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Revelstoke Herald Nov 10, 1904

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 >\  y x  CN  r" y\  \.y\\  RAIIWAY  Vol    XV; NO. 20  ~\J  EN'S   JOURNAu "^srottiA,.^/  a\\ J yr*****+>r*.-m'*0**  REVEJLSTOKE B, C.   THURSDAY,  NOVEMBER IO, 1904  $2.00 a Year in Advance  EHH-QBB3IB  'T'BT---*--r^irHnT-T--i  -   " '?  Department Storo.  ���������-���������;-������������������"*'- ���������-��������� -��������� ' ��������� '|.|nn'i'----*^->*i*-^-7=-*-*-  en's  Clothing,from us you have  ��������� Haying made a success  of our many other De-  pattments we havecome  to the,concIuston   that  ' wc can sell you your  Clothing-. We have  looked into the   matter  -- thoroughly and - picked  'cut thc best  wholesale  tailors   in   Canada   to  - - -r-"  manufacture    Clothing"  ' for you.    I\^e can show -  you all the New Cloths  and Tweeds in the new  " styles.      Buying  yo'ur  thc,(sanfe "selection  as you  prices from  30  to* 40  per.  ' would in a Cjty Store,   with  cent,    lower    than  you   usually, pay in.interior towns  - Remember'you have* our* guarantee  ment. .'This iswoftff investigating.  v tl ...       .O O       .  .'1 .* -     .*"���������     *-���������  .  to us. w -It-will'be worth \our while.  -,1 . -        J -  behind every gar-  Come in and talk  CLOTH  SKIRTS  A new line-", of, Cloth Skirts  ���������these are the "only Black Cloth  Skirt, self-trirhmed; well tailored  and perfect - fitters. Would be  cheap  at  $8:00.    Our   Price  is  :' v,  ,   $5.og  COLORED SILKS  For Fancy  ,Work  we ha-ve^ h  line  of 20  inch  China>Silk in 20, different colors and selling at   25c.  -.." "* 1  Just thc identical article you '���������ladies are  looking "for.  We have it in all colors.of the ra*inbow.  President Roosevelt Sweeps  the Country By an Enormous  Majority���������Will ^Not Accept  Another Nomination.  New Toit'K, ��������� Nov;' 0.��������� Roosevelt  swept the couniry yesterday, carrying  "all the doubtful States, including New-  York, and Republicans state they  vvill have 301 seals in the elccloial  college.  The indications are that the Republican majority in lhe next House of  Ropiesentatives will bc at least foi by.  President Roosevelt luys issued a  message of thanks to the people, in  which he declares that under no circumstances vvill lie be a candidate or  accept anothei* nomination.  Judge Paiker telegraphed President  Roosevelt as follows : "The people by  their-votea have emphatically approved, your administration and I' congratulate you."  '    r  The Piesident loplied: - "I thank  you for your-cong*.atulations." J  The latest returns from'New Yoik  State and city show Roosei elt's plu-  ralily ahout 22S,000.'  Higgins. Republican, elected Governor of New Yoik State by about  Sj.OOO plurality.  The Legislature is-overwhelmingly  Republican.  Pennsylvania went Republican by  300,000.' The Republicans'elected 2D  out of the 32 Congiessmen.  Massachusetts gave Roosevelt 20,000  innjoiily.'but elected Douglas,''"Democratic Governor, by 200,000.  President Roosevelt carried Delaware, and Maryland claimed for  him.  Illinois went Republican by 200,003.  Connecticut went Republican by  25,000; the entire state ticket being  elected by-the Republicans.  Indiana went Republican by 20,000  and Wisconsin re-elected the Governoi  of that state by a largo plurality, who  is also a Republican.  SILK  ���������MB*   #  i ^/   KA  WAISTS  A beautiful line of Silk Waists  1  1  ySfX  in Cream,  Black,   Pink,    Blue,  \\ v'"**-*-X*ffiL. ^^  Tuscan, etc.,   nice for  evening  P^\  wear.   The price is  .   $4.25 to $6.50  BARGAINS FOR YOU ON   FRIDAY  "Wonien'8 Heavy Wool Ribbed IIoso.���������a good and   warm  winter  Stocking.   Regular Price 33c.   FRIDAY���������Four pairs for $1.00.-  Friday per pair 25c.  ���������  L*  Linen Towels, all Linen, a Nice Hand Towel.     Regular Price loe.  Vou can buy them FRIDAY for  Ten Cents Each  'Flannolctte in Dark Colors, 28 inches in width.   Regular 10c.   We  will sell this Flannelette on  Friday per yard 7c.  Crash Toweling, very heavy,  a Drst-clttss Coarse Roller  Towel,  Regular Price "tfJc,"  " " Friday's Priqq 5c  Sixtoon Paiis Men's Fino Shoos.   Thoso   are standard   makes-���������  Bell & Kipgs-fcii7.es 7 to 10.   Here is a $4 00 we *yi|I noli on  Fncjay at $2,90  *m*m  (. B. HUME & (0, Ll  The 'Story of the Election as  Seen by the Toronto Telegram,   Independentt ��������� Is   it  '   Honest Liberalism.  Toito.vro, Nov. S.���������Diacussing the  election, -the���������l'oionto-!-Te!egram,-In  dependent, says: Thoughtful, earnest  Liberals, who aro Liberals because  they love Liberal principles; can look  at the election returns and reali/.c  that their party has need lo take heed  to its ways.  Out Liberalism is overwhelmingly  strong in Nova Scotia.  Is ft ?  How strong wotfld Liberalism ho in  Nova Scotia if W. S. Fielding were  leading a Liberal opposition and R.  L. Borden was utilizing the nuiteiiiil  resources at the disposal of a powerful government?  And Liberalism is strong in Quebec ?  It is not Liberalism, but Laurier  who is strong in Quebec, and the  votes rolled up against the Conservatives in Quebec yes'terday were polled  not'hecause the \-ame-*'pf the government was Liberal, but ^because the  oiigin of the leader was French.  The west went Liberal with a  sweep ?  No, the west went government with  a sweep. But Clifford Sifton in the  position of R. L. Richardson, with" no  other strength, than tliat afforded by  principle, and Mr. Sifton could scarce  save hisdpposjt'in Brando;).  Then sentiment which carried the  Northwest for the government was  0-cj>r(.gsed in tho rough and ready  language of a man- from Manitoba:  "We want that railway, and we want  it quick, and we don't" give a d n  how we'get it,  so'-long as it comes  quick." r, ~ ,'  Western Canada voted for "a Liberal  government and the Grand Trunk Pacific. Western (Janada would have  ��������� I  voted jitst as overwhelmingly" against  a Liberal opposition tind public  ownership.        -.'..'-.  All the matchless genius of Hon.  Clifford Sifton would not suffice to  save his own seat or carry three seats  west of Lake Superior if he were, in  opposition, fighting against enemies in  office.'-'' j '  How much regard for Liberalism  can be found in Nuv.t Scotia'-." undying attachment to the piovioion waggons of the party in power, aud Quebec's unyielding fidelity to the gloi ies  of its French-C inadian idol, and in  the sweeping vetdict of the^ We*>t for  the Giand Trunk Pacific railway? The  verdict would Have-" been just as  sweeping it the government had pioposed to n.iil a $1,000 hill on every"  tie as nn extra inducement to the pat-  tiotic Senator Cox, or'the illusliious  C. "M. Hays. -    J."  L'bcialism may'noEalways .be able  to charm Quebec with the gloiies of  the French-Canadian leadership. Libeialism cannot ofi'er a new railway to  Western Canada every time it goes  to the counti y.    "  The office-holding Liberalism which  charitis" Nova Scotia, thc Liutier worshipping paitisanshin which delights  Quebec, the lnatorializoi machine Liberalism which sweeps "Western Canada, what does "all this Libei.ili.sru  amount to in Ontario.  The defeat of the Liheials in On-  tatio cannot be charged to Tarte. The  defeat of the Liberals in Ontario in  1900 vvas not due to"Tarte. The Crow's  Nest Pass de j 1 first*, took the soul of  enthusiasm out of Ontario Liberalism.  This piocess of decay in the spirit ot  the paity has been continued by  the Mackenzie-Mann and Grund Trim lc  deals, and by the sins of the Ontaiio  government. It .was not too much  Tarte, but too much Ctow's Fest Past,  and J. R. SUattqn leadership that has  been the undoing, of tho Liberals in  Ontario'. The work of ruin and demoralization in-.,, the character ot  Ontaiio must bp^iegardcd as completed by the defeat of thc-party-in  Ontaiio. Onkitio-rie"Cer "-before1 Voted'  against the Liberals "in -.'a federal or  pi ovincial contest when the Liberals  ai ranged the constituencies which  returned the vetdict. ,   '  Ontario has gone Conservative in  constituencies which were arranged  by Conservatives to give the party  the advantage. - Ontaiio* went Conservative in constituencies which  were arranged by Liberals to give,  their party the advantage. The  Liberal idol, .the government idol,  may rejoice in its forehead of western  brass, it may glory in the health of its  Nova Scotia appetite for the spoils;  it may boast itself in the strong arms  of Quebec racial enthusiasm, but" the  idol has feet of clay���������Ontaiio clay.  Ontaiio voted for government ownership, and the strength of that principle in this province is a foundation  upon which tho courage and honesty  of a wise opposition could rebuild the  shattered fortunes of tho Conservative  party. Onfarioivoted, and hundreds  of Liberals must havo gono "witli the  Conservative fellow-countrymen to  produce the revolution. Ontario  -voted againsUthe-Liboials for_the fitsfc  time in its history, when the Liberals  had the chance to gioup the peoplo in  constituencies to suit themselves. The  weakness of the goveinuient in thi.s  province is the symptom of a disease  that will prove fatal lo Liberal ascendancy, unless the Liberals who aro  Liberals for the sake of Liberalism are  able to resit ain the private greed  which has wrecked thoir party in  Ontario.'  WW  ^tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty ty ty ty ty ty ty  Notwithstanding Reports to the  Contrary, Mr. Mackintosh will  Remain in Field and Fight for  Government Ownership  Reports havo been industriously  ciidilated bv Liberals that Mr. Mackintosh would lotiro Irom the <<>nlost  in this constituency. The Uuit.vr.r*,  however, is in a position to -,tate that  such is not the case. "Mr. Mackintosh  will remain in die contest lo thelini*-h,  and with every prospect of success.  ty Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, 4$  tyty  Flour, Rolled Gats, Etc.  Bacon, Hams,   Eggs,   Groceries  and  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  "The Ticket-of Leave Man."  The Amateur Dramatic Club scored  a decided   success   last   night in their  production   of   the   four-act    drama  '��������� The Ticket of Leave Man."    It  was  by long odds far superior to anything  heietofore    iiiven   by   amateurs    in  Revelstoke and would conipaie favorably with the majority of professional  companies which have visited the city.  The audience was large   and   appreciative and agreeably surprised at the  work of the different members of the  caste-,  applauding  irecruently,   especially in tho last act when  the villian  Jim Dalton, and his pal, Meltor Moss,  weie captured.    The scenery, specially  painted lor the production by Lhe Well  known   artist,   Mr. T. H.   Dunne,   as  usual played a pionimcrrl pai t m   the  success ot the eiiteitaminont,   paiticu-  buiv the scene in  the  first act representing the   Bellevue   Tea   Gardens,  which was cei taiuly a   work   of-art,  and St. Nicholas church  vaid m  the  closing  scene,   bolh   of   which   were  highly commended hy the audience.  J. ,\Y. Chilton, although lahoiing  under a seveie indisposition having  been confined to his 100111 lor the past  week, made an excellent BobBrieily"'  and again convinced the public ol  Revelstoke that he is an actor of no  mean -ability.- His rmpeisoiiation of  "The Ticket of Leave Man" left little  to 'be desired. As Jim Dalluu, the  bad man-of the plot, XV. Henry]appeared, to advantage in a practically  'thiee-i'ole"*pXrc>-fiti't as a "Torkshu-fe-  man, next as%a city gentleiuanr'arfd  finally in his tine character oi "Tiger"  a protessional crib-c: acker. The pari'  was one which required c.ueful study  and could not have been in mote capable hands. ,W. A. Chambers made a  good Melter Moss, Dalton's confederate and frequently provoked applause  by his excellent lepiesentation of the  scheming Hebievv. Ilawkshaw tlio  detective was cleveily portrayed by  XV. A. Sturdy, and T. Hudson as  Green Jones, li. M. Rae'as Mr. Gibson,  C. D. Palmer as Sam Willoughby and  Al. Crosby as Maltby were all good in  their respective patts.  Miss Mae Corley, as May Edwards,  the heroine, had a^diflicull lole, wliich  ������he played-with a naturalness that  evoked the admiration of the audience,  especially in tbo pathetic scenes irr the  first and last acts. Mis. T. II. Donne  was, iit" her best in the tole of J'm.ly  St. JUvromond, which si.e played wilh  a vi,.-.iily veiy picking to ihe audience. As Mit. Wihmtghy, JMi-= C. T.  Wnkes coi ta'iilv (>\celled hi'f-cll, poi-  ti.i;rig Coo chiiracte: of a taikal ive  o'd Kiiid'-hwo-ii.tn with good I'ly.'i-t,  keeping the .'ir.d.i nco io:iv u!,ed \\ ith  LiUKliler.  In tact the entire cast vvas seen to  advantage theie not being a weak  spot in it. The staging and make-ups  wqie splendid and reflect very ciedit-  ably on the ablo management of Mr.  Dunne.  tyty  SAME DAY  MACKENZIE AVENUE  tyty tytytytytytytytytytytyty^tytytytytytytytytytyty  ���������the  After the performance dancing was  indulged in for a couple of -hours,  music being supplied by tho Independent Band,  Ow/ Stock ss >i  Largest, Cheapest, aiid tlie Best SeiecteiT  For Fail Purchasers'  DRESS   GOODS    ���������  Here we have tali en particular pains to be next to the London .  and Paris fashions and can show you Goods which Dame Fashion .  says are right,     c  LADY'S   CLOTH  In  the Leading  Colors���������Si*oe>i, Brown, Blue, Red and  Black, .-  with Lighter ancl Darker Shades for Strapping, will be found among  the most Fashionable Dresses tins fall.  TWEED   SUITINGS  ^ -We have come.Trado.Winnei's hi" all Dark and' Lighter Shades*.  /*r"bf. Imported Scotch Tweeds*at'-vei*y^Iow-_I>rice&. J jDi-ojj^u^Cajuote._  ;/ a-nd'we'wlirbe pleased to'send'samples.'    " ,'-" J>"' *-f ���������*        .-'-."-    *.  *" "' FOR   EVENING   WEAR    "'   *"~~*i    * * * '.      ���������*"  Among  the Leading Shades show nvlhis Season'in "Voiles, Silk  Wraps." Eolienne and Crepe de Chene of which we have a nice range  '    to choose from. ' -    -  DRESS   Tf-tl-YllVIlNGS  , fn this Line we have everything to be found in the Very Latest  Fashions. * - ,  MEN'S   WEAR   DEPARTMENT  We have just taken into Stock a New Supply of Clothing, Hats  and Caps, Sweaters, Shirts, Ties, Underwear and Boots and Shoes.  An Inspection of these Lines will convince you of ther Unequalled  Values.  PAY   THE   STORE   A  VISIT  Whether you buy or not we will be pleased to give you any  Information you desiie about our New Stock.  -   DRESSMAKING DEPARTMENT NOV/ Hi FULL SWING FOR FALL ORDERS  * ~J$\  .,v,r.a*-  ��������� A:,-*?*  Mackenzie  Avenue. ���������  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  ���������BBOBnOHR  J  t*fri Ax Vfri ifo rfi 1*1*11*1*1 t*fr* f*4*** *���������***��������� *Ti 1*1*11*1*1 rTi i*fri t"l*i titi fti t*fr* i*!** t*l*i i*t*i ���������"I** i*t*i n't. ���������*!*���������  *V ty ty ty ty ty *V ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  -ty ���������" ��������� -4*1--  Port Arthur's Last Hours.  ���������  London, Nov. 7.���������Special despatches  from Chefoo and Tien Tsin report that  the defenders of Poit Arthur have  tetired to Hiayi Hill fort, where they  are holding out desperately, entrenched, and wilh ten guns of large calibre.  Many Russians, the correspondent  asserts, are deserting and surrender--  ing. The Japanese, it is added aie  advancing wsth irresistihle energy.  Moie leliablc reports dt%������fc confirm  the statements, bul tho Tokio report  of thp captiure of Ventai hill, a dominating'fort, within two iniles of ������ho  railway terminus, show^ that th& Japanese are'ntaking rapid strides.  - Bennett "'Burleigh,   tho Daily Tele-  grape's' correspondent, repprt^ frpw  heefqo that there war* pp. v.glit'nfr on  thp nlglat p.f JJov, Klli, Tho troons'<f  theOMffcaai), hnvo fron/jGntiy stolen  into the;'native town of Port Arthur  in the park, hut invariably were driven  out at'-daylight with heavy losses.  The-Japanese have four large forts  facing tne Russian works on Rihlung  mountain and Shanshu niountai.ii,  wheie'they aro mounting naval glins  on stone foundations.-* ��������� ��������� "-i*-j -  > -Mo*iDEN,i Nov. 7.���������-Depatches to  Berlin state that thc Russiun com-'  inanders are preparing their men to  hear of thc fall of Port Arthur.  The Liberal Candidate, W. A.  Galliher, Hoisted the White  Flag before he came to the  First Trenches.  The putting off of thc election in  this riding unlil tho 22nd shows, conclusively that the Liberals wore veiy  much afraid of tho result. When the  motion was up for discussion in the  House the present member opposed  Strongly the holding of the election qu  the same day us the lest (SiYing among  many other reasons tho following:  That ypu had to travel a hundred ay  oyen, twp hundred miles in, pfle dh'^c-.  tion to reach >\ given poli.t then to "ct  to ������moU-*ei< point twonlym"ieba.v������ry  you would ])���������>������������������-;,��������� t(, go back to the  -���������'.li'ting point and start off at another  angle. Nico talk' to make in the  House.  Putther, when asked if he wotild  not agree to the setting o������ the nomination day three weeks ahead so as to  allow the cjeotton to como off on the  third, hi would not agiee to it. This  moans that our honoiahle friend was  afraid of a squat o fight. It also means  that to make his own position moro  sure he done a great wrong to the  Conservative majority of his constituents.���������Trout Lake Topic,  SHIRTS !!  SHIRTS !!  Just opened up Thirty Dozen Shirts, all sizes,  a nice variety of patterns and makes. Drop in and  look them ovcr. Our Prices on these Shirts range  within the reach of all buyers. If you need -anything'  in this line wc 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  ������������������  ���������',*  ^  ���������-���������  ty   '  , 'Al'*  *x  v   -i  ���������*-sv  -*���������,4*-.  ty  -'*'i|  We have them in the  and selling them almost  as in the Eastern cities.  light and  heavy   makes=  as   cheap    in   Our  Store  Macdonald & Monteith  UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS -  FIRST   STREET.  -.v.** I  *JM  J*. Jr. .****. .**���������. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. .*t*. Jp. ���������*!*. t't'i *'  'Ar V   *Xr *V ty V A*   ���������������   *!r  ^-^  */  **P ^  . .-T. Jr. Jr. Jr. .*y. Jr. Jr. Jf.  r ty ty ty ty ty ty ty '*f,  "<!.  .  ''   Arf'  "  'if~"-  ������������������^.y"  r~^ /���������*������������������������ "*     " ������������������������*  ,   ,-^^i-2i^^J^>J,s"*'>,V' 1  liiisJlJ ���������j-.y.^;.  <��������� *  *  *  HEALTH  UEXEl'lT OP WALKING.  The daily walk in the open air is  as essential as tlie daily bath; it  should be taken in the early morning, witli the mind open to -ill the  bcautifu.l influences witli which the  air is laden. Tlio sunlight drives  away morbid thoughts; it steals over  the senses with soothing elTect und  the buoyancv that in lelt inwardly is  expressed outwardly.  But perhaps you argue, there nro  many mornings when the sun is not  ���������shining and the weather is inclement,  and ask what you sliall do then.  Take the walk just the same. It it  is gloomy out of doors, it is still  enore gloomy in the house. The  agencies of health' are raver niiorc active in the open air. Go out and  gather them in.  Everybody sliottld bo supplied with  rainy-day ar*parol s-o that a long  Walk may be taken in tho rain without any but good effects from it. One  should become used to all kinds.of  weather in season, and particularly  to the rain. There aro many fastidious French women who walk miles  in the rain, perfectly clad for liie  weather, and Ami that it brings the  color to tie cheeks as no other exercise can. It is like the dew to the  flowers, reviving and unfolding them.  The.������������������degree of benefit obtained from  tho walk regardless of the weather  must greatly depend upon the genera 1 attitude. If it is faltering and  reluctant the good effects will Hardly be noticeable. It must be taken  with confidence, aird not only willingness but eagerness and firm resolve to enjoy it.  Many people will cay that a walk  docs them good when there is an object in it, but otherwise it is irksome, and, therefore, they cannot  avoid taking it listlessly and invariably find it fatiguing. A walk for  health' surely has a great object in  view, but must be taken according  to its rules.  tValik as though you were going  somewhere. You have a definite purpose to serve; let it appear so. Improvement to the circulation cannot  come with a lagging stop. If you  are not well, assume that you are  well. ..     :  Some people- go along the street  with sallow complexions and .a  sliamtoling gait, that seem to cs"k  for pity that they ure* so altogether  ���������weak and miserable. If they would  brace up, hold tlieir heads erect,  throw their shoulders back, take  deep inhalations of thc pure air  and walk briskly they would command not pity, but respect.  Exorcise taken in this way never  fails to do good, rcinforceing tho  vital energies; liands and feet thatl  had been cold and clammy for years  grow warm with' tho free circulation  of the blood, giving not only tlio  appearance of new life but actually  generating it.  SOME STEAMS PURSUITS  SPIDER  FARMERS   AND  DOCTORS.  DOLL  HYGBXIC EXERCISE.  "Muscular action is indispensable to  robust health; but the amount of it  that is required varies with age, sex,  habits and constitution. Most persons who are free from organic dis-  ea.se are benefited by properly directed gymnastic training. Even those  employed at manual labor arc often  impro\c.'l by it, for only certain  groups oi muscles arc exercised in  iho loutinc of daily work, and otheis remain comparatively idle. Liglil  exercise for a few minutes in the evening often acts as a restorative  both to the wearied, muscles and to  tlio exhausted nervous system of one  fatigued in his employment during  the day, particularly if it bo followed by a cold sponge-bath; but as a  nile the morning is a better time for  boih exercise and cold bathing. Invalids may-profit by exercise under  the sujjcrvision of a physician, and  remarkable cures aro sometimes attributable hi great measure to it.  Xo other method is quite so effectual as systematic training under an  intelligent instructor, when this is  ���������aVa i 1 alifo'T'tni l~*v^grca t=dca l-cirn==-b's-  uccoiiiplishcd by home gymnastics if  j-uiFiMenlly practised. In these days  of il.-lick*iit 1-rcat-hing and excessive  liui*.' disease csj-ijcinl attention should  bo directed lo lhe strengthening of  the in'is'.-les of the che-st and abdomen. The exercise should l>c taken  dully and in tlie open nir when the  weather will permit; it should n.;vcr  bo undertaken in a closed room.  Whether dumb-bells and widl-piilloys  or some other method be employed,  the movements should he carried to  the point of inducing deep rcupiration. .Moderate running und bfcy-  rling increase the breulhing power,  ond rowing is regarded as the best  of all  exercises.  A few precautions should bc observed. X'othing more cumbersome  than the regulation costume of the  gymnasium should be worn unless reduction of weight, is desired. Tho  timo limit at the beginning should  be ten or fifteen minutes; it may be  increased gradually to an hour, the  rapidity of the increase corresponding to the physical condition of tho  individual. The weight of each'  dumb-bell for a sound young man  should rarely exceed two pounds, and  that of ouch wall-pulley should be  limited to tliroe pounds'. Kothing  is gained by attempting too much,  ond the improvement of month's may  be checked by the overwork of nn  1'our. The slight soreness of the  muscles during th'o lirst few days  ���������must not, howevor, bo looked upon  us  an  indication  of  overwork.  Lady Dog  Barbers  Are  Common���������  Match-makers Flourish in  London.  In this ago of shams, oven spiders'  webs may bo fraudulently attached to  wine bottles, for there is an elderly  Frenchman, named Pierre Grautairo,  who makes a comfortable competence  by supplying unscrupulous wino dealers with specially-bred spiders, at a  fixed rate of $2.50 a hundred, which  may bo relied upon, if turned looso  amongst wino bottles, to nt onco  proceed to spin abundant webs upon  thcm. The reason of this i.s that  Pierre Grantuire keeps a largo establishment at Philadelphia, .which  he devotes to. breeding spiders. They  arc kept in dark, cool rooms, wliich  arc rendered fly-proof by means ol  double folding doors, between which  a mospquilo curtain is stretched,  and the spiders uro allowed to roam  at their will about shelves, on whicli  are pluced numerous empty port bottles.  If a spider spins on the wall or In  a corner of a shelf, its web is proinp-  ly destroyed by thc owner; but if one  of these creatures spins on a bottle  it is promptly rewarded with a fly-  Spiders that refuse to spin on bottled arc kept without food, and from  time to time, tr. encourage them to  make their* w-ms on bottles, Gran-  talre sticks live flies on the glass  with spirit gum. and in the course of  time the spidera become trained to  only spin on bottles.  SPIDERS G ET. FROZEN.  When their education is thus completed, they are placed in separate  compartments in light Wooden boxes  and dispatched by parcels post to  the fraudulent wine merchants, who  make use of thim to give their bottles tho appearpneo ot twenty, years'  storage in cellars cool.  Should the destination of "these  industrious spinners be Europe, thoy  are previously frozen and are placed  in the refrigerating chamber during  the voyage. In this event the extra  cost is naturally * borne by. their  purchasers.  There are numerous men about  London whose method of livelihood  is a puzzle to their friends. They  have no private means, they neither  work nor borrow, antl yet aro always dressed in the l.'yight of fashion and have plenty of money in  their pockets. It may surprise our  readers to learn that tho majority  of those gentlemen are walking advertisements for West End tailors,  Society sandwichmen, so to speak,  who receive a handsome weekly sul-  ary and their clothes gratis, in return for moving in fashionable circles  and casually remarking that so and  so is "my tailor."  DOG BARBERS AND DOLL  DOCTORS.  A lady pavement artist lias long  been witli us; but the greatest novelty that this season has seen, in tho  way of-oceupu.Uons, is that of n lady  in reduced circumstances who undertakes to keep pet dogs washed,  combed, and clipped, in return for a  fixed stipend.  Novel as this-calling is in London,  it has long been pursued by ladies in  Paris, who have set up several dog-  barbers' establishments, especially on  tho banks of the Seine. Thc reason  why this industry lias flourished in  Paris is duo to the prevalence of tho j  flat system, which severely limits the  accommodation for washing and harboring dogs. "* j  Several   professional   dolls'   doctors'lows     to  exist in London.    There arc two  hos- I ""'rudder  original and arrange lo Pay a com-'King, wo are told, all the members  mission as soon as tho marriage cer-' of the royal family are very fond of  emony is completed, and forthwith j confectionery. The Queen's favorite  roturn' with the Shadcan to England.' is chocolate, and the Princo of Wales  Sometimes thej- ore too poor to likes it, also, as well as fruit fracis.  pay their passage, in which event | As for tho young princes, "they do  the marriage broker advances them not disdain anything in the shape of  tho money, at ruinous rates it is' good sweeties, 'whether it be fond-  true, and trusts to get it back from. ants, chocolates, butter scotch or  tho   bridegrooms. I almond  paste."  In addition to his convoy of blush- One is surprised to learn that the  ing brides the Shadcan also brings, Duchess of Westminster favors Am-  back with him a number of photo-1 erican candies, which can be obtain-  graphs of young women for whom | ed as well in England as in th"������ land  hc undertakes to provide suitable of her birth. Tho Duchess of Rox-  partners  In  this  country. | burglie,  on the    qthcr hand,  has     a  These marriage      arrangements  preference for caramels,  amongst our aliens are usually hon-| Mrs. Josepii Chamberlain "con-  orably carried out, and although it fines hor attention, as far as swoet-  is customary for complete strangers meats are concerned almost entlre-  to marry without an hour's court-'ly to chocolate, of which, it is stat-  ship,     the    marriages,     in  the   ovcr-   ed,  sho is extremely fond "  whelming inajarity  extremely happy  Weekly.  of cases,     prove  ones.