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Revelstoke Herald 1904-10-13

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 (Hl^^  ^.ZCsTID  :\Y  . ..���������i..u:iiVc A-.-.-. ''���������:.-.  RAILWAY^   MEN'S   JOURNAL.  OCT 15 1904  ^r  U'  Vol    XV: NO.  16  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   OCTOBER  13, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  -������-r?.CTc���������:.. ���������������������.' ..)��������� J'J ��������� ��������� l. i) i irowim  E3EPARTW3ENT   STORE  ������jr������~-TfringnrTrrrr������^.rwr r,-ryrn������i:.i.n j.:- ..; ;.��������������������������� wum.tmr!-1rtVKT7rtrvtlln;i I'  11  iwonen'  Our Grcc^ry Department was never  in abetter condition  to meet your require-  in en ts. For years we  have made a study  of this part of the  business and have  been reaching out (or the newest and freshest goods  we could. Wc have a full stock of thc regular lines  as well as all the now giacles ot Fancy Groceries and  deltcacies. Wc employ a man especially to collect  orders. All you have to do is to send us word and  hc will call on you regularly.  Our New Fall Shoes  are arriving every day  now.  -W  ire showing  some Swell lines in  Ladies' Fine Shoes and  Oxfords. A complete  new stock of everything in Rubbers.  Styles  Men's Lamb Wool Socks���������Regular 50c. Friday���������fi pn'iva  for $1.00 or per pair 3.*3c.  Flannelette��������� in Light and Dark Colors. Regular 12f,c.  Friday���������Se.  Table Linen in Half Bleach, flood for Family Use. Reg.  Price 50c.   Friday���������25c.  A. Basket of Ladies and Blisses Shoes. Yon can pick out  a, pair nt about-half tho regular price.  Fa  X'^tl!^  We have a line of Dresses  in up-to-date styles, pretty  patterns, for Children. They  arc nicely made and trimmed,  for girls from S to i 2 years of  age. They come in Cardinal  Cloth, trimmed with Black  Braid. Regular Price $4.50���������  Friday we   will   sell them for  FaSi -Styles.  C(B2*RE-Ka25������*BX!***2*i!SZ*ZaS!B3*a  Every Day Now we are putting into stock NEW  GOODS, comprising Dress Goods, Flannelettes, Wrap-  perettcs, . Sateens, Ladies' Waists, Flannelette Gowns  and Underwear, Hosiery and Gloves.  Department Store.  The Minister of Labour's Tactics in regard to Alien Legislation Exposed���������Facts From  Official Records.  During   tlie   session    of   1903,    Mr.  Hughes' (North  Victoria)  and others,  called the attention of the Postmaster  General  and   Minister   of  Labour, to  tho   fact   that scores of aliens   were  supplanting   British   subjects on  the  surveys  of  the  Grand Trunk Paciiic,  in the" North West.    The Minister was  deaf   to   any   representations   or any  appeals.      Ultimately  on   tlie 10th ol  April,   1001,   Lhert!   was   a movement  upon thc  part of the government.    It  was stated and  not contradicted, that  in January  1001, the Canadian Association   ol*   Civil   Engineers,    wrote   to  dilferent   members   of   the     cabinet,  oit'ering   proof   that they were being  superseded   by-Aliens.    Nothing was  done: Sir "William   was as silent ns the  grave: he could not al't'ord to interfere  with   the   Grand Trunk Paciiic plans.  Finally, a   letter  was  written  to Mr.  I lays/who informed thelVeiniet that  lo some extent the allegation was true,  but   not   more   than   four or lhe per  cent of such   employees' were citizens  of  the   United     States.      With   this  knowledge on his desk did Sir William  Mulock   put tlie law n force?    Perish  the thought!    Further delay was compassed  hy  the appointment of Judge  Winchester���������a   very painstaking and  diplomatic coinmissionei', who unveiled  a state of affairs, absolutely aggravating.      Correspondence   was   found in  which Canadians  were, represented as  "no   good,'*   as   incompetent   and  as  ignorant   "natives,"   being   jeered at  and sneered at  by  these foreign officials, whose   source   of existence was  supplied   by   the Dominion Treasury.  Not until   ih'. R. L. Borden, leader of  tbe Opposition  gave  notice nf motion  (2.5th   April) for   copies of   all letters,  petitions,  documents,  etc., complaining or protesting against the employment of aliens as engineers iii railway  surveying on construction on tho line  of the National Transcontinental Hail-  way, did  Ministers appear to move at  .���������ill.'    On   March 22nd" Mr. Puttee, ol"  Winnipeg,had called the government's  attention to Alien survey parlies working on   the  Grand Trunk Pacific; but  he-received no satisfaction on'the 27th  of April, Mr.** Ralph Smith joined Mr.'  Borden's crusade aud asked for a government   return of   "American aliens  employed on the GrandTrunk Paciiic."  Finally   the   government succumbed.  It   was   found that all the cliief positions   weie   held   by   citizens   of the  United States, at least 35 in  number.  Most of these were allowed to silently  cross   the   borders;   others   were   deported.  The noticeable and significant  fact   is,   that   although   Sir, William  Mulock knew  the alien law was beirg  outraged,   he     made   no   movement,  until public sentiment forced his hand,  unci yet he is the friend   of   Canadian  organized labor!  On the 25th of May, 1001 '(sec votes  and proceedings) in order to protect  Canadian engineers and others against  this alien invasion, as well as test the  sincerity of so-called Liberals, Mr.  Clare, South Waterloo moved :  'That in making surveys for the  Grand Trunk Paciiic preference should  be given to British subjects by birth or  naturalization."'  Mr. Put tee made an earnest .ippeal  in favour of this amendment, but it  availed not, for a solid phalanx of  government supporters voted it down.  The government hud claimed that  they did riot know about the alien  grievance. "Did not want to know"  was proved by the f.ict that when they  did know, they voted against any  parliamentaj.y_declai'alion.that_British  subjects should have preference in  their own country.  Sir William Mulock member was  obliged, however, to introduce 'an  amended aliens bill, (No. 102). When  emerging from the Commons it had  not many substantial features left;  liaving been put through its stages at  snail's pace; stranger still it did not  reach the Senate until the last hours  of an expiring parliament. Ministers  bad bad five months to prepare and  put through remedial legislations, so  far as the interests of labor demanded;  but the socond reading of Bill No. 102  was delayed until the 5th of August,  a 'system of procrastination being resorted to; consequently the aliens  restriction measure did not reach the  upper House until the Oth of August,  or get a second reading until the 10th  of August, during the morning session  and parliament was to prorogue at I  o'clock that DAY. Then; the legal  friends of the government got their  innings aud Mr. Kerr (Toronto) with  an oily, unctuousness, almost betraying his design, proeeded to talk; Senator Clorah (usually friendly to labor).  Senator Watson and Senator Dan-  durand, each spoke his piece, the latter  declaring that the bantling was not  an aliens bill but an "omnibus bill,"  adding, "the bill will go over for six  months." And the murdered offspring  to which Sir William Mulock h;.d  vouchsafed intellectual hospitaly, perished there, and then.   ;.  To be sure the Senate had that day  voted over $77,000,000 without comment; to be sure, the government had  they been jn earnest, might liaye seen  that the alien bill was sent to the  Senate one week earlier, or that suspension of rules been moved; hut no,  Ministers got the supplies for their  departments, and now all they are  looking for is the votes of their dupse.  To-day, Sir William Mulock's thumb  is not very far from the tip of his nose.  Official records prove  that Conser-  The Fall Assizes  A sitting of the Supreme Court was  held at Kevelstoke on Monday, the  10th instant, Hon. JMr. Justice Duff  presiding. There was only one case  on the list, a charge of indecent assault  preferred against Thomas Skinner.  The grand jury examined tho Crown  witnesses and compared their evidence  with the statements made befoie the  magistrate in the preliminary hearing  and promptly returned "No Bill" and  Mr. Skinner was discharged.  Tho whole matter appears to have  been the outcome of a family rowand  the action of the Grand Jury met with  commendation on all sides. The  practice of rushing into court to wash  dirty linen ought to be discouraged as  was done in this case. .  JT. M. Scott,' acted for thc. prosecution and G. S. McCarter represented  the accused.    ���������*'������������������'.:'���������'  In their presentment to His Lordship, the grand jury bade him heartily  welcome, on this the occasion of his  firs-t ollicial visit to Revelstoke. They  pointed out the urgent need of a new  gaol, drawing His Lordship's attention  to the old Ing shack, which had been  used as a lock-up for the past 20 years,  stating tliat it was a disgrace to the  city and province and emphasizing  the necessity of the immediate construction of a new gaol in a more  desirable locality. They also pointed  out tlie disgraceful state" of the grounds  surrounding the Court House, that  they were not in keeping with the  dignity of the building, and suggested  improving same by laying out with  trees, etc.  (Concluded ou Paee ������),  Nomination Day Fixed for Nov.  ist. Polling Takes Place on  November 22nd��������� Galliher a  Political Coward.  At last the date has been fixed for  the contest in Kootenay electoral district, Tuesday, Nov. 1st, being set for  "nomination" day, polling taking place  three weeks later, Tuesday Nov. 22nd.  1 Now that it has been decided when  the election in this riding will take  place, the fight will bc carried on with  vigor. So far' the Socialists have made  no move towards nominating a candidate and ..it- is,.pro,b.'ible"the fight^will  he be'tweerrCharjo':' H." Macintosh! the  Conservative nominee, and William  A. Galliher.'who will lead the forlorn  hope foi* the Liberals.  The electors of Kootenay will not  forget the fact that Galliher is a poli  tical cowaid. Fearing to face the  verdict of the electorate on the day of  the general elections throughout the  Dominion, XV. A. Galliher was a party  to a gerrymander scheme of fixing the  date of election in this riding two or  three weeks later, in tho hopo that the  Laurier government would bo sustained, thereby securing to himself the  prestige of a government which had  just heen endorsed by the electors of  Canada. Bul the electors of Kootenay are not thus easily hoodwinked,  as Galliher will find-'to his cost on  November 22nd.  The Campaign in Kootenay.  Hon. C. II. Macintosh, the Conservative si andard bearer for Kootenay,  spent Tuesday in the city. Mr. Macintosh is arranging for a thorough  canvass of tf.o constituency .and is  confident-that with united effort on  the part of his friends hc will he victorious on ' Nov. 22nd. He left on  Wednesday morning for Trout Lake,  Ferguson, Camborne and olher points  in that district, returning to Revelstoke in a few days when he will  address-the~clecto"rs"~oir the~issucs~of  the campaign.  Carmen Get Increased  Pay.  An amicable settlement of all points  at issue between the C. P. R. company  and the Carmen's union was effected  luVWinnipeg last Thursday, covering  thc en tire system wost of Fort William.  The agreement is perfectly satisfactory  tb both the company^ and (he union,  removing.; iill,. possibility of a strike,  ���������which-was imminent at one period in  the negotiations.  The cannon have secured an increase  of pay ranging froni one-half to two  cents'per hour all round, but they regard that as a minor matter compared  with the adoption of the code of rules  which are believed to he the best ever  compiled. They have been carefully  prepared after consideration of the  rules in vogue on all the principal  roads of America, commendable features having been adopted wherever  found. These rules provide for the  appointnient pf a generq.1 phi*.irman of  the Carmen's, unions on the C. P. R,  system who shall act as administrator  of their aft'sirs, arid Mr. L. L. Hannah,  of Vancouver, haa been selocteti for  the posijion.  Liberals Meet.  The annual general meeting of the  Revelstoke Liberal Association was  held on Monday evening when the  following officers were elected :  Hon. Pros.���������W. A. Gtaljihfir,  President-^-John Abrahamson.  Vice-Pres.���������R- Caley.  Sec.-Treas���������F. B. Lewis.  Executive���������H. Cooke, J. M. Kollio,  John Atkinson, F. H. Bourne, E. A.  Haggen, D. K. McPherson, ,\V. M.  Lawrence. _  ���������CIGARS I CIGARS ! Get a box,  20 per cent discount at BROWN'S  ALTERATION SALE.  BIG VICTORY  L ***** ***** **&* ***** ***** **T* ***** ***** *'  ftJ,J **p **]** l*y **p l*p l*v l*v~  * ."i** ***** .*>*������ ***** ***** ***** **tm **Ta *  rtTi irj* t^jjt ix* *JL* *JL* 'X1 'l1 *  Japanese Troops Became Panic-  Stricken and Fled in Confusion Leaving Many Dead  and Wounded Behind.  St. Petersuukc*, Oct. 11.���������Tho first  real success scored by the Russians has  fallen to their lot, according to despatches received at the War Department this morning. They have won a  sweeping victory a few miles north of  Munkden, in ono of the fiercest engagements of the struggle for Mnn-  churian supremacy, aud although the  forces pitted against each other were  not particularly large, the. victory was  none tho less 'decisive. With a force  somewhat smaller than that of the  Japanese, hut back by the general  advance of-the main army now in progress, the Russian General swept,  down upon the Japanese and virtually  drove his men into the^very intrench-  ments of the enemy. The Japanese  became panic-stricken and fled in  confusion, leaving their dead and  wounded behind. The Japanese losses  are believed to number several thousand, while those of the Russians are  given as only 250, hut are probably  larger.  Mukdkn,- Oct. 12.���������A bloody battle  is now raging about six iniles north of  Yental. A terrific artillery engagement is progressing all along the  entire front. The result is still unknown.  BOURNE BROS.  4 Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, ty  $ Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc. $"  ���������$ Bacon, Hams,   Eggs*  Groceries  and  ty Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  .d****. *   .  ���������  a ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED ^  MACKENZIE AVENUE  Big Fire in Winnipeg  Winnipeg, Oct. 12.���������The most disastrous fiie in the history of this city  occurred last night when the Bul man  block, J. H. Ashdown's extensive retail hardware stores and several  smaller buildings were burned to  ashes. Tho loss is estimated at nearly  $1,000,000.  Twenty-Seven   Killed  Kansas City, Oct. 11.���������A passenger  train on the Missouri Pacific, collided  with a freight just cast of Warrens-  burg yesterday. Twenty-seven pass  engers were killed outright and many  mow* injured. The. engineer of the  freight is tb blame for the accident,  having had orders to. wait oii.a,siding,  and neglecting to do so.   '   ,    "  Wrestling Match.  Arrangements have been made for a  wrestling match between Chris Person,  of Tacoma, Wash., Pacific coast champion, and J. D. McLennan, of Revelstoke, amateur champion of B.C. The  match will lake place in the Opera  House on Wednesday evening.Oct.  191 h. Person undertakes to throw  McLennan. three times in one hour or  forfeit $50, catch-as-catch-can style.  The men appear to be pretty evenly  matched, Person standing 5 ft, 10 in.  and weighing 190 lbs., while McLennan stands 5 ft. 11 in. and weighs ISO  lbs., so the match should prove an  interesting one and be a good test of  science, skill and strength. As a preliminary Person will undertake to  throw any local mm iu 15 minutes or  pay him $1 per minute- for each additional minute ovcr that time. A  referee will be chosen at the ring side,  the mutch commences at .8:30 sharp.  Prices of admission are GOc. and 75c,  reserved seats$1, children 25c. Seals  reserved for ladies ."SOu. This will be a  good, clean, refined'exhibition of the  grand old art'of wrestling, for ladies  as well as gentlemen. The record of  the two men is a guarantee that the  contest will bo no one-sided affair aud  should ensure a bum per house. Tickets  man bo had at the Canada Drug Store.  "My Friend From  India."  Theatre patrons who arc fond of a  laugh and have a special preference for  refined comedy, ought to be interested  in announcement of the coming of  Walker's Comedians on Monday, Oct*.  2-lth. Of all funny conceptions, this  famous farce of Du Souchet has perhaps strongest claims to first plnce.' lt  is a masterpiece of comedy-writing,  and thc man who can keep'a straight  face while witnessing the absurdities  of its cleverly conceived complications  ���������well such a man is lost to all sense  of humor. With such 11 playand such  a company it ought to be safe to  promise an entertainment that will  prove an antidote to the most desperate  fit of the blues.  Shakespearian   Society.  The annual meeting of the Shakespearian* Society was held at the Rectory last night when officers for the  coming season were chosen as follows:  President���������Rev. C. A. Procunier.  Vice-Pres.���������Mr. C. B. Sissons.  Secy-Trens.���������Mr. A. E. Jessop.  Executive Committee���������Mr. A. E.  Miller, Miss Lennox, Mrs. Bews, Mrs.  Wilkes.  It was decided to take up during the  first part of the coming season the  play of "Julius Caesar,'Yand the flrst  meeting of tho society will be hold on  Thursday evening next when Mr. Sissons will give an essay on the "Character of Julius Caesar as portrayed in  history and in Shakespeare's play."  Everything promises a successful  career for the society during the coming winter months and there will no  doubt be a large attendance of intending members at the opening meeting  on ThursUay night next.  ���������Scotch and Copenhagen snuff at the  Canada Drug & Book Co,  tyty tyty tyty ty ty tyty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  THE LEAD1MG STORE  HEAQUARTERS    FCR   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 Xew Designs and pretty patterns.  LADIES' UNDERWEAR  CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR c  We have  a   large   assortment   in    these lines   in  and Cotton goods.    Very Cool and comfortable.  IN GENT'S FURNISHINGS  WE ARE SECOND TONONE  'And   carry   all   the   up-to-date   styles  in Suits,  Pants,  "Shirts'Ties,.  Collars,    Underwear,    Boots   and   Shoes,  .  Hats aud. 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.  J. GEORGE,  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  Mackenzie  Avenue.  tytytytytytytytyty ty ty ty ty tytytyty ty ty ty *' ty 'ft't' tyty  I UNDERWEAR!!!  Now is the time to change your  Underwear. In this line we have a  complete stock from tlie heavy wool  grades, silk, light woolen goods  ^own_to~ch"eape r" "1 i n es:    We-ca rry-  an extensive stock and can suit all  classes of buyers. Come in and see  these goods and compare prices.  TRUNKS and VALISES |  We have just opened up a large line ty  Trunks   and   Valises.    When    you ty  are in need of anything in this line, Y  we areat the old stand with the right &  lines.    PRICES AWAY  DOWN. ty  A LARGE STOCK OF FIT REFORM  CLOTHING  Macdonald & Monteith  UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS  FIRST   STREET.  <&*-$'<fr$Ct������������fr4tfo  ty  tyty  r*t*i f*l*i t't'i r*i*i ifa ffrl tiatt rt*l  'X**-* 'X' 'X   <4������   +   +    ������������������   *9*  STANDARD BEARERS IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.  Tbe following are the candidates in  nomination   for seats   in   the  Dominion House of Commons for British Columbia constituencies : -  ������������������-- Liberal Socialist  "W. A. Galliher .....  Duncan Ross .....  J. B. Kennedy    Geo. Riley   .    .     J. C. Wattera  B. G. JIacpherson J.T.Mortimei.-  Ralph Smith    .     XV. Fenton  *W> Sloan,   ,   > >   ���������   ���������   ���������   1  Conservative  Kootenay .' . . C. H. MACKINTOSH  Yale-Cariboo . . M. Burill .....  New Westminster J. D. Taylor ....  Victoria . . . Hon. E. G. Prior . .  Vancouver. . . B..B. Ellis- . . . .  Nanaimo    ... ���������    ���������  .Comox-Atlin .   ��������� ������   ��������� ri-m-t-a <j-������-*-o-'. o-$>e-$������ o+o ������$���������<>-$-*-*-e  ���������  -*-**  ���������  ���������v  o  Outwitting   -  -  Monsieur Arnotte  ���������*���������  0  ���������*������������������  ���������  ���������**  O  ��������� **������  0+������-^������ J-O-f-0-4-0 ���������������>������-**���������-*-o-i-o<">������-������-  "Then T say that you are a liar,"  sr.id Jules  Arnolto.  The speaker was seo ted in a cafe in  a certain town somewhere near the  .Sahara. 'I'he settlement was situaled in a disliicl, by name Aiiteran,  over which the French ("ovornniuiit  claims ovcrseership, and was under  tl.e local supervision of .Jules Arnotte, a gentleman ol portugucsse-  cum-Fiench extraction.  The Consul, for such wns the titlo  Arnotte enjoyed, was a crafty gen-  tlcnian, who would sloop to any  tlopth to gain his ends.  At this particular moment his  company ia iho cafe consisted of  two Englishmen and a number of  other men whose nationality it would  have been hard to discover; suflico  it to  say  they were not British.  The two Englishmen, J la rry Foster and Jh'ck Ainslie, had arrived one  day in Autcran, just ns Englishmen  do turn up in every corner of the  . earth. Thoy had been in town for  nearly a month, and in that, time-  had become inti-antc with most of  thc townspeople.  It was to Harry Foster that the  Consul, during n political argument,  had ad'tressed his unflattering remark, and after a moment's pause  he repeated it again.  Crack! Jules Arnotte was lying  on the floor with Harry Foster  standing ovcr him and inviting liim  to  insult him again.  At length Arnotte stood to hi.s  feet, his face pole as death, save  where a livrd mark showed where  "Foster's list had  been.  "You shall pay for this, you rascal Englishman." he hissed; and  then  he rushed  from thc cafe.  The other customers sat roun-d in  silence. Inwardly they approved of  Foster's action, for Arnotte was generally disliked; but it was best to  keep in witli the Consul, so nobody  applauded.  "I'm sorry I did tl' t," murmured  Foster;  "T was too hasty."  "Yes; I should think we'd better  clear out of this as quickly as possible," said Ainsjl-1. "What nay  you?"  "I'm agreeable," rejoined Foster.  The-two' chums soon got their belongings together and made prcpara-  t ions to start from the town. They  derided to work through the forest  to the westward and make their "wny  to  tho coast.  They left the town at nightfall, so  that their departure occasioned no  comment, for tho good reason that  there were no witnesses to it. The  night was spent in a hut about  twelve miles awnv.  By about midday- on tho morrow  tlioy were crossing the rocky .plateau  whicli marks the extreme western  boundary of Autorgn. Here they  ! ested for a wliile and partook of  their   dinner.  Tho ground about thcm whs of a  peculiar, formation: many tiny cracks  r-nd fissure"; ran hither end thither.  As Foster took out his pipe, it a.e-  > ldcntally fell from his grasp into  one ot the little crevices. It wns  loo deep down for him lo roach witli  his fingers, and, in consequence, he  ��������� ook out his clasp-knife nnd cul away  only for a short time," cried Foster.  "You sec, as soon as ho tries to  make it public it Will be at onco disproved, nnd no one will believe him."  Eventually the plan was agreed upon, and tho two friends retraced  their stops back lo the town, which  they "reached during the evening.  Their return did not cause any  surprise, for, ns yet, no one hud  givon much thought, to their absence, it being quite usual for townsmen to bo absent for a few days on  somo mysterious expedition into the  interior; then they were usually  wealthy for a dny or two, and ihero  wns mourning in some fnr-olT native  village.  It. wr.s part ot the plan that negotiations sliould bo opened up with  Arnotte, and for obvious reasons it  was considered desirable that Ainslie,  and not Foster, should conduct  thc.'c  Tho oflices oi" the Government from  whii'h tho law was dispensed in Autcran consisted of two villas, built  on raised iron foundations and connected by a glass-roofed passage.  The oflleo. wns the largest building in  t'he town, and above it Hew the Tricolor.  At cloven o'clock tho Consul entered his private ollice to transact  his daily business, but Ainslie was  before him and was waiting. The  Englishman sat cooling his heels until half-past twelve, when the Consul  signified  his readiness to  soo him.  "Good morning, Mr. 'Ainslie," said  Arnotte, through 'ho smoke of his  cigarette.    "What can I do for you?"  "Give me the favor of -a*, private  interview with you."  Arnotte looked suspiciously for a  moment    nt    his visitor,  and  in     a  The two Englishmen retraced their  steps to Autcran, for thoy deemed  it necessary to keep a watchful eyo  on Arnolte's movements.  Tho time seemed to go by on leaden wings whilst Ainslie und Foster  waited the coming of Matthews. Only  onco did they make any reference to  the mine to Arnotte, and Ihen Ainslie  said that a mining engineer was on  his wny to inspect the mine; nt the  same time ho winked vigorously and  thc Consul smiled, but inwardly that  worthy gentleman rejoiced in the fact  that his timo for revenge was drawing nigh, as he was still smarting  under indignity of tlie blow from  Harry  Foster.  Matthews arrived, and the trio  proceeded at onco to Autcran, and  then on lo the Thakrc Plateau. In  ti few moments ho wus congratulating Foster and Ainslie on their luck,  pronouncing tlie find to bo an immensely rich "pocket Held." As the  gold was ull near tho surface, working would  bo comparatively  cheap.  "Il-.it what aro you going lo do���������  hang on to it, sell the place, or  what? By tho way, liow long does  your option hold goodv"  "Thc land is ours for over," cried  Ainsljo; and then he told thn engineer of tho manner iu which ho had  obtained  lho ground.  "That's rather smart, but 10 percent, is a heavy lump for this Consul friend of yours."  "Oh, that's all right,'.' said Ain-r  slie, with a laugh. "I'm going to  soil the mine t.o Hurry, here, for two  hundred and liftv pounds: 1 shall then  present Mr. Arnotte with twenty-five  pounds."  "Well, at any rate, your fortunes  arc made,  whatever you do,  whether  seemingly  thoughtless   manner   toyed  you  sol]   or work the mine..    But  wilh a revolver on hi.s desk. He  watched Ainslie a.s though he would  divine his intentions, but tho Englishman's face wa.s like a mask.  "Now, thon. Mr. Ainslie, what is  it you want'?"  "I want to enter into a littlo compact with you. You have doubtless  heard that there is a good deal to  bc mndo out of mining: you know,  company promoting and t'Jiat sort of  thing. Somebody finds a mine out  in some unknown land, a. company is  formed, nnd the mine is sold to  them, of course, t'here is a lot of  gold in tho- mine." Ainslie. paused  and  solemnly winked  at  the  Consul.  "Ah!" said Monsieur Arnotte,  whilst his heady oyos glittered.  "Wo huve discovered a wonderful  mine," said Ainslie, and he onco  more winked ot the Consul.  Tho  Consul  winked nt  Ainslie.  "Of course," continued Ainslie, "if  wc could got a lease of tho ground  wc would not mind paying the Government a good price for it." Here  both men smiled, for Ainslie had accented tho word "Government."  "And," hc continued, "say 10 per  cent, for yourself oh thc price wc  realize on the minn."  '' Well. 1. soc n o official reason why  such n.'lease should not bo granted.'.'  said Arnotte. afler n little consideration.     "Whore  is your iiiino'.'-'  "On Thakre riatenu." ,.  "Ah!" said the Consul. "It's  somo wny in the interior; it will bo  awkward getting machinery there."  Once more he winked.  "Shall wc have an agreement  drawn up, thon?" asked Ainslie,  whilst he smiled broadly.  A map was produced, and an nren.  the bearings of which had been  roughly token by Foster g.m.1 Ainslie  the day before, waj; marked oft hy  Ainslie in an apparently careless  manner. A deed was then made out  by  whicli  tho  land   wns   secured      to j  should liko to make a more minute  inspection."  Matthews went vcry carefully over  tho ground, and a.s soon as possible  sent a long cable in code to his Jinn  in London. During the next few  days messages hummed backwards  and forwards ovcr the wires, with  the result. that Matthews was empowered to o.'Tor Foster-and Ainslie  ������200.000 and 20,000 shares in a  company to be formed, in return for  the .deed they held. Tho partners  asked time to consider the matter,  and in the* meantime they returned  to Autornn. Their first business was  to visit the Consul to whose private  office they wero. speedily admitted.  "Good morning, gentlemen," said  A'Uotle, his smile making hi.s evil  face look oven uglier than usual.  "Whnl can I do for you?"  "You will remember granting mo a  lease for a portion of Thakre Plateau?" began Ainslie.  "Aii���������yes," murmured the Consul,  his    evil     smilo   -growing "slill  moro  "I am glad to.������������������say that 1 have succeeded in disposing of the property,"  continued  Ainslie.  "Permit me  to .-congratulate you,"  beamed  the Consul.  ."Mr.    * Foster "-'purchased  tho     pro-  porty olT mo for the stun of two hundred   and   fifty   pounds."  As Ainslie said those words the  Consul's face assumed a most malevolent expression, although he tried  to  musk   it with a  smile.  "And," continued Ainslie. "J havo  much pleasure in handing vou a  draft for twenty-five pounds. J have  also taken tho trouble to prepare a  receipt, which I shall bo glad if you  will   sign."'  "Ah. you did not realize much  on your property." said Arnotte, re-  straining himself  witli dillieultv.  "These gentlemen are mining experts sent down by thc Government,"  ho said, whilst ho watched thc Englishmen narrowly, expecting to see  them cowed, but to hi.s disappointment his words had no effect on  them. "Tliey will proceed to make  nn examination of your so-called  gold-licld. Meanwhile, you will consider yourselves under arrest." Ho  motioned to tho sergeant, who stepped forward with his men and ranged- themselves alongside tho Englishmen.-  "What do you menu?" cried Ainslie. "What is Uio lncanina of this  outrage?"  The Consul paid no heed to his  remarks, but begun to converse with  the mining experts, who commenced  to  examine  thc ground.  "Look here, my friend," said Matthews. "What charge do you make  against mo?"  "The charge is only against these  two," replied tho Consul, as ho indicated Foster and Ainslie. "You  can go whore you liko aod do what  you   like."  "My friend," criod Ainslie, "if you  don't shirt j-our toy soldiers there'll  bo trouble. What arc we undo*' arrest fer?"  "What for?" returned the Consul,  with a triumphant laugh. "Why, for  'salting' thi.s ground with intention  to defraud."  