BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Revelstoke Herald 1905-01-12

Item Metadata


JSON: xrevherald-1.0187412.json
JSON-LD: xrevherald-1.0187412-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xrevherald-1.0187412-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xrevherald-1.0187412-rdf.json
Turtle: xrevherald-1.0187412-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xrevherald-1.0187412-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xrevherald-1.0187412-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ;  /-������������������  .-4  lh-  r*">  -&J0T1D  RAILWAY^   MKN'S   JOURNAL.%,  JAN 15 1005  "OR I A, C  Vol    XVI: NO.  ������  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   JANUARY 12, 1908  $2 00 a Year in Advance  1 II II III   I *~***-**''*-*.'v---*.-*****i**-**i*'*^  EIS1M  ������  r  Depai-iment Store.  Here arc a few lines wc arc clearing out at Reduced  Prices. It you have any use for tliem they certainly are  worth your while to investigate.  CEN. STOE-SSEL'S  I  vrM.i-rr-itxirr. v ������������������-*���������.-  SISS^SZSSSSSSSSSSl  zsssss&sa&a  Warm   Underwear���������a line of  Boys'     All-Wool     Stanficlcl.  Regular Price goc. .Selling at  6oc.  Fleece   Lined���������Regular   50c.  Selling at 25c.  Union   Nice  Soft Goods,   all  sizes; and will fit boys from   5  years old up to 16 years of age  Selling at 25c to 40c.  r-yg'-v.vjju.  .UI-TI'm...'"  UMIJ.W^^-J.11.    'V   U-VHl,im*l*VW^i.l!*lfJIAlll!JI  *-_."l*-l " .  .*> . ..".a    s-'t ,y  yvoraen'5- m ciiris mirs   This "is" a" Mixed Lot.'    .They  are  well worth-looking at. If you need one  in the next six months wc will give you  one-third off the regular price.  Oae-lri Off for Casli  BBDtBE'^e-e-SB*-  I^mtr3rtxrr>nr...^.v..ll.:'rnr~nt  e's Dresses  Here is a line  of Children's   Dresses  made to fit girls from 6 to_io years, lined  i all through   and   nicely 'trimmed.    We  sold them  at ������-1.50 up till   now.    You  can buy them at the low figure of $2.50  "'���������" J**"'1"  '"������������������'���������"���������"������������������  lota  We have a few Ladies' Coats in Black and Dark Grey,  Sizes 36, 38 and 40.    While'thcy last we will   sell    -  ������55 Coats.'for S10.  -:..���������.',.. .'..Sib-Coats .'for'. S7.5Q-..'..".:' .*  Our collection of Staple  and Fancy Groceries cannot be surpassed in the  Province. Thc continuous  selling wc have here insures  everything being fresh. If  you arc not one of our customers for Groceries send  us word and wc will call.  *���������---- xA-eJs^.t'fi ?m  Says Baltic Fleet Will be of no  Use���������Was Kept in Ignorance  of General Kuropatkin's Retreat���������Thought Relief Near.  Headquarters, Third Japanese Army  ,-iL Pir.-l, Ai tluir, .I.-iit. 7, via Tientsin,  Jan. I!).���������Capt. TmiiiikIii, the Japanese  stall'otticer who was sent to Port Arthur to inform Gen. Stoessel or the  contents of the message of the Kinper-  or of Japan, saying that tho #<uiison  should bu treated with the gieatest  doiisidet-alioii. says:  "(icti. Slocsscr*- fii-*t inquiry was  about the wheieabwuts of Gen. Kmo-  lMt'r-ii'. J did not know exactly, but  understood he wa.s somewhere about  Mukden. Gen. Stoessel uiinarked-that  he had Inst heard from Gen. Kuiopat-  ��������� in on October 0, saying be -would  conic to the relief of Port* Arthiirsoon.  Gen. Stoessel added lh.-it he hid sent  out spies who returned and reported  Unit Gen. Kuropatkin with a relieving  army was at Kinchiiu, twenty iniles  north of Po*.*!, Arthur.  "Gen. Sloes-sol was plainly incredulous at my statement that Gen. Kuropatkin had been defeated and driven  back towards Mukden. Hol pioduced  maps, showing the position of the two  uiuiios n ear .the ShaUie riverand gave  Stoessel details of Kuropatkin's defeat  with the loss of 50,1)00 to. 00,000 men,  at which the Russian general express-,  ed amazement and quickly remarked  thill, he bad been misled.  '���������With a hopeless expression Gen.  Stoessel said: 'Now tliat Port Arthur",  has fallen there is uo" .uss,i'oi* the lteet  coming tiny further.'       - ������������������ _ .  '���������1 then asked Gen.. Stoessel   what  hail"cro-iacd* t.l-^'-.mQst_ damage I o_tlie.  cjaiiisnh durir.g'the"siege,-Vind Iis-j-St  p'u<.'dJ: ���������Youi' ci<:\eii-incli howitzers.  After they an ivotl our defensive works  became useles.-).'  "The real cause of the war was in  Gen. Stoessi'l's opinion tbe' ignorance  of the ltu.ssiiin people of the Iig'.ting  qualities of tlie Japanese. The flist  attack on Port Arthur in Kobruary'by  the Japanese licet, was, a tremendous  surpri.-e. Tl.e forts, lie explained, were_  only parlly-giiriisoned Jfy two thoiis-  iind troops.''  Six New  Locomotives Coming  Mr.   A.   Price,    superintendent    of  transportation of western lines of tho  O.P.K., wiili headquarters at  AVinnipeg. formerly in  charge of  transput-  tation mutters in the division between  Winnipeg    and   Fort    William.    Mr  Price announced that Mr. R. Marpole,  superintendent of the Paciiic divisior,  had been informed that six of the new  high-power locomotives of the  latest  type put in   use   this   season   on   the  l/.P.U, with such satisfactory  results,  were lo be senl out at once for use on  the   Pacific   division.    These   engines  aie what, is known tis 1SU  per cent, in  power.  The oulinary powerful freight  locomotive of the mogul type is  rated  at 100 per cent.,  so some idea of (he  increased   power    which   these   locomotives possess can be gained.     Tliey  are about 33 per cent,  more  powert'i 1  than the heaviest freight  engines  iu  use on the road to-dav.  ACCLAMATION  Convention   Postponed.  The convention of thc Rathbone  Sifters for thu organization of a Grat d  Temple has been postponed from the.  12th and 18th insts. to the ,20th and  and aVlli insts. All delegates are requested to assemble iit Ihe K. of P.  hall at 10 o'clock on the- morning of  Jan. 20th.' On the evening of that day  a reception and banquet in honoi* of  Supreme Chief L. A. Monroe will be  held to which all Knights and their  lidies aio cordially invited to attend.  Length in Days of Famous  Sieges of History.  Port Arthur (1001-5) 211 days.  Seb'istopol (1SJ1-5) 310 days.  Gibraltar (1770-S3) S7-1 days.  Paris (1S71) 132 days.  Plevna (1S77) 01 days.  Khartoum 311 days.  Lady-smith (1S001000) 113 days.  Petersburg, V<i., 317 days.  STILL LEADER  The Hospital Ball.  The ladies of the Hospital Guild,  under whoso au'-*pices thu annual hospital ball is given, are sparing uo  "elToft"to"m"ake"this year's-bailtho best-  ever attempted in the city, and the  I-Ikkat.d is conlldent they will succeed.  The drill hall has been kindly loaned  to the ladies for this year, and will be  hatiusoinoly decorated for next Thursday (.netting. January 10th.- The entrance to the hull will be through the  rent-doors, the front doors being closed  to protect* thc floor for dancing. The  end gallery in the hall will be reserved  for spectators, who will be charged  .50 cents admisvion, which will include  supper during the evening.  Department Store  Curling.  A meeting of the curling club wi s  held last night'at the 1 ink when the  following skips were elected for the  season:���������A. M. Pinkham, II. A.  Biown, G. S. McCarter, A. 13. Kinc.ii 1,  J. II. Jackson, AV. A. Foote, XV. M.  Law lvnce, D. M. Rae, K. A. Upper.  Judge Forin, who w;is in the city  yesteid.iy. says the Xelson curlers aie  making great preparations for the  aunu.ii Kootenay bunspiel wliich opens  in that city on Tuesday, Jan. 21th,  aud they expect a good lepiesentation  fiom Revelstoke.  An invitation has been received by  the local club to -.end links to the  annual bonspiel of the Golden curling  club whicli takes place on the 1st aud  2nd of February.  Handsome Door  Plates  Frank II. Fretz is introducing a  handsome gilded door plate for which  he has been appointed thc agent of  the city. The plate is gold bronze  with a covering of heavy glass wliich  will give permanency to the plate.  Conservatives Decline to Acceit  Their Chieftain's Resignatic n  ���������He pis'Urged tp" Attend /n  "Early" Caucus o-fjSupgorters..  VO'tt-V*iV.\. Jan. .!''.'���������-~lvl*i..yailc*i:3 < i  Liberal-Conservative -senators , and  members, it was unanimously decided  not to accept the resignation of B. 1 ���������  Borden as leader of the Opposition  and ;i telegram was sent to liim in the  name of the party urging hi'ii to cou.e  to Ottawa at. once to arrange to  resume his dm ies as leader.  The meeting was largely attended,  over.SO out of 7-1- Conservative -members of the "Commons-being present  and 20 senators, including such as  Howell, ^ Curling, Debouchei villi-,  Perley and Josiah Wood. Senator  Deboucherville occupied the chair.  George Taylor, chiel' whip, acted as  secretary. He read a number of  letters from absent members all urging that. Mr. Borden should be asked  to continue as leader. Ke then read  the following letter from Jlr.   Uorden.  " To the Conservative members of  tbe Senate and the liouse of Commons  assembled in caucus :���������  "Four years ago you bestowol upon  me tbe highest mark of your -confidence when \ o'.i required me to undertake the arduous duty and grave  responsibility of leading the party iu  "lliirHuiispUr Commons. "~To"llie"best"  of my ability 1 have endeavored over  since to justify that confidence. I  gratefully ��������� acknowledge how iniich  you have done lo st.rengl hen my hands  and I mil deeply sensible that  without your loyal and generous and  freely accorded ou all occasions my  task would have been infinitely more  momentous. We still (irmly believe  that the policy which we advocated  and Lhe.principles.which wo upheld in  the* recent contest wero truly in the  best inteiests of Canada, and although  wc may legiet temporary defeat, yet  we do not for one mon cut regret the  stand which we look upon the great  questions of the day. Under the conditions which have ensued, it is necessary that you shall choose another  le.idoi. My lesignation has already  been given infotm.illy. I now place, it  unieservedly in your hands with  every assurance of my hearty co-operation in tho ranks of the party. Let  me add tluit the happy remembrance  of your loyal suppoi tand comradeship  will always abide wiih me. -Faithfully vouis,  (Signed) "R. L.' BORDEN.  "Halifax, N. S., Jan. 7, 1005."   *...'  Mayor and Aldermen ; Returned  Unapposed���������Improvements to  Power    House   and   Electric  Light Plant This Year.  Monday wa.s nomination day, and  very few of the electors gave thought  to that fact. The mayor and aldermen oll'ered for re-election and were  returned by acclamation, as follows :  H. A. Brown, mayor : for aldermen���������  Ward 1, John McLeod, XV. A. Foote ;  Ward 2, G. S. McCarter, F. B. Lewis ;  Ward .'}, John Abrahamson, C. M.  Field. Robert Tapping put in his  nomination papers, but withdrew  lhem when be discovered that tha  former aldermen had oll'ered for reelection, not desiring lo put the city  to the expense of an election at the  piesent Lime.  The most important work undertaken by tho City Council last year  wau the extension of the waterworks  system, which was put in and has  pioved most successful, for wliich  Mayor Brown and the aldermen have  received the thanks of tho citizens,  and which in itself bad a good deal to  do with their return on Monday by  acclamation. This year the attention  of the aldermen will be directed towards thc electric lighting plant.  Some impoitaiit impiovements are  necessary and no doubt will be undertaken aud linished during the year.  in lhe financial siittement as published in htst isotte of the llisit.\t.u it  will be noticed thai the revenue derived from the electric light and  waterworks departments reached' thc  handsome total ol' $23.()10.<I4, while the  total expenditure in operating these  departments was $S,7J."5.G8,  leaving a  inufil lu-.thc cit,**,-   of - tJ)M,*,K)0.77.      .The  i ost of water and.'light paid by the  citj- previously was S2,S00.'J0 per  annum.  The  Dixie Jubilee Singers.  When a person litis" once heard the  colored jubilee singers one always bus  an increasing desire to hear them  again.-- The people of Revelstoke will  be pleased to learn that the Epworth  League litis made an.engagement witb  the above company to sing in the  opera house on Tuesday, Jan. 21th.  The company consists of seven cultured artists, being graduates .of American colleges, and give a most delightful entertainment. They sing in Vancouver and New AVcstminster beforo  coming here.  Bean Social;.  A social will bc held iu the parsonage by the Ladies' Aid of tho Methodist church, next Tuesday evening.  For refreshments Boston baked beans  and brown bread will bo served-froin  seven o'clock p. m. and onwards, Drop  in and fortify yourselves for skating,  curling or driving.   Admission 25c.  Prof. Chase is giving private lessons  in dancing.  At the Fair.  There was a large attendance tit the  IOpworth League meeting iu tlle Methodist church Monday coning. A pro-  giatn of iinu.sti.il I'xcu'.li'iico was iendured, after which I'lTn'cip il .Millerga* c  an address upon "A vi-iil, l.o the Wi,  Louis Exposition."   Mr. Miller gave a  splendid.address. As_h_c_pictured_the  many wonderful sights one could almost believe one was actuary  visiting the grounds. Thc chairman,  ilv. XV. Lofeaux, and Rev. C. JI, Sutherland expressed to the speaker the'r  iippri'ciiitionol' his address, and on  behalf of the League heartily thanked  Iii ni for the valuable assistance ho had  given tbem. At the conclusion of tie  address I he audience showed tlieir appreciation by the vigorous applause  they gave. '  Death of Mrs. Kettleson.  Mrs. Kottleson, wife of E. A. Kettle-  son, the* well known contractor, passed away suddenly and unexpectedly  Sunday morning at her home in East  Calgary. Her illness extended over  only a little more than a \yeek. Deceased was a la'dy of many sterling  qualities..and was held in the highest  esteem by a wide circle of acquaintances. She was ii native of Nottingham, England, and came to Canada,  ten years ago, settling in Calgary. She  and her husband spent a year in Revelstoke about (ive years ago, and then  returned to Calgary. Among her surviving friends are her mother, Mrs.  Wright, of Angus avenue ; an uncle,  R. H. Finch; a brother and a sister.  A little baby only ten davs old is also  left behind.���������Calgary Herald. Tho  late Mrs. Kettleson wa.s well known in  the city, where she resided for over a  year, and hcr many friends will hear  with keen regret of her sudden death.  FOR SALE���������One Bone Cutting Machine and appliances. Glass windows  and wire netting. Cheap for cash.  Call for particulars at   the  Herald  fflee.  WE BEG TO THANK OUR MANY CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS FOR THEIR LIBERAL  PATRONAGE DURING THE PAST YEAR AND  EXTEND TO ONE AND ALL A HAPPY AND  PROSPEROUS   NEW  YEAR.  STORE  Our Stock is the  Largest, Cheapest, apd tlie Best Selected  For Fan Purchasers  DRESS   GOODS  Here we have taken particular pains to be next to the London"  and Varis 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   SUITINGS   '  We have some Tr.ide vrinnerj in all Dark and Lighter Shades'  of Imported Scotch Tweeds .it very low Prices. Drop us~a note  and we will be pleased to send samples.  FOR   EVENING   WEAR  Among the Leading Shades shown this Season in Voiles. Silk  Wraps. Eolienne 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 Xew Supply of Clothing, Hats  and Caps, Sweaters, Shirts,, Ties, Underwear and Boots mid Shoes.  An rnspection of these Lines will convince you of ther Unequalled  Values.  PAY   TKE   STORE   A  VISIT  Whether you buy or not we will be pleased to give you any  Information you desiie about our Xew Stock.  DRESSMAKING DEPARTMENT NOW IN FULL SWINC FOR FALL DRDERS  . J. GEORGE, esse*  MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.  jtytytytyj^tytytytytytytytyjlityty itntitytyty ty tyty ty  ty ' "     " ~ty  ty   ���������������  OUR   GREAT ty  V   .. ' ty  &       a  a  mmmm  tm  ttmanm        ^*.   ������  -   ���������****_    ���������  ty  SALE 1  Come and see what we are doing-  it will surprise you. Our goods  are going regardless of cost. We  are making a decided change in our  business, and in order to make room  for OUR SPRING STOCK everything must go.  COME AND SEE OUR PRICES.  i* GENT'S CLOTHIER.  '������.���������������������. ~*h. ***** ***** t*i** ***** ***** t't'i t't'i t"^*������ ������^������ **���������������������������-"��������� **&* *'  * l*v lV l*V lV l*V X*V +1 lV l+ lV l*V '+1 lV * ooo oo oo ooooooooo o oo-oo-o  I    YOUNG  <^  FOLKS  OOOO-OOOC'-O-OOOOOOOOO-OO-O-O  THK  FOUR  HAGS  OF  COLD.  Once upon n time tlioro was a good  king who had no children of his own,  but who 'hud four nephews, named  Geoffrey, Oito, Eustace, nml lluberi.  Those nenlicws llic king greatly loved  and as each up|K\'irod to Im equally  worthy he wa.s at a Ios& which to  choose as his successor, so, leaving  his palace, he Went nwny to the  heart of a vast Wood, au<l, entering  ti small temple, ho ascended seven  marble stejis, plated a magic rim;  upon th'e nllnr, tinn stood wiih  bowed head and outstretched urms  waiting   the result.  Instantly there stood before him a  majestic figure twelve foot high. "Whal  would thu great king with the tlenii  of .Solitude?" asked  tlio figure.  "Thy   wise     counsel,"   rcplioil      llio j  king,  and lie told  him of 'his diilicul  ty.  wiser than 1 would show ma th'o  right, for Hiircly tho right spending  of gold requires tho highest widsoni."  Tnsttiiitly thoro stood beforo him  Genii of Solitude.  "Oli. Trince," snid th'o Genii, "bot-  catise thou hast s])okon tho truth",  and cried in earnestness of heart, I  am your servant."  So liie Clenii helped I-rbicc Hubert  spend his gold, and t'ho month camo  lo an ond, and tlio four brothers returned to court. With Geoffrey camo  a great band of trained warriors,  chiii in costly uniforms; but wlien tho  good king saw them lie shook his  head, saying, "Geoffrey nin.v not bo  king; they would take all tli.i wealth  of the land in Raging wars on defenceless naUons, and peace would  never Iio  in the hind."  When Prince Otto, travel-stained  aud shabby, with nothing to show,  stood before him, hu suid, "Not for  you i.s tlte crown, oli, Otlo. for t'hc  land would be for pleasure seekers  und itlln impostors only," for well  the king knew Iliat Prince Otto's  money Hud gone lo food, not llio  really destitute, but those who would  not work.  Then camo Prince Eustace, bringing  '^"*i*-i--i������*-i*^**ii*"4-*4**&**4**fr**'''^^  Tigep and Bicycle.  with liim his crowd of peasant Is, each  Without  hesitation    tlio  Genii    told] of whom  hnd  managed   to  pick up a  him what to tlo. Then the king went  back to his prtluce, ami gave orders  for his nephews lo be invited to the  grandest state banquet over .seen; so  ���������th'at although the young princes liad  many times seen tlie magnificent palace built of marble, cedar, ebony,  and silver, and knew its treasures of  pictures, statuary and priceless worKs  of art, yet when thoy beheld tho  tables laden with' massive gold plate  sot wilh gems, and sow the groat  and heartfelt homngo paid to tbo  good king, tliey were amazed, and  each secretly longed to lie chosen successor.  At th'o close of the banquet the  king bade his nephews an affectionate  good-night, and conwna ailed thoir  attendance early in the niorning on  a matter of great importance. Tliat  night the princes slept but little, for  they doubted not the lime had como  when the king's choice would be made  known*  Consequently, thoy wero n little  disappointed when, on tho morrow,  their uncle, taking four bags ot gold,  with* thc snmo amount in each", gave  one to each nephew, nnd bade tliom  journey into tlie world for one.  moral;, and spend thi- money exactly  how tliey pleased. At the end of the  month' they were to return and givo  faithful account of their adventures.  In somo surprise tlie four princes  'departed, but they had not gono far  beforo they began lo clilTor as to the  way in which they should spend the  money. -  At this point Geoffrey said, "Here  aro four cross roa'ds; let us each" take  -one, and spend ������������������tho gold ns wc list."  So they parted company. Now  Geoffrey had not gone far before he  met Count Ulric, a former comrade,  who  now    appeared    in  rich  uniform  'uii*d-   t;ii*t. with., n. ..SWOIT-I. ... ...When .h'o...  heard t'ho story of the bags of gold  lie said, "Depend upon it, tlio King  mnde it a tost of fitness. I will show  you how to spend it so th'at his  kingdom may bo extended, and yourself covered with glory." Ho tlien  told of his own warlike advent'tires.  in which hc hnd found a rich land  over thc seas inhabited by a gentle,  peace-loving people, who knew nothing of the arts of war. He nlso  told of strong, warlike men ready  to figlit for gold, who, under tlio  command of Geoffrey, would march  awuy antl conquer this land. This  so fired the imagination of Prince  Geoffrey that hc went with Count  Ubic and spent his gold and time in  training warlike bands.  In the ineantrnio Prince Otto went  on his way merrily; determined to go  to a gay city where other young  prince.-;, former friends of liis, now  lived. Wlien ho had found them and  told them of his bag of gold, they  were delighted, for, with a laugh Ko  said that nothing was easier thau  the spending of money, nnd he meant  to have a good time in viewing all  that was best in beauty, art, and  song, for tho king, his -uncle, loved  these things, and would like to hear  of them.  .So day and night for a whole week  Prince Otto nnd liis friends spent  much gold on pleasures, which in  ���������thems*rlve3-^were-not,"Wrong.=^0**.e clay^  thero came to the prince a beggar in  r.-ics. who in a whining voico told a  tale of poverty. Remembering that  his uncle was ever gooil to the poor.  Prince Otlo took a handful oi gold  from hi.** bag and gave it to the  bescsar.  ThM next day came another beggar, who in a still more whining  voico told a yet morc pi toons tale.  Tn bim Prince Otto gave two hand-  fuls of gold. Now, what, with costly  pleasures, and reckless giving, Princo  Otto found hi.s bag quite empty at  the  end   of  two   weeks.  Wh'*:i Prince Eustace l?;'t his -brothers h.* journeyed quietly on for somo  "Kstnn-e until hc met a grave atid  loained man. who whin ho bad hrtrd  t'iie story of liis hng of gold. said,  "Come with mc. iny son. and I uill  show you a. colony of simple peoplo;  lot your gold bo spent in teaching  thoin tho wonders of science and the  truths of philosophy, for Wisdom i.s  before  nil   things."  So Prince Eustace bought nn old  castle, antl turned it into a college.  Much moro gold he spent in paying  learned men to teach' tho simple peasants of tlint happy valley. At first  those neasants refused lo como into  tho college, because the time of their  fruit harvest was nt hand, but whon  tlioy saw the fine college nml all th'e  b'-aetiful grounds surrounding it,  th'*-*v wont in anil forgot, thoir orchards   laden  with   fruit.  Now when Prince Hubert loft his  brothers, lie journeyed on in deep  thong-lit, tutning not aside for any  temptation. So anxious was ho to  d"o tho rigiit thing, that at thn end  of a week he had not spent a single  gold piece. I'n sore perplexity ho  entered a littlo temple sot in tho  heart of a silent wood, and wliich  wns no oilier than the Temple of .Solitude. Standing before tho altar,  ho    cried.    earneMly,    "O,   that      ono  little of tho language of learning.  Here again  thc king shook his head.  "Tlieso peasants," saltl lie, "but  for you would havo gathered and sold  th'eir fruit harvest, so tliat winter  would have brought no want. As  it was, tho fruit rotted on tlio  ground, sending out so foul an odor  tliat one, inhaling it, look a plague  back to n groat city, which plague  spread  so thot many died."  Lastly camo Princo Hubert, and  knelt before the king". Then tlic  king said, "You shall be my successor, for gold is good in thine hands."  and hc told how tho gold had been  divided into font* parts. To raise  brave men to fight for tlio weak in  defence, of tho kingdom. To buy  seeds for tliose who would work on  tlio land nnd were loo poor to buy.  Tn bringing aid to those who had  fallen sick of the plague, and in  teaching many people liow to do the  thing they wero most clover at. Thus  was Prince Hubert clioson Icing.  BRITISH PRISON REFORM.  New  Two years ago wo woro travelling  in the Malaysian islands, Sumatra  and .lava, writes .1. H. Ilosny. When  going clown tho river Danj-oro-Assini,  which flows among enormous forests,  wo landed ono evening at the settlement of Nlouwenhiiys. About a  dozen Dutch colonists livo there,  with the entire population of Malays  and Chinese in thoir surviso. Wo  met with generous hospitality in  the house of Mynheer V'andcr Ouvc-  Junilt.  Tho following morning, while our  host was in t|)o fields, I rose and,  having taken a cup of tea, wont  strolling about tho dwelling. My  attention was attracted by a magnificent bicycle standing in a shed. At  tho sight of tho machine I wns seized with a wild desire to try it.  At first I resisted; than I took out  tho wheel and mounted, determined  to confmo myself to a short ride.  A good road loci from tho dwelling  house and into the fields; tho bicycle  wns perfect, and tho intoxication of  tho ride became irresistible. Suro of  permission from, our amiable host  I was soon speeding across tho rico  and coffeo fields at a rapid pace.  Before long I was at tho outskirts  of tho 'forest. Bewitched by tho  marvellous beauty of the spot, I dismounted from the wheel in order to  enjoy tho imposing scenery to tho  full. '     .       '  A littlo lake shadowed by overhanging branches seemed tho imago  of poaco, and, seating myself on a  granilo rock, I was soon lost in contemplation.  Whilo I was sitting thus thoro was  a crackling in the bushes. Something both heavy and light-footed  was making its way to the edge of  the woods. My heart stood still  when I turned to see what it was.  About thirty feet from tho rock a  powerful tiger issued from the shadow.       It    wns a    giant among    its  I thought I was saved, when an -tm-  forscen circumstance comrplotoly  changed tlie situation.  At tlio entrance to a grove of banana trees a leafy branch', probably  thrown thoro by somo laborer, barred  tho way. As thoro was no possibility  of evading it, I ran ovor the obstacle  but unfortunately it caused tho wheel  to swerve, and I was obliged to slow  up for a few yards in order to regain  my equilibrium.  The niilninl evidently saw his opportunity. Be made a desperate effort, and T saw iu imagination thu  moment  Hint  T  .should  fall  a  victim  "i-'-J���������J- -J���������I*--!���������J*r*t"i���������J���������*4*^J-^J������-J-.. *[- ���������Jl���������J-������1-������1*-1*-tJ^ rj.  I    Fashion    I  I    Hints.       i  ���������i*^''l**M*^'i-H"J-l*l*'J''i*'M**W-W-l'  TURBANS IN VOGUE.  Aftor all that has been written and  ���������. ,       .,,.,,        ,       ,,   ,  predicted     ubout     hats,   largo     uml ,1 ���������������������-��������������� ������������ml caught with  a jewel ert or  .     * i** ' ,,,, i I ..I ,,���������i I,,,,,,.! l..,l    loi'.l..*,-. IT.,,,,I-  stono itself is much observed, many  corals boing studded into tho yokes  of handsomo black dresses. This is  also truo of olivines, turquoises,  amethysts and opals, Fashion has  defied superstition most bravoly and  adopted tho opala wherever it would  heighten tho artistic effect of a  gown or wrap.  ���������Ornaments for tho hair nro as varied us lluiy are beautiful. Nothing  is more bocoming, however, than tho  little hair chains which can bo  wound around     the    coilluro sovornl  smnll,   narrow  ami  wide,   ono    must  imitation    jewelled  buckle.  lTnml-  to  his  formidable  claws.     A.  sort  ot   becotno    reconciled  to tho fact    that!  trance passed over iny spirit���������a  strango resignation to my fti to; but  only for a momont.  In another instant I had tignin  taken up tlio race, nnd this was tho  last elVort needed. Tho tiger, thou.gh  still swift as a good hunting horse,  was definitely beaten by the bicycle,  nnd soon abandoned the chase, partly from discouragement, nnd imrtly,  no doubt, on account of tho nearness  of tho villago which he liad learned  to fear,   <   somo combs  of  lortoisu shell,'    also  .......I,.,, iLM"IVIIi:il        ".v.,       ..IIU      1'I.V.U v.1,,1 ���������   ,    , I.,,, , ,.t. ,  tho turban is lhe clmpeuu par excel-! ���������I,,"������1 kI***!'-*"'.  ������'���������������������-��������� '���������-���������-"���������  -���������->��������������������������� ���������-������������������;'<><'  * 11 I illhu       ll ll/I ll mt       iill I Oli ll'rii'il *Plli  iitioii.s   and    aro  inuqh     worn.      Tho  prettiest beaded ol'iectN, which  nro us * nets  of bravery.    Ho  is  tho  popular  us   tortoise  novelties,   come 10f Makarou*    ami   SkrylolT  PERSONAL POINTERS.  Somo  and,  fow  my  and  kind.;  Scheme For     the   Treatment     Hidden by hanging palm branches,  English. Criminals. I dared not move.   In order to reach  Tho  annual    report  of  the British  th������ bl^xle jt, was nocessary  to    ro-  Commissionors of Prisons  boars wit- K������'������  the road,  and   this  was  impos-  ness to tbo fact that more and more  f.1"'0   V1"���������1.  attracting^tho   attcn-  attention-is  being given  to  reclaim-  tion  of the tiger,   who would   easily.  ing   influences   In   tho   treatment     of  overtake mc in two or tlree leaps  "...    i Besides,   ovon  it  I  should    succeed  "Tt ht' ,,-oposod, in future, that in"ihou.iU..B tbe wheel alivo I -youU1  ., ,   ,,*. ,     ,,, ,���������,.��������� ���������  ���������r  ,���������.t���������    not bo safo if the animal should  dc-  thoro  shall   bo   three  classes   of        s- e  oners    the     star   ���������the        " ite-no- ���������   aA more quickly* than    a  d'alt?' .. anl . th?c, "*idiv,Bt. "������> tige,.; b���������t at thu start .'can it elude  distinction being based on character b 'ollorinous first bounds of the  and  antecedents. .   The  now     system , , di ,     not: think so;  will, if adopted, provide classil.cu- *> ^ paralysis of tho first  tion for a largo body (Ol prtsoncis se(.om]s> J"sat trembling.-, with  "on the borderland ���������between- those ,)cnrt ,;ountUng ,lke a hammer,  not    previously  convicted  of     crime luouth..ns. dry ds_.a.stone._  nml .ihoBo-Tfim -iwvo mudu Cnuio.-������. My" "secret hope wus -that tlfo beastr  profession I,.  "...        ,        satisfied     with     his   victims, of     the  Undei-tho now scheme it will    also ht  ,Jofo       ha(1  come to   tho    lake  be possible lor a. man sentenced to simply to s1ako his thirst. But,  a long term-say 20 years���������to earn, tho��������� h Ul0 tigl_n. moistenod his tori-  by   good   conduct,   the   privilege     oi jn  tho watcV-  ho did  not     seem  passing. after seven years. ,into driven, to'the water by'necessity; for  another division, where his treat- ho soon liftecl h:s hea(ii and i00kod  ment  will  be sensibly  ameliorated.      al-C)und  H is recognized also, in the case An -^tuition told me that he was  of young offenders, thut it is tho seoking compensation for fruitless  duty of tho State at least to try to mmt th(J night before. A false movc-  elTect a cure, and not to class tho mpnt an(1 j sllould be that' compeii-  otlondor.  oil-hand and  without  oxper-   sation.  imimt, with the adult criminal. In * vt t'he no;so ot- a bird among the  future it is proposed that all cases. f0}jn��������� ile turned quickly, a phos-  wherc tho offender is between 1G and ph0rcScent gleam shone in his oyes,  21, and has been previously convict- )jut he saW nothing. Hc seemed to  od of crime, and the sentence exceeds hgj.jtn.to between two directions; thon  12 months, shall bo treated under he turned again toward the lake and  tho Borstnl scheme."