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Revelstoke Herald Jun 15, 1905

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Array JAJSTJD
CS-nJ J-:
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.2'     JUN19 1905      %\
RAILWAYMAN'S   |ilMNAL
-1 .. (
'-���rr
Vol    XVI: NO.  28
REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1906
$2 OO a Year in Advance
Department Store
(ft^Sfi*^CO *��*
^
MINING NEWS
Let us show you one
line of our fine warm
weather clothing.
Dressy., flannel suits,
pants and coats in new
colorings ���just what
you need for this hot
weather.
Special--.-M 'J
White'Separate Wash Vests���$1.50.
'A Nice Fancy   Tweed ' Suit,   threerpiece,
f.weahpants and coat.-  Separate skeleton suit'.���Sir.
, >��� :s��� -  ''^Whfte.cWblc, Suits;
-  ,\~    J. i"( /--vWhitevD'uck\Pants,retc.'"/"
or   made-to-
For-Shoe' Comfort,   shoe
' economy and^satisfaction
wear the Slater'shoe���for
men and boys.
iSporting and cool, Summer shoe's���^ve" ha'\e   a-
���great variety. Let us
have the pleasure 'of
showing you our stock.
^fff#-
I^S>
New Fruits always in
Season, New Green Vegetables in season. When
looking for something tasty
for breakfast, luncheon or
dinner, lunches for picnics
or camping parties. Come
in and we will iill your want.
The Famous Beatrice and Silver Dollar in Operation���Other
Mining Notes of Interest from
Lardeau Camps.
The famous Fish River camp is
again attracting a good deal ot attention. The mines arc all in active
opetation, and a gieafc deal of development wot k will be accomplished this
year on piopeities owned by individuals. The following from the Caiu-
borne Miner in regaid to mining will
bo of inteiest to many rcadots:
��� "Timber is being hauled to Iho
Beatrice mine, and as soon as sonic of
the timbuts in tho mine have boen
replaced .tnd new woik timbered,
active mining operations will ho le-
sumed. About tho 20th of the month
���i paityof sh.ucholders of the Beatiice
Mines, Ltd., will atrive at Camborne
to make an inspection of the mine, and
it has boen intimated that it is possible
that this time-next' year will see a
modern and complete cohcentiating
plant in operation at the Beatiice.
"The compressor plant for tho Silver
Dollar is now at Beaton and tians-
poitation of same to the pioperty is
being ari.tnged. The force of men
prepaiiug the foundation for tbe machinery was incieased this week and
sevetal men have commenced cutting
logs for the s.iwmill. _ The men at the
mine aio now" in- about 230 feet with
the ciosscut tunnel that is being driven to tap" the lead at a depth of 200
fe. frfrom btiitace, and it is expected
that the lead will beVncouuleied in a
few days.       f   .- ' ,
���On Tuesday 'the 13th'inst.'work
will bc commenced on .Goat mountain,
by^the-Feip'eSj aelic.ite'on their pro-*
perties. - r An -tho name-implies, the
synd icate'te composed' laigcly of Fer-
ui.'.'B. Vi investors,'and is capitalized
afiM0.m,.-^-,^C-?^   -��/.��� S
"Edwaid^Baillie, ���manager "of thp
Edward - B.ii'lic"rSyhdicate-opeiating
the Mammoth group on Goat mountain, was up to'tbe pioperty tbis week
on his monthly visit: Mr. Baillie is
gieatlv pleased with,, tbe, manner in
which the property is proving up." The
drift has now been connected with the
crosscut tunnel, and will be continued
foi ther, iuto the-hill; the face of tthe
diiffc is in a good grade of galena
which is sacked as ib is taken out.
"The usual monthly clean-up at the
Eva stampmill took place on the-first
of the month and the results obtained
are vei y satisfactoi y.       ' .,,,
t-"The Oyster-Ciiterion min&is again
in operation under the management of
Mr. A. H. Gracey.        A
and from one to four milos wide. The
winding course of this great expanse
of water affords the tourist a scenic
panorama difficult to equal anywhere.
Tho view of towering mountains,
many of them capped with eternal
snows, the forest clad sido hills, with
au occasional cascade formed by
mountain stieiuns piesent a piospuct
of surpi Ning giandcur.
llalcyon is also (he centre of numerous other attiactions. The fishing is
of the best, while boiting, tennta aud
other plcisnreablo pastimes affoid
ample opportunity for killing time.
The spiings aie admit ably ptovided
with tianspoitation facilities,liaving
a double flist class boat service daily
the year round.
It is stated authoritatively that Mr.
Mcintosh intends to make many im-
poitant improvements to the alieady
efficient service at Halcyon, and when
they mateiialuo, coupled -with the
efficient management that is certain
to come ft oni Mr. Mcintosh's supei-
vision, llalcyon will be a most desir
able place to spend a day or a life
time.���.Rossland Miner.
PREMIER OF
GREECE KILLED
Populace Attempts to Seize the
Murderer With the Intention
of Lynching- Him���Motive of
the Assassin.
Ontario  By-Elections.
The by elections in London and
Noith Oxfoid constituencies, on Tuesday, lesulted in the leturn of both
Liberal candidates. ,The poll was as
follows:
London ��� HjHnan, Liberal, 45S3;
Grey, Conseivatiye, <i_33,
Noith Oxfotd���Smith, Liberal, 2855;
Wallace, Conservative, 250(5.
