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Revelstoke Herald Nov 3, 1904

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 -A-ZLSTID  ^l-eg^ar/i^.  ^V.  I y  'RAILWAY . MKN'S   JOURNAL.  NOV 5 _ 2904  %  t-a  %  U  /5ro/?;A.QG'  Vol    XV; NO.  19  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   NOVEMBER 3, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  DEPARTMENT   STORE  SKIRTS  A new lino of Cloth Skirls  ���������tlicsc nre tlie only Black Cloth  Skiff, self-trimmed, well tailored  and perfect fitters. Would bc  cheap ,at $8.oo. Our Price is  . "  83.QQ  A Heavy Grey Homespun all-wool, nicely- made,  ���������a splendd winter skirt���������the price ought to be $6.00  Our pricc is  $4.50  Tliese ���������lines arc in great demand and this is a skirt  seldom seen in the west. Wc have made] a reduction in the price and we await .your inspection.  COLORED SILKS  For Fancy Work we have a line of 20 inch  China Silk in 20 different.colors"and sellincf at 20c.  Just the identical article you   ladies arc  looking for.  * ' ' "Si.  We have it in all.colors of'ihe rainbow.  i'i  SILK  WAISTS  A.beautifuMinc of Silk Waists  in Cream, Black, Pink, . Blue,  Tuscan, etc., nice for evening  wear. -: The'price is  $4.25 to SS.SO  FRIDAY SNAPS  32 inch Flannelette, all colors.       Regular Price'15c.  "���������      FRIDAY'S PRICE���������8c.  Turkish Toweling, in colors, vcry   heavy,'' .good  for  Roller Towels.    Regular Price 25c..  FRIDAY'S PRICE���������6 for $1.00  Women's Heavy   Ribbed   Hose, all wool, a. regular  40c. stocking.       Friday 4 pairs for $1.00 or per  pair 25c.  Grocery  *w ^ih&^M^ME^M-i     0ar Grocery De-   -"--���������-- partment was never  in a better condition  to meet your requirements. For years we  'have made a study  of this part of the  business and have  been reaching out for the ne west and freshest goods  we could. We have a full stock of the regular, lines  as well as all the new grades ot Fancy Groceries and  deltcacies. Wc employ a man especially to collect  orders. All you have to do is to send us word and  he will call on you regularly.  .  Department Store.  BEVELSTOKE  Mr William Kirkup Dies Suddenly at the Oriental Hotel  Tuesday Evening from Heart  Failure  'Yesterday- tit noon the startling  news wns given out that Win. Kirkup  was found dend in liis hed tit the  Oriental hotel, liaving apparently  heen dead some 10 hours before it was  known to Mr. A. Stone, or the employees'of. the hotel. " Tuesday evening  "Mr. Kirkup retired to his room early  apparently to rest, and wituout taking  oil' his clothes he laid down on the  bed andjexpired without a moments'  notice. "The proprietor of the hotel  noticed that Mr. Kirkup did not come  down to breakfast and went up to his  room, finding deceased in bed and  lying in a natural position, and supposing him to be asleep, did not then  try to arrouse him, but went up again  about midday and was horrified to  find that Mr. LsLirkup was dead. Mr.  Stone notified the authorities at once  aud on arrival of the doctor the body  was examined and it was learned that  death had taken place some hours  previously.  The late Wm. Kirkup was an old  timer in this district, coming to Kevelstoke iirst in the year 1S5"5 and has  moie or less identified with mining  interests in this district and particularly in the Big Bend as a placer miner  up to the time of his death.  Mr. Kirkup's belief in the great  riches of the placer giouhds in tbe Big  Bend district never wavered, and that  distriet had no better friend than  "Bill" Kirkup. To the old timers of  this disti ict the news of his death will  be received with genuine regret. He  was big hearted and his hand was  always open to help the needy, and  no one ever appealed to "Bill" for  assistance and was refused. The  "Ujskald sincerely regrets to announce  the news of his death, and joins with  the many .friends here in extending  sympathy to his relatives in the hour  of theit? sad bereavement.  E  ASK JUSTICE  1001.  Grand Amateur Production by  the Revelstoke Dramatic Club  Nov. 9th -T- Splendid Scenery,  Special Music and Dance.  Patrons of the drama should not fail  to see the production of the "Ticket of  Leave Man" by the Dramatic Club on  Wednesday evening next, Nov. Oth,  in the Opera House. This is one of the  most-successful four-act dramas that  has been produced of late years.  Special scenery i.s being painted by  Mr. T. H. Dunne wliich is exceptionally good, one representing Bellevue  Tea Uaulens in London, and another  The Churchyard of St. Nicholas, being  works of art. Great care has been  exercised iri the distributing the different roles, and as will be seen from  the cast this will without doubt be  tho best production of the season and  no expense is being spared to make it  so. Kobert Briefly, the hero, will be  interpreted by J." W. Chilton, who  created such a good impression in the  last prochietion given hy the club."  As Hawksh'aw, tlie detective. E.  Sturdy has a good part and should  not 1'aiJ- to^niake_go^d._Mr.^Jibson,  Uie"~-kfnd-heartcd banker, will be  cleverly, portrayed by D. M. Rae.  Sam Willoughby, a fresh young city  chap, and Mnltby. the proprietor of  the Bellevue Tea Gardens, will no  doubt Iind clever exponents in O. D.  Palmer and A. Crosby, who will uiake  their first appearance in this play,  .lames Dalton, alias Downey, alias the  Tiger; will be handled:-by AV. Henry,  and gives liim three distinct types of  persons to play and is one of .the most  difficult roles in the "Ticket of Leave  Man." As Melter Moss, the plotting  Hebrew and Dalton's pal, W. A.  Chambers will no doubt give a good  account of himself. The comedy  element will be handled by Mrs. T. H.  Dunne as Emily St. Evremorid, and T.  Hudson as Green Jones, which goes  without saying that this branch of tlie  performance will be well attended to.  Miss Mae Corley as May Edwards, the  heroine, has a. part whicli is - well  adaptedto this talented young lady's  style. As the talkative Mrs, Willoughby a better person to fill the'part than  Mrs. C.J. Wilkes it would be>; difficult task to. find, it being a'splendid  part..'..-.-'  Special arrangements have been  made for music to be furnished by an  orchestra of five pieces. At the conclusion of the performance dancing  will be indulged in' and all attending  the play are invited to remain.  The management respectfully request the public to be on hand in good  time as the play is a long.one and will,  be followed by a dance, for these reasons the curtain will rise promptly at  S:15 and those who fail to see the  garden scene in tlio opening of the  lirst act will miss one of the* best parts  of the performance.  Postponed  The Beggar Prince Opera Oo.mpai.iy  will not play as advertised at the opera,  house to-night. No. 1 is late ana the  company cannot get herein time.  Twenty Thousand Workingmen  of Montreal Appeal for Protection���������Tidal Wave in Fav^r  of Conservatives in Quebec.   .  M orsTKEAk, Oct. 31.���������The working-  men of Montreal to the number of  upwards of 20,001) aro out with a manifesto in favor of all Conservative candidates.     The .'.manifesto    reads   us  follows:' . ' : ���������  "Montreal, Oct. 31  "To Brother Workin'gmen:  ^"Haviiig":.tiikon  cogni'/.tnee of written   assurances   of   the  most binding  character ...signed   by    Mr.   Campbell  Lane, Conservative candidate for parliament in St.  Lawrence division; by  Mr. II.  B.  Ames, Conservative candidate  in  St. Anthony division; by Mr.  A.  T.  Marechal,   Conservative candidate in St.  Mary's division; bv Ah: F.  D.  Monk, Conservative candidate  in  Jacques Oar tier division; by Mr. AI. J.  Morrison,  Conservative candidate  in  St. Anne's  division; by Mr. J. T. Cardinal,  Conservative candidate  in St.  .Tames'   division,  and   Mr.  S. D. Val-  lieres.Conservative candidate in Mai-  sonnetive, indicating that the Conservative party will bo a straight protectionist paity, and furthermore, liaving  taken  cognizance of written pledges  deposited with Mr. H. Laporte, mayor  of Montreal, said pledges to be placed  in the  hands of Mr. John A. Flett, of  the  Brotherhood   of   Carpenters and  Joiners,   of ' Hamilton,   Ontario,  and  Mayor Laporte as permanent custodians,  and said pledges to  be retained  by them ns thc property of the work-  inguien   of _ Canada,     these   pledges,  which   are bf   the   most unequivocal  nature, bind   the candidates to work  for iu  parliament  until actually successful, such  measures as will secure  for   the  workingmen   opportunity to  bring about* the' political change that  will enable them to share in the benefits of a policy of adequate protection  for Canadian industries and Canadian  labor." ��������� '  There is a tidal wave setting iu  which promises to carry the working-  men by lens of thousands to the support of the Conservative candidates.  Mr. Tarte says 'no man could have  forseen the changes of feeling and.the'  effect it wi1]"1 hav-i in Quebec. _  ' It is tliis', outlook that supporrs*'the  view that the Conservative party is  coming to power.  List of Officers���������Plans for a  Successful Campaign in the  Kootenay Bye-Election Arranged.  An enthusiastic meeting of Conservatives was held in the club rooms,  Selkirk Hall, on Thursday night when  ollieers for the ensuing year wen-  elected as follows:  Hon. Pres.���������Hon. R. L. Borden  Hon. Vice-Presidents���������Hon.  O,  Mackintosh, Thos. Taylor, M.P.P  President���������Clias. F. Lindmark.  1st Vice-Pros.���������G. S. McCarter.  2nd Viee-lJres.���������Chas. Holten.  Soc.-Treas.���������W. W. Foster.  lixcctitivo Committee���������E. M. Allum,  E. Adair, U.  Buckley, XV. M. Brown,  F. Corson, Thos. Downs, W. A. Foote,  C. M. Field, K. Gordon, P. Hooley,  W. Hornell, A. Johnson, B. A. Law-  son, A. J. McDonell, J. McLeod. W.  Newman, J. A. Ringer, J. M. Scott,  R. Tapping, W. G. Sutherland, T.  Wadman, Ji". Young.  Campaign Secretary in charge of  committee rooms and hall���������R. Rogers.  After tho election of officers the  executive held a mcctingj when all  matters pertaining to the approaching  bye-election in this constituency were  taken up and discussed. There is a  determination throughout tho riding  to elect Mr. Mackintosh, the Conservative standard bearer, no matter  what the general results in the Dominion may be.  All Conservatives and friends opposed to the present government iind  in favor of government-owned railway  are requested to visit the Conservative committee rooms, Selkirk Hall,  and assist in the light in this riding.  k ifa r*frf t't'i itt t't'i t't'i i*fri i'f t itt iti i*Ti t't'i iti t'ti ***** ***** ���������***' **!******* ���������**** ***** ���������*** ������*���������"* ***������������������ ���������'  r IJ.I ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty I.J.I IJ.1 ty IJ.1ty ty 1^1 "Jj  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, ty-  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc. j������  Bacon, Hams,   Eggs,   Groceries  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  and  Jl.    4% ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  MACKENZIE AVENUE.  .���������"^-^���������^���������^^���������^���������������������������^^^^���������^^^'j:* ty ty ty ty4  ELECTION RETURNS  The Conservatives have the  wire into their Committee r,ooms  in Selkirk Hall, All are invited  to come and hear the returns  hot from the wires  UNION JACK  C P R Engineer Killed  Engineer J. Dauphin was killed and  Fireman Loyd' slightly hurt, in a  wreck Saturday, two iniles west of  Camriore. A light engine with a  caboose going east, ran into a burning  bridge and turned' over. The structure was composed of four spans ten  feet high, covering a dry chasm, where  a cloud burst at one time washed out  a piece of track.- " ,  , The origin of .the fire-has nob'been  established., ' Kngineer/'Dauphin got  clear o'f his engine, ���������but" lived only a  few minutes after being' found. 'He  was a resident of Calgary and a 'popular railroad man.���������Calgary Herald.  Monday Night's Fire.'  On Monday night about 8 o'clock  fire destroyed the dwelling and entire  household effects of Mrs. X. Skinner  and daughter, leaving them practically destitute. Iu a comparatively  short time after the discovery of the  fire the house was in ruins. No. 1  fire brigade did good work but were  unable to save the proderty owing to  tho fact that the fire had gained too  great headway before being discovered;  GOODS  LOVELY   SUMMER   DRESS  AT BARGAIN PRICES  The nio-jt attractive display of Ladies' Dress Goods,  Wash Muslins, Blouses, Skirts, Tailor-Made Costumes,  Etc., all Now Designs and pretty patterns.  LADIES' UNDERWEAR  CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR  .  Wc have   a   large   assortment   in   lliese lines   in   Silk  and Cotton goods.    Very Cool and comfortable.  /.\  IN GENT'S FURNISHINGS '  WE ARE SECOND TO NONE'  And. carry   all   the   up-to-date   styles, iii-Suits, Pants,1  - -       Shirts  Tics,   Collars,   Underwear, - Boots -and   Shoes, '  Hais and Caps. .._>.    .���������?, i .    ���������-  ���������.<���������>'* -  "KOR 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 clrcses made up in the Latest Fashions on  1 shortest notice at reasonable prices/  W. J. GEORGE,  Mackenzie  Avenue.  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO;  Bonded to a Minnesota-Syndicate for $100,000���������Thompson,  Kirkpatrick and Carter the  Lucky Owners   T,lio_Trotit_Lako._Topic_announces in  ils last issuoan important mining deal  at  Ferguson.     Messrs.    Forbes   and  Morton   of   Minnesota  are   the   purchasers   of   the   famous   Union  Jack  group on  the Nortli Fork.    This property  is owned by  Lew Thompson,  Joe Kirkpatrick and  others, and the  bond calls for thopaymont of $100,000.  Upon  the. Union   Jack   the  owners  have done a groat deal of hard work,  and   for- over   three years have been  pounding away with an abiding faith  in .their   ground. .....Tho.. Herald   is  pleased to chronicle this news and  extends congratulations to Lew  Thompson, Joe Kirkpiitrick and the  others on tlieir good fortune,  La Mascotte.  ���������    ' ���������' '������������������ '.-J' '���������    ���������' ���������;   .'  A tuneful little'comic'opera,  full  of  catchy airs, entertaining situations,  and comical characters is "La Mascotte "which will be rendered here on  Saturday, Noi'. 3rd, by cho Beggar  Prince Opera' Company, under the  management pf W. Cranston.  Miss Irene Palmer, as ", "Retina,** the  " Mascotte." .is an alluring little  woman. She is a graceful contribution to the coinpany. 'Miss Gertrude  Hutchenson is a charming ���������' Princess"  and F. A. W.-ido and Jack Spanieling,  comedians, the best. F. AV. "Walters,  the tenor, as the "Shepherd 13'oy,"  and Gr. ByroirBronti, the baritone, as  ���������!Matteo," are some of the others in  the large cast.who'ard features of the  opera.'  The costumes are gorgeous, and the  staging in keeping \yith the excellent  company. The personnel includes  many'w'ell,khqwq inen"and 'wonjer*  ^vlidhaye contr'ibu.ted' to tho success  of oomic opera, in the largest cities of  the continent,  A Social Evening  The second monthly entertainment  of the rtiilhhonc Sistcis and the  Knii-'hls of Pythias tonic place last  -night, there being over 100 in attendance. The l'ealure .of the evening  was a guessing contest of quotations  placed around the hall. Those present  wero given one hour to make their  guesses, tasty cards with pencils being  provided for this, purpose, the result  being, 1st. ladies' prize, paper knife,  Miss R. Valentine, 2nd. prize, a smok-  ingsetrbeing won'by"Mr.-H~]"irfrrell"  booby prize, match scratcher, won by  R.N. Doyle. Refreshments wero then  served and after dancing for an hour,  a very pleasant evening was brought  to a close.  We congratulate the Rathbone  Sisters anil tho Knights of Pythias  upon the completeness of their  organizations and as social entertain  eis. They cerlainly maintain the  pres! ige held by this order.  tytytyl ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty it' ty ty  SHIRTS !!  SHIRTS !!  Mr. Mackintosh's Meetings.  Mr. C. IJ. Mackintosh, Conservative  candidate in Kootenay, will address  the electors at the following places on  tho following dates :  . 3rd  ���������Ith  oth  Oth  7lh  Sth  Oth  10th  llth  Kaslo   Moyie   Marysville..,  Cranbrook ..  ICimberley..  Morrissey. v  Fernie   Michel   Fort Steele   Along Columbia  to Golden....  Revelstoke   Arrow head    In   addition   to  Thursday Nov,   Friday, "  .... Saturday "   Sunday "   Monday "   Tuesday "  ..Wednesday "   Thursday "   Friday '*  Saturday, Nov. 12th  ....Tuesday " 15th  Wednesday " 10th  ..Thuisday " lTth  the   above, public  meetings will be held at dilferent  points throughout the Riding, to be  addressed by dilferent speakers.  School Attendance for October.  No. on   Per   Present  Roll   Cent,     every  Session  14  22  10.  2-7  15  10  23   .  24  High School ..  ,    33  03.78  Division, I.....  .    34  05.44  Division II....'  .    30  33.51  Division III.  .  .   44  87.03  Division IV.,,.  .   37  91.80  Division Y..,,,,  Division Yl....  .   42  00.23  .   51  00.04  Division VII...  .03  80.71  333     00.30  103  Just opened up Thirty Dozen Shirts, all sizes,  a nice variety of patterns and makes. Drop in and  look them over. .Our Prices on these Shirts range  within the reach of all buyers. If-you need anything  in this line we can suit you.  BOYS' CLOTHING  We have three lines in Boys' Clothing we want to  draw your attention to, viz., Boys' Reefers, Overcoats  and Suits, made up in the fashionable centres of the  east and sent to us direct.  RUBBERS  We have them in the  and selling them almost  as in the Eastern cities.  light and heavy   makes=  cheap    in   Our  Store  as  Macdonald & Monteith  UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS  FIRST   STREET.  ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  *.f  i'f  *f  i'f  -i'f-  i'f  i'f  i'f  i'f.  i'f,  i'f  i'f J  ty.:  iV-  i>  tyty-  ty  1  mi! lira of leave Mi"  OPERA HOUSE NOV. 9t]f f������:-^">������x~:~W":������*:������>-:������������:-:'*<*C''>?>*  I Fashion     |  ������������������������������������ I HlK.   s  ^������������������^^"������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������^������������������"tf^  THE NEWEST COATS.  Jn the matter of coats, it is already pretty evident ihat a change  has como o'er the spirit of tho dream  fur whereas we have been accustomed to see none but the shortest and  loosest of coats now for many seasons past, we shall bo retiuirod in tho  iinmcuialo future to transfer our affections to coats that arc moulded  closely to the figure both back and  front, and that measure, a long  three-quarter   length. Many     very  smart traveling gowns have boon  mado already with these long coats,  while ono of thc most striding frocks  included" in the trousseau of a recent  bride was made entirely in white  broderio anglake, with' a plain skirt  finished at tho houi, with a narrow  flouu.ee of broderio, and a tight-fitting coat of the samo material, in a  three-ouarter length, with long revets  and gauntlet cuffs of white Irish  poplin, covered with Irish crochet  laco.  Another long coat of tlio samo description was made to wvnr with a  very chic gown in dark brown taffe-  tas moussclinc shot with heather  purple. The skirt of this gown wns  trimmed near th'o hem with' threo  gathered bouillonnos of tho samo  silk. The coat was made with long  basques, fitting smoothly round tlio  figuro below tho waist, Tout having  the bodice part closely gathered  down the centre of thc front, and  fastened there with dull gold buttons. The sleeves of this coat wero  nlso noteworthy, as they wero made  in the old log of mutton shape, and  arranged with a considerable amount  of fullness between the shoulder and  the elbow, whilo from tlio elbow to  tho wrist, they were wrinkled lightly  round the arm, in a quaint but very  becoming fashion.  Jn the caso of tho "cloth coats for  wearing with tailor gowns, the  sleeves will be smaller, and of a  much more simple form���������a fact which  argues that, of necessity, the sleeves  of the bodices will also bo considerably less voluminous as time goes  on. With these longer coats, many  of which will bo made with full  basques, smaller sleeves ' will. Tuo a  foregone conclusion, if any kind of  Kmceful proportion is to be preserved to the figure.  MODES FOR AUTUMN.-  Jealously guarded as the secrets of  .lho coming fashions always arc, certain linos have boon already laid  down for thc immediate future, by  the great ecuturies in London and in  Paris, nnd it is scarcely likely that  nny great deviations will be ma'clo  from these during the next fow  months. Walking skirls will remain  short and very full, and thore aro  those even among the oracles who  hint at a lining'of .buckram-in the  hem at first, to be succeeded aftcr-  .war'ds by Whalebone, with possibly  steel," as a last resource. Between  a steel-stiffened skirt and a crinoline  there' is little more than a verbal  difference, although one can but hope  that if wo are to have crinoline at  all, It will remain in a modified form  unsuspetted by the majority, and so  clevercly insinuated that its existence  will be "rather hinted at than emphatically  expressed.  r- Full skirts will be worn also in tho  case of those gowns that are intended for smart occasions, although the  pleats and gathers will be moro simply arranged than has hitherto been  the case, while the flounces and frills  will be fewer in number than they  have been lately. In many cases,  where soft fabrics like crepe de chine  nnd colours mousseline are being used  the skirts will be allowed to fall in  long, straight fol'ds from waist to  feet, thc bodices being also vcry  simply     but    picturesquely   arranged  .with full folds coming from tho  shoulders and crossing, in front, under a deep waist-belt of soft silk or  satin ribbon.  r-i=A-largc"cdliar=oPthe=very-fine--:Irish  crochet lace or Venetian guipure will  lie worn with a bodice of this kind,  wliile the full sleeves, drooping oft  ihe shoulders, will be drawn into  Vandyke cuffs of lace to correspond.  '1 he tendency of all lhe newsest bodices will be"toward fitting closely to  the figure, many of them being arranged wilh long points in front,  ortipod slightly as they reach the re-  pion or the waist so that tliey give  the effect of a belt, and worn, of  course, outside ihe skirt. For tailor  {���������owns and coats plain smooth materials will be worn, some of the  ne west boJices being made to fasten  like a riding habit, straight down  llic centre of the front.  IH MODEM DAYS..  THE WAYS OF DOING THINGS  HAVE GHEATXY CHANGED.  No Branch of Science Has Made  Greater Advancement Than That  of Medicino���������Thousands of Lives  Prolonged,   by  Modern Discover-  "Few things have dovoloi>eil ns  rapidly during the past quarter of a  century as tho scijncu of medicine,"  said a well known practitioner recently. "And undoubtedly tho most  striking phase in its progress is in  the treatment of the blood. In the  old dnys it was tliought-tliat o|>ening  a vein and letting the blood out was  a euro for most 'diseases. Tho utter  fallacy of that theory was discovered  afler a while. Then tho symptoms of  the disease wero treated and tho  blood disregarded. That also has  been shown to be a wrong practice,  for, though driven tt/tay for a time,  tho symptoms always return if tho  cause is not removed, and tho disease is worse than before. It is tho  root of the disease that must bo attacked, and tho most important developments of modern medical scienco  has been in discovering that, in most  diseases, this lies in tho condition of  blood. If tho blood is thin and  poor, tlie nerves and vilal organs  cannot receive iheir proper nourishment, the system becomes run down  and in a condition to invito disease.  Build up the blob'cf, restore the worn-  out nerves and you remove tlio cause.  When tho cause is gone the disease  will van'sh."  An instance of lho truth" of this is  given by Miss A. M. Tuckcy, Oxdrift,  Ont., who says :���������"I do not know  what would havo become of me had  it not been for Dr. Williams' Fink  I'ills. My blood seemed to liavo  turned to water, and I was troubled  with diw.incss, headaches and general  prostration. I tried several medicines but instcad of getting better I  was gradually but surely growing  worse. I became so weak I could no  longer work, and it was Wliile in this  condition I was advised to try Dr.  Williams' l'ink Fills. After using tho  pills for a few weeks I began to gain  strength; my appetite returned, trie  headaches and di/5ziness vanished, and  beforo long I was enjoying as good  health ns oyer I. had done in my life.  I cannot thank you enough for the  good the pills have done mo, and, I  hope tliey wilL long continue to help  other ��������� sufferers.."  Indigestion, neuralgia, heart trouble, anaemia, kidney . and liver complaints,:. rheumatism, tho functional  ailments of women,, and a host of  other troubles are nil a disease of  the blood, and that is why they: nre  always cured by the use of Dr. Williams' Pink , I'ills which' actually  make new, "rich, red blood, thus  reaching th'o root of tho disease nnd  driving it frc-m the system. The  groat success of this medioine has induced some unscrupulous dealers to  offer pink colored imitations. You  can protect yourself against these by  seeing that the full name "Dr:".. Williams' Tink Fills for Palo Peoplo" if**  printed oil the wrapper around every  box. Sold by all medicine dealers  or may bo had direct from the Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.. at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50. '.':''  HEALTHY BABIES.,  Healthy babies are always happy  babies. If tho stomach and bowels  aro kept right thc littlo ones will be  healthy and happy. Baby's Own  Tablets aro tho best thing in the  world to accomplish this purpose.  Tho Tablets are tho favorlto prescription of a doctor who for years  mudo the ailnieats of littlo ones a  specially. They are used in thousands of homes, bringing health to  little ones and comfort to mothers.  Tho Tablets reduce fever, break up  colds, expel worms, check diarrhoea,  euro constipation, promote indigestion, nllay the irritation of teething  and bring sound healthy sleep. Ask  any mother "who has used these tab-  lots and slie will tell you thero is no  other medicine so safe nnd effective.  Good for tho new born baby or tho  well grown child, and guaranteed to  contain no opiate or harmful drug,  "itc-dicine dealers everywhere sell tlie  Tablets or you can get them by mail  at 25 cents a box by writing The  Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  -*-  JUST IVITAT  HE'D  LIKE.  Sarcastic Father���������"Julia. that  young man Smily has been here throe  nights in succession, nnd it has been  nearly midnight when he left. Hadn't  you better invito him to bring his  trunk  and  mako his homo  with  us?*'  Innocent Daughter���������"Oh, pnpa!  may I? It i.s just what lie wanted,  but hc was too bashful to ask yon.  He'll be delighted when I tell him  this evening."  SCHOOL   GAKDENS.  It is said tlint no fewer than 7,709  school gardens exist in Austria, not  including the sister kingdom of Jflun-  gary They tire connected with both  private and public schools, and aro  used for purposes of practical in-  3?truction in horticulture and tree-  growing.  GENERAL HEALTH DAY.  The State of Utah lias established  a holiday in honor of germs. It i.s  called General Health Day, and is  .the first Monday in October. On this  day all theatres, churches, public  halls, hotels, boarding-houses, and so  forth, must i,c thoroughly disinfected.  THE B0WAND_B1TTLE4XE  >GREATER    SLAUGHTER  THAN  WITH  FIREARMS.  Comparison     o������     Casualties   Suggests That   Gunpowder  is  a  Beneficence.  The horror of war increases pari  passu witli the advance of civilization, and t'he value set upon life has  arisen proportionately witli our ability to appreciate its pleasures, its  mutualitv and associations', says The  Pall Mali Gazette. Partly t'he scn-  timontalism of up-to-date journalism  partly our own sensibility of nature,  lias disposed us to regard any battle  losses over 1.000 as "terrible." But  the strange truth' is that as we go  ISacirTn^th'e^lii'stoYy^of'wa  notice an extraordinary increase in  thc propnrtion of losses to the numbers engaged, until we begin to realise thnt the lonaboiv and clothyard  shaft of our ancestors wore much  more deadly weapons than tho modern magazine rille, with its small  bu.llet  and   high  velocity.  Such facts would doubtless have  confounded M. Illoch, whose favorite  contention it was that, owing to the  doadlincss of modern weapons, war  wns rapidly becoming impossible. A  closer study of history would have  taught him that lho discovery of  gunpowder was in reality a beneficent  invention, which hns enabled an  armed struggle to bo decided without the foi mer necessity for prolonged <-loso-qiiarter fighting and the  deadly weapons of  tho melee.  