- If existing ac- took a stop on the bank,  conuuodation does not suffice, it is xbis stop did not bring bim nearer  possible that tho whole of Borstal to m^. hut ^-ith a second ami more  Prison may bc devoted to the treat-, rapj,' 'movement of the animal my  ment of theso cases. Help will be j terror decided me. In two leaps I  given to tho offenders ou discharge i had reached'my bicycle,  by the newly-formed Borstal Asso-j i-y*fjen I iumood into the.saddle, I  ciation. I saw  in  a Hash  the big body crouch-  At Holloway Prison a new depar- j ing anrf th(,n vhc surj���������g. At that in-  ture  has  been  mado  this  year  in   a i _tant i gave tlio first impulse to  the  this   year   in  scheme  for  tho  regular  provision  0ljpednl.  lectures on secular subjects,  such " as I   '^  Interesting    Gossip     About  Leading People.  So far as personal appearance goes  tbe Chinese Empress is n picture of  vigor, with piercing blnck eyes,  hair dyed jot black, and pretty little hands, whoso nails, several inches  long, nro protected by golden shields  like elongated thimbles. Tsi An is  vory vain of lho.su hands, which according to (JhiiK'So notions are extremely beautiful; and sho is equally  proud of her long hair, which she  parts, in front nnd brushes Over hor  cars Manchu fashion. At tho back  it is held by a long jado pin, like a  paper-cutter, tassel led in crimson,  and decorated with artificial flower.1*,  and golden butterflies. At, dinner  sho cats with gold chopsticks, talks  much, and smokes a little. 1'or hor  ago she is remarkably well preserved, with nothing coarso in her countenance, and nothing to indicate tho  low origin alleged by her enemies.  Sho is fond of music, and will appreciate 'a musical-box when sho  cannot have a band..  From his writings ono, would not  gather that Maxim Gorki, the author of "Tlio .Lower* Pepths," was a  humorist. IJut a short timo ago,  asked by his publisher to writo his  own biography, Gorki sent in tho  following account of his career : "In  1878 I was apprenticed to a shoemaker; 1S7S), 1 was apprenticed to a  'designer; 1SS0, scullion on board a  pucket-boat; 1883, I worked for a  baker; 18S*-**, I became a porter; 1885  baker; 1880, chorister in a troupe  of strolling opera players; .1887, I  sold apples in tho strcels; 1888, 1  attempted to commit suicide; 1800,  copyist in n lawyer's aflice: 18!>1. I  crossed Knssia on foot; 1802, I was  a laborer in Uio workshops of a  railway. In thc same year I publish-  od_nry first story." A concise ofa  variegntoa-'careur.-at any" rate I "  It seems tlint the C'rand Duko Cyril  attributes his escape from the blowing up of thc "Petropavlovsk to the  miraculous powers of a charm which  was given to him shortly before tho  disaster. Five years ago a lieutenant of Marines, named Cube, visited the church ia which aro preserved the relics of St. Itarbe, and was  given by tho Pope a silver ring  which touched the relics. Tho Pope  charged him nover to part with the  ring, us it would bring him good  luck. When tbo war broke out tho  lieutenant was mado nido-do-enmp to  thc Grand Duko Cyril, and on Easter Day, wishing to give his chief a  present, ho could think of nothing  better than the ring. The Grand  Duko objected that he ought not to  part with his charm, but tho lieutenant insisted, and so tho Grand  Duko accepted the gift. Soon afterwards, when thoy were both on  board thc'Petropavlovsk,- the ship  blow up and the lieutenant was killed,  but the Grand Duko, escaped.  Many of tho distinguished mourners  at the" funeral of tho lato Lady Eshor  looked  then  for  the first  timo    upon  from Voniei*. Few trinkets nro hnnil-  .sonior than the umber bends which  nro very much in voguu Just now.  WHERE  RUSSIANS  FAIL  THE     ARMY     OFFICERS     ARE  UTTERLY USELESS.  Icnco; no shape is more effective;  none lends itself more regally to the  .smart, dccoral ive schemes antl for  general beconiingness tho turban is  unexcelled. Then it bus tho extra  great advantage of being suited to  all occasions, n matter easily arranged with tho present variety of  fashionable treatment.  HAT  TKIMMINGS.  Wings have lost none of their  favor in tho grent demand for fruit,  llower nnd soft ribbon effects as hat  trimmings. In fact, thoy are shown  on the smartest, of hats, and will no  doubt, bo a reigning favorite as long  as tho low coilluro continues fashionable, being especially adapted toi  this style of luurdressing.     Thoy are  usually    placed     at  the back  of the  fuult lies in  llio ollieers  and  hat,   one or  two  on  each  sido,   bout! wholo training and discipline  downward to touch tho hair.    Whero j ltitssian   army,     writes  H.   .1.   Whig-  tho wings tone into tho shade of the  linni,  in  London Morning Post  hair or contrast woll  with it tho effect, is'charming,'and it also is a tribute  to   thc   artistic   ability   of     tho  wearer.  BALTIC FLEETS ADMIRAL  WAYS     OF     THE     NOTORIOUS  ROJESTVENSKY.  Said to be a  Good Tactician, and,  Not the Man to Give Way.  to a Panic.  Ono who professes to know hlm.;  writes as follows in the London  Daily News of tho Admiral of tho  Russian Baltic Fleet :  Kojcstvotisky is fifty-six years old,,  but mado his mark nearly tliirty,  years ago, when, iu lho Kusso-Tur-  kish war, ho was ducoratod with tho  i St.  George's    Cross    for exceptional  protogo  and    it  But  One  tlie    Russian Soldier is  of the Best   of  Fighting  Men.  If tho truth must be told, tho chief  in  lhc  of the  No general could possibly nsk for  finer material than tlie Kussian soldier, lie is n splendid marcher, supports heat and cold' and hunger and  Thoro is a close relation between; dirt with a patience that cannot', bd  lints and .sleeves this year, ��������� sitrpvissod, and, above ull, he is bravo  and  one should  bo  selected  with     a j to a fault.  consideration for thc other. Muny I ]jut. tlio Russian oflicer, gallant,  nu otherwise effective toilette is! reckless, spendthrift, und altogether  spoiled by a disregard of this fact, if :*���������,���������,, K���������rco!i, belongs to another ago  the hat is what is popularly describ-1 th-nn thc prosx-nt. From general  cd nn fussy, thu sleeves should boitlown to the youngest subaltern it  plain at -the shoulder, or nt least | wmlj{1 be (li.lbcult to find ono in a  close fitting, for with a voluminous : lhollsnnd wh��������� knowa ���������,. cal.^ any-  hat and full shi rrot or puffed sleeves jt)j. a|ml(. .,)o sdeMt.a of ,Jllot,orn  it is very easy to look bunchy from wnI.raro> 1Io ifl ��������� goocl fighting ,,���������*���������'  the wnist.ino up A tailor-mado Qf *,. ,* , ������ gf)0d doal of a  gown  shirred  about   tho  sleeves     or   ,^.   .'. .f��������� ... .������������������,���������.,���������,,  seemed to mo that I had become ��������� the rjchiy-seulptured  tomb  in    which  Jail   instinct,  and  that every ono     of ��������� thov  *ai(1 her.      c.,t  tho tomb,   with  who "most" conerously  of- i "^   fibres     "b''y<-"d . thit   u.nc<?nv3lo"s   Us "marble figures  of  the late     Lord  ���������a no_ most  gLnctousiy  ol jwi]]  ^hich iH wc,*th more in immtali-   an(1     Lady    fisher,   has    been many  serMcos,   ana  ati. fcrc^--  | ate danger than  the  clearest    reason-; vears  ;n position.    It wa.s  erected  by  re_iing.     With   a   great  olTort  I   attained i orti,.r  0{ the former Lord   Esher  dur-  ---.,*- , i������������������������    i .,.   ���������o      , I mv maximum speed; and, in the short   j,.g   his   own   lifetime.    He   and      hi.s  ���������ward-for*---goo^  souro, oi  usoiul  instruction. jbolin<iB of  ,i,c  tigor,   I. was ready  for  SOME WEDDING CUSTOMS.  Originated    in    Anglo-Saxon  Roman  Times.  health,   nursing,   sanitation,   etc.  icse lc  ont ladies  for     their  appreciated     by tho prisoner*?  look upon  thorn not  only  as  When  the betrothal  of children  was  tho     custom  as   it.   was   among     our  Anglo-Saxon   forefathers,   the    bridegroom elect  gave  to  his  futuro  a ring, or us it. was called  iu  dnvs." a   "wed."  us  his" pledge,  from  this  term  that  our word  ding   has   been      derived.    The  was  placed  on   a  linger  of  tho  hand   of   the   little   maiden   und  tho struggle  Kverything   dependi-d   on   mnintain-  and'ing a start, however insignificant, for  iabout a. hundred  yards,  after    which  the speed of the beast would' probably  decrease Somewhat.  thouirh   still     remaining fearful.     I worked  the pedals  in   a  frenzy,  but.  at  the  fourth     leap  the distance was reduc-d;  at  the  the   b"iist   had   only   to   stretch  his paw  to reach me.  anrl at  the  onth   it   touched   the   lire  of  the  whei-1.  gow  waist is always moro effective.with a  turban or small hat simply decorated.  i FASHIONS   IN*  SLEF,VES.  There are so many varieties of  fashionable sleeves that there is no  sot rule for one to follow in'making  them this year. The shirred or kulied effect is entile as smart as the  plain bishop pattern, which, according to" somo chroniclers of the  modes, has boon disappearing for the  last two years; ami the mutton log  in modified forms bids fair to reign  supremo before tho passing of many  moro months. As a matter of fact,  all .the variations and heights of sartorial fancy are scaled from thc  foundation of tho bishc"p or mutton  log models.  For shirt waists and bodices for  general wear there is scarcely any  perceptible chango in._tho._.i"-oaoiii,-  sloovcs 'a'n'd" those "which bave been  worn for tho past' two seasons. Tn  fancy waists, and house drosses, reception gowns, etc., tho widest latitude is allowed in the construction  of one's sleeves.  Fow effects are more popular than  tho elbow sleeve for all dross occasions. Their return to favor is  marked by a furore, which shows  none of tho humility'of uncertain  fashions. They ��������� give a chance to  show off one's pretty arms, which  cvet'3' woman ought to possess in  theso days of physicnl culture and  daily instructions in massage  papers.  THE  OLD  SHAWL.  Fortunate is tho woman whose attic shelters a grandmother's chest,  provided the chest harbors in turn a  handsome old embroidered shawl  such as grandmother used to wear.  If ono has the heart to cut it up,  nothing, makes a more charming  waist. Not satisfied with tho beautiful design of tho embroidery, many  modistes arc combining the richest  laces with those shawl-bodices, making a confection lit for a queen's  adornment.  A NEW GOWN.  A strikingly handsomo gown is  made of chiffon velvet with a plaited skirt. The color of tho design i.s  a rich dark green. No other trimming except the box plaits is used  =on^-.tlieiskjtit..=^rhoJ.'odiceJsjmJS^on  blouse gathered into a deep" girdle  of tucked black snlin. It is cut low  at tho nock and trimmed with reversed rovers of the samo material. The  satin in turn is outlined with bunds  of black silk braid  twisted in spirals  bride  those  it  is  WC'd-  ring  right  was  ...        , .   ..    . T , , ,.   . j ty-eighth   birthd  I t'iv-.'igl't that T wav lr.it. nnd thet. ��������� ^   i,,].,,.,  the effort.  T made  was in  vain.      Hur,  the    rlnw     missed     its  aim.  scarcely  elfigics, which wore intended to bo  reserved for use after the deaths of  the originals. Then Lord Esher  changed hi.s .mind. "Don't troublo  to house them," he said; "put thorn  on   the     tomb   now."       So   for     ten  vear.1 during his own lifetime thero at frequent intervals and the loops  he and Lndy Iv-dier lay in counter- made by twisting tho braid nre "filled  feit   pf*-'���������Mtiiionl���������'. ! in with' tiny  bits of red satin,  muk-  fifth '     S(*    Columb     Minor,    tho     mother J ing a delightful color scheme. French  'church   oi   Newquay,   Cornwall,     Eng-   knots     in   green     and   black  silk  nro  land,   possesses  a   parish  clerk  of  re-1 embroidered   "I'on   the  braided      out-  cord     age   and     attainments.        Mr. J lines  of  the  satin   trimming.  Carrie ban  lately celel.ntled  hi'-i   nine-1    The  sleeves   are   large, mutton      leg  graced   by    con- \ affairs     shirred     through    the  centre  gi-i-tiiiatiiais     u-oiu  -ill  part.-**   of     the I'from      the     elbow    to   tho   shoulder.  Duchy.        Clad     in  the full-fashioned  surplice  of   former   decadow,   absolved  only  from     the  more   recently  added  l-'?c'' j rassock,  he forms on** nf the   regular  'choir,      following     every  word    with  ���������audible    c-onscieiitioiisnoss,  while     he  of  of  out  Kev-  rear  .- ��������� ���������  --      .Unas     from  kept thero until her marriage, whim  removed to her left hand. In days  gono  by  the  bridegroom  did   not,  as  now,  at  the tlmo  of  marrying    placaichine   k"jit   up   its     .speed,   the  the ring  at  once on  the third    finger | was   less     near   at  tho  eighth  bound  Of  the bridge,  but put. it  in  turn  on : because ho had  counted  the race won.  each finger of the left hand, saying j In these awful moments I. hnd the:stj|i feels that he leads them as  a.s ho placed it on the first finger: i Inspiration to, deviate from my path ' vore Now in hi.s sixtieth vear  ���������Tn tho name of thc Father"; on | ti.wyrd a guava tree which' grow at���������; parish work, he Is still strong and  the second, "In tho name of the1 the side of thc road; nnd again I i sturdy, and proud-to relate that his  vSon"; on the third, "In tho name! escaped. because my pursuer wasi father and grandfather shared, tho  of tho Holy Ghost," and on tho: forced to make a detour. Hut, j preceding century in the snmo olli-  fotirth,   "Amen." I though'   my   speed   was  at  its highest i cial   capacity,  Tho     bride      boing    -attended     by I point,     f  had     n'o     hopo   of  a.  final | L  bridesmaids  is     a  custom   that     ha������jeHrnno,     T  knew     only  too   well   that'  come     clown   to     tis,    liko  so     many j ^TIO ot.  twr)  c*:ctrn. efforts on  the part  others,   from   the   Romans.    At   their   of   (,b'o  onemy   might  definitely     close  marriages     it     was   I.he  custom      to   this struggle  nt any  moment.  havo them celebrated  in   tho presence i     .,   ,, .   ,        ',,,������*  otlen witnesses. ������������������,i ,,t. the conclu- At, tho -"���������������������/���������������������������������"' hc( tiger nga.n  "ion of the ceremony the contracting nearly caught i.ic- but. while the  parties partook of a cake made of I ---'aw grazed the wheel, f. saw that t  salt water and flour-n. practice, from P1*"' to .-'nss OV1"' '.l ,on- "I1',1 "."-"row  which, no doubt, our "wedding cako" jfnf>1' hr"'^ ������I'������/'������*������K ���������'��������� wido irrign-  iias como, whilo the wedding favors��������� j tion ditch. I his gave mo buck  which, bye the bye, seem to have j courage. I calculated Unit tho  gono  quite  out  of  fashion  now���������wero  (Ri F.F.Il   I'fil.lCF.   f''07."f'R.  supposed   to     represent  ers' knot symbolical  of  the   truo-lov-  tinion.  my  nni-  uuii   would    hcsltnlii     nn   instant     nt  l.ho  bridge,   and     perhaps   lose   it,  few  yards  in crossing  it.  This   wns     exactly   whnt   happened.  Small   Harry���������"lihimma,   whnt      is] On  the ether side of the. ditch,   I saw  tho meaning  of hereditary?"'  Mammal that   f   hnd     gained     iiboiil.   a   dozen  ���������"It    is  something    you      got   from I puces  over   the  ioi miihiblc  feline.      It  your papa  or me."      Small    Harry���������jinny  be   Hint   in   the  hitnxirnlioii     of  '���������'Oh, you mean a spankin '!,"��������� ithis nd van (age  I  iticreiijii.-d  my spited.  The policemen in Mn.yti are paid  b.v results. Tliey got capitation fees  for all l.ho nfrost*t they inate. As  they come froni I.he worst ,;:Iii.������h of  tho population und n.rt- under no  discipline, it follows thai. n. mini is  very liable to be arrested in Ifayti  unless lie is willing to pay l.ho policeman more than the en pita tion fee.  A.s this ice is only .">**"> cents, tho  price of   freedom   i.s  not  prohibitive*.  Men wiio 'have no truth in tlii'iu ex-  perl,   lu   Iind   it   in   oliier   people.  "(ih. well, everybody hns liis ups*  nnd downs." "That's right. .Just  nt. jii-i-eiit I'm down pretty low be-  cuiiiie   I'm   hard   up."  l*'roi)i wrist to elbow they aro trimmed with bands of the narrow black  id Ik bro id embroidered in French  knots.  Very handsomo gowns of both velvet, and cloth come ready embroidered and cut, requiring only to bo  fitted. These ure expensive, but  their chic and perfection of "ut insure thier Immediate success. Even  tin: tucks or plaits, us tho case may  be, aro busied in the goods to ac-'  commodate the filler who finds it.  an easy matter lo make them deeper  or let lhem out a littlo, according  to tho figuro of tho wearer.  CITIFI''dJN"  I'LOWKItS.  -Some of the Paris shops, that  make a specialty of dress trimmings  oro showing the most exquisite garlands of flowers in chiffon for trimming evening gowns. Half-blown  roses, forgct-mc-nots, apple blossoms, and oven thc larger blooms,  liko poppies, arc in great demand  and arc made so realistically that it  is difficult to distinguish them from  tho natural flowers. Thon thoy are  scented with perfumes which makes,  tliom oven more life-like.  Coral is greatly usod in trimming  smart gowns and borides, as well  as  hats.      Not,  only  is  tho tint    the  .swashbuckler, with his big boots and  clanking sjyiv's nnd trusty sword, but  open-handed and full of good-fellowship. Above all, lic is brave. The  casualty lists-alone provo this.  * Up to the present time t'hc generals  have been largely to blame. The  performance.-! of Gen. Sassulitch on  the Yalu anil Uarou Slackolberg at  Wafnngo woro  SUIL-LY CHILDISH.  The newly joined s'ii hill lorn in llus-  sin has already learned till that ho is  ever likely lo know about warfare as  soon as lie joins the army; bo has to  pass no examination for promotion,  and ho is quite content wilh the prestige wliich his epaulettes givo him,  without bothering his head about  text-books  and   histories,  1 have talked wil.li-������������������-K'-eat mnny  ofliceiis-nnout' Uio -present war, and,  with fow exceptions', tlioy never got  beyond thc idea that sooner or later  they are going to drive all tho Japanese into tho sea. How they arc  going to accomplish this feat is a  question whicli they never ask themselves.  They still havo a childish faith in  the effooaey of th'e sword, antf you  will constantly seo .ltitssian ollieers  discussing tlio quality of thoir  blades, just ns in other armies officers discuss the latest type of pistol.  Tlieir troops wear a khaki shirt,  but Ihey still have dark trousers and  long black boots anil present nn excellent target from the waist downward.  Tho officers are lumbering their  trains now wilh a nunVber of six-inch  guns of nn obsolete type- and garrison mountings. These ancient pieces  cannot possibly be of any use in-thc  fold.  As for training tlieir men to shoot,  such an exercise of - energy j never  seems.'to. enter lhc ltussinns' minds.  Education for tho private .soldier of  any sort, boyond^a certain proficiency  in parade drill, is not considered  necessary. Not ono soldiecin a hundred can -  EITHER HEAD OU WRITE,  Tlio worst of it is. that tho soldier  wiio is not devoid, of common  sonso,  though    ho     cnntiot     write   liis   own  name, is beginning to find tho officer  0 u t. ~s=������l.e=i s^-d i scoyj\r i .i_!g=_l* jl m i i n f 111  experience thnt tlic man ho has been  taught, to regard as belonging to a  superior order of being i.s nothing  but a very stupid fellow, worth not  Half or quarter as much as tlio little  ���������Tapancso whom he professes to despise.  The Russian officer apart from his  lack of military knowledge hns two  habits whicli certainly do not make  for  Improvement.     Tlie first  is  more  1 ban a habit, it is a national characteristic, whicli is embodied in the  iill-enibracing dclestnblo word "nltch-  ovo." The word spoils with bim  procrastination and -inevitable disaster. Hut tiie Russian oflicer believes that in spite of it all tlio luck  of the Kmi'eror will be triumphant;  if not to-day, then to-morrow; if not  this year, tlien tho next���������tlio next  century if need be. Wliy worry?  "Nitchovo." Tho second is his inordinate  love  of chinking   "vodka."  wn.s tho hitter's commendations  which led to his appointment as  loader of liussia's naval forlorn  hope. St. Petersburg social circles  demanded that Tchuknin or Vircnius  should command the Baltic Fleet.  SkrylolT insisted on Kojestvonskj-,  urging that, as ho himsolf would  command tho fleet if it reached tho  Far Eust, ho had a right to namo  tho man lit to under tako tbo perilous rosponsibilitj* of taking it  thoro.  llojestvonskj' Is a sailor, puro and  simple, and his only interests aro  on tho son. For a wholo year ho  chaffed in tho position of Naval  Chiof of Staff, and only nccoptod  that post bocauso ho had then no  chnnco of gaining an admiral's command, Nevertheless, ho worked  hard, and introduced several reforms  of importance, ono of which, the curtailing of officers' leave, did not increase his popularity.  *,       NOT POPULAR WITH HIM..  But tho Russian admiral is not a  popularity huntor. Feared by his  oflicors, whom ho punishes in tho  severest way * by reprimanding tbem  publicly, nnd not quite understood  bj- bis men, with whom ho does  not parado camaraderie, ho is a  centre of 'stormy dispute rather than  of good-natured anecdote. Ho has  nothing, for instance, in common  with the lato Admiral Makaroff, save  an infinite capacity for taking pains.;  As a naval tactician ltojestvcnsky  has always been strongly on tbo side  of activo attack. In a lecture read  during his terin. of oflice at St. Petersburg ho declared that tho navy,  with reserves should attack boldly,1  not fearing destruction, if a chance  presented Itself of badly, damaging  tho  enemy's, ships.  For this reason ho is a strong upholder of the big battleship. "The  battleship may bo destroyed." be  said, "but novor without inflicting  damage that needs repair, and it is  thon that tho opportunity for reserves  comes  in."  NOT GIVEN TO PANIC).  Rojestvonskj*' sailors are said to  call him tho "Silent "Admiral," owing to his tnciturnity. Tho Admiral  is not a' talke?,- but a worker; - and  part of his unpopularity is duo to  the self-reliance with which he carries out^ important changes without  consulting subordinates.  Evor since his appointment last  April to tho command of tho Baltic  Squadron, he has been nt war with  the St. Petersburg naval, authorities; and Russians declared thnt. ho  threatened to resign more than onco  if the fleet was not fitted out as ho  required.  In person, tho Admiral is good-  looking, and ho has a prominent  wart on his noso-.which attracts attention at once. Tho restrained expression, steely ej-es, and tightly-  closed mouth hidden under a grim,  grizzled beard, give him an appearance of power and resolution. liis  only recreation is sailing boats, and  reading and writing of tho soa.  ITe is accused of undue fondness  for Bne uniforms and handsome sur-.  roundings. Hut no one has ever indicted him for luxury in his personal habits. And no Russian would be-  liovo that ho would giveaway, to  panic and, fire on innocent .fishing?  boats, save through some tragic  misunderstanding, or somo real apprehension of a treacherous attack.  WO R KI IO USE MU SEUMS.  Several of the great London workhouses have remarkable museums attached to them. In a South Lon-1  don union museum can be found a  clergyman's letters of ordination  (tho owner died in thc houso), and  a peculiar belt made of human tooth  ancl brought from tho West Coast of  Africa. But perhaps the most significant of all the things shown is a  small pocket dice-box. Upon tho  box is neatly "cut : "This box and  other wagering cost mo ������30,000,  and brought me to  thc workhouse."  rage    in  dress    materials,   but  the'run."  Ponsonby (somewhat boastfully)���������  I may say. Miss Blitlerwick, that  I am quite an adept at athletics. I  can row, ride^���������either horso or bike���������  swim, spar, jump, and run.'1 Miss  Blitlerwick (sweetly)���������"Here comes  papa.     Do let me see you jump and  THE WASTAGE   OF WAR.  Condemned     Food   Eaten "by? the  Natives  of  South. Africa.  Revelations as to thc extraordiu-  arj- waj' in which vast quantities of  tinny rations wero disposed of after,  the_*South _.African���������Wnr_ have ^ bocn^  ���������made in Natal. The revelatTbW  havc arisen tlirough a native cm-  ployed on the Reunion Estate, a sugar plantation a few miles from Durban, boing convicted of stealing  some tins of preserved beef from thn  estate. It wus stated in evidence  that after the war the Reunion Kstate had obtained from the military  no fewer than two hundred and fifty  thousand cases of "condemned" tinned provisions, which thej- got merely for tho carting awaj-. Tho cases  had been opened and tho tins buried  in the canolielcls, with the object of  utilizing the contents as manure for  the sugar-cane and it was some of  these tins which had been exhumed  bj- tho natives ancl consumed.  From further inquiries it appears  that enormous quantities of so-called  "condemned" Iood supplies - were  disposed of by the .military author!-'  ties. It is alleged that numbers of  natives have been living on this stuff  for months, nnd it is significant that  so far, no ill effects have como to  light. Indeed, they assert tho contents of tho . tins nro in perfectly,  sound condition.  As to the value, at a very moderate estimate tho Reunion lot alono  must havo cost not less than half a  million sterling, and whon it is considered that vast quantities of similar foodstuffs, were burned or ta!*''ti  out to sea and cast away, while  other sugar estates have followed  tho Reunion's example by utilizing  them for manuro, somo idea tuny bo  gathered of the enormous wastage  which occurred in this ono department alone.  The Duke of Portland has devoted  his winnings on tho turf to putting  up almshouses for old and infirm employes. The supervision of these  almshouses the "good Duchess'*'  makes her special care. /  ^.������.{^.j���������|,j^.f,|.^.{..j���������j.v^ of tho admiration in his smil  '  " ��������� ���������   ing eyes, she said ln a low voice:  : or"  \ a secret revealed  \! 4>-W**.^i****HH^W^  CHARTER  I.���������(Continued).  He woro his soft hut tilted off his  ! forehead, and ho hummed nr-whistled  '; ns  he  walked,   as  if  ho had  in??,     a  'care   in a    world      which   hnd  been  specially made for him,  lie   had   been walking  for fivo and  a  hub* hours,  and almost every  person whom he had passed had turned  l'i and  looked   nfter  him.  somo  of hia  ', own  sex  enviously,   nil  of  the  other  sex  admiringly.  ,    At the  edge  of   the  fair  he  pulled  up  and  seemed  to  consider,   looking  in      the direction of Monk    Towers;  ; then he look a coin from his pocket,  ��������� spun it in the nir, and said gravely:  '"Heads!"  1    It came down u head, and pockot-  :��������� ing thc coin ho crossed the boundary  '*���������! line,   so to     speak,   and joined     tbe  vcrowd,  through  which'he shouldered  'S is way with a good-humored smile,  ; which now and again broke into    a  laugh,   as  if  ho   were  entering    iuto  |} the fun of the thing,  and meant    to  ; enjoy himself;  as indeed he did.' Ho  j stopped    at       most    of    the stalls,  ��������� bought    some gingerbread,  and   ate  it,  antl drank a glass of beer at    a  |i' booth.   Ho   went into     Richardson's  Show,  and    laughed     at the     funny  'men  and applauded    the   tragedian.  H'Hc  saw  the Fat  Lady,   chaffed    the  Giant, and talked to the Dwarf and  the Living Skeleton.  ,    Presently ho    arrived in front    of  the ' platform,  on which a wrestling  ..' bout was taking place,  and ho stop-  J'tped short,  shouldered himself into a  I;' clear space,  and  looked on  with    a  'smiling   interest.      And at this   mo-  J-J- ment Mndgc Lee was drifted  to    his  I* side,  and  the  low,  clear voice,   with  its'mechanical,  almost  dreamy'    ap-  I'/poal,   reached  him.      For  a  moment  ��������� he did not notice it,  for ho was ab-  I*) tsorbcd - by the    performance on    the  l-j'platforni.      Two men  woro hard    at  '.work    trj'ing to     throw each  other,  ���������and though it was evident the   big-  ���������'ger of the two,  a tremendous     Cor-  j, irishman,    must throw his opponent,  .'the   young man,  who understood the  ll'wholo business,  wanted  to  see    how  ;hc would    do  it.    But suddenly     the  ' crowd    made    one of  the periodical  ', rushes,    and     the    girl  was   thrown  :*against him.  He looked    down   carelessly,    thon  seeing it was a  woman he put   out  \: one hand,  and,  as  if  ho were    contending with a feather pillow,    kept  .bnck the man. who was crowding her  I'and with tho other drew her in front  ! of him. ,  ^ In doing so he held hcr a moment.  ' She slipped from his grasp, her face  suddenly  dyed  a  rich crimson,     and  I* was passing on,   when  he said :  "Not hurt, I hope? You want to  itell mj* fortune, do you? Well, I  .'Witnessed and experienced everything  ' else in the fair but that, so here  1 goes," and ho held out his hand.  ; Sho stopped, reluctantly, as it  ' seemed, and misunderstanding her  J-hesitation hc pulled out half a  t crown.  1    "Beg    pardon!  Got to cross   your  hand,  of   course.      I forgot!      Come  , anl  Now,    mind,     I  shall  only     be-  ���������., lieve in the good luck.   No bad luck  ��������� for me, thanks!"  i After another momentary hesitation she took the fingers of his out-  Btretched  hand,   lightly crossed     his  i palm,  and murmured something     in  ;so low a voice that he bent his head  -almost to hers.   '......'���������"���������.  '���������[ "What?" lie said. * "There's such  j'.a row I can't hear," and with an  /action natural enough under the cir-  ��������� cumstances, and far from any intentional     offence,    ho   put'his    left  i hand on' her shoulder and drew    hor  uway from the crowd.  Her face    flamed,' her eyes flashed,  . and  sho  wrenched,  slipped  from    his  light grasp,  and  flinging the money  at his feet, was moving awaj-. Tho  -^young���������man���������looked=startled-for-=-a  moment, then he stepped in front of  her,   ������as effectually  barring her pro-  ,gross as if he were a stono wall.  ���������What's      the    matter?"    he said,  with a gentleness which was  i apology,   .conciliation,  and a strong  man's I'ospcet    for a  woman  all-in  ono. "Did 1 hurt you? I bog your  pardon. I onlj* meant to save j'ou  from being trodden on. Come,  don't lake offence, whore none was  meant, and toll mo my fortune,  there's a good girl���������though, by  George! 1 expect it will bo a protty  black one,  now,"  and ho smiled.  She might have resisted hia words  and gone off, still resentful, but the  smile was irresistible.  "Givo mo your hand, and���������and  don't touch mo, please," she said In  a breath.  Something, a sudden gentleness of  appeal in hor last words, attracted  his attention, and hc just raised his  hat before he hold out his hand with  tho gesturo a gentleman would accord a lady.  The fire died out of tho girl's ej'os,  and with drooping head she murmured her prophecy hurriedly.  Ho caught only a word hero and  there, and his attention strayed  back iti a moment or two to the  suddenness of the exclamation.  "Fair play!" he . said, as if he  were speaking to himself, his eyes  fixed on the wrestlers.  Tho big man had thrown his opponent onco, and had seized him for  another bout, getting "hold" of  him, as it is called, foully. There  was a great deal of excitement' in  tho crowd around the platform and  several of the spectators, hearing  the  had one of those clear, bell-like  voices which are warranted to penetrate tho thickest din���������joined in,  and cries of "No, not Fair play !  Give him another hold I" roso from  all sides.  Tho wrestlers stopped, the small  man panting, the big one scowling  dowu upon tho upturned faces.  "What's the matter?" he demanded  sullenlj', lumbering up to the edge  of the platform. "Who says I ain't  plaj'ing fair? If anj* of you thinks  you know more about wrestling than  I do, he'd bettor stop up hero and  teach me." Ho "looked around the  crowd fiercely, and his small eyes  rested on tho young man's upturned  face.  "Perhaps this young gentleman  'ull step up and kindly givo mc a  lesson. Long Bill is alius ready to  learn."  T'ho young man smiled, and Hong  Bill, like a bull enraged by a rod  cloth,  scowled  back  af him.  "He don't scorn to fancy it," he  said, his huge mouth' twisted into  a sneer. "Likes shouting better,  don't yer, sir? Well, just mind yer  own business, will yor?"  ���������The young man laughed.  "All right keep your temper, mj'  man," he said good-humoredly. "All  I want is fair play for the little  one. Go nt it again, but give him  time to get hold.  "Keep your orders for them as  wants them," was the retort. "I  don't" wrestle with him again���������nor  nobody, come to that," and he went  for his coat, hanging on the ropes.  "Oh, go on, go on!" shouted the  crowd, regretting their chivalry.  "Go on!" m  But he shook his head, and was  shuffling on his waistcoat when tho  j-oung man called out as pleasantly  as before :  "Wait a moment! I don't want to  spoil thc sport. I'll have a bout  with you!" and bo took oil his coat  in a leisurely way.  Tho girl had stood looking from  one to the othor, silently, and almost indifferently, observant of all  that was Jgoing on, but at this  point an instantaneous change came  over hor face, and almost unconsciously her hand clasped the young  mnn's arm.  He looked down at the hand as it  lay, brown as a Hindoo's, but  small and shapely, on tho whito  shirt-sleeve, ^and^theiuatJiei-face 1J===i~  "Hallo!" he said banteringly and  with some surprise, for the face was  full of fear and anxiety. For the  first time he noted its beauty.  "Well?" he nsked. "what's thc  matter?"  Her   lips  quivered,   and  all  unron-  "Don't go. Ho is strong and���������  and ,*"ruel whon he's like this! Don't  go!"  Ho laughed, and patted the small  brown hand.  "It's all right," he replied.  "Don't  you bo afraid: he won't hurt me."  T      Sho  snid  no  morc,  but  took     hcr  hand  away swiftly and  drew     bnck.  But only a fow yards.  Having finished his peeling leisurely, tho crowd made a lano for htm,  and he sprang upon thc platform.  As the two men faced each other a  murmur of admiration and satisfaction roso from tho crowd.  They were two splendid specimens  of humanity���������one huge, muscular as  a bull, tho other slim, supple as a  ligor, and j-ot with tho firm, wiry  muscles of the trained athlete. Ilo-  slriu the tremendous bulk of thn professional the young man looked rather spare and slight, and Long Bill  eyed him up and down with what  was meant for a supercilious stare.  As thoy stood regarding each  other, Undo Jako limped up to the  girl, whoso largo eyes, diluted, woro  fixed on the two.  "V'ho's that?" hc asked sharply.  "It's a gentleman, hint it? Who is  he, ch?"  The girl without removing her  gaze, shook hor head, and drew  away from him.  The eyes of thc two men suddenly  grew sharp and intent; they approached each other, shook hands,  stood chest to chest, then got hold,  and tho struggle began. In loss than  a minuto it was seen that, the young  man who had dared the champion of  the district knew the rules of tlio  game, and that Long Bill had not  got a "soft thing." They gripped  each other, swayed, pressed, and  tugged, tho muscles standing out on  their arms like strained steel. One  moment ������������������it seemed as if the younger  man's back must yield or be broken; the next ho had recovered him-  young   man's    cxliortation���������ho| so]f an(i Was bending his antagonist  suddenly  A Dying Promise  CHAPTER    XLVII.���������(Continued).,  "I am an outcast," ho replied;  gloourilj", yot ho remembered hcr  words at  the waterfall.  "Father thou art to me, and mother  dear, and brother too,  Kind husband of my heart."  "Your peoplu would never hear of  it," he added.  "Do you know, Lord Blank is rather fond of me. Ho is a sweet old  man, and my godpapa. And I'hilip,  please don't bo angry, ho knows  why you wont homo in such a hurry.  You will hour of something soon."  As she said this she looked down, a  little tremor iu her nervously clusp-  cd hands,  "Even at tho very best it would  havo to be j'ears, Ada!" ho exclaimed, all his heart in his voice. "And  to think of your wasting your youth  and beauty "  "Growing old and ugly, when of  course, you wouldn't care for me  any more."  "Ada!"  "I suppose you would die for mc���������  they always say that," she added.  "Die?     What would I not do?"  "Well, once you said you would  even live for me "  "And I did it, and I shall always,  while I live at all."  "Yet you    won't    wait    a  Japan or Black Tea Drinkers  can get the most delicious tea in the world by  asking for  CEYLON   TEA  BLACK  OR  UNCOLORED  GREEN,  only in sealed load packets.     Never in bulk.  tb.   By all Grocers.  Thoy  are    sold  25c  nnd  *10c    per  PLANTING' AN ORCHARD.  Mr. L. A Goodman says tlioro ls  no business that roqfuiros a greater  amount of intelligence than orchard  growing. Experience is a prime requisite to success; th'at is, knowing  What certain treatment will produce.  The climate being suitable, profitable orcharding depends more on the  I subsoil thun on nny othor one thing  little You can ruakc ihe" soil richer if it  while?" sho added, suddenly raising is not rlda enough", but you cannot  her eyes so that the light in    themichange the    subsoil    without     groat!stand,  for it  flowed into his face.  "I havo done you wrong," ho    replied.   * "I did not think any    worn*  expense. Congenial subsoil nnd success. Improper subsoil and failure.  T-he.se two sentences sliould be burned  The Source of Health  Strength   and   Vitality  is the   Food  System.  DR.    CHASE'S.'NERVE-.  Ensures Perfect Digestion and Ass im iSation  Tt matters little how much food  you eat so long as the digestive  system is not in condition to con-  vert it into  blood and  nerve force.  When the nervous energy is consumed  by  disease    or     by   excessive  mental "or physical exertion thc  nerves and muscles which .lontrol  digestion arc unable to do their  work and the footl is allowed to ferment nnd become a burden instcad  of a Kencfit to tho system.  DR. CHASE'S -i FOOD IS  THE MOST RATIONAL TREATMENT FOR INDIGESTION AND  DYSPEPSIA' THAT WAS EVER  CONCEIVED.  ' Hy forming new blood and creating*' new nerve fozee it strengthens  and invigorates IV te ntirvcs ancl muscles whicli control tho flow of gastric  ���������-.���������juices ntid  the contracting motion of  ;tlic stomach   which  is  necessary     to  Vjig'cslion.  .*' it would be impossible for any  (������������������en(meat to go more directly lo the  muse ot trouble,  While revitalizing and .reenergizing  the principle, organ of digestion���������the  stomach���������Dr. Chaso's Nerve Food  also* sharpens'" the appetite, enlivens  the action of the liver and has a  gentle  laxative eUcct  on  the bowels.  MRS. Fi. J. FORSYTH, 62 Elm  streot, Toronto, soys*:��������� "My trouble has been acule indigestion and  severe attacks of headache, as well  as nervousness, and u at times spells  of dizziness. After having thoroughly tested Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food I can say that it has cured niy  stomach troubles, and, ns a result,  tho other symptoms havo also disappeared. I consider Dr. Chaso's  Nerve Food the bost treatment for  indigestion, as well as being a splendid general tonic."  Bv. Chase's Nerve Food, (50 cents a  box, nt all dealers, or Edmanson.  Dates & Co., Toronto. The portrait  nnd signature ot Dr. A. \V. Chase,  thu famous receipt book author, are  on every  box.  almost double. Then  while the victory hung in the balance, the young man was seen to  raise his shoulder and move.his leg,  and the huge fornVof Long Bill went  down upon the platform with a  force that shook every plank.  ��������� A roar of astonishment and applause rose from the crowd. Long  Bill got up and looked around with  an air of surprise which provoked a  loud burst of laughter from the  spectators. It seemed to madden  him and ho made a kind of rush at  his opponent; but the young man  stepped aside and caught his arm.  "Hold on!" he said good-humorod-  ly_. "Uot your breath, man. You've  been at it before, and I'm fresh.  Here���������" he turned to the crowd,  "give him a glass of beer."' Two  or three ^stone bottles were swiftly  handed up; he took one and tossed  it to-the' giant.  "Take a good drink," hc said.  Long BiM seemed' for a moment as  if   he   Were   going    to    rofiioo,    thon .hit  took a draught, flung the empty  bottle on one side, and stepped into  position.  "Heady?" suid the young mnn  cheerfully.  "It's my turn now."  "All right."  Long Bill went to work more carefully this "time, and it looked as if  he meant to crush tho life out of  his foe and throw him afterward.  But thc young man kept his ground  though his face grew pale and hc  ��������� breathed hard. Once his foot slipped slightly, and a kind of gasp  rose from the .crowd, breathless with  excitement, but he recovered himself  instantly and stood as before, firm  as a rock.  "Hill's got him now," said a  voice; the young girl heard, and a  shudder ran through her, nnd she  looked aside, but, as if fascinated,  her eyes returned to the combatants,  and she watched with heaving bosom  and tightly clinched hands.  It looked as if the day must be  with the-giant, as if it were impossible that tho young man could hold  out much longer; but presently the  more knowing ones of the spectators  saw that he was saving himself,  and waiting for the critical moment  iii'which to exert his reserve force.  It came. as all such moments  come, and with a sudden gathering  together of his muscles, a swift  ,movimient^of-his^whoJ_oJ?<^ly_ijiji===Jt.-  seemed, he raised the giant���������using  his own knee as thc lever���������and literally  flung him  to  the ground.  an's nature could be bo constant, so ,,pon tIle m<s,tlorv o{ ev0ry fru.it grow*  strong. _  I felt that I ought to givc*Cr.    i>*g down ,lndcT your ^j,  in   a  you up." .hundred  different places  on   tho land  "But I wouldn't be given up, '.she|you  intend   lo     Unt  and  soo     what  interrupted    her      voice     quivering.  ,s  b(,-ow      A   f       dollurs  spcnt     in  "You shall not be given up. Nothing  tHia thousands in  ^nTy^^ chosen  un  me." he added, his voice tremblingly ]ot'f f���������"���������' " allows thc  into a key of infinite tenderness, **i; ra.m������ to sink deep into Us bosom  will do my utmost to justify your'"*"* the"������ -'������'ds *' untl> ������u"? for  choice.   Ivam your knight, your vas-i1^ the drouths of summer and  Uie  sal,  what you will,  only yours.'  cold of winter.    A fertile, porous sub-  The sun had gone down by this!**"' ������s important abovo all other  time, its last rose-light dying away \ considerations. !A gravelly shale or  into the track of Ulysscss and his \ day loam is next in order as to  companions, following thorn in that j Value, and con be found in many ot  mysterious voyage to the unknown our apple districts. A red clay shale  Happy Islands of which Jessie loved'with limestone soil and subsoil is  to  dream;  some    stars  were already' also valuable.     After subsoil, a, good  trembling in the clear sky, a faint  glow still crowned tho bare mountain summits, the brightly colored,  smokeless city  at their  base,    which  fertile soil, porous, loamy, with  plenty of liuimis, potash and lime,  so as to give fairly good crops ot  grain or grass, should bo cKoscn. Ono  was a jewel in tho sunset, had faded tliat dries out quickly so that it can  to common stone, specked with in- bo plowed soon after a rain, that  numerable sparks of light; thc keen j works easily so as to get bost re-  chill of thc winter night was in tho Baits with jeast ]n.bor, that will givo  air, it was dangerous to linger be- (a goo<i crop ot corn whl*e g,.owjng  nenth thc olives. They rose and hur-, -j,,, tree������, one that will not bake too  ried away,    parting    at the gate of: eas*iy>   is   ���������]wavs   desirable. Next  Ada's temporary home,  not to meet  comes   ft     rocky    or     ffravclly    Koil>  which is good, hut takes more work  to-j-ut-results." '.These"are fauna' in  abundance in  all" mountain  districts.  LOCATION AND EXPOSURE,  are not    so  im nor tent  as  elevation,  again  for years.  ��������� *      * * * #  Stillbrooke Mill stands as of" old  beside its clear waters, on which  silver swans glide among the green  reflections of overarching trees. But  the garden is built ovcr, and the although they should not be under-  plane tree gone, so that - tho mill j estimated. Elevation above sur-  eeems to be a continuation of the rounding lands so as to get good air  street. A railway bridge draws a' drainago cannot be ignored." Eleva-  black horizontal bar across the tree- I tion above the sen, as you go soii'tOi  tops and strides over the bridge' of 40 degrees, is important, because  with long, blac*k .iron compass legs, , you get into the cooler, drier, purer  stepping unconcerdedly on green air. But this is not enough", if you  turf or in mid-stream, a symbol of Slave not also elevation above the  the money-getting spirit of the age, j surrounding lands, for you then have  a spirit that everywhere defaces' trouble with the cold "nir the same  beauty,   ruthlessly  on-ruBhing,   borne fls  on   ]ower   lands.       The  northern  A yell of delight rewarded the exploit, and cries of "Bravo, sir!"  "Hurrah, young 'un!" came from all  sides.  Long Uill lay still. The young  man waited for a second, then went  and bent ovcr the gigantic form  stretched out as motionless as u  stone  figure  cast  from   its   pedestal.  "Hast killed urn, lad?" croaked  out uu old man at thc edge of thc  platform.  "Xo, no, hn has only fainted. C'ive  rae some water."  Ho was all gentleness now, as he  bathed the low forehead of his fallen foe und poured some brandy  through the swollen lips.  "He's all right. Stand back and  givo bim air!" he said, antl he  swept away the curious crowd with  a wave of his hand.  Long Bill rose to his feet, dazed  and staggering, then, when he could  see distinctly enough to recognize  his opponent, he lurched forward  with a savage oath.  "Xo, no! Enough's as good as a  feast. Don't be greedy! Some  other day! Keep your temper, man,  Here shake hands!" and he held out  a strong  but  well-formed  hand.  But Long Bill had lost his temper  beyond retrieval, and would have  struck the hand aside if it had not  bMn quickly withdrawn.  "Shame, shame!" shouted the  crowd.  "Oh, never mind," said the young  man. "He isn't quite himself yet,  nnd doesn't mean it,"* and with a  laugh and a pleasant nod he leaped  from the platform. He was surrounded instantly by an admiring  throng, eager to speak with, and, if  possible, ^touch the youngster who  though a gentleman, had managed  to  "down"  the champion.  (To bc Continued.) I  on by the fever of its own mad do-  sire.  One summer evening some years  ago, a train roared out of Cleeve  station and ovor this bridge at low  speed, bearing in one of its carriages  a general oflicer in full dress returning from a. review, a beautiful dark-  cved woman    with rich, black    hair ,       ,     ,     ,  .,,.. .  highly silvered, a lad of fifteen, and  ^^__Zf J^^^.^J^^.f01^  a girl of eleven.   The latter, having  tossed off" her own gala hat, was  crowning hcr brown curls with the  white-plumed cocked hat that lay on  the scat beside her, her brother had  taken the unbuckled swordbelt and  was drawing thc sword slowly from  its sheath, and feeling its edge.  "Thore is the mill, Ada," tho general was saying, "see the man leaning over the half-door. One might  think it _was31atthew himself/'  ifo saw it all as'in the days of his  happy, wholesome boyhood. Matthew and Martha and sunny-haired  Jessie were moving about a.s of old.  Thoy were never long out of his  thoughts, and at times were vory  near to him, living on beyond thu  bounds of sense and time in that  eternity which ib all round and  about us.  Thc train passed into the blue distance, ruthlessly straight rushing us  tho democracy it typifies, the mill-  wheel hummed on us of old, dashing  the water in diamonds from its turning stair. Strangers dWclt in the  mill-house, other children watched  and wondered at the rolling wheel,  and the mystery of the inexhaustible water, which flows on forever  and nover lessons.  So all things chango and renew  themselves, there is no death", only  eternity. The water flows to the  great sea which covers ihe earth, it  rises on the wings of the sunbeam,  rides gloriously over'the heavens in  cloud, masses colored by purple sunset, descends in rich rains and fragrant dews, and so on again, in end-  lessm etamorphosis. We, too, have  our time to rejoice and sorrow, to  love and fear, to doubt and struggle,  to bloom and fade.' But though  generation succeeds generation and  the same willows hear the whispering of lovers and see their children  and children's children, and the race  is perpetually renewed in its eternal  round, there is a difference. Unlike  the water, man has a choice between  blessing und cursing, he does not  pass and "leave not a wrack behind" but a mark and a memory.  For each separate man, as well as  the whole race, moves onward,  though often with many a backfall,  to one "far-oil divine event" " with  a ,*:ertaiii power for a certain season  to retard or advance the grand final  consummation.  Thc End.)  slopes nnd exposures are always considered best. I th'ink this is true bo-  cause thc host soils and subsoils are  on theso northern slo;*es, and not  because of the location itself..  Unless varieties are adai>tcd to  climate, soil, location, exposure and  market, you plant in vain. This i  study of  elusions only by actual experience. It  is well to make the experience of  others serve you. If variety is at its  best in one locality, .then you should  abide by tliiR decision. But the fact  that one variety does best in one  part of our orchard and another va-  When SCOTT'S EMULSION  makes a consumptive gain  flesh it is curing his consumption. *  Thc weight is thc measure  of the consumptive's condition.  Every pound of weight gained  is a matter for congratulation,  and  makes the' consumptive gain  flesh.  Scott's Emulsion does something to the lungs, too, that  reduces the cough and the inflammation.  More weight and less cough  always mean that consumption  is losing its influence over the  system.  For all stages of the disease  Scott's Emulsion is a reliable  help.  Send lor I'*ree Sample.  SCOTT & BOWNK, Chtmitt-, Toronto. Ont.  riety in another port demands closest study. Watch for thoso variations and note why they aro so, seeing if valuable, accurate conclu,sion5  cannot be drawn.  rilEPAKATION OF TIIE LAND  amef thc distance of planting must  bo directed by climate, condition of  soil nnd surrounding circumstances.  I believe the virgin timber land best  in every way. Cutting this timber  in Au-just and September, burning up  all tlie brush' in October and November, plowing tho land in December  and January, whero conditions will  permit, and cross-plowing again in  March and April, are tho best courses to pursue. It pays to prepare the  land well where trees are to be jilanted, especially where th'oy are to  will be many a year  before th'at p.art is plowed again. 'All  trees should be * carefully selected.  Three-year-old trees, B feet high", with  an even spread of at least seven to  nine branches at right angles from  the body, nnd a centre stem as a  leader, are in my opinion best. Whole  or piece root, long or short root,  has nothing to do with the vigor,  life, Health or productiveness of the  tree. It all depends on tho kind of  stock and scion used. Double working is often a great advantage. Digging, handling and planting are  matters not considered sulfllciently.  Most of our planters forget that  trees begin to die ns soon as they  are out of tho ground, and it is only  a rpiestion of time before tliey wither  or succumb. If they aro taken up  carefully, without bruising either  roots or tops, and intelligently plan-  tod, not morc than 1 ver cent, should  bc lost. '  Wooden trco wrappers are put on  our trees iust as soon ns they are  planted. These wrappers 'are made  18 inches long, 10 inches wide and  1$ inches thick. They are put on  with' two wires. So. 20 annealed, fastened' through tbo wrospipcr so they  will .slip down. Tliose wrappers aro  worth all they cost for tlio protection  of the body of tlie tree during the  first     summer     in    the   increase     of  grolirtU   l*������*.r.**l"ivl-*--   Thcy-pfty   tor- -LWoiio-  selves in keeping out tho flat' and  round headed borers.- Tliey protect  the bodies of the trees from injury  during cultivation and pay for themselves aifourth' time in r-rotecting the  trees from rabbits. Th'eir cost is  aliout 64 per 1,000. They arc left on  the trees for three years- without any  injury resulting. Got out of your  trees nil you can as quickly as possible, and when they fail to pay, cut  them down and liavo others coming  into bearing to take their places.  Tliis is the quickest, e.-uriest a-oH most  profitable plan  to imirsue.  Cowpeas or clover is used as summer fallow and often rye is soivn  aa o. caver crop in the fall, to bc  plowed' up th"e next spring and the  grourtd sowed to cowpeas. Further  care of the orchurd aftor bearing will  be a repetition of last year's work  before liearing. notation of crops is  essential. Our succession is corn,  cowpeas, summer fallow, and clover  two years, repeating this every five  years. Prune little or much each"  year, according to th'e place th'e orchard is located. Tn the south ajiri  west there i.s very little pruning. Bet^  ter too little than too much*. In  the north and cast cut nnd thin, always keeping t'ne ideal tree in mind,  with its centre stem uml branches at  right angles, ancl then no serious  mistakes will occur. In the sjM-aying  of apple orchards experiments are  still necessary, to know just when.  How and with' whut, but spray you  must, in tho almost universal  verdict  DANGERS OTA' DOUBLE  STRANGE CASES OP MISTAKKH  IDENTITY.  Resemblance      to    Criminals    Has  Entailed Suffering  on Innocent People.  The most historic cxaRiijie of mistaken identity was furnished by the  famous Lyons (Franco) mail robbery  ense. in which a man cnllixT I*sur-  I'lii'.s was charged with robbing and  iiiMi'dcring the courier of thc mail.  Ixsurijucs was identified in the most  posit iv.> mutuier by all who had wit-  n������*.*-*?ed the crime as th'e man who hud  done the deed, and was .sentenced to  death, lie died solemnly protesting  his innocence nnd nuUiing an appeal  to the real criminal to clear his  memory from so foul n stain. Four  years.later the wretch for whom h'e  had died was caught, and was-found  to bear the most striking likeness to  Lesurques. lie was convicted and  guillotined; but many a long year  elapsed before full Justice was done  to his victim's innocence and tho  fortelied property was restored to  his  family.  In another case u man was cliarged  at the Old Bailey, London, with being an escaped convict. The governor of the gaol and a numoor of  wairlcrs swore that he was without  doubt thc criminal' they had had under th'eir charge, and his conviction  seemed certain. Fortunately it was  recalled that the convict Had  A WEN* ON HIS LEFT HAND,  of which r.o trace was visible on the  Hand of the prisoner; and a doctor  who chanced to be in court went into the box and declared that it was  impossible to have removed the wen  without leaving some trace of it,  thus making it absolutely certain  that the prisoner cotdd not bo the  man who was wanted.  A Scottish' court some years ago  witnessed a curious trial which had  a romantic sequel. A farmer's son  ! was charged witK night-poaching,  and, although he set up an alibi,  was convicted on the evidence of a  keeper and otlior witnesses who  swore to h'is identity with the poacher. Not long nfter t?ie real culprit  was arrested and confessed his gujlt  too late, however, to save the innocent youth from punishment. Tho  latter liad already served his term of  imjM-isonment and had emigrated to  the Cape, where lie amassed a large  fortune. On his return to Scotland  the owner of thc estate on which he  bad been charged with poaching  made what amends he could by begging him to shoot over it for the  rest of his days.  A respectable Scottish mcrcliant  called Henderson owed Hi.s escape  from death to a ciyious accident'. TTo  was charged with forging an acceptance signed by the Duchess of Gordon; witness after witness swore that  Uiey hao" seen mm "sign  A SIMILAR DOCUMENT,  and one man declared that the very  signature in qmestion had been written by Henderson before witnesses in  his own house. In vain did the prisoner's counsel plead his irreproachable character and his straightfoi*-  ward demeanour during the trial. His  guilt was considered by all in court  to be established. The judge*?, however, delayed their decision until the  ensuing session, and to this delay  Henderson undoubtedly owed his lifo.  During the recess the Lord Advocate paid a visit to a Mr. Rose, of  Kilravock, wh"o took him to inspect  a house which was being built for  him. Mr. Rose noticed that one of  th'e carpenters wns missing, and was  told by t'he foreman that the man  had absconded on hearing th'at the  Lord Advocate wns coming, and,  furtlier, t-out h'e believed h'e had been  mixed up in some forging case. This  statement, repeated to tho Lord advocate, roused his suspicions; tlie fugitive' was followed and arrested, and -  ultimately* admitted that it was he  who Had, with the assistance of a  iMrs. Maclood, committed the forgery,  and  for  the purpose  had  personated  of Bticces-sful  apple .growers.   j   W.rilKLE.S.S  TELEGKAPfiy.  The brief operation!! of the wireless  telegraph serviie undertaken for tho  I^ondon Times nt the sont of the  Russo-Japanese War, uud ended by  (lit! interference of the .Japanese pov-  crnmrnt, throw much light on tho  detective powers of wireless telegraphy. Tn tliis case the De Forest  sys-tcui was employed. The land-station was at W-eihiilwei, with n mast  3 70 feet high. The most on th'e tele-  graph'-ship was 90 feet hish". Roth  Russian and Japanese messages were  received Iiy th'e operator, who coo.ld  cosily recognize the difference in the  systems employed. He could tell if  a Russian ship wa.s at sea by listening to the answering messages from  sh'ore. Ho could also tell whether  th'o Japanese messages were transmitted front a relay base, or whether  ih"e fleet,  itself was  at sea.  Henderson.  SENTENCE SERMONS,  -live -saint-needs -to-wca  tries  o-sym--  to hide    ils  WHERE BACHELORS PAY.  While tho Uenedict sometimes has  to pay dearly for a wife, in at least  one country it scarcely pays to remain celibate. In Argentina the man  who prefers single to duplicated bliss  has to pay a substantion and progressive tax. If he has not taken  a wife by the time he reaches his  twenty-fifth birthday he mu,st pay a  fine of SO.25 a month to the Exchequer; if at thirty-live he has not seen  tlic error of his ways thc fine is increased to $11!.50 a month", ���������mil at  this figure it remains for fifteen  years. If at fifty lie still keeps from  tlie altar he is looked on as hope-  loss, and thc fino is diminished overy  year until,  at eighty, h'e is exempt.  ���������A  bol.  Love      usually  noblcst   deeds.  A white life prenches louder than  a  black   tie.  Things that are almost right are  altogether  wrong.  No man finds himself until ho is  willing to bo lost.  A little elbow grease is worth a  lot  of  oily  phrases.  Most moral infection comes from  apparently small vices.  Tho peroration of a sermon often  prevents   its   application.  The rightness ol n thing does not  depend on its wryness.  A man i.s not firm iu faith because  ho is fossilized in mind.  Living in tho past only puts tho  headlight  on  the rear platform.  A man is never .happy, until he has  ceased to care whether he is or not.  One docs not havo to bo crusty in  nature to give a crust to the needy.  You cannot atone for stealing thp  bakery by giving away a few biscuits.  An honest laugh may have more  religion in it than the most pious  logic.  Making a time card for others is  not the same* thing as taking the  traiu voursclf.  Tlic'greatness of our gifts may often depend on the smallness of our  resources.  Our thoughts about others are of  loss importance than our thought-  fulness for others.  When a man introduces himself  with flattery" you may count on him  as a probable foe.  The man who is always talking  about himself as a poor worm of  the dust is not likely to have a  great deal of power to lift tho  world. ,  Women  arc fond  c������ goW, fcut  of  golden  silence.  not fr  j-j yJS^gSMU:   i^I~JQfi  ''rrirerrir*,. .,,��������� f jffij   H  Thirty Yeas-G. Before  tho PufcSio.  Tu/sfva ���������LT-GHsand  ess  Aatua-3 Oso.  Tliey are tho product nl' money, bra ins and oNpcricticc-sttli-  slantinl l-'iiiniis iur j*k*<*jiIt* who buy, bill* one iusli iiiueiit in a  life time. They l'iok wi-.'), .--omul well .'iiul wear well. Vot  with all llieir goiidn.'ss thi-y tiro sold nt a reasonable price on  easy term*. A card with your mime, nml address will bring  vcii our illus'irnti".l catalogue n:id an explanation of our 'easy  time system of payments, ui' whicli yon may avail yourself, no  matter wheie you live.  MASON    &    RISCH    PEAMO   CO.,   LTD.  .-,2 KING STKinCT WKST, TOKO'NTO, ON   .  J. Ma.c\eod, Agents Second Street.  TyYfriifr'ii^trvir'y-'-r,'-'1''*"''''^^  sincerely interested in its present and  futuro assume tho offensive nnd refuse  to be cajoled and deceived by thimblerigging on the part of rulers.-it Ottawa  Uie latter wiil continue to play liattle-  door anil shuttle-ruck with lhe inlei-  esUi of Ill's splendid I'iu\ ince.  The ApDcal to the Dominion.  Revelstoke Herald-and  Railway Men's Journal.  P-ibliit'ie.l every Tlmrsitiy. ������tili-<*rii>tinn &  per year.   Atlrertii-'mi; r;it������ mi aiii'lieat i"ii.  Chiinse-* af niUvi-tis.'ii'i'Hts must Iiu in IkCi.vv  noon oii Wfciliit'.sil.-ty lo iiiMiru insurtiun.  .lot. Printing in all ils hvaiu-lics proinjitly ami  r.eatly exociitwl.  Tiicit-uvY, .Ian. riijii."*.   A DEBASING POLICY.  threo cuntiidiilos were in the field, the  .Social-Labor candidate in each, polling  over SHO voles. Does lie imagine those  votes will go for a. Provincial Liberal *-*  If so he fails to "size-up"' the situation!  In October be urged the electors to  support, a government likely to remain  in power, unci subsequently earnestly  implored voters, not to joopai-dis-o  their interests, by voting against a  government in power! Koiv bo reverses lhc wheels and publicly declares  that the salvation of the Province,  suspicion  that  depends upon defeating the Provincial  To even harbour   a  the   Government  at .Victoria  should 'government  i-   Conservative    administration.      