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Revelstoke Herald Sep 1, 1904

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 \y^\A\J}   'pCkj^0r^^  EVELSTOKE Herald  .A-zlstid  RAILWAY   MEN'S   JOURNAL,  M  %J  Vol   XV: NO. 9  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,  SEPTEMBER I, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  DEPARTMENT  STORE  AUGUST 31 ST TO SEPTEMBER 3RD  MISS MILLIGAN and- MISS BROWN'  of Toronto Technical Cookery School, will  conduct a Free Demonstration of the Cooking questions of Ogilvie's House'hold Flour,  Blue Ribbon Baking Powder, B. R. Jelly  and B. "R. Coffee. Samples of which will be  served free.    EVERYBODY WELCOME.  See the Bargains  Ticketed Up  in this Store  We will try and convince you again this week that  we want to make A COMPLETE CLEARANCE OF  ALL SUMMER.GOODS.  "   Come and let us show you.  the Bargains.  -----..        '-      *      ''  ' - '    ���������',-  K           </*^^  tSm.   '-  Boy's Neat      -  "\T  r ���������--. ' .  J.i.?   :r  /   Wash: Suits          ;  ''    ^*\^\\\  MS^-.  We  have a   few : Boys'    Wash  Suits we'would like to draw your"  attention" to.     We quote prices and  -you can compare one with the other  n  ���������Our Regular Prices were  $2.25  llllli  '  and $1.85.- Now���������$1.50 and $1.20  At. Youi*  ,s           1  Own Price  0  Vi  u  New Line of  Corsets  We   have a New  Line of  W. & B.  Erect Form  Cor-  sets.-���������These are~7tiTe_ most-  largely advertised Corsets in  America and they still continue to uphold their reputation. We will be pleased  to show these.  Unique Shapes  Our Grocery  Department  Is unrivalled in the  City for a complete  and uprto-date line  of table delicacies;  We are fully prepared [to supply all  your wants in this  department.  (. B. HUME & Ol. Limi  Department Store.  BIG FIGHT  ROARS ON  No Definite News of Struggle  ���������Armies Are Equal��������� Russia  Fears That Her Guns Are  Weak.  St. Petersburg, Sept. 1.���������The  great buttle of Liaoyang, wliich began  early Tuesdivy morning was raged  wilh increased intensity, but up to the  hour no further official details beyond  two brief telegrams given out in the  afternoon, have been received" by the  war office.  .Every confidence is expressed in  Gen. Kuropatkin's ability to meet the  Japanese assault on the ground of his  own choosing, but the city is hungrily  awaiting f urthernews of the progress  of the.flght.  The Japanese forces engaged in this  battle can only be estimated here, but  they aie believed to number about  200,000 men. Gen. Kuropatkin is  known to have six army corps, besides  117 squadrons of cavalry, in which  great confidence is reposed, bringing  up the Russian total to about tho  same number that the Japanese have.  How the armies compare with  regard to artillery is not" definitely  known, though throughout the war  the Japanese have shown great  preference..- Reports from the 'front  credit the Japanese with having about  1,200 guns aud ma.iy mountain' -batteries, and it is known tliat. they  recently shipped 24 heavy guns to  Yirikow. - Four of these guns' already  have' been mentioned in these dispatches as being.in action.  Gen. -Kuropatkin, in addition to his  field batteries, has a number of very  heavy guns -emplaced at? important  positions^at~vLiaoyang, - where, the.  ���������rtussiat)S~havo been "strongly (fortifying for some time. The. Japanese  claim to have captured two > field-  batteries during the past two days.  Russian official accounts admit tbe  loss.of only six guns.  '  A Russian correspondent of the  Associated Press supplies the following :  "The historical moment has arrived,  and the'battle of Liaoyang is. in progress. - It was not 0 o'clock this n.orn  ing when the first gun wus fired, but  soon afterwaid hundreds of cannon  were' thundering along our southern  and eastern fronts. * ���������  "The centre of our positionjs located near the famous tower of Liaoyang,  alwut seven, miles- to'the southeast.  The fighting there was of the most  desperate character, but is now going  on nearer the flanks.  The hissing of shells is distinctly  audible, and from the city it is easy to  see the shells inn-sting. Heavy guns  were brought into action by both sides  today, and their dull roar was discern-  able above the sharper detonation of  field and mountain guns.  '.'The Russians are using big ordnance, which is in position in the inner  ring of the Liaoyang forts.  ���������"Tbe-noisy-Chinese population has  suddenly become quiet. The ^muin  street of Liaoyang, always the scene  of the busiest traffic and usually resounding with tHe sound of thousands  of shrill voices from sunrise lo sunset,  is no'w as silent as if it were night.  J'The inhabitants are watching the  distant battle from the housetops and  watch towers*or are wandering gloomily in the streets.  "We are asking ourselves if the tide  of battle is going to swamp the city,  what is to liecome of the houses and  other property? I am going to thp  southern front."  Labor Day.  The committees on the Labor Day  sports have' been working overtime  this week. They have had untold  troubles in arranging the programme.  In the first place the Nelson lacrosse  team decided:, that they would not  come after promising to do so, and the  managing committee have been busy  'ever since in getting something definite in the way of a lacrosse match for  Monday. Negotiations are now pending with ilie Vancouver team, champions of B. 0., and it will be known  tonight whether the Vancouver boys  will make the trip or not. Enderby  will send a football team to compete  for the Mat-tin. Challenge Cup, and  with a good programme of races and  other athletic sports and 'favorable  weather the Labor Day celebration  this year should be most successful.  As we ffo to press arrangement's wei-e- completed with  Vancouver Lacrosse team to  play Revelstoke on Labor Day.  DISASTROUS  CONFLAGRATION  Labor Day Sermons  it  .  Next Sunday, being close to Labor  Day, Rev." C. H. AT. Sutherland will  in the evening take! as his subject in  the Methodist church "One of. the  Most Important Factors of the Labor  Problem." "Morning subject: "A  Hern in the BIups.'.' Strangers and  visitors are cordially welcomed.  DICK TURPIN  & TOM KING  Business Change  ��������� Messrs. Bourne Bros, have taken  over the grocery business of Messrs.  McDonald & Monteith. The transfer  to Bourne Bros, was mode out tbis  morning. In the purchase of this  new and fresh slock the firm have  added considerably to their already  complete stock, and the buying public  will receive the benefit of an up-to-  date line of groceries and an imminently improved .service. Messrs,  Monteith and Thos. Steed have joined  the staff of M'essrs. Bourne Bros., and  with their two delivery rigs the public  can depend 'upon good service at all  times.  WOOD FOR   SALE  i  First-class  dry  fir,   hemlock    and  cedar.   All orders to be left at stables.  CHAS. TURNROSS.  A Comedy' Drama Advertised  for Labor Day/- Promises to  Be One of thejBest Plays of  the'' Season..   *  On Monday night next, Labor Day,  the Amateur-Dramatic Club are put-  ting on the laughable farce {'-Slasher  and Crasher" for,thevopening of. their  evening's entertainment- wilh- the  following caste : .,'"-.'  Benjamin Blowhard R.'J.Taggatt  Sampson Slasher J. W.'Chilton  Christopher Crasher ...;.. W. Henry  Lieutenant Brown.. .W. A. Chambers'  John T. H. Dunne  Dinah Blowhard. '... .Miss F. Fraser  Rosa .-.. .Mrs. T. H. Dunne  . At the conclusion of this farce the  company will appear 'in the famous  serio comic drama in two acts entitled  " Dick Turpin and Tom King" with  the following caste :   ''  Squire Watson D. M. Rae  Squire Whimsey \V. A. Sturdy  Dick Turpin W." Henry  Tom King W. A. Chambers  Adolphus Fitzfoozle F. G. Brown  Jacky Goosegreen R. H. Sawyer  Scorem  '. T. Hudson  Mary Watson...:... .Miss Mae Corley  Betty Slimkins..'... .Mrs. T.H. Dunne  There are nine scenes in the two-  act drama and the staging and scenery  are in the capable hands of the well-  known artist Mr. T. H. Dunne, which  is a sufficient guarantee that it will be  carrjed out successfully. Among  the scenes painted by Mr. T. H.  Duune for this performance are some  handsome rural scenes, painted almost  entirely by dyes, which give a most  beautiful effect. After the perform-  ancearsocial dance will_be���������given-and  the Independent band will provide  the music.  The sale of seats already has been  very good and there is no . doubt that  a bumper house will greet the Club on  Monday night next.  Beaton, B. C,   Nearly  Burned  to    the   Ground.���������Residents  Sustain  Heavy Losses���������The  Insurance Was Light  Beaton, B. C, Aug. 30.���������At 10 a.  m. Monday, Aug. 20th fire  broke out  in   the Prospector's  Exchange.    The  flames    first     made    their    appearance  from   thc  kitchen   and spread  rapidly to the main part of the hotel.  While the fire was in progress all the  residents   were   busy    carrying   out  furniture, most of which was saved.  Crawford's harness shop was doomed  next and burned rapidly.   From there  it  spead   to   Crawford's  blacksmith  shop, to his residence, still spreading  to a house owned by W. B. Johnson,  occupied   by    teamsters  as  sleeping  quarters.   Next came Wm. Johnson's  dwelling house.    The assay office of  George Johnson was blown up with  dynamite   to  save Stutt's    building.  Tlie former hotel of Mr. Beatty, which  was owned and. occupied by Mrs.  H.  Y. Anderson, who cm Saturday lust  sold out her interest in the Prospector's Exchange to W. B.  Boyd,  formerly  of  the  Reception   Hotel,   of  Camborne, was also burned,  but all  the furniture was saved.   Lucky Joe's  bucket  brigade   was    successful    in  saving Bi-antford & Co.'s store after a  hard fight.";  There wus but little insurance bn  any of the buildings, which makes  the loss a heavy one.  ��������� Jr. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. .T. Jt. -  BOURNE BROS.  V ** ������Ti iTi iti *****  % r "A   ^*V *am*   **%).  i'f  *:>  i'f  i'f  i'f  if  4* Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, ty  jj������ Flour, Rolled Oats, Eto. j������  J J Bacon, Hams,  Eggs,  Groceries and ty  i 4 Canned Goods, Etc., Etc. 4J  ty  1  o      A  *  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED \\ 'f  BOURNE BROS.  MACKENZIE AVENUE.  '. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. Jt. .'  'TJ7 ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty ty"  Trap Shooting Tournament.  The annual trap shooting  tournament of the Revelstoke Gun Club will  beheld in connection with the Labor  Day sports, taking place on the morning of the second- day,' Tuesday, Sept.  6th. The tournament will be governed  by   the   Dominion',* of - Canada  Trap  Shooting and Gu.tie Protection Association   rules.     The   shoot  will take  place   on  the-Gun Club grounds und  will- start promptly at 10 a.m.   Following is the programme:  1.���������Team  Shoot  for   Cowun-Holten  ���������    ��������� Downs Cup, teams of five men, $5  entrance.     Members of   winning  team receive Medals.     Cup to be  ' shot for annually on grounds of  team holding same.  2.��������� Sweepstakes, 10 birds, $1 entrance,  $10 added.  3.���������Sweepstakes, doubles, 10 birds, $1  entrance, $10 added;  4.���������Sweepstakes, 10 birds,   $1.50   entrance, $15 added.  In events  2 and 3 manufacturers'  agents can shoot for birds only.  A gold medal will be given for highest aggregate score of the shoot.  All money divided 1, 2, 3 and 4 guns.  The different events will be keenly  contested as teams will be present  from Ashcroft, Kamloops, Vernon  and Golden, and some good shooting  may be expected.  English partridge and gull may not be  killed at any time.  It is unlawful to use traps, nets,  snares, gins, or baited lines to catch  birds.  It is unlawful to use batteries,  swivel guns or sunken punts in non-  tidal waters to take wild duck and  geese.  -It is unlawful to export animals or  birds mentioned in raw state.  " It is unlawful for non-residents to  shoot without a license.  Gun Club Shoot  The following is the result of the  Shoot oii Friday; 20 birds, unknown  angles :  ". Willis Armstrong. .< ' 18  . A. J. McDonnell     14  ��������� A. McRae :     H  r M. Crawford     12  f; J. G. Barber     11  \ ���������^Shirley'....     10-  .-Willis. -Armstiong'.-winning the  silver spoon which was put up for  competition by the Gun Club.  New Queen's Hotel  The new Queen's Hotel on Second  Street was opened on Monday. The  bar, which was imported from the  Coast, is the finest in the city, being  20 feet in length, constructed of fir  with a solid oak top. It is fitted up  with all the latest improvements and  modem conveniences. Behind the  bar are placed three bevel edged  mirrors, the whole making a very  attract!\ e display. The largely increased accommodation of the house  fitted up with a view to the comfort of  the guests will make it one of the  most popular hotels in the city.  Messrs. Robinson and Reighley are to  be congratulated on the excellence of  their establishment.  Residents of Trail have been harassed by newspaper agents this week, no  fewer than five having been canvassing  here. The public are warned against  some of these so-called agents as they  are simply swindlers and. arc not  authorized by any firm to do' business  for them and are simply robbing the  public of their hard earnings.���������News.  TEN   KILLED  55 INJURED  Terrible Wreck on the Grand  Trunk Road Near Sherbrooke  ���������Result of Misinterpretation  of Orders.  Sherbrooke, Que., Aug. 31. ���������  Eleven persons killed and fifty-seven  injured, some of them fatally, is the  brief summary of a disastrous accident  which occurred this morning a mile  east of Richmond, on tbe Grand Trunk  Railway.  It was a head-on collision between a  special passenger train from Montreal,  en route to the Sherbrooke Fair "and  No. 5 local passenger train from Island'  Pond for Montreal. " The traihs.'jniet  on a curve, and at a high rate of speed.  Even at this time, six hours aftec  the accident, absolute .details' are almost unattainable, but it is reasonably'  certain that the number, of deaths is  not less than eleven, and that Afr.. J.  E. BlanchetU-M. P. of St Hyacinthe,  who was elected to fill the vacancy  caused by the retirement of Hon.' Jf.  E. Bernier, now a member of the Railway Commission, ' is among tho  number.  Tlie railway company admits that  five persons were killed, and the newspapers place the number at ten.  Half an hour after the accident, a  special train left here with doctors and  nurses for the scene of the wreck. Assistance has also been dispatched from  Montreal.  A misinterpretation of orders is  stated to have been the cause of the  accident.  Later.���������The most recent reports  confirm the newspapers' statements  that ten persons were killed and 55  person's injured. Mr. J. E. Blanchett -  was one of those almost- instantly  Hockett, route agent  Express Company,  killed and Mr,  of the   Canadian  was another who met'death  Of those injured, several are believed  to be fatally hurt.  Shipments Made  Arrangements were made on Monday  by which the Spyglass company  entered into ownership of the mine.  After examining the property an  agreement was entered into between  J. A.. McGee, manager of the company,  and "John Winquist, the original  owner, for the final payment to be  made on the property at a slight  discount. Although the bond does  not expire untii February, Mr. McGee  was so w'ell satisfied with the results  from development that he advised the  company to make final payment,  providing a reasonable discount' was  allowed. The transfer will be made  iii Nelson,  The lower tunnel on the Spyglass  is in 100 feet with two feet of ore in  the face. Buildings will at once be  erected for the occommodationgof the  men. Ore sacks have been ordered,  and regular shipments will be made  from the mine as soon as the government makes the promised repairs to  the trail.���������Poplar Nugget,  ���������LOST���������A pair of rimless Eyeglasses,  gold mounted, Finder will be rewarded by leaving them at E. M.  Allum's jewellery store,      -,  ^_Timely_Hints_to_Sportsmen._  The season for grouse and duck  shooting opens today according to  law. So far tis the latter sport is concerned there is little chance for  wasting ammunition at present as  very few birds are seen on the lakes  just now. Grouse arc more plentiful,  however, and will no doubt receivo it  fair share of attention. Many of the  ranchers and fanners are taking advantage of the law respecting trespassers on enclosed lands and the  ambitious nimrod may expect to be  confronted on every hand with printed  notices to this effect. Hunting or  shooting on these lands is forbidden  by British Columbia game laws. If he  is wise he will keep oif prohibited  land and take to the unenclosed wild  lands in search of the game he is  after. The following synopsis of tl e  game laws may prove of service.  It is lawful to kill grouse (any  variety), prairie chioken, ptarmigan,  fool hen, from Sept. 1st to Dec. 31st,  inclusive.  Wild duck of all kinds, bittern,  meadow lark, plover and Heron, Sept.  1st to February 28th.  Caribou, waptki, elk,' moose and  hare, Sept. 1st to Dec. 14th, inclusive.  In one season no one may kill more  than ten deer, five caribou, three  mountain sheep, five mountain goats,  two bull elk, twq hull moose ar 250  duoHs..  Cow wapiti, cow moose, ewe or Iamb  of mountain sheep, fawn, English  blackbird, chaffinch, hen, pheasant,  linnet, skylark, thrush, robin, quail,'  THE LEADING STORE  HEADQUARTERS  FOR  FASHIONABLE MERCHANDISE  LOVELY   SUMMER   DRESS   GOODS  AT BARGAIN PRIOE8  Thc   most attractive  display of   Ladies' Dress Goods,  " Wash Muslins, Blouses, Skirts, Tailor-Made   Costumes,  Etc., all Sew Designs and pretty patterns,  LADIES' UNDERWEAR  OHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR  We have a large assortment in these lines in Silk  and Cotton goods.    Very Cool and comfortable.,  IN GENTS FURNISHINGS  WE ARE 8ECOND TO NONE  And carry all the up-to-date styles in Suits, Pants,  Shirts Ties, Collars, Underwear, Boots and Shoes,  Hats and Caps.  FOR FIT, COMFORT AND  STYLISH DRESSES  We are in the Lead. This Department is under the  management of MISS WILSON. Here the Ladies can  have their dresses made up in thc Latest Fashions on  shortest notice at reasonable prices.  1  W. J. GEORGE,  Mackenzie  Avenue.  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  l& ^Oiv;e:Oiv'aeiess^6i5ie!viSi9tv(e'5iOH  | A Novel |  1    Experiment j  "1 don't know what lie will say,"  f.-tid Nellie Arkwright, as she looked  into l'.t-r lover's face. "Sometimes 1  Think he will be nice, nt others;, 1  four  he will  be cross.      Hut  lie's    nil'  is true. Your father wns the man  who arrested me seven years ago."  "But���������but you were innocent?"  murmured tho  girl brokenly.  "As yourself," was the reply.  "But the plea of imioconce, In tho  face of conviction, is one that has  no weight with tlio hard official  mind of it detective. Such! men are  rich in bruins, but poor enough iu  heart."  He spoke bitterly, and Nellie put  her small while hnnd over liis  nioulli.  "Hush'!" slie whispered. "You mis-  |judge liim.   1  believe you  denr Holl  and loves mo    vor.v | i,0t(c.,.  ; .^.,  ho will   tlo   the  snme.  can't   bo cross long,}    S|;0    Wol|ll,   )mvo    sni(1   moro>  bllL  her  father  interrupted lier,  "Nellie," he said peremptorily, "go  to your roam! I will ileal witli (his  ���������goiiticnip.nl"  Thero was mocking taunt, in tho  Inst f.o-'rl thnt .escaped neither Ronald nor his daughter.      For a mom  my  ro-  'llow  front  dear    old    dad,  dearly���������so     lie  can lie 1"  '"vVell,     'darling,   I must  take,  chance    of  a    forcible  ejection!"  plied     Ronald,   with' a  smile.     '  many steps arc tliere  to your  door?"  Nellie laughed.  "You silly boy!" slie said merrily.  "I-can't .see iny father doing that.  He's much too cool. 1 don't think ho  could bo downright angry if he tried.  But ho could be terribly stern."  For a moment there was silence.  And then Ronald asked abruptly :  "What i.s your father. Nellie? Yon  have never told me his profession."  Nellie Arkwright hesitated.  "Bear "Ronald," she said at last,  "1 know you will think it strange,  but dad has forbidden mo to mention  the nature of liis profession to anyone. It i.s an honest one���������that I  may at least, tell you���������hut there are  reasons why he should, as far as  possible, hide his identit3- with tho  profession Iio has chosen. IVh'en you  call tc���������to ask liim for me, denr, I  expect lie will toll you all about it  himself. But I���������I mustn't, until he  bids mc, even to you!"  She looked introatingly into Ronald's handsome face. It seemed a.  strange thing to liave to say to one  who should havo had her every  thought. But ho understood and reassured her  in  an  instant.  "You    don't    mind, do you?"    sho  said.  "Not a bit."  He pressed her little ungloved hand  with tender warmth. The publicity  of a park sent admitted of no better  demonstration of hi.s feelings. Presently they rose and moved slowly  out of the park and in tne direction  of Nellie's home. Nearing it, Ronald's faco became imbued witli a sudden  resolve.  "Nellie," lie said, 1 shall linye to  speak to your father ere long. Why  not to-night?'"  Nellie started and flushed ns slie  heard tlie words.  "Just   as    you     will,, dear,"  murmured.      "Dad's sure to be in."  Turning into, a quiet side-street,  Nellie led liim to the door of her  father's liouse, and', in a few- moments later, tlieywere standing in a  -small, prettily-iuniislie'd room where  "Mr.  Arkwright sat.  "Daddy," said Nellie .shyly, "this  is Sir. Ronald Haldane, and lie lins  come to ask you a question. And���������  nnd if you say 'Yes* to .'him, dear  father,, it���������it. will make me very Unp  aid, and, when my father knows you  ont Nellie stood still.   Then sho lift-  vy-  She moved towards llic door, lier  lovely face pink with blushes. But  her father .stopped lier. There was  a curious look on his face as Iio eyed  tho young man before liim witli n  quick, comprehensive glance. Upon  "Ronald's face, too, tliere was an expression of puzzled bewilderment  tliat whs slowly resolving itself into  one of apprehension. But ere  He could voice his request  Mr.     "Richard       Arkwright turn  ed  to his daughter,  an'd  asked  coldly:  "Am I to understand tliat this  man has come to me, witli your sanction, to ask to give you���������tlio dearest treasure I have on earth���������to him.  ��������� to him?"-  A strange, frightened look came  into Nellie's eyes as she heard her  father's words. Something���������she know-  not what���������seemed suddenly to threaten her, and she glanced from one to  cd her skirt with one white hnnd,  and, with head erect nnd blazing  eyes, turned to go. Ronald sprang  to open the door, and she greeted  him witli a. radiant smile.  "Always, always!" sho whispered,  nnd swept out of the room.  Ronald closed the door after lior  and walked bnck to the centre of the  room.  "Now, tlien," said Richard Arkwright bluntly, "lot us make an end  of this business. You havo asked mo  for my daughter. I would rnthor  sco her dend than as the wife of a  convicted folon. Do you understand  me?"  Ronald bowed. Tlio liot blood was  surging to liis temples, but lie kept  himself  under  control.  "Quito!" Ko said coolly. "But I  shall not relinquish my pursuit oi this  object, Mr. Arkwright. Your daughter is of age and can act for herself,  and, if slie stands by you for a  while, I can wait. And I will wait  ���������Jive, ten, fifteen, twenty years, if  necessary���������but I shall not abandon  llic liopo'of my life!"  Tliere was ii bright light in liis  dark eyes ns tliey looked fearlessly,  into the face of the detective. For a  moment tho latter regarded liim. in  amazement.  - "By Heaven," h'o said at length',  "you have your share of effrontery,  my man! But you'll grow tired  .sooner than you anticipate; while, as  for my daughter, sho has been too  woll schooled in obedience to act  contrary to my commands."  Ronald smiled.  "You may liave never lieard of tlie  power of lovo," lie said coolly.  "Obedience is not one of the first  she j forces iir life. Some day you. may  realize this. .'And, in the meantime,  permit mo to wish you good ovening. '���������'���������  He bowed stillly, nnd going to the  door, lot himself out. Wlien he was  gone, Richard Arkwright sat down  again in tho chair from which lie had  risen.  "I could almost have believed him,  too!" lie said to himself. "The fellow's eyes were ns clear and steady,  ns my own. And when ho dared mc,  lie seemed a bigger man than I. By  Jove! I almost admired him for  what I termed his effrontery! I wonder . But that's-absurd I    A British  jury is not a pack of idiots, and tho  evidence  Was    incontestable. Tlie  man's guilty, right enough', nail Nellie must forget him as soon as she  can.'"  So lie 'dismissed tlie subject from  liis mind. Ilut, though the days  sped into weeks, and the weeks into  month's, Nellie did not lyrget the  man to whom she liad given all the!  wealth of lovo iu lior heart. j  Her  face     grew    pale,    her    eyes ;  with' the" quiet demeanour of self-  respecting manhood.  All too lato ho learnt to what  depths the human heart will sink to  grasp the empty bubble wo cull revenge.  It wns Ronald's duty to keep tlie  cheque-book of the firm under lock  and key. One day���������a day lie would  never forgot���������he was summoned into  the private ollice of his employers  to find them closoted wilh a man he  did not then know, but whom he  knew now  ns  Detective   Arkwright.  To his utter amazement, n cheque  wns held before his oyos nnd lie was  asked if ho could account for it. It  was filled in in his own handwriting,  the signature was a forgery, nnd the  cheque had been torn from the book  in his charge.  Ilia own handwriting! Yes, it  was his. and yot not hi.s, for he hnd  (Hied in no such cheque.  ITo could only look from one to the  other in helpless amazement. Tlio  j power of speech seemed momentarily  ' to liave forsaken him. And then his  books wore placed before liim, nnd,  to his astonishment, he found falsifications of which he liad been wholly  unconscious  tho  day  before.  Ho had left the office earlier tlian  some of the rest the previous evening, but tliis thought never even occurred to him. Hc was too bewildered to think, and marched liko a  man in a dream to the district police  station, whore ho was formally  charged. And then had come    his  first hearing, his remand and lastly  hin final trial.  Even lie, innocent though lie knew  himself to be,  was staggered  63- tho j  -ii-l&Ac>&pt*t$t*e>-**>.Ci4>#i**ih-a*@  tho  .COOKING   RECIPES...  Spinadi and Egg Salad.���������Prepare  and mould tho spinach. Have ready  also, some cold boiled egg and mayonnaise. Turn the Spinach from the  moulds on to nests of shredded lettuce. Dispose, chain fashion, around  the base of the spinach, the whites  of the eggs cut in rings, and press  a. star of mayonnaise in thc centre of  each ring. Puss the yolk's through a  b:o\o and sprin'.'.le over tho tops of  the moulds and place nbove this tho  round ends of the whites.   .  Cornstarch Puds.���������Rub one cup  sugar and half a cupful of butter to  a cream; odd thc beaten yolf:s of four  eggs nnd a cupful of cornstarch alternately with the stiffly beaten  whiles; stir in two teaspoonfuls baking powder and ono of vanilla ox-  tract; bako in well greased, heated  gem pans, in n. quick oven; ico with  a boiled icing. Tliis recipe makes  twenty puffs, and tliey last fresh for  several days.  Shepherd's (Pio.���������Cut up enough  cold roast beef to' make a quart of  small, thin slices. Season the , meat  with salt and pepper, and after putting it into a deep earthen disli pour  ,ovor it n sauce mado as follows: Put  mass of evidence brought against two tablespoonfuls of butter into a  him, and the sentence had struck frying pan, and when it Iras become  him liko a blow, to send him reeling'hot add two scant tablespoonfuls of  down the stops that    led    from   .thojfjoaj..       Stir  until  this  dark  brown,  and then add a pint of water.      Sea-  from ten to  fifteen  drops of   almond  extract.     Tlio breadcrumbs -should  bo  thoroughly     mixed     with  the baking  j I powder,     add    then tho citron,  nuts,  a  sugar, extract and mills added.   Fold  Sin last the whitos  of tho oggs,  stiffly  ��������� 1 whipped,  and bake in  a steady   ovon  Ifor ovcr nn hour, or until it is a rich  brown nnd    thoroughly dono  in    th'o  centre.    Serve the pudding hot,  with  Hard snuce,  flavored with  almond  extract.    This pudding can be bakod in  individual  moulds,  which    should     bo  buttered nnd sugared, or in an ordinary pudding disli.    It. will not     need  to bako. so. long If in small cups.  dock  to the vault below  How    ho    liad   lived through those' sgn  with'  two years he d.id not know.   When he'  once    more    returned  to  the     great  world outside    ho found his commercial career closed to him for ever.  Then ho had sat down ono day to  write a story, based on his own experiences, and tlie. editor to' whom  lie submitted it wrote to; him for  more.   