It cannot bo charged that men are  loss courageous now-a-days when  tliey are called upon to face much'  more terrifying instruments of warfare. Hut the fn'-t remains tliat the  Lee-Enfield the ���������/Jauser, quick-firing  artillery nnd high��������� explosive shells arc  productive of notching 'iko Such  slaughter ns the .long-bow. the liat-  tlcax and the sword in th'o hands of  our fis'iting ancestors.  SOME ISATTLES  COMFATIEI).  If we take battle:1 like Colcnso and  Kinchou since the employment of  maga'/ine rifles nnd quick-firing artillery, and compare tliem with engagements such as Crecy, Poitiers or  Agincourt, wo cannot fail to be impressed with the astonishing discrepancy in thr- casualty lists. In  Gen. Buller's attack on tlie Boers  at the battle af Colcnso. his mon  presented as fair a mark for the action of tho modern firearm as our  enemies could have desired. Yet, as  a result of f.overal hours' hot fighting, during which many bravo deeds  were dono by offliccrs and men, who  recklessly exposed themselves to a  storm of bullets nnd shell fire, our  losses wero iKti more than .1,100 men  out of a force of 25,000 to yO.OOO,  wliile those of tho Boors woro probably far loss.  Compare sucli a casualty list witli  the slaughter at Agincourt in 1-115,  a battle which lasted for not much  longer than tliree hours between an  English force of 14,000 men under  Henry V. and 50,000 Fi-ench* led by  tlieir Constable. It was tlio longbow and the clotliyard sliaft which  broke tlie French* army and wns the  most potent agent of destruction on  tliat great day in ou,r military annals. Over 10,000 French' wero slain  outright, and two or tliree times  that  number  wero  wounded.  With the result of this three hours'  battle it is interesting to contrast  the sixteen hours' struggle in Kin-  ch'au between tlio .Russians and Japanese, whore botli sides woro armed  to tho tooth with modern weapons  and tlio position was taken after  successive assaults in tlie face of an  apparently murderous firo from  heavy artillery and magazine, ritles.  At th'e end of this prolonged contest  the losses: of the victors, compelled  to advance through tlie'-fire-swept  zone in front of Nans-Kan-;, wero no  more than 4,000 men, of whom only  750 were killed, out ot a total force  of  about  ("0,000.  How infinitely more terrible again  was the work of the bow and the  battleax at the battle of Crecy in  1436 when our-Edward HI. and his  son, tlio Black Prince, routed the  great army of Philip of Franco. Tho  English nrmy.numbered 30,000 men,  tliat of Philip 120,000. Again tlie  longbow proved its terrible effectiveness. 'Tlie French* were utterly unable to_siistain tlie heavy lire of its  yai-cf-long projectiles, against wliich  armor wns but an indifferent, protection. - ond '.-'we're routed with the  loss of.1,200 knights, 1,400 esquires  and 34,000 men, of whom no less  tliar. 30,000 were killed outright.  Tlie same casualty lists were noticeable at tlio battle of Poitiers, whore  ���������12,000"; English; defeated 60,000  French; and so terrible was tlio execution 'done by tho English bowmen tliat 11.POO of their enemy wore  slm'n outright. Both Hastings and  Banr.eckburn bear additional testimony to thc formidable and deadly  character of those old battles. At  thc former '30.000 men fell, on both  sides, while the latter resulted in  total losses of 38,000 in both' cases  a heavy percentage of the combatants  LISTS  MUCH  SMALLER.  As we gradually approach' our own  time we shall find not only that the  proportion of those actually slain  in battle to the number of th'ose who  are wounded shows a sensible decrease, but the total casualty lists  ore almost invariably smaller. in  proj-ortion to the numbers engaged,  in spite of the fact that the weapons of war are always 'described as  growing more and  more rteninjy.  In     the  campaign   of  Marlborough  CHANGE  FOOD.  Some  Vcry  Fine   Results Follow.  Tlie wrong kind of food will put  tlio body in such a diseased condition that no medicines will curo it.  There is no way l.ut to change food.  A man in Mo. soys:  "For 2 years I was troubled so  witli my nerves that sometimes I  was provtratcd nnd could hardly  ever gnt in a full month at my  work.  My stomach, back nnd hood would  thro!) so I could get no rest at  night except b.v (its and starts, and  always   hnd   distressing   pains.  "I was quite certain tho trouble  cnine it'tjtii my jlomach. but two  physicians coulll not help me and  all the tonics f.ii ed and so finally J  turned   to   food.  "When I haf I studied np on food  nnd learned v.hat miglit be "xpected  from leaving olT meat nnd the regular food I had been living on, I felt  thnt a change to Grape-Nuts would  be just what was required sol went  to eating it.  "Kromfi tlio start I got stronger  and bottiir' until I was well again  and from tliat 'iine I haven't used a  bit of medicino for I haven't needed  nny. ...  "I am so much bolter in overy  wny, sleep soundlv now-a-clays and  am free from the bad dreams. Indeed  t'his fn^d h.'.s made sucli n. great  change ii:, ine. that my wifo and  daughter" have Inker, it, :ip and wc  are nover williout CJ rope-Nuts on our  table nr,w-ir-tfavs ll iv; n. wonderful sust:iificr, and we frequently liavo  nothing else nt. all but a. sa'icer of  Ornjio-*N*.ts and crevm for bruikfnKt  or supper." Name given by Postum  Co.,   Baltic   Oenli    Midi.  Good food and good rent. These  nro the tonics fh.it succeed where nil  tho botllifl tonics nnd drugs fail. Ton  days' trial of Grape-Nuts will show  ono tlie 'rond to health', slrcinglli nilfl  vigor.     "There's  a   reason."  Look in each package for tlio famous little book, "Tho flood to Wcll-  yiUe."-  there was still much hand-to-hand  fighting, for, although artillery (had  taken its placo in the battlefield the  infantry firearm was possessed of  little range or accuracy. Accordingly, at Blenheim and Mnlplaquet two  of the most bloody struggles of later  times, although tho slain show a do-  creasing ratio, the losses on botli  sides, out of a total of about 150,-  000 combatants, were, in th'e former  engagement, 44,000 killed wounded  nnd prisoners, whilo the cost of driving tlie French from a strong position nt Malplnquet was 20.000 killed  nnd wounded out of a force of 90,-  0C0.  AllCiough in th'o larger nrmics of  more modern times losses have reached In many instances a high figuro,  yet the percentage of slaughter, especially of killed to wounded! combatants, hns sliown a remarkable decrease from tlio horrible figures of  ancient battles and sieges, beforo tlio  clis'w'overy of gun-powder and tho increasing perfection of firearms ns it  tnay appear���������began to diminish" th'o  butchery which invariably attended  tho encounter of armed battles in  olden times.  Tlio explanation is that fighting is  now carried on at such a distance  and in separate bodies of infinitely  grent manoeuvring that lho least  tactical advantage becomes instantly obvious, while the abandonment  of armor and tho ponderous weapons  of the melee has endowed bodies of  troops with superior mobility, both  in  advance and retreat.  In old days, when tlio effective  range of the longbow was not moro  than 18 to 20 score yards, a battle  could only be decided by armies  coming'to closo quarters at an early  stage of the conubat. The consequence was th'ey become so intermingled tliat tliey could witli difficulty be separated, and, indeed, tho  victor was often quite, unable to feel  assured of success until ho found no  more of liis opponents to slaughter.  Moreover, it was much moro difficult  to mako effective use of cover then  thnn now, and tho bowman of Agincourt was debarred from th'o use of  his weapon in the prone position  adopted by his successor, the rifleman of to-dav.  ~h  A certain restaurant hns become  famous for its - high prices. At the  entrance a man just leaving paid his  bill, wns recently overheard to ask  tho waiter, "I say���������do you charge  anything for going  out?"  Narvouanctts.DyspapsIa, Indlfgostion  and kindred ailments, take -wings  before        tho healing      qualities        of  South American Nervine. Thomas IIos-  kins, of Durham, Out., took his preacher's advice, followed directions, and-was  cured permanently of the worst form ot  .Nervous Prostration and Dyspepsia, lie  hns recommended it to others with  gratifying results. It's a great nerve  tiuiidcr.���������1'J  "Hullo, uncle," exclaimed thc nc������-  how, at.' he warmly grasped the old  man's iand. "Glad-to see you looking so well. How is my "dear aunt  and all my charming littlo cousins���������"  "Here, my boy," interrupted the  wi'fo old gentleman, as he pulled out  his purse, "how much do you want  this time?"  mincrd's Liniment Cures Burns, eta  Teacher���������I suppose you know,  Harry, that in keeping you after  school I punish myself as well as  you ���������? Harry���������Ves, miss' that's why  I don't mind it.  A Pleasant Duty���������"Wlien I know anything worthy of recommendation, I  consider it my duty to tell it," soys  Uev. Jas Murdoek, of ITamburg, Fa.  "Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder has  cured ine of Catarrh of five years  standing. It is certainly magical in its  elect. The first application benefited  me  iu   five   minutes.     50   cts."���������9  Mr. Hardup���������"Look here! you've  made a mistake with iny washing.  You sent homo four ar fivo handkerchiefs that don't belong to me, and  nothing      else." 'Washerwoman���������  "They    ain't      handkerchiefs;    that's  your last shirt, sor."  Ilfilaard's Liniment Cures Dandruff.  Snmkins���������"It is impossible for us  to seo ourselves as other sec us."  Tinikins���������"Ever try to get into Parliament?"  ror Over Sixty Year*  MH"\ Wr*:������low'nSoo-rnTSO,SrBi:7 Jim boen anj *������f  Piitlianeof mother- for thei- children white xo.r.Mnx.  li.wihr. the child, tatlrrni the Bum*, alWyftpnin. cures  wintlcA.ic.rrzTtliitef1 theBiomfccb ond lio-relR, and U tho  |.������-"l remedy lor Oiarih'rn. Tvniixly-tlvr cent* ������. liotiin  Sold tydrujuisU throughout tbe world. lie-Mure ttnd  .Lltoe" ill'... tt'JNB'.ow'sSooTUlKOSviUJr."   '22-10  Toddy���������"Fapa. evr^ry now and then  1 sec something in the papers about  the 'ruling passion." What is it?"  I'njia f after a cautious glance  around;���������"It's a disease your ma is  badly afflicted with,  my son!"  ItcHtnej, Burning*. Creeping. Crawling  Skin Discuses relieved in a few minutes hy Dr. Agnew'.s Ointment. ..Dr.  AprneW.s Ointment 'relieves instantly and  cures-. Tetl-jr, Sail il'iicum, .ScuJ'I ileurl,  Kez'jmn,, IJlc.;r.s, Dfoiches, untl all Eruptions of the Skin. Jt ix soothing'nnrl.  f|ijietin1r nml acti liko magic in fill  Jtotiy (rumors, frritf1 lion of the Scalp  or Rnshcs during loelhirn.; time. 'J5  cents   a  box.���������7      -  "I'd like to ne*. the muster of the  hou.so," said the canvasser. "Tho  baby's uslape, sof!" snnpped the kitchen-maid, slainriing the door in his  faco. '     '  SETTJ.TCn.S IAW KAT.KS WJ3ST  Via the Chicago/and Norlh Western  Railway, every day from Sept. 15th  to Oct. Ifilji, settlors ono way second  class tickets at very low rates from  Chicago lo poinls in Utah, Montana,  Nevada, 'Idaho, Oregon, Washington,  California, also to Victoria, Vancouver, New Wcstininstor, Rossland  and other poinls in tlio Kootenay  District. Correspondingly low rates  from all points i in Canada. Full  jiaiticulars from nearest ticket agent  or ]*. H.'Bennett,'��������� General Agent, 2  East King .Street,  Toronto,  Ont.  FIEST DOSE WENT  MT TO SPOT  COMMERCIAL      TRAVELXEB,  TALKS   OF DODD'S KID-,  NEY PILLS.  Gives Valuable Advice to These  Who Use the Railroad Train  Frequently.  Toronto, Ont., Sept. 19.���������(Special)  ���������Sir. J. H. Ireland, ono of tho oldest and best known commercial travellers on tlio rond, 'has como out  with a statement for tho benefit of  his fellow travellers.  "It is with pleasure," says Mr. Ireland, "that I endorse Dodd's Kidney  Pills. Wliile on a trip tlirough the  Maritime Provinces Dodd's Kidney  Pills completely cured mo of a Severn pain in my back that hnd bothered me for somo time. Tho first  dose seemed to go right to~tho spot  and removed tho trouble so effectually that it has not and is not likely  to return.  "Dodd's Kidney Pills are just as  advertised," Mr. Ireland concludes.  "Thoy curo to stay cured."  Travellers, railroad men and others  wiio ride on the railwnv a great deal  aro subject to Kidney Troubles. Thoy  will find Mr. Ireland's statement  valuable reading.   +   WATER FOR FIRES.  The quantity of water usod for tho  purposo of extinguishing fires in tho  County of London last year, according to an official^ return, prepared  and issued by the London Firo Dri-  gade, was 27,000,050 gallons, or  nearly 12,f)lG tons. Of this about  a quarter was taken from tho river,  canals, and docks, and the remainder  from the street pipes.  ~  df /i������rH^&r+Z> Hsteni/ /tertwbiiytr '7'/Jite>-  '&*/ 4Aw4r*4zs������eAmlL7id6. -fejfas  aBBBBSBBBSSSXBLUBtMata  C.   C.  RICHARDS  &   CO.  JDcar  Sirs,���������Your  MINARD'S  LIN-  *OII3NT   is  otir    remedy    for       sore  throat,  colds  and  all  ordinary     ailments.  It never  fails to relieve and     cure  promptly.  CHARLES  WHOOTEN.  Port Mulgrave.  ENOUGH SAID.  "Did your father object to our engagement _^_v*hon j'ou told him I  couldn't live without you, darling?'1  "No, he didn't exactly object. Ho  only said he hoped you were prepared to'die!"  To prove to yon that W.  Chase's Ointment is a certain  and absolute cure-for each  and every form of itching*.  WeodinR������nd protmdinpr piles,  fhe manufacturers have punrnnteed it. Sootos.  jinoninla in tho daily press nnd ask your poijh;  lors whotthcy think ofit. You can uso It ond  ���������et -vour raonev back if not cured. 00c a box, at  111 dealers or Edmanson.Bates & Co-Toronto  Or. Chase's Ointment  Roads)���������"When he called you a fool  what did.you say?" Street���������"I told  him that somo - folks didn't know  enough to keep their opinions to  themselves. I think I had . him  there,"- .  .      '  Dr.    Aznew'n     Cure   for   the    Heart  acts directly and quickly, stimulates the  heart's action, stops most acute pain,  dispels all signs of weakness, fluttering,  sinking;, smothering;, or palpitation. This  wonderful curo is the sturdy ship which  carries thc heart-sick patient into tho  haven of radiant und perfect health.  Gives relief in most acute forms  heart   disease   in   U0   minutes.���������11  of  "My boy, I forgive you for running away with my daughter." Tlio  Groom���������"But I can nover forgive you  for letting me!"  Nflnard's Liniment Relieves Heuralga  WOMAN   SMOKER'S   RECORD.  Attributing her long life to the use  of tobneco, Mrs. Judith Moyer, of  Kut/.town,- Pennsylvania, 'declares, at  the ago of ninety-six, Ifliat s/ho  smokes twenty-four pipes of tobacco  a  day.  Do you catch cold easily ?  Does the cold hang on i   Try  s  ion  The Lung  Tonic  It cures  the most stubborn kind  of   coughs   and   colds.     If   it  doesn't cure you, your money  will bc refunded.  Prices: S. C..Wsus & Co.  203  S5c. 50c. $1    LcRoy.N.Y., Toronto, Can. .  TIME TO IlE  CAUGHT.  There Was a. Solicitor in a certain  town''-who- weaved protty dreams all  day instead of looking after- the interests of his clients, and ho was so  engrossed in this occupation a day  or two ago that he made no response  to tiie gruff "Good morning" of a  big  mnn  who  entered.  "t snid 'Good morning,' " repented  tho visitor. ������  "I. heard you," answered the solicitor; "but thero nre many different  ways of saying 'Good morning.'  'There is the cheery 'Good morning'  ana the depressing 'Good morning,'  there is tho friendly 'Good morning'  nnd the churlish' one. Yours was  churlish and I didn't care to answer  it."  "Well, mister," answered the big  mnn, deliberately, "ns you're so very  particular, you shall teach me how  to sny 'Good morning', in the right  way. 'There'll, be plenty of time to  learn. I'm'the bailiff, I am, and I'vo  come to stopi- with youl'i  USE   ''BSLANDCiTY"  HOUSE AND FLOOR  PAINTS  Will Dry In 8 Hours.  Cn Sals at all Hardwara Dollars  P.   D. DODS & CO., Montreal, Toronto,   Vancouver.  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  lat us have your consignment ef  any of these article* aad w������ will  get you  good prlceo.  THE   DAWSON   COMMISSION   CO,   Limited   Oir. W������������t Market and Oaltaorwo Ot������, TORONTO.   | LOWER  1 PRICES  USE sEiiisB  .QUALITY  e^IceS  OAN BE HAD IN  Pails, HVash Basins, Milk Pans, &e  Any Ffrat*CI������as Orouor Oan Supply Y������u.  ! INSIST    ON     GETTING)     EDDY'S.  "Have you asked papa?" "Yes, I  telephoned him. He said ho didn't  know who I was, but it was all  right."  (tad's Liniment for sale everyskt't  Amateur gamblers ftoon reduce thti  art of losing to a science.  Eat" What You - Like���������Givo tlie digestive organs somo work to ' Uo.  Tlicsc functions need cxcrci&o as much  as any part of tho human anatomy,  but if thcy'io delicate, givo them tho'  aid that Dr. Von Stan's Pineapple  Tablets afford and you can eat anything that's wholesome and palatable���������  GO in a box, 35 .cents.���������8   f   A REMAKKABXE   CAT.  Carried   85   Miles in Basket,   But  ���������    Returned Safely.  "What is probably another record  has boon created, this time by a cat,  which lias walked from London to  Overslade, near Rugby, England, a  distance' of 85 miles.  ".lummy," as t'he "tramp" is called, belongs to Mrs. Mark Robinson  of 9 Ilelsizo grove, Hampsteod, and  is just an ordinary, medium-sized  cat. Although 7 years old, "Junir  my" liad novor before displayed any  nomadic tendency., its previous rambles having always boon confined to  the neighborhood  of its home.  About the beginning of June Mr.  Robinson brought the cat from Overslade to Hampstoad, and it was at  once apparent tlint "Juramy," like  tho Rev. Mr. Spalding, didn't like  London. Tho climax came when  some furniture was moved into the  house. Thla. was too mucli, an'd  "Junimy"  too'Iyh'is departure."  Nothing more was heard of it until  about a fortnight ngo, when news  came from Overslade tliat ".Tummy"  had returned, its coat a trifle rough,  its-1 inrtis-a-trlfle->thinner���������but--'.lummy" nevertheless. As the cat was  brought '.to London in a .closed basket, its achievement in walking back  is rcully  remarkable.  "WHAT STONE BALLS 51EAN.  In ancient times it wns the custom  of the victors In a battle to decorate their doorposts with tho skulls  of the vanquished. With the advance  of civilization, Britons, of course, no  longer curry It out, but the custom  hns not been allowed to drop altogether, ns is seen by the stono balls  whicli nre often set on gateposts'���������a  relic of a barbarous idea of long ngo.  In certain, parts of Africa the skulls  are still used ns decorntions; whole  villages mny bo seen with the doorposts of tlie house's surmounted iii  this gruesome fashion.  Old whalebone,. .which has become  lient and useless,- sliould 1)6 soaked in  hot water, arid their- laid on a table  to dry. In this1 way it is straightened, out nnd has; a new life of usefulness before it.v     ./ .':  Flies        ^  Carry  Contagion  Wilson's  Fly Pads  kill tKo  flics  and  disease germs too.  Dominion Line Steamships  MONTREAL TO LIVERPOOL.  /car Moderate - Rate   Service. **n  Second c������,bin pa*aongers lorthed ln beit aocomina*  ditica oa tho iwimer at tho low ral������ of $U1 b>  Liverpool, or 113.50 to London. Third cUa to  L!Tcriioo),-Iiontlon, Olaalrour ur Quoonnt <wa* $15,03.  For all particulars apply to local asants, or  DOMINION   IjIKIS   OUi'ICIM,  41 Klne St. IS., Xjron'.o, 17 SU Saoramuut St., Montreal  FEATHER   DYEING  Cleaning -udOurlU-rand KM Gloves cleaned.   That*  can be ttct bf poit, lo per ex. tbe best place b  ���������R1TISH   AMERICAN   DYEINQ CO,  l . MOHTBEAi.  SHIRT  Made big enough for a big  man to work in with comfort.  Has more material in it than  any other/ brand of shirt" in  Canada. Made on the  H.B.K. scale it requires 39^  -to.42 yards per dozen, whereas-  common shirts have only 33  to 33 yards.  That's the reason why the  H.B.K. "Big" Shirt never  chafes the armpits, is never  tight at the neck or wristbands, is always loose, full  and comfortable and wears  well.  Each shirt bears a liny book  that tells the whole history  of the "Big" Shirt, and  also contains a notarial  ^declaration that the H.B.K.  " Big" Shirt contains 39^  to 42 yards of material per  dozen.      ..;..,  Sold at all dealers but only  with this brand:������������������  HUDSON BAY KNITTING CO.  Montreal       Wianlpc'*- ,   Eavson  BOBB  amrrniinrci  ISSUE 23*0., ������9���������04.  -* ��������� /  yy  loecae���������������������������������������������������������������������������������pea������eq>o'Kw<Ba������atteeei  ������s*eeeeosaoo&������a>(Mae������e������cMo-*>������MS9-9O9t������������eeo������0'  CHAPTER  XXXII.  The nows that Jcsj.-io was undoubted!;.' still alive was too heavy to to  broken at'onco at Redwoods. Philip  was glad of the long, silent walk  buck ovor tlie snow, during which ho  could think it over and decide how  much' it would be desirable to reveal.  Beforo returning to the farm, he  turned os-'ide and called at tho Rectory, the lights of which shone invitingly on the snowy-lawn between  tho trees. Here he was received  with a friendly warmth that gave  him tho only home-feeling he hail had  in "England. Mr. Ingleby had hoard  of his unexpected return tho night  before, and came out into tho hall  to welcome him, silently pressing his  liand and drawing him into his Snug  study, where "a mundane odor of  bird's-eye "tobacco was distinctly recognizable; an'd where fishing rods  and guns adorned the walls, along  with shelves laden with ponderous  theological  tomes.  "I. got. your letter," and came at  onco," Philip .said, when they wore  seated opposite cach'other beforo the  lire.  "Too late," Mr. Ingleby. returned,  "if I lia'dn't been as big an ass - as  ovcr brayed in a pulpit, I should  have written long before. As it is,  I might have spared my meddling  nn'd left you there in peace."  "Not at all, I can never be too  grafful to you for writing,"- Philip  rejoined,  warmly.  "She was in J the wrong phice,  "Phil,.", continued Mir. Ingleby; "that  is how it all happened. Poor dear  child.' She asked me .to intercede  with you and the other guardians to  get her away from Redwoods, and I,  like a fool, advised her to stay and  make puddings for her cousin. .1  thought it mere girlish" discontent  and -idleness, and never dreumed that  the dear child wanted to fly : from  temptation. I see it all now. If. I  had been a woman, she might have  told mc���������or a Catholic priest. By  Jove, Phil, the confessional is a fine  institution, let Protestants rant as  tliey  will."  "Wo you think," asked Philip;'turning very, rod with a, sudden rush- of  thought, "surely "you don't think  that was why she was so anxious to  leave the place?"  - ��������� "Yes, yes," ho replied, sighing  heavily,;, "that was'at the bottom of  nil; she was, tempted," sho knew ' h'cr  own weakness nnd saw that " flight  was the only thing. Think. Phil,  of thc mental nnd moral loneliness  'of, I hat sweet' chifd���������of her. innocence  and ignorance, and remember the.antagonist sho was pitted:'against���������the  cool-lieaded, cold-hearted manof tlio  world, versed in nil ���������' its slippery  ways, ten yeais her senior, with, the  serpent's own beguiling tongue, and  ���������by  heavens!"  Ifo roso, trying .to throw oft his  indignation by bodily movement. In  the course .of which he upset two  chairs and brought down a set "of  fishing tackle with a crash";' while  Philip muttered some, fierce anathema'  against tlie unnamed object of Mr. |  Ingleby's just anger. |  "IJut the deceit," Philip said in a  deep voice, shaken with anger, "innocence does not .deceive and plot.  Innocence does not make and keep  sscret assignations in woods."  "Innocence knows no harm in assignations," Mr. Ingloby rejoined,  "1 vow to you, Philip, upon my  honor;    that    those    meetings     wero  - guileless -in intention on her part..  Why.' when I tol'd hor .of the cackle  on that day when my sister's -virtue  took' tho alarm, and she"' froze. '���������- tlie  dear'child with 'her .Gorgon scowl;  she couldn't see the harm, wanted  to know why it,was worse to.be seen  walking iii woods with'him than  withmrj " ' "   "Absurd," Philip broke in with  cruel candor,  "at your ago."  "lt'za. Well, I' believe I have  sonic nine years the advantage of  that fellow. .--"As a matter of fact,"  ho added with some embarrassment,  "she was seen ��������� walking wfth"mo���������and  ���������ah���������well, I may as well say at  onco that there has been somo attempt to put the blame on me."  "On you!" Philip laughed aloud.  "And" whero and when, may I nsk,  ditl these romantic troubles take  place?" ho added with a certain savage mirth, whereupon Mr. Ingleby  explained the occasions on wliich ho  and Jossio had been scon together,  tho one accidental meeting by the  stream and the various times of escorting her home. "You see," he  said in conclusion, "those lwoolings  have been equally accidental on her  part."  "You aro a staunch friend," said  Philip, with a kind of gloomy satisfaction; "but how do you explain  tho disappearance'.'  Suicide?"  Mr: Ingleby quivered. "God only  knows," lie replied, "what a sensa-  tivo, friendless girl may do in desperation."  "Not that," Philip rejoined in'" a  harsh, voice. "I can't lay that: flattering unction to my soul." And  ho told his friend what, ho had just  learned from Sally Samson, and -was  surprised to find that Mr. Ingleby;  though viewing the ihtoU-igooceo with  gravity, was not much startled.  "And I could . have killed the old  woman for telling mo," he almost  Sobbed In conclusion.  "Philiji! Philip!" ..cried Mr. Ingleby, suddenly appreciating .the depth  of the young man's grief laying his  baud with gentle iiroineF.s on his  shoulder. "Poor boy ! A heavy burden is laid upon" you. God help  you, dear lad!"  "Matthew and M-artha were so  proud of her" he-said brokenly, "and  she was trusted to me. But what  could Ldo? : I had ,.to' go out. And  then  the mutiny."  "You could not do otherwise. But  she was. too young to, bo really won  before you' left.. And with such! rare  beauty���������there :. was temptation on  every  side!" "  "Sho was a pretty child," ho assented, rather coldly.  "She was "ail unusually beautiful  woman." retirrncd/Mr. Inglebyt, with  fervor. "She developed marvellously  of late. You did not sec her���������as wo  did. Sho tried to be true. Sho  struggled  against  temptation."  "A good girl does not allaw herself to bc tempted; sho is true witli-  out trying."  Mr. Ingleby. removed liis caressing  hand from" Philip's shoulder; , .ho  thought Kim hard and unjust, but'lib  considered the bitterness of an- injured lover.  "What shall you do?" he asked after some miuutes'-silence.    .  "God. knows," replied-Philip, heavily. "Of course," ho added-after a  gloomy pause. "I shall leave -no  stone unturned tO\ effect a;.mnrriage.  And I shall probably thrash him  publicly."  "It would be tempting," said Mr.  Ingleby, thoughtfully reflecting how  ho should enjoy doing it. "Hut I  wouldn't "do that, if I were you,  certainly not yot, and most 'decidedly  not till the thing is proved.' v  ''Proved 1" cried Philip, with; scorn.  "Certainly, proved beyond doubt.  You are very ready to accept the  worse, conclusion, dear lad, "and in  your' truly crule position one cannot  blame you."  "My good soul," returned Philip,  desperately, "how in the' name of  all that is madden-ing :s any other  conclusion possible? What other can  you oven suggest?"  "Have patience an'd listen to a  man.-much-older.."thau; yourself,' and,  at .' least more - experienced '. if vn6t  witter; .vencrfato-..these" gray, hairs,  Phil," he- .added, pointing. , to. some  sjilyor, threads, whiqh ,liad ..'appeared in  his "blue-black "curly hair of laic;" tor  gether .with some lines about " the  eyes and mouth and a haggard". look  quito foreign.-to -his swejf^a^d-surniy  ' nature. J "It. is my impression, (ion-  firmed ��������� by- what Sally Samson told  you this morning, that poor dear  ���������Jessie went alone."  "Yet, as far a"s London, where that  scoundrel met her."- .       . --  "Ho went to London that day,   so  did I.     We did not meet or catch a  glimpse  of  ono  another."  "Ho would take caro of that. Besides, Mr. Ingleby, what possible motive could she have for going  alone?" Ho did not liko to acid that  ho knew that ahe could have hnd no  money for thc journey.  "Two motives," settling himself in  a chair and crossing his logs with  tho air of nn assured advocate,  "first, to flee from temtation; secondly, to fly disgrace."  '* "Which" she merely courted," Philip  objected.  "Look     horo.    Phil,"    Mr. Ingleby  continued, earnestly.     "I don't think  you quite realize whnt scurrilous talk  may moan to n sensitive, high-spirited, pure-minded girl.   You know thnt  1  told her,  heaven only knows     how  clumsily and brutally," but there was  no ono else to do it.     You know how  my sister behaved,  nnd you may imagine   whnt     Mrs.   