And  V.'hv? Hernu.-e i{   is  it  lie . esti-1 what is his panacea for the  ills   oxist-  ���������'Ito would like to see a - .Liberal  put forth efforts assertive  of  Provin-J  cinl lights is rank heresy in  inatioii of so-called'"Liberal" journals. J ing?  Minor holds ilr.' ���������Mc-  Government   in  1 his Province, under  leadership   of   ?,Ir.   Macdoniild."  conse-j What  bus  'Mi: ,-.Macdonald'  done. ; to  the 're-  The   Rossland  Bride and  hi*-  colleague,  rc-'-onMUle j ��������� ���������-���������*  for the depression   in   ininins   ������'"������<->-[  ijuetit upon   lho   "*>   per   cent.   t.i<c" !; pi-ovc lli.it lie is lit lo   neienl  That contention wn, sunVientiy,n,iii.-j*'l'������>^^li'^ of oHice?     Only   a    leu  cious.    It has remained, however, for  Hie.'b.i'.l-.--:-*.������.iv.^  to    "out-Herod     llercd. "       That  delectable publication howls with cii-  ovei* a declaration   made  b.v ! Borden, tho leader  of   the   Conserva  weeks ago,  Senator Tenipluman  and  hijjnoji.U'ii^L.ilM  mark!)    were'    impressing   upon   tbo  electors,-the fact that, while Mr. tt T*.  thusiasni  Senator Tenipleman. Mini-tei witliouL  portfolio, to the; effect that the beginning of ''Bellei Term-" \'ould be  the  * defeat of the McBride administration.  Auything to weaken the man   who  i-  stvuggling to filing Uiiu-li  C'olr.inbi.i  to the front'    Anything to drive from  power, by fair or  foul  methods,  men  who have devoted  themselves  lo  the  vork of advancing the interests of the  Province!    The "Xeu s qi.o.e** in   hiief.  what Senator TeinpU'iiian  said ata  ������������������banquet" given to Mv. Ralph  Smith.  M. P.. at Cov, icha-.i a -'.oil  true  ago:  '���������The   first   instalment   of    ' bettei  terms* he would like lo   see   was   tlio  return of a Liberal governuii'iit iti tri**  Province under tlie hMiiei-hip  ui."  XL.  3Iacdoa.i!d. and he i op'-aled   ll .ll  (>'"-  scrvatiou again.    And riie   results   of  the polling at the lute   Dominion   i*i-_*c-;  tion   indicated   that  in   iiiakinu  ���������tst-a U* s a c n ult ���������..-**���������'���������"-1 _, nt- v-'tie*.*j?hi  almost   iiniinitnoiis   opii'-ti  that  tives in tho Dominion v.'sis an able  man, he required ftirtber experience !  Sow we are told, after cine session of  the Legislature, a comparatively untried member, is"just the material for  the production of a Premier. XVe do  not believe tbo people of British Columbia are prepared to be humbugged  by any sucli trashy argument. When  they-have the hall-marked article, it  is uot iikely they will manifest preference for nickel-plated -specimens.  The. News'further adds:  "Senator.Tompleiti.au very properly  declares   thnt   the   McBride ���������Government acted unwisely in attempting to  make a party issue of ' bettor terms. ' j  Tbey   --.imply   injured   a   cait*e    that ���������  shot:! I appeal alii:e   to   Conservative'- j  iind Libera!.**.    Their action in the kit  ���������'.U!ij..ii*.?n    proved  conclusively   thei  i'.;;i ::!..;: i ;'"i".'e:sion of facts, even  >!i.^'i i .'������������������* i ���������:: is nol argument; it is  tinl j't**! iii ,'iie uu the liiMs ul' party  i:iti*!*i**.*t.-*; it. i.*: no' ;;tio;i poliltos. When  the ('iiiimi-,1. in ili**i,us.**iug tlte llnun-  cial situation, he!d that no govern-  uieitl in power in this l'i o\ luce could  ni.'J.e I'jids ini'ol, or snit-l'y the people,  without I'tirlh'-r allowance fruni llu*  Dominion, it did not even by inference  s.-ek to lay (he blnnii'. for such a eon-  ditioii of tilings upon the Laurier atl-  mini-drulinn. Nor did the Colonist  seek to attach any blame to (lull  Government for the incie.'.so of the  Chinese head tax from $1.0*0 to ip-'OlV  itnd the consequent cutting oil' of  'revenue to the extent of ahout .*>'>:)!),-  000. Sir Wilfred Laurier, wo nre well  aware, in dealing with Chinese immigration, acted'upon the strongly and  frequently expressed sentiment of the  Province of British Columbia.' The  fact nevertheless remains that the  revenue thus cut off lias to hu made  up in sonic other way, and our readers  will recogni'/.c Ihe unfairness of endeavoring to shoulder Ihe Provincial  Government-wilh the blame of any  shortages due thereto. Tlio instance  of the. Chinese revenue only strengthens the position wo have taken oh the  question of Better Terms. Heretofore,  the ordinary revenues of iho Province  with thei avenues arising out of the  operations of lhe Chinese Restriction  Act added, havo not been sufficient by  far to meet tlic'expenditure. Revenue  is loss able to that extent now to meet  expenditure. As lony as thy conditions existed justifying the passing of  tho,Act and keeping it in force so long  was tho Province entitled to receive  certain monies therefrom��������� much more,  Indeed, than it- got���������but it was at best  ,*in adventitious and never illegitimate  source of revenue.  ...     , . ������������������������������������������������������������������������<*���������.',.    ������������������ .' j  ...jTh.e .Colonist., lc.-. ..not.. a;-**ei;K.U*g_f .Ua.1  question of  Belter Terms as   for   or  ������������������:'.'/ .-.:���������-..  against the jicBride administration,  but on behalf of the Province ; and  not for or against tlle. Laurier administration,- but .-is ngiiinst the Dominion  of-Canada'in so far as it stands'in the I  way uf our rights. Tiie re**pohMbi'iity  attaching to an administration at Ot-  provision made in the Terms of L'uioii  for local services have been insufficient  to at least the extern of ten million  dollars. We. haw ,M" lhe same liinc  contributed fifteen ui  dollars to the "Dinni:  exe-.'ss of all sums revived in return  in the way of ai'j!i\ipr,iiilUiiis. As  compared with tiie iv. I of lho .Doniin-  i')ii, therefore, we arc .-ouie ^ij.bliil.i 0 )  wot so oli' thiiu we iit;*.'.ill In be. Tiiiil  coiiilit'iiiu uf nlVaii ��������� i- m*'. t" hi.* eiiargeii  inany piii lirttl.'tr .'uliniui^lra! imi a'  Olt.'iwa. It is (���������iiiir;;i,.-iii!i' to tlie Terms  ut' l.'niiiii acei-pled withiiut due t'Otisid-  crntimi on either M'ie us tn how'llu*  fiiiiilii.-i.-ii I'i'l.'itiiiii.'i wuu'd Work nu!.  At, the present time tlu; ii*.:p"ii:*il>:l-  ity of ;i dilifit, it line is to nci-nr, dues  not rest wiih the Provincial (.'uverii-  iiu.iit. In iiildifiiiit to being Illumed  for incicasing the (axcn, it has been  severely eril.ici'.'.ed for being, if anything, niggardly in spending lho  money at its disposal.. Mince iissuitiing  lhe. reins of power tho one great; effort  hiis been to settle tlie liuancial dillicul-  tiesof tho Province, tind to restore its  credit, wliich were .successfully dune.  In order to accomplish this task, .it  was necessary to provide for the interest on the .$3,5(10,000 loan already spent  raise an ���������uldilional ijil,000,000 to  nieei  THE  MOTHiyt.  cuvront    liabilities,    and. to   provide  revenue to take tiie -plnce of tlie  Chinese capitation tax cuft off, ior none  ul* whicli circumstances it was responsible. We have said that no government can succeed in British Columbia,  wilh its present .source of revenue and  its many serious* obligations imposed  by the physical naltire' and extent of  tiie country, in making revenue balance necessary expenditure; aiiii tho  sooner all concerned recognize theiact  iind unite in an earnest appeal "to the  Dominion Government for increased  allowances the sooner" will deficits  cease, ancl the burden of taxation be  lightened.  If we take, for instance, the roads  and trails of British Columbia, which  have cost* $18,000,000,* it'"'is ���������"admitted  that they, are .still, far '-inadequate, to  meet the ordinary' requirements'.pf  communication. They Will soon have  to. be greatly -extended' to meet ��������� the,  needs of .new-districts opening tip,':ind  oilicrs suIl'TOrTi'tniev-aopenrV3nro"sS"nie  applies to all "other.' services'���������schools,  public buildings, government: offices-|  and so on.: If. we ���������" take the map of  British Columbia' we shall find tliat  the settled portions 'as yet only form a  fringe of tlie whole area, By far the  giciiiest work has yet to be done,.  ���������.V'iicie is the money to come froni to  Viuouul;. of  development necessary if. the Province  ii uoi. substantially -aided by the  Djuiiiiiou.���������Victoria Colonist.  *  (ho Hus Grant Power for O-inrt  lo  nor  ������v0r-E������xiiauilluic .[ulluiiiii'������,   .  There is no class of women who  sixteen ltiHl-cii' ^now so wel1 the delights of all lho  | flew feminine prcrogativea, tho power  ���������in treasury in | of those exquisite qualities, grace, delicacy, and sweetness, and al the aama  time who feci more deeply tho need ot  any and all means o������ enlightenment  and advanconiont. There aro no wo-  moa bettor fitted to temper tha-present discussion;  nouo who  can bolter  '[ offer sympathy, yet couneol moderation,  to  thoso  restless  sisters  whoso  ;  demnada bo ottou grow oul of bitter  i personal exporleaco aud too often rise  to a discordant clamor. Of courso,  thla vlow has boaa of mothers as a,  class. There are, ulns! pitiful oxcop-  tlons���������women who do not admit the  responsibilities ot motherhood, nnd  women who dare not demand the  right3 which motherhood gives them.  Buch women present problems which  cannot be doalt with horo. Cortainly  thC30 romarkB may apply to every  mother who will exereiso a certain  Just Belt-appreciation, who will devoio  a little time and attention to tho consideration of this question, ond her  own dutlea and responsibilities ln relation to lt. Is it not possiblo for such  women to show that womanliness doas  not mean weakness���������ihat the very life  oi all lives tho moat womanly nocda  for ita right living not goodness only,  but wisdom, knowledge and freedom?  On the other hand, ought thoy not to  demonstrate.that In this womanliness  essentially, in tho clinging to it and  emphasizing it, they will gain a peculiar power wliich nothing else can  givo? It is surely a strength and freo-  dom, not to bo loft behind in the  march onward to new strength and  new freedom. It is a. quality which,  must bo cultivated and emphasized  In thiB "new era." It is an emotional  superiority,' a God-given esssneo,  which he cannot afford to lose, in our  now grasp upon tho Intellectual forcea  within ua. If every intelligent mother  in this land could bring herself to an  accurate realization of the power for  broad yet conservative advancement  which lies merely ln her position in  ths plan of society���������what aa immeili-  ato uplifting of womankind there  would be! And beyond this, too,  reaching away off into tho future, is  the Influence ehe exerts upon, her children, and through thorn upon an ever-  widening circle. She has great power  for good ln this nevei'-onding, ever-  expanding influence, which must  go out to the .world from her, through  her children, as well as ln tho strong  and right expression of hor Individuality.���������Pooular Sclenco Monthly.  i iiiabi'.i  i if  .Uie.: ...   rrmt-i  ���������tht*  ���������nperiv handle an impnrt-  ..."      . i.i iii -urptti  l'-l I.i-.-,... I j.,,^, -.-l���������.1--l-l,"T*l'-L *   taw.i.   which   in iy  happen   to   be   in  pi-1-.ierf..i th"ti:ni'being. a'*i.*f*s out of ' i*'*s lor Ihu exti.iijLiiiii.iry  tiie altitude it may a-sume in n-spect  to t'no**e rights, lt i.- a cpu-iio:-.. however.-of toogte.it importance lo the  Pro-, inn* of Ui .ti-h Columbia to le  dr.ig;_-i-d .a tii * heel- t.f any p.uty, and  i*ho.il<i be cr.*-"-,:���������ed on it- m^iii?.  In ii-pty to the-*-t i'i :ne:.t tn repaid  totli-n..;-. ti n-i.* i,i trie [...-1 .-in- ii! lined  i:.ii*Rli.<* c~'.i w ign:.'.o uf piovirni.ti  g'i. eiiiiii'-tii-. wIiilI:. Ii\ lh<* -.-mi.-  Ink, i', i:o uti-ii'd lo ,i- hiving ,i;i  b' ��������� u ������������������To'j.' 1 hi-,'."i.'iti-iiilori clmkI  be niiiintiiiticr!. Theie has only been;  one yc-.-ir in 'iM in ii'hich there iia-i l,-i*i*n I  s. aii'l tl'.-it "n!y  a  Mini!)  stir-!  t^-"���������    B r-tfri jS^-sl ;"-\ r~������-- L"*^' ,'*~;, cxfZA  &?���������  6?>w      li       Vi.'   i.;   ���������������. U     ViJ'   VlV U  iii fcl^3    U     lie. 'ZtrJt'  te<**���������  &*~  tiK*���������  ������=���������  &>���������  &n���������  CA'���������  CP-���������  tor���������  to-���������  cr-���������  tv-*-*-  (US'���������  ftv���������  GO*.���������  Vii7)\  ������*"���������'"���������  [SJ  tea  ���������^fSii  ���������<SI  ���������^1  ���������*&  -*<������  =s  ���������"tirS  '.i'i.' w; it! gnoi! glasses, '.i'n thoso who have lo work H^������  iill*.! '"el Iliat 1 lii.'ji' eyes are continually aching ���������.^  JY'iui till! cititsc sliould wear a ptur. 'Thu'iroulilo is -������S3  tl.i: ; !..* iii.ijnrii y of people iin not, know tluit, the I2-J  ri.lr n:,*i.*i.-o** wiii uive thnt iii'odei! rest. ������������������.������������  W '���������: U*!i.'., FA >A,ll'S\-. YUI'H ICYIvS FllFF, OP -^  (li.''.:,',. i;. nt '! it 'yon fi el Ih.-u you ale justified ill S^i\  v.'enrifi:   ::i  :*sis  ui* i ,iu iii  jou.     A  large quantity   ���������vN  -������:***  ���������12>  -~Jii������  IliWdV.-i   111   silll*  teh JJi.  mjjft     Vi'ATCHKAKER,  ���������:-.-i Vli>* ti X! & n  mtiummmimmmmiai  ���������fS'  /SOCIETIES. "  Red Rose Degree meets second unci fourth  Tuesdays ofcneli mouth; Whito Rose .Decree  meets third Tuesday ofcneli qunrter, in Oddfellows Hull.   Visiting brethren welcome  ���������/���������.'T.HYBAKE'R, 1 H, COOICK,  ".. ���������" President. Secretary.  l-.cic.rt,. T'rci. flliuliln?^.  . The horizontal bar in aa. attic Is an  fnOoCT.liinb of, a tree. Expert boy tree  'cliTj-.fcers wiii be expert horizontal; bar  frymnasts: * yet the clumsiest tree  cilmtwr can learn to work on the bar.  All he needs Is courage���������plenty of It.  The bar should be of hickory or ash,  two inches ln diameter and five or six  feet long. One end of the bar may bo  fastened in a wooden eocket screwed to  the wall, the other being laid in a hola  cut in the top of a stout pole, which la  strengthened by ropes or wires attached to rings in the floor.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Kecular mecliiuj.s nre held  in the  Oddfellow'������> llnil (in  llio Third I'd-  *^5j.    day nf eneh moatli, nt S 11.in. sharp.  yj    Visitini* brothri 11 cordinlly invited'  111 \\. 11. l'X.l^MIN'tt, W.M  J. ACHKSOX, Ree.-Soo.  KOOTENAY STAB.,'-E.'D. P.  :.',*'.���������  Heels on First Tuesday of everv month, in  I. O. O. F. Hall.  J. ACHESON.* W. r.  J. II, AKMKTHOXtl, Reg.    '  BsJfi'S" SHFF2R  AKY-L0?-!SEB  Sav-3 Your  EYES a  .J. GUY BARBER, .-   J-eweiEer, CpticSan  REAL ESTATE AGENTS..  CQMVEYAKCSKC K&TAP.ItS PL'ELIC  3s*������a      S   S fesa Sua s������'  .'    ���������      e  r.fT.r. f C.P.R.  Townsite Mara Townsite  ...(... Gerrard   lownsitc.  *    T,VT���������,^ ���������'���������_.'-   I Fire and   Life   Insurance   Companies���������  AGENJ.S   bO   < ,   *_��������� ��������� ���������*, , -    ���������  I only Reliable Ones.  AGENTS FOR���������   anada Permanent .Mortgage Corporation  COAL MERHAMT���������Comox.      C.   P.  R.'Hard Coal  First Street,  Op. lfi3.GilQns.kl & f^orsteith's  Wholesale &. Beta!I Meat fiferehant.  Fish a������id Garvse in Season.  s-irst'Street,   -   Hevelstoke- B. C.  electoisof Jiriti-sh Ci.luiiii'i-i.     fJilt ���������"���������'  forty-two local .sc-us. tiiirl y-lhivi- wove  c.'iri'ieil by  lb'*   Libci-ii!*.   n<\   '-  intoaccoiinl (.'uiiicx-Atiiii.  vAaa  flection H'as by iii.-i.*liiniiition.  ,1!IS  lhc  will l-o i.  ,-*>i'iiai'-r '  Sir.     Si.-i  liow .-:.'.- "i'i  aSjo  will  not ii;?r'.'e  with j I)!'!**';it tha:.    It ctiMiot be nifiiritn.-iTcTJT  ititfilMil., otc." ! (h.-il nil pivcriinir;il������    havo    l������:fii    ex- i  * I j  .. ,    1      ., 'i    ������������������ i trav:ti{.'ii'.t.    N'cilhi fi.'iiii   il:   i;'-   iiiiiin-'  . ,"   ,  ! l.*lit:i.*il tl'i-.l lll'-V W.:l-.r lill f.'on.aerv.'ttivi'. '  j!!, v.-i-an* lo as-iiiiii.'* I l.iil ; ' ,  ,   , ,      ,,     ,,       ; 'I'lii*',-        ll.-IVl"      I.il       bci'll     l.'')!|.|l"sil,'.'     iti,  wlu-n Si-i;,itoi* 11 iii| Icni'Ui aiul all   the - ' j  .... , .,       .   , ,*     1    i*        ,���������        -      ! ch.is.-i-'i.cr, iir.il nioic ���������*-o in roci-iit vciirs. ;  We iijk  bow   tho   iin>.i"i-.'.iva   weie   I.iboi.'.l   h''(*:.i*r-(   (tnchiilin^   tn*'    nn-;  , , , . ...    I        .    1     * 1      'i*        i- 1        . . iniiiil Uu: int-.-.-tit Lrov**riiii!i'iit ii.-jKiimcil '  obtained:*    Bv ai^ir'.-ii.< to thi* c'.ijinli!;.'; |>oi ti*d     ...'i*.    1 '.vi-cilioi   solcitnuy   an-; ���������  ,    , , .       , ���������   ,, ii 1     ��������� .1 ii,*        I tho   rein".      Tho   J,i"_'i.*il.i.l un -   whicli  of elector.**: by M.-ctii'tiiil itiihi'-i" >-i in*'!   tiomtc'.i tl*iti!i^'   l.ho   general   clc'.-tiDii, J  wide .iproad ci;rrii|>lioii:   by  int*ri>[)t'-j th.-it liu'y wi-ru oflici.-illy iititlinrised tnj ' '  , . , ,     , .1     ,,        . " 111 1      ! llilVl' ill-'O   I" I*,! of il (���������Otlillll'ili' i.*i,m  by   )>roiiii*>c������   .-uid    pl'(!;:'���������-j -,*iy "LvUc; li rois    wo'iiil   al,   ������������������"-������������������>   i>" '  vlohil.i-1:   by   fa!  .Vl't ntllCIll;*!  tiitf-e be  (���������"ti-iil'i-i ii tiii'uvidiiij^ 1 ho (-(ivci'iiini'iii  w:i.s   .-'.l;.l.*i;ii(.'il,l    tliey    littered     falsi-  lit.'tidy, Inouirig t!i( in It; he sitf.-h. A  ���������'party i.*ne," forsooth! And why  11*,l'i When SIi, Fielding, Premier of  .'���������.*'iv;i "-jcdlia. Sir. flreiTiiWiiy, Prijiiiier  nd other  f.ilieriil Prom-  sont.ition  luadc   out   10   In.  statement? with refel enr-e to the < Siantl  Ti link  P.-icilic   eon tracts   .-ind    highly  colored dcclanilions of  rc.iulls  snte'j*  to follow   the  iinniediato   proi-eciilioii  of work on the western port ion of  lhe.  transcontinental raihvav.     in  JCu-.il.e- : 1 f .".iiit.it.ilii  nay. Yale-Caribon,   Goiiiox-Allin.   lhe ' iers yeai si .igo Imnl hii I .;,<*��������������������������� ufn lly   Sir.  elections were deferred, nil know what; 1','i.i-ont of Quebec aiid Mv. Runs nf On-  -followed, so .siion .-is tin.*  Ottawa coin- [ tiiric)   act  forlh   in   (iflieiid   lertn-i   a,  iiination was .sn^t.-iined.   II is nnripees- ��������� dcinar.d for "liette:* Terms" were tliey  sary to ptiitieuliiris.e. some had axes tn   denounced   by  Senator Ti-uiplejiian ?  jfrind, promises   of   public   building:**, ! Hy no meiins.   Now, becaiise a itril.i.sh  ���������dredges, a duty on hitiiber.  the  main-; Columbia Premier e.*-p*.m8es lhe cauitci  1 er.    '!'!:<��������� |-  too low, for your tall friends cannoi  work on a low bar, while your littlo  chums can manage fairly well on a  lilph one. You should be able to touch  with tha fln-*>r tips of both hands tho  lower sldo of the ideal bar.  Your Indoor tree Is planted, and yon  liave taken off most of your clothes,  opened wide the windows, placed an  old mattresp beneath the bar. and are  quite ready to "climb." -Walking witb  tho fiends !b a good movement for the  bctdnner. Sr>!zo the bar, placed at ths  propor height, with both hands, flngera  and thumbs, not the hacks of youi  hnndi, beinjr opposite your eyes. Walk  Bldeways with your bands, keeping  your feet tc-*r*th<!r. and trying not tc  sway. A well g^t up man do(*B not  "���������way when ho walks; nor ehould you,  even though you aro walking on youi  hands.  In breasting tho bar,   hang   in   th<j  first position arid slowly draw youreell  up to your chest, paiwlng a moment before dropping sjradually.    Chinning la  n simpler form of the same movement,  difference i  the idea beintf to ralsi one'x chin to the  level of the bar.    When you can chin  yourself with one hand you havo he-  if we Knock off 2*'* per j  come a very strong boy or jclrl.    llang-  Ing by the knees wr/.it people do not  untieees-ary   expenditure*-, |  find [t diflleult to perform.    "  ������j\ Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  'AA    no. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  S/|EETS EVKRV WEDNESDAY  R' In O'l'lfoll.in'.' Hull ill S  ii'dlri'*!*;. Viniling ICn'iglits arc.  eorilliilly invited. -  GORDON  IJROCK, C. C.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Two Boors  South  of  ihe New Imperial   Bank  Premises .formerly,: occupied by Union Restaurant.  irs. EVlcKiirick, BVlanageress.  Open at ail Jioiirs.  Klea! Tickets issued.  i*w������yvt't-*-Vi*,vius*w'iv*rrHn*i*-.li'-ii lyn-w  Short Orders taslcfully-served.  Terms Moderate.  l*t**fi'i'iL"ll'lV It*  ���������S'l'EWA l!T McDOXAI.n, IC. of 11. it S.  II. ... BROWN, M. of K. '  Bftti^*^t^j!g^^gu*^ha'!L.tnn^hlg'h-^thn.n^-:-:=^i-^������^,r----.^         Camp Mountain Vlow, C. W. 0. IV.  Meets In .Selkirk Hull every Koconil niul  I'li-irtli Friduvnf cncll iiK.lllh in. 8 p. in. Visiting Chojipurs cordially invited to iitli-nil.  ]���������'. II. UOliltNK, Con. Com.  II. Vi. EDWAItDS, Clerk.  LEGAL  OilK   .MANNING SCOTT,  SmtM^k  ��������� ���������*^?)t^���������   Wholesaleand Retail Dealers  PRIME   BEEF.     PORK.   MITT0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  ������������������eni i������ th" ti- *!' i ii*eli-d on  (iiii'ly line-, and w halever el.*" it has  lieen it. lill.** lint I VAAI fill il v.ig;\ nl. If  WC lake the whole of the .'i'i years  .since Confederal inn doh!--iaccumulated  foa li'lh: over $i::,(ii;0,0(;0, whicli in-  clil'les i*"Veriil iilliiWaiH.'e:*! u:;ide hy��������� tht-  Doniiiiion .since 1ST-.', "Tliat. arnoitnt  |)r,ielica!ly repiciienl..^ tin  i;el ucen reveniie and e.\|)cn;lil nt e in  I he Ha ine I ime  J'.tir  Fir.*I Sir  !' ter, Srtllcltnr, I'tc  KcvelKtoliC, IJ. C.  JJ-AKVKV, .M'.MA.UTlii',-. ,'c I'l.N'lv'lIA M  Hnrrister.*;. .������(,!ielIcrs. Etc,  Htillt-Miir:- Ior iiii]n:r:nl Iliuili uf (.'nnndii.  C'OIIII'llllV   fllllllK lul'lllll  111 X I'Rrcflll.  J'lllfcT rfTRKKT,   IlUVUlslukl' fl. 0.  Dr.  Mokiu.so**.  I)I'���������NTI*>T  Olt'icf.* Ovur Itcii^' Iii-uf,' steri*, .M:ickiii/,i������' Ai't.1.  tiiinance of a lionus on itiutl. Ihes-e. wen* j of I lie people of hi-i Province  he. is dtithe factor?, the "Imrninjr political ��������� iionnced hy llu; very man who, u. few  issues" wliich J>iIioriil cii!iiliiliilesi-i*J;.':l I wiii.'!..s ago, wan (i.-tsin-itiK lhe elector.-*  upon for success. Senator Templcinati  knows this, if any man does, and if he  is strutting around in borrowed pluiii-  a^e. under the impression that liis  influence was potent, ho is very cn-dlv  ���������flattered, as well as egie.^iou-ly mistaken.    Senator   Teinpleinan   forgets  ihat'���������Heller Termi" would signali'/.e  the renew;,'! nf conlidcnco in lhe Ottawa (loveriitneni. 'J'Jie same with the  "duly on hunlier"; ii.pp111eni.l7 now a  closed hook; lo remain closed unless  t Ikw who were deceived make .strenuous mid determined ell'iii'ls lo  main-  cent,    for   unneees-ary   expenditure's, j find [t difficult to perform.    Dropping i M     }AI     Eri-io/n fCiq,  ���������vl,ii-h, wo ll.ink, will ho adtnilled   to! t0 ^ '������������ 'rom that position Is not so i r"   **"   ������-������������"**'V������i  >,ii,i.n, easy.   Ask Fred to hold you.   On rnflk-  ii ve.ry  liiiera.l  allowiinee,   we .slill! (ng your firnt trial sway like a pendir  Ik  -that ui  Kootenay and   Vale-C'arilino,   lain Llieir rights.    Iiloro, unless  those  1    .  ,. .1 ���������,'<-,.���������. ,,r -iir, nt itintiooono in ' Jllm- nn(1 wt|0n y<m a��������� ���������������' the top ol  l,i,vea.shoi-Lftg<;of,i.l.oiiti>li',(iil'M)'J.)inj ^ Bwing> drop_anf, you w,��������� )?fl H|(r,  !>rl3cd, If you havo heen fearless In  your attempts, to find yourself landed  on your foet,  Fifteen minutes of thoso movements,  Pith Bklnnln? the cat as tho last niovo-  ment, Is plenty for your first few  weeks' work. At tho end of a fortnight  of the horizontal bar your arms should  ho knotty and your chest broadenocL  Bo si>>o to lake five minuto cold rubs  on pfitlng up each morning. When  you havo lenrned the siinplo movements very well, buy an claborntD  book on gymnastics and learn tho hal^  giant and the musolo-grlnd.  ', i.i     .ii     1"     e .1.  revenue l.o meet Jt'Kitimati! retjiiire-  intml.s of f-overiiiiient. Neitliei en 11  il. lie. successfully contended Ihal, lie  Province could not have done wilh a  great deal more revenue than it had  in order l.o supply needed puhlic works  iind i;iinrnvemc,nls of various kinds.  Therefore, hy aclual experience of  thii ty-! hi lie years under various governments it has heen shown   that the  fiF.F.U    HEADS,     15 IK OS  MOUNTED,  rtEVELSTCKE,  raxiciercyjiisi.  ANIMALS  B. C  ZVSQ3CROP   BROS.  Plumbing:, Steam and Hot Watcr  Heating,   Electric Wiring &  Bell Works.  Pipes, Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REV ELSTOKE, B.C  Clothing* that is good for winter.  There is not much space left in our  Order'��������� Boole,' hul just enough for  particular people who want lhc BEST  Wc guarantee minute accuracy in  manufacture, post graduate tailors of  unqiicslioiied skill, ' masterly-designers  of unexampled.'creative- ability���������all of  these conspire to produce.  Cressman's Ordered Clothing*���������  and in themselves form a Society for  tho prevention of Cruelty to Woolens.  It is logical lo turn for relief lo  . B. CRESSMAN   THE ART TAILOR  British Coiumbia's Foremost Clothiers  RBYELSTOKE,   IB. O.  n  v HONEY IN PALESTINE  ���������TowilVho���������Wont All tli.'V.'ny Krotii SwiU-  erlaml t" B>>!������<" l'UB I!i*!si,-.~*  Blhlcal and other lilstories say that  'Palestine was famous for its honey iu  ���������ancient times. The natives raise a  irreat deal of honey, hut their rueihod  ���������ihi-vo bren crude. Ihey have sceinvd  tho honey .only hy destroying the heea  ���������*. end therefore their business has not  ���������heen profitable. Of Inte years, liov.--  ever, their methods havo been improving and. tlie industry is now developing with the u:e of mortem apuUancos.  This jurat improvement In v/iioUy d-'O  to a Jewish family liriflW iJahlensp'- r-  ������er that wont from Switzerland In Villi  tind stitHM near the famous pools oi  t-Solomnn, seven milts uouth of .leri'sa-  leni. tt wns not. until 1SS0 that ll.U  family made their rr.itl start in Ho  l>ee business and now. ncconllns to  Consul Merrill at Jeviisidem. they ara  famous In their line of Imlns'ry.  In 1SS3 they cavricil out tho novel  Men of transportins their liecs fr~m  one locality to another to plvo then  fresh pasturajro anions the.blossoms.  Th lirst experiment was to transport  the hives to Yafn. a distance of tw.lvo  ���������n-.iles, to givo the bcos tho hetieilt of  the jorango blossoms the e. "Women,  earned the hives on their'heads'all  the way, each woman carrying a'-liiv*.  During April, thc lxc? (jatli'i'd fo:  these thrifty Jews a rich harvest, ot  orange blossom ho'ticy. Then the  hives were removed ' to two ot" or  places, where crrips of honey from Ca-  rtns and acacia blossoms were also ob.-.  tnincd. The Baldensperger'., toys.  pleased with their success ,. star e 1  apiaries in olher localities r.nd b-san  to gather a great deal o������_houey..from  other blossoms' also, such as: the. lemon  and wild, thyme. Their bd?.s... wera'-  very industrial's ..ind fifty, of *: their'-.  hives at Yafa have "sometimes yielded.  C.000 pounds of honey Ma lees. than, a  month.       .    -" ���������  Of course: thc Turkish officials soon  ���������heard of this prosperous industry and.  enormous taxes Were impose*:! on tVe',-  ISaldenspergers. There-have been other annoyances also which have i-it r-  fu'ed with their business, but they  have persevered aud now find a good  market for, aU the honey produced.  Their product gees to Gc-raauy  Switzerland,.Englar.d and a littl * ti  l'"ranco. The average yield p?r hive is  nbout one liunUred pounds of hor.ey,  and the product Is taken fromp t'-.'e"  hives only during-thc four .\vo*.:k;ii3  months beginning in April."  ���������'    -,  Awhile ago ca American a*>m������d  Howard heard the story of these prosperous bee misers of- P.-tlesMh'"-': while  lie was ln tnat country..- lis vi-;tc:l  tne family anu piii'cnased tr ui thcm a,  number of queen Dees, twolve of w'hch  (were still alive when he reached home  nnd hesold tnem Here tor 515 apiece.  In this?.way,,?, the:b������es of* -Palestine  "have been introduced into'America. ??  The Baldenspergers extract the hori-*  ���������ey without killing the bees arid have  taught, theirJuethods-to?a good.many.  of the-natives arid also to the Jewish  colonists:who have gone to Palestine.  Through the efforts of_this family it  is likely that Palestine'will again become famous for. its honey. :; :  FATAL RAISE OF SALARY  *- ��������� AneiriffrknljleRim*.    .  . 'A' most charming little ring "arid "iri-,  teresting littlo curio in the world is  'the property of Mr. Temple, of London.  ���������This gentleman is a nephew of the cel-  tbrated' Sir Richard Temple,-aud'���������*��������� the  Ting is a highly prized old family heir-  Joom. Its history *is-pathetic and romantic in the extreme. ' ii'j  "        :';:  Inside of this tiny circle of gold are  the works of a perfect little music box.  iYou touch a spring and hbid the ring  quite close to your ear. Then you hear  the .sweetest, weirdest, tiniest little  tune, which seems like a voice from  (spirit land.  This ring was once ia the possession  of one of Mr. Temple's ancestors, who  Jived in France. He was a: stanch  sroyalist, and in the days of the Revolution he valiantly espoused;the cause  of the unfortunate Louis and .his lovely, doomed queen, "Marie "Antoinette.  ���������He was arrested,. thrown' into 'Jail,  Where he lingered for days and'weeks.  One of his few pleasures.'[ih the  tgloomy solitude of his :dreary dungeon  .was to listen to the voice or tune of  the little musical ring, which he al-.  iways wore on .the third finger of his  left hand. .He. hail inherited ft from  bis grandfather, who had it manufactured ln Genoa r.t great cost.  One. day, sullen faced men, heavily  ^firmed, eame^to his dark dungeon and  "~t61'a~hln'rh'e'"riiust���������f61!ow=the'm:-=iiHi!*=  knew that this .meant the guillotine.  He stepped bravely out lo meet his  fate determined to die like an English  gentleman and a brave man. And he  did.  A strange fancy took possession of  liim Just before Ihey led hlni to ,tho  block. He touched the spring of his  little ring and lovingly held It to his  ear. It sang its little tune merrily and  ���������briskly.  Then the slgnnl came. He laid hla  "head on the guillotine which a fow  hours before had known tho life blood  of a queen.  In the course of timo the little ring  found its way back into the Templo  family, but it was silent. Its present  owner took it to a London jeweller,  ���������who found in tho musical meehan ism  a clot ot blood that for years had lain  there and impeded the working of tho  -machinery.  This was removed and the little ring  Bings again the same little tune that  "beguiled the many sad hours of its'  ���������former owner.  Not lllllci������B ICnoiip-li Toi- All.  The King ot Saxony, lately, when  the American Minister to Italy was  presented to him, broke forth vhem-  ently: "Ach, Himmol! Meln Herr!  Haf American wifes no husbands at  nil? They como In dotzens to raoin  court. Bfcry one must be presented;  Bfery one must hc nsktil to a Stato  'dinner. Efory ono must, go In to dinner mit a duko! I haf not dukes cn-  ��������� ough to go around! What kind of  iwifcs nro they? I would like to know."  Bo flagrant Is the scandal of our  swarming matelcsn women in Europe  that e'ven Qncen Marghorifn, most  good-humored of sovnrigns, has been  forced to draw In the lux lines of hor  court. ..No married American woman  can be presented now at tho Quirinal  unless acconiuanied by hcr husband.  