That was how it had begun.  Genius, dormant so long, was as-  setting itself now, and Ronald Hal-  tlanc wns a rising man in his profession. Bu't that heavy, dark cloud  still hung over his head, and ho  longed to sweep it away for ever.  So lie waited, nn'd lioped, and worked to bring it about. But ho never  did.  Fate, or perclinnco a higher power.  tlian Fate, had destined that this  task should fall into    the hands;   of  salt nnd popper,  nn'd boil  USEFUL  HINTS.  When "hanging space" is insufficient  in the closet as. usually arranged, 11  hint may be taken from the show-  frames in stores. By placing a wood-  on or iron bar across from end to  end, and using coat hangers, doublo  if not triple the quantity of suits or  gowns can be accompanied without  crushing or tumbling.  Inexpensive Nottingham and oilier  laco curtains which do not require  ironing are bost dried on frames.  Wash them clean and starch them  slightly. Pin them on tho light  wooden frames whicli como for this  purpose, and oh which tliey may bo  ovonly dried. If tliey are ironed tlioy  are likely to bo pulled out of shape.  When there arc no frames on hand  largo laco curtains may bo pinned on  a cleans carpet and allowed to dry  evenly in tliis way. Curtains that  arc dried on a clothesline nro so pulled out of shape by the process that  can  seldom bo hung properly.  The women who-keeps house with  a collar should pay it a daily visit  and seo that it is aired, even if sho  Has to neglect hor parlor. Enough  germs may lurk in the wilting loaves  PIONEERS OF' THE RAIL  SOME OF THE FIRST  ENGINES.  BRITISH  Stephenson's    Locomotive  Averaged Four Miles  an Hour.  That  Among tlio most interesting relics  that one can wish to gnzo on are the  primitive locomotives which still linger hero and there in railway stations  antl museums.  It will bo remembered tliat Sir  David Salomons recently offered to  present one of Stephenson's masterpieces, tho Iuvictn, to Uio London  County Council. Ho suggested that  tho Tnvicta should be set out by tho  southern approach to Westminster  bridge, and offered to present ill.000  for tlio pedestal.  Tlio London County Council havo  not accepted tho offer, _ as they  thought tliat tho battered old engine  would bo rp.tlier out of placo closo to  ono of London's handsomest bridges.  At least threo of the lirst locomotives aro in thoir right places���������tho  two which arc to be seen nt Darlington railway station, and the ono at  the Central Station, Newcastle.  STEPHENSON'S FIRST.  On a pedestal nt the soutli end of  tlio island platform at Darlington  stands    "Locomotion,"   Stoph'enson's  THEIR LIST "GOOD-BYES"  THE  FAREWELLS OF FAMOUS  STATESMEN.  Leave-taking- Words  by  Some     0%  Britain's   Politicians   of  Other Days.  Th'o coming retirement of two  groat politicul gladiators from the  arena at Westminster brings to tho  memory many a leave-taking of famous .statesmen of otiier days says  London Tit-Bits.  'i'he groat Lord Derby's farewell to  his fellow peers was both dignified  and pathetic. "My Lords," liis peroration began, "1 am now-an old  mnn, nnd liko many of your lordships 1 have, already passed tho three  score years and toii; my official lifo  'is Chtircly ..closed, my political life  is nearly so, and in the course of  Nature my natural life cannot, now  bo long."  Sir Robert Peel said "good-bye"'  to tlio Houso of Commons in an. exceedingly powerful speech in opposition to Lord Pnlmcrslon's policy in,  sending a fleet to blockndo Greece.  Pool roso to speak at ono o'clock on  tho morning of Saturday, Juno 29tli,  1850, and nfter a scathing denunciation of Pulmerstoh's foreign policy  ho concluded by declaring tliat nonintervention     in tho rights of others  for three minutes. Pare, boil and of a cabbage or a. handful of decaying  mash eight, gocd-si/.t'd potasoes; then potatoes to cause inexplicable illness  add to thorn a cupful of boiling milk,   in her family.  a tablesfooniul of butter, and salt Chamois is one of the few t,hings  and pepper to suit the taste. Spread which como out smooth and soft  this preparation over tlie meat    _and ; from washing if wrung directly from  sauce, beginning at the sides of . the  dish and' working toward tho centro.  Bake for thirty minutes. Other meats  beside roast beef may bo used' in a  shepherd's pie if-desired.  Potato Salad Dressing.���������Used in  England witli sorrel and onion salad;  Boil and rnas'i two large potatoes,  season with salt, pepper an'd a little  .mustard, aiid a teaspoonful of sugar.  Stir into; the potato gradually at  first,  as    in mayonnaise, three table-  spoonfuls    0/ oil  an'd  a" tablespoonful j'dwellers need  the soap suds without rinsing in clear  water. Tlio latter process tends to  harden it.    .  Lettuce and green peas cooked together maEc a dainty summer dish.  Fow peoplo know that lettuce is -as  good when cooked as spinach. Boiled  with young peas and flavo'r is delicious.    Also it is very wholesome.  Ono of tho reasons wliy qpiiiacli is  such a valuable food is that it is  such an excellent butter carrier.  City  is "by far the wiser course, thc least  ^j likely to involve us  in trouble    and  _.    . . ,.   "  embarrassment,  the   best    calculated  and drew tho first tram on the first ,to enabi0 UE to promote peace, to  public railway in the worla���������the ���������mako commorce prosperous, and to  Stockton and Darlington Railway. |prevent nations with whom we havo  Sho .-weighed-six-: and a half tons 1 c0uimorcinl and ---international relations  from entertaining jealousies of  another,  and that other  least expected.  tlie man he  of vinegar.  more fats than    most  is liko cream.    Add at tlio last half  cupful  of cream.  Strawberry Shortcake.���������Strawberry  shortcake witli whipped .cream col-  Richard Arkwright sat nt his little oral green witli plstochc is attractive  study tablo and glanced for tho twen- to behold' and very good lo eat. Nov-  tioth timo at a long blue foolscap el. ,nafcc strawberry shortcake with  shoot that lay thereon. Presently hc.caic dough". Tlio original shortcake  went      to     the    door   and called his' mistu,.0  is   u\:0  baiting-powder   biscu-  daughter. When sheentered tho  room, hc was aguin in his scat by  th'o table. He. looked , up. us she  camo in  and smiled.  'Nellie," he said,  "come and    kiss  your old  father,  clear."  Slie went quickly over to hiin, and,  putting lier arms about his neck,  kissed him  tenderly.  "That's     rigiit,"     he said .huskily..  "Now,  I'm going  to  ask you a qtics- j  lion.   Do  you  know     where    Ronald  Haldane is?"'  Tho girl started, flushed painfully,  and stood erect.  "Not" she said, witli' just tlie least  sugJUcion "pf -h'Sjfjfaiicy.  Tlio dcto'etivo regarded lier keenly.  "But you could find him���������eh?" he  asked  wilh  a twinkle.  Nellie's color had left lier now   and  brighter,-an'd "she losVall her former _ sho was very  white,  interest in lire.   Tho songs that hnd I    "I���������I don't    know,"     she  faltered,  once been constantly on her rod lips j "Why, father?" f  wore never heard-now. "Because I wor.t him.   _ ;tin  She    liad   received    but   one letter.    "iou���������want���������him"  ts. Roll out tho dougli nnd divid  in equal parts. Spread one piece  with butter and place the other piece  on it. BaVc and while hot gently  separate tlie two pieces. Spread with'  th'o berries and put together  Serve, with cream.  Marble Cako.���������Cream''half ' a cupful  of butter with one cupful of sugar  and then add yolks of two eggs. In  another bowl sift two cupfuls of the  best pastry Cour With' two teaspoonfuls of baking powder or one 0.1 soda and two of cream tarter. Repeat  the sifting ������������������'.three times, gradually  mixing the (lour with lho eggs, butter  and  sugar,   and  adding  also  half     a  Boat until tlio dressing'of tliem get and buttor is almost the  a.1.1 -��������������� ti.'~ i������~* i.-" - 'best fat iir the world. Oil is better,  but it is too .expensive for every one  lo use.  Raisins for fruit cako are mucli  improved by cooking. Let them soak  slowly and then simmer until . the  skin  is tender.   ���������  The old idea of putting oilcloth under tlie washstand covdr is now adopted for doilies on highly polished  tables  If silver is washed overy. week in  warm suds containing a tables-poonfuj  of ammonia tlie polish can be prc-  igain. ] served for a long timo.  Salted pistacho nuts may be had at  any of the pretentious fruit stores,  and down town tlioy are sold on the  street Jijj. swarthy and picturesque  TurEs. The nuts should bo carefully  cracked, or better still, split with a  small knife, and the outer siin removed. Heat slowly in a cool oven,  and shake fn fine salt.  Any one who is in the habit of  making  snow  pudding  will  find   pre-  cupful of sweet milk'. After a smooth ! servebV pineapple a great addition to  IJatter has been formed fold in the  whiles of the two eggs', stitHy whipped. Melt four largo spoonfuls of  grated chocolate, and' mix with.a very  (little of tlio butler. Butter a loaf  and    just  beforo putting in     thc  the other in blank amazement. But j renewed energy. He w;is an author.  Ronald, who had by this time par-j writing always under a nom de  tially recovered himself, spared her i plume, and his literary genius was  the  trouble  of a   reply. I rapidly bringing him to the front.  ".Afr.  Arkwright." he said resolute-j    He told her, further, that the dark  it.    When the snow is ready pour it  into the mould until you havo a good  foundation,   add  your   pinopplc,    and  tlien  the rest  of tlie snow.    ''When  it  is cold, serve, as usual witli soft cus-  ,tard.  She    gasped j ca>;c    ,-0;c]     the chocolate batter  into.    Sliced young onions and ripe'olives  from Ronald since his interview with j rather thnn spoke the words. L]K otiier in streaks.    Bake in a mod-.rn.al.e  nn  excellent spring salad.    The  her father.-   In it he told her that he j    "Yen, I want him.   I'd rather   you j orate oven for about throc-guarta'.s of i ripe, black olives nro to bo liad in all  an hour. Take it out when it has j large grocery stores. The. tasto,  : separated ri-om'.the. sides of the pan once accustomed to thorn, tho green  ���������and turn it upside down to cool. This '  was  very  busy  witli     his  work,     to  which  he  was  devoting himself  with  went than .1. Take ,-tii.ir.som at  the corner und soc it" you can find  him, and if so, bring him bnck with  you-Miol.  is,"  he  added   smiling,     if ���������      . ^ m^    t ,  ,       ,  ������.,7ii'   ,   -^"'v' .ofIcourBf:        ���������     folate  cal.o  If  desired   bv mixing  tho  Oh.  dacdy!     But  hcr falncr   mo-1      ,,   ,      .     _.,  . ,     -.,     ,     .-=   .  ,.        ,   . ,     . ,    , _ ,_   .     ,___. 1 melted    chocolate     at     tho  beginning  tioned   ner  away,   and   she  sped     up-      . ^  ,.,,,'-      ,10 ���������       -1   i  ly.  though     his     face  was  strangely'secret attending his    early life    had j stairs like a bird suddenly freed from '���������vrah tno ������<*-<-U!r os u,<= i]������"1  is'nodetl.  white,   "perniit  me,    in your daugh- ; become so  insupportable becaus.e     of; long imprisonment,  tcr's stead,  to answer your question \ t.he barrier it created betweon   them, j    Richard Arkwright got up from his  in  the affirmative.   I  came here     to _ that ho hnd resolved to clear up. the!chair and  began  rapidly pacing  ask  you   frankly  for your   daughter's'mystery bv hook or by crook. \ lloor  of the room.    In  less'than  ftf-.ridY^ry^posiu'orr^is^nde-qu  maintain  .1  wife  in  comfort,   if    not: time and  money  to  the discovery  of   som outside, and a moment Inter hi.s  quite in luxury.   And I think I nmy,'uie real perpelrutor of  tlie crime  of ! daugh ter Nellie nnd Ronald Haldane '.tablespocuriil   of  boiling  water  for ' were  ill     the  By ��������� wright  held  he ihosirgtcil. .    ' -  i:i-|    "Do    you    si ill    regard ll  ns  jlmnd.nf  a  rriniiiinl?"  hc  nsked.  i J co with any soft icing.     A nice icing  Ifor this cake is either n black clioco-  j'j-,^.. ilnte icing or .1 gelatine frosting. The  latter is made as follows: Molt a tea-  ���������an  ones seem insipid.  ^i',.nninrr..ofjJ!c_hnn-.j^.i  HOW WE HEAR.  Some   Curious Facts About Waves  of'Sound.  Have  you     noticed    how  the  sound  of .a bell   suddenly  changes  ns  a  cy-  ;water,  and-111 .nbouf.an  hour  arid  thereby  add   to   the  humiliations she i Itonnld.  who hail  b.'-en  closely, study  must endure.   But  he was, she knew, Jjng    the    faro    of  the old  delectiv-  l;e so   bold   as  to  affirm   that     your .which  he had  been  accused    gnd  acceptance    of   me     as   a   son-in-law i which  he  had  unjustly suffered,  will  materially  add   to  her  own  I or-1 this means only,  he     said,  could  h'or.al happiness." ' reasonably hope  to  establish  his  For  a  moment  Richard   Arkwright.  nocence.  made no reply.      lie stood there sil-j    f-'inallv. lie would not writo again- j    "Nn."  er.tly   nnd   stonily    facing    the    man   j fer father had   forbidden  it,   nnd  fori    Th"  two  men     grasped  hands  who asked him  to deliver his daugh-   the   present,   at  Wst.   he   would    not-stood     silent    for some  time.  lev's     life    and    happiness   into     his  hands. ;>uu^ u .=      -.,  "Do you  know who    and   what     Ijjii������i tho some as ever. ! asked suddenly  nm?"'  he  asked. j     i_iav     nftr-r     day     Nellie  Arkwright;    "Air.   Arkwright  Ronald   Haldane   hesitated. 'waited for  the glad  nous  that would  "I uni not mhv," Im snid, a lli.hli ._���������,..<_ to re her lover to tho place she  rising  to  his .handsome  fnee. |desired for him  in her father's heart.  "Then T will tell you'." c-une "the ; fjut n did not. corae. Ho was work-  quick response. "I am Detective ' ;������������������ hnrd to bring it about, she well  Arkwright of Sew Scotlnnd Yard. ] ];new ,b"t the task was not nn easy  Now,  bo  good     enough    to similarly jonCi  introduce yourself to me, and to my 1 Seven years hnd gone by sinco tlint  daughter���������not in your new character, ijarkest day in his pnst history, nnd  but  in  the old." ln]] h_s efforts    seemed   wholly futile.  There was a dead silence in tlie j i.fe was slowly but stenhily mount-  little room. Richard Arkwriglit's . ;nK tiie golden ladder of Fame, and  face wns set and stern ns he. lixcdlwiih his increasing popularity came  his keen grey eyes on the mnn he-.,,,, increasing danger of his ��������� identity  fore him. Nellie, pale and tronibl-! j)Cinlr discovered with thnt other  ing, could only look from one to the iuonnld ITaldnne who stood, 11 con-  other in helpless bewilderment and jvictcd felon, in lho dock of a great  anxious dread ns to what wus to-fpom-t and heard tho dread sentence  come next.      For a moment   Ronald !0f  lwo years'  penal  servitude passed  upon  him.   passes? _Thcro     is     a  n .sudden     iImj~r~h~^t1ie~pil~ch"of     the  Mix'jsocnd   immediately  the  machine     has  gone    b.v.     A  bell,     wlien    sounding,  causes  the     formation  of -pilings,     or  waves,   in  the  nir,  which',  though'  in  visible to the eye, liave yet boen pho-  Tliesc  waves arc  not    nt  room.        Rich.-ii'd  Ark-lit    when     the gelatine  has dissolved  out    his  hand.  Ronald j enough, with a large cupful  of sifted,  ��������� {powdered  sugar  and   lln.;or  with'    va-  the   nilln.  !    Almond   -"Pudding.���������This     is  iwitli     a    heaping     quart     of  grated'nil  nnd j brear.'ci unihs,  rather    firmly     packed: |bell being about a foot in length.  Then ; two  tens;>ooiiruls of baking powder,  n j    They are quite easy to'measure, und  scant     three-fourths     of  ,-t  ' rjunrt  ofj a very great    deal, is  known     alio it  mil'*, a cup  of sugar,  a cup of sweet  them.     Tliose  who hnvo noticed     the  almonds;   blanched   and   shredded;       a .{drop in r.ileli of a locomotive whistlu  made ' togrn; bed  "'-" small,  those produced  by  a, shrill  surely  you    _havc [qy.irtei-    of  with, .niul'. drew n load of ninety tons  at a speed of four miles im hour. Not  a groat achloven-.ent in these sixty-  milo-an-hour days, but it meant the  passing of the. stage coach and tho  dawn of the Steam Ago.  No. 1 continued in use until 1841.  Originally she was Stephenson's work  throughout; but hcr present boiler  and' it's supports, and her wheels and  pumps nro tho work of Timothy  Hackworth, of Darlington, another  famous engine builder.  Hard by No. 1 stands tlio Dorwont,  an engine built in 18fl7 for the Stockton and Darlington Railway : Company, nnd --afterwards.',purchased toy  Messrs Pease for their private lines.  They presented it to the Northeastern  Railway Company in 189S.  It is appropriate tliat tlio Derwent  should rest . at Darlington, for sho  wns built by a-Darlington man.  Perhaps the best knowii of all Stephenson's : engines, by name, nt  least, is Puffing Billy, trio old engine  now _ot Newcastle station. I'ufl'ing  Billy became a kind of generic name  for railway engines. Tiio original  Billy was built nt Killing-worth Colliery. It wns presented to Newcastle  on June 9, 1881, the centenary of  Stephenson's birth.  OLD RAILWAY COACHES.  Littlo less interesting than tlicsc  old engines are ono or two old railway-carriages that are* still extant.  When railways were first opened to  passengers, some of the conches wero  stage coaches mounted on flanged  wheels. Just as tlie first motor cars  were built on" the lines of horsed  vehicles. The lines of tlio old- stage  conchi can bo traced in many up-lo-  dnte railway carriages. Railway men  always" s;5cak of "coaches" to this  day, and tlie term "booUing office"  survives from tho time when travellers had to book tlieir places in the  Kolipso or tho Highflier several days  beforehand.  Tho first railway carriages built as  sucli were merely open trucks, without eny covering, and passengers arrived at.their destination black as  swoops witli the smoke from th'o engine and exhausted by holding their  hats on.  ' The first covered railway carriage  had tiip door at tho end, and strongly . resembled a bathing machine. It  was called the Experiment.' It is  said tliat sister carriages to tlio . Experiment are still in use on a certain  railway which shall be nameless.  That is probably a libel, howover.  To "conclude-' with a forecast. Possibly in fifty years' tinio electricity  may havo. supplanted steam, and' tbe  gigantic locomotive of to-day will  seem.ns'primitive to posterity ns tho  old engines seem to 119.    ������    j shrcddeci; the whites of four eggs, and  not   discovered   anything   bearing   on  iny  Cii.se'.'"   "Did    you     know     anyone     by  the.  name, of (leol-ge Thorold'.'"  lie  asked.  Ronald   sinned.  "Ves,"     lie said  eagerly.    "He  wns  a fellow clerk of    mine.      lie    never jiuor.t  was  road over  to  him  liked     me,     .-ind,  truth  to  tell,  I re- ! presence    of     witnesses,  who.  turned  the compliment.  pound     of citron nlso |when   an  express  train   flies  stood speechless. Then a great wave  seemed to sweep over him, and he  lifted  his  head.  "I nm Ronald Haldane," he snid  quietly. "Formerly    convicted     of  forgery and sentenced to two years'  penal servitude. Does that content  you,  3Ir.   Ar!> wright?"  But the detective's eyes were on  his (laughter. She stood ns if irnns-  lixed. gazing into the face of tho man  she loved. Then, with a quick  movement,    she    went  nnd   laid  her  hand   on   his  shoulder.  "Honuld," she said shakily, "tell  tne it's not true���������oh, tell mo it's not  true!"  Ronald - never st irrccl.  "I cannot,"  he said  huskily.      "It  ITo had begun life, in a large commercial house ns a. junior clerk. His  progress Iind been rapid, nnd he had  been promoted aliovo the heads of  several  of his seniors.  Sucli    promotion   too gives rise to  the bitterest    envy,  and  young Tlnl-  dnne found  his     own   case  no exception   to   the  rule.      Tlo  wns  shunned  towards him ��������� und ostracised by his fellow     clerks.  .studiously left out of their conversations and discussions, and nuido to  feel that lie was not one of lhem.  But he paid no heed to tlio mattci-,  though he. felt tho slight keenly,  deeming    it   best    to    live it    down  'Just so," snid tho detective.  "Well, for the past three weeks I  have been hunting down ti mnn who  has committed some of the most  clever and daring forgeries of the  century. Two dnys ago I captured  him, and his namo is George Thorold."  He paused and looked kindly nt (he  young  mnn   before  him.  "Yesterday," he went, on, "thn  magistrates granted n remnnrl, and  he wns conveyed to prison. Tn the  afternoon ho nsked to be permitted  to write, a statement, find pen. ink,  nnd paper were accordingly taken to  hi.s cell. lie was nil right when the  wiirdei's looked in Inst night, but. this  morning lie wns found in a dying  condition, owing to 11 dose of poison  which, in spite of the vigilance of  tlie prison niilhorit ies, he hnd contrived   to   leluin   on   his  person.  "The sheet, of paper was covered  witli writing, mill the confession it  contains not only bears upon the  present c.-ise, but nlso completely  clours you,   Itonnld   ITnldnno,  of     tho  tlirough  a wl ation   will  have a clear  idea     as  .,_. ;__      ������������������ i_^.- ito  the  n/:lim]  change  in  the  note.  . I    ^Vaves    produced    by    whistles     or  .ours  for    eight     long vears.      The ;'''-'1,s'   f"'     f"V     musical     instrument,  nan  was not    dead,    and the state- .rl'sh    through     the air;  tit a rate of  in     tho i about  700  miles    per  hour,  und,     in  after-  spite  of  this  great   speed,  fall  gently  j wards affixed their, signatures to. the ; 0/1'  tlie ear.     The pitch   of  the     note  document.  Vou  can  read  il tor your- ,:beard   is  described   Iiy   the  number  of  sclf," Iwa'vcH  which   reach   the  ear per     sec-  ��������� Tie lield  the paper  out   lo   Honald, 'ond.  who    took  it    dazedly   untl read     iti    Home     curious   results   might   nrise  through. 'from  this   kind   of.' plicnoim-i.on.   f-'up-  "Th.-ink fJod.lt hns come at Inst!'" jpose n bund to lie playing nn'd n purlin- exclaimed  fervently. j son ��������� hastening-.. tiv.'ny  from   it  at  the  "Aiid now," said the detective, "I irate of 7U0 miles per hour, thep'with  have to ask yol'r pardon for my [tho note he hours as he starts rin^-  trftdlment of you n year ngo. An .Ing inliis cots, he flies on, mid hoars  old mnn like f nm should have lenrnl, 'no more so long ns ho keeps up liis  enough of this world's doings to space. .Should he move towards the  know that, even the smartest of men |b,-iml ct this rate, every noli: im-  ennnot judge by nppeiirnrices, f have 1 me.liately rises one octave; while if  done you a wrong, nnd If. Is now my },[��������� nite becomes 1 .f������20 miles per  duly to mnke atonement for "that hour, lie overtakes the waves the  wrong. I trust yon will he amply |lu,m| hns n\rcsuiv s.mt in u,c O.,p���������siio  satisfied   with   thnt.  atonement. [direction,  nnd    then    hoars tbe     tunc  Without  another   word   he   lelt.    the  room,    rinsing   the     door  softly     lie- |  hind   him.       For  11.   moment     Ronald j  jliackwnrda.  jand   Nellie  stood     fnciiig eneh   other.  IThen   Nellie    dropped     her  eyes     de-  iinurely.  I    ''I   suppose  'she snid.  And  Honuld  supposed  so., too.      Or  _nt least,  he acted  as though ho did.  I  uni   Uie  nlniicmcnl,'  Uhdionor and "shame which liave been '��������� 1'eurson's Weekly^  Rector's Wife (to villager)���������"Well,  Tompkins. I hope 5'ou liko the new  cut'iite." Tompkins���������"Ves, ina'am,  thnrik you. wif like him very well���������  (pnusej���������but I-don't think he's ns  fluent ns we. had a right to expect,  seeing as his father was a liauctioii-  ______!-. "���������  NO NEW WOMEN THERE.  Pallid, yet jfirm, witli the light of  the New Era. shin ing in hor eyes, the  fourteenth wife of tho Pasha of  Boomtarara stood beforo lior lord.  "I will be your slave no longer,"  slie snid. "I shall demand a separation!"  Tlie T'aslia smiled.  "Vusef," said ho to tlie function-  gry witli tiio razor-edged yatuglian,  "will you kindly separate tlio lady?  Just nbove  the shoulders."  And thus Was the new woman  movement quenched in its incipiency.  A  DIFFERENT  PROPOSITION.  Mother, (noticing cut on young  hopeful's.' face)���������"Tommy, didn't I  tell you not to light n'iiy more 1"  Tommy���������"I haven't been lighting,  nm."  Mother���������"But somebody struck  you."  Tommy��������� "No, mn, I wasn't fighting ut nil.     It,.wns an accident."  Mother���������"An  accident?"  Tommy���������"Ves, nm. 1 was sitting  on, .Johnny (linger, ami I forgot to  hold his foot."  A   CASE  OF  NECESSITY.  "My'   son,"    snid  tlie parson  to u  siiuill  boy  who  was digging,   "don't  you know that it is n. sin to dig on  Sunday except in case of necessity?*'  "i'es,  sir."  replied  the youngster.  "Then    why    don't,    you stop it?"  nsked tlie good man.  "'Cause this is a cuso of necessity"  I replied   the  young'     philosopher;     "n  I feller can't lish  without bait."  us." A fctv hours later Pool's horse-  stumbled and throw him on Constitution Hill,, nnd on the following  Tuesday tho great statesman  BHE ATI-ID HIS LAST.  ' O'Connell's final appearance at  Wesminstcr was strangely pathetic.  Ho was suffering from softening of  the brain, and was a feeble, bent,  broken old -.man; and yet his farewell speech, in opposition to a Coercion Bill, occupies eighteen pages.'in  Hansard, though not n word'of it  was hoard in tlie gallery or even  across tlio House.  Sheridan's eloquent tongue was  last heard at Westminster on July  21st, 1812, urging "England to fight  to tlio last drop . of blood against  Napoleon-. Sho might perish, it was  true, ho declared, but her future historian would say, "She fell, and  with hor fell nil the best securities  for the "charities of human life, -for  tlio power and honor; the fame, tlio  glory and the liberties of herself and  tlie, wliole civilized world." Sheridan lived for four years nfter" these  words were uttorcd, but his Parliamentary ;.'days ended  with' .tliem.  Thc last speech' of tho groat 4Earl  of Chatham was tlie most pathetic -  of tliem all. Chatham was carried  to thc Houso swathed in flannels,  and, leaning on u crutch', with littlo  moro to ho scon within his largo  wig than his penetrating eyes and  aquilino. nose, lie began his farewell  speech'with these -.words' :: "I am old  and lnfirnii���������more than ono foot ia  the grave. I liave risen from my  bed to stand up in th'o cause of my  country, perhaps nover ngain to  speak in this Houso." 'As.he spoko  something of his old fire and energy  returned to hiin,' and -ho concluded  with' n burst of rare eloquence, ending with -uie words : "Shall the people tliat seventeen years"-ngo was  tlio terror of tlio World now stoop so  low as to tell its ancient inveterato  enemy, 'Take all wo liave, only givo  us pence'? It;is impossible!"  CHATHAM'S GREAT SON,  William Pitt, closed liis last public  speech���������it was delivered at tho  Mansion Houso���������with these patriotic  words: "Europe is not- to bo saved  by any single man. England has  saved "herself by her exertions, and  will, as I trust, save Europe by her  example."  Palmorston spoke his final words in  tlie House on May 23rd, 1.805,' in  answer to a question as to liow the  Times liad obtained certain information: ns to the forthcoming Budget.  "Newspapers," lie said, "live on th'o  future as well as on--'th*e past and  present; and it is "thoir business to  mako guesses which arc sometimes  right and sometimes wrong. W'hen  they are right, tliey gain credit;  wlion   they   nro  wrong,     people  soon  forget~thei''"mistakes.-" ���������   Cobden. last used his eloquence in  opposition to tlie extension of Government 111ahufi1ctur.es.'' "I. advise  you," tlio great l?re.o .Trader said,  "in futurp to pluce : yourselves entirely in 'dependence on thc private  manufacturing resources of the country. If you wniit gunpowder, nrtil- ���������  lory, small-amis, or tlio hulls; of  ships 01" war, lot it bo known that  you depend upon tlio private enterprise of the country, and you, will  get tliem."  Beaconsfiold's last Parliamentary  speed) was a protest against tha  evacuation of Cnndahar, on March  dtli, 1881; and Gladstone's was nri  eloquent onslaught on llic Upper  Clinmber." "I ' think," he concluded,  witli ringing Voice, "tlint -in 601110  wny. or other a solution wilt have  to bo found for this tremendous contrariety and 'incessant conflict between the representatives of tlie people and tliose who fill a nominated  or non-elected  Chamber." ,  RENT RADIUM BY HOUR.  