���������Pearson's  Several members of tho House of  Lords havo quite a weakness for  confectionery. "This is particularly  so with the 'ancients.' Ono noblo  lord has before now introduced a  packet of bon-bons into the august  assembly", where during the course of  a debate, he has surreptitiously eaten it."  "In the Lower House thero are at  least thirty legislators of all shades  of opinion, who never enter St. Stephen's without being provided with  candy of some kind or other. One  obscure At. P. occasionally sucks peppermint     drops,     a habit     that      is  im-  SUCCESSFUI,  MOTHERS.  You will always find that the mothers who are successful in bringing  up families of hearty, healthy children aro those who are careful to  note the slightest evidence of illness  and to check it at once. The wise  mother gives her children Baby's  Own Tablets at the first symptom of  any childish  ailment,  and almost  at  once the little one is all right.  Mrs.|j.nown to thosc who sit  in his  Thos.   Stevenson,   13 Bishop     streot, I mC(jiate vicinity."  Halifax, "NV- S., says: "It gives me, Mr_ john i*i*rns is singled out as  pleasure to bc able to speak _ of. navin��������� n sweot tooth. Many of his  the groat value of Baby s Own. Tab- Majesty's judges are partial to sweet-  lets. I always'givo them . to r iny jjneats, ' although they do not oat  children when they are ailing in ai-ytncm in tn*0 courts; and nearly every  way, and.they speedily make thorn actrcss of note is a candy lover  well. I would advise every " mother  to Veep the Tablets in. the- house';"  The Tablets allay"teething'jrritatiori;  cure colic and stomach troiibl M, prevent constipation, destroy ; worms,  allay fevers and break up colds.  They can be given safely to a new  born child. Sold by all medicine  dealers or sent hy mail at 25 cents  a box by writing the Dr. .Williams  Medicine  Co.,   Brockville,   Ont.  ��������� :���������������������������������������������������������������''  PHARMACY'S  HUMOR.  SETTLERS'LOW KATES WEST  Via the Chicago and North Western  Railway, every day from Sept. 15th  to Oct. 15th, settlers one way second  class tickets at vcry low rates from  Chicago to points in Utah, Montana,  Nevada, Idaho, Oregon, Washington,  California, also to Victoria, Vancouver, New AVestminstcr, Rossland  and other points in the Kootenay  District. Correspondingly low rates  from all  points    in  Canada.        Full  particulars from nearest ticket agent  Comedy   and Tragedy  in Ordering  or -r-.  H.  Bennett,   General  Agent,  2  pitals for these  favorite toys of girl- j "please   sc-nd  Prescriptions.  From  funny     to  serious  and  from  merely troublesome 1o dangerous aro  thc     mistakes'  drugs.     Indofi  caielessness in giving the order, total ignornnce of what is wanted, inaccuracy in medical terms, sending  of children, .sending of written orders with all degrees of misspelling,  misconception of terms, ��������� oftentimes  reluctance to admit what the purchase is for aro of sucli common occurrence that nine out of every ten  orders, according to a prominent  pharmacist, havo to be supplemented or corrected, or revised, or guessed  at.  In a collection of written orders,  chieliy marked b.v illiteracy, something evidently intended for an effort at prescription form and abbreviation was-often followed. For  irstancc, liquid ammonia was written L. quid ammonia. Mercurial  salve wn.s given a.s Merry Corrali  Sal. Certain drugs were also particularly prominent a.s stumbling  blocks. Corrosive sublimate was  rendered in many ways, among them:  korosine sublime and corrosive sup-1  lem cnt. -Epsom salts  salt   and luspori saltz.  Eloquent   of  tootluK'.-ic,   if  not  correct,      wns   "P 's   thoot  wacks,*"'  while      equally     suggestive       of   tho  meaning     intended     were     "Ilelitrup  clone,"   "absobine     cotton,"   -'a   bel-  inject     bedbug    powder."  Schmidt's     drops,"      and  East King  Street,  Toronto,   Ont.  THE POSTMASTER  IS THiraUL  DODD'S     KIDNEY      PILLS     ENABLED HIM TO SLEEP IN   .  PEACE.  Grand Work they Are Doing for  Thousands of Canadians Every,  Year. ,  Tabucintac, Cumberland Co., N.B.,  Oct. 2.*���������(Speciul).���������Mr. II. J. Loe,  postmustcr here, is one of the groat  army of Canadians who, rescued  from pain and weakness by Dodd'B  Kidney Pills, aro shouting the  praises' of the great Kidney Remedy.  "Yes," the postmaster says : "I  want to express my thankfulness for  tho groat -benefit I have received from  tho use of Dodd's Kidney Pills.  "My trouble was having to urinate  too freely. I had to rise eight or  ton times each night so that my rest  Wus broken. My feet and legs also  swelled. Then I got Dodd's Kidney  Pills and I took six boxes all told  Now 1 am all right.  "It will bo a comfort to me if bv  making my case public I can lead  some other suflerer to find relief io  Dodd's Kidney.  Pills."  Dodd's Kidney Pills always cure  Bright's Diseas-e. They also annually  bring relief to hundreds of thousands  of Canadians who aro.bothercd with  earlier Kidney Troubles.   ���������   THEIR FAMILY VOCATION.  A singular illustration of the persistence with'..which thc Japanese adhere t'o their family vocations is  seen in an announcement in a Japanese newspaper that a celebrated  dancing-master was to hold a service in Honor of the 1,000th" anniversary of the death of his ancestor,  who was the first of the family to  take up the profession.   a/ Jed/  eLwes  'tea/.  *4Uejfu$$*1r9s dfa  m%*****m\\^^St     .    ���������***-"-    -i  Mi ill i   ��������� ^_   USE   "ISLAND OITY"  HOUSE AND FLOOR  PAINTS  Will Dry In 8 Hours.  Cn Sola at all Hai-damr* Damn  P.   D. DODS & CO., Montreal,  Toronto,   Vancouver.  __ Father���������"Tliat is     tho  sunset     my  s-:"'i'���������do  in"adrinB   for' daughter  painted.  She  studied pairit-  finiteness   of   statement, ' ���������������Y,al?r������*d'  >"?u.    k"ow-T      1,riond-  "Ah!  that explains it.      I never saw  a sunset like that in this1 country."  Kidney Duty��������� It is the particular  function of the kidneys to filter out  poisons which puss through them into  the blood. When thc kidneys nre d Incased they cannot do their whole duty,  and should have the help and strength  that South American Kidney Cure will  afford in any and all forms of kidney  disorder.     It lelicvcs in C hours.���������14  In scores of instances tho Bible is  tho only literature of a language.  Often a language is first reduced to  literary form in order to produce a  Bible.  DR.A.W. CHASE'S 0K���������  CATARRH CUBE... 4WC  !��������� tent direct to the ���������Tsuniril  putt br Ibe Improved Blower.  Heal, lhe nloera, dew. the ilr  passages. Mop. dropping, in Ih.  throat and pennaiia*r-l7 caiaa  Catarrh ���������and Hay Fever. Blower  free. All dealer*-, or Dr. A. W. Chaw  Medicine Co.. Toronto and Busala  Sinard's Liniment for sale ev&rywhert  "A London laborer has collected  many hundreds of Union Jacks of all  shapes and sizes. Every table"; bed.  and pillow in his house has its covering of bunting.  Leather ' trunks for transporting  clothes were made and sold in Rome  "as early as the time of Julius  Caesar.  MOOSE HUNTTNO.  Thc finest region in Canada for the  hunter who wishes to secure Moose  is tho Tcmagami region in New Ontario, and now easy of access by the  Grand Trunk Railway System ' and  North Hay. All information regarding guides, - routes, rates etc., can  be had on application to agents or  by addressing G. T. Heel, G P. & T.  A., Montreal.  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  let tu have your consignment ef  any of these articles and wa wlU    ��������� ���������  gat you good prlcea.  THE   DAWSON   COMMISSION   CO,   Umltod  LOWER  PRIOE8  BETTER  QUALITY  OAN BB HAD IN  Palls. Wash Basins, Milk Pans, &c  Any Flrat-Cta-M Oroaar Oaui Supply You.  INSIST    ON    GETTING    EDDY'S.  one   in   the    Waterloo     Bridge jLcss     easy  the otiier in thc Fulham Road, -azorth".  some   salts  to   Interpret.  hood  Koad, the otiier in thc Fulham Road, j azorth"." tho meaning to which the  The proprietors of both make large i druggist finally round l.v repeating it  incomes by repairing the broker, fasti which gives the key. An ~at-  dolls of the children of Royalty and [tempt was made at ipecac and bor-  the       aristocracy  For Ovcr Sixty YeaM  was Ibsom 1 Mi'-'.W'rfuow'hSooTHTKaSYHUT'h&s t>o**n a������a<"'*������  ( millions of raothtrs for thei** children while lee&tiin^.  ItBoollivn the child, xnftrns tbe f*nm*i. allnj** pain, carol  %rtrjilL-olic,TC*riilutun llievtomnrli and bowels, andi* tha  L**l remedy ror i*n.rrhu*&. Tweiity-tlve cent, a houlo  Sold Lydruj-jfista throughout Ibe world. He aura arid  ���������.kg Ier "Mil*. WlN:ll.ow'������..*ioOTUlNU-*v,li!l*."   -12��������� 40  One of tho oldest tunes in tho  world is said to .bo sung to the  words, "We Won't Go Home Till  Morning." It     is known  to     date  back to  the time of tho Crusaders.  to   take."  was   "fall  of Royalty  and j tempt   was  made  a  Thanks    to      thc ; ac-c  ac-,|t     -xhich  existence of these hospitals,  the same  dolls   have   served   as   the   playthings  for three generations  of  some   noble  houses.  To live by dreaming seems incredible; yet there are men in London today who receive money for ''dreaming" the winners of races. They  charge large fees, and when they receive a commission, eat a heavy supper  and   proceed   to  bod   in  the  hopo  ot-di'caming- oLii_horse_race. :   11ETS ON' DREAMS.  Tn    the    morning,     if   their  visions  gives  t ipecac  read:   "Apelcact"  and  "borecct asset."  Of the mistakes generally made in  asking for drugs, the confusion of  "powrierc-d licorice" with "compound  licorice powder-" is of frequent occurrence. Two mixtures with different -list";, naphthaline and chloro  naphtholeuni arc almost-: invariably  requested    as "something resembling  naphtha.'  The vaguest  idea   of, a solution   al-  "so"prTrV-nii s-T^'OMd^^^  borncic   acid,   when   investigated   arc  .often mnde with n view (o use as an  have been favorable,  they purchase a!���������yo wnsh.       Jndofinitcncss oftentimes  race-card and advise their patrons to | nns   no    lr|UPC.    ,,OPjolls   consequences  with regard to | thari   Having' to   refill   the  order     hy  ' the  clerk     wt'ia   neglects   the   precau  tionary questions, l.insecd nnd flaxseed meal, as distinguished from  iinseed and flaxseed, are rarely w|x*cl-  fied until the package has been taken  home, while the commonest, of all  J purchasers'is     tho young  lady     who  yif I were asked to name whom I  '.jon3it'.cr the best-dressed statcn-an, 1  think 1 should without hesitation say  Lord Rosebery,"- writes a "Fashion"  lorrrjspondent. "I don't thin' I  tver **%w a. man's clothes fit so well  as I'<*"-i"*a Roscbtry's."-  lmck the horse which  its appearance and the colors of its  jockey appears to bo the one they j  dreamt of being first past tho post, i  Some sporting men extensively pat- ,  roniso these "dreamers of dreams," j  nd in the racing season many of i  thorn net so much uh $."i.'J00 and up- i  "���������Kvcryone lins heard of haunted \ "***��������� wl,"'n I-nying for her glycerin.  hoiw.'s! hut few arc nwarc of the ex- '/Of course you put rose water into  istence  of     professional  ghost  layers."-',   didn't  you?"  These people fend the nupr-rs cue- Empty cnpsr-ilcs nro oftcnest re-  fully, and when they hear of a houso qu.ested ns "two grain quinine  becoming uninhabitable through the sides." Tlio vague request.'for  depredations of a. ghost, write to thcjcol.ite tablets, of whic'h tliere  landlord or'-'estate agent and offer, j ovor .'"���������.09 kinds, some of them poison-  for a sum down, to lay tho ghost ous, is nlso a frequent order that  and explain thc cause-of the nppnri- can bo filled only at the'discretion.of  tion' or   noisoa.      In   nearly every   in-i the druggist.  stance their offer is sooner or later The mistoikcs most guarded*'against  accepted,  and a fine field  for  the un-. f'0re  those  growing  out  of  the-   cus-  cap-  cho-  nro  employed  which  is  overcrowded.  MAUUIAGE  exist a    in   this profession,  at     present by no     means  WITHOUT  COURTSHIP.  Professional match-makers or matrimonial agents are to be found in  the Jewish quarters in the Enst End.  These gentlemen who in Yiddish aro  known as Shadcans, journey every  Autumn to rtiissia and German l'o-  land, taking with t.hem the photographs of the eligible young men  amongst tho aliens in thc East En/I  who have settled down as tailors,  sll-oemakers,  or hawkers.  On' the back of each photograph is  written the age and occupation of its  owner, nlong with his weekly earnings and prospects, and tho Sah'd-  can shows the portrait to thc .dark-  haired maidens of these countries,1  who, if they like th'o appearance of  the photographs submitted to thorn  for inspection,  consent to marry tho  tomcr attempting to give the medical  form, "flichlori'rle of mcrcu/y" is a  frequent mistake made by those Intending to ask for calomel'.or "chloride of mercury," a mis-take not  without dangers, as tho largest doso  evor given of the former i.s oao-hnlf  grain. Another powerful medicine  wiis sold recently ns n hair wash' by  a customer asking for "bi-carbonato"  instead of "carbonate of potash*."  Chlorate of potash, one of the. commonest of purclinttott, is seldom asked  for correctly, though the rnista.ko i9  loss likely to do harm, ns,tho. bichlorides and chlorides .generally sttr>*.  stit.utcd arc chemicals rather than  drugs.  Minard's Liniment Relieves fieuralgio  When a fellow boasts that Ke can't  be ..bought it's a sign that he hasn't  been  offered  enough.  Wh������*n  Hi   umatiam   doublos  t������ i-*>������r>  up phv*,....an nnd suflerer nlike lose  heart "tuiil often riuspair of a cure,  but hero's thc exception. Wm. Pc>CK.  of Norwood, Ont., sny*.: "I wus nearly  double-! "P wnh rheuinatiim. ' J eot  three hottlcs of South Ainencrin Ilheu-  matic Cure and they cured me. It R  the uuirkest acting medicine I ever  saw."���������18  "I   told     her  long us 1 live."  "Sho  asked   uio  her."  I would lovo her ns  "What "<lid sho say?'  if I   would   die     for  Thoao Worry!*!*"* Pil������*���������One application  of    Ilr.        Agnev'tt        Ointment will  rivo you comfort. Applied every  night for three lo nix nlirhtu and a  cure Is uftecU'd In the most stubborn  casus ol Jllliid. 'Jllccdlhg*, or Itch in ������  J'i!"?������. Dr. Aenqff'it Ointment cures Ji.a-  7ema nnd all Itching and burning skin  .lit-ciiM-if. It acLs like magic. 'Af'  cento.���������15  BEITISH SWEET EATERS.    .  Kotable  People Who Have a Sweet  ATdoihAi ,  With  the  single  exception  of    .the  ATTAIN THl'ITH MAJORITY.  A unique event has recently been  celebrated in Manchester, in the coming of ngo of the triplet sons of Mr.  fVIwnrd liuck, of li-urford "House,  Whalley Ifnnge. The three young  men arc all associated with thelif  father in business in Manchester.  They weie born on June 27, J883.  The coming of ago was celebrated at  a gathering of relatives and friends  from Manchester and Carlisle, held  at Windernnre. There were eighty,  guests'-at dinnor, and the aKKeinblecl  aunts nnd uncles of the three young  men presented them each with u gold  d-ironomeU-r,  r  Worry wont cure a cough. When  yott find a cough holding oa���������  when everything elso has twled--  SMlofc'i   _  {Consumption  Pure .at**=���������  Iit Js guaranteed to cure.   U It  doesn't, we'll refund yojr money.  Frica*! jJB.C.maVsmCo. tot  25o. Ski, th -taUof, K^frMfat*-*. Can.  The Doctor���������"You have a bad cold,  Mr. Jiggs. I'll give you some pills  for it." Jiggs���������"Oh, nover mind,  doctor. You can have it' for nothing."  Minard's Liniment Cures Dandruff,  The Bishop of London states that  a subscription of ������5 has been sent  to the fund which bears liis Glord-  ship's name by an undertaker, as a  th'ank offering "because trade has  been so brisk of late."  Eyes and Nose Ran  Water:���������  C. O. Archer, of Brewer, Maine, says:  "I have had Catarrli for several years.  Water would run from my eyes and  noFC for days at a time. About f<*-Jr  months ftgo I was induced to try Dr.  Agnew's Catarrhal l'o-vdcr. and since  using the wonderful 'remedy I havo not  had an attack. -It relieves in ten inia-  utcs."    50 centH.���������17  In the past ten years tho increase  of population in London has been  7,3 per cent., wliile in Manchester,-it  is 7.G, Liverpool 8..S, Birmingham.  9.2, Bristol, 18.7, Leeds 16.7, and  Sheffield 17.4.  Russia lias  more holidays per   an-;  num  than  any  other European     nation���������eighty-six     in     all.       Austria  comes next with  seventy-six.  (flincrd's Liniment Cures Burns, eto  TaploigK���������''Have you realised any-  thing-from that mining investment  you were telling me about?" Stock-  lcigh���������"Yes I've realised the truth  ot the1 saying: 'A fool and his money  aro soon -parted.' "  Tht������t Cutting- Acid that arises from  tho stomach and almost strangles, is  caused by fermentation of the food in  tho stomach, lt is a foretaste or indigestion and dyspepsia. Take ono of  Sr. Von Stan"s Pineapple Tablets immediately after catinR. and it will prevent this distress and aid digestion.- 60  in  a  box,   35  cents.���������10  .s  C~C��������� IUCnATH"S-&-COr-:  Dear Sirs,���������Your MUSTARD'S LIN  JfJIRNT is our remedy for bore  throat, colds and all ordinary ailments.  It never foils to relievo and     curo  promptly.  .CHAnLES WHOOTEN.  Port Mulgi'ttvo.  CAT HATCHES   CHICKENS.  At B-uschen, near Busscldorf, a  brood of chickens has boon.'hatched  by a cnt. She flew at the lion each  timo it ventured to approach hor,  arwl conlimied sitting on the eggs  until the chickens woro hatched in  the ordinary course. Th'ey^now follow the cat about whet-over sh'o  goes. -' /  * . None  Left  To  Bother '  You  h  After             J  Using       /M  ������~  Wilson'st,  Fly PadsC  Sold Everywhere.   -JO oentl  1           1  VESSELS   WITH  BAD NAMES  Experience   'Indicates     That   They  Will Have Bad Luck.  If one Should be so bold as to char-  actori'/o the 'superstitious sailor as  silly he would at once declaro that  thero is su-ilicient reason for his belief and would proceed to prove that  war vessels named after stinging and  venomous things have been unlucky,  and that tho country should not bo  so indillorent to tlio men who follow "a' life on the ocean wave" as  to organise a mosquito fleet.  That Snake Is regarded us an unfortunate name for a'vesscl is shown  by the fact that two of that name  have boon lost, one in ]781 and the  other in 1847; but no vessel bearing  that' mime is known to exist now.  Serpent, whldh ia only a substitute  name for Snake, is an unlucky one  als*3\ for the ono wrecked in ^1892  was the"fourth British war vessel of  'that. name to meet tho same fata.  Viper has been an unlucky name in  tfho British, Navy. Th'o lirst on.e Was  wrecked iiV 1730, but the'Admiralty  would not swerve, and^so kept, tho  namo-oii7tlio-list,-cacli^\'Cssel-iT'.'0f.'ting.  its doom, nnd the fo"ifrth was lost  only recently. The French Navy  has also lK*en unlucky with vessels so  named. The Viper, used in the British' service after she became a prize  from the French, was lost in 17'J*'1.  The second:wns lost a year later, the  third in 1797 and tho fourth was  recently, lost in a collisslon oil  Guernsey.  Th'o Cobra, another British" war  vessel, wns lost recently at the samo  time as tlio Viper. Among other  vessels similarity, niimed and which  met fates other than in battle ara  tlie Rattlesnake, in 178.1; tho Alligator, in 1782; the Crocodile, in 1781;  th'e Adder, ia 1840; threo Lizards,  two Dragons and ono Basilisk. All  of those wero of the British navy.  Tlio list could bo made larger by citing- the records  of other navies.'  Tlio Norsemen, who wore so fond of  naming their vessels against tho  lawn of superstition "and using hideous licads of dragons and,reptiles on  thoir 'high prows, were less unfortunate, and these dl:d not meet with  frequent disasters. I'hey did have a  belief, however, that it was unlucky  and a sacrilege to solect such' a namo  as did Lord Dunravcn for his first  yacht to challenge for th'e America's  cup, the Valkyrie. And this belief  was strengthened when slie wus stink  by the Satanita. Tho second challenger, with t'hc same name, gavo  trouble, and Bhe was broken up  after  only a short existence.  Dominion Lino Steamships  MONTREAL TO LIVERPOOL.  tv Moderate   Rate   Service. *���������*  Second cft-jin passengers bertbotl in best secomraot*  dfttien on the steamer at tho low rate ot 9M> to,  Liverpool, or *H2.50 to London. Third d-.*a t*  l^terpool, London, Glanco* or Queoant t-wn*$l5.w*  Vor all particulars applr to local agents, or  DOMINION   LINK   OFFICB-J,  ���������11 King St. B., 1'jroQto, 17 St, Sacrament St, Montreal  FEATHER   DYEING  Clsanlng ud Outline *** KM aims ckued   That*  aaBbaaat-t bj*������o*t,la par sac too bast plaoota      ,'  BBITI8H  AMERICAN   DYEIHC CO.  MOMTUAXa  * 7  Pinto  Shell  Cordovan  Mrs. Potts���������"Just to think of you  talking to mc in such n style. You,  who used to swear I was an angel."  Mr. Potts���������''Look Here, my 'dear;  that isn't fair; you know, it " isn't.  What vis the use of twitting, a man  about the lies he told fifteen years  agoti i  Used in H.B.K. Mitts, Gloves  and Moccasins���������tough as whalebone, flexible, soft, pliable, scorch-  proof, wind-proof, boil-proof,  crack-proof, tear-proof, rip-proof,  cold-proof, almost wear-proof���������  certainly the greatest leather  ever used in mitts and glove's.  Like buckskin it is tanned  "without oil, unlike buckskin it is  not porous, it is wind-proof���������will  outwear three buckskins.  "Pinto" Mitts and Gloves  never crack or harden, never get  sodden, are always warm, pliable,  soft and comfortable.  Sold at all dealers but never with-  out this brand:���������  mm  Ayj-.rJ.ir-'K..,.  ���������*t.. '.Af'iiAk'tiiiA;  Jr���������.  -%������,���������  'SjM^M^'^MiMMi^Mi  ���������ii&ti,.  HUDSON BAY KNITTING CO.  ���������otstrcal - Win-ripe*   Dawaon 9  '���������r--''':-^^''.'*'^^^  ���������:���������?������������������'������������������������������������ i-A'^ -'!-'^Et-->''--&1i''-^ ���������f4-'^'W-4''H^'MH^--M'-M^-*T-M4������  Mrs. Bliss .. transferred the kettle  from tlie hob to the fire, and proceeded with a great clatter of crock-  cry to luy the table for hor lodger's  breakfast. From time to time sho  coat through tho window a look of  cxnoctoncy which went unrewarded,  until at length heavy stops sounded  on ������lio road, and tho head and stalwart shoulders of Joo Tumnwck  glided into view above tho garden  palings, liis official cap and the  capacious bag slimg at his side proclaimed him to be the local postman. Mrs. Bliss observantly noted,  as ho camo up thc sunlit path, t'hat  his walk wa.s slow and his faco  moody, as though despondency oppressed him.  "Anything for me, Joe?" she asked, brightly,  when  lic entered.  "Not oven a post-card," he answered, gruffly, removing his cap,  bag and cont with obvious relief.  "I'll havo to got you to write me  a little note some time," pursued th'o  widow, coquettishly, "just for tho  pleasure of receiving  one."  "You might send a line to yourself, come to that," returned Joo,  rather irritated by her blandishments.  "Two rnsliors?"  sho  inquired,  with  .   midden  chilliness.  "None, thank ye, this morning. A  bite o' bread'll do me. My appotito's  clean gone."  "You shouldn't confess that, Joe,"  cautioned Mrs. Bliss, again venturing  on coquetry. "It makes one thiuk  thlngs."  "Then keep on thinking 'cm,  ma'am, if it does you any good,"  was the ungracious response. "It's  not likely to do mc any "arm."  This second rebuff crushed th'e amiable widow entirely; add, wondering  what had so rifflled her lodger's temper, slie withdrew in dudgeon to the  scullery and busied* herself with  -household affairs.  Heaving a prodigious sigh", Joe  flung himself into his chair and,  without any attempt to cat, leisurely sipped his tea from the saucer  and gave himsolf up to his reflections. Has solemn face nnd puckered brow seemed to indicate that  these-werc somewhat unpleasant; perplexing, too, if one might judge from  his restlessly tlirumming fingers and  mouth pursed as for whistling. He  sat for nearly half an hour with little chango of posture, an'd after tliat,  rising - abruptly, donned a broad-  ' -brimmed straw hat and went off- to  ���������J   tlie Kay-field.  Mrs. Bliss stood at th'e window and  watched, liim out of sight, tlien placed her hand dramatically upon her  heart and waggled her head In deep  dejection.. -A. moment-Inter, h'ow-  ' . over, her .expression changed.. Drawing Herself up stiffly, slie gazed 'at  the garden-gate with mingled indignation and incredulity. A seedy,  man. with a dirty clay pipe fixed  in his mouth at a facetious angle,  had suddenly appeared there and  was greeting her witli friendly nods  and flourishes of a grimy hand. Sho  rushed to the door, hcr cheeks crimson and her eyes ablaze.  ' "-- "How dare you come hero?" sho  cried to tho intruder.  "Mornin'", M'ria," replied th'e man,  cheerfully.     "I'm giving you a little  "brotherly call.-    'Op-s you're well."  "Go away!" she commanded'.    ,  "Not     till     I've  finished  my  business,"  h'e said,  firmly advancing   up  tlie' walk.  *~      ".l-lliat    business    can you Have  here?"  sh'o inquired,  scornfully.  "Delicate    business ��������� private   and  ' " confidential."  ������������������:    "You're not coming in  my     hoiisc  -    again,  George Hockettl"  ' ' "Oli,"aren't 1? I think I am' on"'  this occasion..-,.Yes, you may shut  the door if you like. lui,t wlien I begin "to shout through" the key'ole  you'll soon "open It again."  "What is it about?"  "It's about Mr.  Joseph" Tun-mock,   Tsciiiire."  said. th'e_ mnn,__\vith" uncr  lion.     "And before I go any further  you'd hotter lot me como iri."  Mrs. Bliss regarded him attentively, and something In his confident  expression warned her to bo cautious. Standing aside, she grudgingly  motioned him to enter, and followed  liim into .the kitchen. Ho" took tho  match-box from tlio mantelpiece, und  carefully rekindled his pipe.  "I won't have smoking here," she  said,   wilh  severity.  "Sorry, M'ria, but you must for  once. It. 'dps tlie ' thoughts, and  I've a lot o' thinkin' to do just  now."-  "Will you say what you've got to  say and have done!" rde cried, impatiently. "What's this about Joe  Tummock?"  ���������"It's vory serious indeed, my  dear. ��������� Prepare for a slioak. 'E's  been steal in'  a letter.".  "If you go spreading lies" like that  nbout him, he'll punch* your 'head  for you," cried Mrs. Bliss, wrath-  fully.  "Then 'o'U got locked up on two  charges 'stead o' one. I'm quite  'serious, M'ria; this isn't a silly  game. With my own oyes I saw 'im  this morning' steal a lettor from 'is  post-bag and deliberately mako  away with' it."  "Who'll believe you?" "altered Mrs.  Bliss, ns slie 'helplessly collnps<*d upon n chair.  "You will a'foro I've done," lie replied,  calmly  following  hcr  example.  "Well, go on," she suid, unable to  repress     her    curiosity.        "Tell   mo  where you saw it."  "At the bridge In Old Barn Lnno.  It wns about seven o'clock, and I  was sitting bo'lnd iho 'edge, in Sptid-  h'oe's Held, smokln' a quiet pipe nnd  thinkin' over thu unkhidfiess o' sisters. 'I'lnrlng steps T looks through  a gap, and thore I sees Joo comin'  across thu l-.i*l/i-������.������ uiii.ii 'is haa at :ia  sido. I was just going to sh'out a  friendly word to 'im when 'o stops  dead in the middle o' the bridge aad  then goes and looks over tlio para-  pot. 'E 'ad such a reckless look on  'im that I wondered if 'o was think-  in' o' committing suicide or 'avin' a  bath. But 'e only rummaged in 'is  bag and fetches out a letter; and if  you'd a-h'card the language 'o used  to it you'd not lot 'im lodgo in .this  'ouso another minute. Fust 'o looks  at tliis way and then tliat, and onco  I thought 'o was goin' to tear it  up. In the cad, 'owevor, ho just  goes and drops it over into th'o  stream, anil then scoots up th'o lane  as if 'e'd twenty mad bulls at 'is  'eels."  "And he never read what was in  it?"  exclaimed  Mrs.  Bliss.  "No; 'e dropped it in just as it  was. Nat'rally, tho minuto 'e was  out o' sight I was over tliat 'odgo  and on to tho bank, lookin' to seo  if th'o letter was still tliere. I found  it had landed In a shallow under the  bridge and caught against a stone,  and in 'alf a minute more I'd waded  in and grabbed it. It's in my pocket  at the present moment; and when I  tell you it's wrote from Jack 'Oil-  way to 'is old sweet'eart Sally Vin-  deu, you'll guess why 'o chucked it  away."  ''No, I don't," said Mrs. Bliss,  wit-h scornful  emphasis.  What! You as interested in Joo  Tummock ns you nro und not know  e'a after  Sally  Vinden?"  "I'vo heard some such nonsense,  but I don't believe it."  That's 'cos you want 'im yourself."  ''If you talk- to me like that,  George Hockott, you'll go out of this  houso faster than you came in."  "05i, well,-if you caro nothin'  about 'im, I don't see what's the  goo'd o' me interestin' myself."  "I don't say that if ho asked me  I mightn't think about it," conceded  Mrs. Bliss, modestly.  "Of course," said George, winking. "But there's no chance of 'im  asking you while 'e 'as 'opes o' Sally. And so long as this 'ore letter  don't roach 'er 'o 'as every chance  o' getting Sally straight away."  "How do you know that?" asked  tho widow,  eagerjy.  "Because," replied George, impressively, "sho promised Joe faithfully  that if no letter come to 'or afore tho  end o' this week 'o could put up  their banns whenever 'e liked. I dare  say you want to know 'ow I como  to know that. All 1 need say is  that walls has ears, especially when  two people is sitting down talkin' on  one side of 'em, and someone is sitting listenin'  on tlio other."  "You say you've got the lettor in  your pocket?"  "Certainly I 'ave," he said tapping his breast.  "What are you going to do with  it?" _ -   . -  "Sell it,  o'  course."  "Who to?" -'*  "You!"  "Indeed? And how do you know  I'll buy it?"  "Don't ask silly questions. If Sally don't get this letter, you can't  marry Joo." ���������  "Don't you know you can bo put In  prison  for  taking  letters- tliat  don't  belong to you?"  she'asked,  severely.  "So  can   Joe Tummock,"   retorted  George, with a grin.  "If you were "half a brother, you  wouldn't ' -come bargaining and  threatening like that."  "If you'd been"alf a sister you  wouldn't 'ave turned mo out o' your  When he had mastered this tactful  effusion Georgo slapped his leg delightedly and rolled about in liis  chair in a paroxysm of gleeful laughter. Mrs. Bliss rogarded faim sourly.  "It's no laughing matter that I  can see," she cried, with rising . ire.  "And there's one thing vory certain,  you'll get no money out of mc now."  "Phis announcement sobered George  In a single second, and h'e looked  across at her with a vengeful glare.  " 'Ere, none o' that!" he bawled.  "A bargain's a bargain. You mado  it and you'll have to keep to it.  Think I'll lot you open tlie letter for  notliin'? Pay mo my five bob and  look slippy, or I'll make it 'ot for  you." r;  "Will you?" sneered his sister.  "How?"  "Nevor you mind 'ow," replied  George, his fnco falling, nevertheless,  as he realized his impotence. But in  the next breath his discomfiture vanished under the light of a new inspiration, and folding th'o letter, ho  slipped it in" its envelope, anil restored both to his pocket. "P'r'aps," ho continued, with a grin of  malicious triumph, "someone else  may find it worth" buying, now we  know what's insido���������and, , p'r'aps  they'll give more'n five bob, too."  "Who?" asked Mrs. Bliss, disdainfully.  "Joe Tummock, that's 'oo. In  any case 'e'd 'ave 'ad to pay mo  for keeping my mouth" shut, and  wlien I show 'im what tho letter  says 'o'll pay a still longer price to  get. it back. 'E 'as only to fasten  it up again and 'deliver it to-morrow mornin', an' 'e can be'married  to Sally in less'n a month. 'E can  easy account for the envelope bein'  a l*it dirty."  "Ho'll  never dare!"   exclaimed  the  widow.  "Won't 'e?    You'll seo."  "Yes; I shall  see.     Before ho shall  do tliat I'll  go and tell Sally     Vinden-all about it  myself."  "I'm not afraid o' that, 'cos she'd  find out then you'd opened 'or let-  tor. It's no go, M'ria. You've been  a hit too smart for onco in your life.  Bye-bye!"  With maddening winks and gniiles  Georgo rose and backed towards the  door.  "Here, George, conic back!" cried  Mrs.  Bliss,  distractedly.  But ho passed out, shutting the  door behind him, and a minute later  had entirely disappeared from. view.  Mrs. Bliss at first started u,p to  pursue him, then, changing, her mind  irresolutely took a few turns up and  down the kitchen. At length, after  a careful weighing of pros and cons,  she put on her liat and hurried out,  reassured by the thought t'hat sho  could at any rate reduce Joe Pum-  mock to temporary obedience by intimidation. Arriving at the field  whore ho 'had gone to work, she was  just in time to see"" down a vista of  haycocks, the figures of George and  the. postman climbing thc stile at the  other "end. Convinced t'hat thoy  were bound for Vindcn's general  grocery  in     the  village  street  continued, pointing suddenly to Joe.  "There's gttflt printed on liis face."  Under tho combined scrutiny of all  eyes the unhappy Joo quailed visibly,  and performed a slow and uneasy  dance as though the flooring had  grown red-hot,  " 'E can't bear to bo ubjustly suspected,"   explained   George.  "Can't he?" shrieked Mrs. Bliss.  "He'll have to bear more than that  before lie's 'done. Before night ho'll  find himself in Croxetcr Gaol."  Sally Vlniien was tlio only one of  the trio who remained unmoved by  this somhro threat.  "What for?" she asked, serenly.  "Playing pltch'-and-toss with' his  letters, that's what for," roturncd  Mrs. Bliss, vindictively. "You know  as well as I do that George's story  is all lies, and that this other tliicf  dropped your letter into tho brook  so as h'e needn't deliver it. IA nice  sort of postman ho is!."  *"Ifa" my letter, anyhow," eald  Sally, contemptuously flicking her  finger at the missivo, "and I don't  caro what -ho did with it."  "You'll find thc postmaster won't  let him olT for that!"  "Won't he?" asked Sally. "I  think it'd bo bettor, Mrs. Bliss, if  you'd mind your own business.  Postmasters or no postmasters, I  moan to do what I like with my  own property. You see, I happened  to know this letter would come sooner or later, and I told Joe whenever it "did h'e was simply to destroy  it for me, 'cos I didn't want it. He  did qu.ito right to throw it in, the  brook, though" he ought to have  torn it  up  first."  Joe's eyes nearly started from his  head, and he- cast at Sally a look  pregnant with gratitude.  "Would you swear that in a  court?" said Mrs. Bliss, leaning forward and  regarding her fixedly.  "Yes," replied Sally, very white  and determined; "in any court you  like to namo. So now, if you're anxious to show yourself up, you may  trot off and soo your precious postmaster as soon as yott please."  Mrs. Bliss stood and ga/cd at her  a moment longer, and then went ���������  but not to the postmaster.  A few minu.tes later George followed "her out of the shop, gaily jingling  some coins in his pocket, and murmuring, "OK, Sally, Sally, bust mo  if you ain't the loveliest liar of u,s  all!"���������London Tit-Bits.   *     -  SEDDON AS  GUARDIAN.  to  just    for    'avin'  a bit  of  ousc  spree.",  ,  Mrs,   Bliss   waved. hcr. hand  impatiently.     "How much do you want?"  Well,     secin'     it's  you," '   replied  George,   after     reflection,   "sav     ten  hob." . "~-  ''Ton  shillings!-"streamed  his  sister.    "Am I made of money?"  "Ypu don't look.'like it; but     you  ought to be good for that.".  "Well, I'm not going to haggle  wifh you," she said, firmly. . "I'll  give you five.- Take it or ..leave it."'  George scratched His head and considered tho offer. Finally, convinced  that she,"was 'in earnest, ho said,  gruffly,  "alright.    Monoy fust."  "Oh, no," objected the widow;  "none of that. I know you."  _ Again_Goorge-'dcemed_it-expedicnt  to yield. Fumbling in his pocket ho  drew out tho letter���������which bore tho  red and black stamp of tho Transvaal���������and tossed it on the table.  Save for a rather blistered appearance and a coating of grimo acquired by contact whilo damp with  George's pocket, it seemed little th'e  worse for Its immersion. Mrs. Bliss  hastily sprang up and seized* it, and  lifting the lid from tho kettle held,it  over tlie" ascending column of steam.  " 'Ere wait a bit," criod George,  anxiously. "Whore's my five bob?"  "Don't be alarmed," sho answered,  with an ironical smilo. "I'll pay as  soon as I know you haven't cheated  me. But I'vo more .sense than to  buy a pig in a poke from you."  Witli the aid of a table-knife she  was soon able to raise the flap of  tho envelope, and she drew out and  perused with undisguised eagerness  the brief letter it contained.,  George's, easy grin changed to' gap"-  irig astonishment when she flung the  sheet petulantly on the table and  dropped back into her chair with a  little squeal of'dismay.  "What's the matter?" ho asked.  "It's no uso at all," she cried, in  a fury. "You might as well have  left   it  in  the brook."  "WJiat d'yo mean?" ho demanded;  then, snatching up th'e letter to learn  for  himself,  ho  read ns  follows:���������  "Hear Sarah,���������I'm sorry I'vo been  so long in writing to you, but I've  been vory busy. I'm leaving here  shortly, but it's no use giving you  my new address, asl don't mean to  como back to England, things being  better out here. I won't ask yon  lo como out either, because the cli-  moto Is vory trying and wouldn't  suit you. I think of marrying a  Dull-ill lndy shortly, who hns got a  ilttlo property whicli, as you know,  i.s always useful.���������Yours, with" best  tnioliins. J.   lfollway."  hastened- to intercept them by a  shorter route, but, again too late,  had the mortification of seeing, them  enter the shop the very moment she  came in view of it.  Reason warned Mrs. Bliss now to  abandon the struggle, but jealousy  and curiosity spurred hor on. After.  a sharp mental conflict she threw  caution to the winds, and advancing  to the dhop-door opened it and  plunged boldly in. Comely Sally  Vinden- sat behind the counter, on  which reposed tho fatal letter; while  George and Joe, the latter pale and  shame-fa'ced, stood on the outer side.  All looked round sharply at: the newcomer, but George,- betraying no  surprise, greeted her with a ready  laugh.  . "'Alloa, M'ria!" he said. " 'Ero'3  all th'e 'appy family now."  "I'm.-obliged to you" foi- -opening  my letter, Mrs. Bliss," observed Sally,  icily.  ".Who said I opened your letter?'-'  dom-anded thc widow.  ".You'd--, better ask your brother  that."  "I felt it to be my duty, M'ria,"  said George, austerely.  '���������"Oh!." cried Mlrs. BliBS. at wliiito  heat. "And did you feel it your  duty-to-say_what-you_and-this_vil-  lain have done?"  "I was just goin' to," replied the  impassive Georgo; "though why you  call poor Joe such' "cruel names because of 'is accident I can't guess."  "Accident!" gasped Mrs. Bliss. _  "Supposo you go on with your  tale,"  interposed  Sally.  "I will. Miss Vinden. As I was  tellin' you, I saw Joe crossin' the  bridge with 'Is bundlo o' letters in  'is 'and, and as 'e passed ovcr one  of 'om fell���������this vory letter lying 'ore  now, to be partie'lar. I shouted to  Mm, but, bein' a long way off, 'e  didn't 'car mc and went on out o'  sight. I ran as 'ard as I could, but  Just as I' came up to it a gust o'  wind carried tho letter into the  'edge, where it 'ung closo abovo tho  stream. In trying to reach it I  somc'ow lost my balance, and before  I knew whero I wns I went spruwlin,'  on the,"baDjk below, and the letter  "dropped into  the-water."  "Well, of all the wicked lies!" exclaimed Mrs. Bliss.  George shook his head. "Oh,  Mcria, M'ria," he murmured, with  an  air of resignation.  ���������JGo on," said Sally, impatiently.  "Nover mind hor."  "As soon, then, as I could I took  the letter round to M'ria's, and said  it was to be given at once to Joe  Tunvmock, as was right and proper.  M'ria took it from me and said she'd  go and find 'im, but she kept me  waiting so long at thc door that at  last I got uneasy and went in to sec  what sho was after, and thoro I  catches 'or standin' in the middle o'  the kitchen with thc letter open, a-  readin'  it as bold as brass."  "You awful liar!" screamed liis  sister. "You told me you saw Joe  throw the letter over the bridge because ho didn't wont to deliver it,  and thon you offered to sell it me for  fivo shillings.    Look et him,!,"*    slho  Would Instruct  Mothers - How  '   Bear Their Babes.  Mr. Seddons, Premier of Now Zealand, has made a public appeal for  tho Government's assistance in the  propagation of humankind. He says:  "It will be conceded by all-Well-ordered minds that tho preservation of  human life is the first duty of mankind. Apart from the sorrow and  suffering occasioned, wherein is tho  complete utility of producing offspring, if a large portion of tlio lifo  she I brought forth is  lost through ignor  ance .or  nugloct?  CARE FOR CATTLE.  "Inv the colonics wc pay , minuto  attention to the breeding, selection,  and roaring of cattle, and the State  employs veterinary skill of the highest order to trace and deal with  tlieir diseases. Why should the  State not similarly interfere in the  preservation of our own species?  "Yet, notwithstanding tho fact  that a huge proportion of our young  die in infancy from preventable causes, nothing whatever is done by Governments for the guidance, instruction and assistance of "those who  preservation, and upbringing of the"  have or will have the nursing, care,  human race.  ''"The principle of State interference  and guidance has already been affirmed in the matter, of protection  and preservation against the ravages  of plagues and epidemics, so why  should Governments not extend their  functions to tho saving of infant  life? ��������� A comparativo,_"return would  show that the death-rate of cliildrcn  of five years and under exceeds that  arising   from  epidemics.  "If thc necessity for something to  bc done is granted, tho question arises. IIow is the end to be accomplished? =   WnY NOT CHILDREN.  "My reply is 'education,' and the  educution of the growing woman especially I would lay down us a first  essential. Shu sliould bo taught at  an early ago hcr responsibilities in  life, patriotism to tho race of which  she is a member. Hie nobleness and  grandeur of motherhood. Together  with these teachings tho greatest caro  should bc taken lo inculcate, as far  as possiblo, correct knowledge concerning the rearing, fowling, und upbringing of children.  "In tho younger colonics of tho  Empire population is essential, and  if increased from British stock the  self-governing colonies will still further strengthen and buttress our  great Empire. In British' interests  it i3 clearly undesirable that tho  colonies should be populated by the  inferior surplus of older and alien  countries. To prevent such a disaster is worthy of our best thoughts  and  most  strenuous  efforts."   4���������.   THE  BANIC  OF ENGLAND.  Tho.  Bank   of     Rngland   generally  HOME. |  3wiBf6wC3iC*))t"5}$,Jff a?3K m  DOMESTIC   RECIPES,.  Salad Dressing.���������Four eggs; one  cup vinegar; two tablespoonfuls of  buttor; two teaspoonfuls ot salt; one  teaspoonful of mustard; four teaspoonfuls of sugar-. Beat the eggs,  then pour tho heated vinegar ovor,  a few drops at a time, beating it in  thoroughly. Cook ovor hot water  until thick, then boat in tlio buttor,  salt and mustard, moistened with a  littlo of tho cold vinegar. Add the  sugar and a pinch of rod pepper. Wo  consider this superior to any other  recipe for yalad dressing we have  ever used.  Plum Chutney.���������Throe pounds of  plums, one pound apples; ono pound  sugar; ono pint whito wino vinegar;  two ounces green ginger root; salt  and cloves to taste; one teaspoonful  cayenne pepper, and two largo onions Mince all these ingredients  and boil two hours, slowly. Green  tomatoes or quinces may be used instead of plums, if desired. This is  very nice for to use with cold meats.  Cucumber Catsup.���������Pare good sized  green cucumbers and remove the  seeds. Grate them fine. To a dozen  largo cucumbers add two -medium  sized onions (chopped fine), two  tablespoonruls of grated horseradish;  a dash of cayenne pepper; two teaspoonfuls sugar, salt and pepper to  taste. Cover with the cold cider  vinegar  and  put in  sealed jars.  Tomato Sauce.���������Peel one gallon of  ripe tomatoes and five pods of rod  pepper. Cook until tender. Strain  through a coarse clotli, then stir  thoroughly into it two ounces of  black pepper, half an ounce of white  mustard seed, half an ounco of allspice, and ono pint of vinegar. Boil  slowly for threo or four hours; whilo  still hot, bottle and cork tightly.  This will keep for j-cars, so should  bo made when you have a heavy tomato  crop.  Bread Fritters.���������This is an excellent way-of using up stale bread:���������  Cut somo slices or bread a quarter  of an inch thick, and trim into neat  shapes with a circular cutter. Mako  a frying batter with three tablespoonfuls of flour, one egg, a pinch  of salt, tho same quantity of baking  powder, and mix into a stiff batter  with a littlo milk. Sweeten to  taste. Take two of th'o pieces of  bread and spread one with a thick  preserve, .press the other on to it.  Spread the batter all. over the bread,  and fry in deep fat. to a golden  color.  To Bottle Tomatoes Whole.���������Select  some tomatoes of equal si/e which  are just ripe and perfectly sound,  wipe them and put them, into glass  jars, which liave been storili'/cd in  scalding water, add a good teaspoonful bf salt to each and fill to overflowing with cold water. Wrap  round the bottles to keep them from  breaking and place them in a boiler  and fill up with cold wator; let it  boil up and then simmer for half  an hour. Screw on the tops or cork  tho bottles and leave them in tho  water until .it is cold. Run tho  handle of a long spoon round the  bottles, which should ho very full,  pour in a small quantity of melted  wax, screw on the tops securely or  uso wax for the corks, and when set  store in a dry cupboard.  Macaroni and  tomato  such  as you  have tasted in restaurants  is probably prepared as  follows :  Having secured   some  good    macaroni  proceed  to boil it.     Take a large saticepanlul  of  boiling   water,     add  a good-si?od  lump  of   salt  and  drop  into  it     the  dry    macaroni   broken    into convenient lengths.     It is essential to keep  it frequently stirred, and to have tho  water boiling fast all the time. AVIion  the macaroni  is considered sufficient-  lv 'tender,' rw.hich is best ascertained  by tasting a piece remove the saucepan from    the fire,  and pour into it  a largo jug of cold    wator.      Strain  tho macaroni    into a colander,     and  cover, it over with  a cloth  till it is  to be cooked.     For a quarter of     a  Pound  of macaroni,     weighed    beforo  boiling,   put   into     a     stowpun     one  ounce  of  buttor,   and  when  dissolved  add  the macaroni,     pepper and  gait.  jTQ_tJie^o_add__a_tabIo_siJopiifiil_of_tqr_  mato  pulp,   scatter  Purmosan  cheese  liberally over.     Toss the whole witn  two spoons till hot through, and the  tomato   adhcrs      to      the macaroni.  Servo in  a    hot    diw'ri  with     grated  Parmesan cliee.so on another dish.  the vinegar take 2 q���������s. best vinegar,  2 cups sugar, 1 cup flour. 6 tablespoons mustard, 1 tablespoon tumeric, 1 tablespoon celery seed. Cook  until thick and -Cu-rn over pickles  hot.  If none of tho readers have ever  tried tomato mincemeat, I wish thoy  would 'try tho following rule : Ono  peel*: green tomatoes chopped, 2 lbs.  raisins seeaed and chopped, 2 lbs.  brown sugar, juice and grated rind  of 2 lemons, 2 tablespoons cinnamon,  2-3 tablespoon cloves, 2-3 tablespoon  allspice, 1 tablespoon salt, 1 pt vinegar. Boil1 tomatoes, sugar and vinegar three hours, adding remaining  ingredients 20 minutes before done.  Put in fruit cans for futuro use.  HINTS FOR HOME LIFE.  For headache and drowsiness take  a cup of tea with the juice of half  a lemon in it instead of milk. The  offect  is  wonderful.  Drink a breakfast cupful of hot-  milk beforo , retiring, nnd a peaceful  night's rest will bo obtained. This  is a hint to those who suffer from  insomnia.  If you suffer from indigestion take  one or two teaspoonfuls of puro glycerine in about half a wino glass of  cold wator, cither before, with, or  after food.  Tho water that has no taste is purest; the air that hns no odor is  freshest; and, of all tlie modifications  of manner, the most generally pleasing is simplicity..  Keep a separate saucepan for cooking all green vegetables, etc., in;  do not allow it to bo used for stows,  etc for no food material absorbs  flavor moro quickly than vegetables.  It is the custom ia well-regulated  houses not to merely renew the air,  but to cause tho air to blow through"  tho house for a considerable time  ovei-y day, when the weather permits it.  When washing flannel no soda  should be used. The water must be  lukewarm and well lathered wilh  soap. Again, it i.s most important  that good flannel should be neither  mangled nor ironed.  Those with tender feet may be  pleased to know that a hole punched on either side of patent leather  boots or shoes just at tlie instep,  about one inch from tlio sole, will,  in walking, pump in tho air, an'd  tend to keep the foet cool.  To clean looking-glasses you must  first wash tho glass all over witli  lukewarm soa>"-suds and a sponge.  Whon dry rub it with a buckskin and  a littlo prepared chalk, finlcly powdered. A splendid gloss may be also  given to glasses by rubbing quickly  with newspapers.  Caramel sauce is a great addition  to a plain milk pudding, "or steamed  custard. Put    a handfal  of     loaf  sugar into a saucepan, add a little  water, and set the pan on the fire  till . the caramel becomes a dark  brown color. Add more boiling water to produce a coffee-colored liquor,  flavor with canllla. and the same is  ready. Stir thc sugar a little as it  boils.  Rhubarb .water is not so much  drunk as it should bo. It is a delicious .beverage, and makes a "nice  change from ordinary summer drinks.  Wipe, but "do not peel,' a large stalk  of rliubarb, cut it into thin pieces;  put theso into a large jug; add a  thin piece of lemon peel, nnd. pour  on it a quart of boiling water. When  cool, but not cold, add sugar to  tasto. Keep it well covered until  quite cold enough to drink.  contains sulflicient gold in Kilt), bars  to mako 20,000,000 sovereigns. Tho  Bank, which stands in threo parishes, covers three acres of ground, and  as the current price of land in tho  vicinity works out at JCl ,000,000 an  acre, it is easy to form an idea of  tho money value of tho home of  England's, wealth. Tho ratable value  is nearly iti,000 a week. The Bank  emplo.vs about 1,000 people and pays  ii'250,000 a year in wages and ������,&~i,-  000 a year in pensions. There are  ������23,000,000 worth of notes in circu-  lution, which have been handed ovor  the Bank's  counters.  Tho gondola is doomed. Tho muni-  ciaplity of Venice ha9 resolved to  purchase electric motor boats.  FOR PICKLING TIME.  'At this srn.son of the year, when  every farmer's wife and some not  living on farms, find the time between daylight and darkness scarcely  sufficient, for tho pickling, canning  and drying that must be done now  if at all, some timely suggestions  might come handy and thc following  recipes relieve tho monotony of the  every day hill of fare.  Sour Cucumber Pickles���������This recipe is very simple to make and the  pickles can he kept in any ordinary  open jar for two years if dos-ired.  Wash the cucumbers nnd place in a  brine that will bear up an egg, leaving them 24 hours, then remove nnd  cover thorn with boiling water, letting it stand until cold. In preparing your vinegar tnko 1 gal. ci'dcr  vinegar, 1 teacup salt and 1 tablespoon of alum. Put in your cucumbers and your pickles are made.  Sweet Cucumber Pickle���������Choose  laigo green cucumbers, wash and  place in a brine thut will bear up an  egg, leaving them threo days, then  remove to a clear water, letting  stand three days. For the vinegar,  for 7 lbs. fruit, use 3 lbs sugar, 3  qts cider \incgar, 1 ounce each cinnamon, allspice and celeiy seed with a  small piece of alum. Heat the vinegar and turn on cucumbers for three  mornings, when they ure ready for  use.  Mustard Pickle���������Ono qiiait large  cucumbers cut In medium sized  chunk. 1 qt. small cucumbers, 1 qt.  sliced tomatoes, 1 qt. 'cauliflower cut  in chunks. Put in a weak brino for  24 hours, then scald in 'tho samo  brine and drain several   hours.    For  HINTS ON BUTTER MAKING.  In tho first place it is necessary for  the milk to be strained immediately  and cooled as quickly as possible to  get the most and best cream. This  sliould be put in stone or granite  vessels and kept sweet until a- short  timo beforo churning, though pome  prefer butter made from sweet cream.  But the majority of people ripen  tlieir cream, thus giving the butter  its charajctcristic taste, and, too,  moro butter is obtained from ripened  crca-m than" cream"cliurned wliile it is  sweet.  For n dairy of but fow cows sour  skim milk is the best and most practical starter. For larger dairies artificial starters nro vcry common and  work much qi.icker. It should bo  woll mixed through th'o cream, which  is kept at a    temperature of GO���������Go  degrees, nnd_ ripened    ir.  12  to 24  hours.     Well  ripened  croam  v. ill  stir  like thick paint and should bc at   a  temperature of .*jG-60 degrees, though  this varjes with different cows nnd  their feed. A few drops of butter  color is quite necessary, especially  during th'e winter months. Thirty  minutes', churning is required for the  average creani.  Wlien the butter forms in kernels  nbout as large us^a kernel of wheat  wash' immediately and wn:,h but once.  About one nnd one-eighlh ounces of  snlt to a pound of butter is the rule,  but if the butter contains a great  amount of water moro salt i.s required. Work slightly and let stand  until the next day, then give the final working, which is just enough to  take out tho streaks and most of the  water,   1   LICENSING HECOMD.  Thero is probaJjly no licensed house  in London that has the record established by tho Whitaker family, proprietors of Ye Old Blue Lastc, Dorset Street, Fleet Street, London.  The Into Mr. James Whitaker. at the  time of liis death, had held a continuous license for forty-live years,  and his son, Mr. Frank Whitaker,  has just succeeded in reaching tho  half century. Tho house is o\er 200  yoais  old.  FISH  LONGEVITY.  According to a recent writer thero  is now in tho Imperial Aquariu.m of  St. Petersburg a pike that first saw  tho light at the close of the fifteenth  century. He still appears to be  quite a young follow, notwithstanding his centuries and his long captivity. The writer sajs that there  is nothing vcry extraordinary in this  case, and ho mentions several other  fishes in the same aquarium that  arc mora than 150 years old. |  O000000-CKX>0000<>0<KKKH>0;  |   YOUNG  | FOLKS  <>00000-0<-KXK-*C^><X><>0<XK)Otf  A JOKE ON A LITTLE PIG.  Strange as tt may seem, there waa  onco a little boy who was at tho  samo time a little pig. His fathen  and his mother were ashamed of hiru  and never liked to take him with  them when they went visiting. The  boy didn't look like a pig.���������oh, not  in tha least!���������because his mother*  kept Him ever so clean, and his hale  was soft and curly.  Wlien he was asleep, ono would  never have dreamed that ho was a  uig; and sometimes, when his mother,  tucked him in bed nt night, ilie tears  enmc as she thought how badly hcr*.  only  child  acted   when  awake.  That boy wanted tho best of everything,���������the biggest, orange, tho largest piece of pio, the most candy; ia  fact, he acted exactly like a pig, although, ae hs grew older, he reminded one of a polite pig, if there ever,  was such an animal. When, he was a,  little fellow, ho used to squeal and  fight if lie couldn't havo what ha  wanted, but his father cured him of  that beforo ho was threo years old.  The little boy. was seven when hia  Aunt Augusta Arlington gavo a  house party, and invited all the re-  lathes. Aunt Augusta Arlington  lived in the country, and the boy  vas delighted when the invitation'  came, until his mother shook her  head nnd told him she guessed that  her family better stay at home. Ho  know why she didn't want to go. an<l  he promised his mother that ho would  try to be unselfish, if she -aould only,  trust him. So they went to tho  house party.  The vcry first night at Aunt Augusta Arlington's the little boy waa  tempted. On the supper table was a  plato of cake exactly in front of liim.  