His reply wns a liearty peal of  laughter, which considerably . disconcerted him. Shortly "afterwards" "the  two experts, ..who had been joined by  Matthews, .came alone. :  "One of tho finest fields I have ever scan,"   said Monsieur Lcssac.:  * "Yes,"   assented   Do   Stanton;.,.  "I  really do    hot    know why * Monsieur  the Consul .brought .us down here.'.'  Jules  Arnotte was staring at    thc  men, his countenance livid with-rage.  "What!"   he  screamed.     "Do     you  moan to say there is gold here?"  "Why, tho place is simply full of  it,"  replied De Stanton.  "Merciful Heavens!" cried the Consul.     "And I have given it away."  "Pardon me, you received two hundred and twenty-five pounds for it,"  remarked Ainslie. "Now, ..kindly, order your men away."  In a state of stupefaction the Consul did us he was bid.  ���������"Just to  think":'"  he gasped.  "And  it might have boon  inine."  He turned and, mounting his horso,  rodo away. Before ho was ten paces  distant he turned in his saddle and  shook  his Jist  at  the Englishmen.  "Wait," he shouted. "1 shall win  yot."  "You'll have to got up vory early  in the niorning." was Foster's rc-  toit.���������London  Tit-Bits.  ^aag*w������e-M*-������.������-������-ftftfti  _������-______________  Sfiii  AbOUt the        j  .... House J  Ainslie for  ull   time  at  the payment  DUKE  CYRIL'S  ROMANCE.  HTM    ���������*nsAo-"A-edo.7'(33;    jo   joatatos  Marry in Royal Family.  A romantic errand will bring the  widowed Dueller's of Saxe-Coburg���������  who will be better remembered us thc  Duchess of Edinburgh���������to England  t'oon on a brief visit to her brother-  in-law, King Edward, after an absence  of  three years  from  England.  It is understood that the purport  of hcr Koyal .-.nil Imperial Highness'  visit i.s to obtain thc sanction of  King Edward to the engagement of  her daughter, Princess Victoria, formerly the wife of.thc Grand Didio of  Hesrte, to tho .'Grand Duke Cyril -of  Russia.  Tho Grand Duke Cyril, who liad so  miraculous an escape from the Russian battleship Pctropa.vlov.sk. when  'No, 1 did not; but will you please [ she was hlown up by a Japanese  sign this receipt?" ..       . I mine before Port Arthur,  is the hero  "Sacre!"   hissed   the   Consul.   "No, j of royal- ' love * story,    of  which     the  the earth.     Whilo in tho act of doing    _        ... .   .... .  ihis  a startled   exclamation left     hi.s   of iio per aero; tho land in   question'1'1���������-' he paused, whilst ho studied   Princess  ������>;  the heroine.  lips,   which  brought  Ainsli*   to     his   had an area of about forty acres, but j the muzzle of a revolver held in Ain-   ; ahe is his  first cousin,  and .ho ^ fell  ���������Aide, land  was  worthless nt a  distance  of i^lics hnnd. j in   ovo with hi* when hewas sixteen  Toother  thoy  peered   at  thc  earth   more than four of five miles from the j    He signed  the receipt. | and. she  was     two    months younger.  Which Foster's knife hnd cut awny, town. Ainslie suggested a clause (When htf visitors had gene out. \ *** *}t^hf*vl' ^^? A^ ��������� ^ *���������:  and then -hev stared it each other * being put in tho agreement to the Arnotte shook his clenched fist nfter |������������ v**lh ������f'*a-.oi by -elation* on both  With   wide-open  ryes. | effect   that   Arnutte  was  entitled      to |'-hem.   speechless   with   fury.        * When I  ���������'It's     cold."      muttered      Ainslie, i 10 per cent,     of the amount realized j at   h  hoarsely.  "SiuipK*  thick  wilh  it."       j on   tho  sale   of   the  property,   but   toi'iHel     the     air     with     maledictions i  Thin,  actuated  by n  common     im-��������� this   tho     wily   Consul   objected,   not  against,  the  Englishmen.  Inter   the  Princess  -pulsn, both mon began to dig up the j wishing his  name to  be on  p������por  in      "X ou  think you  have foiWl  earth   all   around   them.     Everywhere���������' sueh n ��������� manner. Arnotte,  do you?     Wait and s  it  w-..-'     the    same-gold,   gold,   and!    ".N'o."  he -said.     "I  will  rely     oirj*sharp friends;  wait and see."  .���������Id aq.-.in. 'vour Honcstv..   Has it not boon snid!    In  tho meantime a wooden  .gol I  "Mun.  there's .millions hero."  cried  it s  ours,  ' 'how  Fiisio*.',     ���������-xcuedly,     "and  _t.o_o.__.by._all... that's, lucky."   "One lu'uucnl,"  said Aissli  it-, i*   ours?"  "Why. wu have discovered it."  "Vuf.   b'.'.t   discovery  do-.-s   not.   givo  liOf.*:c������iio.-.     This     '.and    presumably 'or.  bolcnjcs to :!>��������� Government of France j "Well, good day. Mr. Ainslie." said  r.s !<;.-���������: tu'-i-.i-ed here l,y Jules A r-; Arnotte. "f must., congratulate you  i ..tie." -. j on your fortunate discovery."  "Wr-'il,     we    (im  buy  ft,"  returned I     "Yes, 1 am indeed lucky," returned  Posi.:-.   impatiently. -- j Ainslie. *"*���������  "And     give  tun    gnmc     nwny-^atj    Once  more .both'  men   winked,    nnd  "lire,"   rejoined     Ainslie.     "Xo      ono ? thi'ir-the Kirglishiiinn   withdrew.  .your honcstv..   Has it not boon snid  'that all  Kn_rlUlii_.cn  nr������ honest even'! was in. course of  creation  nt Thakre,:  to  a fault?" j Plateau,   and   on  tho  following     day  .nest Louis  of Hesse.  It was* an unfortunate match, for  , , j the panics to it wore diametrically  .���������,' ���������'.' "i3 i opposed in temperament. a.nd; tastes,  "**' J"-v |nnd had apparently no point in com-  ,       -   I mon. ���������..���������_������������������_       ' . '  house j  Tiio agreement was signed  by both "Arnolto rode out to seo how* matters  parties"    <nrd"^iui>***~*.\'trn^^  stamped.     A   sum  of   ������*20(j- was  then ! workmen   for a while,  a sinr.ter smile  hunde.i   over   to "the   Consul,   in      the! playing over his  dark  features,  shape of a draft  on  .���������>  London  bank-|     "It  i.s almost time,"  ho  -n'.fr.nurcd.  "They  will   bo hero in  a few days."  Two days afterwards two civilians  cnnii; into tl.o town nnd proceeded direct t.o the Consul's office. They  remained tliere for .sonic time in cIokc  conv.y sat .inn  with   Arnotte.  On   111 j     following  dny  the   Consul  accompanied   by   his  visitors   and      i  in  ������������������heir .������������������.enscs   v.iuia   buy   n   piece oi  ground like Ibis, nil  these miles from ; roftly and   rubbed   his  hnndsT  ��������� lvi'i/atio:*!.   imlesx   there   war.     .���������.ome j     "Ah.   iny   fine   Knglish   friends,  The    marriage took place, in -1891;  l.i)0i    it    was    dissolved ail   the.  ground  of irreconcilable'' mutual .antipathy.      The only issue  of  the unioil  wTitA^lhTi^ltf.iT^  who so pathetically foil a victim to  cholera  Insl your.  Aftor thc divorce the Grand Duke  Cyril renewed bis suit. Then      tho  C:'.nr ���������intervened. Grave n.-usons,  both religious arid social, ho snid,  forbade the marriage wliich the  Grand   Muke   Cyril   sought.  The Czarina is a sister of tlie  Grand Duke Krnct't ol Hesse, Prin-  cr-ss Victoria's former husband; nnd  tho  Grand   J)u!:o  Cyril  mny ono    dny  to  'JVnikre.  Jwjccoed to  tho Hussian   throno.   Morc-  thr-y ri*������iTntl"n"ini*lnl������-r of JCroo-| over,   tlie Ku.sshm  church   prohfBlts^o  ' ' ' cither ~ot Uie. parties     to  iheir ..enscs  v.iuld  buy  n   piece ofj    Left    -dono.     the...   Consul^ laughed j file of j-oldiors from  tbe Legion, pro  I ''eedi.d  I've       J fore  ,,     ,.     .-.eiv gi.od  r������.i������o:i.     You may  dep.md ; got.  vou   this   lime.   mid. I'll   P'.y     n   mrn nt     work  on  the ground,  whilst | 'nurrl.-itfc."   cither ot Uie. parties  upon  i'.     wore  wo to  approach     Ar-   litth-' of  what  I  owe you.     By Heav-   others     were   busy     with   the   house, j ���������,>,<:h   ���������������������������*>������   hen   divorced.  notlc  upon   tde  fnbjff.t   ol  the     j.-ur--! (.n.  vou  shnll  suffer now!" I which     wns   springing   up   with   mar-j  .huso of il. the wily fox  would     pre-1     Outside,   Ainslie     met   Foster     nnd j velious  cobrity. -j  tend   to  trcil with  us  whilst ho reiit j acquainted   hiin  with   the  success     ofj    The thro.. Knglish men could bo soon '  ;i   messenger     to     find     out   why    wo j his     interview,     nnd     together     t hey  w.-.nud   it.  nnd   then   he would   n-.gi't-i j laughed   over   the   procioiis   document  Iks   ir>ubiliiy  to  enter  into   nn   agree-1 which  had   been   obtained  so  e.-isilv*.  JiiMit  wiih   us.        Six  months     nfter-]    "Sow   the. next   thing  to  do,"   said  ward**     ho  would   resign   his  enviable ( Fost er,     "i:;   to   got   Matthews      out  post  nnd go to Paris nnd  live in t ho | here.     Wu  hnd   bettor" telegraph     for  TESTED  RECIPES.  Quick Potato "Riscuits.���������Mix and  sift together one cupful of flour, one  cupful of corn starch, one teaspoonful of unit, and two teaspoonfuls of  baking powder. Have ready four  largo hot boiled potatoes. Peel,  and put them through a potato  press, adding two cupfuls of milk  and two well-beat en eggs. Stir into  this the dry mixture, adding as much  moro .-sifted flour ns may bc nccos-  ttiry to make a soft dough. Turn  out on tho board, roll, out in nmnll  thin rounds, brush the tops with  milk,  and bake in a quick oven.  Cornstarch Cako.���������Croam two cupfuls sugar and one teacupful butter;  add ono teacupful cornstarch, and  the same quantity milk; mix wilh  two teacupfuls flour two teaspoons-  ful.s* Price's Cream Ilaking Powder,  nnd then add, following with the  whites of seven eggs beaten to a  stiff  froth.  Almond Cake.���������'Beat one teacupful  of sugar with half a teacup of buttor; add half a teacup of milk; sift  two teacupfuls of .Hour with a tca-  .spoon"fill "of "Price's Cream linking  I'o wder, und odd four whites of  eggs, and one pound df blanched, almonds chopped fine.  '���������.Grondmother'a .. Pudding!���������Crumble  stale bread without crusts; tie up  tightly in n. pudding cloth; put into  .a.'saucepan of cold water, and boil  for ono hour. Serve with jam,  marmalade,  or sweet custard.  Hominy Pudding.���������One cup of boiled hominy, one and a half pints of  milk, two eggs, two tublespoonfuls  of butter, three-fourths of a cup of  sii'gur, one teaspoon of baking powder; bake in buttered pudding dish  twenty  minutes.  Indian Pudding.���������Boil one quart  of milk; set it oil the stove, and-stir  in one, cup of Indian meal; one" cup  of molasses and sugar (half of cacti),  one egg, a little ginger nn'd salt.  Hake one hour.  Dnle Pic���������Sonk thc dates ovcr  night, and stew until they can be  strained; mix with a quart of milk,  three eggs, and add a little salt and  nutmeg. Hake witli an undcrcrust  only. . One pound of dates'will bc  .sufficient for three pics, and lhc  other ingredients are given in proportion for that quantity of dates.  lticc Cream.���������Mako a' custard of  ono pint of milk, two tablespoonfuls  of sugar, nn-d tho yolk of one egg;  then dissolve it in one-half ounce of  gelatine, softened in a little cold  water; stir in one tablespoonful of  boiled rice, flavor with vanilla or  nutmeg if preferred. Rinse a mold  with cold water, pack the cream in  it, and let stand until firm enough  to bo taken out of tho mold.  Roiled Rice.���������Boiled rico forms the  basic principle of nearly nil rico  dishes. It i.s. therforo, well worth  nny cook's while to mat'tcr the art  of preparing it. First of all, a superior grade of rice must be. selected  ���������the Carolina is the best in the market to-day���������thon it must be washed in several cold waters, nnd carefully picked over, after which it  should he plunged into unsalled boiling water, allowing four quarts of  water for each pint of rice. Cover  the whole closely and boil rapidly  for twenty minutes. Turn into a  colander, and drain well; then stand  the colander ovcr a vessel containing  a small quantity of boiling water,  and H-I.enin until the rice is white and  dry oceus-ionally stirring lightly  with a fork. Tho grains i-hould bc  full and soft, and each one retain its  form   though twice its  orignal  size.  Potato Patties.���������Take ns many  large, well shaped potatoes as it is  intended there should bo patties,  wash well and bake them. Take  thorn out before they nre quite done  enough, so thnt "the skin may not bo  injured, carefully cut oil the top,  and scoop out thc inside with a  spoon. Mix withf the floury "part  two or three spoonfuls of thick  c.reain, n littlo 'piece of butter, and a  pinch of salt, .together with sugar,  .the. yolks and whites of two or. threo  eggs, beaten and-ajldcd'separatcly.  il'ut���������this��������� mixluro-irito���������Hie-, hollow-  pdtotocs, place tliem upright side  by sido in n buttered dish,and bake  ���������them in a hot oven. If liked Savory  instead of potatoes, patties can bo  made by mixing with the potato  Hour a littlo pounded veal aiid* ham,  i.'i'cniii, salt, lemon-peel, grated nutmeg, and mushroom', catsup, added  in suitable proportions. Time to  bake, twelve to fifteen minutes. AVhen  moat Is Uf-cd,'. cook tliem a littlo  longer.  THE GEIM UM OF WAR  BRITISH      SOLDIERS       XJSARHf  FROM EXPERIENCE.  Modern      Conditions      of Warfare*  Are Very Thoroughly  Represented.  Tho headquarters   staff    of     every  great  u nny    of  tho  world���������and,    indeed,  tho sumo thing applied  to tho  navy���������nre   desperately   keen   on     ob-������  Don't     iis'tcn    to outsido criticism, serving and  digesting  lessons,     such,  but thoy will givo freely of time,  money, and labor when accredited  with not only the thing done, but  tho impulse that prompts it. Men  nro generous enough, but tliey liko  large portions of glory.  lie prudent and as thrifty as you  can. Men arc attracted by ethereal  means, but held by material method*!. Wise economy, However, requires great tact. There is no economy in thnt course which leaves your  linens limp, your personality f.'hoddy,  or your homo conducted ou poor-  Houso  rations.  whether     of    friends    or  relativcs-iiv  law.  Don't condemn these rules the lirst  time they fail. They arc good. 'I'he  only question is, aro we good enough  to persevcro with them until we get  results? '���������'  THE  FLOORS   IN   SILMMEl..  Baro floors aro preferable to carpet for tho kitchen during the summer months, for they are easier to  keep clean. It is a positive, rest to  one's eyes to see a room without the  dust catchers, once considered so  ornamental, with only thc necessary  furniture nnd bare floors. ICeop out  the flies with screens, and let the  air and sunshine in. Paint or oil  tho floors, or if they are too rough  to look well uncovered, get oil cloth  or linoleum, but do not buy a  woolen carpet for tho dining room.  A fow .minutes', work-' every few  days will suffice to keep thorn clean  and freo from dust. Neither linoleum or. oilcloth sliould he scrubbed  with a brush; or mopped with Jiot  water. float the water until lukewarm and dissolve enough Gold Dust  in it to make ��������� a good suds. Now  wash the oilcloth, changing the water frequently an it grows dark.  Nothing causes it to grow dull and  grimy so quickly as washing with  insufficient or dirty water. Mop n.  smnll placo, then rinse with clear  water, and wipe dry. Proceed in  thin way until thc floor, is clean.  Oiled or painted floors are treated  in tho same way.  TO   CLEAN  PAINT.  Tivi  leaves may  bo  saved  from  tlio  lessons ns may bo taught thcm by  modern warfare. Hence it is that  whenever a great modern war breaks*,  out���������the Turko-Groek wur, for instance; the Ang*lo-1!ocr war, tim  Chino-.Jnpnnoso war, ond now tho titanic struggle in the Far Knst���������tho  great nations uro only too eager to  appoint their most skilled and export!  staff and intelligent officers to accompany thc combatant armies and  so learn all avuilable lessons for tho  benefit oftho armies thoy themselves  represent.  Tho moment the lloor war was ovor tho llritish army began to : look  about . for typical ���������'.South African  country" as near to London as they  could get it. They wanted a rolling,  undulating country, if possible, containing abrupt masses of stono, such)  a. would represent tho dreaded!  "kopjes" of thn veldt, which tho  wholo British nation .wilLever ' remember as being; held by grim, old*  Doer marksmen- armed with a German rifle, which probably represents  the high water mark at present in'  the way of small  arms.  Down  at  Aldcrshdt,   which   is  only  thirty  or  forty  miles  from  London,-.  the    whole     training  of "the  Dritishf  army is now  ENTIRELY C-IANGTCD,  and instead of the old textbook  manoeuvres, formations and regulations t'no actual conditions of modern warfare are represented with a:  thoroughness and realism thnt havo  to be seen to  be appreciated.  Strolling casually over the rolling,  downs, tlio stranger is amazed to  como upon a scries of couples of  "Guardsmen,"  perhaps ton or twclva  table for a few  days,  and when  suf- feet high    *pi*nte;,  _���������_���������ewh._t luridly,  M.m_ n ,_l       nnll ...,t .vl        ..,.������.... v. n 4 I,. .11 _        ,       rf V  ficient are collected steep, not boil  them for half an hour in a tin pan.  Strain tho water off through a sieve  and uso this tea to wash all varnished paint. It removes spots and  gives a fresher, newer appearance  than whon soap and water is used.  For whito point, take up a small  quantity of whiting on a damp piece  of old while flannel and rub over  the surface lightly and it will leave  thc paint remarkably  fresh and now.  STRANGE   OLD   SHIP.  Attempt ' to Identify      Frigate  Pound at Bottom  of  Channel.  Moro interesting discoveries have  been made on thc ancient frigate  which hns heen found during dredging  operations  oil  Havre jetty.  The old ship is in a wonderful stato  of preservation. owing to having been rally  and  casually  disposed  protected    from  the    action  of    tho ihc brush wood.  and cut "out of sheet steel. Thoso  startling persons cnrry monstrous  guns, also made of stool, and the  ron-ples of them are mounted upon  littlo trolleys that run oil flanged  wheels and rails. Another strango  sight a littlo further along is a series of monstrous coffin shaped sheets  of steel, with advancing cavalry men  painted upon t'hom in glowing colors, and with admirable regard to  perspective olloct and artistic foreshortening. ,,  "Whnt arc those cannons doing  over there?" tho .stranger thinks to  himself." "I think T'll go ami look  at them." Ho does, und to his  amazement finds that what look o.  little way off liko smart modern sixteen und twenty-four pounders, painted an elegant khaki color, aro in reality  only  wooden  dummies,   artisti- -  among,  sea by the sand and shingles, in  which it is buried to a depth of  eighteen feet.  The divers have had to exercise  great caro in exploring the interior  of the vessel, as tho tangled mass of  woodwork was likely to cut the air-  tubes  or  make  them  taut.  Two old bombards or cannons with  mouths, havo been brought to the  surface. Ono is still loaded, and  tho cnnnon-bnlls can bo teen a lew  inches within thc barrel. In 1ho  other cannon u huge conger eel hn._  taken up its residence.  Two flint-lock muskets tightly cemented together were nlso found,  and both of them were loaded.  A search among local records shows  that during the bombardment of  Havre by the Anglo-Dutch fleet in  3 759 a small English vessel armed  with two bombards was sunk by thc  fire from tho French  forts.  Speculation is rife as to whether  tho sunken vessel is tho English ship  of war that wus .sunk during, that  engagement, or whether it was a ves-  ccl belonging to  the French' fleet.  nlking about, nnd directing opera-  j lions. At. the .sight of tliem Arnolt's  I faco darkened, nnd ho turned to hi.s  ; visitors.  j     "Then'" ore t.ho men," he said, "and  '"this is  the land that I sooke to  ip of iuxury.     No. 1 lurry;, we've got. j him.  <o     ibink   of     a  pinn   to  circumvent I    Matthews was  a mining    export  of  Mon*;:c"r'Arnotte." _on-.dr.rn..lo repute in'l.ondon. Ho  The day wo* drawing to a close, wns very friendly with both Foster  when Aioslie suggest.-d they .should! nnd Ainslie. nnd '..nil told them, prior  turn in nnd Oiir.k over matter.**. The | t.o their departure on the nomad  t'im.):jr-:!i consisted of wrapping j tour, to let him know by cable if  themselves up in rugs���������one io sleep they discovered anything in his line.  ni:d the ether to kevp watch. turn |Te added thnt. he would be only too  hud   turn  about. - j glad   of  n   chance-  t.o  join   theni,   nnd,  'i'he sun wns well up ore Ainslie j ns lie was empowered lo treat, for his  !*>.s-..e-l his companion. Faster sut firm (ono of the largest, mining nyn-  lor a  few  moments  rubbing his eyes,   ri leu tes     oxistins.'',   thoy   decided      to  then  he I urned excitedly to Ainslie.  "I'-ve got it." he cried. "What do  you think of this'.'" lie forthwith  liiiffiy unfolded a plan, which ho had  : n:icu:'.e.-l during his watch on lln.  ���������'������������������evin*:s   evening.  "It's a bit low duwn. don't you  ��������� hinl.'.'"  said   Ainslie.   wlmn   his  chum  ..id sini?*lied sneaking. "I luran, I. JTho reply come on the following day  'Link it makes ns look like a couple tn say i.tiat Matthews would leave  ������.' swindl..-j*.'' by the lirst bout,  which was .duo on  ���������'ur.ly   in 'A������������������n'olie's  ''i'es^   and   that   iia /.(-"'* j'l.V.'���������."���������'  liuiie weeks*.   ���������.���������������������������'  senl   the     ruble  ;xti  quickly  as     pos-  Mblo.  This meant n two days' jourpoy to  tho confl, which was accomplished  by rivei* one duy and by train during th* oilier. This brought them  into English territory, from where  thev* were nhlo  lo send  the telegram  about."  Tlle civil i.i ns surveyed the ground  with critical eyes; but Arnotte would  not h.t them hesitate, and made nil  haste towards the spot whore. the  three  Knglishinen   woro standing.  "Hallo.i!" muttered Ainslie, "hero's  Arnolto with a crowd. What does  ho wnnt.   I' wonder?"  ".Votliing of any good lo us, .I'll  be  bound,"   replied   Foster.  At thnt moment their visitor., camo  face  to  fnco wit'ii   them.  "This is an unexpected pleasure,  Afonsieur Arnotte," said Ainslie,  with  ironical  courtesy.  "Ko 1 anticipated," returned the  Consul, a triumphant smilo illumining his face. "P-.i'inil. tins to introduce Monsieur du tttunlon and Monsieur   Lcusitc."  Tliere. wus,considerable bowing, and  (ben the Consul ionlinupd spunking,  this malicious     iiiuinph   in'Ms 'voice  'the flrand Duke Cyril rleclnrcd tlint  ho would marry tho Prlrxcss even  though he lost all his rights and  property, but to this sacrifice the  Princess lirtnly ro/ii������:d  to consent.  Then  came  the death* of her    little  daugh Ier, ,011      which      the     Princess  dismissed     hor  lover  and  r_f')������ed     to  see  any  one,     and    tho     Claud   fjuko  .V" i Cyril  wont io thr? front.  When he ram. back wounded It  was to. find that the CVai- had wilhr  drown his opposition to the union,  and he hurried on with the f.ood  news   lo   ('oljurg.  All that now remains to complete  this lovo story is the iicsjiiiciiconr.e. ol  Ring F.dwnrd, for the consent of the  Sovereign in Council is imperative  in: the t-.nne. oi all marrimgea nt  Princes and  Princesses' of his family.  Time tho Healer���������Ciislomor���������"I  don't like the .-.ho.*.; lho solos are too  thick." Sh'o pmii ni���������"Vou will learn  lo like (hf'in. ns tho objections you  speak   of   will   gradually   wear   off."  Airy,. I'n iiI oi-���������"1 can't understand  why Mr. SteiMnoi'. iiiyoritibly leaves  the. rooiu when 1. go to the piano.  He tolj, roc lie 'vrnti y.e'ry. fond., of  music.",    Mr. i'Hht.or'���������.'Ahd.. doesn't  icing 'vitfibly apparent.  .. ...A..,..-.,       .... -l���������l,. ������ ._.>���������"������..        ���������.    ..,,...;     "  |his conduct jxrovcil*, toy dear,?'.  _   ^_ HINTS   FOR WIVJSS.    .-_;_...  'Don't mnko llio evening repast a  confesvionnl for 'household troubles.  Vour husband has troubles Of his  own.       Vou   mny   Ik.   one  of   them.  Don't bi.'-Uie lust to acknowledge  his merits. Men love flattery as  women  do  finery.' *    ���������  Don't put bim on I.he lire escape to  i-moke. Suppose'., the draperies do  gel, full of tlie fumes. Sonic day  you mav hunger for Ilie smell of  thorn.  Dou't wear n chip on your shoulder!'. 'An ounce nf forgivene. ;i is worth  a pound of pride. (live. it. You  run liavo your way when he Is not  looking.  Don't lie nrfhnrned to proclaim your  love for him. Tell him often, and  demand u response. J t. given something to  think aboul.  Don't antagonize his men friends.  Tliey imiy be better than they look.  Don't travel wide apart, or the  chnins will cut:. Tne only way not  lo feel them is to keep close together.  Don't, cook unless you know liow.  When hi., digestion goes, reform ad-  mi nis*!ration  is dead.  Don'l ask liim for money; make  him offer it. Vou know thc  way. Jf yojr do not,-yon- should.  Something 1������a man's constitutional  l'nako-up rebjjjs when hc is gsked to  part witli hisjtoiom\v. Men shirk-the  thing.".; tbiilSsfre    expected  of them;  A" DANGEROUS 'CONTRACT.  'A man Cft. high, with, the side of  his .head wrapped "in flannel, went  into a_dcnl ist's���������-consult iil'g-roo.in-tho  otiier duy und sank wearily into a  chair. In response to the dentist's  "Wliat can I do for you?" the large  man said :���������  . "1 have a toothache that is breaking my heart, and I. think that I  ought to have a tooth drawn; but,  you see, I haven't lieen to-a dentist  since I was,a boy and I want to ask  you a few' questions before you go  to work.  "I want to know, whether to prop  a mart's jaws apart with an iron  wedge, and ..then- tell him to- loolc  pleasant,  please."  "Certainly  wc  don't."  "I want to know whether you fasten one Jiand in the victim's hair  nnd brace a knee against his throat,  anil then draw his tooth as though  you wore pulling the cork', from -a  boer-bottlc  with a  corkscrew."  "Why, that would lie murder, . You  fool ho  pain at sill."  "That's what the dentist told me  when I was 11 boy. I want, to know  whether you:use a, jemmy fp . dru\y. a  tool h .when .the pincers.fail, und .'also  whether you will replace, free of  charge, uny nection.** of the jaw that  may bo removed during the operation."  "We won't Hurt you nt all."  "Then you muy go ahead; hut 1  have a friend at the foot of the  stairway. He is a larger man than  I am, and lie can punch a hole  tlirough a street door with his fist;  and if I yell once he is coming, up  here eight btcps at a lime to knock  down tho ceiling with you. ' Do you  want  to  go  ahead?"  "I am afraid not. You had hotter go up tho street to the veterinary surgeon."  Clcverlon���������"Wiss Twilling rejected  me the othor night, but .-die let me  kiss her before we parted." Dash-,  nway. . (reflecting) : "I think I'll go  *t$lilld   to-night and  propoiV myself."  Presently tho low crackle of riflo  lire begins apparently from nowhere; no human enemy is to bo seen,  yet the unpleasant "Kip, zip" of tha  J-ico-Mctford bullets makes things uncomfortable.  "Really," says thn stranger, "I  must make for that inviting looking  House over thero with the sign of  the Jolly Farmer." And forthwith'  ho wends his wny through a fairly  representative "lloer" country, only  to find to his amazement and disgust thnt tho Jolly Farmer is a delusion and a snare, being merely a  hollow frame work target, with cv.-  ery kind of mechanical appliance  FOR REGISTERING HITS.  Sometimes the Jolly Farmer may  bc defended by a small body of real  troops, so that it is marvellous that  no accidents occur.  All     these     somewhat      theatrical  "properties"     represent  vcry.vividly  and    nccurgtcly     the  conditions     of   ���������  modern ^warfare,  and are vastly   different from t'ii'e old'advances in tliiclc *  .  clustered, formation and the rigid and  pedantic laws  that .prevailed  in",tho  armies ,0? tho world until" only' quite   "'  a. few'.yenrs  agn.-    Now' observe  the ' *'-,  -flics  of soldiers'advancing to. attack  the-bigvcut-'steel"Giiai'dsmeh.-i.*-Thoy.^   deploy in tho thinnest of thin lines,  throw themselves* into the brushwood  and upon Are upon their ten-foot-  high enemy, relying upon signallers  to tell them the effect.  A BWceping fire is also opened upon the supposed approaching cavalry;  while alleged occupants of the Jolly  Farmer farmhouse are given tho  hottest of hot t'imes. Meanwhile hn-..  hind the infantry the field artillery  opens upon tho enemy's guns, so  ���������that _in..nn hour or two these aro  very effectually "silenced." One tons  indeed spen theso dummy cannon's so  silenced that'thero wus nothing left  of them but a few splinters of firewood. '*��������� "'' .  In these very interesting ond realis-"'  tic manoeuvres .thore arc ajnumber. of    .  mounted   officers  circling  around  jho  battlefield, observing.eirects and * giv-. *  llig directions 'and instructions.  TJsu-V     .  ally with theatrical!properties of this  kind ball cartridges nrfay be u"s������l and   '  filled   ; shell: in :.1.he;:artillcry,>;hriim-:  m'criso    advantage over mnnoeuvrini?  witli" live enemies,     when  the*-plover*  have to  be on,   so  to  speak,  and  it  is  practically impossible to  toll  tho-.  real hitting effect.      :.-���������'���������  Billionaire's Daughter���������-"You wrong  liim papa. Iio- dot's not love mo for  my money. He scoffs at the world 'a  sordid eagerness for wealth." J?apa *,  "Whut proof have you, child?" Billionaire's Daughter. : "Why, only last,  night he told me ho didn't care if he  was never ablo to make a penny hi  his life,if he only had uio."  Thc earrings worn by Italian organ-grinding women indicate tho  part of Italy the wearers come from.,  The longcrVthe earrings the farther  south tho original homes of tho  women. In the far';, north thc or*  naments are quite short. <*.*  ��������� t  j|:������-f������-*-o-f<>-f*������-f"������<������-'������4-������4*������>'������-**������  I.:  A saint would have bcon driven  frantic by thc girl. I swore  by nil the gods never to have anything more to say to hcr. Fifteen  minutes later I was back on the  hotel verandah, watching that tantalising, inscrutable glint in hcr eyo;  for I wns human, and she was very  dear lo me.  And the worst of it was���������sh'c knew  it. Once let a girl know you love  -Jior, nnd you are lost.  "Aud you don't wish me to go out  with Mr. Blnkcslcc?" she said, with  provoking mildness.. "And why,  please?"  ."First," I broke out, "because  you're going to marry mo; and that  jn itself ought "  '''Indeed! And will you kindly toll  me just when 1 promised to marry  you,  Mr.   