Wlien ono roads of tlie considerable  use. that is being mado 'medicinally ol  radium it seems hardly credible that  so much cun have been made of .so  little. The amount procurable in  London to-dny is considerably less  than a grain. Consejjucntly, as only  a limited number of medical men can  hu.vc an opportunity of utilizing this  weird chemical, it is suggested tliat  chemists should follow the example  of one of their number, who has'obtained a small till 10 containing five  milligrammes oT radium bromide, and  hires it. out nt S2.50 an liour. Thin  is surely the strangest development  "I  don't    want to    be.too    easily   cf modern  pharmacy.  won," she    said.      "Naturally,*'     I.e. '.  ���������. "���������*  conceded. "So, if I suy 'No' now." | "So you're engaged to the man I  she went on anxiously, "you won't rejected three limes?" "Ves. ho  get cross nbout it and never ask   me [mentioned it; ho snid the luck of odd  again, will youV"-  nurjbers  was  really   wonderful. r^  STSTMS AT MONTB CARLO  THE  OLD LADY WHO  THE  BANK."  'BHOKF  M.  Sold  Her   Secret     System  to  Blanc  for 70,000 "Francs  Down. '*.'?���������  It was a favorite saying of M.  Blanc, founder of thc gaming-tables  at Monte Carlo, that "Rod wins  sometimes, Black often, but Blank  always"; and iu the long run this  must inevitably bo so, considering  that at the roulotto tabic the bank  has an advantage of S_ por cent.,  and at tho rouge-et-noir tablo a i  per cent, advantage over th* player.  And thus it happens that the "human player is no match for the machine," and that tho bank must always "rako in" more gold than it  pays out.  Occasionally, thanks to luck, a  player brings nwny from Monte  Carlo considerably more money than  ho took tliere, as in the. recent case  ot Lord Villiors, who is credited  with having won $150,000. It will  bo remembered that "Lucky-cliance  Wells," whose name was once on tho  lips of thousands as that of the man  "who broke the bank at Monte Carlo," actually won 5250,000 in two  days, but by sticking too long to his  system, the D'Alcmbert, ho lost it  all again, and more.  A Russian Count once carried away  $70,000--as tho result of a single  night's play in tho semi-private  gaming-room, where the stakes are  heavier than at the ordinary tables;  ,, . a North.of England shipowner won  $30,000 in a couple of hours, and  'wisely took an early train home with  his spoil; and a Yorkshire colliery  owner left Monte Carlo, lifter a three  week's stay, ������75,000 richer than  when he went thore. But in the  same month the wifo of an English  peer lost ������S0,000 in one night and  9100,000  ON TIIE NIGHT FOLLOWING.  And so the game of sec-saw goes  on year nfter year; but whether it  wins or loses the bank can afford to  smile, for it knows well that it will  Inevitably wind up tho year with  something* liko S3,000,000 to its  credit. During one recent year the  bank found itself a loser of nearly  1,000,000 francs at the end of 'ten  months' play; but the tide, as'it always does, turned in timo to save  it,- and during the next and last two  months of the financial year it actually ma'de a profit of 25,000,000  francs, leaving it nearly 55,000,000  to the good on thc year's play after  all.  As for systems, Herr Silborcr, who  has studied tlio matter more thoroughly, perhaps, than any man living, says "they aro all worthless  save one, and that one is the bank  itself, with its margin of certain  profit."  . ,\ "There never lias been a system,"  tho director said "to an interviewer  not long.ago, "which has given us a  moment's anxiety���������save one," and  that- one system was the accidental  discovery of an old lady who had frequented the tables for years. She  had noticed tliat at roulette certain  numbers always followed each other.  Thus, if the eroupier spun with" tho  number nine opposite him, twenty-  six was certain to be tlie next;- and  if zero wns in tlie same position  th'irtv-two  WOULD SURELY FOLLOW.  After checking her observations day  after day she began to play, and won  ���������won in all " some 300,000 francs,  breaking the bank three tinics. Tlie  ollicials wore in despair; M. Blanc  was summoned from Paris, and, as a  desperate resource, lie persuaded thc  old lady lo part with her secrot for  70,000  francs down.  The secret was absurdly simple after all. The roulette wheel had become warped by the heat aud was  not quite round; so that when spun  from a certain point it invariably  stuck at a certain other point.  Another gambler who proved a terrible tliorn  in  tho side of the   bank  was a Mr. J aggers, a Yorkshire   mechanic,   who,  with  the assistance    of  half-a-dozen     clerks,    -kept     a  closo  watch.over thc roulette wheels at the'  various  tables  and  discovered '   that  - each     one"    had  some  small   defect,  whicli resulted"   in one number winning moro frequently than  any other.  These    winning    numbers he backed  with so much    success     that at ono  time ho    had     won $000,000.      Tho  bank, however,, discovered liis secret,  ������������������iiew--whcels=werc-sitbstitutod-for���������thc~  old ones, and Mr. Jaggers began   to  lose 'heavily until,   recognising    tliat  the "gamo was up," Iio ceased playing left Monte Carlo witli ������400,000.'  Cowlairs    Ward  Committee,.   Glasgow, resolved lo urge up'on the Town  Council to supply baths and a swimming pond for thc district.  A calender worker in Dundee, named  William Foreman, was found dead in  his house .. in Ireland's lane.. Death  was caused by strangulation.  A working man named Alexander  Great, 40, was found to have committed suicide by hanging 'himself iu  an old 'granary", at Shipbriggs, about  a mile from th'o village of Errol.���������-ij"  The Inverness members of the Highland Hail way Ambulance  Corps have  resolved    to : form    a  branch ;��������� of' tho  Rod    Cross  section   of  the     St.: Andrew's Ambulance-.'Association.':' .-.���������'.���������";  The sergeants and constables of the.  - Inverness shire. "police  -,   force;-;   have  -...;-petitioned    for    ail  increase  of .'pay.  Tliey state, that  the polico" in  neigh-;  boring counties  are  paid at- ti'higher  rate.  .'...- '.'.-���������.-, "���������; .-';-.;';',���������.:���������-.'  As a laborer named JamesBan-  non, as, Clyde street Model Lodging-  house, Glasgow, was proceeding along  the Glasgow and Paisley road near  the Hdld-way House, ho Wns knocked  down by tin electric tramway cur, receiving shocking injuries about the  head. TTo was removed to the Western infirmary,-where lie succumbed to  his injuries.  There has died suddenly.while proceeding homo -from thu 'fishing,- I in v id  'Webster,.. Lunai'I;, one of the. most  noted anglers In the west of Scotlnnd. T'oionsod, who wn.s 78 years  of use, followed llsliing ns n proi'es- j  ,81011. Many years ngo ho published n j  "Sfcfuols   on   angling.   "The   Angler    nniJ  While climbing the zig-zag path up  Alva Glon a millworkcr named Thos.  Mowatt, Park street, Alva, stumbled  nnd fell a distance of 50 feet, severely  injuring his head and shoulders. But  for his fall being broken by his coming against a young lady, who wns  ascending tho path, Mowatt would  have gone over a proclpiece. Tlie lady,  though very much shaken, was uninjured.  A boy named Alexander Edmonds,  nine years of age, son of Alexander  Edmonds, railway surfaceman, while  gathering primroses at tho clilTa, tried  to reach a bunch near the brink at a  : oint called Devil's Head, and overbalanced himself,* falling 120 feet on  to the beach below. When found ho  was unconscious, and ho died in about  20 minutes. His skull had bce.-i fractured.  About two hundred clnns'iuri an J  clubwomen paid a visit to I'eaufort  Custle and presented a f.llvor tasl.ct  and address signed by clarumon all  over the world to Lord Lovnt in recognition of his services "for Queen  King and country." In accepting the  gifts Lord Lovat said tliat tlio proudest sign in their crest was tho three  crowns, which showed that the Fraser  Clan saved tho Crown of Scotland on  three different  occasions.'  Extraordinary scenes wore .witnessed in a. Dalkeith Evangelical Union  cliurch on Sunday, when lho minister,  tho Rev. R. D. Brown, desired to  read an intimation frbm a meeting  held recently, to the effect that the  sessions clerk should liand over the  title deeds of the church property to  a firm of lawyers. Protesting that  tho meeting referred to liad been unconstitutional, / tlie sessions - clerk  marched out of tlie church, several  others following. Thoro was a struggle at the church 'door between some  of tho persons, and Police Court proceedings  aro likely to ensue.  and oblong���������all carried high in the  nir above the heads of the marching  men, and as tho troops passed on,  each doorway opened wido, and overy  doorway sent a man or boy, armed  with a blazing circle of flamo, to  swell the throng, until tlie very air  danced with a blaze of beauty. Banners held aloft in women's hands  sparkled in the gorgeous gloaming  folds of light, until the gazer's eyo  waa    dazzled    by   the    rainbow hues  GEAMM TBE FEATURES  THE PLASTIC SURGEON  IT CAN BE DONE.  SAYS  Japanese Eyes, .Jewish Noses, and  Other Awkward Features  are   "Corrected."  Almond eyes need no  longer  worry  the Japanese who wishes .to look Eu-  that Had sprung into boing from the  ropean,  for they can bo altered.     By  vcry womb of night. It was a sight  to be remembered wlien the head  grows grey, a sight that none who  saw it will forget, a sight no man  could merely iiuaerine or imagination  invent. F,ar nbove the blackness lay  unbroken; below, the oarth was wrapped in shadow, whilst in hotween the  earth and sky .ablazo of brilliance  lay. Th'o lights shone down upon the  hard, brown faces of the Imporial  Guard, and flashed from rifle barrels  carried proudly by men called forth  to battle for a nation's honor.  Th'o lights gleamed ruddlly on bold  means of what is known as plastic  surgery���������or, in moro vulgar English',  face-faking���������the countenance can bo altered to any shap.o or sizo suited to  the taste and habits of the wearer.  Thus, the futuro Mikado of Japan,  littlo Princo Miccliie, the son of the  Crown Prince, will look a full European wlion Iio roaches manhood, save  for complexion���������which, also, can be  altered if necessary���������for his "almond  eyes" were transformed at. birth by  a simple operation, and now aro as  Western as orbs could be.  By means of an operation, scarcely  unflinching eyes and faces fixed in thc more ssrious     than vaccination.  PASSING OFJFHE GffARD  A NIGHT  MARCH  IN I JAPAN'S  CAPITAL.  Short, Sharp Words  of Command.  Spoken in the English Tongue,  Cleave the Dark Air.  All day long thoro had boen signs  of unusual stir and bustle in the Japanese capital, writes A. G. Hales in  Loudon Daily News. The quiet of  the place was shaken, womon were  going to and fro with anxious faces,  as" though an event of importance  woro about to occur. Now and again  littlo groups of vory old and very  young females might bo seen wending  thoir way towards the temples to  make offerings to tho gods for the  ���������safety of soldiers who might soon  be called upon to foel tlio shock of  battle. Tliey were very much in car-  nest, those daughter's and mothers of  the soldiery of Japan, and ono could  plainly see that they were beginning  to realizo that there are other things  besides mere glory attached to the  chariot wheels of war. They ��������� made  their olTorings meekly, with bared  feet, folded hands and downcast eyes,  for to them at that moment the  dumb gods were very real, Hut not  more real  than their sorrow.  As thc ' day wore away and the  dusk of ovening settled upon the city,  tho pulse.of tho people began to throb  moro forcefully, and even a foreigner  and a stranger could toll tliat an unusual event was near its happening. I  sent my interpreter to find out what  was afoot, for it is not safe for any  European to appear too curious wlien  tho war fever is running high in tho  blood of lho populace. Ho came back  at last with' the news tliat at an  early hour in the night the Imporial  Guards of Tokio were to leave tho  city for- tho seat of war. I had noticed during tlie last few days that  Japanese war office had been intensely  busy, and this was the more noticeable on account of tho chock tliat had  taken place in affairs some time earlier. It looked to mo as. if a new  plan of campaign had been struck  out, and was to bo pushed along with  intense vigor and activity. Artillery  had moved out suddenly and sharply;  this I know; no cavalry, but a goodly  body of infantry, and now the Imporial Guard was under orders to go  forth and show wliat they could do.  Of all the troops known in the metropolis nerhans^-ripno aro-so^popular^  with     tlie     people'   as    the Imperial  Guard,  and I was rto have an, opportunity of    wnlcliing a demonstration  of a naturo worth chronicling.  THE TRAMP.'OF ARMED MEN.  It  was  ahout 8  o'clock  wlien     the  great  sight  began.     The  night ,   had  come on with sudden, darkness, not a  star lit tho black mantle that     overhung tlio  world,  there  was no  moon  and  the  shadows  cast  by the  dwellings  in  the unlit  street's  were scarce  darker than tho surrounding    void. A  magnetic  calm    had  fallen  upon  the  capital as  if tlio people  were gathering themselves together "for one great  patriotic effort.    Suddenly the   scene  was changed. -' ���������   The  tramp of armed  men rang out upon the.night. . Short,  Sharp     words     of  command,'  spoken,  strangely    enough,     in    the   Enirlish  tongue, cut -.through tlie clank-of falling footsteps;. and then wc ijr.cw that  tlio Imperial  Guard  was  on  its  way  to the forefront    of.'.the war.        Thon  the peoplo poured out of their homes  as-a    i'ider,    in the full of its flood,  pours  ovei- its-banks. -     Thoy     came  in rivulets; they came in torrents; and  froni  every'",throat. won't, up a   shout  of  pride,   a  wild,  shrill ' cry . of     welcome' 'hnd.-'farewell,  nnd. through     the  ever-varying ���������   cadences  of the  human  voices came the 'rover-berating tramp   of  warriors'' feet;  and still the  shadows  lay upon  the land.  It. was weird, that inarch in the  night, with tlie swelling cheers waking the echoes, the clunk of ririus. the  Khiillliiig fool falls of die populace ant!  ever niul1 uiioii-a bugle's note. Then  once tic,n"ii the Mo'iie was changed,  ten thousand lanterns Unshed into  view, lanterns carried on bamboos b.v  ini'ii und lads and boys. Lanterns of  i." cry  nlfe nn.'l  shnpo;     lnnteins     pure  stern lines which duty carves and  lionor_glori(ies;- and as my eyes ranged over that glittering mass, made  up of men and women, and warm,  strong-colored things, nothing looked  to me so grand, so strong, so noble,  as th'o proud, calm faces of the Imperial Guard fixed like flint.  A SWIFT RUSH OF VOICES. .  Now tlio dense . mass grows denser.  From every alley way and lane, from  every street and high road, tho peoplo poured, with lanterns ,lield aloft,  a dozen feet abovo their heads. Then  someone' broke into song. A swift  rush of voices followed, as wave follows wavo upon the coast. Women  and children sang, men'danced and  tossed tlieir lanterns high, boys clapped thoir hands and sent shrill treble  sounds far out into tho night. And-  yet above it all, abovo tho babel of  sound, abovo the cheering and tho  song, came tho stern, strong tread of  -oiiv oj. "guiuojuiu ������i.ro.ii oiix. uotn au,}. ern means  tory or to death.  Thoy swung .along with the measured ' stride of men who Jmew what  inarching meant, each man wrapped  in his heavy jot-bluck overcoat, his  knapsack on his back, his bayonet by  his side, his rifle on his shoulder, the  yellow facings showing on each front.  Steadily they moved amidst that  storming, swaying, fire-girt multitude  until they readied the railway station. Then, as it* each soldier were  part and parcel of a machine, they  passed along tho platform into their  places. There was no hurry, no confusion, no shouting or storming, just  a low word of command at intervals,  and prompt, unquestioning obedience,  and overy seat was filled by the man  appointed to fill it; and in a moment,  without a hitch , or a blunder, the  troops tliat wore the pride of tho  capital -flashed out into the night  to cross steel with the grey-clad man  from tlie far-off north, whilst the  women wore left behind to weep and  to work, to watch and-to wait, as  women must when war is loose in tho  land.  the  all  Japanese will be able to remove  traces of his Mongolian origin.  This is a slight incision in the outer eyelid, and a drawing together ot  tlie eyelashes, which aro held together  for a week by chemical sticking plaster. When the wound heals,' tho Jap  has European  eyes.  Possibly, this operation  mado compulsory by tho Japanese  Government, like vaccination, to ail  save conscientious objectors, and then  who shall say our allies are barbarians?  MESSAGES.  Every littlo  twinkling star  In the sky above  Whispers to us from afar  Of tho Father's love.  Every tiny crocus bud  -  Peoping from tho sod  Brings a smilo Just fresh'  for us  From tlio lips of God.  Everynote  the  robin  sings,  Rich  and full of praise,  Is an ocho of tho song  . That the angels  raise.  Flower and  bird   and  star  alike  Tell  it everywhere���������  Tell  tlio Father's  wondrous lovo  And His tender care.  Lot us find each* loving smilo  That the llowers bring;  Let is hear tho ocho truo  When  the robins sing.  And  the message  or tho stars.  Lot us road aright,  So each day our lives may bo  Beautiful and bright.  SOME PECULIAR EI&flTSl  PRIVILEGE  TO  KEEP PIGS  PICCADILLY.  IN  KITTIE'S IMPOLITE VISITOR.  Kittio   was  very   lonely.     The   two  littlo girls that'she liked bcst;to play  with had gono away together to spend  - GUARDING THE RAILWAYS.  Russia's        Herculean        Task  in.  THE JEWISH NOSE  need no longer annoy those who  find it a bad business asset. The Jew  of tho futuro will be able to change  his nose as easily as his name, by a  ilsit to tho plastic surgeon. Says  one of tha latter:  "Tf your noso does not please you,  it can be remedied bv tho most mod-  known to science. Tho  Roman nose can be converted ��������� into a  Grecian, a pug noso can be lowered, a  drooping nose, a hawk-billed, or a  crooked noso, can bo given true angles  "Tho idea is this: Everybody's  nose belongs to one of eight groups.  A deformed noso would bo decreased  where it was too full, or increased  where it was defective, until it reached tho shape required."  An Amrlo-Indian lady suffered groat  social inconvenience by possessing a  noso flattened. out towards'the point.  By means of a slight operation her  noso was transformed into quite, a  passable one. bv the simple process  of "building up." An incision was  made in the bridge, and an injection  of animal oil made week by. week,  until an-entirely new substance formed inside the-noso. ., By having the  upper part built up tho flatness of  tho lower part ��������� was thrown into obscurity. "    ��������� c  IF THE NOSE IS  "SNUB,"    "  tho Loop 'Rod,"   wliich  is recognized I while or blood     red,   lanterns     green  rs a .standard  work on tho subject,     j and    gold.     Lanterns     round, square  Herculean  Manchuria.  An interesting account is given in  Tho Novoe Vremya, of St. Petersburg, of the methods adopted by the  Russians for keeping watch over the  Manchurian Railway. Tho writer  says the two attempts made to destroy the Manchurian Railway, the  first by two disguised Japanese officers and the second by five Chinamen,  who placed dynamite- cartridges on  tho permanent way just beforo the  passage of a train, show that this is  a danger which we must rockon with  seriously. Lot us see how tlie work  of guarding the lino is carried out.  This 'service requires-a.special force  of frontier guards, consisting of 55  squadrons of cavalry, 51 companies  of infantry and six batteries oi artillery���������altogether 25,000 men, spread  over a stretch of country about 1250  miles in length. This number, seemingly, is ' inadequate,' but although  tlio troops never know what point is  threatened with attack, the bandits  are equally at a disadvantage, as they  may cSIhe into collission with a de-  tacKinent of the railway guards, who  are constantly patrolling, not only tho entire length of tlie railway-  line, but also the country for thirty  ~miles-td-thb"'n^  worlv of patrolling, is facilitated ..by  the fact that the Chinese have a horror of the darkness, shutting themselves up in their houses at sunset  and not emerging again until it is  broad daylight, For the. Chunchuses,  however, not only does night present  no terrors, but they prefer to carry  out their misdeeds  UNDER COVER OF DARKNESS.  There  is,   consequently,  no - doubt     a  man captured  in  the  night  is   either  a Chunchusa ; or a Japanese in-.disguise.     By day it  is difficult  to   distinguish*   peaceful     Chinamen       from  Chunchuses,  the  only  difference being  in J the anus  carried     by" the latter.  After    an. attempt    on the line     the  bandits make off nt full gallop.in the  direction  of tho villages.     They   hide  their arms,  and then. with, the most  natural air in tlie world confront tlie  soldiers,   mingle in - thc crowd of villagers, who do not dare to  denounce  them    for- fear  :oi" subsequent vengeance.       Besides    hunting  Chunchuses,  the frontier guard  lias  to  defend  the  railway   from   possible     attacks      by  Chinese regular  troops:  Bridges,  tunnels and all the principal points   are  defended by strong detachments   ,with  artillery.     Chinese soldiers and Chunchuses are dangerous in the sense that  tliey compel us to  scatter.     The soldiers  arc    not  braver  than  in 1900,  but  it is diflleult to got out of    th'o  way of a dynamite cartridge,    which  is  always    easy  to   lay  on  the -rails;  wlien a  train  is passing.       What     is  specially important is to  prevent the  execution  of an  outrage which' Would  stop railway     communication  for     a  prolonged period.     In this connection  we can be sure that, .stimulated     by   cn'-  the indefatigable activity    of its chief  General     Tchitchago.'T,     the   ��������� frontier  guard  will bo fully caual to the tasls  before  it.  turning up at thepoint, it can be  reduced to thc straight. To produce  this result the tip will"not, as you  may suppose, be lowered by an operation. But the remainder of the nose  will be built up .to the same altitude  as tho tip*, by the samo injection. Tn  fact, thc plastic surgeon can add any  amount- of nose that mav bo required  within reason, and tho only inconvenience to the patient will be tho incision.  But tlio plastic surgeon is not only  concerned with actual defects in tho  nose. He claims to qo ablo to  produce a really good nose���������a r,aro  possession���������out  of  a merely  ordinary  OBP.  "The character of the face," ho  says, "is weakened in intensity .by  forming too great or too small an  angle with the general, profile. This  angle if as great as forty degrees is  not good���������anything beyond that is  bad���������about thirty degrees is best. An  angle less 'than twenty-five degrees is  a snub."  As a matter of fact, not one person in ten has really a straight noso.  Even many of those who pass as  beauties would not ho able to pass  examination by the tape measure.'  Next in importance lo tho.noso and  eyes aro tho cars���������from tlie beauty  standpoint. ��������� A protruding pair of  cars throw a beautiful face "entirely  out of balance. Quite a common op-  erAtion :_now-a__days  is_tho_stretching.  backward of the ears.  But many people suffer : from forms  of face trouble other than defective  eyes, noses, and ears. Through too1  arduous "living tliey become prematurely   .���������".'.. ,'      ���������  HAGGARD AND WRINKLED.  Everything in Nature relaxes after  tension. Just as the string of an instrument gets flat after awhile, so  the tissues of thu faco fair back  through tlio relaxation of muscles.  The euro for wrinklbd faces and haggard lines is hot, as is supposed,  massage, but scientific restoration.  The "crow's"foot" arc" caused by a relaxation of tlio muscles. To cure  thcm an incision would be made at  the side of the face, and these muscles,  strengthened.-  Pufliness under tlie eyes, too, has a  similar cause and cure. ; -The; affliction,  is .traced to i--its cause, and thero  remedied. A protruding lip could bo  reduced, or, a too thin ono inflated.  "Scraggy neck" has a distinct euro.' '  Anything that may bo left '.undone  to restore beauty; to a face by theso  small operations is provided.;, by---.-a  treatment known as the "static  breeze." ; ;.'-,'������������������'.    ���������,-     'A  The patient sits in a.'chair; and o%--  er his Head is fixed a -contact resembling a lamp shade. His feet: "rest on  a zinc surface. The machinery is  turned on, and in a very few seconds  the whole frame is tingling with small  electric shocks.  will be I*"10, entire afternoon, and thero wero  ,no other -littlo girls living in hor  block. Her mother had a headache  and was "lying down, and Molly, tho  cook, was scrubbing tho kitchen floor,  ���������and was cross, besides���������so tlioro  was really no ono but a fat, buzzing  bumblebee for" Kittio to invite to her  party. Tlio boo looked so very much  like tlie one that had stung her'little inquisitive noso tho day she had  poked it into his hiding-place in a  groat scarlet tulip that she considered  him far worse than no guest at all,  and was glad when he left tho garden.  . "O dear," said Kittie, who was  sitting on the door-step, with a saucer of ripo huckleberries, a slice of  broad and a cup of water beside her,  "I. do wish somebody would happen  in! Thero isn't a bit of fun in having a tea-party all alone. Why!  What's that?"  Kittio's bluo eyes got rounder and  rounder, and for a moment sho was  almost ns frightened as sho was surprised, for - such a strange visitor  was coming in at tlie gate���������and walking with slow, careful stops straight  toward Kittio's saucer of huclileber-  ries.  'The visitor slopped about three  feet away from Kiltie, and turning  his black head from sido to side,  looked at her as if hc were wondering  if it would bo safe to go any closer.  Kittio dropfied a largo black berry  on tho stono near her feet. Tlie visi-  toe, still keeping a watchful eye on  Kittle, hopped sideways, stretched his  neck as far as-possible, made a sudden dive for the berry and darted  back to" tho gate.  , "I think you must be somebody's  tamo crow," said Kitty, holding out  another berry. "It was very nice  of j'ou to como to my party. Come,  this berry is for you. Don't bo  afraid."  Tho visitor, still a littlo doubtful  about his new friend, liopped slowly  closer, snatched the berry from the  little girl's fingers, and then jumped  backward out of Kittio's reach. Kit-  tie wanted to laugh because ho was  sucli a funny visitor and had sucli a  queer tea-party manners; but she was  a polite littlo maid and did not want  to hurt his feelings. Ho looked so  wise that she was sure ho would not  liko to bo laughed at.  Presently the ciow made- up liis  mind tliat Kittie was a safe person  to .visit, and ho was. soon standing  quietly on the step beside Iter, eating  berries out of ths little box cover  that Kittio gavo him for a plate. He  liked tho bread and hutter, too, and  Kittio" gavo him tho larger half. Whon  that was' gone, he looked longingly  at tlio cup of water. There was only  one cup, and Kittie did not quite see  how she was to divide, tho water into  equal portions; but tho crow was not  at all troubled about tho matter.  Without waiting to bo invited, ho  hopped to tho cup, drank all ho wanted, and then��������� Oh, I'm suro you cannot guoss what ho did then. Ho  stood on one foot, and witli the other  ho cnrefully tipped the cup over side-  wise and spilled the rest..of tho water  :so^that~Kittio^had-to=move-away-to'  a. drier spot.  But that Was not all ho did. He  picked that bright new tin cup right  up by the handle ind tried to lly  away with it. Ho nieant, without  doubt, to tako it homo wit.li him, but  it was too heavy.  When Iio reached tho gate ho changed his mind about it. Ho glanced at  Kittie to sec if she were looking, nnd  then, quick as a flash, down lie flew  with the cup, and hid it behind a  bushy red geranium in the bed near  tho gate. -.-'.-  "Caw! caw!" lie snid, as lie flew  out of the gate and up over the  housetops.     "Caw!   caw!   caw!"    ���������  '-I s'poso you're saying, "Good-bye!  I've had a nice time at your parly,' "  said . Kittie, "but to eat all tho  protty funny visitor to nat all the  refreshments and then try to carry  off th'o-dishes.r  If littlo girls did that  *T, l.������4ah *4������ - TKftl ��������� 4%������'A        '������- Trvl iff* ^VVrt-llljl I ������ r.t i. A  Towns  and     Villages  in  England  Whi;h Enjoy Curious  Rights.  In old days, and indeed up to less  than a century ago, there were hundreds of towns and villages in these  islands which enjoyed special privileges of one kind or another, says London Tit-Bits. Old manorial courts  held jurisdiction iu certain areas, and  tlieir rights to punish, reward, levy  rates, and make local appoiutments  were recognised as thoroughly as uro  tq-dtay those of tho local assizes or  tlio  County Councils.  Tliose courts wero known ns courts  leet,     courts    customary,  and  courts  INDIA'S SOIL IS RICH.  