlo tho water-  in which dried beans rri'o wonkod will  expedite the process wonderfully  without influencing thc fin*, or of the  beans.  Parsley may bo kept fresh and a  good color for several days if put in  a covered earthen jar in a cool place.  TU.will lust much longer than if kept  in   water.  For a starch polish*, make a good  thick solution wilh gum arabic. Add  a tablos'j'ooriful ol" this to the hot  starch. If cold starch is required,  dissolve a tablespoonful of gum in  orre pint of water, and use. it when  cold  for mixing the starch'.  Keep a flour barrel elevated at  least two irrchos from tho lloor on a,  rack, to allow a current of fresh air-  to pass under it and prevent dami>-  ne-ss collecting '-at tho bottom. Ho  not allow any groceries or provisions  with a strong odor near thc flour  barrel.  To make paperh'angcr's paste mix  one pound of flour and one teaspoonful of powdered alum to a smooth  paste with cold writer, Chen pour orr  to this enough fast-hoiling writer to  turn and thicken it. It should bo  stirred briskly while tho water is being  poured  on.  Varnished wallpaper- should bo  washed with a whitewash' brush and  a warm, soapy lather. The brush*  should* bc squeezed slightly after being dipped in tho lather, and thc  work should bo performed from the  ceiling downwards. One patch must  be. finished all tho way down beforo  beginning the next.  A hydropathic treatment of a cold  in tho head is more reliable than any  otiier. It is as' follows:��������� In the  morning after rising and at night beforo retiring, wash the feet and legs  as high" up a-s the knees in cold Mater, then rub them with ,a rough low-  el and ma.ssngo them until the skin  is red  and  glowing.  Ink stains arc often very troublesome to remove from wood, but, the  following treatment will bc found  most cll'ectual. 'Touch tho s;'ot with  a camel-hair brush or feather dipped iir spirits of nitre, and when  thc ink begins to disappear ruli the  spot over- as quickly as possible with  a rag which h,ns been dipped jnto  cold water.  Sufferers from astlima and bronchitis should take a teaspoonful of  this remedy three times ,a day, or  ono dose at night will greatly relieve  wlieo-sing and irritation. One tablespoonful of ipoencuahne wine, two  tablespoonfuls of honey, two table-  spoonfirls of lemon juice. First melt  the honey, then add the other,ingredients. "  Bearing these facts in mind, the  housewife who desires good bread  whould see that fresh yeast only is  employed. a good quality of Hour  used, and that the dough is mixed in  clean utensils'. After mixing, the  dough should be placed in a clean  dish at a temperature of "*f> degrees  in   winter.     ko   tliat   the   bread      will  IRELAND'S FAMOUS SOU  DANIEL  O'CONNELL'S  PERSTJA-.  SIVE   ELOQUENCE.  It is a strange omission that an  adequate biography of Daniel O'con-  nell was not written long ago, says  rise irr about eight hours. Following |a reviewer of Mncdonagh's "I-ife of  those simple rules, little uiHiiuhy will ! Daniel O'Connell," in tlie London  be encountered. j.Spectator.      Whatever   we   may   think    I of     the     "Member   for   Ireland*'      wo  SOiUK   COOll   HECIPI'S. j cannot   deny   thnt   Iris  career   deserves  Breakfast Slew.-(.hop line v.hnlcv- | ���������"' record. In a higher derive than  er cold meats remain on hand: add a ;"���������">' politic.rm of his time, he dispirit or more of good sou;, stuck: j 1'layed the Instrronic gift: he know  si-iu-on with sail, pepper, and .-, small . I'*v<*rY������'*y how to capture the public  pinch of ground cloves. Thicken with .attention and keep rt: ur.d he apj-eals  browned Hour, and pour boiling hot;10 '*'"' S*-*"K'- of thumn. apart from  over little squares of nice!'.' toasted jll"* vi'-'ws whic!l '"��������� h"1'1 M> r������>rtin.ici-  hivittl. (."ornish witlr slices of lemon. ' ������"'sl.v' "n:1 advocated witb such ran-  ilinl serve at  once. rconnrs  eloquence.  ColTcc Rolls.���������Work irrto a quart of ' '^"'i'"1 OXonm-ll was horn in Ke.r-  breud dough a rounded tahiespoonfiil '. ���������'���������*' '" 3"*'' Uu' SOT"- to '"'' hu' own  of butter and half a teacup of white ;**''"',,f?- of a "(T'-nzier, or gentleman  sugar: add sour,, dried currants (well I fanner. But he has n churncteris-  wtiKhed arrd dried In the oven), sift!1'"-' Pridl- in his ���������"'*"-��������������������������� U}lpn '������? ���������*'',3  some (lour ami sugar ovor thein(=;l*<>F':ri,,',':* >*-v n JO"���������nliKt as of hum-  work irrto the douuh thoroughlv. ,h!'" ("*'"?'������. "'"'C vagabond, he li.