Jack  Weston?"  She wasn't angiy. I had not even  that satisfaction. But I was both  angry and in love.  "You  Well, you    know it's    as  good     as seltled " I began,    but  the interrupted me.  "As good as settled!" she murmured dreamily. "Watch me now!" she  snid. She lifted hcr hand towards a  brilliant butterfly whicli had alighted  upon a rose at the edge of the porch.  . lier fingers opened'. "See!" sho said  breathlessly. "I roach my hand;  my fingers nearly touch him. Have I  got liim, though? It seems all I  have to do is close my fingers���������so.  Ah!" Thc gaudy creature eluded her  just as her fingers brushed his striped wings. "I* didn't get him," sho  sighed. "And I was so sure of  him."  She jumped up, gave mo a teasing  smile, and ran down thc steps. Presently I saw hcr, with' Blakcsleo,  going towards thc landing-stage. A  little, later they were moving briskly  up the river;  and  then I  saw   It made my heart stop. Blakeslcc,  palpably,. was a wretched hand in a  ski.T. And a skiff, with an unskilful  Hand at. the sculls, is about as dangerous as a powder-mill with a live  coal knocking about iu il.  I started involuntarily toward the  landing, where my own boat lay.  Then I turned on my heel and stamped back. Not to save a thousand  lives���������my own included���������would I bo  s*ecn following them! Thoy and all  the rest of tho world would attribute  it to jealousy, nnd   And deep dowu in ��������� my poor, aching," bewildered heart I knew it-would  be thc truth.  .I dug up my pipe, and polluted tho  sweet summer air for yards around.  ,,-Sl determined to be a pessnmist and a.  cynic, and spend the rest of my -life  jeering at everything I used to like.  I had what is technically known as  - the {.lues:      Ancl then^-*"^  A mutter ' of' thundt-r' in the west,  nnd I glanced up in npprchansion. A  black cloud wns rolling up through  tho [lines, nn'd already the wind was  beginning to sway the tree-tops. I  rose" and looked up the river. No  skiff was in sight. Filled with  alarm, I climbed into my boat���������a  tiny Uiing���������nnd sculled furiously, up  the stream ahead of the rising wind.  She held  out her liands.   t in    turn  refused to notice them.  "Jack," sho whispered, '"nro you  angry?"'  "Not at all, Miss Milwood!" I rejoined, still excessively polite an'd  proper. "I am merely going to reform.  She knew.  For a moment she stood silent,  with her head bent down. I stood  gazing over her head with eyes which  .iarcd not look for a moment nt hers,  else all wore lost. Then I heard hcr  fob.  "It was a. bad dny for butterflies!"  I muttered huskily.  She glanced up, and t saw hcr eyes  filled with tears,  "This butterfly is tired, Jack���������dear  Jack!" she whispered. "It doesn't  want lo fly I"  "Never���������for always?"  "Never���������for always!"  It was good���������all that wrctchncss  and anxiety of long months, when  she lay tight against iny breast, and  I kissed tho perverse, red'lips���������meek  now, and sweetly submissive. Perverse no more, for tho butterfly was  caught! o  ���������  '.������������������������������������    '  AFRICAN- SNAKESTONE.  P1T1MAL NEW ZEALAND  DETAILS OF THE LABOR  TROLLING SYSTEM.  CON-  II.  Half a mile up the river, and no  siga of thc pair. Tho wind swept  ���������down, and almost instantly the. water was beaten into whitecapa, and  tho little shell bobbed like a cork;  but I held it straight ahead, and  watched it with the instinct of one  trained to the oar. "And then the  rain came.  As I rounded a bend in the channel  I saw them. They were huddled under a heavy pine near the water's  edge." The waves ' were trying to  draff the skiff away from the bank,  nnd Blakcsleo, the picture of woe,  wns struggling to get  it ashore.  I ran my boat- clone in and sprang  upon tho bank before they saw mo.  It was growing dark���������what with the  storm and  the lateness  of  thc hour.  _M i_5S_J^L*__������_!_^ t-u__?____d'__>_______K__"___ a  glad cry.  "Oh, Jack," sho said pitcously, "I  am so glad! We've been unable to get  home. Our skiff wns beaten back  by thc storm, and it upsot. and wc  v/cro thrown into the waler, and it  was a mercy we were near thc shore,  else we'd havo drowned."  "How did you escape?" I aske'd  st iflly.  "Wo���������we waded. And I'm chilling  to death. Jack!"  Her lips were blue with cold, and  she shivered miserably. Poor Blak-  tislce was in no hotter plight.  I hastened to right the other boat,  with Blakcslce's help. Then I put  thc luckless boatman aboard, paddled him across to thc mainland,  and bade him sprint for tho hotel,  and get a roaring fire ready. I thon  re-croi'sed the rivor, lifted tho terrified girl into the large boat, tied the  othor behind, and set out in the  teeth of the storm.  My muscles were aching, and my  heart throbbing as though it would  burst, ��������� when nt last we drew into the  shelter of tho hoathouse. I fastened  tho boats, and lifted thc wet figure  ashore.  "Oh, Jack," she quivered, "I  -should have died  if you hadn't���������"  "I beg you won't mention it. Miss  M-llwood," I snid, with exaggerated  politeness. Jt was a mean thing to  r-ny���������T rcali.s'od it. at (he time���������but it  ���������mi." accessary, if 1 was lo crush the  lierre longing to tako hcr in my  ���������irins.  1 hurried her up to the hold, whn.ro  I ro*iigned hcr lo I lie care of this  ���������solicitous Mrs. Kerens, who was all  ������ympal.liy and bustling niothorlincss.  Afli.-r about an hour a timid hand  parted the curtains, and I knew  without turning my head who it wa.s.  She came in slowly.  ".Jack!" she snid tremulously.  T wprniig    lo   my     k'rl,  anil offered      T<  Jj'.r u chair,    Sho refused to notice it.   hide  Natives Persist in the Belief That  It Absorbs  Poison.  Soutli Africans, as a rule, trouble  themselves but littlo about snakes,  although it is vory well known that  a few varieties are particularly deadly. Among tho natives the properties  of thc "snakestone" ��������� havo for many  generations formed a centre of half  superstitious credulity, and even by  people who might bo expected to  know better, Have been supposed to  effect the most surprising-cures of  snakebite. An investigation of its  properties by thc government bacteriologists of Natal, who submitted  an Indian snakestone to tho test of  applying it to animals infected with  snake venom, has shown conclusively  that its properties are quite mythical  and that it does nothing that is  claimed  for  it.  According to tradition the snakestone, which hns absorbent qualities  and which there is some reason to  believe is frequently artificially pro-  pared, is placed on the wound inflicted by the snake. There it is believed to suck out the poison, and has  beer said that if afterward placed in  a bowl of milk tho venom will exude and t'ho milk turn  blue.  In certain experiments narrated in  The British Medical Journal, all  these directions wero followed. To  the two rabbits injected, respoeth'cly  with tho venom of a black mamba, a  vcry deadly South African coulbrine,  and with puff adder, venom, tho  snakestones was at once applied. The  stone, by virtue of its absorbent nature, adhered to the wound, but  here its adherence to tradition ended. Both rabbits died, and. what  was moro disappointing, two other  rabbits, used as a "control experiment," which were injected with the  same amount of venom, recovered.  Nor when tho stono was placed in  milk did the milk change color,  though a ilight quantity of it was  absorbed.  v Tho amount,-of absorption that the  stone could .possibly effect-would bo  no more in hours than ordinary suction by the lips could achieve in a  fow minutes, and its only possible  usefulness might bo that of improving-the physical condition of tho patient by impressing him with the belief that a valuable remedy was being applied.  ���������_ +   and not a commission on the valuo  of the estate, and it is not to his advantage to prolong the settlement  and engage in unending litigation.  "llio Public Trustee," wo uro told,  "never dies, never leaves tho colony,  never becomes insolvent.. The fidelity  of hio administration is secured by  statute; the colony gunmntcos capital  monies against loss by bad investments, and secures to the beneficiary  thc payment o:' a common rate of interest."  Thousands of estates nro administered by tho Public Trustee that aggregate a value of million of  pounds.  STATE LIFE INSURANCE.  State life insurance is another deservedly popular Institution of New  Zealand. Started more than tliirty  years ago with the design of promoting thrift among the poorer classes,  it has fully justified its design, with  the result that to-day the people of  Now Zealand carry more lifo insurance than any .people in the world,  tho average being nearly ������80 for  every adult "man. Of this sum the  State Oflice guarantees one-half, and  has undoubtedly greatly promoted  faith in this method of providing for  tlie future. A State. Fire Jnsurunco  Oflice hns also recently, been started.  The Government*",  too. not only  in-  State  Life     Insurance   and Public  Trust���������A  Paradise   by  Law,  If laws can make a paradise for the  working man,  Now Zealand is surely  such a paradise, for his interests are  hero   hedged   about  with   barbed-wire  laws which it would seem impossible  for  the most grasping  capitalist    or  tho   nio.-st    soulless    corporation     to  break through, writes Dr. Francis E.  Clark.  Children aro protected with special  solicitude.   A number of trades deemed noxious arc  forbidden  thcm,    like  silvering    mirrors,*   dipping      lucifcr  matches,  etc.        Women nnd  children  under  sixteen must  not he employed  for moro  thnn     forty-eight hours    a  week or at any  time  between six in  the ovening and eight in tho morning,  of  for  more  than  four  hours  and  a  half at a timo without half an hour's  interval  for meals.  Tho workman's wages, too, arc protected as in no other land. Wages  are payable in money only. Any  clause in a contract providing that,  part of the wuges shall be paid in  goods or otherwise than in monoy is  mill and void, and "an employer may  not sue for tho value of goods supplied to a workman at any shoji or  store belonging in nny degree to  him; noi' may ho in a claim for wages  ugninst him plead any counter-claim  or set-off.  PAYMENT OF WACES.  Wages must be paid at intervals of  not moro than one week, and boys  under eighteen must be paid a minimum wago of five shillings and girls  a minmum of four shillings per  week.  Moreover a weekly half holiday is  everywhere compulsory. Shops and  factories must close at 1 o'clock on  Saturdays, unless the local authorities, as i.s sometimes tho case, elect  Wednesday, more often Thursday, or  some other day of tho week for tho  half holiday. "Almost universal satisfaction is expressed with the working of this law. Business men admit that the volume of their business  has not been reduced, as they nt first  feared, and a well-known authority  on New Zealand affairs declares :  "Thore "is, perhaps, no other among  tho labor enactments that has - conferred such obvious benefit, with so  little injury and so littlo friction, ns  these cluu.ie3 which havo added half  a day a week to the leisure of thc  community."  WITHOUT A STRIKE.  So far from    regretting the forma-   . , .  tion    of labor     unions    or opposing   lnto tnc grave!     I hear some of my  r.nr.r,iir������������������  readers exel  INSECT PLAGUE DROWNED.  Cockchafers    That   Infest     French.  Fields Lost at Sea.  Tho north" bench of tho Channel  Island of Aldernoy presented an extraordinary sight recently: It was  literally covered  with  beetles.  Thero wero thousands of them,  mostly of the common cockchafer variety and thousands moro were floating on th'o surface of tho sea.  The islnndors, hearing of the un-  welcomed visitation, left their homes  to seo the beach that 'had been mndo  brown and the waters that had boon  darkened. And the only consoling  feature oi the strange spectacle was  thnt  the intruders Were all  dead.  Whence and how thoy came were  problems for speculation. It is supposed, however, that in tho night  thoy swannod on the French' mainland and that thoy were driven seaward in the terrific thunderstorm  that wus experienced, being drowned  by tho lorrential  rain.  Then thoy must have been washed  across, and most of them stranded  on the shore of the island. Tho  fierce currents that sot from tho  northern shores of Franco centre in  tho tides-that swoop round Aldernoy.  The cockchafers cause such groat  suros its -icople against death "and ���������*amnS������ '������ Franco that the Govorn-"  disaster, but it takes'charge of thoir ! rncnt l>*y* between SI.-5,000 and $.'20,-  savings for them; for,  with verv few  00������ yearly ior their destruction.    In  one  tear  1,149,000  beetles  woro    debut t'ho  A FAMOUS ^AMBASSADOR  INTERESTING CHAT WITH VISCOUNT HAYASHI.  This     Remarkable   Man  Tells  Secret of   Japan's Success.  tho  the  LARGEST RESERVOIR.  Formed    hy   the   Famous Assoua**^  Dam  in  Egypt,  As the trolley proceeds on its Way  the "boys" draw your attention to  the bnck ol" your ticket; th.reon am  printed a few hard facts about thu  great Assouan dam. 'J'hc dam is a  mile aad a quarter long; it is 100  feet thick al its base and 16 feet at  its narrowest point. It coi������t up-  ward of ������.'1,000,000 to build, nearly  ill.000,000 in excess of ilie esiimat-'  The tirst year's income accruing from lhe dam totaled up to.  ������-1,000,000.  or  ������1,400.000  in  o.-cce-M  exceptions, all tho savings banks nre  connected with the. postolTice, and in  these banks more than'-������6,000,000.  credited for the most part to thos.0  in very moderate  circumstance.*!.  Thi.s summary of some of thc most  striking economic conditions of this  most interesting colony plainly shows  that il i������* a people very much governed, lliis paternal government, how-  over, is not imposed by anyone from  without, but is the choice of the  peoplo themselves, and may bo  thrown off at any time whon it suits  their interests.  PATERNAL, G OVERNMENT.  frhc Government lakes charge of  them as soon as they are born. It  prescribes what they shall study in  tho public schools, liow little they  shall work in all factories, how much  thoy shall bo paid, what holidays  they shall have. It undertakes to  settle all disputes' betweon 'th'o workmen and his employer, and sees to it  that the former gets his pay in good  current coin of thc realm. After ho  gets his pay it helps him savo it,  and, if he is not able to cave enough,  pensions him in his old age, provided  hc has been a half-way decent fellow. After he dies it takes care of  his estate for him and administers it  with neatness and despatch.  "Governed to death!" "Legislated  inlo thc grave!"  SOLID SILVER FURNITURE.  "flilagnificent    Ordorr_From an. Eastern Prince.  A prominent Sheffield, England,  firm, lias just received at tho hands  of an eastern potentate and order  on a scale of magnificence nover before heard of in either the city, itself  or the country at large.  One's thoughts turn to tho "Arabian Nights" when mention is rnado  of a bedroom suite in solid silver,  but such ia the character of tho order, just placed in Sheffield. The  name or the only information which  can be obtained is that the instructions have come from the Far East,  and that the question of price is  only a minor consideration.  ���������The dcsigns-nro-of-Oriental-charac-  ter and of a most elaborate description. Tho suite, which is in solid  silver throughout, includes a bedstead, a cabinet, a dressing table, a  dozen chairs, three foot-baths, and  three hot water cuns.  The bedstead is of the most ornate  character. Each of the four pillars  will he surmounted by gracefully  modelled female figures nearly three  feet in height. Tho moulding of  tho room and other decorations wiil  s.lso bo in sterling silver.   ���������   them. Now Zcnlanders encourage  them, and thc vory act of Parliament  which ten years ngo established compulsory "arbitration is entitled : "An  Act to encourage the formation of industrial unions! or associations, and  to facilitate the settlement, of industrial disputes by conciliation and arbitration." This in turn has promoted the- formation of employora'  unions, and so the responsible recognized and "registered". organizations  on both sides.are provided for carrying the dispute to the court of Settlement. '" -'-**���������  Together with the court of arbitration. 'Boards of Conciliation' ase  established in each of tho six "industrial districts" of the colony.  These boards consist of five members,  two chosen from tho regis'tered union  of workmen, two from tho employers' union, while those four choose a  fifth  as their chairman. _  If all the parties to tho dispute accept tho ruling of this Board of Conciliation the mat tor is settled for  threo years, and the -case goes no  further. If, however, as is usually  the case, tho award is not satisfactory to one or the other of the parties concerned; the matter" is carried  to the Court of Arbitration, which  sits in different districts as occasion  requires. This court consists of  three members, ono nominated by the  employers' union, ono by the work-  mens' union, tlie third, who is the  president, is appointed by the former  in council. The award of this court  is absolutely final, and there is no  appeal. Series of labor disputes  every year are settled by this court,  and on the whole, tho consensus of  opinion approves most heartily of  the_sch_me.   SOME FACTS ABOUT GLASS.  Thc oldest specimens of glass, says  an authority on curious information, arc traced back from 1,300 to  2,300 years beforo Christ. These  are of Egyptian origin. Tianspur-  wit glass is believed to have ������������������ been  first used about 750 years beiore the  Christian era. The Phoenicians wore,  supposed by the ancients to have  boon responsible for the invention,  and the'story will bo recalled of tho  Phoenician merchants who, resting  their cooking pots on blocks of natron, or subcarbonatc of soda, found  that the union, under heat, of the alkali and the sand on the shore produced glass. Tliere is little doubt,  however, thnt the art of glais making originated with the Egyptians.  It wns introduced into Home in lho  time o' Cicero, and reached a re-  marknblo degree of perfection among  the Romans, who produced .501110 of  lhc most admirable specimens of  glass ovor manufactured; an instance  is the famous Portland Vase in the  British     Museum.        Glass    wus    not  used  for windows  SOO.  until  about A.  D.  err is human and Ihe ability  it divine..  to  BOARDS  OF   CONCILIATION.  Tho Boards of Conciliation, how.-  evcr, which it was hoped nt'the beginning would settle nine-tenths of  the aisputes, have not fulfilled public  expectations, for their awurds are  not considered final, und four-fifths  of tho cases are carried on to the  Board of Arbitration.  Jn the early days of tho law the  employers were slow to take advantage of it, both actively and passively, and all the early cases were  brought before thc court on the ini-  tation of thc labor unions; but when  tho employers found that the law  ho-d conic to stay thoy began to rc-  ���������gard it moro favorably, and decided  to test  it   fairly.  "As experience of the working of  the Act increases," writes a well-  known authority, "unionists will  probably become less,', employers morc  eager to invoke its aid. . Public opinion in tho colony is quite prepared  to give the experiment a fair trial;  thc employers and employed alike  will readily put up with incidental  difficulties, and even hardships, in thc  operation of the Act rather than ro-  ���������sort in labor disputes to the argument of thc brick-bnt."  PUBLIC TRUST OFFICE.  Though there may bc some lingering opposition yet to compulsory arbitration and other labor laws, there  is one peculiarly New Zealand institution which is unusually popular,  and that  is the Public Trust Oflice.  Tho Public Trust Oflire administers  estates whenever requested to do so  by tho testators or whon their owner  dies' intestate, and *'lhe public trustee may be nnmed substitute for nny  trustees of properly in the perform  Iheir duries. "'  The advantages of the public trustee nre obvious in the expedition and  economy with which estates are administered,     lie    is    paid his salary  laim. But aftor all this  troo, like every other, is known .onlj  by its fruits, and it must be said its  fruits "are not bad. ' *���������  This very paternal Government, it  must be remembered, is the deliberate  choice of tho people..themselves, and  th'oy ought to know what tliey want.  It may induce them too often to visit the public crib, but it"does" not  deprive them of self-respect, even if  it in some degree diminishes personal  initiation and self-reliance.  But what are the results of this  Paternalistic .--socialism ? .. Here .-aro  some of them. A land without paupers and without millionaires, an  amount of private wealth that gives  to each individual on the average  more than ������240, ranking,.him very  high among the inhabitants of the  most* favored nations in the world in  this respect; a country where every  individual spends more for food,  drink and clothes than in*any other  country in tho world, in spito of tho  comparative cheapness of staple articles; a country of industrious, prosperous, contented, law-abiding. Godfearing peoplo. Those indisputable  facts surely speak well for tho indtis-  tribl conditions in the world's economic experiment station.  -f-  BOERS LIKED BERMUDA.  Are. No Longer Guests of the British. Government.  This reminiscence of the Boer war  is going tho rounds of tho ' English  papers :���������Seven happy Boers have  been leading a luxurious life in the  beautiful Bermudas at the expense of  strayed.    Tlio cost is great,  ultimate saving is greater.   4   FOR   LITTLE   PEOPLE.  A very simple little dross may bo  made for boy or girl under six in  bishop style which has only the  shoulder and back scams, the entire  skirt being in one straight piece  along the bottom. For a sleovo a  short puff or thc bishop may bo  chosen, and tlio node finished by gathering into a band or by several rows  of shirring with a heading, according  to material. It is an easy waj* in  which lo- muke up the dark print  for tho morning, and, slightly elaborated, is suited to lawn or China  silk.  Another easily-made garment for  the vcry young of either sex is tlio  Russian dress, with body and skirt in  one. It may be worn over either  bloomers or petticoat. The neck  may bn finished by a narrow standing collar or a hem finish may bc  given anil a removable Eton collar  worn. For sleeves, a sailor sleeve,  with wide box plait down its full  length arid the fullness laid in small  or elso the regular bishop slcevo  plaits at the wrist, is something new,  gathered into bnndn. The leather  bolt is to be worn with this,' held in  by narrow straps nt thc side. Largo  buttons may show down the sido  opening, or else smaller ones covered  by a strap of a contrasting material  and a corresponding strap on the  other side, both reaching from shoulder seam to hem. V?hito straps of  any good washing material make a  nent finish and wash woll.  For tho young girl in her early  teens tho plaited skirt has a smart  appearance. . It .may bo cither five  or seven-gored antl should measure  from four and a half to five yards  around the bottom with the plaits  drawn-out. .-The plaits may bc folded towards the front, ending with  -two box plaits^at the back, or may  belaid in box plaits all around, with  scarcely any space between. An inverted box plait nt the back disposes  of any extra fullness. These plaits  are .to be stitched down to any required 'depth,, below which they fall  free.  When either of those' skirts is to bc  worn with a shirt waist it is well to  havo outside suspenders for this very  immature young lady, or else with  hcr slim hips things do not keep in  place. The suspenders arc to be  mnde of tho skirt material, should bo  at least two inches broad, nnd may  be so treated as to be quite an ornament to the costume. They may extend in a divided peak at the shoulder, so as to droop slightly over the  sleeve, and should be nicely stitched  to corrcsjiond with tho stitched plaits  on tho skirt. They are to button on  to tho bumf *.*.ith two protty boui-  lons .to each suypender front and  back.  ���������   "sincerity,   in my     opinion,  most important qualiiicaiiuu for advancement in  liftf."  The  abovo.  coming  from  tho     man  who has    been   chosen by .Japan    to      safeguard   that country's  interests  in|ed cost  Great  Uritain,  is worth much consid-���������  era lion.  The Japanese are. of course, nt the 0f the estimated advantage. In  present moment, the most, interest- other words: ii has paid for itself  ing people on the face of the earth. | tho vcry first your, with" a million  and certainly nil other nations won-|nl. so to tho good. Tt i.s 100 feet  der at and many admire them, for it! high and callable of holding up the  is now,an oft-told stury that nl-j uratpr to a height of *W> feet. Thern  though these dauntless warriors were nro ia0 sluice gates, ISO lower  hut the other day practically imae-|0nes. with an aperture of I5S0 square  quainted with modern warfare, they,fuet. and 4-0 upper ono.s, with nn ap-  oro now, as is common knowledge to!crture of 17*J square feet. All but  all,  victorious all  along  tlio line.       jfour of those    gates    are shut dowiij  His Excellency Viscount Haynshi j There wero upward of 10,000 work-  is, needless to sny, a man of many j ,���������,.��������� cmplove'd on its construction. It  and onerous duties; nevertheless. he;js r-apable of holding up *_.*.t-1.000.000  has been good enough to find lime, gallons of water, and is so construct-  to say something about liis early 0<* that at any time, should it bo  days', certain portions oi which | ncressary. many more foet could bo  tiring  into   prominence   some   of     the. added  to  its height and   its    holding  roasonn for thc  rapid  and  unparalleled advance of the .Inpanose people.  A BORN  FKillTKH.  Vis-count Haynshi knows something  of warfare from the actual and grim  side, for iu his student days ho  fought in the civil war in Toku-  gawa's party, and had tho misfortune to bu taken prisoner by thc  Government troops. It has been  stated, when so taken prisoner, ho  was condemned to execution, but on  account of liis knowledge of English  was spared, and sent to a legation  where sucli knowledge might be useful. Tart, of this, however, is a  mis-statement, for hi:; Excellency  tolls the writer that he "participated  in tho general amnesty afterwards  granted, but there waa no connection  whatever between these events, aud  his entering into the diplomatic service, whicli, in fact, happened many'  years  aftor  the  war."  The Japanese, ns a people, are distinguished by a strong patriotic spirit, and doubtless Viscount Haynshi  waa imbued witli this when, as n  more boy, lie determined to become a  naval officer, attending the necessary  schools and colleges to qualify, for  tliat career.  ARDENT PATRIOTS ALL.  Every career in .Japan is open to  tho poorest of tlio Mikado's subjects, for so strong is lhe patriotic  fooling tlint class jealousy is entirely  absent. "Everyone for his country"  is the watchword steadfastly held in  view.    .  There arc three classes iu .Tnpan���������  nobility, gentry, .. and commonalty,  and the ollicials of tho public services arc the flower of the nation.  At the commencement of thc reign  of the present Mikado, the Imperialists decided that without intercourse  with foreign nations the greatness  they so ardently desired for tlieir  country.could not bc achieved, and  they "set themselves strenuously to  work to prepare for this enlightenment by establishing relations with  other countries, and thoroughly qualifying themselves for equality with"  such. It     is  interesting     to  know  from  Viscount J-lnyashi    how keenly  capacity correspondingly increased.  To wind up wiih. it is estimated  to contain one-third of lho masonry  contained in the Great Pyramid of  Cheops, and it lias been proved by.  tho folk who employ their time  proving such things that if thu  ���������.tones composing that pyramid were  cut into bricks a foot square and  ranged in single file along the ground  tliey wo*:ld cover a distance of 17.-  000 miles, or two-thirds the circumference of the earth at the equator.  By tho time you have digested  these facts you will have reached thc  othor end of the dam. and there the  great navigation canal and four hugo  locks, onu above the other, each  20OxM2 feet, are to seen. And as you  look, there comes a snorting and  puffing, and the thud, thud of u  great wheel. and a Government  stcrn-whccler, bound for the Second  Cataract, conies plodding up the  canal. And then���������and here is (ho  apex of genius���������ra button is pressed a  lever is turned, and all the strength  of lho pent-up water of the lake i-j  brought into play, and silently tho  great lock gates aro backed into  their sockets, tho basculei* of tho  drawbridge above them raised, and  lhe steamer puffs up to the first lock,  then up to Uie second, and so until  ttic last lock is readied; then the  water is sot to help itself again.  Slowly it rises, tho southern gates  open and thc steamer floaUs out onto  the waters of the great lake. And a  child can  work it.  .WELL-3IANNERED BTTRGLAR-  Left     a      Note    of    Regret in tha  House he Robbed.  "A young man of 2-1, named Christopher Gregory, who pleaded, guilty,  at the Clerkenwell Sessions, London  recently, tc having broken into tha  dwelling house of Thomas Foster  Reid, at Warwick road,-Paddington..  left the lollowing letter .upon tho  dining room table : *  Warwick  Road,  Maida-vale W*  Foster Reid, Esq.,  Sir,���������No doubt you will be surpris-  .,       ,   ���������      ���������    ,   ,._     . ��������� ..    ..   -    cd  to  receive  this note,  but  I   tnko  the Japanese have-   for -somo    time,...     ���������    , ������������������,,;_   -   '  ,,-��������� <-���������   ��������� ���������  ' ,     ..,' , .  .  -       ,  i this moans of finding a place to rest  competed with, and. even outstripped, I _    ,      . . r .- ,.��������� , ���������?_ ,.������������������. .,.������_..   -r-, rr  -        -.- ������ -    i-mv head.   1 na^e been verv uniortun-  Europcan   Universities.       As   an     in-     ,-* \   , _  "l,���������  ,  ���������-   -m"      _.u���������     T  _. .,-,    .    . tt        i ���������    ���������        ���������.,     'ate,  and  for  the  last  12  months    I  stance. Viscount Ilayaslu, in common|u ,,���������.   -..*  ������������ ������������������������i���������..��������� ������      ���������..,i  with   his   follow-studcnts.     not     only  ,h.av0   "Th  ������ t '^hT    '  had   to   work  at  all   thc  usual     sul^ J��������� ?f������dn������f!th"?