Rainfalls       Immediately     Reverso  Famine Conditions.  Tho fact that tli* Government and  tho benevolent people of Europe ariid  America have twice within thp lapt  ten years been compelled to laterv4a������  to save tho poop'o of the Indian oni*  pire from starvation has created on  impression that they are in the lowest depths of distress and aro suffering from many privations. This is  unnatural, and might under ordinary  circumstances be accepted as conclusive proof of the growing poverty of  the country and the Inability of the  people to preserve their own lives.  Sucli a conclusion, however, is very  far from the fact, and every visitor  to India from foreign lands has a  surprise awaiting him coirc������rniiii* its  condition nnd progress. When three-  fifths of a population of 300,006,000  buron        In     many   places   the   sites   iiaVo all their eggs in one basket 'and  whero tliose ancient tribunals sat are  ���������till pointed out. Near Leominster,  for instance, wliich is a Herefordshire  market town, a magnificent old elm  Boos by the name of the Court Loot  Elm. Tho court once sat beneath ils  Bha'do.  At Afottisfont, near Romscy, court  baron still survives, but its powers  are limited.  The pretty village of Beaconsfield,  in Buckinghamshire. occasionally  holds n court loot, tho members of  Which are selected from tho freeholders of the place. This coiirt assembles for tho purpose of choosing  tho parish constable, town crier, ale-  taster, and pay warden. The court  has to bo convened by the lord of the  manor, and meets very infrequently.  There     was    a    meeting  about  threo  depend entirely upon their little farms  for sustenance, and when their crops  aro entirely dependent upon the rains,  and wlien for a succession of years  the rains are not sufficient, thero  must be failures of harvest nnd a  vast amount of suffering is inevitable.  But the recuperative power of the empire is astonishing.  Although a famine may CJitend iti  total length' and breadth one season,  and require all the resources of the  Government to prevent the entire  population trom perishing, a normal  rainfall will restore almost immediate  prosperity because the soil is so rich,  tlie sun is so hot, an'd vegetation  grows so rapidly that sometimes three  and' even four crops aro produced  from tlio same soil in a single year.  All tho  people want in  time of fam-  yoars ago, but before that none since I jno js sufficient seed to  replant tlieir  1889.  Howevor, if theso manorial courts  have for th'o most part disappeared,  it is still possiblo to find a goodly  liurnbcr of towns of villavcs which  enjoy peculiar rights of  ONE K1NIJ OR ANOTHER.  When, some years ago, an Act of  Parliament robbed the Cinque Ports  of most of thoir ancient privileges,  Brigh'tlingsoa, a Cinque Port "limb"  or "appanage," was in some way  overlooked. Consequently its inhabitants aro still exempt from serving  on juries, they cannot bo taken by  tho press-gang, and the town can  still appoint its own ale-taster.  It is at Brightlingsea that the ceremony of electing the mayor takes  place in tho belfry of tho parish  church, and thoro is an ancient statute still unrepealed to the effect that  tho inhabitants have the privilege of  wrecking the liouso of any freeman  who is foolish enough to refuse the  honor of election to the town's chief  civic dignity.  In at least one manor���������tliat of the  Earl of C'arm,arvon���������iho inhabitants  may cheerfully disregard tho enactments of the Ground Game Act passed some twenty years ago. Tlie ancient right of free chase and warren  ovcr freehold land is still in force  tliere. Indeed, it was actually- exercised, a vcry fow years ago, and a  private Bill was brought into Parliament designed to 'do away with it.  Tho writer believes, however, that the  Bill failed to  become law.  Tliere was a time when the peoplo  of Andover, in Hampshire, wero sad  poachers. Th'oy used to raid the  Hurstbourno Woods for deer. Eventually tlie then Lord Portsmouth found  it best to buy them oil by promising  lhem a buck for each of thoir feasts.  Tho custom fell into disuse a good  many years ago, but has recently been  reviled by  THE MAYOR OF ANDOVER.  The freedom of the City of London  carries with it���������nominally at any rate  ���������tho right lo keep pigs in thc parish  of St. James, Piccadilly. But oven  were anyone disposed to avail himself of this liberty, and tho sanitary  autlioritios failed to object, land in  that part of London is somewhat too  costly for profitable pig-farming.  Much more sensible is the "common  field" system enjoyed by the people  of Knockhoit, Kent, and at one or  two other places. A "common field"  must not bo confounded with a "common." Tt is a field belonging to a  number of separate owners, and is  divided iuto long, narrow strips, each  about 10 "yards wide. Certain rules  regulate ils management. The whole  jfigldiJs^put^iindei-^onoicrop.^to^-^the.  cultivation of which its owners contribute equally. They then share  th'o proceeds of tlio crop, and, after  tlio harvest is in, each and all of  tHom     enjoy    the   "right  of shack" ���������  farms  and  food enough  to last  them  UNTIL A CROP IS RIPE.  Tlie fact that famine exists in ono  part of the country, it must also be  considered, is no evidence that tho  remainder of tlio empire is not  abounding in prosperity, and every  table of statistics dealing with tlie  material conditions of the country  show that famine and plague liavo in  no manner impeded tlieir progress. On  the other hand they demonstrate the  exister.ee of an increased power of  endurance and rapid recuperation,  wliich, compared with tho past, affords ground for hopo and confidence  of an even more rapid a"d\ance in  th'o  future.  Comparing tlie material condition  of India to-day with what it was tcu  years ago, we find that tho area of  soil under cultivation has increased  from 221,000,000 to 220,000,000  acres. What wo call internal receipts  havo increased. 17 per cent, during  the last ten years; sea borne foreign  commerce has risen in value from  ������130,500,000 to ������16:1,750,000; the  coasting trace has risen from ������48.-  500,000' to ������63,000,000, and the foreign trade by land from ������5,500,000  to ������9,000,000.  Similar signs of progress and prosperity are to bo found in the development of organized manufacture, in  tho increased investment of capital  in commerce and industry, in dividends paid by various enterprises, in  the extended use of railways, the -,  postoffice and tho telegraph. Tho  number of operatives in cotton mills  lias increased during thc last ten  years from 118,000 to 17-i,000, in  jute mills from 05,000 to 114,000.  in coal and other mines from 35.000,  to 95,000. and in miscellaneous industries from 184,000 to 500.000.  The railway employes have increased  from 248,000 to  357,000.  Many a man who enquires after  your ��������� health doesn't care a rap  whether  it  Is  good,  bad, "or  indifTor-  I don't "believe - folks, would invite  them very often;'but you're just, a  bird, and p'tr'aris you- wouldn't liko  my tea-party.__piannors any better If  I i.wont to visit'jv'ou. Anyway, I'm  ever so glad yoti came and hope you  will come again!"  THE BABY'S   HATH.  Tlie domestic ingenuity of the man  in this story may suggest something  to economical householders. He entered a hardware store and nsked  the price of tlio small bath-tubs in  the  window.  "Two seventy-five'.'  "Whew!" "exclaimed lho customer.  "I guess until prices come down  we'll have,to go c-n wishing baby in  tho coul-sct-Kle."  that is to say, tlioy may  turn    tjieir  cattlo in  to feed over the stubble.'  Theso ancient privileges nro somo of  them quite valuable. Chotwodc Manor, in Buckinghamshire, is by ancient  taw permitted to collect " what is  known as the "Ithync toll." I'or a  certain period of tlie year in tho late  autumn all cattlo passing on any  road in the liberty of the manor-havo  to pay a toll, at tlie rate of 2s a  score. Tlie local tenants arc permitted to compound for an nnn-.ia! payment of Is. Tho commencement of  the Rhyne toll is nnnounced by thc  sounding of a horn, first nt ("Kurcli  Hill, Buckingham, and then on the  Oxfordshire border of; the manor.    '  MEN GROWING TALLER.  Our*   Ancestors    Puny    Compared  With Athletes of To-day.  A walk through tho Tower oi London will convince any person that  tho armorclad knights of mediaeval  days wero puny men compared with  tho athlete of to-dny, says the London  Express.  Tho experiment of getting into suits  of old armor in country Houses has  often proved that the "legs" aro far  too short for the avcrnge man of  the present generation.  A well known anthropologist at tho  British Museum says that undoubtedly tho British' rare is taller than it  wqs_soycral_hundred .years ago^  Neil���������I wouldn't runny a. man who  drinks beer. Belle���������No; I suppose  it's, champagne or nothing for you  A   m.in   in   trouble   is  apt  tu     discover  thet   his    friends   are  not     ns  I friendly^.as  they might .bo. ���������.-,-,���������,.. .  WHEN THE TREE FALLS.  Close to tho old Palace of tlio Emperor of Korea, now deserted, is tho  Hill of t'ouk Han. about which thoro  is a curious superstition. It is believed that when thc last tree is  gone from I'ouk Han the end of  Korea is at hand, and it is deatli  for anyone to cut wood on the  mountain. 'At present there is but  one tree on the summit, whoso soli'  tory and rugged appearance gives thc  impression that thc prophecy is not  fur from fulfilment.  "Young man," said tlie banker,  "I've decided that it's about time  for mo to piit a check to your aspirations towards    the hand of    myiLives of great men all remind us  I think, however, that the mediaeval man was deeper chested and  broader in tho  shoulders." he said.  "The old armor, if a man of good  average height could snuec7o into it  to-day, would bo found loose fitting  in the shoulders and at tlie chest.  "Tho tallest men in tho world come  from Galloway and Perthshire, and  Yorkshire's'average is a fine one. Even that of southwest England and  South' Wales���������5 feet 0 inches���������is far  higher than that of many of the Continental nations.  "The tallest men after thc men of  Galloway, who havo nn average o(  nearly six feet, nro tho Fulahs of tho  French Soudan, and the Patugonians  are believed to hold a very good average."  In London thc average is as low  as in South Wales, and tho little man  frequently asks why he should hnve  to pay the same price for a suit of  clothes as a country bred giant.  This question was answered by a  West End tailor. "What we make by  the little man we lose on the big  man," ho said; "for wo pay our men  extra when they arc working on a  giant's  suit.  "We have been compelled on one or  two occasions, however, to charge  more when a man is cxccptionaliy  tall or stout. One of our customers,  who is ovcr G feet high" and is 44  inches around tlio chest and 47 inches round the waist, takes flvo nnd a  half double width for a louniro suit.  We as'c another guinea, and ho pays  it readily."  daughter." "Oh, thank you, sir.  But'wouldn't it be bettor to wait till  after we'ro married? Then the  cheque could come ns a wedding present. It would save my feelings a  |great deal."  What a lot wo owe our wives,  Little women get behind us  And make something of our lives.  About two-tlhirds of the.people who  attend church" can't tell' an hour later what the miauster  talked about.  ':���������(-, Tliey are tiie product of money, bruins and experience���������substantial Pianos for peoplo who buy, hut one instrument in a  life time. They look well, sound well and wear well. Yet  wilh all llieii'goodness they aie sold at a reasonable price on  easy terms. A card with your name and address will bring  you our illustrated catalogue, and an explanation of onr easy  time system of payments, of which you may avail yourself, no  matter where you live.  MASON    &    RISCH    PIANO   CO.,   LTD.  :,2 KING STREET WEST, TORONTO, ONT.  J. rviacleod, Agent, Second Street.  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published every Thursday. Subseri_itioii $2  per year.   Ailverti*in_i ratcM oil application.  Changes of :uH-erti.senieiiki must lie in'before  noon on Wednesday to injure insertion.  Job Printini: in nil its branches promptly ami  neaiiy executed.  ThuksdayI Sept. 1, 100-1.  REMOVE THEM.  The   Toronto-.Weekly   Sun is after  those   members   of   parliament  who  managed   to   be   elected,   by making  promises   only   to   break  lhem after  attaining the object of their ambition.  Tlie   newspaper   in question is "Independent," .but ��������������������������� opposed   on ��������� general'  principles to representatives who betrayed   their   trust.,   It is certainly a  remarkable.: thing that nearly all the  : so-called Liberal members who preached '-purity, economy and the rights of  provinces   and   ������ communities,"   have  ruthlessly   strangled    every    maxim  solemnly .enunciated by them.in various constituencies.     They believed in  '���������purity,"   but  readily     cheered    Sir  "Richard  Curt Wright,'When  that "Minister boldly defended the Government  for appointing one Jackson  to'a high  public position in Leeds, England.    "1  take all  the responsibility "  declared  ��������� Sir   Kichard,   although Jackson  had  been     denounced   by   the    presiding  judge as an arrant rascal:   although  he had prompted witnesses to  perjure  themselves in order to unseat a member of the local Legislature,  and   was  so besmirched that he could  not   remain   in   Canada!   These  "so-called  Liberals"   were loudest in  their  denunciation    of  political   corruption,  yet, when an official was found guilty  of ballot box stuffing in "Montreal  and  sent to prison,   they forthwith  PARDONED   AND   LIBERATED   HIM!  Tlien again, no class denounced  the  annual   public expenditure   by   Con-  .-ervntives with greater  fervour  than  they.     '��������� This ruinous   extravagance  must be put an end to," and the  then  outlay of S'JS.OOO.COO "must be reduced  "by at k-a.-t ������3.000,000:" whereas,   these  very men at the session of parliament  recently closed voted away SSO.OOO.OOO  of   national   taxes   to     be   expended  during the urn-rent year!   The aim  is  to buy up constituencies, appealing to  the     cupidity     of   communities   and  purchasing   voters   with   tlieir    own  monoy !   No wonder British Columbia  is   denied  better   terms: the electors  must be  taught   what"- subject inn  to  Government tyranny means.    Not one  member from British Columbia raised  his voice for what would  be  just  and  patriotic  in     connection     with   this  important issue.     All, however, voted  as   slaves   of   corporations,    cringing  beneath the party lash  and   violating  every   pledge previously  made.    The  Toronto Sun says:  " A number of members of the  House of Commons, on both sides,  representing rural constituencies,  have acted during their parliamentary  term as if their service was due to  corporations rather than to the people  who placed tliem in office. II is most  desirable that all those who have  taken such a course should, irrespective of their party connections, be  removed from their present positions,  and thc time to set about the business  of removal is now.  " REMOVE THEM!" should indeed  lie  the  watchword   throughout    the  country, if the sovereign people desire  to   safeguard     their    own   interests,  maintain self-respect and assert their  independence.   The member for Yule-  Cariboo, now a candidate for ICootcnay, has beenas great a  sinner in this  resjiect, as any of tho    other recalcitrants.   The "Liberal" promise to  " refiirm the Senate " lias been kept���������  and in  what   way?   By  filling that  chamber   with   men   who  have been  rejected by their constituents;   worse  than that, ly utilising the Senate to  strangle   legislation     passed   by   the  Commons!     Witness  the Alien  Restriction Bill,  pompously introduced  by Sir William Mulock, delayed' week  after   week,  passed   dining   the   last  days of the: session,  anil sent  to the  Senate,   too  lute  for   discussion,   but  soon enough to be slaughtered  there!  To be sure   the   bill   Was   practically  useless, for it only ptovided legislation  against aliens coming  over from   tlie  United States.    Still, the trickery and  chicanery of the Government was none  tho  less   treacherous   to   those   who  looked  for   'honest' dealing.   'Again,  over   thirty  members  of  Parliament  have been appointed to the bench and  other offices of emolument,   although  the Liberal platform  was Unit  it "is  subversive   of  the principles  of constitutional government,",  that inem-  beis   should,   after   being elected   to  represent a constituency, after recording votes precisely as dictated  by the  Government,' be   relieved   of   all   responsibility and rewarded for betraying the electors.     All along the line is  traceable   corrupt motives   upon  the  part of these members and  ministers  of thc-Crown.    .The  aim   now   is,   to  induce thirty candidates to  come out  and nullify   results,   by  taking   away  sufficient votes to allow   the Liberal  candidate   to^li������    elected    over ��������� thp-  rogtilar opposition  nominee.   Tliis is  to be   done,   whore  possible,   particularly where  the sitting  member  lias  been   the   slave   of   corporations  and  false to thc wishes and demands of the  constituency which lieinisrepi-csonted.  It remains to  be seen   whether such  sulitei-f.irge  will  mislead any  intelligent body of voters.  who know Mr. Galliher, know how far  ho will go to win an election; those  who know Mr. Mackintosh know him  to be above any subterpuge or decep-  ion so far as either capital or labor  is concerned. He has never swerved  in his allegiance! to tho people of British Columbia and even from a selfish  iur self-interested standpoint, woulil  not be likely to do so. He has had  reverses while struggling to maintain  the reputation of this Province; he has  the courage of his convictions, antl  whensoever sacrifices hud to be made,  he made them to assist those who  were wot king with him to restore  confidence in the west.  He did the same in  the  Northwest  Territories, working indefatigubly,   to  inuko    that    great   country   known.  There were those who spoke of him  then us optimistic, ns extravagant in  his statements.     It   is   a   mutter  of  history.   What  do   we   see   to-day ?  Every  hope he indulged  in, realised  and a rapidly  increasing population  testifying to his far-sighted efforts to  bring about progress untl restore con-  lidence.     He   was   no   office   seeker.  Just so soon as his work wus done, he  resigned the high and lucrative position.of Lieutenant-Governor and came  to British Columbia.    He accepted the  fortunes of war like a philosopher; hut-  it cun   never be suid that he utilised  labour to  advance   his interests.    On  the contrary,   when   that  statement  was made on a public platform, Mr.  Mackintosh culled  a  halt, demanded  proof,  and  estublishcl -beyond question the fact that his actions hud been  dictated by the best  of motives, and  Ihe   man   who   brought   the   charge  apologised   for his   statement.     The  Conservative   candidate, so  far as we  know, never played  fast and loose; lie  admitted that Capital had rights, unquestionable  rights,  but that Labour  also must be  considered und its privileges   respected.     Thut   is his record  for twenty-live years, and surely those  wiio have watched bis career in public  positions should be able to fairly estimate  the position.     He  never advocated ..monopoly, ns   existing  at   the  present time. - On the other hand, let  fair-minded'men. glance over the votes  and proceedings of . parliament from  1001   to   1901  and there find in black  and   white   a record of Mr. Gnlliher's  parliamentary   career. .   "Fair play is  L.EQAU  TOHN MANNING SCOTT,  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  First Street  Revelstoke, B. C.  JJARVEY, M'CARTER & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Ktc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bunk of Canada.  Company funds to loan atSpcreent.  First Street. Revelstoke B. O.  SOCIETIES.  Red Rose Degree meets second and fourth  Tuesdays of each month; White Roso Decree  meets third Tuesday of each quarter, in Oddtel-  lows Hall.   Visiting brethren welcome  T. H. BAKER, H. COOKE,  President, Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE  No. 1658.  Regular meetings arc held in the  Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Friday of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  W. B. FLEMING,W.M  J. ACHESON, Reo.-Sec'  KOOTENAY STAR, R. B. P.  Meets on First Tuesday of every month, in  I. 0:0. F.Hall.  ���������  J. ACHESON. W. P.  J. H, ARMSTRONG. Keq.  The Second Annual  Exhibition of the  Nelson Agricultural  and Industrial Exhibition  SEPT. 2  New Buildings  Fine Frouncls  13iff Premium List  NOVEL OPEN AIR  ���������  ATTRACTION  Write  for   Prize  List  to  J. E. Annable, Sec, - Nelson  Vegetables  and Fruit  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS   EVERY   WEDNESDAY  in  Oddfellows'    Hall   at 8  o'clock.    Visiting Knights arc  cordially invited.  GORDON BROCK, C. O.  stewart Mcdonald, k. of r; & s.  H. A. BROWN, M. ol F.  lion me piny,"  that maxim.  we should all believe in  Horses For Sale.  A team of Horses, weight about  2700 lbs. Also a sett of Double Harness  fot sale.    Apply to���������  SIBBALD & FIELD.  KING'S  COLLEGE SCHOOL.  Appeals Wi ptretiU -wh* d������**ire their mu to tare b*ca������ car*  uid comfort* while r*-*e*i'*injc ������ superior  INTIU.EOTOAL, MORAL AMD PMTSltAL TBA1MIM&  It bu m#t with renurlr-tvbU tucte*i ln  mmpetitive cxamihatioim amd atmlctim,  tnd it bu the tt>niM'*nc< wid rmt-ro-o*-* of tzmhj of tb* brst  fftjnillM. Kopris S������pt. dih. R*f������rf dcm : The Lord BUbop of  2ff������w WVstmijuWr;. The B-r-r. Dr. Peotre������tb, Arcbdeftcoa of  OotamUt,-*c.    ttV.C.J.MENT(M,MJ^M������MM-ttUr.  ST* BtTMJLJ-O 67.. VaJKOCVSK, 1,0,1  FACING BOTH WAYS.  According to reports in the  eastern  newspapers,    Mr,   'William   Galliher,  member for Vale  Cariboo anil   candidate    nominated    to    represent    the  Kootenay    electoral   division  at the  general   election,   has   been    visiting  Montreal,   Ottawa and  Toronto,   and  was expected to return to the west by  the beginning of September.     Can  it  lie possible that lie visited tliose  cities  since prorogation, with a view towards  enlisting   the   active   sympathy   and  practical support of the great corporations and companies ho tvas so  friendly towards since 1001?   And can it he  possible that, while he seeks to  hoodwink:   the   labor   vole,   some   of   his  supporters are industriously circulating the report that liis opponent is a  menace to Capital and a demagogue  who panders to Labor Unions ?  Those  REVELSTOKE  Labor Day  SECOND  ANNUAL  CELEBRATION"  Sept. 5 & 6  $800-IN PRIZES-$800  PROGRAMME INCLUDES:  Labor Day Parade  Lacrosse Match���������Nelson v.  Revelstoke  Firemen's Races  Rifle Shoot  Gun Club Shoot  Football Match  Tug of War  General Athletic Sports  Horse Races  MOSCROP BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,  Electric Wiring; &  Bell Works.  Pipes, Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Potatoes, Carrots, Turnips.,  Beets, Cabbage, Cauliflower  Beets, Parsnips, etc.  Black Currants, Red Currants, White Currants and  Gooseberries.  Parties   desiring   any of   the  above goods should apply to  J. MATCH,  li.ist ot IC.P.R. Depot  lturulutoke. 11. C.  YODO FUJII, PROP.  BEST EATING HOUSE IN  THE CITY.  MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,     ANIMALS  MOUNTED.  REVEL8TOKE,        "- -        B. C  UNION HOTEL  FIRST CLASS 32  PER  DAY. HOUSE  Choice Brands of Wlnee, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUGHT0N, Prop.  First  Street.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  FANCY CAKES  AND CONFECTIONERY  If yoii. wunt the aTuove wo can  supply you with anything in this  linu.l  TRY OUR  WHOLESOME  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  "Dances aiul Private Parties Catered To.  1'ull Slock of Excellent Candies.  A. E.  BENNISON,  ' 'Mackenzie'Avenue.'  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������eo������������������������������������  1 ���������i* J? *i_**J-t *& ���������i* *$? ���������it it '���������fr *i* "it' "4* ^^^^'if^^^**?**^**?'*^  NEW  FALL  SIMMS  Our method of selection insures the  most .satisfactory results to our  patrons.  By getting your Clothing from us  is il guarantee tlrnt you get thu best  in ssyle, Ut and finish.  M.A. WILSON,  Graduate of Mitchell's School of Garment Cutting, Now York.  Establishment���������Next Tavlor , Block.  '%���������  *  *  *  *���������  '*  *  *  *  .���������Mr+Jf'MrMr'MvMr ��������� ���������MjrfJ.tJ.J.iMrtM?**  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms,  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rate.  HOBSON & BELL  J. Albert Stone, ��������� Prop.  Monday Evening ��������� Entertainment and Dance by  Amateur Dramatic Club  Tuesday Evening���������Grand  Display of Fireworks.  FARE   AND   ONE-THIRD  ON   ALL   RAILWAYS  H. A. Brown,   President.  H-  Floyd,     -    Secretary.  THE UNION HOTEL  W. J. LICHTBURME, Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AN    F URNIHED  STR5CLY FIRST-CLASS  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, -  B. C  PELLEW-HARVEY,  BRYANT & OILMAN  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVKR, B.C.   ____Estn.bl!iihed tgoo  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Freali anil Complete Lino of Groceries.  Jas. I. Woodrow  -RUTOHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  All ordcrn promptly tilled.  c%VoKK..' RBYBM������0KB, B.G  AS8AY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDCRTAKEI4.  Test* made up to 2,onoih������.  A ���������pecialty made of cheeking Smelter  PlllpH.  Samples from tho Interior by mall or  expresH promptly attended to,  CorrcHpondenco aollcltod.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  Dry Mill Wood  *'      FOR SALE  $2.50 per Load  Orders left at W. M. Lawrence's  Hardware Store promptly attended to. Terms strictly CO. D.  SWAN CARLSON,    wood dealer.  To wt'.'ir <rnriil ^lassi's. To thoso who have to work  nnd fVi-l Uml. iheir eyes aici continually' itching  fri'iii tlvit (.'misr> .should weal-11 pnii-. ' Tho troublo is  Ihal. tlm majority of p'soplo do not know that tho  i-isiliL (.fusses will givo tliat. needed rest.  AVI? XVMAi KXAM1NI" YOUR KYKS FRER OF  OJIAKCIK. ami if you feel (hat. you are justified in  wearing glasses we enn lit you. A largo quantity  always in stuck.  WATCHMAKER,  AND OPTICIAN  DON'T SUFFER  ANY LONGER  Save Your  EYES  J. GUY BARBER,   -   Jeweller1, Optician  REAL ESTATE AGENTS.  C0NVEYANCINC NOTARIES PUBLIC  AGENTS FOR-[C-  P. R. Townsite Mara Townsite  Gerrard Townsite.  AGENTS FOR] Fi"  re and   Life   Insurance   Companies���������-  only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  COAL MERCHANT���������Comox.     C.P.R. Hard Coal.    .  First Street,  Op. Macdonald & Monteith's  WM.   FLEMING,  Wholesale & Retail Meat Merchant.  Fish amd Came in Season.  First Street,   -   Revelstoke, B.JO.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Palace Restaurant  . 1  Two Doors  South of the New Imperial  Bank  Premises formerly occupied by Union Restaurant.  Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  Open ai all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders .tastefully served.  Terms Moderate.  P. BURNS & COY.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME   BEEF.     PORK.   MUlTON     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  New Goods  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 OLASS TAILORING adds  to the beavity of a good form and  corrects the defects of those lacking physical perfection. We make  to. order and we make to fit. There  ' is no guessing about our work.  Our figures on measurements and  our figures on prices are correct.  J.B. RESSMAN   THE ART TAILOR.  BEYEJjSTOKE.  IB. C-  -rtj^X-y^AV'^'fyr/fli'i^i^^A' ���������"*?  /67  TO-DAY'S LOVE STORY.  *y&a~ ���������.,  Xtoinnnc? uf un JClovator*  There was a canary loose somewheru  (n tho ,l)ig Aeon Magazine building.  As tlioy. glided up tho shaft Arthur  (Lansing, one ot the manuscript readers, learned from the elevator feoy tho  particulars of the mishap. The girl  compositors had let the bird out of its  cage for a few minutes, and tome ono  just entering had unwittingly opened  the transom, when out popped Yellow-  top.  Lansing had an opera glass in his  > pocket. (He always took a morning  peep at the birds in tho park as ho  came through). When clear of tho  group of chattering girls who surrounded the elevator shaft he pulled  out his glass and swept the sky-lighted  roof of the building with it. No canary  was to be eeen, but something else attracted the manuscript reader's attention. It was a slight streak ot milky  discoloration on tho lliinga of tbe wido  wheel over which the elevator cablo  ���������vas wound at the top of the shaft.  ���������Lansing's mechanical training drew  liis eye to that barely petceptiblo streak  In an instant and told him what it  meant. It was a flaw in the ilange. An>  unusual pressure brought to bear  against that thin rim of isteel might  cause it to break and let���������no one might  eay how many coils of cable slip off  tho wheel. Then the cage would drop  with frightful suddenness, and when it  (brought up again with a jerk the cabin  would be likely to break���������and Little  "Vignettes might be in the elevator!  /. Arthur Lansing put the glass back  , into his pocket, and as tho elevator just  then appeared again at tho sixth floor,  descended to the* business office aiul  told In a few straight words what Jib  had discovered. The business manager looked at him superciliously whilo  li������ was speaking.  "I will consider the matter," said th?  business~manager, resuming his letters.  Lansing was so indignant that ho  would bave left the employ of the Aeou  Magazine at once if it had not beeu for  Little Vignettes.  Everybody on the upper floor epoko  cf Miss Pennrhyu as "Little Vignettes."  That was because she designed all tho  vignettes and tail-pieces and borders  end initial letters used in the Aeun  (Magazine.  Arthur Lan6ing could not help falHns  tn love with her, but he did not venture  to aspire to her hand.  Every morning for three weeks hn  examined the defective flange with bis  glass.     The   Blight,    innoceut-looking  ��������� granular btreak was still there. No one  came to inspect it. No one know of it  save himself and the business manager.  At last the expected happened. They  nvere going down the shaft at noon-  lust they three. Little Viguettes, Lansing and the elevator boy. One coil of  the steel cable bad slipped over against  the weak flange on the .up trip and  Another had piled on top of it. When  the pressure was removed the cracked  flange fell off. Tbe outer coil slipped  from the wheel rim and dragged  another with it. Tho elevator dropped  like a stone..  In the twinkling of an eye Arthur  Lansing had Little Vignettes in his  powerful grasp and'was holding her at  arms' length above him. Thc car fell  ten feet and stopped with a frightful  Jerk. Down in a heap on the floor  '���������' plunged"-Lanslng and the elevator boy  ' and Little Vignettes, and Little Vignettes was well on top. She was  Btunred, but came to sooner than Lans-  Ing with his broken and dislocated  (knee. The elevator boy got to hie feet  end stopped the car at the third land'  ing.  There Lansing and Aliss Pennrhyn  mere taken out.  \\ * ������v- * '   * ���������  '��������� Little Vignettes illustrates Arthur  ���������Lansing's stories now, and their mil-  'tual workshop is a pretty little homo  fn the suburbs. The stories and lllus-  trations are in great favor with publishers, and even the business manager  Of the Aeon Magazine has signed some  extraordinary checks in payment thero-  Of���������checks that made him screw up hi3  fmooth-Bhaven face like a man in slian?  (ain.  ^P***-*-        After Three   Veins."?!! ������������������  '. 7 The Btory of the loss of the goM  watch of Mrs. Albert Ladd, of Iloosic'it  Falls, in the" Bennington" battle monument over three years ago and which  was recently found is interesting, says.  the Hoosick Falls Democrat Three  fears ago Mrs. Ladd ancl several others Yislted the monument and climbed  (he Iron staircase to the grand landing,  After tbe party had descended tho  lofty shaft and nad returned to Bennington village, Mrs. Ladd discovered  that her watch was gone. A ploso  search was made for the missing tlmci-i  ���������piece; but" It" could_not_be-found:���������A~  florth Adams man recently visited tho  monument and in climbing the stairs  the light of the lamp fell upon .a glH������  jtertng object that seemed to burn like  tbe point of a flame. Upon examina?  tion it proved to be the watch and  phaln which Mrs. Ladd lost over threo  years ago. The Janitor has regularly  cleaned and swept the staircase aad  /thousands of people have ascended the  monument within the time mentioned.  fThe watch and chain had caught on tha  pear and partly beneath one of the iron  (reads of the staircase and thus had  escaped everybody's  pbueryation   foi  . jreare,'   t ttf   Serrnnt Problem.        -  .-'tBvery man thinks he can solve the'  pervant problem, says an exchange.  Here are tbe rule's laid down by a man  for the guidance of mistresses in theii  rl&tions with their servants:  Run your household on business firitj.  clplea;    servants should haye regular  fiours of service daily.   ...  Complete freedom after work ia  jflone.  Do not be.too pretentious with only  ' one maid of all work.  Due afternoon and one evening out  ������������LCh W6clc*  Social privileges within reasonable  aiscretlon. If you have a young, good-  looking, capable servant, she probably  iiwanta a husband some day. Do not  Brlve her into the street f.o get courted,  lAvotd Interference with her relisiom  '(ind private life.  ��������� Do not permit familiarity from the  (taker'*, grocer's and butcher's boys,  anslst on respectful treatment to your  'Servants and set them the example.  "��������� Avoid personal supervisfofi While off  'Buty.  ���������\ Do not let ellpBhod, careless work go  linnnoticed. A good mistresB la always  Lcrltlcal, firm and exacting, but shoal,  feajM nppreciatea. CQJBOlantlQUS. fiftoffa ������  NOTICE-  Notice is hereby given that thirty days  after date wc intend to apply to the Chief  Commissioner ot Lands and Works lor a  twenty-one years' lease to cut all the timber tributary to Five Mile Creek, in the  district ol "West Kootenay, doscribed a.s  follows :  Commencing' at a post planted at the  north east corner of Peterson's Limit on  llic bank of Five Mile Creek, ihence run-  uinjf alonjj botli sides of l'"ivo Mile Crock  to a post" planted near west fork of said  Five Mile Creek on or near the Standard  liasin trail, thence running' one mile in  each direction (east aud west) thence  along in a southerly direction to within  one mile of Columbia river, thenee back  to initial post aud place of commencement.  Dated this 23rd day ol July, 1904.,  REVELSTOKIC   I.UMHF.R CO.,  LTD.,  Per E. Scluintcr, Agent.  **.:,  NOTICE,  i^otice is hereby given that thirty days  after date we intend to apply to tho Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for  special licences to. cut and earry,away  timber from the following described lands  in West Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked  "Revelstoke Lumber Co's north east corner post," on west bank of Columbia river,  opposite six mile bar, thence running  south So chains, thence west 80 chains,  thenee nortii So chains, thence east 80  chains to the point of comnienceinent.  2. Commencing at a po.sl marked  "Revelstoke Lumber Co's north west corner post," on west bank of Columbia river  opposite six mile bar, running south So  chains,tlience east So chains, Ihence nortii  So chains, ; thence west 80 chains to point  ol" comiiiencement.  Dated this 20th day of July, 1904.  REVELSTOKE   LUM HER   CO. LTD.,  -' 'Pei- K. Davis, Agent.  . 1. - Commencing at apost marked "C.  F. Liiuiniai-lc's" corner-post," and planted  half a mile from soutii bank of Big Eddy  creek about two iniles and a quarter from  Columbia river, thence south So chains,  tlience west So chains, Ihence north So  chains, thence east So chains,to point of  commencement.       .  2. ��������� Commencing at a post marked "C.  F. Linclinark's corner post," planted oh  the soutii bank of Big Eddy  creek, about two- miles and a half irom  Columbia river, theuce south 40 chains,  llienco west 160 chains, thence north 40  chains, thence east 160 chains to point of  commencement.  3. Commencing al a post marked "C.  F. Lindmark's corner post," planted about  ten chains from south bank of Big Eddy  creek about half a mile from thc Columbia  river, thence 40 chains soutli, thence 160  chains west, thence 40 chains north,  thence 160 chains east to point of commencement. .  4. Commencing al a post planted  about three-quarters of a mile from Rock  creek and one mile and a half from the  west bank of the Columbia, river and  marked "C. 1". Lindmark's corner post,"  thence west 160 chains, thence north 40  chains, thence east 160 chains, tlience  south 4ocliains to point of commencement.  Dated this 20th day of July, 1904.  CHAS. F. LINDMARK.  NOTICE.  Notice Is herebv given that thirty days after  date I intend ta apply to the (Jlilof cmntnls.  sinner of Lands and works for a special licence  lo cut anil carry away timber from tbe following described lands, situated in North East  Kootenay:  Commencing at n post marked "I.. D. Mc-  Rue's north east corner," planted on the west  side of Kootenay river, opposite the forks,  tlience west 1GU cliuins,thence south 40 chains,  thence easl 1C0 chains, theuce north 40chains  to placo of commencement.  Dated July 22nd, 1001.  L. D. SfcKAE,  NOTICE.1  Notico is hereby given that thirty clays after  (lute I intend toapply to ihe CMcf Commissioner of i.andsanrl t' orks fora special licence  to cut anil carry awftj limber from the folloiv-  Inn described lauds, situated in North Eust  Kootenay:  Coinmclielnc (it a pnst marked "Frank Corson's north east corner," plained on the west  side etf Kootenny liver, opposite the forks,  Ihence west Nil) nhaliis.tlicncc soutii -Vi chains,  theHco castlooelialii', theuce north -10 chains  to pluce of commencement.  Dated July "2nd. ltfUt.  FRANK COIiSON*,  Per I. D. iMottno, Agent.  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNEK.  To It. 1'. Smith, or to whomsoever he may have  transferred his interests iu the Cnrbonato  chief mineral claim, situated ou Keystone  Mountain,  Bit;   llend  distriet    of    West  Kooteuay.  You nre hereby notified that I. Henry Wilcox.co-owner with you In the Carbonate Cliief  mineral claim, above described have performed labor and made expenditure  on llic snid  claim to the extent of ?102 SO under the provisions of Section 24 of the Mineral Act. in order  lo   hold said claim, aud tbe  years for  which  said labor   was   performed  and  expenditure  made  having  expired, I do   hereby give you  notice   to  contribute your proportion of sueh  expenditure; and  you aro further notified  tliat if al lho expiration rf 90 days of publication hereof, you fall   or  refuse to contribute  your proportion of the expenditure so made  and required by Section 2J of the M.neral Act.  together with all costs of advertlsint;, your interest-in s-t id claim shall become vested in mc  under and bv virtue of provisions of Section 4  of the Mineral Act amended Act. 11)00.  Dated at Kevelstoke. B.C., August-ttb, 1901.  .    - HENHY WILCOX, Co-owner.  NOTICE.  Notico Is hereby givon that thirty days after  dute 1 intcnil to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of limits and Works for 11 special license to cut  and carry away timber from tlie following descrihed lands in the West Kootenny district:  Commencing at a post marked "E. Mellean's  south west corner post," and planted nt tho side of  the Iii-; Itend trail aliout Ji miles north of Downie  creek, thcuco north SO chains, tlience east 80  chains, tlience soutii So chains, thence west8o  cliuins to tlie place of commencement.  Dated this 2nd day of May, loot.  ml2 K. McBKAN.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given tlint tliirty dnys after  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lauds and Works for a special license to cut  and cnrry awny timber from the following iiu-  scribed I'linls in lhe Wost Kootenay district:  1. Cor.uticnciut; nt 11 post marked "E. McBean's  south enst corner post," ami planted at the west  hunk ol the Columbia river opposite tlie mouth ot  Uoldirh creek, theuce north b'o chains, thence  west S;, cliuins, tlience soutli 8(1 chains, tlience  cast St) chains to tlie place of commencement.  2. Comiiieiiciii!; nt 11 post marked "K. McBean's  north cast corner post," und phiuteil at the west  f the Coliiiuliin river, opposite the mouth ot  theuce south 80  ehuins.  bunk      ...    _   .  lloldich  creek,   theuce south 80  ehuins, tlience  west  SO cliuins,   tlience  nortli SO chains, thence  east SO chains to the pluce of commencement.  Dated this 25th day of April, H)u4.  RE-OPENED  J. MALEY  In J. Samson's Building, Second Street.  Fro8li   Vegetables,   Pot    Plants    and  Flowers of All Kinds  Frail for Sale.   Orders taken for locally grown  Tomato ami other plants for setting out.  11112  K, McBKAN.  NOTICE.  In thc matter of tbe Estate of Kenneth John  Dodd. late of  Kevelstoke,  machinist, de  ceased, and tbe matterof the Administrators Act. ��������������������������� ���������  Notice is hereby given that by an order of the  Supreme Court of British Columbia, made  b.v the Honourable Mr. Justice Bole, dated  28tb day of June, A.D., 1904.  I, the undersigned, was appointed administrator of the estate of tlie - above-named deceased, who died on the llth day of April, 1901.  All creditors of the estate of the said deceased  are required on or before the 3rd dayof September.   1904,. 10 send   particulars of  their  claims   to   me  duly verified,  and all parties  indebted to the said estate are required to pay  sucli indebtedness to me forthwith.  Doted   at   Yale,   B. C��������� tbis 30th dny of July,  A.D.,1901.  WM. DODD,  nt-li Administrator.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works torn speeinl licence to cut and  curry nwny timher from the following described  lamls iu tlie West Kooteuay district:  . 1. Commencing at n post marked "D. Woolsey's  south west corner post" and planted at about oue  mile north of the Columbia river at P. Peterson's  nortli cast corner, thencu nortii SO chains, tlience  east SO chains, tlience south SO chains, tlience west  SU ehuins to the place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "D. Woolsoy's  soutli cast corner post" and planted at about one  mile north of the. Columbia river at V. Peterson's  nitrtli enst corner, theuce north 80 chains, tlience  west SO ciiains, tlience south 80 chains, thenee  cast So chains to tlie place of commencement.  Dated this 23rd day of Marcli, 1904. -  DR.M0RM0N  Dentist  Successor to Dr. Curry  GOLD GROWN & BRIDGE WORK  racli31  D. WOOLSEY.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that SO days after date I  intend to apply, to tho Chief Commissioner, of  lentils und Works for a lease for 21 years to cut  timber ou the following described lands lying  partly in the district of West Kootenay and partly  111 the district of Cariboo :  Commencing, at a post planted on- the north  bank of Harvey creek near its confluence witli  Cnuoe river, West Kooteiiay district, tlience north  80 chains, tlicucc west SO chains, theneo north 80  chains, liienee west 80 chains, thence north 100  chains, theuce west 240 chains,: theuce nortli:720  chains, tlience west 120 chains, thenee north 4oo  chains, tiieuee east 100 chains, tbence south 320  .chains, tlience eust .100 chains, tlience south 82o  chains, tlience cast SO chnins, tlience soutii 4bo  eliains, thence cast So chains, thence south 400  chains, tlience west SO chains more or less to the  poiut of commencement.  Dated this lOtli Marcli, 1904.  .       NOTICE.  Notice-is hereby given'that thirty daysafter  datel intend to make application to tlie Honorable llio Chief Comiiiissiouei'nf Lands and Woiks  for pei mission to cut and carry away timber from  the following desciilied lauds situated iu the  ICootcnay District, 1$. C.:  Commencing 'at a post at tlie soutli west corner  of Lot SOU, uiuikcd soulli east coiner, tlience nortli  one mile, tbence west one mile, thence soutli one  mile, thence east one mile to the point of commencement.  And commencing afro, post about a quarter of a  mile east of the south-west comer of Lot SOO,  marked nortli east corner, theuce west two miles,  theuce south one-lialf mile, tiieuee enst two miles,  Ihence noith one-half llilo lo the pointof commencement.  Dated J uly 2nd, 1904.  CHARLES MACDONALD.  NOTICE.  Notico is liereby givon that thirty dnys after  date 1 intend lo apply to the Chief Commissioner  of LandsiiivMVnikd for a special licence tocut  and cm rv away timber from the following described hinds "iu lhe' West Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "M. if- Parson's south west corner post" and planted at  ubout one and ono-fourth miles from thc mouth of  Huldicli creek und on the east bank of said ereek.  tlience north 100 chains, thence cast 40 chains,  Iheuce south 100 chains, thence west 40 chains to  tlie place of commencement.  2. Commeneiug at a post marked "M. ,T. Parson's soutli eust comer post" anil planted at about  one and onu-fniirth miles front the mouth of lloldich', creek and on the cast bank of said creek,  tlicucc north 160 chains, tlience west 40 chains,  iheuce south 100 chains, thence east 40 chains to  tiie place of commencement.  Dated this 23th day of March, 1904.  mcliSl  M. J. PARSON.  NOTICE.  Notice V, hciebv given tliat lliifty days after Uatp  I intend lo applv to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works fnr 11 special licence to cut and  can v awav timber from the following deseribed  lands in the West Kooteuay district:  1. Commencing at a _)03t marked "JL Ct, Par,  sin's south cast corner post" and planted at  about one mile north of the Columbia river, back  of Stiawbcrrv Flat, thence north SO chains, theuce  west 80 chain's, tlience soutii SOchaius, tlience east  80 chains to the place of commencement.  2. Commencing" at a post marked "H. O. Parson's soutii west corner post" and planted at  aliout one mile nortli of the liank of the Columbia  river, hack of Strawberry Flat, thence north 80  ciiains, tlience east 80 chains, thence soutii 80  chains, tlience west 80 chains to the place of  commencement.  Dated t|i!__ SUth dayof Marcli, 1004.      .,   mcimi H, G- P-ARSON  NOTICE.  . Kotice is herebv given that thirty days after  date I intend to npply to the Chief Commis-  sioner of Lands and W_orks for a special licence  to cut and carrj away timber from the following described lauds, situated in Nortii tast  Kootenay ('  Commencing at a nost (nsf kef! i'K: ���������g.'Adali's  north east corner," planted ou the. west side  of Kootenav river, .opposite the forks, tbence.  wostlfiO chnins, theuce soulh40 cbains, thence  east l(W chains, thence north -10 ehainsto  place of commencement.  Dated July 22ud, 1904.  K. E. ADAIR,  ...   .:... ' Periii. D. McRae, Agent.  NOTICK.  Notico is liereby'���������given that thirty days after  date I Intend to apply 10 thc Chief Commissioner of Lanijs and Works Tor a special lieenee  to cutand carry away timber (torn thefolhnr,  lug described lauds, situated in nortli tast  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked^ 'Richard  Hucklev's noriheast corner." planted on the  wost side of Kootenay river.iipposlte thc fork?,  thence west ItiO chains, thence south 40 chains,  theneo oast lfio chains, tbence nortb 40 chairs  to place of cqm_uoncp_l!Silt-  Dated July22nd, 1904.  RICHARD BUCKLEY,  Ter L. D. McRae, Agent,  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 80 dnys after  date I intend 10 apply to the Chief Commissionerof Lands and Works fora special licence  10 cut and carry away timber from tbe following described lands situated in North .East  Kooteuay :  Commencing at-a post marked "J. H. Robinson's south east corner." planted on the  west side Kootenay river, opposite the fork'i.  thence west IGO chains, tlience nortli 40 chains,  theuce east 100 cbains, tlience south 40 chains  to place of commencement.  And  Commencing at' a post mnrked "J. H. Robinson's'north cast corner," planted on the  west side of Kootenay river opposite the forks,  iheuce west 100 chains,tbence soulli 40 eliains,  liienee east 100 chains, tbence north 40 chains  to place of commencement.  Doted July 22nd, 1904.  J. II. ROBINSON,  Per L. D. McRae, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that thirtv davs after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Conimissioner of Lands and Works fora special licence  to cut and carry away timber from tbe following described lands, situated ln Nortii Kast  Kootenay:  Commencing at a port marked  Bruce's .north cast corner," planted  west side of Kootenay river.opposite tiie forks,  thence west 160 chains.thence soutb 40 chains,  thence east 160 chaius, thence north 40 chains  to place of commencement.  Dated July 22nd, 1904.  HUGH BRUCE.  Per L. D. McF.ae, Agent.  A   SPECIALTY.  DENTAL PARLORS  Over Bews' Drug Store.  MACKENZIE   AVENUE.  api 14  JAMES A. IIAltVEY  "Hugh  on the  NOTICE.  Notico i.s liereby given that tliirty days after  date I intend to apply to tho Cliief Commissioner  of Lands und Woiks for aspecial licence to cut  and cairy away timber from tlie following described lands:  1. Commencing at' a pnst planted on the east  sido of Keystone trail, ahout three-quarters of a  mile from tlio Columbia river and inurkeil "J. II.  White's nortli west corner post," anil - running  south SO chnins," theneo east SO chains, tlience  north 80 ciiains, tlience west SO chains to uoith  west comer post or place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post planted on cast sidu  of Keystone truil, about tlireo-quurtcis of a mile  from the Columbia river antl marked ".J. II.  White's south west corner post," thence nortii 80  chains, thence cast 80 chains, thence south SO  chains, thence west SO chains to south west corner  'post. -      v  Dated Aug. 17th, 1904.  J. H. WHITE.  NOTICE  Notice Ib herebv given that thirtv days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissionerof Lands and Worksforaspcciul license  to cut and carry away timber from thc following deseribed lnnds:  Commencing at a post marked " A. E.' Ash-  croft's Southeast Corner," planted on the west  boundary line (near tbe south end) of K. & S..  Lot 870, West Kootenay district; thence west  40 cbains; thence nortii about 115 chains to  boundsryof thc Joseph LeLonde limit; thence  cast 40 chains,* following boundary line of  the Lc I.onde limit; ihence soutli 116 chnins  more or icss following the west boundary line  of K. it S., Loi 870, to place of commencement.  Dited July 12th, 1904.  A. E.'ASHCROST,  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that thirty days after  date I iniend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Landsand Works for a special licence  to cut and carry away limber from the following described lauds, situated in Nortii East  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked ������������������H. Bruce's  nortli westcorner." planted on tbe east bank  of Vermillion river, tbence east too chains,  thence Eouth 40 chains, thence west lGocr-ains,  -thence uorth 40-chains to place of commencement.  pated this Cth day of July, 1904.  H. BRUCE,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice Is herehy given that thirty days after  date I Intend to apply to tbe Cblef Commissionerof Lapdtand Works foraspecial licence  to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands, situated in North East  Kootenay: ,  Commencing at a post marked "M. McSor-  ley's north westcorner," planted on tbe east  bank of Vermillion river, thence east ICO  cbains. tbence south 40 cbains, thence west 1G0  chains, ihence north 40 chains to place of  commencement.    Dated this 6th day of July, 1904,  M. MflSORLEY.  Fer Joseph Boyce, Agent.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given Ihat thirty days after  date I intend to apply to tbe.Chief Commissioner of Lands and tt orks for aspecial licence  to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands, situated in North-East  Kootenay:  coiajnpjici-aB; itt a popt narked "William  Crawford's south west oorner." planted on the  east bank of Vermillion river, thence east 160  cbains, tbence north 40 chains, tbence west 160  chains, tbenco south 40 chains to place of  commencement.  .   Dated tbis Cth day of July, 1904.  WILLIAM CRAWFORD,  Per L. D. ilcRae. Agent  -NQTIpja,  Notice Is hereby given that thirty daysafter  dale I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and works for a special licence  to cut and carry ftway timljer from thefollowi  Ing described lands, situated in North East  Kootcn������y:  Commencing at a postmarked "Mrs. K. Mc-  Sorley's south west corner," planted on the  cast bank of Vermillion river, thence east 160  chains,tbence north 40 chains, tbence westlOO  chains, tbence south 40 chains to place of  commencement.  D&tgd tjiis 6t}������ d jy of July, )$gj|,  MRS. K. MeSORLEY,  Per Joseph Boyce, Agent,  Notice to . Creditors.  In the matter of the Fstatc of John E. Genelle,  late of Nakusp, British Columbia, deceased.  Notice is liorehv given, pursuant to tlie "Trustees and Executors. Act." that ull creditors aud  others having claims against the estate of the  said John E. Genelle, who diod on or about the  0th dav. of June, A.D., 19o4, aro loquircd, on or  before" the ljtli day ot October, A. D., 19o4, to  send by post, prepaid, or deliver to tlio undersigned tlieir christian nnd surnames, addresses  und descriptions," tho full particulars of tlieir  claims, duly verifietl, the statement of tlieir  accounts, an'd the nature of the securities (if any)  hold by thcm.  And further take notice, that after such last-  mentioned date the administrator will proceed to  distribute the assets of the said deceased amongst  t lie parties entitled thereto, having regard only to  the claims of which lie shall then have notice,  and that thc said administrator will not be liable  for the said assets, or any part thereof, to any  person or persons of w hose claims notico shall not  nave been received by him at tlie time of such  distribution.  Dated this Sth day of August, A. D., 10o4.  HARVEY, McCARTER & PINKHAM,  Of Revelstoke. iR C,  4td Solicitor for the Administrator.  C. J. Wilkes  MACHINIST &  BLACKSMITH  All   Kinds of Jobbing Work  Dane. >  :'.'  Sewing Machines Cleaned anil  Bepaired. .    '-,  Keys Fitted on  the Shortest  Notice.  Opposite Salvation' Army  FIRST   STREET.  Licensed {Auctioneer for the  City of Roveistoko.  SINGER  Sewing Machines  Can be purchased 011  payment of $5.00 per  -   month.  Anybody Avantinpf ��������� a .  first-class Singer Sewing Machine on   easy  %terms,   can get  theni  from,  H. Manning, Agt.  Mackenzie Avenue.'  Notice.  Tenders will be received by thc undersigned at a  rate on the dollar, up to 110 jn on tho 2nd ilny of  September next, for the purchase of the stock in  trade of II. K. Livingstone, general store, Arrowhead, B. C.  The highest or any tender not necessarily  accented.  J. N. IIEXDEUSON, Assignee,  Vancouver, B. C.  August, 22nd, 1904,  This Shorthand is totally different to all others.  It only takes weeks to learn instead of months or  years. It can bc road liko print. At the fourth  lesson you write 40 words, anil at the lOtli lesson  100 words a minute. The first three lessons  enables you to make private notes, am*, the nth  lesson brings you to corresponding style, tbo 20th  and final lesson tn reporting, lt takes but two  hours to learn the first Icssqi) and a specimen  may he seen at the Rkvf.i.stokb Hikald on  application lo the Mannger, Sir. A. Johnson.  Lessons by mail aro quite easy. We gunrantee  success. Our youngest pupils are 13j_^atnl the  eldest 82. Tvpowriting taught by mail. We fur-  ward you lesson sheets to teach you the correct  fingering���������all tlie fingers. All are taught on the  blind touch system. Write, saying the machine  you havo, or if we arc to supply you witli aJNew or  Second Hand one. 'We do not hire out machines.  Terms for Shorthand $30, to completion payable  by instalments. Typewriting 810 to completion,  but payment in ndyr_t?co.  Address the Secretary,  Studio Over Imperial Bank,  P. O. Box 170. Victoria, B.C.  g^-* union -^agr  Cigar  Factory  THECITY STABLES  First-Class Livery Rigs  and Harness  Draying and general work done  on shortest notice.  CHAS. TURNR0SS,  Successor to XV. Fleming.  PIANO BARGAINS  from iwee  Agent for the famous oushion frame  wheels���������all roads good roads with the  oushion fnvmea,  Bicycle fittings, Dunlop, M. and *W.,  and Single tube tires, pumps, bells,  gas and oil lamps, handle grips, saddles, valves, Morrow coaster brakes,  etc.   Wheels repaired.  Cycle Depot  Back of Roy 8mytho'������ Tobacco Store.  For Sale  Qno BaiX UPRIGHT PIANO  slightly. used, Orchestra attachments  .- S17S  One KARN PIANO........... S200  One MASON & RISOH SQUARE  PIANO .8280  For particulars apply to���������  JOHN McLEOD,  Second Street, Revelstoke  MACHINERY FOR SALE  SECOND   WAND-CHEAP  8���������Saw Carriages.  I���������EdRer,  1���������Iron    Saw    Frame   and   Mandrel  top and bottom.  2���������Engines.  1���������Boiler.  2���������Hand Shingle Machines,  1���������Brickyard Boiler,  1���������Lath Machine,  Also for sale cheap a complete sawmill.    Machinery never used or set up.  Apply to  D. McPhadden*,  Revelstoke, B. C.  mm HERALD  And Railwaymen's  Journal  The Herald Stands  well to the Front as  an advertising* medium.  It is the oldest  paper established in  Kootenay under one  management.  The Herald, as a  Newspaper, has always given reliable  information regarding the industries of  this district. It has  made rapid strides  during: the past year  and will continue to  stand firm to its  pledges to advance  the interests of West  Kootenay.  