������,"  make into small, long'" rolls, dip lhem , cxelnnned O ( onnell. "when he ������iys  into melted butter, place in tlie parr,.1111 ������< humble origin. My father's  let   it rise  a  short  time  and   bake.        I family   was     very   ancient,   and      my  l-'ig P.iddiiig.-Om-fourth pound figs ; mother itas a lady of the first rank."  sho-ppcd line, two cups bread crumbs. P,'-,p boa-"*t reminds rrs of Barry I.yn-  one cup brown sugar, one-fourth d������"- 1!l,t- however distinguished was  pound suet chopped line, two ,.?gS- j 0 (-onnell s ancestry his grandfather  the grated rind and Ji.ia* of one lc-ln"  liron, one desert spooirnrl of molaJ-ws,  om-half gratitl nutmeg, orre table  spoonful Hour. Steam three hours  and servo with boiled sauce, flavored  with lemon.  Boiled Indian Pudding.���������Warm a  pint of molasses arrd one of milk,  stir well together-, beat four eggs  and stir gradually into molasses and  milk; add a pound of suet chopped  fino, Indian rnenl to make a thick  batter; a teaspoorrfirl cinnamon, nutmeg, anrl a lrttle grated lemon-ptvl,  and stir all together thoroughly; dip  cloth into boiling water, shake, flour  a littlo, turn in thc mixture, tie up.  leaving room for the pudding to  swell, and boil three hours; serve  hot  witlr  sauce.  Suet Puddiria*.'���������To ono teacupful of  suet, minced down very fine, add four  teacupfuls of flour, half a pound of  raisins, one teacupful of niouissvs, a  teaspooiiful of cream baking powder  and a scant teacupful of milk with a  little suit and. cinnamon to flavor,  lioil for- nearly threo hours, and serve  with sauce. The baking powdcr  should bo mixed with the flour when  drjr.  .    FRUIT SHORTCAKES.  Instead of eternally making pie,  why not. try malting fruit shortcakes  for a change? Most' every one regards a strawberry shortcake as ona  or tho luxuries of lho strawberry sea.-  son, but this fruit, delicious as it is,  i.s not "the only pebble on the  bench."  Lot mo tell you tliat stowed pic-  plant���������pieplant slewed in the fashion  the household has recommended���������  makes a delirious shortcake. (Pieplant and tapioca make a.s good a  combination as do poaches and tapioca.)  father were cattle dealers in  comfortable circumstances, and Daniel himself was adopted and cuticnteif  b.v his uncle Maurice. Tiro boy wns  educated abroad, as was the custom  of Roman Catholics*, arrd learnt what'  Latin and C'reek he corrld aeouirc at  tlie College of St. Orrrer, whence lie  was transferred to Pouai; and he left  France on the day that Louis XVI.  was executed, full of hatred for the  Revolution and all its works*. Indeed.  it is said that as the English u-iekcil  sailed out of Calais harbor be lore  the tricolor, which prudence had forced him to wear, from his hat and  flung it into tlie sea. Nor. three  years later, did he dNjilay any iey-nr-  pathy with the French invasion of  Ireland.  LIBERTY DAN'OFROIJS.  The arrival of a hostile fleet in  Bantry Bay did not elate him. "I  love,*' he wrote, "from my heart,' I  love, liberty. Liberty is in my  bosom less a principle than a passion, but I know that the victories  of the French would be attended with  bad consequences. The Trisli are  not yet sufficiently enlightened to bec<  the sun of freedom. Freedom would  soon dwindle irrto licentiousness. Tlrey  would rob. they would murder.*' Wu  may regret that O'Connell did not  always preserve this attitude of moderation: but he wn.s a politician who  grew in violence as he gr-ew in years,  and tbe conflict of hi.s career did not  intensify the bitterness of his thought  and speech. He chose the bar for bin  profession, was called in 179S, anil  set-ins to have succeeded from tho  very first. He was not a great lawyer-, but there can be no doubt that  he was a most persuasive advocate.  NOT BEST OF IRISHMEN.  It would, not bo diflleult to lirKf a  hundred     greater        Irishmen        tliari  Canned peaches, sliced thinlv; dried 1������ Conn,""*1,bU' ll ,s, .T"^ '������ m"~  apricots or nectarines, and "prunes |tion two-Lurke and CraUan-wrpcrr-  stewed   slowly    after    lomr    soakin-    ������r  t,r lum ,ln  --"tfliBcnc-j.  patr.ot.sm  arrd   true  eloquence.      We   would   even  FTHST BAB'S'.  Fond Young Mother (to proud  young father): "Albert, dear, did  you hear thc sweet, precious darling  'cry  his  little  ej'es   orrt   Inst   night?"  Proud Young Father :���������"l thought  I heard  our angel twitter.-'  SECOND BABY.  She: "Albert, you unfeeling wretch!  To hear that child screeching nil  night and never oiler to take him I"  He*.   "Let the  little  demon  howl!"  A brick manufacturer- needs the  earth in hia business.  ViiiV YIOAST RAISES TJOUr.'H.  