Plumruer's   gentle  spiriting would have been like, so   I  had to put my great blundering paw  into  the matter for  the  dear child's  sako���������I wish to heaven I had left it  alono���������and yet she must have   heard  sooner or  later.     And I  have    since  found  that   women   had   been  cutting  her right and  left.      Confound    these  virtuous  women,   I'hilip !  Why   can't  they preserve their    ferocious   virtue  without     driving    sweet    and gentle  creatures  to  desperation?   By  Jove !  if I were a layman I could soy somo  things!        Well,      I   am     wurranted  as it is in saying that many a poor,  drunken,   fool-mouthed   outcast   reeling along the streets to-day will pass  into      Heaven  before  these Pharisaic  Plummers  and  people.   I've preached  and    I'll preach.'-. again^but, "no '"I  won't it only makes them worse, the  moment, they scent a personal application."'"But   I    tell' you this,"-'he  cried,  bringing his first down on   the  table so that the; lamp clattered and  the dog sleeping on the rug ^woko up  nnd barked,   "if that old  harridan���������I  mean    if that   cob��������� if .Mrs*'' Plummer  ropencd her door  this night' nnd  saw  that   sweet   child    in the cold,   . sho  would  shut   It7 in her face���������for'   thc  mere  suspicion  and  scandal,     guilty  or hot guilty:      My-, sister   would do  the same.      And if she had erred nnd  returned penitent, either of these bitterly    righteous   women  would  drive  her forth witli. blows rather than receive her.        And    then   tliose dam���������  those   "exec���������those    , Pharisees, would  stalk grimly,to church and expect mc  to  give them tho  Sacrament.  Philip,  Jessie    had    a  taste   of    my sister's  Christian charity beneath this     vcry  roof,  and she knew'  the coarse' treatment Mrs. Plummer was likely to afford a tempted or compromised girl.  She knew  that  in tho    eyes of     thc  gossips she was  compromised,  for   I  told . her���������God forgive me���������anl     tho  stonyrinced Pharisees,, told���������'.her  mora  by their silence and grim looks.     To  what   rash     acts     such    desperation  might drive her I fear to think,  but  sho might  well havo    run away     to  hido from  this storm of calumny,  as  I_believe she did, she went off in   the  very heart of the storm. .-Poor child,'  poor    deai*    child!"  he added sitting  down  with  thick-coming breath    and  covering his face.  ..Philip --was' comforted by this outburst; for wc like" sympathy, -an'd the  more our'hearts and "even tongues accuse those dear to us the better do  we like others-to defend"tliem, buChe  was surprised as well, as comforted,  especially surprised at the heterodox  fury with which Mr. Ingleby assailed the fierceness of female virtue .as  manifested in his own sister' and  Mrs. Plummet", who could scarcely be  expected, he thought, to behave  otherwise than Mr. Ingleby indicated..  He ventured to muke some, observation to that effect, saying that female honor was of such vital importance to society, that no price ;was.  too high to pay for it, that the suffering, even if- unmerited, of individuals, was as .nothing in ..comparison  with the    virtue of    the whole    sex, j  She did sell one or two of her    pictures."  "She would have come back long  ago in tlrat case," I'hilip replied,  thinking this theory too wild even  for conjecture.  "Would she?" asked Mr. Ingleby  with heart-stricken emphasis, and  both were silent for some moments  with fears they dared not express.  Then Mr. Ingleby told Philip of  Claude Medwny's strenuous denials of  all knowledge of Jessie's whereabouts  and his expressed anxiety, concerning  her. Ho nd'docl tho significant fact  that tlie supposed engagement between Med wny and his cousin was  undoubtedly at nn ond, sinco Miss  Lonsdale wus engaged to and about  to marry the Marquis of Bnrdextor,  whose family wns more remarkable  for antiquity than wealth. Finally,  nt Philip's request he related all that  ho knew of Jessie's history during  ���������liis absence in India and ended witli  a vivid Uopicturo of hor beauty and  grace, hor sweet manner, her modest  bearing, her singular intelligence und  taste.  "Upon my honor," Philip thought  when he left, greatly heartened by  his interview, "if the dear old fellow were ten .years younger I should  think ho was in, Jove with her himself."  The next afternoon he called at  Marwell Court. Sir Arthur took  his visit as a matter of course, regretted that Lady Gertrude was not  at home, spoke of the interest with  which lie':hod followed; his movement's  in India aiid heard of his'distinction  and talked of the Mutiny.  "Sir Arthur,"' Philip broke in at  last, -"you do not perhaps know that  I am one of the guardians of Miss  Jessie/Meade, respecting whoser-ah���������  connection with Some members : "of  your family I am nncious to'know  everything that can  be known."  Quite so," ! replied* Sir Arthur,  with a sudden change of manner.  "It is a snd business. I have, done  all I could to get'to the bottom of  it, in vain. It lias occasioned great  distress in my family; My daughter,  who is an invalid, as you may know;,.  was...attached to Miss Meado, whose  society was tlie means of beguiling  mnny weary Hours for her. My  niece. Miss Lonsdale, was first struck  by Miss Meade's singular beauty and  refinement and-brought her to iny  house, where- .1 was glad to receive  her as your future wife as ".veil as  for her own sake. ' Miss Meado was  not well placed at Redwoods. The  Plummers are excellent people, for  whom I have the highest respect, but  with  her."  "Miss Meade was born in that station," said Philip, stiflly, "and I  was bred in  it."  "Pardon me, Miss Meude was bred  out o.f it, and had virtually-left it in  becoming engaged to you. Whtcver  your breeding may, have bcon, Philip,  and you can choose it yourself, remember, you have- simply justified  5'our gentle birth. In spite of my  natural interest in a young lady of  beauty so rare," ho continued, "I  tried-to. discourage my. niece's intimacy with her. Miss Lonsdale'is in  the habit of forming sudden and nr-  dent friendships nnd ns suddenly getting- tired oi them. I considered  Miss Meade .too goo'd for such treatment. But ladies 'sometimes have  wills of their own. Miss Medway  then became interested' in"Miss Meade  who was able to soothe my daughter's sufferings as no one else.could.  Seeing this, 1 offered her a home in  this house. Had she accepted , it,  sho would" have had the advantage of  Lady Gertrude's personal supervision  and guidance, sho would have been a  Of Exquisite Flavor  and Absolute Purity  M  ALMOST UMNOWff  COL.   YOTTNG-ffUSBAND'S  CESS XN  TTTTBKT.  sue--  CEYLON NATURAL GREEN Tea composed only of  fresh, fragrant leaves, it is to the Japan Tea Drinker  what "SALADA" Blnck Is to thc Black Tea Drinker,  Sealed lead Packets only.   By ail Grocers.  MUCH  EASIER TOP.  ITEU.  We    have  always     held  tho  opinion  that under most circumstances-it   is  t'ho  man's  placo  to  do  lho milking.  Surely a man has but littlo .thought  of his  wife if h"o  compels  or  allows  hor to tramp around in a ilirly barnyard or stable after coirs.  Her placo  is in the house, antl if she takes pro-  po,'  care  of  that,   and   cooks  wholesome  meals  ior you and your  hired  man and 1 he children and keeps your  privileged  inmate and  enjoyed    every j clothes  clean  nnd  in  order,   s-hc  lias  comfort     and    consideration, as    my dono enough without  milking   cows,  daughter's companion.     This, to my  litoim,'  the garden    and  many other   "' ,...., oine men seem to think their  TIIE FARM DAIRY.  Bo you  keep scrub  cows or     cows  ot any breed  that  arc  of  loss     two  hundred   pounds buttor capacity?    If  so, why not sell, trade or beef them  and get     some    good' ones  of  three  hundred pounds  or more butter    capacity? . Jt costs moro to feed, milk,  stable  a-nd pay  taxes  on  five or six  than  on. throe or four.     If you     do  not. value your  timo,  feed etc.,    but  just  keep    cows     for  their company  and a littlo butter, croum and' milk,  tho pcor ones will  answer,  but  they  will'not'build-up your bank account  very- fast. '.Not   making  a  business-  of selling milk  or  butter,  oh?     Well  what is tlie difference?    Y'ou are keeping cows to furnish' milk,  butter, and  cream  for    your  family  and.    costs-  more to feed six poor cows than four  good   ones.    'Why not  liavo  the  four  good   ones   and   sell   four   tons  more  hay and fifty bushels more grain that  th'o two extra cows would have eat-  on,  and put fifty dollars mow in the  bank for a rainy duy?    A plain bust-j  ness proposition'isn't .it?    Does your  wife milk  the cows  whilo your    boy  and dog  mind tliem  ih  the lnnc    or  in  one corner of  the pasture     field?  Try it^youj-solf onco  or twice   when  the flies^aro troublesome,' aird we believe you will realize tho necessity of  a change    in     th'o arrangements  for  milking.     Fix a nice clean.place     in  the     darkest     part     of your  stable  where J ho cows may bo tied and fed  a couple of quarts  of  bran  or meal  eacli;  -ip up  ihree or four old  bono  dust sacks antl     sow  thorn together;  throw this over tho cow while    you  are milking to keep tho flies off;   or  bettor still   to keep some Shoo    Fly  on hand nnd apply that two or three  times pei- week.    Tt pays in tho   increased  flow of milk as well as     re-  'diicing the annoyance while ihiliking.  If you   insist  on  having your     wife  do the milking this arrangement will  make it  th'o tempera tii re to about 03 degrees and churn. As soon as tho  -butter breaks nnd the butter globules aro about the sire of No. *1  shot, draw olT the buttermilk and  put in three or'.four gallons of cold  water; give,the tfhiirn a dozen turns,  nnd diitw off. Fill the chiu'n with  water and wash the butter again;  draw off water and .'������������������alt to taste,  about ono ounco to the pound, not  more than this. The butter must  bo worked in the cliuin. Miu'h butter is ruined by too much working.  Better get n pound butter print and  somo parchment paper; it is nice for  your own table and keeps better. If  you take, the surplus to your grocer,  he will soon pny you an extra price  for what you have lo spare as liis  trade will call for your butler. -Bettor still find one or two private customers who are willing to.jnty a  good; price for good butter.< and sell  to them, got1 ing al least five cents  per pound advance over tlie -.market  price for common country 'Mutter.  There is a satisfaction in producing  an extra line 'product of anything,  try  it on butter.  siimicr not res.  No Energy For  The Daily Work  Rich Blood Makes the Weak Strong and the Blood  Is Made Rich by Dr. Chase's Nerve Food.  You nre tired, listless, weak and  languid; have no interest in your  work;, lack the ������ncrgy required for  going about your usual occupation;  you.t appetite is not good, and your  meals ' liave' no attraction for. you;  you have headaches, it may be, and  spells of weakness and diweinest;; you  feel down-hearted and discouraged,  and "wonder what causes you "to be  so miserable.  It is in llio blood. The blood is.  thin, weak, and! watery, and lacking  in the qualities which go to form  nervous energy, tho vital force  wliieli runs tho machinery of llio  body. Your Health lias become run  down, nnd you cannot get better  without tliu assistance of .some restorative. , In this connection wo  mention'.Dr. .Chase's Nerve food, because it bits proven, itself to be the  most; thoroughly Hiitisfiictory spring  medicine nml system-builder that  ran  he obtained.  Mrs. tl. At. Urown, Cobourg, Ont.,  Mates:���������"I wnn completely run down  in health last sipring, niul con.ld not  rlo oue day's work without being  i'.  wards. I felt weak, languid, and  miserable most of:the time, and was  often blue . and discouraged because  of ..my continued ill-health*.. .When  in this state I was advised to try  Dr. 'Chase's. Nerve'Food;; arid- did so.  with most satisfactory resrults. _- It  built'?' up' my ,'s.ystem wonderfully,  strengthened ' and fostered my.nerves.,  ond, took away all feeling of languor  and'fatigue. I cannot say anything  loo'"good about Dr. Chase's -Nerve  Food, and hope thnt others may profit by .my experience."  Br. Ch'uso's Nerve Food is bound  to prove beneficial to you, for it is  composed of nature's greatest restoratives, and acts in accordance  with nature's laws. Gradually and  ceitainly it inei-oases flesh and  weight, adds; new-, firm muscles and  tissues to tlie body, rounds out the  form, anil instils new energy ami  vigor into tlie system, no cents a  box, G boxes for $2.."j0. at all Healers, or Kdman.son, Bates &��������� Co..  Toronto  To protect you against imitations,  lhe portrait, and signature ot Dr. A.  W.   Chaste,   the  famous  receipt     book  'aid    uj> for ubout    two days af lei'- | author, are on every box*  and  such  like  platitudes.  "Virtue!" cried:Mr. Ingleby. .- passionately, "virtue bc���������by Heaven,  Philip, it is* enough to mako a saint  swear to see the cruelty perpetrated  on-women .'in tlie. name-,ofvvirtue.- ��������� I  tell-you,' man, that all this twaddle  is" in' th<e'intorest:cf vice "and not'-vir-  tue.- 'It* is'this that mokes our cities  sinks of -" foulness, ' it is this that  drives tempted "or "'��������� misled innocence  into thcrankd -of-the outcast'-army,  that army, of oppressed misery that  in-its-tum-templs-analoppresees-nnd  preys on tho vitnls of society, it is  this that shuts-, every door of hope  upon her who has slipped-but once  and declares in a voice of thunder,  'henceforth thou shalt sin more; and  more,' in Satanic opposition to" the  gospel, .'sin-"no"-more:' This cruelty  to tho one sex,- the "weak and defenceless, in fiendish wedlock with total  immunity to the other sex. the  strong and aggressive���������" He paused  for want of words: to his pussion,  and Philip broke in, horrified.  "Surely, surcfy you-would hot condone such wrong on the-part of nny  woman? . Why. it would be,an insult  and outrage to those we are bound  to reverence to tho utmost to permit  the once fallen to mingle with them."  "I would condone nothing," hc replied, more tranquilly, cased by. this  outburst; "but 1 cannot see why women' dre more injured by the " society  of- sinful women than .of -sinful .men,  which the best-'of their sex arc expected to endure 'daily.. For instance  I doubt if ;Claude'Medway's' society  would have "been '��������� more' baneful to  that sweet girl if he; had been a  lady." ho added, grimly smiling.  ���������"Women think otherwise."  "'It- is the : mystery.-,.of mysteries  that women should be so hard on  women. It must be owned that here  thoir cruelty passes men's."  "For their honor's sake," Philip,  said; "and for tin's wo honor women. But surely,'- lie added, .'returning'from theory to fact, "Jessie  could not have run away from slander. She had better have taken her  life at once. What should she do  alone in the world? Where would  she .shelter"? Who would befriend  hcr? Why, a child of thirteen could  do nothing more frantically foolish."  "Heaven only knows what she  thought, in worldly matters she was  such n child," Mr. Ingleby replied,  with his eyes full of tears. "I have  sometimes wondered if she thought  J she could -support herself by painting.  regret, she declined. She would hnve  been as a daughter to'me, for the  charm of her, companionship is; not  less tlian that of her beauty. And  when you returned to claim hcr . I  had   pictured   to  mys-elf   a . marriage  from this house.      Slie continued  to  things  wives should, do/ Bo you. still use  the old fashioned gallon crocks or  cans for setting- milk? If so, disr  caixl itheni and adopt a better system. Of course o. hand separator is  the    b-st proposition,  n.nd following  be a welcome guest here until Octo- that somo sy9tom of drop setting.  bet-; when we --ere -P"'"^ by her'. irc or coItl wato,. Bo carefu,  refusal     to   visit   my   daughter,   andlabo���������t inve,ti       in W)(;alI(<i ctearners.  soon after tlint ..startled by the news  of hou mysterious .disappearance, .to  which'.in.spite of the-absurd rumors circulating-' on such occasions,  there has;-been not the-slightest clue.  My own 'opinion is that some ucci-  dent befell lier." ' -  ��������� "Did you ever make hcr.nny prcr  sent?". I'hilip asked, suddenly rous-  ing-himself*from-rrloomy^refleetions._  "Nothing beyond fruit and flowers.  She  wa.s  not  a   girl  with  whom  one  About ono-linlf of the kinds-sold on  tho ���������lruirkefc.-'iire";-worthless. '��������� iIJo- not  use any'kind ' that rc([u"iro''nny preparation put in- tho'milk,1 "or the  milk diluted with water. You'-can  go" to a"'"tin slioji and 'get a',very good  outfit with'oiit very, big outlay. Have  tlie' tinrfcr" make you a number 'of  cans about sixteen.1 inches high,' and.  eight inches ih diameter; putliomlles  on,   two   inches  from   the' top,   make  would venture a liberty of that kind. |������  tin lid for the can in the shape of  a. cone:  solder on  to tlio cone a rim  two inclic.s' wide, one-fhnlf inch larger j  in  diameter     I hnn .your, enn' is,     soi  "Do you know if your daughter  gave' her a present?"  "You shall see Mis-s .Medway,- only  let me beg. of.you not lo distress, hcr  by any surmise of a���������u���������painful nature."  But F.tl-.ol hnd given ���������Icssle no presents, they found on inquiry. Then  Philip  spoke  of  the share attributed jenns  nnd   lill  the box  with' water so  Tlio earliest lambs bring the highest prices.  ��������� Jlcrjno  sheep should  never be confined on low lands at night.  Shipping poor sheep to market is  practically  i-iving  tliem  away.  To .secure the best prices, wool  should be sent to market in"Uio best  condition.  For poor lands and short pasture  sheep arc .decidedly, better adapted  than cattle.  Sheep are not naturally so well  adapted^to,rough ,usage and picking  their  own  as  cattle.  It takes blood to feed sheep ticks,  and blood is too costly to bo used  in thnt way.  Any animal when fed heavily  should have a variety of food. Tliis  is especially so with slieep.  All flocks should be graded according to age, size and: conditions  as  far as practicable.  'Sne most ; unfavorable condition  under which sheep can be-grown .is  to subject tliem to feeding on low,  washy pastures.  Jt is often the case Iliat poor sheep  are' kept at a po-ilive Ibsss when  good sheep under the same' circumstances  would   rclurn  a   profit.  The permanent futility of a 'farm  is increased to a great extent 1>y  t'lie number of sheep kept on the  farm  Under present conditions ii is very  poor economy to -select a ewe. for  breeding, that lins no merit to recommend  lier.  So. fnr as: can be done the flock  should be culled, cut out 'eo '. tlrat  there will bo oho grade of: wool.  One half the trouble that is: experienced from foot rot might be  avoided if the -sheep's feet were kept  trimmed and the. animals kept dry  under foot. Wool is a product  wliich 'dors not take fertility from  the soil liko grain growing, but if  slightly managed adds to value of  tlio soil  for grain growing.  .Sheep to fatten tlie most rapidly  and on ihe Icu<-t grain mu-n be kept  quiet* and not allowed to run about  so much ns lo run-Iheir flesh' off.  ._Sheep nre I 'ie most difficult of all  sto,ck to put jnto.n good condition  again, afler- tlioy 'have been allowed  to. run .down. _  '"In1 longest anil finest wool and  t h-'r.���������hen \ ie.-.t��������� fleet ���������> - gi oK-nn-sheep  wliieli nro welt fed nnd are kept  steadily in :i good condition.  It  is a  very exceptional  case  tliat  it   was     advisable   to .piirniia.se     old  lieep  oven     to   feed   to  fatten.     the  plnn     is    to.'get   rid    of     old  that     the    cone-slinped     lid   will   go 1 !'������'*���������?'       ., ,       .  "    tlio enp  and  rest on  the ,!j'C0I) "".^l' 0,l|y vigorous thrifty  "��������� ' 'ones  down  over  handles.  Jessie's    disnppenr-  you  In  to      Claude  ance.  "Surely," Sir "Arthur replied,  do  your     sister   grievous   wrong  crediting these reports.    And as  world  regards" those things, you  not injure rny son."  "Why injure him?? returned Philip,  coldly. "But T shall do so. unless .lie  is able, to explain his;..conduct to' iny  satisfaction. No man hns n right,  wliatever-rhis., intentions niay be, to  compromise a^young girl, ignorant as  sho was of the wnys of. the world, by  walking alone in wood'a with"'her as  lie undoubtedly did."  "It you take rny advice," said Sir  Arthur,- '_',you will lot Claude alone.  He knows no." more of the'-matter  than you, do. Hu scarcely knew her.  1 give you his address and warn you  against rashly dragging your ward's  name in llic dust. Ii am sorry that,  this miserable scandal should huve  arisen, nnd will afford every possible  help to clear it up; Imt I warn you,  that ri, young woman's name is best  guarded  by  silence.''  So Ph'ilip thought-, but he wns un-  sshnken in his conviction as to the  cause of .Icvsie's disappcaranee. In  the event of nny accident lo Jessie  her remains must sooner or later  have been discovered, the coincidence  of Claude's sudden journey on the  dny" of her disappearance afler a  meeting between theni ont the previous evening was reninrkable.  Before leaving the house, i'hilip  wus summoned to tec Miss "Uonsdalc,  lies.    Fill  within one Inch of thot    ,,.''  top witl, milk and set in cold water. L',.''<   ��������� '  T T ,"*0- ,   ,������ ��������� *C     -0"  Make ,. water tight  box  lo  hold  tho,?'0*1. ,s  ,n���������e  "���������*  ,ht"   *���������������  l*,ri"K     ">  * ''ho   largest   returns   under   lhe   pecu  liar conditions and surroundings under which tliey- are raised nml they  will vary radically in different localities.  that it will, come up fibov.) llio low  or edge of the cap. If you are nny  kind of a mechanic you can nrrgnge j  svurh n. box conveniently; posasibly so  u .you can have i mining .water through  do !  it, nt any rate, so you can lill it  onco or twice from the well each  day. It is HI tic work, Iwt it pays  in more and bettor croaim and butter and yoir will always liavo sweet  milk" and cream for brenkfnst, everi  if'it did  thunder  during..the night.  ��������� HOW ABOUT YOTJU'CIIUUN.  Still using the old-fashioned up-nnd-  down'lvindv I_ct your;wife',take that  lo keep her tliicRen feed in nnd get  hcr.-n splinter .new barrel churn. One  .'of live gallons capacity won't' cost  more thnn three or four dollars, arid  is evor so much better. Do not buy  any churns of pecdlord���������the kind that  will cliurn in two minutes, or get one  or two pounds of butter out of a  gallon of milk, they are fakes. You  can get the right kind of your hardware merchant if lie is up-to-date. Do  r.ot keep your cream standing around  where it i.s hot or where t/lic (lies will  get into it. Keep it in tlie coolest  place possible until you get enough  for a churning. Then warm it up to  about 00 degrees and keep it warm  until it becomes slightly sour. Uod'uco  NOT  IS   THP.  ISIr't'ICONIXO.  To a young runn  who stood srnok-  The Leadership   of the Expedition'  Called for Great  Ability. ���������'  All the world is wondering at tlie  dogged courage aud splendid manhood, of Lieut.-Col. Frank J. .Young- ���������  husband, the British' CommjiKio'ner  to Thibet, who has succeeded in  honeycombing his way into that forbidden country with his lifo In hia  hand.  Col. Younghu.s'bnnd is tlie lirst foreigner to enter, undisguised, tho  mountain city of mystery, .Lhassta,  capital of Thibet.  Henry lavage, the explorer, wan  tortured almost to death because Iio  tried to enter the closed city, merely,  to satisfy his curiosity nbout  it.  Colonel Younghusband entered it!  for quite another reason, one which'  should have, ^natle his reception yet'  more doubtful than that of F.xplorer  Savage, Ho went to demand of the  Dalai Lama, the Grand Lama, temporal and spiritual ruler of Thibet',  why hc had violated the treaty with  Croat liritain. Briefly, Col. Younghusband went' to XJtassa, the city of  weird sights, of blood nnd death," to  settle "a cup of tea." In the language of Lord Boscbcry/ the trouble  was. "n war over a cup'.of tea." and  Colonel Youngliusbo-nd Iind como to  settle tlie cup for'air timo.  STICKS TO THK.POIHT;.  "Why do ,-you not buy 'your tested -  Ceylon,  os' arranged  in tho' treaty!^'"  ho had coine.to demand of the Dalai"  Lama, but ho had to nsk tho    qiresr..  tion of the Ambon', the resident Chin-  cso Minister, because the Dalai.Lama  had run away.  "No doubt.it can-all: be arranged  to your satisfaction," the Airman  had said, witli many salaams; and  much smiling suavity. And Colonel  Younghusband, the man of courage,'  is calmly, and in imminent danger of  losing his head, waiting for the mat'-"  ter t'o bo arranged. In fact, ho lias  not tlie slightest intention of leaving  lho weird white ci'ty until it has  bcon: ai-ranged, aiid tlint entirely to  his satisfaction and the pleasure of  liis-Government.  "  TBOUISLTt OVER. SUPPLIES.  His  chief  trouble  just  now   is     in  getting    enough     to  eat  for himself  and troops.  Thibetan officials, liaving been  wainon" Ihat if supplies were not  forthcoming thn British would bo  obliged to sef70 tliem. replied that  tliey were unable to compel: tlie peasants to tell their grain. One thousand, troops, 'witli four guns, marched one day to th'e Dnipujng Monastery, a mile distant, containing seven thousand monks, and probably"  tho largest monastery in the world.  - Colonel" Younghusband sont, a small " ,  party ahead with" a letter, asking the  abboi of Dnirving Monastery for supplies, and ofTcring lo pay liberally  for them if they were furnished. If  not furnished for p-iymcnt. Colonel  Younghusfcand's letter added, they  would-be. .taken by force. __   ."  Crowd.-; of monks collected at tlie  entrance tc the monastery. They refused" to lake'the letter, and'.'., flung. '  stones and Thibetan oath's at tho  couriers. Tho detachment "of British"  oflicors left the letter on lop of a  pile of .clones antf weighted by a  heavy s'.ono and  returned" to camp.  The abbot, watching the melee from,  the window, ordered thnt: letter be  brought to lum. Six hours elapsed  before tliere" was a reply to the. letter.  MONK'S CIAVK IN.  Then a long procession of fierce-  eyed, reluctant- monks came up tho  narrow mountain pathway. bearinj������  100 -mhunrls, or SOO .pounds, of flour  for distribution umong-1,500 hungry  meu.  Aooilfcr letter was: sent;-to ' th'c'n'j--     -  bot by  the .returning priests.  r>.let-*  ter of ic-w words nnd curt, giving ihe-  nbbot.-four-days  in   which.to,   pro-*  duce 3.."00   -mnunds (2S,000 potinSs)'-  -  of flour.  -It  is  characteristic.'bfv-tlie:-":British'  army that of this man who has *>cr-   f<5rm"etr_onn of tihe bravest-feats ��������� In  history .-almost notliiniy fs known. Ho  has been in the llritish sr-rvioe for  more than twenty years. Ho is nn  Fngli.vhmnn tind a bravo man. That  is all t.hnt.'i.** known, and perhaps  tliat   is  enough".  ?m  -+-  RUSSIA'S LOST LIBERTY.  Constitution Proposed by Alexan*  der  Second.  Russia has nsked for its liberal  constitution, nnd in Copenhagen such  a document renlly exists and is considered of high value.  Bu.ssin had in 1S79 drawn up a  sketch     of n   constitution,  providing  ing  n  cignr at.ii: .street,  corner   .the i for the summoning of a consru.ltativfl  o:.'ior dny there nprroaclicd  lho ���������*Mi-r-jtliamber,   nnd   preparing  for  thc     introduction of liberal institutions. The  CVar  Alexander IT.  had approved of  reioi'iii'.-  l.v. .-in I. impertinent  memorial   legend,  "How marry"cigars a day do you  usunily smoke?" tisked tho licensed  meddler in other -people's afi'airs.  "Three,"' replied tlie youth as> patiently as he could.  Then -tlie'inqiiisition  continued.  ���������"How much do you.pay for thcm?"  :"Ten     cents   each,"  confessed     the  young man.   ,.  "Didn't, yoii know, sir." continued  tlio sage, "tluit if you would .save  that money, by the time you are nsi  old as I nm you would own tliat  big building at  tlie  corner?"  "Do you. own it?" inquired the  smoker.  replied   the   other.  I'llo," snid  the young man.  'No,"  'Well.  wen t  the-'sketch' with several alterations,  and it'; w.ik. nlso approved by the then.  Hereditary ������������������(���������������������������and ,Bukc. who later*  ���������became Alexander III., and by several  Mini.s-ters.  Dnt .the murder of Alexander H.  in JS81 stopped every approach' to a  'liberal, policy, rind tlio document re*  ferred to sjoemed to have disappeared'.  Now the Rusjsian Government, re  nmrkably enough, appears to have  intercs-tcd itself in the outlined con-  s-titution, for, learning, that. the.son,  of the man -wiio drafted, rfe-lives.'���������" in;  Copenhagen, it invited, "bim. to rjcaixh*  his  father's  papcrss'.    ;'j"    ���������_l" ' .  There,     after    25 '5*e4rSK EasY"' beon'  found the paper in quast}$**tj cooJtahir  ing both the marginal nbtca-of AhOtJ '  ander     II.   nnd     alsso   th'o  nan������vij>."oii .'.-,.  