Special mention is  made in our columns  pointing out chiefly  the advancement of  Mining in this Province.  Our Job Department is complete  in every detail and  carries_an "extensive  stock of Stationery,  The latest designs in  Type Etc. All work  turned out promptly  at moderate prices.  Give Us Your Next  Order.  Tlie Revelstoke Mi's  Job Pitiof DepAnt p  a������������������ao8so8c���������������������eae������oes>soaaae������������og>c<������o������������������ewB������������������)e9i  s  OMISE  OR,   THE   HISSING  WILL _^v  CHAPTER   XXI.  "Well, there! Darned if this yer  ain't, ihu I'limniest stnr 1 over seo!"  crier! Abraham Hush, staring nt thu  *5<y one warm, .still September evening. '-There's a muny queer things  I've a seen. Zecn a. whale aiul walked atnp of on, terble slippy ami  squashy  'twas to  be sure."  "I 'low I've seen some queerish  things, Abram,"' rejoined tho carter,  .Tim  I lore. "Zeen    yoii and  Sarow  married,   I   did."  "Co on!" growled Abraham, amid  a chorus of chuckles froni tho little  group oi lu borers gathered hy the  low stone garden wall to look nt the  wonderful portent, in the sky. "You'd  get married last enough', I'll war'nL  if so l>������ as you could gel nr a ooman  to hov ve.''  "Didn't take you uo more tlian a  matter of viity year to get anybody  to hae ye,"  retorted Jim, scornfully.  ������������������Abram give a power o' thought  to  materimony nvorc hc  took  to't"  "Some says 'lis vamino ami pest,"  added Sarah, nn.Ni'ously; "some says  wars. 'Tis -/.cut vor our /ins, I  lii-cckon."  So Cousin Jane, watching the glorious portent from naother purl of  tho garden wiih her husband nnd  son,  averred.  "1 thought, il. would come l.o this,  whal witli drinking and wastefulness," she moaned. "Look at tho  wars and taxes we've liad. I  do wonder, I'lummer, you don't repent���������that. I do."  "1 do repent, missus," he replied  willi na iinmovablo fuco. "There's  h many things I repent since Die dny  you and me went to church together."  "Kow you and Roger can go on  smoke, smoke, in tlie very eyes of  thnt comet, Heaven only knows,"  slie complained, finishing eating a  large, and luscious plum with evident  relish'.  "The comet isn't, only a star with  a  tail, mother," replied lldgm-.  "and  chimed  in  a  second    carter.    "Terble j 'lie Almighty made all tlie stars,  so  vine  thing t'es to  think about, ain't   tliere can't bo any harm  in  it.  "It isn't likely Old Nick would bo  let put a tuil of his own making  on to tlio Almighty's stars, to hu  sure," added Mrs. Plummer.  "T only hope it mayn't mean Iiu rm  t.o Jessie," continued Mrs. Plummor,  "the girl's properly woored away.  Fretting for Philip,  I expect."  "D'ye  think  it's  onlj-  fretting    for  I'hilip'?" asked Roger,  after a, pause.  "Why,   whatever     should   the     girl  fret  about  if  it  isn't  tliat?"     asked  his. mother.  "Sho ought to be home by this  time of niglifc," Hoger added, after  another pause.  "The time is no matter; Mr. Ingleby always sees her home after dark"  snid Mr.   Plummor.  "Mr. Ingleby!-" repeated "Roger, angrily; "docs Philip know Mr. Ingleby  is always seeing hor home?"  "Why     should    Philip  not  know'?"  liis   parents     both     nuked   in   amazement,   while Itogcr,   with'  a few    discontented     grunts,     let     the  subject  drop,  and foil again  to silently, ruminating upon the something which' Iio  Imagined  to  be    upon  Jessie's mind,  and tlio hints and  whispers tliat had  the  purple-  horizon   the sky  was     all 'of late reached  him concerning lier.  .'nglr.w  as  if from  some vast   conflag- i    Mr.     Ingleby    did     not   soo Jessie  ration, and in the heart of this glow, jh'onic  tliat night:     she  left,  tlie  Roc-  tlie   warmth   of   which   could   almost jtory alone,   soon   after   sunset;      The  lie felt, like thai of the sun, sailed a. .unusual  beauty  of    tlie warm,'     still  majestic star,  enveloped   in  and    foi- ! evening  soothed  her,     she  trod     the  lowed  by a broad  and fiery train.        ��������� pleasant field paths with  a lingering.  All   tho  lined  and     furrowed     faces   listless   step,   listening,  to   the    chirp  were   turned     toward   the   glow,     the  gev.evul���������������������������expression-.wiie   nn.xious. and  bewildered,   the    eyes   of one elderly  roan   with   down-drawn     niouth     and  harsh  features glittered  with  an    un- '  earthly  light  as he ���������watched   the  sky.  "That      tliere     '11    putt   a   end     to-.  ��������� man-yen      and     a. ten     and     'driiikcu,  mates."   he  said.    "Aye,   tlie   vlname  is a  come,   veeld     of it,    tlie hett  of  it.   Abram?"  "Materimony," returned Abraham,  "is a deep thing. Torhle deep, 'tis;  there's, ii many inns and outs in  waterimony: tlie more you think  .vm'!, the better voi-'ee, so long as  y you  don't do  '(,."  "I 'lows 'tis wliat mankind is give  to," observed tlie second carter  thoughtfully, --let alono tlie women.  There ain't no putten a stop to 'I  so long as there's any o" tliey left  aliout. "J'nin't what I ever giv ray  mind to. So soon as I got a man's  wage I went to church long with  Sfeary Ann. never thought noth'  about it. Aye, I mind the day:  the apples was in bloom and wold  1'arson Stone's cow died. Wold chap  hep us waiting. 'Twas a pretty nigh  loo late when n come." The second  carter sighed, whether because tho  clergyman did not come too Into ho  did   not  sny.  The spectacle they were gathered  together to wonder at and discuss  was, as Mi's. Plummor was then observing to her husband, "enough to  make the. very eat talk." Though the  sun  had  sunk  some     degrees     below  of grasshoppers, tlio drowsy drone  of chaffers, and the low gurgle of  ���������hidden waters, listening and yet not  heeding., her heart too crushed. Tho  dusk nir was warm and dewlcss, as  it rarely is in England,' the trees  stood .motionless,', the foliage like  catved bronze, the leaves were turning early this year, but in sheltered  woods  still  wore  their summer'hues;'  soft  drawn by the overwhelming attraction should leave its ordered path  and bo swept nwny into tho flaming  train, thus marring the accurate  poise of some vast and complex system. Some astronomers thought  this possible, sho had heard at the  Inglebys  that nftoaRoon.  "Thou dost preserve thc stars from  wrong," she thought. Sho no longer  wore Philip's opal ring, alio had  written to offer him his release, telling him that his love was a brother's, that sho could not in conscience  hold him to his forced hasty promise  unci thut tlieir marriage would bo  agninst tlio spirit of their father's  dying request. Slie wrolo this after tho meeting in tlie picturo gallery, since when sho had not seen  Claude Medway.  She understood it till, the sudden  d'isappeacunco aftor tho sudden revolution, and though her heart ached  nnd her life crept as wearily ns a  wounded thing, sho knew it was  right. Even without her wurniiiR  that afternoon in tho North Gallery  how should he stoop to sucli as she?  He had conquered his feelings, she  honored  liim  for doing  so.  In these days Jessie no longer  wished to leavo Redwoods, she had  no motivo at heart.for anything;.  Her books interested her no more,  lier brushes woro put aside, her needle idle; sho spoke little and ate less,  morning, noon, and night wero the  same to lier, tlio mainspring of her  lifo  was  broken.  "Wo  ich  iim nicht liab,  1st mir  dns Grab���������"  Even Koger's blunt perceptions were  sharpened by her spiritless aspect,  and the honest follow went so fains to beg hor to confide hor troubles  to him, but in vain. Yet she tried  to shape herself for lier fate, and at  tlio sight of this unusual splendor .in.  tlie sky made an effort to rouso herself from lier brooding apathy. She  fixed lier thoughts on tlio iierfcot  order and harmonious movements of  those innumerable Hocks of stars,  and on the immutable laws followed  oven by that splendid-wanderer glowing in "tlie sky beforo lior, hoping  thus to strengthen lier" mind and uplift lier drooping spirits. But the  effort only brought slow and silent  tears, whicli fell upon the wooden  bar of tho gate over which she leant  until lier reverie ��������� was broken by. the  quick crushing of brushwood near,  and a deep and penetrating voico at  her  car  said,   "Jessie!"  Her fate wns sealed. Slie turned  with a little cry; there flushed over  her face a. radiance that could not  be'mistaken, least of all by th'o man  wiio  loved her.  "T could not boar it, Jessie," Iio  criedc:in a deep, moved voice.1 "I  tried, Heaven knows, how -I tried,  through all tlieso .weeks! I could' not  forget you; every day, every hour  you are if oarer, I cannot' live without you. I am hero. /Take mo. I:  loved you, even on that first day by  the lake. And the snake, you sweet  sweet child. I knew that you loved  mo long before you knew it yourself.    I     know     that you   had     never j  white room, something tlirillod hor  every fibre; sho trembled; the' portrait seemed to take lifo und meaning. Tho eyes flashed respon������lvo to  hor own. Slie knew that ho lieard  hor, and pressed thc picture to hor  face, frightened at lier own daring  in another moment sho must have  heard his voice, had her courago held  out.  Slie turned to tlie opon lattice to  seek companionship and roassiu-unco  in tlio stars. All without was hushed and calm, trees made a ilnrk  mass which concealed tho comot, tho  nir was rich with the almond scent  of clematis from lho porch' below,  and balmy witli myrtle bloom, lato  flowering roses, stocks, and mignonette. There was no sound but the  flutter of a solitary bird, and when  tlio noise of wheels issued from tlie  far distnnco growing louder nnd  dying away into stillness aguin, sho  was glad. A bat flitted by tlio window, and a gray moth' fluttered  gliost-liko in, and nearly put out hor  candle in its dying struggles.  "Poor motli, poor <fooli������g thing!"  sho sighed. She turned und let hcr  gown rustle to tho floor, whore the  sound of a hard thing falling mado  her look in her pocket.  What magic and mystery wns liero?  Had  fairies been  at work? She  drew  forth  a  small  morocco-covered    box,  in the dim light, and trying with unaccustomed  fingers  to  opon  it,  made  tlio spring fly open tho wrong    way,  and   let  full   from  the   purple  velvet  lining,   with  a  faint   fairy-like    clink  rind   an   unearthly lustre, a string of  pearls.      Sho stood entranced  cf admiration and  wonder  when  she    saw  tho soft,  milky lustre of  tho   jewels  in the direct ruy  of her candle;  and  picking them up wound  them,   round  hor neck and, fastened  tho gold clasp  with a little quick snap.      Then she  clasped lier liands and looked in   tho  small dim mirror before hor nnd felt  that   curious  fascination  which     has  mado jewels the typical pi-ico of women's souls.      The  soft  dreamy radiance of those pure and perfect spheres, a single row    of    them, large    in  front and gradually diminishing'    on  eacli   side .   towards   tho   clasp,   their  harmony  with     tho  satiny  gleam  of  tlio round,     white  nock!   Sho     gazed  and    dreamed,  dreamed     and   gazed,  spell-bound, while    strange,   daarr.ling  visions swept1 forth     from the  shadowy depths  of the    mirror,  thrilling  with  fear and delight,  half shrinking  half challenging,  liko Briomartis   interrogating    Merlin's  enchanted  crystal.      Never till  then had she given  a thought to hor lover's wealth and  wordly    state        And   not till   than  had she   jknown     the power of    her  own   beauty.      Her  arms  and     neck  wero.bare,  hcr    clothing whito,     lier  liair braided classically to hor head,  nothing interrupted the graceful flow  of those:.lovely, lines wliich pillar tho  head,  beautifully    poised  as  Jessie's  was,, in  an  attitude of childlike   admiration- and pleasure; her eyos, sapphire    hv their    shadowed     intensity,  wore  brilliant,  hcr. hair   shining,  her  lips  slightly parted,  hor  cliooks  delicately flushed;, all was set off bjr_ the  soft  lustre  of the  pearls.  "IIow beautiful!"  was  hoi-  involun-  USING  THE WHIP.  Few drivers tnko tho reins without tukiug tho whip at tho snmo  timo, und out of tho vast number  who do so it would bo interesting to  know anything about its truo use.  lt is often ubusod, und its abuse  may arise from ignorance, thoughtlessness or brutality, whicli in somo  individuals appears  to  bo inherent.  Too muny highly bred, spirited  young horses ure rendered dunger-  otts or useless every yenr by tho  unnecessary use of the whip to allow this to be passed over without  dirocting- thu attention ��������� of farmers  and others to the matter.  Tlio whip can bo used witli judgment to persuade the horses to be  prompt and obedient without oasti-  gati'on; but whon a thrashing is given the well-bred colt never forgets  it, so tliat the next time anything  happens to mako a plunge, it is such  a ono that a person would think ho  was going to jump into th'o next  country. Here the foundation of future trouble is laid, for such an animal may be sold for a lady or timid man's uso and some sight or other brings thut whipping to his mind  that he bouncos off, jumps round, or  |>lungos, souring the driver, who may  loso liis or her head, which may  cause a serious accident.  Had judgment been excrcisod wlien  the first mistake occurred all this  would have been prevented in all  possibility���������if firmness has boon used  with appreciative words of correction the horse would have maintained'his composuro nn'd gono on quietly.      On the  othor hand,  ho becomes  close pen; give tlio rango of at least  a good sized yard in order to offer  exercise.  Hogs Intended for market can be  mado to gain very rapidly if thoy  havo tlio range of a good clover  pasture and all  fed plenty of grains.  Whilo corn is not bain need ration  for tho brooding animals and growing pigs it is hard to excel ns a  ration in furnishing hogs for market.  THE  PliRE-BllED   COW.  Tlio auctioneers lovo to sing tlio  praise of the improved breeds of  stock and none heltor than thoy  know their value. An enthusiastic  champion  of  pedigree  stock,   suys :  "Tho further usefulness and need  of n purebred hog wa.s never to my  knowledge called in question. Tho  futuro need of a purebred horso wns  novor doubted, nor was the future  need of ni\y pure-bred animal or  fowl of nny kind over questioned. No  ono was evor called upon to defend  thoir future usefulness. Hut tho cow,  tho animal of all others, whose product is more in domnnd and whose  valuo enters larger than nil others  combined in tho commerce of tho  world in supplying tho needs of the  human family must ovor bo discussed  whon in short, sho feeds tho world,  and as tho world grows richer, the  demnnd goes forth' in imperative orders, 'Make better beef.' Thon why  should one doubt or hosilato ? Why  is it the desire and ambition of  every man to rniso a better calf  this year than last, and so an from  year to year until he has attained  a high' degree of excellency?  "What the world with its increasing wealth' demands must of necessity bo supplied; so in its inevitable  courso must follow the future usefulness and need of the pure-bred  cow.     Furthermore,     thu world     de-  INDIA'S   CIVIL   SERVICE  HIGH SALARIES ARE PAID TO  THE  "RULERS.  British.    Officials    in     the  Are   Chosen    With.  Care.  East  niands not only a belter beef but. un  a^-ebel1\.^m'h'arSh"u^mentr7ftcn   ������?tlroj������. di.^?3.t__pr������?uc1l- J",. -t���������  too  loved   him.   What   should     part     us, jtary  exclamation  under  the    dreamy  Tcssio?, Are'we not one in the sight  charm of the glimmering pearls.  't. .ivore long the yearth Ml ketch [stubble fields ���������'glimmered witli  vire and the wicked be burned up j golden suggestions on> sloping up-  like strau." I lunds beneath the clear bright sky;  "Lord lov'ee. Simon Black," ex-;it was pleasant to press the .. dry  t-luiinert Sarah, "if yoi) doan't makelgrass beneath the feet, pleasant to  my vlesli creep. . lt'c'ii get terble' ijn.ger beneath the solemn wood-sha-  y.arin. to be. sure, and the tail ol doirs, pleasant to gather tlio large "I  n do  get longer and loi. ter.      What-   ripe     blackberries     for   which Jessie]  of Heaven?  'What  could  innocent  Jessie  answer  to   these   words,   spoken   witli   quick,  strong  hcail-beats  and  eyes  of   fire, 'lier  own,   and    so  eloquent    words   but  still  moro    elo- \her.      Wliat   new  quent  pauses,   beneath'  the  stars  the enchanted woodland stillness?  ever shall  us  do?'  ���������"'Don't ye mind he, S/row," said  Jim fore, wiio was n man of cheerful views and broad features. "Simon ain't nothen but a M*thody. They  be always vor burnen of us up."  "Methodys is too thlrt over pur  enjyment theirselves, so tliey cain't  abide to see other volks enjyen of  thcirselves,"   continued   Jim,      "they  "Why should we care what  world says?" lie continued, in tlie  same moved and moving tones. "We  are all in all to eacli other. Your  sweetness is heaven to me. Jessie,  jand your beauty beyond all riches.  Are you not m'y-treasure, and roy  very  own?'"  Tho fiery fascination of diamonds,  tlie glowing enchantment of rubies  she had  felt;  but  theso pearls     were  Ihni.    mt-r,   "anel      tn        fitly    cllOSCn        far  thoughts  and  de-  in I sire's stirred hor as sho stood watch-  ling   lier     own    sweet     image     shine  thej out    from  tlie   shadowed  depths     of  the     old-fashioned    mirror! What  thoughts! It was time for lier guardian angel to spread his sheltering  wing above lier.  Perhnos somo pure protecting presence did overshadow her, for she  passed hor trembling hand before hor  stilLlutd  a childish  liking,  and pick-j   ,H-omolesSi     friendless,   heart-broken   eves  to  shut    out the   tempting    vied    trom    lorce    of   habit.   All    was , Jessjc Iistened .and her soul  passed !s'ion,   and   tlien    unclasped  and    put  pleasant, .ihu not to  nei. I from  her  keeping  in   the   long    kiss.1 awav   the   necklace   sorrowfully;    sho  hoc went hngenngly through the ;w -cK folIl>wcd in thc sight of the j knew' whence these enchantments had  plantations where the shadows were; Iowin COmet in the quiet balmy come. It was the first love gift, for  dark and  the  way dovious,   until  tho-"* **��������� ' !  path turned abruptly and brought  her to a gate in the fence which  parted woadland from meadow, and  there,   framed   by  over-arching   tress,  ��������� evening.  I    Tlie   niifht 'descended  come.  there  in the lid was a  paper inscrib-  wholly.     and   ed   in   a   hand   she   knew,   "For  my  be  all  vur  burnen    of em  up so     as _ glowed the magnificent star with its  thoy med hae summat to groan vor.  Th*y wants everybody to groan like  they."  Simon Black retorted something  about the hard lieart of unbelief, and  compared  himself  to  Noah.  "Noah   never   went   to   chapel.    I'll  warn't,"  replied      Jim.     confidently.   js],   jn  "Iteckon ~he=.wei!t���������to���������church^lifei  trailing fiery     tresses. She leaned  upon the gate, thinking of the brilliant meteor- which had flashed into  tlio quiet heaven of her girlhood,  filling all with troubled splendor an'd  then vanished forever, as she was  told this glorious thing would van-  its    strange   parabolic     curve,  folded round them like a mantle, 'darling, 0. M." He had slipped it  jand fresh and ever fresh stars looked J inlo her pocket in thc dark, and slie  :out of the sky. Roger Plummer j had been too much occupied with  Was  Jusr. setting forth' in  search     of ��������� the giver to remember the gift.  his cousin, when a light.white-robed I She closed the caso with a quick  ; figure flitted across trie meadow, j snap; the caruilc. already flickering  [over tlie palely glimmering stubble! in its socket, flared suddenly up and  : fields through the orchard and into jthen wont out, and she sat down by  'the wide kitchen, the front door be-, the open lattice, pale and quivering  ; ing  locked  for   the night. iin  the gray shadows.  I    "Thank you,   Roger.    I found    my ;     l.'nsophisticated as   she was,   somo  way alone   this   lovely     night,"     she ideep instinct warned  her thnt he hart  he will acquire that bad habit  of "jibbing" afterward, which habit,  by tlie -way, is often improved by a.  full dose of whip.  The liorso that requires the vrhip  is a drone and a dunce of low birth,  therefore lethargic, from which  there is no  cure,  either  by  KINDNESS OH FORCE.  But tno well-bred animal should be  treated as an intelligent creature,  and he will soon bend to man's will.  On tho othor hand, use thc whip and  lie will figlit you.  Let any one try kindness witli  firmness of manner and voice; it  will soon become apparent that the  man has command ovor theso cr'oa-  luras without brute force :  If a horso is nervous how can any  sane driver expect to cure it ' with'  u whip? Caress, coax, encourage,  und show tlio horse there is nothing  to fear, ho will walk up., look well,  snort, nnd go on; then the next  time Iio will just look, and a word  of encouragement sends him along.  Thrash tho horso and see whut  takes place, and will take place  ever after. The whip can bo placed  on the dashboard, so as to be at  liand in case of emergency should  anything unusual occur, when it may  be used to steady the animal, liut  tlie less uso made of it the better  for man and beast.  Shyers are not cured of sliying by  Ihe use of the whip as a general  rule, but they arc often whipped  unmercifully, for it all tlie same.  The doctor' would tell j-ou In most  cases that tho act wns the rosult of  ! defective vision; it is, therefore,  cruelty to the horse's nature to castigate it.  If steady, continous kindness will  not cure a balky horse, neither whip  nor lighted straw will. Such rebels  should bo rologatod to hard work in,  a double team and all licking dispensed with'.  Shyers should have the blinders of  tlie harness bridle bound - round so  that the liorse, especially those with'  defective eyesight, can see downward  only, so as to know whore to put  tlio foet, but not objects around.  No one should over strike a liorse  on thc top or side of the head, because the eyes may be injured.  of our standing as a high-class  brooding nation it is most surprising  to know the limited number of herds  tliat nre cupuble of supplying stock  to mako baby beof. And it is certainly very gratifying to know that  thc few who hud the failli and forethought, and could seo tlie future demnnd are reaping their reward oven  at the low price of cattle to-day.  -^ ���������  NIGERIA   PROTECTORATE.  The Druggist  oommen  Re  HOG NOTES.  The hog is generally as clean as ho  is permitted  to be.  Wasteful feeding may mean cither  too much or too littlo.  Let the sows havo a free raugo until a few da3'S before farrowing.  ���������Whcn-the-sows -farrow-small- litters  ono sow may raise both'.  Regulate thc breeding to tlie seasons best suited to thc young pigs.  The pig is. always the best placo  to dispose of imperfect, small fruit  und  potatoes.  Often   failing   is   unavoided   by  li'av-  sow run    down    in flesh when  Because   He   Knew   of Scores   of  Cases of Piles That Were  Positively Cured by  Severe  DR.   CHASES   OINTMENT.  The writer oi the letter Quoted below suffered dreadfully from itching  protruding  piles  for  six  years.  Like hosts of others, hc was only  disappointed with the many treatments hs tried, until liis druggist  told him of what Dr. Chuse's Ointment Waa accomplishing ns a curo for  this  wretched   ailment.  Mr. O. Vi. Cornell, who is wilh the  Sha-.T Milling Company, St. Catharines. Ont., writes:���������"Injustice to suffering humanity I writo to tell you  of the world of good I obtained from  the ute of Dr. Chase's Ointment. For  about six years f wus the victim of  itching and protruding piles and was  in     dreadful     agony    day   and   night.  creature ns was  to  be  found  on     tho  face  of the earth.  "One dny my druggist, Mr. A: .1.  Greenwood, advised ine to try Dr.  Chase's Ointment, which I did and  obtained relief from the first box and  complete curo with the second. My  trouble wns caused hy heavy lifting,  and I consider that Dr. Chase's Ointment would be cheap at fifty dollars  a box in view of the good it did for  me. A feeling of sympathy for  others similarity rifi'ecteii prompts me  to  give  this   testimony."  Dr. Chase's Ointment, flO cents a  box, at all denier^, or KdimiiiKon.  Bates & Company, To;-,-uto.  protect you against, imitations,  I'ortrnit   and   signature   of   Dr.   A  ed. Why do peoplo nsk forgiveness  for whnt they fully intend to do? Is !  heaven so complaisant lo sinners as :  to grunt plenary indulgences in ad- ;  vnnce? "It must bo gently brok-.  en,"  ho  added. ���������  What was to be broken? Was it _  Jessie's heart, her innocent, happy i  heart?  Slie  fresh.  ing but little milk,  feed  them,   littlo  or no  corn.  One ad vant age witli tho hog is that  lier face. ''awhile   in   the   dark,   and   then      laid  Claude  remained  by   the  plantation ;herself   to   rest,   dreaming  of   Claude,  gnto   in   the   wood   shadows   till      thc ' wiio   was   always   twining  strings    of ; inf.; a  light,  figure  was  lost in    thr:     shades ; pearls,, whicli kept chunking to stran-jbred.  beyond,   watching and   thinkinir in    a-gling  snakes,   round     hcr   neck,   unlil       If the sows show indication of giv-  deep agitation,  in which regret, awe, ;she wns glad of tho dawn, witli    its  and   exultation   wore  mingled. ; welcome singing of  birds.  'Heaven   forgive  me."   he  murmur- j    That     night    Philip     wns     sitting  nlone, reading intently, when hc was'he will cat almost anything nnd for  startled by a soft, voice saying [this reason ulone is adapted .to nny  "I'hilip,"  in a low, iliKlinct, yet far- [farm.  of? tone.     He looked quickly Up. and j   Teach    tlie    little    pigs   to eat as  there nt the other end  of the    large (soon  ns  possible  and  feed  them     all  baro Indian room,    her drapery    un- j the skim milk  they  will consume,  stirred  by     the    punkah   wind,     wns j    Hogs  which     have   a. strong learn-  .lessie, all  in  white,  -.villi outstretch-j ing towards'fat accumulation  if kept  ;ed  arms,     and     overshadowing her���������|for   breeding   should-have   us  free    a  was  glad   to  be  alone   in     her ;something���������that lror.e. his   blond    nnd jrnnge nil possible.   .  white-draped   chamber,      alone ;made  his heart knock  loudly against j    Tho hog is raised only for its incut  with   lier  unutterable  happiness.   Yet;his  ribs.      H������ sprang up,  they rush-[nnd  this being the case tlie object is  she  felt   very  desolate    in   her     vnin 'ed  together,  he   clasped     a     shadow ; best subserved  by  turning into meat  longing-  for  some  one to  share    this'.which   melted  away   from  his     eager \nn soon  ns possible,  great j-y.     She opener!  the cose con- 'embrace. '^   bushel   of  corn   will  make   more  taining  Philip's simpering dsiguerreo- !    JTe    told   the   doetor,   who  listened :pounds of Increase  when  fed  to   pigs  type,     glad  that   it   resembled    him i without   surprise.    Anglo-Indians,   uh j three months  old   than   when  fed    to  he  knew,   when  separated   from  home J nn older one.  nnd friends, have had strange men- With pigs us witli other stock tne  tal experiences, caused by repressed j food nnd management hns very much  Homesickness' and the. brooding inci-jto do with its healthftilness.  dent   to long periods of   inaction   nnd  e- er so littlo. Only to tell Philip,  v.iiose sympathy rounded off and  completed every pleasure! Hut he  was so far awny. She looked earnestly  on   l.ho  picture,   thinking, think  ing of I'hilip; why should she. not ! comparative solitude. So he told  by some supreme effort of will bring I I'liillp, assuring b'im tliat tliere wns  herself    before his   mind?     Sho    had!no 'disease,  only  nn  overstrained   im-  heard of such  things.  "Star   to    still-     vibrates   light .mny  soul   l.o soul  Strike through u  liner clement   of her  own."  j agination. But Philip was very linen sy about Jessie for some time, and  in tlie heal, of the feeling he wrote  lier n long nnd most, nlTiicil ionnlu It-tier,   which she i-.nvcr f-iiiv.  (To  he  Continued.)  Doctors   were  unable   to  help  me   and  I could get nothing to reliove tho suf- I Chase,   tho  famous  receipt   boolf  lering.    I was about aa  miserable    a   th'or, are on every box,  To ! she   thought,   though     not   ill      I liose |     "flunks   is   very   upset,  about     lliii.t  the j then  unwritten   words. j burglnt-y."       "Ves;   nnd   Sirs.   Plunks  W. !     