In commenting on' the result the
Toronto Telegram says:   ���   ^
"That HonoG.' W. Ross plus the
Gamey issue was able to cany North
Oxfoid by neaily 1000 at a by-election.
Sir WiIrrid_L.iunei' plus coeicion is
able to cai iy North Oxtoid by 310 at
the by-election'., t .', -���,
- "If Sir -Wilfrid. Lain ier* can only
canv Noith Oxford by 340 at. a by-
eleetion/whit soit pf a majoiity will
Ontaiio roll up jgairisb coeicion at a
geneial election ?" \".<-x    "     " j~      -
W .Eagles Grand.Lodge, J,
"
SUMMEI
Black Alpaca Skirts, neatly made,
pretty design. A splendid skirt for hot
weather At $2.60
A nice weight Black Sicilian skirt,
nice design at $3-75
A mixed lot of Tweed Skirts, no two alike, nice light
weights and a good variety of patterns. At One-Third Off
Regular Prices.
Children's
"White Dresses
A bargain in White Muslin Dresses
tucked yoke, lace trim. WiU'fit little
ones from one to three years. Regular
Prii.e $r.25.    Now 50c.
Only 50c
NEW GOODS JUST ARRIVED
Linen Suitings in new patterns, white dotted Swiss Muslin s
Persian Lawns, Whito Vesting, colored Zephyis for Shiit Waist ��ui ts
new Alohairs, Sicillian and Lustics in all color*.
G B, HUME & CO,
- Halcyon Hot Springs
Harry Mcintosh, the genial piopri-
ecor of the Hoffman House, Rossland,
has taken a four veins' Ipose of Halcyon Hot Spnngs San it at in in, the
most beautifully situated health rcsoit
in Biitish Columbia. It goes without
saying that under the management of
Mp1_McIntoshJ.Httlcyoii will soonjie^
come known far and wide as the most
popular place of its kind in the west.
Situated on the east side of Airow
lakes, the Halcyon Hot Spiings aie
on ucd by a company organized several yeais ago by ex-Governor C. H.
Mackintosh. The healing piopei tics
of these wateisare nothing shoit of
marvellous. Foi lheumtttisiii and
numerous olhei pliysicnlailuients they
are piobably unexcelled on tbe North
Ameiican continent, and they beat
favoiable con.p.uison with the best
medicinal wateis of Germany and
Austiia. Anal} sis of the How of the
springs has levelled the interesting
fact that it contains a higher percentage of lithia than any other natural
waters the woi Id over. This is con
sideted sufficiently important by the
medical fraternity to ieoommend them
most highly foi thecuic of afflictions
aiising from the existence of a superabundance of in,ic acid in the system.
At an expense of considerably over
��100.000 the company has improved
the springs .<nd provided excellent
accommodation. The waters are piped
from the point wheie they iise on the
mountain side to thc hotel and sanitarium, which is about a quirter of a
mile distant. The hotel has excellent
accommodation for a large number of
guests, and the baths, plunge, cooling
and other rooms are fitted up in the
most approved fashion and with every
necessary convenience. The natural
surroundings of the place possess a
distinct and truly wonderful chaim.
The Arrow lakes aie a really magnificent body of   water, stretching north
' At tne ; annual..umyerition^ui^ the
Giand Lodge of, the^Ffaternal Order
of Eagles held lasfc-aveek^at Grand
Folks the follow ing officers weie*elected foil- the- ensiiiug'year :   "Ay ,1-,
Grand President, A.-W. VonRhein,
vof Esquimalt.        . _    .  >   * <
'- Giand"^Vice-President, H." Schofield,
New Westminster.'     . .~~ '
Giand Secietary, Frank LeRoy, of
Victoiia. _j  ,
Giand Tieasurer,  H.' F.-W^Behn-
sen, Victoria.^ "   -l, -
Grfind   Conductor,   A.   W,     Goqd-
enough, Kaslo. ���
Giand   Chaplain, -J.   E.   Cameron,
Sandon.        1 ������
Giand Inside Guard, John Temple,
Giand Foiks. -j   -
Grand Outside Guard, J. Maishall,
Phoenix.
Grand Trustees,  J.  Marshall, H. F.
W. Bchnscn, J. Temple.   ,_. >
T.   Tayloi,  M.   P.  P.,   represented
Revelstoke Aerie at the convention.
Atiiun-s, Juno 11. ��� Theodoie P.
Delyannis, the popular premier of
Greece, was stabbed and mot tally
wounded by a. piofessional gambler
named Ghemkaiis, at tho main entiance to the Chamber of Deputies at
5 o'clock yes.terd iy afternoon. The
Premier died within thiee horns.
The assassin, who was immediately
arrested, said tbat he committed the
deed in levenge for the stringent
measures taken by Pi emier Delyannis
against the gambling-houses, all of
which weie recently closed.
The Piemier.anived at the entrance
to the Chamber in a cai Wage. Gheia-
kaiis appioached, saluted tho Ptcmier
and opened the caui.igc door. The
Pi emier was in the act of thanking
Ghciakaris for his courtesy, when the
gambler plunged a long dagger into
M. Delyannis' abdomen, inflicting a
frightful wound.
The muiderer was immediately
overpowered by the attendants.