������?, ^ZJir.t  ���������    ,  ������������������_. ...  ��������� _������������������ ���������,i.i���������    c ��������� -  i.������������������i!���������u      1 took an  oath  that  the  first day  l^S���������??������������������0., ^'.'L."'.!...^"51.!*.! was-without food I would got into...  public school and college course,  but!  the hands of the police,  and this   is  TtAlNV  DAY   COSTUME  A   stylish   rainy  day  costume  tho_British_G_oy.ernmcn_t.__Atjast the. _lately__wns_of_blue_icrgc, .having un  .also had to acquire English/'Gerinan,. . .        T , . .  Russia.',.  French,   and  Italian.      And^hc 1flrat,tl5,e1,I.havoTb?n ln  boit    remembered    this was not    a food  anil shdtw       I  dare  not sleep  spocial education for a special career, | ��������� t������0 open air   for my health w not  but the .ordinary curriculum of a pub-l l,he bf t*���������I a n ,s������rry f������r \he ***������*���������&  lic  school.      Truly   it  is  no   wonder\:������"c. to the shutters, also to tho tree  that Japan has become great   among  m_l.Sar,:.      ....       ... ,,  tho nations, and a  force to bo reck-  , l   i������*P*.   thc 1**c'Sht'   ���������>'������!������*  ���������U  oned  with!   By hcr  indomitable    per-'froln ������"<-sl"-=' ���������">������������. ������' c01"*^- *������"*  severance,  by  her    spirit of patriotism,, by hcr dauntless courage, and by  sincerity of purpose, she has won hcr  way  to  almost  universal  esteem  DO   VOUR  DUTY.  Th'o Japanese    Minis-ter  may fairly  oi course, nad an  unexpected fall, happily without any  harm to myself. You will sco that  I helped myself lo a little food, also  a little wine, and for that I thanlc  you.  I shall give" myself up at the polico  station.      1 have taken a few articles  tic  considered  a  successful  man,   and'to make up a case-a cigarette   case  British Government has put ils foot  down, and the seven Boers aro now  on their way to South Africa.  They were the last of thc irrecon-  cilablcs, and they lesolulely refused  to barter their Bormu:lan luxury iu  return for an oath of allegiance to  the King of All,the Brituins. They  wore not iii the least home-sick, but.  exceedingly contented wiih thu fate  that made  them exilcM-:le-luxc.  Various modes of conciliation wore  essayed by the British Government.  All were fruitless. At last the Boor  General Prctorius was sent from  South Africa to Bermuda to show  this seven tho error of their  ways.  Tho officers of the garrison asked  him to lunch, but Prctorius was' anxious lo get right away to his fellow-countrymen, no came back soon  afterwards, rather in a hurry. Tho  lotos-caters had stoned the prophet^  Then thc British Government grew  nngry with tho. Boers, antl - turned  them out - of their pension quarters.  They camped out.in.thc chief street  of'Hamilton���������still happy.    ���������  They did their cooking, their eating, and their washing in tlie open  street. Tho police swooped down,  threatened to arrest them as vagrants,  and  to make them  work.  This was too much for them. Th'cy  capitulated at once, and asked for  the nearest place whore they could  tako the oath of allegiance.  Finally, they wero bundled on  board a steamer, shipped to the  States and thonce to Englnnd on tho  way to Soutli Africa. I'hey arrived at Liverpool recently on the  Baltic.   +   Passer-by;���������"I thought you were  blind?" ' Mendicant���������"Well, boss,  times is so liard and competition is  co grent that even a blind man lias  to keep his eyes open nowadays if he  wants to do any business; at all.''  instep length skirt of that stylo of  plaiting for which no namo seems art  yet to have been foi.nd, the material  being laid in accordion pleats, nnd  pressed so firmly that after the cloth  J is pulled almost straight it shows  the pleats and hangs in folds.  Tho JOton coat was short, enough in  the conlro bnck  to show a little    ot  the simjilo whito underbloiiso.  and also    swung out a  bit.      Two     bands  of  bluo braid  went around  It.   Short  wine rovers, mado to either close   or  fold bnck,     were    lined   wilh     white.  Over each shoulder    extended a  wido  band  ending  in  tubs',  anil  three     dull  silver  bul tons crossed  the end  of the  tabs at both thc front and tlio back.  Tho sleeves were rather wido nt   the  top.  and grew  wider  to  a littlo    below tho elbows,  whore  they were cut  in ut the back, the upper part   being  opon   nnd  extending  five   inches     beyond,   thc continuing section of   ..the  sleeve,  which  latter    was cut     down  narrow and '  formed n cuff down   to  the  wrists,  the  back ream  of     theso  cuff' sections   showing  three   or    four  of.   ���������' the    metal   buttons.      Drooping  from the cut    section  of  the     sleeve  wero puffa formed of the full  .sleeves  of tho while underblouse.   Throe buttons wero placed  in a line from    the  elbow out" to the edge outlining   tlie  slash  in the coat sleeves.   Tho  white  mull blouse had a wido,  turned-down  embroidered  collar and  a  small,  stiff  bow of bluo    velvet,     thc  bow     and  ends of equal  length  and  of tho stiff  style;  in  tho  center  of  the  bow  wns  a small buckle.  Topping this costume wns a rather  flnt hat of rough, dull blue straw,  trimmed with a wreath of bluets ia  different shades of purplish bluo. It  had n wide brim that rolled up a  littlo at the loft side.  If it's a poor rule that won't work  both ways, what about  the rule that;  won't  work  citli-.-r  way? |  it  is  not  at  all  overstating  thc  case  to say  that no count iy is  better represented at the Court of St. James  thaifis-"JhpiiiT      fine- would" natural  and a card case���������from tho.whatnot in .  the drawing room, a French coin (.50  cents), and a jewel.  Again-assuring-you- that-my-regret -  lv suppose that hc must have bcon ' for damaging your house, but it had  most diligent to havo acquired such ; to bo, and you will be doing mo a  a high position,  but ho given as   t ho i service  if you  prosecute���������1  urn,  sir.  secret of Jiis success that he did what  hc was required to do. Perhaps vcry  few could truthfully go os far as  that.  No one can doubt, however, that  thn words of tho Japanese Minister  whicli head this article have been his  own watchword, and nil who want  to get on in- the world cannot do  better than adopt the dictum of the  distinguished representative of a distinguished   peoplo.���������London   Answers.  TIIE   CAPE.  Among the latest fashions in garments for shoulder wear nowadays,  the capo is conspicuous, for although  scarfs of silk with shirring of chiffon  und iiiKertings of lace are protty and  graceful, they afford little comfort to  tho wearer. The cape, while effective in connection with summer  frocks, is also convenient and practicable, on account of thc much elaborated slcevo it is meant to cover.  Tlio Garrick is a revival of one of  theso shoulder garments, and is in  triple or quadruple tier effect, reaching to llio waist lino: It can bc  made of i*ilk or cloth wiih a standing collar of velvet or embroidery.  Ono of those garments was most effective in satin faced cloth with  a  collar  of  deep  green  velvet,  ALUMINUM II0K.SE-SIIOEri.  In the Russian army aluminum  horse-shoes arc said to have been  tried wiih good results. A few  horses in the Finland Dragoons wore  first chosen, nnd shod with one aluminum shoe and three iron shoes each.  The experiments showed that tlle  aluminum shoos preserved the foot  better   tha:i  the iron omit.  vours respectfully.  C. GREGORY.  Tlie next    dny Gregory surrendered  to  tlie  police. "  Ho  is  described     aa  well educated and of good uddrcss.  QUEEN VICTORIA'S "HO-TSETS  An interesting addition is about  to bc made to the collection of mn-  men toes of the late Queen Victoria  now on view nt Kensington Palace.  Tn turning out some of the rooms  and prcsse.- nt Buckingham Palaco  many old bonnets, gloves, shoes nnd  other personal belongings of the lato  Queen have beeu found, as woll as  King has now decided, says the  Lady's Pictorial, that these shall bo  sent to Kensington Palace, whero  they will bc placed in cases witli  dates attached. Thcte arc ono or  two of the "mushroom hats" of  which" Queen Victoria was so fond,  as well as early Victorian bonnets,  and one whicli obviously belonged to  her Majesty when n mere girl.   4   CONSOLING  A FRIEND.  A man was lying in bed, very ill  with pneumonia. To hiin entered a  friend.  "All," said tlie friend, "tho doctor  says you're going to die to-night.  Don't believe it. You won't die till  to-morrow night. Got pneumonia,  ch?     Do   vou   remember  I'eedes?"  "Yes." "  "Ife died of pneumonia yesterday.  Do you  remember Kan ter?"  '-'Yes."  "He died of pneumonia too. T,V1,  I must go now. but I'll como r.nd  dicer you up again  to-morrow." Thirty Years Before  the Public.  Twelve Thousand in  Actual Use.  Thev are the product, of money, brains and experience- substantial Pianos for people who buy, hut one instrument in a  life time. Thev look well, sound well and wear well. Yet  with all their goodness they are sold at a reasonable price on  easv terms. A card with your name and address will bring  vou' our illustrated catalogue and an explanation of our easy  time system of payments, of wliich you may avail yourself, no  matter where you live.  &    RISCH    PIAWO   CO., [LTD.  KING STREET WEST, TORONTO, ON   .  MASON  J. Macleod, Agent, Second Street.  SALE OF MINERAL AND PLACER CLAIMS FOR UNPAID TAXES.  I hereby give notice that on Monday, the Seventh day of November, A.D., 1904, at  the hour of eleven o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court House, Revelstoke, I shall offer for  sale by public auction, if the total amount due is not sooner paid, the mineral or placer  claims in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out, of which  Crown Grants have been issued, for all unpaid taxes accrued due and payable on the 30th  day of June, 1903, or accrued due and payable at any 30th day of June subsequent to the  date of the issue of the Crown Grants, and remaining unpaid at the 31st clay of December,  1903, and for the expenses oi advertising this notice.  LIST ABOVE MENTIONED.  NAJlli! OV 1'ISHSON*  It. B. Angus and Sir T. G. Sliaugnessy  Fisli Itiver Copper it .Silver Min. Uo.Ltd  The Came* Creek Consolidated Gold  Mining Co. Ltd. Liability   Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published everv Thursday. Suliscriiitinii S'2  per year.   Adverti-iiug rates on application.  Changes of advertisements must be in before  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion.  Job Printing in all its brandies promptly and  neatly executed.  Thursday, Oct.. 13, 1001.  CHIPS OFF THE  OLD BLOCK.  '���������XVe will strive to elevate the standard of morality wliich pur opponents  have done so much to .degrade'." This  was the promise made by so-called  Liberals in the old days when "Tory  corniptionists"' were driven to the  wall. / -What followed'i The election  courts proved that the Grits, as then  termed, had indulged iu ta perfect carnival of political rascality. Thousands  ���������upon thousands*o .dollars were expended in ..various .constituencies. The  Mackenzie Governnienthaviiig secured  power, and sprung an election upon  the country iu - 1S74. the following  upholders of the "standard of purity"  being unseated; two -members being  disqualified for personal bribery,  coercion and corruption:  Shibley, Jodoin, Mackay, McGregor,  Chisholtn, Ii-ving, Xoriis, Devlin. C'ou-  pal, Biggar, Murray, Aylmer, "Wilkes.  Prevost, Higgiiibothain, Gushing,  Tremblay, Macdonald (Cornwall). Mc-  Nab. Wood. Cameron (S. Huron).  Walker, Mackenzie (Montveal),Stuart,  Kerr (Northumberland).- Miicdougall,  Cook, O'Donohue, McLennan, Dy-  mond.  Imagine! Thirty immaculate "standard elevators," found guilty of bribery  and corruption, personally and by  agents! In one case, that of the London, Ontario, contest, ic wa.s proved  that over S2O.0O0 had been expended  by 'flJe^IifdWifz'ie~c7imlM  lowing letter being produced by one  of the Lila-i-al witnesses hs having  'lieen written to him. by one John  Moddivt-r:  "Dear John,���������I hope you will come  and help us  to puL down bribery and  corruption     .     Come   along  John, we've lots of inonev."  John came, John voted, and John  frpent money, but the gentleman  whom he assisted to elect was disqualified during that parliament.  "\Vhat do we fee today? .Similar  tactics throughout. "Wherever au  election is protested. Purity on the  surface, flagrant misdoings beneath.  Take for instance the contest in the  St. James Division, of Montreal,  where the Liberal candidate, Mr. Joseph Brunet, was declared elected.  The finding of the judges was:  "In the course of the trial of Uie  present petition before us. it has been  proved that fraudulent acts have been  practised during the election' to  ���������Which the said petition refers,  to       the       knowledge of        the  said defendant, Josepii Brunet,  and with his consent. That a certain  ���������number of persons committed the  offence of personifying other persons  in the defendant's interest and hnd  been paid with his money; that had  been taken out of the boxes at poll 37,  torn and destroyed by the returning  officer,   named   Randolph   Hetu,    in  conspiracy with the poll clerks named  Louis Gingras, Edouaril Lefebre, thc  petitioner's representations and Jos.  M. N. Desy the defendant's representatives, and that the ballots had been  replaced by others tbat had been  marked,in favor of the defendant.  In this case the Liberal candidate  was disqualified for seven years;  others went to gaol, but were immediately pardoned ! In Brockville and  other places similar tactics were  adopted, elections being stolen from  the people, despite the.vote they-cast  against tlie Laurier-govcrnment.    ,  DISGRACEFUL DECEPTION.  (Continued from Page 1)  vativos have never been inimical  to  the rights of labor; at the same   time,  the fact must not be overlooked,   that  in both parties are men  entertaining  pronounced,'..'   sometimes      extreme,  views, with "reference   tri   labor   and  capital. -.-.  For''instance    there    are  members of  Ibe Senate,    who   havn  known what it was to  toil  and   cue  fairly estiiniite.tlie position; but when  Senators McMullen, Gibson and half a.  score of others, are found  denouncing  the aspirations of labor,  one almost  despairs of ever 'seeing   harmony  restored and capital and labor brought  together in friendly communion.    For  Sir William Mulock, Ministerof Labor,  to  imagine  that  ho can  successfully  deceive both  interests,   is   but   proof  that vanity  and self-conlidence  have  *;������it the better of him.    He cannot fool  either side all the   time.      it   is   well  enough to initiate labor legislation  in  lhe Commons and have the guillotine  ready for it in the Senate; but that  is  not    statesmanship,    neither     is    it  patriotism.     Such a  system is  more  likely to create   greater   friction;   for  naturally, with Sir William Mulock s  promises, each looks   forward   to   triumphing over the other. Labor stands  expectant,   capital  goes to rest confident, both are being made cat's paws  of;   Sir   William   Mulock   draws   his  indemnity    nnd    salary,    the   Labor  Gazette is published at the expense  of  the taxpayers of   the   Dominion,   Sir  William    Mulock's   old  promises  are  being replaced  by  new  ones  and  all.  (he Government desires now  is  backbone enough to go to the country and  money enough to if possible carry the  elections.     Splendid program; worthy  ambitions.    The   assertion   has   been  _!_*__���������?_ -thatXiberalSenatorsLargjniinj^  cal to Labor,    ff this Tie noiTtrue, then  A. Sinclair, eb al....,   David H. Wilson ...;...   t,  Frank Young  '. ���������.   J. H. Hoare   David H. Wilson   J. M. Robinson, Alberta.M. Moore....  E. G. Moyer   R. A. F. Moore   " Ole Arpog, Enos Moyer  and R. A. F. Moore.   J.  M.  Robinson,  E.   F.   Moyer,   and  It. A. P. Moore   The B. C. Southern Railway Co ....  Craig, Northey and McCarty   Silver Queen Mining Co. Ltd. Ly '.*..  Michael D. Shea .  Jas. M. Atkins, et al..  C. Menhenick, J. J. Foley, ct al..". .-'."'.-  C. Menhenick and J. J.-Foley... .*....  J. Abrahamson .���������'��������������������������� ���������  A. Abrahanisdn and F. IT. Bouime..-'.  A. Abrahamson, F. IJ. Bourne, et al.  XV. B. Clark.....;   .Minnesota Mining & .Dev. Co. Ltd ...  Northwestern Dev. Syndicate, Ltd ..  Brown, Clark, Burns and McKenzie .  KXX'KNSES  DESCRIPTION  OF  CLAIM.  TAXES  OF     ADVEK-  TIS 1 NO  TOTAL  Hope Lot No. 1700,  Group 1  .   ij&O 00  $2 00  $2S 00  Copper Hill   it  2780  "     1  78 00  2 00  80 00  Copper Fraction ...  If  2781  "     1  .51 00  2 00    '  53 (10  Silver Bow   *.  2782  "     1  10 50  2 00  12 50   -  Copper Crown ....  il  .-.   2783  "     1  78 00  2 00  80 00  Scotia   tt  2784  "     1  10 50  2 00  12 50  Elizabeth   tl  2783  ���������'     1  10 50  2 00  12 50  Edinburgh   tf.  2870  '���������     1  10 50  2 00  12 50  Rosebery   it  3354  "     1  49 00  2 00  51 00  Coronation   tl  3301  "     1  70 50  2 00  72 50  Empire Fraction..  . tl  3355  '*     1  58 75  2 00  (10 75  Kingdom  ,  ��������� f  3350  "     1  52 50  2 00  51 50  Salisbury   tf  3357  "     1  78 00  '   2 00  80 00  Arsenic .*;  tf  3358"  "     1  00 00  2 00.  02 00  J ubilee Fraction...  tf  3350  .������������������'.. 1  73.50. '  2 00  75 50  Imperial   .*!  3300  ���������������������������     1  78 00  2 00  80 00  Brunswick   If  4351  "     1  48 75  2 00  50 75  Gloucester   ti  2758  "     1  20 00  2 00 "  2S00  Crown Point   ll  275U  "     1  20 00.  28 00  Bonanza King ....  tf  2058  " .  1  20 00  2 00  2S 00  Last Chance   II  .2000  ���������<     l  20 00  28 00 "  Alice   ."���������  '   2057  "     1  20 00  2 00  28 00  Alice Fraction ....  II  2001  "     1  0 00  2 00  ' 8 00  Alberta   tl  4285  "     1  48 00  2 00  50 00  Josic   4284  '���������     1  48 00  2 00  50 00   .  Vera...* ...  ,.4283  "     1  , 52 00  2 00  54 00  Ogontz   41  42S2  "     1  52 00  2 00  51 00  Glcnsidc   tf  4281  "     1  52 00  -2 00  54 00  Lake View   1705  "     1  13 00  2 00  15 00  Canadian Girl   4705  "     1  20 00  200  28 00  Grey Wolf   2204  .'.'     1  72 00  2 00  71 00  Grey Wolf Fraction  220U  ���������'     1  4 50  2 00  0 50  Red Fox   2205  "     1  51 00  2 00  53 00  Ked Fox    2413  "     1  7 50  2 00  9 50  Red Fox Fraction.  If  2U_  "     1  2 50  2 00  4 50  Black Bear   2208  "     1  72 00  2 00  7-1 00  black Bear Fract..  2582  "     1  ���������   2 50  2 00  4 50  Black Fox ..*..:...  ff  2200  "     1  GO 00  2 00  CS 00  Black Fox Fraction  2207  "     1  ,     2 50  2 00  4 50  Golden Hope   1707  ���������"*     1  '     39 00  2 00  41 00  Golden Age   **  4065  ������������������     1  39 00  2 00  41 00  Anglo American let  4000  "     1  ������������������  0 00  2 00  8 00  I. X. L   tf  1782  "     1  34 50  2 00  30 50  Producer   ��������� f  1795  "     1  30 00  2 00  32 00  Snow Bird   fl  1790  "     1  30 00  2 00  32 00  Trio. -  If  4077  "     1  38 25 '  .     2 00  40 25  Yankee   ff  4582  "     1  19 00  2 00  21 00  Don Fraction   II  4583  "     1  '   o 00  2 00  7 00  ff  4581  "     1  25 00  2 00  27 00  Imperial   tl  4778  "     1  7 00  2 00  0 00  Balfour   II  4777  "     1  13 00  -    2 00  - '15 00  Rossland   ft  4775  ���������'     1  .  11 00   .  2 00  13 00.'  Morning Star .....-:  If  4574  '.'     1  20 00'  2 00  ���������   28 00 .  White Quail   II  4577  "     1  20 00  ,      2 00  -. 28 00   -,  President   II  4578  "     1  ' 10 00   ���������  2 00    "  21 00 '  tola   tf  3084-  "     1  10 75  2 00  12 75  Banner   ���������lf  3085  "     1  -,   9." 50 ������������������  2 00    >'  .   jll.50-  Nellie   tf  5070  "     1  20 00  2 00   '"  ���������'28 00' '  Empress   f f  5071.  "     1  24 50  2.00  2(1 50  Kitty   ff  5072  ������'   . 1  20 00   '  2 00  28 00  Ooin Paul   tl  5073  "     1  7 50  2 00  0 50  Nellie Fraction   ff  5074  ������'     1  2 50  2 00  4.50.  Gold Finch   it  5051  "     1  20 50  2 00  22 50  Dundas   tf  5843  "     1  17 50  2 00  19 50' .  FRED FRASER, Assessor,  Revelstoke Assessment District, Revelstoke, B. C.  on two very important occasions, the  division lists of tbe Senate, have been  misruported. For instance, last year  (l'.)OI) two hills were introduced in" the  Senate. Bill "4". by Senator Loughoed,  "an act to aim n 1 the Criminal Code,  respect inir olletioes connected witb  trade nnd breaches of contract." This  bill dealt with alleged abuses that had  obtruded themselves upon the industrial life of Canada, more particularly  in the western portion of the Dominion, within recent years, namely, the  continued presence of Alien .and  irresponsible bihorngitators in inciting  strikes, etc, (see page 113 Senate Ollicial  Debates.) Hon. Senator W. Gibson,  (Liberal), who bud lieen defeated in  Lincoln and of course elevated to the  Senate, espoused Senator Lougheed's  cause, with much warmth, he said:  '���������This bill is in the right direction,  but it does not go far enough; because  ir only treats with individuals, whereas, .sometimes strikes are directed by  Corporate Unions." (Page 144 Senate  Debates.  Mr. Gibson proceeded to denounce  tliose who united to force tlieir opinions and wishes upon any industrial  firm. He applied this more particularly to foreign agitators, who should  be kept out of Canada. In tlie days of  Liberal opposition no member was  more ardent in expressions of solicitude regarding the |\vnrking man than  iho present Senator J. McMullen, of  North Wellington. To-day, hard  would be the lot of nn artisan who  got twixt the wind and this Liberal  senator's nobility I He, too, last, year  thought an artisan should apologize  for being found alive. Speaking on  thc above bill he said;���������  " It is quite time that some legislation should be placed upon the statute  hooks of this couniry, to put a stop to  the never ending agitation and worry  which employers are subjected to by  organizations that havo their hcad-  cpiarterson the other side of the line,  coercing and coaxing organization on  this side to go into and make unreason  able demands . . , . Tbey claim the  right to dictate how many hours a  man shall work in a day .... Labor  conditions will get to a pitch in Canada, that mon will be forced, to refuse  contracts in many lines, ite."  Of course the object was to strike  the Canadian Labour organization  over the back* of those in tbe United  States. Later on (page 690) Senator  Kerr, of Cobourg, Ont., said :  "When I cast, my vote in favor of  this bill, 1 do so as a true friend of  Labor Unions.. I cuinot conceive  anything tbat will array the Canadian  people and the capitiUists of buth  countries, aga'.nst Labor Unions, more  than agitators coming in here io  meddle with union men's affairs."  There was >x good deal of McMuIlen-  Js_niJii_^ies<2i:^<y_tir^i^LJ]0\v^er,  only a sauple of tbe hot and cold  breath of Liberalism.  Senator McGregor, another Liberal,  followed.     H������ said (page 090);���������  " I am to some extent an employer  of labor myself, ff there is anything  T wonld punish, it is the man who  would prevent a laborer from doing as  he pleases."  Mr. McGregor further remarked  that he would vote against the bill  because in some particulars it interfered with the private rights of men  who might wish to meet the foreign  countries and consult with one another. The division list was called  July 22, I0Oa, with the following  result:  In favor of the bill     38  Against the hill     l'->  The bill was rend a third time and  passed. The Liberals who voted in  favour of tho measure were Messrs.  Casgrain, Frost, Fulford, Gibson,  Godhout, Kerr, Cobonrg, Kerr (Toronto) McLaren, McMullen, Pelletier  Sir Alphonse) Power (speaker)Tessier,  Wood���������15. And* yet it is not n.t all  uncommon to hear Liberals abusing  onr Conservative Senators and  anathematising thp.m as enemies of  the artisan : Here is a case, where I printed by  had Liberals been sincere in past I administration  professions (that if, when in opposition) tbe votes for the bill would  have counted as follows : for the  Bill, 23; against 28; majority against  5. And yet, peoplo are asked to credit  the statement that ��������� Conservatives are  uncompromising enemies of the  working classes!  In the Senate on tho 25th of June,  1903, Hon. Mr. Beiipie (Liberal) moved  the second leading of Bill "tin act to  amend the criminal code J892. restricting free Labour." Mr. Bcique explained that while the code of 1892  provided for the preservation of peace,  it did not go far enough. He explained :  " My object in introducing this bill  is to   provid  the conditions are altogether abnormal, and that [extraordinary precautions should be taken to preserve the  peace. We have had that experience  lately, especially in Montreal, during  the late strikes."  This bill clothed the poliee authorities with power to make summary  arrests during strikes and it remained  for the party arrested to prove his  innocence. Although he had been a  mere spectator. During the debate  Senator Cloran (Liberal) stated���������"I  have consulted thepublic press of this  country and have failed up to the  present time to find one organ of public opinion defending the passage of  this bill. In fact where public opinion  i.s expressed it is, in both languages,  against the measure."  ___n__t_}^J_������g_ue___ji*y'^  have been intended as a direct attack  upon Labour, but it bore all the ear  murks and was objected to by the  working classes, not because they  asked or demanded immunity from  punishment should they infringe any  law, but rather that it was a. recorded  reflection upon them as citizens.. It  remained for Senator McMullen to put  the finishing touches on the debate  (page 731):-  " I want to say that I have hail the  privilege of sitting in parliament for  eighteen years and in my humble  opinion there never was a law brought  before parliament that is more necessary than-the one which is now before  the House. Take the experience of  this country for the last two or three  years, for the last year particularly,  a number of strikes have taken place  and men who were "willing to labour  where tbey were wanted, have been  subjected to abuse, insult and injury,  tlieir homes and families threatened,  themselves called "scab" and every  kind of abuse heaped upon them."  Tn the old days plain "J. McMullen  M.P. for North Wellington" painted  in gruesome colors the lot of the poor  workingman whose taxes were nppro-  vilely extravagant  for the purpose of  purchasing table napkins for Government House 1  Hon. Mr. de Boucherville, (Conservative) said:��������� j  " Wu have measures of precaution!  against strikes, if they aro dangerous.  They immediately fall under the  criminal law as the law exists.  Therefore for my part I shall vote  against the bill; not because I consider  il. bad, but because I consider it useless."  The Hon. Mr. Dandurand (Liberal)  joined issue at onco. It was necessary  t.o cope with situations, therefore he  approved of the bill. Senator Dandurand further said :���������  processions when a strike is on in any  part of Canada."  All amendments were voted down,  Senator Beigue's motion for the third  reading of this measure being carried,  by the following vote, For 31; Against  20; majority in favour, 11. Had so  called Liberal friends of the working-  man opposed Mr.. Beique's motion it-  would have been defeated by a vote of  34 against, 17 in favour of the proposed  legislation. The Liberals who made,  the majority were Senators Beique,  Edwards, Fulford, Frost, . Godbout,  Kerr (Toronto), Kerr (Cobourg), Lov-  itt, McMullen. McKay, Power (Spoak-  er),PelIetier (Sir Alphonse). Robertson,  Wood. It will be observed that some  of the recent appointments to the Senate, made on' the plea that various  industries sliould be represented, comprised men who had-beenin-the House  of Commons. Senator Edwards represented   Russell  and   was   then    the  workingman'8 friend"; so was Senator Frost, M. P. for Leeds and Gren-  ville; Senator Fulford too and Senator  Kerr of Cobourg, both ardent Liberals  one a worker in Brockville, the other  M. P. for Northumberland, professed  a generous sympathy towards the  toiler in field, factory or mill���������but  "wts'hk bknators now." All said and  done, tliere is nothing more effective  for a Minister of Labor than having  two strings to his bow, and if Sir  William Mulock has not that advantage, it is not his fault. Still it i.s iin  extremely dangerous game to play  upon intelligent people.  .-a**���������  ������_���������*���������*������������������-  ������____-  &  ������_*^  <_���������������-  __���������*--  a**-*���������  ts*~  6***-������-  e*f���������  ������_p������-  ������,**__  jp_L_  ���������������->-  e_>���������  (!���������������  CS**-**-  fiC***-  ITS. A REST  ������ FSR YOUR EYI  To wear good glasses. To those wh'i have to work  mid feel Hull, Iheir eyes lire continually aching  I'mim !h it cause should wear it pair. Tho'trouble is  tlm!. the.'majority of people do not know that the  riuh'f p'lus-ww will give thai, needed ri'M..  XVF. Wild, KXAMINI'. VOUil. .EYKS FHKE.QP  CUAHGK. limi it'you feel that you are justified in  wearing glasses wo can III. you! A large quantity  always iu utock.  i&a-y  WATCHMAKER,  AMD OPTICIAN  DOtTT SUFFE.!  ANY L0E.QEH  Save Your  EYES  J. GUY BARBER,   -   Jeweller, Optician  REAL ESTATE AGENTS.  C0NVEYAKCENC NOTARIES PUBLIC  a/-rMVTT-o T-r\n f C.P.R. Townsite Mara Townsite  AtjrliiN lo  rUK{ ' '   r- t  m ..  I        ..���������'���������'      Gerrard Townsite.   ,:  AGENTS FOR  (Fire and   Kife   Insurance   Companies���������  l only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation .  COAL  MERCHANT���������Comox.  First Street,  Op. Macdonald & Monteith's  FL  th.  m  Fish and Game in Season.  .First Street,   -   Revelstoke> B. C.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Two Doors  South of the New Imperial  Bank  Premises formerly occupied by Union Restaurant,  Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  T  Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Terms Moderate.  P. BURNS & GQ'Y.  ^Wholesaleand-Retail Dealers_  PRIME   BEEF.     PORK.   MITT0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  ���������  SOCIETIES.  Ro!  Rose Degree meets second ond fourth  Tuesdays of eneli  month; White Rose Degree  meets tli In! Tuesday of eneh quarter, In Oddfellows Kail.   Vlsltlnii brethren welcome  T. Jf.fiAKKK, II. COOKK, .  1'resldcnt. Secretary.  oods  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Re-?nl������r meetings lire held In the  Oddfellow's Hall on tho Third Friday of each month, at 8 n.in. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially Invited  W. II. H.KMfNO, W.M  I. ACHESON, Kcc.