A.'i she. g-r/.ed nnd gny.etl with strung j is     I id;led     to     rtcnlh    brrnusu    now  in- ; ;> I'j.riii'if;   i r   hcr     dim    and    solitary j everybody   knows   that,  sbe  had   seven  | light,   ulonu  in     hcr     hushed     white , dozen silver spoons  to Im stolen,"-  Clover pasture is not only a most  Healthy food, but is also a most  nutritious one for growing p'KS-  Farrowing rows should have plenty of laxative food such ns clover,  net., in order to supply plenty of  milk.  After tlie pigs nre five or six days  old tlie sow should be allowed about  nil (lie food she will eat provided it  is not nil corn.  tt. is nn exception.il Case when it  enn be considered advisable to breed  n sow to farrow- in the middle of the  summer. ,.  Never  confine  a  bidding  sow in a  "Fulani  and Hatissa are the Leading Tribes.  In a description of tho kingdoms  of Nigeria Lady Lugard, wife of Sir  Frederick Lugard, High Commissioner  for Northern Nigeria, said that tho  reigning chiefs were of the semi-Arab  race,of tho foulahs, or Fulani, and  what tho Great Mogul of Delhi wns  to tho India of dive's day such". Uos  the Oreat Foulali of .Sokoto to tho  Nigeria of four years ago, says the  London Times.  The Fulani were a striking people, dark in complexion, but of tho  distinguished1 feulurcs, small hands  and fino, rather aristocratic carriage  of'the Arabs ou tho Mediterranean  coast. I'hey were of the Mohammedan religion, and were h'eid by thoso  who Enow theni to be naturally endowed with the characteristics which  fitted them for rule. Tlieir theory  of justice was good, though their  practice was bad; their scheme of  taxation was most elaborate and was  carried evgn into a system of death  duties, which left little for an Knjy-  Iish Chancellor of tho Kxcliequor to  improve. Tlio caravan trade across  tho dessert, which wus already old  when the Arab historian, 131 Borki,  wrote " of tho country a. thousand  years ago, and wliich tlion supplied'  the ports of southern Kuropo with  tho leather known to us as morocco  leather, and ���������with nrany othor articles of luxury which "English' peoplo of that clay liad not yot learned  to use, continued and paid its tolls  to tho Fulani.  The Fulani had como to bo the ruling peoplo, but the Haussa, who were  also for the most part Mohammedan,  formed a very important industrial  and commercial iiprtlon of the population. The cotton cloth of Kano  was famous through the world of Africa long before the Fulani had" made  their appearance as a governing race  in history. Iron smelting and smithes  work wero spoken of in an Arabic  manuscript, not yet properly translated, which carried them back to  lho_mytliical_uut'estry-of-th'e-foimders-  of Kano. Weaving, dyeing, tanning,  brass work," leather work were among  tho local industries, and trade in  these a.s well as 'in the raw materials  with which thi* country abounds i.s  largely carried on by the Haussa  people.  Speaking of the slave trade, Lady  Lugard said that at the time of the  transfer the principle currency of Nigeria was in slaves. Largo sums  wore reckoned, not in pounds, but in  slaves; public tribute wns" paid in  slaves, and all labor was slave labor. Tlio result of tho slave trade Was  soon in depopulation. Where Barth  described in 1951 a population of  ."50,000,000 tliere were probably not  moro to-day than 10,000,000. or 12,-  000,000. Yet so wedded, were thc  Fulani rulers to the system that  when, on the assumption of power by  the llritish Government, the Emir of  Buutchl was Teinonstratcd with and  asljed to give pledges of abstaining  from slave raiding for the future,  his reply was: "Can you stop a cat  from, mousing? When I "die I shall bp  found witli  a slave in lily mouth."  The civil service of India and o.tlior  British provinces in the East is a  matter of national prido, nnd no one  tan study its records and its methods without admitting' its success  and superiority to tho ordinary ollicial'administration of othor Oovuru-  monts.  Tho reason for tlie character and  efllciency of the ollicial staff ln  Egypt, India, Burma, Ceylon, the  Straits Settlements, tlie Malay Federation, Hong Ki>ng aud other British provinces lu th* Blast is easily  found. The Government gets good  men because it offers suitable Inducements, permanent position* at large  salaries, rapid promotion for merit,  witli liberal leaves of absence und  pensions upon retirement ut tho termination of certain period* of sor-  vice. ,  Lieutenant-Governors in India receive $38,800 a yenr, and secretaries  or bonds of bureaus in th'o Province*  are paid ������12,500. Members of the  Boards of Revenue in India receive  $15,000 n year, All magistrates of  the first-class throughout tlio Empire nro puid $10,000 a year, which'  isc tho minimum of tho judiciary.  District and session judges receive  from that amount to $15,000 a year,  according to their length of service  and importance of tho circuit  OVER WHICH  THEY  I������RES1DE.  In Burma, where official responsibilities nnd duties aro as light as in  any othor country of the world, and  where tho population is only 7,605.-  fiOO, the Governor receives $1)8,000  u year, tho chief secretary $12,500,  four under secretaries $3,000 a year  eacli, tho lin ance officer or treasurer  514,500, disbursing officer $11,300,  commissioners, who are local executives in charge of districts, $13,500  each','' and a commissioner of 'Agriculture  $11,500.  All of the gentlemen now occupying  those positions and drawing thes*  salaries, excepting the judges, began  at tho bottom of the ladder. They  entered tho public, scrvico in the  Indian colonies before they were 25  years old aftor passing two examinations, the second occurring after one  year of probation, -ia which their  administrative qualities and adaptability had boon fairly tested, and  the record they made during that  first j'eiir counted so many numbers  in their total standing. Th*y have  been compelled to submit to similar  examinations nt overy promotion  since, nnd Have worked their way  up by merit without political influence, although, as is always the case," ,  th'o personal equation entered into  every calculation.  A good many weak ones drop out  by tho wayside. The civil service in  lho Ea.st Indies is a survival of th'o  fittest; and you may ho sure that a  man who survives all of the. tests  and conditions incidont to advancement is-mado of good stuff. At tho  samo time, when lie outers, tlie service Iio knows tliat nobody but a  better man can get ahead of him;  he-is sure that he  ViTLL  NOT  BE   DISPLACED  by tlio favorite of some member of  Parliament, and that every lime a  vacancy occurs he stands aji equal  chance of promotion with' everybody  else of his rank. He knows, too,  tliat his employment is permanent ���������  upon good behavior, and, that, after  twenty-four years of service, he will  bo ontitled to a pension if he. desires  to retire. Thcso-pensions vary from  ������360 to ������1,080 a year, according to  the rank of the ollicial, and thoy  have tlie privilege of commuting  the"? ond receiving a stated amount  of cash, which is calculated by an  actuary on the same basis ns is a  lifo insurance premium. Hut, if $  pensioner accepts any othei- ollice  or receives any other emolument  from tho Government tho amount of  his  pension must bo 'deducted*.  The British Government gives pensions t-o both' its civil and military  ollieers upon retirement for age or  disability, but requires both' to provide for their wives nnd children after  death' by  a  form  of  compulsory  insurance. .The details_._mu.v_    bo  found at length in tlie army, regulations. Similar regulations prevail  in all tho Europeun. countries. Every  oflicer who enters tho military service, if ho be married, must, as a  condition of liis appointment,- pay  into the treasury a staled sum for  his wife nnd for each' of his children.  This sum varies according to his age  and is bnsed upon the same rjsks as  life     insurance     premiums. Every  time lie is promoted nnd upon the  birth! of every child'his premium, or.,  "contribution," ns it is called, is increased and each oiliccr, both' married or unmarried, must .submit to  n monthly deduction . from his pay. ;  for   insurance  purposes.  "At my last place," said a cook,  "I should have been very comfortable  if tlie master hadn't been a photographer." "Why, ' what 'difference  could that make?" "You see, at  the dinner table lie usod to photograph' the, joints before they wero removed to the kitchen."-  DR.A.W. CHA8E-S0IK  CATARRH CURE... AUG.  Is sent direct to th* diseaied  parts bj t*. ImprcTtd Blower.  Heals uie qImii, clears the air  pui_t������, steps dropping, in the  tkroat and pMmanartljr cures  Catarrh and Ha*Fever. Blower  Malfe^'^^  THE  WORST  OF  ALL.  Col. Poldowic/.i (of tlio Russian police):��������� "Has the prisoiierski confessed?"      ���������  Sergeant . Scwiscsi :���������"No, your  liighnessovicli.��������������������������� We have beatenskl  him with our clubs, cut off one of his  oarsovich, burnt the soles, or his  feetski with hot* ironskoff,: nnd tried  the thumb-screwovich an him, but ho  absolutely refuses to confesski."  Colonel P. (sternly):���������"Then as a  last resort8ki, try the effect of a  recitationskoff by a young lady elo-  cutionistovich." ���������-.';'������������������  - Nihilist     Prisoner       (screaming):���������  "Have mercy!  I confess!   I  confess:"  Georgie���������"Don't you rou lly think  that we ought to know each other  better before wo get married?" Mamie���������"I am afraid we neither of us  would be willing to got married if wo  did."  j Many a man who. takes himseli" seriously is rcgardr-d as a huge jokp  by. others..  ���������?:*~:^/::??::-ivZ.:!~i>;:v,M-.':t3;,r IJ./V  I* V V ���������** ���������I*v  t  *  V  i_f.j..j..j..j,.>.;..;..;..:..;4.:..t..:..I..:..j������.>.>.>.>^  SUMMERY FASHIONS.  Green ginghams makes ono of tlio  coolest gowns. ��������� Whito wasliablo  braid or pipings of white linen trim  sucli a gown attractively, and a  whito leather bolt adds a dressy  touch.  Somo of tho new low shoes havo  eyelets worked in heavy silk instead  of being metal bound. The favorite  leathers aro patent leather and blnck  Kur.siu for walking slioae, with tan  Russia for colored shoes. 'I'he high'  Cuban licel rules, lt is woll placed  nt tho buck of tho shoe, and it is  not liulf as trying ns llio nbsurcd  French heel. Tho widest of silk ties  uro affected. Inch-wido ribbons are  used in tfJuco of  the  usuhl  lace.  A novelty veiling, whicli is attractive because of the odd combination,  lins royal blue and grass green designs on a navy blue foundation.  Eacli figuro is made up in equal  parts of the two shades, the pattern  being an oval. Tlie edge is neatly  finished  with an  incn-wido hem.  All sorts of fubrie and silk gloves  are on the market, the coolest of all  being th'o open meshed silk. They  will stand very hard wear, nn'd aro  offered in a variety of styles. For  '. driving, meshed silk with soft leather palms nre sold. These aro the  proper wear for golf, if any gloves  at ull aro required.  Real Chincso coats arc worn, for  dressing sacqucs, most often without  tlio petticoat, that article with its  rich" embroideries usually having been  cut up to trim a dinner waist or nn  opera cloak.  Nothing much easier has yet been  devised for the draping of a girdle  than tlie latest former on tlie market. Tliis is simply a narrow blade  of steel, some four inches in length.  "At either ond are tiny teeth and  slides intended to hold tbe sash rib-  "bon firmly. It is placed in the center of the bnck and the girdle adjusts Itself in natural folds from  thi_s point.  Pale colored leather belts are fash-  ionablo and new. Rose, yellow,  blue and gray leathers are embroidered in gold and silver, with hawthorn flowers or writhing royal monsters; nnd the buckles nro gold or  silver set witli 'stones in harmony  with the color of tho leather.  The curtain veil is much worn.  Cauze veils with borders of chenille  dots nro inexpensive and pretty.  Oth'ci-3 have rullles and tiny tiny  ruches of ribbon' cr gauze, and even  "Iring-es. of chenille. These nro more  expensive, and being . very- fragile  must be considered extravagant.  Point d'esprit veils trimmed with'  laco aro more serviceable. Tliey aro  pinned around the hn"t brim and allowed t to fall ns far as tlio ch'iii, tho  line across tlieface being perfectly  straight. These veils taper at the  ends and are arranged to fall in  back live snjli ends.   .  BANISH THE WKINKLES.  In Many Cases They Are Merely  Signs of tha Ailments of  Women.  A woman's face plainly indicates  the state of her health. Wrinklos,  which every woman dreads, are not  necessarily a sign of age. Pulor of  face, wrinkles and a prematurely  aged appearance aro the outward indication of those ailments that afflict  womankind alono, and from which  sho too often suffers in uncomplaining silence, rather than consult a  doctor. In this condition Dr. Williams' Pink I'ills aro women's host  friend. They actually make now,  rich, led blood, and this blood acting upon the nerves and all the organs of tho body, brings now health  nnd happiness to weak, weary nnd  despondent women. Mrs. John Mc-  Kcrr, Chicknoy, N.W.T., tells for  tlio bonedt of other suffering women  how she found new lionlth tlirough  tlie uso of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  "For some" years," says Jlrs. Mc-  Korr, "I wns greatly afflicted wllh  tlio ailments tliat make tho lives of  so many of my sex miserable. Th'o  suffering I endured enn only be understood by those who aro similarly  afflicted; I tried many medicines  but found none that helped me until  I began tlio use of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. These liave actually made mo  feel like a new person, and tlie suffering'I" ha'd endured almost continuously lias passed nway, and life Is  no longer the burden it once seemed.  I think -.those pills worth their weight  in gold to' all wiio suffer from female complaints or general prostration."  Wo ask every suffering woman to  give Dr, Williams' Pink Pills a fair  trial. Tliey will not disappoint you,  and tlie benefit tliey will give is not  for an liour or a day���������it is permanent. You can got these pills from  nny denier in medicine or hy mail  from tho Dr. Williams' Medicino Co.,  Brockville, Ont., at 50 cents a box  or six boxes for $2.50. Seo that tho  Ml name, "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  for Palo People," is on tlie wrapper  around tlio box.  m M USE_LM HAP  "SEASON*  IS  BECAUSE WE AEE  LEFT-HEADED.  Woman    Now-a-days    Has     More  Power  in her Left Hand  Than Man.  Why  aro wo right-h'andjd?  Tho seemingly simple question has  puzzled scientists and others aln.ost,  from timo immemorial. And yet,  wl-.ee we come to reflect upon tho  mutter, tho answer soon brco'iicR apparent.  Vie are right-handed because we a'-e  left-headed.  Thnt is to sny, tlie left of the two  hemispheres 'into which the brain is  divided, tlio ono which is responsible  for  of  MORE EVIDENCE  FROM MONTREAL  THAT   DODD'S   KIDNEY     PILLS  ALWAYS CUKE DROPSY.  It Is a Kidney Disease and is  Cured by Curing the Kidneys���������  Dodd's Kidney Pills Never Fail to  Cure the Kidneys.  Montreal, Que., Juno 27i.���������(Special).  ���������Every day brings forth fresh proof  that Dropsy is caused by diseased  Kidneys and that the one suro way  to cure it is to malje the Kidneys  stoong and healthy by using Doiid's  Kidney Pills. Mr. Geo. Robertson,  392    St. . James  Street,  this city,  is  tho  FASHION'S DICTATES.  Wlien the shirt waist suit is  mnde of some soft material like cotton damask, scrim, or fino momio  cloth,, it is well to have tho stock,  belt, and cuffs made of tlie same material as the dress. Tlie stock and  belt are made on, a thin crinoline  foundation; tho bow of tlie stock is  made in the new approved fashion,  with' two ends at the left side and  two loops at the right. These dainty  accessories to thc shirt waist suit  will be found indispensable to the  voinnn who has. learned how much'  tho little things in dross count.  To give a' pretty finish' to tlie  pointed ends of the stock and of the  crush belt, French knots of a contrasting color may bc scattered on  tliem.  Whito frocks usually show.sashes  of some bright color, or of the chine  ribbons. A white batiste frock  worn lately nt a wedding by a  .young girl had tho girdle and long  sash ends of bright ciel blue. It wns  only a bit of color on tlio frock, but  lier large round cream straw hat was  SERVANTS  IN  RUSSIA.  Law  Excludes   Them  as  Witnesses  Against Employers.  Tho Russian servant is hired for  one year, and is told exactly ' what  his particular duty is to*be. Ho  then sticks to that one duty. As  long ns each servant faithfully performs the special duties of his position all is well; but the neglectful  butler, or cook, or coachman is"' sent  by the omploj'er with a written note  to the Police Judge, who after carefully investigating tlie complaints  lins a right to order bodily punishment or to write a bad mark in the  book kept for the purposo.  In grout Russian households often  from twenty to fifty, servants nre  kept, and even tho middle class families have two to four. The pay of  tlieso servants varies according to  the-lino of work. While the "chiefs"  in tho kitchens of wealthy families  often receive $1500 a year, a. cook  in an ordinary citizen's employ gets  no more than" SCO a year, an'd a  maid of all work nover gets more  than $U5 a year. At Easter every  servant gets a present, generally a  suit or dross.  Every other Sunday tlio servants  in a Russian household are entirely  free. Their work stops Saturday  night after supper, when the servants  leave the house not to return until  tho next Monday morning. The employers never ask where or liow tlio  free timo is spent.  Russian servants will pilfer. Since  Russian ladies leave everything to  the care of tlie servants, tho latter  do ns thoy please.  Thc men servants smoke cigars l.t-  longing to their masters and pny  frcquont visits to tin; wine collars of  tho house, but a gentleman ' would  consider it "demeaning" himself to  prosecute a servant for this.  The Russian servants will talk  about fellow servants, but never  about their employers. Even when  they quit one placo and tako service  in another family they would never  mention anything about their former  masters.   This discretion goes so fnr  In  Russia the law excludes servants as  witnesses against their former or  present employers, so long, at least,  as theso servants arc not suspected  of-having'-taUen-pai't-in- the- crime:   wreathed with tiny pink roses,     blue 'that oven the law considers it.  forget-me-nots,  and  now  and  thon  a  yellow daisy showing in  tlie wreath.  Green-sashes  arc    especially     protty  witli ecru frocks.   In-fouInrds-the_dots-lcad;���������and"_if  flowered there are usually dots to bo  seen on  the background.   'Nearly nil  of  tho foulards have stiff,  small   designs.   Blues,     browns,     heliotropes,  nnd  greens spotted  with  white    lend  in that ever popular siik.     Often tho  dots are large,  with waving lines on  tho  background,   if     th'o  ground     bo  whito    or    very   liglit.      A  lavender  background,     with  large  dark  heliotrope  polka  dots  and   waving  black  lines,  is effective.   . Some    of     these  foulards  are  trimmed  with tlio  prim  -little bows in blnck velvet called tlio  Louis bows.  Whilo the foulard designs nro small  nnd      conventional,     tho     organdies,  mousselincs,     grenadines,   nnd    other  thin, light fabrics-show large,  blurred designs usually, in llowers.  ���������     WAR.  Gunpowder, has spoiled war. War  was always detrimental to the solid  interests of mankind. But in old  times it was good for something; it  painted well, sung divinely, furnished  /Iliads. But invisible butchery, under a pall of smoke a fur-long thick,  who is any tlio better for that ?���������  Charles Rende.  As long as mankind 'shall continue  to bestow more liberal upplaiiso nn  their destroyers than., on tlieir benefactors tlie thirst of military���������\glory  will ever be tlio vice of the 'most  exalted   characters.���������G'ibon. '    ���������!  -Mud wars destroy in one year th'o  works of many years of peace.���������Ben-  jumiii  Franklin.  Mr. To'tt'erly��������� "Could you marry a  very old mnn with n good ileal of  money, if ho told you frankly liow  old he was nnd how ��������� much ho was  wortT.'" Aliss 'J'imcl)���������������."How much"  in ht worth'?''"'  NATURE'S' WARNING     SIGNAL.  The cry of a baby is nn lure's warning signal that there is something  wrong. If a little one is fretful,  nervous or sleepless, tho snfc thing  to do is lo administer n dose of  Baby's Own Tablets. 'i'hey speedily  cure all tlio little ills of childhood,  and give sound, natural sleep, because they remove the cause of the  wakefulness and crossness. Mrs. T.  L. McCormick, Pelee Island,  Out., says: "I nm never worried  about baby's health wlien I liave the  Tablets in the house;-'they always  give prompt, relief for all littlo ailments." The Tablets are good for  children of nil ages, nnd are guaranteed to contain no opiate. If you  dp not find tlio Tablets.at your medicine dealers send 25 cents to The  Dr.- Williams Medicino Co., Brockville, Ont., and a box will bo sent  you; by mail  post paid.  WATCHES HEART'S ACTION.  Aii- exceptionally useful little . instrument has lately been invented and  is in constant use in tho Massachusetts Hospital. It enables any one  to observe llio slightest changes in  the action of his o\vn Heart. Among  other things tiip instrument indicates  the stimulating effect of a glass of  alcoholic liquor. Tlio spirit fs found  to increase a man's vitality and  working power seven per cent, for  thirty minutes. Tlien follows a falling off of five per cent, below the  normal.  When; n- widower begins to tell hi������  troubles'to a widow slie knows lie is  going to  ask  lier to share  them.  the body, is larger and heavier  than its counterpart. ��������� And this comparative excess of bulk nnd weight  again is duo to the heart Voinsr situated on tho loft side of tlio body. Tlio  left hemisphere gets, in consequence,  moro than its proper share of tho  blood which" is continually being  pumped upw.ar'ds by that crgnn.  If tho heart wore on the right side  of tho body, mankind would be left-  handed; as It is, Jio is, and always  will be, right-handed. Tills follows  naturally; but, of course, training  and custom will :.work wonders in this  direction as in any other.  For Instance, most men who sliavo  ih'omsclvos are able to use a razor,  an exceedingly /delicate instrument,  equally well with both hands..  A distinguished member of tlie Royal Academy, now living, has taught  himself to writo simultaneously with  two pencils, one being held in tho  right hand.   ���������  THE OTHER IN THE LEFT.  Tho caligrapliy of the one is forward,  the other backward, but both aro  equally plain and legible. Also, there  is an eminent London surgeon, recently made a knight, who spent threo  years teaching himself to use both  hands independently in' order to aid  him in operating.  Every lover of Ilrst-class cricket,  too, must have noticed tliat many of  our best fielders have acquired the  art of using cither arm equally well.  Otiier leading exponents of the game  have taught themselves to bowl left-  handed while continuing to bat right-  handed.  The trained pugilist, again, makes  far more use of his left hand than  of his right, both for offence and for  defence. And the violinist or the pianist brings both hancls into play equally, although after a dilTeront fashion.  All of which goes to prove tliat,  although man is naturally a right-  handed animal, it is a comparatively  easy matter for him to acquire equal  dexterity with either,  or with     both.  Also, thore is every reason to believe that paleolithic man was ambidextrous, at all events to a far greater extent than his modern descendant.  "But- how. on earth," you perhaps  notj.--uiimituro.lJ_y- - imjulro,- -"can- wc  speak thus confidently about a gentleman who roamed this earth for the  last time ,some iivp hundred centuries  ago?"  The answer is that the 'paleolithic  man was, in his way, both' a sculptor and nn artist, and wo know, from  the specimens of his work which have  come down to us, that Ho carved and  painted just as- often with his loft  hand as with his right, and  just as successfully;     ''  For these specimens are mostly faces and figures in profile of men and  animals, drawn on or cut in bono or  mammoth' tusk, ' and their faces or  heads are indiscriminately left and  right.  Modern man does not do this. Try  for yourself. Draw with the forefinger of your right hand an imaginary human profile on tiie page on  which these words are printed. You  will find that you naturally and instinctively draw it with the face  turned towards  tlie- left.  Now trace a similar profile, in imagination again, with the forefinger  of your left hand. You will observe  that you just as naturally and instinctively draw i'i lookiru? to" the  right.  Thc infore.-ifc :*s obvious. Thoso  primitive men, who draw right-inclined and left-inclined profiles with equal grace, and equally often, must liave  been able and accustomed to use both  hands' wicli~oqual "artistic-c'u"nniiig~and  skill.  It is pretty certain, however, that  tlijy usod lhair right liands in fighting moro than tliey did their loft.  Fighting oven in those curly days was  done with* weapons of a sort, pointed  weapons too, and your typical primitive man quickly discovered for himself that to- spoors nnd swords thc  heart was very vulnerable. So ho  used his left Hand to .guard it, thereby condemning that member to comparative  inactivity,  and  FOUGHT WITH HIS RIGHT.  Woman, however,': did comparatively,  little fighting: and, as a consequence,  she retains, even to this day, a far  greater degree of ambidextrous skill  than man. She.buttons,'for instance,  lier dresses with her left hand, and  they are made, presumably, to suit  her convenience in this direction, with  the buttons on the left side and the  button-holeo on the right.  Man, oh the other hand, has for  unnumbered centuries  found  it  inusculnr action on tlie right sido]ono of thos? who has proved this beyond tho shadow of a doubt. Mr.  Robertson  says:  "My feet wore so much swollen  from Dropsy that when I got out of  bed in the mornings I could hardly  put them on thc floor. My arms usod  to swell at times so that I could not  put on my, coat.  "I liad to be tapped to relievo mo  of tho terrible pains.  "On the advice of a friend I began  to taRe Dodd's Kidney Pills,  and before I had used the second box  I began to feel better. Soven boxes  cured me completely."  Rheumatism, 'Diabetes, Bright's Disease, are some of the many forms of  Kidney ^Disease th'at'Doad's Kidney  Pills never fail to cure promptly ,and  permanently.  REDUCES  EXPENSE  will be paid by  j *������������?$> n<SK<3i������ |_ove>- Brothers  dmited, Toronto, to any person who  :an prove that this soap contains  ������ny form of adulteration whatsoever,  tr contains any  injurious chemicals.  Ask for (ho Oetnson Bar. sxj  waterproof, or a j-oung man attempts  to don and fasten a man's overcoat,  will each find that-neither hand is  readily capable  of performing  THE PART OF THE OTHER.  And this is only one instance out  of tens of thousands. H"c feed ourselves ambidextorously", but wo always take tho knife in tho right hand,  the fork in tlie left; and thoy aro  made specially to suit peoplo using  them that way.   _.  You could not conveniently uso a  corlj-screw, ns at present made, with  your left hand, no matter how dexterous you might bo with that member in other directions. Tho trend of  the screw would *iot permit of it.  To be really and truly ambidextrous  in all oui; notions, we should have to  have things mado differently for two  hands���������to have rights and lofts in  cverything,_ the samo as we 'do now  in boots and gloves. If it wero otherwise, even witli all tlio training and  practice in the world, the rigiit hand  would inevitably regain sooner or/  later the. supremacy of which we aro  asked to iinagino__it temporarily deprived.       '       -���������"*  Tlie truth of tho matter really is  that ambidexterity is not wanted.  Man, it'is true, jsamo originally to  bo - right-handed through a purely  physiological peculiarity. But ho remains right-handed because he finds it  more -convenient.- ��������� ' ���������'  The left hnnd when usod, is, almost  always subsidiary to the right. With  the former the painter holds his palette, but lie paints his picture witli  the -brush held in the latter. Tho  tailor stitches with tlie right, the  cloth ho supports with tlio left. And  so on.���������Pearson's Weekly.   4   CURE  FOR   INDIGESTION.  Scientific investigation has discovered that tliat troublesome disease,  dyspepsia, can be cured by. short intervals of exposure to iitfenso' cold,  followed by hearty eating. M.' Raoul  Pictet, a Swiss gentleman was experimenting with a low temperature  He had produced an artificial temperature in a sort of pit which caused the thermometer to sink to 14.0  or 150 degrees below zero. Among  otiier experiments he expos������d himself for a brief .interval to this temperature'by lowering himself into the  pit. On emerging he found himself  intensely hungry and ate freely. Tlie  process was repeated several times,  and as a result ho found himself cured of chronic indigestion, from which  hc had suffered  for years.  