How many good housewives know  just why yeast causes their bread to  rise, anil when their dough fails to  rise, how juurry can tell just why?  The cause of success or failure i.s due  to the action of yeast. Yeast is a  plrrn.T-a-coIl- so-small-that- only -under tire microscope is it visible. It  is estimated that tiro individual ypast  plant is not more than 1-11800 of nn  inch in dinirieter-.- Tiro ytvist exists  in three stales; tlie real ing Htnte, ns  wlren tlio gooil housewife gets it in  her yenst cake; tlio growing stato and  the  spore-bearing  slate.  It is witli th'o growing slate that  tlie Housewife has to do in rnnking  her bread. When- a little .yeast is  placed in a solution which' contains  pr-o-jrer material for- food, it! begins to  grow by a method called budding:  tliat is, each'.Individual plant puts  out .a whole lot of litllo plants' from  itself. Thus, when it is put into the  dough', the plants iind food irr tlie  sugar*, to which some of the starch  lias been changed. The 'yeast feeding  on tlio materials in the dough ferments the sugar, producing carbon  dioxid and alcohol. Tlie 'carbon di-  oxid accumulator;!..'as "'a.'ga.s.. in small  bubbles, and the dough being sticky  and heavy, it is not possible for  these bubbles to rise rip to tlio surface "as in ordinary fermented liquids.  The gas, therefore, simply collects as  small bubbles in ' tiro midst of the  dough', causing thc whole mass to  swell. Tlio h'eat of baking drives off  lire small amount of alcohol and thus  expands the bubbles of the gas, causing tlie dough to rise still moro. Tlris  makes tho bread light and porous. It  also  makes   it  more  digestible.  Yeast plants? grow readily in Warm  temperatures, and best if kept between 75 nnd 00 degrees. If above  00 'degrees, bacteria arc apt to grow,  giving the bread undesirable flavors.  Thus dough whicli Iras been kept too  long is apt to sour. Sour broad is  due to tlie development during fermentation of certain acids in tlie  dough, which come not from the action of .yeast, but? from the growth'  of bacteria,, present either in the  yeast or in the flour.  long soaking,  pineapple and oranges, all these- make  delicious shortcakes. And the trouble of making is no greater than tlie  mokirrg of the everlasting pie.  To make the crust for a good shortcake, take a quart of flour, three teaspoonfuls of baking powder, ono of  salt, and two tablespoonfuls of sugar. Sift twice,^ then rub in four  tablespoonfuls of shortening���������butter  is best��������� and wet with a cup' and a  half of sweet milk. Butter three pio  plates, divide the dough in six ptu-ts,  roll to lit tho tins, put two on earn  plate, after sheading the lower with  soft butter. Bake in a rather hot  oven���������ono that will hake the crust in  about ten or twelve minutes. Separate tlio cakes, put the fruit between  arrd orr lop, and send to the table  hot. You want about a pint of fruit  for each double cake. Serve with  cream. Fresh fruit should bc sugared an hour Ix'fore using.  Try a canned-peach shortcake some  day when voir require something  quiclc nnd good for arr emergency -JOff-  ser-l. '      *"  REASON FOU JJIS AI1SENCE.  t assert thnt Parnell was, in many respects, a" greater and a more rrneelfisli  agitator than O'Connell. O'Comiell'u  acceptance of thc famous money tribute has neVer been wholly justified.  Mr-. Macdonagh is content to nay  that it was" an "income worthily  earned   and   generously  paid." Brrt  even an a<jit������tor may live on lews,  than ������13,000 a year, and it is difficult to respect a man'-who flattered  his owrr extravagance often ot tho  expense of a famine stricken country.  Disraeli's reply to him in DA.iii was  too bitter, but it had in it an element  of justice.  'DISRAELIS SARCASM.  "With regard to your taunts as to  my want of success in my election  contests."' Disraeli wrote, "permit lire  to remind you thnt 1 hail nothing  to appeal to but the good s^-iiso of  the people. No threatening skelotons  canva-*������.->d for me. A death's h<������ad  and croshbones was not blazoned orr  my banm-is. My Pecuniary rcsoirrc-  T7sT~too7~w*eic~liihite(I7  "I~aiir���������r������ct~<rrfe"  of  thoso  public  Ix'ggnrs that  wc    wc  ������������������warming   with   thi-Jr   obtrusive   boxes in  the chapels of "your creed:     nor  "Dock     Slracknaslj-     Johnson     livc'nm  I   in po**������.-ss:ion   of a princely rev-  rrenr  heie?"   inquired  a   traveller whojenuc   arising     from   n   starving      raw  was  journeying across   the Oklahoma |0f   fanatical   slaics."     