whom be had  once met wlien   dining  at Marwell  Court after the Crimea.  .(To be Continued.),  "Poor old Prof. Tliinkard  home the other night, and lie knew i tho*������e statesmen who Had rend it..' ���������_���������<  there w.is something lie wanted toi Tao document has now, though lho  do, but he couldn't think what iij Hussion Fird'asFy at Co^cSragaii^.  wits." "And didn't lie remember it;been sent to the Government. nrid  at all?" "Oil. ye*... after thinking j there is a groat deal of cfcilcment  aboul two hours he realized tluit hoi ami expectation concerning its furr  had   wanted  to  go  to  bed  early."-       I ther  fate. Thirty Vears  Before  the Public.  TwsSvs Thousand in  Aotual Use.  They are the product of money, brains and expcvisnco- sub-  staiui.'il Pianos ior people who buy, but one instrument in_ a  life time. They look well, sound well nnd wear well. Yet  with all their goodness tliey nre sold nt a lensoiiable price on  easy terms. A curd with your nniiie and ntltlress will bring  yoii our illustrated catalogue and,an explanation of our easy  iime system of payments, of whicli you may avail yourself, no  matter where you live.  IVlASGF-d     &. -RISCH   -PIANO   CO.,   LTD.  .32. KING STREET.WEST, TORONTO, ON   .  J. Rrlacleod, Agent, Second Street.  j..������..������������������>������������������������.���������vn,-J-mi.i~" 1 j.mn-w������*.t.irj*.fw*rr*nrini-iir.. ��������� jh.������.������jju.  Revelstoke Herald and  :   Railway Men's Journal.  Published everv Thursday. Snliscription $2  per year.   Advc-rUim;- rntds (111 application.  Chances of advertisements must lie in befoie  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion.  Job Printing, in. all its. branches promptly uud  neatly executed.  ' \,, -..,-���������  Thursday, Nov.   3, 1901.  GOVERNMENT  OWNERSHIP.  (Extracts from Mr, Blair's Memorandum )  The "Memorandum, which appeiii-s in  the Montreal Star opens with a strong'  defence ' of Government. Ownership.  The Intercolonial be uiges has not had  a fair test. lis location is bud commercially and was dictated by political  and military reasons. As for its administration Mr. Blair argues (1) that  it has been free from secreD rates and  discrimination; (2) Unit, corporation  owned railways are by no ..means free  froni political influences and corruption; in .'management.. He heartily  approves Government Ownership of  railways in Canada.  "There is one certain means of putting the Intercolonial upon an interest  paying basis, and that is by the extension of its line. The "Montreal extension has done much; but lhe further  extension will do more."  ���������'All winter shipments ftoin west  ordinarily reach the seaports, to St.  John or Portland via lhe Canadian  Pacific antl Grand Trunk, respectively  and although the Intercolonial is fairly  well placed to carry freight to Halifax  and St. John it must always remain  excluded Irom that portion of the  business arising west of Montreal so  long as present, conditions continue,"  "The undersigned has long held the  opinion that a port nn the Georgian  Bay should be reached' by the Intercolonial and thus a connection had  =^^'withithei<i*-anr.diaii-*N'orl!!ein-!iy^vate:'  transport open and piaetirable for  from 4 to 0 weeks longer than canal  navigation."  ������������������To the undersigned, it has always  nppeared as if no good reason, founded  upon the highest political wisdom.  existed why lhe Province of Ontario  Ehould not be travel"=r-d by the Inter-  colonial. That Province has been the  storm centre of all opposition of the  Government llailway."  Nothing   it   would   seem   could   he  devised in the way  of a railway policy  better   calculated   to   strength?!!   the  Labor   Party  in    Ontario   than   this  ���������would do.    If evidence  were rciiuired  to support this view, it would be found  in the enthusiasm with which the people of that   Province   have approved  tha building of the Tcmiskarning Kail-  ���������way by   the   Provincial Government,  Isot a woid  is  heard  of   the folly of  Government Ownership in connection  Tfith  that   project';'  The fact is public  opinion is  ripe to ������< ccpt such n policy  as a boon  from the  Government, and  as   promising   relief   to   the cuiiDtry,  from what, rightly-nr wrongly, peopic  believe are  unreasonable exactions of  the corporation rai!.wiij\s.  It would be a grave political blunder  to respond to lhe western try���������and it  ���������must be responded lo���������without seeing  to it that the interests of the peoplo  Ct the east are not overlooked.  Mr. Blair next urges the purchase of  the Canada "(".astern ,by the Government.  Public opinion, Mr. Blair states, "is  now very decidedly opposed to the  bonusing policy."  If bonds may be disposed of by companies at a large discount, and stock  distributed gratuitously or on terms  which produce little or no cash at all  for construction ..and equipment purposes���������which has been forbidden by  the law���������the business such railways  will do will, for dividend pin poses, be,  always unduly burdened, and will be 11  grave handicap for all time to the  development of the interior. With  capital shares and bonds ultimately  coining into the hands of innocent  buyers at prices increasing with the  growih of the railway traffic, it will be  impossible for either a Railway Commission or the Government itself to  reduce tolls below a dividend paying  basis. Moreover the system is'not  sound. Whj' : should.a few people be  allowed to inake themselves millionaires in such a way?  ll uiay not: be possible to repair the  errors of the past. It is possible to  'prevent'lheir repetition in the case of  new railway unertakings in future.  The ideal policy as it appears to the  undersigned, for Government to adopt  so soon as it shall be deemed necessary  to take up the subject of a third transcontinental railway, would be to insure  lirst, that the railway shall not  promote the carriage of our export  products of our Imports southerly by  way of United Slates lines of railway;  but to and from the St. Lawrence in  summer and the ports of Halifax and  St. John in winter. That the Quebec  bridge be utilized as a part of the said  line and that the railway be pusheJ  westerly from that point hy degrees to  the Peace River dislrict. Through  lhe Rockies to the Pacific coast. In  the meantime it would be well tn  decline all assistance of railways to  which Government has not already  committed, and propose to Parliament  that railway charters covering this  ten itory be withheld.  I says: "Organized labor has proclaimed itself in favor of public ownership  nf railways and telegraphs on many  occasions. This polity has been  adopted as one of the planks in the  declaration of principles uf tho Trades  and Labor organizations of Canada,  and any parly iliat would favor public  operation and ownership, all other  things U-li.g 1 ([ual, will receive the  apprcval cf the organ"'.*'d working  pci'p-e nf I l.is country.' Mr. Borden's  policy fomvs nearer filling the bill in  llii-- P'lrliiMi.ir than Sir Wilfrid's, the  laller gentleman being opposed to  Government operation. In iny opinion  thu proper policy would bo to continue  the Intercolonial Railway right thru'  to Lhe Pacific coast."  Anothei who lakes exception to the  Premier's utterances is Mr. David A.  Carey. Mr. Carey is past president of  lhe Dominion Trades Congress .'and is  the district oflicer of the American  Federation of Musicians, representing  Canada east of Winnipeg. He says:  '���������Since tho Tiade Congress of Canada,  at its recent meeting, has gone on  record for the public ownership not  only of railways, but all public utilities  1 cannot see anylhing for the labor  organizations who havo repeatedly  affirmed'their loyally to that policy,  to do than to oppose Sir Wiirrid  Laurier. I am personally of opinion  that the labor , organizations will  uphold the party which advocates this  policy; I cannot sue why any labor-  man can vote otherwise when it is  considered that the rank and liie of  the labor movement in thi.s country  have always on all occasions approved  of the policy adopted by tlieir executive body, the Dominion Trades Congress. Personally I am stroagly in  favor of such a policy."  Mr. James Wilson, editor of the  Toiler, admits that it is hard for woi k-  ingnien sometimes to get away from  old political affiliations, hut as a  matter of principle they are bound to  support the part}' that advocates the  policy of public ownership. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, in his speech at "Mnssc-y  Hall was very inconsistent. He  denounced.-; the .-..public operation of  railways, yet almost in the next,  breath he commended Government  ownership of telephone and telegraph.  I believe," said Mr. Wilson, "that the  working people will support the  principle of public ownership."  Why the Census Cost so Much.  Editor Herald :  Deak. Sik,:���������The Hon. Mv. Fisher  has given many reasons for the enormous cost of the 1001 census over that  of 1S91. The cost of the former (WOI)  up to the present being over ������1,200.1)00  and not yet finished, whilst that of  ISni was under S000.0OO.  The real reason for this vast dilTer-  ence in the cost came out before the  public accounts committee during the  session of 1003. The facts demonstrated were:  That the enumerators were engaged  at S3 per day of eight hours, and the  same rate for over time.  That two days after they wsre at  work they were recalled to a central  point by the commissioners to receive  fflTsinffsOTctiWffi.  FOR PUBLIC  Labor Leaders say Working-  men Should Support Mr.  Borden's Railway Policy���������The  Premier Criticiaed.  Ti'ls.ONTO, Nov, 1. ��������� Leaders of organ  i/.t'd labor arc far from pleased at being  told l>y Sir Wilfrid Laurier that the  public ownership plank in their plat"  foi rn ia not a British idea, but a  rorai.iKT jwd coscKrvm) i.v the  Unitbd Status.  Tha Premier"-! campaign against Mr.  Borden's" scheme of government owners-hip of lhe nr-w . transcontinental  railway has alienated much support  thai organized labor waa prepared to  give him. Leaders in the labor movement oro plainly staling their disappointment at and resentrjient of thc  Premier'* stand.  Mr. John A. Flett, of Hamilton, pasl  president of tiie Dominion Trades  Congress, and organizer in panada for  the  American   Federation  of  Labor,  This was the evidence given by the  census commissioner for West Middlesex, and there can be no doubt but  that all the commissioners had to do  the same.  To call the enumerators to a central  point after they had been somo days  at work, re-instruct them, and have  them go over Lhe ground they had  already covered, must have taken on  the average about ten days. There  were 3,800 enumerators engaged at SU  per day. The extra cost owing to  this blunder would be $201,000  The evidence taken proves that after  the work was nearly completed an  order-in-coiincil was passed on the  28th April changing thc pay of enumerators from $3 pei1 day to piece  work. This mode of payment would  deprive the enumerators of any compensation for the delay in being  recalled, and having to go ovei' the  work again. Many of the enumerators wrote to lho papers at the time  recording tjieir objections to the  change.  To satisfy the enumerator.*) they  were permitted   to  charge  for extras  10 the   extent   of   several     hundred  thousand dollars, as may ho seen from  11 reference to thc  Auditor-General's  report for lWZ-Ki.  The above   was   the main  cause of  the costliness of this census compared  to the last. Other mistakes were  made that were, not so costly in money  but their ultimate effect will be hurtful to the good name of Canada. I  need only call attention to a few of  these mistakes.  According to thc original figures  entered in the schedules by the enumerators, a largo area of land in Canada  yielded two crops during the census  year. This gavo rise lo 11 seeming  anomaly between the area in field  crops in schedule I, and the area ol  crops reaped, the particulars of which  aro given in schedule 5. These two  areas very seldom agree, for farmers  frequently sow biit do not reap,  whilst a vast number get two crops  from some portion of theirland during  the same year. From the evidence  taken before the public accounts committee Mr. Blue instructed the staff to  make these two areas agree. To do  this hundieds of thousands of figures  had to he changed at a very great  cost, and the inference to be drawn  from the figures' in the resulting  census bulletins is: that not a single  acre of laud in Canada from the Atlantic to the Pacific yielded two crops  during the census year.  In the census of 1801 fallow land was  included in the item field crops, and  involved no change in the figures.  This time thc fallow land was added  to thc area in pasture and involved a  vast change in thc enumerators'  figures, increasing enormously the  apparent area in pasture. Other  items in the Agricultural schedules  were changed for one reason or other,  with the most' extraordinary results.  For instance the area of land occupied  in B. C��������� N. B., N. S., and P. E. I.,  was less by 2,SS5,0G2 acres in 1901 than  in 1891. This result was obtained by  cutting out large areas returned by  the enumerators as land occupied.  The area in field crops in 1901 was  less by 2,-111,31-1 acres than in 1891.  This arises from the'fact that the  area in fallow was-included infield  crops in 1S91. ,  According to thiscensus the farmers  of Ontario, Quebec, N". B., N. S., and  P. E. I., have cleared their farms of  ���������1,907,-131 acres of bush or forest, since  1S91, yet the cleared portion of their  farms is returned as 2,031,12S acres  less in 1901 than it '"was in. 1S91. This  result was obtained hy cutting out  large areas of forest returned as occupied, and adding a portion of the land  returned as forest, to pasture.  The greatest discrepancy occurs in  the area of pasture land.  The census of Agriculture taken  each year by lhe Ontario Government  gives the pasture land of Ontario in  1901 as 2,901.000 acres, The Census  Return Bulletin 17 has it 5,248,179  acres.  The excess area in the Census Return is owing to the fact that all  fallow land was added to pasture, and  also a large area of forest. To obtain  these results the original figures entered hy the enumerators in the  schedules have been changed in thousands of cases and at vast expense.  liather than be a party to these  changes I resigned rny position on the  ceriS".is--3taif-=in==thea--i5pring--of^=1902f  explaining to the "Minister of Agriculture my reasons for so doing.  Ii. Wasiunotox.  Ottawa, Oct, 19th. 1901.  Mean Tactics.  The more recent trick played by  some of William Gallihcr'.s supporters  ia to go to a voter and say, "I'm a  hide-bound Liberal, but if tho Government is defeated, I will vote Conservative; now, will you agree to reverse  your vote according to those terms?"  This is "heads I win, tails you lose,"  for the only hope "Mr. CJalliher's supporters have is that the Government  may bo sustained," otherwise the  "grafters" will desert Mr, Galliher.  Onr friends ave not made of compromising stulV. Wo strongly urgi* all  newspapers and all Conservative coin-  mil tees to caul ion Mr. Mackintosh's  supporters against being cajoled by  tactics such as these. There is a great  principle at stake, lot electors nol  forget this.  et*���������  ������?������������������������  63*-  liSa���������  ���������Sacs**���������  ������s>-    E"=> ,f=r. t~?      *-���������}..f .*?*>. H  T. -J35*  SUSL    M.    tfat- b a        fl  ���������**������������������::��������� ���������������*��������� IS &  &  o.���������������  (Spots'*"���������  fi>-  |ryi������?^  SOCIETIES.  Red Rose Beprroo moots second und fourth  Tuesdays of each month; White lioso Ucirrcc  meets tnird Tuesday (if ouch quarter, in Oddfellows Hall.   Visilini; brethren welcome  T. II.DAKJSK, II. COOKE,  1'residont. Secretary.'  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  JScgulnr mccti'ifta nro hold In tlie  Oddfellow's Hull on tho Third 3'"ri-  dny of eneh month, iU 8 pan. slinrn.  Visitins brethren cordiullv invited  Vi. li. I'U'MING, W.I.I  J. ACHESON, Kec.-Sec.  KOOTENAY STAR, E. li. P.  Moots on First Tuesday of overy month, in  I. O. O.F. Uall.  J. ACHESON. w. r.  J. II, AltMHTUONG, JReci.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS   EVERY   WEDNESDAY  in   Oddfellows'    Hull   nt S  o'clock.    Visiliug  Knights are  , cordially invited.  GORDON BROCK, C. C.  STEWART MC'DONAIjD, K. of R. Ai S.  II. a. BROWN, M. of *���������*.  es*���������  ���������Str���������  RSs���������'  Ci-���������  To wear good ���������������������������lasses. To thoso. who have lo work  aiul fi'cl Ihat iheir oyes aro continually aching  fiom' l lv. 1. caiiso !-:hnuld wear'a .pair. " Thot rouble i.s  thnt. the majority of peoplo do not know that the  liirli! ���������.classes will trive Ilia!, needed rest.  XVF. \VILI, liXAJUNK -YOUr" EY1CS FRKR OF  (."UAHC."!', and if you "Vol that you are justified in  wearing glasses wo can (it, you. A large, ipiautity  always in kIocIc. ���������  -**������3**i  *    \\W$c    AB   I  BBft$    WATCKKAKER, ���������  y y; i j i i i.y j jy my aa> 1 AJMmm  -������<a������  DOK'T S0FFE8  AMY L0H8SS  Have Your  EYES  ���������J. GUY BARiSER,' -���������. -JeweEIe'r, OptScJan  HEAL. ESTATE AGENTS.  CCMYEYAMCENC NOTARIES PUBLIC  AGENTS FOR-f C'F'R- T���������������sitc , ���������        ���������*��������� Townsite  ( Gerrard   lownsitc.  AGENTS FORI Fil'C  re ancl   Life   Insurance   Companies���������  only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  COAL   MERCHANT���������Comox.  First    treetj  Op. S^acdonaEd & Konteith's  s*Vw-tn'iTfueAfitfSi>fcMt'm*taE������*J  *nBSBg*5a**a5*iaafflfc������uBi3  Camp Mountain View, C. W. 0. W.   '  Meets in. Selkirk Hall every Second and  Fourth Fridavnf eaeh month at>8p. 111. Visiting Chon'icrs cordially invited to attend.  F. II. J.10UKNK, Con. Com.  II. Vi. EDWARDS, Clerk.  LEGAL  OUN MANNING SCOTT,  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  First Streot        -        -        "ltevelstoke, B. C.  JJARVEY, M'OARTER & PINKIIAJt  Barristers, Solicitors, "Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank ot Canada.  Company funds to loan nt8 percent.  First Stheet, Revelstoke X. C.  'A  Wh-oi@e&S@ ������1 Umall ite&i Merchant.  Fish and Game in Season.  First Street,   -   Reyelstoke������ B. C.  r JJ.ow Zulu Women Sow.  ���������The skill of tbe Zulu of South Africa  Is sewing fur, Im a household word In  South Africa, and some of the other  trlbea compete with them. The needle  employed la widely different from that  used by the ordinary needle women. In  the first place, It has no eye; in the  second, lt Is like a skewer, pointed at  one end and thlek at the other.  The thread is not of cotton, but Is  made of the sinews otvarlous animals,  th������ best being made from the sinews  In the neck of a giraffe. It Iz stiff. Inelastic, with a great tendency to  "kink" and tangle itself up with anything near It Before being used It ls  steeped In hot water until It la quite  soft, an* la then beaten botween two  smooth stones, which dausen It to separate Into filaments, which can thun bo  obtained of any strength and thlck-  nefB. Thus, the steamstress has a considerable amount of labor before sho  commences with the real work la hand.  Finally, she squats -on the ground,  tfor no native stands to work, or do  anything else, who can possibly help  it), and, taking her needle, bores two  ii'ole9 in the edges of t-he rug or garment on which she is' working! Tho  thread la then punned through with tlio  Jiiltt fit. the needle, drawn tight, and.  two moro holes nre mndo with a liko  result, the'skewer progressing very  Blowly, but feat enough for a country  ;whore tlmo Inpt no value whatover,  Tho skin upon whicli tho seamstress  fa working Is dampened with water be.  fore sho commences; and ub tho damp  thread and hldo dry out lt brings th������  (vork very closely toKothn.3  V .^:^--.������!^^-'*-wls"^i*'u*i!-���������������������33SEi_.',: -V  For Sale by Tender.  The City Council is prepared to receive Tenders  for the purchase of thu old school liuildiii": standing in the south west coiner of lhc gioumls.  The purchaser will he required to move thc  building away within two weeks from date of  purchase.  Kach tender must be accompanied by a marked  cheque (payable to tlio City Treasurer) for tlie  amount offered.  Tenders to reach the undersigned-on or before  Nov. 1, 1004.  The highest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  jr. ii.oy:d, '  'City Clerk.  Dated'Oct. 20th, 1001.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Two Doors  South   of the Hew' fmperta!   Bank  Premises formerly occupied by Union Restaurant.  Mrs. MctCitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Terms Moderate.  S '.&: COT-  Wholesale-and Retail Dealers  wtA-m  DRlIiON  PRIME  BEEF.     PORK.   MDTT0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  Successor to Du. Curry  GOLD CROWN & BRIDGE WORK  A   SPECIALTY.  DENTAL PARLORS  Over Bews' Drug Store.  MACKENZIE    AVENUE.  (^/Sii>ViVtys^^iiy&  FOR SALE!!  CALL AT THK  Empire   Lumber  Co.'s Otrice  S'SXj*������!'!*������������"'^^  J.  As usual this Store will continue to be the Scat 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^  ,v3fe- and;.-Dressy.-''Men --  cannot ho woll fitted unless their  'apparel is made to order! - Our  .HIGH CLASS TAILORING adds  to the beauty of a good form and  corrects Ilie defects of those lacking physical perfection. We make  to order and we make to lit. There  is no guessing ahout our work.  Our figures on measurements and  our figures on prices are correct.  . CRESSMAN   THE ART TAILOR.  ���������R,E-V-ELSTO-K:.Ei,   IB. O. ���������*���������"���������#>  ���������  s  o  e  ���������  Al. Fornix, a fow nights since, according to tho Nelson News,  Jlr. ".Villitini f;-iilli!iei,1 the "Ltberul" c.-iiulidiilo for Kontuuay solemnly  docl.ii'cil th.it. he "iidvneali'd" prolection on lumlier ! Gould decejition  furiher go? He mny ii.-ive privately spoken to a "Mini.stcf ahout it; hut  He Voiefi Aj-j-rtss'asr": Protcctsusi io Canadian Industries.  Perhaps he will read his speech (if he made any) and also tell the  people where lhe vole was--when he visits various points !  Mr. RzlYiira? Voted Against Every Resolution Fav-  cvlng Protect ion to Kootenay Enc'iistsies!  What aliout. protection and fostering of our Iron and Stool  Industries:-" Jlr. Galliher voted against win-mil is protection for  this industry, one that would liooni the ICootcnay country.  Again, "William GulliliiT in liXJ.'l demanded the Dingley TarilV  rales (:"!', cents per Ih.) on lead to save Slocan and other districts. But  when it on me to a vote- he voted against ���������^equate protection  for our mini rig industries.  Perhaps he will say why our lead producers were forced to he  satisfied with a ���������'���������bounty," while the big concern at Sanlt Ste. .Marie,  Ontario, was vouchsafed a.duty of !*;7 per ton. Of course Mr. Clallilier  favored that.    It was a big corporation '.  "Where aro the votes of William fialliliei' in favor of protection  on lumber and load and iron and steel i n ami I'nc tu res to be found ?  Produce theni, All: William Galliher!    You cannot!  What about William. Gallihor's vote against giving preference  to British subjects in the matter of employment on tho Grand Trunk  Paciiic?     Como,   Mr.  William   Galliher, how did you vole.     Not how  : did you speak ?   Well, you did not even speak!  . We can produce a score of votes' iecorded by 31 r.' Galliher, each  one against the interests of his constituents. Take from lSJOl to 1001  and the Votes and Proceedings (ollicial), show that out of seventy-  ���������fivc votes recorded by others William Galliher wa.s present at  only -twenty-four'votes!  Kow, iHr. GaSHher, It es Up to You!  It iS Up tO yOU to explain to the toiler why you voted down a  resolution moved on the 23th of April, 1002, (page 307, Votes and Proceedings of Parliament)���������"that the minimum wage to toe paid  to trackmen and other laborers on tlie Government system of railways should bc at (cast $1.50 per day."   Why did  o  o  ���������  c  *  a  *  c  *  a  9  e  c  s  c  o  o  o  e  ���������  o  e  c  o  ���������  o  9  O  o  c  a  *  9  o  e  e  c  ���������  o  0  e  o  c  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.  To Jl. 1*. .Smith, or to whomsoever he mav have  transferred his interests in the Cnrfiouute  chief mineral claim, .situated on Keystone  Mountain,   llig   bend  distriet    of    West  Kootenav.  You are hereby notified thnt I, Ilenrv Wilcox, co-owner with jou iu theCnrbonnto'Chief  mineral claim, above deb-eribed have performed iubor and made expenditure  on lhe said  claim to tlie extent of $102 50 under thc provisions of Section 2-1 of the Mineral Act. In order  to   hold said claim, ami th'e  years for  which  said labor   wus   performed  and   expenditure  mado   having  expired, I do   herebv give vou  notice   to   contribute your proportion of such  expenditure;  and   vou  nre  further  notified  that if al the expiration; f 90 davs of publication hereof, you fail   or refuse to contribute  your proportion of the expenditure so made  and required by Section SI of lhe Mineral Act,  together with all costs of advertising, vour interest in said claim shall become vested in me  under and by virtue of provisions of Section J  of the Mineral Ael amended Act, WOO.  Haled at ltevelstoke. IJ. C, August Ith, 1901.  HENRY WILCOX, Co-owner.  ************������ *************  NEW  FALL  Our motlioil of select Inn insures tho  moat ' satisfactory results to - our  patrons.  Uy sotting your ClnUihijj- from us  is a Kitaranteo that you get tho best  in ssyle, tit ami liuisli.  ���������t M.A. WILSON,  <t       Graduate nf Mitchell's .School of d.ir-  ���������*-< ment Cutting, New Yolk.  ���������fi        r.stablishiucnt���������Ne.\t   Ta\lor   Block.  **************************  NOTICK.  Notice Is liereby plven thnt thirtv davs after  dale 1 intend to apply to the thief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence  to cut and carry awav timber from the following described lauds, situated iu West  Kootenay:  ComnienciiK* nt "Franl; I.. Foulcr'a south  west corner post," being nbout three miles  .south of Mica creek, running tlience cast JO  i hains, thenee north 1C0 chains, thencewest  10 chains, thonce south ]G0 chains to the point  of commencement,   containing do acres.  Daled this 19th day of September, 1904.  FKAoK L. FOWLER.  Arc not his muscles  yon oppose Lhe interests of  the   working  mm  bis capital ? J  It IS lip tO J'OU to explain why you voted down (100.3) n, motion o  calling upon the Government lo protect thi! minors ol'Yukon against ���������  the monopoly given to the Tieadgold Company? Only the exertions *  of the people slopped it. . *,  a  It IS Up tO yOU to explain, if you can, why you voted (2<Jlh April,   ������  1004) against "Mr. Clarke's motion in favor of the peoplo owning their "���������  own K-iihvny across the continent, also against Mr. Borden's 5  motion to the same effect? "        ���������  Vou gguJU not trust the Peopfe, row you ask their *  Votes. ���������  it iS Up tO yOU to explain  why, on   the 20th of April (1001), you ���������  voted against the. proposition  tbat before granting further concessions ���������  , to  the Grand  Trunk  Pacific, the  Government   "should first seek the a  advice of independent'experts,'* and thus protect tho electors of Kooto- ���������  nav aud other constituencies?                   ... ���������  ���������'  It tS Up tO yGU to explain,  why on (he -10th of May, you voted *  against tho Grand Trunk Pacific being required lo hand over to Canada, ������  certain stocks, in lieu of aid gianted that enterprise ? ' *  .... ���������  It tS UP tO yOU to explain why you favored the sum of $23,000,000  ���������  in stock being given to the Grand Trunk, to be owned and disposed of  *  bv thorn?   It was usuiotis interest, and you favored the big corporation I   s  ���������  It JS Up tO VOU to give reasons for these disgraceful and unpatri- ���������  otic votes. 2  It JS Up tO 1'OU to explain why you had thc Kootenay election  deferred and represented to Parliament that the country was in such a  bad condition, the ballot boxes could noL bc delivered in time!  "Loaded dice" surely!  It IS UP tO yOU to explain why you professed to desire the election  should take place on the same day as the general election���������then voted ������  against iMr. Alcorn's  motion   that nomination   should  be "one week ������  earlier in Kootenay Division?   This  would  have solved the problem��������� ���������  but you were not sincere ! o  ���������  It iS Up tO yOi?f then - to shew that you have not been the bond J  slave of "big corporations and  the pliant  tool  of Ottawa Ministers. ���������  When  you attempt-this, Produce the Records of the Couniry��������� J  Produce  the  Votes  and - Proceedings  of the  House of ���������  Commons of Canada. ���������  Give an Account of Your Stewardship���������Not a Lee- .