Miitlioii ts Wfirolimii-'������'<>���������>'- to Out-Rid of n  Cmitri'.ct Wliiian Kiii'ilnyee*  ���������;I Vi-ouldn't give a cent for a contract with an employer." said an advertising roan. "Contracts aro useless.  If a man hires you for a certain sum  to do certain work he pays ycu that  mm because yon arc wo,- h it t > him  ami he'll keep you without a conir;ct  jusl an Ions as he will keep you with  ona. If lis agrees to pay you nioro-  than you are worth he'll And it -t nt  tsoonr-r or later and then your contract  it-.n't worth a Hit. I know It. shouldn't  b.-> so, but it is so. I've got in mind  now a case in which a New York  ir,-reliant who boast" of forty years of  1 usii-.e?.3 integrity flsured. Ho r-,-������-  l'loycd a buyer In one of hia dop-rt-  ments at :\ yearly salary and rantract*  cd with him for five ycnr.-i. This bry-  cr was one of tho best in the busiiKS'i.  lie worked along for about a year a*:rt  then something happened that made  tiio merchant dissatisfied. Ot cours'i  tho buyer was under a contract and  tho merchant could not get rid of him'  without violating it. What did he do?  -\Yliy he sent for this man and he said  to him:  " 'Mr. , yr-.ii have done splendid work fer ns ar.d wc arc more than  satisfied. We feel ' that' you deserve  soma reward and we have doterminod  to increase your salary 51.000 u year.'  "Well the buyer said lie. was, v.:ry  grateful and all that und went out and  put in some of his bast licks. Ho got  tho increased salary for two weeks and  signed a receipt for it. Then the mar-  chant sent for him and said.  "'Mr. -, we were mistaken-in  our estimate of you and we have-determined to let you go. ��������� "Wc don't need  you any longer.'  i'i VWcll r'don't want to stay where  ,1'ra not wanted,' said* the buyer, 'but I  "have a contract, you know."  '.' 'Contract?" said tho merchant,  .'What contract? Oh, no, you have no  contract. You consented to.tho abrogation of the contract two weeks, ago.'  " 'Well I didn't .think that'���������the  buyer began.  . " 'It don't make" any difference what  you think,' said the merchant with  forty.years of business. intregrity, 'you  did. abrogate it. 'We don't need you  nny longer. - Good day, sir.'  '.'Well,: now, probably if that buyer  .had* taken* the case to court he would  '������������������have''succeeded in enforcing the contract in:spite-'of'the fact that he had  accepted an increase of salary over the  contract price. Eut. suppose he had  fried to enforce it? Where would he  (liave been? . Employers don't like to  hire men who might make trouble for  "f hern.. -If this 'inan had sued ho would  practically, have shut,the doors of every other establishment,, that hired  ibuyerd against himself. Then again  .if .hja wanted another.place,?of course  he";had to?depend" on his former employer fora recommendation .and whc-M  .would he have been.if he,ha'd'::made1  ?any ^trouble? : Her was? just*:as;;bad y-  pfr'.as ifdhe: had: had no.; corittact and  i tell .you thatunless youare:-denim's*'  with ah .ababiu'te."honest iriari a-contract with an employer iia-n't^'TCorth'tlit?  paper it'is writteri'-dii."   '���������:.  SJcu With llciil Green 7f.alr. r>  , Acconllne to Piofessor L. Le-rln, neilin,\  fiUtlDguished Gcrmiti sciential, thi iair ol  ' tome copper workers is almost certain to ture  j green sooner or later. Tbe Trsfeeser hasb(������  I ttudyliiK the eubject lor tbe last few yean  j Mid ho tells tbe result ot bis invistlpitlou lr*  ���������   thc current number of the Deutsche. 31eilI7  Uiiscbe Wochcnsehrift.  j  (���������   "For neai-ly two huudred aud fifty .vears,'  i   bn saya, " nclentUts liavo known tb������t the bab  I   of 1 arsons employed In copper worki. is npt'tc  '   become greeu���������a curious fact nndotio wlilct  J la ���������especially luterestlntr from ablolon'cal point  of view. The general .belief, however, that th'  hair becomes ereeti after a few ���������la.y*' work  ia  Bummer Is erroneous. Work men perspire freo  ly durlugthe suiumcrand the dust from the  copper naturally cllnjjs to their skin and tund*  to givo their hair a greenish hue.   '!his green  however, can be easily washed off,  j       "The true green doos not appear in tlie liah  !   of workmen until they have lieen   ������omo yean  -itlhe bUflticss, aud neither  by wasbltit; no]  by tbe use of chemicals can tbey ever wbollj  rid themselves of lt, I -have examined ovei  three hundred workmen and yet I found thai  Only cljrbt of them bad any trace of cieen |n  their hair. 1 examined oue man, a  brass  pot  Uber, who had  been   twenty-seven years In  tbe factory, and I found his hair of a natural  color. Oo the  other lami, I fonnd   aaothoi  polisher, who had a green beard. Even an!-  mols' hair becomes  green under cueh condL  lloav This ������������ clearly proven to me by tlie.  discolored hair   of a goat   which   used   tt-  Irequent a certain copper factory and which  used to drink dally without any evil reoulti  the water In which the   copper was washed,  "In tbo case of workmen the hair of thi  head and   beard chant-cs color   moro often  than tbat of the eyebrowsj ond, 'as a rule, tbe  beard changes first. On raea  with  white ot  fair hair tbo  change  cao bo   noticed mors  readily than ou those  with dark hair.  Another peculiar fact is  that after some  yean  tlio green may disappear from tho hair,  pro*  rlded the workman isrio longer employed al  It ls trade. I   know one old   man  whoso hair  svhich was very green while be was worklng  ������t copper, became snow  white 600a after h������  ceased to work.   On the other band, a story  is told'of a workman whose hair, which was  nliitoiwhlle he was at work, became green  within   five   months after he bad stopped  ���������forking.  " In the cases which I stuilied tho greon  frnsspread evenly over the whole balr, whleli  Is curious In view of the fact that two other  scientists who have beeu studying this  subject discovered more green at tbe roots ol  tbe hair than anywhere elae. The colo* itself,  I found, vailed from tbe lightest green *Vo Uij  l<sry aatiest.  ���������:**:--i*'i-t"i-:-*.":"i":-'i-od"i"i*'i-J*'i"h*i"t'i"i-i*-i*  ->  !)ur iiii'tliml <*f  ���������St Siit'.-l'illtl'  'I'Ml.**.  M*k***l  I'll ll:-illl"e;  lilts    to  ; tliO  our  ^fithi'i  yi'ii'.'  Oi'tli  ���������.'iinriiiilen Hint vnn  'I*-*, III iind littMt.  'Ill   lis  :  heat  Cr-..  i:-.u.  Pii. A. WILSON,  ii  .���������te.it Mil  v.. i,t run:**'.*.. Xi**- \'  ..-j.iiii.L���������;,.*.\i 'I'm-:  1 i.f (Jnr-  ���������i-k.  1-     lllm-k.  ������������������!-  -:������������������!������������������;  *-i-:������i-i-������-i-i-i-t-i--;-i-i-i-id**-:  si? iTiTrt^,- *v,."@3-. j-s-i'*x%vi>i������������S,2<S>3'3:5 *  PELLi  >**r**i,**-.&;*?*   ft  OILMAN  Mininjf Mutineers  and Aysaycrs,  VAXCOUVI:'.!'., MM.   :: Kftulilliilicd lSOll  ASSAY \'ii,"tl> Or All. BESCniPTSOHS  UNQEilTAKEN.  NEWLY BUILT AMD FURNISHED  STEICLY F1BST-CLASS  THE   BAR    IS  WITH BEST  SUPPLIED  BRANDS  WIHES,- Li������UeS8 AND CEGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  OrientaS Hote  Ably furnished with the  Choicest thc Market  affords.  n:ndr* nr* to "..l\>>i,I!><���������.  intiy ii-.iU'i? of checking Smelter  ���������'. frfun tiie -Interior by mail r.r  >r"t!'iIy tttt'-ii'lcil to.  ��������� iuiici'soticiicd.  Tel  ��������� A spec  lVlps.  S-'li ill pl'  exuri*!**-  Oorn.'*.pi������ii*  V'AHCO'JVEH, B. C.  ���������/^������������S^SSS^SSSSSSi-SiSXSiSSS������  Passage   TreatimerBt  BEST WIHES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates ? i a day.  Monthly Rale.  E3  Mszau  REVELSTOKE,  B.  THE PEOPLE'S  FURNITURE STORE  c.  ahivwi/niiiacuuurj532  "-*"'���������- l.ll.ll'*gil.'l'i.'.i.v*^**,|*-wtf^"*l-IIJ* **-1 .il  J. Albert Stone,  ��������� Prop, I  vassssxszHo:  u.n.  F.IK;  J/d'CONHOR  ;t street  ���������':'. -*,--.'Alltoni<������lil]f."*i'rnT Onivlioys.     :  ���������-'-' The cowhoy-of olden tirnes will soon  hecome a thing of the past. The automobile ho'y will take his place oiiKlho  plains instead.* ������������������a-AJ:;. ":vv  .Ranch owners 6������ Texas and Indian-  .Tojiritory. have? adopted*' tlie**sclienie: of  '*J',hri G-}: ,Eeunedy..t6:?:thc?:: La, ;Pari;a  ,1-E.ncli ;in Niiecea?!county, Texas, wiio  lias :placed automobiles'on ��������� his 20,000-  .'"acro ranch to be used in ehasivig cuttle,  instead? of ponies. ���������:*-. There .are   more  .'.'Tea'aons.'thai! style for thla change.  Economy is the first. :���������-.--. i"~"-  i Mr. Pcnnedy said: "The .ranchmen  .-will'.use automobiles Instead of bron-  . chos because,they are cheaper and better. The plains are smooth and grassy  nnd there are no ditches to speak of.  ^A. cow pony: well "traine'd Is'worth. %15j  .while it only lasts a year.- An automobile -should last ten: years or more:.  and be useful winter arid summer. I  ���������liave secured my   macliines -..; for   $600  ".-eneh.i.-'-.     i--.>.;-..J..        '���������'..'���������[ y.    :j.  i.  '���������i'i "The ponies Often fail to catch o  wild steer when it breaks away from  the herd, while an automobile would  never fail. Every year I lose at-lrasV  100 cattle by.them'running'away from  -the herd during a -jtampede.  "The cowboys do hot take favorably*  to the sclierne, because tliey will* have  to abandon their spurs and Msb-hi-el  1,oot.o. But I think the bringing of  ^^out^s^MJ^^t^^rjvncliesl.will have a  tendency to elevate tlil���������btij's;" "It~wiir  do away with the old familiar custom  of riding the ponie3 into barrooms for  .their drinks."  At tho annual meeting of the Indian  Territory cattlo men at Claremor*?, I.  ���������T., a resolution favoring automobiles  instead ot ponies for use on ranche?  .was adopted.  The Vtilnn (ir.r.cmum.  No family should bo without lemons.  .Their uses ure almost too many for  enumeration. The juico ol a icinon iu  hot water on awakening in the morning is an excellent liver corrective, and  for stout-women is better than auy  anti-fat medicine ever Invented.  Glycerine and lemon juice, half and  half, on a bit of absorbent cotton, ia  the best thing in tlio world wherewith  to moisten the lips and tongue of a  fever-parchetl patient. ".",."���������.. -"'���������  A dash of lemon juice in plain water  is an excellent tooth-wash: It not only  remove's' tartar. but .' sweetens? thtt'  'breath.. A teaspoonful? of the juice in  a small cup of black coffee will almost  certainly relieve a bilious headache.  The finest of manicure acids is mado  by putting a teaspoonful bf lemon juice  In a cupful of warm water. This removes most stains from the fineers  and nails and loosens the cuticle moro  Balisfactorlly than can bo done by tho  use of a sharp instrument. I.timos  juice and salt will remove rust stains  from Hnen without Jnjury to tha fabric. Wet the stain with the mixture  and put llio nrt'iele in iho sm. Two  or three applications may be mc s-  Bnry If the stain Is of Ions standing,  iiut.tlio remedy luvv-r (alls.  Lemon juice (outward application,  will ally the'Irritation cnu-ed by U*.o  liltos of gats or flics. I^cmon pc**;  (and also oranpol should lk> ail save 1  nnd dried. 'I'hey nr- caplt'il subs'ituto  ���������for kindling wood. A handtul Will re-  -vivo a tlyiiia Uro.  NOTICE.  I    ..." - .*."-'  -"Xotit-e is liereby giveivthht thirty dhyKnfter  tlat',i 1 imc-mi to "apply to tho Cine* Commissioner of KairJs a*mi Works fur a special Mcc'iisl*  to cut tind onrry.nway 'limber*from the follow-  .Uig dftwribi-Ml liiiulu in the ulllpoel.district::*.'  . 1. .Commencing at ii v<"������.sl majketl '.J. 1*. Mo-  Giildri-okN t-outU westcorner posl.V-.nm! plnut-  'etl on tiie west' bankof Upper Atlimis river  About two miies belo.w S. 'Cave's timber cleim.  'tJioneo noriii ^0 vhRiiii?- tlicneu enst !r!U chiiinb,  thimc^.south Si������ ohains, theut;e.^.v;est 80 chttins  to tiCLpIaeoI of (lommenccmeut. .  ,'i'i!.i,-(;ommcneing;at a.po^t marked "J. r.'Sfd-  ���������C^jldiirk'^ soutlv.west-corner.post,1' and plnnted 'libitut four, nml a hnlf miles below S . Csivc!;-*-  tip.iiieri-.lftiin, thenve.-.nnrUi SO oli'AliiH, thence  east b'.' cbains, thcuce'-iiouth SO, chains, thenee  iye.rt SO nhains to the place of eommeuccment.  -:-';pfitcd\this':2-Kh-da^ * -'J-. -  ���������J:[*K i"S:'-'        . ^r"7rJ'^. ^e^u^xinicric. *-  Patients "Visited-at Their Homes  By   Appointment  mmm  Tui'hlsh BaiSis,  SI.OO  issel  w������@.a:*aii���������a ii������ai  e������  S"  ror  Tho iiiulcrsigr.od is prepiireil to  iill .all orders for wood and. coal  in fiilure. ? ���������  Orders   to .be   Ici't   at  AV.   M.  Liiv.-rence's? Hn rd ware  Store- or  ' witli.the'ftndei'si'j>ued.���������':-������������������        '"S.  1IG'S������SED AUCTI0������������ES 0  Is prepared to handle Auction  Sales of every description.  For terms apply to  H;^A*NNfKG-i'.Maok6nz-i.*s''Ave.  Revhlstoivi*:; B. C.  First-la'3'i     Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and  Double Rig's  for   Hire   on   Reasonable  Teims.     Turned Gut   lean and  Neat. * ,,  p?0S?  iru  SALE  Swair  T.&2i W*  J:''' ���������."; t: '   ������������������;:������������������ ���������"_'. NOXIOE.;.V ;        ���������  ->Totk-e is hereby given that GO'dnya aftor vlale I  h'teinl'toripply to theJIonoKible The chief Com-'  nit-tsioiierof LantU antl 'Works-for pannissioa to  purchase' tlie follcr-ving clcscribeVt*. lands in the  District of.WiiJit Kootenay.';..  ;:: Cominencing at .*i post .planteil .'on Athc*'; south,  shorft of the Jsoi-th-East Ami of Upper Arrow I,mke  in lilinil JJay aii'l niavke.l ."G.'S. Mci'arter'snoitJi-  oast conifri- po.st." ihfiiee south 20 chams. tlience  west'-it) cliitin.-j.'thencL' north 20 chains more or less  to the snath'shore of the XofUi-Kast. Ann of Upper  Aitow Lake, theneo ca-st'-io chains to thu point of.  cumiiieiiceiumtt'.'crintaiiUiigEO acrt-s more, or less.  Dated this 8Qthl)eceuibcr, 1C04. '   ;. ,      "  g. s.'" mccahtjsh.'  .'   NOTICE.  -Xotice is'hereby, given ��������� that the underdigned  have submitted to the Lieatenant-Oovernor-ih-  Couneil a' propbtral under thy pro visions of the  Hivens .ind -streuimi lAvt'.for the clearing; and  removing of lolititnictioiis',from Half Way Creek,.  ������Vu'st Kootenay, froni a point 15 miles from its  mouth to the point *.vhers It 'einptie.s into Upper  (Arrow hake, and foi*making Lhe same tit for rafting and driving thereon k'#s timbeivbnnber, rnft.-*  and 'eriii'tsiiiul for eroding anil maintaining booms  for holding, sorting ''^l deliver;ns lopfa and timbor  br-m^ht down sa,i-i rivvr and for nttaehing booms  to the shores of said river and said lake for .said  pttrtjosts.       ��������� ..���������������������������"  Tlie lands to be nlTccted by paid work nre vaeant  Crown lamU and I.ut lK'-O, Uruiip. On������, Kootfiiny  Uivtriut.  'Lhe.totn of tolls proposed to be 'ehar^ud are  .���������-.U'-lfn;-. may be fistd hy iho .Finite of tho County  Courtt.f Iio(jt-emiy  AKROWHKAB LCMnKR COMl'AXy, Limited.  Uated November 10ih, lO'M.  Jas  ly^Mbo^TQWi  s-mmTBTmE;  ';-r".Bfe*u-y:-'* ���������    ���������**'���������     *��������� ,*���������"    ������������������ ' ������������������-  Retail Dealer iri���������.*'?       ?-��������� '???,?  S/Ji['.JBeei[s������iQFJ:Ji[  ij-j'- Muttony Etc,-  Fioh'-'aad Game iri Season....  ; ..-'AH'ordors.liroroptly fiiloO,  Cornor Don-;lns  .  (fincStruets,  IBYBM^OEBiEJS.  KOTiGS'TO- CREDITORS  In tho roiUcr of OLAi' Ii. IIAXSE.f, ilceenhod,  uml  In '.lie matter of lho "OflJ'c'al Atlmiiiielrolor's  A<t." "  .VOT.'I'K IS HErtJiBV GIVEN* Hint Iiy or'lor  of Ml*** Honor Amlrc.v i.cnniv, count}* .IiiiIki'.  Uh'i'?'1 Ibo l-.'tli .lny ^if Oi*ti������li:*r. UH)I, Coorc'i  ���������-'initii MrCn-'.iT, Oim-lal Ailiiilnliilriitor for  Una i-art of Kuntonnv Ouunty coinprl^O'l ������!lli-  in tliu I.cvc^:..!:'; Eluntur-il district, ii:i������ hx-en  i-ri\;itcil U't'.'.-r-s "f mhiiiiUMriiilfiii, Io mlmlii*  iMur ������U mi'l MliiKUlar tlio ctiliui* of Olul li.  Hii:i."i'ii. iloi'caso'l. Imostato.  Anil fiiriiier tnko'mitlni** tlint nil plnlnisniioii  thc fiikl i*5ta;o nim-t l>o sent into, lho snhl  .VHmlnl-tTttH'r, nl li!*s lilfli-e Imperii*.! Unlil:  Illi'i'k, Ui-.ol.-tokf. ������.C, Hitliin ai rlnjs from  tiioili-.tc ln-rir-f. nfter ivhlrh lime I'll itiicco-Is  ������������������111 tic Ol-itriliuif*! imiuiiK Hit; i,nrlio8 lawfully  thereunto iMitlt'.oJ.  "OEO'KGE SMITH McCAI'.TEIt,  Ofiicml Administrator.  Date-J the 19th day of October, IfKM  HOBS������m'& BELL  ^,'*:-'"-'"'':���������  P^i-f'-������������������  r&W'f&'iF ���������  J$i������  -^ *  i&Arr,fx^    ?  ~i/er}<3������  Mt^&  ���������At a Snr-jatii If  SsJd .Tills  Month-  ONE RESIDENCE     ',  In,Central   P.-trl  oflhe City, and. Ont  Lot'SO.xioo..    .-.-��������������������������� ;������������������'.   ���������';:':  yj' ;A GGObV RANCHE  /  ? So 'Acres,; close' 16 town, *: 35" acres of  wliich can be* easily cleared;; Suitable for  Hav. and- Mixed 'Farming;.' Apply?'.-..���������foi*  pai'ticula'rs at HERALD pilice.['."AAA  Orders   left   here   for    Firewood  .Dry Fir,   Hemlock and    edar.  ALE  promptly    filled.  r-3--'-* *""'" "'I  Is* -iinsui'iiassecT for aU domestic purposes. It is clean,  burns to a line ash, uo waste..  Yim can use, it in yoin* wood  bniiiei- cook stove W'itli satisfaction, -It is? niiicli-clieapcv  ���������than wood. Try a ton and be  convinced. PK1CES ON APPLICATION.  DBsasa,  W. M.Brown,    Prop.  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  ���������     City   .. . .  7.  ' . -,. . .  Free Bus meets all trai ns  -Hourly Street Car.-  Fare 10 Cents.  Front Street  '::^^'*.'''^*"Mn"'J-|l-'-J"-'''"J^���������'^''"''���������'-'J������������������*''*"^*'^1'-l"^-'������������������'^"  ;R'EyEk*ST40KE'-1V^INE:-&^SPIRITrHOO;  i'yy...;?*.       ..: LIMITED. *;  IMPORTERS   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  'Manufaciu'rers  of Aerated Waters  ' ??       RB-VBLSTOKE, '.;'.'.B: '<D'J [  m~*m*t ������������������-jy.--- j-ieag=inmi.n ja..���������.,*.v-'*i  BAKSRS.'AHD,COBiFECTiONER8  THE CROW'S NE3T PASS GOAL CO  ..'���������' Semi-Anthracite, Soft and  Smithing Coals and Coke  SOFT C')\I. from those collieries neeordini!  to the Government'tests, -s sui.erler (o lliobU'-t  I'cnn*'IV'.nin l,:u*,muiniis conl, linvlnu inure  tliirr.iVi m:i:sc.nd prenter cvnj,uratiii(- iiower.  It U n:i e.xee!iontj*tiino.*iIi* fuel. - '"   :  A nSMl-ANTliHAriTf. conl (rom ono 0/ tlio  loiileries is slruni;ly rcci,ii*iii������nilo(l for Inr-  l'.necs untl bn*?e li'iruer-i.  A tlr*=t class <.*nltlilnf; eonlia nlso mined.  These ctml* nre nil li-jrli in enrlion nn'l low  In n*!i an-JI 'wiil he iuunrt very ccoaotnical ut  the iTiec.-* (harmed.  Domestic C6al  per ton  delivered.  LEAVE   YOUR   JOB   PR  INTINQ   AT   THE    HERALD    OFFICE.  Swara Carlson, Agent  Orders left st .W. M. Lawrence's linnlwure  store will receive prompt attention.  l'rosh and Coiuidote Lino of Clrocoi'iOri.  **oo������aetiQ09t>i>Qeo9������*o*a*a*9  a a  t FASSV'CAKES- :  If yu 'vnni Uie nliovo wn enn  Mr,i;>ly you .vitli nn'tlilii1; In tills  liuu.l  1 ** T1IV OI.'ll  wji(.n,Kst>Mi<;  'White andBrcivn Bread  nes and Buns  Scoi  Dances nnd Vi-ivuli* I'ml.io.i Cidevoil To.  l'ull Stut'lt uf Hxeelluiit C;illdio������.  A.-.E.   BEKNISON,  -. Mutkuiii'.U! Avt'iiuu.  J. -C.'"'^utohiscrs,  AgG������t  tsszt  X  ti-  rs  FIRST 9CIASS  S2  PER  DAY HOUSE  =ChoIoe=BraRds-*-of*=V/i!ieo,-Llquo'f*8-  and Cigrars.  J. LAUGISTOU, Prop.  rirjit  Klieet.  ������i*-������s*csa^������K*;������s<*ss;������������������������������^-aa������*������>s-������������*������^^^  Sir  tr  Be  &  &    -������������  We also carry the Best Lines of Worsteds and'Serges   j|  e Our Scotch Tweeds  Before you  place your Order for a Fall Suit.  in the market.    PRICE    RIGHT !  Latest Stvles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LABEL.  I  G. A. SCOTT,       -      Mackenzie Avenue  tit   '  fe$-#������������***������*������S**!������#������t������������*S*������������^  * .  * .  ^^A/v^v^l^^v^A^l^A^r^lA^^  HOMES FURNISHED OK MOmHIDMfl-ffliK  FOR SALE!!  tseaoee nee9*ttoo������o9eo**o****   ������  60 YEARS'  experience;  ���������S9KXS* '  .      CALL AT THE  Empire   Lumber  Co.'s Office.   -.,   I  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyono boiiiIIiik n pltotcli mid description may  nulelilj* iiaeertulii our miinloii froo whether an  Invominn 18 prohnWy rntontajiji). Cummnnlen.  UonsBlrletlyciuindeiitliil. tIANOBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest niienry tor neouniK*patents.  1'ntciits tnlteii throimn Blunn & Co. rocolvo  ������*i������trtl notice, without elmrKo, lutho  Scientific Hntericati.  A lmndsoniely llluntrnto-l weekly. I.nrKOUt circulation ot nny eelenllllo loiirnal. Varm**, 13 a  yonr; four iiioiitlm, 11, boldbyull newiidcolerfl.  MUNN & Co.36,B,oadwa^ New York  ,  Branca OBlco. (Ob li Bt, WaablaKton, D. C. s.  It Pays to Advertise io  The Herald  Because    It    Brings  Results.  GIVE US YOUR NEXT AD  Another  Carload  of  Furniture just arrived.  Carpets,   Linoleums,  Oilcloths, etc.  '" Sewing** Machines.  Heintzman Pianos  R. HOWSON  & CO., FURHiTURE DEALERS, EMBALNERS  vvv^^^lV^/^lVvvvvv^^/^/^^������^^^  l^tytytytytytytytytytytytytyty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  jjfnnuaiJJallf  ;\ID OF THE QUEEN VICTORIA HOSPITAL ty  prill J$alL ~ Revelstoke  Jhursday: January I9th, 1905  Ladies' Tickets, Si.oo Gentlemen, $2.00  tyty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyi <$/  I   HEALTH   I  ������"M~:~:.^:-c������������>:'^<~x..>������>'M^':'->������8  APPENDICITIS IX  CHILDREN.  "Most persons are protty familiar  l>y tliis timo wilh appendicitis, which  has come to l-a regarded as  to aillicl almost any one between  twenty and filly years oi age, and to  have escaped which is to bo peculiarly fortunate. It is known thnt it  begins wiili severe colic and tenderness in the right side of tho abdomen, and a sensible person does not  suffer long from an attack of that  sort   without calling in  tho doctor.  This is well, and no doubt^fthe increased general knowledge regarding  appendicitis and the wklc-.-iprcud fear  of the disease have saved many lives  by leading those attacked to* seek  medical advice promptly while thc  inflamination is yet in ils incipient  stage. Hut thi.s is true of adults  only, and it seems to be believed by  those who give a thought to the]  subject that children do not havo I  appendicitis. This is an error, and [  one that may possibly have most  ecrious consequences.  Children, oven babies, may have inflammation of the vermiform appendix, and may die of it as promptly  as older persons. Fortunately, however, the disease is often less severe  in the very young than in adults,  and a fatal case of the disease in a  child is comparatively rare. But  although the child may recover from  his attack, the appendix is left more  vulnerable, and many an apparently  primary attack in adult life is really  a recrudescence of a sJtinibcring inflammation dating back to childhood.  Not every stomach-ache in a child  is appendicitis, but any ono may be,  and parents should not be made indifferent to these attacks by their  frequency. Neither should the attacks excite too great apprehension.  Jf the danger-signals are known, and  FOR NELSONS CENTENARY  GKEAT BRITISH   EMPIRE  CELEBRATION".  A Million Shillings    to  *be Raised  ���������Souvenirs   for the Subscribers.  Of all tho names on England's roll  of fame none stands higher in tho  likely popular estimation than that of  Nelson; and tho centenary of his  death which fulls to be commemorated next year will undoubtedly  evoke a strong outburst of admiration for the great naval hero, of  whom Tennyson sang :  Thine Island     loves  thee well,    thou  famous man,  The greatest sailor since  the    world  began.  To mark the o-.-casion the directors  of the llritish and Foreign Sailors'  Society  have  resolved  to  appeal    to  SHE WAS IM BED  FOR THREE YEARS  PAIN-RACKED   WOMAN    CURED  BY DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.  Strong Statement by Mrs. Jas.  Hughes, of Morley, Ont.���������She's  Strong  and  Healthy  Once More.  Morley,  Out..  Nov.  2S��������� (Special).���������  What J.'odd's  Kidney Pills nro- doing  been ready and otigli't to Kavo been  sent olT weeks ago, but, though paid  for and labeled, their departure has  been suspended indefinitely, as tho  authorities fear that even Harbin  may have to be abandoned and its  stores left in the hands of th'o enemy.   ���������������   ROYALTY  IN  JAPAN.  There has existed in Japan for  many centuries u curious law to tho  eiT*e:t that whenever the Emperor or  Empress appeared in public no other  person should seem to occupy a  higher place than this member of  tho Royal family; therefore on such  occasions  the shutters  of  all    upper  will never bo fully "known. It is only  when.some courageous woman breaks  tlio secrecy tliat covers woman and  h'er troubles that a passing glimiisn  of th'eir great work is given. For  this renson a statement ma-tie by  Mrs. Jus. Hughes, of tliis place, is  of moro Until passing intetest.  "I was a great sufferer for four  the English-speaking public through-[years," says Mrs. Hughes, ���������'! was  out tho world for assistance in raising not less than a one million  shilling memorial fund, which Mr.  John Cory, president ot tho society,  will inaugurate with a gift of live  thousand shillings. One notable feature of tho scheme is tho distribution of Victory souvenirs to subscribers.  for   tlic*    siilTering   women   of Cannula   storeys   were   drawn,   and   thc   upper  ONE FLOATING MONUMENT.  Many of tho old naval ships havo  necessarily been broken up, and  many persons feared 1I.M.S. Victory,  after hcr recent accident, would follow her un/ortunnto consorts; but  the King is credited with having  commanded that she should be preserved as the one floating monument  of the heroic past. Tho Lords Commissioners of tho Admiralty gave  to the abovo society the wholo of  the old material taken from H.M.S.  Victory. The society has also  cured the whole of the remaining  copper, weighing several tons, left  from Nelson's flagship, thc Foudroy-  ant, wrecked in 1837, and will thcrc-  ��������� treated" by live doctors and a specialist from the U. S. I tried nearly  every kind of medicine I could hear*  of, but none seemed to do me any  good.  "I was in bod for nearly three  years. I had pains up my spinal  column, in my head, over my eyes,"  across my back and th'raugh my left  side. I took fourteen boxes of  Dodd's Kidney Pills, and now I am  strong and able to do n good ,, day's  work, thanks to Dodd's- Kidney  Pills."   $   "FORECAST OF NEXT YEAR.  Almanac Seer Predicts Soane Troublous  Events.  parts of tho houses past which Uio  Koyal party moved were seemingly  deserted.   This law is still in effect.  -+-  LATEST DOG  CENSUS.  According to tho European dog  census. Franco leads tho way with  2,804,000 dogs, an average of 75 to  every 1,000 human beings. Irish  dogs, curiously, como next with a  percentage of 73 per 1,000. England has 38 per 1,000, Germany 31,  and Sweden but 11. In tho United  States the estimate is only from 1,-  000,000  to  1,508,000.  More than half the battle in  cleaning greasy dishes is in the  soap you use. If it's Sunlight Soap  it's the best, 6B  an eye kept open for them,     parents ! fole  bo .?"    a   position   to     present  can simulate all the indifference they  please, especially as regards frequent attacks coming on about tho  school  hour.  An ordinary stomach-ache lasts but  a short lime; the pain i.s general all  over .the abdomen, or perhaps most  marked on tho left side, and tho attack often passes oil with a slight  diarrhoea, usually without fever.  When Uie appendix is the seat of the  trouble,  the pain may subside for a  some million Nelson Victory souvenirs to the boys and girls of the  Empire.  The Royal Albert Hall is secured,  and other suitable centres will bo  taken both in India, the colonies, as  well as in- the British Isles, for a  great Nelson celebration, at which  the presentations will bo made simultaneously on October 2.1, 1905. It  is felt the souvenir, which can be  worn if desired, will bo the more np-  time; but it recurs again and again predated if the recipient makes a  as a sharp colic, usually most mark-IJlttle self-denial from the pocket cx-  ed on the right side, and is not re-jchc(luel' or collects, in tho homo cir-  lieved  bv  pressure,   as  the     simplest  c'e of relations and  friends not less  than  5s.  for     the Nelson   Centenary  Etomachache often is. There is  fever, the* face is flushed or dusky,  and the child shows that it is. really  ill; the tongue is coated, and there  are bla2k circles under the eyes.  When a child has a stomach-ache  that persists or that conies back  again after having disappeared, es-  -p������-iia.Ui*_if there is fever, it should  lie carefully suiaiea.���������lourn-s ��������� companion.  ���������     /  COLD FEET AND INDIGESTION.  Coldness of feet and limbs is almost invariable an evidence of indi-  - gestion. Tlie coldness is due not to  weakness of the heart or fceblness  of circulation, as is generally supposed, but to the contraction of the  ���������small arteries, preventing blood  from entering the parts. There is  -generally an irritation of the abdominal sympathetic nerve centers  which control the circulation of the  lower extremities. This difficulty is  not to bo removed by exercise' or  by any special applicalion to the  liiubs, but by removal of the causes  of irritation. This may be a prolapsed stomach or chronic indigestion. Hot and cold foot baths arc  valuable. Those act, not simply  on the feet and limbs, but by reflex  on Uie feet and limbs, but by  abdominal sympathetic centers, which  nro in  a  diseased  condition.  Hubbiug of the feet and legs i.s also an excellent method of overcoming spasm of the blood vessels,  thus preserving the normal circulation. Tlic rubbing should bc from  .iho feet towards the body. Tho surface should be well lubricated with  ���������vaseline. To avoid irritation of tho  -iliin care should also be taken to  __elot'nr*__thc   limbs.very.warmly.      In  many  in   the  cases    this   is   necessary,    even  .summer  season.  Fund.  Suitable mementoes of the conten-  ory. will also bc'awarded to all subscribers of smaller amounts above  one shilling.    ^  OBJECTS OF THE FUND.  Every  town   giving  ������50   and     up-.  Wards.,/th.***-"}?!*-"iio    aioyov-or- y,vo~  i'ost will receive a piece of oak from  th<* Victory, with a suitably inscribed brass plate, for town hall, museum, or reading room, and '. ��������� nny-  public school giving the same  amount will receive a like memento.  The following arc some- of the objects for which tho fund is to be  raised :  ���������  Nelson free beds in connection with  Jack's Palace.  Nelson free scholarships to assist  naval reserve men to rise in the profession .  Nelson endowment and extension of  Jack's Palace.  Nelson reading rooms in various  parts.  Nelson sailors' rest in King's Lynn  close  to  his  birthplace.  Nelson memorial  iu Malta.  Nelson award for heroism.  The American people will bc allowed to participate in the commemoration,   to  which  President Roosevelt  has    sent  his   blessing.   In   thanking  the  society     for    the  courtesy     and  kindness  extended  to   American  sailors,  hc says in .1 signed letter :  "Let mo extend a cordial greeting  to you on this occasion of the centenary of tho heroic death which  closed the wonderful career of your  great admiral, Nelson. With renewed  thanks and  all good  wishes."  Vie are all in for an exciting time  Mars, Uranus, Mercury, and the  rest are conspiring to mako things  so- hum in the coming year, and, what  with wars, earthquakes, droughts,  epidemics and assassinations, there  will bo no peace for any of us on  this unhappy planet.  All this on the authority of tho  immortal Zadkiol, whose almanac is  just issued in London.  