Tho boy liked cake. He liked it so  well he could scarcely cat his bread  and butter, thinking how much ho  wanted the largest piece. Finally,  after he had thought and thought  about it, the boy. noticed that tho  largest piece of cake on the plato  was tlie one nearest to him. Tlien ha  rejoiced. because his mother had  taught him that, when anything was  passed, he must tako the nearest  piece.  Only one thing troubled the boy.  Possibly the cake might not bo passed to him first. As it happened, Aunt.  Augusta "Arlington saw the boy looking wistfully at the- cake, and told  him to help himself, and pass tho  plate. "Although the boy's mother-  was looking at him, from, across tho  table, he determined to take the biggest piece, and tell her afterward  that he had to. because it was tho  nearest to him.  It was a queer-sliaped piece of cako  ���������curiously large at one end, and  small at tho other. Tt was really  two pieces close together, hut tho  boy didn't notice that until it was  too late. Such a happy smiled lighted thc mother's face when she saw,  her boy lake" the tiniest piece of cako  bn the* plate. Of course, she didn't  know it was a mistake, and, in a  moment, when the boy recovered from  his surprise, he smiled back at his  mother.  Some way that tiny, piece of cako  lasted unusually good." The boy ato  it slowly. It was so pleasant to  have pleased his mother, oven though."  h'e did it by mistake! The littlo  boy decided, that it was nicer than  having tho biggest piece of anything.  Before the party was over, Auat  Augusta "Arlington called hcr nieces  and nephews a flock of little lambs.*  She said there wusn't a single pig ,  among  lhem.  SENSE OF DIRECTION".  "A dog was once adopted by my father. He camo from, friends some 24  miles away; friends who wanted to  bo rid of him. Coming most of tho  way. In the night, he was easily prevented from seeing the route -���������.QveCi '  which ho passed, and it would hardly  seem that ho could have evon tho  most vague idea of tho 'direction in  which he was being driven. Ho had  never  been ovcr this route before.  After hc reached our home, he  seemed tractable, affectionate and ab-  so I u toly__con ten ted. But our exper- _  S-K.i  *������ ?*,  "I'-i'i.* I  ionco with him was rebuked for somo  misdemeanor with slight punishment,  which seemed to change his attitude  toward us. He started in a southerly direction directly tho opposito  of that which ho enme, and no one ot  us could call him back. Hc disappeared o\cr tlio top of a wooded hill  back of tlie house, and all in vain  were our explorations and our calls.  Tliis happened in the niorning. Before night of the same, duy ho was  back in the town of Albany. Me.,  from whence he was taken.  An instance of similar sense of direction was the ruse of a lady of  whom I knew. who. being very much  annojed by n. certni:'. toad which  would burrow in lier plant pots,  sought to rid herself of him by repeated removals, the last ono being  half a mile away. Kach time she  soon found the toad again.  Still another case wa.s that of a  gentleman who wanted to banish a  toad from his barn. He fir**t placed  hi*n_ncros������ the road in thc ditch, but  in a few hours found him again ia  the barn. Trying this" n train with no  better succss. he took the toad by a  hind leg and threw him out across a  pasture lot. The selfrtimc toad reappeared in the barn after a few  hours. The man then carried him  under cover into a neighboring orchard, still more remote, but tho  very next morning found him at his  old  post  in the barn.  This melted the gentleman's heart,  and he said, "Mr. Toad, ii yov, liko  me as well as this, I shall never turn,  you off again."   -f       .  A Ccrman photographer, when taking a picture of an old lady, places  sheets of celluloid between thc negn-  tiie and the printing paper. thus  producing an effect which hides tho  ravages of age.  Some mon make opportunilies for  others  to  take advantage   jf. Thirty Years  Before  the Pu&Sic.  which are to be feared by the return in here that will bear comparison with  11 to power of a party Government by nny similiar camp on the American  such an immense majority as the Lau- continent, arid that time is not so very  tier administration has obtained, and distant either,"���������Camborne "Miner,  this danger whicli is readily preceiv-  uble, may, even wilh the present Government,   become a danger in practice  as well as one in principle   " It was pride and power that  brou;:;!,I .*(l:ir.:t tho corruption of Lucifer, and he was the cliiel'ost of the  arL-Ii.-Kjgi.-ls and tliu son of the  morning."'  Twelvo Thousand in  |  Actual Use.  They ;nre I he product of money, bruins and experience- substantial Pianos Iur people who buy, but one instrument in a  life time.    Thev look   well,  sound  well  and  wear well.    Yet  -     -      - * .< -t.i    .1 I.,..     ....; ,  with all their goodness tliey are sold at a reasonable price on  easy terms. A card with your name and address will bring  you our illustrated catalogue and an explanation of our oasy  time system of payments, of whicli you may avail yourself, no  matter where you live.  &    RISCH    PSA5MO   CO.,   LTD.   fi  KING STREET WEST, TORONTO, OS   . |  fVlASOiM  J. Macleod,-Agent, Second Street.  MACINTOSH STILL IN THE  FIGHT.  mmj*r-.un.i. .ii.JJ.-iy.g-as*  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  PuMisheil every Thursday. Sulisci-iplion $2  per year.   Advt*rti.s������i������ rates on., triplication.  Changs of a<Iv*urt-isoinenls must be in before  imon on Wednesday to insure insertion.  Job Printing in all its branches promptly and  neatly executed.  THU'ISBAY,   NOV.  10,   1001.  TIIE   ELECTIONS.  The elections are over and tlie Liberal party has been returned to power  by an increased majority. The possibility of the government being returned by a small majority was conceded  from the first, but that it would be  returned by so large, a majority .was  entirely 'unlooked,'for, even by onr  staunch- Liberal friends themselves'.  One- of the most regrettable features  ot tbe campaign is the defeat of Mr.  Borden, tbo leader of the Conservative party. Tbe loss tn the Commons  and to the country will be very great.  That the .Government lias loo large a  majority for the good of the country  there is no one who wiil deny. It has  been the history of th'o past that a  government so strong that it can  absolutely override by its immense  majority the fullest discussion of public measures is a danger .to the welfare  of the country, and in this connection  the ���������Hekatld' will reproduce from the  Vancouver Province (Liberal) extracts  from an editorial appearing under the  ciption "Danger in Large "Mjaoritios."  in its issue of Satuiday last, Nov. 5th :  "It i.s now conceded that the .uajoi-  iiy which the Government has already  -c-ceived is about seventy.    *    *���������   *  "We   imagine   however,   that    the  Literals themselves'will conclude that  the country has con.-mlerabiy overshot  the   mark,  and   in     its  eagerness to  '���������spre.*s its  confidence  in the Government and endorse its policy has placed  ���������a-powerHn���������t!ie---!!a:!d������-of-t!i!iJLiberaLi  party wliich  it  is  not right it should  ]>*i-.-eji.-.     Iliat that power, extensive  ii- il i.-. will  be exercised  with entire  h'-nesty   by   the   Premier, cannot  be  i|iit.-tioiU'd.    The record of bis whole  political   life   is a guarantee   of   tbis.  And   that   the   majority   of   his  col-  li-asuc-s  in   tiie   Cabinet, if   not all of  thcm. are actuated   by the .same spirit  of   political integrity   and zeal for the  genera!   public   -welfare   it   would be  very  improper   to   dispute: but while  accepting   all   this   witb the frankest  disposition,   we   think   that   tho best  clement  in   the Liberal party will regret, a.s sincerely as the Conservatives  could, that   the   majority   is  so overwhelming.  '���������A strong Government was indeed  desirable, one wliich would be able to  override captious criticism and brush  aside unreasonable and perverse opposition, but with a majority of from  twenty tb twenty-five in a House of  two bundled and fourteen members  the Ministry would have been able to  accomplish this satisfactorily, and it  still would -have been amenable to  just criticism and sensitive to public  opinion.    ���������    *    ���������>  The history of party Government  everywhere demonstrates the danger  to the best interests of the people  ���������which exists in granting to an administration   Ihe   jiower of crushing, by  means of an immense majority, the  amplest discussion of public measures.  Tliere is thereby introduced into Parliament itself that spirit of prejudice  and oppression whicli nover fails to  have its ueliex action on the country.  But it is not so much from party tyranny in Parliament that danger is to  be feared, although this is by no  means to be ignored. If it stopped at  the autocratic imposition of measures,  no.matter how objectionable, the evil  could easily be remedied at a future  election by a more prudent exercise of  the franchise by the.people. The real  danger strikes much deeper. ��������� ft is in  the oppoi'tunily which is given for the  introduction of the spoils system, regarded in the widest interpretation of  the word, that the great peril lies. .  . . . AVe are all quite well aware  that a Ministry, no ."matter what ils  personality or what course it may  pursue, will be blindly followed by the  majority of its supporters, in parliament'' and the danger always exisls  that, to take the mildest view of the  c.ise, a Government will saciillcc high  principle to political expediency. ������  ".Like Individuals, Governments,  when once they possess power, desire  tj retain it. and that they will take  means, and often improper means, to  entrench themselves in .office, we realize only too fully by the courso which  his been pursued by past administrations in our own Dominion, as well as  in our provinces. This policy of entrenchment is intimately associated  with the sacrifice of the rights and  property of tbe people to individuals  and corporations as well as with the  appointment to oflice of men, for  political considerations, and not by  iv-ason of merit, in all branches of the  cjuntry's services. To resist the  pressure of influential members of the  party is often'difficult for Governments; it is more difficult and less  necessary, from the standpoint  of ex-  Notwitlistanding reports to the contrary, candidate Mackintosh will stay  in the race until the end. In tbis  campaign lie represents an issue���������  government ownership of railways  and telegraphs���������and by staying in the  race, be gives the people a chance to  vote, not for a man or a party, but for  or against an issue tbat the people of  Canada must meet, sooner or later.���������  Nelson Tribune.  pediency, when they ave excessively  powerful, for It is then they are in a  position to make friends who will subsequently be of essential service to  them.  "We all remember the dispairing cry  of the Hon. Alexander Mackenzie, undeniably one of the most honest a.s be  was one of the ablest of Canada's  Premiers, that he was forced to stand  over tbe Treasury box with a shotgun  in band to ward off the political wolves  of his own party, Political wolves exist to-day as they did between 1873  and 1S7S; and they will always exist  in the Liberal, as in the Conservative  party, and'will never cease their ravening cry when spoils are in sight.  "AVe have, too, an example, in the  present Government of Ontario, of the  peril to the country's liberties through  the opportunity, afforded by large majorities, of ministerial entrenchment.  For years under Sir Oliver Mowat that  policy wa.s pursued not flagrantly, perhaps, but steadily and unchangeably,  and it has enabled the Ross administration through eight years to defy the  unquestionable desire of^the people of  that province for a change of Government. Premier Ross is to-day holding  ollice not by tbe will of the electors,  but as a gift from liis astute predecessor.  "These   are  only  some of the evils  Of  Mining . Properties  in Fish  River   District ��������� Camp   vvill  Bear Comparison with any on  American Continent. .  "In the Camborne camp you have  one of the richest: and best mining  sections I ever saw. 'You have natural  tunnel sites'.which make mining easy  and inexpensive, all the timber required in a mine can be secured right  at your tunnel's inouth, and the best  of all'you have within easy distance  of any property in the camp, all the  water power you want for operating  your mines."  These words emanated from Mr.  Newton AV. ISmmens, M.E., a mining  export from Pittsburg, Penn. Mr.  Einniens came in here to examine the  Silver Dollar group for the '"hvr.od  Tinworkers Mining' Co. of Elwood,  Indiana. Mr. Einniens holds a great  opinion of the Silver Dollar, lle  spent several days on the ground and  went into the minutest detail, and as  a result is convinced that with  proper management the property will  make a valuable producing thine.  On Mohawk creek he found surface  showings as rich as be ever saw anywhere, ,".nd he likened tbem to the  properties found on the Mother Lode  lead in California. Mr. Emmons during his ten-day stay visited all the  important properties of the camp.  On Menhenick creek he examined the  Independence and Nelson group and  was greatly taken up with the appearance of these two properties. He  visited the Eva.and Oyster-Criterion  mines on Lexington mountain and  gave it as hi.s opinion that these properties with good management are sine  to become dividend payers. He was  surprised at- the amount of developmentwork that has boen done on  the  Who Got the Lead Bounty  During the last provincial campaign  it was hurrah for Retallack he is the  man who secured the bounty for the  lead producers, now AV. A. Galliher is  running for political honors, the same  party goes back on friend Ketallack  and shouts hurrah for Galliher, he is  the man who saved the country by  getting lho lead bounty. Dr. Sinclair,  thc Rossland Liberal, laid claims to a  soiiatorship because he was tho man  who secured tho lead homily. John  Keen, the president of the B. C.  Mining Association, will bc the next  man who will claim that enviable  position. As a matter of fact no  individual can claim tho credit, it was  .     G  secured by the people of the  Kootenays who are demanding relief and if any individual credit is  given there are dozens of men who  done just as much as the ones mentioned. AVhon the proposal to protect  our lead industry lirst came up.in the  house, AV. A. Galliher asked for a  protective tarilf on the manufactures  of lead and when asked by the minister of finance if a duty of 2J cents per  pound would be sufficient was satisfied  but when a resolution was brought in  by Mr. Borden to that effect Mr.  Galliher voted against it after he had  practically acknowledged that a protective tariff wat the right thing.  Consistency thou art a jewel.���������Trout  Lake Topic.  o  Bad Coin.  Coins of the Straits Settlements and  Hong Kong are circulating to some  extent in Rossland and in this district  generally being accepted by merchants  iit their face value. It is stated, that  they are being sent into the interior  by some sharpers at the coast, who  buy them at 53 cents dn the dollar of  their face value and palm them off  nn unsuspecting people at full value.  They will not pass ' current in coast  cities, and banks will not accept them  anywhere, Tliose who do accept them  at their face -value may therefore  count on being loaded up with them.  The chance of loss is increased hy  taking the Straits Settlements- or  Hong Kong 20 cent piece for a quarter,  as that coin is intrinsically worth only  a little over 10 cents. Several years  ago two unscrupulous travellers bought  up some .���������"55,000 of the.coins in the east  and unloaded them on the unwary people in Victoria and Vancouver. They  paid for the silver at that time less  than 50 cents on the- dollar in gold  and therefore made a handsome profit  by passing them off at par. The coins  were a nuisance to coast merchants  for a considerable time. If they are  allowed to circulate at par in the interior plenty of them will be suro. to  float this way.  t#b������     psa ������, U������>      *Af/-V>j   B e.r_-J  SOCIETIES.  Rod Uoso Poirrce meets see-on.1 tmd fourtl.  Tucsilnvs otoiu'li  mouth; Whito Isosu IH'srce  niecls iltird Tuopilay of eneh quuvtor, in Otlill'cl-  lows llnil.   Visiiiiii; brethren wult'oii-o  T.H.BAKKK, II. COOKK,  l'rcslilciit. gecrotnry.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1G5S  Kegtilnr inoctinf-s nre lieltl In llic  Oild'cllow'sUnll on liiu Third Friday oi eneh month, nt S p.m. slmrp.  Visilint,' brethren coriilully invited  W.M. l'l.EMIN'i, W.M  J. ACHESO.S', Itee.-Sec.  KOOTENAY STAR, P.. I). P.  Meets on First Tuesday ol every month, In  I. O. O.F. llftll.  J. .ACHESON, W. I\  3. 11, AKMHTUOKG, BEG.  Gold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B.C.,  EKT.-3   EVKRY ���������WKDNKSDAY  in   Oddfellows'     Hull   nt 8  o'clock.    Visiliug  Knights are  cordially invited.  GOl.DO.S' J)ROOK,' C. G.  STEWART JtcDONAI.n, K. of R. A: S.  II. ,i, BROWN, M. oft*".  Camp Mountain View, C. W. 0. VI.  Moots in Selkirk Hall every Second and.  Fourth Fridavnf eneh mouth nt 8 p. m. ��������� Visit  ing Choppers cordially invited Lo attend.  ]\ H. J10URN15, Con. Com.  II. W.,K1)WARDS, Clerk.  LEGAL  OIIN MANNING SCOTT,  Darrister, Solicitor, Ete.  First Streot        -    ,    -���������..       ltevelstoke, Ii. C.  fJAKVEY, M'CARTER * PINKIIAM  Barristers, Solieilors, Ete.  ��������� Solicitors for IimiGr'ul Bank of Camilla.  Company funds to loan iu8 percent.  FritST STitEET, Revelstoke B. O.  tVBQSCROP   BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,  Electric Wiring: &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Eva, and stated that the mine warranted the installation of thirtyjmore  stamps in tlie mill. According to .Mr.  Emmons, thr- Kva is in excellent shape  and he felt justified in predicting that  the leads would be found just as rich,  if not richer, at 1,000 fe;*t as tbey now  are at the 100-foot level, the deepest  working.-;. He found tbe leads in tin.*  camp to be true fissure veins cutting  the formation clean and without a  fault. .Mr, Emmons was so satisfied  with the results of his examination  that he did not hesitate in giving his  opinion and stating that the ultimate  future of this camp is beyond conception.  'Two months ago he did not know  there was such a place as the Camborne camp in existence and expressed  surprise. Ihat such a, rich section  should be so little known. But it is  his intention to do his share in bringing the district to the front and will  most likely come back next summer  in the interests of some of hi.s eastern  clients. "Mi". Eminens baa] no doubts  that capital will before long be directing its attention to this camp and  attributes the dearth in that agency  to the youth and obscurity of tho  camp.  "However," said Mr, Einmens in  conclusion, "I'll wager that you'll seo  a lively anil substantial mining camp  Mr. Mackintosh's Meetings.  "Mr. C. H. Mackintosh, Conservative  ���������^ndidate^t-^JSootenay.^wilUaddress.  the electors at the following places on  the following dates:  Michel Thursday    " 10th  Fort Steele .....Friday    " llth  Along  Columbia ���������Saturday. Nov. 12th  to Golden Tuesday    "15th  Revelstoke .......Wednesday    " 10th  Arrowhead   Thursday    " 17th  fn addition to the abovo, public  meetings will be held at dilferent  points throughout the Riding, to bp  addressed by different spea  ers.  Lime  For Sale.  The undersigned has ;pist received  carload of first quality lime.  E. O. "FltOMEY.  H. W. Edwarcss,  Taxidermist.  ANIMALS  DEER    HEADS,  .BIRDS,  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,  B. C  For Sale by Tender.  ' The City Council is prepared to reeeivc Tenders  for tlie purchase of tlie old scliool buildinc standing-; in the soutii west corner of tlle grounds.  The purchaser will be required to move the  building away within two weeks from date.of  purchase.  Kach tender must be accompanied by a marked  chci'iic (payable to the City Treasurer) for the  amount ottered.  Tenders to reach the undersigned on or before  Nov. 4, 1004.  Tho 'highest'or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  II.' FLOYD,  City Clork.  Dated Oct. 20t.li, 1004.".    .  CS**���������  ���������SS������-  o-  CSn���������  SO!���������  G>-  Ufa���������  t&~-  Ci���������  <AV-  ���������-������������-  css���������  ���������3*���������  th*-*-  - tS*."*���������  (S������--  ���������St*���������  -<"������  '.I'd wear good glasses. To those who have Io-work  and l'i'c-1 thai, Ihen* oyer, mc* continually aching  from ihat cause should wear 11 pair. The trouble is  that the majority of people du nob know that the  riiflit, glasses will give that needed vest.  XVE WI1.T, EXAMINE YOUR EVES FREE OF  ('HAl'Gl'", and it ytm feci that yiuiiuc justified in  wearing glasses we can lit you. A large quantity  always in stock.  l������i     ^S  1  IBfiyH    WATCHMAKER,  ky&a ���������^Zsa&n'iisr'ax/iiy ' AHD OPTICIAN  '���������.yyiyAA'AiAimmiiiMiiim  ���������<B  y sw?m  AMY LONGER  Have Your1-*-  EYES  j. GUY BARBER,   -   Jeweller, Optician  g-a-gggr.'gs-gsir-ci-'a^^  REAL ESTATE.AGENTS.  wi.**.w������iiii*M*iiLi.-****i ��������� 1 ^.,.i|bi|n mn  CCriVEYAKCIKG KOTARICS PUBLIC  .������������������.,���������,��������� -���������._. f C.P.R.  Townsite Mara Townsite  AGENlSl������OR-j ���������    Gerrard Townsite.  AGENTS FOR  Fire ancl   Life   Insurance   Companies-  only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada Permanent Mortgage Corporation  COAL  MERCHANT���������Comox.  First   tc-eet,    -    Op. Macdonald & fttonteith's  esale  Fish land Game in Season.  First Street,   -   Revelstoke> B. C.  ,ffirK-2S32������SE3r--  REOPENKD  REMODELED  ������stay rant  Two Doors  South cf thc New Imperial  Bank  Premises formerly occupied by Union Restaurant,  Mrs. ftfcKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  Meal * Ticket6 Issued.  Short. Orders tastefully served.  Terms Moderate.  Revelstoke Assessment District  TAKE NOTIOE that T shall hold a  Court of Revision and Appeal, under  the Assessment Act,. RID'A, for the  Revelstoke Assessment District, on  Monday, the twenty-eighth day of  November, 1001, at the hour of 11  o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court  House, Revelstoke,  Dated at Revelstoke, this 1st day of  November, 1001.  CHAS. "M. FfELD,  .lodge of the Court of Revision  it Appeal, Revelstoke Assessment District of West Kootenay.  NOTICE.  S & CO'Y.  ^Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME   BEEF.     PORK.    MLTT0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAJViE IN SEASON.  -'���������CStfe'  .MORRISON  After Nov. 1st, 100J, the Sunday  trips of the Steamer "Geo. F. Piper,"  between Comaplix, Beaton & A rrow-  head, will he discontinued until further notice. ������������������'"'.'''  EAH'iRE LUMBER CO., LTD.  A. I'1. Dudgeon, .Manager.  Successor'to Dr.  Curry  GOLD GROWN & BRIDGE WORK  A   SPECIALTY.  DENTAL PARLORS  Over Bews' Drug Store.  MACKENZIE   AVENUE.  wssw-y-GG������^^  As usual this Store wHIl continue to be. the Seat of  Fashion during 1904 and 1905. Special designs in  Suitings and Trouserings. Exclusive Patterns in all the  Latest Novelties. See' Our Fancy Vestings in Honeycomb effects. -  They are new and pleasing.  Substantial  and Dressy Men  cannot he well'fitted..'unless tho'r  apparel is made to order. Our  HIGH CLASS TAILORING adds  to the beauty of a good form and  -corrects the defects of those lucking physical perfection. AVe make  io order and we make to fit. There  is no guessing about our work.  ���������Our figures on measurements arid  ���������out- figures on prices are correct.  B. CRESSMAN   THE ART TAILOR. 47)  ���������  c  0  o  ���������  a  o  ���������  0  e  o  ���������  ���������  e  e  ���������  ���������  a  e  o  At. Pernie, a few nights since, nccordinp* to the Nelson NEWS,  Jlr. "William Galliher, the "I.ilieral" caiuliilate for Kooteniiy solemnly  floehifed that he "advocated'' protection on lumber! Could deception  further go ?��������� He mny have privately spoken to a "Minister ahout it; hut  Ha yotecS Agaik-sst Pretest:������?! -io CEtnadiasi industries.  Perhaps ho will read his speech (if he' niaile any) and. also tell the  people where the vote was���������when he visits various points!  ISr. QaHsher Vst-sd Against Eysry Res-station Favoring Protection to Kootenay EnUsistries!  What ahout protection and fgstering' of our Iron and Steel  Industries? Sir.-Galliher voted against ade<tuate protection for  this industry, one tliat would boom the Kootenay country.  Again, William Galliher in 193.1 demanded the Dingley Tariff  rates {2k cents ���������><��������������������������� Hi.) on lead lo save .Slocan and other districts. IJut  when it came to a \ole- he voted against adequate protection  for our mining industries. J  Perhaps he will say why our lead producers were forced to ho Jj  satisfied with a "bounty," while tho big concern at Sault Ste. Maiie, *  Ontario, wa.s vouchs-afed a duty of $7 por ton. Of course Mr. Galliher o  favored that.. -I(..was a bi������ corporation ! c  9  Where a:e (lie voles ol William Galliher in favor of proleclion e  on  lumber and  lead  and  iron  and  sleel  niantifactiues  lo he found "* e  Produce thorn, Mr. William tialliher!   Yen cannot! J  What about William  GaUilu-r's vote against giving preference %  to British subjects in the matter of employment on the Grand Trunk ������  Pacific:-1     Come,   Mr. William  Galliher, how did'-ymi vote.     Not how  did you speak ?   Well, you did not even speak !  We can produce a score of votes recorded by Mr. Galliher, each  ono against the interests of his constituents. Take from 1001 to 1901  and the Votes and Proceedings (official), show that out of seventy-  five votes recorded by otheis William Galliher was present at  only twenty-four votes !  Now, Kr. SaKiher, ti is Up to Yot! J  It i8 Up tO yOl! to explain to the toiler why" you voted down a  resolution moved on the 2Sth of April, 1902, (page 397, Votes and Proceedings of Parliament)���������"that the minimum wage to be paid  to trackmen and other Saberars on the Government system of railways should be at least G1.50 per day." Why did  yon oppose the interests of llio working man? Are not his muscles  his capital ?  It iS Up tO yOU to explain why.you voted down (1903) a motion  calling upon the Government to protect the minors of Yukon .-.gainst  the monopoly j-ivon to the Treadgold Company ? Only the exertions  of the people slopped it.  It 5S Up tO yOU to explain, if yon can, why you voted (2flth April,  100-1) against. "Mr. Clarke's motion in favor of the people owning thoir  own   Railway across the continent,  also against   R/ir. Borden's  motion to the same effect?  You could not trust the People, now youi ask their  Votes.  It iS Up tO yOU to explain _why, on the 20th of April (1001), you  voted :igainst the proposition that before granting further concessions  'to "the Grand Trunk'Pacific, the Government-'.'should first s-eek the,  advice of independent experts,'" and thus protect the electors of Kootenav and other constituencies?      -   '"       ���������  NEW  FALL  NOTICE TO nEUN'QUnXT  CO-OWNER.      : um^M.-W4AA(A^UAAJ.UA44a  To Jl. V Smith, or to wln>msoev*>r he may hnve I ***vvt*vl'i'*v^'x*I,,i *-******v  transferred his interest*-* ia the Ctirbunate    ''  Cliief mme tal claim, sltu������ted"6n Keystone'  ^tountiun,   liis   liend  district    of    West  Kuotenay.  Yoti are hereby notified thatl, Henrv \YiI-  cox, i'0-owner with you in th������CArboitatc'Chicf  mineral claim, above described hnve perform*"*  edhibur aiul inade.exi*-eiulifurc on the said  cl ul m to the extent of ������lo2 SO under the provisions of Section 24 of the Mineral Act, in order  to- hold said .cinl tn, and the years for which  .said labor was verfoimcd aiid expe:i.dilure.  made having expired, 1 do liereby give you  notice to contribute your proportfou of such  expenditure; and you are further notified  lh.it if at the expiration .-f SO days of publiea-  Liori hereof, you fail or refuse to contribute  your proportion of the .expenditure so made  ���������uid required by section 2*1 of the M ueral Act.  together wuh all costs of adv^rti.-ing, your iu-  tercfet iusiid claim shiiU,bfrome vested in me  under aiid bv virtue of provisions of Section -i  ���������f the Mineral Act amended Act.lLVJ.  