The  words  are  prairie. ! hard,   ns  wc  have  snid,   but  comparo  "No," replied the man addressed, a j them with O'Connell's nttnek and  grey-whiskered old fellow, who had vou Wrll have no doubt which wiw  como out to the barb-wire fence in!'lhe better hand at invective, whicli  response to the stranger's hail. Jmd   th���������   botu>1.   cnsc      ,rl���������,   tnjth   is_  ..������������������well,  do yon   know   where  ho  can ! lHat     tJlc  vituperation   upon     which  be  found?"  "No."  "Dear rne I  j O'Connell  prided himself, .is his most  1  irrrrst  have  lost    mv  ���������why'.' Can jorr (ell irie where William Hoorr, familiarly known as  'Old  drizzly Bill,' lives,  then?"  "I reckon so?"  "Where   is  he*.'"  "Right  yere;   Fm  Haon."  "Indeed ! Whj-, thej- told me nt  the settlement thirl Johnson lived  wilhiir gun-shot of you."..  "He did; that's the reason he ain't  here now."  TOLD  TN  FIGURES.  .���������The total revenue of Russia, according to the Ijist report, was $1,-  011,1.18,000.  A Russian lieutenant gels about  $200 a year, a captain about $300,  and   a   major .$400.  The contents of a bushel of ordinary nrab.c (fifty-six pounds) is four  and one-half pounds of germ, thirty-  six pounds of dry starch,  seven pounds of gluten, and five  pounds of bran or hull, tl-fe remainder of the  weight being chiefly water.  A coirrrt of the church' and saloon  attendance in Paddington, a district  of London having a population of  142,000, made by agents''of W. T.  Stood on a recent Sunday, showed  that the saloon attendance, wns the  greater b.v ten to one. -.^Only 16.000  women attended cliiirch M'liile 28,000  were found in saloons.  j wearisome quality.    His Language wns  i habitually so  violent that.-Uie.   worst  j insult   whicli  fell   from  his  lips    soon  ceaa.il  to liave cither sting or  meaning;  and  clearly    the  habit  of abuse  was   far     more   reprehensible   in   one  sworn   by     remorse  never'   again     to  figlit a  duel. . ...      . ,  BITTER LANGUAGE.  But in his words Wellington is "a  stunted corporal," Alvajrjey "a bloated buffoon," Lj-ndhurst "a Ij'ing miscreant and n contumelious cur."'Sir  Henry Hardinge "it one-armed ruffian." But perhaps liis most elegant  effort was a 'description of the House  of Lords. "Thfijr- arc (Ire soaped pigs  of society," said he, "the real swinish multitude, as obstinate and tus  ignorant and as brutish as their prototypes." Though the words were  then greeted with "groat laughlor  and cheering," they appear monstrous  to-day. An orator who uses a mere  mass of scurrilous words is like a  tired man gasping for breath. Nevertheless. O'Connell had the upeful faculty of compelling others to look at  him and listen to him: he cds*o liad a  rare talent for attaching his people  to his person. But after reading his  biography we arc in sti'l gronter difficulty to find an answer- lo the qtrrx^  tion asked by Mr. I.<-cky, "Whether  Ijis life waa a blessing or a'"iurse  to Ireland?"*  * ti  ��������� I  'ii''   'I  "������-������������������������'������i������w*st>������������WM������e������������i3B^^ ^Y\*--  2>\>.l^  ���������*%���������  ���������r������rr-  ���������Jfrvc-  *%*^"  #1  "-Vf"**  S-i-ic.  tXfSz  'ie>  yt'k.  -<������*^  ->%-  *frF*  ss**;*  ���������?ir$i  tftv?  *55#"  Reliable Goods  j    At Good Vakoes \  J  YOUNG  ������   Reliable Goods  At Good VaSues  ������SKKaBi'5*Brc.':: zsmxaaeussn  0,W.'-i-  ?;Yv-  *#* &#&# &#^#*&#&$K*&#^������<������#0 '$H'^^^ ty  ty   ' ' '     ���������     " ��������� f  i? ft'������    "I & 0 ���������        ������      4*F  -raigagEC-m^TO-ffirr.ftV.'raaiijm-Ti?^ SHtaac  umtfier  We aro Preparing far Stock-Taking, anti sn  And Are Offering at Less Than Manufacturers' Prices.  Going Through Our Stock Find Odds and Ends That We Have Put On Our Counters  This is a Money-Saying Price Sale.  ^  W=r75iCSt(  8   ii__7������i__Sv  *s^  s  Wool Cashmere���������at  ���������dJ������j>li^    [pOo  va^d  i  Pfi  fes������  IfftS  40c  an  and   50c  ?r&ai3-cs-f@b  , .Ai&&  (roods���������at  ISc to Clear  White Cotton  36 inches wide���������at  "������������������"I cents .per  Yard  Viman's   DoragoSa  BaSbriggasi.  Regular    Price  $2.00.     Now $1.25  In  Stripes and Checks���������at  5c per yard  suses and Skirts  Another   Big   Cut     in    prices   on  Blouses Shirt Waists and Skirts.  This Season's  room for Fall  Night Gowns. . . .50c  Skirts. ....... ��������� .75c  Goods���������Must   make  Goods.  Drawers. .... .25c  Corset Covers.25c  MUST   BE   CLEARED   OUT   TO  MAKE ROOM FOR FALL GOODS  Ladies'   wrappers  Regular Price $2.00  Now SI.OO  Boys' Fu  Regular $2.50.       