*  ture on the Grand Trunk Pacific ! ���������  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirtv davs after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and \\ orks for a special licence  lo eut aud carry away limber from thc following described lands, situated in West  Kootenny:  Conl ui dicing at "N. T. Edward's south wost  corner post," on thc cast bank of the Columbia river, aboul MU feet above Mica creek running cast 10 chains, thence north ICO chains,  theuce west 10 chains, theuce soutli 1C0 chains  to post of commencement.  Dated this l'Jlh day of September, 1901.  N. T. EDWARDS.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirtv davs after  date I intend to applv to tho Chief Commissioner of Lands aud \\ orks for a special licence  to cut and carry awav timber from the following described lands, situated iu West  Kootenay:  Cominencing nt a post mnrked "If. A. Mack-  moro's north we-t corner post." ou the east  bank of the Columbia river, about SU0 foet  above Mica creek, running east M> chains,  theuce south SO chains, thence west SO chains,  thence north SO chains lo thc post of commencement.  Dated this 19th day of September. 1901.  R. A. BLAOKMORE.  NGT8CE TO CREDITORS  In the mutter of OLAF B. HANSEN', deceased,  and  In the matter of the "Oflieial Administrator's  Act."  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tliat by order  of His Honor Andrew l.eamy. County Judge,  dated the 12th day of October. 190-1, George  Smith McCarter, Ollicial Administrator for  thai part of Koolenay County comprised within tlte Revelitoke Electoral District, has been  f; ran ted letters of administration, to Hdmin-  ster all and singular the estate of Olaf B.  Hansen, deceased, intestate.  And further take notice that all claims upon  the said estate must be-sent into the said  Administrator, at his Oflice Imperial Bank  Block, Revelstoke, B. C, -within 30 days from  the date hereof, after which time all proceeds  will bc distributed among thc parlies lawfully  thereunto entitled.  GEORGE SMITH McCARTER,  Ollicial Administrator.  Dated the 10th day of October, 1901  &5X&3������'  PELLEW-S8ARVEY,  BRYANT & GiLMAN  Mining- Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.. *; Established 1S90  TI UNION HOTEL  W. J. LICHTBURNE,  Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-CLASS  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LiQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest thc Market  affords.  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  Testi mnde up to 2,000 lbs.  A specialty made of checking Smelter  Pulps.  Samples from the Interior by mail or  express promptly atlended to.  Correspondence solicited.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  Monthly Rale.  BRITISH COLUMBIA ILLUSTRATED  CONTAINING    160    VIEWS,  Illustrating lhe Boundless Resources  of the   RICHEST   PROVINCE   IN   THE   BRITISH   EMPIRE;   its  coal, oil, and timber; its fisheries on sea, lake and river; its mineral and  agricultural resources; its cities and towns; its river, lake and mountain  scenery, especially illustratinj*- its great mining- development, with views of  all   the   principal   mines,   mills,   smelters,   etc.    Sent   Post   Free   on  Receipt of Price $1 CO and $1.50.  Address JAMES LAWLER.  "  ROSSLAND, B. C.  Tlie largest advertisers in and for British Columbia.  Best Buy in  B. C. Canada,  at 15 cents  Greatest Gold  Discovery of the  Age is in B. C.  VANCOUVER, B. C.  1 J. Albert Stone. ��������� Prop.  THE BIG FOUR  Consolidated Gold Mines, Limited.  Capital $625,000 of which 35 per cent,  in Shares now  in Treasury.    Shares fully paid and non-assessable.  Massage   Treatment  HORACE  DR. J. 0'GONNOR  FIRST STREET  Patients Visited at Their Homes  By Appointment  Turkish Baths, $1.00  *AA*rvv>rvw*rVWA*^^  NOTICE  Notice is liereby given tbat 30 days after  date I intend to make application to tlie Chief  Lieeneelnspector for a transfer of licence from  tlie Home Hotel, to the Pavilion Hotel Gold-  fields. ���������  R. F. PERKY.  Dated October 20th. 1901.  ���������siih������9S*"*������s"S������*"S������*������������^  I Call and See Our Scotch Tweeds)  tt Before you place your Order for a Fall Suit. at  Wc also carry thc Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges  *  in the market.    PRICES RIGHT ! |  Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed. %  WE USE THE UNION LABEL. %  G. A. SCOTT,  Mackenzie Avenue  maaaaaaa********* ************ a***o**.**a*t*********a*  '       THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.    ���������  NOTICE.  Xotice is hereby given that SO davs from date  I intend toapply to the Honorable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands antl Works for permission to cut and carry iway timber from the  following described lands, situated on the  west side of Upper Arrow Lake, and about SJ-i  miles soutii of Biinnoek Point:  Commencing at a post situated on thc banks  of the lHke, thence soutii fcO chains, (following  the meandering of thc shore) thence west bo  chains, thence north SO chains, thence east SO  chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 21st dayof October, 1901.  ROBEP.T SANDERSON.  IW ACHIN IST &  BLACKSMITH  All   Kinds of Jobbing Work  Done.  Lathe work a Specialty  Opposite Salvation  Army  FIRST   STREET.  Licensed  Auctioneer for the  City of Revelstoke.  VV*^*>W,<>\������>r>rWW\>,'ArW*V>\r>rVV'3  LICENSED AUCTIONEER  Is prepared to handle Auction  Sales of every description.  For terms apply to  H. MANNING, Mackenzie Ave.  Revelstoke, B. C.  The undersigned' is prepared to  fill till orders for wood and coal  in future.  Orders to be left at W. M.  Lawrence's Hardware Store or  with* the undersigned.  Swan Carlson  Cleveland Bicycles  FROM    845.00  ��������� Agent for the famous cushion frame  wheels���������all roads good roads with the  cushion frames.  Bicycle fittings,.Dunlop, M. untl "VV.,  and Single tuho tires, pumps, bolls,  gas and oil lamps, handle grips, saddles, valves, "Morrow coaster brakes,  etc.   Wheels repaired.  Cycle Depot  Back of Roy Smythe's Tobacco 8toro.  Minos directly wost of the Lc Roi .-incl Le Roi N'o. 2, Wnr Eagle and  Centre Star, ionr of tlio laryest gold-copper mines in the world, all of which  have paid large dividend*,.  ���������fciSanie identical ore and veins now in .sight on the BIG FOUR  Large ore bodies.  Assay*, from S.s lo SjiSoo in gold, copper, silver, etc. Very rich display as  now on exhibition in (lie city ore exhibit, causing wide comment.  U'o have nearly I wo miles of railway on BIG FOUR proper!v with water  and timber in abundance.  Ro.ssl.-ind"*, ore shipments for 1902, 350,000 tons. Shipped for 1003, aboul  410,000 tons,     total value of Rossland ores mined, $27,000,000.  Kossland's large oro bodies are a great success with the concentration  system of ore reduction. $3.00 ore now pays to mine as now proved by the  latest reports -ind dividends.  No less than 100 shares sold. Shares can be had on instalment plan,  payments monthly.    1 wenty per cent, cash, balance wirhin a vear.  Company has no debts or liabilities, and a full force of men workine.  kEKi-RENCES-lhe Hon. Mayor, Gold Commissioner, P,  bank or business man in the city.  There Is a tide in the affairs of men, which, taken  at  the flood,  leads on to fori une;  Omitted, all the voyage of their life is bound  iu shallows and  in  miseries.  rostmaster or any  Please Note  Price at  15c.  Per Share for  One Month  Jas. I. Woodrow  "RUTOHER  Tliis Shorthand Is totally different to all other's  It only takes weeks to learn instead of months or  vears. Itciin lie read liko print. At tlio fourth  lesson you write 40 words, und nt tlie 10th lesson  100 words a minute. The first three lessons  enables you to ninke private notes, nm1 the flth  lesson hrinps you to corresponding style, the 20th  nnd filial lesson to reporting. It taken hut two  hours to learn the first lesson nml a specimen  may lie seen at the I!kvi:i.stoki: Ill'.iui.n on  application to the Manager, Mr. A. Johnson.  Lessons hy mail nre quite easy. Wu guarantee  success. Our youngest pupils are 18*/ ami tho  eldest S'2. Typewriting taught hy mail. Wo for-  uard you lesson i-heets to teach you tho correct  fingering���������all the fingers. All arc taught on the  blind touch system. Writo, saying the inncliine  you have, or if we an* to supply you with a New or  Second Hand 0110. We tlo not hire out machines.  Terms for Shorthand $40, to completion payable  by instalments. 'J'ypcuriting ������25 to completion,  but payment in advance.  Address the Secretary,  Studio Over Impel ml Bank,  P. O. Box 170. Victoria, B.C  m  m  a  a  a  m  m  a  PAT. SEPT.. 1900.  R.   HOWSON & CO.,  FURNITURE DEALERS, j  AGENTS POR THE " OSTERMOOR" MATTRESS  MOSCROP  BROS.  Plumbing', Steam and Hot Water  Heating,- Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.     .  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  LifTie For Sale.  The undersigned has jusl received a  c arload of lirst finality lime.  I?. C. FftOMEY.  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,     ANIMALS  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,  B. O  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Ete,  Fish and. Game in Season.....  All orders promptly filled.'  HOBSON &  BELL  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Fresh and Complete Lino, of Groceries.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  FANCY CAKES  AND C0NFECTI0NEY  If you want tlio ahovo we can  supply you with anything in tliis  line.l  ,    THY 0UH  .WJIOLHSOME ���������  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Bun������  Dances and Private Parties Cateroil To.  Full Stock of I'xcellont Candies.  A. E.  BENNISON,  Mackenzie Avenue,  It Pays to Advertise in  The Herald  .". Silverware..  Raymond Sewing Machines  New designs for Cushion Tops,  Tinted Centrepieces, Large Collar designs.  Materials for Duchess, Arabian, Battenburg and Point Lace.  Mrs. Boak, Cowan Block.  Any amount, less th' n .$1 send by postofTice or express monev order ���������  over this amount, by Bank Draft to Secretarv to Big Four Co.vsoi i-  patkd Gold Mixes,  Limited, Rossland, B. C, Canada.  .tRl.Order lllanks and our most coniprehen-she ami comnlete Tlliittt-rio.1 i>iyi.���������o.i���������.  jIio-viiib all Kos.land mines and givinR valuable informal < with M^tili lllott^  from Miniiu- Eiu-incer-i, sent only to investors or tho������e dt"ring ti invest.     ' IieI,<"*3  KING'S COLLEGE SCHOOL  Aodm-s to nuvntf who drain then* ion! to tsr. bmo. MX.  ������v*"~-     *J*Jcomfortgwlulerw:aitn,g.iupeilor  IHTEUEOTIML, MORAL AHD PHYtlBALTBAHHHO.  It hM mat with renuLrkabl* neoeu In  OOMPETrnVI  EXAMINATIONS  AND  ATHLETI88,  S^mTEmPwu Sspt ������U*.  fataMieei 1 Tie Lord Bubo, of  H^wUtalaitni ���������&. Hot. Dr. PentrMth. AicidoMOB of  OolarsJU,i*o.    BEV.C.J.BRE*'TON,MJt.,HullMMUfl  171 sn**u������D Br^VAJtcoo-n* VC*  FOR  SALE!!  - Greenhouseand   Market Garden  AT A BARGAIN PRICE  Contains Four Acres, House  and Outbuildings, Large Greenhouse, Etc. Will bc sold cheap  for Cash.  Call for particulars at the  HERALD Office.  FOR SALE  ���������At a Bargain if Sold  This   Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central Part ol" the City, and One  Lot 50 x 100.  A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close to town, 35 acres' of  which can bc easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed Farming-. Apply for  particulars at HERALD Ollice.  UNION HOTEL  FIRST CLASS S2  PER  DAY HOUSE  Choice Brands of Wineo, Liquors  and Clears.  J. LAUGHT0N, Prop. U[J  CITY LIVERY STABLES  First-Class Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs  for  Hire  on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out Clean and Neat.  Express,  Delivery and Draying a Specialty.  .-<>  DRY WOOD  FOR SALE  Orders   left   here   for    Firewood    promptly    filled.  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar.  Get Your Winter's Wood Now.  Chas. Turnross, Prop  RAILWAY   STREET.  HOTEL  VICTORIA  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City   Free Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Car.  W. M. Brown,   Prop.  Front Street  Fare 10 Cents.  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED.  IMPORTERS   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  Manufacturers  of Aerated Waters  BBVELST OKI. ZB.C  JTJST  OFEHiNr-EID   TJ^>  2 GARS OF FURNITURE  Crockeryware, Carpets,   Linoleums,   Oilcloth, &c.  YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD.  John E. Wood,  Cabinot Making;  THE Bid  FURNITURE STORE  Upholstering; Picture Framing-. l-fr" I  0<><>aO<><K><>0-CK>00<>0<>0-0-0-0-0  0  I The  Mystery  6  I of Kingswood  o  o  <X><>00OO<KK)-0<K>0<>0OOO<XM>  I.  "A more terrible chain of apparently damning circumstances woven  round a human being to drag him  la  the gallows  1  cannot  conceivo."  That is how Serjeant llullnntinu  was one of the counsel for the prosecution, ami he frequently referred to  the case as one of the most remarkable criminal mysteries lie had ever  had   io  deal   with.  German wns brought in by a policeman, charged with a trivial offence.  Ho gave the name of Salzniann, but  the police wore doubtful as to its  correctness, in spite of his vigorous  assertions that he had. nover borne  any other  name.  "We believe that you aro Carl  Franz, who in wanted on suspicion of  having murdered Martha Halliday,  at Kingswood Rectory," declared the  superintendent. And at las't, when  confronted by a detective brought  from Saxony, who declared ho was  Carl Vranz, the prisoner confessed ho  was tho sought-for man.  "1 uni Carl Fran/," he said. "1  novor murdered the woman, but I  read about tl'.e affair iu I Iio news-  Papers. 1 hoard peoplo talking of  the mui'der, and saying ihat I. Carl  Franz,  wns  being hunted  for.    I  was  YOUNG  FOLKS  0<>000<><>CK>0<K>OK><>CKX>0<>0-b  "Wlien  tho case for the prosecution KO    frightened   tlint 1     changed     my  was closed." he snid,  "'''ran'/, was, m|���������,imo to  Sal/.maiin.  in  the. hope that  the police would bot. catch me.      Hut  my eyes, inevitably bound for tho  ������������������allows. Someone touched mu on  tbe shoulder, and, turning, I found  ono ol thc defending counsel bending  over to whisper in my ear. 'You  think Fran,?, as good as found guilty,  don't you?' lie asked. I nodded.  'Well, we're going to got him off,'  he said. I wondered at his entertaining so absurd an idea. What,  short of a miracle, could get Frunx  out of that dock?"  Kingswood Rectory was a large,  old-fashioned, red-brick building, four  miles from Keignte, standing remote  from other houses in its gardens,  and sw-ro-undod by shrubberies and  trees. In June, 180-1, thc rector and  his family were away for tx holiday  and the house liad been left in charge,  of a caretaker���������Mrs. Halliday, a  woman fifty-five years of age. Ono  morning the Rcigato police were summoned in hot haste to investigate  the circumstances surrounding this  lady's death".  She had been murdered!  Her body was discovered lying on  the floor of hcr bedroom, clothed  only in her nightdress. A gug���������a  piece of rag���������had been thrust Into  her mouih, nnd her hands and feet  had been tightly bound with' stout  string.  "She has been dead somo hours,"  declared the doctor whom the polico  oflicors  hnd   brought with  them.  Reside the body was a rough beech  cudgel���������a branch which liad clearly  been only recently torn from the tree.  'I'he string with which the woman's  limbs were tied was a peculiar hempen cord���������known as "rublay" coi'ii,  of special manufacture, and only  sold at very few shops. These might  form valuable clues, but they seemed  insignificant beforo the next discovery.  Lying on the floor under the dead  woman's bed the ollieers found a little packet of six papers. Three of  these related to one Joh'nnn' Carl  Franz���������a birth-certificate. a baptism-  certificate, and a service-certificate*���������  the last a species of testimonial  granted to German craftsmen. This  documcntO contained n minute description of Carl Fran/.'s personal  appearance, for the purpose of identification-.  The three other papers bore no reference to Franz���������at least, not by  name. One wa.s a letter, signed  "Adolphe Krohn," begging monoy  from some lady, whose name and address was not given; another was a  note from Mademoiselle Tiotjens, tho  celebrated singer. It bore a date  three days previous to the murder,  and was an answer to an appeal  made to her for alms. The last  document was a list of names of  prominent people, with their addresses.  The packet of papers must have  (���������lipped out of the murderer's pocket  while he was bending over his victim, and fallen under the bed without his suspecting his loss. In the  slang of Scotland Yard trackers, it  seemed that th'e perpetrator of the  crime had "left his visiting-card."  Overcome by some sudden alarm of  discovery, th'e murderer had become  blind and deaf to everything around  him, and tailed with only one thought  ���������that of escaping from the scene of  hi.s crime. Th'e contemplated robbery  iv.-is forgotten in that rush of fear.  Not a thing was missing from tho  house. Kven the murdered iwoman's  pur.-e. wiih her money in" it, was  found untouched in thc pocket of her  dross hanging behind  the door.  An'examination of the house and  grounds disclosed the fact that there  ~~ nad^b^~n^"Wo.^ihen'^cohcerned"nn^thc-  rrimc. They had entered by a window, the latch' of which they had  'orccd. and had lied by the front  Ioor. which they had drawn to, but  not  fastened  behind  them.  With that minute, ollicial descriji-  tion of Carl Franz which the police  liad found in the death-room, it did  r.ot Mill possible that ho should  long elude them. Thc detectives  quickly discovered that two Hermans  ���������^-ono short and dark, and hi.s companion tall and fair-haired���������had  stayed at an inn in Heig.'tte. The  tall, fair man tallied with lhe description  of  Franz.  II.  There was only one shop ir. lieigato  at which thc "rublay" card could bo  bought. Thc shop assistant examined ihe piece the police had unbound  from  the  dead  woman's  limbs.  "1  sold  some  of  that,  cord   to   two  foreigners,"     she      said.       "One  wa.s  short   and   dark,   arid   the  other    was  mil  and  fair"!      They  were  foreigners,  ��������� I  know,   for   they  talked   so  strange-  lv."  "What was the tall, fair man like?'  -asked the oflicors; and the woman  described  him.  "That's Carl Franz!" wa.s the officer's  comment.  Later, on the night of the crime,  a laborer had seen the two men  standing beneath a beech-tree. Ono  of the tree's lower branches had been  torn off, and the rough end of the  cudgel found beside the dead woman  exactly fitted  the gap  in thc trunk.  Leaving behind thcm theso awful  testimonials to their visit to Kings-  wood, the two foreigners ha.:l afterwards disappeared, as if the earth  had swallowed  them.  Several weeks of keen search resulted in no trace being discovered of  Carl Franz. When it began to bo  thought that, in spite of all precautions, he must hare succeeded in  icaving the country, ht* was sudrlenly  found in a cell in a London police-  station.   One    day a  tall,  fair-haired '  1 am innocent.    L swear il!  The prisoner lodged in a house in  Whitechapol, and on the- detectives  proceeding to search there they discovered whnt appeared to be another  important link in tho chain of evidence whicli should place the hangman's noose round Franz's neck.  In a drawer was one of Carl  Franz's shirts, rolled up nnd tied  with a piece of conl. 'I'he cord was  "rublay"���������the very same kind of  cord as that with wliich thc murderers had  tied Mrs. Halliday!  "Counsel for the prosecution have  brought evidence, a muss of delails,  which I am well aware must appear,  at first sight, to almost conclusively  bring home tho guilt of that, poor  woman's death to th'e prisoner," said  the counsel for the defence. "I hope  ���������to be able to prove to you that all  thesa apparently damning facts nro  absolutely consistent with the perfect innocence of tho accused uinn���������  Carl Franz."  A few months previously, amongst  the passenger!-! landed from a steamer at Hull, was a lull, fair-haired  German youth, with* only a little, silver in his pocket, and in his hand  a little bundle, containing n second  wuit of clothes and some treasured  papers. The passenger was Carl  Franz, bent upon making his way to  America, where he had heard fortune  smiled upon the worker more freely  tlian it did  in  the Fatherland.  Disappointment awaited him at  Liverpool, he could not obtain a pus-  sago, and Franz determined to plod  to London. It was a. long tramp,  and on thn road he chanced to fall  in with friends!���������Germans, like himself���������one short and dark, calling himself Adolpho Ki'oh'n. and the other  tall and fair. Tlio latter was " re-  mnrkablv similar to Carl I-'ranz himself. 'Franz told litem all about  hlm.-ielf, and was delighted when they  invited him to join them in their  journey to London. Call Fran/, was  to learn thc folly of making friends  too quickly.  "What aie you doing?" asked the  tall man one'night, whon tho party  had made themselves as comfortable  ns they could under tho side of a  rick. Franz was busy writing with  a pencil in a little book he had produced from his bundle.  "I Keep a diary." he replied. "I  put down in it what's chanced during  the dny. I've kept it up every clay  since  T  loft  my  home  in  Saxony."  The tall stranger was interested.  nnd he incpiircd about the othor  papers which  Franz had  witb him.  "They aro papers of identification  and my work certificate." answered  Franz.  "If the*, "re no use to you you  might let ine have thorn." suggested  the stranger coolly. "We're so much  alike that no one would suspect tho  papers wore not mine." Hut Fran/,  refused  to  part with them.  A few mornings later, waking after  a night spent on some straw in the  corner  of  a     field,   Franz  found     h'is  OCKKWOOOtXKWOOOOOOOOKXl J fighting with" weapons,"  and ken-jit-  su, which' is a remarkable long-sword  drill practised    with bamboo sticks,  Thero is    only    tlio one room in tho  building,   und.  it  is of extraordinary  sizo.     At  one end  of tho  room     the  floor is raised about three inches and  covered    with   beautiful    soft   nxats,  and    this     is the    placo devoted to  jiu-jitsu,     which is a kind of wrestling, to once more quote Mr. Hearn,  "that teaches   you to roly   for   victory     solely   upon     tho   strength  of  your opponent.    The very mime jiu-  jitsu means to conquer by yielding."  At tho opposite end of IJutoku-deii,  ancl occupying by far tlie larger lialf  of the    hull,  is    a  groat  bare pluce  whicli  is  used    for  tlio loss elegant,  but perhaps more useful, sword drill.  A  class     was    just  getting  into  its  regimentals���������1 don't know  what else  to call  theni���������as wc entered.     Those  consisted    of    a body    shield whicli  looked  not unlike a  tight cock life-  preserver, a heavy iron helmet     nnd  visor, and enormous clanking gauntlets.     Everybody was  barefoot    nnd  woro  the  regulation  tmbeautiful costume  of   indescribable  divided    skirt  and kimono,    Tlie weapon was merely a long bamboo stick witli n hand-  guard.       Somebody    gave a  signal,  and all present,  teachers an'd pupils,  fell     Upon     tlieir     faces   before   tho  eii.pty  imperial  box.     Then  teachers  and pupils saluted eacli other     with  age,   and   whose  half-naked  a degree or so less of humility, and  straining  against  the heavy I .rm.-.  nYm-rtei* niw������������  looked  ns if  they   had     been     _. . ,.    .  It.really alarmed    mo at first.      I  THE SCHOOLS OF JAPAN.  Tho Jnpunciso schools are nearly all  modelled after the schools of America, England, Franco and Germany.  The students nro not, of course,  ti'ulnod in modern athletics nnd could  'hold their own nt nothing of this  kind witli our 'magnificent college  boys, but in simple physical training, making the vory best of what  nature has provided, tho Japanese  excel any ]>eople I liavo ovor soon,  writes a  traveller  in  .lapnn.  My vory first day in tlio little island empire wus full of exclamations  about this constantly evident national characteristic, whicli belongs  to tho lower classes and tlio groat  middle class. Tho ship on which I  crossed the Fncifie Ocean linn not  cast lier anchor in Yokohama harbor beforo she wns surrounded by a  great erowcV��������� "swarnv" bettor expresses iti���������of sampans, littlo heavy  wooden bouts propelled by a single  oar at tho stern,' and almost without exception handled by boys apparently about twelvo or fourteen  years of  bodies  oars  modelled In bronze by somo master  artist. Thoir training is tho kind  Which necessity forces upon the laborer, of courso, but it is none the  less splendid.  After th'o sturdy young towors,  came th'o 'riksh'a, meu���������or boys. as  they are mostly." One may livo in  Japan for years and never cease to  wonder at their power of endurance  and tlieir remarkable muscular development, Aiid tlioy nro proud of  it, and spare no labor that will increase thoir strength. But most of  Japan's defenders are from the higher ranks of the race, the old soldiery, the Samurai, wiio may now be  called the top of ,the great middle  class, and tho children of tliis class  aro trained from babyhood to endure  all things in a manner tliat makes  tlie average European stand aghast.  In Yokohama, I happened, during  an afternoon's walk, to come upon  tho drill-grounds of tlie public  schools of the city. Tho boys wore  all drossod in white-duck u.niforms.  They wero divided into companies,  and each company was commandeS  by a master, a teacher of gymnastics. There were a number of  companies lined up together when I  happened upon tho scene, and tlie  teachers were giving their commands  in unison, tho result being a unison  of  PHECISE   MOVEMHN'T  TREATMENT BI DEPUTY  TRIAL  PATIENTS    FOB  RICH  INVALIDS.  that was superb. Tt was the ordinary calisthonic drill, but I had never  scon it so well done. These little  fellows, not ono of whom looked  more than ten or twelve years old  from our standpoint, took it all in  ns solemn earnest as if thoy were a  regiment of soldiers being reviewed  by their Emperor, and it was hard  to beliove they were boys from the  public schools come together from  districts all over tho city. And they  woro all armed with small rifles, as  1 discovered when I walked about  the grounds and found detachments  here and there lying upon tho grass  with thoir guns proudly stacked in  even rows, after the manner of a  camping army.  At another quarter of tho groat  green square were running contests  going oil -under the direction of  teachers. the. unusual feature of  which was that when' the boys had  the end   of  the  course  companions gone, nnd his bundle���������his ; reached  precious clothes, his diary, his papers  of identification���������was gone,  too.  Such was the story Franz told.  Had Adolpo Krohn and his light-  haired companion���������more like Carl  Franz than ever, now he was dressed  in Franz's suit of clothes he hod stolen���������.travelled to Kingswood Rectory,  and committed that crime ? People  listened incredlously to that declaration of the :u>-9Ko.f man. Ko oae,  they-declared,'-could, believe such n  cock-and-bull .story' It was to be  corroborated  in strange fashion.  Whir6""'"Ffn"h"'"""'^'fWs^  awaiting trial, some tratnPs.  walking      TV"  cn���������  'bo  ?*p,������-   ,"*������'  along a .Vorthompui.iHhirc hi no.  turn-; P^-ty  nearly  an   many   of   ..her.  ed  aside  into  a  shod  to  rest.      There' lh(?"e    v���������    1,ovs'   '"'      ,ho-v  wa.s   a heap of    straw    in  tho placo  they  had their i>et tied together and  jumped al! the way hack. It was a  race both ways, of course, and the  winner on the return was loudly  cheered by students and onlookers.  As the boys jump they swing both  arms above- their-heads, anil after  wnti-hii.g thorn fora full half-hour I  decided that the boy who-practises  this-exercise, ns the Japanese do" it  wih need no other for a "splendid  physical development, since in it every muscle in  the bony comes     into  thought  they.-had all  suddenly gono  mad.  ' Sucli hideous noises X'   never  lieard     issue   from     human  throats.  Th'cy^.shrielccd liko demons  from  tlio  lowest regions.     They made Jiorriblc  faces  tlirough  tlio  ugly iron  masks,  and fought as if the fate of     Japan  wero in    their    hands  that     minuto.  Crash!     crash;     tho    heavy bamboo  sticks  came  down  upon the  tops  of  heads,     upon  unprotected arms  and  necks.    Thoy backed each other    all  over tlio    place,  fighting desperately  and working to get a final blow upon  the tops     of each others'   heads.  Tlie ono    who did this was counted  winner, and instantly tlie combatants  were down upon tlie floor giving tho  ancient  Samurai 'sword  saluto,'   and  all the time the terrible yelling continued.,    I was told it was done   to  mako tliem seem more terrible to tho  enemy, but I thought it was a most  fortunate  custom,   simply because it  would be awful to have to take such  punishment as was inflicted nn'd make  no sound.     