-Sec.  KOOTBNA.   8TA-.il, P.. II. P.  Meets nn  First Tuesday of every month, In  I.O. O.K. Hall.   r, "We iriu.st clothe   tho   authorities  __   _     ,_...._       for  cases   in   time   oflwih sufllcicnt power to prevent any  strikes. I tako it that in timo of strikes' kind   of  assemblages,    re-unions    or  AOHKSON..W. P.  II, Al'MHTRO.VCI, Reo.  Gold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS   EVERY   WEDNESDAY  ill   Oddfellows'    Hall   at 8  o'clock.    Visiting  Knights  are  cordially invited.  Gordon nnooK, C. C.  Stewart Mcdonald, k. of r. & s.  . It, A, BROWN, M. of F.     * '  As usual this Store will   continue to   be   the   Seat   of. ���������  Fashion   during   1904   and   1905.    Special designs in  Suitings and Trouserings.    Exclusive Patterns in all the "  Latest Novelties.    See Our Fancy Vestings   in   Honeycomb effects.    They are new and pleasing.  Substantial  and Dressy Men   ���������  cannot be well fitted unless their  apparel is made to-order. Our  HIGH CLASS TAILORING adds ,���������  ' to the heauty of a good form and  corrects the defects of those lacking physical perfection. We make  to order and we make to fit.. There  is no guessing about our work.  Our figures on measurements arid  our figures on prices are correct.  IB. CRESSMAN - THE ART TAILOR,  BETELST OKB,  IB. O. tam  ~m  ibr  J  NOTICE.  Notice  is  licruhy  nlven tliat thirty days after  tlato I iii)oinl to applv tu thy Chief Coinmis.-iioiicr  (if La ti i I.s anil \Vnrfc.-_ fur simrial 1 it* e need to cut and  carry away   tiinhjr   from tiie following described  ��������� lamU ia tliu .Cariboo <Hstrict:  NumViur Ono.  Comineittiiiig a* a post marked "D. W'olsoy's  north ea.it oornov ]v>st,'- and ]duiited-(.n tho west  bankof Cano;i rivor almnt one and onu-liaK miles  ahovii'lttmliter crook, thenee westiiiH-liahi., tlience  south SUehaiiirt, tlu-aco e:i*t S-i i-liaiu-i, thonce  north 80 eliains to the place of conmiyin.i.-numt. ���������  Dated Auguftl U7lh, 1'jOi. '���������  Ntnnhev Two.  Oonnnonoin;* at' a post marked tll). Wuol.sey'a  Houtli west corner post," and planted mi theeast  hank of Caimo-tivuvalnmL uiK! and nite-liali* miles  ahove Itoiildt.'i'creek, theaeu e;uu-t)0 rhaiiw, tliein'e  north Ml chains, tlience .ve.-d so fhain._, thenee  Huulh SO eliains in the phu-u nf ediimiutu-eiiient.  J)ated August arl it, V.m, j  Xmnliur Three. j  GonuiuMichig at a post marked "1>. WocU-eyV  Houth wvst corner post," and planted on the oast  hank of 1.111100 fiver aliout on*.. m:le ahove tJlacter  creek, Ilium**] eaVt��������� &i' ehaini, thenee nevth so  eliains, thence west 8u ciiains, tlience south SO  chains to place of commcnceaient.  ]>ated August 23th, VJOI,  Number Tour.  Commencing at a post mr.rked "I>, Woolsey's  north east*.corner post," and planted on the east  bank of t amu- river ahout one mile ahove C������ hie ior  creek, thenee west NO chains, '.hence south SO  chains, thence'enst SO chains, thenee nuith 80  ciiains to llio place of commencement.  Dated August 4i.Hh, 1004.  Number Five.  Commencing at a post marked "IVWoolsey's  >raer post,    ami planted on thu west  ... _:...���������       .._...._��������� *         ���������.!1���������.,     nl..,,..,    II,.,  NOTIOE.  Notice i.i hei'iiby tfivim that tliivfcy dnys nftor  dalo I intuiiil tn apply to thu Chief C'oimiu's.sloiier  of I.uiiiIh ami WurUs for spunial licences tu cue aiul  carry away timliui* from thu following described  lands in tho district of Kast Kootenay:  Number One.  Ctniilrcik'IiiK at ii post marked "T. Kllnatridi's  itoith wcht couu-r post," and planted-on tliu south  linnlt    of    Wood   river ahnut  ten uiilcis from its  inouth, IhciuM west SO chains',  thunee sontli bo  chains, thenee east So  chains; thenuo nortii SO  chains to ilie place of commencement.  Baled September lat. 101M.  Number Two.  Commencing at t\ post marked '"!'. Kilpatrick's  norlh easl corner post," and planted on the souih:  hank of Wood river uhout ten miles from its  mouth, Uiciif.'e cast 80 chains, ��������� theuce smith Su  ch.-iins, tlience west fc'O chaius, thenee north SO  chains to lhc place of commencement.  Iiated.Scpteinlic'r 1st, mel.'  Number Three.  Commencini! at a post marked "T. Kilpatrlck'o  liorllvea^t comer po.st," and planted on tlie smith  hank of Wood river, ahout ono mile ahove llu.  moiitli of Jumping creek, theuce west Iiiil chains,  tlience south in chains, thcuco cast mu chains,  Uicucc nvrlh 40 chnins to the place ot commencement.  Number Seven.  Commencing at a post marked "P. Woolsey's  north .ea-t coiner post,".and planted on Uie west  hauk of Canoe river ahout half a mile below lloulder ereek. thence we^t SO chains, thence south SO  chains,   the'itee. cast SO  chains, thenee nortii SO  chains tb the place of -commencement.  Bated August Srtli, -10M.' " " ���������  "Niimlier Eight.  Commencing nt a post marked "D. Woolsey's  north eastcorner post," and planted on the west  bank of Cunne river ahout one and one-half miles  below lloulder ereek. tlience west SO chains, I hence  smith  SO  eliains,  theuce east'f_Ur_.ii.n_i, thence  north SI' chaius to the place of commencement.  Dateil August 27th, 1W4.  D. WOOI.SEY. ���������  north east cor; . ....  bank uf Ounce river about two miles above the  mouth of- Olacier creek, thenee west SO chains,  theneo uoulli.bO chains, tlience east SO chains,  thenee north SU chains to the placo of commencement.  Dated August 20th, 1904:' '  Number Six.  Commencing nl n post mm ked "D. Woolsey's  Bouth wcsl corner post," nnd planted on llic  east bank of Canoe  river alom 2 miles above  the   inouth of Ulacier ereek,   liienee   east SO  ���������   chains, thenee norlh Su ciiains, thence west So  .   chains, theuce south SO chains lo Ibe place of  commencement  i      Bated August 29th, 10M.  ** " Nuriiber Seven'  Commencingat n pnst marked "P. Woolsc;.*.  'north east corner posi," aiul plauled on ilie  west side of Cnuoe river and al lhe mouth ol  .Glacier creek, thenee   west IGO chains, thenee  south 40 chains, theuce cast ltM chains, thence  north 40chains to the place of commencement.  ������������������    Dated August 27th, 1901.  Number Eight.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  south west corner post," nnd planted ou the  west bank of Canoe river at the moulh ol  Glacier ereek. thenee enst 8' chains, iheuce  north SO chnins, thcuco nett SO chains, thence  south SO chains lo the place of commencement  Dated August 2Tth, 1904  Number Nine.  Commencingat a post marked "D. Wnol.-oy'.-  north  cast corner post," plained on iho wo������i  bankof Canoe river aboul ilreo niiies abo\o  Glacier creek, Ihence we-t SOchaius, thene  south SUc.hniiis, theuce oust to chains, thenci  - nortii SO chains to the place of commencement  Dated August 29ih, l'.HU.  Number Ten. ���������  Commencingat apost marked ������������������!>. Woolsey's  north east corner post," aud planted on lhe  east bank of Canoe river i.bout lour miles  above Clacier creek, ihence west bo chains,  tlience soutii SO chains, thence east SO chains,  theuce nortii So chains to place ol eommenec-  nient.  Dated August 29th, 19i4.  Number Eleven.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey'i-  south wcsl corner post." ami planted on the  easl bankof Canoe river aboul four miles  above Olacier creek, [hence cast SO chains,  theuce north SO chains. Ihence west SO chains,  theuce soutii So chains io the place of com-  weuvemciu. ,  Dated August Mill, 1901.  Number Twelve.  Commencing at a postmarked i'D. Woolsey's  Bomh  west corner post," and planted en the  ��������� east bank-of  Canoe  river, about   live miles  .' above Glacier  crock, tlience  east  SO  chains,  ,     tbence north SO cliuin-, iheuce west sO.chair.s',  .' thence south SO chaius lo  Uie place ol commencement. ,  -.Da'.ed August29tU, 1904.. '     ,    .   .���������. ,  Number Tnirteen.  Commencingat a post marked "D. Woolsey's  northeast corner  posi," and  planted ou Hi.  west bank   ol   Canoe   liver   abou;   live mile;  above Glacier creek, liienee  west SU chains,  theuce south SO chains, ihence east su chains,  tlience north SO chains io the placed commencement.  Doted August 2Dtli, 1904.  Number Fourteen.  Commencing at a r;ost marked "D. Woolscj's  north east corner post," ������ud planted on the  east bankof Canoe river, about six miles above  the mouth of Olacier crock, tlience west SU  chains, thence south SO chains, Ihence east Su  chains, tlience north SO chains to the place ol  commencement.  Dated August ':9th, 190J.  Number Fifteen.  Commencing ui a post marked "D, Woolsey's  south west corner pott,'* and plained on the  east bank of Canoe river about six miles abovi  the  mouth   of   Olacier creek,   iheuce east SU  ��������� cchains, thence norih 80 chains, thence wesi  80 chains, thence south bO chains to the place  ot commencement.  Dated~August'29th, 1904.  frs- Number  Sixteen.  I'Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  south west corner post," and utautcd on the  east bank of Canoe river nbout .-���������veil miles  above Glacier creek, thonce ea-t SU chains,  thence uorui SO chains, thence west SO chains  ihence south SO chaius to,the place of commencement.  Dated August 29th, 1901.  Number Seventeen.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Wool-ey's  north east corner post," and planted ou tin-  east bank of Canoe river, about seven mile-  above i.lacier creek, thence west SOchaius,  thencesoulh SO chains', thence east 80 chains  thence norlh su chains to the placed com  mencement. ;   Dated August 29th, 1904.  Number  tighteop.  Commeneiug at a post marked "I). Woolsey's  north cast corner post," and planted on thc  west bank of Canoe rivor about eight miles  above Ulacier creek, thenee west so chains,  thencesoulh SO chains, thence cast SO chains,  tbence north SO chains to the place of commencement.  Dated 29th August. 1904.  Number Nineteen.  Commencing at a" post marked "D. Woolsey's  northwest corner post," uud planted on thc  west bank of Cauoc river ot tho foot of Grove  Rapids, tlience soutli SOchaius, thenceeast 80  chains, thence north SO chains, thence wcsl SO  Chains to the place of commencement.  Dated August 29lb, 199-". *  Number Twenty.  CommouslnK at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  north east ccrner  post,", and planted on thc  west bank of Canoe ilyor about one-half mile  below the niouth of Glacier creek, theuce west  160 chainB, thence south 40 chains, thence east  . 160 chains, thence uorth 40 chains lo the place  of commencement.  Dated August 27th, 1901.  Number Twenty-One.'     '" ".'  .     Commencing at a postinarkcd���������*'D. Woolsey's  aouth westcorner post;"   and planted  on  the  ��������� east bank of Canoe river about, three miles  above Glacier  creek,  thence east 80 chains,  - thence north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  "-thence south 80 eliains to the plane of commencement. ' "       r,  Dated August 29th, ITO4,  D, WOOI.SEY  Datod September 2nd, 191)1.  Number l'our.,, ���������  ComiuoiieinKat a postmarked "T. Kilpatrick's  north west comer post," and planted on the soutii  hauk of Wood river ahout ono mile above the  mouth of Jumping yreek, theuce east 80*.ciiains,  theuce south so chains, theuce West  SO'chains,  thence north SU chains to thc place of commencement.  Dated September 2nd, 1004, .  ,  .... Number Five.  Commencing ut a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  north east corner post,"'ami planted nu the south  hunk of Wooil river nbout tlireo miles above the  mouth of ,)tuupiu|i creek, thence soutii SO chains,  tlience west so chains, tlience north SO chains,  theuce cast c'O chaius to' the place of commencement.  Dated September 2nd, loot.  Number Six.  Commencing ata post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  north west corner post," and planted on tlio south  hank of Wood river about throe iniles nbove the  mouth of .lumping,creek, theuce east SU chain?,  tlience soutii SO chains, .thence w.est .80,chains,"  thence north SU chains to tho place of commencement. ' ��������� ' '  Dated September 2nd, 10U4.  Number Seven;  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpntrick'y  nortii west corner post," and planted on tho west  liank of Wood rivor, uhout live iniles above the  mouth of .lumping creek at the north heud of  Wood rivor, tlience east 80 chains, thenee soutli 80  chains, thonco west 80 chains, tlience north 8o  chains to tiie place of commencement.  Dated September 3rd, 1904.  Number Eigiit.  Commencing ut a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  south west,coiner post," nnd planted on the west  liank of Wootl i iver ahout live miles above the  mouth of .lumping creek at thu bond nf W'oodiiver  to the noith, tlieuco e.ist SO chains, theneu uoith  SO ciiains, thence wcsl SO chains, tlience south SO  chains lo llio place of commencement.  Dated Septombei Urd, 1901.  Number Nine.  Coinmeucinirat a post marked "T. Kilpatiick'g  south ea.st comer post," and planted ou tho west  bank of Wood rlvci, about live miles above tlle  mouth of Jumping creek at tlie north bend of  Wood river, tl once wo-������t80 chains, tiieuee nnrtii 80  chains, theuce east 80 eliains, tlience soutii 80  chains to the place ot commencement.  Dated September aid, 1001.  Number Ten.  Commencing at a pnst marked "T. Kilpatrick's  nortii west comer post," phintpd on the west bank  of Wood livei about seven miles above thc mouth  of .lumping cieek, tiieuee east SO chains, thence  south SO ciiains, tlience west 80 eliains. thence  north SO chains lo tlie place of commencement.  DaUd ScptjmberSrd, 1904.  Number Eleven.  Commencing at a post maiked '"T. Kilpatrick's  north ea.st corner po.it," and planted on the west  bulk of Wood river about seven miles above the  mouth of .lumping creek, thonce west SO chains,  thcuec soutii bO chaius, tlieuco cast SO chains,  thence north SO chains to the place of commencement.  Dated Septenil er Srd, 1901.  I Number Twelve.  Comiueucingiita post marked"!'. Kilpatrick's  snut'i'west corncv post," aud planted on the west  bauk of Wood river about suvon miles above thc  moiCh of Jumping creek, tiieuee east SOchaius,  tlieicc-nnith SO chains,'theneo west-SO chums,  tlience south Eo eliains to lhe place of commence,  ment.  Dated September 3rd, 1004.  Number Thii teen.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  soutii east comer post,' and planted on tiie w est  bank of Wood river about seven miles aho\e the  rnoutii of Jumping cieek, tlience west 40 chains,  theuce uoith loo chains, theuce oast 40 eliains,  theneo south 1U0 chains to the place of commencement.  I'ate 1 September t'rd, 1004.  Number Fourteen.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's  north west corner post," and planted on the north  bank of Wood river aliout eight miles from its  mouth, theuce east 80 chains, thence south SU  chains, thenee west SO chains, tlience north SU  chains to tho place of commencement.  Dated September oth, 1904.  Number Fifteen.  Commeneiug at a po.st marked "T. Kilpatrick's  north west corner poi.1," and planted on the soutii  bank of Wood river, about seven miles above its  rnoutii, tlience east SO chains, thence soutii 80  chains, theuce west SO chains, thence north 80  chains to the place nf commencement.  Dated September oth, 191)4.  Number Sixteen.  Commencing nt a post mn l ked "T. Kilpatrick's  nortii cast coi tier post,-' planted on thc south bank  nf Wood river nbout seven miles from its mouth,  thcuco west SU chaius, tlience south 80 chains,  tlience east SO chains, thence north SU chains to  the place of commencement.  Dated September 5th, lflW.  Number Seventeen.  Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilnatrick's  south w-.ist coi ner post." and planted ou the south  bank of Wood liver about seven miles from its  inouth, thenee noith SO chains, thenee enst SU  chains, tiieuee south SO chains, tiieuee west 80  chains to tl^pjace.j^conitiieiicenieiit.  Datod September 5th, 1004~  T. KILPAT1UCK.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To II. 1*. Smith, or to whomsoever he may have  transferred his interests in lhe Carbonate  Chief mineral claim, situated on Keystone  Mountain, llig llend district of. West  Koolenay.  You are herehy noliticd that I, Henry Wll-  "ox. co-owner wllh you In the Carboiuite Chief  mineral claim, above deseribed have perform-  ���������-���������d labor nnd made expenditure on the snid  ���������lalm to tho extent of ?102 iio under the provl-  ionsof Section 24 of the Mineral Act.inurder  .o hold said claim, and the years for which  sniil labor was ier lor mod aud expenditure  made having expired, 1 do hereby give vou  notice to contribute vour proportion of such  expenditure; and you are further untitled  Unit II nt the expiration cf 90 days of publication hereof, you fall or refuse to contribute  your proportion o( the expenditure so-made  and required by Section 24 ot the M neral Act;  together with all costs of advertising, your interest In said claim shall become vested in me  under and by virtue of provisions of Section 4  of the Mineral Act amended Act, 1800.  Dated at Kevelstoke, B. C, August 4tb, 1004.  HENRY WILCOX, Co-owner.  NOTICK.  In the matter of .Tames Anderson, deceased, anil  in the matter of tho " Ollivlal Administrators'  Act."  Notice Uhereby gi������on (that by  Order nf His  Honor, J. A. Forin, County Judge, dated the 4th  day of Ootiber, 1BU4,  Georgu  Smith  McCaiter,  Official. Administrator for that part of. Kooteuay  County comprised within the ltevolstdko .Electoral  District has been granted letters of administration, tu administer ull and singular tho estate of  James Amlersou, deceased, intestate.  And further, .tnko notice that, all claims upon  the said estate must be sent in to the Raid Administrator, at Ids oflice, Imperial Hank Illock";  ltevelstoke, 11. (:., within ail days from the date  hereof, after which time nil proceeds will be distributed nmong tho parties lawfully tliereuntu  entitled.  UEOnriK JlcCAllTKlt,  Ollicial Administrator,  Dated tlie Uth day of October, 1U04.  ���������i-fr********** ��������� *************  I  1  HEW  FALL  sum ng s  THE UNION HOTEL I  W. J. LICHTBURNE, Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-CLASS    .  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  WW  ���������    NOTICE,  Notice is hereby given that thirty days nfter  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence  to cut and carryaway timber from the following described lands, situated iu West  Kootenay:  -"Commenein-;. at "Frank L. Fowier's south  west corner post," being about three miles  south of Mica creek, running thence cast40  chains, thence north 100 chnins, thence west  40 chains, thence south 1C0 chains to thc point  of commencement.   Containing G40 acres.  Dated this 19th day of September, 1904.  ������������������'������������������" FKAkK I,. FOWLEtt.  t  f  *  t  ���������������  Our metlioil of selection Insures thu  most satisfactory tosuIU to our  patrons.  By gutting your Clotliing from us  i(j a Ktmrautcu tliat you get tho host  in ssyle, fit mul finish.  M. A. WILSON,  Graduate of Mitchell's School of Garment Cutting, New York.  Establishment���������Next Tavlor   Block. ���������  -NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that thirty daysafter  date I intend to npply to the chief Commissioner of Lands and IVorks for a special licence  to eut and carry away timber from the following deseribed lands, situated in West  Kootenny:  Commencing at "N. T. Edward's soutii west  corner post." on the cast bank of the Columbia river, about :IUU feet above Mica creek running east 4U chains.thence north ICO chains,  thence west 40 chains, thence south 100 chains  to post of commencement.  Dated this 19th day of September, 1901.  ! 3    '.  WARDS.  PELLEW-HARVEY,  BRYANT & OILMAN  '   ;���������  Mining Engineers  .-��������� and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.   1 Established 1890  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.     ���������  NOTICE. ���������  Notli eis hereby given that thirty davs after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Landsand Works for aspecial licence  to cu t nnd carry away timber from thc following described lands, situated iu West  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked "F. A. Black-  inorc's north we-t corner post." on thc cast  bank of thc Columbia river, about 300 feet  ubove Mica creek, running east SO chains,  theuce soutii SO chains, thence west BO chains,  thence north SO chains to thc post of commencement.  Dated this 19th day of September, 1904.  R. A. BLACKMORE.  Testa made up to 2,0001bs..  . '  A specialty made of checking Smelter  Pulps.       '- " ���������  Samples from the Interior by mail or  exnress promptly attended to.  Correspondence solicited.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Oriental Hotel  Abljr furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $i a day. ������������������  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone. ��������� Prop.  HORACE  BRITISH COLUMBIA ILLUSTRATED  CONTAINING   160   VIEWS, Illustrating the Boundless Resources  of the   RICHEST   PROVINCE   IN   THE   BRITISH   EMPIRE;   its  coal, oil, and timber; its fisheries on sen, lake and river; its mineral and  -agricultural resources; its cities and' towns; its river, lake and mountain  scenery, especially illustrating ils great mining development, with views of  all   the   principal   mines,   mills,   smelters,   etc.    Sent   Post    Free   Oil  Receipt of Price Si OO and $1.50.  Addrkss JAMES LAWLER.  ROSSLAND, B. C.  The largest advertisers in and for British Columbia,  Best Buy in  B. C. Canada, \  at 15 cents  Greatest Gold  Discovery of the  Age is in B. C.  THE BIG FOUR  -Consolidated Gold Mines, Limited.  Capital $625,000 of which 35 per cent, in Shares now  in Treasury.    Shares fully paid and non-assessable.  Massage   Treatment  LICENSED AUCTIONEER  - Is pirepared to handle Auction  Sales of every description.  For terms apply to  H. MANNING, Mackenzie Ave.  Revelstoke, B. C.  DR. J. O'CONNOR  FIRST STREET  Patients Visited at Their Homes  By Appointment  Turkish Baths, $1.00  Thii Sliortlisunl is totally different to all others  It only takes weeks to learn instead of months or  H'.ir-i. It can be read like print. At the fouith  lesson you write 40 u onli, and at tlie lOtli lesson  100 wolds a minute. Tliu lirst tlnee lebsoiis  enahlea 5011 to make private notes, am' the Oth  liibioii brings you to corresponding style, the 20th  and final lesson to reporting. It talces but two  houis to le,irn the tirst lesson aiul-a specimen  may bo seen at the Rlvklstoke Heimld on  application to the Manager, Mr. A. Johnson.  Lessons by mail are quite cuxr. Wc guarantee  success. Onr youngest pupils are 33f nnd tho  eldest 82. Typewiiung taught bvniiiil. AVe for-  ward vou lesson sheets to teaoli vou thc correct  fingering���������all the fingers. All are taught on the  blind touch system. Write, saying the machine  you have, or if we are to supply you with a New or  Second Hand one. We do not hire out machines.  Terms for shorthand $40, to completion payable  by instalments. Typewriting $25 to completion,  but payment in advance.  ' Address the Secretarv,  Studio Over/inpcrial Dank,  Victoria, B.C  The undersigned is prepared to  fill nil orders for wood and coal  in future.  Orders to lie .left at W;. M.  Lawrence's Hardware Store or  \\ ith the undersigned. ���������  Geveldnd Bicycles  FROM   S45.00  Agent for the famous cushion frame  wheels���������all roads good roads with the  cushion frames.  , Bicycle iittinRS, Dunlop, M. and XV.,  and Single tube tires, pumps, hells,  gus and oil lamps, handle grips, saddles, valves, Morrow coaster 'brakes,  etc.   "Wheels repaired.  Cycle Depot  Back of Roy Smythe's Tobacco Store.  Mines directly west of the Le Roi and Le Roi No. 2, War Eagle and  Centre Star, lour of the largest gold-copper mines in the world, all of whicli  have paid large dividends.  <s.Satnc identical ore and veins now in sight on the BIG FOUR,  Large ore bodies.  Assays from ������5,to $800 in gold, copper, silver, etc.    Very rich display as  ' now'on exhibition in the city ore exhibit, causing wide comment.  XVe have nearly two miles of railway on BIG FOUR property with water  .and timber in abundance.  Rossland's pre shipments for 1902, 350,000 tons.    Shipped for 1903, about  410,000 tons.    Total value of Rossland ores mined, S27.ooo.ooo,  .   .   Rossland's large ore bodies are a great success with the concentration  system of ore reduction.    83.00 ore now pays to mine as now proved  by  the  latest reports ?.nd dividends.  No less than 100 shares sold. Shares can be had on instalment plan,  payments monthly.    Twentyper cent, cash, balance wirhin a year.  Company has no debts or liabilities, and a full force of men working.  References-The Hon. Mayor, Gold Commissioner, Postmaster or any  bank or business man in the city.  There is a tide in the affairs of men, which, taken  at  the flood,  leads on to fortune;  Omitted, all the voyage of their life is bound  in shallows and  in  miseries.  Please Note  Price at  15c.  Per Share for  One Month  Any amount less than $1 send by postoffice or express monev order ���������  over this amount, by Bank Draft to Secretarv to Big Four Consoli-  datkd Gold Mines, Limited, Rossland, B'. C, Canada  .i,^,.!?31' n1,0/1*!'1"^ ft."'1 "llr 'nost .comprehensive and complete Illustrated Prosnectus  showing all Knsslancl mines and giving valuable information, wi������|, MaSrind B������Mrls  from Mining Engineers, sent only to Investors or those desiring to invest ������������pons  Swan Carlson  P. O. Box 176.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN   THE  ESTATE   OF   LAW  -   - DECEASED.  WILKINSON  NOTICE.  Motlae Is liereby given that tliirty days after  date I Intend to upply to the Chief Cominis-  clonerof Lands und Works for a lease for 21  years to cut timber on the following described  lands lying partly In tho district of West  Kootenay ana partly In the distriet of Cariboo:  Commencing at a post planted ou the nortii  bankof Ilurvcy creek nour Its confluence with  Canoe rli-nr, west Kootenay dl -trict, thonce  nortii 80 chnins, thence west fill chnins, tlu'licc  north 80 chains, thunee wost 80 ch .Uns, thence  north 100 chains, theneo west 'ito eliains,  thonco nortii "20 chnins, thonco west V2il  chains, tlieuco nortli 4U0 ehuins, thencu cast  1C0 chains, llienco south :i'20chaius, thence oust  JC0 chalnN, theneo south 320 chains, thuncu  cast 80 chains, thence soutii-100 chains, thuncu  east 80chains, thencu south 4U0 chains, thencu  went 80 chains more or less to tho point of  lommoncement.  plUed August 2lll.,190l. j  0. 8. McCASTER.  NOTICE.  Notice Is liereby givon that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands ami Works for special licences to cut and  carry away timher from the following described  lands in the West Kootenay district:  Number One.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  soutii west corner post," and planted on the east  hank of Canoe river at the mouth of Harvey creek.'  thence east SO chains, theuce north 80 chains,  thonce webt. 60 chains, tlience soutii 80 chains to  the place of cbiuuienceuient.  ' Bated August 20th, 1004'.'  Number Two.  Commencing af a post marked- "D. Woolsey's  south west corner post." mid planted on the east  bank of Canoe river and about one mile above the  month of Harvey creek, thence east 80 chains,  tlience north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence south SO chains to the place of commencement.  Dated August,30th, 1904. .,''."".'���������'.-  '--.' .-   '-''" Nninhcr Tliree, ;   ... ���������  Coimuencinc at-!a post marked "Dj.Woolsey's  south west corner post," and planted'oft theeast  bank of Canoo river about two iniles above Harvey creek, tlience east.SU chains, thence north ,80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence south 80  chains to the place of commencement-  Dated August 27th,-1004.   .'''..  ...NumberFour.- '   ... . !  Commencing at a -post mark.id "P. Woolsey's'  north east corner post," ami planted on the west  bankof Ciinoo river, about two miles above the  month of Harvey creek, theuce west SO chains,  thence south 80 chains, theuce east 80 chains,  thencu north SO chains to the place of commencement.  Dated August 27th, 1004.  ifumber Five.  Cominencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  south west corner post," and planted on the east  bank of Canoo river about three luiles above the  mouth of Harvey creek, thonce east SO chains,  thence north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  theuce south 80 chains to tho place of commencement.  Dated August S7lh, 1804.  Number Six.  Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsey's  south west comer post," and planted on the east  side of Canoe river about half a mile above Boul-  der creek, theuce east 80 chains, theuce north SO  chains, tlience west SO chains, thencu soutii 80  ciiains to thu place ot commencement.  Dated August(.2nh, W4.  NOTICE ls hereby given pursuant to  the " Trustees and Executors Act " that  all creditors and others having- claims  against the estate of the said Law Wilkinson, late of Revelstoke, who died on  or about the loth day of August, 1904, are  required on or before the ist Nov. 1904, lo  send-by po.st prepaid, or-deliver-to -John  Manning- Scott at his office, First Street,  Revelstoke, B. C, Solicitor for the  executors ol' the last will of thc said  deceased, their Christian-and surnames,  addresses and descriptions, the ^full particulars of their claims,-the statement of  their accounts, and the nature of their  securities (if any) held by them.  And further take notice that after such  last mentioned date the said executors  will proeced In distribute the assets of tha  deceased amongst the parties entitled  thereto, having regard only to the claims  of which thej' shall then have notice, and  that the said executors will not be liable  for the said assets or any part thereof to  any person or persons of whose claims  notice shall not have been received by  them at the time of such distribution.  Dated this ioih day of September, 1904.  .  ",    J. M. SCOTT,  Solicitor for. the Executors.^  Jas. I. Woodrow  gUTCHER  Retail Dealer m���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Ete,  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled-  CornKlnh?rge1eRu. EBYEM������0EB, B.S  ON   SALE.  Embroidered- Centrepiece, red roses  nnd leaves, new designs, $10.  Embroidered . Centrepiece, sweet  peas.  Collars in Point and Battenburg  Lace.  Handkerchiefs in Point Lace.  Turnovers in Embroidery, Point  Lace and Cross Stitch.  Orders taken for Shirt Waists in  Embroidery,-Cross Stitch and Batten  burg Lace.  Patterns and materials on hand for  Point and Battenburg Lace.  Lessons in Lace Work at reasonable  rates.  Mrs ~ Boak  Cowan Block  HOBSON &  BELL  BAKERS AHD CONFECTIONERS  Kroslt and Complete. Line .of Groceries.  r-A ,'Ajll    A NOTICE:        ;    " ;  In the matter of the Estatc'of Robert B. 