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Revelstoke Herald Nov 18, 1904

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 AJ3STJD  RAILWAY    MEN'S   JOURNAL  v*  '** 2'  *^H     NW201904  Vol   XV: NO. 21  REVELSTOKE B. C.   FRIDAY,  NOVEMBER 18, 1904  $2 00 a Year in Advance  Department Store.  Men's  Clothing  Having made a success  many of our other Departments we havecome  to the concluston   that  we can   sell  you  your  Clothing-.      We   have  looked into the   matter  thoroughly and picked  out the best wholesale  tailors    in   Canada   to  manufacture    Clothing  for you.   We" can show  you all the New Cloths  and Tweeds in the new  styles.       Buying your  Clothing- from us you have   the  same selection  as you  would in-a City Store,* with prices from .30  to  40  per  cent,   lower' than  you   usually pay in interior towns.  Remember you have   our guarantee behind every's;ga*>  ment.    This is worth investigating.      Come in and talk  to us.    Itwill be .worth.yourjvhile. _*.; -���������*= -;_ V ������������������- -���������- '������������������' - ,*���������.-.  CLOTH  SKIRTS  A  new ' line*' of Cloth   Skirts  ���������these are the only Black Cloth  Skirt, self-trimmed, well tailored  and perfect   fitters.    Would   be  cheap  at  $S.oo.    Our  Price  is  $5.00  1  COLORED SILK  For Fancy Work we have a line of 20 inch  China Silk in 20 different colors and selling- at 25c.  Just the identical article you ladies are looking for.  We have it in all colors.of the rainbow.  SILK  1      rS       \\i  WAISTS  A beautiful line of Silk Waists  iNxV  in Cream,  Black,   Pink,    Blue,  ���������������������������������  'II  v\\ 1^������������^  PCX ~^\} *������������������������ ^^  Tuscany etc.,   nice  for  evening  ��������� '  R^rV ���������������������������:������������������.  wear.   The price is  $4.25 to $6.50  p ji ��������� -it*.  BARCAINS FOR  YOU ON   FRIDAY  Women's Heavy Wool Bibbed Hose���������a good and   warm winter  Stocking.   Regular Price 35c.   FRIDAY���������Four pairs,for 91.00.  ���������'  Friday per pair 25c.  Linen Towels, iill Linen, a Nice Hand Towel. :  Regular Price 15c.  You can buy theni FRIDAY for  Ten Cents Each  Flannelette in Dark Colors, 28 inches in width.    Regular 10c.   We  will sell this Flannelette on  Friday per yard 7c.  Crash Toweling, very heavy, a first-class Coarse Roller  Towel,  Regular Price 10c. i  Friday's Price 5c  Sixteen Pairs Men's Fine Shoes..' These   are standard   makes-  Bell & Kings���������Sizes ,7 to 10.   Here is a $1.00 we will sell on  Friday at $2.90  cOiFIWlS  A VOTER'S  GOOD ADVICE  An Appeal to Working Men  to Vote for Conservative Candidate Mackintosh���������None but  Liberals need Apply.  At  this   time   all  of    our   Liberal  friends   are   trying   to   convince   the  people   that   to   vote for anyone hut  Galliher necessitate their being grafters, etc,, puts me in mind of a couple  of  instance that would come close to  putting the Liberals in the category  of  grafters.     Three years ago there  was an appropriation on   hand that  was to be used to mattress, the bank  of Columbia river one mile below Burton.     They thought to cut this work  out, so tliey sent a tug and erew down  to a  dam   out   that they had pitched  there a couple of yeais  before, to aid  navigation,  and in order to smooth  the mattress business over they concluded  to take the dam out to  "aid  navigation."    Seems strange but it is  a  fact.     However this work did not  have the desired effect, some of their  leading   boosters   had   a  string  and  knew how to pull it, and they came to  the conclusion that the mattress work  would  be   necessary.     The  foreman  placed on this work was not a practical man,  but being a good supporter  of tbe Liberal ���������member he was given  the position, the result is plainly seen  as there is a great gap in the mattress  and   if   not repaired before  another  high water the whole thing will go.  It was not only the foreman tbat.was  a, Liberal supporter,   but all  of   the  laborers had to lie, or get no job.  Next came the dredge, more popularly known as Bill's Hodoo, Orphans  Home, Mud. Hen. etc. Nobody need  apply for a position unless they supported Bill. All their supplies were  bought on the same system. I have,  often wondered what this monstrosity  was built for, surely not for tbe'good  she has done on this part of tbe river,  for all that work is un absolute blank.  Was ib built to give a gang of supporters a soft job? I guess not, because  the Liberals, are strictly square, no  grafts' go. . I appeal to all working  men who want'to get a day's work in  the district without,showing a Liberal  badge., to" vote"for* the manvtbat is  bound to win out���������and- that is-.the  Hon. C. H. Mackintosh. - .    .������  /       ~ A Voter."  Nakusp, B. C,  Nov. 7th, 1904".  ALL ALONG  THE LINE  The People's Candidate, Hon.  Mr. Mackintosh is Winning*  Favor���������Labor Vote Solid for  Mining Mens Candidate.  By the vote of the poople, Hon. 0.  H. Mackintosh'Will be the representative for this riding in the Dominion  House of Commons, after the election  on Tuesday. The swing- of victory is  in the air, indications point to it all  along the line. 'Mr.;;.';"Mackintosh's  election at the present time will'be in  the interests of Kootenay; and Kootenay will have the.honor of sending to  parliament the only representative of  the mining industry. In a House of  214 members there is not one mining  representative, but there were elected  on Nov. 3rd,- 51 lawyers," and Kootenay  can get along very, well without making it 55 lawyers.-' _ The working men  from one end of the riding to the other  with but few exceptions, will cast  their ballots for Mr. Mackintosh.  It is this popular wave of endorsation  that will place one'mining man in the  House of Commons and that gentleman will be the-,Hon. C.,H. Mackintosh, member elect- to represent the  electoral district of Kootenay, British  Columbia, after Nov. 22nd.  ELECTORS AT  TROUT LAKE  Galliher's Evasion of the Local  Issues Places Him at Enmity with the Electors at  Trout Lake;  l wVuZi jTCljZl ���������*���������***. ������-*" **" ***" ������*^ ja. .���������  r **pij(fijnjf ty ty ty ty tyty*  Don't Be ^Deceived.-  Don't be deceived, by the Liberal  Cry that this riding'will, receive no  consideration from the .-Government if  Mr. Galliher is> rejected. -The Conservatives have a better opinion if Sir  Wilfiid Laurier.and "his" government  thus to believe vtbat' they would .discriminate against .the riding because  the electors voted for Mr. -Mackintosh  and elected him, which they will do on  Tuesday next.  Political Meeting at Nelson.  Despite the unusually heavy downpour of rain at the very hour called  for last night's Conservative rally the  room was nlled by enthusiastic voters,  determined to piosecute the campaign up to the' very last. The  speakers were all in accord, and when  Candidate Mackintosh rose in his turn  he was welcomed with applause and  warmed into a vigorous address, during which he recounted his experiences on his recent trip into East Kootenay, which were extremely favorable.  He drew a trenchant parallel of the  circumstances of the present day and  those of 1874-78 when the famed old  Conservative leader, Sir John Macdonald, turned temporary defeat into  permanent victory. Each man left  the committee room enthused by the  stand taken by the candidate.���������Tribune.    Fit-Reform Store;  Revelstoke has now one of the most  complete and up-to-date clothing  stores in the interior, we refer to that  of Mr. J. G. Macdonald. successor to  Macdonald=and=Monteith.=i=This=firm=  hud a very large grocery business in  connection with the clothing department but realising that they could not  give the attention to both lines which  a first class store demanded, and jrej  cognizing the necessity in Revelstoke  for a straight Men's and Boys' Furnishing Store tbey disposed of their  grocery stock and. secured the agency  for the famous Fit-Reform Clothing,  so well and favorably known through  out - Canada as one of the best tailor-  made garments.  The store is layed out to the best  advantage with a view to the proper  display of goods. The large and  roomy- show windows are Btted'up  witli large mirrors, and other up-to-  date fixtures. " On the right of the  main store is to be found the Men's  Clothing systematically arranged  according to size, in a well appointed  wardrobe that would do credit>toa  much larger city. The wardrobe is so  arranged that a*"customer can readily  see a dozen or more suits at a glance.  The hats, of which there is a most  choice variety that would tempt the  most fastidious to buy, are displayed  in a large hat rack, in front of which  stands a commodious show case containing the necessary small wares  found in an: up-to-date Gents' Furnishings Store. ��������� A large folding mirror stands in the; center of the store,  also a number of tables on which are  displayed a good variety' of - boys'  clothing. To the left bf the store may  be found an endless range of shirts,  collars, ties, under clothing, etc. Off  the main store tbe boots, shoes, and  rubbers are kept. In connection with  tho store is a fitting room for the convenience of customers. A neatly furnished office, with all the latest  fixtures, is also to be found at the rear  of the store. Taken althogether it is  one of the most complete and well-  stocked stores of its kind to be found  in the interior of tbe province and Mr.  Macdonald will no doubt be well  rewarded for his enterprise in establishing such an up-to-date Gents' Fur-  I nUbings Store in Revelstoke,  OPERA    HOUSE  THE LIBERAL-CONSERVATIVE  -  CANDIDATE  Hon. Mr.Mdckintosh  AND THE PREMIER  OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  Hon. Ridi'd McBride  and other Speakers will address  the Electors.  GOD SAVE THE KING  There  is no doubt  but that XV. A.  Galliher lost.; a great many votes ;hy  coming to Trout  Lake.   His address  was   a   masterpiece   of    evasion   and  excuses.   "On the question of   the refusal of the government to establish-a  port -of 'en. rjr;forithe'Lardeau at Trout  'Lake he;put''the bjame on the department   who  refused   on   the  score of  expense   butt-when   asked   why they  threw away $2,000  anmially   on  the  Duncan the   excuse   was   that he did  not have anything to do with that as  it was   in   the   engineer's department  notwithstanding   the ,fact that a few  moments before he   had   given as one  of the principal reasons that he should  be te-elected was that he had secured  a  very   large   appropriation   for this  same   work   along   with   other river  improvements.     His   explanation   of  the  Grand  Trunk    Pacific    scheme  would put it on a   par with a gambler  giving a stack   of   chips  to a booster.  If the booster lost he was out nothing  but if he won he could cash in.    Same  way   with   the  railway   scheme, the  people of Canada put up their money  on credit, which is the same thing, to  ���������build the road.    If it is successful then  the   company   wins, if  a failure then  Canada loses.  His explanation of the putting off  of the election in this riding was  excusably ' lame. The reason given  was that the returning officer could  not in the time allowed, seven days,  get the ballot boxes to the different  polling divisions. This all will know  .is absolutely untrue. The ballot box  was sent to Trout Lake by messenger  and there is not a place in the riding  that could not" be reached in a like  time. * The result is tbat a fraud has  been perpetrated on the electors of  Kootenay riding by their,member Mr.  Galliher.���������Topic. -    ~* -  BOURNE BROS.!  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, ty  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc. J*  ���������"+���������-  Bacon, Hams,   Eggs,  Groceries  and ty  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc. J?  ,-fc. ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  ty  ty  -$��������� ww���������������������������������������������������������������       vanwoi ty  $*" MACKENZIE AVENUE. ^  ty  BOURNE BROS.  ^TODAY'S  "���������*- '-,.:. -���������? v ���������  DESPATCHES  Hume-Jones  On Wednesday afternoon, at the  residence ot Mr. and Mrs. O. P. jLind-  markr^Mr.���������Or^Br-Hume-and���������Miss  Emily J. Jones were united in marriage, Rev. O. A. Procunier officiating.  The wedding was private only the  immediate friends and relatives of the  contracting parties being present.  The bride was supported by Mifis Mae  Corley, while Mr. John Hume assisted  his brother through the trying ordeal.  After the ceremony the wedding  party partook of a sumptuous luncheon provided by Mrs. O. F. Lindmark.  The bridal couple left by No. 1 .the  same evening for California, where  they will spend their honeymoon. The  Herald,: with the many friends of the  happy > couple, extend. hearty congratulations and best wishes for a  happy wedded life. - *  *. St: rPETEBSBUite, .Nov.. 17.-r-The,  Foreign office saya there is '^absolutely  no cause for alarming reports of a  hitch in the-Anglo-Russian controversy .and the statement that Blenk-  endorff would be recalled is ridiculed.  St. Petersburg, Nov. 17.���������There  is great rejoicing here over the reports  from Stoessel. Not one of the main  forts has been taken while the garrison " has received fresh supplies of  provisions and ammunition.  Washington, Nov. 17.���������United  States Consul General Fowler at  Chefoo to-day stated to the American  State Department that the situation  at Port Arthur is extremely critical.  The cuter forts have fallen into the  possession of the Japanese.  Mukden, Nov. 17.���������It is reported  that 30,000 Japanese have been landed  at New Chang and 30,000 others at  Pitsewo and that a turning movement  on the Russian right is expected.  Toronto, Nov. 17,���������A Queen.street  car and a Grand Trunk freight train  collided to-night, tli tee people being  killed, another fatally injmed and a  dozen others less seriously hurt. The  motoriii'i-ii lost control of his car  while approaching the crossing.  THE LEADINC STORE  Our Stock is the  Largest, Cheapest, and Ue Best Selected  . For Fall Purchasers  DRE88   GOODS  ' '    Here we have taken particular pains to be next to the London  and Paris fashions and can show you Goods which Dame Fashion  . says are right.  LADY'S   CLOTH  , -*. ���������  In the Leading Colors���������"Green, Brown, Blue. Red and Black,  with Lighter and Darker Shades for Strapping, will be found among  the most Fashionable Dresses this fall. '  TWEED   8UITINGS  , ...  We,Have some Trade Winners in all Dark.and Lighter .Shades  " df Imported Scotch Tweeds at very low -Prices.    -Drop   us a note  ���������trn'd'Wfe"wiH'be'ple^e'd'to>8end'sa:mples:*"'"-       *"' -.---���������>-���������--������������������;;���������--v?-  -     -".     FOR   EVENING   WEAR .,-.--  ���������:��������� Among the' Leading Shades shown this Season in Voiles, Silk  Wraps, Eolienhe and Crepe de Chene of which we have a nice range  to choose from. ���������-  DRESS   TRIMMINGS  In 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 fou of ther Unequalled  *f7sili-,,-������a ' ' '.  Values.  PAY   THE   STORE   A VISIT  Death of Mr. Crage  ���������'��������� It was with genuine sorrow that the  announcement of the death of Mr. W.  F. Crage was' received in the city on  Saturday. 'Mr. Crage was well known  in tbe city tn the early days, be having been associated with Mr. T. L.  Haig in the real estate and insurance  business. Some four: years ago Mr.<  Crage left for England where he has  resided until a few months ago when  he retnrned to the province and at the  time of his death was visiting his  brother-in-law Mr. Edwards at Sandon. The deceased leaves a wife to  mourn his loss, who will have the  sympathy of many, friends here in her  sad bereavement. The.remains of the.  late Mr. Crage were brought to the  city Tuesday evening and interred in  the cemetery on Wednesday. The  funeral arrangements were in thp  bands of the local. Mason lo lodge, of  which Order the deceased was a  valued member,'  ���������     Murdered His Family.  AUBURN, Cal., Nov* 15,��������� Adolph  Weber has been placed under arrest  charged^with^the^mutdetof^his^pafc  ents, sister and young brother last  Thursday night, and with having set  the family residence on fire afterward  to conceal the crime. Weber took  his arrest coolly, but was alive to  what ho considered to bo his legal  rights. The arrest took place immediately nfter he left the witness stand,  aud after he had reluctantly answered  the questions propounded to him by  Coroner Shephard, the District Attorney, and several of the jurymen. A  warrant for his arrest had been sworn  out, and after its service he a*-ked to  be allowed to read the document.  "I see it has been signed by the justice of the peace," he coolly remarked  "and a justice of the peace has no  authority in law to issue a warrant to  arrest me.".   :..'  Sheriff Keenan said he was himself  perfectly satisfied with the legality of  the warrant, and advised Weber to  accompany him to the jail without  making . any unnecessary trouble iur  causing a scene,  Wepor, after oarefully buttoning his  coat, announced that he was ready,  and with little loss of time, the Sheriff  brought him to the jail. The prison  door had scarcely closed behind him  before he asked to be allowed to consult with an attorney. ""  Whether you buy or not we will be pleased to give you any  Information you desire about our New Stock.  DRESSMAKING DEPARTMENT NOW IN FULL SWING FOR FALL ORDERS  W. J. GEORGE, ,������������������*  MAIL ORDERS~PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  i  tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyi  f  s  Gloves  The construction work on the Lawrence Hardware Co's block is being  rushed ahead by Contractor Foote.  By Christmas it is expected that the  Hardware Co. will be in their new  ���������tore.  MEETING TONIGHT  A mass meeting under the auspices  of the Liberal-Conservative Association will take place in the opera house  this (Friday) evening. Hon. Chas.  H. Mackintosh, Conservative candidate for this riding, Hon. Richard  McBride and other speakers will  address the Electors. All interested  should turn out to this meeting. Sea.ts  will be reserved for ladies, and their  wcorts,     VOTERS 1   TURN OUT I  THIS TIME we are going to say-  something about GLOVES. For  fine gloves our stock can't be beat; any  size, any price you wish. Engineers and  Firemen, have ypu ever tried the Famous  Grennel Glove ? We are sole agents for  this Glove  in  ReveIstoke=once you   try  ���������, them you will wear no other.      It  fits  the,  hand so perfect that one can  hardly im-  . agine that they have a^glove on.  We have still a few Rain Proof Coats  left.     See the, price ticketed on these lines.  J. G. Macdonald  Successor to. Macdonald & Monteith  UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIERS AND FURNISHERS  FIRST   STREET. *  tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyri tCtttCA .t in-zSarxtttrt^.-i-'- J--*Y-''.-tf:S**,*~  -e 4- c -f- w ���������*��������� ������-*-���������-*>��������� ���������$- o -*<>������ <s> o -$>- 9 ���������$* ��������� -f  ���������  -5-  e  ���������*���������  ���������  -4--  Tbe Power  Behind the Thpone  .**��������� ���������>>���������-?- e tj* o -*> o 4- e -4- o -*> e *���������*������������������> e ���������*"-���������* -J- 0  I.  ���������"���������'.'ill.ice "Make sat facing Mr. Vecrmont, his employer and -guardian, iu  his private oflice. Tho merchant  wore that beaming smile of complacency that belongs to prosperous  middle ago. The occasion was a difficult one for the young wan. lie  had a hard subject to open up, but  ho had naver lacked courage in dealing with men, especially with his  father's old friend, and he made a  start.  "ilr. Vecrmont," he said, "I want  your advice."  "Relating to business-'"  "Indirectly, yes! In its main particulars, no! The fact is, it's a private  case whero I think your methods  would aPPly. You tell mo you take  a great interest in my welfare, whicli  I believe.   Will you advise me?"  "With pleasure, iny boy. State  your case. I've dictated all my lottery and finished my balance, nnrl  the week's worl; is about done. So  I'm at your service."  And the' merchant looked even more  genially pompous than he had before,  and smiled a yet kinder smile on his  favorite employe.  "Well, the fact is I am in lovo."  "How romantic!"  ''And I want to know how .to proceed."  "Write her a little poetry, my boy;  that generally fetches them. If you  can't manage it yourself steal someone else's. I found Moore and  Byron very useful, and I've paid as  much' as five and sixpence for an original sonnet by a shoemaker with  the gift of song.   Then I should���������"  "Oh, that part is all right. I've  got as far as tliat.. In fact, thc  lady in. question'has accepted 1110."  "Well done.     And she's got a bargain, Wallace.       What's the difiiculty  now?"  "Her people."  "Obdurate?"  "I hardly know. I haven't broached tho question yet. That's where I  want your advice."  "I sec. Girl willing. Puraled about  the parents. H'm! What sort    of  father has she?"  "Well, I hardly like to say. He's  very nice and .gentlemanly, but he  has strong opinions, and knows his  own mind."  ���������  "In    other      words,    an  obstinate,  pig-headed old mule.     I begin to sco  how  the land lies.   You feel a little  diffident in  approaching him?l"  "Exacrly."  "Awkward caso, Wallace, Tout don't  be downhearted. I had just such a  difficulty myself. But whv' do you  come to me?"  "Well, your advice is always so  good.      irow did you manage?"  *'My; old. method. What I call the  Napoleonic method. I go at the  power behind the throno. Mr. ��������� Pax,  my ; father-in-law, was a capable,  strong-willed man, but I thought  there was a power behind him. There  was���������his wife. I made friends with  Mrs. Pas and all went well."  "I see. I'm afraid it would hardly  apply in this case. I believe this  gentleman's wife is inclined to loan  on his judgment entirely."  "H'm! And he's as obstinate as a  mule,  you say?"  "Xo, I didn't: that was vour suggestion."  "But you admit it. "N'o, don't argue; I want to help you, my boy, as  1 feel a keen interest" in you. Kow,  this mulish, stupid man must be  dealt with. By tlio way, who is the  girl?  Do   I  know  her?"  "After what    you've said I hardly  like .to-"-*���������"  "Xonsensc.   Out with  it."  "Well,     her    name ���������- is    Dora Veer-  mortt."  "My   daughter?"  "Yes."  '���������And I'm the obstinate old mule?"  "I never said  so.   In  fact I "  "Quite so.   The    words   were     my  -C'm.=<l--'jn-i7r"  r^^i^^^  Mr. Veermont had one great virtue.  Nothing over annoyed him. More  than that, he could enjoy a joke at  his own expense as much ns at anyone (rise's. Tho little incident amused rather than vexed him. but it ncv-  for a moment affected his judgement.  He thought for a moment, then he  continued :���������  "And you  want my opinion,    Wallace ?"  "Yes."  "Wtfll,  you  shall  have it.      Tho  affair   won't   come off."  "Why  not?"  "You're beginning at the wrong  end, my boy. Xoiv, I always was a  just man, and 1 believe in a en so like  this being properly thrashed out. I  owe it to you to hear you stato  your case; I owe it to you to give  .you a reasonable answer. Suppo;1-  ing wo commence.   "Now,  sir."  And he leaned back in hi.s comfortable office-chair and smiled bonign-  antly on the young man.  "I love your daughter,"- Wallace  began.  "Admitted."  "Slie loves me."  "Admitted    for  thc    sake  of  ment,   but unproven."  "V."c   are  suited   for  each   othor."  "H'm!  I doubt it!      But skip   the  sentiment.     How about means?"  "I have one hundred pounds a ye.ir  for life, private money, and como  into three thousand pounds when I  am twenty-six years of ago. Four  months now."  "As your father's executor, I admit  it."  "My  salary  as  chief     traveller      is  two hundred and fi-fiy pounds a year,  with pro.s.'ic-cts."  "What prospects?"  "Of a substantial rise when I marry Dora."  "Yes���������when you do. Anything beyond?"  "That's     dependent     on    yourself.  There ought to  be."  ���������'TartncrflhSp, I suppose?'*  "Possibly. But, Mr. Vecrmont,  aren't we going ahead a littlo too  fast?      I'vo  stated  my  case."  "Well, I'll stato mine. Ono hundred pounils a year isn't much to  keep up my daughter  on."  ''Three thousand pounds invested in  liouso   U'operty will make it   nearly  two  hundred and  fifty  pounds."  "Not  sufficient."  "Sly  salary  and  prospects."-  "Might    stop     at     tho    end   ol a  month."  "I could bettor thorn,"���������  "EM"  "1   could better  them."-  "IIow?"  "UntclifTe, limited, want mo to  turn over to thcm. My connection is  a big ono and vory friendly with mo  personal ly."  "Sounds liko a th.-eat, Wallace."  "Certainly not. I'm just showing  I could provide for Dora."  "I5ut you aro nn emplye, remember. I have other plans for my only  girl."  "Three thousand pounds would buy  an interest in a business."  "So it would. So it would. Hut  thc affair is not coming od, my  boy."  "You object to a business man as  your  daughter's husband?"  "No���������not absolutely. I would pre-  vcr hi.s not being in business. Dora  will have plenty of money, and business is very uncertain and risky. But  I don't object to a business man.  All I say is that that business man  must have what I call tho Napoleonic spirit, and I'don't think you havo  it."  "But you admit I am a good traveller?"    '.    '  "Yes."  "And my work is business-like and  Satisfactory?"-  "Yes."  "My returns increase?"  "They do."  "I am cautius and rarely moke  mistakes?" ..  "Quite right."  "JV'ell, whero do I lack.?"  "I'll toll you, my boy. -You havon't  lhc spirit of the -conqueror in     you.  You could take over my journeys and  increase    thorn, but you could- novor  have started them.      You  would improve     this business    as  a partnor;  but you could never have brought it  out of nothing,  like  I did."  "You don't know that I couldn't."  "I don't know that you could. Lot  mo  explain   myself.    Thc last     timo  j-ou came to    ine    for    advice     was  about Parley's account; you couldn't  open  it.        Porloy's    wouldn't     buy,  you remember?"  "Yes."  "Well, I opened that account for  5'ou. Thoro is no liarm in telling  you how, though I don't want thu  story repeated. You found Porloy's  manager dense, stupid, and uncon-  vtnciblo, didn't you?"  "Yes,"  "So did I. You went on for three  years trying to talk him round.  When you told mc I made 0110 cull,  saw -there was 110 tulking him round,  that the man wasn't built that way,  so I never wasted another moment,  on him. I went straight for old  Porley himself. Got friendly with  him, persuaded him his manager was  ruining his business, got him to give  'him the sack and to appoint anotie'",  a young man of my own suggestion,  who, of course, buys from me out of  gratitude. That's what 1 call the  Napoleonic spirit.!"-  "I don't like it. It was rough on  thc manager."  "I got him a good position elsewhere. But that's not tho point.  In business tho great thing I look for  is this, that a man must show tho  spirit of tho conqueror. After that,  you know���������'All's fair in lovo and  war.' "  "Business is war, thon?"  "Distinctly!"  "My little incident is    love. I'll  think over your   words,    Mr.     Vecrmont."  "Do. But put your money on the  right horse, Wallace. Take the  straight  Up.   It  won't come off."*  don't supjiose Dora  will mind  waiting."  "He mayn't be able to go for a  month."  "Then  my  vist   will   last    another  month."-  Mr. Veermont gasped.  "Mother, ho said, "I have a particular reason for not wishing Dora  to meet that young man. "The friendship  is not suitable "  "William, pay attention to me. I  ask' you who are you to oppose your  views lo mine? Have I not mado a  spocial study of character? I know  what companions arc suited to Dora.  You don't.      So that ends  it."  "But,     mother, this Wallace Blako  "Yes; this Wallace Blake is ono  of Nature's gentlemen. Sinco Bora  introduced mo to him three months  ago I havo bocomo simply charmed  with him. No trouble is too groat,  no service too diflicult for him. He  lms dropped in many an evening to  learn my views on political subjects.  He cntitcly agrees with mo on the  question of woman's suffrage, .and  has joined our auxiliary committee.  Ho organized our annual meeting and  secured two members of Parliament  as speakers hy his own personal efforts. No, William; Mr. Blake is a  most worthy young man, and I will  not have hi.s name and reputation attacked."  "But, mother, you don't know him  as I do. Ho is in my business, and  I can   judge������������������"  "Better than I can, eh?"  "I wasn't going to  say that;    but  "William, let mo tell you onco and  for all that I know a. man-when I  see him. My judgment is good.  Take your own case, for instance-���������"  "I- " ���������  "Don't interrupt.' When you came  after Annie her father wouldn't hoar  of it. He summed you- up pretty  quickly, hut I saw some good  points."  "Yes, yes,  quite so;  but "  "He said you wero vain, crnpty-  hcadccl, and conceited, and told mo  that he didn't fancy a Son-in-law  with no more brains than a turnip  and no more position 1 than a counter  jumper.   Y.'hat did I say?"  "I don't know. Perhaps another  timo would  bo better-to discuss���������"  "What did 1 say. William? Tjll  toll jou. I said, 'The j'oung man  isn't much to look at. and his brain  is rather slow, and he has rather  commonplace look in a crowd. But  lie's steady, and he doesn't drink and  swear, and the verj' conceit j-ou 00-  jee't to will pull him through. Besides. Annie hns taken a fancy to  him,   and   sho mightn't,  got     another  "What did I say, William? I'll  am a judge of character, and I've  been  a good friend of j-ours."  "But. "  "William, 1 am not going to discuss the affair any further. Please  understand that my plans will bo  carried   out."  ^���������S*g'g'g'g-S���������*g'g*������5^*g*g���������**S*6-S������-t'������g������g'g(g������:,  ft *  i About the     I  ty m  I      ....House S  another  ho  said,  yourself  irgu-  "II.  Three months later Mr. William  Veermont sat at dinner with his family. Tho party consisted of four :  Mr. and Mrs.. Veermont, Dora and  Mrs.  Vcormont's mother, Mrs. Pax.  "William," said that ladjv cheerfully ,-^I-have-a^pleasant^unin^Jor^  you."  Thc  man  of tho  "Napoleonic  spirit"  looked     up.        Just a  trace     of  hope flitted  across  his face a.s     she  spoke.  ".What is it, mother?"  "I've consented  to    stay  week."  His face fell.  "It's vory kind of you,"  "I hope you're not. putting  out on our  account."  "Not at nil, William. I'm staying  on iny own."  "But I don't liko lo fool' that wc  are claiming������������������"  "Thoughtful ns ever, William. b'Jt  don't say another word. My mind  is quite made up. I'm only too  pleased to stay nnd givo a little  help in household matters. I'd mako  it a month but. for one thing."  "And  that, is?"  "That. I'm going t.o tako Bora for  a fortnight to Ufrncomhn. Tho swoet  child  is"f'elighted  at tlie thought."  "That is kind of you' but hadn't  you better start, whilo we have such  glorious weather? Tf-ycu dolny it a  week the weather mny change."  "Willirim, I 'don't liko my pUi'ts  interfered with. I have an object in  view. I havo discovered a most gentlemanly young rn,in who is taking  his holidays nt. Ilfracornbo on Monday wee'-:, and ho is going to act as  our ef'cort., courier, and general fac  tottim."  "Young man!      Who  is  ho?"  "Mr.  Wallace  Blako; he  is   in your  business.      I "  "AVallnce Blake! You don'tsny���������"  "But I do. I have taken a. great,  fancy to him, and ho has consented  to givo up his holiday, to escort.  Dora, under my chaporonago, of  coiirfjo."  "Hut he won't be able to take  holiday Monday week."  "Hc told  mo hc  would."  "I've  had   to  alter  my  plans,  will  bo later."  ������������������Then I'll slay till he's ready.  III.  ,,'A few dnj-K later Mr. Yeormont  was interviewing Wallace in his private  ollice.  "You are going for j-our holidays  next week?"  "That  was my arrangomentf"  "To Ilfracornbo?"  "Yes."  "H'm!      rrotty  place."  "I've heard so, but I've never  boon   there."  "Anyone J'ou know likely to bo  there?"  "Y'our   daughter   ond  Mrs.   Pax."  "Hence  vour  choice  of  the  place?"  "Yes."  "Maj- I ask how long j-ou have  known  Mrs.   Pax?"  "I was introduced to hor soon aftor our conversation on 'the Napoleonic spirit' and 'the power behind  the throne' "  "'As a result  of the conversation?"'  "Yes; particularly the reference to  Porloy's  account."  "H'm! I see. You still adhere to  tho idea that jou love Dora?"  "I do."  "You are sure sho  reciprocates?"  "Certain. "-  "Don't, j-ou think' it would bc bettor if you were formally engaged ho-  tore you started for j*our holidays?"  "[ am  suro it would  lie.    T���������'���������"  "Well,     come   round    to-night and  wall fix it up."  =^!'22li5=j.s=iJtJjML=2!^y.PVb Mi> _ Veer-  It's  behind  V^������������������������������������d������������������'������>3>>������-������&������������  SELECTED  RECIPES.  To Cure a Ham.���������Boil to-icthcr for  half an hour six quarts of water,  one-half pound of brown sugar, one  ounce of saltpeter, and two pounds  of salt. Skim woll and set aside  until cold, then nour ovor thc fresh  ham. Lot stand for two weeks in  a cool place, then drain antl wash  woll, Without wijiing, roll it in  bran until thickly coated. Smoko  with.hickory chips for a week, then  brush oil' the bran; wrap in brown,  paper and hang up until wanted. A  very largo ham should be. smoked  from ton days to two weeks.  Oriental Wafers.���������Spread rounds of  graham bread first with butter and  just a touch of mustard, and between each tvvo slices this Tilling :  Shop one-fourth .of _a pound of candied cherries, ono dozen "nasturtium  stems, and four olives, one tnblo-  sp-oonful each bf hone}', orange marmalade,- and current jelly aro added,  and all thoroughly mixed together.  Cabinet Pudding. ��������� Cut line  ono-quartcr of a cupful of candied  citron; tako a quarter of a cupful  each of saltana raisins and cleaned  currants. Buttcr a tvvo quart pudding mold and sprinkle the bottom  with th'o mixed fruits. Put in a  layer of broken Stale cako, then  sprinkle with a very little ground  cloves and cinnamon. Alternate thc  fake, spice, and fruit until thc mold  is three-quarters \ full. Beat four  oggs very thorough]}-; add a quart  of milk heated until lukewarm, one-  quarter of a teaspoonful of butter.  Pour this gently ovor the cako iu  tlio mold and" lot stand to swell for  twenty minutes. Steam for an hour  and a half. For the sauce, put half  of a tumbler of jelly into a saucepan; add one cupful of boiling water  and sufliciont sugar to make pleasantly sweet, tho exact amount depending upon the kind of jolly used.  Bring to tho boiling point; stir in a  teaspoonful of corn starch dissolved  in four tabfespoonfuls of cold water.  Continue .stirring until thc sauce  i.s slightly thickened and clear, then  draw to* ono sido, where it will  simmer for iivo minutes. Just before taking from tho fire, add ono  largo tablespoonful of butter.  Portuguese Stuffed Egg riant.���������  Wash a large egg plant; drop it into  boiling salted water; boil for ton  minutes; drain and set aside- until  cold. Cut into halves, and from  each scoop out tho center, leaving  tho. walls a littlo loss than nn inch  thick. Chop tho pulp fine anil ado,  to it or.o largo green pepper, seeded,  chopped line, and cooked five minutes  in one tablespoonful of buttor, one  medium sized onion, grated, one cupful of drained tomato pulp (tho fresh j  tomatoes skinned, seeds removed,  thon chopped fine), one heaping cupful of dry bread crumbs and one-  half of a cupful of chopped cold  thicken. Season woll with salt; refill each half with tho mixture, heaping it* over tho top. Sprinkle with  a tablespoonful 61 melted butter;  place on a flat pan and bake in a  quick oven until tender. Serve on  a platter, and send witli it a bowl  of tomato  sauce.  Bean Roll.���������Cook lima beans in  boiling water until tunder; press  through a sieve; add salt and pepper and a tablespoonful of butter lo  each pint of pulp. Stir in two oggs  well beaten and sufficient bread  crumbs���������about half a cupful���������to make  tho mixture thick oriough to roll.  Wrap in a greased paper and at serving-time bake for twenty minutes in  a quick.oven. Serve-plain or with  tomato sauce.  Corn puffs.���������Score down the center  of each" row of grains of six oars of  corn; with a dull knife press'" out tho  pulp. This should measure one cupful nnd a half. Add to this half a  cupful of milk, tho yolks of two  eggs and half a teaspoonful of salt;  then stir in ono cupful and a half.  of pastry flour that has bcon sifted  with'-ono rounding teaspoonful i>f  baking^p&wdrir.^^FcJiL in tho woll-  boatcn   whites  quinces and poaches. Pineapples and  pears are not made into "butter so  generally, as thoy would be if women knew how fino they. were. Y'el-  low red and green tomatoes increase  tho variety and all kinds of berries  may bo added to tho collection.  Then there are several kinds of apple butter���������sugar apple butter, lemon and apple, cider apple, plum juico  and apple, quince and npple, orango  and apple and spiced apple. Cider  apple buttcr is a standby if mado by  tho following delicious recipe, which  never  fails to  givo good  results.  Cidor Apple Buttcr���������One gallon  boiled cider, half bush, tnrt juicy  apples (uso Greenings or any kind  that will cook tender quickly). Boil  down your cider to half the quantity in a porcelain keltic. Quarter  the apples, pare and core them; set  thc. skins and cores asido to make  jelly from. Cut tho apples in small  pieces and cook them in the boiling  cidor, putting in as many at once as  the cider will cover. When tho apples arc soft skim them out and add  moro until all are cooked. Then mash  thcm lino and put back into the  cider. Cook very slowlj' until thick  like marmalade. Slir often with a  large wooden spoon or smooth (I'll  stick, being vory careful not to let  tho mixture burn, as butters, like  catsup, burn if cooked ovor any but  a slow firo. An easier way to make  this delicious buttor is to put it into stono jars and let it cook in ihe  oven when you can havo a slow oven  for a long time.  "USEFUL HINTS.  To extinguish a chimney on fire  tako a large handful of sulphur and  throw it into the firo. When the sulphurous fumos ascend thoy will at  onco put out tho firo.  Kcop a separate saucepan for cooking nil green vegetables, etc., in; do  not allow it to bo used for stows,  etc. For no food material absorbs  flavor morc quickly than green vegetables.  To mako boots shine���������A little orango or lemon juico put on the  blacking brush nrter it has boon dipped in tho blacking or polishing  cream will givo a brilliant shine to  the boots or shoes.  ���������Water in which potatoes have heen  boiled is vory effective in keeping silver bright. It can be bottled for  use, and if required to bo kept a  long time a tenth part of methyialod  spirits will do this.  Novor allow moats to boil while  they are being cooked in water.  Kurd boiling in salted water will  toughen tho tondcrost piece of moat  evor sold. Let the water simmer  gently, keeping the pot on the back  of tho range.  To make flannelette non-inflammable���������After flannelette articles have  been washed thoy should bc rinsed in  wator in which ono ounce of alum or  salt ammonia'has boon dissolved.  Meat hash will over hold its own  place as long as it is well made,  and oven a chef of reputation thinks  it worthy of original seasoning and  serving.  "  There must bo no doubtful, "leftovers" put in, but let thc hash bo  mado of the best materials, finely  mincod and carefully seasoned. Sufliciont moisture- must be used at first  to blond the materials, then allowed  to brown a rich crust, cither in tho  spider on top of tho range whon the  hash is to be turned out or browned  in tho oven.  ESTATE WASALIOST LOST  BECAUSE  OF A RICH WIDOW'S  FAD FOR FALSE NAMES.  Reported     Coupons    Stolen     and  Were  Afterwards  Found  Among Effects.  A strange and romantic story lies  behind the legal notico issued by a  well-known firm of solicitors which is  appearing in an advertisement in the  columns of the London (England) papers. Tho notico asks that persons  having claims against the estate of  Ellon Frances McKenna, otherwise  Frances Scott, with numerous other  aliases, send the firm particulars.  About ��������� five J'ears ago a woman  sometimes styling herself Lady Scott  presented herself at tho West End  office of the solicitors "referred to and  produced certain French bonds from  which tho coupons, payable to bearor  had been cut off. She alleges that  tho coupons had boen stolen. They  were cxtons-ivoly advertised for, und  with a view to their recovery tho  matter was put into tho hands of tlio  polico.  Nothing camo from all this publicity, and, leaving tho bonds in the  possession of the solicitors, tho woman disappeared from her hotel.  Notwithstanding every effort was  made to trace, hcr sho could not bo  found. Throe years passed and then  ono day French bankers who ha'd  boon communicated with wrote the  miss'ing coupons had been presented  for payment.  DIES  IN FRANCE.  THE   MM'S_ DIPLOMACY  WAVE   OF   ANGLOMANIA    HAS  -SWEPT OVER FRANCE.  The   Paris    Swells   Play      Cricket  and Turn  Their  Trousers  UP*  CZAR WILL  GO  TO FRONT.  His Interest   in   the   Work o������ the  Russian Red Cross.  the ,  the!*0"' pans  and  bake   in   greased  moderate oven     for  twenty minutes.  Foamy    Fruit    Sauce.���������Pool       nnd  press through a sieve sufliciont    ripo  poaches  to" give  ono-hnlf of a cupful  flol!  together for five minutes one-half c-f      a cup-  mor.t."  "Oh, don't thank mo.  case of the power  throne.'     But Wallace!'  "Yes."  "You don't know what that power  ts yet.  mv  hoy.   But vou shall. Mrs. I   ,      ,  Pax is deeply attached to you,   I find | ������L'" p*  nnd  she  dotes  on   Dora.      I've     been  talking    lo    h  her thnt her tl   .^.  ... _   ||And   that  is--r-?" j   ^ WI<tcl.-.' stlr until clear  "When \ou two nro married s'10 is I  going to give up housekeeping and j  live with you altogether. Isn't that]  kind of in*-*? A mnthor-ln-lnw in '  tho house for a fortnight, is nn event  to remember, but a grandmot.her-in-  law as a perpetual guesl���������why, itj  vvill  bo Paradise."���������London- Tit-Bits.  htr ������������������,i Y-,.��������� ititt'-^.Sie.i'Aul oi sugar and one cupful and a  mi' ���������?cnd.1 .fi���������''c,���������adf:l1 quarter of water; add ono level tab-  nuty is cieai. ] lespoonftil of com slarch dissolved in  his  It  FROM  EAST  TO  WEST.  Generally speaking,-'.fack Tars arc  not. the men who forgot a kindness-,  and perhaps that was why j-oung Will  Bowsprit always mado a point of  dropping in to see Granny O'TopIo t.o  sny good-bye whon he was starting  on a fresh' voyage; for in his youth  thc old lady hnd been very good to  him.  "An' where is it ye'ro goin' Mi is  tirno. Will, a'/ick?" she asked the  Ktnlwf.rt young bluejacket.  "The AVest Indies this time, grannie',-"  said ho.  "Muslia! Tlio good fairies must  have sint yo! Nov/ whin ye. get there  will it bc afther takin' a wnlk t.o  the A ist Iridicfi ye'll bc, to oblige an  ould womon? Sure, me dear son  Milliners there wid his rigimint, an'  Oi'd loiko ye to tnko his mother's  blcssin'. Suro, yo could do it in  your dinner-hour!"  nd simmer for live minutes longer. Whip  the whites of two eggs lo a a'.ilf  froth. To thc sauce add the peach  pulp, a pinch of salt nnd one drop  of almond extract. Stir for a moment moro, then take from the firo  and pour slowly over the whipped  whiles,     beating    hard    until   evenly  Ethel���������"I hear Miss Sc.rcechnr is going abroad to complete hcr musical  education, Ts hor father sending  her?"    Bert���������"No; th'o neighbors."-  blended.      Sfrvo at onco.  Green Sour Pickles.���������Use a cup of  salt to a i-eck of wliolo cucumbers or  green tomato-is sliced. Put, In a  stone jar, in layers with tho salt  and cover with cold water and lot  stand over night. Tn tho morning  drain off the brine, H;rald anrl again  pour over tho vcKotablcs. Let stand  ovcr night, thon drain. Kcalil  enough vinegar to cover the pickl.'-H  with four green or rod p'-pp'-rn, two  tablespoons of whole cIovom, find 11  piece of horso radish. Arid thc plck-  ols, and wherf scalded, store'In Jan.  FRUIT BUTTERS.  Fruit hii iters ������re easier .'to'iimko  than jollies, and Ihey go farther and  are quite ns good. Bos-ides all tlm  pulp is used, which is lost in jelly  making. Tho rich rod heart of tho  watermelon cooked in ils own juico  mnkoa n. ruby red butter that is exceedingly lino. Tho yollow-lemou-  miiskmoloii is nlso delicious. Rhubarb makes a rich butler that is nice  lo uho in In.yor cako, as do bananas, pumpkins, oranges, lemons, apricots, whito nnd green grapes, cherried,    pineupplos,     pears,   crabapplos,  Everything that is now in surgery  has boon sought for by tho 'Russian  medical stall, writes A. G. Hales. Nothing that would bo likely to case  the agony of shattered limbs has  boen overlooked. All that science  can do in this direction will bo done,  for I have boen informed by men who  know that tho Czar has givon this  department a great deal of liis own  personal attention.  "Look after my. poor-wounded follows," is said to ho his cry .repeatedly, and the soldiers know it and thoy  love, him for it. I have seen their  faces light up at tho mention of his  name. 1 have hoard them cheer when  an order of his has boen read to  them, and it "is useless for his eiib-  "m"i"c"s~'"o"'"say~tliat��������� thc-hoart ���������of���������thu  army is not with him, for it is.  By and b.v, when all fonr of a  great European conflagration has  settled down, as all thoughtful men  must hopo it will so settle, thc Cznr  will go to the front, and sec for  himsolf how his orders havo boon carried  out.  Tlint. ho will go to the front when  Ininios, whnt potty miseries and  grand despairs, what nobility nnd  meanness might bo surging bj', unknown! Yot all wore the same absorbed, preoccupied, unobservant  look, each wns apparently r-.n unconscious of tho othci'H nnd ns in-di'Ior-  ont to them as is some blind natui-d  force. Tho aspect of such a crowd is  impressive, nnrl one's own insignificance and unrogardodncss in tho faco  of it Is chilling. Its 'fierce onrush  seems motiveless, or moved onlj' Iiy  tho blind brutal struggle foi- life.  And hero, Philip thought with a  bleeding heart, friendless, defonccle.-'s  the four of n European eruption censes T mn positive, for I linvn it, from  a source absolutory reliable: nnd  when br; gor-s tho wholo army will  givo him a w������'lcomp so groat, so cordial, no Inspiring that llussia's trn-  flnrt'i'ii will iii/irvcl. Thoy do not  worship him as a god, ns lho Japanese warriors worship the Mikado; but  tlioy reverence Hiin as a mnn whoso  every waking lito-.ight is liow to ol-  levinte the sorrows nml sufferings of  the men who arc fighting for his flag  and   theirs.  ���������:���������f���������:��������� .������������������'.:���������:  TTo���������"I seo nnoth'er naval engagement is reporleitt.".. She���������"More fighting?" Ho���������"I su.pposc so. Tho captain i.s engaged to the rear admiral's  'daughter."  Tliis fact led to the discovery th-it  the owner had died at a hotel in  Nice, and tlint the French authorities had stepped in and taken possession of hor effects in thc absence  of any claimant. Her death occurred on Juno 11, 1902. The French  authorites appointed a trustee to the  estate, who represented that tho deceased was a French subject. He demanded restitution of tho bonds hold  Ivy the London solicitors, the missing  coupons, whicli their owner had alleged wore stolen having been found  amongst her boldngings. Th'o English solicitors, however, would not,  without enquirj-, accept tho statement that the woman was a French  subject..  As a rosult of an advertisement,  they came into touch with her family, and finallj' discovered hcr next of  kin, in a nioco at Wolbourne. In the  courso of these enquires into hor ���������iod-  igrco it was proved that thc "Widow  Scolt," -who died in Nice, was actually Ellen Frances McKenna, formerly ot London, and that sho was  identical with" tho person who had  from timo to time adopted as' many  as eighteen names, wliich she used  instead of her own.  None of tho aliases appeared in tho  family tree of tho deceased woman.  Sho did not, it soems, develop extraordinary partialitj' for fictitious  names until-the death of her, husband  and wliat her precise object may have  boon then is a mystery. But sho  certainly usod different names where-  over sho wont, and mado investments  in ' various names. It is this fact  which.renders it possible that there  aro assets still to be discovered. Tn  Stock Exchange transactions she  nover usod her rightful name.  PUZZLE  TO   ACQUAINTANCES.  If her object had been solely that  crfr the concealment of tho possession  of property one alias would .suffice.  Why "then so, many? It had heen  assumed in one quarter that the  woman had otiier moans than thoso  left by her husband. Persons who  camo into contact with hcr failed  to understand . this highly educated  woman.  She never gave any account of herself and socmod never to want  monoy. Sho lived well at tho best  hotels, and an impression was formed  that sho was in the secret service  pay of some foreign country. Commenting on this part of tho case, her  solicitor says that they think her  money was inherited from her husband. Hor maiden name was proved  to he Ellen Frances Kieran. She  was a second daughter of Mr! Kieran, of Manchester and Durw-lalk. Sho  was born in Ireland in 1816, and,  therefore, wns 86 years of ago when  sho died in a foreign hotel, unattended excout by an ignorant ol'd  -woman--who-had-boen_lier_hoiisoXeor>-^  er, and with whom the French authorities appear to have arranged.  She soon disappeared' from Nice.  Ellcn.Kieran married in 1814 Col.  Hugh Frances McKenna, who owned  cons-idcrablo property in America.  He died in 1862." Prior to her marriage sho seems to have cut herself  adrift .from her family, who sought  to hamper lior movements in a way  sh'o did not approve.  Consistency: may bo a jewel, but  you can't soak it Willi the t-hree-hall  merchant.  AN UP-TO-DATE DEFENCE.  "Wc propose to sliow, gentlemen of  tlio jury," said counsel for tho defence, "thnt it is impossible for tho  defendant to havo'~committod this  crime.  "Tn tho first place, wo will prove  tlint thc defendant was nowhere near  th'o scone of thc crime nt tho "timo the  crime was committed.  "Next wo will olfcr tho indisputable  testimony of persons who saw defendant on the spot, and who dirt  not see the defendant commit thc  crime. ^  "Wo will whow tlint no poison was  found in thc body of tho deceased.  "Not only t'iiat, but wo will prove  that it was put thero by tho prosecution in this case.  "Wo will furthermore show that tlio  deceased-committed' suicide.  "And last, but not least, wc will  prove, beyond tho shadow of a  doubt, that tli*.* deceased is not dead.  "In view of all wliich corroborative  facts, gentlemen, of tlie jury, wo respectfully ask for nn acquittal."  Husband���������"Do you know tiat every  time a woman gots angry slie adds  a new.'wrinkle to hor face?" Wife���������  "No, I did r.ot; but if it is so I presume it is a wise provision of Nature to lot tho wonld know what sort  of a huaband a woman hus."  Tho most extraordinary develop-  of this season in France hus bcon tho  wave of Anglomania which has  spread ovor thc country. Not only,  is it noticeable in Paris and at all  tho fushioneblo resorts at tho seaside  and in the mountains, but in England itself, whero for tho first time  in tlie history tho watering places  havo been flooded with French mon  and women.  Never beforo have most of th-jso  peoplo boon in England. Tho English  tourist has for a century been a feature of French life, but Frenchmen  arc not travellers, and if thoy do go  abroad it is not to England, at least  until this year.  FASHIONS AL'ANCLAIS.  While English women continuo to  go to Paris for their gowns, tho woll  to-do* Frenchman now goes to London for his clothes, or has them  mado by one of the many English  tailors . who havo opened branch"  shops in Paris or at Trouvillo. The  latter placo had a most English look  this summer. The men woro thoir  trousers turned up at tho heels and  tmokod .pipes as thej' paraded tho  broad walk,from tho Casino to tho  Hotel des Roches Noires and back  again, "or as thoy lounged upon lho  sands in th'eir whilo ducks or tweeds.  And .the newspapers have boen almost hysterical in the way thoy havo  wept c-n tho neck of John Bull. Tho  automobile boat races across tho  channel last wcok wero hailed by  thorn as anothor love-knot in tho  ribbon that binds thc two peoples.  Cricket has boon played at Dinard  for j'ears, but Dinard has always  been almost an English town and the  game has hitherto boon confined to  Britons. _ But Frenchmen havo taken  it up this season and at Trouvillo,  Fecamp, Houlgato, St. Halo and the  other bathing places it has been  funny to watch the' young swells trying to hat tho heavy leather ball and  to look at homo in shin guards and  drink "shandj-gaff."  THE- MODE    TO TALK ENGLISH.-  Fivo o'clock tea (pronounced in  Paris "feef-oclo-tay"), has become  such an institution of French life  that oven in tho country towns at  almost ' any patisserie. However,  Britons who aro fond of tea prefer  to drink the excellent French boor  than to run tho risk of tho wonderful decoction that is served under the  namo of tVcir.homc beverage.  It is now tho fashionable thing to  bo able to talk English, which the  average e'ducatcd Frenchman has  nover thought worth the trouble of  learning. And in the' cafo concerts .L  songs from tho London music halls  arc applauded nightly.  This wave of Anglomania is duo  almost* entirely to King Edward. As  Princo of Wales lie spent much time  there and has hosts of friends among  tho old aristocrats, but his latest  visit and the wave of friendlj- feeling  that was aroused by it. arc responsible for this new thing, and Paris,  ever seeking a now sensation, turned  itself-to Anglomania as something it-  had " never thought of before; and  really it seems to liko it.   f     -  ENGLISH NURSES.  Are in Great Request in. all Royal  Nurseries.  There are many to rejolco ovor the  birth of a-son to thc Czar, but no  ono is moro jubilant than tlio old  English nurse of the Czarina, who  lives at the Russian Court, and is in -  her way quite a personage, "Miw> Orchard." Thc late Princess Alice of  Hesse, before the birth of her first  child, wrote to Qucon Victoria and  begged of hcr to procure Hcr un English nurse. Thc Queen sont the  homely and respectable Orch'ardson,  who in timo became the chosen confidante of Princess 'Alice, and. was always addressed by hcr as "Orchic."-  Tho Czarina, in thc kindness of h'or  heart, when she married refused to  leave hcr old nurse behind hcr at  Darmstadt, and insisted on lior accompanying her to St. Petersburg.  _Engli.������#i ntirscs-aro-in-grcat-roquest���������  in all Royal nurseries. Tho Kaiser's  boys liad been brought up by English  nurses nnd governesses, and tlie Kaiser himsolf and his brother Henry  owe their fluency In our language and  tlieir love of cold-tubbing to th'eir  nurse "Hobhes," to whom tlie" Emperor and Empress were much attached, and who frequently reminded tlieir,  sons in" after life how gwat wus l-helr  debt of gratitude to h'er for all tho  good things she had taught them.  Tlio Dutch Qucon studied under an  English governess; so did tho King  of Spain; whilst tho King of Italy's  protty little girls, ns also the Czar's  quartette of da-ugh'tcrs, have English nurses nnd governesses.   ���������*   G KEY-HE A DED  COMMANDERS.  Peoplo who maintain that thc place  for the" man over forty is on tho  shelf will get no support from the  ages of the generals who are leading  tho conquering forces of Japan. Ac-  coiding to tho Japanese Mail, the  ages of the foremost generals of thc  land of tho Mikado who aro active in  the present war arc as follows :���������  Marquis Oynina   (field marshal)...  02  Count Nodzu ..: 03  Baron Kuroki  (first ariiry)  ............60  Baron  Oku (second army) ...������������������.;....'..:.fjij  Baron Y'amaguchi  (fifth division)...58  Baron  Nogi  (at the front) 55  Baron  Nishi  (second division)  .......ri3  Baron Kodania  (chief of staff)    ,52  Prince Fushimi  (first division).......<16  Tho Marquis Yamagata, who has  been busj' with tho work bf military  organization in Japan" and active in  the war councils at Tokio is .00, and  thc average -of .'the ages of th'o distinguished generals who arc assisting  him Is CO to 57.  When  a man c������������i  do it! most     anything except Tr,alvir a living ho is dub-"    (  bed r. gei-.--.iis. ���������eeeaeeeesesoi  OR,   THE   HISSINQ  WILL  CHAPTER XXXVI.  Before many days Philip found  himself on his. wu}" to tho house  whither he hud ".tracked thc opium  cater. After* a fruitless errand  there he lenrnt from tho friendly  maid when Mr. Ashwin was likelj' to  bo visible, and, timing his next visit  accordingly, appeared soon after  noon one day.  This visit was not a thing likelj'.  to make Ada Maj-nard regret, he  thought, with a thrill of deep and  puro emotion. He could almost hear  her bidding him go. And j'et hc .va.-.'  farther from hor than over.  