Medical assistance was quickly secured aud the wounded statesman was
taken to a Red Cioss station, wheie
an operation was p"ifotmed in an
effort (o stop thointemal hemorrhage.
This was unsuccessful, and Piemier
Delyannis died at 7:30 o'clock.
^Investigation by tho police shows
that Gheiakaiis was recently liberated
from prison, having been sentenced'to
eighte'en years for the murdtr of his
wife. ' f
number of new members hare been
added to (he club. Some of the players are becoming so enthused with the
sport that they turn out fur a game
in the morning before breakfast.
Arrangements will be made for a tournament shortly.
WRESTI.IXfl
Clcvel_nd, Ohio, Juno 11.���Clarence Bouldm, " The Cuban," non the j
woild's light heavyweight wiestling|
championship heie to-night, defeating
.fames Pair, thc Knglish champion, in
two well contested falls at Cleveland
day's Aimory, befoie an audience of
3,000. Both men weie in line condition, weighing less than the ugiecd
100 lbs.
IMPRISONED
FOR
LIFE
TUE  LOl'T
Seveial inteiesting laces hue been
held by the Vancouver Homing Club
dining the last few weeks. The winners of the Nin.iimo and Ashcioft
laces are undecided yet. The race
fiom Kamloops flown on June 3. was
won by Mr. R. Casselman's biids,
those of Mr. A. J. Banham, coming in
second, a few minutes Lite, while Mi.
Stewart's biid was thud. RcveUtoke
was the next point, and this should
have been held on Saturday, but tbe
biuls weie held until Sunday, and
weie released at 7 o'clock in the
morning. Tho flist bud to leach
home nns owned by R. C.issel-
m.in. lt is calculated the b.i-d hud
flown nenly JCD miles and had to
make the distance the same day, had
made close on 1200 y.uds a minute,
whicli is considered a veiy good aiei-
ago in such a inounl.i'iious country as
Bntish Columbia.���Piovince.
SPORT.
Si
TRAP  SltOOTING.       .' /    $ t,
Tlie scores on elatutday ior 20 birds
-at unknown angles were :f   '-.-'', '-, *?
H    j -      -     ��� >. l 11 <>    ���;   ���-
>'    A. J. McDonell .      "16 ���,4 J .
"  ^"W. A. Stuidy.    _f \\i\i  "-"- '
"-"    SA". McRae' ;i'"",��� ^ -_ "12 ..    '-\ .
���-t-*,,^. CaptTForslund   I ,'12,    "
~o-.      B. A. LawsorT'~'~'^'''ll~��__   ~
Pennsylvania's Flyer.
Chicago. June  11.���On   its  initial
?7J* _oik the Pennsylvania
*ur "llyer," the^fastest long
[un in the woild, aimed in
LS:52^o'clock this moining.
>>s ahead of   the schedule
ei-   to   accomplish r this feat,
"     J.  v   .. ^   "'It-'XI.     '     .    *-���
"anaiy-.-achievements   in   <the
Dramatic   Entertainment.
The Independent Band are arranging to givo .1 production of Carletoa's
famous Iiish comedy-, drama "M01 e
Sinned Against Tlmn Sinning." in^a
prolongue and thiee acts. .A strong
caste has been seemed for the production and lehemsals aie being held
frequently so that the entertainment
promises to bo first class. The date
has been fixed foi Monday evening,
July Srd, and the performance will
conclude with asocial dance. Further
paiticulais will be given next week.
80-
20:
24
80
22
23
2t
09
22
2=5
17
01
2S
2S
	
50
25
27
4
50
19'
23
13
.JO
24
23
4
51
23
14
11
18
13
14
13
40
11
0
���
20
10
0
4
21
Protest Before Assembly.
Kingston, Juno 11.���At (ho Piesby-
teiian General Assembly ;pn 'Monday
night the Kev. R. G. MncBeth,"' of
Paris, gave notice of a motion protesting against the establishment1 of
separate schools in any" pait of the
Dominion unless impel ativeiy demanded by tho Confedeiation compact, by the terms of the constitution
oi by the legislative action of the people most duectly concerned.
Dominion Day at Arrowhead
Arrowhead will hold its annual
cclebiation on Dominion Day and the
committee in chaige have prepared an
excellent piogrammo consisting of a
lilting tournament, jumping, lossing
the caber, billing match, boat and
canoe races, climbing the greasy pole,
swimming races, putting the shot,
tug of war, log rolling contest, tub
race, etc.
A social dance will be held in the
evening and visitors are promised a
good tune. Excursions have been
arianged to mn from Revelstoke,
Camborne,     Beaton    and   Comaplix.
Revelstoke Independent Band    have
and south for nearly a hundred miles,' been engage^ for the occttsiou,
-     - *-*v.   TUB mFtiB. ,'",.,     "
Saturday's scores at the range wereT
*, ��� J200 500 '600 Total
Pte.,Venables '
Corpl. Shardlow
Pte. Bui pee
Pte. Fisher
Pte. Hall "
Lieut. Morrison
Corpl. Rowland
Pte. Clai k
Pte.  Bouine
Pte. Nicholson
Pte, Hurdcastle
Col. Holmes, D. O. C, will inspect
arms aud accoutrements on.Saturday
next in the drill li ill. Membeis of the
R. Mi- R. are requirod to hand in their
rifles'at once, the ai moi y will be open
tonight to leceive then.