I think tlio yells were   a  very good   ..vent  for a  very natural  feeling.    Tlien  there was a class     of  little fellows, of ten and twelve, who  would, all together, sot upon a single  big teac'her    and  punish hlni  to  the  utmost  of  their   immature  strength,  while taking without a sign tho punishment  which* he purposely inflicted  upon  tliem.     Onco  they succeeded  in  disuniting  hirn,   and   this  gave  tliem  tho right to  try and get his helmet  off,   which,     if  they wore  successful,  would make him thoir prisoner.  And  thoy  took  after  him  witli yells  like  littlo     demons,   nobody  paying     tho  slightest  attention  to  theni,   it     all  being a  part  of a very serious business.     They   finajly  caught  liim  and  tripped  him,  one" littlo chap running  between his  logs -to- accomplish  this.  Then  they piled  on  top of him  and  worked like littlo beavers.    It was a*  vory  good     imitation   of  a   football  game.     But  tho teacher managed to  keep his helmet on for nearly a half-  hour,  while ahout a  down  boys  did  their combined utmost to get it oft*.  Finally    they    succeeded,     and     the  teacher    came    up    bareheaded    "but  smiling,  with his arm all  torn     and  bleeding.     He went  down upon     the  floor  before his  little pupils  and offered tliem his sword, hilt foremost,  but  th'oy witli equal courtesy declined   to  accept  it,..-..;and  restored     his  helmet and liis liberty,  after    which  the fight began  again.  SCOLDLVC-  CURE.  .- In Queen Elizaheth's day an'"instrument of torture was used to' prevent  women- froin; scolding and.'nagging:  It consisted of an iron framework���������.  called the "scold's .bridle''���������somewhat similar to a cage, which - was  slipped over the head - of the. person  whom it was desired to punish. In  ^he^itihiew-erlir^vere'--i*yeholes=n'nd===ia"  specially prepared projection in front  for the  tongTie    of tho victim.      The  were  ns  were  Icf.'vs-^d in thc hideous uniform which   "���������tenor of the projection  wus    lined  and     nro-eodimr   in   miko   themselves inil  the    public-school  girls  in   Japan   w'tn     ���������"���������"'k<"s-     so   thnt, if  the   wearer  c^lo^itle^ne0 o7^ I   condor  how  a   nation   withj������^>f ^"ZoiXkZIZ    "it  unearthed   a   '.Iuto     manuscript   bookisuc'i   a      (ine     sense   of    homily       ^jj^ ^f, ^J   ^,~      "  tilled   with   queer   poncil-writing.    Af-! much   appreciation  for  quiet  do lie  ty Lip,,Ulon     of tw/tor\u������ to  br^K  tor somo     discission  the mon  decided j ol   color   and   grace  of  outline       can     ^ .       . unnloasunt  lin bit  to hand  thoir find   to  the  polico. I tolerate this costume.     It consists of j"u- goss,f"  ot  "or  ������'*P"--"'"t  habit.  The  book  so  oddly  found   was    the! a  wonderful purple skirt,   made  with!  musing diary cf Carl Franz, record- box-plaits-on n wide band, reaching  ing every day's travel from tho liino., tw-j. inches or mora above the waist  of his  leaving  home  to   the  rlose     of-lino   and     hanging     unevenly   to   th'e  ankles, and a kimono for the top  part of any color or pattern that  happens to suit tlio individual fancy.  Tho. skirt is. Iho uniform. It is the  Phiropeanized port of tho girls and  is simply put, on by th'ora over the  kimono, which is their native and  overy-elay dress. Combined witli thc  little wooden shoes, which look so  quaint and protty wit'll a. kimono,  but so unsightly with a skirt, the  outfit, "makes the poor little musumes  the ugliest little things imaginable,  unless ono can lose sight of t'hc awful skirt and sec-only the  PRETTY' YOUNG  PACKS,  crowned with a wealth of rich, black  hair, "dono up" nftor l.ho most approved matronly fashion. Well, it  isn't hard to imagine, is it, whnt  several hundred of these purple skirts  would look iike on a green athletic  field that, hnd just boon vacated by fi  crowd of fine little boys in while-  duck knickerbockers and box-coats?  ft was hardly fair to tlio poor little  girls. Tlioy suffered by comparison.  But  t'.'iev  wore    just ns  finely  drilled  thnt day on whirli Carl went to  sleep to have So disagreeable an  awakening. Thc prisoner's statement that tlio papers found in tlio  murdered woman's room had been  stolen fro-m him was rendered at onco  probable.  There could bo. no doubt, tliat a  man calling himself ".Vclolphc  Krohn" existed, and thnt. he had ns  a companion a; tall, fair-haired man,  bearing a peculiar likeness to the  prisoner  Franz. "  liut there remained thc clue of the  "rublay" ccyrd which bound tho victim's limbs' and thc cord' similar to  it with which Franz's shirt was secured.  "I picked up the piece of string  lying on the pavement outside Iho  tobacconist's shop in the street by  my  lodgings,"   declared   Franz.  It was proved that tlio manufactory of thc firm making the spocial  cord, and supplying it to lho shop  in Reign le from which tho murderers  of Mrs. Hallidny purchased it., wns  only two minutes nwny from I'Vein/.'s  lodging. A detective declared Hint  upon paying a visit to the streot lic  found many pieces of lho same siring  lying around. Carl Franz's story  might be perfectly  true.  After long deliberation the Jury  pronounced Carl Franz "Mot guilty."  Whose was the hand that so foully  took the life of Martha Ifjillidny  was never to bu l.noWM..---London  Answers,  ns tlio boys, and wont through tho  same stl. of exorcises with ns much  precision  an I  earned ness.  Having bocomo interested in lho  physical Inuring of young Japan. I  wont  ono  dny  in  Kioto  to   Iho  Ihilo-  MUST  PAY  DOCTOR'S   IULLS.  Tho medical practitioners of Fried-  rich'stal, Germany, have got up a  "black-list" of people who arc behind with-payments to their doctors.  Medical aid will bo refused to theni  as long as they remain on this list.  SISGISO  FLOORS.  Japanese ladies sometimes have tho  floors of th'eir boudoirs, underneath  tho mats, so arranged that by the  movement of the boards when ��������� trodr-  den upon sounds something like th>  chirping of birds arc emitted.  A strip of carpet glued to ��������������� piece of  wood will, romjova inud from , boots  quickly and without the slightest In*-  jury  to   leather. It    is  far     bolter  than the usual brush.  He���������"Hero Is your dressmaker's  bill. She is becoming impatient for  her money!" She���������"Indeed! Then  I must call to-morrow and order a  now dress."  "Why. don't, you sing at nil now.  dear?" "No. .My doctor has  strictly forbidden mo to practise."  "Oh! Does ho lives in your neighborhood?"  "ho-  tliing?  Thon you bellovo in nolle���������"I In ovory-  l.-udon. or hull of martini virtue, to thing T can ... and." ..Sho���������  soo jiu-jitsu, which Lnfenclio Iloarn | "Ob. well, that amounts to tte sauiu  defines as "tho old Samurai  art     of | thing."���������  Poor People    Who   Eeap the "First  Fruits of Great  "Discoveries.  "The average human being lias a  pronounced objection to medical experiments being conducted on his own  person,-however- salutary tho. 1'cs.ilts  aro expected to bo."  So spoke a celebrated doctor to  the writer of this article, and he added: "On iiinuiiivcmblo occasions  wlion a certain courso of treatment  is recommended to patients, who nro  at the sumo time, both rich", sceptical, und perhaps nervous, lliey express a desire to wntcli tho effects of  tho same treatment on uuotlier person beforo submitting to it I hem-  selves; and somctinicp they liavo been  known to put thoir liands in their  pockets for large sums of money in  order that thoy may be completely  satisfied in this way."  Thus, a few weeks ago, according  to tho snmo authority, a new treatment for cancer was announced by a  Continental doctor, whicli could  only bc properly tested at liis own  placo in Germany. Thoro was one  case of  A RICH ENGLISH I-ATIE-N'T,  who liad tried all recognised methods  of dealing with this terrible malady  without success, and he was at this  timo not only sceptical as to anyr  thing new, but not well' enough to  mako a long journey unless fairly  well satisfied beforehand that there  Was at least a respectable chance of  tlio results being satisfactory. - His  own doctors wore nlso doubtful as to  whether the evidence nfi'oitied justified  taking such a  course.  Accordingly tlio patient offered to  pay all tho expenses of any other  poor sufferer whose case might bo  approved by his medical man as being very similar to liis own, nnd to  give him a bonus of ������1,000 as well.  on condition that ho would proceed  at onco on a three months' courso  of this now treatment,- and roport  weekly to his patron as to tho results. The n:*atter was arranged, a  patient selected, and lie is nt tho  present time putting the treatment  to  the test',  and reporting.  Again, a couple of years since, a  middle-aged gentleiann who is pretty  well known in London society, and  who had for a long time boon living  a" vory health-breaking sort of life,  fell ill with a complication of maladies, and his doctor, when consulted,  proscribed a very drastic and unpleasant courso of treatment, which  involved long abstention from almost everything whicli in the patient's opinion made life worth living He declared that,-however ill  ho was, ho would like to sco t'ho effect of tliis sort of doctoring on  somo other person before lie underwent such sacrifices on his own account.  A TRIAL THAT FAILED.  It. so hapi'oiied that a precisely  similar caso came under thc attention ' of the medical man about the  same time; but tho patient was poor,  and could not leave his work for  such a long period as this treatment  would involve. This being mentioned to tho other, he took liim into  his own house, paid him a sulary  which was double what hc hud been  getting, guaranteed him satisfactory  employment afterwards, and settled  all tho doctor's foes for tlio treatment prescribed. Then lie had tho  pleasure of watching Its effects dny  by day, and studying them. In  three weeks lie was Satisfied as to  its efficacy.  But one of th'e. most remarkable instances     on     record  of this  kind  of  thing was that' afforded "in   the case  of-Mr.-Rouss, the New York millionaire, who had lost his sight entirely  by too    much * study    of astronomy  through a telescope at night.        Ho  was ..so:''dyerwhe".ni<(d' .by-;his -terrible,  affliction .that" he "offered a reward ; of  "fci';bp6,000-". to'; any medical '".ni'ariv who  would;'dlscpvor a .'means ofvres.toring  to  him     tlio     use  of- his 'eyes'.: . The  prize-was "a  very, tempting one.-A  poor .man  was  discovered wiio    was  suffering from  precisely tlio sumo dis-  ���������"ea'se-of-the-optic-ti'cr-vh'=as="!.li,-.-iHc)uss-  and   the latter engaged him, and  rewarded   him  handsomely   for submitting to a severe method of treatment  which     the  oculists  felt   thoy   would  liko   to     try,   but     with   wliich  they  were_ afraid  for ninny  reasons of experimenting on  tho rich blind     num.  Tho pity    of   it  wus  t.liut   it  failed,  and both had  to remain in darkness;  but tho millionaire; grateful anyhow,  to     his   fellow-sufferer,   settled   upon  him   a   substantial   pension   for     tho  rest of his life.  KOCH CURE WAS TIMED.  .-. When..thn Kocli treatment for consumption first came out and mado a  sensation a few years ago, thoro  wero thousands of poor people who  were clamoring to go Lo -Herlin and  try it thoro: whilst, on the other  hand, the more well-to-do, under tho  advice of homo''specialists, who woro  not at .nil sfilisfied about it. preferred to stay at'hjome for the lime  being, rill'hou^h th'oy wore very curious as to;the results Hint wore being  said to bo" nchlovod. Thus it happened that fti quite i������ largo number  of enscs [ioor consumptives woro sent  to 'Berlin, with all cxjx.'nses. puid  by rich one*, merely that thoy, might  return home: to report to the latter  upon the benefit, if nny, that they  liad   received.  This kind of thing has its humorous s'do ns Woll ns tho othor. There  aro luingeis-on to most hospitals  who nro willing to submit to nny  kind of medical or surgical treatment, not. attended by absolute;  dr.nr"- fur a consideration, and thc  n'-- 'ity of those persons is often  ns������v,������ ^^���������sa.si^ni nurses m japan  but such* patients Were scarce to I We  last degree. However, tlie doctor's  perplexity became known to ono of  tho 'hangers-on, and ton days later  h'e como forward with, tho signs of  this disease��������� not by nny moans a  clangorous one.���������in full evidence upon  liim. How on earth ho had managed  to contract it in tho time wns then,  and still remains, a mystery. Ho  was operated upon, and cured Immediately, receiving a suitable- honorarium for tbo inconvenience to  which lie had boon put; and then the  otiier patient was taken in hand aud  similarly relieved.  ILL TO -ORDER.  Oho lime.a curious case  of a  vcry  in frequent;  skin   disease  was   submitted   to   iii    lending  institution,  and  &E0WTH OFJTHE MAFIA  TERRIBLE CEREMONY OF  THE  INITIATION.  Secret   of  the  Dread  Society's Influence  on Italian  Life.  TVu-.ro. aro many secret societies in  Europe, but without a doubt, the  Mafia of Italy Is the worst of all,  says a writer in tlio London Express for Rs members, openly defy  lho laws of Cod and nian with on  inipunity that seems incredible in tho  twentieth century,  . M-urders,, thefts, and arson nro to  them' incidents, not crimes, wliilo  oven the sanctity of family life is  invaded if so the JMnlia wills    it.  Tho Malia is not a child of today, but a hoarycold blackguard of  ages, who for moro than 300 years  lias wrought "havoc Willi tho morals  of Italy and lier peoplo.  It grow up -in. Sicily, where constant fighting with now invaders finally finished in lighting all authority  and by any moans.    It extends   to  ALL TARTS OF ITALY.  Tlie bond that unites Us members is neither political, religion.*!  nor social. Tho bond that joins this  heterogenous mass of humanity is  .one.of. reciprocal liability.  ;: If a member commits a crime lie  knows that hc will bo. supported by  men ih all branches of lifo who will  pause at nothing to outwit justice.  In political matter's, also, tho-incm-  bors bind .themselves together, frequently changing the whole character of an election if ,tliey desire -ono  of thoir. members to become a  deputy. Then, again,. when' one ot  th'eir mcml-ers' starts a new business  the-y will Hock round him and purchase goods from his shop.  CEREMONY OF INITIATION'.  Tlio ceremony of initial ion after  probation i.s short, but terrible, as  the man, after smearing the imago of  his favorite saint with blood drawn  fiom his body, sols the image ou lire  niul takes tho following oath':���������  "1 swenr on my honor to be faithful to lho brotherhood. As this "saint  nnd the drops of my blood 'nro destroyed, so will I shed all my blood  for tho fraternity: nnd as these  ashes nnrl this blood .can never bo  restored, so can I never bocomo free  fi oni thc brotherhood."  .But this is not all, for, drawing  a revolver, he shoots nt a-eruicilix,  thereby showing his willingness to  kill liis nearest relation if so commanded. Then the ceremony of initiation is  finished.  His name is not written in nny local record, bul is sent to headejunr-  ters, whore, by mouth, it is communicated to the various mnfiosi in  the districts where the new member  lives. ..These initiate him into the  various signs .and. ordinances of the  brotherhood. If he is unfaithful to  tho cause a-dagger quickly shuts liis  inouth forever.  POWJ2R  OF THE  SOCIETY.  Its greatest power-is in the     protection of its inembers  from punishment   for   crimes   committed.        Tho  judge, on  the bench;   tho, prosecuting  counsel.; and., the gemlai'.mqs, may,;i\bp,  Maflosi,'"'so';ppwerliii^'.--in'.all  branches  'ot'society .is. the-. 'ibt2t.-X[iA^:^h^r2p:.iijn'o..  ago. ti foul .iniu-der.-was- coniiflU'tcilvin'.  broad 'daylight in" 6iie' of  the :��������� chief'  street's' of. ,-Ealmoro."..'���������'���������' Tliev criminal  was, caught rodThnnded,. but managed  to. break away from  the polico ' nnd  ."dart=do.ivj*^ainar.i:ow^nJJe*/.i_^^=_i=^i;  A veritable steeplechase followed,  as on tho cry of "Mufiosi" being  raised th'e polico found tlieir wny impeded by bhe people throwing chairs,  tables and everything thoy could lay  their hands on out. of the windows.  . Thc man escaped nnd to lliis day  has nuvcr been npprohendod, although the police know his whereabouts. ' Thoy dare not arrest hiin.  Th'oy fear tho "Mafia.  A.s to" its great political influence,  ask an Itnlian t'ho. secret of Crispi's  success, and he will tell you -in two  words���������"Tlie JMalin."  THEY MEANT WELL, BUT WERE  USELESS.  HOW TO SAYE MOXEY.  Do not tie yourself or "your money  up. Do not risk all your savings  in a iiy scheme, no matter, how much  it may promise. Do not invest your  hard-earned money in.anything"-with--  out first making a ..thorough and  searching- invest igation. Do. not he  misled by those, who toll you" that it.  is "now oivhevcr'" and that if'-'ybii  wait you-!nre liable to lose the best,  thing thut eyer*came' lo you: ��������� Make  iip your mind"' that: if you lose : 'your  money you will not lose your-" head,  uiid'Uiat you will not invest in anything until you thoroughly understand  all  about  it.  Thero arc plenty of good things  waiting. If you miss one, there are  hundreds of others. People will tell  you that thc opportunity will go  by, and you will lose a groat chance  to make money if you do not act  promptly. ISut take your time, an'd  investigate. Make it a cast-iron,  rule never to invest in any enterprise  until you have gone to the very  bottom of itT and if it is not so  ���������sound that level-headed men will put  " The I  Proved Themselves Somewhat of at  Burden to Medical  Staff.  An important porsonago confided  to mo tho othor day thut of all tho  diltlcultics tho Japanese Government  lias booii compelled to contend witli  sinco tlio beginning of tlio war, tho  most perplexing wore tlio newspaper,  men and tho American nurses, writes  W. E. Cuetls in the Chicago Rccord-  ITerald. Thoy did not want either  to como here. Dotli have bscn inexpressible nuisances, but tliey could  not bc,abated for ninny reasons, chief  of wliich was a desiro to mnko both  boliovo that they wero cordially welcome. In dealing with tho war correspondents, however, tlio Japanese  authorities mado a very scrloua  mistake, and by th'eir lack of candor,  liavo provoked indignation and enmity when thoy might havo Iind good  will and friendship. Howevor, there  have been errors on both sides.  Tho nurses were more easily disposed of. Tliey liave been buried under compliments and attentions and  gifts, and have boon sent to tlio  other end of Japan, whero tliey aro  supposed to bo nursing sick soldiers  nnd prisoners of war, niul, so far as  wo have lieard, '���������' tliey aro contented!  and Happy and nre conscious, of being international benefactors, but  they do not > realizo'^tlio annoyanco'  and anxiety which tlio Japanese liavo  suffered on their account.  JAPAN WAS GRATEFUL.  Public sentiment has expressed - itself In many forms both' concerning  tlio nu,rsos nn'd thu correspondents,  and that part of the. community  whioh has not boon responsible for  thoir woll being Has manifested- the  greatest ploasuro and gratitude on  account of tlieir presence  Nevertheless, the medical department of the army, \vhich, was responsible for tlieir pleasure and comfort and was ��������� required to tako caro  of them, was very much upset. So  far ns tlio personnel of th'e party Is  concerned, nothing more could be desired. I doubt whether better ex-  nnifples of Amfcrican womanhood  could liavo boen selected. Every  citizen of tho United States waa  proud of its representativesi'in their,  white cotton caps and gowns nnd  then long aprons, which, by tho way  happen to ho remarkably becoming  to ovciy ono of thc p.n ly And that  these women --lioiild cross .'I 000 miles  of land and G 000 miles of sea to  nurso wounded nnd sick Jnpnneso  soldicis made tlio heart of tho wholo  nation swell with grateful prielc and  alToition IJut tho medical dopait-  nit-nt of the army wns compelled to  contemplate the nituation fi om a  veiy different point of view  LACKED A FEW THINGS  Thc Amoiicnn nurses cannot speak  or understand tho Japunese oi any  other language but English Ilonco  veiy few of lho ainiy suigoons or  soldicis can converse with them  Thev cannot communicate wilh  their putionts or with thoir doetoi s;  they cannot lenin the symptoms of  ono noi understand the instiuction*������  of the othor If one ot the patient-*  undei thoir chaigc should ask for  something not one of tho American  nurses would know whether he wanted n drink of water or the latest  edition of the Japanese encyclopedia.  If a patient should be suddenly taken worse oi if hc s-hould have a,  spasm they would bc utterly hclji-  lcs'3, and in order to enable them to  pei foi m nny duty whatever the doctors weie compelled to furnish each  of lhc American nuises with nn m-  tei pretcr  IJut that is not all. The Amen ican  nurses lannot eat Japanese food or  livo in tho Japanese style. Hence it  has been necessaiy for the lnodicnl  dcpaitmont to spend a lot of monoy  aiid take a lot of trouble to remodel ,  one." of lhc 1ioum*s "at the Hiroshima.  'Hospital in modyrn btyle a������d-emplov  -Eiiiope.in cooks in order to mnko  /them comloitable. 'Thus they "havo  not only been u burden but nn e**t��������� -  penso, and tho suigcons in chai-go  liavp been    in a position  to sympn-  tlii'u���������with <ho_gontlotmnn_iii_ uhn   stoiv when tho Emperor honoiod"  him with tho gift of a whito  elephant  PERFECT EQUIPMENT.  Nor wcic tho nuiseo needed. No  other nation hns s.o complete nnd  pcrfdt a hospital organization ns  Japan Liko everything else connected with the army, it is absolutely pi'ifect. The hos>p������tal cori'f ������������������������  the 31st of Maieh consisted of Hie  following  Fourteen surgeons goneial, two  hundied und ninety-one surgeon-*,  fotty-live npolhecai ies and pfcai ma-  cists, nineteen hundred and twenty  womon nmses, seven hundred ancl  sixtv-thrco men nurses, four hundred  and" fifty-seven cooks, laundrosnc-*;  and othor servants, two hospital  ships, lour hundred and sixty-nino  liold stretchers three hundred and  ninety-eight cases oi medicines and  surgical "lnstiuments fifty-two thousand four hundiod and thirty-eight  beds and cots  '. llenco as you will realise, the services of the lovely Amoncau nm sos  were not needed Hut, as u social  e\cnt nnd ns a manifestation of tho  sympathy and kindly sentiment of  tho American women for Japan  then visit has been an eminent success   1,   "I s'pose it's all right," satd "Mr.  Ncwuch. "13ut      it     doesn't   -300111  fail''" "fthat doesn't sooin fan?"  "Foi Matilda to scold because I  want to eat dinner in my snu t  sleeves. I don't make anv,fuss about  hcr pai ty di esses, an' thev haven't  anv  sleeves at nil."  Divers  in  the Navy,   before     being  money in  it. do  not touch  it.  habit of investigating before you cm-J passed ns proficient, have to bo nhlo  there wero circuinstances; which mndcjDark in any business will be a hap-j to work in twelve fathoms of wniot  the st.iilT h'osilato about taking the piness-protector ami an ambition- for an hour, and twenty fuilinm.s toi  surgical   course  which  they  feU  was   protector as well.. |a quarter, .  ,v . ���������   *������������������ *  -f-V  ' ������������������*���������  ������A-y~. y
CHAPTER  XXXI.
Thc next nfiernoon, about the fulling of dusk, saw Philip walking
through snowy lanes and across liold-
piilhs toward the river's bank, lie
had pulled his cout-collnr up about
'tis face und crushed his lint over his
ryes, nnd with n burning four of being recognized by passengers as he
itrode swiftly along in thc pale snow
gleam.
Ashamed of Jossio. That was indeed
n strango experience and yot it was
tho strongest-in nil tlio Wild medley
of agonized feelings' that surged
within him. Hc pitied her much,
but he condemned her moro. Nothing, he thought, with the stern Pharisaism of male kindred, could pulli-
nto, much loss* excuse cor/.luct such
ns hers; those rccret meetings augured deception as well as a frailty that
mado him shudder; piteous ns tho
idea of a self-sought, death of despair
wns, it was still the one sign of
grace to be hoped for. Rut he did
not think that she had taken lior lifo;
the country" talk, tho cold looks and
averted heads of her acquaintances
would not provide a motive strong
enough for so desperate a measure,
and no more pressing motive could
ho argued. He did-not know what
���Jcss-io had known too well that,
guilty or not guilty, Mrs. Plummet'
��� woulcl never receive n disgraced girl
beneath hor roof. "Sho might dio
on tho road lirst," wus hor expression.
In th'o long watches of the night,
ns ho tossed uneasily upon Sirs.
Plumnior's lavendor-sconted pillows he
hnd thought much of Jessie's disharmony wilh hcr surroundings. Redwood's, the scene of pleasant holidays
ln childhood, hnd been taken without criticism, but now thut he camo
fresh lo it after so long an interval
nnd, habitual experience ci more polished modes of life, it struck liim
that "Wood ways" could scarcely
have boen congenial to Jessie, tho
more so as sho saw homespun roughness, in contrast with thc refined olo-
Cnnce. almost splendor, of Marwell
Court. A vague remorse minglud
with these thoughts; he asked himsolf again . and..again what he-could
have done bolter for hcr, and the answer always was. nothing. Thc fault
seemed to lie in circumstance; sho
nnd been trained out of harmony
wilh her posi lion in, lifo, sh'o had no
social status, she had risen from ono
:lnf-s but not reuched another. If he
hnd taken hor.to India, hcr. isolation"
Would have been frightful; he would
have to leave her while hc marched
to the first Relief of Lucknow, ancl
went through the Rohilcundc campaign. "And if hc married her in
England and left her behind, it would
have been far worse. Thon Jessie's
sweet, sorrowful faco would rise before him wiih gentle reproach
evil could be attributed to that sweet
nnd guileless child. But ho. remembered tliat nearly every woman has
once been innocent. . Hc had passed
tho niorning, not without some feeling of sacrilege, in the small white-
draped iroom thut had been hers,
looking over her papers and things
in search of some clue to hcr 'disappearance. His own letters were all
there, neatly packctod and. endorsed;
how cold nnd hard Ihey seemed to
be! Ono had arrived after hei' disap-
ncaranco. and had never been opened;
there wns something inexpressibly
ghastly in opening and reading it.
Hor favorite books were there, a
scanty stock; her Thomas a Kempis,
the Tennyson he had given her on her
fifteenth birthday, well-worn and
much underlined���;    "/
it: and put it quickly nwny wondering, with an awed wonder, tlr.it
women should soil thoir souls for
stones, and bo tricked by so poor a
thing as tho. flash of a jewel.
The lust gleam of sunset was gono
whon  ho  reached  tho  riverside,    and-   knv>   (ho Fl,m0 ,..������������t  li(,uro>
stood  upon    tho    hank nt  the    spot t,)(,  samo   hl.0,vn   cxpri-.s''ionlo;,f
whoro    tho    handkerchief    had     boon
Thilip felt like a giant as he descended two steps and sat on the
chest by the little grate, which blazed cheerily with" burning driftwood
and bits of old boats; there was the
littlo dresser with bits of shining
crockery, " thc curtained bed-place,
tho geranium hi thc window, thc few-
pots and pans, the candlestick, tho
scnshells, lumps of coral, and other
sen treasures, the Maltese doll one:o
tho desire of Jessie's oyes, and the
full-rigged model frigate, long the desire of hi.s own. How delicious
Sally's milkloss tea used to bc in
this fairy dwelling, and Sally herself, what u marvellous,' picturesque
old sibyl she looked as sho sal taking hcr snuff, the scent of which
seemed        to      Philip like a
memory of infancy, relating thc
nftor Inlo, chiefly of the sea. So sho
sat to-day in the winter firelight as
she used to sit in the summer    sun-
found. Tho pluce had been a playground for them as children. Hero
heavy limbers, chained roughly together to prevent thoir being washed
nwny, were hi Id raft-like, along the
river's edge to be seasoned; the shore
ends half bodded in mud, tlie. others
lifted and floated by the full tide. To
stand on the ond of a timber-balk,
und spring up and down, witli the
water splashing through thc cracks
when the groat beams rebounded
from tho spring, had then been a.
heavenly pleasure. If one performed
this daiicc upon a long balk stretching into the rivor fur beyond tho
others, one had the additional happiness of the chance of ink-sing one's
footing and going splash inti) tho
water, a catastrophe that onco befell
poor little Jcssio, whom ho had fished out with somo difiiculty and much
laughter on hi.s purt, and weeping on
hers, and carried homo, u piteous
littlo object like a drowned  kitten.