Mr. Ashwin was at homo, but could  not receive visitors; j'et he sent in  his card, thinking he would not bo  denied, und was shown in a first  floor room looking on the street.  "Ho must at least bo human," ho  thought, when tho door opened and  revealed the stooping figure, wrapped  looselj' in a dressing-gown, in an  armchair between a blazing fire and  a breakfast table, on which stood a  decanter half full of a dark liquid  that was not wine. He recalled old,  half-forgotten stories hoard in boj'-  hood of "Mr. Algernon." Thore was  ono story of a liorse whicli ho had  punished in so shocking a manner  that  it was nocessarj' to shoot it.  A young groom, a slim, small Icllow, hearing the horse scream, had  thrown himself aPon tho big guardsman and given him such a pounding  as he had novor before enjoj-od, getting well punished himself in return.  Mr. Algernon had to keep his bed  for a day or two; the servant was  who never lost sight of' him, and  dismissed bj' Sir Claudo, and handsomely rewarded by Mr. Medway,  whose coachman ho was at this present daj'. Philip had often envied  that j-oung groom tho opportunitj'  of punishing such a scoundrel. "Yet  he must bo human," he thought,  looking carnestlj' at the lcaden-ej-ed.  broken-creature with the full moist  looso lips, the furtive glance, tho  pallid unwholesome face, and tho  traces of former long-ruined comeliness. He was certainly like .Sir  'Arthur, and j-et Sir Arthur was a  vigorous man, wilh fine presence ond  .handsome, refined face. Could thoso  be twin brothers? Could this stooping skeleton with thc cadaverous laco  and evil eyo bc his father?  "Philip Kau'dal, oh?" the man ask-  ���������   cd.  not  rising nor offering his hand.  "To what am I indebted for the honor of this visit?"  ho  added,  sarcas-  tical lj".  "Sir,"  lie   replied,     "you aro    my  , father." " ���������   .   ��������� .  -  "Am I ?"  he   returned,     with     an  . unpleasant jest.  . ."Well,  what thon?  There's  nothing   to   be   got   out     of  mo?"  "I hoard," Philip continued, "that  j'ou wished to find mj- address. I  have brought it."  "So I did. But only to put the  screw on those mean hounds, Arthur  and Claud You've dono mc out of  a certain income, j-ou j-oung don-  kojr," ho-grumbled, motioning him to  a scat. "So j'ou'vo been through tho  ranks, j'ou j-oung dog, and cliniDod  up to the proud eminence of captain  in a line regiment, all of j-our own  -bat, oh? Gad, it makes mo sick to  think of it; a self-mado man is the  beastliest thing on earth. To bc  sure, j'ou ought to ha've dono bott-ir  . with the Crimea and the Mutiny," he  continued, with a vacuous air, as ho  reached with' a shaking hand r.ffcjr  tho decanter and poured out some of  its contents, which ho drank off.  '.'Half that, "mjr j'oung cockerel," ho  added; setting tho glass down ->mp-  tj-, "would stop your crowing for  .ever; the wholo of it would settle  fivo dragoons. JVell, what do j'ou  want here?" ho growled, in a hoarse,  savago voice, as ho suddenly, .urned  and bont his now glittering oj-es  Upon his visitor's 'fuce. .  ���������*.  Philip had never known what it is  _to_loathc_a_mnu_until_ho_s_el_ej*cs_pn_  this battered hulk, j-ot he kept saying to himself, us ho wondered what  sort of a creature hc miglit himself  have become with this cruel und dis  solute being's tutelage in place of  Matthew Meado's ho must, at least,  bo human; besides ho know that his  gentle j-oung mother had once lovod  him. And when he thought of the  bright promise of the man's j-g-ith.  his fall and degradation, tho long  misery, his lifo had been witli i.o  earthly hope before him, a spasm of  awed pity caught his heart,  "I camo," ho replied, wilh >his  great pit}- in his face, "to sec j-ou.^  "You'll got nothing out of me,"  his amiable parent growled, his cyil  oj*es shrinking before his son's.  "That bcas*t, Arthur, doles me out  two or threo pitiful hundreds a J'Oar,  and I'vo not a penny moro, not a  ponnj'," ho whined, with maudlin  tears. "And that young cub, Claude  with a commission in the Hussars,  whilo mj- poor boy was loft a pauper's charity, and served in the ranks  of a lino regiment. And I am 'ho  real heir, I am Sir Arthur; ho is onlj'  Algernon. Tho cursed woman mixed  us up in our cradles, and mj- olcf fool  of a father couldn't toll Dick from  Harrj-. So he had us weighed, and  because that beast, Arthur, was two  ounces heavier, thoy swore.ho was  me; and there ho is enjoj'ing my titlo  and patrimony. This is an unjust  world, Philip. If all had their rights  j'ou would have been brought up us  the hoir to a baronetcj- ond fine estates, and that nasty Arthur would  havo been transported! and flogged,  and put in irons, and eaten- his heart  out as a convict in that brutal country, till he dragged his old worn-out,  battered carcass homo to live upon  the niggardly doles of a bruto. I  can't last much longer," he added,  with a "calculating air, "and j-ou  ought to be Sir Philip by tliis aaj'  twelvemonth, at least."  "Thoro is plontj' of lifo in you  j-et," Philip rejoined. "I shall be ln  England for some timo longer, and I  hope j-ou will let me do anj-thing I  can for yoir in the meantime."  "What can j-ou do with your beg-  garlj- pay and tho miserable dole  those beasts let j-ou have?" returned  the delightful old gentleman, querulously: "I say, "Philip," he added,  "what an infernal fool j-ou must bo  to mix j-ourself up with mo! Now,  what Jn thc devil's name did j;ou  think you could  got out of me?"   .  "Stillbrooke Mill," exclaimed Fhil-  ip, starting up and going toward a  side-table, whore a mounted water-  color stood on a miniature easel.  "Ah, your old diggings! Capital  drawing. Picked it up in a print  shop. tho other' daj-. What the douce  is tho matter with the boj-?"'he'added, as Philip took up tho water-color  with a trembling hand and examined  it closely, finding the monogram, J.  M., and the date, Maj', 1858, in the  corner.  It was the mill as seen from the  bridge, iaithfully and lovingly-painted with finish .and detail. Thero was  warm, sunshine, and light breezes  stirred the plane-tree and tho great  willow; thero was tho black wheel  spurning the white spray; the pigeons sunned themselves oir the roof;  two silver swans snt placidry on tho  still water, and, what greatlj- touched him, a man leant ovor tho lower  half of tho door, looking out as  Matthew used to do.  "I would givo mj- life to find - tho  person who painted this," he ox-  claimed, after a long and silent scru-  tinj- of thc picture.  "Saj- half a sovereign, you youug  idiot," rejoinod his venerable parent; "the thing is good in its way.  There's sunshine in it. Where did I  get it? Gad, how can I tell? I had  drunk this bottled happiness���������no bliss  like opium, boy���������I was back ia tho  days whon���������before���������when I was  j-oung, and then in a window I saw  tho very spot whore I first mot poor  Mnrj', tho very spot and tho . sunshine " His head sank forward,    a  haze gathered oyer    _his_   largo  cjos, his "bruin steeped in "opium"  fumes; ho maundered on about Mary  Ashwin, blue skies, sunshine, and  freedom.      "Lilies in her hands     ond  Could lot ������  Without Suffering  ,81xtean  Years  of  Craat Distress  From  Indigestion  and  Liver  Trouble���������Doctors Failed, But  Dr. Chase's Sffitiney Liver Pills  Brought Quick  Relief and  Effoated a Thorough  Cure. '  In most cases of chronic indigestion tho liver and kidneys are at  fault as woll as tlio slomach, and !ie-  causo of thoir combined action on  tlicsc organs Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills curo when all ordinary  means fall.  Tho caso of Mrs. Husband is not  unlike M'oi'es and hundreds wliieli i.rc  reported lo us. Thero can he no hotter evidence as to the thoroughness  and effectiveness of Or. Chase's Kld-  iicy-Llvci'  Pills.  Mrs. E. ITusbun:!, Mooi'o street, !-t.  Catharines, Out., slates : "I was scr-  ioiif-Iy nlllieted with indigestion cud  stomm'li t.ioublo for sixteen years.  Finally I became so bad Mint 1  could scarcely ent anything without,  sufiV" ing terrible distress. IJrudunlly  J. irruw    wcaJcor and   more oniaciiu.od  and though treated by threo doctors  und a specialist I received iro beno-  flt.  "After a timo a pain began in mj'  right sido, which medical "men said  wus liver trouble. I never gol relief  until 1 begun tho uso of Ur. Chase's  Kidney-Liver Pills, nnd thny helped  mo at onco. By using nbout a aoz-  cn boxes 1 was entirety cured. C owe  mj- curo cntirclj- lo this treatment,  and make this statement with tho  hopo thnt somo poor stiffuicr may  benefit  by my  experience."  Dr. Chase's Kidni.-j'-Livor Pills, one  pill a dose, 2.1c a box, at all dealers  or Filiunnson, Hates &. Co., Toronto.  To protect J'ou a gains I imitations  llio .portrait and signature of I'r. A.  W. Chase, tho fnmuti.9 receipt book  author, nro oh ovorv box.  heart, rosor, ori her lips. Sweet roses!  sweet Mary!" he muttered, dreamily.  I'hilip roused him and insisted on  his stirring his memory, and after  some circumlocution and exoss-cx-  amination, it came out that the  shop was somewhere in tho Strand,  that it was a corner shop; the trades  man's name was not forthcoming,  but tho particulars were quick]}; not-  od down  bj* Philip.  Tho old man sat half dazed by  Philips impetuosity, gazing out into  the street, his lower lip hanging and  an imbecile expression on his wasted  face. "Can't keep it out of Stillbrooke Mill," he muttered, "can't  keep it out���������it blots���������it blots Mary's  face."  "What can't you keep out?" his  son  nsked.  "Don't ask, don't ask, "don't lot  them tell j-ou, Philip; don't believe  thorn if thej- do. I didn't do it, I  didn't do it," ho whimpered piteous-  ly.  'pins    di'J'IJ   ,,'oouo3  oinos  -^ui.ici,,  pouring out a cup and handing him,  "that    laudanum    was!   too     strong.  Drink it off quick."  He was ensilj- persuaded, drank,  and seemed after an effort to collect  his bewildered   wits. Ho regained  his sneering air, gave Philip the water-color, and bade him go and  trouble him no   more. Philip put  his card and address in a safe and  conspicuous placo, and asked him if  he should change his mind, cr bo ill  or lonely, to send for him. He had  wished him goodbj-, whon the ' old  gentleman called him back with a  mj'Storious and troubled look. "For  God's sake, Philip," he said, in a  low ar.d terrified voice, "tako  caro how j'ou go down-stairs, and  when j-ou do get to the bottom shut  your oyes and run for your. lifo.  What do you moan���������tho most horrible sight���������there's a dreadful, oh!  such a dreadful groat washerwoman  in that corner!" He trembled like a  leaf as he spok'e, his faco became  clammj-, and his oj-es glittered wildly-  "Oh, it's all right," Philip returned, readilj-, "she shan't do it any  moro. I'll turn her out of the cornor and drive her clean nway."  "Will j-ou, though?" ho asked wist-  fullj', and ho seemed relieved anl  spoke rational again.  When Philip was gone ho walked  to and fro for somo minutes, knowing that the unusually heavj- dose'of  laudanum, would overpower him if  ho sat still. "Little Philip," be  muttered, "poor Mary's child, little  Philip! So, no, I won't drag Mary's  oj-es and hor look, hcr prettj' sturdj-  boj-."  Philip was right; the wretched  criminal was human; there was ono  pure spot in his heart. Mary had  given liim the only real happiness in  his wretched life, though he -had  broken her heart. - And he had boon  proud of the boj- in a rough- wajr,  liked to play with him," to toss him,  and fool his fair limbs, to teach him  to lisp bad words, and square his  babj- fists at his father. He , was  proud'of him. "Gad!" he said to  himsolf, "blood alwaj-s tolls. . I'm  not ashamed to own him. And that  beast Claude gets his title and estates, tho bruto!"  Philip soon reached the cornor shop  in the Strand, . impatiently awaiting  tho print-sollcr's leisure and examining tho few drawings and painting's  with eager interest. The print-seller  had at first no recollection cither of  tho picture or artist, but aftor some  consideration and a little'jogging of  his memorj- bj- his assistant, he recognized the - ono and recalled the  other. A tall, plainlj- dressed girl,  with fair liair, evidontlj- fresh - from  the countrj-. She was pale and vory  anxious. And verj- pretty, the assistant added. It was "a long timo  ago. months ago, ' when first sho  came. Sho had sold only this ono  picture, though she had offered several. She used to call often at first,  and seemed disappointed to find her  pictures unsold. She was vexed at  getting onlj- ten shillings for the  mill, and then* took her drawings  awaj- lest they should spoil by exposure; but there was one left, Mr.  Moore thought, and the assistant  said it was still in tho window; this  was true, and someone waa oven  looking at it with .despairing ej-os.  They had seen nothing of Miss Miller  for somo time, she had given hor address, but it had no doubt long  since gono to the waste paper basket. Ladies were alwaj-s worrj-ing  thorn to show drawings in thoir shop  window.���������That-wns -all he-could-loarn-  in answer to his close inquiries.  He bought the remaining - picture  and left his name and address with  the money, hoping that Jessie, if  indeed it wero sho, would call ugain,  and intending himsolf to call frequently on the chance of meeting her.  Then ho walked thoughtfullj- along  the crowded pavement,'feeling l.ho  vastness of the great town nnd tho  immensity of the hurrying, jostling  tide of humanity pouring ulo-ng in  tho two contrary and intersecting  currents, continuous, apparent"}' aimless, ond j'et having u bewildering  intensity of purpose. Ho stopped  near a shop out of tho wnj-, and listened to tho endless roar of tho  mighty, life-torrent thundering in perpetual reverberations along the  Strand. That black moving mass  wns made up of human beings; hearts  innumerable bent beneath the sombre  clothing, and brains innumerable  were throbbing and planning, calculating and scheming, each a littlo  world of its own, nnd having its  own separate mainspring. What aclU'S  and joys, what heroisms nnd vil-  Jessie had wandered, striving to cope  in hor weakness with that mass of  pitiless- strength. Sho might oven  now bo near. How oasj- it would  bo'-to disappear in such a-throng. Ho  listened to the incessant trot-trot of  hoofs and rumble of wheels, l.o  reached tho National Gallorj-, with  some vjigue notion Unit it would bo  a likely placo of  resort,for .Jessie.  He leant on the balustrade ben������.iilr  tl'.o portico and looked upon tho finest ������ito iu Euro] c, with its broad  open, sloping space and numerous  monuments. which if unlovely in  themselves, have at least a grandiose  ���������.���������feet whon grouped in the. distance  on iu-* fountains and buildings, tiio  long-, istneri tower-shadowed streets  opening nwny from it, the play of  I livht  on   Ibe.Acalibia  fountains.     the  n-j-Stcrious   softening    of all outlines  iu  the faint  pervau.ng mist.      How  wide  tho  world  seemed  thoro!      how  stimulating yet bewildering  the  continuous thunder of human billows incessantly     surging      by  the cgreatost  cit}' on earth'.     He thought of    another great citj- in the far East: not  dimmed by the mj-storious haze which  veils a London    skj- in tho    clearest  weather, but glittering in tierce    un-  tempcrcd sunlight, with.gilded domes  and  shining minarets  rising     among  palaces and dark groves,  in  place   of  the graj'  and  smoke-stained     towers  and the ono dark and solemn     domo  brooding above     tho  chimneys     and  brick and morta    waste   of London.  Ho remembered the infinitely;     fiercer  rush       of        contending     multitudes  through   tho    blood-stained     streets,  ITavclock's men fought their waj' to  tho     Tiesidoncy    between     loopholed  houses    lined    with    shooters,   whero  every stono concealed an active     enemy, and cverj- avenue was thronged  and    overy     vantage     point covered  wilh     thorn.        He thought  of     tho  strange manner in which ho had been  snatched^, apparently dead, from    tho  vory centre oPthat awful storm, und  guided througn. devious paths to Aria  with whom, by such unexpected   and  winding waj-s,  ho had at last roach- J  cd  the beleaguered  Residency.    From,  tho   heart    of   that bloodshed     and  strife  ho    had plucked   and  guarded  her���������might ho not find and save Jessie from tho thick of this i tumult ?  Ho could not but rememhor  the piteous records in his mother's     dahy,  and think of tho superhuman   battle  a  woman alone in the world     must  fight. .    That   poor .young    mother's  heart   was    broken;    she was hiding  from  shame;  he  feared  that     Jcssio  was equallj-   despairing    and equallj-  flj'ing    from   supposed   disgrace, and  the pitifulncss of it weighed   heavily  on     his   heart.        Yet Heaven    had  pity; on Mary Randal's child;     would  Matthew Meade's bo forsaken?     Matthew     Meado, who had shown    such  beau'tiful charity and love.     In     his  gratitude   thoro    mingled     a   strong  hopo that it would be given  to him  to find Matthew's only child.  But not on that day or the next,  or the next, did he find her, though  ho paced the Strand almost daily,  and almost daily called at tho corner shop. Claude Medway did tho  same, and both, acting in concert  when needful, did all that could be  done to trace her. 'Advertisements  were carefully concocted and inserted  in every newspaper, detectives em-  ploj'ed,- private inquiry agents consulted, likely and unlikely places  searched. But the daj's went on;  th'ey lengthened and became sunny  and warm, " tho parks were bright  with spring foliage and spring  crowds, gardens and windows wore  gay with blossom, and no further  trace of Jessie was discovered.  Philip's leave expired, and ho exchanged into a regiment stationed at  Aldershot. Miss Clara Lonsdale had  with much pomp and circumstance of  millinerj- and upholsterj-, Ticcomo  Marchioness of. Bardcxtor; Algernon  Medway had become half imbecile;  and Claude Medway was gradually  losing heart, whon one dny an unexpected adventure befel him.  - " *      ' (To ho Continued.)  UY JAPAN TEA  CEYLON NATURAL GREEN tea is natural leaf,  light color in the cup, and with a peculiar leaf  fragrance, captivating to all. Sealed lead packets  only, same form as the famous "SALADA" Black  teas.   25c and 40c per Ib.   By all Grocers.  F?*fc  *f*H)BfiP  FROM PASTURE TO DRY LAND.  t       BILL NYE'S COW ADV.  Bill Nye, the humorist, "once had a  cow to sell, tlio story goes, and advertised as follows:  "Owing to my ill-health",-1 will sell  at my residence, in township nineteen,  range eighteen, according to tho Government's survey, one plush raspbor-  rjr cow, aged eight years. She is of  undoubted' co*. nigc and gives milk  frequently. To a man who docs not  fear :doath" in any form she would  be a groat boon. Slie is vory much  attached to "her prosont homo with a  stay chain," but she will bo sold to  anyone who. will agree to treat hor  right. She is one-fourth Shorthorn  and three-fourth's hyena., I will also  throw in a double-barrel shotgun,  which' goes with her. In May sho  usually goes away for a wook or two  and returns with a tall red calf with  wabbly logs. Hor namo is Rose. I  would rather soil her to a non-resident."  is a food-medicine for the  baby ihat is thin and not  well nourished and for the  mother whose milk doss not  nourish the baby.  It is equally good for the  boy or girl who is thin and  pale and not well nourished  by their food; also for the  anaemic or consumptive adult  who is losing good flesh and  strength.  In fact, for all conditions  of wasting it is the food-  medicine that will nourish  and build up the body and  give new life and energy when  all other means fail.  Soc and ti oo, all druggitM.  SCOTT & BOWNE. Cliembts. Toronto, Ont.  Farmers aro now up against tliis  proposition, tho bost method of getting cows from pastu.ro to winter  conditions, or changing from green to  dry food. Leaving silngo out of the  discussion and speaking to thoso who  ���������do r.ot have it, the vast majority, as  they aro tho ones who literally chango  from succulent feed to drj--, tlio first  thing to do is to state the rules  whicli must govorr.*���������rules taught by  tho general experience of dairy farmers.  All feeding changes must bc gradual. An abrupt change disturbs t'he  digestive machinery and alwaj's causes loss. Not only should it ho gradual, but graduated; that is, tho  change should not bo from ono feed  to a..totally different one, but intermedia to stops should be taken. If  wo propose to. food something entirely different in nature and composition there should bc a connecting  link. In other words, rather than  change from pasture grass to hay,  thore should be ar.' intermediate feed  by nature nearer pasture grass and  leading to tho dry liay ration.  Thc feed should bo of a kind easily  grown on tho-farm, and economically produced. Fortunately, there is  an easy and satisfactory solution of  this matter���������one that satisfies all tho  requirements. Tt is green corn fodder. Corn is a giant grass. It is  therefore in " a class with" pasture  grass whilo green, and gradually  changes to a dry fodder as tlie season progresses. It may bo sweet  corn, dent, or flint. Flint corn  comes earliest and is useful to supplement tho pasture before thoro ' is  any call to change from green to  dry food. -Sweet corn is palatable  and is oaten up clean, and is bettor  for fall feed than for winter, as it  contains too much water for satisfactory feeding in zero weather.  Fodder corn,, planted ' thick, about  ono bushel to the acre, and in drills,  preferably planted tlio first half of  Juno, is tho bost. Planted late,' it  grows fast, gains t'he mastery of  weeds with but two cultivations, and  has a greater percentage of protein  than that planted earlier, because  starch is manufactured during tlie  latter stages of plant lifo and the  last stage ici cut short if planted  lato. Planling it so thick causes th'e  stalks to bo fine and soft, nnd stock  will eat it clean���������practically "clean  even if not run tlirough a cutter.  And tlio yield is much greater than  in thin or hill planting, so it is moro  profitable.  But suppose ono has nothing but,  common field corn. It resolves to  this: It is thp bost thing lie lias. Cut  and food it green to the cows. Feed  in tho manger by preference, but  sometimes it is more convenient to  feed at first., in tho pasture. This  green corn is liko pasture grass and  th'o change is not abrupt. Thc corn  changes as tlio season advances, hooping 'pace witli it, so the feed corresponds to thc season.  Let. us understand this fact. Nature  knows hcr own business. The natural  feeds of tlio season in nny land aro  seasonable to that country. Tho  homo produced foods aro suited to  the natural demands of tho animals  under-natural- conditions;���������ThV-oiily  renson why wo need lo modify tho  feeds provided by nnturc is because  wr/modify the natural conditions of  th'o nr.inmls.  s-hould  bo  disposed     of  pounds  she  immediatoly  Tho largo dairyman should alwaj-s  own a Babcock tester and test samples of each cow's milk periodically,  also weighing it, and know just  what each cow is doing. The small  dairyman may not feel ablo to afford tho tester, but if h'e has access  to one at a neighbor's dairy or a  creamery, hu can easily determine  w'hat each of his cows is producing  in tlio following manner:  For  throe consecutive daj-s  in  each  month weigh the milk from each' cow  separately  at  each  milking;   mix     it  well if it has stood r.t all since milking,  and     tako    a  sample,  tho same  amount each  time,  in a small  vessel  holding    about ns    much" as a tablespoon.    Empty tlio samples from each  cow  as soor.' as  takon  into    a  wide-  moiltliod bottle or glass, fruit can be  labelled'" witli     the  cow's  name     or  number.     A fow  potassium chromate  crystals sliould bc in thc can to prevent  the souring  of  tho  milk.     (See  that nothing drinks tlie milk as it is  somewhat poisonous.).. When  the six  samples aro  taken for each cow  (ono  nt each milking for three consecutive  days,  beginning,  wo will say.  on  the  fifteenth    of    each    month),   tako  tho  cans lo a creamery or neighbor who  lias a     tester,     and ask him to  test  them  for you.       Tlio creamery     j-oU  patronize    will  be glad  to  do  it for  j-ou,  or    any    one    owning a  tester  would    do it    for a triflingamount.  Preserve llic  tests,  and weights  each  month,    and at    t'ho end of tlio j'car  figuro out tlio amount of butter each  individual  cow is producing,  or have  the dairj'man or tester'do it for \-ou.  Tliis will givo j-ou a very close estimate  of t',io  income from each     cow  in j-our herd,  and by keeping a littlo  record  of  the amount  ar.d  price     of  feed consumed by tho herd during tho  year, counting tlie labor, if you will,  and  not  forgetting  the  manure   produced, j-ou-will know just what your  herd  is paying you  and wliieli     individuals  aro  doing  it,   and  j-ou     will  not  bc long  in  replacing the  money-  losers hy money-makers.    Is tho gain  and satisfaction from" this knowledge  not worth the labor?  CARE OF THE. COLT'S FEET.  Wlien foals rim about ou verj- hard  ground not only aro the hoofs sometimes ' too much worn and tho feet  consequently mado tender, but tho  concussion may injure the bones and  joints of the limbs. Some of tlio  diseases which' are supposed to be  hereditary mav- bo originated in this  way in early life.  The desirability of accustoming  foals nt an early ago to have their  feet'and logs handled must bc evident.  It is well to train them to allow  tlieir hoofs lo be trimmed and regulated by means of the knife or the  rasp. A fbal should .have his foet  trimmed, if only a. littlo, at least every four months.  HARDY"- BREEDS.  Among tlie hardy broods of poultry  that thrive well during all seasons of  the year mny bc mentioned the Brah-  mns. Cochins, riymouth Rocks,  Lnngsliansand Wyandottes. Some  breeds maj- excel tliem as la.vors in  summer, but in tho winter season  tliey will prove as profitable as anj-,  from the fact tliat they are vory heavily feathered and havo combs that  are not excessively largo, which enable thorn to endure tho severely cold  weather.     Tho  breeds  named  arc     of  largo   s'l0*  and   aro also excellent  "iTiark^l-fo"wI.*^h*iwihg~yellow sk~in~ and"  legs. The Leghorns nre also classed  among tho hardy breeds, and give  good resu.lts, though thoy aro not of  largo si'/o.  Tho  SCOUTS  OF  THE  NAVY.  First  of    tho   New    Class  Ships is Speedy.  PROFITABLE      AND       UNPIiOI'IT-  AI1LK COWS.  Many dairy cows on tlio average  farm uro kept year afler yenr at an  actual loss to tho owner, simply because lie does not know -jusl whal  thoy nro doing. Others nre real  money-getters, yot, perhaps, being  mixed wilh tho rest of tlie herd, cause  the whole herd lo bring n fair income  and tlio owner never suspects that his  profits would bo better wero tlio  money-losers,  culled  out.  Of course, nn experienced dairj'man can make a gooil est inialo of a  '���������ow from her appearance and conformation, yot the best of tliem arc  often deceived, and t'he farmer with  less knowledge of thc ideal duirv- cow  is still moro often 'deceived. Cows,  like persons, may not nlwn.vs reveal  tCieir true worth in their appearance.  Tlio bost test of tho rinlrj- 'cow is  what, sho will do���������nol. how many  quarts of milk she will produce without regard to its richness (Unless her  owner i.s a rather unscrupulous milkman), but liow many pounds of butter fat sho can show on hor j-car's  record. Butter fat. anrl other solids  in the milk, ns casein, the chief constituent of choose, increase in about  Ilie samo ratio, so Ihat is a good  test of tho worth of tho cow. whether hor products bo i'slmI for butter  or for cheeso.  A good cow     .-.hniild   produce     'inn  pounds of buller fat per j-ear.     If she  does this sha  i.s a money-maker,    nml       Visitor���������Wlu-n    you     nro    grown  sh'o".ld  be treasured.    If she produces   will j-ou  bo n  doctor,   like .vour  but  COO pounds she I.s  on. the doubt-i ther?     Hobby���������Mercy,   no!      Wilful list, and. if she falls down to .150'couldn't oven kill a rabbit!  of  "She  and   her  sisters  will   net     as  tho cj'es of tho floel." said tho r.li.-iir-  ninn     of    the   Fairfield     Shipbuilding  Compnny  al  tho  launch   of   If.   M.  S  Forward at Glasgow rccentl.v. I  The Forward is the first of thc new-  scout class to bo launched. I Ier mission will bo to gain intelligence of  an enemy's strength and position,  and then tnko to hcr heels and bring  tho news to thc fleet. With this object in view she hns been built primarily for speed nnrl sea-kocping power.  