LACROSSE.
Arrangements have been completed
for the local team to play at Kelowna
oii_ Wednesday next. The boys aie
practising faithfully eveiy night and
should be in good condition for the
match. The team will be chosen from
the following players: Hdwaids,
Latham, Baiber, Knight, Kerfoot,
Woodland, Pettipiece, Hillier, Mills,
McCorvie, Ol.uk, Dunn, Buck, Lee
and Ttimble.
Vancouver and Westminster come
together in.a league ilxluie at Vancouver on Satuiday. Considerable
money is up on thu game, which is
likely to be a fast one as both teams
have been tiaining hard of late.
Thelaciosse match between Nelson
and Rossland last Thursday was not a
good exhibition of the game. Nelson
won -by 4 goals to 2.���Nelson Economist-. "
X'OriTBAT.L.
Golden has.been invited to send a
team here on Dominion Day for a
match with the local kickers.
Noxt Saturday afternoon will see a
hotly contested game on the Mackenzie avenue giounds between the C. P.
R. shops and City teams. Theie is
considerable livalry between these
teams and as the City bos secured
some now talent they ate satisfied that
they aie able to give thc sfiop boys a
severe drubbing, on the other hand
the C. P."R. team hxs been putting in
lots of practice and if beaten aie willing to give the city boys the credit
for doing so. The game will start at
four o'clock sharp, admission 25 cents.
Shop colors���Black: City���White.
TENNIS. ��
The courts have been fairly well
patronised during the pust week and a
^In
ex.ti.io'
'Bilyijoi ^l.islruijnirig^Krfc jntjgnaRvyj
���ACteVleaving Pittsburg  tli<��tenderbf
the"big Atlantic tyiie^'engirie'which
had been^uttached^a't that'eily for'the
_u_,-to"\Oi'estlme^ Or, developed'.a hot
box abdRt twenty miles east of Mans-
flLld^O.- -.' ^    "A"    .,  "'J-Jc *���"���?
- TKe,ehgmeer*''stopped-''-]��;3��train,and
fifteen   rniu'utes",'w ero   lost , in-futile
eifoi ts. to  cool the ti oublesome axle.
Finally a fieight engine was attached
and the tram  limped into Ciestline. J
Heie tho tegular engine was in waiting, and   when   the   "flyer''   left the
latter   place it   was 20 minutes late.
The  run   to Fort Wayne, 131 miles
away, was   made in 1U\ minutes, at
an   average  of  08.0  miles   an   hour.
When   the   train   pulled out of Foit
Waj ne for the last lap of the journey
it was   only nine and a half minutes
late, 1CJ minutes of the lost time having been made up.    Miles were frequently   reeled oil  at a iate of  fifty
seconds, and an   average   speed of a
mile a minute was easily maintained
over long stretches of tiack.
Such is the Fate of John Coleman who Slew Edna Hoffman
I    ���Both  Parties   were   Well-
I    known in Ferguson.
Because Edna Hoffman had taken
John Coleman's money for ye irs and
then tin own lum o\ci, ln-> plea of
guilty of muidei tn the second degiee
for cutting .Miss Hoff.nin s tbroatafter
a quariel at Pottl.md, Oie , Apnl 2nd,
was accepted at tint town on Monday and, under Oiogan law, Coleman
will Ixi sentenced to the penitentiary
fot life today.
The muideier and his victim camo
from Fciguson, B. C, where Colem.iu
bos piopeity.
"If I weie wheie my reputation wa_
known I would be acquitted in five
minutes, but this is a stiange couutiy
and I Am satisfied, ' was all Coleman
would say. He h'is ieco\eied fiom
his attempt to kill himself at Chehahs,
W,u>h.. April 4th, immediately after
his captme.
The parlies Ii\ed together in Ferguson, B C, where they both figured
in the police couit The Hoffman
woman left Coleman and he followed
her to Spokane, theuce to the coast,
and murdered hei at Portland, Oie.
May be Prohibition Town.
~GKE_:>aYOOD. June IS���The Greenwood bojrd of license commissioners
met today. None of the hotelkeepers^,
had complied with the act respecting,
the giving of notice, aodibiather loolrt"
as if the mwnng centie would ppiforco<
go prohibition fora tune. "l
J%\
4^1
.'. ''hi*
3*; I
Wedding Bells.
On Wednesday afternoon Duncan
Cameron, the genial piopn'etorof the
Lakoview Hotel, Arrowhead, was
united in marriage by Rev. Mr. Sully
to Miss Helen Amelia, eldest daughter of Mr. and Jlrs. W. G. Watson, of
this city. Miss Florence Watson,
sister of the bride pei formed the
duties of the bridesmaid, and Mr.
Peicy Boyd officiated in a similar
capacity for thegtoom. The Hkuald
joins the many ft iends of the young
couple in wishing them a long,)piOs-
puious and h ippy manied life.
Loyal Orange Lodged
e 1'   . "v- ti��f -       ���-
' Ata recent meeting of,L. O.
Rs
were 1
Gi _"
feelii
stand in* opposition ^tothXAiitohomy^T.
Billet, Ottawa.['w The followmg^is'aSa
copy of<"the letter^rforwaided to Div
~_ -.1- -  [i( IV        '".vjva.  I
Sproule:       '***z~^ "- a-       .'f V      -��^   "^1
r *"" "-"~" -Revelstoke, JJ.- C,    S   A["" "-    3 -1
:_ "* \- JuueSth, 1805.