The Czar, in particular, is to havo  a bad year of it. '"There is no encouragement" to anticipate "a turn  in the tide of war" in his favor. "In  fact, the best, course would be to  evacuate Manchuria and make terms  of peace with Japan."  Then, again, thc position of Mars  indicates great personal danger to  this unfortunate ruler "if he should  venture into jx foreign country; also  a family bereavement. From September to the end of 1005 tho Czar  will not bo free from danger."  The Kaiser, too, may look out for  squalls, for in March Saturn  "plagues the ruler of Russia and  Kaiser Wilhelm.".*:.'. Further, Zadkiel  "regrets to forsce a trying time"  for the Einneror of Austria.  In April "Mars becomes retrograde," and there is "some hope   of  lieace.!.'_.-.iii tllo?_.^^*'-.*������������������ T*3e*.������t'. -���������IK*b-I1\i3-  sian la'.'iitary and naval disasters go  on jus's  the same  in  the     following  months.  Vid in   England   will   have  nothing  SUCH A NICE RIDDLE.  "Did you ever lioar tlie alphabetical  conundrum, Angelina?"  "No,  Augustus,  what  is it?"  "It  is:   When     will    there  be  only  twenty-five letters in  the alphabet?"  "Oli, I never could guess thatl"  "It's when U and I are made   one,  my darling."  "VMh'ot a nice conundrum it is, Augustus I'���������'   ���������������    .    "  "WHACKS."  And What They Mean.  .When Old Mother Nature gives you  a "whack" rumomtcr "there's a  reason" so try and say "thank  3'ou" then set about finding what  you have done to demand Uie reb)uiko,  and try and get bacR into line, for  that's the happy place after all.  Curious how many hig'lily organized  people fail to appreciate and heed  the first little, gentle "whacks" of  th'o good old Dame, but go right  along' with t'ho habit whatever it  may be, that causes 'her disapproval.  Whiskey, Tobacco, Coffee, Tea or  otiier Unnatural, treatment of t'he  body, until serious illness sets in or  some chronic disease.  Some peoplo seem to get on very  well with' tliose tilings for awhile,  and Mother Nature apparently cares  but little what they do.  Perhaps sho has no particular  plans for them and thinks it little  use to waste time in their training.  There ore people, however, , who  seem to be seieetod ��������� by Nature" to  "do things." '? Tlie old Mother expects them to carry out some department _of__hcr great work, A portion  of tlicsc"selectca-03te������-ort--ahia "again"  seek to stimulate.,..'- aiid then deaden  the tool (t'ho body) by some ono or  more  of  tlio  drugs-���������Whiskey,  Tobac-  RUSSIANS AS LINGUISTS.  Every educated Russian knows  threo languages beside his own, and  many of them four. Knowledge of  tho English, French and German languages is considered necessary to  culture, A family having small  children employs two to four governesses, from whom the children  learn foreign tongues before they  aro taught tho moro difficult Russian. This command of language  makes possiblo the fact that Russians havo a better Icnowlodge of  tho world's affairs than any other  people.   i   HEALTH FOR IJABY.  U(fr.w AzrirfUes tUM^vf ay rjLiyny^e/; iw/h  (frvcey dyntnJir i&������tu> $JM$07iy c/eO/  Orii^ rUrtyHu <u/~LW Os&i/Te\ybo6 Ar<ayieAe' {nMyr  POULTRY  We can handle your poultry either  alive or dressed to bost ndvantago.*  Also your butter, egrgs, honey and  other produce.  THE   CAWS ON   COMMISSION   CO.,   Limited  Cor.   West   Markot   and   Colborno   sts.,   TORONTO.  Babies that aro well, sleep well,  eat well, and play well. A child  that is not lively, rosy-cheeked and  playful, needs immediate attention,  or the results may be serious. Give  an unwell child Baby's Own Tablets  and you will be astonished how soon  ho will be bright and playful. Fpr  diarrhoea, constipation, simple fever,  MOKE DOCTORS WANTED.  Pitiful Scenes Witnessed at Russian Headquarters.  MuJoden is a city of wounded. Telegrams received at St. Petersburg  from the Mancfhurian headquarters  describe in detail tho pitiful scenes in  the capital, where overy houso has  become a hospital and tlie constant  cry is:  "Moro doctors!"  The wo'tmded commenced to arrive  at Mukden ..Oct. 11, and tho heaviest  day was Oct. 10, when thc main roa.d  leading to tlhc city was absolutely  choked with auibulances, carts and  litters. ���������'.''���������  So far as possible preparations had  been made by. the Red ��������� Cross Corns  to  copo   with     the  inevitable  heavy  indigestion,   colic,  and teething  irri-j casualty list.     When Gen.  KouroPut.  tation, thoso tablets havo absolutely  no equal. They do not stupefy the  the child as poisonous "soothing"  medicines do���������they go to the seat of  tho troublo and cure him. Mrs. E.  Bancroft, Deerwood, Man., suys ;���������  "I have used Baby's Own Tablets  for stomach and bowel troubles, for  simple fevers'* and teething and I  think them the best medicine in thc  world." You can get these Tablets  at any drug store, or by mail at 25  cents a box by writing the Dr. Williams' Medicino Co.'*, Brockville,*Out.  Wise mothers always keep the Tablets in the house to guard against  a sudden illness  of little ones.  Dicky���������"Pa,     what's" a  'convincing  speaker'?" Pa���������"A      'convincing  speaker,'' Dicky, is a?* man w'ho knows  enough to stop talking before his  audience gets the backache."  to congratulate  ourselves  upon.      In  co,   Coffee,  Tea, Morphine,  etc  September, for instance, there will  bo anxiety on account of India.  Again, there will be "much sickness, many accidents, and an increased death rate during the winter quarter." Then read the following   words   and   tremble :  you know all of these throw down  tlie same class of alkaloids in Chemical analysis. They stimulate and  then depress. Th'ey take from nun  or woman the power to do his or  her  best  work.  After these people have di-ugged for  "About the eighth ilay (of Octo-,'a time, thoy get a hint, or mild  ber) a sudden blow against the; "whack" to remind them tSnat tlioy  power and dignity of Croat Britain ;3*ave wor1-: tn rt,,, a mission to pcr-  Biay be struck, which will compel rform, and should be nbo-ur. the busi-  this country to mobilize the fleet. *nesS| ���������-���������-, are loafing along tho way-  I trust that war will be avoided, but l-jide. aJKf become unfitted for tho  it iDi my duty to point out tho dan- ; fttjno artJ fortune tliat waits for  ger which is_imminent in Europe and--hcm  ���������,- they b-.it stick to  thc courso  A Casket of Pearls.-l)i'. Von  Stan's Pineapple0 Tablets would  prove a great soln/'c to the disheartened dyspeptic if he would but  test their .potency. They're :veritable gems in preventing' the seating  of stomach disorders, by aiding arid  .Ktimiila-tiJigf���������.tl'scatioii���������OO" or" these  helath "pearls" in a box, a***d*: they  sost 35 cents. Recommended by  most eminent physicians.���������(ii  in the Far East."  GEN.   KELLER'S    LETTERS  and keep the body clear of obstruc*  itions so it can carry out the bi'liests  ;of the mind.  [    Sickness    is    a  call to  "come    up  gon-e; higher."     These  hints  come in  vari-  ;ous     forms.       It     may be  stomach  ^rOTCUY^SKINSf  Blood  NERVOUS   TENSION.  Many  peoplo  wear    themselves  out  need lei-sly;  of  this   there  is  no  possible  doubt,  and  their  conscience is a  bpocie-s  of  tyrant    to  lhem.    An    exaggerated  sense of  duty leads    many  a    person   to    very   anxious   ceaseless  activity,   to      be   constantly     doing  some-thing,  never to  ba  idle a  second]  of  time,   to   scorn    to   rest.        Such j  l'C-op!*.-  are  iu  unconscious  nerve  ton-'  sion.       Tii<*y   f-ay  l!i**y   have  no   time'  to  rc������l,   they  have  J-.o  much  to    do, j  not   thinking   thai   they-   are    rapidly !  unfitting       UiemKelve.i    for    probably j  what would have been  llieir best am! 1  gr-aio.st   work   in   alter   years.        As  tli, re   are  conscious   and   unconscious  thoughts, so  thero aro conscious and  uiiciinst-ious   nerve    tensions.        Self-  control  of   nerve force  is  the     great  lesson oi health, and therefore of life  ilfcif.    To    understand   how   to  relax  is  to  understand  how  to  strengthen  iim.w.    Hearty  laughter  is  a  source  of  relaxation,   nnd relaxation  is  also  found   in   diversion   and   amusements.  Change of air and scene is occasionally  "necessary.   It    is  sufficient  rest  of "body and mind  which  enables     a  man to accomplish his best    work by  relieving  his  nerve,  tension.  He Had a  Poor  Opinion   of  Russian Officers. , ... ....  1 trouble or bowels, heart, eyes, kid-  One of the most interesting contri-'neys or gcI1-;rni nCrvous prostration,  butions to the history of the war v-ill jy0��������� niov depend upon it when a  he the late Central Count Keller's j "whack" comes it's a warning to  letters to his wife, writes a Moscow . ftl]it sorne at)llse aml do thQ ,.ight nml  correspondent. They contain much :*-air ti,j,,g WJ*t], t-.e body,  important  information  concerning the |    j>c.r}i'ap.s  jt  is  coffee  drinking    that  Binks���������"I don't see how you can  remember the birthdays of all the  children." Mrs. Binks���������"It's -; vary  easy. I'he first was born on August  17th. I remember it because on tliat  day you gave me a pearl necklace  with my name on the clasp. Tho  second was born July 20th. On that  day you gave me a 50c book, with  my name and the date on tlio flyleaf: The third was born May 6U1.  On that day you got cross about  a millinery bill which had just , been  sent in, and it isn't paid yet."  kin began his unfortunate advance,  every available ambulance accompanied him, ns well as tho doctors  anil nurses w9io served through the  Lino-Yang   engagement.  Still tbo facilities wero miserably  Inadequate. A large portion of the  inucli-needed Hospital supplies is still  at Harbin, despite thc urgent appeals  of tho doctors, after the Liao-Yang  engagement, for moro'Qielp and supplies. Owing to nh official blunder,  the additional supplies were not forwarded to Mukden, tihe result being  tlint tlie Red Cross was handicapped  in every way.  Train-loads of wounded wero sent  direct to Tiding, nnd all who could  bear the journey wore shipped to  Harbin, but there remained thousands  of cases which required immediate attention, nnd these were ordered to  Mukden.  The doctors have been practically  without sleep for a weok. Several  nurses are reported to have actually  died of exhaustion, one of thcm���������a  Sister or Charity���������collapsing wliile  assisting at an operation. The supply of medicines and surgic.il nppll-  anccs lias run- ���������il'nrtr  ���������it"Is "estimated that at least 28,-  000 wounded men have been treated  in Mukden. Scores of tbem died bo-  fore surgical assistance could reach  thcm. Gen. Kouropatkin has personally complimented the lied Cross  Corps for its exertions during the  past week.  Many Chinamen liavo been prcssod  into service ns hospital assistants.   ���������   Lever's Y-55 (Wise Head) Disinfoc-  ant Soap Towder dusted in the  bath, softens tho water and disinfects.  Of the many women who become  public entertainers, vory few succeed  ns ventriloquists.  the 1  organization   of    the army anu     "-".e ! offends.    T'hat is ono of the greatest  conduct  of his  troops.     Wiole     reg-.-  c;,,.^     Df     human  disorder     among  ments     were     without   uniforms      "r, Americans.  .pr.o.p.c*-^cI.j ta������*_o ^  the deficiency of the sanitnry arr.-tiig';- ',.,. wRh vrj��������� an<1 onIy g*..,,s .-j,,^  ments was appalling, and confusion :]iui0 "whacks" in, first, lo attract  was general. General Keller express- laU,,,l(jonj don't abuse* her considera-  ed himself very strongly concerning ; -,|oni or s(.���������, u*;n  the    capacity  of    many   of     liis   to'-1 harder,   sure.  j leagues. His opinion of Kotiropat-  ikin wa.s not. high, nnrl his views on  jsever.'il others would not form ple/is-  ant rending for the olliei'r'i eonrerti'^l.  :ln ("Jen.-Sr.i-siilitch, however, hi.s nin-  I lldence wns greater, and he prntess"tl  j great admiration for the minniD-'i  ! soldier.      Countess   Keller   has      been  -+-  A lady who lived in Hawaii tells  that servants there refuse to say  ".Mrs." or "Mr." A young bride  ���������an Irish girl���������was much shocked at  hearin.c a married friend called  ".Vary" by a servant, and instructed her husband not to call hcr b,y  her Christian name except when they  were alone. One day she had visitors, and what was her horror when  the cook put his head inside the  drawing-room door ond stiM t--���������"My  love, what vi'iiot-f-blt! you wa*>i*c lo-  dayT'-  A Trouble Due    to   Impure  Easily  Remedied.  Dad blood is tlle one great cause  o'f bad complexion and blotchy skins.  This is why you must attack thei  trouble tlirough the blood with Dr.  Williams' Pink Tills. All blotches,  boil'-;, ulcer!., pimples and paleness  are the direct., tiiuiii.sta.kal>),?. result,  'of weak blood loaded with impurities. Iir. Williams' l'ink i'ills con-, , . , , ��������� , ��������� ���������  .���������nor the poison; tliey drive out all ; Pei'sun.IorJ by friends, and ev;,.-*,.-lMy,  th" impurities;; ihey actually make  new, rich red blood; tliey strike  right at. the root of all complexion  troubles; they nro a positive and  permanent curo for all virulent skin  disease like eczema, sorofuln, pimples and erysipelas. They give you  a clear, clean skin, free from all blemish and full of rosy health. Mr.  Matthew Cook. J,n merton, N'.W.T.,  tells how Dr. Williams' Pink I'ills  cured him of erysipelas after other  medicines had falleil. He says: "My  skin was inflamed; my llesh tender  and sore; my bend 'ached; my tongue  wns coated; I had chills and thought,  I   war;  taking  fever.   I   tried   several  medicines,     but    nothing  helped     me  |,h0 fight. General  Keller called  until   I     began   using  Dr.    Williams' j together     and  Pink    Pills     and drove    the ti'ouhic ',proj.  scverifv  soon     hit     you  And yon iimv iil.-������i be, sure she will  Lit vnn very, very hard if you insist  on following the wny you have been  going.  11 ."-ceii-i". hard work to give up a  habit. ,*ind we 1 r-.- .,11 sorts of (dans  (.0     1 barge,  our     iii   fooling!*  to  sortie  other  ci.ii  thnn   lhe  r.'.-il   one.  from my system, and I am now in  the best of heath. I think these pills  the best medicino in the world for  blood   troubles."  It is an every day record of cures  like this that ha:; given ih-. Williams' Pink" Pills their world-wide  prominence. They cure when other  medicines fail, but you must get. the  genuine with the full name "Dr.  Williams' Pink I'ills for Pale People  on tho wrapper nround every box.  You can get these pills at all thug-  gists, or hy mail nt iifi cents a box,  or nix boxes for $2.50, by writing  The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Out.  by vonie -persons connected with the  : Government, to postpone lier intention of publishing these memoirs  abroad until after the war. Their  publication at the present moment  would produce a painful effect in Russia.  General Keller was well-known in  Ekaterino.'dav, of which town  was Governor. ill's widow still resides in lhe neighborhood. A soldier  formerly attached to his person has  returned from the Par Kast, and  has told the story of (he general's  death. In a. previous engagement, a  number of officers had not behaved  witli conspicuous gallantry, .n.nd after  thcm  rebuked tliem with  At   the  next  engage-  CoiTee drinkers when ill will attribute the trouble to bad food, malaria, overwork rind what not, but  tliey keep on being f'ick niyf gradually getting worse until they nre tlnnl-  ly forced to quit entirely, even the  "only one cup ;*. dny." Then tliey  begin to get better, tint! unless tliey  he have gono long enough to set up  ���������e-'Sorne fixod organic diseaKi;, thoy generally get   entirely  well.  It. Is en%y lr, quit coffee nt once  anrf for all, by having' Well made  Postum. with its rich", deep, seal  brown color which' comes, lo lAie  boatilifi'.l golden brown when good  cream fs added, and the criup snap  of good, rnlld Java is there if Uhe  Postum h'as been boiled longi enough  lo  bring  il.  out.  Tt pnyw to be well and happy for  good old Mother Nature then sends  ins hor blessings of runny and various  and  I  Believe   MINARD'S     -LINIMENT  will  cure' every caso of Diphtheria.  Riverdale.    MRS. REUBEN BAKER.  I Believe MINARD'S LINIMENT  will produce growth of liair.  MRS.   CHAS.   ANDERSON.  Stanley,  P.  12. I.  I Believe MINARD'S LINTMENT  is the best household remedy on  earth.  MATTHIAS  FOLEY.  Oil   City,  Out.  i="Aigci'non^-^''lTnve"^y6iJ~iany=^i<leH7  darling, what your father would say  if I asked him for your hand?" Ara-  Inilla���������".Yo, I haven't. He never  uses that kind of language before his  family."  Kidney Experiment���������ThoiV.i no tlmo  for experimenting when you'vo discovered i.luvt you nro a victim of some one  fniui or iitinthei' of klilimy illsense.  I.11..V hold nf tin.' treatment that l.hmi-  <-:niids have pinned their fitith to und lins  cuied .'iili-l'ly nnd iieriiiitiii.'iitly. South  A ni.'i'li'iin Kidney Cnri* hIiiiiiIh ]ii-i>i.*iii1-  neiiL In Min world of ineillclne ns llic  kidney   ������������������uiTerer'.'.   Ii'iichI   friend.���������t'i'A  Rosii'���������"I wonder if il. is true Hint  otlo Is likely to en tell something  from being kissed?'*' Miind���������"Of  course   not. You've   been      kissed  enough,  but you haven't ���������'.���������aught anything yet,  have you?"  for Over Sixty Vnir.i  ���������.In.*-. IV 1 Mil ow'MHooTlll'l.'iHviiir- I11- liiori 1111 *y  tiillllni *rtt rrtriltti r% tur tli'iir u.'itlJn'n ivliilo LiHil.tiiiii*,  IfnoolI'*:''.'.Il*trl,ll'l,'ofl.<;ll'i tl|o|*ill;>.l, iilin)'-|i'litl, 111 roi  ���������JFlnilBolf''. '���������"Klll'it.-'l lll'JI'OIII'i.lll fcll'i !i',!r':K mi'lii thn  li.lrettti-.ttytrir llUrtll'r.n. Twmily-tl,*! cnut'i it liuttli  Kf'lil l^ilril'-'li'ite l.liri,ni{liijiit tliu wort.!, in, Hiiro mi 1  ik*it'jr".\lli', IVi������-u.'ii*'*i>;*,',riiiMi.*lvi*.iii*,"   '21-111  Mlnard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Swedish restaurant ��������� keepers of the  old-fashioned sort charge less for a  woman's meal than a man's on the  theory that she is physically unable  to eat so much.  Liko    Tearing;    lho    Heart    Strings  ���������"It is not within thc conception of  mnn t.o nieiisuru m.V great sufferings  from heart di'-enso. I'nr years I endured almost constant cutting and tearing  pains about iny lionrl, and many a  tiniu would Imve welcomed ilontli. Or.  Agnmv's Cure for the Heart lias worked a veritable miriicli:."���������Thos. Hicks,  l'ortli.   Out.���������59  "She snid, if any man kissed her  without warning, she'd scream for  her father." "AVhnt did you do?"  "I warned her."  (Mlnard's Liniment Cures Colds, etc,  Abe���������.lo Jimpson, tint's leanin' or-  ginst do post obah dere, ain't acted  "right" Kuiice he lost his wifo. Mosc  ���������No; it's prey in' on his mind. But  I'll loi yo', dat post ain't gwine  Iur stippo't him like she did.  Used in H.B.K. Mitts, Gloves  and Moccasins���������tough as whalebone, flexible, soft, pliable, scorch-  .proof, wind-proof, boil-proof,  crack-proof, tear-proof, rip-proof,  cold-proof, almost woar-proof���������  certainly the greatest leather  ever used in mitts and gloves.  Like buckskin it is tanned  without oil, unlike buckskin it is  not porous, itis wind-proof���������will  outwear three buckskins.  ���������"Pinto" Mitts and Gloves  never crack or harden, never get  sodden, are always warm, pliable,  soft and comfortable.  Sold at all dealers but never with-  out this brand :���������  H^BiKiT  BRAflC,  HUDSON BAY KNITTING CO.  Montreal   "Winnipeg    Dawson 2  "I have boon troubled with insomnia for nearly a week," said tho  weary-looking man. "Oh, well, it  *iKnLt^dangerous,"=repIied=tho-absent.,^  minded doctor. "There's no occasion for you to lose any sleep over  a little tiling like that."  rnent he said lie would show tliem  how an oflicer should face tho enemy.  On  the eve of  tli., baffle in which* he  fell he commanded nn orderly to give jklnds nnd helps 11s (.0 gnin fntn  liim hl.t white jacket, nnrl llius con- fortune.  Hpictiously attired he led h'is men in- j Strip oil" tlic linndicnpM, leave out  to battle and exposed himself till In' j tlm deadening habits, heed Mother  fell, [Nature's hints, ipilt being a loser and  The  following  incident  is chiiriicler-  i,ecome a.  winner."  Slio  will  help you  istic of'oftlcial want, of confidence in  the iuiinedinlo prospects of lhe wnr:  A large supply of tin nlat.es hnd  been tivile.ved from, arid snppli**d by,  an lO'citlerino.'sbtv firm for the roofing of hospitals and hul.s for Ibe  army   at   llarbln.      They   have     long  wire  if  you   cut   out   the   things   tliat  keep you   bank.  "There'.'; 11,  renson"  antl   11  profound  one.  I.ook ill each jmi-.liii.go for u copy of  ��������� the famous lil tie book, "Tlic Kontl  to  Welb'lllo."  China holds the world's record in  the. wny of cvceulioim. There are  al, leant tfvelve thousand legal execution!! yearly.  Dr, Agnow's Ointmor.t Cures  Piles,*��������� Itching, .Weeding and Blind  Piles. Comfort in one application.  It cures in threo to six nights. It  cures nil skin diseases in young and  old. A   remedy     beyond compare,  and it never fails.    35 cents.���������(i'd  "Papa, is it true that the pen is  mightier than the sword?" "Some  people say so, my son." "Thon  why don't thn Russians fight with  foiintain-pcnsV';*  ilinard'3 UJilraeni cures cargci in con.  DR.A.W. CHASE'S ������I*L  8ATARRHCURE...������UC.  Is tent direct to lho d!ieue4  parti by tha Improved Blower,  ilcali ths ulceia, clean (lie alf  pas-oues, ttops droppings In thi  throat and  permanait*!/ cures  Catarrh and Hay Fever, mower  ..ee. All dealers, or Dr. A. W. Clias. 1  Medicine Co., Toronto and Duff-ill*  a****-.,.  Whore Doctors do agree!���������Physicians  no longer consider It catering to "nttac-  kery" in recommending In practice so  meritorious a iiiinudy for Indigestion,  Dyspepsia anil Nervousness ns Soutii  Anici'Iciin Not vino. Tliey renllzo that.  H is a step In advance In medical  selcncii and a suro niul permanent cure  for diseases of the stomach. It will  cure you.���������UO  A Young Financioi���������Gerald : Mamma, can you change fifteen cents for  me') "Mother���������-How tlo you wish it  changed, dear? Gerald���������Into a  quarter.  AX FA'lCl'.RE IS  CONDIMIONT.  It was in the dining-room of a  country hotel, and the brisk waitress held a glass pitcher above somo  steaming buckwheat ienkus she had  placed beforo the guest from     town.  "Sir'p?" she nsked.  "If  you   please."  "Will you have it raound nnd  ruound,  or in a puddle'/"  "Jleg  pardon?"  "Itaound and raound, or in a  puddle?"  "J���������I���������in a puddle, I think."  Tho golden stream began its sticSy  descent on the center of tho cakes,  and ns she poured, the waitress included the guest and her work in  one friendly contemplative glance.  "Somo prefers it raound and  raound, but I like it best in a puddle myself," she said, graciously,  as sho shut off the stream of sirup  with a dexterous turn of hcr wrist.  Mf'nard's Liniment Cures Blplifirla,  Mrs. Sv/ellman���������"Oh, I'm so glad  you dropped in. I don't know what  on eartli ails the baby." Caller���������  "Shall I. run for a doctor?" Mrs.  Swellman :���������"Xo���������for an interpreter. .  Mis l'Vench nurse loft suddenly today, and nobody can understand  what ho says."  Most people think too lightly of a  cough.   It is a serious matter and  needs prompt attention  Take  The Long  Tonic  when the first sign o������ a cough or  cold appears. It will curo yon  easily and quickly then���������later it  will bo harder to cure.  Prices,  25c. 50c��������� and $1.00. ���������1)1  ISSUE NO. 48���������04 ���������**K><>00<''*<'K''*<>CK>0^  J   I  U  Who's  Tom?  00<KKK>0<K)0<>00<)OOOOKJOOO  "���������Any lotters, Susan?" asked Mr.  Pcdhorry, as ho took his seat at the  breakfast table.  "Three, sir," replied his housekeeper, placing them beforo him.  "One's from Miss Kitty."  "Kitty!" hu snapped, regarding  tho woman with a frown. "Mrs.  JJus-an Jenkins, when will you learn  to call my niece by her baptismal  ���������name? Pet names are very well for  children, but. for a young woman of  '        twenty-two, why "  Tho woman, beins used to her master's humors, made no reply, but  having seen that all his requirements wero within his roach quietly  withdrew.  Filling hia cup from the urn ho  took up one of tho letters, saying,  as ho tore it open, "From. Matilda.  What has she to say?  "Sly Dear Brother,���������Just a hurried noto to tell you that I have at  last found what you require. Ho  has already filled a similar post, and  comes to us with excellent references.  Kitty has se-vi him nnd thinks him  a perfect gem.' Umph! Ah! I dare  eay. 'I have advanced him the faro  to ITurstleigh'���������what a fool that  woman is!���������"aird he will call on you  shortly after you receive this letter.' Will he? Query." Aud tho  letter was cast aside.  "Now, then. Miss Kitty���������umph!  Kate," as she opened the second,  ���������'-'what have you to say?  " *My Dear, Darling Old Nunky'���������  Ah! she wants something���������'I'vo got  a surprise for you. I meant to have  kept it until my arrival, but Tom'���������  Now, who the deuce is Tom?���������'but  Tom insists on seeing you and tolling  you all about it at once.' Uiiiph!  That's very thoughtful of Tom.  " 'He intends-ruiming down to see  you to-morrow, so look out for him,  Nunky.' To-morrow,���������why, that's  to-day. Why, what the dickens���������  umph 1  *' 'lie nice to him, for he's tho  dearest'���������Oh! is ho? That's it, is  if?���������'fellow in the world, and loves  mo.' Bosh! Some young jackanapes  I'll be bound. Well, if he doesn't  suit mo he sha'n't havo her���������that's  flat."  Touching the bell, ho folded tho  letters and placed them carefully in  his pocket, and awaited his housekeeper's arrival.  "Jenkins," he said, as sho entered,  "youi- young mistress  has picked  up  n.    sweetheart    in  London.        Somo  young fool, I suppose."  "I shouldn't  wonder,  sir."  "Eh?"     he   snapped.    " What     do  you  mean?      You shouldn't,  wonder?  I suppose, Mrs.  Jenkins, you think  that no one but a fool would fall in  love with her, eh?"  "No, sir; I think he'd bo a fool if  hc didn't."  "Ves, yes. I know," he said, in a  mollified tone. "She's a wheedling  little puss. But, Jenkins, he's coming here to-day. Let mo see, what  timo did she say? Now, where on  earth arc those letters? Bh, what's  this?" ho ex-claimed, picking up a  letter that he had hitherto overlooked.  "I don't know this handwriting,"  he ' said, tearing it open. " 'Dear  Old Fred'���������who the dickens is Old  Fred? Who's Fred, Jcnkins?'-'-  "Lor", sir, I don't know."  " 'Dear Old Fred,���������Congratulate  mo. The pretty Kitty accepted me  this afternoon, and by the timo you  read this I shall be oh my way     to  Hurstlcigh     to    beard   the '  The  what? What's that, Jenkins?" he  asked, pointing to the line he had  been reading.  Jenkins took the, letter, and, glancing at .it, read,  to beard tho old  egro of an  uncle."  "What does    he mean by 'tho    old  ogre'?"  "He -means you, sir."  ���������"Jenkins,  how dare vou?"*  "Well, sir-***-���������"*  " 'Ogre of an uncle. Wish mo luck,  old hoy.   Yours, Tom.'  "So, Miss Kale,  this is tho young  gentleman,  is it?      Calls me an old  ogre,   the young villain!      He's  'the  ��������� dearest-fellow _in_the._wor.ld,*_is_he?.  Jenkins, if tho scamp dat-ets to show  Ills face here I" 11 "  "That letter, sir, wasn't infant for  your oyos. It's got into the wrong  envelop. Ah, young chaps in lovo  do funny things. I know when Jenkins was ��������� first courting mo ho left  oil oiling his hnir, and usod to go  out into tlio meadows and talk to  tho cows because, ho said, they reminded him of me. Ah, love's a  funny thing!" sho added, sighing  over the recollection of her own  young days.     ...  "Yes; makes fools of people,"- ho  said, us ho rose to quit tho room.  "Oh, Jenkins," loe added, as he  reached the door, "I'm expecting a  young follow down this morning to  fill Wilson's placo; as soon as he arrives let him come to mo in my  study. "  For close on two hours Mr. Pod-  berry sat among his books, occasionally looking up from the page  beforo him to glanco at his watch.  ���������'���������The fellow's late," ho muttered  at last, as, throwing the book impatiently aside, he strode towards  the hall.  At that moment there camo a  sharp, rat-tat at the, door, followed  by a man's voico inquiring for Mr.  Foxlbcrry.  "Yes," hu heard Jenkins sny, "I'm  glad you've come. Tho master has  been expecting you."  Returning* to, his chair, ho awaited  l.ho arrival of his visitor. 'Twas  but a moment ero Jenkins ushered  him in, having taken advantage) of  tlic iiiterva-l to inform hiin that if  ho winded to please the master he  must on no account, contradict him.  "Humor him." she whispered at  thu door, "lie's nil right if you humor hlni."  "(Hi! you have come, then?" said  Mr. I'mlberry, eyeing him with satisfaction us lie entered Ihe room.  "Turn   round  and  let's  look  at you.l  not  Mr.  To  sir.  Yes, you seem a likely-looking young  follow.     What's your name?"  "My name is Leonard."  "Kh? Whut? Absurd! Leonard���������tut,  tut! Vhy not Alphonso, or Sylvan-  us, or Cecil?"  "For tho simple reason that it is  Leonard," replied tho young man,  smiling. "I am sorry if it does not  please you."  "Ploaso me���������certainly not���������thc  thing's absurd," with a depreciatory  wave of the hand. "I shall call you  Jones."  "But, my dear Mr. Pod "  "Don't be familiar, sir.   I am  your dear Mr.  Podhorry.   I am  Podberry only    to my  friends.  you, sir, I am 'sir.' "���������  "I  really   bog    your   pardon,  but���������-"  "Well, well," snid the old man.  moro amiably, "there is no occasion for any further apology; but remember.      And  now,  Jones "  "Leonard,  sir."  "Jones, T tell you. If you are  not content to bo Jones, I havo  nothing more to say to you."  Tho young fellow looked at Mr.  Podberry as though somewhat in  doubt as to his sanity, but, with a  shrug of the shoulders,  replied :���������  "Very well, sir; Jones, if you wish  it."  "Very well, Jones. Now, then,  what are your capabilities?"  "Well, I don't kuow. I can row a  bit, I'm not a bad shot, I play tho  banjo fairly well, and um reckoned  good  at  a  coon  song."  "CooiPsongl Confound you sir, do  you think I am starting 'a minstrel  troupe? I'll    have none of    your  burnt  cork  foolery here,  sir.       Can  you do anything useful?"  "Well. I hope so."-  "You hopo so, sir?" .cried Podberry  with some asperity. "You hope so?  The -questions is can you?      Can you  clean boots���������brush clothes ?      Can  you dig?"-  "Dig?"  "Ves, dig. Uo you know a spade  from a rake?"  "Woll,  I  think so.   But "  "Umph!  SVliut about bedding'/"  "Bedding? Isn't it rather early,  sir,   to "  "I should require you to bed  out."  "Bed out���������where?"  "In tho garden,  sir.   Where else?"  "I dou't  understand you,  sir;  but  "I don't think you need say any  uloro. Plainly, Jones, I can' hold  out no hope to you."  "But, my dear sir, you have nothing against mo."  "Nothing against you? Why, to  speak plainly, you seem to mo the  greatest idiot under the sun."  "Well, sir, I won't quarrel with  your opinion; but "  "Well, well, if you admit it, there  may bc some hope for you. And,  after all, I shall not tax your abilities to any great extent; it is my  niece that you will have to please."  "Exactly, .sir.* And I assure you  Miss Graham is ��������� quite satisfied."  "Well, well, if Kate is pienacci T  have nothing more to say; but bo-  fore I ratify tho engagement I  should liko to have her opinion ou  the matter. She returns this ovening. As you aro hero, suppose you  remain until she arrives. I'll just  mention thc matter to Jenkins. Ah!  that reminds mo���������about dinner. I  am expecting a friend���������can you  wait?"  "Oh, certainly."  "Well,  that's    something in    your  favor.      But,"  as  ho roso  and     inspected  the young fellow closely,  "I  don't like theso clothes."-  "I'm sorry."  "I couldn't    possibly     allow     my  guest to see you iu that garb. Why  on earth  didn't you bring a    dress-  suit?"  "If I had    the  faintest  idea  that  "That's the worst of you people;  you never have an idea. Oh! Jon-  kins," as tho housekeeper mado her  appearance; "the very thing���������just  -give this young man ono of my old  dross-suits."*  "Lor", sir, it won't fit him- by  miles.'-'  "Tut, tut! Jenkins; don't put obstacles in tho way. Make it iit.  Take a tuck in at the back," and  leaving Jenkins and the young man  ������-ying each other doubtfully ho  strode into thc hall, and donning a  broad-brimmed  straw  hat  sauntered  ofT._upoii_his-morning_stroll,   On his homeward journey ho wns  overtaken by a young cyclist, who,  dismounting, inquired, "Am I going  right for  "The Beeches'?"  "Yes," replied Podberry; "straight  ahead. Whom might you wjsh to  see at 'The Beeches'?"  "The guv'nor, Mr.���������tun���������I'vo forgotten the old duffer's name. I've  got it somo where on a paper," he  said fumbling  in  his pocket.    "Mr.���������  Mr, Pottle "���������  "Podberry, I suppose?"  "Ah! that's it. I knew it had  something to do with berries. Do  you know tho old boy? Thoy tell  mo he's a bit cranky to deal with."  "Upon my soul,I never found him  so."  "Well, I must get on. I'm a bit  lato already. I should have come  down by train,  but having the bike  I "  "Well, there'you arc, young 'man,  there is the house. You can see the  chimneys among the trees yonder.  You.have.some distance to go yet,  for the road winds," said Mr. Pud-  berry, as he struck across the fields  in tlie direction of the house.  Somo few minutes later ho entered  his study in a great state of good-  humor. ��������� ',  "So this is Master Tom, is it?" he  chuckled, rubbing his hands gleefully. "This is a great joke���������a great  joke! Won't he bo surprised? Ah"  ���������as  tho bell sounded���������"there hc  is!  Now, then "        :  "Gentleman says ho has an ap-  poitinent with you, sir,"* said the  housekeeper, putting her head in at  the door.  "Show him in, Jenkins;"  The housekeeper retired, to return  accompanied by tlio caller, who  started as he recognized his companion of llic road. Somewhat abashed  he contrived  to slammer out :���������  "(lomi morning, sir. Mr.���������er���������  Pud **  "Borry! Yes, Master Tom, 'tis I.  I told you I knew the old boy. You  heard I was a bit cranky, did you?  Who gave you that information? So  you'vo come to beard the old ogre,  have you?"  "I|bc*g your pardon, sir; I don't���������"  "There, there, sir, don't deny it;  and when next you write two letters  at onco bo sure you place them in  tho right envelopes. I am not going  to let your words prejudice mo  against you,  but I do expect you to  have the courage to  "  "But,  sir "  "What, sir, do you intend to brazen thu matter oiit? -Will you deny  that you used those words? Perhaps you'll tell me you are not Tom  nt all?"  "So, sir, I'm Tom all right, but  I don't know  how you knew,  unless  Miss "  "Why, ditl you imagine that my  little Kitty would keep a thing of  that sort from hor uncle? No, sir  This is what she wrote to nio this  niorning." And, producing the letter, ho read : " 'Uo nice to him, for  he's the. dearest fellow in the world.'  Now, sir, what do you say to that?"  "Wliy," said the young fellow,  with,a puzzled expression, "of courso  it's very kind of tho young., lady to  write liko that. Sho promised to  put in a good word for me,  but���������"  "What, aren't you satisfied? Do  you want me to betray her .confidence  and tell you nil the othor sweet  things of you?"   .  "Blessed if I don't think he is  cranky," muttered the young fellow,  edging-  toward  the  door.  "Well, man, haven't you a word  to say?"  'Why���������I���������or "  "Tut!  man,     don't asff me to    believe that you aro bashful!    Hang, it  man,    you've    spoken     to my niece,  haven't you?"  "Yes,  sir."  "Hang mo if T don't think the fellow wants to back out of it. Do  you or do you not wish to bo engaged?"  "Well," faltered Tom, "T did when  I came, sir, but I���������I've altered my  mind."  "What, sir?" cried Podberyy. angrily.     "You'vo altered your    mind?  You  dare to  tell mc '"'  "Mr. Podberry! .Oh, I beg pardon!" said an intruder, drawing  back from the door.  "Come here, sir. What do vou  want?"  "Why, merely,     sir,  to point     out  that,     whilo I  appreciate, your kindness    I    really    cannot  consent    to  wear a coat like this."   ���������    -  "What, sir?"  "In spile of your housekeeper's ingenuity it    hangs about me like    a  sack.     As" for the other things "  "Confound the fellow!" cried Podberry, flying- into a rage. "If I wore  not tho best-tempered man in the  world I should kick you both out of  the place. But look here, - Jones.  Unless you desire your engagement  to terminate forthwith you will wenr^  those thinhs. - As for you, sir," nd-"  dressing himself to the other, "I'm  going to find " a^horscwiiii*,���������ana-it  don't     writo an  abject apology     to  the lady   or this insult I'll " The  threat  was    lost as hc banged    the'  door behind him.  "What an old fire-fator!,"- said  Leonard.  "A reg'lar snap-dragon, ain't he?"  said the other. You'll throw up the  engagement,  won't you?"  "I'll see tho old rascal hanged  first."  "Well," I. shall break off mine. Miss  Graham is very nice, but '���������'  "Miss Graham! What has she to  do with you?"  "Why, 'twas by her advice I camo.  I spoke to her yesterday, and she referred me  to  the  old  boy."  "Do you mean .to tell me Miss  Graham ever gave you the slightest  encouragement?"  "Bather. It was all settled as far  as she was concerned.".  "I'll not believe her guilty of such  baseness. You, too, a coarse, vulgar ''  "Here, hold on. 1 suppose you're  jealous at my slcppin' into your  shoos? P'r'aps you'll say as sho  sent you  down,   next?"  "Undoubtedly I came at her sligation."  "Well, that's funny, seein' that sho  was so took with me."  " 'Took with you?' The illiterate  brute,"  muttered  Leonard,     turning  away Then.- after���������a-pause-:������������������   "Oh! you think she was 'took with'  you, do yon? Do you dare lo say  that Miss Graham ever addressed  one word of love to you?"  "Well���������not right out���������you know  what girls arc���������but you ought to hn'  seen the letter she writ to old Fizgig. Says she, 'He's the dearest,  sweetest  boy in  Uie world."  "'Tis strange." said Leonard, pacing the room, "very strange. I cannot believe that K'ittj���������and yet the  fellow seems serious enough. Hark  j-ou, sir. You sny that you offered  yourself yesterday lo Jliss Graham,  that she approved your offer, antl  desired you to visit her guardian?"  "That's the novel in one volume."  "Well, sir, as I came upon a like  errand I shall remain until Miss  Graham arrives, and if she verifies  your words, well"���������wiih a''shrug���������"I  suppose I must accept the situation." '  "More fool you! It wouldn't suit  mo at all. You can stay if you  like," he said, approaching thc door,  "but I'm off."-  But at this moment, Mr. Podberry  burst into the room, followed by  his neice and Jenkins.  "Now, sir! Now, sir!" he splattered in his anger; :'my niece has arrived in time to hear from your own  lips������������������"  "Tom," cried the young lady,  breaking in, "what is this uncle  tells me?"  "Kate, is what this fellow ?"���������  "Jones," cried Podberry, "how  dare you interfere? My niece spoko  to   this, gentleman."  "Iheg your   pardon,"- said  Leon-  ardff^sbc said 'Tom.' "���������  "Well,  he  is  Tom."  "Yes, I'm Tom."-  "No, I am Tom."  "Yes," explained Kale, "he is  Tom."  "Why, Kate," cried Podberry, "are  you. as mad as the rest?   You say he  is Tom, yot not an hour ago ho told  iw his namo  was Leonard."  "Exactly, sir. Tom Lonard, of  His Majesty's Guards."  "What? Son    of Dick Leonard,, jjj  > Willi    ,!,Vl���������'t     .,rt,l    ant, AS  IJ& ������*t*!������*gg'6*g<���������'6'6*6*������!g������������-g*g������e<S<������e^  Why didn't you say  calling  me  my old chum?  so before?"  "You     insisted  Jones."  "Tut, tut!    And you came here���������?"  "As a suitor for the hand of   your  niece."  *in earth didn't    you  About the  ....House  left uncovered in the room.       Sweep  from the eclgos of    the room toward  the    centre.        Sweep     with      s*hort  strokes,  keeping the broom close    to  Nover sweep  bTust     from  Soft wood  Look     for  "Then why;  sny so*-"  "I    thought  that clear."  Ah!    I see.  my letter had   niaide  (%7������������������������������*������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������%t:'  SOME TESTED ItKCIPKS.  Excellent Fruit Cako���������Ono cup of  sugar, ^ cup molasses. 4 cup sour  Well, sir, your letter milk, 11 cups Hour, 2 eggs, 1 tea-  has no doubt fallen into tho hands |c*p00��������� sod-,, i Cup seeded raisins. 1  of the gentleman who should have teaspoon cinnamon, ono verv scant  received    this. But there,"  ns he teaspoon  of clove.  handed him the lotter, "the ogro for- Sugar Gingerbread--Two-thirds cup  gives you, but et me advise you to sugar, 1 cup sour milk. 1 egg. 1 cup  bo moro careful in future. 'H-oro. butter, rounding teaspoon bilking  g.vc me your hnnd.  boy.      Kitty    is pOWO(...(     ������    u.a������lK,on     ginger,    flour  JO"l-S      *        *.        *.    ,,. ,, 'enough to  roll.     Boll  in two     largo  '"Vou    orgct.     sir,   this  gentleman ���������,, 13   .    ,      ., fc      ,������  also holds some promise from    your w|��������� flt',nto  ..������������������ baking 1>nns'  Th,8  r*  Al  A,  JJjjtlio floor  A   ono room in to another,  JS 'floors nsust bo scrubbed  A 'greaso spots and take tliem out first.  After the floor litis become wot you  !( cannot seo wliero they aro. On a  hardwood lloor use little water, or  none at all. Wipe it with" a cloth  moistened witli a little kerosene ��������� a  and  DR7ADKIEI/S ASTROLOGY  CHAT WITH THE PHOPHET   OP,  THE  AXMA2TAC.  ���������  A  nioctv  "From me?"  "Yes; hc tells me you accepted him  yesterday."  "Accepted him?" cried Kate, in  amazement; then, bubbling over with  quantity wlien. baked will cut into 10  thick stfuaros of delicious jilngor-  brentl.     '  Thin Sti-gar Cookies���������One cup milk.  2 cups s'^ar,  scant  J  cup  butter  teasipoon or two to begin with  ns mucli moro when that lias evaporated. Hub hard with another cloth  until tlio wood is perfectly dry. Window sills and all hardwood finish  may bo donned in tlio same way.  Wash oilcloth witli warm water and  milk���������om- cup of skim milk to ono  gallon of water���������antl wipe dry with  a clean  cloth.  laughter,  she added,   "So I  did.   As j teaspoons cream tartar, 1     teaspoon  the  post  of  gardener  him.  candidate  for  antl groom.'  "And  you  don't  love  "Oh,  Tom!"  "Well, dear, ho assured me "  "I beg your pardon, sir; I only  tc-id you what the old gentleman  rend, mc "  "Tut,   tut!"   said ro-dbcrry,   crossing hastily to  him:  "you  arc laboring     under      a   delusion,   sir.      But  there."���������as ho slipped something into  his hand���������"you seem n likely   young  fellow; so, on the understanding -thnt j tor  j-ou mako no more of these    si unid !  blunders  engaged.  "And, I sir?  a sly smile.  "Ah!" said the old man, drily; "I  must leave you to Kate."���������London  Tit-Bits.   4   WIDE  AWAKE   TEN" YEARS.  stupid jaiui  you  may  consider  yourself  asked Leonard,  with  A     Healthy.Man   in   New    Jersey  Who   Never Sleeps.  The most  wide awake man is   Albert Hcrpin of Trenton, New Jersey,  lie never sleeps.  Not for ten years has Herpin wooed tired nature's sweet restorer; not  for a decade has he drifted off into  dreamland and become oblivious to  everything.   ���������  Yet Hcrpin is a healthy, happy  man, who enjoys life, and far from  being a sufferer from his protracted  siege of insomnia, he says that ho  really feels that he needs no sleep.  Herpin's caso has few parallels in  medical annals. It has always been  accepted that no human being can  survive without occasional - periods  of sleep in which the nerves can be  calmed and the tissues restored.  Yet Hcrpin gvies right along, a  living defiance of this basic principle  of medical science. He is no__mtiseuni  rieaic nor - i.Ua.via.xctuT ���������-i-Jo"lias refused liberal offers to exhibit himself in  public or to yield himself to physicians for scientific experiments.  Mr. Herpin-s story of his long period of sleeplessness is more interesting    than      any account  of  it     that  could    be    unfolded by other observ  ors.  "I think overwork first robbed me  of the power to sleep," he says.  "Twelve years ago I began a series  of experiments to photograph on  china and to stipple half tones on  steel. Tn the course of this work  my yeai and enthusiasm frequcntly  kept me going night and day without a thought of rest.  "Tho first thing I knew I had  reached the point when I could not  sleep at all.  "I became worried and feared that  some permanent ill must result. But  doctors and medicines failed, utterly  to put me to sleep. I consulted  specialists, still with tho sumo result. Then I began to notice that  the loss of sleep was not hurting me  a bit. My appetite was good, norvos  under control, I could work just as  hard, and my weight gradually increased until I tipped the beam at  180  pounds.  " 'What's the use ot sleeping at  all?' I said to myself, and so gavo  up  the attempt.  "From that day to this, ten years  ago,_I_havo_novoi'_slopt,_and__I_ never  expect to again, f go to bed nightly at 1.0 o'clock and remain there  until 5, fully conscious all the time,  and yot never dropping off for so  much as a wink. I enjoy tho rest  and  hnte  to get  up.  "I presume you would have lo describe my condition ns a disease.  And yot it isn't ono that makes any  difference, so I have resi'gned myself  lo being the one mnn in tho country  who can,get along without slumber."   ���������   soda, and just flour enough to roll  Roll vcry tliin und bake in a quick*,  oven to instiro crispness. Sift a littlo sugar ovcr eneh panful beforo  putting into tho oven. These may  be made with sour milk by omitting  tho cream tartar.  Carrols with Brown Sauce.���������Scrub  good-sized carrots and boll until ten-  dor, then drop into cold water, and  slip off tho skins. Cut into small  dice. For eacli pint pint into a  saucopnn one Inblespaojiful of but-  und ono tablespoonful of flour,  ooo'< together until browned.  Stir in one-half of a pint ot beef  stock, brown gravy, or boiling  water, and whon thick antl smooth,  add one teaspoonful of ch"opi>ed parsley, one-half of n teaspoonful of  onion juice, and salt and popper to  taste. Add tho carrots aiul simmer  together for ten minutes. For a variety, nn ordinary cream sauce may  bo used in place of the brown sauce.  Carrot Frit tors.���������Scrub and boil  a^ number of largo carrots until tender; then slip oil the slciiis. Mash  tliorougilily, season witli salt and  peppor. Add to them ono-quartcr of  their bulk of. hot mnshod potatoes.  Shape inlo small flat cakes and  brown  in a littlo fat in a hot pan.  Fried" Carrots.���������Boil and skin several large, well-shaped carrots. When  cool, cut in long slices. Dip eacli  in slightly beaten egg, roll ia fine  crumbs, and fry in deep smoking fat,  or dip each in flour and saute in a  pan.  Digestible Bice.���������Wosh the rice  thoroughly in two or three,waters to  remove the si arch. Cook it in double  the quantity of water .for twenty  minutes on tlie front part of the  stove. By tbis time tlio'water will  have Jjoiled away. Then removo the  .���������'o-vo.. -mid -oct i,l-io ctlcili. on.- the back  of tlic stovo for fifteen or twenty  minutes. By tliat time the rice  should liave a "crawly" look; that  is, each kernel should look separated  from the other, and not a glutinous,  salvy mess, wliich is more hurtful  than nutritious. Southern puoplo  always cook rice in  this way.  Beefsteak  Ch'owder���������Cut a generous  pound of round  steak  into  strips an  inch  and   a half   long and lialf     nn  inch" thiol*; and wide.     Cut a two-inch  cul>o of fat salt pork into tiny   bits,  ���������and cook in a hot frying pan wit'h nn  onion sliced very tliin.     When tlio fat  is tried out of tlie pork and the onion  is browned ad<I    a  quart of   boiling  water.    Let simmer five minutes, then  pour  t'ho  whole  over  tlio  pieces     of  steak.      Bring    tlio    contents of the  saucepan     quickly    to     the    boiling  point;    let    boil fivo    minutes,     thon  simmer    until     the   meat   is   tender.  Have ready  four     or    five  potatoes,  pared,  cut in  slices,  scalded" in boiling  water,     drained,   and   rinsed     in  cold  wator.     Add  tlio  potatoes with  a  teaspoonful  of salt and  one-eighth  of a teaspoonful of wliile popper    lo  tlio meat.    Add also,  if needed,  boiling    water     to  cover    tlie  potatoes*.  Cook  until   tlie potatoes  are  tender,  tlien   add  a  cup  and  a  half  of     rich'  milk.    Split lialf a dozen crackers and  dispose tliem  in a sump  tureen. Pour  over them tlio chowder aiul  servo at  once:   Wild  Duck".���������To  roast,  put a dozen  ���������KEEP IN THE HOUSE.  Turpentine, either in resinous form  or in spirits, has a household value.  A child suffering with tlio croup, or  any throat or King dilllculty, will  be quickly relieved by inhaling the  vapor, awd having the chest rubbed  till the skin is red and then lieiug  wrapped about with flannel moistened with liory spirits. Afterward  sweet oil will save the skin from  Irritation. In the case of burns and  scalds turpentine has no equal.  It i.s the best dressing for patent  leather; it will remove paint from  artist's clot'lies and workmen's garments; it will drlvo away moths ii a  few drops are put into closets ond  chests; it will persuade mice to find  other quarters if a little is poured  into tlio mouscholcs; one tablespoonful added to the water in which linens are boiled will make the goods  wonderfully white; a few drops will  prevent starch from sticking; mixed  witli beeswax it makes tho best floor  polish'; and mixed with sweet oil it  is unrivaled as a polish for fino furniture���������the latter mixture should be  two parts of sweet oil to one part of  turpentine.  Some physicians recommend spirits  of turpentine, applied externally, for  lumbago and rheumatism. It is also prescribed for neuralgia <*f the  face.  Hew the    Doctor   Arrives at  Predictions tor tho  Future.  Hia  USEFUL  HINTS.  New floor oilcloth that is losing  ils Kistre may bc made to loo*k as  good ns new, and to Inst longer by  trealing it to a thin coat of glue.  Tlie oilcloth should bc washed thoroughly with a weak jiearline suds,  then, at niglit, apply tlie gluo water  witli a flannel clo.th, and it will be  dry and hard by morning.  A handfu,l of dried orango or lemon pool kept in the cako box or  cookie tin is said to improve the  flavor of tlie cake.  "Kinglets''' aro nice, innocent bits  of pastry to put in a child's luncheon basket. Mako a pio crust "with  buttcr used in excess of lard or other .*-3iuru.-u*.ng-;" and sweeten it -*t<-u.  Then roll out thin and cut into inch-  witfo strips. Take tliose u*p and  twirl In opposite directions, then lay  tliem one next to tlie otiier on a  slightly liowercd tin, and bake golden brown.     Their length is  optional.  If a tin of water is placed at niglit  in tlie rooin wliero gentlemen liavo  bcon smoking all smell will be gone  in th'e morning.  A tablosnoonful of ammonia in a  gallon of warm water will often  restore color in carpels, anil will  also remove whitewash from carpets.  A HUNTER WITH A HEART.  Otto  Sverdrup's Experience in   the  Arctic  Regions.  IION'OBING  A REGIMENT,  .In th'e fighting about An-ping one  of/the Japanese regiments is reported to linvo lost every one of its  officers. The same misfortuno of  war is symbolized in th'e uniform tif  a British" regiment. This is tlio 2nd  Somerset Battalion, whose sergeant!"  alone amongst tlieir fellows in tha  service wear their, snslics across their  left 'shoulders, as-olTicers do, instead  of over the rigiit shoulders, as is tlio  rule for other non-coms. At tfolla-  ba'd the Somersets lost every commissioned officer, and being broug-ht  through the day by tlieir sergeants  alono this honor was bestowed on  them  and  llieir  successors.  ; *   - ;   .  _        CUItlOUS TEST.  Engineers judge of tlio condition ot  their machinery by tho tone it gives  out while running. Every engine,  whether stationary or locomotive,  has a particular tone of its own; the  engineer becomes accustomed to that,  and any departure from it at once  excites a suspicion that all is not  right. The engineer may not 1<now  what is tlic mnHver, h'e may liave no  ear for music, but the change in the  tone of his machine, will bo at once  perceptible, anid being instantly recognized will cause liim to start on  an immediate investigation.  Polar oxen arc not very 'difficult to  shoot, but- tliey are highly valued  goaiic by the arctic explorer. In pursuing a. small herd, Otto Svordrup,  author of "New Land. Four Years  in tlie Arctic Regions." noticed the  following evidence of maternal affection in a cow for ils calf:  As the herd started I noticed that  one of tliem had a newly-born calf.  Th'o herd went up a steep snow-ifrift,  eight or ten feet in height, and the  calf mado a brave attempt to follow, but when it liad almost reached  (lie top, lost its footing and rolled  "db w u_t"o~t licTlJo tt"67fr"ngnin. It-fel I"  so    badly   and     helplessly     thnt      I  thought it was Killed, but to my surprise it rose to its feet antl began to  scramble up once more. Its second  attempt to scale the drift was no  moro successful than the first, and  iignin  it came rolling down.  It  cried  From the denths of a big armcli'iin  the famous prophet gazed out upon  the lowering sky, says a writer in  the London Daily News. He" was in  a  brown  study.  "AI-(out the greater prophecies, cfoc-  tor���������the world-stirring ovonts yoj*|  have foretold?"-  "Last year I predicted the outbreak of war between Bussia and Japan. 1 say 'last year becauso I  wrote tlie predictions last year, and  they wero in the hands of tlie public  m.ont'.is before the event, but tliey  are, of course, in tliis year's almanac.  I gave as tlio probabie dato of th'o  outbreak ot the war Feb. 16. War  actually started on Feb. 8. ' You will  find that under the 'Voice of th'o  Stars' for July this year and I warn  the Russian polico to vigilantly,  watch for plots against rulers. On  July 2S M. do Plehve was assassinated. Therov were several smaller instances, inclmJing tho trouble between England and Russia ns to  British shipping and Its settlement.'���������'���������  '"Luck,   doctor?"  "Luck, sir! Science, sir; acctiralo  science, sir! There," and sadness  ting-cd 'his tone, "I know **coplo think  I sit here and write down just what  I please, throwing in a few sensations  here and there, and veiling them in  vague language."  "But, "then, how d"o vou do it, really, Zadkiel?"  "See, sir; this year I have predicted, on .pages 76, 77, of th'e almanac  for l90o that peace will bo concluded  between Russia and Japan i.n the last  quarter of next year. I also add that'  Russia will bo tired of an unsuccessful  war."  "Tlie prohpet's way of saying tliat'  Japan will win?"  Such is the unxloubtcd vofce. of tho  planets."  Something in my expression must'  have made Zadftiel fancy I was skeptical. With dignified indignation, Iio  added, as he walked across to a deep,  drawer, and took out a large bundle  of foolscap shoots closely covered  with circles, signs, figwros, and mathematical calculations, "I am going  to show you that astrology is a serious science."  I took out my notebook".  "Four times a year, sir���������at tiio  winter solstice, vernal equinox, summer solstice and autumnal cquinnx, I  draw thc "figures' for all tlic principal capitals of the world. Those  'figures' show the relative positions  of the suh, moon, Saturn, Jupiter,  and Venus. Uranus and Nepluno indicate rather more evil than gooil,  but arc undecided." ,.  "But what makes you think these  planets    have  any  influence  at . all', -���������  They ��������� nre     l-aoj-ztly   '" li" long     Way   Off,  aren't thej-?"  "Long recordeil observations, sir,  over 3,000 to 5,000 years prove tlie  influences to  bo as I say."  "And liow do they exert t'aat influence, do you say?"  "Wc cannot tell tlic manner, but I '  believe it to be in some way electrical working on us by means of tlio  atmosphere. The moon has sn/Iicieii'B  influence on water to cause the tides;  tliat is admitted. It is also known  that Jupiter reflects fourteen limes  more of the chemical rays of tlie sun  tlian tho moon does. Wliy, tlien,  should it be impossible tliat Uie  planets can influence matters, much  less dense than water, such a.s tho  atmof-tphere and  tlie human miivrlv"  "But*5iow do you draw youi- inferences from the 'figures?' '���������'  "Having, by accurate calculations,  placed tlie constellations in their,  proper places on Une chart I see what)  'Houses' the different" Influences aro  in."  "Take tlic case of Russia anid Japan."  "It is most simple. Obvious, in  fact, at a glance. At the autumnal  equinox next year Jupiter you seo  here ,(showing me the chart), is rising  at St. Petersburg. Hc is in lhc 'first*  ascension,' which concerns the people.  Well,   Jupiter  i.s  thc planet of  peacci  J_t_is certain, th'i-reforf*,_thnt llio   Russian   people  towards  the end     of  next September  wil!   be inclined     towards peaceful notions."  "And   h'ow   nbout   Japan?"  "Conclusive    proof of the accuracy  of  astrology.     For  we  find   hero -   in.  the figure for Tokio,  constructed- for.  tlic  samo  date,   that  at Tokio   .lupi-  pltcously.    1 felt so sorry for it tliat'tc..,. is in the 'Tenth House' approach'  I was just Marling to help it up the  ing      the    upper     meridian.        Thai  cranberries inside, anid cook Ih'od.uck  in a hot oven eighteen or twenty  minutes. While these arc coo?dng  set into lho oven thin slices of choice  mild-cured bacon, rolled and fastened  wiPii toothpicks; turn these as nr-od-  e'tl until tliey become crisp and  browned   Ih'rotigliout.   , Serve  around  the -������������������'���������-������������������< on rounds of cooked liom- 'drift when .suddenly it occurred" to J 'House'" reprints 'tlic' mon a.-cli an.f  iny, egged, crumbed ant fried. The me that the old cow might misinter- 'government; Consequents tbo da  cranberries givo it a delicious flavor. |prct my motives, ami wliat then? i;,,anese rulers will be* inclined to-  Some housewives chop n small p.eco j might risk a battle with lier. and j wards peace at that time. But Hero,  of salt pork fine and put it in the, it would be a pity perhaps to have |you will notice, is Saturn, the evil  duck. It is supposed I o remove the to shoot lief in ,*fli-defence. I de-1 influence, in the ���������descendant' at To-  strong taste from  wild  duck.    _ cided   to   remain   where  I  was.     and  kio.      Now     the   'descenj-lant'    repro-  awall the  turn  of events. Lents  the enemies  of  Japan.    Consc-  At last  the mother heard  tlie cries  quentlv    Saturn  is at   work;    among  of  distress,   and came  tearing    down   Japan's    enemies,   an-d,   strange     to  tlio hillside,     tlic snow flying behind  her.     Heaven   help   the  person     who  liad meddled witli her calf then!   She  liot for liim.   It  was both amusing and touching     to  soo  the  two  together.       Tlie  mother  caressed  tlie calf as  if to comfort it,  SnilTcd   it  all  over   lo   see  if  it    was  CARE OF Till':  FLOORS.  The care  of  the  vnriqtis  floors     of  the liouse is not the least of a housewife's; duties.    On tlio contrary, special  thought     must   be given   to  each'   would have made it  floor covering,  whether oiled,  polished  or  carpeted.     A  variety  of  opinions exist regarding: llio best sort for  the kitchon.     Tiling  is  hard  for tho  feet of    the    servants and  the samo  complaint     is  mndo  of  hard  woods.  Many people prefer linoleum,  because  of its springy quality,  and  its durability.    When lineolouan is usod,  how-  over, tho best quality is sure to pay,  oven  before  the  proivcrbial  en'd,     because  tlio    colors  will   retain     their  linos far longer than  tlie cheaper varieties.     A  plain  linooleum     is     not  infrequently used,   but  in  tliis case a  coat of varnish is usually given.   When  anything    is spilled  upon  a  floor  of  hard wood it can bo wiped or brushed  up nt once.       Cover grease spots  on  wood  or stone wilh  flour, starch  or  powdered  chalk,   which   will     absorb the grease.     Cold  water poured  upon  grease as  soon as  it  is spilled  will harden  it;  tlie greater part may  then bc    scraped oil".       lii'fore begin- j  ning to  sweep," see  tliat no  food     is  say, the ruling sign of Russia, thali  is Aquarius, happens to fall in the  'Seventh'- House' at tlie same time.  Tsn't it clear?"  "Peifectly clear," I nvirniuroJ, "but  where does the daily weather como  in on tlicsc figures?"  "It doesn't; I have"to make a sop-  still  whole,  gave it a push' now anil i ara tc calculation for each day to sec  again,   and   then   started   gently     up'what  thc weather will be."  tlie  drift,  but not  the  way the  calf j    "And what about fortune-tellers bv  liad gono in  following  the herd.  She astrology,   ���������Zadkiel?'  carefully chose     an   easier  and     less I    "Humbug,   sir;   frautl.  They  can  not tell fortunes.    They only bring a  the [genuine science into  disrepute;  ought  steep  wny.  When she had got it across  drift she ran a few steps forward, ifo be stopped. Astrology can tell  not very fast, but too quickly at {influences, and from tliose influence-;  any rate for the calf to follow h'er. we draw deductions.* I was once con-  Then she turned back, and pushed it j suited bv a man wiio was going to  from behind with" her muzzle, so that ' Africa. I said. "Don't go; if vou  it went a   little  faster.     Again     she!go  voti   will  die.'       Hc didn  ran a few yards forward, but still  th'e poor littlo thing could not keep  up with lier, and she returned to Keloid pushing methods. So they went  on all tlio way up until tliey reached,  the herd. Then slie took her place  in it, the calf crept under her. and  was entirely hidden from sight by  lier  long  hair,  go  ���������  life.      Wonderful   science,  Glad to have told you  all  Convert   j'ou  some     dav.  saved   liis  beautiful.  about  it.  perhaps." -. '    .  And as I shoo"*: Bends Dr. Za.-ikiei'.*?  bright eyes flashed beneath liis white-  grey liair, w"ile h'e said, "Awful pity  people don't believe; but tliey won't  wil!   t?-'ev?" ; This  Year business lias been most satisfactory, and with the closing of the old year we'wish to close out several lines of Seasonable Goods
commencing by making this Big Sacrifice in  Prices.    Bargains for everyone.    Stock must bc reduced to make room forSpring goods.