Now  Suit. ;  Boys'Shirt Waists.  Now 75c each.  $1.25   per  Reg. $1.00.  ���������������'!-  Colored Shirts  Regular Price $1.25.      Now 50c.  eflflinery  ALL OUR TRIMMED MILLINERY  PRICES.  We Want;  Your  Fit-Reform Clothing  ^���������^Y^"  Wc luive got to move out ri  lot of goods during August in  nropn 111 tion Tor in.stnlliiiK  FIT- If EFOmi CLOTH 1NCJ  niul other  intended  cliuiint'K.  Wo lnusl, mako n oltriin  sweep ������if mn- present, si nek of  Clothing, l''iir'i)rs-liiiig.s nnd  Shoes.  ASK TO SEE  Those $11 Suits wo arc now  selling nt $0.  Thoso $20 Suits we aro now  selling at.$12.  Those $2.50 and $2.75 lines  of Men's Shoes.  For Boys  A grand line of Solid Grain  Lace Hoots jusl. opened and  are selling al. $1.75���������tho kind  the lads have to hustle lo  wear out.  ****o������o*o*aa**********m**********aaa������*******  I IViacdonaid & Monteith  tytytytytytytytyty ty ty tytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty  ��������� a ��������� ��������� ��������� ��������� e o s 9 e ������ e s s o 9 o ��������� e o o o o e o  The verv latest in Photography. : A Kilrii. Pack Camera  has- nli the '"advantages'-of a  plate camera, none of ils ti-.s-  ''advanlatfcs and is lig-ht and  compact. Any plate , camera  can be adapted for use witlr a  Film Pack.    For sale onlv at  CANADA������������������BRUC. '  ������������������'& BOOK "go.  ���������Get pi-icei for J'tir-riitiuo at llowson's  -your credit is good.  last  night ivn������  1  coiii[ilck! sue-  Ltd.  ��������� ��������� ��������� e ��������� a ��������� e e s> e c c e c o e s ������ e e e e s o e  BORN.  C'HL'JtP���������At Kevelstoke. on .Saturday.  July 30th. to O. P. K. Conductor aird  .Mrs. Crump, a son.  DIED.  JiJXKixs���������- At the family residr'nee..*"!  Fourth St., Work Estate, ."Victoria,  oil July 2-Stli. David Jenkins,a. unlive  of Swansea. Glamorganshire', Wales,  aged 00 years, 4 mouths.  LOCALISMS  ���������We  suits.  have   L-oc   sctrrro  John E. XVwiil.  l-11 ' ]>;t i-Uji-  Floto's eir errs will lie in   the   city on  Krrdav of next week.  ���������Children's   kind  -,) ohfrUr WoirrrSr*  .Mi*. C. M. Chiv'.  jnoi-iiilrg fiviir  a  tin- east  setts  .The  liaseliall   dunce  well  patronised  and  cess iir every respect.  John Tj.'Hightorr. Proprietor of the  Union Hole] bus had the barroom and  offices repnpeied, which adds gr'eatly  to the appearance of the place.  Thosl J.lcJJiniglit. thc piipular manager, ol' -Ihe Jlnlcyon Hot Springs  Sanitarium, tvas in the eily on Monday, returning hiiim-Tuei-il-iy morning.  .Dr. Telfor-d of Vancouver, was arrested irr that city orr Saturday, charged with tho riiiii'der of Mi**-: Hat tie  'Howell, upon whom he performed an  operation to procure air abortiun.  Henry Wilcox, foreman for Lim  Keystone .Miniiii. (Jo. who are operating inn' of llieir proper-ties .-Hunted  on Iveyr-torie .Mountain. HIlt Rend, is  in the cily for a few days this week.  It*. A. I'pper. provincial i nnstable,  left this morning for ("Ian William to  continue the search for tire Inirlj- nf  the young man'Anderson who mysteriously disappeared .some two weeks  ago.  David Jenkins, well known in this  cily where for nearly two years -ho  worked at his tr.ide as a shom.i.-ifcer.  orr First street, direcily opposite the  I{khali- offku.-, died ar. his home.in  Victoria, on July 28th.  Ed. Corning, of the Hotel Climax,  Iras greatly improved the appearance  of that well known hostelry. The barroom has been r-epapered and it his  intention to give the billiard room  a like dose.  .Mi'. A. Adams, of "the Ked Cross  Drug store, left I.-u-l week on a. holiday  trip' to Ottawa, Toronto and other  ea-lei'n cities. Mr. Davidson,of Kenrpt-  ville. Out., will look after the business  during Mr. Adams sojourn iir Lho east.  Creditors' Trust  Deeds Act, 19C1  ONE  DAY  ONLY  FRIDAY, AUG. 12  Admission, Adults S1.00,  Children, 50c.  Performances at'2 p. m. Performances at 8 p. m.  brigade  were  called   orrt  iy morning  to   the   resi  Xo. 2 fire  early Salute  deuce of Mrs. D. Robinson. Mackenzie  Ave., wheie lire had broken oirt in the  back part, of Lhe house. Through tire  prompt; action of llic brigade the fire  w.i.s i-onlined to the kitchen and after  a short hu'. hot struggle the llames  were extinguished.  NOTICE ii  Temple  A young  ed in the  lady named Jennie Gamble  died in Uie hosjiital on ^Monday morning. As there were apparently sonre  peculiar' cireism.-t.races in connection  witlr liie .-ickin-.-- and death of Lhe  young girl .111 investigation wns  ordered. The coroner from Vernon  came over and an inquest will take i -  place to-<lay. On Monday a post;'  mortem examination of the  body was 1  j made bv  Dis.   