Dr. T.'S. Sproule, M.PT.-,'Sovereign
Grand Master, Loyal Orange Association of British Ameiica.
Dear Sir,���We, the undersigned, on
behalf of L. O. L. 1G5S, desire to ex;
press the'/eeling of our Lodge towards
you in your noble stand and trying
conflict at Ottawa iu defence of Provincial lights and National schools.
We w ish you to feel that you have the
hearty sympathy and co-operation of
the brethren not only in this vicinity
but throughout-the Province. .We
have witnessed your .battle n ith giti-
tificaf ion and are satisfied that you
have honoured the principles . of our
illustrious Order in thc manner in
which you have withstood the shameful effort to do the woik of Rome in'
Canada. While yours is at'present a
seemingly losing fight we feePassuied - "" .
that this thought will be your confidence and foi tit tide. Our hope is thii t
there will be a, coalition of patties
which stand for. light and thc best
inteiests of our country. We trust
thatstiength will be vouchsafed you
to enable a continuance of the conflict
and th.it you may have a large share
in helping on what must ultimately,
triumph and that you may be spaicd
to see this triumph realised.
W. O. Oaldeiv Chuplain.
-Edwin' Adaik, P. M.,   .
���  Committee.
i|
Ji\
#4
e
i Bourne Bros.
Revelstoke, B. C.
DEALER8 IN.
Choice Groceries, Flour, Feed, Crockery
Hardware and   Stoves, Garden Seeds, -
Hoes, Rakes,   Spades,   Shovels,   Forks,
Watering Cans, Rubber  Hose, Sprinklers, Etc., Etc
AGENTS   FOR MCCLARY'S STOVES 3
BOURNE BROS.
Mackenzie-
Avenue
rmuiiuiuiuiiimiuiuiuaiiuuiuuu'is
!________��� iL"CSSiSifrirt������id____t__^^  ������������������caiiaj.. tniiK^mm������r^Kswc_bit  ������jef������.-������������i;.TI  V  ?Mr. Growler's  ! Awakening  fc.T.^-O*  .j.������..;.'o..j������'������  prior   to  One evening. just prior to tea.  Joseph Growler, Esquire, sut poring  over the financial columns of his  evening pnpvr. Tliere was a smilo "'  grim ta'.isfaction on his thin, hard  f.tce, fur only that morning ho had  dealt the dea'lh-blow to nn industrial  trm that hnd long been n. source of  annoynnco to the great syndicate of  which ho wns virtual heud. Besides,  tho doing of it had brought a comfortable feelinj; of gratified personal  revenge���������or rather the squaring of a  lung-standing account. These two  things, and another, made Mr.  Growler feci  almost  pay.  Suddenly he cast the sheet from  him with a contemptuous gesture.  "Pshaw! lot 'cm talk!" he sneered.  '���������They're all dying to call mu 'scoundrel.'' 1 Know they are: and all the  while they're pawning their very  coats to buy Growler stock. I am  on the boom, sirs; but what of that?  I snap my fingers at 'em all. I've  lived to bring Lc-esome und Co. to  thc wall, and I feel that the yearn  so spent hnvo'not been wasted���������by  no means; quite the reverse, indeed.  I've had enough of finance now,  though; and I shall henceforth devote  myself to the tenderer things of life.  Aha' People wonder why I, who am  richer than even they dream of, nm  content to inhabit J.his couple ot  poor apartments, liut then they  don't know iny dear little-Miss Bale  ���������my darling Agatha!"  'A softer light came into his keen  eyes. His hand straj'ed to his vest  pocket, from which he produced a  small .morocco-bound case. This he  surveyed with a pleased chuckle, thou  he pressed o. spring, and the Hashing  of many tinted fires made liim wink.  "Fifty pounds' worth. Well, it certainly is showy; but I wonder now  whetlier I ought to have made it a  hundred? Hut it's too lute now." Tlo  closed the case with a snap, replaced  it in his pocket, and gave a drag at  the bell-pull. Then, he resumed his  musing.  "They don't know���������hov/ can they?  ���������thnt I'm going to marry her; and  neither does she, the innocent little  darling. I shall tell her so after tea,  and"���������he chuckled audibly���������"how she  will stare, to bo' sure, lie, be! But  the deuce! What's become of that  girl?   This delay is monstrous!"  He gave another and tiercer pull at  the cord. The jingle of thc bell camo  to his ears from the kitchen; then,  nfter an aggravating pause; he heard  the maid .humming' her cheerful way  along the passage.  "Did" you ring, sir?" she inquired,  innocently, as she opened the door.  "Tea!" said Mr; Growler, coldly;  "anu when'that's set I'll havo something to say to you.'  "Indeed," said Mary Ann. "Sow  that's real interesting. I've been  setting your meals- for more'n a year  and it's the first time "  "Tea!" thundered Mr. Growler,  with a menacing flash.  The girl blanched, and fled headlong. But when sho reappeared'with  the tea-things there wns a flush on  her face and a combative look in  her eyes, which told that her courage  had returned.  With much deliberation she; proceeded to arrange the table, and  when everything had been accomplished to her satisfaction sho looked at  Mr. Growler with a saucy upturning  of her nose. "Now," she said, acidly, "I'm ready to listen, and for  heaven's sake trv to bo pcrlite to a  lady."  iir. Growler's glanco became a  glare, and his face slowly crimsoned.  