Near these timhois was a small
grove of stunted oaks, sonic of which
leaned ovcr thc water; there boys
used to undress and, climbing into
the tross, take headers from the overhanging tops. Opposite wns incadaw
whence thoy bathed at full tide, dry-,
ing themselves bv the simple process stories.
- ' - .....   became
with
fnco
white
haro,
faco,
same
same
Love took up the /harp of life, and
smote on nil tho*xh'ords with' might
Smote the chord,*b( 'Self, wliich, trembling, passed .fn music out of sight.
This was    dated,     September, -18">S,
md doubly'score'd. *���
There were lone; and most affectionate  letters  from  Miss  Lonsdale;   sho
��pi>eared  to    have kept every   scrap
nf hcr .writing:"*one or  two pencilled
notes from Ethel Medway���not a lino
of writing in    the    hand he expected
and feared to    see.       There wits    a
ronimonpluce book,  dainty nn'd neat,
into which she    had .corded passages
from books thut pleased her; ho was
. ��� surprised nt thc extent and judgment
,   of her reading.      Some household recipes,     workrpattcrns,    and    half     a
do/en enigmas and charades, completed  Jessie's stock of papers'.   A    few
trinkets,     old-fashioned      things     of
Mrs.  "Meade's,  were left  in  the little
rosewood 'dressing-case,_ among theni',
wrapped  in silver paper and  inscribed,   "For Philip,"     was  the ring he
- had '���' given    her    at   -their -parents'
. grave,  the opul ring,' whicli she said
' .was": unlucky. ��������� -    ���"���.���..-.���   ������-
v     Vllut whatever is this?" Mrs. Plum-
'  jner    exclaimed,   while    exploring -���;���; a
;'" drawer of clothing at his desire: His
hcurt.saiik at  the sight;  for it   was
,   tx    morocco,     velvet-lined  jewel-case,
fresh nnd new,  bearing the name   ot
' a   well-known  firm  of  London  jewellers in  gold  letters,  ancl   it hnd  evidently  bocii put into   llic  far  corner
nf  the drawer for concealment.      He
wrapped it  in paper and set it aside
for future use.
"Dear heart!" exclaimed .Mrs.
Plummor, Soon after, as something
rolled ovcr the .burn, while boards
from thc folds of u. dress shown s vigorously shaking before replacing in
the .drawer, ."how did she come by
pcni'ls?"'
"How, indeed!" ho echoed, picking
it. up anil oxaming.it wilh heavy
fear. It wns largo, of bohullful' lus-
" Ire, nnd pierced.' It must have boon
.worn with that, dress and dropped
from:a. string; it. was no ^cheap..imitation, but. a pciirl of price, a thing
she could not possible havo bought.
Ho 'did not liko Mrs. I'liuninei' jP��.*"m
of racing round thc mead in the sun
and wind, shouting and leaping like
young colts, as innocent of clothes
and as unconscious of their need us
unfullou Adam.
Tho meadow was while now, thc
river was black in the dusk by contrast with its snowy banks; the
edges) of tho timbers woro scaled by
great white flakes of ice, thc tide
was running up, flowing strongly beneath his feet,us-hc stood on thc odgo
of tho floating timbers slippery with
snow; tho grove was heavy with
shadows. About a foot ocyon 1 the
timbers tho . channel was deep; , be.
know it well, and so did Jessie; a
slight, spring from lhc springy balks
nnd one would bo in mid-stream out
of depth. No house was in sight
but thc ark. built-on a boat at thc
water's edge, tho grove woulcl shelter one from the gaze of passers-by.
Sally Samson, the old woman who
lived tliere, had seen her from'hor
door. Roger had round thc handkerchief on,the timbers; but what .motive had' Jessie for Kclf-dcstrucUon ?
Roger maintained that the scandal
had crazed hcr, but Philip.thought it
would take something stronger than
moro talk* to drive a girl who held
No secret meetings, received, jewels, and
wns false to hcr absent lo*vr ond
friend, to desperation. ' How false
Jossio had been, to how solemn a
troth-plight, to what sacred memories ! False to hor dead futhcr and
all her youth. Yet hc did not n>-
proach 'himself for his own passion-
ale swerve from loyalty; he had conquered his heart's desire and sacrificed all his hopes of advancement to
keep faith with this frail, slight creature. Besides, hc was a man, nnd
uro not men's temptations heavier
than women's '? aro not'thcir passions
stronger? Must not a, man lovo! be heard,
when under the spell of beauty and "Pound
fascination ho does not sock ���? Js it
not criminal for a woman to love nt
nil except at thc word of command ?
Do good women foci tlio beauty of
men���slight ns.it is; in'tho estimation
of males���or yield to fascinations
they hnvo not encouraged '? So Philip thought in his instlctive male
arrogance, drawing conclusions from
arbitrarily ��� fashioned premises, such
ns-moti-lny-do\vii_for_women,_blin_dly_
wondering when the latter spoil thc
syllogism by n false conclusion, and
not dreaming that either premise can
bo false.
Musing thus, hc wont along th'e
foot-path toward tho black ark,
whence one red glow from n little
window gave comfortable nssurance
of warmth und humatrity amidst the
blnck and     white   desolation  of     the!
surrounded b.v the llauping
cap-frill- of hor cap. tho same
brown arms, which, like the
seemed carved in old oak; the
dingy crossover shawl, the
scanty dark skirt thnt hc remembered
in boyhood: Summer and winter,
indoors and out, Sally's attire never
varied, thus sho rowed on thc river
iu sun or wind, Wot or cold.
Ho had brought hor a packet of
snuff, and some Indian figures to add
to hor curiosities. She received
thorn wilh a grunt of satisfation;
then she rose, and opening n tiny
cupboard above llio littlo fireplace
brought forth' n black bottle containing some pale, clear cognac which
she poured into one of lhc old china
tea-cups and gave him. nn:l which
hu knew woll -had never passed thc
custom-house. While sho did this,
ho took rapid .'.lock of thc familiar
objects in tho cabin, and saw on a,
littlo shelf with tho Bible and Pilgrim's Progress, a railway timetable, which his quick eve made out
to bo of lust year's date.
He talked of old times, and of the
Crimea and thc Mutiny, and then
Sally began, as she always did after
a ta.slo from tho black bottle, of her
Hc listened silently till she
almost unconscious of his
presence, and she rambled en. as she
probably did in thc long nights and
summer days when she sat alono, her
mind thrown back on thc past.
Then, when i'ho paused ancl fell to
staring before hor into tho glowing
wood-coals, he said without preamble :
"Who was in the boat with you aud
Miss  Jessie   last  October,   Sally '.'"
"Never a s'oul," she replied, still
gazing inlo the fire, hor head slightly bowed forward and lier hands
resting on her kneccs.
"And how long wore you rowing
to Lynmouth, that tine, calm day ?"
ho added, keeping his hand before**his
oyos whilo his elbow was on thc
tabic, lost she should turn and catch
the eager, pained interest that ho
could keep out of his' voice but not
out of his fnco.
"Matter of a hour; tide agen us,"
sho said, ' absently, being, for "i'o
practised a. story-teller, short - of
speech, "doubtless made her tales toll
thc moro.
"And* you had to pull well, wanting to catch tho mid-'tlay boat, no
doubt?" ho continued, vainly trying
to  speak carelessly.
But either somo vibration in his
voice or his persistent" catechising,
roused the old woman, nnd she turned and eyed liim sharply.
. "Who's talking of boats?" sho
growled.
"Look hero, Sally," eaid Philip,
"let all hc square, fair, and above
board. How much did she give you
to put the Plummers off the scent?"
Sally ldokcd at him and took more
snuff, not unmoved by thc apparently irrelevant fact that hc sent his
fingers into his waistcoat pocket and
caused  tlio mellow  chink  of coin    to
A LETTER fEOM
OYER THE SEA
Tells of Good News Received From
Calgary, Atla., Which. Brought
Joy Into His Life.
Hero is a  sincero and  unsolicited
letter from an  Englishman who was
almost led  to  take his own lifo     on
���accounl     of     what  ho  suffered  from,
itching  piles.     Hc   had   doctors'   advice and remedies to no  end and after sixteen    years'   of    suffering wns
without  hope  of  recovery.     He  tolls
in   his     letter     how   ho   accidentally
heard   of Dr.   Chase's  Ointment.
11*1. Milton Rond,
Margate,    England.
Edmnnson, Hates & Co.,
Toronto,   Can.,
Dear Sirs,���I fool     it  my duty     to
���write to acknowledge the groat good
Dr. Chase's Ointment has done for
mc. 1 had suffered from itching piles
for over sixteen years, and suffered
badly nt thnt. There have been
times when I could and would have
pui an end to it all if it had not
heen for the thought of meeting God.
Some peoplo mny think I am stretching it a point, but those wiio have
suffered as I have will know.
j At other times 1 have felt T
could tnko n kmle'nnd cut away the
i parts until I came to the bottom of
| the evil, but thank God it. is all
past. It was quite by accident that
1 came to know of Ur. Chase's Ointment. 1 have bad doctors' advice
and remedios to no.end and could
not say how much I spout in that
sixteen years.    I li id a  Calgary pa-
| per sont to me and there I saw your
Ointment nc'crt'sel. it just mot
my caso, as it said ior itching piles
and   saved  painful   operations.
As I could not get Dr. Chaso's
Ointment from my chemist, I wrote
to my brother, Mr. IT. Shelley of
Calgary.  Alta.,  and   hc sent me one
i box. Hefore 1 had used one-third of
the box I was perfectly cured by this
ointment.
I am suro you will be surprised to
get this letter from this corner of
tho world, but I felt it my duty to
acknowledge the great good Dr.
Chase's Ointment has done for me.
You aro at liberty to make uso of
this letter as you seo "fit. All 1
should like to say to anyone^ who
suffers from this dreadful complaint
is I know it cures. With many
thanks,  1 rcmuin.
Yours  respectfully,
T. Shelley.
It you cnclo&V} a stamp for reply,
Mr. Shelley would no doubt gladly
answer any question about his case.
But there are similar cases among
your own friends and neighbors with
whom you can liave a personal interview. If you arc'not acquainted
with the merits of Dr. Chase's Ointment    you     will  bc  surprised at iho
���rrr***
COST OF RAISING   CALVES,
A groat many experiment!* in tho
feeding of 1'u.rm animals have boon
made, but thoy have been incomplete
as a basis for estimating the absolute cost and profits of aniuuil product-ion, because us a rule thoy cover
only a small portion of iho animal's
life. Kcnli'-'ing lho importance of
more complete tlnia iu this' respect,
several of tlio experimental stations
have mado records of the amount and
cost of food consumed by various animals from birth to maturity. While
these observations need to bo repealed many times under a variety
of conditions before it would be safo
to draw too positivo conclusions
from thcm, the results already obtained nro suggestive and of considerable practical valuo.
Mr. W. Clark has recorded data,
regarding the cost of raising hoifo.i;
calves. In a number of cases lhe ro-?
cord covered from birth to maturity
���that is, for approximately two
years. One of the calves weighing
at birth -50 pouirdn, consumed during
tho first your 159 pounds of whole
milk, 2,7.\"S pounds of skim milk, CO
pounds bran, 224 pounds of liny, and
was pastured for one hundred and
sixty-one days. When one year old
she had cost $12.86 and weighed 4-:J5
pounds. During tho second year tho
ration was mado up of sorghum buy,
silage, ont straw, corn stover, and a
littlo cotton seed and bran. The
period of pasture covered two hundred nnd twenty-four days. Tho cost
of thc food Wus ��9.09 and she weighed at the end of the year (idii pounds.
She dropped hor first calf a few
days before sho was two years old.
Thc total cost of food up to this time
was S21.05.
THE FEED EATEN
by two other calves, which lhc nu-
thor believes made a normal growth,
cost $11.4.0 and .913.01) respectively,
for the first year. One of theso
calves weighed 4,'3 pounds at birth
and during thc first year consumed
92 pounds of whole milk, 1,192 lbs.
of skim milk, 1522 pounds hay, and
204 pounds of bran, and wus on pasture ono hundred and sixty-five days.
Tho other calf weighed 50 pounds nt
birth and was fed in much the same
way, weighing wlien a year old ">50
pounds.
Data nre also recorded regarding
throe other calves, which Lho author
believes consumed too little skim
milk during the first year and hence
did not make satisfactory- growih.
Furthermore, they were accidently
bred too early. One of these, calves
weighed 50 pounds at birth. '"During
the  first  year  250  pounds  of    whole
souring milk quickly is against good
cream raising.
Good cream raising means keeping
tho milk sweet as long as possible,
and this is possible by cooling it
down  quickly   in   tho  cans.
Hang n now motto up in th'o dairy
and call it Cleanliness First, lt will
pay.
Cows should bc milked at the same
time every dny. If not some of the
profits will bo lost.
Most of tilth and bacteria that
find the way into the milk pail come
from the surfaco of tho udder.
Tho temperature at which cro.im
should churn Is 50 to 58 degrees in
summer,    and  two    to  four     degrees j
AT TEE JAPANESE COURT
THE EMPEROE NOW EECEIVES
STRANGEES.
Nothing   in   These  Courts to Suggest the Odd Customs of
thc East.
Tho outside world knows, perhaps,
loss of '.he Japanese Court than of-
��� any oilier Royal or Imporial Court
| in the civilized worhl, said a gentle-
iman who has sj>ont forty years of
jhis life in the land of tho Mikado;
but   to-day   thc   lifo  of  llio   Court    is
moro  in winter. i publicity   iisolf  compared   with     tlio
Milking should always bo ilonc with j days whon I first sol foot in Tokio.
cry hands, and 'ouch cow should bo j Why, forty years ngo no one among
milked, if possiblo, by thc samo por--his own subjects even might catch' a
son each day. glimpse  of  iho  Emj-eror  except     his
Remember thero in no profit in own family and n fow of his princi-
koeping dairy cows unless thoy are! mil nobles: whereas now. exalted and
paying their way. Look in your'.iln o*-t sacuil poisouaqo as ho is, his
herd carefully, und weed out the inferior ones.
Dry Mglit milk pails und dry pastures usually go together. It is not
too late to sow n patch of corn or
peas and oats near the farm buildings, to bo used an morning nn'cf
evening feed.
i.ice is familial to millions and ho
leeuos siunigeis al his Court, if
not as fioqtiyul*,. almost as affably
nnd fianklv as King Edwaid himself
Hut  tho foreigner sees little of tho
picli.icsque  and   impressive     aspects
ot   tho  Japanese  Court      He  is     recoiled     with   hitlo  ceremony    at     a
morning  Couit,  .uid  carries  away    a
pictuic oi  comtieis  in sober, almost
dingy,      unifoim.     or    the    evening
clothes  of the Westerners,  nnd  of    a
dark,   solomn-oved   Empeior  with     a.
pleasant    smile     and  a  few  gracious
word0,  who  somehow fails to realize
properly  grown,  has  a  feeding    value !),,<,  expectations      Rut let him,  if he
when combined with a ration of corn'be luckv enough    to bo  united,    at-
equivalont     to ' 2, FM (tend     an     owning    Court,     and  tho
RAPE PASTURE FOR PIGS.
Prof.  W.
lowing   as
the  value  of rupe as a pasture
liogs :
1.  That with pigs from four to  ten
months     old,   au  acre of  rope,    when
L,  Carlyle gives  tho  fol-
his  conclusions   regarding
for
and      shorts,
pounds of u mixture of these grain
feeds and a money value of $10.49
por aero.
2.  That rape  is a better green  feed
for  growing pigs    thnn  good    clover
pu.s'luro,  thc  pigs foci upon the   rape
having  mado  on     tho  average
pounds of  gain on  33.5  pounds
grain than was required by thc
fed upon clover pasture.
.}.  The pigs are more thrifty,.
up    Court,
splendor  of  his  enviionment  will  bo
A LIFELONG MBMORY.
Whnt will  stnko him poihaps most
of all .will  bc thc utter absence     of
anjtlnno.    that    suggests     thc East.
Fiom the --t.itt.lv suii" of looms with
less i thru   si mntuous   niinishing   to     the
pigs [gay unifotms of the men,  the Pans-
and  tho
100
linn  dicstes     o    the  women
have | seductive n-cnu of the supper    every-
bolter     appetites    and   mako corrcs-  thin,; is us Euiopcan as d the scene
pondingly bolter gains when supplied  weio in  fans    itself and not in the
with   a   rape   puslure   in   conjunction  ya.   IJ--,<-t     'Ihis is the phase of Ja-
milk,   3,ld.">*    pounds  of  skim    milk,
cures whicli arc being brought about h-so pounds    of bran,  63 pounds    of
your  own  neighborhood.   No  pre-  corn meal,     and    405 pounds cf Lay
pnrntion has ever been more heartily
endorsed by People who havo used it
and.none lias ever been so successful
in curing piles.
Dr. Chase's Ointment,, 60 cents , a
box, nt all dealers, or Edmanson,
Rates & Co., Toronto.
snow-wrnpped fields and deserted,
dark-flowing rivor. Thence nnolhor
and broader glow streamed at his
approach,~as Sally opened her little
door at the top of the railed gangway leading to lier ark and stood iii
thc keen open air, a '.quaint: figure,
familiar to him from early childhood,
calling to her dog.
"Good evening, Sally," he called
out, stopping at the.foot of the gang
way-which passed froni the bank ovor
the water- at flood and/.oyer .shingle
at ebb lido: "don't���'������"you remember
Philip Randal, of Stillbro.bkcVMill?''!
"Mea'dc's\boy ? Yes, I,-minds'; 'en,'-"
sho replied, taking a pinch- of; snuff
���and surveying him with a critical air.
'.'G rowed," she added after allow sec-
onelsr when sh'o dipped down"into her
nrk,:beckqning to him'to follow into
the warm little nest..   '.'.
It was un old tub of a boat ten
.eol long, shored iip by timbers
firmly sunk in the river's-bed, so
that lhc tide could not float it off.
A low plank wall rose from its sides
sonic two feet or throe foot high",
this was topped by n slant wooden
roof like un inverted boat. With its
tiny windows, ono. shoreward and one
rivcrward, its little door and its
stove-pipe through the roof, it was
exactly like the Noah's Ark tho'children used to play witli, and it. was
a thrilling Joy to them to go thero
of a siunmcr afternoon, especially at
full lielo, wlion it seemed to float on
tho rivor, to draw in the gangway
and have tax in. the lni'crveilous littlo house*,' every inch of 'space- in
which hud been utilized (or Sally's
limited needs. . ���   ;
she       said. ' "   What's
your'n?"'.
"Ono pound ton," he replied, producing the monoy.
""'Taint enough,"- said Sally,
promptly.' ���
"That's a . pity," he returned,
"there's'no more to bc had. Thirty
shillings are not picked up every
day."
"Ah, dear, I ho a lone ooman." |
.moaned_gally. eying the,, bright gojd I
wistfully. o.        ' :
"1 am lior guardian, in place of her,
father,"     continued    Philip.        "She
didn't know I  was coming home j*a!
and vory likely wrote to toll mc   all!
about It.     I daresay lho letter readied India just us I 'stopped  ashore."
"Not. she, didn't want nobody to
know."  Sully said.
"For the lirst; days, perhaps.'.    Hut
sho may bo wanting money now and
I not able to semi it."     Hc took up!
tho two gold pieces and tossed  them
on the table as he spoke.
"What '11 yo do to her?" she nsked, following the coins "with hcr eye*. I
���'See .that"she', wants nothing,- poor
child! and that���that nobody . does
her harm,"  hc muttered,  brokenly.
"Make it two, l'ad,: ah, deary me!,
-1. be a lone lorn ooman. Make it
two, dear," she said, coaxingly. i'r.
'���:������'���' He 'clinked!; another half-Eovercign
down, on the little table and ��� Sally
covercd the "three, bright coins with
her������-'hard,"..brown hand.
"Y-'iiiter's"' hard,; living's hard, 'tis
hard to be a lpiie- ooinan," she muttered, clutching the gold, yet staring
irresolutely   into   the  fire.
"Still harder to- be"-'alone.' .when
young 'and1' beautiful and unprotected.": added Philip. .'.'It-will'bo the
best clay's work you ever did,in your
life, Sally, if you just tell the whole
truth." ���'-'
'���"Ah, deary, dear! She begged and
prayed and settled the day and hour
and tide long aioro. She fixed twice;
but couldn't get down here. 'How
'II you live away from your folk?' I
asked. "I shan't want, Sally." she
says. "My fortune '1.1 be ma-do. I'm
gwino where tl'.e ground in covered
with gold,' sho says."
"Did she come alone?"- asked
Philip, in the deepest voice.
"Alono, as lone as the dead. Once
gone, no coming back", I tells her.
No  good.   Go  she must."
"What did she take with hcr7
Boxes?"
-"Box aud a bag.     Jim fetched    it
from Cleeve. She give him five shillings. Just calched the boat at
Lynmouth Pier."
'"Who .mot hcr there?"
"Mnn carried hor things aboard."
"How was he dressed? Like a gentleman's forvniit?" ho continued in
an agitated voice.
"Lord knows. A bit of brass tied
on's arm. There was a lot more liko
'en  helping off  boxe;s."
"Oh, u porter," he said with relief.
Further questioning elicited nothing
more of importance, so enjoining reticence upon the old sibyl, I'hilip
took his leave of her, and stumbled
out of the tiny nutshell into tho
night witli his worst fears confirmed.
Whnt duplicity, what a long course
of intrigue on the part of this young,
soft,     tender     thing. What  coulcl
blame him for having 'no suspicion*
of double donl-ing ' in that quarter ?
Why he would as soon have thought
of suspecting one of-Heaven's whitest
angels..
��� Half way across the snowy field,
^vliicir~!"lope.:l~s(>iiie'"whnt_stoc;ply-dowii
to tho river, he stopped and looked
bnck nt llio solitary light in Sally's
liny window. Mu could just sec the
dark mass of the oak-grove, tho
black blot in which the one red eye
ol light glowed, and thc darkness- of
tlie rive*r flowing between its ghostly
gleaming banks: it was a clear,
moonless, still'night, the blnck'-vault
of sky bln-zeel with" the whito lire of
innumerable frosty stars, the light of
which' .reflected from the snow was
miflicicnt to walk by and discern objects in outline.      ;
Ho toik something from his pockot
and hurled: it with the; widest swoop
of hin arm toward tho dark river;
it glittered in llic pnllid light, making a tiny trail as Jt flow like tho
tiniest of falling stars and vanished.
It was the opal ring he had given
Jcssio at; her parents' grave. "���:.:';.
-.   (To bo Continued:)" 6
.'A;. X.'Ai.JiJ'iASj.i.y
' Custpmci- (severely)���r"Do you tell
diseased: meat here?"..'Hutcher''(blandly)-���"Worse, than   that.":     Customer
wore oaten, and lho calf-was oii-pas-
ture one Ijuiiclrcd and twelve dnys
The cost of food for thc first year
was ��11 .Ciii and tlie weight when a
year old 340 pounds. Aside from
pasturage she was fed during tho
rtccon'd year cotton seed, corn stover,
oat straw and silage. She dropped
her first calf whon twenty-two
months old. Tho cost of feeding up
to the timo of calving was S7.i*>l,
making the total cost of feeding
$19.2G.
Thc second of these calves weighed
36 pounds at birth. She was fed under much th'o samo conditions as thc
other, consuming 1,097 pounds of
skim milk the flrst year, and dropped her first calf when two ye.irs
old. Hcr weight wlion a year old
wns 350 pounds, and the total cost
of feeding for two years SI 9.4-3.
Tho third calf weighed 38 pounds
ut birth, and during tho first year
was fed skim milk anel whole milk
in addition to sonic hay, grain nnd
pasturage, the amount of skim milk
consumed being 1,740 pounds. The
first calf was dropped when nineteen
months old, and. .hor weight was
then 4'lfi pounds. The total cost of
feeding up to this time was 517.21.
Considering tho test as u wholo,
the avcrugo cost for the "first year's
growth of those calves was. SI 1.77
or from birth until the' timo of
calving $19:4-7.
with  their grain  feed   than  when  fed
on grain alone.
4. --Tliat a plot of Dwarf Essex forage rape, when planted in drills thirty inches apart, early in May, in
Wisconsin, will yield three good crops
of pasture forage in a favorable
season.
5. That rape is tho most satisfactory and cheapest green food for
swine that we have fed.
(>. That every feeder of hogs should
plant each spring a small field e;f
rape adjoining his hog yard, and
provide himself with a few rods of
movable fence, to properly feed the
rape to brood sows and young pigs.
7. That rape should be sown for
this purpose in drills thirty inches
apart, to faciliate tho stirring of tl'.e
ground and cultivation after each
successive growth  has  been oaten off.
8. Thu hogs should not be turned
upon a rape pasture until the plants
arc ut least twelve to fourteen inches
high, and that thoy-should bc prevented from rooting whilo in tho rape
field. 0
9. That, rape is not a satisfactory
fcod when fed nlone, when it is desired to have any live.weight gain
made in hogs, though it has been
found that tliey will just nbout maintain themselves without, loss of
weight  on  this  feed  alone.
BAD  TEMPER  DIET.
Which is Intended to Effect a Certain   Cure.
weio in  I'.
Fa<   E-.-a
pane*-e Court life that is presented
to the world but *-ido by --ide with
it is another aspect as thoroughly
Japanese to d.iv as it was a thousand -.oars ago Just behind the imposing iception-i ooms and other
i ooins���countle*-s suites of tliem���in
which, n ion take \oui peep at the
piopei time, vou will see the ladies
oi tho Court, from thc Empress
dow nn a nl-, clothed in t'ho comfor-
tab'e .me1 picturesque i.alnc dress,
shotting on their heels -ind sipping
tea fioin dainty cups, or blowing
\\icaths of smoke fiom equally dainty pipes chattel ing and laughing the
while with the gav abandon of chil-
dien In other looms they sleep on
fie-ors of spotless white, wrapped in
their eosv epiilf- just as the ladies
oi Japan have slept lor many a ccn-
tiny
'1 his is, of course, the true life of
th> Fnip-Mor, lis wives, and coimt-
lc=*' Coiiit l.idios and ofhcials The
Empeior, os jou may Know, has a
loimd do/en of wiie*-, ono of the first
rank, chosen fiom the five chief prin-
cclv families and iho lest of noble
but liifenoi bnth Thc former only
can bc I*mpie*-��- though nny one of
the lattoi   mav bc the mother of
A I b'iljRE MI'KMIO.
Each of these wives has hcr littlo
Couit, hor suite of looms, hei ladies,
and her attendants, the sue of the
looms and the nuiuber of thc suite
being lcgul.ile.i by thc relative im-
po'tnncc of thc htdios
And verj' cha nn ing and clever   wo-
DA1RY  NOTES.
much   loss by  Imperfect
(excltec'ilj')���"Mercy on us! How can
that bo possible?" Butcher (confi-
dcntinlly)���"Tho meat I soil is ..dead
���absolutely, dead, sir."      "Oh!"
M'Lubbcrtj-���"Nora, mo jewel,: Oi
hov wan for ye/-. Av a man is born
in Lapland, lives in Finland, nn' dies
in Poland, phwot is he?"- Mrs.
M'Lubbcr'ty (promptly)���"A carrr-
rrp.se." M'Lubbcrty (disgustedly)���
"Degorra. somebody must hov told
yez."-
DR.A..W. CHASE'S ftR��
Is Edit direct to (he diseased
parts by the Improved Blower.
Itcnls the ulcers, clears the alt
p3isa;c��, slopi droppings ln tha
IhroM and penxiananr-.lV cures
Catarrh and Hay Fever. Blower
 All dealers, or Dr. A. W. Chau
Medicino Co., Toronto and Buftal*,
free.
There    Is
iiliimming.
Cream is ripened beforo churning
to  clovelope  flavor.
Milking cpinlitics of u high ortlor
are bred into thc cow.
It is the milk from the fresh cow
that produces tho perfect buttcr
flavor. r
To feed cows economicnllj* j'cl sufficiently, -give only what the cows
will.cat up clean.
Tho amount of butter .'that can bo
mado is limited by the amount of
buttor fats in  tho milk.
It is not so -much' the amount of
butter a cow produces as what . it
costs to produce, that determines the
profit.