'Fanrell  .'-��������� deceased, ami in the matter of the'Official,  -,' Administrators' Act." :,'.  Notice is hereby given that by Order of His  Honor, J. A. Forin, County Judge, iiated the 27th  day of-July, 1904. George Smith McCarter Official  Administrator for that part of Kootenay County  comprised within the Kevelstoke Electoral > District, has lieen granted letters of administration,  to administer all and singular tho estate of  llobcrt 11. Farwell, deceased, intestate.  And further take notice that all claims upon  the said estate must lie sent in to the said Ad-  ministretor, at his office, Imperial Bank Block,  Kevelstoke, It. C within thirty days from the  date hereof, after which time all proceeds will lie  distributed anions the parties lawfully thereunto  entitled. -  GEOKGE SMITH McCARTER,  Official Administrator.  Dated the Oth day ot October, 1904.  Lime For Sale!  The undersigned has just received a  carload of flrst quality lime.  e. c. feomey;  aaa.aaaa **���������������������������**���������*������������������������*****���������������  ���������FANCY   AKES 5  Z AND C0NFECTI0NE Y        :  -If you'want the'above we can''  .,.      supply you with anything in this  ,/  .     :    lllle.l   ,;    ���������'.-,;.���������.,    . ; ....       ,���������.'..,  . .-;���������    .    TRY OUR. ..-,    ������������������ ���������'    ':���������'...:  ,-..y,     ���������..   ,WHOLESOME   . ; .,  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  Dances and Private Parties Catered To.  Full Stock of Excellent Candies.  A. E.  BENNISON,  Mackenzie. Avenue.  **********������������������****������������������***���������***���������  H. W. Edwards,^  Taxidermist.  DEER   HEADS,   BIRDS,     ANIMALS  ,.��������� ..     - MOUNTED. -' .  : '      ,     ���������-������������������'������������������';: ';--^  ���������'���������'   '  BEVELSTOKE;;        -        -       B. C  KING'S COLLEGE SCHOOL  AdimIs to xannts wiio desire their fons to liAre too. mn,  ud oosoforti whUe recolTliiff a superior  IHTUXEDTUAL, MORAL AHD PHV8I8ALTBAIHIH0.  It bas met with remarkahlo suoceu ln  COMPETITIVE  EXAMINATIONS  AND  ATHLETIOt,  uil lthu tho eontldence .nd patronage ofmony of tha beat  SuaWel.  BeopenaSopt-eth.  BofoMncea i The lor* BUhop o������  IfewWeatmlnlter! -A. Bar. Dr. Fentnath, Archdeacoa of  tth������Ua>������fcv  Jet-   :  BEV.CJ.BBENT0N.MJk., Head MMttr,  FOR  SALE!!  __Greenliouse and  Market Garden  AT A BARGAIN PRICE  Contains Four Acres, House  and Outbuildings, Large Greenhouse, Etc. Will be sold cheap  for Cash.  ..  Call for particulars at the  HERALD Office.  CITY LIVERY STABLES  First-Class Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs  for  Hire  on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out Clean and Neat.  Express, Delivery and Draying a Specialty.  DRY WOOD FOR SALE  Orders   left   here   for    Firewood  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar. \  Get Your -Winter's Wood Now.  promptly    filled.  Chas. Turnross, Prop  RAILWAY   STREET.  FOR SALE  ���������At a Bargain If . Sold This  Month���������  ^NE RESIDENCE  ".In'Central. Part of Uie City, and One  Lot 50 x'ioo. ',.', "..',        ,   ' ...  ;'  'A'GOOD RA:NCHE :  "80 Acres, close to town. .35 acres of  wliich citn'be ensilycleaied. Suitable for  Hay"anil' Mixed Farming. Apply for  particular!) at HERALD Office.  UNION HOTEL  FIRST CLASS $2  PER DAY HOUSE  Gholoo Brands of Wlnee, Liquors  - and Cigars.  J. LAUCHT0N, Prop.  First  Street.  HOTEL  VICTORIA  W. M. Brown,   Prop. Front Street  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City  ...   Free Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents*  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED.  IMPORTERS   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  Man uf act u rers  of Aerated Waters  ���������"."'���������     IIBVBLSTOKE,   B.C.  CTTJST   OPENED  TTIP  2 GARS OF FURNITURE  Crockeryware, Carpets,  Linoleums,   Oilcloth, &c.  YOUR CREDIT IS.GOOD.  John E. Wood,  Cabinet Making;  Upholstering'  THE BIG'  FURNITURE STORE  Picture Framinflr. A DYING PROMISE  MtMM  OR,   THE  WILL    _  HISSING  CH-APTEit xxxu.  *i  It was iho day on whicli tho  Queen's proclamation transferring  lho company's government and army  to thu crown was read in everv station in India, November l.*18.">8.  Philip Randal, no longer a. mere  lieutonunt of infantry., now ranked  as captain, while holding <i stall  appointment. nnd hotl recently arriv-  ed at the large station of Mvsera-  bad.  He had been  wounded at the end  of  tho      Hohilcunde   campaign     in  May,  passed  maraj-   weeks, in  hospital    anrf  many more ut Uw> hills at Nynec Tal,  to recover h-ia sorely shattered health  before  he  was lit for duty.      He had  received   Jcs.-.ie's   letter    offering     to  release him     from    their engagement,  and   hc   had   replied   that  he  had    no  desire for     the     freedom  she  offered,  but   that   he hoped  very booh   to     be  able  to send for her.      He bad     also  had   that curious visionary experience  which  the  doctor    had     ascribed      to  home-sickness    acting     upon   nervous  depression.       He   reproached     himself  often for the lack of cnthnsinsni with  which he regarded  the ponding happy  eonsummation     of    his   engagement,  but hoped     that   proper    enthusiasm  would  be  forthcoming on  the   fitting  occasion   when   he   should   look     once  more  upon   tho   pretty  childish     faco,  now    so  dim  in  his memory,   and    of  the  probable changes  in     which'      he  did not think.    Hcr face had naturally   become     dimmer     in   his  memory  since  her picture    was shattered     at  the  relief  of  Lucknow.      He  was     in  no   position   to   marry,   even   without J  the      professional  ambition   to  which  his marriage,   especially  his marriage  with  Jessie,   would  be a serious  hindrance.      It     had   even  been     hinted  to   him   by  some  who  knew,   that    he  should,   and   with   his  already   gained  distinction  could,   marry   into   a   family  having     high     military   influence.  IJut   he   doubted   this,   for  every    day  the stigma  of his unknown origin became harder to boar.    The mysterious  little     fortune     which   came   to     him  after thc Crimea  could not.-ns he at  lirst     thought,     possibly  have     come  from       the      broken-down      Matthew  Meade.-who  was 'unable even  to  provide   for   his   own   daughter:   it   must  have come from some kinsman of his  own.        There .  must  be  some  thing  unusually painful   in connection    with  his birth; though, after oil.  the'most  painful   thing  for   him   was   the   mystery.      Could   he  but  sny, ."'My   father     was   a     rat-catcher     of   nomadic  habits.-a day laborer, or a    -rich but  honest tradesman,"   he .would     have  something firm  to  stand  upon.  After the. Rohilcmide campaign Mr.  Cheeseman had sent liim out a parcel which surprised 'awl touched him  greatly.- It was" a box recently discovered in a disused attic by the  miller who succeeded liattbew Meade  at Stillbrooke. antl was ticketed iu  the hitter's peculiar unformed writing, "For Philip linndul at my  death."  It contained the clothing of a child  of threo. and some faded age-yellowed papers. One packet was labelled,  "Philip, aged two years," and enclosed  a     soft,     short     curl  and     an  Clod  will  surely  pity our ljiisery and  protect    my     innocent     and     deeply  wronged child.      1 will  work my lingers to the    bone    before I will risk  his  discovering    his   infamous  parentage,   and I am so young and strong  that I must get work."      "Tho money will soon  be gono and no  work."  Other     passages*     ran   thus :   "This  terrible     isolation    would  turn      my  brain  bu.t  i or my     precious  boy."���������  "To-day     I'hilip     gttve  me  pain,   he  had a look  of    his father.    I     would  rather see the    sweet litUe    roguirfi  face dead than bearing any truce   of  that black soul."���������"If my boy is but  an  artisan  or    day laborer he    may  still be a gentleman at heart and an  honest man."���������"I  fear I am ill,   but  I must  and  will  get, better.   I    cannot die and leave my treasure alone"  ���������"Sold tho ruby and diamond bracelet."���������"F. sont ������5;  grumbled   at my  false name and at having only P. 0.  address, I dare not    trust him    further."���������"That     love' such    as    mine  should turn  to hate is scarcely credible,   but  tlie  cause,   ohl   the cause is  beyond   credibility."���������"Has  not     my  wretched beauty brought mo    enough  misery?     Yet it seems .njjuinst-me in  getting     employment."���������'Poems     returned     with       thanks.      Last     hope  gone."���������"Fear     my     drenching     will  prove  moro expensive  than  taking  a  fly."���������"Seriously ill,  but hope for���������"  This was the last entry, and   tho unfinished  sentence  and  blotched  blackness  ou  the  otherwise  daintily  written   and     clean    M.S.  suggested-   the  pen's  dropping from    the  dying   fingers.  Among tho papers not. in the delicate Italiun hand tliat was evidently  Mary Handal's, was one beginning  "Darling Mary" and ending "your  own most loving A. M." . It was  dated M.C., April, 3 834, and spoke  regretfully of the obs'tacles in the  way of marriage with the writer,  who appeared to be in a higher position than the evidently rfowerless  Mary, and whose father wished him  to "look higher." It. counselled  "patience for the present" and a  "stolen match" at the worst in the  future. It wus evident that poor,  broken-hearted Mury, ��������� in.-spite-of tho  horror with which she had come to  regard her child's father, who oeom-  o:l to have wronged her beyond the  common measure' of man's' iniquity,  could not bring herself to part with  this, perhaps, her first love-letter,  which, in spite of some duplicity, had  real feeling.  Did "M. C." imcatv MarweUCourt'?  Was it lie then who'broke her heart  and crushed her youth? Jf Matthew  Meacle had not. died so unexpectedly  1 'liiilip-'would have" known all.' If he  had been well born, would Matthew  Meade have asked him to marry  Jessie? Sometimes he was tempted  to think il. hard that his adopted  lather should have laid this burden  upon him, but his heart reproached  him   when   he   remembered   tho     good  The las't duy of bloodshed, the day.  when h'e fell, severely wounded,  seemed very far off; though really  little over five months ngo��������� the  months were like years. His health  had been shattered both by tlie long  campaign and his final wound. This  long illness, the knowledge of India  acquired during convalescence, and  the subsequent promotion, all helped  to widen the gap between that time  and this, and threw those romautie  memories farther back into  the past.  As he was walking along in the  cooling evening, he heard the merry  shout of an Knglinh child among the  trees surrounding a bungalow, and  out from tho enclosure darted a little sunny-headed boy, while at the  same time a rose struck Philip in  the face and sprinkled him with its  crimson   leaves.  "Harry, Hurry," called a voice  which thrilled him to the heart. Then  a lady ran out after the truant boy  who had cannoned against him, with  hor dark hair shining in tho aim,  and her face full of laughter. "You  naughty boy!" she was saying.  She stopped at the sight of Fhilip  whoso dark face, thoroughly 'browned by two Indian summers, paled  in the warm sunshine.  "I beg your pardon, Captain Ran-  dnl," she said, iicrceiving tho rose-,  leaves with which she had sprinkled  him. "I waa thinking of you only  to-day when I had a letter that you  may like to see from Gossanijee  Hhose, our . old friend. This i.s a  little nephew. Not Willie? oh, no,  Willie went home to his friends in  the spring. It was a hard parting;  when one has been through so much  for and with a child, you don't know  hon:jMe'S heart clings to him. We  are till, so glad of your promotion.  My father says you have such opportunities before you on the stall of  such a man. He is in the veranda,  and  will bo so glad to  seo you."  Philip scarcely knew what he said  or did in the strange vertigo that  the light blow of the rose and the  sound of Ada's voice brought upon  him. He gathered that his coming  was known and had been expected,  and that to renew his acquaintance  with the Maynards was looked upon  as a matter of course, and, like a  man in a dream, followed Ada  through an orange-grove, and past  beds of sweet mignonette, while tuberose and other pleasfcint flowers,  whose odors floated on the balmy  air, anil enhanced the magic of Ada's  voice and tlie glamor of her presence  till he reached the veranda, whore  Colonel Maynard was lying on a  chair, reading, and Mrs. Maynard's  faded graces wero reposing on a  cane lounge.  "Yes, we were talking of you this  morning,". ~ Colonel Maynard said  when Ada had explained his presence, nad he had been introduced to  tho widowed d'auhter, Mrs. iios's, one  or two children, the young ensign  son, AVilmot; a tame: mongoose, and  a young pet boar rolling about in  the sunshine.        '  "Vou-will show Gossamjce Bhosc's  le'ttor," Ada, rny dear. Ada does not  forget her perilous flight," ho added,  when slie was gone for tho letter,  "though indeed���������"he broke off  abruptly.  Philip ' understood that h'e was  thinking, like so many others, that  the less those dork days were remembered the better, es(>ecially for  Ada. whom the flight placed in.,'on J  awkward position. 'When Ada returned with the .letter' the handed  him a white rose with it: "to make  up   for  my  rough   salute."   she    said.  connection with thorn;-.- a reserve  that, being mutual, constituted a  secret bond between Philip and Ada,  the consciousness, of which when  their glances met sometimes sent a  keen thrill through I'hilip and caused  Ada's sensitive niouth to quiver so  faintly that ho only saw it.  The fascination of the Knst had  taken Philip's imagination as it had  taken Ada's and more than this  fascination, the deep interest which  both had in those dusky, graceful  people with their ancient civilization  and religions, their venerable literature, picturesque histories and customs, bound them together, and  many an earnest conversation did the  quartet, Ada, her father and brother  and Philip, hold upon Indian history,  tradition, and Uiturnture, and upon  tho destiny and duty of England in  the peninsula during those brief paradisaic  weeks.  "I cannot imagine what your father can see in those horrid natives,"  Mrs. Maynard frequently said to her  daughter Mabel; "especially nfter  they have shown themselves such  fiends. As for Ada, it is positively  unwomanly of her to mix in such  conversation. Sho is nearly twenty,  and will never marry anybody else,  I suppose." Uy which else Mrs.  Ross understood her mother to  signify Captain Randal, who was at  least good enough for a girl who had  reached years so mature without so  much as an engagement. "She has  ovorslood her market," her mother  elegantly  observed.  "Ada might do worse than - .' take  Randal," Colonel Maynard caid to  his wife in a moment of confidence.  "You nee, my dear, if it got. wind,  that Becla-mpore business would bo  awkward. As you say, twenty is a  great ago in India. Ada has  snubbed so many men; besides,  this young fellow will rise. He has |  not only talent and character, but  htis been lucky enough to got himself recognized iu tho right quarter.  Lord Blank has taken him up and  means to make use of him. As for  birth', Ada has that; besides, grandfathers have gone  out  of  fashion."  "Hut people at least have fathers  still," urged Mrs. Maynard, whose  own father was a nineteenth baronet.  "Hot necessarily; with talent and  luck the want of a father rather enhances a man's personal distinction."  "Hut ho has neither family, interest, nor money," sighed Mrs. Maynard.  "He  has  at  least  no   family  hindrances  and .Lord  Blank's  interest    is  omnipotent..-.-' As for money,   enough'  will  come.      Besides,  my  dear,  will  never marry at all,  unless  has her own way about it."  mg.  lies were labelled in Matthew Meade's  faded nandwriting, "Given as thc  late Mary Randal's property, by her  landlady Mrs. Koberts, -4 Brook  Street. Chichester, September,  1S33."  They were contained partly in a  small leather desk, partly in a handsome morocco-bound diary. In the  desk was a wedding-ring. With it  was a  keeper set  with brilliants    and  "True; and to be an- old maid in  India is too terrible a disgrace,"  Mrs.   Maynard   Sorrowfully   agreed./  Philip knew very well that Lietit-  enaiit-rColonel the Hon. Lionel Maynard. R./Avy; Was an earl's son and  brother, andN-he knew all about the  nineteenth "baronet, but he did not  know how Tittle money in proportion  to his numerous" children the. colonel  had, arid, what 'an article of; faith  it had become with both parents to  get their numerous- daughters married. ��������� .He. thought, himself too .unsuitable to be considered dangerous,  and supposed that tho Maynards  deemed him as harmless a companion  for their daughter as the pet bear;  nor did it over occur to, him that  Princess Ada, whose repute in the  station was that of a most highland  mighty damsel, would ever condescend from her highi estate to him  even if lie     dared     lay  siege  to  FEEDING   STEF.RS.  Interesting facts about feeding!  steers in barns and sheds have lieen  recently worked out by the Pennsylvania experiment station under the  direction of Prof. T. I. Muirs. The  main points considered aro comparative gains in live weight, health and  vigor of the animals as indicated by  the amount, of food consumed and  tho relative economy of the method  so far as it relates to the amount of  feed consumed per pound gained. The  steers. were divided into two lots of  12 each nnd wore selected from a--  carload lot bought for fattening purposes.  Lot 1 wns fed in a large pen or  box stall in th'o basement, of the col-  lego barn. Lot 2 was fed in tho  yard ' adjoining the barn. A shed  14x10. feet was built across one side  of this yard to give shelter to the  animals. It was inclosed at both  ends, wliile one side toward the  southeast was opened. This was  constructed of rough boards. A solf-  rccoiding thermometer wns placed in  the shed and one in the barn. Both  lots of animals had plenty of fresh  water. The aim was to treat all as  nearly alike as possible, except the  shelter.  ���������I Shredded corn stover and clover  hay wero fed. The grain ration consisted of 3 2 parts corn and cob  meal and one part cottonseed .meal.  This .was fed to February 11, aftor"  which, to the close of the experiment  corn meal and cottonseed meal were  fed in the same proportions. Tho  steers were weighed on three consecutive days at the beginning of tho  experiment and the average of thi.s  was taken as th'o correct weight.  During the experiment they were  weighed two consecutive days every  second week, the average of which  was taken. Where there was a vcry  great difference, a third weighing  was made the following day. All  materials fed to tho animals : were  weighed and recorded. Tho foods uneaten wero removed and weighed. The  experiment began November 26 anil  closed April 1. Up to December 11,  grain was fed three times a dny,  with stover at night and hay in the  _ morning. After that the grain was  Ada I fed twice a day, with hay at night  sho nnd stover in the morning, lt was  I thought  that, morc  stover   would   bc  Sowa carrying much flesh, made  while confined in small pens, will  provo at best unsatisfactory breeders. In the summer, exercise is easily secured by the use of pasture,  but winter conditions at the north  are so adverse to outdoor life of the  pig, tlhut much ingenuity is called for  on the part of the herdsman to attain the desired end. Sows will gain  exercise in winter when the weather  is not too cold if turned inlo sheltered yards, where horses and cattle  will not annoy them. If litter from  the stable is thrown in the yard, exercise will be gained whilo working  this over in search of waste grains.  Some exercise can also bo forced by  scattering grains of corn or oats  very thinly over  tlie feeding floor.  STORE CAVES FOR FRUIT.  man's constant  love and  kindness  to. _  the     nameless   .wu'if  he  had     rescued j graciously. Ho     looked   up   at  the  from the workhouse. It was a love \ slim -stately figure and caught the  beyond all the ties of kindred, .a! smile o-i conscious condescension  loyal and lasting friendship that! which seemed so fit for her sex and  nothing could ever daunt; no. man'youth and beauty, and his heart  ivory miniature of- a plump, laugh-[was ever bound to another by such j grew faint at thc distance betweon  babv  bov.      The papers and    re-   bonds  of  gratitude  as   bound  him   to ��������� them.  Matthew  Meade.      His  dying     glance}    He Had not been five minutes   with  of  appeal   and   trust  when  he    placed j the Maynards' before an   indescribable  Jessie's  hand"    in    his,    haunted    him i something   in   their  manner,   and    es-  with the biting reproach of a wound- ! pecially   in   Mrs.   Mnynafd's   told   him  ed conscience.      Jessie was Matthew's] that   he^ had_ risen   very���������**������������������*i cr not hear  them, and disparaged all  solo  treasure,   and   it  was  in  striving; in   thc   world  since  his  firs.,  acquani- ��������� > Someone had  to   enrich  Philip   that  he  had     made i tance. with   them;   nor   did   the     visa ;  ���������e !>���������cs ���������������������?���������,!%   .���������,_.,��������� ������.mli?i"CJ.���������Ji  hcr almost  penniless. [end    -without     some   slight  '>ut'well-|      ';    j  The  Mutiny   was     at  an   ond,     and | timed   allusions     to   the   bloody    field ; _. '.t  j_.���������,."'  with   it   that  strange   brief  vision    Of   c-f    Boreilly,     on     which   he  had     so  (romance   which     had   flashed   as   sud-1 creatly   distinguished-himself,  ant? to  caton by this method than the other,  with a considerable saving of clover  hay.  At the beginning of tho experiment  Lot I averaged nine pounds less than  Lot 2. At the close of the experiment the average of Lot" 1" was ten  pounds morc than t'ho other. Lot 2  ate slightly more grain and stover  ���������than Lot 1.     On the/other hand, Lot  1 ate' more clover hay than Lot 2.  The lot fed in the opon shed produced a slightly smaller gain at the  expense of a somewhat greater i  amount of food. It is not clear that'  the  lower  temperature to  which Lot  2 was exposed  was  the  cause  of  tho  Somo    years     ago    fruit    growers  thought   that     the introduction     of  cold  storage would  revolutionize  the  business and about do away with ordinary    cellar storage,  writes  O.  H.  Van    Hou-tcm.       They   believed that  early apples    could  be kept in   cold  storage   throughout   thc() fall   season,  and thus come into competition with  the winter  apples.     While great success 'has been had  with refrigeration,  the average farmer will still have no  cause to change from the old-fashion-  e1 cellar method,  if he uses common  sense and  care  in  preserving liis apples.     I  know   of  nothing  morc    de-  sitahle   than   first-class   Genet   apples  buried in  the ground  and  kept  until  spring.  _Tn     a     properly    constructed     and  well-innnagod   collar,   fruit  and  vegetables should  keep all  winter.  Farmers should bear in mind that it does  not hurt apples to freeze, so long as  they aro buried  deep  enough  to  prevent, thawing  before  springtime.       ft  ia  wiso to  put  on o   mulch   of  straw  or  litter,  alter  thc ground  is  frozen,  to   prevent     the   fruit   from   thawing  during  a  warm  spell.     Generally     I  would say a cave is    more desirable  thon  a  cellar.        A   well-bricked   cave  arched  over and nicely cemented  will  not cost  too    much  for tho average  farmer.     Thc satisfaction of     such a  storage  house  will   fully  repay     the  extra  work  and  expense.  Good results nre obtained by suborn th ventilators. Tn caves these  arc made as deep as the nature of  the ground will permit, preferably so  the top of thc ventilator will not bo  above the level of the ground. Tiling  should bo laid from some point that  is several rods from the cave; it  should enter ut tlio bottom of the  cave, nnd bc so constructed as to act  as a drain in case water should seep  into the cellar. Tiling should be  large enough to allow a good inflow  of air, and a good opening should  be maintained for the exclusion of  foul atmosphere in the cave. By the  use of this system of ventilation,  outside air is cooled and circulated  in the cave whilo all impurities are  carried off. Tf a farmer rannol see  his way clear to build such a,"storage cave, his cellar should be opened  in tho fall, when the oir is cool, and  closed when the weather is yet warm.'  Thc cellar should , be-kept tightly  closed during warm and windy days  of   ths  fall.'   My experience  has  been  TEADES F0B_THE BLIND  MANY     PROFESSION'S     WHICH  THEY CAN FOLLOW.  Musicians,    Type-writers,  Authors  and Parsons, Among Other  Things.  A very large number of professions  now-a-days aro open to tlio blind.  Chiof. amongst thesis is that of music.  From the proud position ot" prima  donna, or concert pinnist, ,down to  the humbler branches of pianoforte-  Uining, music opens its arms to tho  entry of the sightless.  Mendel,- the blind pianist, recently  earned tlie rapturous praise of critics for his magnificent, playing. Ho  has a repertory of a thousand pieces  of all kinds, and his touch has been  pronounced perfect by fellow-pianists.  Ho hns wonderful powtjrs oi memory  and extemporisation.  Of course, the art of music can bo  taught in all Hs branches to a man  without the aid of written notes. Tiie  pupil is taught by familiarity .with  the sounds thomsclves, and may often gain a finer knowledge of tho  art than the man who scribbles exercises on reams of paper.  ���������Hundreds of blind persons to-day-  engage in tho occupations of music:  teachers, organists, aud piano-tuners. In ,, tlte latter profession, the  person possessed of a good musical  ear, but no special talent, may bo  almost sure of a living.  If Ihe keys of the piano ad'ord tho  means of a livelihood lo tho sightless, so also do the keys of the typewriter. The most marvellously clear,  typewriting is being done by tho  blind, and on the same machines as  thoso in use by those who possess  sight,  THE ONLY  DIFFERENCE  diITercnce,""ns 'the  record "of  the tern- I that apples     stored   in' a  well     con-  nut jsti-uctcd  cave may be kept with  less  peraturo  for     two   weeks   does  show  any particular  relationship  be  tween   temperature  and   gains. On  the whole, while the bran-fed lot ap-  her P������ar to have given slightly better  heart, so far even as- to try to carry I results, the difference was not very  the outworks of that lofty and im-1 marked. In view of the wido dilTcr-  pregnable  maiden  citadel. once observed between individual ani-  In thc meantime hc did not write1 main in each lot. it is not at all im-  to bid Jessie come out; he felt that I possiblo that tho selection of ani-  he   must   first   shake  off  this     poetic ] mals and conditions other than  tem-  fascination. That kind' of love was  doubtless .--inevitable, but its indulgence was not for one so bound in  honor and duty as was he. He refused  to sing love songs, would rath  engraved with the initials M.& A. M.  One or  two   shabbv  books   with     the  denly into  his life as thisJ terrible re-j his  deed   oi successful   daring  at  I lent,   him      "Maud"   during  his   early  and     he   could     not  put it down.      For.Muud.always-'hadf.  I Ada's eyes and voice and  manner.  It  th^jwas. Ada  who camo out  "in  gloss of  volt into  that, of the nation.  Philip j final   siege   of   Lucknow  deepen     the     color  jur.l  enough jsa<''n   ancl glimmer  ot pearls"   to  the  "        I   iiraif ihit ir\\'r.r>        i n ���������!������������      w*.r.r+      r+.-.r*rlnn.  perature wfaieh surrounded them had  quite as much" to do with the di (Terence as thc exposure to cold. Experiments will be conducted by several  other stations along tho same line  to  get  more  definite  information.  BREEDING  SOWS.  Three things of great importance  in the'breeding of swine are ancestry,  individuality and form. In commercial pork production, purity of blood  in  thc sow  is     not  so essential     as  average   loss  and   certainly  cost.  than   in   cold   storage,  nt   a   greatly  reduced  ���������. +-  It  RULES FOR LONGEVITY.  is a   Subject      That     Puzzles.  Hany' a  Man.  All of us when in our right, minds,  want to live as long as possible and  if at forty we say, "1 don't care to  live after T am eighty." at the latter as;e we rub out the eighty and  insert a hundred: and even the centenarian is quite content to keep on  though he knows his doing so does  not  oscile  popular  approval. But  what conducts to longevity is the  question that pun/lcs tin- average  man. To attempt to mason from  specific. instani'i.'K involves him in n  maze of glaring contradictions and  leaves     him   hopelessly     bewildered.  Children Had  Skin Disease  Itching so   Bad   They   Would  Tear  Their  Flesh���������An Extraordinary Cure by  DR.     CHASE'S     OINTMENT,  Too   many  from   itching.  children     are in  agony  burning  skin   disease.  Chase's    Oint-  so   I   began   using   Or  ���������       ...          , ment.  loo many mothers are worn out by ��������� "Wherever it. was applied it. did its  anxiety aird loss of sloop in watching ! work well. and has f:ntirely cured  over their littlo ones who are tortur- j -theni of this hoorible disease.' Thev  ed  b.v such   ailments. suffered     so     they     could      not sleep  Dr. Chase's Ointment is a prompt ' nights, untl I think if it. had lasted  end positive cure for every form of j much longer 1. would have gone crazy  itching  skin   disease,   ond   has   proven j from   tho anxiety  and loss of sle'.'p.   f  its marvellous power in thousands of  cases, similar to the one described  below.  Mrs. Loir. McKay, Tiverton, Digby  County, N.S.. writes :���������"My children  were taken with an itching, burning  skin disease and tore their flesh until  it was sore nnd tlieir shirts would  sometimes be wet with blood. The  doctor did not seem to know whnt  ailed   lhem  and  could  give  no   relief,  cannot     find     words     to      praise  I)  Chase's    Ointment     enough     for     tlio  good     it  has  done  iny  children,    anrl  hope other sufferers will   try it."  Dr.   