Such audacity was unheard of. "Girl,  you're mad! stark, staring mad!" he  gasped.  Ann dropped a mocking  'It's very kind of you to  it, I'm sure; but that's  here nor there. Anyhow,"  meaningly, "I ain't a cold-'earted  wretch as goes about the world . a-  r'obbih' the widow and horphan liKo  some folks I know as ought to bo  'ashamed-, of   emselvcs."  Mr. . Growler's glare became abso-  iutcl^tigeri^-^Sria^h'^ftnJdS^Hf^tBa?  cup as if about to launch it at the  head of the daring maid. But Mary-  Ann was not to he daunted.  "Do it; oh. yes, do it," she cried,  recklessly. "I know you're a brute,  nnd worse than that if all were  known, 1 do believe. Do it! I'd go  cheerfully to hospital with a broken I  'cai! if I knew you'd be cooling your  heels  in prison  over it." I  Mr. Growler replaced the cup on'  the table. "Woman." ho snid. harshly, "you are a disgrace to your sex.  I shall insist that Miss Dale dismiss  you from her service at once. Meanwhile, I demand to know the meaning of this extraordinary outburst."  ' Hextraordinary, you" call it?"  panted thc maid, hotly. "I say it's  tx wonder I don't take my ten fingers  to you. You've as good as turned  me out of a situation; ond more'n  that, you've gono like a decouring  crocodile and stung tho 'and of an  angel in disguise, if over there was  one���������I mean  my poor missis,  and no  other.   I "  "Hold," interrupted Mr. Growler,  sternly. "If you will talk, do try to  make yourself intelligible, and be as  brief  as  possible." I  "As I was about' to remark when I  you interrupted me so rudely���������but  it's just what I expected���������I'm going  away to-morrow, and I'll speak my  mind, which I've wanted to do this  many a long day, if you kill me for  it. Five 'undred pounds, every penny-  gone, and you've the downright im-  perance to sit rhete a-toasting your  toes at thc lire you grudge to "pay  for, and her you've robbed���������yes,  cruelly robbed!���������crying her dear eyes I  out this whole bltssed dny.'-  "Look here, my girl," said Mr.  Growler, coldly, when the irate maid  paused for breath, "I haven't the  faintest idea what you're talking  about, and as my tea is growing  cold yo-j might have the goodness to  jetire.''  ' '-'It'll   have it>   irce'.ic   solid before  it's ns cold as your 'cart, anyhow,"  snorted Mary Aim. "Bringing tho  dear thing to the workus door, or at  least making her a penniless hexilo  acrot-s the .sLormy ocean to ber brother in Austruly. It's my humble opinion thu poor soul's so frightuned of  you that sho dussn't open her mouth  about it. If the house weio mine  I'd show you. Out you'd go this  liloxMcd mitiit! Thoro; I said I'd do  it, and I have." And with a whisk  of her skirls and defiant scorn in her  oyes Mury Ann sailed from the room.  Tho outbreak had a disturbing effect on Mr. Growler's usually healthy,  appetite. As ho toyed with his tea  hu felt, himself becoming tx prey to  vague alarms. An awful something  hnd happened to somebody, hut who?  His brain refused lo steady itself.  For tho    moment the angry    maid's  terrupted Miss Dale, in deep distress.  Thou oho burst forth passionately :  "Why do you insult mc like that?  Until to-day I thought you an honorable man, but what am I to thiuk  now?"  "What, indeed?" ochocd tlio bewildered suitor,  feebly.  "My own poor savings I caro nothing for, although they wero a ward  between mc and poverty. But to  have you so far forget yourself ns to  iislc me to wed you���������youi who havo  this day brought poor Arthur Leo-  somo, his wife, und children to beggary���������oh, it is too much! Plcnso go  a way."  Hut Mr. Growler sat ns if suddenly  petrified, his fnco blanched and  drawn. Tho grim irony of thn business had blighted his faculties for  tho   moment     as     effectually as     if  torrent     of     eloquence     had      quite! lightning   had   struck  him.      Slowly  qainped hi.s reasoning powers. It  was clear, though, that she had lost  her place, and that she put tho  hlamu of it on him. How absurd! Hu  never interfered in thc management  of the household, liut why had tho  girl lost her plnce? Ah! sho mentioned live hundred pounds. Was it  possible she mount that Miss Dale  had lost that sum? And someone was  going to Australia. Could she have  been referring to Miss Dale again?  Ruined! Going abroad! Mv. Growler  sprang impetuously to his feet. "I  don't believe it; and, what's moro,  1 sha'n't have it," ho cried. "I  shall toll her so at oni*!."  But the next instant he dropped  back limply into his chair. It had  occurred to him that he was power-J  less, as yet, to prevent Miss Dale  going anywhere she chose. Bhe was  her own mistress, while ho was only  there on sufferance, ns it were. He  had trampled rough-shot! over hundreds of hapless mortals in his gold-  coining career, thinking naught of  tlio ruin aJid misery that strewed his  track. Ho had been remoi'Geless as a  sledge-hammer in all his dealings  with his fellows, taking his due to  tho uttermost farthing, accepted ad-  vei'so blows with stoical fortitude.  