She will bo ablo to steam at 2.">  knots, nnd lier bunker eanacity will  enable lior lo travel 0,000 knots nt  1 2 knots an hour.  Krupp non-cemente<I armor. Sho is  'iS 1 feet long, has a beam of 10 feet,  a draft of 14 foot, and displacement  of 2,8.">0 tons.  ���������These vessels aro th'o small cruisers of the future," said Admiral  Wilson nt (ho luncheon nfter the  launch. "The Forward will be able  to run nw.-ij- from nn.vthing bigger  thnn  herself."   4   FOOTGEAB Of JAPAIESE  MAKES THE FEET HASD UND  THE ANKLES STRONG.  Foreigners Are Unable to THordpiir  late  the  Perilous  "Geta."  Tho Japanese shoes, or "geta," as  they aro called, are ono of the singularly distinctive features cf Japanese  lifo which will strike tho observer  with wonderment as soon as he sees  tCnem looming along the roadway, or  hears theni scraping ihe gravel with*  nn irritable squeak that makes his  very nerves shudder. Nevertheless,  awkward though ihe shoes appear,  thoy aro of a kind constituted to  make feet as hard as sheet irow and  ankles ns strong as steel girders,  saj's the London Chronicle.  Tlio shoes aro divided inlo two  varieties; the low shoo is called tho  "komageta" and is onlj- used when  tho roads aro in good condition. The  high shoos, named "ashida," are  worn when tho weather is rainy anrl  the roads aro 'muddj-. Both kinds  have a thin thong altach'ed to tho  surface to secure them lo the feet,  which aro therefore not covered as if  thej- wero in shoes, but arc left exposed to atmospheric conditions.  Tho "komageta" resemble somewhat  the Lancashire clog, and thoir construction merely entails tho, carving  of a block of wood to th'e proper sizo.  Tho "ashida," howevor. are of more  complicated design. Thev- havo two  thin pieces of wood, about thro*1  inches high, at right angles to tho  soles, and occasionallj-, in the case  of priests or pilgrims, only one oar  attached.  Somo of tlio "geta" worn bj" littlo  girls are painted in many colors, and '  others have a tinv- boll hanging from  a hollow place at lho back, which, as  it tinkles in a mv-stic waj-, Iicrald9  tlie  approach   of  childron".  THE SUPERIOR MAKES  are covered with muts made of pana-  ma. The highest price amounts to  about tcn'j-en, or five dollars, while  the cheapest Ls less than ton son. or  a few cents; but then, tho "geta"  will not last longer than a month",  and once out of repair can never be  mended.  Lenrning to walk on a "geta" is  an oxcccdinglj- difficult process. Indeed it is far easier to acquire skating or stilt walking. The average  child in Japan takes about two  months before being able to move  along on th'e natior.al foot-gear, and  the little ones repeatedly slip from  tho wooden blocks " falling to the  ground, which seems to thoir mina-  turo imaginations a considerable distance beneath them. Although' foreigners usuallj- take wilh readiness to  the customs of Japan, they are absolutely unable to manipulate the  perilous  "geta."  A curious story is told of xi San  Francisco merchant who was invited  to attend a fancj- dress ball. ne  thought it would bo quite tlie-correct  thing to attend in Japanese costume,  and wrote to a friend in Yokohama  t.o send a complete suit of th'e . costume of a gentleman of high' class.'  On receipt of IChe costume he wa.s immensely surprised at its extensive variety. Hc mastered all the intricacies of the flowing robes, but wlion  lie unearthed the "gotn" h'e was completely at a loss to understand its  uso. Having only just arrived in tlio  countrj", and not being ovcrobservant  ho had omitted to notico the foot  arrangements of the people. After  mucli earnest consideration, lie was  suddenlj* soi7od with  A BRILLIANT IDEA. ""  "Ah," he exclaimed, in his desire to  extol everything Japanese, "this  wooden block has got a vory lovely  shape, it is verj.- beautifully carved  and artistic. Therefore, it must be a  kind of decoration to bc worn on tho  shoulders liko epaulettes."* And so  the merchant went to tlio ball with"  a "geta" on each" shoulder, instead  of on each' foot!  Soma parents allow their cliildrcn  to plaj- barefoot in tho streets, but  when going out with their elders or  paj-ing visits it is essential that every one, from tho smallest to tho  tallest, must mount tho wooden clog  nnd propel themselves in this fashion.      The    disliko    of the Japanese  children-fur- the- activity-of���������outdoor   games is to bo mainly attributed to  tho awkward incumbrances with"  which their littlo feet are loaded. For  instance, one seldom sees Japanese"  children gambolling in open piny-  grounds thev* havo .vol to learn the  feverish pleasures of "hide and seek"-  or "rounders," while such a thing ns  top spinning or football never obstructs lhc rondwnys.  Singular superstition's are associated  with  tho "grin."   which at     limes  arc  decidedly useful.     When   a     host  desires  tluit  a     too  attentive     caller  ���������   should   depart,   lie     induces  somebody  "to  burn  n-oxa,   which  has a  peculiar  odor,  upon his shoos,  which aro outsido  lho  door.     Th'e  cucst   will     immediately   tako     the  hint   nnrl   simultaneously his leave.       When  a  thong  of a  "geta"   is    accidental ly several  on   the   return   from   the   visit   to     a  sick  person  a  firm  belief exists  that  lho  patient  must die.     Tho  Jupana*-<*  however, dearly lovo the "geta," and  although civilization mny (each them  to  win  battles     it   will  never  indues  them  to wear leather boots.   -1   "Ah.    darl'.r.g!"  ho exclaimed,    "ai  -t- ���������������������������  Tho ciir.raid improve.*, in color on  exposure to the liuht. Pearls kept in  tho dark In**.-* llieir lustre, but regain  it.  on   exposure  to   llic  su.'i.  wc sit together under thc spreading  branches of this noble tree. I do declare on my honor that .vou aro tho  onlj' girl T have ever loved." And  just a suspicion of a smile crossed  tho dear thing's feature's ns she replied: "Vou always sr.y surli appropriate things, John; this is u  che-rtnut tree."  j  *-,|  - \\  ���������F'.\*'ty     Daughter���������"So     you   don't  lil'o Torn?"     Her   rather���������"No.       Ho  j.ip;eai's     to  In capable of  nothing."  I Pretty     Daughter���������"But   what   ob.ier-  "P Ition  have you  to CeorgeT'     Her Fa-  fa-|lhei���������"Oh,  he's  worse  th'-*n -rom.  1 Io  I'strikes  me us  being capable  of  anj--  I thing." ."���������KSaKJ^ea*-^  Thirty Years Beforo  tho Public.  Twelve Thousand in  AstuaS Uso.  Thoy nre the product of monej*. brains and experience- substantial Pianos for people who buy, but ono instrument in a  life time, Thoy look well, sound well and wear well. Yet  with all their goodness (hoy arc sold at a reasonable price on  easy tonus. A card witb your name and address will bring  you our illustrated catalogue, and an explanation of our easy  time system of payments, of which you may avail yourself, no  matter where j-ou live.  MASON    &    RISCH    P3AMO   CO.,   LTD.  32 KING STREET WEST, TORONTO, ON   .  J. RflacleocI, Agent, Second Street.  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published every Thursday. Subscription $2  per year.   Adverti-iin*! rates ou application.  Changes of advertisements must be iu befoie  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion,  Job Printing iu all its brandies promptly and  neatly executed.  Friday, Nov. IS, 100-1.  WILL FIGHT TO A FINISH.  Notwithstanding reports circulated  to the contrary���������the object of which  it is not difficult to understand���������"Messrs  "Mackintosh and Burrill, the respective  Conservative candidates for Kootenay  and Yale-Cariboo, will remain in the  field until the votes i'n these 'constituencies are polled on .November 22nd.  This course will be -approved by every  Conservative. Indeed, it is almost  impossible to believe that it will not  commend itself" to theVLiberals in  these great electoral districts. As (i  matter of fact, the circumstances  under which these -.; belated elections  will be _held  should 'berifiinylliirig,-  ' uiore favorable to the Conservative  candidates than wpiil'l have been the  case had the polling taken place on  Nov. 3rd, and for this reason. Then  the result of the elections .throughout  the Dominion, whatever may have  been the. opinions of electors, whether  Conservative or Liberal, or however  confident thej- maj- have boon of the  success of their part}', .was necessarily  uncertain. Consequently every elector who was loyal to his part}- was  bound to cast his vote in that manner  in order to do bis part towards the  party's success. But now tbo situation is entirely changed. Tbo Liberals  are safely entrenched in power for the  present and tbe results of the elections  in Kootenay and Yale-Cariboo can  have no bearing or material elfect 011  the political situation.  That being the case, the people of  these districts will naturally view tho  situation from an entirely different  standpoint than that from which the  voters of the large majority of tho  constituencies regarded it on Nov. 3rd.  The-question  which  we  are inclined  ==tg_y*4**^jynajority of the electors in  Kootenay and Yale-Cori 1 >oo."wliellier"  Conservatives   or   Liberals,   will   a.sk  themselves' now is what is best for our  local interests���������seeing that the Dominion issue i.s settled���������to send two  more members to swell the unwieldy  Liberal majority, or elect Opposition  representatives as a means of directing tbe attention of Parliament and  the country to the needs and reasonable requirements of our constituencies ? Regarded solely from a sound  business standpoint, and that for the  reason we have given i.s tlie only one  that should be considered, there can  lie only one answer to such a question  ���������elect Opposition members.  The probabilities of thefutiircshonld  lie gauged by the actualities of tho  past and that gives no encouragement,  for the election of Messrs, Galliher and  Boss. Quite the contrary. In the  past British Columbia has received  little or no consideration. Is it reasonable to suppose that, with a majority of seventy or thereabouts, the  influences which have dominated���������nnd  will continue to dominate���������the Liberal administration will give any heed  to the requests of "Messrs. Galliher and  Boss should they be elected? Assuredly not. Take the question of bettor  terms, protection for the lumber industry and   for  the lead miners us an  illustration- -These   arc   matters   of  ���������great concern to. tlie People of Kootenav and Yale-C-."-"*''"00- ^,0 lumber  industry is an imV"tnnt one in both  constituencies; th-aY1-3*"11* industry is  one of vital impo-V1***-'*" to a great  part of Kootenay. Thi������ former got no  Consideration   of   any ti}n&; the latt J-  only in a most unsatisfactory and inadequate degree and in a shape that  will afford no permanent relief to the  industry. Mr. Galliher himself in the  course of tho campaign has admitted  that thc lumbermen should be protected against the unfair American  competition and that a duty on load  is the only method by which the mining industry .can be properly aided.  Yet he has declared that he could do  nothing in these directions and thc  questions put to him show that he has  no hope of better success in the future.  He must support the Government if  elected. ' Even sliould he not, with ai  majority of 70, it will be a matter of  indifference to the Governnieiit.what  he or Mr. Ross might do, and it is  well to note that the latter gentleman  has been careful not to give any  pledge or to commit himself.  By the election of Messrs. Mackintosh and Burrill, the people of Kootenay and Yale-Cariboo will give an  expression to their views 011 these  matters that will resound tlirough out  the Dominion. At Ottawa it would  be realised that on these questions the  people of both parties are united.  That the.Liberals in these^constituen-  cies,. seeing that their party was returned to power, considered it incumbent on them to protest against the  disregard of tlieir requests for consideration in respect to matters: of  vital importance to thero. In Messrs.  Mackintosh and Burrill the two districts will have representatives of  ability and experience. They would  appear in Parliament, under these  conditions, not as partisans, but as  representing the people of these districts as a whole in their demand for  fair treatment.���������News-Advertiser.  VOTES AMD  Mr. Borden and  Lead Bounty  While Mr. Galliher is claiming the  votes of the people of Sandon, New  Denver, Ymir and Moyie. on the  ground that. HE got the lead bounty���������  what are the facts ? Mr. Retalhick  and others were sent to Ottawa, at an  immetise cost to induce the Government to put ���������'. duty on load imported  "ntu,Canada from -the .United, btates  K\j."-*  They made a compromise and accepted  a-bounty, much to tho chagrin of  many of the lead producers, who had  contributed S12,<XX> or $11,000 towards  defraying expenses. Added to this,  shares in one or two companies appear-  to have been distrihuteu. Moro than  nil. tho following letter written in  .lune, IW).":. by Mr. Borden, to Mr.  Mackintosh, the Conservative candidate, proves conclusively that Mr.  Galliher i.s not entitled lo claim* support nn the assumption that 111: got  lhe bounty: ���������  House of Commons, Ottawa,  ,Iun������! 27th, WO'i.  My Dear Mr. Mackintosh:-���������  I may sny that it  \v,is  my  purposo  lost week to have brought forwnrr)   in  the House,   ix   resolution   demanding  increased   protection   to  the  lead   industry of   British  Columbia.     Something was discovered of onr intention,  ,'inrl as ix result,   the.   gentlemen   who  are here, for the purpose of impressing  tho necessity of this  policy  m-on   the  Government,   have   requester!   us   to  dolaj' onr motion for  tho  present  because,   they assert, the Government is  ahout to bring down  a   measure   providing for a very considerable bounty  anil thoy fear that the interests of the  industry would bo jeopardised by precipitating a discussion at  the  present  moment,    I have reluctantly  acceded  to their   request   for   delay   because,  while I cannot think that their apprehension is  well-founded,  nevertheless  I wish to avoid tho semblance  of nny  action    which    might   prejudice   the  interests of so great an industry.    I  am making this  explanation   hecaiiso  my friends in the wost had a right to  expect that I should take some  action  during the present session   to  impress  upon Parliament the condition ot  the  load mining industry and the necessity  for increased protection.  Believe me,  Dear Mr. Mackintosh,  Yours faithfully i  (Signed) It. L. BORDEN.  STEALING   NIPISSING.  1001.  ' On the 2-lth of April, you will find it  in the Voti's and Proceedings for 1001,  that a gri-**.-; outrage bad been com-  inilti-il bj' the leturniiig officer for  Nipissing, in withdrawing nn election  wi if which had been pn.-letl, and tho  proclamation issued for the .51st of  October. Meanwhile thu date was  changed, the returning oillcor took his  election clerk, one Fhmnory, to his  own house and there lay concealed  during the day iixed for nomination.  That J. B. Clok had been sitting member; (hut he attended on the regular  day to put in his papers, but could not  (ind the returning officer���������and on the  28th of November, McCool, the Liberal candidate, was returned by acclamation. Further, "new lists had been  prepared." The Opposition asked the  House in view of the matters sot forth,  the invalidity of the second election  writ, and the conduct of the returning  officer for Nipissing district should be  referred to the Committee on Privileges and Elections for the purpose of  inquiring into all the circumstances.  Was that fair ? Stealing-seats in  Parliament. .'  Mr. Galliher, your member voted  against any investigation.  BONUSES TO BE DEDUCTED.  '-Upon the third reading of "Act to  incorporate the Canadian National  Transportation Company," Mr. E. F.  Clark moved that His Majesty shall  have the right to tako over the undertaking, property, rights and franchises  of the Company, deducting from the  valuation thereof any bonus or subsidy paid by the Government.  Smith, Nanaimo; Puttee, Winnipeg,  voted for this. Mr. Galliher absent or  "paired."  1902,        ' .-    ,.'  Mr. Lancaster (Feb. 20th j movecl  that Bill No. 2, to amend the Railway  Act, should bo road a second time.  This measure had for its object the  protection of -human life, making it  incumbent on railways to provide  protective appliances. The ���������Government, in order to delay action, moved  that the bill go to the "Railway Committee" when it was sure to be killed;  ,' Puttee, Robinson, and other Liberal  sympathizers voted against so doing.  Mr. Galliher -Ye.v.  On the 5th of March a motion was  made by Mr. Charlton (Liberal) that  whereas the yearly report of the  Auditor-General is made out so tbat  the .expenditure under the. control'of  each Department appears as a separate anil distinct part; be it resolved  that each such part be in future  promptly.made public in the ordinary  way, after it has been 'prepared.  Think you the Government would  consent?  It would allow too much time for  examining tho payment.  Mr. Galliher voted against immediate publication.  ADEQUATE PROTECTION.  On the Sth of April Mr. Borden  moved that "tbis House, regarding  the operations of the present tariff as  unsatisfactory, is of the opinion that  this country requires a declared policy  of such adequate protection to its  Labor, Agricultural products. Manufactures and Industries, as will at all  times secure tho Canadian Market for  Canadians. And while always firmly  maintaining the necessity of such protection to Canadian interest?, thi.s  House affirms its belief in a policy of  reciprocal trade preferences within  the Empire.  -=31 r,-Gai! i bcr^^^AX^^^^^^  NOTHING FOB THE LABORER.  On the 28th of April, yon will find it  on page M07 of Votes and Proceedings,  Mr. Logan moved that the minimi;.*.!  wage to be paid to trackmen and  other laborers on tho Government  system of Rii il ways should be at least  rpl.'/} per day.  The Government voted this down.  Mv. Galliher was aiihKNT, or he had  handed his vole over co the Government whip to  do  what, he liked wirh,  DEVELOPING THE COUNTRY.  On the 7th of May, page *170 of  Votes and Proceedings, it was moved  that it, was both expedient nnd indispensable that the Government shall at  onco inaugurate such n. policy in connection with our water ways and the  shipbuilding industry, as will speedily  lend to the completion of a Canadian  system of both Inland and Ocean  transportation,  Mr. Galliher voted Nay,  This was the first vote recorded by  the member for. Yale-Cariboo for some  time and then he was opposed to  developing Canada.  EXTRAVAGANCE.  [ This is the way the account stood:  Annual Expenditure���������  180C���������$41,702,383  1902���������$05,250,000  Public Debt���������  1800-$258,170,132.77    '  1002-$274,4S0,O00.O0  NO PROTECTION FOR MINERS.  1003.  You will find on page 210 of the  Votes and Proceedings, a motion by  Mr. Casgrain calling upon the House  and Government to protect the miners  of the Yukon against the monopoly  given to tliu Head Gold Syndicate.  Mr.   Galliher voted Acainst.   Hero  was the miner's friend.  NO PROTECTION FOR IRON AND  STEEL.  On page 4*15 you will find n motion  made by Mr. Borden for tbe encouragement of the homo manufacture of  iron and steel.���������Against.  EVERYTHING FOR THE GRAND  TRUNK PACIFIC.  1004.  A motion was made on the 20th of  April, "This House regrets that the  Government, before grunting further  concessions to the Grand Trunk Pacific, did not first seek the aid and  and advice of competent, and independent experts whose opinion might  have been procured and laid before  Parliament. -..  What would you have.done, gentlemen ?  Yet, reasonable as it was, Mr. Galliher voted against the proposition.  SUBMIT PROJECT TO PEOPLE.  On the 20th of April, E. F. Clark of  Toronto moved, "that this House  believes before committing the country to such" enormous obligations, the  Government ought to first submit to  the people the whole question, whether  Canada should not assume the entire  obligation, and thus own and control  the entire proposed line of railway  from the Atlantic to the Pacific.  Were the People to rule, or were the  Grand Trunk Pacific Directors to dictate a policy.  Yet Mr. Galliher voted against the  proposition, ,,  CANADA TO HAVE STOCK.  gjlt was moved on the 19th of May  that, in view of the immense responsibilities assumed by the Government  for the construction of the Grand  Trunk Pacific, stock should be handed  over as a consideration for aid granted  by Canada.  Was it fair? Was it just? Most  assuredly.  Mr- Galliher voted against the proposition.  PREFERENCE   TO>BRITISH SUBJECTS.  Mr. Clare moved' (25th May) "that  in all cases where persons are employed on surveys for the construction of  the said trans-continental railway,  preference shall bo given to British  subjects, bp birth or naturalization,  Mr. Puttee, the labor representative  from Winnipeg, protested against  foreigners taking the bread out of tbe  mouths of our own people, but your  representative,   Mr.   Galliher, voted  AGAINST THE PROPOSITION.  EXTEND SYSTEM," PEOPLE TO  OWN AND CONTROL.  On May 20th Mr. Borden moved that  "this House is of the opinion that  instead of ratifying the.fproposed  agreement, it would be more to the  public interest that the Dominion  should assume the whole obligation  necessary for extending across the  continent the present Government  system of railways, thereby completing a transcontinental line from the  Atlantic to the Pacific, entirely owned  by, and under the control of the  peoplo of Canada."  ���������P!edgi*d--to=become=surcby-for._ninc_  SOCIETIES.  Roil Rose Degree meets ������**<*oixt ii*n������1 fourth  Tuesdays of eneh month; White Hose Dcuror-  meet* third Tuestliiv of eneh qiiurtur, in Oddfellows Unit.   Vl-jitlni; brethren welenmo  T. U. BAKKR, II. COOKE,  ���������  President. Scvretnry.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1658  J-toculnr mcctlmrs nre held tn the  Oddfellow's Hull on Uio Third Fri-  diiy of eneh mouth, nt s p.m. sharp.  Visltlne brethren eordlnllv invited  W. li. 1-LEM1NG, W.M  J. ACHESON, Rec.-Seo.  KOOTENAY STAR, P., B  P,  Meets on First Tuesday ot every month, in  I.O.O.F.Uall.  J. ACHESON, W, P.  J. H, AUMHTKOJSU, JtEd.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26) Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS   EVERV   WEDNESDAY  in   Oddfellows'    Hall   nt 8  o'clock.    Visiting  Knights arc  cordially Invited.  GORDON BROCK, C. O.  8TEWAT8T MCDONALD, K. of R. -A: S.  II. ->. BROWN, M. of F.  Camp Mountain View, C. W. 0. W.  Meets in Selkirk Hall every Second nnd  Fourth Fridnvof eneh month at 8 p. m. Visit'  ing Choppers cordially invited to intend.  F. II. BOURNE, Con. Com.  H. \V. EDWARDS, Clerk.  LEGAL  OHN MANNING SCOTT,  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  First Street  Revelstoke, B. C,  fJARVEY, M'CARTER & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Eto.  Solicitors for Imperial Bunk ol Canada.  Company funds to loan nt 8 per cent.  First Street, Revelstoke B. O.  MOSCROP BROS.  Plumbing-, Steam and Hot Water  Heating,  Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Lime For Sale.  The undersigned has just received a  carload of first quality lime.  E. C. FHOMEY.  tenths, Kootenay Mortgage,  ilr. Galliher voted against.  MONOPOLY��������� OTTAWA ELECTRIC  LIGHT.  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  ANIMALS  DEER   HEADS,    BIRDS,  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,  B. C  For Sale by Tender.  The City Council is prepared to receive Tenders-  for the purchase of tiie old school buildiiic standing in the uouth west corner of the grounds.  The purchaser will be required to move .the  building away with in . two weeks from date of  purchase,  Kach tender must be accompanied by a marked  cheque (payable to tho City Treasurer) for the  amount ottered.  Tenders to reach the undersigned on or before  Nov. 4, 1004.  The highest or any tender not necessarily  accepted.  H. FLOYD,  City Clerk.  Dated Oct. 26th, 1904.-  ���������jjwm������fWfm??f������m?f??fmtfm?rTf?mf?i������  O*-  q ^ <-y> ������U  ess-���������  43*���������  ������J���������  ������������������������������  To wear good glasses. To (hose who have to work  nnd It-el that their eyes are continually aching  l'nmi Ihat causa should wear a pair. The trouble is  thii.r. the majority of people do not know that the  j-iirht glnssiuii will give Ihat needed rest.  XVK SVILL EXAiMlNi") YOUR EYES FR'EE OF  OJIAliGB, and if you feel that-you are justified in  wearing glasses we can lit you. A largo quantity  always in stock.  ���������^  ������������������������������>���������  0���������������������  WATCHMAKER,  AND OPTICIAN  ���������������������e������  UM9  DOH'T SUFFER  NY LOSER  Have Your  EYES  ���������J. GUY BARSER,   -   Jeweller, Optician  REAL ESTATE ACEHTS.  C0NVEYANCIKC NOTARIES PUDLIC  AriTMTQ iTriP / C*P*R* Townsite  AGL.N1S l'OR-j Gerrard  Mara Townsite  Townsite.  AGENTS FOR-j.  Fire and   Life   Insurance   Companies���������  only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������Canada PermanenfrMortgage. Corporation  COAL  MER CHANT     ���������  (   Y  Fii������i treet,  Op. Macdonald & Monteith's  Merchant.  Fish and Game in Season.  First Street,   -   Revelstoke, B. C.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Palace  Two Doors  South  [esfaurant  of the Kew Imperial   Bank  Premises formerly occupied by Union Restaurant,  )  Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  .Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefullyserved.  Terms Moderate.  On the 3rd of Juno a resolution wns  moved regretting that the Government had not only failed to reduce,  hut hail largely Increased the public  debt, and hud incurred capital expenditure for which the country does not,  expect any adequate return.  Mr. Galliher absent or paired.  "Why this motion"-1  Strangled pledges, broken promises.  On the 2flth of June when the bill  amending the Ottawa Electric Company's franchise, having for its design  the securing of control of the Consumer's Light Company, and release  from well defined municipal restriction, came up, Mr. Puttee moved  'Hliatthe power to acquire .shares in  the capital stock debentures of other  companies, shall just apply to the  securities of the Consumer's Electric  f.ight Company, or of1 the "Metropolitan Light and Power Company, or  their assigns."  This was carried, "Mr. Galliher voting against it and is' pavok oj** a  monopoi.v.  THK AUDITOR GENERAL.  On the 13th of July Mr. "Borden  moved "that In the opinion of this  House the provisions of the Consolidated Revenue Act should be so extended as to center upon the. Auditor  General powers ample in every respect  to protect the public interest, and to  safeguard the public Treasury.  "Mr. Galliher voted against this reasonable proposition.  The Hon. A. Mackenzie, appointed  Mr. Macdougftl. Sir John Macdonald  sustained him. Today expenditures  are increasing at the rato of $20,(XX),000  a year.  VOTE FOR C. H. MACKINTOSH  Revelstoke-Assessment District  TAKE NOTICE that I shall hold a  Court of Revision and Appeal, under  the Assessment Act, 1003, 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. 1004.  CHAS. M. FIELD, "'  Judge of the Court of Revision  <k Appeal, Revelstoke Assessment District of West Kootenay.  P. BURNS & COY.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  NOTICE.  After Nov. 1st, 1001, the Sunday  trips of the Steamer "Geo. F. Piper,'-  between Comaplix, Beaton & Arrowhead, will be discontinued until further notice.  EMPIRE LUMBER CO., LTD.  A. F. Dudgeon, Manager.  ������SX'*"*"*!'^  g*  Wood  FOR SALE!!  CALL AT THE  Empire   Lumber  Co.'s Office  PRIME   BEEF.     PORK.   IMTT0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  New Goods  As usual this Store will continue to be the Seat of  Fashion during 1904 and 1905. Special -designs in  Suitings and Trouserings. Exclusive Patterns in all the  Latest Novelties. See Our Fancy Vestings in Honeycomb effects.    They are new and pleasing.  Substantial  and Dressy Men  . ���������; , cannot be well fitted unless, their  apparel is made to order. Onr  HIGH CLASS TAILORING add*  to the beauty of a good form' audi  corrects the defects of those lacking physical perfection. We make-  to order and we make.to flit. There  is no guessing about' our work.  . Our figures on measurements and  our figures on prices are correct.  J. B. CRESSMAN ��������� THE ART TAILOR.  REVELSTOKE,  IB. O.  V  *l  \ /  At every polling place, pro.ninent  men who know absentee voters, should  be on hand to watch for rer-onators.  It has come to the knowledge of Mr.  