Graham   and   Snther-'  'land.  1 -Mr. Irjoushre, v.ho has been inthe  ; hospital for 7 months, left on Wed-  i nesday for his home .Springfield, Moi  I Mr. Horrsliie wishis to express Iris  j appreciation of the kindness' he re-  The lacrosse grime, vesterdav after- i ���������-'���������'-i*������������������'-<'��������� ^V"1 }he doctors and nurses  noon between (j.ilden and Kevelstoke i������*'������*i*ect**n with tlie general hospital  drew n large crowd of spectators to i !������er'?- tus0 to lhe Knights of Pythias  the athletic grounds. The game how- I t"v the krndly ruter.-st they too v. rn  ever proved very uninteresting, resulting in a win for Kevelstoke by 0 goals  to'2.  hereby given that Charles  Diamond, of Camborne,  B.C., General Merchant, by deed dated  2nd August, ,1904, assigned to A. N.  Vars, of Camborne, ' Ii. C, accountant, in trust Cor lire benefit of the  creditors of said Charles T. Diamond all  his real ami personal property, credits and  effects which may be seized and sold  under execution.  Creditors are required to send to the  undersigned on or before the 31st August,  1904, particulars duly verified, of their  claims and ol" the security, if any, held  by them.  A meeting of the Creditors of said  Debtor will be held at Ihe oflice cf  Messrs. Harvey, MeCa.rter & Pinkham,  Imperial Bank Block, Revelstoke, li.  C, on Monday, the 15th daj- ol  August, 1904, at 3 p. m. for giving ol  directions with reference to the disposal  of the estate.  Dated this 2nd dav of August, 1904.  HaI'vev, McCar'j-ek tk. Pinkham,  Solicitors lor said Assignee.  Notice  OFElYEmrMArD  EM AM MA Mb:.BAB'  SO THE PEOPLE  Having oreatod th* great Flsto Showa and Clroua Beautiful, you are oardlally  Invited ta eee a perfarmanee that haa a warm, triumphant heart behind th* gor-  aeouanoaar Advertisement* cannot toll 11 all. Come lo see tha show that appeals  to men and women and thrills-the children! and makes everybody feel happlai  and kinder and aweeter In spirit and In llle.   OVERWHELMINGLY  SUPERB   SPECTACULAR   HIPPODROftlATIC   ENTREE  .-Wllh  <h������ moat antravoanrlyooatry and b������������uUlully pIclurogquB coilumaa,  rapfianHng Japan, Hum.1., India, A.I., England, Iwlwd,   SeollanJ and Am.rtc,  lathe matter of O. Drolet, deceased,:and  in the matter of the Official Administrators'Act.   : ���������" "'?'_     :  Tin.- cily coun  frnrrnrfiTt  rer.ur n-'d ye-ti'i-ilay  wo inoriths' v;.-k   in  TITIT.i  .���������rot, lie u-eii for any other  j I er pui'po-i  i io  oli*ervf  ii have issued instnte  fitrftr  r*T-?r  - Chf.-in  line  R.   How-ron  tiorxl.  A.    K.    Kir-  l'rr.rir  -Jlltli <  evirnin  to the  .V   Co*.-  .eidd     Vi  ;:   v\ tv  ���������DIUi.'i'V  ���������.'i.'riii lurriit ui i- ;  Your i-r e'V.l  aisi  .'it  ,1111'rri'  Ai tur  Tfni?TT  loines-  Soure er'li/err-J nej-IectWI  in-   iiislrn-'.-tions   arid   in  ili<:-ir   water sii'iply   was  day.. ../;  hnn. XVt; trust Mr. JJnrrshie will stand  in's journey well and l.hat when he  gits doivn an:orig tire corn cohs and  sweet potatoes he will speedily recover  ids usual strcnKth.  ��������� A full lire- i>f :i-:-ii  see them a: John  3-*iimitiir<- .Stole.  ���������tuilied    'i'i  k - hu.-'iin*..  o-.ds.      fill  !���������:.    \V, ������������������!*.-  ���������sdnv  vi-rt  and  Ui-  At the rrreetiurj  .ikTr-.i-te.  iirn.'Ui.  last We  ted chr  ��������� f   the   --elui.il hoard '  hilivltiiai k w;is elrrir-  ���������He.-id(jitrr:;er  different kinds  E. Wocd  a- iron l.e<N,  elect from  twenty  nt   John  ('. P.  Shipley  Hot .Springs tlris w  liiu l-'uriiilui-e St  R. engineer Siiipiev and ."Mrs. [ f  were i i*i!"r.s   ;rt the Halcvon i ;i  THE MAH BEHIND TF  PRESCRIPTION  Th,  d-iij  in.'ui  *(:k.  ii  it llowson's j  :���������It will pay you to look  stock of furniture.  Mr. B. A. Ijiwsr.n and Miss I'raneis  Uiwsorr returned - Mondriy iiri>i-iiiu<(  from a two weeks' \ is:!, to Vielorin  and Vrincotrvei'.  F. il. Dearie, editor of trie Xelson  News, is at llio Halcyon Hot Springs  at present, rei-nperating fronr his recent-severe illness.  ��������� If you have a pi������-ee of furniture that  you would like to e>:ehairf_'e ior a. new  piece w.e will allow yon something on  it.    John li. Wood.  The Ladies' Aid of .St. Andrew's  church purpose Ijaviii;/ llieir annual  garden parly on the iliuielr %iiirinil.i  Thursday evening. l.Stli in.st.  Mr. John   I).   Sihhaid  provirifr  the   JIkiiaiji  is ste.rdily irn-  ple.-ise'il   to  state.      On   .Monday    lie   was aide to  lt-aye the hosjiital for hi.s homo.  st who  hind the  pt'trst?! iption  ncrurniry ,-u  tieusiii��������� r.s depend lhe. v.  patient for v.