Chase's   Ointment,   (!0   cents    a  box,   at    all     dealers,   or   Edmnnson,   ..���������  Hates <fc   Company,  Toronto.  To  pro-   could   be     preserved  ted you  against  imitations,   the pur-{compromising   to   Ada  Irait and signature of Dr. W. A  Chose, the famous receipt book author,  are  on   every   box.  long since disn-pnearml: he was niarh.  of the metal that takes a fine polish;  his dork gray eyes glowed with the  lire of a richer intellect, his square  forehead had a. lirmw set, a heavy  mustache concealed a stronger  mouth, iV'hen lie wa5i gone, Colonel  Maynard pronounced him a soldierly  hooking man, Mrs. Floss said that  he had an oir of distinction, Mrs.  Maynard phrophesicd that he would  bn asocial success. Ada said nothing, but looked down at the gambols of thn pot bear at her feet, with  a. happy quiver about the corners of  her mouth and a happy glow deepening   her   veiled   eyes.  Home weeks of dreamlike ench'ant-  -ment flew by. Philip met Ada at  various station guyetics. i.and also  found himself a welcome guest at Ihe  Maynards'. He was thore discovered to have a good but untrained  baritone voice, which was too great  an acquisition in the limited station  society not to be brought out, and  pressed into service by the (Inlighters  of the house. Wilrnol wanted help  in his IIindii.st.nneo-and-Sanskrit studies, in wliich Philip had made great.  progress during his long convalescence, ami wliich lie now still further  prosecuted wilh Ada and her brother.  There wnsJ, of course, no allusion  lo the flight to Lucknow; that Incident, even though it. did occur amid  so ninny of a similar chnriietcr, and  nt a, time when bare life at, inonl,  was still too  to bo a pleasant topic. The Bliose family were  indeed often discussed, but always  with   a   tacit   reserve   touching     their  breeding s<  nnd tales, they brought Ada before sirablc form, the head, neck and  him and must be renounced. Only i limbs are medium to strong in size,  the tranquil affection that comes of but varying with the breed; nock  duty and long association could ever broad and' deep; varying in length  be  his. So  he reasoned   until     the   and depth with t'ho breed, oven width  gates   of    I'aradis/i     suddenly   flo-shcd i .lt thl, shoulders, sides and hums; the  opon and  caught him  in on that early November evening.  (To   be  Continued.)  HEROINK'S REWARD.  A German student was summoned  before, a magistrate for brawling, tfo  was too busy reading for his oxarns.,  and sent his sweetheart to.represent  him.- She went, in man's attire,'and  was sentenced to ten days' imprisonment, but tho ruse wn������ discovered,  and the girl received a sentence of  one month for "./ustl/rolh'jpoi'.':oncn-  bcleidigcji.g" (insulting a magistrate).  The visitor was showing little .Oswald the book of fairy-talcs. "lint  wouldn't, you livr; to hnvo been the  t.wo-beadi-d gior.t?" miked the visitor, "fie hud lots of fun!" "Mo  indeed!" responded Oswald. "Think  how he must, hnvo sulTcred when his  mernrri:'.   Iiox-'I   his  cars!"  enter  nnd   ihe   frain   antl   abstemious  scholar    of     thc   Vatican? A  man  died in Indiana lhe other day ai  the age of 89, who wn;. noted for his  enormous consumption of tobacco,  nnrl .lacoh R. Smith', of Mnssaclui  setts, came forth to ascribe his good  health at the age of 91. to tlie fuel,  that hc never used tobacco in his  life. ���������  But out of if all we may Innrn  (he'-o undeniable facts���������The human ?  machine is liko other machines: some  are built to wear out early, and  some to last a long lime, nnd though  the working timo of tho one may bo  in'.'reased by care and abstinence,  worry, excesses untl privations shorten the time for which thi; other can  the teats should be not.ll.in kept running. n\'en though that  12     in   number   and   they, period should  lie extended  over-moro  top and bottom lines parallel, except thnt the top lino should be a  little arched in some breeds; the  hair should be line, especially on  the nock and withers; the body  should be def;p and symmetrical in  form, and  less     than  being the use of punctured slips in  blind notation instead of the "copy"-  otherwise  in vogue.  There is. too, more than one system of blind shorthand, by which  the atllicted person can qualify to be  at once shorthand writer and typist.  The records of prowess on the part'  of blind people contain, of course,  .������������������ome marvellous prodigies. However,  thes.? ha\e been generally persons  wellborn and wealthy, or gifted in  an extraordinary degree.  Fawcett, the blind statesman, wo  know, but that wonderful man had  alieady reached a high degree of  mental power before becoming atllicted.  The proprietor of the Now York"  World, Mr. I'ulit7or, is blind, and  daily transacts nol only the business  of that vast newspaper, but scores  of other matters affecting the investment of his fortune and the management of his property. Ite, too. had  made  his  position  before affliction.  T'he  1'resident  of  the  Second      National  Bank  of  Orange,  New  Jersey,  is   blind,   but   daily  attends  to     his  business,   besklts   controlling  various i'  industries'and properties.  It   is not,  tlSprefore. diflleult to find   .  o'tcimnUon, if one happens to he born   ���������  in ���������''good     circumstances:'       In   fact,  there are few positions one could not'  fill   under   such   conditions,   from   tho  Premiership   down wa itis.  Authorship is as open to a blind  man as ih is to on" possessing his  sight., providing, nf courso, that the  author cm command assistance from  n secretary. Journalism, too. is a  hopeful  Held for tho blind  man.  One I.omlon Juiu-nmltot. who,  amongst other tiling'?, knows some  seven I'Niropwin ' languages, had tho  mi'fori un" to lose Iris sight n few  y<.vs ago.- Not only was his position unufTecled, but he was able to  continue work witli unimpoored energy, with tlm aid of n secretary.  Foreign newspapers nre regulurly.  road out to him by his secretary,  and tlie blind journalist translates  each passage us it i.s rend out. This  dono. he dictates tlio articles into  suitable form for publication, and  continues-Io earn  A 1.AW3K WEKKLY WAOE.  The Church ir. a profession open to  th s blind, a.s also is the law. if the  alllictwl hus-the mreu's to enable him  to go iu fi:r cither. There arc several blind solicit oik. and more than  ono blind  barrister practising at the  courlsr   A blind architect is no impossibility, but a reality, fn lloston there  an:  several  huge honset designed  by  Itearilmi,     who  is    absolutely  u   Mr,  blind.  Certain     craft.'  for    the  iiuge  should, bu  well  placed. ������������������ ���������:.'' than ..the,.-number .of; ..yeai's.,g^erall,v  Tlie selection of the sown'for brewlt !<iIl������tlotl'   to  .the    life of-mnn.    The  use  should     not   bo   made   unt'il'fjnan Who died.from the excessive use  'of  tobacco  at  SO  wns" as-surely  cut  olT;.before  his   tinu;  as   one   who  died  DR.A.W. CHASE'S OK  CATARRH CURE... *CQc.  It ������tnt direct to (ho <H������������������jrJ  f irti br His Improved Blowtr.  ileal, (ha ulcri, cImi-. ih. tlr  panijn, slop* dropplnri la Ih.  throat .nil MnaanMitlgr turn  Cnlurrb and liar V.ttt. Blotter  - - All tlnilin, or 13c. A. W. Chai.  utdietrc Cs, Toronui tnd DvUmIj.  "lg .      ..  Koine time after the 'pigs are Weaiifid.,  Ah .tliey.;. frequently .change' considerably in form after this time, the fin-,  al choice Khoiild |>o. delayed us long  oh      possible. Sows     for   breeding  should be chosen from litters of  sows in full maturity, rather than  from young and immature sows or  from those of aged sows whoso breeding qualities have begun to wane.  'I'hey  should   be   chosen   from     large  spring   litters      rath.,.'   than   autumn ir<m  Hters.   ���������m     hey  will   usually   be     of | institutes  high  treason.    A  better   deve.opment   and   will   be   the,      ^       'Emperor.       Ticn-son-tai-on  right   age     lor   breeding   in   the     autumn.  Thn ago at. which  to  breed  sows  is  Inn    important   one. Yoieng      sows  ht 20 from tlm same Cause.; am! the  frail life of Oioacchino Pecci m������ as  sufoiy prolonged' by his ahstemioiis  habits until he died as Leo XIII. at  the age of 04.   ���������f-   too saci:i;:i������ to touch.-   ,  It is a  tradition  in  Corea that the  Imperial  person   is  sacred,   so  sacred  fr������.  foi mer     Kniporoi  about the end of the eighteenth, century, preferred to die from un ill-  nes-i     which  could     huve  been  easily  u     i .       ...      ,.-     ���������      ,u ,.:curel by  a     slight   operation   rather  should  not, be bred  under  the age o������ ,  ,     -. ^|t hisfa,,odv lo such n dcse_  eight   to.ton   months;   to  breed  them!'. ���������  earlier  would tend to arrest develop-' '    mont:   iu   the sow  and   in   hcr    brood. |  nnd  nlso (end  to weaken  the vitality!    Any man who thinks he is courting  of  hblli. "jan  ati;;ol   may live to  think again.  are most suitable  of the blind, and  many of , the afflicted regularly work  at t'iiem, and mn.ke money. Amongst  theso may he mentioned brush and  broom making, the manufacture of  baskets ami mats, chair caning,  wood-chopping, and mattress making.  Sonus seventy or eighty blind people earn-"������������������ regular "wnjycs. at thcsit  trades at. an institution in Tottenham Court Koad,-known as the "Association for- Promoting the Welfare  of the Blind." Bows of patient  craftsmen may be seen there.turning  out' brushes; aiul brooms, nimbly  mu-nipulating reeds.  Blind ':. niat,'-' niitknis .: do splendid  work,, and: are very thorough.; Wood-  chopping, if -only to. be.A done by a.  .blind ���������'��������� man with great.; deli-hi?ral.ionj"  nevertheless,  occupies some scores  of  thcm'.        ���������'��������� '.  A profession, by-no. nieans .closed to.  the blind mcin-r-aiid fine for which he  might.' be specially suittvl���������is tea-  tastlng. The blind man's senses of  taste and smell are supposed to be  over strongly developed, and it is  only natural that he should shine in  such a profession nr, that mentioned.  The -occupation is not one much relished by thos.' who go in for it., and  they might well relinquish it to others* who wouid find it n real source  of  existence.--Pearson's   Weekly.  "Germany." says a writer irj  'Vanity Fair," is about to make it  mighty elTorf. to become civilized nnd  to do away with the national habit  of shovelling the food into tho  mouth  with  a  knife." T������  '},,  ij  i  V  1   HEALTH  I  K1SKP YOUR MOUTH SHUT.  Don't oxerciso too violently. It is  vcry easy to make such a remark.  But how is any one to tell what constitutes top violent exercise? Ono  xnan can with" impunity bear more  violent' exercise than another man.  A man can bear more violent exercise' ono dny than another, according  to how ho fools. No one would exercise too violently if he knew it at  tiie time. lt is a question of judg-  i.'!-?nt merely. Lively ambitious boys  or girls often think they can stand  moro violent exercise than they, are  *ble to.  Whnt then is"thc rule by which one  may know when he is taking too violent exercise? Is there any way for  every one to decide for themselves at  tho  timo?  Yes; there is a very simple way.  Keep your mouth shut. Breathe  through your nose. As soon as you  discover that the exercise you arc  taking compels you to open'". your  mouth to breathe you are taking too  violent exercise.  In the exigencies of business it  happens sometimes that a person is  called upon to run, or to meet some  sudden -emergency requiring muscular  exercise which compels him to  breathe . through .his mouth.; Of  course,' such things: can not always  be; nvoidoj, but -in deliberately taking exercise no one should resort to  "greater violence than' can be maintained ' by- breathing through -his  nose.     . '���������"���������" "  iii case llic noso is stopped up by  catarrh' or there is any other impediment to nasal breathing, this  I'ulo can not be made of any great  use. But to all those people who  liavo a clear noso and can breathe  readily through it, the practice of  never voluntarily submit'.iug .. so  violent exercise as to compel mouth  breathing is wholesome and safe.  Tliis simple rule is worth more to  any one who takes systematic exercise than a thousand books tilled  with theories and rules which no one  has ever  put  to  test.  ST, VITUS DM,  MUST BE TREATED THROUGH  THE BLOOD AND NERVES.  One o! the Worst Cases" on. Record  Cured Through the Use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.  St. Vitus dance is a nervous dis-  easo cMefly afflicting children. There  t aro a number of signs by which it  may bo detected such as a twitching  of the muscles of the face, shaky  hands, or a jerky motion of the  arms, a trembling or a drugging . of  tho logs, irritability and restlessness.  St. Vitus dnnco is caused by disordered nervea and blood���������that is why  it is always cured by. Br. Williams'  Pink Pills. The pills' fill the veins  with pure, rich red blood, which in  turn soothes nnd braces the nerves,  ranking the yulTorcr well. Mrs. Luff-  man, Toucher's Mills, Ont., tells  how Br. Williams' Pink Pills cured  her daughter, Louise. "I do not  think it possible," says Mrs. Luft-  man, "that anyone could be afflicted  with a more severe form of St. Vitus  dance than that which attneked my  daughter. Her arms and legs would  twitch and jerk, hei- face was drawn,  and finally her left side became numb  as though paralyzed. Her speech  became thick and indistinct and she  could neither stand still nor sit  down. Two doctors.attended her,  but gave her no .benefit. The last  doctor who attended" her told me sho  would never get better. It was : at  this discouraging .time we decided to  givo her Dr. .Williams' Pink Pills.  After takings two boxes we could see  an improvement; she could sleep.bet-  ter nnd thc spasms were less severe.  Prom that" on she steadily grew better, and was as strong and healthy  a girl as you will And anywhere, and  she has not had the least symptom  of tlie trouble since." -  Dr.     Williams' Pink Pills   are   thc  THK BABY'S FIRST DANGER.  When a child first comes into the  world its hold upon lifo is"very  slight, and mny be, and often is,  broken by any one of several possible accidents. , Fortunately, nature  tries to take cam of and strengthen  this feeble grasp of existence.  Life at .first depends mainly on tho  immediate enlubiit'liniont of thc  breathing process. The lirst impulse  of some babies, born pessimists,  seems t-o bo toward a determined attempt ;it suicide. They hold tho  hreath until they arc black in tho  face, and have to bc quite seriously  disciplined to bring them to their  little senses. Generally, however,  nature docs not require nny assistance in these matters. She simply  impresses upon the littlo citizen a  realizing sense of all that is before  him in thi.s vale of tears, and the  foretaste is too much for him. He  bursts forth  lic cannot  IN HAIDDTOS. THIS BUTCHER  18 ALL RIGHT  SOME   RECENT    VERY JiOilAN-  TIC  WEDDINGS.  Dramatic   Pilgrimages    From,    thc  Prison to the Altar,  Tl'.en  Back to Gaol.  Whether or not 1904 has brought  much comfort to the Leap-year  young lady, it lias certainly produced quite an epidemic of convict-  woddings���������indeed,- sinco the 0 year  dawned it has been scarcely possible  to tako tij) a Continental paper without reading of somo dramatic pilgrimage from the prison to the altar  and of the progress of the bride-,  groom, after a too brief honeymoon,  back  to  gaol.  A typical case was reported a fow  weeks ago from Buda-Pesth. A man  named G  had been sentenced to a  HAD^DIABETES BUT WAS   CURED BY DODD'S KIDNEY  PILLS".  Great Interest in the Case as  People Realize what will Cure  Diabetes will Cure any Kidney  Disease. ���������  Toronto, Ont.,  Aug. 1.���������(Special)���������  As  the people    learn to realize how  "much  the  general  health  depends  on  keeping  tho kidneys    right,  and how  ninny diseases are thc direct result of  bad  kidney action every verified cure  of a severe kidney disease is received  with  interest.  For that reason th'c case of A. W.  ,.   , Holman,   the  well-known  butcher   of  year's    imprisonment,     and a pretty. 1J)3,   Mutunl street this city,  is well  girl,     Etelka   S ,   who  had  known  worUlv  of    attention.      Mr.  Holman  tho prisoner for some years, vowed ]md Uiabctos. u���������w he is a well  that sho would commit suicide forth- man Dodd's Kidnev Pills cured it.  with     if    she     were  not allowed   to   Askcd  co���������Cerning his' case,  Mr.  Hol-  marry him.     In vain her father tried   mnn  saicl .   to dissuade her from her project. Alii ��������� ���������}><;, I had Diabetes for six years,  his pleading wus useless; and at last, T tried a��������� kin<|s o{ remedies but to  through    his  lawyer,  he  made  rcpre-J ,)0  use       My  attention     was     called  sontations to tho Minister of Justice  to the elTect that his daughters  mind would give way unless hcr wish  was   granted.  As the result of this request the  convict wa.s granted on hour's freedom, ana, with a , warder for best  man and an escort of police, the marriage took -place. ..''-As soon as the  ceremony was over, howevor, the  bridegroom was marched back to  prison again, his. wife bidding him  iin'  affectionate   good-bye   ,  AT THE DOOR OF HIE GAOL.  A week or so " later Weggcnstein,  near Geneva, was the scene of a similar unconventional wedding.. Thc  bridegroom had been sentenced to  two years' hard labor for ���������; burglary;  passed     ho  no use. My  to Dodd's Kidney Pills by nn advertisement and I began to use them.  I only; used six boxes when I was  completely cured."  As it is conceded that what will  cure Diabetes, will cure any. Kidney  Disease it ��������� must ' bo admitted that  Dodd's'Kidney- Pills .' will cure, any  Kidney Disease.-  '-���������-'��������� MORE METHOD: WANTED;  . '.'If there is one thing a woman  wants,", said -Mr. Mumbles, ns he  finished, his cbffee,  "it is method."  Mrs.  Mumbles  smiled meekly.  "Yes," repeated ' Mr. Mumbles,  "method is what is necessary. A  woman    never  knows   what  she  has  but when  sentence     was  ,      ���������    , .. ...  surest cure for St. Vitus dance, hy-; begged permission to marry before done with a thing for certain, but  steria, neuralgia, nervous exhaus- 'going ui thc central prison. Oa 1I13 ������n'y has a vague idea. If you ask  tion. paralysis, and all thc nervous. WOdding-morniiig the convict in hand- her for her purse, she tells you it is  troubles'-of men, women nnd child- cuf}s was t;SCOrtcd to the ollice of the either in the left-hand top drawer or  ren. But you must got the genuine magistrate, where the civil ceremony else in hcr black skirt pocket, which  with the full name, "Dr. Williams' was performed, with a couple of uni- is hanging up cither behind the bath-  Pink Pills  for Palo People,"  on   the formed  warders as  witnesses.      After    ���������'���������    ���������   ~  ","'-  '"     ���������,1"  wrapper     nrouivJ  every box.        Sold tl]0      ceremony     the     wedding-party,  by  all medicine  dealers  or  sent post! Wardcrs  nnd  all,     adjourned  to     the  paid at !50 cents a box or six   boxes ]lollso      0f    the   newly-wedded    pair  for    S2.50    by  writing  the Br. Wil-  thcm,  and  the rest of thc day    was  spent  in  feasting and  song  liams' Medicine  Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  room door    or ovcr a chair in     the  bedroom,   and       By Jove!     it is  time     I   was    olT.       Get  my  boots,  Maud, dear.    That's right.     Now run  where a sumptuous breakfast awaited  up  and  get  my umbrella.     You will  THEY ARE ALWAYS ON TOP.  Expert Steel Structure Workers in  Demand.  "Whenever a vcry high iron or steel  structure is to bc erected in any  part of the world," said an engineer | vant. When at last he was sen-  last week, "tliere is need for a few 'tenced to transportation to Cayenne,  men who arc specially expert at she obtained permission to marry  working on thc very top, where  bolting and riveting have to be done  under conditions that make it necessary for the workmen to be et optionally proof against dizziness, to  be excellent climbers, and to J-wing  immense weights and do other hard  work with very little chance to get a  good leverage against anything.  "Now,  while the average ironwork-  find it in the bedroom.    'Wliat! Can't  find  it?    That���������    Oh,  I remember.  I  Moro romantic was the recent union  ]eft   jt   to   b"e   re-covered.      Confound  of a French convict to  thn  daughter -jt;     'p,.y  ana  fin<i  mo  an  old     one,  of a    Brazilian   nobleman.      So    at-   mv dear."  tached was the young lady to her  lover that, in order to be near him,  sho spent tho weeks between his arrest  and sentence as a domestic scr-  him, so that in time she may join  him as his wife in the penal colony.  On tho wedding-morning tho bridegroom drove from the central prison  at Ilioni,   i     "  Mrs. Mumbles discovered an umbrella just as her devoted husband  rear lied  the hall  door.  "Oh, you might get my pipe. I  loft it on the mantelpiece last night.  Not there? Well, it must be on tho  bookcase. Oh,   no!     Run  upstairs  quickly, or I shall miss thc train'. I  left it on tlie dressing-table. That's  it.       Thank     you.       Where  are  my  n  Auvergnc,   to  the town-  If oyes?       Don t    know?       Well   you  his   bride  and  four  ward-   ������������sht     to  know      Shall  have  to  go  cS'ta Ua   c^rriagr and pair".   "The   wiihout them.     Nice thing-disgracc-  bride was    soberly   attired     in black  full" > _  and carried  a bunch  of violets. ' The   . And the methodical man nurned off  ceremony   was   performed   by   the  de- (just in time to miss his tram.  erM all    have     wonderful  nbility    to  puty-mnyor, with a few local officials i  ���������        .���������  hang on high in  the air,  and do  the and  municipal  councillors  as  specta-t    "Why  did  you   invite  Brogdon     to  I most  difficult,  jobs  under  tho     most  tors,     and    at   its     conclusion    the  spcnd  Sunday   with  you?     It  nearly  strange  wedding-party j broke  his   heart   w'nen   Jennie   Hark-  DROVF. BACK TO THE PRISON    ' - -  hin a lusty yell, and then|(ianus   condiuons    1hcre  nre    ex-  .!?.?,.,tan^ft..~l! ?.r?i^hf:l perts     even      among     theso experts   ������������������..---���������'������������������_.������������������������ ������������������������������������"  -" 7'i perls     even      among     tiicso  experts.     DROVI-J  HACK.  .������en ,f he would,   lhe mw thing��������� is; Thesc ,������������������,,    (lo  anvt,,ing racept   the The bride had pr  accomplished by a little slap  in    the work jn 1]le |nost dilliciI]t aud    dan- nna a small, wed  ovided some dainties  ins  married  you.'  'I  know   it.  case, of the breath-holding would-be  h'tiicido just referred to. The thought  of thc indignity of such treatment  from a nurse makes liim gasp, and  then the spell is broken, and he. too,  sets up a shout that leads, willy-  nilly,  to  normal  breathing.  Certain accidents may interfere  with this natural process. The air  tubes, for instance, may be chokod  with mucus which the child ��������� cannot  expel. Or it may be such a weak  baby thnt it cannot make the muscular effort necessary to inflate its  lungs. This is why tliat first feeble  squalling is so welcome a sound, for  it means that baby is fully alive and  asserting itself. If this crying is  nol promptly heard, it is safe to assume, thnt something is wrong, and  the bnby. must be looked to. If it  is lying motionless, and evidently too  feebler to bear a gentle shake or u  spat,--.tha best "thing to ,do is to  take a hint, from nature and slimu-  'Jnto the iicrvos of'the skin. This can  * lib done iii  several ways.   One   good  ��������� plan -is-to j'Ub=_thc^.KurfHce_ of the  body    with   a little   brandy    poured  into Uie palms of thc hands.   If this  '-fails,    alternate applications  of heat  . .'and' cold' to the skin  will  sometimes  ��������� excite  the needed  gasping.      This is  ���������done by having    one    basin  full'   of  warm (of course not too hot) and  another of cold water, and plunging  th'o] bnby first into tho warm water  for; a moment, and tlien into tlie  -cold. This muy be repeated if necessary. 'Happily, the doctor Is  generally nt hand to start thc new  baby  on  its rond,-and-determine on  .;��������� the; best method if \t shows signs  of ('balking."  .   f  "IODIDE OF rOTASH...  -Sbnie people cannot tako iodide of  .: potash, jit.all.      It will produce very.  ]itin&:- symptoms,    sometimes  of ,"-. tho  'Slicart, afcnin a terrific eruption of the  '" Rkin'l .-,-,- ''.-'-j"--. --.��������� '.���������������������������'''���������..���������'.  ������������������'"���������'In one'    case   lately reported,     the  -flips of'ithp   lingers      began'to '" turn  '.:'l������life.:'    trhe;iodidft of.'.po,tash'-'.was..di������-  ������������������Vft������MkYnu^iv.'-:-nn:l''-th6:',ili>Ber'i9-.'i'ci5UMwd  : their, natural color. -  Afterward   the  '. ijicdicinbr was again  givon, - and  ��������� tlio  lingers were numb,  cold,  swollen and  .'yci'y 'painful.    'The   tip  of  tho    noso  ���������was also a,(Tected. .-.','  "'Iodide or potash is very good stuff  ;  to let alone.      It will do almost nny-  thing:  to the     human   system,    and  when one is taking it he ought    not  to:bo 'surprised at the appearance of  ��������� n  long list of curious affections.  thought if Brogdon came up and saw  1  "Whut do you think of Beethoven a  works?"      "'I.    never     visited    'cm,"  Mr.     Solidninn,        absent-  "What docs ho lnnnufnc-  iinswercd  uiiridcdly,  tnrtir"'  "Ha .says''hia. wife Is largely iw  aponsiblo '-' foV; ,-hiJi business success."  "Well, slie ��������� has 'certainly mnde II. nb-  sohitely���������'��������� necessary for-iiim' (iv earn  woro woncy'}'-'- ,  gerous places of all. Icasion,  but the governor of the pris-  "Such men do not usually remain ion Was obdurate, and the utmost  in ono place for any length of time. I concession he would make was to  Like other specialists, they are call-'ajiow ibe bridegroom to eat a slice  ed  in  when  the time  comes.      Some 0f y10 cake.     Tho bride at once    re-  wedding-cake for the oc-  how     ,jOIUlie and   h,,r   mouacr    rule  things in the house over which I  am supposed to preside, he'd bc rather pleased with himself after all."  of them have been all over the world  helping to bridge chasms in South  America, throwing spans over quicksands in ldia and Africa, and putt  ing thc finishing touches on skyscrapers in  America.  ���������'They get bic wages, and they  work only a few hours a day. But  while they work there is hardly a  moment when they are not in danger. They do not mind it, however. They smoke and joke ns cheerfully while they are perched on the  end oT a beam 300 feet in thc nir as  if they were sitting placidly on the  ground.'.'    ;'  BABY'S" OWN, TABLETS.  For Weak Sickly  Children, During  the Hot Weather Months.  ��������� Thousands- of "infants-nnd-chiWren-  die through the hot weather months,  because summer complaints and  stomach troubles come suddenly, and  mothers do not have the means at  hand to promptly check and cure  them. In homea where Baby's Own  Tablets are" used these little lives,  can be saved, and no, homo in the  land where there arc" children sliould  ho without tlie Tablets. Thoy  promptly curo ull . stomach nnd  bowel troubles unil givo relief to  teething children, nnd the mother  has a guarantee that they contain  no opiate or harmful drug. ; You  can crush the Tablets to n powder  and give them with perfect safety to  a new born babe. Mrs. R. M.  Black, St. Peters. S.S., say* : "I  have used Baby's .Own Tablets for  most of the troubles from Which little ones suffer, and I find them the  best-medicine- I have ever triod."  All medicine dealers sell these Tablets or you can get them by mail nt  25" cents, a. box iiy'writing The: Dr.  ���������Williams' -Medicine Co.,' Brockville,  Ont.,- ���������-.���������;'���������,'���������'��������� -':'" -T- - i"  tumed to domestic service in order  to earn the money necessary to lake  lier out to Cayenne'to join hcr husband.  Hut the Continent has no monopoly of prison marriages, as was  proved n   short   time   ago  in     Scot  land. A ploughman was arrested token away new troubles are continu-  within half an hour of the time fixed ally appearing nnd the old ones get  for    his    wedding,    on  a  charge    of   worse.  theft, of which, it is only just to ��������� "To begin with," says a Kansan,  day, hc denied all knowledge. On I was a slave to coffee just as thou-  lparning the- news the unhappy bride sands of others to-lay; thought I  was distracted with grief, and called could not live without drinking  .at the police-office .to beg that -the.sirong coffee every "'morning for  marriage 'ceremony. might beeper- breakfast and I. had sick headaches  formed in one of the cells.. Tiip re- that - kept mc in bed several.', day's  quest was liberated"on bail,,ami. the CVerv; month.'. 'Could hardly. ' keep  "couple-immediately/proceeded to the my food" on, m'y sfomafch,-but-would  manse, wheie tho marriage-knot was,vom^ as jopK ���������s j CpUij throw any-  tied., ' ���������". ' '''thing up and' when'i- could get .hot  ��������� An intcresting case of proposal   Jn-.co|Tee-   to     -^     on.-  Iny EiomaCii     I  prison-wus-rcportcd-from-Paris_on-thouftht-j_wa8  belter.   the first day oi  this year._ A young,     ..���������?���������    two  voara  Dt!Q  thI,  "Bess  and  Mabel -have  ceased  speak as    they pass, by,"  said  girl In the tailor-made: costume. '  doodl"     exclaimed     the    girl   in  hom^-mado.  gowu.        "What's  man's name?"  to  the  Inthe  the  Weary Watkins���������"My folks always  told me I wus cut out, for a gentle^  num." Hungry Higgins���������"P'r'aps  you wus, male;- but if you was you  belong to thp liiisfit depiutnicnt."  Irate Father .���������"I'll teach you to  kiss iny daughter!" Young Man���������  "Not necessary, sir; I have-just  learnt."-  Tlie output of gold at Johannesburg showed'a great increase for the  half year.  BUNCH TOGETHER.  Coffee has a Curious Way of Finally Attacking Some Organ.  Ails thnt come from coffee arc cumulative,   that  is,  unless  the  coffee is  Spring  Parisian dressmaker,  who had    been ���������     th t si^k with rheumatism   I  abandoned  by  her  lox'er under-  crucjl .^   * use  my right  arm to    do  SSStar^w"������"biSB1*?S������   ������ ������������*������* x hoart troub,en was  enhances of the case aroused wide nervous.       