Mackintosh's committee, that an elTort  will be made to semi peivonators to  various polling places. Keep both  eyes open���������and have the first offender  taken into custody. Tho following  shows to what depths of degradation  the party heelers will descent:  Belleville, Out., Nov. 3,1901.  Hon. R. P. Roblin, Winnipeg.  Five Grit ballot boxes to be  used in this election have been  discovered and seized in this  riding with secret compartments in boxes by which the  ballots are to be subsl ituted by  manipulating tlie handle. Tho  boxes are now iu charge of the  police hero.  (Signt-d) E. GUS PORTER,  SIR MACKENZIE BOWl"Ur���������  H. CORBY.  It   will   be  remembered   that  Mr.  Porter is a member of Parliament foi.  Hasting?;  that Sir. H. Gorby is an ex-  M. P., and leading citizen of Belleville  and that Sir Mackenzie Bowell is a  Senator nnd   ex-Premier   of   Canada.  ELECTORS!   KEEP, BOTH   EYES  ON THE BALLOT BOXES.  irs  OF KOeTEHAY  Are you not prepared to give this  division ONE mining man in Parliament? ONE out of 211.members?  Tlie Government of the* day lias refused to assist British Columbia; has  refused " Better Terms";-has refused  to protect the miners of Yukon or to  put a.duty upon our lead industries:  has refused to give.adequate protection to our lumber industries; has  refused to pass a law hy which British  subjects and , those naturalised as  British subjects, should have preference on works subsidised by the  Government of the day! And yet Mr.  . Galliher voted with the Government,  and now asks the free and independent electors of Kootenay "to endorse  his actions. "Vote for the People's  Candidate, C. H. Mackintosh;  Tlie^ ballots for tlie Dominion elections is secret; no one can tell how  you vote. It has come to our knowledge,' representations are being made  that the vote of an elector can be  identified. This is a falsehood. There  is no means whatever by which a  deputv returning officer or poll clerk  can tell how you vote. Do not be  intimidated; do not be bullied; do hot  be deceived.'' Votefor the man of the  people���������Mr. Charles H. Mackintosh,  GALUHER'S  The latest tricks to which Mr.  Galliher's supporters are resorting is  to paint in gruesome colors the lot of  the workingman in British Columbia.  He is then promised a farm on the  route- of the Grand Trunk Pacific-  providing Mr. Galliher is returned for  Kootenay.  ELECTORS!   Do not he deceived,  Mr. Galliher can  give you no  farm ;  _"when>uch a_thing js suggested, ask  who    will  guarantee   the    deed^oiN  better still, get the deed.  Do not he treated like dumb driven  cattle; rebel against such infamous  tactics.  That Grand Old  Conservative  Sir John A. Macdonald passed away,  "with the words " a British subject I  was horn, a British subject I will die."  He won the general elections on that  patriotic appeal. Let us not forget  that Sir John Macdonald's principles  live to-day. "When in a hopeless  minority in 1874 to 1878���������the true men  of Conservatism rallied to hla support.  They were true to him and true to  their principle*. | Electors, do not  foreswear those principles on the 22nd  day of November. COME OUT AND  VOTE, Come out and stand loyally  to your standaid bearer, - Mr. O. H.  Mackintosh. If you believed the  Government should bo defeated on the  3rd of November last���������do not change  your vote because the government was  sustained. Stay with your ������������������������������������������������������*���������*���������**������������������������������������  bearers.  standard  Two hundred and fourteen  members of Parliament, of  ���������whom FIFTY-SIX are LAWYERS but not one mining man.  Make that right Electors on the  22nd.  Don't Be a Coward.  It is better to go down to honorable  defeat, after voting your honest party  principles, your honest convictions  as to the best man than to be a coward  who would vote to he with tho party  in powor for only what might possibly  bo obtained from that party.  Wm. Galliher showed cowardice  when hu voted in parliament to postpone the Kootenay election to a later  dato than the time set for the elections throughout- Canada. Galliher  was afraid of the issues in Kootenay  and hoped to catch a vote by the  iUccuss of bis party in the cast. Tin  electors of Kootenay are not coward*  .���������ind will vote for Charley Mcintosh or.  Sov. 22nd. The young, nnd in fac  ���������ill men of Kuotenay, are not to be  bought by such cowardly actions of  their late representative, XV. A.  Galliher v  NOTICE TO DELINQUENT CO-OWNER.      T ^.A-H.^.i^.^i-i-i-i;*'!  To H. 1'. Sintlli, or lo -vhomsoever he may have I ,  transferred his interests In thc Carbonate  Chief mineral claim, situated on Keystone  Mountain,   Jllg  Hend  district    of    West  Kooteuay.  Yon are hereby notified that I, Ilcnry Wilcox, co-owner wllh you in th'j Carbonate Chief  mineral claim, above "described have performed labor aud made cxrenditure  on lhe said  claim to the extent of flu-1 SO under the provisions of Section 24 of thc Mineral Act.lnorder  to   hold said claim, and  the  years for which  said labor   was   i-erformed   ahd   expenditure  made  bavins  expired, I do  hereby give you  notice  to . contribute your proportion of such  expenditure;  ftnrt   you   are   further  notified  tliat if at the expiration rf 90 days of publication hereof, you fail   or  refuse to contribute  vour proportion of the expenditure so made  and required by Section 21 of the M.ncral Act,  together with all costs of advertising, your interest ins-iid claim shall become veMe'd in ine  under and bv virluc of provisions of Section 4  >f thc Mineral Act amended Act, 1900.  Dated at Kevelstoke, li.C, August4tb, 1901.  HENRY WILCOX, Co-owner.  ���������**>  *  ���������*  ���������*  ���������*  -ri  -H  *  ���������*���������*  o  ���������5-  *5������  *>5������  .5.  ���������*  **4  -r  ���������"������  ���������*  NEW  FALL  SUITINGS  Our method of selection insures the  most satisfactory results to our  patrons.  By getting your Clothing from us  is a guarantee tliat vou get the bost  iu ssyle, tit ami iin is h.  M.A. WILSON,  Graduate of Mitchell's School of Oar-  ment Cutting, New Vork.  Establishment���������Next Tavlor   Block.  Electors are you going to  reward Mr. Galliher for insulting  you by deferring the Kootenay  election? He now thinks to  force you by threats as to refusing government patronage.  Every honest, independent elector should rebuke such shameless tactics.  NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that 30 days after date I  intend to make application to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for 11 special licence  to out and carry awny timber from tho following  described lands situated in East Kootenay :  No. 1.  Commencing ot a post planted nn the nortii  hank of Cummins creek about five miles from the  Columbia river and niavked *'K. Mellean's nortii  west ��������� comer post," theuce 100 chains cast,  thence soutii 40 ciiains,. tlience west 100 .chains,  theuce north 40 chains to the poiut of commence*  ment.  Datei! 17th Sept. 1904.  No. 2.  Commencing at a post planted on the nortii  hank of Cummins creek, ahout fivo miles from the  Columbia river and marked "E. Mellean's soutii  west corner post," thence cast 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, tlience west 80 chains, thence  soutli 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated Sept. 17th, 19C4.  .���������������������������-���������:.'   ..No. 3.  Cominencing at a, post planted on the north bank  of Cummins creek ahnitrlve miles from the Columbia river ami marked'*'R. McBean's south east  corner," i hence west 8o chains, thence nortii 80  chains, thence east 80 chains, theuce soutii 80  chains to the point of commencement.  Datedthis 17th Sept. 1904.  No. 4  Commencing at a post planted on the nortii  bank of Cummins' Creek, about six miles from  the Columbia river, and marked "E .McBean's  Southwest Corner Post,'! thence 80 chains east,  thence 80 chains nortli, thence HU chain i west,  thence SO chains south to the poiut of commencement.  Dated Sept. 17th, 1904.  No. 5  '���������: Commencing at a post planted on the north  bank:of Cummins Creek, about seven;miles  from the Columbia river, and .markPd "E.  Mellean's Nortii West Corner l'ost," tlience 80  chains cast, thence 80 chains south, thence SO  chains west,'.; thenee 80; chains north 10 the  ���������point of commencement.  :  Dated Sept.17th, 1904.  No.\G  Commc-IMng at a post planted on the nortii  bank-of Cummins creek, about seven miles  trom thc Columbia river, and marked v E. McBean's Soutlr West' Corner Post1'; 'thence 80  chains east, thence 8U chains north, Ihence 80  chaius west, thence;80 chains south '10'the  point of commencement.  Dated Sept. 17th, 1904.  '   No. 7     ,'  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bank of Cummins creek,'about uiuc mi Ies from  the Columbia river, and marked "E. McBean's  North West Corner Post." thence SO chains  east, thenee 80 chains south, tlience 80 chains  west, thence80 chains north to the point of  commencement.  Dated Sept, lath, 1901  No. 8  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bankof uuinmins creek, about nine miles from  the Columbia river, and marked '��������� Jl. McBean's  South West Corner Post," thence SO chains east  thence 80 chains nortb, theuce So.chains west,  thence 80 cbains south to the point of commencement  Dated Sept. 19th,1604.  No. 9  Commencing at apost planted on the east  bank of'Cummins.creek, about nine miles  from the Columbia river and marked "E.. Mc*  Bean's Nortii East Corner Post," thence 80  chnins west, thence 80 chains south, thence 80  chains' cast, thence 80 ehuins nortii to the  poinl of commencement.  'Dated Sept. 19th, 1904.  No 10 x  Commencing at a post planted on tbe north  bank of Cummins creek,, about nine iniles  from the Columbia river, and marked "fi.  McBean's South Enst Corner Post," thence SO  chains west, thence80 chains north, thence SO  chains east, thence SO chains south to the  point of commencement.  Dated Sept. 19th, 1904.  No. 11  Commencing at a post planted en the north  bank otCuir.mins creek, about ten miles.from  tho Columbia river and marked " E. McBean's  Nortii West Corner Post, thence 80 chains east,  thenee 80 chains soutb, thence to chains west,  tbence80chains north to thc point of.com'  mencement. ..*���������"���������������������������  Dated Sept. 19th, 190-1.  No. 12.  Commencing at a post planted on the north  hauk of Cummins creek about ten miles from the  Columbia river and marked "E. Mc'Sean's south  westcorner post," tlieuco east-SO ciiains, thence  north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains, thence  south 80 chains to the place of comineucement,  Dated Sept. 10th, 1904..  No. 13.  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bankof Cumuiins creek, about eleven and a half  miles from the Columbia river and marked "K.  McBean's nortii west comer post." thence south 80  chains, theuce east SO chains, thence north 80  chains, thence west 80 chains to point of commencement.  Dated Sept. 20th, 1904.  . No. 14.  ' Commencing at a post planted on thenorth  hank of Cummins creek, about eleven and a half  miles from tho Columbia river and marked "E.  McBean's south east coiner post," thence north SO  chains, thence west 80 chains, tlience soutii SO  chains, thence east 80 chains to the point of commencement. A '  Dated Sept. 30th, 1004.  ��������� No. 15. ���������.  Coimnencipg at a post planted on the north  hank of Cummins creek, about eleven and a half  iniles from Coliinibla nrar and marked "E. Mellean's south west corner post," thence north SO  chains, tlience cast SO' ciiains, thence south 80  chains, tlience west 60 chains ..to the pointof  commencement.;. -  Dated Sept. 20th, 1004.  No. lV.''  Commencing at a poet planted on the south  bank ot Cummins creek, abopt twelve and a  half miles from the Columbia river," nnd  marked " E. McBean's South West Corner  Post," tbence SOchaius north, thence So chains  cast, thence SO chains south, ihence 80 chains  west to the point of commencement.  Dated Sept. 20lb.l?O4.  No. 17.  Commencing at a post planted on the south  hank of Cummins creek, tilmut twelve and a half  miles from the Columbia river and marked "E.  Mellean's (toiith cast corner post," thence north SO  chnins, theuce west 80 chains, tlieuco south SO  chains, thencu east 80 chains to the point of com,  menceuieiit.. '  Dated Sept. 20th, 1004.  JS. McBEAN.  NOTICE.  Xotice is hereby given that thirty davs after  date I intend to apply tothe chief Commissioner nf hands and Works for n special licence  to cutand carry away timher from the following described lands, situated in West  Koolenay;.  Commencing at "Frank I.. Fowler's soutli  west corner post," being about three miles  south of Mica creek, running thence east40  1 imins, thence north 100 chaius, thence west  40 chains, thence south ICO chains to thc point  of commencement.   Containing 040 acres.  Dated this 19th day of September, 1904.  FHAkIC L. FOWLER.  NOTICE.    '  Notice is hereby given that thirty daysafter  datel intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence  to cut and carry away timber from the following described lands, situated in West  Kooteuay:  Cominencing at "N. T. Edward's south west  corner po.st." oil the east bank of the Columbia river, about 300 feet above Mica creek running east 40 chains.thence north 100 chains,  thence west 40 chains, thence soiuli 100 chains  to post of commencement.  Dated this 19th day of September, 1904.  N.-T. EDWARDS.'  NOTICE. -  L Notice is hereby given that thirty davs after  dntc I intend to apply to the Chief Commissionerof Landsand Works for aspecial licence  to cut nnd carry awav timber from the follow-  inir described lands, situated in West  Kootenay:  Commencing at a post marked "P. A. Black-  more's north wc-t corner post." on the east'  bankof the Columbia river, about 300 feet  above Mica- ereek, running oast 80 chains,  thonce south SO chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains to the post of com  mencement.  Dated this 19th dayof September. 1901.  K. A. BLACKMORE.  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  In the matter of OLAF B. HANSEN, deceased,  and  In the matter of the "Official Administrator's  Act."  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that by order  of His Honor Andrew Leamy, County Judge,  dated the 12th dav nf October. 1904, George  Smith McCarter, Official Administrator for  that part of Kootenay County comprised within the Kevelstoke Electoral District, has been  ?-ranted letters of administration, to admin-  ster all and singular the estate of Olaf B.  Hansen, deceased, Intestate.  And further take notice that all claims upon  the said estate must be sent, into the said  Administrator, at his Oflice Imperial Bank  Block, Kevelstoke, B. C, within 30 dayB from  the date hereof, after which time all proceeds  ������1U be distributed among the parties lawfully  thereunto entitled.  ���������     GEORGE SMITH McCARTER,  , Official Administrator.  Dated the 19th day of October, 1904  NOTICE  Notico is hereby given that 30 days after  date I intend to make application to the Chief  Licence Inspector for a transfer of licence from  the Home Hotel, to the Pavilion Hotel Gold-  fields.  R. F.' PERRY.  Dated October 20th. 1904.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given tli at SO days from date  I intend toapply to the Honorable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for. permission to cut and carry iway timber from the  following described lands, situated on' the  w-est side of Upper Arrow Lake, and about *-%  miles south of Bannock Point:-  Comincncihc ata post situated on the hanks  of the lake, thence south. 80 chains, (following  the meondcrings of thc shore) thence west 80  chains, thence north EO chains, thence cast 80  chains to point of commencement.  Dated this 21st day of October, 1901.  ���������   - ROBERT SANDERSON.  This Shorthand is totally different to all others  It only takes weeks to learn instead of months or  vears. It can lie read like print. At tho fourth  lesson you write 40 words, and at the 10th lesson  100 words a. minute. The first three lessons  enables you to make private notes, am' the 9th  lesson brings you to corresponding style, the 20th  and final lesson to reporting. It takes but two  hours to learn the tirst lesson and a specimen  maybe seen at the Kkvfi.stokk IIkiiai.d on  npplicntion to the Manager, Mr. A. Johnson,  Lessons by mail are quite easy. We guarantee  succeas. Our youngest pupils are 13] ami tho  eldest 82. Typewriting taught by mall. We forward you lesson sheets to teach you tho correct  Angering���������all the Angers. All are taught on the  blind touch system. Write, saying the machine  you have, or if we are to supply you with a New or  Second Hand one. We do uot hire out machines.  Terms for Shorthand $40, to completion; payable  by instalments. Typewriting 825 to completion,  but payment in advance.  Address the Secretary,  Studio Over Imperial Bank,  P. O. Box 170. Victoria, B.C  NOTICE.  Notice is herehy given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works for special licences to cut and  carry away timber from the following described  lands in West Kootenay district:  Commencing at a postmarked "D. Dewar's  north east corner post," thence 40 chains south,  thence west 160 chains, thence north 40 chains,  thence east 160 ehainsto the place of commencement...,       ;-v.''.'..'''.  Dated this 22nd day of October, 1904.  v,-'"���������"'��������� '"���������' -     D, DEWAB.  T -?-  PELLEW-HARVEY,  BRYANT & OILMAN  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.   ~ Established 1890  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.     up I       A specialty made of checking Smelter  Pulps.  Samples from the Interior by mall or  exnresa promptly attended to.  Correspondence solicited.  VANCOUVER, D. C.  THE UNION HOTEL  W. J. LICHTBURNE,  Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-CLASS  THE BAR IS SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CICARS  ARROWHEAD, - 3. C.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords,  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  -   Rates $i a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone. ������������������ Prop.'  Massage   Treatment  DR. J. O'CONNOR  FIRST STREET  HORACE  MANNING  Patients Visited at Their Homes  By Appointment  Turkish Baths, $1.00  A/VWW'-^V*������,S',t*-'^^^������^*>������,'>^>^l)^^'  C. J. Wilkes  MACHINIST &  LACKSMITH  Kinds "of Jobbing "Work  All  Done.  Lathe work a Specialty  Opposite" Salvation  Army  *- FIRST  STREET.  Liceneed: Auctioneer for the  City of Revelstoke.  LICENSED AUCTIONEER  .*���������' Is prepared to handle Auction  Sales of every description'.  For terms apply to  H. MANNING, Mackenzie Ave.  Revelstoke, B. C.  Wood and Coal  ������������������_ The undersigned is prepared to  fill all orders for wood and. coal  in future.  Orders to be left at W. M.  Lawrence's Hardware Store or  with the undersigned.  Swan Carlson  NOTICE.  Votice is hereby piy-cn that thirty days alter  dat������ I intemi to apply to the Chief Commissioner  ot Lands and Works for special licences to cue and  carry away timber from lhe following described  lands in West Kootenay district:  Commencing at a postmarked ".I. H. Robinson's  norih east corner post," thence soutli 40 chains,  thence west 100 chains, tlience north 40 chains,  thence cast 160 chains to the place of commencement, .y" -  Dated this iintl day of October, 1904.  J. H. EOBINSON, Z\  Jas. I. Woodrow  -pUTOHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Ete.  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled  ^T-r-JSKSl. HYBMSOKB, B.G  HOBSON & BELL  MSi.  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Fresh and Complete Line of Groceries,  FANCY CAKES  AND C0NFECTI0NEY  If you want 'the above we can  supply you with anything in this  line.|  TRY OUR  WHOLESOME  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  Dances and Private Parties Catered To,  * Full Stock of Excellent Candles.  A. E.  BENNISON,  x Mackenzie Avenue,  It Pays to Adverttee in  The Herald  Cleveland Bicycles  FROM   845.00  Agent for the famous cushion frame  wheels���������all roads good roads with the  cushion frames.  Bicvcle fittings, Dunlop, M. and W.,  and Single tube tires, pumps, bells,  gas and oil lamps, handle grips, saddles, valves, Morrow coaster brakes,  etc.   "Wheels repaired.  Cycle Depot  Back of Roy Smytho'a Tobacco 8-tore.  ..Silverware.,  Raymond Sewing Machines  New designs for Cushion Tops,  Tinted Centrepieces, Large Collar designs.  Materials for Duchess, Arabi-  Battenbur,g na and Point Lace.  Mrs.Bnak, Cowan Block,  KING'S COIXEGK SCHOOL.  App������ila ta tamtf ir-ho d������etn tit-sir tou to ban Mm mn  mraUOTUAL, U0RJU. AND PHYSIOJUTRJUHIMQ.  It fc-M m������t ****** nmukabla roeeaM In  Mtmrmvi KXAMnunoNe and athutu������,  -wAttBUth* ceafldeaea moA patronac* <* amy of tha ba-rt  *t*m Wattxnlnatart tha Bar. Dr. Pentraatb. Arcbda-uoa of  ���������������������*���������*���������.   REV.CJ.BS������NTON,M^neUMttUr.  in wnuuBD at^VAnoown, b������ o>o  FOR  SALE!!  Greenhouse and   Market Garden  AT A BARGAIN PRICE  Contains Four Acres, House  and Outbuildings, Large Greenhouse, Etc. Will be sold cheap  for Cash.  ���������-Call   for   particulars    at   the  HERALD Office.  FOR SALE  ���������At a Bargain If Sold Thla Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central Part of the City, and One  Lot 50 x 100.  '���������.'-..'���������  A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close to town, 35 acres of  which can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed Farming. Apply for  particulars at HERALD Office.  ilO^HOTft  FIRST CLAS8 $2 PER DAY H0U8E  Choloe Brands of Wlnoe, Liquors  y      and Clg-ara.  J. LAUGHT0N, Prop. Iltt.  BRITISH COLUMBIA ILLUSTRATED  CONTAINING   160   VIEWS, Illustrating the Boundless Resources  of the   RICHEST   PROVINCE  IN   THE  BRITISH   EMPIRE;  its  coal, oil, and timber; its fisheries on sea, lake and river; its mineral and  agricultural resources; its cities and towns; its river, lake and mountain  scenery, especially illustrating- its great mining development, with views of  all the principal mines, mills, smelters, etc. Sent Post Free on  Receipt of Price Si OO and S1.SO.  Address JAMES LAWLER.  ROSSLAND,  The largest advertisers in and for British Columbia.  B. C.  Best Buy in  B.C. Canada,  at 15 cents  Greatest Gold  Discovery of the  Age is in B. C.  THE BIG FOUR  Consolidated Gold Mines, Limited.  Capital $625,000 of which 35 per cent,  in Shares now  in Treasury.    Shares fully paid and non-assessable.  Mines directly west of the Le Roi and Le Roi So. 2, War Eagle and  Centre Star, lour of the largest gold-copper mines in the world, all of which  have paid large dividends. ���������  "HJ.Same identical ore and veins now in sight on the BIG FOUR.  Large ore bodies. . ���������  Assays from $5 to $800 in gold, copper, silver, etc. "Very rich display as  now on exhibition in the cily ore exhibit, causing wide comment.  We have nearly two miles of railway on BIG FOUR property with water  and timber in abundance.  Rossland's ore shipments for 1902, 350,000 tons. Shipped for 1903, about  410,000 tons.    Total value of Rossland ores mined, $27,000,000.  Rossland's large ore bodies are a great success With the concentration  system of ore reduction. $3.00 ore now pays to mine as now proved by the  latest reports t*nd dividends.  No less than 100 shares sold. Shares can be had on instalment plan,  payments monthly.    Twenty per cent, cash, balance wirhin a year.  Company has no debts or liabilities, and a full force of men working.  References���������The Hon. Mayor, Gold Commissioner, Postmaster or any  bank or business man in the city.  There is a tide in the affairs of men, which, taken at the flood,  leads on to fortune;  Omitted, all the voyage of their life is bound in shallows and in  miseries.  Please Note  Price at  15c.  Per Share for  One Month  Any amount less than $1 send by postoffice or express money order ;  over this amount, by Bank Draft to Secretary to Big Four Consolidated Gold Mines, Limited, Rossland, B. C, Canada.  tt^Onler Blanks and our most comprehensive and complete Illustrated Prospectu  showinc all Rossland mines and giving valuable information,   with Maps and Reports  from Mining Engineers, sent only to investors or those desiring to invest.  J  CITY LIVERY STABLES  First-Class Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs for  Hire  on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out Clean and Neat.  Express, Delivery and Draying a Specialty."  V  DRY WOOD  FOR SALE  Orders   left   here   for    Firewood    promptly    filled.  e  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar.  Get Your Winter's Wood Now.  Chas. Turnross, Prop  RAILWAY   STREET.  HOTEL  VICTORIA  W. M. Brown,   Prop.  Oneof thebestand���������   commodious hotels in the  City "   .  Free Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 O-sni*  Front 8treet  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED.  IMPORTERS   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  Manufacturers  of Aerated Waters  ���������elb-v-eixjSI? c :k i :zb.o.  2 CARS OF FURNITURE  Crockeryware, Carpets, Linoleums,  Oilcloth, &c.  YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD.  John El   Wood the big!  norm c vfooa,   furniture store  Cabinet MaJcIn*  Uptiolvtaf-ir-fj-  Pleturo rrmtnlnc. ,V"i'i*^B^*'^A,.'Cici^������i -i'Stvas^  It-*'  OR,   THE   HISSING  WILL  ess a<������ocee*oo-9oe������������o*9-3������������oo**we������3<i^ce*s&s������������CQ  t**.-*Al'TEU  XXXV.  It   was pin inly    lost  Uilror  to  sock  is.-.'or.i-.'Uion of a man in nn opium-  l ranee, and ns I'hilip drovo back lo  his (.v.n quarters near Hyde Park,  anc.tl.cr plan occurred to liim, ho  rhnngod his destination jijmI had him-  ro!i Kt-t down at Claudo Modway's  l:oi.*o.  Finiing him nt homo, lie sent in  lis. card wiih the word "urgent,"  jcii'i.od on it, and was ut once ad-  uiiilC'-l, iute as it vas.  1-IJ was ..shown into a library, lighted faKstiy with shaded lamps, and  soon joined by Claude Medway.  "1 hope, llandal," the latter said,  "that you have thought better of  this  intended  lawsuit."  "I  have  thought thnt it will     not  bo     neces.'-ary,"     he replied.      "You  were wrlli a man named Ashwin,  this  evening,"  he  addoJ.    Claude     moved'  lamp  ho had  turned  had I'hilip heard nl. MVirwell as a  boy, noit dreaming thnt ho wa.s hearing  of  hi.s  own   father's misdeeds.  "Mr. Algernon" was never mentioned at tho Court, his name was an  offence to his family and only whispered about with caution. Philip  had vaguely supposed him to bc dead  and yot ho hnd some dim remembrance of sentence passed upon him  in a criminal court.  Now ho learned why Sir Arthur  chancing to seo him a boy at tho  grammur school on a prize-giving  dny, and struck hy his likeness to  the Mod-ways, ancl by the coincidence  of his age with that of his brother's  son, concealed by his mother, wished,  after identifying him by the help of  Matthew Meado, till thon ignorant  himself of his origin, to adopt him.  Further, why Sir Arthur had always  manifested somo interest in his welfare,  and    kept himself informed     of  away  from  tlie  up  on  entering. t  "Js Mr. Ashwin a friend of yours?"  hc  asVed.  "J have no doubt he would become one for a consideration. I  heard my name this evening in tlie  park by accident. I heard that I  ivas to bo told all unless a goo-d,  round sum was forthcoming on the  ins-Uint. I followed your agreeable  friend and obtained his name, address, and occupation. lie was not mission "after a little wholesome dis-  state for examination  when     I  liis progress at school, and afterward still further that hn was tho  giver of the mysterious little fortuno  which came to him after the Crimea.  Matthew's pathetic desire to be all  in all to Philip and "make a gentleman of him" had been respected  by Sir Arthur, who was ever ready  to give material aid toward that ond  in case Matthew should fail. But  somo of tliis, together with his uncle's intention of buying him a com-  m  left him. He will keep. In tho  menrvti-ne, you may as woll tell me  all yourself."  "i'.hat do you suppose Ashwin  thro-ao.-ied to tell you?" Claude  asked.  "What j-ou havo 'done with my sister."  "You are mistaken. This man  hun never so much as heard her  name," he replied.  "lie may know her by another  name."   ���������      "  "In that case, how would he know  your name in connection with her?  Randal, I swear to you on my honor  that I no moro know whero Jessie  Mcado is at this moment than you  do. And 1 warn you against this  man, Ash'win. If you make yourself  known* to him, you will repentlit all  your life."  "That is my concern. I can look  after myself and those who depend  upon me. Tt is vory plain that you  don't wish me to know him, since  you bought his silence a few hours  since and told him that he' would  ropent iinding mo out to the lost  day cf his life. 1 have had enough  of this. Medway, I am sick of playing the spy. You have just been to  Cleeve. where your movements have  l.'cen watched and will be reported  to mc. I overheard your interview  wiih this, man on your return. What  ha-ie you done wilh her? It may as  well come out now, as in court."  "1  have just  sworn  to  you     upon  my hor.ot "  "Yoi,r honor," Baid Philip, savagely.  Claude sprung toward him and then  su-l-Jenly drew bock. "Fool!" ho  cried, --let it. be on your own head!  Ashwin  is your  father!"  "That���������that���������drunken beast���������my���������  father���������-"'  stammered  Philip,  Claude forgot his anger in amazement. "Good Heavens, Philip!" he  cried, "is it possible that you don't  know  who you  are?"  "I know nothing of my father,"  Pi.-ili'p said, "except that he made  my mother wretched. Butr-��������� It is  no affair of yours; I am here only on  her business," he returned, recovering himself.  "It is my affair; we are cousins.  If you had your birthright, you  would probably- be in my place, tha  heir of the baronetcy and property.  I must tell you all in common justice now, having sprung this on  you."  So Philip had to hear from the  man who had wronged Kim the story  =of���������ht-T--owc=shamo?-=Ho--was^tho���������son^  of Algernon Medway, the Mr. Algernon of the last generation, a name  too notorious to bo forgotten in  this.      Manv a  tale of this  bad man  cipline in the ranks he heard later���������  thore was not time to listen to all  that night.  Arthur and Algernon Medway were  twins whose identity ha'd boen confused by careless nurses in their infancy. The children were then  weighed and the heaviest henceforth  distinguished as Arthur, the heir,  but thoir father. Sir Claude. swas  always troubled by the fear that Algernon might have been wronged by  the decision, and made up for the  possiblo injustice bv Ihorijughly  spoiling Algernon, whom he made  heir of the unentailed Marwell property. Both twins had commissions  in the army, but Algernon's was in  the Guards, his allowance" was larger  than Arthur's, he was always in  debt, his extravagances drained thc  family purse and encumbered the estates, yet whatever hc did was right  in his 'father's eyes; the steady Ar.  thnr,. in his less expensive and fashionable regiment, being considered as  lacking in spirit, and dash. But at  last .'the fast and fashionable guardsman committed a serious error; he  seWelly married protty Mary Ashwin, an infantry officer's daughter, a  penniless orphan whom ho had known  as governess of a friend's children.  When this camo to light. Sir  Claudo was wry angry, there was a  period ol" storm and indignation, and  stopping of supplies, highly inconvenient to a gentleman in Mr Algernon Medway's position. 'liie offence was at Inst condoned,  and  Mrs.  have been about five years old, and  Mary Medway two years in her unknown grave. As no one was permitted to mention Algernon, his  wifo or child, in tho old baronet's  presence, it was not until after hia  death, in -winding up his affairs, that  Sir Arthur discovero.1 that Mrs. Algernon had censed for some years to  claim her allowance. Tho lawyers  through whom tho pittanco was paid  had hnd instructions from Sir Claudo  to mako no inquiries for hcr if she  chose to slip out of sight, as sho  did. Thus tho new head of tho family had no clew of hor whereabouts,  and searched in vain for somo traces  of hor, until he chanced, four years  nfter Sir Claude's death, to find  Philip at his vory gates. Then, being attracted by tho boy's likeness to  Une Modways, and by some rumor of  h'is unknown ovig'in, ho mado Inquiries of Matthew Meade, which, being  followed up by both, left uo reasonable doubt in tho minds of either  that Philip was tho son of Algernon  Modwny. Mary Mctlway's handwriting alone, without the testimony bf  the entries in her diai-y, would havo  revealed her to Sir Arthur.  "Wo thought that you were told of  your namo and origin on coming of  age," Claude said in conclusion, "Of  courso th'o thing made a groat talk  at tho time. It is forgotten now,  but n littlo would soon stir th'o old  scandal. Men of our generation  know nothing, but our fathers' contemporaries  would  remember."  The trial of Algernon Medway had  hrouc-ht to light many baste circumstances in Kis life; tho .crime of  which ho was convicted*, appropriation of regimental moneys, was, no  doubt, but the repetition of a previous theft, for which tho officer responsible for the money Had boon  broken, though not prosecuted; he  had vanished with his despair. This  last theft had been accompanied by  a well-planned attempt to fasten tho  robbery on Algernon's wife's brother,  obnoxious to him. from being a private, and .who shot himself in consequence of what he endured while  under suspicion.  "You need fear nothing from me,"  Philip replied, with somo scorn;, and  then, atter a pause, he asked of what  crime his father had been convicted.  Claude replied in a word that made  his ears tingle. lie was looking  straight before liim with a strained  gaze that saw nothing visible, but  pictured Ada Maynard's face as when  he saw her last beneath the moonlight sprinkled orantge-trcos, and saw  a deep, block gulf yawning between  thorn. He had kept loyal to the  farewell then spoken, and never allowed his fancy to stray hack to  those ronounced hopes, and yot h'e  had never felt tho parting in its full  pain till now. A thousand other  thoughts surged into his mind, his  oyes darkened, his race grew sharp  with pain, and lie grasped the back  of a chair, as if by mechanical action ho could control tho tumult  within. Claude looked with a grave  compunction at the silent agony  dimly shadowed in the lace before  him.  "Better forgotten. Better you had  never known," he said, at last. "He  has had the grace to take another  name."  "1 ought to have known from the  first." Philip replied at last. "And  ho wanted mo."  "Vca." replied Claude, "that Ke  might squeeze every penny out of you  and then fling you aside, ruined.  His allowance is more than your  whole    income.      Hn  spends  his   time  So Philip thought, and ho listened  with a sort of savage forbearance to  the story of this long courtship and  its climax in tho storm, when Jessie  vanished. Restraining his indignation,, ho thought it nil ovor and considered the possiblity of her going to  London  without money.  "Sho had sold somo pictures,"  Claude explained.  "Sold pictures!" echoed Philip;  "but what would a few shillings  bo?"  "Tnat," snid Claudo, pointing to  a framed water-color of Marwell  Court in the wall, "fetched ten  guineas,"  Ho examined it in silent wonder  and his oyos grew moist." "Poor  Jessie," ho murmured, turning away,  "poor child!" And something of the  truth began to dawn upon him.  Jessie alone in cruel, wicked London; young, beautiful, and Friendless as she was, for threo weary  Winter months hoping to livo by selling drawings. What could tho upshot of this bo ?  The next dny Philip hurst into tho  houso in  great excitement.  "She did go to London," lie cried,  "and whatever harm comes to her is  on your head."  "You havo seen hcr?" faltered  Claude, with whito lips.  "I havo two letters; they have been  to India and followed mo homo. One  before her flight and one dated October, with no address, bearing tho  mark of the General Post-oflico. She  speaks of flying from a temptation  that she docs not namo. Of having  been compromised "by scandalous  talk. Of hiding h'or from friends in  consequence."  "Sho hides from you?" Claudo osk-  od, much agitated by tho sight of  Jessie's delicate hand-writing on tho  travel-stained envelope. "I quite  understand that she would hide from  that coarso-tongue'd shrew of a cousin, but why from you?"  "Heaven knows," Randal returned,  sadly; "she is much a child at heart,  so ignorant of life. She thinks herself disgraced���������"by mere talk."  "What have I dono?" cried Claude.  "Oh! Jessie, poor Jessie, what have  I done?". ..._'���������'.'  .Philip Had no cor-fort for'him; ho  road but such portions of Jessie's  last letter ns he thought it well for  Claudo to hear, with merciless emphasis on words that made him  wince. In the meantime he. racked  his brain, as he had been doing all  that night, in tho effort to recall  Jessie's spring and summer letters,  thinking how much misery might  have ~" been spared if he hod given  more earnest heed - to them at the  time and considered her more in the  light of a reasonable and reasoning  being. For tho Jessie painted by  Claude Medway, Mr. Ingleby, and Sir  Arthur,' and shadowed forth by her  last letter, was a revelation to him.  Hc had but just received tho letter  Jessie last wrote before' her disappearance. It had missed a mall and  gone to an' old Indian address,  whence it had travelled by a circuitous route to Myserabad, and thence  back to England in company with  hcr London letter. In this she told  him that it must he clear to him as  it was to her tliat they did not love  each other in' a way to mako marriage desirable; that her father, could'  he know all the circumstances, would  bo the last person, to urge their marriage; that he had not perhaps well  considered it. until suddenly called  upon to leave her alone in the world.  Experience h'ad taught her, as it  would  one   day    teach  him,  how  dif-  Japan Teas  are on  down ���������  dwindle,  the down grade,   to stay  the     sales    continue     to  Ceylon Natural Green tea by its purity, double strength and delicious flavor is in popular favor. Sold only in scaled load packets, same form as the famous "SALADA" Black teas. 25c and  40c  por Ms.    By all grocors.  CHEESE   IS  MA1>E.  Algernon  Medway  and  hcr baby    son  were  received  by La'dy. Medway   ami ! between  opium-dreaming  and  gambl-1 ferent   love    was   from the fraternal  young Lady Gertrude,   Arthur's  wife, j ing.      That  man   would   rob  a  child, i feeling  that  had  bound   them  togeth-  with. such  cordiality  as  those    ladies j He  has   no   heart;   h'e   is  Scarcely  hu-1 er,   and  would  bind   theni,   sho  knew,  could muster  for  the occasion,   which i man.       Don't   fall   -into   his   clutches; I all  their lives.  perhaps was not sufficient to make it j he will  never  leave you  till he.   has j    The London letter assured  him   of  very pleasant    for  poor Mary     Med-j ruined you.     Don't lie misled hy any ��������� her well being,  and  bid him set    *<is  way to live among them, a dowerles-s | weal-  intruder with nothing but her beauty  and  goodness  to- recommend   her.  Soon after this, tho baby son being about a year old, Algernon was  tried  and  convicted of a crime that  sentiment  in   that  direction,  replied  Philip,  j heart    at  rest  concerning- her.  "are; would write from timo to time  She  My affairs,"     replied  Philip,   "are I would  write from timo to time     and  my own." I hear  of  him  in  the  papers.   She  had  Then   upon further inquiry he learned . acted   foolishly;     not  knowing     what  that    Algernon     Medway's   term      of' construction  would  be, put  upon   her  transportation    had    expired      some j actions.      She had acted wrongly   in'  keeping things, which they ought to  have known, from her guardians, and  now Ood had punished her by taking  away her good name. "Dear Philip," she said, "do not think harshly  of your little Jessie. I tried to do  right, but' it waa so hard. My head  was confused, wrong 'sometimes seemed right, and right wrong. And no  one told mo it was wrong to seo  friends alone out of doors. Some  day,     perhaps,     you   will' be  able  to  HOW EDAM  In North Holland, on tho wost  shore of the Zuyder Zee, is tho city  of Edam. The mon wear wido flowing trousers, wooden shoes and  coats of the Tuxedo pattern. Tho  streets uro paved wi'h briak and tho  canals with water. EJvery fifteen  minutes tlie reveries of the inhabitants are broken by tho pealing of  beau'tiful chimes in tins church!  steeples.  Such is the town, says J. W.  Decker,, thut (has given its name to  the littlo round cannon ball choose  known as, Edam. The cheese, however, is not mado exclusively in tho  town. It is m-ado all through Holland. Moat of the cheese is mnde  in farm dairies, thoro being but few  factories.  Tho cows are milked in th'e fields  and tho milk is loaded into carts,  upon which* it is hauled to thc dairy.  There it is put onto large wooden  tubs, and tho process of d'lcesomak-  ing is gone through' with. Tho choose  may bo cured on shelves erected in  the stable or the loft of tho house.  There are a few factories. Ono of  these is at Hoogsikarspel and receives  about 9,000 lbs. of milk daily, from  which about 850 lbs. of cheese is  made. Tlio regulation si-ao of cheese  is six inches in diameter; it weighs  four''pounds.,. In this Hoogskarspel  factory five hands are employed. The  cheeso is pressed in mollds, mado  sometimes of metal, bu,t usually of  wood.  The mold is cup-shaped with' round  bottom.r Tlie top fits into the cup  and is carved on top so tlint the  resulting c-hoesc is ."plic-rical. They  arc placed in a- similar "salting  cup." for a few days and salted by  "rubbing on the  outside.  ���������In tho curing room Vlicy are placed  on shelves with holes in thorn to  prevent the cheese rolling od. They  arc turned and rubbed each day.  They may mold some and at the end  of a month some are washed, dried  and rubbed with flaxseed oil so that  they shine. *-  The cheese aro loaded into carts  which aro usually drawn by dogs to  tho market towns. One of theso  towns is Hoorn. A street twelve  miles'long runs from Edam to Hoorn  and the Hoogs-karspel factory is on  this street.  Arriving  at market  th'e cheese     is  is qulto uniformly about tliree degrees lower than in cultivated soils.  This, however, is not conaidered an  item of importance, sinco Uio avor-  ago soil temperature of th'o .summer  often dilfers by moro than this from  that of another without producing  any of the injurious effects caused by  grass on trees.  "Orchards in grasp not only mado  a very much smaller growth, but also blossomed earlier in the spring,  and tho leaves yellowed up and dropped mjucli earlier in Uio aulmmn than  with cultivated trees. Calculating tho  growth of trees in cultivated ground  ns 300, trees in grass havo mndo a  growth in the case of Brantley of  50 per cent., Cox .13 por cent, and  Potts 41 per cent. When woods liave  bcon allowed to grow, liramley made  an average growth of 66 per cont..  Cox 52 per cent., and Potts 73 por  cont. It is thus seen that weeds are  not nearly ns harmful in orchards as  grass."  FARM BUTTER MAKING.  A wise uso of evon the most inexpensive dairy implements will insure bettor results than can bo obtained by careless work, even though  supplied with tho latcs^ inventions.  T'ho first principle to bo inculcated is  perfect cleanliness. Wo mjust have  clean cows, clean milkers and clean  stables. Very many of our farmers'  Wives are hindered by conditions  that make successful dairying impossible. With some, the milk room  or cellar has not as good ventilation or drainage as it should have,  consequently the impurities are communicated to the milk and cream,  which are quick to absorb gases.  Tho room, should be for milk only  and not a place in which a miscellaneous assortment from soap fat to  onions is kept. It should bo clean,  cool and airy in summer and warm  enough in winter to insure tho rising  of tho creuni in tho sh'ortost timo. If  the mil'k is set in crocks, they should  be glazed, as impurities are apt to  collect. If cans are used, it is well  to go ovor tho seams occasionally  witli a clean cloth and some sharp  implement, as a table fork, for seams  have a tendency to retain any stray  substance. Milk utensils should not  be' put to other uses. After being  cleansed thoy should bo rinsed in u  solution of lime and wator and afterwards exposed to the sun and __ air.  Do not wait for the mi lie to become  cur-died before skinwning, and upon  moJting an addition to tlie cream already collected, stir well so that all  may ripen evenly.    If the amount of  croam necessary for a  churning  can  __        __  be collected at about the same time  piled  on "the    cobblestone pavement  t^o butter will bo ^f better flavor or  in     pyramids     like  so  many cannon  Weakness From  Poor  inspired  liis young wifo  with  especial;years  since.      Land  had   been assign  horror, for which He was transported ' ed him,   ot   which he had  made hotb-  for  a  long  period. fin**;*      His  brother  sent  him  sums  of  Sir Claude, whoso doting fondness-'money until his patience was ex-  quickly turned to extravagant hatred!, hausted, then ho gave him a settled  then left all his property, with the j allowance, with the intimation that  exception erf daughters' portions and; no more lump sums would be forth-  such necessary provisions, to 'Arthur; ; coming.  he continued, however, to give aj Thereupon, the black shc-cP appear-  small allowance, dependent on his ; ed one day, an Uflrocogni'/able wreck,  pleasure, to Algernon's unfortunate j at .Marwell Court. He had seen Phil-  young wife. I ip's    name    in    newspapers  and     the  For some years after this scandal, ; Army List, and learnt all that was j forget that I was foolish once and  Arthur Medway lived with his wife'known of his origin from Clcc'.'eimado peoplo talk cruelly when young  and=���������young-^childreiv^c'iiefi'^an-thQ^p  continent, while Sir Claude shut I ns to tho identity of this Philip Ran- about tlie young lady who escaped to  himself up in Marwell Court, saw j <"*ai with thc son he had named. Lucknow with you,;, that I think you  no one, and gradually declined in'���������Then, finding that thc Med ways were must care for her. Now you are  health  till he died,  when  Philip  must | anxious   to    keep     him   apart      from   free.      I    should always have been a  Philip,      he     demanded   and   received   dead weight on you-  blackmail,    especially   from      Claude,  whoso  guilty  conscience     made     him  tender  of Philip's welfare.  'We will go to Scotlnnd Yard.  You must get Cheosomaii to act  with you,"  Claude said, al   lart;  "wo  Causeo Feeble Aotlon of tha Bodlfy 0rgan3 anil Brings Tired,  Exhausted Feelings ��������� The Exceptional Mood-Fanning  Qualities of Dr. Chaso's Nerve Food Enable It to Entirai*-/  Gveroome Weakness of Every Form.  Jt may be weakness of the muscles  or weakness of the nerves, weak ac-  then of the heart of feebleness of the  organs of digestion, weakness of the  liver, kidney** and bowels or weakness' and irregularities of the organs  peculiarly  feminine.  Wherever located, weakness is due  to poor, weak blood and can be  overcome by tho use of Dr. Chase's'  Nerve Food.  Because digestion is impaired or  the heart action irregular you have  no reason to suppose these organs  are diseased in .'hemselvcs. They  merely lack tho nervo force which is  in reality the motive power of the  body   aod   its   organs.  A fow weeks' treatment with Dr.  Chase's Ncrw Food will convince you  of its exceptional blood-forming and  nerve-invigorating power, and bynot-  ing your increase in weight while  using it you can prove that new,  firm flesh and tissue i.s being added  to  the bod)-.  Paleness, weakness, cold hands and  luct,   vleepJesHaess,    irritability      and  low vitality soon give way l.o health  strength' and vigor when this great  food  cure  is  used.  Mrs. Alexander Buchanan, Island  Brook, Compton Co., Que., writes :  "My system was very much run  down and I was troubled for a long  timo with weak stomach' and clizV-i-  ncss. I could scarcely get about the  house to attemd to my work, and felt  vory 'miserable most all the time.  After having used a few boxes of  Dr. Chase's Nerve Food my condition  i.s entirely changed and my system  wonderfully built up. I can with  all confidence recommend Dr. Chase's  Nerve Food to any person troubled  with weak stomach or weakness of  any  kind."  If you would bo well and live in  the full enjoyment of health, restore  your vitality by th'o iuto of Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food, .">{> cents a box,  at all dealer;,', or Kdnranson, Hates  & Co., Toronto. Tho portrait n.nd  signature of Dr. A. \V. Chase, the  famous receipt book author, aro on  every   box.  Such   was   the  story    i'hilip  heard, j may  trace  her by  her drawings.   She  was acquainted with onu well-known  artist. She will have been to him."  Ife still had some hope of finding  her but his heart sank when ho  thought of her helpless inexperience.  (To   be   Continued.)   4 .  BILL NYE'S  COW.  The story is going   the round*     of  the   press   that   Bill   Nye,   having     a  to hi.s own most bitter chagrin, f.ijch  was the father he found in searching  for his lost sis'ter. But he did not  loave th'e-house, without pross-ing'on  his inquiries-for ./c.-sie. in si;'ting upon knowing the object of Claude's  visit  to   the.  ark  of  that day.  "I went," Claude replied, "to soe if  Sally Samson's story was true. I  believe that it is true. You see,  Randal, I should not go to this old  woman if I where to find  Jessie."  "Heaven   knows."  "Vou  still     refuse   to  believe     mo  That is not the way to find her.      If  we get  together  with   thi.s clue     we  may find  Jessie.      3/ you  go to law,  you  will only smirch her name."  I'hilip looked at .him searchin'gly,  and yet with some'hesitation "You  did not tell tho truth about your  relations  with her,"  he'said,, at last.  "I  did   not   tell   the   wholo      truth.  Wliile J. thought, her dend���������I  thought  it   better���������can't   you   understand?"  "   I'hilip thought ho could understand,  and his heart sank.  "Vou did not love Jessie and slie  did not Jove you. f loved hor. I  lost her. I would give my lifo to  find her. When she is found pho  must bc my wife."  "Do you solemnly swear that?"  Philip  asked.  "1  rfo nioft't solemnly swear it."  'You should have sworn that bo-  for���������before nil this mi.very of your  makin>g���������before  it was too late."  "I think," hn snid, slowly, "thnt  you should know all that ovor passed   between  your sister and  myself."  balls. Cloths aro thrown orvor tho  different piles for protection from  tho sun. The buyers go the rounds  and "one or two cheese aro taken  from a pile and a plug cBrawn by  means of a oh'eese trier. If of tho  right q/uality an offer is made. If  accepted the buyer and seller strike  hands to" close the bargain.  Next the ;v official weigh masters  come wiuh. sWds onto which the  cheese is loaded. About 150 of tho  cheese balls are held on a skid load  which therefore weighs about 600  pounds. By means of a harness two  of the officials - hitch onto audi a  load and waddle along to tlie o|fficial  balances, which are huge affairs liung  from the roof of the market building. The load is deposited in ono  pan and the weight in tho other.  The qfficials are dressed in whito  ������uits-and=straw=hats  The-buyer., then takes cjiargp of his  purchase. It may eventually bo  found on thr- shelf of our grocery  store colored rod and wrapped in  tinfoil,  price  SI*  cow    to    sell    advertised her as  follows :  "Owing to  ill  health,   I  will     will  at   mv  residence,     in  township     10,,        , ,.,  range" 18, according to the govern- [might have:, a-, very il.llercnt. effect,  rnent's survey, one' plush raspberry j From n report of the experiments  cow,      age    8 years.   She  Is of    un  CLEAN CULTURE THE 1JEST.  At Woburn, England, in an experiment fruit farm on whicli, for a  number of years, tho effects of sward  upon fruit bearing trees has been  tested and studied. We note that tho  effect of the grars in absorbing moisture is not considered ns of much  importance, nnd this is probably  true in a country where moisture is  ns abundant as in England; but in a  country like our own, whero tho rainfall'is mucli less, nr.d frcc'ficnt  d-rout-hs nre one of the (roubles of  thc fruit-grower, wo think the loss  of moisture  taken  up by  the     grass  doubted courage and gives rnilk frequently. To a man who tlocn n-it.  fear death in any form she- would b-j  a great boon. Slie is very much  attached to hcr present home with a  stay chain, but she will bo sold to  any one who will''agree to treat her  right. She is one-fourth Sihort-horii  and tlTree-fourths hyena. I will also  throw in a double barrel shotgun,  which goes with hcr. In May she  usually goes nwny a weok/or two nn-!  returns with a. tali, rod calf wk.Ii  wabbly legs. Her nnino is .Hose. !  would rather sell h'er to a non-ro*:i-  dent."   j   The Elder Matron.���������"You shouldn't  mind tlio bnby crying n little. Jt.  .strengthens his luii.gs." Tho Younger  Matron'���������"Oh, no doubt, but it weakens hie father's religion so."  carried     on  r.t Woburn  we  tuUe  the  following:  "Experiments liave been mnde  wll-h both dwnrf and standard trees.  Thi; details of tho experiments reported by 11,ti authors clearly indicate that the Injurious action of  'gmtis is noi. due to ils harmful effects in absorbing or ovnpornting the  moisture of the soil about lho trees,  nor of removing the plant food from  the soil, nor of interfering witli the  air supply in tho soil, "n the othor  hand, it is thought probable thnt it  may be nttvibutod to 1he action of  some product, direct or indirect, of  grns������ growth' which exercises on actively poisonous elTect on the roots  of the trees. j  I'nta are given which show t,;-at  the l.omf-ornture of tlie soil nn l/.-ial-.t  days in summer, six inches below the  surface,   in  lund  covered  with grass,  quality, for if creaim stands too,long,  line flavor of the butter will bc injured. Should croam become moldy,  as it is certain to do if loft in warm  or daroip rooms, belter give it to the  pigs than use it.  In sum-mer, if th'e cream is warmer  than CO degrees, reduce by placing in  cold water, unless other means nre  usod. Cut the butter with the blade.  Do not mash nnd smear it, thus  breaking the globules. Wash" in cold  water and salt at the rate of IJ-  ounces to the poujad. The result  should be sweet and wholesome buttcr.   4   THE LARGEST FLOWER.  Tho RalTlesia is a strango plant It  grow? in Sumatra and derives its  nnmc from Sir Stamford Raffles,  Governor of Sumatra at one time,  and his friend Dr. Arnold, a naturalist. They-were- lhe"first��������� while"-men  to discover tho wonderful plant. It  is said to be the largest and most  magnificent flower in the world. It  is composed of five roundish petals,  each a foot across and of a brick red  color, covered with numerous irregular yellowi.-vh white swellings. The  petals surround a cup nearly a foot  wido lho margin of which bears tho  stamens.  This cup is filled with a fleshy-  disk, the upper surface of which is  everywhere covered with projections  like miniature cow's horns. The cup  when free from its contents would  hold about twelve pints of water.  The flowor weighs fifteen pounds. It  i.s very thick, the petals being three-  quarters of an inch in thickness.  With its beauty one is led to expect  sweetness, but its odor is that of  tainted beef, and Dr. Arnold supposed that oven the flies wore deceived by the smell and were depositing  their eggs in the thick disk, taking  it for a piece of carrion.  THE SECRET OUT.  Dunn���������"I called on th'e Munniswclls  to-day. Stylish' people; houso splendidly furnished. Received mo vcry  graciously, nnd asked mc to call  again."-  Gunn���������"You don't moan it. Always heard they were very exclusive.  How  did  they  entertain  you?"  Dunn���������"Oh, I didn't stop long. Only called with a bill for groceries.  -IJut I thoug'-t it was very kind of  Mrs. Munniswcll to ask me to call  again."  congratulate him. It is understood  that Captain Voss intends to publish  tho   story    of    his voyage in     book  form.   4   WHERE PEACE REIGNS.  Tlie long-haired young reformer*  were holding on infa-rmal debate, and  when thoy had agreed thnt the world  was just about as corrupt nnd bad a.  placo as it well could bo a grim-faced  man rose.  "What you seem, to want,- friends,"  ho said, "is a place whore every ono  has to be good by law."  "That's it!" chorused tlie reformers.  Whore smoking isn't' allowed, nnd  such a thing as drink is unknown.  Whoro no ono need worry about food  and raiment, and where money does  not- exist."  "Wo do!"  "Whoro everyone lias to go to  church on - Sundays, and everyone  keeps regular hours!"  "That is just what weTdo want."'  "Well, I've' just come from such a  placo "  "You have!. Oh, toll us, tell us,  man of wonderful experience, where  it is, that wo may also go."  "It's a place called prison," said  the grim man.  ��������� '���������  "You  arc    sure you  won't  be r.er-  vtivs   nt   tie  alt:*..-?"   said   he    before  the  we-J ("in*-?.      "I   rover  have     been  * et."   re; lied   l'.:c   v.iJow   with  i.ig luoc'e-ily.  