-horn lhe  intended.      We   never  mailer i  lik  skill  irr-pares it l'i  ICO')" in 'he  iillintf. On  d eonscic-n-  elfare of Ihe  meditrine is  lose ,sic,'ht of  the responsiliilily .-tttaeht-rl to lhe  pari v.-o lake in assislini^ the phv'si-  eian. Onr prescription work- i.s  fawlt'i ss. Oit k bcrt on a hex', bottle fir oilier prescripiion paek;ij.^e is  a g-naivtiileo ol ri^liliiuss.  We   have   Two   Gi-acitia-te  Dispensers.  MS  I'hiii.  li  ni;i;<;  (i I.ST  Sex 1.  AND HTATIONI'l.  II e lt!k.  Ill iniTU'll   I 111 I���������I   III I I III Ml  Floto Shows Coming'.  j The Ifl.'iiA'.li is authorized to im-  ! iioiinrre the corning of the Great, I'*loto  i Hhoivs known from Co-isl to Const .-us  ! tiie Circus I'ciriitifid. This wonderfirl  i tented .���������i-.-?'_'reL'atioii will exlrihit irr  j Kevektoke on (''riihiy, Aiifjiint 12 and  |e:<i'-|itiou:ilIy low rii.es will lie rrrade  inn all railroads. The Kioto Shows .tie  i hither and hett'-r than ever thiri year  liiini itis experrl.ed that thousands of  j residents of rhe eornirurrrity will  j U.tend. The Circus Beautiful has  | many attractive f.-atiu'es. In f.v:t, too  I many t.o/invidiially enuirrer'at<! here.  'i'he crowning attraction is Alexius  jl.h-* Hare Devil Dane, who daily ilirts  with death Iiy looping the loop on an  ordinary wa^on wheel. Many men  have looped trie loop in the old way,  hut none, have attempted to duplicate  I lie. aot of Alexins.  Ol hei' features include the St.. T/Con  Family of Acrobats, imported direct  from f'raneo. hy the Floto Shows. La  Hello f.eona, the only woman hare-  hack rider in the world who turns a  somersault while dashiny at full  speed around the rinjj-- .1. Carroll's  fl'ir-illin<; 72-horse act; Herr. latzorr's  funny Dutch elephants; Mile. Arline,  the Oii-I in Red; Profos-Sor D. Cr.  Markle's woriderfiil dog, pony and  monkey circus, the Ben Hur herd of  spotted Ai'aliian .Stallifins, known in  Ara hia as the steeds of Black Eagle  Feather, in romn.rkn.hle exhibitions of  erpiine intelligence���������n real horror  liallet; tlio Priskorn''Brothers is an  extraordinary bicycle, act; the Tarnou?!  .Sugiinol's Ti'oupe of Japanese; lhe  Kllott Troupe of Cyrnrrasts irr i_.li.*  Aerial feats, and Mile. Vn.llecita, the  I'eaile.-s Jungle Qrieeii, who perforins  n half do'/en lions, ligersand leopards.  Then tliere will he funny clowns  galore, twenty or more.  The monster free sl-reel, parade, a,  mile of opulent ornamental splendor,  is given nt. 10 a, m. daily, and is follower! hy two performances, at 2 p.m.  and at H p.m.  NOTICE is hereby given:that, by order.of  His Honor, J. A. For-in, Local Judge,  dated the 27th day of July, Georg'b.. S.  McCaner, Official Administrator for that  part of Kootenay County comprised within the Revelstoke "Electoral District, has  been granted letters of administration to  administer all and singular the estate of  O. Drolel, deceased, intestate.  AXD FURTHER TAKE NOTICE thai  all claims upon the said estate must be  sent in to rhe said Administrator, at his  office, Imperial Bank Block, Revelstoke,  -B^Cjvitlrirugo-days.frdmithe-tlale-hereof,  afler which lime all proceeds will be distributed among tbe parties lawfully thereunto entitled.  GEORGE S.  McCARTER,  Official Administrator.  Dated the 4th day of August, rf)04.  Notice  In lhe mailer of Kobert B. I-arwctf,  deceased, and in the mailer of thc  official admiiri.strators' Act.  NOTICK is hereby given thai by order of  His Honor J.A. Korin, Local Judge, dated  the 27th day of July, rgo4, George S.  AlcCarrcr. Official Adrninstrator for that  pari of Kootenay County' comprised within Ihe Kevektokc Electoral District, has  been granted letters of administration, to  adarirrsler all and singular Ihe estate of  Robert II. Farwell, deceased intestate.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that  all claims upon the said estate must Ik:  sent into the said Administrator, at his  office, imperial liank Block, Revelsloke,  B. C within tbirty days from the dale  hereof, after which trine all proceeds, wilt  be. distributed among (he panics lawfully  thereunto entitled.  GEORGE S. McCARTER,  Official Administrator.  Daled the 4th day of August, 1904.  , LA BELLE BJ  llBV MLLE.:ARLINE, "TKIi GIRL IH RED"  Introducing Bon Hur and.trcupa of Syfombo Doon In  -.-    tUo wonderful D'Marklo net.  PREMIER EQUESTRIENNE. Thla folryllko Qu������on of  tho Arena Im now tho only lad'j so ner Raul: rider living,  THE  GREAT  ALEXIUS  LOOPS THE LOOP  O-afytna th* law*.of gravitation, and aeorne  -���������maka uaa of thaaalld toop.and p������rl-act^b)cycl*.  