Paled at Kevelstoke. ll. C., August 4111,1904.  IIJSKKY WILCOX,Co owner.  NOTICE,  Notice U hereby piven thr>t'thirty days after  date 1 intend vi apply lotlie I hief Commissioner of Lunds and Works, for n special lieenee  to cutand carry a\������ay timber from the fullowiug described lands, ti mated in West  Kooteuay;  Commencing- at "Frank I* Fowler's south  we**t corner post," being about three miles  south of Mica creek, running theneo east 40  chains, theuce north \M chains, thenee west  lu chnins, theuce south K0 chaius to thc point  ol coinmerieemfciit.   Containing GIU acres,  Dated this, 10th day of September, i<;04. .  FllAaK L. FOW LEU.  Our lucUind of .selection in.sure.s tiio  itin.st satisfactory rc-mlts to our  patl-oii-s. .  31y.getting your Clothing from ns  is a guarantee that you gut the best  in -3.--.Yle, tit ami iiuitli.  ���������v  M. A. V/fLSQN,  Graduate of Mitd'cll's Si-linnl of Cinr-  nieiit Ciittiii<r, Nt*w V(iik.  T-MttljlieliiiM.'nt���������Next Tnvlur   Blnck.  NOTICE.  Notlrc is hr-rel)*.- Riven tlifil thirty dnys after  date 1 intou'l to apply lo the Chief Commt*.-  .liuueroi Land*, and .\ orks fur u special licence  ������*SX������X5X������X3g������������S)������S^^  PELLEW-HABVEY,  BBYAMT & OILMAN  Mining Engineers   ������  and Assayers,  VANCOUVKl", E.(J.   *. Established J8M  UNION HOTEL  W. J. LIGIITBURHE,  Manager.  KEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STR2CLY FIRST-CLASS  THE   BAR    IS    SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WSHES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  F *������sm*BE5-3*-**u-^^^^ *?i'JH?jm  ASSAY W051K OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  to cut and carry away timber from lhe follow  .1    land:*,   situated     in    Wcbt  I*ld"uten������y:  Ine;     described    lands,   situated  t'ommcnci'irj at "N. T. Edward's Fouth west  corner post," on the cast bank of the Columbia rher, about *J00 feet above Mica creel; ruu-  nliia east 10 chains, tin nee norlh 200 chains,  thence west -111 chains, thenee south lull chain-*  tu -.oh of commencement.  Dated lliis l'Jth day of September, 1901.  N. T. EDWARDS.  NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Landsand Works for aspecial licence  to cm and carry awav timber from the following described lauds, situated in West  Kootenaj:  Commencing nt a post marked ' R. -\. Black-  more's north *������ve t corner post." ou the cast  bankof the Columbia river, about :Ui0 feet  abnve Mica creek, runnint' east 80 chains,  theuce south Ml chains, tlience west *>0 chains,  theuce north" SJ chains lo lhe post of commencement.  Dated this 10th day of September. 1901.  R. A. BLACKMORE.  Test** made un to 2,000 lbs.  A specialty made of checking; Smelter  Pulps.  Samples from the Interior by inail or  e-curess promptly attended to.  Corre.spouder.ee soj ici led.  0 VANCOUVER, B. C. S  Ably furnished -with the  Choicest the Market  affords,  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Hates $i a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone. ��������� Prop.  I BRITISH COLUMBIA ILLUSTRATED  CONTAINING   160    VIEWS,  Illusiratinsj lhc Boundless Resources  ol" the   RICHEST   PROVINCE   IN   THE   BRITISH   EMPIRE;   ils  coal, oil, and limber; its fisheries on sea, lake nnd ri"3-e: 'ts minenil and  'it*rieiiltur'il resources; its cities and towns; its river, lake and mountain  scenery, (.'specially illustrating its great mining development, wiih views of  all the pi-inei|ial mines, mills, smellers, etc. Sent Post Free on  Receipt of Price $1 OO and S1.EO.  Addrkss JAMES LAWLER.  ROSSLAND, B. C' '  The largest advertisers in and for British Columbia.  Passage   Treatment  BR. J. O'CONNOR  FIRST STREET  Patients Visited at Their Homes  By Appointment  GRACE  Turkish Baths, St.GO  Ai-V-yW'-j-VVWVWi/tA-V^  HGTiOE TO CREATORS  ��������� -AN- r^C,  ���������"'It IS Up tO yOU to explain, why on (lie 10th bf May, you voted   ���������  against the Grand Trunk Pacific beingl-etiuired lo hand over to Canada'  curtain stocks, in lieu of aid gum ted that enterprise ?  It IS UD tO yOU to explain why you favored thc sum of ij!2o,000,000  iu stock beiug given to the Grand Trunk, to bu owned and disposed of  - bv them? lt was usurous interest, and you favored the big.coiporation!  It IS UP tO yOU to give reasons for these disgraceful and unpabri-  %  ~ otic votes. -       ���������  *  It IS Up tO yOU to explain why you had the Kootenay election J  deferred and represented to Parliament that the country was in such a ���������  bad condition, the ballot boxes could uot he delivcicd in time! ,���������  "Loaded dice" surely ! ���������  ���������  It IS UP tO yOU to explain why you professed to desire the election J  should take place on the same day as the general election���������(hen voted ���������  against Mv. Alcorn's motion that nomination should bu one week J  earlier in Kootenay Division? This would have solved the problem��������� ���������  but you weie uot sincere !"    --*.., ���������  ��������� It IS Up. tO yOU, the"1 .*-��������������� shew that you havo not been the bond 6  slave of big corporations and  the pliant tool  of,Ottawa.Ministers. J'  Wlien vou attempt this, Produce the Records of the Country��������� ���������  Produce  the-Vote's and   Proceedings  of the. House of J  Commons of Canada: w : ���������  Give an Account of Your Stewardship���������Kot a Lee- ;  ture on the' Grand Trunk Pacific ! Z  In thc matter ot OLAF B. UANSE***, decensed,  jyid  In the limtter ol the "Oflieial Administrator's  Act."  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by order  of His, [lonor^Miflrew J.eiimv, County Judge,  dated tlie 12i!i dav of October. 3B0', George  Smi tii JUCarter, Ollicial Administrator Ior  that part of Kootenay County comprised witl*.-  in tbe Kcvelttoke Electoral District, has beeu  granted letters of administration,- to administer all and singular tlie estate of Olaf 1).  Uuiiscn. deceased, intestate.  And further take noiice that all claims upon  the M.id estate must be sent into the said  Administrator, "at his Oflice Imperial Bank  Ulock, ltevelstoke, lt. O., *..illim 3D days1 from  the date hereof, after which lime all proceeds  uill be distributed among the parties lawfully  thereunto entitled.  -   , GEORGE SMITH McCARTER,  Ollicial Administrator.  Dated tho 19th day of October, 1904  S****!"'*������******.*^  ! (all and See Our Scotch Tweeds'  ^ ��������� Before you place your Order for a Fall Suit.  We also carrv the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges  g  in the market.    PRICES RIGHT 1  Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LABEL.  G. A. SCOTT,  Mackenzie Avenue  &***������a������*fc***s*&������"''"-K"������.wSi^^  <*^A*VVV--**A*'-\-A****A**^^  HOMES FURNISHED ON MONTHLY PAYMENTS  Another  Carload   of  Furniture just arrived.  Carpets,   Linoleums,  Oilcloths, etc.  Sewing Machines.  Hcint/.man Pianos  R. HOWSON & CO., FURNITURE DEALERS, EMBALNERS  j*^--^A>*V*-*N-V*'/VV>*VV-^^  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that 80 days after  date I intend to make application to trie Chief  Licence Inspector fora transfer of licence from  the Home Hotel, to the Pavilion Hotel Gold-  fields.  R. F. PERRY.  Dated October 20th. 19M.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that 30 days from dato  I intend to apply to the Honorable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and ��������� Works for permission to cnt and carry away timber from the  following described lauds, "situated on the  v.-est side of Upper Arrow Lake, and about 3K  miles south of iJannock Point:  Commonoine ai a post situated oh the'hanks  of the lake, thence south SO chains, (following  the meundennKS of tbes-horc) thence west .SO  chains, tlience nortli SO ohains, thence east 60-  chaln-i to point of commencement.  Dated this 21st day of October, 1801.  r.ODEP.r SANDERSON.  EV2ACNEM3ST&  BLACKSMITH  AH  Kinds of Jobbing Work  Done.  Lathe work a Specialty  Opposite Salvation  Army  < FIRST   STREET.  >      Licensed   Auctioneer for thc  -  ^ City o-T Revelstoke.  ���������$S*>A"-'*-A-*1/*-/*WW.^^  ciU  Tlie undersigned is prepared to  fill all orders for wood and coal  in future.        '  Orders to bo left at XV. At.  Lawrence's Hardware Store or  with'Lho undersigned,  a  LICENSED AUCTIONEER  Is prepared to handle Auction  Sales of every description.  For terms apply to  H. FMHNIKG, Mackenzie Ave.  Revelstoke, B. C.  Best Buy in  B. C. Canada,  at 15 cents  Greatest Gold  Discovery cf the  Age is in B. C.  G FOUR  Consolidated Gold Mines, Limited.  Capital $625,000 of whicli 35 per cent,  in Shares now  in Treasury.    Shares fully paid and non-assessable.  Minos iliroctly wost of the Lo Roi and Le Roi N'o. 2, War Eagle and  Centre Star, lour of llio. larifo.st jfold-coppcrmines in thu world, all of which  liavo paid lar^-e dividends.  V-.t.SaiiH' identical ore and veins now in .sisj'11 on tlio. BIG FOUR.  Laifjo ore liodios.  Assays from S.s to JjiSoo in sold, copper, silver, etc. Very rich display as  now on exhibition in lhe oily ore exhibit, causing- wide comment.  We liave nearly two iniles of railway on BIG FOUR property wilh water  and timber in al-undanco.  Rossland's ore shipments for 1902. 350,000 tons. Shipped for 1903, about  410,000 Ions.    Total value of Rossland ores mined, 827,000,000.  Rossland's larp-e ore bodies area greal succe-s with the concentration  system ol" ore reduction. S3.00 ore now pays 10 mine as now proved by the  latest repoiIs -������nd dividends.  N'o less llian 100 shares sold. Shares can be had on instalment plan,  payments monthly.    Twenty per cont. cash, balance wirhin a year.  Company has no debts or liabilities, and a full force of men working-.  Ri'i'l'i'l'NL'r.s ��������� The Hon. Mayor, Gold Commissioner, Pom master or anv  5   bank or business man in ilie city.  There is a lide in the affairs of men, which, taken at  the flood,  loads on to foiiune;  Omit led, all the voyage of their life is bound  in shallows and  in  miseries.  FROM    845.00  Agent for the famous cushion frame  wheels���������all roads good roads wilh the  cushion frames.  Bicycle fittings, Dunlop, M. and W.,  and Single lube tires, pinups, hells,  gas and oil lamps, handle grips, saddles, valves, "Morrow coaster brakes,  etc.   Wheels repaired.  Cycle Depot  Back of Roy Smythe's Tobacco Store.  Jas. I. Woodrow  UTGHER  This Sliortlmml U totally different to nil olliur?  It only takes weeks to leuni instead of months or  jenrs. ltcnn be reiul like print. At the fourth  lesson you write 40 word-., and nt the 10th lesson  100 words n minute, lhe fir-t three lemons  enable* you to innke private notes, nm1 the Oth  le-i-joii brings you lo corieiponding style, the 20th  and Hnal lesion to reporting. It takes but two  hours to luatn the first lesson arnfa specimen  may be seen at the Ki:vki,stokk Hj:iui,i> on  application to the Manairer, Mr. A. Johnson.  Lesson** by mail aie quite eu������y. We uunrnntce  success. Our youngest pupils are 13J and the  eldest ������'2. Typewriting taught, by mail. W'e for-  ward you lesson sheets to tench you tiie correct  fineermc���������fill the finger*-. All are taught ou the  blind touch h>slem. Write, saying the machine  you have, or if ive are to supply you wilh a New* or  .Second IIa ml one. We do not hire out machines.  Terms for Shorthand $40, to completion payable  by instalments. Type-mi ting ������25 to completion,  but payment in advance.  Address the Secretary,  Studio Over Imperial Bank,  P. O. Box 176. Victoria, IJ.C  NOTICE.  Xotice is hereby ������i\cn that thirty days after  date I intend t-o apply to tlie Chief Counm-.-.inner  of I-aml3 and Works for special lirem e������ to cut and  earry away timber from the following described  lands iu We^t Koot-enay district:  Commencing at a postmarked "I). Pe war's  nortli east corner po������t, thence 40 chains south,  tlience west 1C0 chain*, thence north 40 chain.s,  thence east 160 chaius to the pluce of commencement.  Date������l this 22nd day of October, 100*.  D, 3MCWAR.  NOTrCE.  Not ire w hereby given that thirty days after  dntel intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lauds and Works for special licences to euoaiid  carrj away timber from the follow ing described  land's in We������t Kootenay district:  Commencing at a poit marked "J. II. Hobin<*on'a  north ea->t corner post," theuce soutli 40 cliainn,  theuce *������Cat 300 chains, thence north 40 chains,  thence east loO chains to thu place of commencement.  Dated this 22nd day of October, 1904.  J. II. liOBINSOX.  Retail Dealer in��������� ,  Beef, Pork,   ,  Mutton, Etct  Fish and Game in Season..'..  '    All orders promptly filled.--J  C0I&s& EBYBMTOEB. B.������  HOBSON &  BELL  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Fresh and Complete Line of Groceries.'  ��������� FANCY CAKES I  : AND CONFECTIONEY        S  If you vant tlie abovo wu can  supply you with anything in tiii-i  line.)  THY OUU  WHOM'SOME   '  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  Dance*! mul PiiMilo PaitiuH Catered To.  full Stock uf I'xcellont Candid.  A. E.  BENNISON,  Mackenzie Avenue.  It Pays to Advertise in  The Herald  ���������Raymond Sewing Machines  New designs for. Cushion Tops,  Tinted Centrepieces, Large Collar designs.  Materials for Duchess, Arabi-  Battenbur,g na and Point Lace.  Mrs. Boak, Cowan Block,  KING'S COLLEGE SCHOOL  AcpetJi io wont, -who floalra tbolr ������oni to 1"������t������ lorn. tar.  "^~-    JiuieomfottawUliireailvlni-.iupenor  INTELLECTUAL, MORAL AMD PHYSI0AL TBAINIHQ.  It bu met with rem&rlwblo roecou ln  COMPETITIVB  EXAMINATIONS  AND  ATHLETICS,  and ltlua tho oonMonce and patron������������ 'tm.^Tcfhi.'li^  ������S!ll-i   Eeopom 8-pt. 8th. ft-fen-iicM i Tho Lort Bl-bop of  OolumbU, .to.   bev.C. J.BRENTOfl, MA., Head Master,  ftt Bt*uuw> St., VJixcou-riB, B. Ct  Please Note  Price at  15c.  Per Share for  One Month  Any ,-iniouiil li!ss Hi* n fjii send by pottofficc or cxpre.*,-, monev order ;  over this .'1111011111, by H.-ink Draft to Secretarv to llic. Foi'R Coxsoi-i-  dathij Gold Minks, Limiti:i>, Rcsland, l>". C, Canada.  .���������".���������B.OnU'r I'lank-; and nur iun-,t c<)lni>rclien-.irv ami cnni)jlei������ Ulu-itr-ltiiil Pro-'iiertil--.  show in** all lto*,-,l,iii(l iniuc-i and prini! -alualile information, with Map-, ami Reports  from 31111 mjj I'lij-iuour*,, *,uiil only to inventors or tlio-,; duairing to imcjt.  mMum~iiMm.iL-iiimimL.im imh ���������,���������, ff*m  SESB  FOR  SALE!!  1  Greenhouse and   Mark"eTGarden  AT A BARGAIN PRICE  Contains Four Acres, House  and Outbuildings, Large Greenhouse, Etc. Will bc sold cheap  for Cash..  Call for particulars at thc  HERALD Oflice.  FOR SALE  ���������At a Bargain if  Sold  This  Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Ccnlral Part of the Cily, and One  Lot 50 x 100.  ��������� A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close to town, 35 acres ot"  Wliieli can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed- I'nnninj,-'. Apply for  parliculai'h at HERALD Oflice.  UNION HOTEL  FIRST CLASS  $2  PER  DAY HOUSE  Choioo Brands of Winee, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUGHT0N, Prop. llSJ.  IT������ 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  W. M. Brown,    Prop.  Front Streot  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City   Free Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents.  ���������>���������*���������  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED.  IMPORTERS   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  Manufacturers  of Aerated Waters  ZR-ZEVrELST   C IF I . B.C.  ���������JTTjrsT   OPElsTBD   TJDP  2 GARS OF FURNITURE  Crockeryware, Carpets,   LinoleumSj   Oilcloth, &c.  Cabinet Makin1*;  YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD.  THE BIG  URE S*  Upholstering; Picture Framing;.  John E. Wood,   FURNITURE store  -vi-x '1 icaea���������g���������aoaaiaaoaticaasei���������ga*  A DYING  OR,  Tl-tE   HISSING  WILL  CHAPTER XXXII.���������(Continued.)  Sho received him in a conservatory,  a pleasant contrast to thc snowy  out-door world, with' its palms, orange-trees, oleanders, and semi-tropical flowers which reminded him of  his last meeting with" Ada Maynard.  '���������Never let ine regret," ho seemed to  hear Ada say. in h'er moving voice.  "It 4s easy enough to die. Living  is th'e hard part."  "Oh!" thought Clara, rising from  the silk and gold oriental stuffs covering a low divan-like seat beneath  a palm near a fountain, and seeing  the strong, lance-straight figure, the  bronzed face and straightforward  gaze, "she might have been content.  She might have left my darling to  me."  Then sho told Philip, that, having  introduced Jessie to that house, sho  felt in some degree responsible  h'er, and wished to explain to- hor  guardian, ns far as she knew, all  that had occurred before the sudden  disappearance. She described the intimacy which had so suddenly siming  up, in her own fashion, and dwelt  upon Jessie's charm and intellect in  a way that surprised Philip. "1 hud  heard reports," she said, "tliat T  did not believe. Jessie seemed so  artless, spoke so openly of her engagement showed me your portrait.  Who could believe wrong of her?"  "Who indeed?" echoed Philip,  gloomily.  "Jt was not until July," she    continued,   "that   my    suspicions     were  aroused."  "So long ago?"  ������������������Aroused and confirmed at once,"  she went on. "Arriving uncxpoctly  at Marwell one evening, T surprised  an 'interview in thc gallery."  "Oh!" cried Philip, "why was I  not  told  in time?"  "Xo one but Miss Medway was in  the house at the time. The scene  was painful in the extreme. Still, I  hoped it might bc nothing moro than  girlish vanity. I afterward spoke  seriously to hcr. pointing out tht���������  tho danger of such an intimacy. It  was then, Captain Randal, that I  discovered how greatly I had boon  mistaken in a girl 1 had thought so  sweet and guileless. I saw at once  that it was ho who needed protection from a consummate actress and  schemer. She knew perfectly what  she was about. But she over-reached herself���������I am afraid 1 pain you,  shall I stop ? Well, it is best you  should know all���������she will never now,  as she intended be mistress of Afar-  well Court."  "JJow do you know ? "What do  you know, Miss Lonsdale���������let mo  know all, no matter what. Only  speak  out."  "Listen, then," slie replied. "They  met on the afternoon beforo her disappearance. I took shelter from a  storm in a shed in the plantations  not far from tlie keeper's lodge, lt  was dark from the storm. I was  invisible, probably. Two people  camo running in���������my cousin and Jessie. They wore too much preoccupied  lo obs-erve that thoy were not alone.  Their conversation-appeared, to."be of  absorbing rn-tcrest. But afterward,  when the ,-rtorm abated, I could not  help  overhearing."  "You did not betray your presence?" ,  "What right had I to suppose that  their meeting was secret?"  she said.  "She is under age.   I am her guar-  . di'in.      It     is    right and just to  her  that I should know," hc added.  "That -is precisely why I am telling you," she said, coldly, "I could  r.ot  helo hearing him explain why he  could not marry hcr "  "Oh!"   cried   Philip,   "not   that!"  "Could  not  marry  hcr legally.    He  ���������Tainted" out  from  what I  could    not  help   gathering���������Captain     Randal      I  am  paining you.  hut  I  think  it  better   that  you   sliould   hear   all,   as     I  -y*ert-oivt.-you���������sttli^-h'ave���������doubls::��������������������������� ~-^  Ho  assented   with a  silent  gesture.  "He reminded, her  that it was    too  late  to draw  back "  "No. no, oh, no!" hc said; "but  were there no details of this flight?"  "Sho wa.s to go to Cleeve by tho  carrier, and leave liim a milo from  tha town; then a carriage would bu  waiting,  and  ho  would  join   her."  "And you know this and did not  prevent  it?      Oh,  Miss Lonsdale!"  "How could 1?" she replied, plaintively. "Uo you think it a pleasant thing for mc to have to tell you  this"1 I had vainly warned her onco.  When I heard of her actual disappearance, I thought that the kindest  thing I could do was to bo silent,  the mischief being dono."  "And yet you tell me."  "Surely you have tx -right to  know; I would havo told you then  had you been at han'd."  "And you tell this out of consideration  to mc���������a stranger."  "Certainly not.      But you  will,     I  know, seek  to  find  hcr.      Mrs.  Plummet* would shut her doors in hor faco.  for  And  I  was  deeply  attached   to  poor  Jessie, remember."  "Did you ever give hcr presents?"  he asked.  "Yes-, a few books."-  "Nothing else?"  "Nothing whatever."  "I am afraid," hc said,     "that    I  have  received  your   intelligence  churlishly.      Thc matter is too desperate  for civility.      But I do thank you."  "If it is pain for you to hear," she  sighed, "for mo to tell it i.s���������ah' !���������  Ca-.'tain "Randal," she added hastily  in a calmer tone, "I have one request to make in return for my communication. Whut hns just passed  betweon us must go no further. On  your  honor."  "If  I   find   it   necessary   to   publish  the    facts,     wliich you may  be very  suro   I   shall     not  do   unnecessarily,'  ho   replied  after  some   consideration  "I promise faithfully that your name  shall not bo mentioned."  Then ho left hcr  ITe went over the old ground  which had been already taken at Jessie's disappearance.  CHAPTER  XXXIII.  No more time was wasted at  Cleeve ��������� Leaving Roger Plummer  and even Mr. Ingleby in happy ignorance of the latest intelligence of Jessie, Philip, appeared at Claude Mod-  way's house in town thc second  morning  after hi.s  visit  to  Marwell.  He was shown into a room near  tho door, opening into thc small  hall, while a servant took his card  in. The door being left ajar, ho  could hear all that passed there.  "No use," a servant-wa.s saying to  a pallid, disreputable, elderly man  whom ho had observed on entering,  "Orders strict. As much as my  placo i.s worth. The captain won't  | see you, out or in. You'd bettor bo  olT."'  "He must see me," lie said, "I  havo to meet a bill, and haven't a  blessed shilling in the  world."  "Walker," returned thc servant impatiently. "Come, hook it, will  you? He's said he'll see you Wednesday."  "On-ly  a   minute,"   the  shabby  suppliant. whined     with  maudlin     tears; j  "may  you   never  know,  young    man, j  what it is to want-���������"  "Come, slow it and be off, and  take und'"write what you want to  thc governor," cried the servant.,  losing patience and bundling him unceremoniously out cf doors after a  slight scuffle. "If there's much, more  of this,  Charles, I give warning," Ko  years seemed to have cast their  shadow over Claude M-edway's haggard face, his sunken eyes had a harassed gaze, his manner hnd not the  old assurance, ho looked like one  who has passed tlirough' despat'atc  mental anguish. And yot things had  "gone well with him. Marwell Court  was no longer in danger ns an old  aunt had d'ied suddenly, leaving behind all her fortune. Philip had hoard  of his disappearance from club life  ns well as from the service, he had  been living in seclusion, nobody  knew where, over sinco before tho  golden shower descended upon him.  Philip did nppoar to see tho hand  offered hiin. "Yes," he replied, "my  coming home wus sudden and unpremeditated. I came at a moment's'  warninL' iu consequence of what I  heard concerning my ward and ndopt-  sistor, Miss Jcssio Meudc. Where is  she?"  Th'o momentary radiance diod from  Claude Medway's face. "Is it possiblo that you do not know?" lie returned.      "She did  not  tell you?"  "Certainly not. 1 am here to ask  whero sho is. 1 ain ono of h'er gttur-  .dians and she is under uge. This is  a very serious ulTair, Captain Medway. This young lady has been missing for nearly three mouths and hcr  friends have been unable to Iind any  trace  ot  hcr."  "It is both sad and serious,"  Claudu replied: "to mo it is, and  has been a subject for deep regret.  But why, may 1 osl*, do you come  to mo for information?"  "For the. simple reason tliat X'ou  am the only person iu a position to  givo  it."  "And what leads you to thai supposition?" ho asked quiolly.  "I know perhaps moro than you  think. I havo seen Sally. Samson  and  lieard  all."  "Who is Sally Samson?"  "This man is a good actor,"  thought I'hilip, almost aghast at his  tranquil way of putting the question.  "Do you expect me to believe, that  you know nothing of tlio ark on thu  river's  bank?"  hc said,  sternly.  "I. know the ark well," Claude re-  pliod; an old woman lives there and  ferries people across. Is that your  Sally Samson? What of hcr?"  - "Only thai she tol'd mo tlio true  story  of  the handkerchief."  "Tho handkerchief���������Ah!" his face  quivered slightly. "And what oi it?"  "It is unnecessary to tell what you  know loo well," Philip said, impatiently. "Let us have no beating  about tho bush. Tell me at once  whero Jessie is. You cannot expect  to blind mo as you havo blinded others. I. have evidence, solid ovi'dence,-.  to justify legal proceedings. I have  not yet * consulted lawyers���������I only  landed three days since���������but T shall  do so at onco unless you satisfy mc  by ��������� prodticin-g her. 1 don't know  much about law, but il strikes mo  that abduction is rut Ifor a serious affair. I am nearly sure that with or  without, consent, carrying olT'a minor  is abduction."  Claude looked at Philip wilh dumb  surprise, .then ho turned from liim  and  took a few  turns in. the room.  "Pray take a seat," hc said at  last,   but   I'hilip  preferred   to  stand.  "It is not very easy." said Claude,  "to abduct a young lady fully  grown, and in possession of all h'er  faculties iu a thickly populated country lined with railways. You cannot surely moan to insult your sister  by supposing hcr capable of running  nway with me. You, who have  known her all  hor life."  'You do yourself injustice," Philip  returned: "to a young girl quite* ignorant of the world, a secret marriage witli a man like you. though  not strictly right, would not appear  so'very great a degradation,"  | "You think, then; that I have  (married her?" he asked with a peculiar emphasis.  |    "Heaven     only     knows   wliat  you  ���������have' done.     I    know that you have  taken  her  away,   and  I  don't    think  ono so young. She wr.s utterly  alone, among people incapable of understanding her. Sho was high-spirited and sensitive. Theso miserable  .scandals had come to her ears, she  had been cruelly and unwarrantably  insulted by coarse nnd stupid wretches unfit to���������Whether her reason gave  way, or whether it was an accident,  wo shall never know, but of this I  am suro���������you will sco your sister no  moro on earth."  "That is a lie," Philip cried at  last; "you cannot hide hcr long in a  country liko this. Unless, indeed,  you have taken her abroad."  "You aro ma*d," Claude returned  with cold contempt. ,  "Not mad enough to believe all  thia," I'hilip flashed out. "X know  that you met h'er ami liad a secret  understanding with her from the  lirst. That, you took advantage of  your sister's infirmity to make love  to h,er. 'Hint'you wore once surprised  when your sister  was asleep      ���������"  "Uy my cousin; could she expect  Miss Meade to leave oil reading  aloud nnd wake my sister, and me  to stump heavily awny in search of  another  chaperon     than  the  sleeping  child "  "   I  know  that you  gavo     her  jewels and money���������I have evidence.���������"  "Then you know more than I do,"  ropliod    Claudo,     quietly.       "Hesidcs  you insult her by tho assumption."  "Tliat you were alone with her tho  day bef-oro hcr disappearance, that  yoii distressed her exceedingly, tolling her that it wns too late to draw  back, tliat you then arranged thc 'details of her flight, her leaving tho  carrier within a mile of tho town at  Wcllow Cross and turning down toward the river, whero the handkerchief farce was gone through���������"  "If, ns you say," interrupted  Claude, with a singular expression in  Iii.t dilating oyes, "X met the lady  alone in the storm, who but herself  could havo told you of tho supposed  conversation'?"  "Tlint remains to bo seen," returned Thilip. "Sally Samson herself  told mo that sho rowed Jessie with  her luggage���������by the way, even ladies  don't usually tnko luggage whon  committing suicido���������to Lynmouth,  and saw hcr on board thcrboat which  catches tho three o'clock express to  Waterloo."  "Ditl Miss Meade carry hor luggage  from the currier's cart to tho ark?"  ho interrupted, with what Philip  thought,  well-feigned interest.  "That part was well managed. Sally's nephew fetched it from the inn  where it was loft to bo called for.  You, cannot deny that on tho same  day you pretended to be called unexpectedly to London, that you  drovo to' Cleeve station in a dogcart with only a groom, whom you  left behind nt tho station. That  you caught the boat at Lynmouth���������  even tho boat's name is known, Tho  Lord of tho Isles���������and that you travelled by the three o'clock express to  Waterloo."  "X drove to Cleeve and took tho  train; I went in tho Lord of tho Isles  and caught, the tliree express to  Waterloo, all that is true; but I  travelled alone. Ingleby went by  the same express, the train was long,  I did not sco him, hc did not sec me,  and unless he is an unusually powerful liar, hc did not sco Miss .Meade."  "You would, of course, have pro-  vented   that."  "What was th'o price of Sally Samson's valuable information? My dear  fellow, you must be uncommonly  green if you can swallow all that  an old woman will yarn you for half  a sovereign���������uncommonly green."  " If you did not think mo very  green you would not expect me to  believe that you do not know where  Jessie Mcacfe is. You have dono a  very cruel und cowardly thing,  Claude Medway. You have fatally  injured "one who ha.:l special claims  on the conft'ideration of every man  with a spark of true    manliness    in  CUT LOOSE  from Tradition, and  Adopt the use of  CEYLON NATURAL GREEN tea in place of Japan. It  is Pure, delicious and beneficial to health. Sold in  the same form as the celebrated "SALADA" Black  tea, in sealed lead packets onlyk 25c and 40c per  lb.   By all grocers.  MAKING   CIDER  AND   VINEGAR.  Commence with the earlier apples as soon ns they mature,  "sorting them, putting the fresh  juice, as soon as made, preferably in open tanks covered with a  thin cloth to keep -out insects, adding fresh juice from time to timo as  made. If tanks aro not available  put the juice in barrels, leaving the  bungs out and kooping them filled up  during the first fermentation so that  tho impurities may work out through  the buughole.  For convenience have the ban-els  or tank raised from the ground  about il feet, so that thc contonts  may bo racked off directly into other  barrels with a hose usod as a siiphon  or with a faucet. Racking with a  siphon i.s a very convenient way, as  it is quickly done and saves m,uch  timo nnd trouble. Hose used for  this purposo should be about $ inch  in diameter, stiff enough not to kink  or collapse, and 6J to 7 feet long.  In ust! raise the end of the hose  about an inch' Trom the bottom of  the barrel which is being drawn  from, so as not to disturb the sediment which may have accumulated.  When tho first fermentation is fully completed, and the juice is settled  and clear, it should bo racked off into clean barrels and th'e empty ones  thoroughly cleaned, ready to be usod  again. These barrels should bc filled  only about three-fourths full, and  sliould bo racked up in a warm placo  for the winter. A furnace heated  cellar is a good place, but a cool  collar will not facilitate vinegar  making.  If a warm room is .not to be had,  use a ahed inclosed on all sides, so  thnt it may be darkened in warm  weather-to keep out'flies, and from  the beetles which bore into the heads  arrd staves of tho barrels, causing  much trouble and  WASTE FROM LEAKAGE.  Tt is not advisable to rank up tho  barrels outside in the sun, as they  will be apt to be infested with borers and the sun will warp an-d shrink  them and much of thc-stock wasted.  - The vinegar stock can be loft in  this shed during tho winter and allowed to freeze. Ihtt as soon as it  is thawed out in the spring tlio barrels should be rolled over to thoroughly mix the contents, as in tho  process of freezing the watery portion of the juice is soparated from  the heavier,   and  it  will  rise  to   the  wanted,  and that low grade,   cloudy  goods nro not  in 'demnnd.  CIDER FOR TABLE  USE.  In making cider for use as a bov-  erago or to keop 'during tho winter  month's, n treatment almost directly  opposite to that intended for vinegar is necessary. Good, keeping cid-  or cannot bo made in warm weather.  For winter use it should be made as  late as possible, preferably in freo-v  ing weather, out of good apples, of  course, and racked off after being allowed to settle two or three days,  after which, if it can bo exposed to  cool weather and allowed to thoroughly chill, then stored in a cool  place, it will keep a long time without fermentation. When stored, cider is-bettor ranked up as diro-cted for  vinegar, and after it has lain . any  considerable length of time should bo  racked off when moved. Tho barrels  should bo kept full and bunged light  unless tliere is danger of "fermentation,  when vent  must  be given.  To be kept absolitoly sweet for a  long time, cider must go through a  pastottri'zing process or else somo  preservative must be used, Fnsteur-  irfng cider requires considerable apparatus, and the limits of this article will not allow of a description of  tho process.  SCHOOL \I0Bk AFFLICTED  PASSmORE EDWAStDS  SETTXE-  -6IENT, LOKDON.  would  have;'gone unless beguiled   him.      Ono     who*-e youth,   innocence  at  least a  promised  marriage."'      orphanhood and  utter  deTencoIessness  she  by at  least a  promised  marriage."'    [orphanhood and  "You   aro  right,     if  I  may     judge'j���������I will not sny   sex,    because     that  from   my    slight     acquaintance with! which ought to constitute a claim to  whom to know was     to (men's;protection, is but too often re-  grumbled   to     the   servant  who     hud  taken  Philip's   card   and   was   return-- ���������!,'���������-���������  \r���������  ,i���������  , , . .   . .,,.       ,    s Miss  ".leade  ing  to show him  upstairs;       It     the  captain  servants  his "d'cqu'i  expect  .  aman- of my standing     tojout'a     insl fiV(,n.���������ocij-; jf you weren't :tjotla "speak  of my own  wrongs,    al  ������^T^C���������5t'������r S" '.vou  wouldn't dare sny what you are j though you  knew of our relationship  .. j'S0J.jnj,_. Vo-u have got it. into your i and of the impossibility of my attcn-  fhca.d. Heaven, knows how. thnt I am j ding to private duties at such a timo  lat   the  bottom  of   this���������"   here   there j ancl  although  a soldier might  be    ex  it! London.'  Claude   Medway    was    sitting  breakfast  in  a  first  floor  room  look-  SELECT1NO  SEED  CORN.  Probably no farm operation is of  greater 'mjportaiicc than the early  selection of seed corn. This is notably impo'rtiant, during a season  when the corn crop is late and"thero  is danger of injury from frost. This  present season is no exception to tho  rule. In fuct, many farmers find  that thc corn is greener thnn it  should bo at this time of the year,  and that if early frosts come, seed  will bo in danger.  \VIiilo tho man who raises com  largely for seed cannot do much, but  depends upon tlie weather, the average farmer can secure enough for his  own uso without great difiiculty. 'As  soon as tho husks begin to dry up  he should go through the field and  seloct the best formed ears, planning  of courso, to get .thoso of good size.  While it may not bo the' best policy  to select the big ears the aim should  bo to got those which are above medium. Do not gather this corn, before it is out . of tho milk stage.  While seed mny grow if gathered thus  green it is-much better to* wait until  it is fully ripened. There is littlo  danger of frosts severe enough to  injure the germ insido of the husks  until quite late in tho season. Tho  moro seed that can be selected in  this way th'e botlor. For almost  every year the man who has seod  showing a high germination test can  readily sell    what !ne  docs not need  top  and  remain   there   when" thawed   ���������.���������'"5eIf'.��������� At an-v. ,.*"to:   '?vc,',-y*. fanJler  out    unless     care  is     taken  to   mix  ing out  over  Hyde Park,   which  wa.s  illuminated���������"this^-morni't.^  gleams of wintry sunlight.      His face  brightened     at     thc  sight of Philip's  ca rd.  Philip  was even  more surprised  at  the  chango in  Claude.      At least  ten  Jj-ga8-.a_.'ainLqtL've**^n_ thut keenly������������������!���������_( el 1 you J  indescribable Pains.  Stone in Bladder.  An Exceptionally Severe Case in Which a  Helpless Sufferer Was Restored toy  DR.   CHASE'S    KIDNEY-LIVER    FILLS  Gravel or stone in bladder i.s about  tiio most painful ailment that ever  ntDicted manVind. It is the result  of deranged ki.it-.-ys, the uric acid  forming into hard substances, which  lodge in the kidneys and bladder.  This horrible disease is prevented and  cured bv Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver  Pills.  .Mr. Daniel Urown. Knglish River.  Out.. writes:���������"For three years I  su/Tored from urinary troubles, partaking of the nature of stone in the  bladder or gravel, and tho pain  which I endured can scarcely be described. I was uniible to do any  work. .'ind frci'iiently discharged  blood Though I spent hundreds of  dollars ir. doctors' bills I received  no relief, nnd at Inst derided that I  would rever be able  to  work again.  "While ir. this condition I wiik nd-  vif-'rxl to try Dr. Chase's Kidnoy-  I.iver Pills, nr^l though I Inul no  faith  in  ihuin  or in  anything else   I  decided to give them 'a fair trial.  After using one box X felt a decided  chango for the bettor, and 'after taking fiyo boxes I feel like a new man.  I am entirely out of pain, and have'  no "moro discharge of blood. I. can  honestly recommend Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills to any fellow-sufferer,  and will cheerfully verify this statement   to  anyone  writing  inc."  Mr. W, liowen. Postmaster and  station agent at, English. Itiver,  Ont., writes :���������"I have interviewed  Mr. Daniel Urown of this place in regard: to his long illness and cure, anil  hereby certify that the testimonial  as given  by him is correct."  Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, one  pill a dose, lift cents a box, at all  dealers, or Ednmnson, Hales & Co.,  Toronto. To protect you against,  imitations tho portrait, and signature nl Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous  receipt book author, <ve iu every  box.  poor  girPs  d-is-appear-fince.     "Vou   are! f scon  wrong. I will tell yoii, ju.*Jl to clear j repeated Philip, quivering with in-clig-  your mivi'I. what. I know of her. I j nation���������"but her friendless and dc-  inet her nt my father's houso, as tlie j fenceless condii ion, not to mention  friend and companion of my sister ' |,ei". engagement to me, to whom you  and my cousin, "Miss Lonsdale. Of ' hnve always affected n friendliness, I  course I admired nnd liked her���������why (have never sought nr wished���������should  I believe.our people thought it a'),nve made her suiereil. (live back my  pleasure lo open a door for her���������my j sister, (Maude Mcdwny. gist- me buck  '  "-'- -     ������������������������������������' -''   "������������������'  "'"'"   the    defenceless   creature 'her     dying  again.  This shod being in-a position exposed to the sun, will become very  warm in th'e s-uuvmer, and the stock  may be left in it until turned into  vinegar. Remember that exposure  to heat and the action of the air is  what causes acetic fermentation, or  tho process of vinegar making. Therefore keep in a warm place, and have  the barrels not over three-fourth's  full . Whon tho vinegar is fully made  rack off again into other barrels for  sale or storage, mixing the contents  of several barrels so ns to have uniformity of strength and color.  If desired, tlie "feeding process"  may be used. Have one of more barrels three-fourths full of finished vim*-  to"-"-Wak^f-my-o-wh^ intervals  draw oil a  certain small amount for  father, my sister, and my cousin  wero enUiUf-ioslic about her beauty,  her talents, and her sweetness. she  was very . tender and kind to my invalid sister. The Jnglel.ys were  fond of her. I met hcr at their house  once or twice. f have heard Miss  Moado alludo to her engagement to [responsible for  you. Once, she read bits of ono of I more."  your letters lo my sister���������about the "ThcD take th'e consequences," cried  Fall of Lucknow. My father, too, j Philip, throwing his card on lho  had spoken of the engagement, anrl ��������� table. "There is my address, if you  of. course  wo  are  personally   interest-'should     think    better  of your  refusal  creature 'her  father trusted to mc, and so make  tardy reparation for an irreparable  wrong."  "I have told you," Claude said at  last, in a dry thin voice, "that I do  rlo know where tho lady is; I am not  hcr.       f   can   say   no  .ed in all that concerns one���������well!  considering the-���������Ah! the family���������but  I need  not touch  up   that "  "you had bolter not," thought  Philip.  A'l am iio saint," continued Claude,  rather .'''superfluously, Philip consider--  u:l, "but X could not insiMt��������� in'-f.tct.,  if I ever saw a true lady and one  whose presence commanded respect,  it.  wa.s   Miss   Meade."  "Fine words! IJut this did not prevent you compromising hor by walking alono In' woods with  her."  "And you believe all that village  wives' -.-tickle? It is Irue that f  hnvo met Miss Meade walking in'our  own plantations. An she won in the  hitl-it'of walking alone, having no  chaperon, it was n'Ot remarkable. T  liavo met hor walking alone with fn-  gleby,  too;  I saw  no. harm  in  il."  "I'limsiblf, but it won't, do. I fow  do you account, for tho "mysterious  and complete dipoi-pourn.net''"  TTo turned away wilh a pained  look.  "I h'uvc heard since," lie replied 0t  lust,  "that she hati. **u.ch iron bio for  upon reflection."  "Yoh mejn to go to law," returned Claudo. "Think twice first. Do  not."'hfi������tily drag her mime in Lho  dust!. The dea������-J own nothing but  name-arid   memory,   remember. Do  not roh her of  that one  piiAofnion."  "Living or dead," I'liillp, snid  sternly, "she hud but her name, and  of that sho has already been most,  basely robbed."  "You can do hor no good," Olau'do  snid at Insl, inois'lening hi������ Hi iff, dry  lips bofore he could speak; "a woman's name and fume voivish before tho  breath  of men's lips."  "That is for your connlderalion,"  Philip replied, coldly. "I shall refrain from log.il proceedings the moment f sec her,"  So saying ho left the room nnrl tho  house.  "TL is too much," Claude murmured  to himself, "Ihnt ilctmio sliould suffer!  Slie wns all lho world to him. Ife  care'd for her ns T do for little Ethel.  She wns fond of him. Philip would  consent to pur marriuge indeed.  There is good sUlff *i this poor FaAI*-  suje, o-r storage until wanted, and  add the same amount from the stock  barrels, being careful (o put in nothing but clear, sour stock. This, if  in n wnrm place, will quickly turn  to vinegar, when thc process may be  repented, being careful not to ndd  too much nt n time or too often;  lliis  lo  keep   up  the strength.  Jfott states now have laws defining the strength of vinegar which  may    be sold. These    should     bo  s-trirtly complied with'. To do this  a vinegar test should be provided,  which can be procured c-hoaply. with  directions for use. Always remember  that clear,  sharp  vinegar W wliat i.s  ip. Ktit he mtipt not go to law, I  must tell him ull flrst."  Ife turned Sally Samson's story  over and over in his mind and  thought It wns probable, especially  in connection with tlie luggage. Thc  I'liiiiiinorH and Philip no doubt know  exactly of whut that luggage consisted. Then- had never been the  slightest doubt but that tho luggugo  disappeared, and' now there was a  clue lo its destination. It had ut  |e/iHt been traced to the Jjynmouth  boat; but how did I'hilip.know of tho  meeting ill the park shed? Had Jessie In her ngltntion unguardedly told  .something of that on reaching homo  in the storm? Philip's imagination,  initcht have furnished tho details, tho  outline) given.  All (>f a sudclrn a thought struck  liko lightning through him. Perhaps  Sally Samson's talc was true.  Ife had mourned her as dead and  had blamed himself, but if this story  were true whnt did it mean. It  meant that Jessie wns alone in London. Surely thnt was worse than  death. And yet there was a ray of  hopo   in   it.  .(To bu Continued.)  with 160 acres of land should gather  at least ton "bu,shels in this manner  and if ho can select ,'50, 40 or even  50 ho will find it very profitable.  SHOULD BR WKI.L DRH3D.  As soon as tho seed is taken from  tho field it should bo piled on racks  or spread over a floor in tho attic  or the mow of a barn. One ear  should not be piled upon another. In  other woi-ds,', the ears of corn should  not, bo, piled .moro_than one deep,  whether on the rack.or on-the'fioor.  Gopd ventilation lrmst be-given a  room in which' this corn "is"placed to  dry.  After it is thoroughly f.it- dried  there will be little danger of injury  from frost during the-winter. It i.s  woll, howevor, fo keep close watch  on the seed corn and should there bo  any "prospect of it becoming damp"  or injured during the winter, place  an oil stove or a small heater of  somo Kind in the room. A vory  small flame will do much to drive  out nil moisture nnd make il iin-ios-  siblo for freezing weather to do any  damage.  The next best method of drying  corn in a small way is to place a  box or a barrel in one end of tho wagon at husking lime, especially at  the very beginning of the husking operation, then if the huskcr will throw  into the barrel th'e best ears as 'ho  comos to theni, a fine lot of s<*ed will  bo available at the ond of the first  two or three weeks.  Thi.s, of r.ourse, should bo resorted  to at unloading time and only thc  best ears retained. These cars!  sliould bo ihen placed on racks or  on floors and should be dried as noted above. Tlio selecting of seed corn  by this method will be quite satisfactory, but of course, there is little  more danger of it being injured by  fro-Hl than if tho farmer . goes  through tho field the corn is ripo  enough for h-uskin^  AUTUMN TfTK TIM'S.  Only*���������a few of our btsrt. farmers  realize th'o absolute necessity of great  care in selecting nnicl improving seed.  Too often thi.s operation is neglected  and aeed is only thought of in tbo  spring after the corn has stood in all  kinds of cribs and has been exposed  to all kinds of weather. It is then  too late to make a vory careful or  skillful selection, anxl as a result thc  All       Branches       of       Education  Taught to  Crippled  Children.  Fivo years ago Mrs. llumph'ory  Ward osganiV-eil a small school on extremely novel lines for taie educational advantage of littlo children who  ���������wore doomed by disease never to  mingle and hold their own with the  boisterous boys and girls of the ordinary Board schools. . Tho giftect  writer arranged for a room in the  Pnssmoro Edwards Settlement, London, engaged a hospital trained  nui-se, became responsible for the upkeep of an ambulance arid then  sought tlie co-operation of the members of the London School Board  in providing a teacher, thc usual  school furniture, and in addition  spinal coty-hes, special chairs and  tables for thc little invalids sulTcring  from hip disease, spinal complaint,  heart trouble and paralysis.  CAIUtllJD TO SCHOOL.  Tho nurse begins coTIec-tmg hor  charges at S o'clock in tho morning  and generally finishes this duty by  10. Some of thc children -have tr*  He on their bucks in the ambulances-  while others can ride upright, ami  tlfus sec thc busy whirl of thc city,  secure front contact with its'jostling. During school' hours the n-t-rso  is always <it hand in an emergency  and medical men in the neighborhood give tlieir services gratuitio'us-  ly when called upon during lesson  hours. A nourishing mid-day meal  is provided, towards which thc children contribute, and at which several ladies of leisure wait on tho tiny  diners, carrying those who cannot!  walk and watching over them with*  motherly solicitude during th'o progress of tlt,e lunch, and afterwards  playing witli them until th'e prescribed interval for food and recreation is ovor. _  MANY BRANCII-ES TAUGHT..  It is pathetic to Watch thoso  youngsters with twisted book, with,  spines abnormally curved, with ono  limb so much shortened that it is  ���������either completely helpless or must'  have a surgical aid for locomotion;  to see Olivers walking with t'hc gt-cab  er port of the body rigid, owing to  surgical applicancos; ' to watch an  apparently rosy child, unable to use  one hand because it is paralyzed, to  observe another child look bluo as  with Arctic cold in summer wae-  ther and know that it is caused by  heart disease!���������yot despito theso  symptoms the children do not ap- --"  poar melancholy.  Under    ihe tutelage of Miss Milli-  gan, who is now    supported by two  auxiliaries,  they- learn first of all to  bo     obedient,     and     tlien     they aro   -  taught  various kinds of hand  work,  for tlio supreme aim is to train their ,  intelligence so  that when  they leave"  the    school,  at    the age  of sixteen,     :  they ��������� may be enabled   to  successfully  uso their brains  and  vie  with thoso  of tho same age who are waiting to  enter tho  labpr market. -'.  The girls, show marked aptitude  for very fine needlework and this has  no 'doubt been fostered by the teaching- in paper-folding, which" is tho  earliest eflort in manual training.  Reading, writing and aribhjmctic aro  taught, as well ns clay modelling,  brush work, painting and drawing.  'WELL FITTISD-UP SCHOOLS.  There is an after training committee which looks to the blossoming)  forth'and fruit bearing of seed sown  in th'o school days, doing all in its  power to promote individ-ual industry and-self-respect.  The school in  which tlicsc children  live and breathe is excellently     well  ventilated,   cure  being  taken- to    e3-������r  elude  draughts;   thc  walls  ore     gay -  with prints,  green  plants    are     disposed  on  tables     and  mantels,    and ���������  every  week  Al vs.   Ward  forwards    -a  huge '-hamper- of" flowers' to* Miss Mil-   '  ligan     for     tiw,   decoration   of   tho^  school,  a    work-in  which'the prupils-  aid their mistress, and-a plan is be-,  ing set  on     foot  by  which  thc best  workers  may secure pcrm-anent '..errt-  ploymont.  There are ten schools of this kind  in  London     to-day.   Clasgow,  Liver  pool and Birmingham have copied  the humane idea, but some of the  large cities of the north mn i'n tain  that the hospital is the propei- place  for such children.  To some extent this may be true,  but on tho other hand tliere arc so  many dnys on which thc most mlllict-  ed may lie on couches which havo a  specially p.repured 'desk on which they  can place slate or book, and tho  children can learn to use their "hands  and brains; for evon if tho right hand  is paralyzed in time they come to  use the lelt with facility; mercifully,  however,, in the majority of cases, it  i.s the left hnnd which hangs nerveless.   4   XO  MORE MJLK 3110 ROI VES.  An English dairyman lias patented  a^���������pail by means of which 'it is  claimed that milking will be-made a  moro. satisfactory operation. Tho ���������  cow is milked into a funnel, which is  ir sorted in the'front portion of the  pail, the lid of which is clo-eod. At  the bottom- of this funnel is a fino -  gaupe sieve;.on which rests a Lag of  animal charcoal. This-, b.v its antiseptic properties, destroys lho larger  proportion of tho microbes which  may bc fo'tnd in tho milk as it coinca  from the  udder.  CURE FOR CONSUMPTION.  Peary, thc Arctic explorer, is going  to toko a party of consumptives to  the Far North on his next trip. II������  believes that the extreme northern  quality of the crop deteriorates ra-' air will cure thc patients. Among Iho'  ther than improves, as it cei tainly j fords of GreenlamL ho poinls out,  should. Only recently grain dealers ; are constant sunshytc, and n -dust-  have lxscomo interested in farm seeds less and gormless aln.osrphere. Thera  nnd have asked local elevators to the consumptives 1UII be stationed)  assist farmers in se-c-uring betten to fight it /.ti,t. Arctic explorers  seed. This will in time raise tho never have colds ''hvii living in]  quality of the crop all around. high latitudes.  1MB  maun I  CHAPTER  XXXIV.  The desire of his eyes had been  snatched from him, and the joy of  his youth and0'th'e hope of his ago  quenched. The heavens were black  above him, an'd the earth below bleak  md barren tho wealth that would havo  made his wedded happiness possible  was useless now; nil his possessions  wore but dust; that is brushed^ nwny  by. n passing wind. ��������� His life lay  blasted behind him and all his future  stretched in blank desolation before  him. So Claudo, Medway mourned in  . tho . bitterness of a bcreaval still  fresh and acute.  It was. his own doing;'he could not  complain of the sternness of heavenly  decrees or accuse any blind Fate of  cruolty; with his own band"! he had  withered and destroyed a life dearer  than his own, and murdered his  young happiness. lt was as if,- a  consecrated chalico bearing celestial  wine having been offered him, he had  , - taken it for an ordinary tap-room  tankard, and, before he could do-  grade il to common uses, it had been  .snatched from his 'sacrilegious hand,  leaving him to burn with unquenchable  thirst.  On hearing of Jessie's disappearance he had caused inquiries to ne  made through his father, to whom  the handkerchief story had been coin-  'mumicate*] in confidence by Mr: Plummer, and had at last accepted the  theoi-y of death in the river, whether  by accident or design���������by design, he  too surely feared. If Jessie's passion and flight into thc storm had  touched ., his , conscience: nnd -heart,  the sharp stroke of bereaval had done  more. A sorrow at once so irretrievable and so entwined with all  thc finest fibres of human nature,  touches, tlie spiritual part of man  into Keenly thrilling nnd active life;  it refines, softens, purifies like nothing else.  What he had  seen  in  Jessie's   face  outlined    upon thc    lurid   sky,     had  _  swept 'away the intricate   mazes     of  sophistry  with  which  he  had  sought  to deceive her and  himself.      All  lay  then  in  its na">cd hidcousness  beforo  him;     he  saw   himself     the unmanly  persecutor, ofjan>-innocent, high-minded girl,  whose youth and dofcnceless-  ness specially appealed to his chivalry,      lie saw  the true nature of   the  , -   unequal  duel,   in  which  he  hnd   used  weapons    so   deadly ���������and   so. unfair  'against  one   whose  only  armor    was  innocence, an armor so easily pierced  '  unless-braced    by strength of ch'arac-  .tc'r and    principle;  and  know himself  utterly defeated. _,.    ���������  "Woo    to   tho    weak".   Let   women  take  caro  of    themselves," "was    his  axiom  in  April,   but    not now.      He  knew that Jessie had shown heroism  beyond that  of  the deadly,  deathless  " rido  at     Balaclava,, "which  had   "so  l.'i s.v*leeply impressed her imagination and  L C*o strongly    kindled her enthusiasm.  Ho remembered    his own proud   consciousness,  while he rode down   that  awful valley in the tempest of death,  thnt tho noblest chord in his   nature  was vibrating at last;  his  not ignoble sclf-reverance���������springing from the]  thought     that    hc and' his comrades  could  die  for  a word's  sake.  Sometimes he had  thought that  it  ���������     would bo possiblo to live up to   the  _,   Balaclava level;  when Jcssio left him  that  day ho  was  sure  of  it.      What  had pierced his conscience most deeply was'the brutality of his assertion  that    her   reputation     was    already  gone.      Love and    grief now   showed  him  after  Jessie's  flight  wiiat  terrible  meaning   thc  inexperienced    girl,  so  ignorant of the  world's evil,     so  scnoitive to feelings  of honor,  might  attach to these cruel  words. "In   ono  so' ���������sensitive  they    might  work  des-  .Pair, .-and  despair .in    one so     young  "and   friendless,     of,.'  