-A'brush is much bettor than a'
cloth to clean milk'vessels. It gets
at; places : that a. cloth will not
reach.. ,-'���������. .���'. :'���."'���'.
��� The law of : stimulation hol-Is
good in; milking and if well followed will help to make good milkers.
A cow with a! big udder is not always an enormous milker, nor is a
thick yellow skin an unfailing sign
of a rich milker.    . -
In purchasing .how dairy implements two things should be considered : Will it perceptibly improve the
products? Will it cheapen prcuiuc-
tlon ?
The very best butter is that which
is best made, anel the brood'of the
cow Has vory littlo to do with it.
One of thc chief advantages of the
separator is the enhanced value of
skim  milk,   which   is perfectly sweet.
A poor process of manufacture
will spoil th'o product from the finest
cream .ever  collected  from  milk.
Thc contact of air docs not injure
or prevent milk from liceping, provided the nir.is pure and free 'from
any contagious agency.
The less milk is cooled after setting,  the mpra quickly it sours, and
In a  little  pamphlet  issued by       . . _. ,
ve^c-tarinii society Miss Alice lirailh-   men  these wi-.es of thc Cmperor arcj)
for each ono is selected fiom hundreds oi eligible m.iidens for her,
giacc of mannei und boaiing, hcr immaculate reputation, and her cul-
irie. as sho\*n princip-illy bj" her
know ledge of .1 ipanese literature and
ait and by hoi skill in music and
the  ninl-ing of  \erses
*] he mc-t piclure**iuc function*- of
tho ,Iapnne.-e Couit .no. the garden-
paitie-: of ������Inch the Cmpcror gives
two a \car���ono whon tlie cherry-blossom is in bloom, and the --e-cond
when tho chu-i-intliciniim is in its
full pi ide of b.auiv The-o paities
arc hold in lho gardens of the lin-
]ional P.il.ico. '.'hich aie, perhaps,* the
"ihosi  bcnutiful-m  ihe-woild	
I was onco pn\ lleged to attend onn
or thoso parties and tho pietuies of
the biillinnt Impeihil pioco-Mion,
winding tin o mh a\enuos of trc*e*>,
ladin wuh blo*-sotns of tho p.wilion
s-inothoie.1 ���win c-lioriy-blo**f*om, in
fionl oi which iho r.mpcior ancl Em-
pro's*, icei*.el thoir ^uost*,, of the
ginceful dancing of hundreds of geishas thy counties-, tiny tables ���scattered o\orv��horo o\er the gardens,
each with its picf.iiescpic gioup of
guc-ts, tho gay music, tho universal
feast of eoloi.'nll oioraiclied by ��.
glcnous blue ��.\\���those pictures are
thc most be.ic'.uful and mvkI that tho
I\i<-t -a ith .ill its wonders has o\er
pic-ontcel to iii> eyes-.
 +.	
waite writes:���
'"llnongh tho investigations of
Dr.^llaig we now know that the effect of curtain foods i.s to render the
blood acid. These foods arc, with
tliu exception of milk, cheese and
butter, all tlie products of the ntii-
ii)a 1 kingdom, including I'.sh and
eggs; poas, beans, lentils, asparagus,
mushrooms, ten., cofToo, cocoa, and
to somo o.\!ent ontnica! nnd brown
broad. Wo tlien got slow or impeded
capillary circulation, and this impeded cutei'pillary circulation i.s the
foundation of innumerable evils, for
tho uric arid in wliich tho waste pro-
ducts qlMhe body arc thrown'off is
completely """g61"~Fid���6f,""""l"rui is
the  body,   and   this,    to-
liovor
retained
gothor with i'he high blood pressure
arising from the impede*! 'circulation,
brings about a condition of greater
or less disease, of which headache
mid noiirnIgia, rheumatism and dj's-
Iiepsiu, -depression nnd bad tomj)cr
uro common.
Tho broakfnst menu to cure such
bad  temper is as follows:���
"A cup nf milk, or milk and hot
water, whore milk does not suit,"
sny.i -Miss Uraithwaito, "bread or
toast and buller, with a fow almonds, which for those who liko
thcm. so, may bc toasted a pale
gold color, will make a goo.l breakfast, but whicli after a course of
oggs, bacon and coffee, will probably
.rceitiiro a little preliminary dieting
beforo it will be enjb.vcd us it deserves. A little potato : may occasionally be given at breakfast, with"
advantage."
It is ; rocommcinded that the c.\-
cmplos of the Buddhist monks, who
were not allowed to cat food after
noon bo. followed in a direct form���
'that is to; fay, that to induce a
good digc.-tion and as an aid to
sound and restful sloop, the last of
tho three'meals of the day should bo
as light as possible, and-must'not
be later than 7.30 p.m.
���Vegetarians who arc not j-et
aware of the fact,may bc interested
to know tliat of gi-cen vegetables'
Brussels sprouts aro by far thc most
valuable as food, as thoy aro about
half the valuo of bread, ono ounce
containing 17 grains of albumen,
while othor vegetables average from
six lo eight groins.
'Many fruits arc useful, for the total effect of fruit as alkaline, though'
the immediate effect  may  bc acid."
The wise man who has anj'th-ing to
say. to a mule sax* it, M JW* &u-a.
HOW 'IO  SLKr.P  WKLL.*
No drugs' o" opiates should cier b��
taken Thev give no pel mn nen t rebel, but onlv add to the bodily distempers which induce loss of sleep.
A topic! both befoio louring is often   effectual   <n   <-ceuiing  good   lest
Lato meals should be .ivo.ded, unless thev   are habilu.il.
The counting of numbeis backward
.ind foi ward will sometimes induce
-=oninolciiej .
Counting unaginarj sheep jumping
over .in imaginnij fence has also
been found effective
Rolling about the ejoballs oi gating intentlj toward thc loot of the
nose offn  li.cfuces --loop
Tt is And whon in deep thought,
the lniiid being e-H>cCinllv active the
cy balls turn upvviud. "When >-'ocple"-s
try to turn llicin dowu The icsult
will soon be unconsciou*-.icss It 10-
eiuiros an active effort of tho will to
keep thc ojos in tho downvvuid position, but it usuallv  ends in sleep.
***--.;
There majr be peoplo smailoi   than'
vou   aie,   but    of  com se  thej   dodge i *.;:  tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty  In   order to Clear Out Our immense Stock of Dress Good.' wc arc   making-   this   Wholesale   Slaughter and ask all who are interested to  TAKE ADVANTAGE of the Prices which arc listed  below,   marked  down in  plain figures  TO SUIT A LIMITI  ������ress  Regular Price $1 75  I 25  1 00  75  45  NOW $1 55  90  SO  50  25  The most of these goods were bought tliis  Season.    We invite your inspection.  I  Just a few Ladies Jackets and Mantles left.   |  here for the remarkably low price���������$7.00  Regular'Price $15.    Now you   can   buy   them | have cut prices jn two on^ these Readj-to-Wear  One   only   Navy    Blue  Costume.  '    Regular Price $21.00  rts  One Only Dark  Tweed   Costume,   Size   36���������  Regular   Price  $24.      Now $12.  One only   Dark Tweed   Costume.    Size 38���������  Regular Price $16.00.    Now .$9.  Size 34.���������  .^uiui    a   tit.\.4)^l.UU.        fSOWlpIO.  One only English   Heavy   Tweed.    Size 34.���������  Regular Price $14.00.  Now 7.00  One only Grey Tweed.    Size 34=  Regular Price 18.00.  Now $12.00  One only Black Cloth.    Size 36.���������  Regular Price 27.00.,  Now 15.00  These are all new, and latest styles.     We  Men's Odd Pants.  Men's Overcoats.  Men's Reefers.  Boys' Odd Pants  Boys'   Overcoats  Boys' Reefers  Come in and take advantage of the low prices  in these lines.    It will   more   than  repay  you.  ���������S7.00 I  I***"''*'������������������i'.*--***i*(***-***Jft  8 Costumes, having decided to go out of this line  I ���������We are bfferiing them   to  you   at   less than ^  the manufacturers' price  usual prices.  We extend a hearty invitation to  one and all to take advantage of  the Low Prices . we are asking for  Our Goods at this Sate. AEI Goods as  represented or money refunded.  We have a large line of Boots and   Shoes  at  The.best makes in all grades.  t*B^*emT*it,*>ilHl.miit-������MiiA/i^,M^M*j,J^*iL..'im~mji.jmm^,  I M  Sole Agents for  Butterick   Patterns  in this City  A supply of the Celebrated Nordheimcr  Pianos has been shipped direct from the  Factory.  Intending purchasers of High Grade  Instruments would do well to wait for  their arrival.  $*tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyi  ENGAGEMENT EXTRAORDINARY  MACKENZIE AVENUE  /SoEe Agents for  Butterick  Patterns  in this City  ���������-"-j%-"-y4  I J\\ ���������$real  \ Convenience  Z Around a house is   lo   lmvc a  ��������� place   to   keep   books.     Yon  ��������� can get those sectional book  J cases at tlie Canada Drug* &  ��������� Book Co.'s Store.    Tliey keep.  ��������� all the si/.os. You buy tlio  J top and the base and as many  a niiermecliato  sections  as you  ��������� wish���������thoy fit anywhere.  ��������� Call and see thoni or write  ��������� CANADA DRUC ������ BOOK CO., Ud  Coming Events*  Nov. 3, l, 5���������Beggar Prince Opera Co.  Nov. 9���������" Tho Ticket of Leave Wan,"  Amateur Dramatic CInl>.  Nov. 17���������Philharmonic Soc. Concert.  LOCALISES  ���������New Books arriving at Bews' drugstore.  Satin-day is Guy Fawkes" day, anniversary of the Gunpowder Plot.       . *-' ���������  ���������To Kent. Furnished Rooms, apply to  Mrs. McPhadden.  ���������Good eating Pens, Craps and choice  Apples, at C. B. Hume fc Co's.  Smoke Brown's " Special"  Cigar.  Miss McKinnon, of Seattle. "Wash..  is in tho citv the guest uf Mrs. M. J.  Ross.   .  ^"istrnlSridin^to^  ""Bear   Brand   ICggs"   al   C.  B.  Ilimip  fc Co's.  ���������Parker'.** Fountain Pons give excel-  lfiit satisfaction, sold; at Bows' drug  store.  [excellent ehoru.--os arc being practised for lhe Pliilhiti'inonic Society  Concert, Thanksgiving night, Nov. 17,  ���������Call niul soo tho protty odd pieces of  furn'tuie at Howson'.--.  ��������� The finest of Porfiiinos nnd f'er-  fiimed Soaps al Bows' drug store.  Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Corson returned  on Monday fiom a holiday visit of two  weeks on the Coast.  ���������More Hams and Bacons from Gordon  & Ironsides. Just unloading a car at  C. B. Hume fc Co's.  Philharmonic Concert, Thanksgiving night. Nov-. 17th, at the Opera  House. Tickets 50 cents. A musical  treat assured.  ���������BROOCH LOST���������Leaf Brooch lost  on Sunday ovening. Finder vvill please  leave the'same at tlie I-lKKAf.D office.  Reward.  W. Humphreys returned to the cily  yesterday morning from Vancouver  and was hoartily welcomed hack hy  liis many friends in the city.  ���������If you are looking for odd pieces in  China Dinner Sets. Tea Sets, or anything else in China or Glassware we  "liave it, at C. IJ. Hume fcC'o'o,  Tlie plan of reserved seats for lho  amateur dramatic performance "Tho  Ticket of Leave Man," is rapidly filling  up. This pi onuses to lie the event of  the season nnd thoso desirous of  attending should hook thoir scats  ���������without further delay. Don't forgot  <Jie date���������Wednesday, Nov. 0th.  Sssioks Brown's " EiSarsa  Vusfta " Cigar.  ���������Just opened a car load of Furniluro  at Howson's.  Mrs. "YV. ,T. Loo anil family returned  on Monday from a throe month's  holiday visit to thc oast.  ���������Flowers and Vegetables all winter,  carnations, 'chrysanthemums', lettuce,  uud watercress. Floral designs a  specialty���������,L jM.u.hy.  Florisi.  I!. Vc-nables, formerly ol' Medicino  But, arrived in thn city a couple ol  weeks ago and is employed as loco-  inolive engineer on the O. FAR. hero.  Major .'J. AV. Vuughan. of Vancouver  was in iho city yesterday. Mr. Vaug-  han and Mi������ Lcako aro sui-voving  timber limitsTlt Three Valley "I lake,  near Craigollaehie.  \V. C. Calhoun, of the post ollice  still.', returned 011 Saturday from a  two months' holiday in the oast, visiting his old homo in Now Brunswick,  th'o St. Louis Fair, and other points of  interest.  Tlie   members of   Kootenav Lodge.  A. F. and A. M.. No. .15. will attend  iMorniug Prayer ut St. Peter's Church  i on   Sundav   morning. Nov.   0th at 11  o'clock.      Visiting   brethren cordially  invitod.  Mr. Tapping is putting on a lot of  improvements co the Oper.-i Mouse,  which wlion completed vvill give Revelstoke a handsome and up-to-date  play house. The painters aro now-  engaged painting the outside walls  and roof.  The turkey supper on Hallowe'en  night, under t ho auspices of St. Peter's  Church Ladies Guild, was a splendid  success. A sumptuous suppoi* was  tastefully served from 0 lo S o'clock,  after which a social dance was indulg-  ; ed_ in__aiid_ he.U'tily- otiioyod -livvtlii,  I largo number present. Tlio ladies nro  greatly pleased at tlio handsome returns,' which their ..untiring cli'orts  well merited.  Ssncke Brow's " Union "  ���������SSgas".  ���������Most elegant  lino of furniture ovor  displayed in' ltevelstoke at Howson's.  The importance of discipline in case  of lire was shown' on Tuesdav, wlion  the firo hell of the Public school vvas  .rang and over 300 children and teachers took onlv 57 seconds to vacate the  school.  See lhe "Ticket of Leave Man," at  tho Opera House next Wednesday  evening. The grandest diamatic performance of tho season. Special  scenery, splendid music. A social  dance follows Ihe performance, got  your "Ticket of Leave" now, at ihe  Canada Drug and Book Store, admission iifk:, reserved seats 7.jc.  The Talent Society of Si. Peter's  Church, desire to express their sincere  thanks to all the friends, who, by  thoir kind gifts and assistance, made  the turkey supper such a splomiid  success. All tho china and glassware,  etc.. not returned, because the Indies.  { cannot identify pieces, cart be had at  the Rectory.  Mrs. Rutherford. Dominion President of the AV. 0. T.V.. wiil bo iu the  city on Frid.-.y and a reception will be  tendered h������;: at the. Presbyterian  Manse at '���������',."'.) o'clock in tho afternoon,  all 1,-idkv interested in the work are  cordially invited to be present. On  Friday evening an address and lecture'  will l,e given in tha.. Presbyterian  church, commencing at 8 o'clock. A  collection vvill be taken up.  A Splendid   Shop       o ���������:  Mr. Sam MeMahon. for the past few  mwiths has bewi busy with the construction of ids new blacksmith and  wagon shop, on First street, which  was finaliv completed about   a  mouth  >*VV"V**WVVV->A^  We arc enlarging our Store in order lo liandlc Our Rapidly  Increasing Business.  Wc hopo this change will meol with tho approval of Our  Many Patrons.     Yours  for More BUSINESS.  Wholesale  town's  Retail  I -Qood Cjoods  V**i-V-v*ySAi>V*/*-^  !  Thursday,  Nov.   3  ]?ra Diavolo  Friday, Nov. 4  Girofle-Girofla  Thursday.  Friday  Saturday  'ADMBSSBON TICKETS ������I.OO and 75c.  Saturday, Nov. 5  La Mascott  Special Excursion Rales on C. P. Ry.  to parties coming- from a distance.  Plans for lho throe Operas'at the  Canada Drug & 13ook Co.    OPEN NOW.  All   Mail  Orders   for  Tickets carefully  ���������attended to.  They hurt, loo���������cut like  a knife���������-sometimes they  won't lot go���������-thoy just  hang on und stab.  THOMAS'  whste liniment  lakes nut the kinks nnd  knocks theni on tho  head and make thorn lot  go. It drives nut the  pain, limbers up the stiff  and sore, muscles und  makes lhem pliable  TWB.VTY-1'IV.' & nr.'TY ct").  A. TiOTTLK.  ������. Bews 9t"  Druggist and .Stationer  N.-xt Muino Mlock.  Such most unseemly haste;  XVe have no information,  Exploration or surveys:  The whole ridiculous subject  Is enveloped in a haze.  Now there's the Intercolonial,  Which' this scheme woulcl parallel,  The millions we have spent on that .  Might every bit ns well  B2 buried in the .ocean;  For tw'll not be woi th a rap  And this Great National Highway  "Will become a line of scrap.  Its the most hairhraniod scheme  Tliat e'er evolved   from  any   human  creature:  Turn it inside out 01* outside in  It has no redeeming feature;  There's not one single grain  of sense,  A man could contemplate;  The secret of the whole thing is,  That Cox cannot wait.  His loader came and said " for shame!  I'm astonished Andrew Blair.  That you'd resign nt such a time,  i wonder how you dare.  Elections now aro coming on.  And money we must havo.  What better way now is thore pray  "I'ljitiyb'fcJ-lu-a'ijntesl^hiw  "Which now is near at hand���������  We'll mark our hallo's as free men,  And by our leader stand.  Let us vote for B. L. Borden,  The man we're" proud to own;  His policy is protection  For our industries here at home.  Let us throw old parties to  tho wind,  And answer to tlio call  And vote for Govern men fc ownership  And a railway owned by all.  most cfiiiipioto -bop in tho west.   The  shop contains the very latest  and  up-  to-date machinery for lho work in his  lino.    Beside-- blacksmith work   of nil  kinds, Mr.  MeMahon   carries   a   Very  line lino of waggons,  buggies,   nutters  and farm umchiii'-i-y.     Las! week    .Mr.  McMnhnn imported   from   the  east a j  handsome double cutter  for  Charley 1  Turnross.   Jt is one of the handsomest, I  turnouts in the west, and must be soon j  and examined   to  thoroughly  under-;  stand    its    perfection   in   build   and  appearance.    It is on exhibition in Mr.  McMahon's shop up-stairs-  Will Advertise the Province  Mr. J. A. Datragh left on Tuesday  morning for tho. cist on a business j  trip. Ho will visit all the importantj  cities in the middle, a-nd enstern States |  and Canada. Through the elforts of  Mr. Darragh a large amount of American capital has found its way into  the famous Fish Creek camp, and hi.s  visit east at present will do a great  deal to advertise lhe mineral resources  of this districl. iind particularly the  Fish river section. Titk IfKrtAr.n with  Mr. DaiTiigh's runny friends in thin  portion of British Columbia, where ho  is well known, will wish him every  success.  Mr. Blair's fProtest  (Written for the HKit.u.u Iiy I'M. /vdalr)  There is a famed New Brunswick man.  Mis name is Andrew Blnir;  The Kail ways and Canals were under  His particular on re.  The strongest kind of party man  A oiimpalgner most lorrille,  Yot he drew the. line and did resign  O'er Ibis absurd Grand Trunk  Paciiic.  lie said "| can'l. support il.;  Such a dreadful wilful waste;  'There's no way I oan justify I  And as to there unseemly haste,  AVe dare not hesitate,  f'ut anxiously and earnestly  Pray,ife.i ven  wo'er not too late.  Tliere comes a tide in oui- all'iiirs  Which loads on to the flood,  And iiow whon each  might  bo m ide  rich.  Your iu 11 badly mood,  I really thought you bettor trained  Thn 11 for 'pi.dins of conscience care,.  lint this infernal cabinet, yel  Will drive me to despair;  I'Vir there, wa.s Tarte, who gol; so smart  With liin-pi'iiU'ciivi- view,  You know right, woll what him   'tiofol,  It, should a warning bo to you.  '������������������"ow   there's   Cartwright,   a    gallant  Knight,  Bight nfter my own heart;  And bo's so  'vise,   he'd   fdiut his   eyes  When he cinnot take our part.  And why can you not do tins same,  And.in silence hold your peace;'  While we will put tliis ���������natter throu;;h  And share with you the price '/  But if you still insist upon  K.esignirig your position,  Then on vvh.-u; lorum will  you refrain  Krom your active opposition ?  Por that wc cannot, dare not, have  Tf you agree to tho condition  We'll have you appointed Chairman.  Of this new liallway Commission.  A ton thousand dollar sinecure,  A most, lucrative position;  What moro could even you expect  Thnn tin; liberal proposition ���������>"  A nd so l.ho scandalous work  goes   on,  Plundering night anil day;  Hut the people's eyes are open now;  Thorn's a reckoning soon to pay.  Wilfrid will find unto his cost,  Of his guilt wo nro aware;  There's olhers yot to settle with  Besides this Andrew lilnir;  And wlion election day arrives,  The Liberal Meeting  - Last night Mr. "Win. Galliher ox-  M. P. for Kootenay i-iding held a  meeting in tho -'Opera Houso when  about two 'hundred Conservatives and  Liberals attended and listened for  nearly two hours to his speech on the  railway policy of the goyernmeiit and  his statements its to liis conduct for  the past four years in the House as  representative of this riding. Mr. AV.  M. Lawrence was the, chairman and on  the platform wore seated Messrs. F..  B. Lewis, .1. M.Kollio, .Tohn Abrahaiiison, itobt. Caley and G. M. Clarke.  Tho greater portion of Mr. Galliher's  _;uld ressvvas^ taken tiii_\idUul;hoJLi.bet:ul:  policy in regard to tho contract with  Senator Cox and 0. M. Hays iu their  connection with the building of tho  Grand Trunk Pacific, and stated that  the Government would nnly bo asked  to put up some $18,000,0(1(1, hut he did  not refer to Mr. IJInir's estimate of  $li!i),(KJO,000 which ho, Mr.BInir. stated  it would cost lo build the road and in  eonsoipience was forced to resign from  the Liberal Government because he  H11.W the enormity nnd deception of tho  dual that was   lo he perpetrated.upon  GET A BOTTLE OF  CREAM OF WITCH HAZEL  An   exquisite Toilet./'  Lolibn for  Chapped Hands,  Roughness of the Skin  Redness,  Irritation,  Etc,  Contlomon find  It  excellent for  Uso After Shaving  We make it ourselves and therefore guarantee its quality and  purity.  Price 25c.  Red Cross Drug Store  C. A.  ADAMS,  Manager.  tho people of Canada. Alt: Galliher  also stated Unit the people of Canada  would not hnve fo pay one cent. All  that would be required of tho Government w.'is llieir ondorsaUon of a few  million dollars, worth of notes, handed,  over to Hays and .Cox to be discounted'  in the money markets of the ivorlcl,-  (loud applause from the gallery)  "When Mr. Galliher had squared the  government fo his own liking ho turned his attention to the policy of the  Conservative party as regards government ownership of railways. He read,  from his notes, furnished no doubt,  by Mr. McPherson, the stalwart representative of Liberalism in this riding,  of a speech Mr/Borden had made some  years iigo in reference to railway' construction but Mr. Galliher did not  make reference to the fact that Mr.  Borden as leader of tho Conservatives  in Canada declares that if the people  of Canada elected him today at the  polls he would build a railway from  the Atlantic to the Pacific, and at once'  and that construction would begin  from tho_B. ; C. end simultaneously  with the eastern portion of Canada  and for the sole benefit of thy people  of Canada and to be operated by an  independent commission appointed by  the '"Dominion parliament..  Next ; question 'taken up by Mr.  Galliher was Sir Wm. Mullock's Coiu-  ,ptilsorj'=Ai'l!itration-BiII,^-;iiid=statod-  liis position aud attitude in connection  with this bill, He stated tiiat he wns  approached by railway men and asked  to oppose the bill as being against  their best interest, He, Mr, Galliher,  at: once wont to Sir William nnd told  him that hu could not&iippoi't thc hill.  Sir William, he says, had the hill  altered three times, and had at last  when he found thnt thu bill was so  harmless Ihat it would not hurt thej  railway men or help them very much,  endorsed it, thus putting upon the  Statute book legislation that simply  was not worth the paper it was written  upon, a statement which Mr, Galliher.  made at field tlio other niglit to railway men, who refused to endorse  under any condition Mr, Galliher's  position in this matter.  Next question'he. referred'.to was  protection to B. C. lumber, and he  bubbled, over with enthusiasm., lie  0111 braced'the lum boriiien throughout  British Columbia, and ���������. incidentally  stated JJ. O. was not getting justice  and should have .protection, but he  was tumble to go to Sir AV"in,'-Mulock'  and other 'members of thc government  and get; the matter righted nnd give  justice fo the B. C. lumber industry.'  In one voice Mr. G.-dliljer decried protection and in Ihe next advocated protection.  Mr. Gnllilier did not tell the electors  why he voted to h,ive tiie election in  this riding postponed until three  weeks aftei' the general election  throughout I.he Dominion. Hu could  have staled that he Imped the Govt-  orninent would win and lie would then  have a hotter chance and only possible  chance to get to Ottawa again���������whicli  i.s paramount to a deliberate insult  to the electors of this riding.  Shortly after 10 o'clock the meeting  dispersed'with cheeis called for by  Mr. Lawrence, chairman.  last, when Master AVally Clark was"  presented with the gold medal donated by Br. Cross to tlie pupil obtaining  the highest number of marks at the  High School entrance examinations  which took place before the midsummer -holidays. Mrs. -T. ��������� Kilpatrick  made the presentation and addresses  of conuratulation were delivered hy  the chairman of the school board, Mr.  C. F. Lindmark, Secretary Floyd, and  Revs. Procunier, Calder and Sutherland, Mr. Miller, Principal of the  public school and Dr. Cross.  Cards of Thanks  I:\vish to thank all who have helped  me in providing blankets, clothing,  etc., for myself and children.  Mrs. M. Hokne.  I wish to thank Mr. Bain and others  who have been kind to me in providing furniture, clothing and food for  myself-and daughter. It is a great  help to ine, loosing every thing as I did  by- fire. I'hope anyone wishing work  done by the day will address, ',.���������',  ���������". '-'���������'���������'���������". ' Mns. Emma Skinner.  ".-"���������-       'NOTICE. '-  ^aNotico^iasliereliy^Kiveii^tliab-tliirty days attor-  (lutu J Intend to apply tn tliu Chief CoitniifsHioner  nf l.aii'lH ami WnrliM fnr Hiiuclul llcc-iifen to cut ami  curry away tjiulier from tlio fnllowiiii* UoHuribed  IiuiiIh In WchI Knotouay lUriti'icl;  Cniniuoiiuliif* at a post markod "D. Dewnr's  north u-OHt cniiiur post," thonco 4U clialim uouth,  t hc'iicu oiutt, KIO chaiiiH, thonco imrth 40 cliuliiM,  thonco wunt 1U0 chuItiK tn tho phu-o of coiuiueuco*  IllOllt..-  IJatoil thin 22ml day ot Octohor, 11)01.  II, DKWAB.  Presentation.  A pleasant gathering assembled at  the High-School on Friday afternoon  NOTIC13.  Notice 'in liarehy uivon that thirty (lays aftor  dato X intend to apply to the Chief CoiiimiKHloner  nf Ijuiiln anil Works for Hpcciul licenco* to ciicand  curry away timher from the followlnj; deueribod  lamls In Wont KnoU.-nay'ilhili'lt't: ...-.-..  Coiiimi'iiclai! at a piwt inurkeil "J. II. Robinson's  noith west vomer pout," theneo uouth 40 clialim,  tlnnicc ou.it 1(10 chains, thonco nortii 4(1 chains,  thonco .we.sbltiu chuiuH to the place of comuienco-  nicnt,. '  Iliiteil tliiH22inl day of October, 1004.  ���������/���������,',;���������>'/.   .-"'   ���������,.--������������������    J. II. ROBINSON.  Revelstoke Assessment District  -; TAKE'NOTIOE that I shall hold 'a-  Court of Revision and Appeal, under  .tlie Assessment Act, 1003, for the  Revelstoke Assessment District,"/oh'.  Mohdav, the twenty-eighth day of  Novetriher, 1001, at the hour of H  o'clock inthe forenoon, at the Court  House, Revelstoke,  Dated, at Revelstoke, this 1st day of  November. 1001.  CHAS. M. FIELD,  Judge of the Court of Revision  & Appeal, Revelstoke Assessment District of West Kootenay.  NOTICE.  ���������After Nov. 1st, 1001, the Sunday  trips of the Steamer "Geo. F. Piper,"  between Comaplix, Beaton & Arrowhead, will be discontinued until further notice,  EMPIRE LIJMBER CO., LTD.  A, F. Dudgeon, Manatforf

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