THE ST. LEON QUINTETTE  -��������� Famous flvo fovorllos of Franco���������Aero-  '   fcaflqustc ExircoftJintilri. Tho supremo  -   tranla foaturo of the   aoe, wltliout n  parallel In tho annalacf ulroua hlc lory,  MLLE.VALLECITA  THE BEAUTEOUS JUNOLE QUEEM  Scvbco wild baailc���������llonat  tigers, loop art! ts and pontile r.i���������  fight for her careaaoaf and bo*  coma   quiet   at  liar  command.  PRISKORN BROTHERS  CLASSIC UIICYCLISTS & CrUISTS  Ho om dares tllimnl lo Imllale lliem  SUGINIOTO'S  SCORE  OF  JAPANESE  Handscmo Colclia tilria, Manly  ----i���������Jiipo ond Jolly Jnilera.  HERR LITZEN'S FUNNY DUTCH ELEPHANTS  Caaeutlng bliarra foato aa amailng In their daring conouplfon au thoy aro unheard  ���������f In aolual performance by tho world'* hugost beasfOf parllcutnrly foaturlng  Mamma Mary and her baby. Frieda. Absolutely lha only irn'ntd mother and baby  In the  alephant I  1 world performing togother.  THE BEN HUR HERD or ARABIAN STALLIONS  Twelve In number, the here* marvels of the age.   The only onoa  In  thla country,  with tho exception of theae which .were recently proaented to Prerilriont Rponevall.  FOR THE CHILDREN  A hundred Shetland ponloo, a  menksy theatre ol fifty monkoys B  and beautiful bird* together with   ,  FUNNY CLOWNS  A BIG  BUNCH OF  FOOLISH BEAUTIES  THEBARTINE TRIO  Naek - breaker*! flip - tlappora,  twIUero, upalde-down people,  fly-overandbaok-traek*retatde������  aplllllng  gymnaallo   comlquoa*  THE GREAT ELLETT FAMILY  OF FLYING AERIALISTS BEYOND COMPARE  NOTICK TO DBl.rXCiUKNT (JO-OWSKH.  To Jl. I' Smith, (,r to wliomooover lie nmy l.������r>r  iriinsferrc-il IiIh Intarcntii In the CnrbonMe  r;hlir( mineral claim, nlluiite'l on Koymone  MMHitalrr, Big Jlend (llxtrlot. of Went  Kodlonay.  ��������� You urn hereby nOHIIo'l Hint/, Ilerrry W'll-  ���������cojs, co-owner wrllr yon In tlio Car bond to (;hlcf  mlrrcnil (ilnlin, nliovo donorlMid lnivo perform-  ed In lior and mnde ex|iruidltiirc on tlio Hflid  nlnjrn to llic extent, of JJI02 SO tinder lhe provl*  slon.snf Hcelion _rI of the Mlnernl Art, 111 outer  to hold jmiil rtliilm, and tliu yonr.s for which  snid Inlior was purformeil and irxpenditiirn  mndo IiiivIiik ciplred, 1 do liereby ijlve yon  iiotliri! to lontrlbniB your proportion of sunh  -���������xpeiidlliiru; and ytm- are furlher notllleil  Unit if nt tlm cxplrntlmit f OUdnyri of prrblicn-  rlon lieruor, you lull or refirpo to iroritrlbiito  your proportion of the expenditure no made  and required by Seer loir 24 of the M.neral Act.  lojjethur -wiih all costs of advertlsliiR, your ln-  terOHt In hii Id elalm kIiiiII become vented ln me  under and by virtue of provisions of Section 4  of the iMIrioral Aut amurnled Act, 1000.  JJiiled ar. Uevtrlstoke, II. C, August -Hli, 1904.  IIKNIIY WIJ.COX, C9-owncr,  INTERNATIONAL  LEAPING  CONTEST  yredlgleue  aerial   and  I round dlaplaya, oem-  ata������ beule and aoeaulte,  ���������allpalnv In auaarlatlva  ���������pleader Ih* blgfer antf  Bjetter all-atar program ol  new and eaeluelve novel-  ilea and feature a ever  IbeugM af by any other  ���������hew* '  BLACK  BELLE  THE SMALLEST  HORSE EVER BORN  "Ht!-.!  WEDDING-CAKE  WHIRLIGIG  of ���������eventy*three porfootly  trained heraaa and ponlea  performing teeotherattha  command of on* parson  at one tlmta  A PRODIGIOUS  AGGREGATION  OF   LIVING  HUMAN  FREAKS  ��������� Al TUP MrMA^E'Dir Vour etpeolel attunllen In collet: to  |r������ I riC IflEillMUbnlEi "Kln0 Edward," u eonuhis ItU'ck-mantd  AfH������a������������ lleaiflH* larieat and only one of Its kind tn Ihlh oountry. noysi SlhvrUr.  lifer* Hoyal SaaiialtlarosotleopardB, panthers, fcynoarooB, Manias, wlitto Siberian  ���������amala, dr ���������*--*--   dramedarlee  alay In  , baboon*! monk  A HUNBRED.ACTORS ,%^!,<7^,3lLrrMS:  modi Is and Mutuary | ethletlo men, the peraontfleatlon af brawn and muaole,  preeont two entertainment* dolly aa marvelous as the human aye and mind  can conuelvv.  'CLOCK EVERY  ^T^^^IJ^^ MORNING.  ^-/   ;,-    ' .-..-' ?.   ' '' ...O'..   -'  ���������    WonJ.rtuI S|������o<aelil������r SlnX P>rad< .nd C.rnl������.l.   Flora. Wild B..tl. In L������.������Il and Slo.l Hrbb.d D.������������ op.n lo ptt.llo ������l.w. Jbj_WaiM-FmwuaJ"''^J*** ���������  Mar atalllona**Toyla*d lllaalralad wllh Boautllul Toblo.ui.   No allow liko Ihra waa a������or bororo aaoiii on lho atrooja ol any oily.    Two Crand, Cwnalolo Portormanooa  Bally, ballnnlai al S aad a p. m.   Ooora Opon Ona Hour Earliar.   OHC TICKET ADMIT* TO tVIRYTHIMO.    -" ���������*- "������������������  CHILDREN UNPER 12 YEARS, HALF MICE,


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