Dress Goods
���10 inch Tweed  Press  Goods
40 incli  Fancy Dress (roods
IS inch J Hack Ltislsc
���12 inch Tartan
���11 inch Heavy  Plain Cloth
���II inch Tweed, good quality
IS inch Broad  Cloths
���10 inch Zebeline
eg. I'rico
.   -10c
i no.
1 00
1 2."i
1  (JO
Ladies' Jackets
This is an oppor-
lleg. Prico   Now
Are you in need of a Jacket
ttmitv not to be overlooked.
"^ rr.
m T
Black Cloth  Jackets,  this Season's
Goods       -
Black Cloth Jackets (this season)
��� �� i. "
Grey Tweed Jackets "
Fawn Jackets
Fawn Jackets
Brown Jackets
Ladses' Costumes
Beg. Price   Now
Ladies' Costumes,   Sizes 3-1 & 30 ijil2 00   ,��i (i 00
Ladies' Costumes, IS 00        9 00
Ladies' Costumes, 27 00      IS 00
UBIpt^TmiManJUIMMIAIIHHJJM   ���J-iM.illMlJUUJ-IIJll-WAMl.'ll-liM**.
.*!*      .12
7 50
5 00
0 OU
Blouses and Shirtwaists
One lino of Wrnpporrtles, liltmscs, lined.
Selling at oui* old figures for .$1.25 anil !*il.50| can lie
had now for tlio remarkably low price���To*;.
Other lines, namely. Lustres, French Flannels,
Cashmeres, etc. Regular Prices !J3.00 ami !*il.00.
Your choice at Our .Midwinter .Sale for !j!2.U0.
Furs at Sfaif Price
The Price on till our Furs litis been cut light in
two. Now the opportunity is yours to buy Furs at
half price nt this Sale.
Blankets !!     Blankets !!     Blankets S!
Reg. Price   Now
White Blankets, good quality $1* 00       .$:���" 00
Heavy Grey Blankets 3.75        2 50
Wu have AVhito, Light Grey, Navy Blue anil
Bed Blankets, all of which wo are offering tit Snlo
Pi ices. Come in anil secure ono antl tnko advantage
of the reduction.
Comforters!!     Comforters J!
Beg. Price   Now
Comforters .-     '     - -       ���      $2 00       ��1 25
Comforters - - -       -        350 2 50
This olfer gives Hotels aiul Booming Houses a
chance to lay in a supply tit Mill Prices.
*CTr��mm^:i.-J,..J..,....���u.M��,���lrnw., rmfmim
Men's Underwear
Men's Underwear, tleceo ljned at,        50c per garment
Men's Underwear, AU Wool,  Fancy 75c por garment
.Men's   Underwear,   heavy,    double-
breasted antl double back S5c por garment
Men's .Scotch,   warranted unshrinkable. (Woolsoley Brand. Beg. 3 00   Now 2 00
Boys' Fleeced Lined at 25c. ouch.
Boys' I lenvy Wool at *IOe. ouch.
Men's Ready-to-Wear Suits
Beg. Price Now
Men's Bcady-to-Wear Suits .$15 00   $10 00
Men's Beady to Wear Suits .$12 00       t) 00
Men's Beady t.o Wear Suits .$1150       SOO
Men's Odd Pants,   all   wool,  fine   finish,   Tweed,
good value at .$3.00, Salo Prico $1.50.
A Grest Reduction in Boys' Suits
Bovs' Suits at Sale Price.
"'One line of Three-Piece Suits, 38 Suits  in  all���
Regular Price $1 50.   Now $2 50.
frlen's Winter Overcoats
Re;;;. Price Now
Men's Overcoats, this season's goods ,$ 9 00 $ 5 00
Men's Overcoats, this season's goods 120!) S 00
Men's Overcoats, this season's goods     KI 00     10 00
Boys' Reefers
Boys' Reefers
Bog. Price
.$5 50
d 00
3 00
2 00
THIS SALE means a great loss to us, but which is our loss is your gain.    We have only mentioned in the above a few of our items, but
we will put on our Bargain Table Lots of Remnants and Odd Lines at Prices that must move the goods.   .
1  If JH-"P""''*J"*c' VJ','
rimmed,   Untrimmed &
Readv-to-Wcar Hats
Trimmed, Untrimmed &
Ready-to-Wear Hats
*** ;;t -A'
The Longest Spaa Bridge
Thero is now undei' construction
across lhe St.. Lawrence river at t'ue-
liot" a ca n ti lever bridge which when
completed will contain the longe-t
span of any bridg; yet coded, not
even excluding the great cantilevers
of llio Forth bridge in Seoll-ii d. Ti e
sti iicliuv is <if tlie can I ile vol typi", and
consists of two approach spans, nf -10
feel, o ich, two shore arms each i.t 0
feet, in length, and a great ci'iuii.l
span 1,SOU in length. Tho total lent. Ill
of bridge .is *l,22'l feel, nnd all hough in
extreme dim.-nsuins il does not rum-
pa re with Hip Firlh of l-'orth bridge,
which is abimt nut' mile in total lengl li,
it litis tliu distinct ion of having the
longest span in tin; world by 1)0 feel,
the two cantilevers of the Forth
bridge bein;;'each 1710 feel, ill lengl li.
The total width of lho lloor is SO feet;
and provision is made for a, dotible-
tr.iek railway, two roadways for vehicles, anil I wo side walks. in n cantilever of this magnitude the individual,
members arc necessarily of huge pio-
portions, tho main pouts, for insl ance,
being 1125 feet in length, and each
weighing 750 tons.���b'cieiililic American.
\ A Qreat *
m *
;  Convenience I
��� Around a house is to have a
m place to keep bool:-. Vou
'*> can get   those  sectional   book
��� - ---**���*���.<�����. ���-*.(. the Canada I.">rug &
'J Book Co.*-- Store." Tlioy uccp
!��� all the sizes. You buy the
J top and the base ar.d a- many
���* intermediate   sections  a-, you
��� wish���they fit anywhere.
'��� Call and see thcm "or write
JdoKitis-At Revelstoke. B. <���'���. on
Saturday. Jan. 7th. to Mr. and J*rs.
AV. Mori-is. a son.
"Wells Johnson���At Revelstoke. on
Jan. 7th. lfi"5. {hy ^-J. A-
Piocuiiier. Mr. Francis B. X\ ells to
**Mis= Emily Josephine Johnson, both
of Revelstoke.
AIoNTErrH-AVil..*=ON-Jan. !'*���.������ 1005, at
the Pio-Cathedial. C-ilgary. by ibe
Verv Rov. Dean Paget. >.oithiip
.Mou'u-itb. of Revelstoke, B.C. t"
Edith Wilson. A'uncouvci. LA .
The Hospital Ball will beheld in the
the 10th inst.
I-'Mr. E. M. Allum i; at present visit*;
ins the whoh-silu jewehy houses o.
Eastern Ouiada.
Sr. Piier's church "At llouu*" at
Mis. P. Hooley's on Tue-day. J.-timai y
21th at S p. in."   Adniission 2iic
The engagement of tbe Si'.iniiiei-
Stock Company tuv the Opera Ho��*v'
jiext week has been cancelled.
The Clara Mathes Coiopaiij- will
open a week's engtigcii.u-nt .'it the
Opt-ta Ilou=e early in Kebi.i.i: j .
The Indies' Auxiliary of the B. "f
R. T. are giving an "At Iiiiii'.e "ti
Monday evening next in their Lodge
Mr. J. A. Darragh is at present in
Pitf-bui-ft, and advet Using the Kevelstoke mining district with all nis
Miss Rogers, of AV. J. George's, left
'this morning for hcr l">rne nt Peterborough. Ont.. where she will remain
for the winter.
The Quadrille Cluh was well attended last evening in th'-' Opera House,
the Independent Band furtiisiiitig
excellent music.
There   will    be   a   meeting   of   the
- Indies* Guild of St. Peter's dim cli on
AVednesday, the 25lh in.st., at H.'.Vl  p.
in.    A full "attendance is requested.
Mr. Ed. Buiridge. who for years
���was in the employ of Mr. V\". M. Lawrence, has accepted a position in the
plumbing shops of Messrs. Moscrop
AV. Gooding was convicted in the
police couit on Friday last on tli"
chaige of obtaining money and goods
under false pretences nnrl senteiK e I to
one vear's imprisonment with baid
labor. lie was taken to Kamloops
The lli'li.u.n wilh the niaiiv friends
of Mi: and Mrs. I'". 15- AVcll.-*. who were
married on .Saturday ovening last,
join in wishing tliom a long anil happy
married life.
Mis. AV. M. Ijiwrenee onteilained
Ilie member** of tlie Amateur Dramatic (.Jluli at her home on Monday
evening. Tho evening was devoted to
*����*....<.. o.��vrts unit rtnnclng-urnl a imi.-it.-
enjoyable time was spent.
IC very thing possible it being done
for lhe' eomi'oil and convenience ol
I hose a I tending lhc Jfospil.-il Ball ties I
Thursday evening. The ludi'*s aie. de
(eriiiiiit'ii to make the event a greater
success than evor.
Mr. X. Monteith. of ijout'iie Pros.,
and Mi*-s AVil.-on, formerly in charge
of the dressmaking department of Mv.
\V. George's More, were married at
C'algavy on "Monday evening. The
llllHALl) cxlend-i coiigratnlaiions.
Thr* regular monthly dance of U. M.
H. Co.. No. 5, is .'iniioiiiiced to taki
p!.*ii*e in the Drill Hall on Tuei-it..*.
evening. Jan. ilth. Owing to th,
llospilal Pall lading place in (he Piii
Mall on tlie P':h inst.. the uiilir.it \
dance iind to lie postponed for a few
At :i meetiuir of lhe Ladie-' Gitil.
1 i.-t F-i'I'.v aflernooii a ri'.'i ngemi*n!
were ni.-ide for Ilie hol Mug of tb
M.-pit-il U.-tll in llio Drili Mall '>���
Thursday ev.-ning. Jan. HUli.
.-.pceia: nV'i Ihig of the titiii'l has 1 ������'*;
called I'n* io ui"i-roiv (Fiirlay) afii-
ntion t.' :J r'ei* *���!; a*, u hir-ii all iin-in
hers are expected 'r> iw prc-teni'. a*
-miiH i.i*:*>ss:i;-y .���wruiigfiuents liave n
be made for tho sin-cessl'i.] ea-.ivio;
oul of tiiis gn-at annua! soci'il event.
County  Court ^
A.sil.iing of the. Criimly Court wns
held yes'et:!;!;.-, Judge Forin presiding.
in th-.* siiit.of Vv. Graham vs. J. D
.SihliaM. in whiirh the PlaintilV suer
the defi ii'lint fm* i'-Aii) fi.'i* ir.edica;
f.-i*s. 'i'iie plaintiif got jtulgu.cut for
JS*2tVJ and costs. G. S. MeC.irter for
pl.tintitT. .1. M. Scott for deft ndant;.
Our/few I/ear's
Whereas, the past year lias
been with usoneof business success
���aj'carof growing trade .-tnd constantly widening friendship, and
Whereas, wc have received
many testimonials Ihal this drug
store meets with thc approval of ils
patrons, tlierelore we have
nesolvecj lo combine our progressive, liberal, st'iiare-ilenling
policy I hroughoitl I lie year 1905,10
make this drug More Ihe place for
the met salislnclory buying of all
drug store goods- a place where
quality is never sacrificed and where
close margins of profit insure economy lo every purchaser.
Business Locals.
���Xew stock of wall paper just opened
at  llowaon's furniture Afore.
Prof. Chase is giving dancing lessons
Tuesdays and Fridays.
���Huntley it Palmer's Pisnuils always
in sine!*.    C. B. Hume fc Co.
���l��.>iv*-*r''i*��vf;*-t--Tiiiwsnn-3 Hew snocli'or
wail papers, they ,i!eo!i'g*mt in design.
Smoke Brown's "Special"
Thr> knife is also slicing 20 per cont.
oli' Silverware, etc.    .Mrs. A. Ii.  13o:ik.
��� Iron beds and springs a specialty at
llowson's fundi ure store.
Smoks Brown's
Vueita " Cigar.
���ID pet* ci��� tit off furniture, earpot-'.
linoleum-*. Il.mr oils, at John 10.
Wood-a* furniture store.
Miteri.tls for Ba'.tenbmg ar.d Dtieh-
.���**- Ijice at Mr.**. A. IC. iJoa^, Cowan
'��� ��-*l*a YCon
V.iCLl KtiA
Yesterday's Fire.
About, one o'clock yesterday afternoon iire was discovered in tlio front
room upstairs in the Palace lestatu*-
,'inl. An alarm was prompt ly given
and Xo. 2 live brigade was soon on thc
scene, and in len miniiles had lho lire
miiier control. Thu water supply was
in uxceiriTnT conni^hi*i***Titl--i-li:*;'ii pressure mainlaiiieil, which was entirely
responsible for the cpiiek work in subduing tiie (lames, which, had they gob
,1 good start, would liave been a most
di.��a.5rrou��= conflagration, for the Palace is sumuinih-d by frame buildings
which would fall an easy prey had the
fire gained headway. Thc building
was not greatly damaged, .ind the
only damage to the restaurant was
linni the water. .Mrs. McKiliiek. (hu
j pi opriede-s of tho restaurant was the
lu-aviesl lo.-er. she having had de-
slrnj-cd her entire personal belongings,
which were in tho room in which the
tiro originated. The restaurant: was
open again lo the public this morning.
���We h
in I lb.
p*i'.- at C. R.
it   -AV*.*ti
:���_-.���-.    7   if,.
Jl'ime fc C
p.1'!*.,   1
Revelstoke Skating Kink.
Wiiv   iimil
Pvo'i. i*h :�������� I- 1
ill .SelUirk h.ili.
V'->I!      |i
���ii n    ri,
-:!*i;-'on -
I*'' d iy ,,nd
ior:.  a'l C
!;esso!is i'i r^ic
���111 k at ;-(!,-i.--oi).i!
invan bh.ick.
; fur b:-e*:kf,'i*-' -o
!,.y :, |i:"kri0'i-, fr,
��� ec Cl.
��� and  I'r.nvn   Tiu-ea
le riles.     Mrs. jj;i.*':h
j Th'- lieveistoko skating rink ivas
, r-peue-'i fo:- l,he "i'ii-*on Saturday even-
l::ig and a happy crowd of fknlers and
' .-.iii h-r-i v.-i-,-e |iti*sr��iir to enjoy the liist
i -k iti* and f.url of liie season. Evcry
! .'s'liaula**)* i- beMig taken hy llic liian-
i .ige.u.'tit of the crmiiiuictl .cold snap
j and lh'.; in; is in first class shape. The
j rink will Ik; open for skating every
j .;ifj.<;i7*ooi!_froiiiJ4l.<j_Iioh\ockjuidj2yeiiy_.
Liabilities None.
The Trail Xows in if.s last issue published the financial statement of Lhc
Corporation or the City of Trail. The
assets nro over !*5S,000, and liabilities
none. There is no town or cily in
Canada, can boast of as clean a slate as
Trail, and Mayor Sshi*JicJd���anrl,_lbri.
.-tinei-inen-naTcriccoivcd life unbounded endorsalion from thu'ratopayei'** of
Trail to continue to manage their
Bellto be  Hanged To-morrow
To-morrow (Friday) the loth, doubly
unlucky, will be indued a fatal day for
Joshua Hell, Ihu colored man of
Phoenix, .who is to be hanged at Iviiin-
loops jail for the murder of a colored
woman named Annie Allan. Tlie
crime occurred at tho mining town
on August 121 h. and Iho-trial was full
of painful and sickening revelations.
Annie Allan belonged to the uiil'or*
Innate class and the story told at .llic
trial lolaled to lhc underworld and
llio worst of human passions.
Pentreath a Candidate
AVi.vNiri'O, Jan. ]0.���Archdeacon
IVntroalli, of Vancouver, is mentiot'cd
as the prohihle noininoo of the? diocesan synod for the bishopric of
Uupi-'tt's Land.
The diocesan synod met in special
s.ssion to select a bishop. *
Uishop Mulhoring called tlie gathering to order, and Rev. L. M. Tucker,
i-yniTiil si'ttrelary of lho ClmrclirMis-
sioii.iry Society, delivered nil  ncidi'P.ss.
Aielitleacon Vot 1 treath,said, hisyhad
c uiseiitt'd that his name should lie
mod in this connection. Thbi-e litis
been a previous nomination, th'at of
Acting ni.sluip Malheson, who, na
noted, presided over the convention.
Two minus, however, must bo presented to lln; .House of Hishops.
The Bishop nf l{ii|Tert's Land, is un
important' ollicial in lho. Anglican
c uu'cli, a.s the iiu'imihunt is arch]
deacon ami ineltopolitiin of all tho
dioceses of .Manitoba. Hc usually
resides in AVinnipeg.
Archdeacon' Peiitreaih camo to
Vancouver as Archdeacon in charge of
tho work in tho Kootonaya and llio
present diocese in New AVostminster
in Dcci'inlicr 1JH07. Last-November
his diocese was divided and now
includes only lhc diocese .of New
Hefore coming tn Vancouver he
served the church in Hrainimlj'Minnesota, and Winnipeg. Lucidly, ho lias
boon vcry popular.-in till circles.
Church Union.
Large, influential aiid.represcntilfive
I'Oiiuniltei'S i.f. (lie Congregational,
Presbyterian and Methodist churclic-i
recently met in Toronto to consider
thu best means of accomplishing tho
union of those bodies. On Sunday
ovening Rev. C. H. Sutherland will
deal with this subject of church union
in the MethodisL church. - ���  '���-.-.- ��
ty -���������[.   ty
>'. UII-S.     f.:riis>e
lu-.-ril anil Flu!
.c Co.
1 i;
eel" .U  C. I*.
i'"!iiwer;! and \*eget,'i!i!c.s all H i;it"i
���: ii li,,! inns, eiirysaiil.iifoiiim.*. I.'tl.ue'
.uni iv.*iti'r*'*ri'-*. Finr.il ilosign.i'
-pc-'ially*-J. Malky.  Fiorist.
Walt&i-   Bews,   Phra. B.
itir'N'cxt lo lhc Iliinie Block
Arr.'ing^ioi nts have been made wifh
the link iii.'tna.'i-euicnt for the holding
of prael ice.-; tiin-e nights each weel,*,
as follows:���.Mondays anrl Wednesdays fi-oiii 7 |u S o'clock and on Fridays from 10 to II p.m. The first
practice was held last night, there
b.*iiig a good lorn mil. of playeis antl
the prospects art1 excellent, for placing
ji prt'tty ijfast team on llio ice this
season. ,,?
A hockey team has been orgfinized
at. Arrowhead and games with Kevelstoke will likely be  arranged   shortly.
Thn Dawson City hockey team
passed through Revelitokt1 on Sunday
on their way oast after tlio .Stanley
[evening from *���*��� to 10 o'clock'.     Admis
j sit in 'Jit cents or five tickets for $1.
! Wood for Sale.
Having esf.*ibn.t*'*d a pot mniieiit
wind yard, thr; ci, i/.eus can depend 011
gel'in*; first, class dry wood at all
The Bioscope Pictures
Owing to lack of space tho TIekalu
was not ablo to publish particulars of
the "London Bioscope Company's
entertainment here a week ago Friday
and Saturday evenings\it the opera
house. The pictures shown by the
company wore tho best over thrown
on canvass in the city and should
have ensured much larger houses
than greeted tho performances. Tho
production of the Great London
Pantoinine, "Tho Sleeping Bc-auly."
was magnificent and alono was well
worth iho admission chat-go. "Man
the Lifo Heat" was anothcrcroililahlc
production, oftho numerous pictures
put on by Unit company. The llizn-
Alili believes that if the public fully
imderslocid tho merits of the show,
on their return visit here at lho, end
of tbo month for a, second engagement
they will, as they deserve, receive
bumper houses. "~F
Has Remarkable Escape.
A man employed by the Big Bend
Lumber Company had a vcry narrow
brush with death Thursday niorning.
fie was al work on the top of a t"j() ft.
pile of heavy timber, when without
warning (lie whole mass began to
down a 15 deg. slope.-' The young
AAro  bog to  thank our old iiiiilnciv,,,
friends for tlieir liberal patronage dining
last vear.     May our business associations
J ' Tl - '-     <
be as pleasant during the coining year.
 ---"To start thc now  year  in a proper
maimer, lot us. place tin artistic piano,in,., _���..
your: homo on  easy payments. . AVe aro
exclusivo agents for the following pianos ,
of world-wide reputation :���        	
ijieinway & oJons Ifordheimer
Williams ffewcombe
Chase & &aker Piano Plat/er <
' """ -A-'-., , _���   , ������
A card or call brings you handsome C'; t
catalogues and particulars of our easyv ���'
, payment plan. i .
t*A*l ifo rfj t*S*1 itil .-iir, ifo **!'���*��� i*!**, ifo ,8*1*1 rfi ifta ****' **fr****** -**** ***t* ***** ******************** ft. Jt. jlr.
ty ty ty ty tyty ty ty ty ty ty *Sf?ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty 'V ty
extended    t<
to call, and see.
everyone    lo
the   display of
Mr. Temple  Goes East
Mv. C. Jf, ���Temple, master mechanic,
has been promoted to lhe head office
of thr; company al Winnipeg, antl will
leave the city in a few days foe Ibe
cast to take up bis new dulies. Mr.
Temple is an old citizen of J.evclst.nke
and with Mrs Temple and family
have enjoyed flic esteem of a very
large circle of friends who will bear
with regret, of bis removal from liere,
bul. win 1 will extend fo bim heart i'
congi'iilulafioiis on his well deserved
Red Cross Drug Store
Toilet Arliclcs, Toilcl ftels,
Shaving Sots, Mailii'iii'e Sir-Is,
Travelling- Cases, Pcrfuuies,
&c,    &C,     Sec,     &.c,     &c.
Cadbury's,   Webb's  and
ney's Con feci ioncry.
Chas. J.-Qiiiiian,'Mgr
ki*:d cross duugltorh.
man managed to keep a* fooling on
the tumbling logs whilo Ihey travelled
as far a.s HU) feet, but to (be horror of
tbe observers he disappeared Tiom
view. The lugs continued to career
along for a nol hei 50 feet.,, and it was
thought the poor fellow bad gone to
certain death. .Shortly aftor llic logs
had sef lied a cry for help was heard,
and tin; man was found in a holt- with
comparatively slight injuries. The
occurrence was witnessed by tlic occupants of I.he Beatoii-Oumboiiio stage.
���Trout'Lake Review.
Damages /rom  Railway
MONTi'i-AT,, Jan. 11.���Today judgment was given against lho Urn nd
Trunk 'Railway Co...in tin: case tried
by a, special jury arising out of 1.I10
train Wreck at Richmond. The widow
of .Fred. Ifaehclt, I ho-express messenger who wns killed, was awarded
���jt 10,000 and the two childrren $3000
rfo t't'i i*jt*i t't'i i*fr* i*j*t 1*1*11*1*11*1*1 t*i*f t't'i t*i*i 1*1*1 t*fri I***1* ********************* '**** ***** *****' ***'* ********** .'t'<
\J.' *4��* V}.4 'jr.* l4��J l4.*l '^t" "4,1 'J.* ,<5��l IJfj 'J.' 'Ij I4.1 *4��' 1^' '4,1 li* *4�� *4.' 'J.' '4* 'X* *V *V '4."
I Grand JInnual gall
Prill JfalL - Revelstoke
Jhursday.- January 19th. 1905
Ladies' Tickets, Si.oo
Gentlemen, $2.00
tytytytytytytytytytytytytytyftytytytyty tytytytytyty ty
John's Fluid Beef, -2 ox. and 1 er/..
tins. 10 oz. bottles. JJovril in 2 oz. ai.d
I oz. bottles.
10 per cent discount on all Furniture, Carpels, Linoleums, Floor Oils,
&c.   John E. Wood.
and liave built up our business
by   giving   the    test   for   the
The largest selection of Cigars
and  Smokers'  Supplies in the
City to chose from.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items