CLASSIFYING HIM.  'I'd have you know, sir," caid (ho  pompons city chap on a vacation in  tho country, "that I work with my  head instead  of wilh my liuncl-s."  "Haw!"     exclaimed       thn     honest  former,   "I  'lowed at firci; that   you  wiv*. a    jay,   but icccrdin'   tew  yoro  touch-{statement -?cw fc-e-at bo ���������  wjodpccl-.-  jor, b'goaH!"  ���������U  4  A REMARKABLE YOYAGER    jJ  ROUND  THE   V/0fifc������ ������.' A CA1X-  ADIAXT CAECrE.  Captain  Voss,   of   British   Columbia,  Accomplishes  a  Great Fa���������*_**.  Captain John C. Voos, a native of  British Columbia, and for many,  years master of Nova Scotia ships,  has just accoinplishoa a remarkable  voyage in a two and a half tou  canoe. Ho recently ary.ivod at London, England. Cnptnin Voss began  his journey from- Victoria, British  Columbia, on May 21, 1901, having  ns his com|>an'ion Mi'. Luxton, formerly of Winnipeg. . Tlie craft draws  24 inches of water, and her skipper  had dono his bost to make her   sea- '.���������':  worthy by adding a loadun keel of 8  cwt.  and constructing a cabin  ns   a V)'  protection from adverse winds, Tho  Tilikuni (or Friend) is foro and oft  rigged, possessing th'reo masts and a  canvas area of 38 yards. Sho was  built by a North American Indian  long dead. Mr. Luxton was taken  off -tho canoo at ono of the intermediate calling places, and Captain  Voss engaged another mate. Unfortunately, tho latter fell overboard 1,-  200 miles from Sydney, are carried  with him the only compass.  According t o th'o captain's narrative, aftei' leaving British Columbia  ho rounded tho coa������t of Vancouver,  thence entering the North Pacific,  and by steering a southerly course  crossed the equator about .122 west  longitude. Ho established friendly  relations with tlio natives of the  Ponrhyn  Islands,   and  EVEN THE CANNIBALS  of this ~and adjacent groups in tho  South Pacific manifested no hostile  feeling during a stay of 17 days.  From the capital of Fiji to Sydney  was a run of' 1,800 milas, and it was  on tliis part of the trip that the ac-  ciden to thc canoe's mate occurred.  Tho voyage round the Australian  coast was attended by an unexpected  incident oft Melbourne. I lore tho  frail craft was damaged by the negligent use of a crane, and , Captain  Voss brought an action for damages  which he won..     From Mclbourno   ho. ,-,,.  went up to Ballorat, where ho took a" \1  regatta,    conveying    the    canoe     for v"  this purposo to an altitude of 1,4-00  feet above tho sea level. From Melbourne tho course was to Adelaide,  theuce to Hobart, an'd to the most  southerly point of New Zealand.  Whilo' coasting here Captain Voss  was all but deprived of his now.  mate, who was washed overboard but  picked up. Tho Tilikuni encountered  ut times vcry rough weather. .When  tho canoe put in at Christchurch her.  skipper was able to give before an.  assemblage of 7.0OO people, a demonstration of thc value of his patent sea anchor, by the'use of which  thc boat had lived through heavy,  seas. He had put the anchor to a  practical" test off the Australian  coast, .since it enabled him to weather a four days' gule. He gave a  second exhibition at Wellington.  From Auckland ho went an eighteen  days' trip to the Now Hebrides, and,  his health baying failed somewhat,  hc mado for Thursday. Island, in tho"  Torres Straits, hoping to. obtain,  some form of medical aid. Tho island was, however, found to be uninhabited.  A RUN OF 2,000 RULES  across the Indian Ocean-brought tho  Tilikuin to Rodriqiez'island, where  th'o canoe was reprovisioned. Subsequently Captain Vofrs landed at  Durban, South Africa,, and went on  to Ladysmith, Colenso, Pretoria, and  East London. From. Capo Town ho  voyaged to St. Helena,, and reached  Pomambuco on May 21, exactly,  threo yoars from thc dato of his first  sailing. The arrival at the Azores  was delayed owing to^the indisposition of Captaiin Voss, who naturally  was suffering from long confinement  to so restricted, nn area as tho deck  of his canoo. Making his course,  after thirty days' sicknests, to tho  English coast, Captain Voss bespoke  two British vessels, one of which  ho boarded. Tho second of those ���������  was The Colonial Empire, outward  bound to San Francisco. liter com-'  mander. Captain Simpson, asked  Captain Voss to report him as having been spoken*. Good weather  prevailed in the North Atlantic, and  the long run was ended at Margate,  whore Captain Voss was welcomed by.  a-largc-concourse.-���������He-shook���������handsi^-  witli at least 500 people, who had  watched the Tilijuni enter thc harbor,  and    had    pressed  forward     to  \ ���������M**M*4������1^W^^'4*4,*MtM*4^MH^  I  HEALTH   I  * *      ���������     3.  -T,-,W-**t'-t^I--)'-^*W*-|**t-|*--|---W'^--l*-t'-*'t''l"^-  HEALTH IS A HABIT.  Hcaltli is really a habit. Tho habit  of living right. Wo oro about nine-  tonths habit anyhow, and if wo got  into right habits of living wo shall  liavo littlo trouble in keeping ourselves in priice condition, physically  nnd mcntnlly.  tit may bo a littlo hard at first, requiring somo self-denial tc break  up bad habits nnd to get started  right, but nftor tho good habits nro  onco established tho benefit from  .tlipiu will bo so delightful that thoro  will be *no temptation to full back  into tho old habits.  If you get into tho habit of going  without breakfast, or eating just a  light, wliolesomo breakfast of cereals  and fruit, or soft-boiled eggs and  whole wheat bread and buttor, you  will find yourself fooling so mucli  bettor that you will no longer crave  a horrid breakfast of hot biscuit and  bncon, pancakes nnd syrup, or fried  potatoes and sausage. You will  wonder how you evor thought such*  a breakfast was nice nt nil, and you  will really cravo tho wholesome food  instcad of tho former indigestible  breakfast. So you will find it for  dinner and supper. After you form  the habit of eating only clean, digestible food you will havo no do-  siro for the other, and 'will feel so  fiill of vitality nnd good nature that  you will nover want to go back . to  tlio old,  bad 'habits of eating.  Bathing is a habit, too. If you  only take a bath* onco a week you  will not think a daily bath necessary because you don't know nny  thing about it. You will not miss it  because you are not in tho habit of  taking it. But just commence to  take a bath every morning or every  evening and you will soon find that  it would be a great deprivation'to  go without it. A cold bat'a in the  morning followed by a quick towel  run will make you fool so good, so  wide awake and so full of life, that  you will find it just as necessary to  your comfort as eating or sleeping.  Tho morning bath will soon bocomo  just ns much a habit as putting on  your clothes, combing your liair, or  washing your face.  , Get into the habit of breathing  properly. It is just as easy to  fcjrcathe deeply, using the diaphragm,  as it is to uso only thc chest. Expand  tlie lungs nnd fill them full   of  - air evei-y morning, and every time  through     the     day  you  think  or  it.  ��������� You will like to do it after a While,  and finally you will be breathing,  deeply all tlio time without giving  the malter .very much attention.  Your lungs will be so mud-i stronger  and  your blood  so  much  purer.  But good physical'habits are not  all. The mental habits must also  be regulated. If you are in tlie habit of talking about overy littlo ill,  pain or ache, stop it right off, .and  talk health instead. Speak kindly  of your body, think tliat every organ is in perfect order doing its  work naturally. Don't tliirji you  have to tell somebody every time  your head aches, or your heart palpitates, or your stomach refuses to  digest somo gorrid food you have  forced upon it. There aro so many  .other things to talk about. Just  leave your littlo complaints and  aches out of tho conversation. It  ��������� is just a habit you have fallen into  of talking about yourself, and you  can form' the habit of talking about  -more interesting and cheerful things  _if you want to, and you will be a far  more delightful person  to talk with.  ��������� It ought not be necessary to tell  any one that they should not allow  themselves to  become angry or envi-  'ous or jealous  or bitter.     Never en-  - . tertain thoughts of hatred or revenge  toward any  one.    It will hurt     you  m'oro tlian any one else.     The   body  ���������cannot be healthy if tho mind is fill-  ��������� ed with fear and worry, anger "or  malice,  morbid  or  gloomy thoughts.  - Get into the habit of looking on the  .sunshiny side  of  life.       There is.    a  bright side to everything if you aro  ' determined to find it.  Cleanliness has a powerful influence   on_Ui.o^iejUth_^d_jrcserjrntion     of  ' the body.     Cloanline"fs~b"f"p"c"rson7���������as*  - well as in. our garments and dwellings, prevents tlie pernicious effects  * of dampness, of bad smells, and of  contagious vapors arising from substances abandoned to putrefy; cleanliness  keeps  up  a  freo  perspiration,  : renews the nir, refreshes tho blood,  nnd even animated and enlivens the  mind. Wo readily see ' that persons  attentive to tho cleanliness" of tlieir  persons and habitats are the more  healthy, und less exposed to diseases thnn tliose who live in filth  nnd dirtiness, and it may bo noted  thnt cleanliness brings with it,  ���������throughout every part of domestic  discipline, habits of order and arrangement, which are among tho  first and bost methods and elements  ot Happiness.   "-J-   CAPE TO CAIRO LINE.  Being   Pushed    on    to  Khartoum,  from  the  South.  Rapid progress is now being mado  with tho construction of tho Cane  to Cairo Railway, and the route  which the lino will traverse towards  Khartoum has been tentatively decided upon.  At prosont tho lino is in progress  of construction on the north sido of  Victoria Falls, towards Kalonio,  whilo th'o work of erocting tho huge  bridge which will cross tho falls is  proceeding from either sido. Tho  bridge is expected to bo completed hy  the ond of this year, and tho section to Kalomo���������150 miles in length  n fow months later.  It is hoped by the timo tho Kal-  oino lino is finished that arrangements will havo boon mado for extending tho railway another 250  miles to tho copper district north of  the Knfuo rivor, und thon tho project is to carry tho lino to Lako  Tanganyika.  Tho railway will traverse tho  north of Eastern Rhodesia to tho  south end of tho lako. It has not  yot been decided whether tho lino will  follow tho eastern shoro of tho waterway or whether steamcrd on the  lake will bo employed to continue  tho means  of communication.  Tho railway, however, will be joined with the Uganda line, nnd then  pushed northwards past Faslioda to  Khartoum.  Until tho country has boon thor-  ougnly surveyed, however, *t is impossible to estimate tho length of  time necessary to provido direct  overland communication between the  Capo and Cairo.   , f   TIRED AND DEPRESSED.  The    Condition    of   Many   Young  Women in Shops and Offices.  Thousands of young womon have  to depend upon their own elforts to  gain a livlihood, and to those, whether behind tho counter, in the oflice,  the factory or the homo, work means  closo confinement���������often in badly ventilated ropms. There is a strain on  tho nerves; tho blood becomes impoverished, the cheeks pale; there are  frequent headaches; palpitation of  tho heart and a constant tiredness.  If the first symptoms are neglected it  may lead to a complete breakdown���������  perhaps consumption. What is needed to restore vim. and energy and  vitality is a tonic, and absolutely  tho best tonic in the world is Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. ' They actually  make new blood, and bring health  and, cheerful energy to tired and depressed girls and women. Miss Viola  Millett, Robinson's Corners, N. S.,  says: \T was a great sufferer from  ���������headaches, heart palpitation and  troubles tliat afflict my sex. My  blood seemed almost to liave turned  to wator, and tho least exertion left  mo weak and depressed. I used sev-  on������boxes of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  nnd they have made a remarkable  change in my condition. ' I can truly  say that I feel liko o new person,  and I strongly recommend those pills  to all weak, ailing girls."  These pills cure all forms of blood  and nerve troubles, but you must get  the genuine w.ith the full name Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People on the wrapper around each box.  Ask your druggist for them or you  can get them by mail at 50 cents a  box or six boxes for $2.50 by writing the Dr. Williams Medicino Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.   ���������   CONSUMPTIVE WORKERS.  STRAINED HIS BACK  WHILE LIFTING  WAS IN A BAD WAY TILL HE  USED DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.  They Removed the Bad Effects  and Now William. Sharam. is as  Well as Ever Again.  Murray Harbor South, P.E.I., Oct.  10���������(Special).���������Hurt through straining his back whilo lifting, Mr.  William Sharam, general storekeeper  here, got so weak that ho could  scarcely hold up. To-dny Iio is enjoying the best of health onco moro  and when nsked liow ho got his health  hack Iio unhesitatingly answers,  "Dodd's Kidney Pills."  "Having sprained my back wilh  lionvy lifting," Mr. Sharam says in  telling h'is story, "it brought on Urinary nnd Kidney Trouble. I got so  weak t'hat I almost fainted and could  scarcely hold up. I wns terribly  troubled with having to get out of  bed so frequently to urinate.  "Aftor using many medicines with  no good results, I tried Dodd's Kidney Pills. I havo usod ten boxes in  all and now I can sleep without being  disturbed and my old trouble lins  vanished."  Dodd's Kidney Tills curo the Kidneys. Cured Kidneys cure numerous  diseases, including Rheumatism, Dropsy, and Bright's Disease.  CURIOUS HIDING PLAGES  THREE   MILLION FRANCS  PETTICOAT  LINING.  AS  BRILLIANT  CLOCKS.  Thc municipality of Berlin has decided to hang clocks, worked by electricity 'and' in connection with tlie  Observatory, nt all the principal corners of the leading streets. Tho  dials of theso clocks will be illuminated at night. Thoy will bo suspended from the poles supporting tlio  electric lamps which light the  streets. A beginning has been made  wilh seventeen clocks, und should  the experiment succeed .'JOO of theso  clocks will bc scattered over, the  city.  Sanitorium Will Provide Employment  for  Patients.  The National ��������� Committee for the  Establishment of Sanatoria for Consumptives in England proposes by  means of subscribed funds to erect a  first sanatorium for the accommodation of 200 patients. This sanatorium is to be on a scale which is less  expensive than unytliing hitherto attempted, although nothing essential  to efficiency will' bc sacrificed. Tlie  sanatorium 'having boen erected, it is  intended to be self-maintaining. In  allotting beds a strong preference will  be given to patients in tlie earliest  stages of tho-disease. The affiliated  friendly societies and trade unions  will be invited to endow beds at  about 25s. * per week for the uso of  their- members������������������Other -beds-will��������� bo  supported by smaller societies requiring occasional accommodation,  ancl, if any bo not taken up, they  may bo available for paying patients  at "a slightly increased cost. A feature of the scheme is the proposal  that selected patients whoso disease  is arrested shall perform a certain  amount of outdoor work, and that in |  tlmo a    properly equipped farm  Money Found in Statuettes���������Where  a Hunchback "Kept His  Wealth.  It was only a few weeks since M.  Boussiguo, a Parisian, discovered a  nice little treasure concealed in ono  of tho vory last places whero he  would havo expected to find it. He  had inherited from an aunt a small  statuette to which he attached vcry  little value, but which nevertheless  ho placed as an ornament-in one of  his rooms. As luck would -have it,  his maid in dusting tho statuette one  day dropped it on the floor and presto! out rolled from its hollow interior a package which on examination  proved to contain notes of the value  of 11,000 francs, as well as a costly  diamond ring.  This is by no means tlio only occasion on whicli a statuo has been  made to servo tlie purposes of a  bank.'- A few years ago an art-collector of Kharkoff, in Russia, purchased a statue of thc Apollo Belvedere, of which he. was very proud.  Ono day,, his children, when playing,  upset the statue and broke it beyond  all possibility of repair. Tho father,  when he saw his prized statute in  fragments, was furious; but consolation camo to him in a most unexpected  form' for on examining the fragments  he found concealed in a hollow limb  a roll of Russian bank-notes of the  value of 3,000 roubles. Wit'h - the  notes was a memorandum by a Chevalier Prokheroil, dated 18*18, to the  effect that the concealed money was  the fruit of gambling, and that it  was his intention to use it,in the  BUTLDING  OF  A  CHURCH.  A still more curious hiding-place  for treasure was that chosen by Pere  Antoine, a hunchback beggar who  used to hang about the church doors  of Paris "soliciting alms. Wlion the  hunchback died, 'his nephew applied  to the authorities demanding that a  post-mortem examination should be  made. ��������� The- request was grunted,  with tho result that it was found th'e  hunch was false, and that in its  fraudulent interior were stored tho  beggar's savings, amounting to 96,-  000 francs. Pore Antoine. it was  also discovered, was an ex-convict,  who owed .his freedom to the influence of a well-known deputy.  An inquest    held at a London cor-  th'e partial  training of suitable cases   other times I  in     agricultural     and  allied  pursuits  may bc developed.    It is hoped that  in   this   wny  they  mny  bo   fitted   for  a return  to  wage-earning in  different!  circumstances    from   tliose  in     which  thoy acquired  consumption,  and  thnt  regrettable    relapses    may   thus     be  avoided  CAN DRINK  TROL'BLE.-  That's One Way to Get It.  Although they won't admit it many  people who suffer from sick headaches  and���������other- -ails- gct.j-them���������straight  from, the coffee they drink and it is  easily proved if they're not afraid to  leave it to a tost as in the case of  a lady  in  Conncllsville.  "I had been a sufferer from sick  headaches for twenty-five years and  anyone who hns ever had a bad sick  headache knows what I suffered.  Sometimes threo days in tho week I  for I would    have    to remain  in  bod,     at  oner's court some timo ngo on Walter Samuel Mott revealed another  treasure���������a small one, it is true*���������,  concealed in a most remarkablo  place. Mott hnd a wooden leg, und  an examination of this limb revealed  ten sovereigns concealed in it. Tho  precaution was a vory wise ono, for  it camo out " in evidence that for  some weeks tho deceased had boen  rarely Kofncr, and it Wou.ld have fared  ill witli liis trcasuro if it had not  been so artfully and  EFFECTUAPLY  CONCEALED.  There wns considerable method in  tho pnrisinony of nn old lady who,  wherever sho went, carried with her  nn old box, apparently full ot odd  pieces of scrap-iron. Tlio box was a  subject of jest and ridicule among  her neighbors; but Uio old lady  could tilTord to smilo at their jokes,  for it was, in fact, th'o most valuable box anywhere in the district.  Wlion sh*- died t'ho box was found in  an outhouse, open to anyone who  cared to inspect it; and under the  surface layer of old iron woro found  3,000 golden sovereigns, the savings  ot a lifetime.  In another case known to tho writer, after the death of an old woman  in thc North or England who had for  years been in receipt of outdoor relief from the parish, a sum of ������800  wns found in a number of pincushions scattf.-ved about lior ono room.  When Miss J , a notorious Devonshire .miser, died, it was found  that.her pillow contained securities  and bank-notes of the value of over  .CIS,000; while at an auction sale of  tlie effects of a Lewisham lady of  miserly instincts, tho purclhascr of  her  piano-stool   found  A SMALL MINE OF GOLD  in the horsehair stuffing,  and a gentleman who bought her bedstead discovered ������900 hidden away in one of  its hollow legs.  A sensation was caused at Jassay,  in Roumania, not long ago by tho  death of a Mme Balsch, whose eccentricities had for years been tho  gossip of the town. Although' it  was more than suspected that she  was a rich woman, she had lived in  the most sordid and miserable manner, and was generally regarded ns a  miser. When hor few belongings  were examined after her dealh not a  trace could bo found of hor supposed  wealth", until, on going through her  articles of clothing, it was discovered tliat ono of lier petticoats seemed  stilT, as if heavily lines. Tlio petticoat was ripped open and revealed  notes of the value of 200,000 francs  sewed  un-rlsr  tho  lining.  This discovery naturally stimulated the zeal of tlio searchers. Further  petticoats wore examined and in all  large sums, in notes, were found concealed. . The total amount of tho  treasure which had served ns lining  for Mme. Balsch's petticoats was no  less than 3,000,000  francs.'  There are very few cleansing operations in which Sunlight  Soap cannot be used to advantage. "It makes the home bright  and clean. ib  REMARKABLE  WATCHMAKING.  '" M. Loroy, a Parisian clockmak'or,  has just achieved a triumph in  watches. Ho hns been at work sinco  1S07 upon a chronometer which ho  has just completed. It contains  975 pieces, and has cost "fSJ-,000. On  tho caso aro tho signs of tho Zodiac,  nnd on tho main dial, besides hours,  minutes, and seconds', aro numerous  computations of timo in years,  months, and days, the phases and  ngo of tho moon, tho seasons, sols-  lics, and equinoxes, and various timo  records. Tlien there are largo and  small gongs, nnd a littlo carillon of  throe notes for sounding purposes.  On tho lessor minuto dial are 22G  stars of the Boreal and 200 of tho  Southern hemisphere, timo at 125  different cities of tho world, times  of sunriso and sunset, and a thermometer, a hydrometer, and a barometer.  to?/ a^tiAAer^^frie^i^^  South Amorlcan   Kidney Curo ia tho  only kidney treatment that has proven  equal to correct all the evils that aro  likely to befall thoso physical regulators. Hundreds of testimonials to  prove the curative merits of this liquid  kidney specific in cu*,cs of Nright's rlis-  ciSi. dli-Wes, irritation of the bladcler.  inflammation, dropsical tendency. Don t  delay.���������22  "Thoy say a carrier pigeon will go  further than any other bird," said  the boarder, between bites. "Well,  I'll have to try ono," said the landlady; "I notice a fowl doesn't go  far."  ^i^s  i          .ii.  ^_    TRADS NARK             ^^���������flflf*  USE   ''ISLAND CITY"  HOUSE AND FLOOR  ,  PAINTS  ^���������-S&lAjtUSJr  Will Dry In 8 Hours.  Cn Sala at all Hat-dura*-* Daalorj  Toronto,   Vancouver.  P. D.  DODS & CO., Montreal,  Potatoes, Poultry, Eggs, Butter, Apples  Let us have your consignment of  any of these articles aad ws will  gat you  good prices.  THE   DAWSON   COMMISSION   CO,   Umlt-fxl  cor. WMt Market mn* SUboWit ������ta,. TOUONTQ.  couldn't lie down  A ..NATURAL. CONCLUSION.  ".So you want to marry my daughter,''  ri'innrki.-d   tlio old gen'-toman.  "I cerlninly do," replied Uuo youth".  "Well, what are your prospects?"  persisted   lho old  gr-nllumnn.  "My <!oir sir." replied the youth',  "lhc T*roK|>(.*clK of any follow who  innrrici the daughter of a man ns  rich' and Influential as you are ouglit  to bc spljuidid,"  THE TUNING-FORK.  A very .simple method of locating  fractures in bones, particularly in  long ones, by the aid or a tuning-  fork, in practised by a well-known  surgeon. A stethoscope is placed  over tho bone as near as possible to  tho point of suspected fracture, and  on  the  sido  where  the  skin  is  thi-i-  nost.      Then  a  vibrating  tuning-fork      is placed against tho  flesh  near    th * i together,  the  pain would be so grent., My life  was n torture and if I wont away  from home for a day I always camo  back more dead than alive. ������  i "One day I was tolling a woman  my 'troubles and ahe told me she  knew that it wns probably coffee  caused it. Sho said she had been  cured by stopping coffee and using  I'ostum FoodJjCoffoe and urged mo  to try this food drink.  "That's how I came to send out  and get some Postum and from that  time I've never been without if for  it suits my taste and has entirely  cured all of my old troubles. All I  did was to leave off tho coffee and  tea ond drink well made Postum in  its place. This change has dono mo  more  good  than  everything  else  put  "   . CRYING BABIES.  .Babies do not cry unless there is  some good reason for it. The cry  of a baby is nature's warning signal  that there is something wrong. If  the frctfulness and crying are not  caused by exterior s-ourccs, it is conclusive evidence that tho crying baby  is ill. Tho only safo and judicious  thing to do is to give Baby's Own  Tablets without delay. For indigestion, - colic, teething troubles, constipation, diarrhoea, worms and simple fevers, these marvellous little  Tablets have given relief in 'thousands of cases and saved many precious lives. Thoy are guaranteed to  contain no harmful drug. Mrs. John  Dobie, Sr. Andrew's East, . Quo.,  says: "Baby's Own Tablets arc a  splendid medicine for the cure of  constipation and other ills that afflict children. I consider it my duty  to recommend them to all who havo  little ones." Tho Tablets are sold  at 25 cents a box by all druggists,  or may be had by mail by writing  The Dr. William's' Medicine Co.,  BrocTcville, Ont. *'   ��������� ,   SCHOOL,IN A FOREST.  A new kind of school is about to  be started by the' authorities of  Charlottenburg, Germany,- for the  benefit of children who, though not  exactly ill, arc so weaitly that they  are vcry liable to bo attacked by  disease, moro especially tuberculosis!  The school is to be built iu tho  depths_of_the_J.unfernheido_.__Wj)ods,  near Berlin, and th'e children will remain thore the wholo day, special arrangements being made to supply  them with thoir meals. They are only to receive from. t-wo to threo  Hours' instruction daily, and are to  spend the rest of the day in taking  healthy exercise in the forest.  A flirt is a girl who is afraid  Will be left at uhc post.  she  Heart relief In half an hour:���������  A lady in Now York Stittc. writing of  lier cure by Dr. Agnew's Cure for tlio  Heart, says: "I feel like ono brought  ^back from the dead, so great wus my  suffering from heart trouble and so almost miraculous my recovery through  the agency .of this powerful treatment.  I owo my .life to it."���������19  Stanstead Junction,  P. Q.,  12th "Aug.,  1893.  Messrs. C. C. Richards & Co .  Gentlemen,���������I fell from the bridge  loading from a platform to a loaded car while assisting my men in  unloading a load of grain. The  bridge went down as well as the load  on my back and I struck on the ends  of the sleepers, causing a serious injury to my log. Only for its being  very fleshy would Have broken it. In  nn hoilr could not walk' a step. Commenced using MINARD'S LINIMENT  and the third day went to Montreal  nearly well. I can sincerely rccom-  on business and got about well by tho  use of a cane. In ton days was  mend it as tho best Liniment that I  know  of in use.  ��������� Yours truly,  | p C. H. GORDON.  - "The first duty of au attorney,"  said the eminent lawyer to his now  student, "is to soc that justice is  done." "H'm!"   said  the  student.  "And I hope you will excuse me if I  remark that I have noticed that the  lawyer who can succeed in doing hcr  the oftenost generally gets thc biggest  tee."  Pilo* Cured In 3 to 6 nlgtito.- One application gives relief. Dr. Agnew's Ointment is a boon for Itching Piles, or  Blind. 1'leeuing Piles. It relieves quickly and permanently. In skin eruptions  it stands without a rival. Thousands of  testimonials if you want evidence. 3o  cents.���������23  The world is too busy to hand thu  chronic grumbler  wHiat  he  deserves.  To Starve Is a Fallacy.���������The dictum  to *,top eating because ycu have indigestion has long since been exploded.  Dr. Vou Stan's Pineapple Tablets introduce a new era in the treatment of  stomach troubles. It has proved that  one mav eat his fill of everything and  everything he relishes, and one tablet  taken after tho meat will aid the stomach in doing its work, 00 in a box,  85  cents.���������24  Somo people forgive and forgot and  others forget to forgive.  CLEANING  LADIES'...  WALKINi  OR  OUTINO  SUITS  Usa b* Attn. par'sctls by our Fnooh Proets**.   Trjr 14  1RIT18H AMERIOAH DY1IN0 CO.  MONTBUJt,  XOEOKTO,   OTTAWA  * QUEBKO  Thero is no end to the trouble in a  family that has two heads.  