mental." poise so  nice,   turns  to     madness���������and   then���������  He saw it "all; the rush of agony during the., lonely field  walk; thqsudden  1 loss_of_montul _bnlnncc_in-'thel_ fever  of. suffering, the temptation of the  swift flowing river, where thc tide  was coining up and thc channel was  deep. A plunge in thc g-recn water,  a loss of sunshine reflected froni the  golden  hair above,  a    total loss     of  sunshine to the blue eyes darkened  below; then silence; tho broken ripple  circling quietly buck to its even flow,  and the robin piping his autumn  song in the oak-grove on tho bank.  Or it might havo boon an accident,  a slip of tho light foot on the timber's green and slipii-ery edge, as sho  stood to watch the tide running up.  But it was most improbnblo that  she would have walked to the edge  df the timber bank; there was no  motive for doing so, To know that  it was on accident seemed the only  thing that could ever bring him  peace1 o-f mind now.  Philip had left him for .more'-'- than  an hour, thc . interrupted breakfast  lay untouched on the table, when ho  roused himself from that unending  circle of agonizing thought which  sometimes oversets the stronges-t  minds,, rose, took a turn in:,the. room  and looko-1 out on the sunny park,  whence the white rime was now  melted. Then his eyes fell on some  daily papers, h'e unfolded one, and  was about to try and divert the current of gloomy thought when his attention was caught -by a once familiar but long-forgotten name���������Fanny  Wordnutt,  aged twenty-six.  What is tho good ot reading those  brief, pitiful paragraphs that daily  appear under thc heading of inquests  on our cosey breakfast tables ? Sensible people who value their cheerfulness, pass on to the record of gayer  or larger 'doings, of Parliamentary  squabbles at home and political intrigues across thc Channel, of theatres nnd concerts, of Lord and L*->:ly  Roseleaf's exit from town nnd thc  arrival of the Duke of Bumkum nt  Flummery Castle, of thc progress of  Lord Chicory's gout and th'e successful courtship of Miss Angela Billing  by tho Hon. Squander Cashless. But  the name of this poor Fanny, whoso  bnef life had contained no such  pleasant doings as befall thc rich  and great, together with th'e name  of a certain cavalry depot, rivetted  his attention and caused thc hair to  rise upon his flesh as he read the  every .day  tale of misery.  Poor Fanny, only twenty-six and  too truly described- as, unfortunate,  had sought the piteous refuge of the  river from a World in which she was  not allowed the , chance of walking  uprightly, having oivcc,gono wrong.  But first sho had written a letter,  explaining why.  "Dear Mother," the letter ran, "I  could not bear it no-more, :thinking  it better for all I should go. Please  forgive me that havo been .a, trouble  and whit will trouble no one no  more, lt was trouble did it. After  that -young oflicer went I had no  heart for nothing; I couldn't look up  to myself. Theie was no hope. ,1  first took a glass,to forget. I was  forced to bad company, others gave  mo th'o go by. It was only-in drink  I could forget, and you was forced to  turn mo aw-ay. Dear Mother, there  was no honest' work, and me afraid  to dio. But hell-can't be much worse  than this. When you get this you  won't have a child lo bring you disgrace. Please give my lovo to all  that was ever kind to your poor  wicked Fanny.      God forgive him."  Wicked indeed was this frail, despairing Fanny, nil sound moralists  will justly say. Had sho been made  of sterner stuff, with a heart less  trustful and' loving, with a keener  eyo for hcr own interests, 'this poor  little tragedy had never been enacted.  Or with firmer faith and a feeling of  Heaven's innite pity, she might, have  faced man's scorn and not died of it.  .With all the-springs of earthly joy  dried for her, . she might havo sat  contrite in the dust7 doing good  works all the days'of hcr life, a life  which at eighteen seems, an ..eternity  of misery to tho hcarl-stncken. But  all -girls of eighteen are not saints  or uscetics; young blood _ is . warm,,"  tho youth hungry for happiness.  Perhaps Claudo"Medway was -not"a  sound moralist, for it seemed to: him  thnt the young officer who "went"  was the.most to blame in the matter  as ho perused this poor sinner's apology for her    life,  with  a  throbbing  brain and heart. It was nearly nine  years ago since the hussar oflicors  used to call Fanny "tho pretty Puritan," and lounge away many idle  hours in the confectioner's shop  where she served ices to those long-  limbed loungers, pennyworths of  sweets to little boys and girls, whoso  heads scarcely reached the counter,  buns to pinched spinsters, and great  plum cakes to severe matrons, all  with the samo engaging smile and  cheerful alacrity. She used to sing  in the church choir of Sundays and  leach in the Sandny-school. And  though she was inclined to be smart  in dress, tho greater part of h'or waga  went to tho family exchequer, and she  was a comfort to her purents.  Then on summer evenings, when the  bells were ringing, she use'd to stroll  through pleasant field-paths outsido  tho town, and one .of those hussars,  a light-hearted cornet, thinking no  harm and nt his wit's end for some  fresh diversion, joined in those  healthful walks nnd the end was sorrow for one of them.  Nothing could niter what had happened and cause Fanny's miserable  lifo to be unlived. That young cornet might repent, might have repent-  O'd long since; he might be admitted  to tho companionship of saints in  everlasting bliss, but even there surely ' he could not be happy remembering to what a fate he had sent Fanny. Claude Medway had not attained , to that wide hope of everlasting  morcy according to which the penitent's Heaven may consist in being  allowed to undo the ill wrought on  earth. He could only feel the black,  blank misery of having driven a fellow-creature to"a despair which led  to. worse than death, to one depth ot  degradation after another until "Hell  cannot be much worse than this."  To all lighted-hearted triflers, ono  day in some world, as to Claude  Medway in this, a voice of thunder  will surely sny, "Thy brother's or  thy sister's blood "crieth from the  ground."  He could sco the pretty Puritan  with rose-red mouth and clear guileless eyes, serving thc sweets and  singing in tlie choir, hear her joyous  laugh and innocent prattle as she  walked in the iieelds, a sweet picture. ' And ho could see a haggard  wild-eyed woman, stupefied by degradation, a source of wide-spreading  moral poison, mad with drink and  misery, flying from self and memory j  to tho spectre-haunted silence of  death���������a  ghastly  spectacle.  servant,     and    really   to   help    him  watch Claudo Modway's movements.  About a week after their encounter,  Claude Medway went to Cleeve, dogged  by Philip's  spy.  On thc following afternoon, about  thc gray dusk of a gray day, Philip  was walking in Hyde Park, when the  sound of his own name, issuing from  thc gloom beneath some trees near,  reached his car.  "Then I tell Philip Randal," a  man's voico said in harsh, threatening tones.  "Nonsence," Claudo Medwny's  voico replied. "Luckily he is out of  your reacli."  "He is in England. He was at  Marwell a fortnight ago. I can easily lay my hands on him if I try."  "lt will'be the worse for you if  you do, because in that case you will  never get ono farthing more from me  or my father, and ho has but his pay  for you  to  prey upon -" ���������  "Givo mo fifty down and I'll ho  quiet for the sake of tho family, for  tho fine old Medway. name," said tho  other, sneoringly. And Philip lost  the reply, for tlioy were moving on,  and their footsteps now fell upon  gravel and now : they, were in the  open road so that ho could not bo  near    them     without    himself being.  The Answer is "  W  It is not Colored or Doctored in any  Form Whatever,  CEYLON NATURAL GREEN tea shows an amazing superiority  over all Japans on a tea pot infusion. Sold in the same form as  "SALADA" Black tea, in sealed packets only. 25c and 45c per lb.  By all grocers.  ever Failed  To  Cure  1 1 vvi  A TRULY REMARKABLE RECORD MADS  BY  DR.  There is no disputing tho fact that   Chaso's   Ointmcntri���������Mr  r.  Chase's Ointment is tho only ac- I Wadcll, _ Renvoi ton,   Ont.  Thos.  >  Br  tual and positive cure for piles that  has ovcr been of-i-rud for public wales.  Bay nfter day there appear statements in Mic newsjuapors from persons wh'o have been cured. Ask  your friends and neighbors about  this groat ointment.   ,  "For years I suffered indescribable  pain nnd agony from itching piles,  nnd tried all known remedies with  little or qo relief and many times  with increased pain. A friend advised the Ufc-o of 'Dr. Chase's Ointment, and I com truthfully say it is  superior lo anything I over uiod,  bringing quick relief without pain  or oflenrfvo.odor,, ntid_*I.catu heartily  recommend it"-ns the best remedy on  enrth for itching piles. I writo this  letter witli '��������� the object of helping  otiier hullerei'8 who havo not been so  -fortunate    as    to     meet     with- Dr.  It gives me very great pleasure  to recommend I>r. Chaso's Ointment.  I was troubled with itching piles for  twenty years, nnd tried vcry many  medicines, all to no avail, -until I  used Dr. Ohase's Ointment. After  iho fourth application the itching  and lumps vdisapponred, ns if by-  magic, nnd T can say to anyone similarly afflicted thnt if they will try  Ur'.' Ohase's' Ointment they'Will be  cured. Thore is. no more certain  cure and none so easily applied."���������  Mr. F. U. Lniignnj Oliver, Colchester  Co.,  N.S.  Dr.- Cliasc's Ointment, 60 cents a  box, at nil.. dealers,- or_10din-antaon..  Bales & Company, Toronto. To  protect you, against in-dtations,-Nthe  portrait and signature of Br. W. A.  Chase, th'o"; famous rocoipit book author, aro on . every box.  "How   -atone,     Great   God,  for  this  which  man  has  done?        ���������  And for the body and  soul whicli by  Man's pitiless doom must now comply  With life-long hell.   What lullaby  Of sweet forgetful second birth  Remains?.    All "dark "  Then before h'is imagination there  roso up that great and terrible tinny  of whom she was but a feeble ' unit,  that' army whose headquarters- " arc  capital cities, who infest the streets  of every town, and prey upon the  vitals -of" society���������an army'in which  np" 'one ever grows old, or, . having  once entered, is ever "young.-' Why,  ho ask'ed,-does that ghastly host exist? Who maintains it?- And his  conscience replied. Whence is iZ recruited? And conscience again told  him, mainly by such as Fanny, from  th'e ranks of youth, innocence, helplessness. His heart sickened at thi.s  mass of human misery and degradation. He knew something of thc impressment practised forcthis awful  service; of the traps and pitfalls laid  for the unsuspecting and ignorant,  the foreigner, the friendless; trails  from which the purest virtue and  firmest principle, was not safe, traps  and decoys by which such as Jessie  are easily^ taken.    Such as Jessie!���������  "His     daughter     with   his  mother's  eyes."  Until Jessie had taught Him a'new  reverence for woman, he had not  felt th'e depth of this degradation.  What might actually be Jessie's  fate now, .if, as'Philip supposed, sho  was alone and homeless in London?  He "would have given his life' many  times over to know that she was indeed safe in thc river Lynn, even if  driven thero" by. despair of his causing.  Such thoughts dry up tho very  fountains of youth and scorch the  brain into soreness; he dared not  hnrbor: them; '   "They make a goblin of tho sun;"  but left the house, peeking by violent  exercise to get rid of thcm, for a  time.  Thcs ho "decided on seeing Sally  Samson and "testing the story- she  had told Philip. But he must not do  this openly now. *.  In the meantime ho and Philip were  liko duellists, each watching- -ai|d  waiting for the other to approach.  Claudo thought that the, threatened  legal, proceedings must fail for want  of money. Philip consulted lawyers  with the reult of getting his brain  completely bewildered by legal subtleties and hair-splittings. If he had  to -pay costs (which he considered  improbable) ho decided to sell his  commission and realize his little fortune. :    It was a combat n outrance.  When he left Claude Medway he-was  more firmly convinced than ever that  he had th'o "key to this distressing  mystery. Claude's cxtrcmo forbearance seemed to bear witness against  him; his letting him call him a liar  and otherwise insult hiin, seemed to  bear witness against him. The  "mean hound" hc culled in his indignation.  Walking moodily along that day  after an interview with a lawyer to  whom he had been recommended, hc  met a melancholy procession of sandwich men trailing aimlessly along  with" pinched faces and haggard looks  and in dnojof these ragged creatures  lie recognized a discharged soldier  nnd old comrade with whom he had  served in the Crimea. Hailing this  unlucky fellow, he gave him a shilling and his address, and bade him  |-a-������me-*ind-talk-over old times. Then,  finding him open to a better'-'' employment, and knowing thnt his wits  were keen and that hc could keep  sober for' some time for a purpose,  engaged- him,,   nominally as his  seen.  Somo further altercation followed,  arid then Claude put something into  the hand of the man���������who proved to  be the shabby fellow Philip had seen  waiting in the hall, and shook himself free of him.  Philip followed the shabby man into an omnibus, in .which he contrived to sit opposite him with his own  faco in shadow, so that hc could  watch him in the 'dim light of the  quaking oil lamp as they clattered,  over the pavement. Th'e man dozed'a  little, with ::his chin on liis breast  nnd his hands resting clasped tightly  on the stick h"e hold between his  kneos. Presently he roused himself  with a low sound, half moan, half  grunt, looked uneasily round like  somo startled wild animal,:and;Philip  saw that his eyes glittered feverishly  from deep-sunken sockets, and that  his worn and wasted face was of a  peculiar yellowish hue.r Having  glanced round at the passengers, tho  haunted look left him, and he took  from his pocket some kind of sweetmeat or' drug from which hc cut  pieces and ate and dozed again. This  was repeated several times, and each  time his hand became less tremulous,  his dozing less heavy, and his eyes  less keen. He got out in Oxford  Street; followed at a distance - by  I'hilip, and ate some more of, the  sweetmeat. Then he sauntered slowly along, often "stopping to look vacantly for some minutes at the moving "stream of vehicles and passengers  passing and repassing, jostling and  hurrying, in the gas-light. Tlie-haunted look recurred no more now, the  eyes wero quiet and hazy, thc man's  air was that of a half-conscious  'dreamer, there was a pleasant languor  in  h'is movements.  He turned "the first corner he reached in the' same aimless," sauntering  way, with many a pause, as if in reverie; though surely, Philip thought,  Oxford and the adjoining streets .woro  strange places' to dream in., But the  opium-eater saw instead of London  streets by gaslight, a scries of magnificent pageants streaming by in  ever-changing brilliance, in 'weird yet  tranquil     splendor. He     saw  the  Greok charioteer with wind-blown  hair and tense muscles, standing with  a backward poise in his light car,  and deftly guiding his flying coursers,  anon giving a swift glance behind to  seo how far his rivals had gained on  him in oue louder thunder of their  course. Now it was a Roman  triumph glittering with golden spoil,  now advancing surge of victorious  battle, now a succession of dancing  nymphs and satyrs, a whirl of flying  Naiads, now a fairy pageant, a radiant masque, a tournament, a battle  of Titans," a rout of Centaurs nnd  Lnpithae, a procession of lovely  laughing, lute players, heaven knows  what of fantastic spectacles, glowing  colors, and beautiful forms 'dcvclo**-  ed on the foundation of a moving  London/crowd.  'Street after street1 was"passed in  this manner; I'hilip began to wonder  if "the battered, shabby, object of his  clmse-wcrc a man or demon, if,perchance*, ho had lighted on tho Wandering Jew, or some spirit compelled to  rc\isit his old haunts. The thin,  bearded figure stopped at last after a  couple of hours' wandering before a  house -in���������a -modern tely-^quict��������� st root,  rang the bell and went in without  parley when thc door opened.  Philip soon followed, observed tho  number on tlie fan-light, and rang  the  bell- himself.  "Ts Mr. Johnson at home?" ho  asked thc maid who answered tho  door.  ".Some mistake. No Mr. Johnson  here,"' she replied.  "No? But surely that wns "Mr  Johnson who went in a.minute ago?  An elderly man, thin and sickly-  looking?"  "Why, you mean one of the lodgers,  Mr. Ashwin. 1 ju**t lot him in.''  " "I nm afraid I have mado" a mistake, I could have sworn it was Mr.  Johnson." he returned, carefully describing him again and slipping a  piece of silver in her hnnd. "Tho  number I .thought was 55, and tho  landlady, a Mrs.���������well, I forgot hcr  name."        . ���������    ,  "This is Mrs. -Sinithson's, sir,- and  she's only three sets, Mr. Ashwinj  tho first-floor back, and Mr. Cromer,  second-floor, back. No Mr. Johnson  'Twas the first-floor front just slopped  in."  "A 'commercial  traveller?"  "No; he lives independent. Sleeps  all day, and is out all night sometimes.    Drinky.    Hus   horrors."  That was all Philip could learn of  Ibis gentleman, und hc turned away  content with his information for tho  present.  (To bo Continued.)  SELECTING PIGS.  ���������In selecting breeding st'oaV, care  must bo taken that the animals  chosen conform ns nearly as possiblo  to the types of .;" their respective  breeds.' ;Lcaving, however, the fine  points of breed type to the fancies  of different breeders, several' other  things of prime importance should  be;    noticed.       One  of  . these, is  sex  The dairy industry is an extremely flouri.'-hing condition in Holland. In 1899 -this country possessed '1,6.70,000 horned cattle, 960,-  000 of which were milch cows valued   at   ?!50,250,000.  Dutch cows produce an "Unusually  large.amount of milk. The returns  ���������were formerly given ns 3,(398 quarts  of milk per cow, with nn average  content of .'5 per cent, of fatty mattci-, or 321 pounds of butter per  year; but tlicsc figures are too low,  conservative ostimjates now put the  yield  at 4,227  quarts.  In 1S99, 123,459.000 pounds of  butter were produced in Holland, of  which 09,440,000 pounds were made  by the peasants and 5't,013.000 in  factories.     The  exports  of  this  pro  type.    Tho boar should be 'masculine  in appearance,  with head inclined to !d���������"c"t'amo���������-.{������������������" to 44,097,000 pounds.  coarseness,,   neck full,  antl  forequar  JonCKt-C'Tiiis talk about Friday  being unlucky is all nonsense. My  wife accepted me on Friday." Smith  ���������"But Kow about your wife?" ' ,  tors a'trifle heavier than hind quarters. The sow, on the other hand,  should;';, be entirely feminine in appearance, (having none of the coarseness around tho head and neck that  is shown in the boar. Tier hindquarters, especially, fihould be broad and  full, and her back long and roomy,  to give plenty of room for the development of a large litter. However, one must not think from this  that lie should*' select" coarso, raw-  boned boars nor weak, delicate sows.  In this, common sense .ind experience must be largely relied upon.  In general form, both the boar and  the sow should bo deep, broad, long  nnd well filled out in the hams. Thc  legs are best when of medium length,  having bone of good quality, indicated by thc lino texture of thc stkin  and hair, and a trim general appearance. With such legs there is no  danger of the animal bi'oaking down  in the pasterns.  Having selected our breeding stock,  tho difficult "task has just begun. The  brood sows demand vcry careful attention. Beforo brooding them, t-hey  should be in a vigorous, healthy condition, not overfat, yet by no means  poor. 'After breeding, they should be  lcept in the same hearty condition by  means of feeds that are nutritious  but, not concentrated. Heavy feeding studs may be mixed* with bran,  fed with roots,' or with chaffed clover of alfalfa hay, softened .with water, which latter feed -serves admirably-for this purpose. ' Food rich in  caibohydrates, as corn, should be  given sparingly and a largo part of  the ration may bc profitably, made  up of feed rich in protein. This serves  to keep thc sows in good firm flesh'  and supplies plenty of nourishment  for  THK  DT-.VI'3LOPING  PIGS.  Another vcry important factor is  exercise This is necessary, ns the  most careful feeding will not bring  tho sows up to farrowing time in  good condition without it. Enough  exeicise is usually obtained in moderate weather if the sows are allowed thc rim of a good-si/.od field. In  cold weather, otiier methods must bo  resorted to. A good one is to scatter some feed, f*uch as oafs, thinly  over- the feeding floor, thus forcing  thu animals to move around considerably to get it. If no other method  is practised, the sows should be  driven about lor a short timo each  day. ...  Having given theSn proper caro, thc  sows will come up to farrowing time  in good . condition -and will raiso  large, healthy litters.- ��������� For a few  days just preceding farrowing, food  having . a loosening elTect on the  l.owels is good. Roots, sloppy .bran-  feeds,  oil  meul,  etc.,  all  answer this  purpose Evurytliing_having_n_co.**^.  tivo elTect should be carefully avoided. If these piecnutions are taken  there will be little or no difliculty  at farrowing time. -Pigs that, com.'  weak or dead arc usually :a' reflection  upon tho management of tho  brooder.  Aftor the pigs arc ; born, the sow  should bo piit on nh'ort rations fora  few days and then the feed gradually increased until she i.s given all  that she will eat. It is a well-known  fact-111111' pigs gain faster ��������� and more  economically when young tliun at  nny other ago. ho tliey should be  kept growing steadily at the rate of  at least one pound a day. At. thi.s  period theA sow may be fed almost  anything at hand, avoiding ��������� too  much com and utilizing oil skim-  milk, du'ry by-products, etc.  When tho pigs aro about two weeks  old thoy will learn to drirtk a little  milk from .the trough, with their mothers. Thoy should then be given  same milk in a separate trough,  placed in a pen accessible to tho pigs  only. When one pig Has learned to  drink, the others soon lenm from  him. Tliey may nlso be given some  grain, soaked in milk and scattered  ovor tlieir leeding floor, care being  taken that no more bo fed than they  will clean up at one time. This  Im'ethod, if followed, will cause, tho  pigs io gain \ory rapidly nnd will  so gradually accustom thcm to all  kinds of feed that, when the time  for weaning comes, no perceptible  sluclc will tako place in their rato.of  gain, ami the hog-raising business  will prove both profitable and pleasant.  Binks--Fnct is, old" chap, T find  that drink 'interferes with my worfk,  so I have decided to knock off work.  HOLLAND'S DAIRY INDUSTRY.  Th'e following article ' concerning  the dairy industry in' Holland is  from the Bulletin des Holies [(Paris):  But in spite of the. largo amount of  butter, produced the uso of margarine is vory general, and the exports  bf this product arc even larger than  that of butter. Many jieople think  the margarine industry.a far greater, importance than better making.  There arc 31 margarine factories in  Holland, many of which arc most admirably equipped.  "Thero is no great difference between thc dairies of Holland and  t'hose of Germany and-Dciun-ai-J-. Centrifugal machines nre very generally  usod. Thc largest ostabHisSiments  are found in the province of Fries-  land, manv of them handling daily  from 21,000 to 32,000 quarts of  millc.  '''Themanufacture of cheese is more  important in Holland than butter  making. In 1899, 105,822,000  pounds of rich cheese wore made and  46,502,000 pounds of single cheese,  or cheese marie from skim snilk, giving a total 'of 15-1,324,000 pounds of  cheese. The larger part of this product is mode by tho peasants, and  the rich cheese made by them is of  a "better quality and'brings higher  prices than that made in the factories, ilxifit the opposite is true in regard to the cheeso made from tho  skim milk.  "The principal cheeses made in  Holland ami thc only ones exported are the l*"<iara and Cou-da cheeses,  but for local con-sumption tliose made  with cloves and caraway seed aro  very popular."  POULTRY HINTS.  Exercise  is  the  best  tonic.  Never feed sour or tainted food.  Clean! incs's i.s next to godliness.  High perches cause bumble  feet.  'Keep   t'ne  di inking  fountain   clean.  Clean up tho droppings every  morning.  Jveroscne the roosts once a week  for .'..lice.  Feather-pulling is a \ice catused  by overcrowding  nnd   idleness.  Bum a pound of sulphur in each  pen once a month to disinfect.  Before giving liquid medicine to  a fowl see that the nostrils ara  clear.  The majority of cases of cholera  are nothing more than indigestion  and. lice.  Quinine dissolved in water is nn  excellent wash for swelled head in  roup.  Keep a piece- of asafetida. in the  drinking fountain as a preventive of  gapes. ~   .  An oint-ment made of equal parts  of kerosene and melted lard will cure  scaly -legs.  For lice rui. the-hen(is of tlie dnicks  with n sponiro that has been rrHoistcn-  cd with  kerosene.   A  tabh-spoon  of_keroscnc in a pint  of drinking water  is a"* good "remedy"  for cold in; the head.  Put four drops of tincture of aconite in half a pint ot drinking water if they show signs of colds by  sneezing.  Gapes is a disease that sliows itself in chicks between six nml eight  weeks old and not generally after  four  months  old.  Wlien pullets arc too fat too  much animal lieat is apt to bc created, which' is likely to throw them  in  moult ou.t  of season.  To disinfect, clean the coops and  then wash thoroughly with water  containing live ounces of sulphuric  acid to one gallon. Spado up : the  runs anrl scatter carbolatc of lime  freely about thc house.  A smnll piece, of camphor about  the size of a grain of wheat daily  and ten drops of cnrnf'hor or turpentine added to a pint of- drinking  water     is     a  good     remedy  for   the  gapes.  , , 1   HER STARTLING RT5MARK.  "I wish I were yon star," he said  drenm'ly.  "So do I,'*' she returned promptly,  heroically swallowing a yawn.  "And why, dear one," he ns-J'-ed  impulsively. "Why do you wish I  were yon brilliant orb?"  "necajise." she replied, in cold,  matter-of-fact tones, "because yon  brilliant orb is just���������'11,760,971 miles  nway."  And he faded silently out like a  mist  before  a  summer sun.  "Arid do you think." he affecd.  "that men progress after death?"  "Well," she replied, "if they don't,  it would almost seem useless for  tome of them to die,"  BELIOT OF^THE RULE  COMMEECE      THAT      "FOXLOWSJ  CONQUEST,  Modern      Japan   Will    Become     aj  Powerful Nation of Materialists.  Tne Japanese are Britain's allies.-  They arc also one of the best fights  ing breeds in the whole universe, but  from what I saw of them I think  that they aro going to startle tho  world as it has not been startled  sinco Mahomet preached his gospel  of the sword, and built a world-de-.  tying power out of a number of reck-*  loss nomadic bands, writes A. G.;  Hales in the London Daily News.  Japan was a nation without a God,,  a nation that possessed no real spiritual ideals. Then thc Mikado came,  and in place of a priest ho gavo  them a rifle; in place of a temple he  gave th'cm a tent. The old gods had  long been dumb in the land of Sip-.  pon; tho temples had ceased to charmi  the Groves were no longer sacred..  Modern Japan scoffed at these things  and yet refused to accept Christian."  ity. Material tilings alone appealed  to this people that had leaped liko  magic from a minor place amongst  the nations to a front rank in tho  world's affairs. All things that  spok'c for business woke, a responsive  echo in th'eir minds. They looked,  they saw, they learned, and learned  well. America became'their business  model/ Great -Britain their naval  model, France and Germany .thein  military model. But none of thosq  lands provided them with a model  for      spititual     things. Thej- haver,  made a religion for themselves^���������the  religion of the rifle���������as surely as tha  men of Islam.-'ollowed the sword���������  and tliey will go far, because th'e,  Rcfigion of the Rifle will���������' appeal  sooner or later, to the whole yellow  world, and possibly to the dark-hued  world  of India  as  well.  