My nerves  were all     un-  svmpathy,  and led to un   immediate strung and  my i.ngcr nails and tips  offer  of    marriage.       The  offer  was were blue as if I had a chill all  the  accepted;    hut the     marriage    thus time and my face^and hands yellow  strungelv brought about cannot take as a pumpkin.       My doctor said  it  placo until thc young dcessmakcr has was heart    disease    nnd  rheumatism  served her,sentence of twelve months "   '' " i-������i.i*���������-..  iinprisonmiuit.rrLondon  Tit-Bits.  A  LUCID EXPLANATION.  An English law journal attributes  to an American judge down South  the following charge to a jury in explanation of the difference between  a verdict of murder and one of manslaughter:���������  .. "Gentlemen,'.' he stated, with' admirably ^lucidity, "murder is where  a man Is .murderously killed. The  killer. jjj", such; a esse is a murderer.  Now; ���������.Tmi'i'rdcs.-i-tiy-'poison is just. as  much murd'or.as murder with a gun,  pistol',"-or' knife. : It is--the simple act  of -murdering that constitutes murder, in-the eye of the law. Don't let  the idea' of murder and manslaughter  confound you. Murder is one thing,  manslaughter is quite another. Consequently, if there has been murder,,  and it. is not manslaughter, then it  must be murder.  "Don't let this point escape you.  Self-murder has nothing to do with  this ense. According to Blackstone  and nil the best legal writers, one  man cannot fclo dc se upon another; and this is clearly my opinion. Gentlemen, murder is murder.  Tiie murder of a brother is called  fratricide: the murder of a father is  called parricide, but that don't enter  into-this case, is 1 have said.before, murder is emphatically; murder;  Vou will now consider your verdict,  gentlemen,  and make up your minds  and my neighbors said It had  Bright's Disease and was going to  die.  "Well, I did not know what on  earth was the matter and every  morning' would drag myself out .of  bed and go to breakfast, not to cat  anything, but to force down some  more coffee. Then in a. little while  I would be so nervous, my heart  would beat like everything. _  "Finally one morning -I-, told my  husband I believed ..coffee wus- the  cause '���������" of, tliis trouble -and that ���������'���������":��������� I  thought i .;would try;.Postuni which  I had seen advertised?- lie ,' said  'All right' so we got. Postum and  although I did not like it at first I  got rb^ht down to business .and  made it according to directions,  then it was fine and the whole family got to using it and I tell you it  ���������has worked wonders for mc. Thanks  to Postum in placo of the poison,  coffee, I now enjoy good health, have  not been in bed with sick headache  for two years altlough I hr.d it for  SO years before I began .Postum and  my nerves are now strong nnd I  have uo'trouble from my heart or  from the rheumatism.  "I consider Postum fl. necessary  article of food on my tabic. Mv  Menv1o who com) feri aoS %m*U> my  Postum say it is delicious." Name  given by'Fostum Co., Battle Crook,  -Mich'. ���������" v '���������  . Get.tlie hook, "Tlie Road ib Well-  ville" in eacli package.  S^TTlAftJ^e^lrd^^yC^ -  More than half the battle in  cleaning greasy dishes is in the  soap you use. If it's Sunlight Soap  it's the best; ������o  IMPETUOUS PEOPLE.  Many of the Greatest Things Have  Been  Done  by  Them.  Impetuous people are sometimes  wrong, but impetuous people ure not  always wrong. This is a truism,  but unless a truism bo repeated occasionally it censes to be identified,  and It) looked on by the casual reader as a daring flight of fancy.  llenlly, it docs not mutter how  quickly one runs, if one will but  make sure that the right turning is  selected. It is the man who rushes  nway without sparing a moment to  look up at the signposts who loses  his way, and has to return slowly,  with an npologctic look upon his  face; he it is who gives to. impetuosity a bad name, and causes folk to  look upon it as a defective trait.  :Most .of the great things have .lieen"  done by impetuous people while the  overcautious have been' making up  what' they term their minds. t There  iire some who never can perform this  task for! themselves. They can take  no ' actionWithout asking advice of  every person they meet.  The overcautions arc-in a never-  ending state of astonishment at the  fact that disaster so seldom occurs.  When it does happen, they nre able  to say, with gloomy content, that  they  had  foreseen   it  all   along.  Impetuosity has cut some of the  most difficult knots the while cautious folks were hurting their fingers  in futile attempts to unravel them.  a^/ ^^t^^4^e^t^t^L  *t4 4/fac/l  OAN BE NAD IN  Pails, Wash Basins, Milk Pans, &c  Any Plrat-Ctaaa Orooar Omn Supply You.  INSIST    ON    GETTING     EDDY'S.  It happened on Sunday night. They  were sitting, not so far apart, on  the sofa. "Love is intoxicating, is  it not?" he nsked. "It certainly  is," was her coy reply; "but there  is no law that I know of which prohibits a person from indulging in it  on Sunday."  Mr. Newlywcd (in the kitchen)���������  "What aro you cooking there, my  dear?" Mrs. Newlywcd (excitedly)���������  "llon't bother mo now. There's the  cookery book. I'm making recipe  No. 187 on page 396."  How's  This  We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward  for any cane of Catarrh that cannot bo  cured  by Hall'fl   Catarrh   Cure.  F.  .T.   ClItfNKY  &���������  CO.,  Tolodo. O.  We, tho undcrsicned, havo known P.  J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and  believe him perfectly honorable ln all  buuinefs transactions, and financially  ablo to carry out any obligations niada  fey  Iila firm.  WALPINB,  KINNAN   & MARVIN,  Wholcsalo      DruceiEts,    Toledo,    O.  Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and  mucous surfaces of the system. Testl-  Bonials sent free. Price, TSc. per  bottle.     Sold   by   all   Druggists.  Tako Hall's Family Pills for constipation.  ENGLAND'S  FINEST GARDEN.  A carter named Charles Dridge-  water, employed at Birtley, Witley,  Lord Derby's country scat, has been  presented with the silver Knightian  medal of thc llayal Horticultural  Society for having obtained thc highest number of points in the county  of Surrey for thc excellence of his  cottage garden. This is the first  time during the hundred years of its  existence that the society has presented this medal for cottage gardening. Experts declare that Bridge-  water's garden is tlie finest "of its  kind in England.  A. rather pompous orator rose on  ona occasion . tp make . an extended  speech ,bV an elcctioncering'mecting.  He", began in this' rattier sententious  fashion,'."Mr. Uhairnian'1 -I have -lived",  long enough���������r" .. ��������� ','llcar, hear,"  yelled a number of. the audience, and  such-a-storm-of- laughter- broke _out  that tho aspirant for political honors was forced to resume liis scat.  jtoawl't l^Btrfltfd ftiM.  Edith���������"Tell mo frankly. George, if  you were a rich mnnr do you think  you would nsk me to inarry_you?"  Oeorgp���������"I don't think it would bo  necessary, Edith; in that case you  would probably do the asking."  Keep Mlnard's Liniment in the He!ise.  Young Wife, (just, home from the  cooking school)���������"I led so encouraged! ,1 ,was complimented on,, my  progress .to<loy. But poor Miss  Smith! I am really sorry for hen  She tried.'hard, but she: doesn't seem  to get on at all." ' Young - Husband���������  "You-iiiust. remember-my deari that  Miss;. Smith'....hois., 'iio;, one, tb; ���������practise  >���������'#>",'-'���������'-���������-. .'     ���������-'-:--���������'-���������.'.:���������-..     :.:"..;.   : '���������-'-  on.  Flies  Carry  Contagion  Wilson's  Fly Pads  Hill the  files  and  disease tferas too.  USE   ''ISLAND CITY"  HOUSE AND FLOOB  PAINTS  Will Cr/ in 8 Hours. '  On Sale at an Hartfaare D eater*  P.   D. DODS & CO., Montreal, Toronto,   Vancouver.  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Let tis have your consignment of   any of these articles aad wa will  get you  jood prices.  THE   DAWSON   COMMISSION   CO,   Limited     Cor. Waa������ Mawfcat a-nd Calborwa 0)ta, TOUOHTO.   GltlLLKD LION STEAKS.  'An explorer who has often by compulsion ealen the flesh of animals not  generally used as human food says  that grilled lion steaks are delicious,  and much superior to thoso of the  tiger; thnt thc flesh of the rhinoceros, properly prepared, has all the  good qualities? of pork, that the  trunk nnd feet of younR elephants  resemble veal; and that stowed boa-  constrictor is a splendid substitute  for rabbit.  fresh force, wliile the thunder rolled  fitfully in the distance and she did  not hoed  it.  Por Over Sixty Years  Kim. WjwimiWi Soothing 6r������������r *��������������� l������eu mt b������  million! or motfe.n for tliat' children wlul* uauiins  lliootlin the child, totUmUwguM.. ������ll������r������p������in. car���������  wind colic, rctulatu thc ���������corouu and bowcla, and I. tb������  brit rained j for DUrrhon. Tiranljr-tHc cenU a lioul.  Bold bfdruisiiUi throughout lb. world. B. iur* and  aakfor"lLnJ. WiKSLOTr'aBooniiKfi SYAr/r.*   22-0;  "Ah," said tho tourist who was  visiting the enterprising South American Republic, "so you are the  insurgents, I presume?" "No, sir,"  replied tho commander, "we were insurgents last week. Wo arc the administration now."  BUCHANAN'S  UNLOADING OUTFIT  i..>-������r.;-.'.'i'������r.  Work* -well botk aa  ���������tacks aad la barns,  unload* an kiada mt  \ har and crmla ���������ttbor  i loaaa or In aheavea.  ' Bead for catalog** ta  T was  Cured of a severe     cold   by  MINARD'S LINIMENT.  Oxford,  N.  S.        It. I'\   HOWSON.  I   wns   Cured  of  a   terrible    sprain  by MINARD'S LINIMENT.  FRED COULSON.  Yarmouth,  N. S. Y.A.A.C.  I  was   Cured     of  Dlack  Erysipelas  by MINARD'S LINIMKNT.  Ingcrsville. J. W.  RUGGL13S.  "Then you have no .sympathy, for  the deserving poor)" said the char-.  Tltv. worker.'.,- ".Me?" retorted the self*:  made;man.. '"Why, sir,-.I- havo nbr  "thing but sympathy.'.' -���������,  ������.-)0.00 TO CALIFORNIA AND RB-  ~ TURN:   ,��������� Via the Chicago, Union Pacific and  Nortli-Wcstc-rn line from Chicago.  Aug. 15 lo Sept. 10. Choice of  routes going and returning. Correspondingly low rates from all points  in Canada. Two trains a day from  Chicago through without change.  Daily and personally conducted tourist cai- excursions. Write for itinerary nnd full particulars regarding  special train leaving Chicago August  18 and 25. D. II. llennett, 2 King  st.  cast,  Toronto,  Ont.  Augustus���������"Darling Wilhelminn.  Just one word. Will you be mine?"  Wilhelminn���������"You must usk papa."  Augustus���������"What's tho use of that?  I've asked no end of papas, and they  all  said   'no.' "  Mlaard's Liniment ts iisetj itf Phfslciaas  OLD-AGE   PENSIONS.  ' Tho British Consul at Calais,  France, tolls in his annual report, of  nh effort to deal with old-age pensions. Twenty-three years ago M.  Ch'atelus formed a society, the rules  for membership being a monthly payment of a franc, all the funds to be  invested, nnd at thc end of twenty  ycars tho interest on capital to be  equally divided among members, and  in each succeeding year those who  had been members for twenty years  to receive their equal share of this  interest. i'he present rale of pension is $72 per year. I'he membership now stands at 3'47,951, with a  capital of ovcr $7,500,000.  Sunflowers make good fuel. Thc  stalks when dry are as hard as wood  and make a-good Are, nnd the seed-  heads, ;w1th the seed-in, .burn ..better thtkii coal..  H. T. BUCHANAN & CO., In������craoll,Oht  FEATHER" DYEING  Claaatawu* Corliss ������a������XU Diana cloawad   Thaaf  eta be (cat bj post, le far ������*. Ue but also* ta  BRITISH   AMERICAN   DYEING GO.  MOHXftZaX.  HAUNTS  OF FLSH    A2TO GABEBS  Attractions for Spovtsmen on tha  Line of the Grand Trunk-  The Grand Trunk Railway Company,  has issued a handsome publication,,  profusely illustrated with half-tono  engravings, descriptive of the many  attractive localities for sportsmen on  their line of railway. Many of the  regions reached by tho Crand Trunk  seem to havo been specially prepared  for the delectation of mankind, and  whero for a brief period the cares ot  business are cast aside and life is  given up to enjoyment. Not oaly do  the "Highlands of Ontario"' present  unrivalled facilities for both hunting.  Cshing aud camping, but tho 30,000  Islands of the Georgian Hay. Thousand Islands ond St. Lawrence River, Ridcau River and Lakes. Lake St*  John, and the many attractive localities in Maine nnd New llatng-  Bhirc, present equal opportunities for  health, pleasure and sport. All thesa  localities are reached by tho Grand  Trunk Railway System, and oa  trains unequalled on the continent*  Abstracts of Ontario, Michigan. Quebec, New Hampshire and Maine fisb  and game laws are inserted In tha  publication for tho guidance -*ot  sportsmen. Tho Grand Trunk Rail-"'  way. has also issued descriptive - il- -A  Justrated matter- for "each district Bop- ���������"'  "arntely, which ' arc sent free oa 'application to tbo agents of "tlie Company, and to'' Mr. J. D. McDonald.  District rassengcr Agent, Q. T. B,.  Union  Station. Toronto.  -7-a      >     =^.  "You complain of the expense of a'  typewriter. Why don't you hare  your wife do it?" "I can't dictate  to my wife."  Lever's Y-V, (Wise Head) DisintoeU  ant Soap Powder is a boen to amf,  home. It disinfects anj cleans at  ths same time.  Publisher���������"lYiis work of yours  isn't us good as it used lo be." Author���������"It doesn't need lo be. I'vs  got a reputation now."  Mlrwd'. Llflirae.t fer \4i .rerjifiei  Distingulslied Artist���������"Perhaps il  you como here you will get a better  light on the picture. This studio is  not nearly large enough." Pair  Visitor (desirous to understand)���������  "Yes", yes, ��������� I know.' Ouev can't get  far w.ough away from your pictures!"  Sumner Golds  Too absall cut* tbat aold as once. It  ta not aol* aiaktaa yau fast mluiaVle,  butftUdolasrcmhMrBi.   Takii  Shiloh's  Consumption  Cure ^#UunK  Tonic  II Is saajanlaad.te enre Tea.  ilom^r*t*ma*tWt&***a\.  Yen*  A������ ������B drajjlila, ������c, t*.***tlM* botOa.  IBS  *&3l  iA  -������������������<-t,  ISSUE NO. 01���������04. REID  saaai VaJaaaal BaffaaJaBa*lr  TOTJNG  #  DRESS GOODS  Our Stock of Costume Cloths is vcry  complete. Prices Lower than ever. Just  received another new shipment to-day. As the  season is later than usual we will make special  prices for the next ten days.  FALL  GOATS  In Ladies' and Children's-���������Our mantles are all  imported direct from the manufacturer and  priced below any of former years.  and  out  that  LADIES, SKIRTS  In this line we are offering splendid values  are well worth taking advantage of.  Ladies' Jackets to clear.     Reg.   price   $10  $12, now marked down to $5 to clear them  RAIN  GOATS  Ladies' Rain  lengths.  Coats   in  three-quarter  This Season's Goods.  COSTUMES  In Tweeds, and Ladies Cloth, etc. Good,  heavy winter goods. Reg. Price $iS, $15 and  $12.     Our price to clear $S.od.  PURS!!   FURS!!  All kinds=in Ruffs, Mink, Marten, Sable,  White Fox, White Thibet, etc., of the newest  designs, also Children's Muffs and Rufls.  MEN'S DEPARTMENT  This Department was never in better shape  than at the present time for filling your wants:  Men's Suits, Overcoats, Rain Coats, etc. Boys'  Suits, Reefers and Overcoats.  Odd   Pants  Try a pair of Our Men's Untearable Pants.  Every pair guaranteed. ���������  Boots and Shoes  In Men's, Ladies' and Children's, from al  thc best makers.  0������-  0k  m  ������������������  *������������  ���������������������  tytytytytytyty ty ty tytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty  leimer  A supply of the Celebrated  Pianos has been shipped d  Factory.  Nordhcimcr  rect from  the  Intending purchasers of High Grade  Instruments would do well to wait for  their arrival.  r#^#$########^  e������oeoaoaeaao6oooaaoea������eo������o������oaa������eoeooceoeoaoe������aaeaaaa  THE MARSHALL SANITARY WATTRESS.    ���������  St great  Convenience  a  a  a  a  a  Around a house is to have a  place to keep books. You  "can gel ihose sectional book  cases at tho Canada Drug &  Book'Co.'s Store. They keep  all ihe sizes. You buy the  .top and the base .and as many  intermediate sections as you  Wish���������ihey fit anywhere....  Call and sec thcm or write  CANADA DRUG ������ BOOK CO., Ltd     a  ���������esseeaeeaaeaeessaooaeeeae  Coming, Events.  Oct. 17���������Willing "Workers Social.  Oct. 19���������Wrestling Match,  Person vs  McLennan.  Oct. 21���������" My    Friend   from   India,"  "Walker's Comedians.  Xov, t)_������ The Ticket of Leave Man,"  Amateur "Dramatic Club.  Nov. 17���������Philharmonic Soc. Concert.  LOCALISES  ���������READ   BROWN'S   ADVERTISE*  MENT. it will PAY YOL".  Dr. Cross left on Tu.'sday on a visit  to Winnipeg.  ���������BOY "WANTED to learn pHimbinf,  a.iply at this office.  Ex-Premier Greemvay. of Manitoba,  has accepted the  Liberal  nomination  "-foi^Lisgar^ =^=m^rar -^  ���������BE SURE anil tako advantage ol'  BROWN'S ALTERATION SALE.  ���������Office cliurio.s for lf)0."> now ready  the Canada l>ttig & Book Co.  Pi. .T. Thornton lias been -.awarded  Uio contract by Mr. Tapping for the  painting nl' thu Opera House.  ���������ALTERATION SALE, bargains in  everything at BROWN'S ' CIGAR  STORE.  ���������Liqui'l Vcnopr for polishing furniture���������the bpsc tiling made. 00 cents ������  bottle al the Canada Drug it Book  Store.  Inspector Wilson, of Vancouver,  spent a couple of days in tbe city on  1111 .oHichil visit, to the  public schools.  I JL   will   be   dollars in vour  deal at BROWN'S Cl-  Iliiiitzman   fi Co.  at  llowson's Fur-  ���������Ye olde firm of  PIANOS, on show  niture Store.  Mr. Qn'm.'in, of Victoria, lias been  appointed manager of the Ited Gros  drui.' stole.  cents     per  tlio    Canada  ���������Japanese napkins 'di;  hundred���������all colors��������� at  Drug & Book Co.  Work on E. M. AIIurn's new store  was commenced this week. W. A.  Foote i.f the contractor.  ���������Clearing out sale of fancy dishes,  vases, photo frames, etc Great bargains at Canada Drug Store.  F. G. Brown is having a glass froni  put in bis cigar score. L. A. Kiel7.  lias the contract.  ���������Don't forget���������you can find wall  paper anv shade, pattern or price al  the Canada Drug it Bookstore. Tbey  keep a large assortment.  Nomination ancl polling will take  place in Vale-Cariboo electoral district  on the same dates as in Kootenay:  nomination  Nov. 1st.  polling Nov. 22.  ���������If vou would like good writing  paper iind envelopes��������� something up to  date���������call and see. the stock of tin:  Canada Drug & Book Store. Tl ey  have the very best.  The wintertime table on the C.P.R.  came into effect on Sunday. No. 1  from the east is clue in Revelstoke at  17:-15, leaving at 18:05. No. 2 arrives  at S:30 and leaves at 8:50.  Dr. Chown, of Toronto, secretary of  Temperance and Moral Reform, will  give an address in the Methodist  Church on Monday evening on "Political life in Canada, as it is and as it  ought to be." Dr. Chown lias lieen  addressing large audiences in the coast  cities, ancl as be makes public life bis  special studyt is well qualified to deal  ���������with it. Every voter in Kevelstoke  (should heav liim.  -SS$!  pocket  it' v<m  GAR STORE.  0  ���������Invitation cards and envelopes, tally  eards and tassels, always a large  assortment at tbe Canada Drug and  Book Store.  P. Crick, C.P.R. bridge foreman at  Nakusp, spent Tuesday in the city  with bis brother, B. Crick, of the  Herald staff. He left on Tuesday's  No. 1 for North Bend.  The "Willing Workers of St. Andrew's church will bold a basket social  in Tapping's Opera House, on Oct. 17th.  Ladies' with baskets free. Admission  25 cents, children 10 cents.  J. Magee, bridge foreman at Nakusp  who has been confined to his  room  at  the^Oi'ientaM!otcl-with-ii^eve.i'e^t-!uiek^^  of   rheumatism   for   the   past     three  weeks, is slowly improving.  An attraction which should please  our theatre patrons, particularly those  who are fond of a. hcai-ry laugh, is "My  Friend from India," which will be presented by Walker's Comedians at tbe  Revelstoke Opera House on .Monday,  Oct. 2Uh.  q������^ggj������wsM5*^������������3a������ra<pa������������a������a*ciggaB  Why not procure a Camera  and utilize your spare moments in a. recreation wliich  is not only a pleasure but  profitable.  Prepare your own Souvenirs  for sending to friends at  Xmas, viz: Beautiful mountain Scenery.  A visit to our store will  re.ieal to you a, now selection  of Cameras���������a Dark Boom  for youi' convenience���������willing help on the part of the  employees. Seo Our Window.  The   Amateur  liu-y  rehearsing  " The Ticket  of  tbey purpose presenting at tiie  House on the  King's  Biilhdav  Oth.  Mr. R. li. Richardson, lr.anag'pig  director of the Winnipeg Tribune, 'ias  accepted tbe nomination an nn Independent for Brandon constituency . in  opposition to Hon. Clifford Sil'ton.  Richardson will receive tbe Conservative support.  Mc-S'.-k. T.ougheeil, Mos-gan and  Wood, of Revelstoke, spent bv.A neck  at Mara lake on n. hunting expedition.  They were, loaded down with guns ami  boats and bait, l.ut didn't bag much  game.���������Endenoicr-aph.  Tho Salmon Arm fruit exhibit nt.  the New Westminster Fair v.a-s oik-. ������,f  the chief attractions there. So much  so in fact that tbe .Hudson's Bay Co.  of Vancouver, made arrangements  with Mr. J. V.". .McCallum, -who was  in charge of the exhibit nt lhe Fair,  to have il. placed in their large windows at the terminal city.  The Harold Nelson company gave a ���������  good production of Goethe's immortal  drama '"Faust", to a barge audience in  t he Opera House, la st Thnrsda y nigh t.  The leading roles "Faust," "Mephisto."  and ������������������ Marguerite," were cleverly-  portrayed   by   ClilTort!    I-ane   Bruce-.  didn't. The Liberal people of tho  Naganaka valley had many comforters as sympathetic as Job's. And  tbey waited many moons for the  second coming of the editor of the  Yanetook Lobster with an axe.���������E.i-  derby Edenograph.  The electrical effects added  ably to the excellence of tin  tion.  Who is This ?  eonsider-  1  produc-  ews  Pbm. B.  DRUGGIST AND STATIONER  Next Hume Blk.  Once upon a time there was n, man.  His name was Kelehem N. Xkiiiem.  He lived in a Castle? His little children played marbles with diamonds.  The man was an editor. He editored  the Yanetook Lobster. A. Lob>l._���������!��������� is i  like a. Hig Spider but isn't. Fie is  green, but when be gets inlo hot.  water be will look red and feel blue.  Eugene.Field says the Lobster carries bis teeth on bis Arm.' Next time-  you see a lobster-put him on thc teeth.  .Maybe the teeth will kind of take to  you. Mister Ket.chem N. Skinem's  lobster's teeth would take to yon.  ff you were real e.isv they would also-  take what you bad. One clay  editor of the Yanc'took Lobster looked  reel mid fell. blue. Hanging liis leerb  upon his arm Mister fvetehem N.  Skinern hied'-himself to Die Valley of  the Nagana.Uc) for to get next. Tic:  took along his gall string and .scheme.  Many wise people, patted hiin on the;  teeth and the teelli kind of took to  tbem. 'He was a kind ancl good man,  tliis editor of 'the Yanetook Lobster,  and so he wanted l.o lake the people  inlo bis castle. He gave tbem an  interest in hi.s web. Ho look compassion on thorn liko a spider to a fly.  arid gave;t.hem a. nice, comer in bis  castle in which to hang while he  wound silk about tbem and pulled  tlieir legs straight. Then Hie Yanetook Lobster gob into cold water and  turned green again. The wise people  of the Niiganako valley Hied to pinko  bim look red and feel blue but be still  carried bis teeth on his arm for the  imshoiri to Pal. Mister Ketcbem N.  Skinem went buck into liis eastle. He  took with liim snmo diamonds that  wore given to bim for tbo children by  the Liberal people, of the Nngaunko  valley. He loid thc wise people of I.he  Naganako valley that Iio would not  leave    them     comfortless.   And    lie,  Revelstoke  Independent  Band.  The band boys returned Sunday  morning from their trip to the coast,  and report having spent 11 most enjoyable time. They were in attendance  at the New Westminster exhibition  on Friday, and,judging from the press  comments, made a very favorable  impression on the public. The New  Westminster Columbian says:  "The Revelstoke band," "which has  been organized for the last seven  years und enjoys the distinction in  the Up-country centre of being one  of the few such institutions which  .has survived-the ravages of time and  other influences which generally tend  to the destruction of things. The  band, for a young one., is an exceptionally good one and is composed of  fifteen pieces. Every member has  been trained in Revelstoke, and as  JjU Laj^tou ngLjmeriHi^y _ji^  lyhnve'ii" future before them Hs-a"  musical organization in this province.  , There are no professionals in its  j ranks, and, with the exception of two  nr three members, noiie had ever  blown an instrument till training  I was commenced in Kevelstoke, pre-  | punitory to the organizing of a band.  ] This is their first trip to the coast  i as a musical body, but now that they  I have found the way we hope to see  tbem often, and all  who  lieard  them  on the street and in : the exhibition  grounds Friday wish the boys the full  measure of success."  Splendid Fruit Exhibit  Ed.   Dupont,     who     has   recently  returned   from    Kamloops.    brought  with him  one of   the  finest   exhibits  wliich was on view  at  tbe   Kamloops  Fair   last,   month.     The.     fruit    was  this- j grciwn on AI. Fortune's ranche,   one'of  Die finest fruit ranches  in   this  province, located atTranquille, never) miles  west   of    Kamloops.    The    exhibit  is  now on view at the Climax Hotel   and  comprises   a,   magnificent   display   of  plums,       pears,      peaches,    apricots,  quinces,  several   varieties   of apples,  including,    Rosette,   Baldwin,   Snow,  Ben Davis and Crab,    Tbe exhibit is a  good sample of what can   bc:  done  in  the way of fruit growing  in  British  Oohnrihia and is worthy of a  visit of  inspection.  Epworth   League  The, Methodist church was filled on  Monday evening al, the Epworth  League literary meeting. The pro-  prrainme was given by Miss Grace  J.-Jonner, who impersonated several  characters with a versatility that  '.revealed talent above tbe average  enlerlainer. Miss Bonner's program  was bright and interesting and the  general cll'eet is healthful. Next  : Monday evening Di: Chown, of Toronto, will deliver a lecture in the  church upon tlio subject. " Political  Life in Canada as it is aud as it Ought  to Be."  A Deceptive Watchword;  In the course of his opening campaign speech in the city of Toronto on  Tuesday, Oct. 1th. Hon. R. L. Borden, leader of the exposition in the  House of Commons and the man  whom destiny and the Conservative  party have chosen to become Canada's  next Premier said :  " I observe in reading the Globe  that a new watchword has been given  to thc people, which reads: 'Laurier  and the Larger Canada.' I had, however, been impressed with the fact  that Canada seems a little smaller  than it was when Sir Wilfrid Laurier  took, up the reins of government.  (Laughter). AVe know that after the  Alaskan boundary issue had been  decided to be given over I o arbitration,  Sir Wilfrid Laurier handed back the  whole question to tlie Mother Country,  yet in the. end he told us that the  whole fault in the matter was we liad  not larger treaty-making powers.  The true motto for the campaign  should not bo 'Laurier and a Larger  Canada,' but ' Laurier and a Larger  United States.'   (Applause).  In the same connection the Toronto  Telegram pertinently asks���������"fs the  Gl0ber"iri"f.'ivbt'"of=(r',"Largcr-Canada''-  because greed has exhausted tho  present country's supply of subsidies  and coal lands ?"������������������-.  have given mortgage to failure, ancl.  ier contra, tho doctor, who looks well  ind the clergyman who looks pious,  have a fair start in their professions.  It is as much a duty to make yourself  atliactive as it is to obey the laws of  your country or pay your tailor's bill;  it is really more than duty, il; is good  policy. Your tailor is supposed to  liave good (aste and discrimination in  your clothes���������in this line Cressman  the tailor is an artist, and never yet  lias been known to fail in filling all  requirements.  Smoke " The Union " cigar.  Appearances.  The proverb "appearances are deceitful" is one of the biggest mistakes  that ever got into the almanac. Appearances are usually thc outward and  visible signs of inward and invisible  characteristics. No man can all'ord to  neglect his appearances. Tho sickly  doctor, the hard-looking   clergyman,  CORPORATION OF THE  CITY   OF   REVELSTOKE  TAPP.HG'S   OPERA   K0USE  ONE JOLLY NIGHT  Monday, Oct. 24,1904  " Tito mii-mr .scene is one of llio cleverest  things evor done nil il London .sialic."���������  ���������London Daily Chronicle  FIRST TIME HERE OF  THE ���������  HILARIOUS SUFFICIENCY  NOTICE  Section lo of By-Law No. lt of llio City 'or Kevelstoke enacts Unit every chimney uluill he  cleaned at least onco in every six inontlm. Jn  accoiriaiicc nith almve, notico is,herel>y given tliat  all chimneys must ho cleaned Iiy November* 15th,  1901. " "  T. W. BAIN,  Pill IS INtjI'KCTOll!  Oct. llth, 1001.  DO IT MOW  -   GET A BOTTLE OF  CREAM OF WITCH HAZEL  An   exquisite Toilet  Lotion for  Ciiappccl Hands,  Roughness of the Skin  Redness,  Irritation,  Etc.  Successor to Dr. Curry  GOLD CR0WH & BRIDGE WORK  A   SPECIALTY.  DENTAL PARLORS  Over Bews' Drug Store.  MACKENZIE   AVENUE.  II.  A. llu   Souchcl's    Fnrcial    Comedy  in three nets, interpieted by  WALKER'S - COMEDIANS  " Tlio funniest play of tlie season. Will  mako you laugh till the tears run down  your cheeks."    ��������� '   '  ���������New York Herald.  Prices $1.00 and 75 Cents  Rotcrvoil Seats at the Canada Drug and Book  Company's Store.  jW^*A*vvww^Al^^/vwwvv^A*  for  Contlemen find  It  excellent  Uso After Shaving  Wc m;ikc it ourselves and therefore guarantee its quality and  purity.  Price 25c.  Red Cross Drug Store  . C. A. ADAMS, Manager.  ves  -fVa ACHIN 1ST.'&'.  :   BLAGK&EV2B  Kinds of  .Tobliiii!'  All  Donv.  TH  Work'-  La������??3 vjQrli a Spsckilty  Opposite Salvation   Arsvsy  FIRST   STREET.  Licenced   Auctioneer  for tiio  City of Rovclatotcc. .  ^VS/vN^.'VyA/VVvi'VVVVVVVWWW  IVIQSCROP  BROS.  ' Plumbing', Steam and Hot Water  Heating,' Electric Wiring: &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.'  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  CHRIS   PERSON,  Pacific   Coast    Champion,'"who]~wiH  wrestle J. D. McLennan, at  Tapping's Opera House,  Wednesday, Oct. 19th  Admission .50c, 75c, $1.    Children 25c  Reserved Scats for Ladies 50c, ���������

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