Lifebuoy Soap ��������� disinfectant ��������� is  strongly recommended hy the medical  profession as a safeguard against infectious  diseases. 22  AU  poor  people aro more  or  persecuted by society at large.  loss  fcrtl's Liniment Cures Sums, etc.  WASTED  REGRETS.  Do not waste time and vital forces  in continual regret. There is nothing so exhausting to mind and body  as regret.  "If I only, had not dono this or  said that���������if 1 could go back���������if I  could livo that duy over again'."  Wliat folly it is to indulge in weak  ropinings of that nature!  No human being ever did go back;  no lips wero ever allowed to unsay  words; no foet ever permitted to un-  trcad  steps once  taken.  lt is useless to plead with lifo to  let you unlive the past. Take your  lesson, and go on into a wiser future.  Let your resolutions become a part  of your character, making it stronger and braver. Let your errors  make you kinder.  Because you have been weak, because you have suffered through  Weakness, let your human sympathy  bo' great, and your charity broad. Be  a guide" and a' counsellor to others  who are tempted, if'they will listen  to you.  Dominion Line Steamships  MONTREAL TO  LIVERPOOL.  tar Moderate   Rate   Service. ���������**"*���������  Second c&l'iu p&sseacera berthed in bttst iccomrao  oitica on lho tlearaer at the low n,*A o( $10 to  Liver-roM. or $-12.50 to London. Third cl*"-* ������������������  l,i*-<*ri*oftI, Is-mdo-t, GUsc-ow or QutMajt wa" $15.03-  1'or all lurtlcolar-* applr to local acectx, or  DOMINION   LTLN-S   OFFICES,  41 KingS*.. E.,Toronto, 17 Su-jacratneat3t, Montreal  STAMMERERS  THE ARNOTT INSTITUTE, BERLIN*. ONT.  For the treatment  of all forms  of SPEECH  DEFECTS.    We trc-tt tlie cause, not simply  tho  babit, and therefore produce natural speech.  Write for particular-*.  "For Over Slxty-Years-  MR������.WiK������!O-������'*lSO0TiilN0SvKU-f ha-ibeenni'-'l ���������������  mUUotiKof mothers for the!** uhildren whilo teething.  Itioothea the child, seltenn the kui.i-i. allaynpaln. euro*  wind colic, regulates thestoniach and bowels, andis the  bclUremedyfor Dlarrhoia. Twenty-live cents a botll-  Bold bs-drug-gisU throughout the world, lie sure and  ll������for"MllB.TlVlNBLOW'SSOOIIIINOBVillIr."   -11-tt)  Visitor-r-I suppose you long to got  out? Striped Tarty���������Not exactly,  mum. I'm in fur bigamy an' dare's  t'ree of 'em.  tad's Liniment Relieves talDi  The man who hns to nsk his wire  for car fare every morning has no  uso for a mother-in-law.  bone, but on thc other side of tli2  fracture if possible. If the bono is  continuous, a distinct, clear sound  will bo lieard in the stethoscope; but  if thc break is between the two, thi.s  sound will bo faint and irregular, ns  thc vibrations will not be transmitted past  the  break.  Of course, this method depends upon the fact that hard bone is au excellent conductor of vibration, while  tissue is not. l'crlmps even a more  vnluublo applicntinu of this idea  would ho in finding out whon a breali  hnn knitted properly,. for when tho  joining is again perfect the sound  wil! bc ns clear atf tliat of an unbroken bone.  Our house was like a drug store  for my husband bought everything  he heard of to help me without doing any good but when I began on  tlio Tostum my headaches ceased and  the other troubles quickly disappeared. I have a friend who had an experience just like mine and Postum  cured her just as it did me.  "Postum not only cured the headaches but my general health has been  improved and I am much stronger  tlian before. I now enjoy delicious  Postum more than I ever did coffee."  Same given by Postum Co., Battle  Creek,  Mich.  "There's a reason," and it's worth  finding out.  "According to the doctors, most  people eat' too muclh," said th'o niggardly landlady. "You wouldn't bo  so uncomplimentary as to sny that  could possibly be true of any of your  lodgers, would you, Mrs. Irons?"  asked one of them.  MlnariFF Liniment Cures Dandruff,  Miss Joyce���������"Yes, Jack and I are  to become partners for life." Miss  Means���������"And you will bo the senior  partner.    How nice!"  Doath or lunacy seemed the only alternative for a well-known and highly respected lady of Wingliam, Ont., who  had travelled over two continents in a  vain search for a cure for nervous debility and dyspepsia. A friend rerom-  nicndcd South American Kervino. One  botllo helped, six bottles cured, anil lior  own written testimony closes with  ihcts* words: "It has saved my life.���������  20  Piles  To prove xo yotl *!hat 9*.  Chase's Ointment ia a certain  and absolute euro for cnclr  and evor** form ot Itchlnn  bleeding and protruding pile*,  lho manufaotnrerH havo (-uamntcc.1JUt,.Sco tes.  Imoniala in tho dallj- prow and ask journclzlv  lore what thoj- think of it. You can uso it and  ret your moneT back If not cured. Wc a box, al  !u doalers or Edmanson.Bates & Co_Toronloi  Dr. Chase's Ointment  JAPAN'S  NEWSPAPERS.     '  Nowhere else in Uio world has tho  "progress of tho Press" been so rapid as in Japan. The first "daily"  made its appearance in 1872. Tn  1890 there were nlroatly 716 journals of ono kind or another, with a  circulation of well "over 2,000,000,  figures which have been very largely  increased sinco thon. The increase  of all kinds of printed malter is facilitated by the prevalent low wages  and tlio cheapness of "paper. Tho  number of books of all kindB is also  exceedingly higli, an average of nearly 24,000 having appeared between  1895'and 1899.  ISSUE NO.. 41���������04s  DOWN WITH DIFFICULTIES.  You will find that tho habit of minimising annoyances or difficulties,  of making the best of everything that  comes to you, of magnifying the  pkusant and the agreeable, and re-  -du*.'.ing~to���������thc-least��������� possible-importance everything that is disagreeable  an.! unpleasant, will help you wonderfully���������not only in your work, but  also in your attainment of happiness.  It transforms tho disagreeable into  the agreeable, takes lho drudgery out  of distasteful tasks, eases the jolts  of life wonderfully, und it is worth  infinitely more thun money. The  sunny, buoyant, cheerful sou'  miinugos, without losing His equilibrium, to glide over difficulties and  annoyances wliich throw others off  their balance antl make thcm miserable and disagreeable. By the alchemy of serenity he exlrats from  the annoying rocks in his path the  precious metal, wliich enables him  to do something worth while.  M.B.K.  t.JBRAfJD j'^A.  Hoard's Liniment for sale eierjiiiefi  "IIow th'at woman hates me."  "But slie spoke nicely enough."  "Yob; but that was just done for  effect. If you remember, she didn't  turn and look at my new dross."  r  When you think you have cured a  cough or cold, but find a dry,  backing cough remains, there is  danger.   Tako  jGonsumptioia  Cure ^k;  at once."' It will strengthen the  longs and stop tbe cough.  Prices: S. C. WrLts & Co. US  rSo.SOc th   LcRoy,N.Y..Toronto,Can.  Ij  -  SHIRT  -Made big enough for a big  man to work in with comfort.  -Has more material in it than  any other brand of shirt in  Canada. Made on- the  H.B.K. scale it requires 39^  to 42 yards per dozen, whereas  common shirts have only 32  to 33 yards.  That's the reason why lhe  H.B.K. "Big" Shirt never  chafes the armpits, is never  tight at the neck or wristbands, is always loose, full  and comfortable and wears ���������  well.  Each shirt bears a tiny book  that tells the whole history  of the, "Big" Shirt, and  also contains a notarial  declaration that the H.B.Kr*  " Big" Shirt contains 39^  to 42 yards of material per  dozen.  Sold at all dealers but only  with this brand:������������������  M&m  BRAND.  HUDSON BAY KNITTING CO.  Kontreal       Winnipeg       Dawson ������������������"-^.���������fi.'-'V---*.---?'.'--?-;-*''^  ^^���������fSffi-ZiK*;^  SALE  OOD  In order to Clear Out Our immense Stock of Dnfss Goods we are  making  this   Wholesale   Slaughter and ask all who are interested to  TAKE ADVANTAGE of the Prices which are listed below,  maiked down in plain figures  AT  PRICES TO SUIT A Ll  D POCKET BOOK.  Dress Goods  Regular Prioe $1 75  1 75  Now $  !1 25  1 25  90  1 00  80  75  50  45  25  Skirts & Costumes I Men's j; Boys" Wear  Size  36���������  The most of these goods were bought this  Season.    We invite 3*our inspection.  Jackets!    Mantles!  Just a few Ladies Jackets and Mantles left.  Regular Price $15. Now you can buy them  here for the remarkably low price���������-$7.00  ���������$7.00  -������.  One Only Dark  Tweed   Costume,  Regular  Price  $24.     Now $12.  One only  Dark Tweed   Costume.    Size 38���������  Regular Price $16.00.    Now $9.  One  only   Navy   Blue  Costume.    Size 34.���������  Regular Price $21.00.    Now $10.  One only English   Heavy   Tweed.    Size 34.���������-  Regular Price $14.00.  Now 7.00  One only Grey Tweed.    Size 34=  Regular Price 18.00. Now $12.00  One only Black Cloth.    Size 36.���������-  Regular Price 27.00.    Now 15.00  These are all new, and latest styles. We  have cut prices in two on these Ready-to-Wear  Costumes, having decided to go out of-this line  ���������We are offeriing them' to you at less than  the manufacturers' price.  Men's Odd Pants. Boys' Odd Pants  Men's Overcoats. '      Boys'   Overcoats  Men's Reefers. Boys' Reefers  Come in and take advantage of the low prices  ih these lines.    It will   more  than  repay  you.  We extend a hearty invitation to  one and all to take advantage of  the Low Prices we are asking for  Our Goods at this Sale. All Goods as  represented or money refunded.  Boots and Shoes  We have a large line of Boots and Shoes at  usual prices.      The best makes in all grades.  Sole Agents for  Butterick  Patterns  in this City  ei  MACKENZIE  AVENUE  Sole Agents for  Butterick  Patterns  in this City  : A (Jreat  ��������� Convenience  J Around a house is  to  have a  ������ place   to   keep  books.     You  ��������� can get those sectional book  J cases at lhe Canada Drug- &.  a Book Co.'s Store.    Tliey keep  ��������� all the sizes. You buy the  J top and the base and as many  ��������� intermediate  sections  as you  ��������� wish���������they fit anywhere.  ��������� Call and see them or write  ���������  Z CANADA DRUC ������ BOOK CO., Ltd  Married  "Hume���������Jones���������On Nov. 10th. by the  Rev. C. A. Procunier, Mr. C. B.  Hume, to Miss Emily Jones, both of  the City of Revelstoke.  LOCALISMS  ���������BOY WANTED, apply at Herald  office.  ���������Christmas Cards 'already on display  at Bews'Drug Store.  Smoke Brown's "Special"  Cigar.  Messrs. J. M. Scott, G. S. McCarter  are in Vancouver on legal business.  Thos. Downs is at the Halcyon Hot  Springs suffering from a severe attack  of rheumatism. ^.   Vote for Mackintosh and have  one mining man in the House.  On Monday evening Mr. Kingsley  will address jhe electors in tlie Opera  House on Socialism.  ���������Bibles, Prayer and Hymn Books-  handsome bindings, at Bews' Drug  Store.  J \V. M. Brown returned on Monday  evening from a month's trip through  the middle states.  Smoke Brown's " Union "  Cigar.  The Camborne Miner announces  that A. A. Clark of that town will  open up a store at Arrowhead.  ���������Remember that Bews always has a  graduate Dispenser in charge to immediately  dispense your prescription.  Rev. Dr. Herdman, of Calgary,  occupied the pulpit of St. Andrew's  Church Sunday evening.  Dr. Morrison, dentist, left yesterday  on a professional trip to Golden and  will return to the city about the 21st  inst. '  Electors! remember that the polls  . open on Tuesday, Nov. 22nd, at 9 a.m.  and close at 5 p.m. Poll your votes  sarly,  H. B. Mackintosh, a brother of the  Hon. C. H. Mackintosh, spent a few  days in tlie city this week, returning  to "Rossland We'dnesday morning.  ���������Flowers and Vegetables all winter,  carnations, chrysanthemums, lettuce,  and watercress. Floral designs a  s-pecialty���������J. Maley,- Florist.  The Socialist candidate Mr. J. A.  Baker, addressed a fair audience at  the Opera House on Saturday evening  Qii some of the truths of Socialism.  Vote for Mackintosh and have  one mining man  in the  House,  ���������Bews' special  cough remedy���������Senega���������will cure coughs.  Smoke Brown's " Marca  Vtielta " Cigar.  The Ladies Hospital Guild Promenade Concert, which was to have taken  place to-night has been postponed  until Friday evening next, Nov. 25th.  An evening of Scottish song on St.  Andrew's night, in the Opeia House,  Nov. 30th, under the auspices of the  Willing Workers.  The Revelstoke Lumber Co.'s plant  is in operation constantly and has  been working overtime for the past  month.  Rev. C. A. Myers, B.  A.,  of   Field.  B. C, will  occupy tlie  pulpit in   St.  Andrew's   church  on   Sunday    next,  j Nov. 20th.    Rev. XV. C. Calder goes to  j Field for Sunday.  I     Hon. R. F. Green, and Thos. Taylor,  I M.P.P..   are   in  the Lardeau district  this week  speaking on  behalf of   the  Conservative candidate,   Hon.  C. H.  Mackintosh.  Hon. Richard McBride arrived in  the city yesterday aud will speak at  the Opera  House  tonight with Hon.  C. H.   Mackintosh,   the Liberal-Conservative candidate.  There will be a meeting of the .Bevelstoke Amateur Dramatic Club this  (Friday) evening at 8 o'clock, in the  High School building. A full attendance of members is requested.  Thos. Skinner has the contract for  the construction of a lawn tennis  court on the hospital ground. Tbe  work is now in hand and the court  ���������'will-be infirst-class coi'ditioir'for���������next?  season.  Tliere are FIFTY-FOUR. LAWYERS elected to parlinmei.t and no  mining representative. VOTE MACKINTOSH and have one mining man  ing to help the mining industry of  Kootenay.  IT  IS WITH  PLEASURE  That we announce to our customers that we are  going into the Confectionery Business.  WE HAVE MADE GOOD���������  in giving the public a First-Class Cigar Store  ancl will still continue to give the best values for  the money.    Give us a. trial order.  BRO YV N'S  WHOLESALE  GOOD   GOODS  RETAIL  Xmas and  Souvenir (foods  In order to conveniently  handle our large Xmas  stocks it is necessary for  us to commence early to  display goods.  We are opening several  thousand Cards and Calendars of entirely NEW  designs���������no old stock���������  We would advise you to  buy early as the selection  becomes poorer towards  Christmas,  is3. gews, phm.B.  Druggist and Stationer  Next Hume Block,  Mall Orders Receive  Prompt Attention.  Vote for Mackintosh and have  one  mining man in the House.  A special meeting of the Ladies  Hospital Guild will" be held in the  city hall on Saturday afternoon at  3:30 o'clock. A full" attendance of  members is particulatly rRque.-ted, the  object of the meeting being to set a  date for the annual hospital lull.  A number of men who have been  employed on snow shed construction  during the summer near the Glacier,  came into town on "Wednesday evening aud are leaving for Ottawa, their  home, tomorrow.  In the suit before thefull court, held  at Vancouver last week. Tanghe vs;  Morgan, the. Lucky Jack mineral  claim, a decision was given in favor  of Tanghe. A. H. McNeill of Rossland appeared for the plaintiff antl R.  Hodge for Morgan and the Lucky  Jack people.  Last night the concert under the  auspices of the Philharmonic Society  -tor.k-place=in-J*apping's---Openi=--Hoiise-  'and \v;is ix decided success. There  was a large attendance, and tlie programme, which consisted of It nnmb-  bers, was' well carried out. The  Herald in its next issue will give  full particulars of the concert.  The Bible Reading class formed by  Rev. W. C. Calder, is being well  attended and will be no doubt of great  advantage to students of the Word  and helpful to lhe Christian life. This  class meets in the church on Wed nen  day evenings at 8 o'clock. The subject of study is St. Paul's epistle to the  Romans-   This class i.s open to all.  Locally very little interest has been  aroused "by the supporters ot" either  Mr. Burrell or Mr. Koss. Air. Burrell  has, if anything, created the test  impression with the people, as" a  speaker and as a man. He has a  stronger, more intense personality,  and had tbe election been held on the  3rd as elsewhere, he undoubtedly  would have carried the constituency.  But the odds are now in favor' of Mr.  Ross. And yet there is a bitter feeling  all over the district, and it is just  possible that the voters, hoth Liberal  and Conservative, will resent the  evident purpose of the politicians to  vote them like cattle, and in Yale-  Cariboo and Kootenay they may  return Conservatives. This would bu  the strongest protest they could  register against this uncalled-for,  iniquitous political trick, of postponing election tJify in these constituencies.��������� Enderby Ednograpirf  the regret we feel at losing front our  midst one who has always enjoyed our  sincere respect.     ,.  In your place in.the shop your work  was always performed in a conscientious manner, setting a good exam-Die  to your co-workers. In the lodge  room the sound advice given by you  on different occasions in matters appertaining to the welfare of our association, were always received witli  appreciation, and in losing you from,  its councils, this Lodge���������No. 258���������loses  one who has always taken the deepest,  interest in its work. But what !  is our loss will be another's gain. It  is therefore with, feelings of deep regret that we joiiirin saying farewell on  this the eve of. your departure from  amongst us and it is the wish of the  members of this Lodge that in your  new home the success which has  always followed you here will continue.  In conclusion  we  wish yourself and  Mrs.   Stalker   and   family, every success and good luck, in your new home.  Kootexa"Z Lodge Committee,   ' "No. 258, BA. of M.jk  Electors, some of you may have  been approached "by certain "touters"  for the Governrrjent���������who insinuate  that various syndicates are being  formed to get contracts on the Grand  Trunk Pacific I They then suggest  that you may be o ne of the syndicate,  or that timlier limi ts may be secured !  This is arrant rascality- no contract  can be given by tb<! government; Mr.  Hays, of the 'Gr.-t.-nd Trunk has the  final decision, over any recommendation made by the' Construction Commission.  T  Farewell Address.  September.27th, 1001.  To Mr. Joirrv Stalker,  Revelstoke, 11. C  Dkar Sir and Bro. :  We, the members of Lodge 2i*"8, International Association of Machinists,  on this the eve of your departure from  Revelstoke, desire   to   express  to you  DO tfNOW  GET A BOTTLE OF  CREAM OF WITCH HAZEL  An   exquisite  Toilet  Lotion for  -, Chapped Hands,  Roughness of the'Skin  Redness, Irritation, Etc.  Centlomen find   It  exoetlent  for  Use After Shaving*  We make it ourselves antl therefore guarantee its cjualily and  purity.  Price 25c.  Red Cross Drug Store  C. A. ADAMS,  Manager.  Tfl tftejlectors  Mr. Mackintosh's Address  to the Electors of Kootenay District.  gentlemen;-^  The General Election is over, the  Government is sustained, and voting  in Kootenay and Yale-Cariboo having  been deferred until the"' 22nd of November���������tho question arises���������What is  the solemn duty of. electors in connection with the campaign and its close ?  The action of the Government was an  insult to the intelligence of this  division; ' the conspiracy to coerce  voters in case the Government^was  sustained, is too transparent to" deceive anyone possessed of common  sense. Hence the duty of every elector who intended to vote for me had  the Government been defeated, is to  stand shoulder to shoulder with me in  carrying the banner of the People to  victory.  "The Kootenay Division has all along  'believed in and clamored for adequate  protection for lumber. Did the Government grant it? By no means.  Mr. Fielding/ the Finance Minister  gloated over the tribulations of the  Canadian lumberman, speaking thus  in the Parliament of Canada, on the  23rd of October, 1803, in response to  an appeal made upon behalf of British  Columbia by the leader of the Opposition, Mr. Borden, who advocated  Protection, Mr. Fielding said:  "If lumber is being "dumped, as it is  said, into Canada, from the State of  Washington, all I can say is, that is a  -verygood=thing'for'Gnnadaftbat"it-is  able to get lumber from the State of  Washington, at reasonable prices."  That was the sort of sympathy our  western people received, while bounties were being given to Nova Scotia  industries, and a duty of $7 per ton  vouchsafed the steel and iron works in  Ontario. And yet Mr. Galliher remained silent in Parliament, although  today he states that he advocated and  will continue to advocate a duty on  lumber. The Trade and Navigation  returns for June and July last show  that rough lumber valued at $308,000  was dumped into Canada.  Again, with reference to lead���������a  bounty was given consequent upon  appeals made by various delegations,  as well as paid advocates; out no  Protection. Mr. Galliher claims to  have got this bounty; such a claim is  arrant nonsense. Both Liberals and  Conservatives were in favor of a  bounty, when tbe latter found they  could not induce the Government to  vouchsafe Protection, All the delegates and paid agents who went to  Ottawa, were instructed to espouse  the cause of Protection. Evon Mr.  Galliher urged it in the House, when  ho said (20th of April, 1003):  "What we ask is practically the  new Djngley Tariff, which is 2J cents  per lb. I think, on corroded lend."  But, when Mr. Borden moved that  "tho country requires a pronounced  policy of adequate protection and  encouragement at all times, to thc  labor, agricultural, manufacturing,  mining'and other industrial interests  of Canada," Mr. Galliher voted  aoa inst adequate Protection. So you  seo, Electors of Kootenay Division, no  dependence can be placed upon Mr.  Galliber's vote even when he advocates  certain changes.  Now, as to Better Terms for British  Columbia. When Sir Wilfrid Laurier  was told in the House of Commons at  Ottawa, taht British Columbia demanded a readjustment of the arrangements made between the Province and  Columbia ioined the Union; when he  was reminded by the Board of Trade  of Victoria aiid other prominent delegations, that this Province paid three  times as much per capita as residents  in the other Provinces, he turned  deaf ear to the call. On April 30th,  1001, he said :  "Tho main complaint, wliich my  honorable friend (Ool. Prior) makes,  is one which is very much to the  credit of the people of British Columbia. It is stated that the people eon-  tribute largely to the revenue of'the  country. Tluit we are all aware .of,  and that we aro all proud of, and if  Dhere is one portion of our population  which ought to bo proud of it, more  than any other, it is the people of  British Columbia themselves.'*  This was tho reply of one who had  in 1801 fervently promised to ho the  friend of British Columbia. A sneer,  instead of generous consideration.  I need quote no moro proof to  establish tho fact that British Columbia has been at all times jockeyed by  Sir Wilfrid Laurier's Government, aiul  few men who believe in this Province  will vote for the Government candidate in the Kootenay division. A vast  majority favor load protection, lumber  protection, Better Teyns (the latter  decreasing taxation to a minimum)���������  how then can theso vote for tho  Government:-* Would it not be an  open declaration that tho people are  satisfied with their past policy towards  British Columbia? On the other hand,  to reject tho Government candidate  would mean that a wholesome public  sentiment existed, and would assert  itself, until tho many grievances of  the west were remedied.  Electors of Kooteuay I You are all  interested in maintaining your rightsr  I ask you tc co-oporato with me, to  discuss the issues with your neighbors  and to strengthen my hands in the  contest. Let every man come out and  mark his ballot against those who  have for years, (rifled with the rights  of this splendid Province.  1 am in Favor of���������  1. The People's Owned and operated  system of transcontinental railways.  2. A fair wagre olause in all Government assisted enterprises.  3. Protection to our home labor and  preference to native and naturalized  British subjects; in other words Canada  for Canadians. \  4. The exclusion of prison made products from competition with free labor.  5. Rigid rules and regulations in  connection with various classes of  immig-raht8c  6. Sweeping- reform in factory Inspection. ;'  7. Child labor reform.  8. Senate reform, with a view towards making that body thoroughly  representative.0  9. A speedier method of obtaining  railway charters, and doing away with  parliamentary log rolling.  10. Specified period for the meeting  of Parliament; due notice of dissolution  thereof, unless In times of emergency.  11. Simultaneous elections throughout tho Domir-ion.  12. Adequate protection for lumber,  lead and iron and steel.  ELECTORS   OF  KOOTENAY DIVISION.    It does not require a man  to be the supporter of a government,  to   introduce   and   if possible    carry  these   measures   through Pailiament.  Let   theie  be no uncertain sound; let  overy  man speak and vote according  to his conscience and the result need  not be in doubt.     I  ask your active  and earnest support.  I remain,  Ever faithfully,  O. II. MACKINTOSH.  Rossland, B. C  Nov. Mill, 1004.  NOTICE..  -Notice is Iiercby Riven that thirty daysafter  date I iniend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of l.aiuls and Works for a special license  to cut nnd curry away timber from thc following described lands in the Lillooet district:  1. Commencing at a post intuited "J. F. Mc-  Goldrick's south west corner post," and planted on the west bankof Upper Adams river  nbout two miles below S. Cave's timber claim,  thence north 80 chains, thencu cast 80 chains,  thence south SC chaius, thence west 80 cbains  tp t-;e place of commencement.  2. Commencing at apost marked "J. P. Mc-  Goldrlck's south west corner post," and planted about Tour and a lialf miles below S Cave's  timber claim, thence north 80 chains, thence  east 80 chains, thence south 80 chains, thence  west 80 chains to tho place of commencement."  -  Dated this MIL day of October, 1904..  "-.''������������������ J.P. McGOLDRICK.  A-aJa. NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given. that the undersigned  liavo submitted to tho Lieutciiant-Qovernor-in-  Council a proposal under the provisions of the  Uivcrs and Streams Actvfor the clearing and  removing of obstructions from Half Way Creek,  West Kootenay, from a point 15 miles from its  inouth to the point wliero it empties into Upper .  Arrow Lako, ami for making the same fit for rafting antl driving thoreon logs, timber, lumber, rafts  and crafts nnd for erecting anil maintaining booms  for holding, sorting and delivering logs and timber  brought down said river and for attaching booms  to the shores of said river aud said lako for Baid  purno.HuH. -  'L'lie hinds to lie alfectcd by said work are vacant  Crown hinds 'and Lot 1130, Group One, Kootenay  .District.  Thu rato-of tolls proposed to be charged are  such as may be iixud by the Judgo of the County  Court of Kootonay  AllUOWf I HAD LUMBER COMPANY, Limited.  Dated November lUUi, 1004.  Dr.- Morrison  DENTIST  Office Over Bows' Drug Store, Mackenzie Ave,  ���������-To Rent, Furnished Rooms, apply to  Mrs; McPhadden.  .. Vote for Mackintosh and have  one mining man in the House,  There are FIFTY-FOUR  LAWYERS, elected to Parliament and no mining: representative VOTE MACKINTOSH  and .have one mining man to  help the mining- industry of  Kootenay. "-"  ..-  i tTi 1T1 tTi t *\\* tTi 1T1 **-**'* **^u **fr** **^* -*^* **^* **^*������ **fr* **^m **^* ������*-fr*������ **^* m*^m **^* -*'***��������� ���������**^>" *^" *^*  r*mf? ���������+*' l,4** '���������J.' "������������������������������ **\r 'J*-1 vL*~X" *i*rX* TL* *Xr 'X*- 'X* **L* *-*X* **lr ���������X" ���������X'Tlr vL* **%r 'X****  Nordheimer  Pianos  A supply of the Celebrated Nordheimer  Pianos has been shipped direct from the  Factory.  Intending purchasers  Instruments would do  their arrival.  Revelstoke  of   High  well  Grade  to wait  for  Insurance Agency  W. ******������*. a*!** ***** ***** ***** ***** ***** ���������������'  W *.������.* tJJ I.T.I a*r** **ftm^*t*^**p\f*' *  I  4  r^AtVa^SA/i^^i/^^i^/^i^^i^^fi^/^^  HONES FURNISHED ON MONTHLY PAYMENTS  Another Carload  of  Furniture just arrived.  Carpets,  Linoleums,"  Oilcloths, etc.  Sewing Machines.  Heintzman Pianos  R. HOWSON & CO., FURNITURE DEALERS, EMBALNERS  * = ���������=,      ... ==g=  (all and See Our Scotch Tweeds  Before you .place your Order for a Fall Suit.  We also carry the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges  in the market.    PRICES RIGHT !  Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LABEL.  tho Foderal Government when British  j  G. A. SCOTT,      -      Mackenzie Avenue  ��������� \  ��������� ���������>.*wa*!iB-*-i������*������i--  \

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