AWAKENING OF THE EAST.  Once let that spirit awako in thai  East���������and I believe from what I saw,  that it is awakening���������and wc shall  see an army officered by Japanese  that will shake other powers beside,  Russia yto their very foundations.*  To-day British ships carry nearly  ninety per cent, of tie trade of tlie  cast. ; In ten years time, a great military nnd naval check comes, ninety  per cent, of that trade will be carried in Japanese ships, and, what is  more: ninety per cent, of the manufactures will be turne. out from Japanese and Chinese factories.- -Fur,-  behind the Religion of thc Rifle,  which is the only religion in Japan  to-day worth noticing, stands ' the  god of commerce, whom this nation  of materialists  worship.  Seven days a week and every week,  they work and" drill. They have no  Sabbath day, no day of rest. Their,  idea of a living God is a great Mikado, whose power shall shake tha  nations. They are out of touch with  us as a people in almost every con*-  ceivable way. It was our wealth,  and our wealth alone, that mado  them eager for an alliance with us.  They want British money to aid  them when th'e pinch comes, and they  do not want anything else. They despise our religious professions because they say that we and all other  professedly Christian peoples care  for nothing but power. They point  to our navy and nsk, if we believe  in Christianity. Why "do we sweep  thc seas with ships of war? They-  point to the legions of Germany and  France, and enquire why those nations stand eternally in arms if they)  are real  Christians.  RIFLES. NOT BIBLES.  To the Japanese Christianity is a  shadow, not a substance; dead ashes,  not a living lire. They have not '  taken and they will not take tho  Bible of the civilisned world; but they,  have taken the rifle, and when such  a people preach the gospel of tlie  gun they arc going to make a deep,  mark in, the world's history.  Th.'.r verj' bravery, their physical strength, their indomitable energy, ' their tireless industry, their,  htrict temperance in alcoholic liquors  their unswerving thrift���������all thesa -  things help to make them doubly,  dangerous, because . they have no -  moral check, A nation so full o*  strenuous vitality, if utterly. Godless,  .must be a menace to the peace of tlio\  world. ,  *���������  l  ���������-SGOTOH-OR-GERMAN?-  A'particularly sharp-looking tramp  eyed the Scottish fancy name on tho  pillar-post of an English suburban  villa, and glancing at the house,  saw a big, fair-tjearded man wearing a Tam-o'-SKanter in the window,  "A Scottie, for a pension!." murmured the tramp. "I must n.***suma  the kailyard  brogue."  He walked up and rang the hell,  and the big beard and Tam-o"-Shan-  ter  appeared  in  answer.  "How's a', wi' ye. inon, the day?",  said the tramp. "Ah'm doon on  ma luck, laddie, an' inalcin' for  Glcscri, mai ain toon.. Ah kfii rich't.  weel a hritber Scot like yersel' win-  nn see n nin tram on in sjc sail' n cces-  sity wj'oot, liaudin' pot a helpin'*  h'titmd."  "Mine iricn-dt," said the big-  bearded man, "I oondcrshtand ':"'- nod-  dor Ghineze. I; was Cherman, undS  spik only der language off mine own  gountry mul der Angccsh". I : din-"-*"  you pctter agsk ��������� a boliceman; whera  der Ghine-*e Con-ail lif, und b'r'aps  he zons you linr/k to your own gountry free off charge'"  "A blooin'n' Fatrlcrland. after all!.  Wot a fair old take!" muttered tho  astonished Cockney tramp, as ho  ���������went   down   the  steps.  "Nn, nn, ma laddie," chuckled the  man in the Tnm-o'Shnntcr to him-  self.".. ."Ye dinna tak' me in wi'.ycr.  braid Scots. Ye're nae mair Scota  than Ah'm German."  ^^^ i  GENEROPSL-Y THOUGHTFUL.  Rngson T.atteisf���������Say. bo^s, ginuna  the -price of a meal. I'm nearly,'  star   Stingin-nn���������Can't do it, my poor,  fellow, but the next man you "nsft  may,  ao here's  a toothpick.  A -������-������  IP������ I  ���������mm,  ym,  ;im  #1*1  y"-'kff\  'A-Av:  ,','*.';:ifhr,"  :���������:-', A&A  im,  ���������zw&;������mmm -^  0&  ���������"TV*"-"  ���������iH.''.-  ���������>"���������&������������������.  "���������������*--c  ^Yv*-~  '>"i*>  ���������*-Mfc-  ���������JMfe.  ���������s*>'&  5? -iC*^  ^v'ir---  ������-;���������--  .^ee.At  :ll'i\M  iSs'h  ^?  ���������"/IV-  -^fe*  -"-M-fe-  *W  ^'^  "?������������������������  In order to Clear Out Our immense Stock of Dress G  TAK.li ADVANTAGE of the Prices-which are. listed below,  ..-:.ir,,.v,'e ?,re- making* this   Wholesale  marked ''down in plain fig-tires  Slaughter and ask  are interested to  PF  ���������@  <S%!3 SS"*^-*"  ���������bxuffl a  3-stfgd 13  Icesi  Regu&r P������ iG3 S1  SI  75 Hov;  1 25 SO  1 GO 20  75 00  45 25  Tiie inost of these g"Oods were bought this  Season.     Wc invite your inspection.  Skirts  One Only  r-Btumes  ma  it  br?-  7*52*  Justa few Ladies Jackets and Mantles left;  Regular Price $15. Now 3-011 can buy them  here for the remarkably low price���������$7.00  Dark  Tweed   Costume,   Size   36  Regular   Pricc   $24.     Now $1  One only   Dark Tweed   Costume.  .   Regular Pricc $16.60.  One   only*   Navy   Blue  Costume.  Regular Price $21.00.  One only English   Heavy   Tweed.  Regular Pricc $14.00.  One only Grey Tweed..   Size 34=  Regular Price 1S.00.  Now $12.00  One only Black Cloth.    Size 36  -o-  o  These are all new, and latest styles. We  have cut -prices in two on these Rcady-lo-Wcar  Coslumes, having decided to go out of this line  ���������Wc are ofleriins* them   to   you   at   less  than  Size 38���������  Now $9.  Size 34.���������  Now'$16.  Size 34.���������  Now 7.00  Regular Price 27.00.    Now 15.00  '���������"���������*""  s  a  n  d  Men's Odd Pants.  Men's Overcoats.  Men's Reefers.  Boys' Odd Pants  Boys'   Overcoats  Boys' Reefers  -���������ST.G0 fi the manufacturers' price.  j-'W^itr!---g������--^gr--*ri--WCT--r.v  Come in ancl take, advantage of the low prices  in these lines.    It.will   more  than  repay you.  We extend a   hearty   invitation   to  one  and  aD9  to  take   advantage of  the Low  Prices  we  are   asking   for  \ Our Goods at this Sate.   Ai! Coeds  as  represented or money refunded.  13.1  8  We have a Iarg-e line of Boots  and   Shoes  at  usual prices.      Thc best makes  um-ritVid-m" ���������HJi'ia-Btsgg-B  in all grades.  ���������>V-4-.  MHMtutmuu-MentMism*  iti iti t't'i 1*1*1 ffo fn*!1*1*1 At 1*1*1 t't'i t'ti i"**": **3T-- ifo ���������'fr* ****** Jr. Jt. **j*i t*i*i r*l*i r*jt*i i****i t*l*i i*l*i B*frl  ty **.***.**&ty ty**,1 ty ty ty^tyity ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  ���������^t---r.r^rjTr.-^irrr-.-rv>-irsmiim... -imyum-i ��������� ..iiir-1-np..i  . ^'a,^^,���������v������^rJ^^'lOT-:'^^w^l^.^^���������l"^lffrl'���������.,���������l^^���������fVlll���������^  A supply of the Celebrated Nordhcimer  Pianos has been shipped-direct from the  Factory.  Intending  purchasers   of  Instruments would  do well  their.arrival.  Grade  to  wait  for  High  ���������|Hji-#^*^^-i^-^^^->-^0l^-^^^**^^-tJ^-^*^^-^<  Sole Agents for  Butterick   Patterns  ira this City  .MAGBZENZIE-r^-A^ENIIB.  to do business, antl a mill will be  erected Lo develop Uie timber limits.  If it duty should be imposed on American lumber enlei ing, these men will  go into (be business 011 a large scale,  otherwise tliey will begin with :i comparatively .-.mall plant. The siLe hns  not yet been decided upon, but ihe  mill will be built either at Kamloops  (iron the liiko.  Sol������ Agents for  Butterick  Patterns  in this City  >*.*********** leitonteisoi  .A great  Convenience  Around a house:is. lo have a  place to keep book.**. Yon  can .seel those sectional..'book  cases at the Canada Drug ic  Book Co.'s Store. Tiicy keep  all .the sizes. Yon buy tlio  lop and the base aiul as many  intermediate sections as.you  -.vis!-���������they fit anywhere:  Call and see them or write  CANADA DHUS ������ BOOK CO., Ltd  utMr*  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������ *.o������e0*ooe������eeoooeo������e  Nov  Coming Events,  17���������Philharmonic Soc. Concert.  LOCAL! SffiS  ���������Head BHOAVN'S advertisement.  Quadrille Club Friday night.  ���������Buy your Confectionery nl Brown's.  His "Majesty King Edward VtJ.  celebrated his tilth birthday yestctd.iy.  ���������Richmond STRAIGHT CUT cigarettes, 2 packages foi 25c. at JJl'OYVX'S  John D. Sibbald returned .Monday  night from a month's visit to the east.  ��������� Fresh Ham and Bacon, at C. B.  Hume &��������� Co's  ���������To Rent. Furnished Rooms, apply to  Mrs. McPhadden.   The   Public  "Works   committee .-ye  ni'ikmp-dociilcd infprlivenrenis" ~tm  Fii-U Stieet.  ���������A car load of Tartan brand canned  good.--, ju-t unloaded nt our warehouse.  (.*. B. Hume lc Co';.  Smoke Brown's "Special"  Cigar.  Geo. S. McCarter was in Trout Lake  on Tuesday attending, the County  Court Sittings.  ���������Fresh stock of Fancy  Jjiscuits- just  C.imeo   Cigarettes,  2   packages for  2."ie. at Brown's.  Tdiss Dorothy Bell and Miss ,le=sie  iWarl.ennan, of Revels! oke. aro visiting  lhe city. ��������� "Camloops Sentinel.  ���������BROWN  wants , to   ADD YOU TO  LIIS BIST OF  CUSTOMERS.  .Mrs. IS. A. Haggen left last evening  ior Vancouver." en route to New  Zealand where she will vi.sit friends  for a j ear.  Smoke Brown's   " ivVlaroa  V'asita " Cigar.  The Clara Mathes Compnnv. well  and favorably known in Revels?!ike.  will appear in the Opera Iloti.se. here  in January.  The labor unions are not asking nor  requesting the uiciLilieis of their  unions to vote for Bill Galliher in this  contest.    Strange, but tine!  The local Liberals celebrated Ihe  victory on election ni .-lit with (orelies.  The Independent Ba'id was engaged  and played during tho evening.  Don't Be a Coward.  It is belter to go down to honoiable  defeat, after voting your lionet parly  principles, your honest convictions  as to the host man than t:o be a co ward  who would vote to be with the p.irly  in power for only what might possibly  bo obtained from Iliat party.  "Win. (*!.illihcr showed cowaidico  when he voted in patli.-iment lo postpone Ihe Kootenay election lo a later  date than the time set for the elections throughout Canada. Galliher  was afiaid of the issues in Kootenny  and hoped to catch a vole by thc  success of ln-s party in the e.ist. Tiie  electors of ICootcnay are not crnvai-ds  land will voir* for Charley Mcintosh on-  Nov. 22ud. Thi* young, and in fact  all men of Kootenay, ,11 c not to be  bought by such cowardly actions of  their late representative, XV. A.  Gailiher.  That we announce to our customers that we are  going into the Gonf&ctionsry Business.  WE KAVE MADE COOB���������  in giving the public a First-Class Cigar Store  ancl will still continue to give the best values for  money. ���������.Givc us'a trial order.  WHOLESALE!  GOOD   GOODS  RETAIL  Don't forget the or-Bwrt under the  auspices of the Philharmonic Soc'eiy  to be held iu Tapping's Oper'.i House  Thanksgiving night. "Nov. 17th. Seats  ate now ou -.ale at the Canada Drug &  Book Co.'s store.  Karl Pettipiece. the voungest son of  Mr. and Mrs. M. Pettipiece. while  playing wilh a dynamite cap on Saturday last, had the misfortune to have  the end of liis thumb, and first- and  second fingers of the right hand blown  oif near lhe first joint.  from 121.  to  '.io  d  B. Hume i!c Co'.-.  ���������nts  per.   lb.,   at  Returning Oflicer Boiiltbee was ii  the city yesterday, distril'iitine ballot  boxes and swearing in hi.s deputies.  .1. B. Grossman, who has been on a  business visit to the east, returner,  to town Saturday.  ���������Try a round of our .Java and Mocha  Coll'ee, or a pound of our Rani Bal'.-  Tea. no ltetter grown, to he had at ('.  B. Hume fc Co'.-.  The Socialists have opened co.umit-  tee rooms on Second Street, in the  building' formerly occupied by the  Xibcral association.  ���������Flowers and Vegetables all winter,  carnations, chrysan them tuns, lettuce,  and watercress. Floral designs a  .--���������pecialty���������J. Maley, Florist.  Revel-loke Aerie, Fraternal Order  of Eagles, intend holding their second  Annua) banquet and ball on .laniiiiry  2nd jiext. "We feel sure that this wiil  Jiie the event .of the season*  'A conceit of great promise is advertised for the 17th inst. and is deserving  of large patronage. Tlie Philharmonic  Society aie putting forth gieat elfoit  in making this a musical treat by  ������o meaiisof httlcii'nportance.  Beggar Prince Opera Company  Owing to tlie lateness of the train  on Thuisday last tlio above named  company were unable (���������> n-atli the  I city in time Jo give a p.-rfo:ma:,i c-  that night, to thu groat I'l-apj.oin;-  nieit of ihe Revelstoke puliii.-*. On  Fiiday and Saturday nightn I.owcv.-*i*  the Opeia House was taxed to its  utmost capacity lo contain the people  eager to hear tisN talented company  in h'gh cla.-s comic opeia. This i- the  fir-t oc.-*a-irin the cilizL-ns of Kevei-.li.kc  ,      _         -.        ,,        , bavs li,id ,-n opportunity of witnessing  lhe  l'ev.  C.   A.    Procunier.   Grand ,.       ..         ,  ,, .    .'.    ,       .  Superintendent of Bovnl Air*h M.iso.w, i,n   "Bv.ict 1,1:1 of  this   kind and never  Kooteuay    District.   No.   JS.   lefr   on before   has   any   tiieafiio.il   .'ompany  Monday morning   to   visit   the   Ui.yal f^ex"iveji_Mi'_!i__r*iitii_r^.sati-.l;L(*t_i._'riJC'.  Arc.rChapteriii TOa.-l   Kooteu iy  anu1,, c,iUr.i! Ki-.i-'-t.-kc ;.nd;i*iice, and \u-  also   to   institute   a   new   Chanter  at ,         ,             ,,    , ,,     ,,             ...  I'Vinie.    B.    Ci..    to   be    called" -The ���������-'���������"tine lo .say iu.i! lhe IJ-ggm   Prin'e  Crow's Nest Chapti'i'." Opera Co. never played to more appie-  A New Skating Rink  In thc Hats fo the east of the city  Mr. Wm. "Watson will provide an  open air rink this winter for the  skating public of this city. Mr. Watson will have an acre of ice and  proposes to keep it in-first-class shape  during the skating season. Charges  for nd mi I tan co fo the ice will bo about  10c. and luc.    Particulars later.  could notthiukof permittinga picture  of himself to appear in the newspaper,  and within ten minutes he was in  Brest's studio arranging to have his  photo taken. Tho newspaper man  sees a loe of funny things in this world,  lint says nothing."  "We pass tiie foregoing up to the  Kootenay Mail. There is no doubt  bnt "ITot Air" can give some interesting facts along this line.  ���������They hurt, too���������cut like  a knife���������sonictinie-i Ihey  won't Ict go ���������tbey jusl,  hang on '.ind stab.  THOMAS'  WHITE LIHIMEriT  takes out. the kinks and  knocks them on the  head and mako them let  go. It drives out flu;  pain, limbers up the stiff  and sore muscles and  makes them pliable  rwi"*.~rY-riVK fc puts' els.  A. BO'J'TJ.F.  sews T'  they  dative   audiences     than   I iio  appear, rl b"foic in llii-: city.  On Friday night that ever popnbir  rom.in! ic comic opci'.i, "Fra Diaiol'*,"  wa.s presented in a manner which  fully sti,tai!U'd the reputal inn of the  company.    The solos, duetts. eliorus'*s,  i'!c, were all excellent  lepe.ited encore-, ft om the latge  .uii.ii lite. The sccneiy aiid -l.iging  was good, the coslumes n-"ci;r.tti* and  beautiful, contributing not a little to  the succes-ful production of tliis interest ing stni y in song.  Saturday niglit an excellent production of that extremely funny opera.  "La Mascotlr*" was given, in which  the dilferent, members of tho company  appealed to .id van Inge, tho solos  especially eliciting enthusiastic applause.  The fleggar Prince Opera Company  i.s under the able management of Mr.  F. A. Wade, who is to be congratulated on tho e.xcellenco of the aggregation. The public will be glad to  learn that Ihe Heggar Prince Co. will  return t j this city nt somo future date  when we Ciin assure lhem a hearty  welcome.  Borden Speaks.  Halifax,  "Nov.  S.���������Asked by a reporter if he  had anything to say regarding  his   future   movements   Mr.  Borden said he had no announcement  to make   at   present, except to thank  hi.s friends .-ill  over  the Dominion for  the splendid light thoy had made.   He  said:    "The result in Nova Scotia was  a   great   surprise  as   well  its a great  disappointment,    ft was due to causes  \yjiich_ can   bettf"r_he discussed afteiL  tbey are more thoroughly understood.  "Our defeat  here has ils compensations  elsewhere.    1  nin  especially delighted   to   know that so many of my  I !-r,lli*agues in the late Parliament have  ! been elected.    Besides  thi.s, I here will  be   among   the   Conservatives  in tho  new Parliament, many ablo men, some  , ol'   whom   bei-ami'   candidates   at my  1 personal solicitation and at whose sur;-  md drew foilh \ ec-.'t   I  greatly   rejoice  hand, tlie country  lr: , -n -.'.ii*.i'd a gi  which I   deep!  able and devoted Conservatives.  "The opposition, although not quite  ���������-n sLtong numerically a.s the last Parliament, will be able to give an excellent account of itself."  On the other  as well as the party  rw* r In��������� in I hi' def-'at  regret, of   some vevy  Want Protection.  Vancouver, Nov. 0.���������Mr. ]". F.  Ferris, of Traverse City,, Michigan,  was in the city on Sunday and left  yesterday morning en route home via  Seattle. Mr. Ferris is the representative of Michigan capitalists who are  willing to invest from it quarter to  half a million'. dollars in the lumber  industry at Kamloops provided adequate protection is given by the federal government.  Last January, Mr. Ferris was out  this way in company with Mr. Gr. B.  Case, also of Traverse City, and both  had narrow escapes in the Clallam  disaster. At that time thoy represented tho "Western Pulp Company,  and visited Kamloops, That company's operations, howevor.'-did not  materialize, hut during the past summer Mr. Ferris litis been up the valley  of the North Thompson river, and has  loaated_10,000~acires_7jf~tiFnb"er"_al-otir  150 miles norlh of Kamloops in the  Peavine and Stillwater flats. Last  week, Mr. Ferris despatched a parly  to do the necessary survey work, and  i.s now on liis way back to Michigan  to confer with his associates. "He  expects to return in a month or six  wee kit  Mr. Ferris announces that he is here  Want Sentence Commuted.  In an effort fo have the death .penalty commuted to imprisonment for  life, the friends of Johnny Kay," the  fourteen-year-old youth who was on  Thursday last-sentenced to be hanged  on January 17th for thc murder of  John Spiltal ou Lulu Island last  February, are circulating a petition to  the Minister of Justice praying that  the sentence imposed by Mr. Justice  Duff be so "modified.  The petition is said to have been  started bj- several friends of the murdered man, who think in view of (lie  largely circumstanJial nature of the  evidence and tlio youth of the prisoner  together with tho present precarious  condition of his health, that capital  punishment should nob be resorted lo.  On Saturday last the first signatures  to the petition was obtained and a  great many names were affixed to the  document.-1'Vancouver Province.  His Picture Took.  The Cranluook Heialrl says : "We  were amused at one individual who  was aiiled for his pholograpb for The  Herald's annual edition, lie told us  '.villi   uoiTiirJer.'jblo   unction     tbat   he  Quebec Conservative Protest.  Mojrrnrcvr., Nov. 0.���������A emeus of  Conservative lenders in provincial  politic'1 was held heie yesterday, when  Ilie conclusion was unanimously  reached not, to put any candidates in  the field ab thr- provincial elections,  which are fixed for lhe 2.1th of this  month. This action i.s in protest  against, the nl.lempt of Premier Pur-  enf's arl ministration to secure a sub-  extension of power by taking advantage of Ihe f/iurier feeling prevalent,  an'd by fixing tho dato of Ihe elect ions  so :is to prevent the Opposition laying  the case against, the Coverument,  beiore Ihe people. The Legislature  ban still a-nofber -year . to tun, and  I here are no reasons for appealing lo  lhc people al the pi esent. time save  and except those of a party value.  GET A BOTTLE OF  CREAM OF WITCH HAZEL  An   exquisite Toilet  Lotion for  Cliappetl Hands,  Roughness of the Skin  Redness, Irritation, Etc.  tmmmaaaamam  Centlomon find  it  excellent for  Uso After Shaving*  We make it ourselves and   thcrc-  foie   guarantee    its     quality    and  purity.  Price 25c.  Red Cross Drug Store  C. A.  AdAMS,   Manager.  Fell Over a Cliff.  Narajheo, Nov. 0.���������Charles H. Barker, a well known lawyer of this city,  had a terrible experience on Sunday  night. He was returning from a  hunting trip in the country with the  body of a dead deer on his back,  which ho had shot during tho day.  In tlie darkness he fell over a cliff  some distance out of Nanaimo. The  bluff was over thirty feet high.  Mr. John Teague, who accompanied  Mr. Barker, made his way down  the  cliff    and   found    that    Barker  was _miable_to_ move Both���������were  forced to remain all night in a howling  storm of wind and rain. At daylight  Teague went in search of help for  Barker, who was, by that time unconscious owing to his injuries sustained  in the fall and exposure. Search parties had meanwhile started from town  and Barker was brought in yesterday  afternoon. Medical men were summoned, and arc now investigating the  extent of hi.s injuries, which are believed to be serious.  NOTICE.  XolicoiilioiGliy frivon tlint .10 il.iys nfter dato I  iiileml to in.iku application to lhe Chief Coiniiils*  sionui of Lamls ami Works for a special licenco  tocut niiii cnivy away tiniltor from; tlio following   ���������  iloKcribcd iunrtx Kituntuiliii Ka.st Kootenay :  ; No. 1.  Cn]iinicncin������ at a noil pl.tntuil on tlio north .  hank nf Cummin*, cieek about tlvu mile*, from llio  .Columbia rivor uml ninrkeil "E. Mcltonn'a north  west coiner post," thruco 100 ciiains enst,  Unmcc south 40(*haiuH, tlieuco west Hill chains,  theneo noilh 40 chain-, lo the pointof commence* .  ment.  Dateu 17th Sept.100-1.  No. 2.  Oomnicncinf,' at a post planted on tho nortii  bank of Cummins crcolc.' about live-miles from tho  Columbia.river and' marked -**E. McJloan's south  wost cninct posi," Liienee east 80 (;liains, tlience  north'SO chains, tlieuco west 80 chains, theneo  south 80 chains to tlio point.of commencement. '  Dated Sept. 17th,'1001.  No. s.  Commencing nt a post; jilanted on tho-north bank  of CiiiuiuiuK crook; ai) nit tlvu iniles from tiie Columbia river'aud imirkod "Ji. McJieau's sontli oast  corner," tlience west! 8o chaiiis,. tlience -north "80  chains, thenee oast SO chain--, tlience south 80  ciiains to the point of commencement.  Dated tills 17th Sept. 1901.  ...        No. -1  Commencing nta post planted on the north  bank of Cummins' Crook, about six miles Irom  the Columbia river, and marked "E.41 oilcan's  Southwest Corner Post;": thcuco 80 ciiains east,  thonce SO-cliains north, thonce 80 oliniin wost,  tlience H) chains south lo the point of commencement.  JMled Sept. 17lh, 100J.  No. 5  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bank of Cummins Creek, about seven miles  from the- Columbia river, ;nnd"marked VE.  McBean's North West Corner. Post," tlience, 80 '.  chains 'east,'.tlieiiee 80 ehalns'sbulli,.- tlieuco 80 '  chains wcsl, thence 80 chains north to.the  poiiu-of'coniihcuccinont.   ' -  Dated Sept. 17th,lflOi. .       -  ' '      No. 0 ' -  -      r  Commencing at a post planted ou' the north c.  bank of Cummins crock, ubout seven miles  from tho Columbia rivor, and:m&rked: '.'E. Jlc-  Bcnn's South West Corner Post"; tlieneo 80  clinins east, tlieuco 80 chains north, .thonco 80  chains west, thence.80 chains south to the  point of commencement. '  Dated Sept. 17th, 1004.  No  l'  Commencing at n post planted on thc north'  bank of Cummiiis.crcek.'uboutninc miles from  the Columbia river, and marked "E. McBean's .  North West Corner Post." thence 80 ehuins  enst, tbence 80 chains south, thence '80 chains  west, ihence SO chains north to the point of  commencement.  Dated Sept. 10th, 1004  No. 8  'Commencing at a post planted on the north  bankof Cummins creek, about nine miles from  tho Columbia rivor, and marked "E. McBean's .  Soutii West Corner Post,'f thence 80 chains cast  thcuco 80 chains north, thence 80 chains west,  thence 80 chains, south to the point of commencement.  Dated Sept. 10th, 1S01.    -  No. 0  Commencing at a post planted on tbe east  bank of Cummins creek., about nine miles  from thc Columbia river and marked "E. McBean's Nortii Kast. Corner;Post,!' tbence SO  chains west, thence 80 chains south, thence 80  chains cast, thence 80 chains -north to the  point of commenceni'eht.  Dated Sept. 19th, 1001.    .  No  10  Commencing at a post planted on tho nortii .  bank of Cummins creek, about nine miles  from the Columbia river, and marked ������������������JS.  MoUean'sSouth East Corner Post," thence 80 -  ohains west, thenccSO chains north, thence 80  chains cast, thence SO chains south to the.  pointof commencement.  Dated Sept. 10th, 1004.  -No. 11   Railway Accidents.  Ottawa, Nov. fl.���������A statement on  railway accidents was given out today  by the railway commission. Tho total  accidents-" since Mny 3rd on Canadian  railways are reviewed and the Commission, concludes that none of these  accidents cm properly be attributed  to overwork or lack of lest of railway  men.  In collUions (hn greatest loss of life  ocelli red in HinoKirig and second-class  cars, which arc old and comparatively  weak, while theie has been a great  increase in weight and strength of  hleepeis,   lirsl-claH-j anrf-baggage cars.  The board js considering whether it  should not from time to time request  provincial 'attorney-general-' lo proceed pii'inplly with prosecution in  every ins-lapce' in which negligence,  cntelei-sju-s.-, or failure to observe  wot I:ing rules' or orders has resulted  in the destruction of human life. At  present railways merely dismiss tbe  guilty employees, and by the time  further punishment is thought of the  parties aie usually out of the country.  This did not tend to insure the safety  of the public and increases the risk to  train hands.  Commencing at a post planted en the north  bank of Cummins creek, about ten miles from  the Columbia river and marked " E.McBean's  tsorth West Corner Post, thence 80 chains cast,  tlience 80 chains south, thence ������0 chains west,  thenee 80 chains north to the point of commencement.  Dated Sept. 10th, 1904.  No. 12.  Cominencing nt a post planted on the north  bank of Cummins creek abunt ten miles from the  Columbia rivor, nnd marked "K. Mellean's soulli  nest coiner post,"-tlieiico.cnst SI) chnins, tlience  north  80 chains,   thonco west 80 chains, thonco '  south 80 chains tn the placo of commencement.  Dated Sept. 10th, 1004.  No. 13.  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bank of Cummins creek, nbout eleien and almlf  m'lus from the Columbia river and marked "JS.  M: I'oan's nortii west corner nost," tlience south 80  Ch iim, tlience east 80 chains, thence north SO  ch.ins, tlience west 80 chaiiis to point of coin-  mo icciucub.  D.itJd Sept. 20th,'1004.  No. 14.  Commencing at a post planted nn the nortii  hank of Cuniiufns creek, aliout eleven and a half  miles from' tho "Columbia" rfver and marked '^E.  Mc Bean's south east cm ner post," thence: nnrtii 80  chains, tlience west .80-chains, thence south so  chains, thence east 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated Sept. 20th, 1004.  "   No.   16.  Cominencing at a post planted on the north  bank of Cummins creek,- about eleven and a half  miles from. Columbia river' and marked "K.' McLean's south west corner post," thence nortii 80  chains, thence Cast '80 chains, tlience south 80  chain., thonce 'vest 80 chains- to the point of  commencement.'" *  Dated Sept. 20th,.1004.  No. 16  Commencing ata post planted on the' south  bank of Cummins creek, about twelve and 'A  half miles from the Columbia river, nnd  marked ������������������ E. McBean's South ' West Corner  Post,".t'ienrc 80 chains north, thenee SO'chains  cast, thence SO cbains soutjj, thenoo go chains  west to thc pointof comn-encemcntV  Dated Sept. 20th,1004. *'  Np. 1?.  Commencing at a post planted on the smith  bank of Cummins creek, about twelve and a half  miles from the Columbia river and marked "10.  Mcllean s jsoiith cast corner post," thence nortii 80  chains, theneo west 80 chains, thence soutii 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to the point of commencement. - -  Dated Sept. 20th, 1004.  : ��������� "     E. -McBEAN.  ,1

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