She���������What do you thinlc of young  Joblot's engagement to Miss Pink-  loi_:h! He���������Ch, 1 don't know. He  might 'do a good deal worse. She���������1  Yes, an'd I'm sure he will���������if ho marries her:      '  FOOD FACTS.  What an M. D. Learned.  THE     FIFTY    MILLION     DOLLAR  WORLD'S   FAIR   ST.   LOUIS.  District Passenger Agent McDonald  of tho Grand Trunk Railway who  recently returned from St. Louis,  states that it is hard to find suitable languago to doscribo tho magnitude and beauty of tho greatest Exposition  ever  held.  Tho slto of 1240 acres being two  miles long and one mile wide, is  covered wit*> beautiful buildings,  broken with lngoons, canals, grand  courts, monuments, statuary, parKs,  "etc., all forming a picture that must  bo seen  to  bo realized.  ���������An Electrical railway, called tho  Intramural, makes it easy to got  from one part of the grounds to  another, and follow out tho daily  programme, onjoying an hour listening to "Spusa's" or other famous  bands, or taking in a lecture or address,   or Art  Gallery.  When you consider the immensity  of the buildings, one alone having  over 20 acres of floor space; and reflect that they are filled with thi,  choicest of exhibits from all over  the world,*" one exhibitor vying with  another to obtain the coveted Gold  Medal, it seems to suggest the  thought' of what a grand opportunity nnd an education it will be, to  the young men ond women of our  land, to spend u, week or two at  St. Louis this year. Really no intelligent man, woman or child can  afford to miss this great World's  treat.  Tho beautiful Electric lighting of  tlio Pan Amoricon Exposition, which  few thought would ever be approached is entirely eclipsed, by this Monster Fair.  One of the features of tho fair, is  the "Inside Inn," a hotel accommodating 0,000, splendidly run, and at  reasonable rates.  The total expenses of a trip to St.  Louis based on half railwny rates,  is within the roach of all and permits stop over at Chicago, and othor  points, and thc trip is made quickly  and comfortably.  .It is the intention of tho Grand  Trunk to run through cars from  Montreal nnd Toronto to St. ilioiiis,  commencing June 13th, and possibly  before.  The Canadian Press Associ ition  wore unanimous in their praise of tho  Grand Trunk and Illinois Central  route,   and  with  tho  Exposition.  23-04.           *-   WONDERS OF FLOWERS.  The sensitiveness of plants and flowers to certain conditions of weather  and' light is sucli thnt it is always  possible that they may have other  properties not yet discovered. There  is an American garden, for instance,  in which the flowers are so selected  that one set-closes at each hour of  the day. Others only open and shod  perfume at night, others' curl up and  suppress their existence for months,  yet will open in a few minutes and  put forth buds in a few hours when  immersed in  water.  :jp, <$fe&^tr������d/ 4Jw**A&d fre/ dies  /?ein>&mJ*&f' -/&uf if su&us <z^-j^ ���������&**&!?-  ^esfTii/tJ&'d' -^"^uyi/ no u&zs-wiirisc-ns  Se<^7- 'y/������e>' ^-������t^vd^  T&������zte  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Let  us havo your consignment  of   any of these articles and wo will  get you  good  prices.  THE DAWSON   COiVIRflJSSION   OO,   Limited  Cor. Wost Market and Colborno Sts , TORONTO.  How's  This  convenient to have h'is clothes made  with the buttons on the right side  and the button-holes on tlio left.  And here we corae upon one of the  many stumbling blocks which litter  the path of those .who would advocate  universal   ambidexterity.  They have not only to set themselves to counteract a natural tendency due to a physiological fact; the  preponderance namely in weight, and  therefore in activity, of one side of  the brain over tlie other. But they  must reconstitute the whole order of  things from tho commencement, not  to speak of altering the inherited habits of unnumbered generations.  To go back for a moment to the  instance cited above; a man who tries  A prominent ohysician of Rome,  Georgia, went through a foo!d experience  which ho  makes public:  "It was my own experience that  first led mo to advocate Grape-Nuts  food and I also Rnow from having  prescribed it to convalescents .and  other weak patients that the food is  a wonderful rcbuildor and restorer of  nerve and brain tissue, as well as  muscle. .It improves the digestion  nnd sick patients always gain just as  I did in strength and weight very  rapidly.   '  "I was in such a low stato that I  had to give up my work entirely and  go to the mountains of this state,  but two months there did not improve me; in fact T was not quite as  well as when I left home. My food  more !,a'.-solutel'y refused  to  sustain  me  and  it became plain that I must change,  then I began to use Grape-Nuts food  and in two weeks I could walk a mile  without the least fatigue and in five  weeks returned to my home and  practice, taking up hard work again.  Since that' time I have felt as well  and strong as I ever did in  my   lifo.  "As a Physician who seeks to help  all sufferers I consider it a duty to  make these facts public." Name  given by Postum Co., Battle- Creek,  Mich.  ���������Trial 3 0 days on Grape-Nuts when  the regular food does not seem to  sustain the body will work miracles.  "There's a reason."  Look in each package for tlie famous little book,  "The Rood to   Well-  Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Reward  for any case of Cnturrli that cannot bo  cured   by  Hall'!;   Catarrh   Curo.  If.   if.   CHKKEY  &.  CO.. Toledo. O.  Wo, tlio iinclcrfcipned, have known F.  J. Cheney for the Inst 15 years, and  beliovo him perfectly honorable in all  buHiness transactions, and financially  able to curry out any obligations made  bv   his. firm.  WALDINO, KINNAN   A. MARVIN,        '  Wholesale     Druggists,    Toledo,    O  Hall's Catarrh Curo is taken Internally, ucting directly upon the blood and  mucous surfaces of tlie system. Testimonials sent free. Trice, 75c. per  bottle.     Sold   by   all   Druggists.  Tako Hall's Family Tills for constipation.  We may bent our swords to    ploughshares  And our spears to pruning-liooks.  And -betake- oursol ves-fc'o-fn nn ing   In   the peaceful  country nooks;  Hut we wunt them back as weapons  When wo Iind at early dawn  That   our   neighbor's  scraggy  chickens  Havo been scratching up our lawn.  to put on and button up a   woman's villa.'-  CLBVKR  TOMMY.  "Where do the bees got the honcy  from,  d"addy?"  "Why from the "flowers, of course,  Tommy. I did think you knew as  mucli ns  thnt!" ;.  "Oh, I know-. Rut I wanted to  find out if you did!"  Mlnard's Liniment Is used by Physicians  An old bachelor who was very bald  fell in love with a pretty widow,  whoso late husband's name was  Robin. One   evening  the   bachelor  dropped in to liave a cup of tea  with tho ��������� widow. After tea. was  over she commenced to sing 'Robin  Adair." The bachelor picked up his  hat and said : "Madam, even if your  husband did have hair, it's no fault  of mine that 1 haven't." Then ha  fled. '  "Harkins," said the lieu'd of the  firm to the foreman, "tho firm has  decided to inaugurate a system of  profit-sharing with Its employes."  "Good!" replied thc foreman. "What  were tlie firm's profits last year ?"-  "Last year the firm lost $3,000.  That necessitates a reduction of 10  per cent, in wages under the new  system. Toll tho men the new arrangement comes into effect immediately."  A   man  in   trouble   is   apt  to     .discover, that  hiB   friends  are  not     as  I friendly  as  they might be.  HAUNTS  OF FISH    AND  GAME.  Attractions  for  Sportsmen  on the  Line  of the Grand Trunk.  The Grand Trunk Railway Company  h'as issued a handsomo publication,  profusely illustrated with half-tone  engravings, descriptive of tho many  attractive localities for sportsmen on  their line of railway. Many of the  regions reached by the Grand Trunk  seem to havo been specially prepared  for tho delectation bf mankind, and  whero for tt brief period tho cares of  business are cast aside and life is  given up to enjoyment. Not only do  the "Highlands of Ontario" present  unrivalled facilities for both hunting,  fishing.and camping, but tho 30,000  Islands of tho Georgian Bay, Thousand Islands and St. Lawrence River, Rideau River and Lakes, Lako St.  John, and the many attractive localities in Maino and Now Hampshire, present equal opportunities for  health, pleasure and sport. All theso  localities are reached by tho Grand  Trunk Railway System, and on  trains unequalled on the continent.  Abstracts of Ontario, Michigan, Quebec, New Hampshire and Maine fish  ancl game laws are inserted in thc  publication for tho guidance of  sportsmen. Tho Grand Trunk Railway has also issued descriptivo illustrated matter for each district separately, which are sent free on application to tho agents of tho Company and to Urr. J. D. McDonald,  District Passenger Agent, G. T. R.,  Union  Station, Toronto.   1   Lever's Y-Z (Wiso Head) Disinfectant Soap Powder dusted in tbe  bath, softens the water and disinfects.  ���������Crabsliaw���������Ho lies tho inventive faculty very highly developed. Crawford���������What "h'a6 he invented? Crabsliaw���������Nothing, so far as I know.  But whon his wifo goes out ho can  think of things to keep the baby  amusod by the hour.  For Over Sixty Vtar.i  Mn.*. WlK81.oir's Sootitin'o Svnnr haa b?cn aiei by  mlllteni of mothers tor the'r children vbile Icatliias.  ItRoothefl the child, roftens tlieifinm. aliigmpain. eurej  wind colic, rerulatcB tbe wcomncfi and howehi, and Ij lit.  btftt remedy for Diarrhos-t. Tweuty-llTG ceucj a botlle  Sold bydrllffclsta Ihrousholtt tbe world. .Be Euro aod  ������tkfor"Mns. WiNSLonraSoomiNu BvJiiir."   -ii���������01  HE KNEW THE GENUS.  During a lesson on the animal  kingdom the teacher asked if any one  could give an example of an animal  of the order of edentntu, that is, one  which is without teeth.  "I can!" cried Reginald, his face  beaming witli the pleasure of assured knowledge.  "Well, what is it?" said the teacher.  "Grandpa!" lie shouted.  At the Yarmouth Y. M. C. A. Boys'  Camp held at Tuskct Falls in August, I found MIN'ARD'S LINIMENT  most beneficial for sun burn, an immediate relief for colic and toothache.  ALKIlEl'   STOKIJS1  General   Secretary.  "My boy," said the old gentleman,  ������������������there's-only ojio~thing-"iliar ���������stands  between you  and    success." "And  what is that?" asked the 'yotith. "If  you worked as hard at working as  you do at trying to find out some  way to avoid working, you could  easily 'acquire both fame and fortune!"  Keep Mlnard's Liniment in fhe House.  FACES IN  COINS.  In connection witli the new issue of  coins it is not generally known that  the Duchess of Portsmouth has been  tlie Britannia on all British copper  coins since Charles IT. Mrs. Martha  Washington used to beam from the  United States Treasury notes. A century ago the Rothschilds similarly  adorned thoir notes with the benevolent fnco of Baroness de Rothschild;  and in 1897 thc State Bank of Buda  Pestli engnaved the radiant countenance of Mine. Lulse Blnha, the prima  donna,  on  its  thousand-gulden  notes.  La grippe, pneumonia, and igflu-  enza often leave a nasty cough  when they're gone.  It is a dangerous thing to neglect.  Cure it with .    '  SbiloH's  Ponsumptibn  (Dure  The Lung  Tonic  The cure that is guaranteed  by  druggist.  S. C, TV������I.L������ * Co. soo  LoRoy, H.Y..Teronto. Can.  i The cure  I your oi  I Prices:  I 25c. BOo ������!���������  1-28  OVER THE  WABASH.  To the Great World's Fair SJ;,  Louis, Mo., everything is now witj|p  opon, round trip tickets on salo until  December 1st, at lowest flrst-clase  one-way fare, good fifteen days, fare  and a third good sixty days. Now fs  the timo to see this, the greatest of  all Expositions in the history of tiie  world. The groat Wabash is ttt������  Banner Lino, the shortest and quiclt>  est route from Canada to St. Louiji,  The through trains on the Wabjuft*  are the admiration of all travelers  going to St. Louis.  For time tables and descriptivo folder, address J. A. Richardson, District Passenger Agent, Northsast  corner King ������nd Yongo Streets, Toronto.  A woman's mind is as fickle as th������  shape of her hat.  Ask for Mlnard's and hit no other,-  "Bobby, won't you kiss me?'i  "Naw." "Well, Bobby, may I kiss  you?" "Yes, if you kiss mo easy on  top of my head."  Mioard's Liniment Lumberman's Friend  Jimjones^���������"I met a ghost last'  night and it spoke to me." Samsmlth"  ���������"What did it say?" Jimjones���������  "Haven't the least idea. I'm not  familiar with  the   dead  languages."-  INVESTMENTS  BF0R farmers and others w  tliat are safe antf earn good rates of fn(eTest.  We olfcr gaod   securities   that arc  paylfts-  3 to 4 ver cent, half yaarly, nr tatter (tufa  7 ann 8 per cent, per annum, ror lull particulars address  "Extcutor," Ni. n Queen St. East, Toronto.  BUCHANAN'S  UNLOADING OUTFIT  Worlcs well botlt on  stacks nncl ifa banff,  unloads all Msda of  haj- and cTa.!n amber  looae orln abeaVvos. '  Send f orcatalc-ga* *���������  M. T. BUCHANAN & CO., Ingersoil. Out  25-34.  OHENIU.E   CURTAINS  and all fctM> ���������' hcu-^i?&Bf "���������!>��������� um  LAog cumins ^timr*"  Writo to ua about j-ouri.  UnTIIH AMEB10AH ���������YEIMQ 00., *������x IU, Montreal  AUTOMOBILE  UNDERWRITERS  The Winlon Touring Car is appreciated by the best informed because  -built on correct mechanical principles, of highest grade materials. A*  a prospective automobile purchaser  you dare not, in full justice to yourself, take chances on an inferior  car. By prcrmting a car of luch  imperial' merit c.-< is the 1*04  "Winton, we become "automobile  underwriters"���������insuring you against  risk or loss. Have you seen our  new catalog ?  The Winton Motor Carriage Co  Cleveland. O., ti. S. A.  Represented la the Domiotoa  of Canada by  THE AUTOMOBILE). & SUPPLY CO  79 Kind SI.. E.. Toronto, Ont.  Sub Adeocica la Chief  Dominion Cities  ISSUE HO. 26���������04, ���������^^���������^���������^���������^-5������fe*5a^3,'fc^,&S*feS,'BrS*'fcS,*&  Reliable Goods  At Good Va5i.es  The Latest Styles  New Dress Goods  New Silk Blouses  Men's Ready-to-Wear  Suits.   Nobby Ones  New^ Boots and Shoes  awa^mm*ma*maaaaai^a**aaaaaamaua*^mBmamaammamimaMmi&nmm*aaaa-m**^mam '  or the Fall Trade  Sole  Agents for Butteiick- Patterns in this City  &&  Millinery and Dressmaking1 Upstairs.  r&it  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a*  */} tjreat  Convenience  Around a house is to have a  place to keep books. You  can get those sectional book  cases at lhe Canada Drug &.  Book Co.'s Store. They keep  all the sizes. You buy the  .top and the base and as many  intermediate sections as you'  wish���������they fit anywhere.  Call and see.tliem or write  CANADA DRUG ������ BOOK CO., Ltd  m  Coming Events.  Sept.'2.���������Pauline Johnson and Walter  McRaye, in the Opera, House.  Sept. 5.���������Amateur Dramatic Club in  ���������'Dick Turpin and Tom King," Opera House.  LOCALISES  ���������Pickling Spices, etc., at "Bows'  drug store.  Chief Bain returned ou Tuesday  from Xelson.  ���������Pipe repairing is a specialty at  Brown's Up-to-Date Cigar Store.  Frank Fulmer nnd XV. Boyd, of  Benton, were in town la.st week.  ���������It will pay you to get prices on bed  room furniture at Howson's.  Mrs. E. J. Kerr, of Arrowhead, was  --iu the city-lasi^eveningr^-��������� ���������  ���������Souvenir goods, all kinds, at the  Canada Drug and Book Co's.  \V. M. Brown returned on Monday  from Dulutli.  ��������� Flags for Labor Day���������thousands���������  at Canada Drug Sc Book Store.  Miss Siinuis, of Detroit, arrived in  the city last week on a visit to her  sister Mrs. F. Somes.  ���������Comb Honey in one pound combs  nnd in glass bottles, C. Ii. '.{unit; tc  Co's.  " The Union" Cigar at  all Progressive Dealers.  ���������Flags. Flags. Flaps for Labor Dny  decorating. 'Jtlc. per do-/.en up, at C. 11.  Hume <fc Co's.  AV. Cowan returned on Tuesday  evening from a business trip to Trout.  I/ike.  ���������XVe have got some cheap Bedroom  Suits, John li. Wood, The Furniture  Store.  Mrs. AV. M. Lawrence returned  on Sunday from Winnipeg, where  she has been on a visit.  ���������WE SAVE YOU FIFTY PER  CENT of your cigar money. Brown's  Cigar Store.  Dr. Morrison, dentist, will be absent  from the city Sept. 1st and 2nd, on a  visit to Salmon Arm. Patrons please  take notice.  .!���������Sectional Book Cases, solid oak,  always complete, a handsome piece  of furniture. You can get them at  the Canada Drug and Book Store.  ���������For Rifles, ammunition, Browning's automatic shotgun, also single  and double-barreled guns, it will pay  vou to see our display. C. B. Hume &  ���������High School books for sale at Bows'  drug store.  ���������Call and see'-our lino of stoves and  ranges.   O. B. Hume & Co.  ���������PIPES! PIPES!! See Brown's  big stock, brand new,  Come one. come all;, help on thc  good work. Keep a quarter for your  ticket���������Ladies Hospital Guild.  ���������FOR SALE���������AT A BARGAIN���������  A first-class 'il. tt.'I. Taylor Sal'i'. Applv  P. O. Box 71, J.W.B.  Mrs. 0. F. Lindmark and family are  visiting nt iho home ot! Rev. J. A.  and Mrs. Wood, at Salmon Arm.  ���������TWELVE CARPENTERS WANTED, Six Months' work, applv to  J. KERNAGHAN. REVELSTOKE.  ���������Buy a "Good Cheer" or "Chancellor"  Range. Thev give the best results.  Sold by C. B.'Hume & Co.  Mr. and Mrs. Hammil, formerly of  Comaplix. left on -Wednesday' morning for Winnipeg where they will  reside in future.  ���������If you want any Furniture we can  supply you, either credit or cash���������10  per cent off for cosh���������John E. Wood,  The People's Furniture House.  TheC. P. R. are calling for tenders  for the clearing of the grade and construction of a tunnel on the main line  oast of Paliisor.  Coming! Coming! The first of a  series of musical treats to lie held  tinder the auspices of the Ladies Hospital Guild.  Soon!  Sooxl!   SOON!!!  ���������Don't forget "when you are buying  Cocoa * tliat we have Fry's, Walter  Baker's and Van Houten's at C. B.  Hume & Co's.  THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.  PAT. SEPT.. 1Q00.  R.   HOWSON & GO,,  FURNITURE DEALERS.  AGENTS   FOR   THE   ������OSTERMOOR"   MATTRESS  aa*9*9909990������***a*9***e90*******9********a  JUST   OPBITED   TIF  Crockeryware,  Carpets,   Linoleums,   Oilcloth, &c.  YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD.  Cabinet Making;  THE BIG  hj   FURNITURE STORE  Upholstering Picture Framinar.  l������-.m.Jll������������������,a,������L..m������m..T..l ___������������������������������������-_^������������������  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED.'  IMPORTERS  AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  Manufacturers  of Aerated Waters  ���������R.E-VHini.S'TOICEl,  E.G.  iwjyffVifBi  VICTO  W. M. Brown,   Prop.  Front Street  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City   Free Bus   meets all train  Hourly Street Car.  , Fare IO Cents,  ^CS eij^L^in.bke^luft^.^  for   a   couple   of   weeks'   visit to the  coast  cities   for   the    benefit   of   his  health.  ���������Just received a .shipment of White  Star Pickles 35c. and 10c. jars and $1  crocks. Pure jams in quart sealers  .Vic, atC. B. Hume & Co's.  ���������See Bews' stock of Infant Foods and  infant supplies.  Tlie liitrli school will be opened aliout  the loth inst. The definite date will  be announced  in a  later issue of the  illSltALD.  ���������You can find any tiling you want in  drugs and medicines at the Canada  Driig & Book Store,  ���������Ulr. "RobertTapping is at present in  Hast Koolenay, and according to'the  ' Wilnier paper  is having splendid success disposing of fruit trccu, oto.  ��������� PARTICULAR smokers deal at  Brown's.   THISRE'S A REASON!  C. B. Sissons, of Barrie, Out., lias  been appointed high school teac'.ier,  and tV.e school will open about the  loth inst.  ���������Hendquartei-s for Tron Beds, '.-very  variety, at John E. Wood's Big "furniture Store.  '13. C. Fromey who has the contract  for the stone and brick work uf lhe  new I-awrcuee Hardware block commenced tlie foundation on Monday.  ���������Plums, peaches and pears foi ���������preserving and ripe tomatoes for picsling  at C. 15. Hume it Co.  Five special trains have passed  through Revelstoke witU";n the past  week. On Wednesday nn American  party of Masons in three special trains  passed through between 'Jand ��������� JO in  the morning.  Smoke  Cigar.  Typhoid fever has hrok en outainon^  the mill trien at Arrowhead. Dv.  McLean, midrt-instructions from Dr.  Fagan, Provincial health ofttcen-,  Victoria, went, down on Wednesday  tto_ijLv:estigat(?.-tlie cause -._.  Flags. Flags,  decorating, 'JUc.  Hume A: Co's.  " The    Union  We  Excel  in Our Stock  of Toilet Goods  You can make no mistake in  coming here for your toilet  articles and preparations���������your  soaps and lotions, brushes and  combs, perfumes, toilet wai eland the many fads and fancies  necessary to the caro of the  person. We are safe in saying  thut if you don't find what you  wish here you will find it  nowhere else.  W. Bews  Phm. B.  DRUGGIST AND STATIONER  "   Next Hume Blk.  Two Dispensers.  Flags for Labor lit y  per dozen up. at C. '..i.  "The Union" Cigar Havana Filler.  Lacrosse--Vancouver vs.  Revelstoke, Labor Day.  G. McCormick, M. P., of the Kam-  loops-Lumber Co., had; the misfortune  to sustain painful injuries on Wednesday morning that have confined liim  to his room evet-Vsince. He was at the  sawmill overlooking some work on the  IrKirting platform and stepped upon n,  projecting plarik which gave Way precipitating him to the ground.. He was  momentarily stunned as the result of  his head striking some lumber as lie  fell. Examination showed: a partial  fracture of several ribs. A few days  rest and Mr. McCormick will be able  to be about again.���������Kamloops Sentinel.  The chief officials of the' Grand  Trunk Pacific who are to make an  inspection of various ports in Northern British Columbia before a definite  announcement is made regarding the  Pacific coast terminus of the new  transcontinental railway, passed thru'  Kevelstoke ,on Sunday evening en  route for the coast. The special train  consisted of a baggage car, a combined  cafe and parlor car, and the private  cars Muskoka, International and Canada, the last being the private car of  Mr. C. M. Hays, president of the  Grand Trunk Pacific. The train is the  finest which has passed through here  since the visit of the Duke of York  several years ago.  ON  SALE.  Embroidered Centrepiece, red roses  and leaves,- new designs, $10.  Embroidered . Centrepiece, sweet  peas.  Collars in Point and Battenburg  Lace.  Handkerchiefs in Point Lace.  Turnovers in Embroidery, Point  Lace and Cross Stitch.  Orders taken for Shirt Waists in  Embroidery, Cross Stitch and Battenburg Lace.  Patterns and materials on hand for  Point and Battenburg Lace.  Lessons in Lace Work at reasonable  rates.  Mrs. Boak  Cowan Block  FLY TIME  Mrs. Jas. Johji?nn, North Bay, Mitm  Laura Way, Satilt Stu. Marie and Mrs..  L. Glaehin of "North Buy, have returned to the city from a three, week t  visit to friends at Vancouver and will  remain in tbe city a few weeks, the  guests of Mr. and Mrs. A. Johnson.  ���������Remember at R. Howson & Co's furniture storts there i.s a most artistic  line of curptit squares.  Kamloops Aerie of Eagles is to be  instituted on Sept. 2nd, 125 intend  joining. The ollictsrs of' Revelstoko  Aerie will attend in -j. body lo assist in  thu work. The increase of this Order  i.s something phenot.-aunal, making the  greatest, strides of any Order in  existence.  E..11. Lewis, nwnager of the Revelstoke Football Club, haa written to  say that the Martin Challenge Cup  will hc put up for competition at Revelstoke on Sept. Oth, and wants the  Kamloops boys to .send up a team to  play a game. 'ft is not very likely  this can be done, football being a dead  letter in Kamloof'S at the present time.  ���������Sentinel.  The Bobomian Concert Co. played  to a fair audience last night in the  Opera House and easily sustained  tlieir reputation us a, first class concert  company. Mr. Herbert Taylor, although laboring under a great disadvantage, having lieen confined to his  room all of the previous day with  tonsilitis, sang a, number of selections  wiLh excellent effect. He has a rich  and powerful voice of wide range and  was particularly good in "Tlie Toreador's Iaivi: Hong." iLittlo Glenn at  once became a favorite witli the audience and was repeatedly encored.  Miss Marraek, at the piano, proved  herself to be an accomplished musician,  Methodist   Church.  The financial district meeting of the  Kamloops district of the Methodist  church, met in this city on Aug. 21th  and 25th. The Rev. J. A. Wood, chairman, presided at the various sessions,  wrhe^following^iuembers^-were^pres^  ent: Revs. J. A. Wood, W. D.  Misener, A. K. Sharp, J. W. Winslow,  J. H. AVright, A. E. Koberts, B. H.  Balderston, B. A., J. W. Bowering B.  A., li. Bagshaw, S. S. Osterhout Ph.  IX C. li. M. Sutherland, R. Mclntyre  and R. Howson.  On Wednesday the exercis.es consisted of the reading of a number of  papers upon various phases of the  Christian Life and Work, which were  of great interest and aroused keen discussion, closing in the evening by a  public meeting, with a paper by the  Rev. ti. 11. Balderston, B. A., on tlie  ".Methods of Conducting Missionary  Meetings," followed by an address by  the Rev. S. S. Osterhout, Ph. D.  On Thursday the regular business of  the district was taken up. Encouraging reports were received from neaily  all the fields, especially from Suiniiier-  land, where the Rev. B. H. Balderston,  13. A., -is pastor. Tliis new field  assuming self-support from its beginning. A resolution of congratulation  to tlie official board and Pastor of  Summerland Methodist church was  passed. The visiting members passed  a hearty resolution of thanks to the  kind friends of Revelstoke, who had  so delightfully entertained thein. We  trust that the time is not far distant  when Revelstoke' will be prepared to  invite and entertain tho conference of  li. ()., wliich would open the eyes of  the people of the coast cities, where  the people think that we have only  little up-country villages, clinging to  the sides of the rocks.  Have you purchased a supply of FLY  DESTROYER. Our. Insect Powder is  pure, fresh and strong.  ITS A KILLER  SURE KILL fly poison paper, Red  Cross Brand, is the best poison pad you  can buy.  Tanglefoot is too well known to need  any mention. Our stock in all these lines  is complete.  COME TO US FOR RELIEF  from   all  insects.    The   Red  Cross is a  killer.  RED CROSS DRUGSTORE  C. A. ADAMS, Manager.  P. S.���������Get an inspect  powder gun for  distributing powder through a room.  * LET US TAKE  $ YOUR MEASURE  FOR  Fall Samples   and   measurement   blanks   are   to  hand and we are busy overy clay taking' orders.    The  Samples show the finest line of Canadian  and  Scotch  Tweeds,'Serges, Worsteds, etc., that have ever been  sliown.    And remember we guarantee a Perfect  Fit,  no matter what your build   may  be.    If not perfectly  i  satisfactory you need not take it.    . Only the best Trimmings and the best workmanship put into theni.  PRICES  FROM  $15 to $28  Piano Tuning.  James R. Muir, the official tuner for  the Mason & Risch Piano Co., will be  in the city shortly. If you want your  piano tuned leave orders with John  McLeod, Second Street.  .  FOR  SALE  Three  Bedsteads  with   mattresses  and springs, and one 0 hole Range.  Enquire at Palace Restaurant,  Mus. JMcKithiuk.  Macdonald & Monteith  ^ FIRST   STREET.  jt. jt. jt. jt. jt. Jt. jt. jt. jt. jt. .^p. jt. ftt fti fti ftt ftt ftt ftt ftt fit tTi iT11 ��������� 11*  ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty ty ty tyty ty ty ty ty tytyty*,  TENDERS   FOR    TUNNEL  Tenders will he received up to Sept.  14th for the clearing of grade and  construction of a tunnel in connection  with main line change east of Falliser  us described in plans and specifications to be seen at the office of Resident Engineer, Revelstoke.  The lowest or nny tender not  necessarily accepted.  T. KILPATRrOIC,      , .  Superintendent.  THE CITY LIVERY STABLES  Massage   Treatment  NOTICK.  Thirty days after (Into I Intend to upply to tlm  Chief Umiiiiiiiuiluiier of IaiiiIh nml Work* for  punniHHion to cut ami carry awny timbur from tlio  following described IkikIm in Went Kocittinny.  C'OllllllCllcillKllb ll P0Ht pllllltod  IllKKlt   I.   chains  south of tlio north cunt Cornor I'dst. of Tlm tier  licrtli (lino miming north ItiO chains, tllonco oast  4(1chains, thencu soutli  100 chains, thuncu wost  40 chains to placo of commencement.  Dated this aoth day of August, 1004.  Ji. G. JiUlUUDCIIC.  DR. J. O'CONNOR  FIRST STREET  Patients Visited at Their Homes  By Appointment  Turkish Baths, $1.00  First-Class Livery Rigs, Single or Double  Quiet Saddle Horses, Etc.  LIVERY   ORDERS  PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO  Chas.  Turnross,  Prop  RAILWAY STREET  S^,-'*:<^i<-rja>'J-"--  rrvvAa^Hw^ia^^^^.*agff:  ^'miii*:^ivtvtrt������iteX^l7rN-*-tn^ sju,-������a������wa ^^etK^tr^^^ttst^rr^Ttfyfrt^ i linn-titiC. xn'ft'A'ggS

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