Kow he knew that lovo, not gold,  wa.s life, and he shook ns with ague!  at tho bare possibility of losing Miss  Dale. ' But ho would���������ho must���������soo  her at onco. Again he gave dn insistent jerk to the boll-cord.  It seemed tin age ere Mary Ann appeared, and when she beheld the condition of the tea-table' she favored  Mr. Growler with a pleased nod.  "Well,  sir,"  sho said,   brightly.  Mr. Growler repressed his agitation  by a powerful effort.  "Will you please give my compliments to your mhstresfi, and ask her  to grant mo un interview, now?" he  said.  "Missis  is out and won't ho homo  for nn  hour,"  replied tl^y.'������|J---i'J}������t  to tie suie I'll tell hur.   I i^      " ���������.is  how you'd come to sco' whr*  ster '.you've  been.   But I  your  chock.   If  I'd   dono jf  have I'd go straight    da?,  river and     Walk   in.   It  'W������^  good,  and  tho world would-fe   cjo   a  penny tho woise!"  the linked horror of it stirred him  into action, and he roso unsteadily  to his feet. He took one step towards thc door, paused, and turned.  "As Heaven is my judge I didn't  know you wero interested in Lec-  somo," ho snid,  hoarsely.  "And knowing, would you havo  cared? It is doubtful," said Miss  Dule, bitterly.  "You wrong mo; indeed you do,"  cried Growler. "If I'd known I'd  have cut my right hand olT rather  thnn havo dono what I have. But  evory penny of it will be returned at  onA3. See, I shall givo you my  cheque for it now." }Ie drew out  his cheque-book as ho spoke, but Bhe  slopped him imperiously.  "I sha'n't take it, sir," sho said.  "My little fortune is gone, and  there's an end to it. I suppose I  shall manage to live without it. But  my heart is sore for my friends, tho  Lcesomes, fallen from comfort to  penury at one  dire stroke!   Go!"  Mr. Growler staggered rather than  walked from tho room, looking ton  years older in one short minute; then  Miss Dnlo collapsed into a chair and  Wept. If she was sorry for the Leo-  somes, she was, strangely enough,  almost more sorry for Growler. No  sooner hnd he gone than her gentle  heart began upbraiding her for her  harshness. Perhaps hc had never  thought of the harm, ho was doing.  Besides, ho lovod her, and" no woman  is insensible to a compljmcnt of that  sort.  low mc to (Sail you that this once���������  and now I'm content. I've seen my  lawyer, and you will find when I'm���������  gono that I'vo dono all I could to  mako reparation. But, oh. Heaven!  if only I had lived, and you had  loved mo!"  "Oh, Mr. Growler, I do���������love you,"  sho whispered, burying hor face in  tho coverlet.  It wns tho merest whisper, but hc  heard, and a wonderful light came  into his fuco. "You do���������you do!  Say it again, my denr."  Sho looked up nnd tried to speak,  but ho rend hor answer in hor oyos.  Then ho gave a pitiful, forced laugh.  "Then I shall make a light of it,"  he said, grimly, "und by Heaven's  help will  live."  A stubborn light lt proved, but he  won in tho end.���������London Tit-Bits.  PERSONAL POINTERS.  Interesting    Gossip   Ahout  Leading People.  Some  AbOUt the ������  ���������...House  SELECTED RECIPES.  A**  ?'.-  Ki  ;'i;*_, *���������  ���������sflUt  SSfc  j������2ou  Mary  curtsy,  men; ion  neither  Mr. Growler stood with the handlo  ol Miss Dale's sitting-room door in his  hand, his hard face screwed into an  apologetic smile. Now that ho' was  face ...to face with his heart's desire  his courage was quickly oozing away  under the scrutiny of ti."pair.of blue  eyes���������beautiful, timid eyes usually,  now glowing with n light he had  never seen thero beforo. His own  glance wavered and strayed, and he  strove to get rid of a lump that  would rise in his throat. And yet  Miss Dale did not look formidable.  A slight, pale-faced, small and plain  lady of no particular style of-beauty,  whose dark hair was plentifully  streaked  with grey.  "Vou wish to speak with me, Mr.  Growler.   Dray sit  down."  "Er���������not at all���������1 mean yes, certainly. By the way, the weather is  rather warm for the season. Don't  you  think  so?"  he said.    -  A slight smilo flitted across the  lady's face. "I don't find it particularly so,'-'  sho said.  A pause. Mr. Growler cleared his  throat.  '  "As I think I said, Miss Dale,      a  few words  in private������������������"  "I am nt your service, sir; no one  can hear us hero," naid Miss Dale,  iii a tone that bespoke mingled impatience nad curiosity.  ���������Mrf=Grow-ler-gulpod.;='U_:o.ur=jr!a.id���������  a clever girl that, Miss Dale, but  just a little���������cr���������impetuous���������mentioned to-night that you nro parting  with her. Is it true? It isn't mere  idle curiosity that prompts thc question.  A shadow of pain appeared in Jliss  Dale's faco.    "It is," she snid.  "Humph! Shi: also mentioned another thing that filled me with  nma/cmcnt and Incredulity, namely,  thnt you nre seriously contemplating  goin_ abroad. 1 told her���������did I,  though? I'm   not   quite, sure���������that  she wn.s talking a lot of confounded  nonsense; no -doubt nbout it���������confounded humbug! The idea i.s too  ii  iculuus."  "On the contrary, Mr. Growler, she  spoke only the truth." Mr. Growler  grasped the arms of his chair fori  support.  "And���������and may I ask why?" ho  snid. faintly.  Mi:-s Dale was beginning to lahor  under an agitation that was painfully apparent in tho nervous clasping and unclasping of her hands and  thc quick flushing and poling of her  cheeks. "Oh, why do yo" ask? You  know only too well," she hurst forth,  tremulously.  "Upon my word, I don't," said  Mr. Growler. "But.," eagerly, "surely you are open to reconsider your  resolve. My dear Mi.-s Dale, I nm  about to ask a very great favor of  you; the greatest, indeed, that is in  your power to confer. I'm not good  at talking sentimental rubbish," ho  proceeded, "but���������I sny, Miss Dale,  will you marry me?"  Tho lndy gasped, covered her face  with her hands, and shrank back  trembling. Mr. Growler felt his lips  go suddenly dry. "Perhaps I'vo been  hasty, Miss Dale,'! h0 said; "but I.  assure you I didn't mean to hurt you  I���������I love you so, my dear, that I  can't find words to express the feeling;  nnd "  ���������i'Plcaso stop.   I can't bear it!,'-'. in-  Mr. Growler's love for his gentle  landlady, if deep, had hitherto been  a sort of easy-going feeling that she  was there for tho taking the moment  it occurred to him to claim her. Now  that sho wns irrevocably lost to him  through what a grotesquely terrible' cause���������Blio appeared, infinitely  moro desirable thnn over. Ho wns  shaken, humbled to the dust, and  after half an hour's torturing  thought he realized how impossible  it was that he could live longer - under that roor.  ���������"���������TTo sat down and wrote a short  letter to Arthur l.cesome, in which  he expressed his regret" that* their  respective firms had ever become embroiled through him, how he had discovered he was in the wrong, and  would Mr. Locsomc make an estimate  of his losses, jotting the amount on  the" enclosed blank cheque? Would  he cure to undertake the management of Growler's on his own terms,  ns he (Growler) had finally resolved  to have done with it. and knew no  one moro capable,   etc.?  Then he wrote to Miss Dale, and  after'that'letter'was. finished he laid  j it prominently on the table, took  tho other in his pocket, and slipped  out noiselessly. He had a vague idea  of going to some hotel for the night,  leaving his goods behind until the  morrow, but, indeed, these details  were of little account in his then  frame of mind. Hc made for the  pillar-box at tho crossing, and with  a great, sigh of relief he dropped his  message oi contrition in, and stepped  back directly into the path of an  approaching hansom. There was a  shout, a crash; and Mr. Growler fell  right in front ol the plunging horse.  *��������� * *      ���������  * * *  In the morning Mis.-. Dale sat weep-  inc softly, with Mr. Growler's farewell note on her lap. "Ho never  knew the harm he was doing," she  murmured. "Oh, I think���������I'm. sure  ho is truly repentant, and���������and he  loves me. I ought not to have sent  him away."  Just then the door opened and  .Mary^Aim jushercd in a fine, alert-  looking man. He was"Arthur Loe-~  some. Miss Dale forgot her grief in  a rush of amazement. Last night she  had seen him crushed to thc earth;  now he was buoyant with cheerful expectancy.  Mr. Growler?" he asked,  "Where is he, Agatha? I  go   mad  wiih joy.      By  has  dono    mc  a     noblo  her  she  halt-  eyes  "Where is  excitedly,  am  like    to  Heaven!   he  turn."  Aliss Da'e hurriedly mopped  eyes. "He hns gone, Arthur,"  said,   faintly.    "Put   what���������-"  "Gono?  flow���������why���������where?"  Aliss  Dale  explnined   in   n   few  ing   sentences,    and   Loesomc's  grew wide ns hc listened;  but ere she  finished   thc maid   burst, impetuously I  in upon  thom.  "Oh, miss. a. telegram for you! I'm  suro it's from him."  Aliss Dale's fingers trembled as   she  opened  the envelope and  spread    out,  the   enclosure;    then    she     screamed }!.,n?f.���������   "over  loudly and fell  hack  in a dead faint.  Victorien Sardou, tho great French  dramatist, was for eighteen months a  medical student. Ho threw up the  profession for journalism. To earn  money for bare necessities ho did a  little of everything for vcry small  pay. Ho wrote his first piny in a  tiny back attic, illuminated by can-  dlo-lighl.  Princess Louise, Duchess of Argyll,  is not only a first-rato sculptor, but  is extremely accomplished with tho|  brush. She is probably the only  Royal personage who has ever painted a sign for an inn. Tho sign iii  question is to be seen hanging from  a hostelry on tho Duke's estate in  Scotland.  The popular Queen of tho Hellenes  dispenses more of What may" be described as 'official kisses' than anyone  on earth. Evci'y lady presented to  her with whom sho is on intimate  terms she kisses on tho cheek; others  who havo not tbo honor of knowing  her well she kisses on the forehead.  Miss Laio Fuller, the famous Amor-  icon dancer, has a fund of stories of  the late Mr. P. T. Barnum. One of  the best is that relating to tho elephant which the groat showman advertised all over tho world as the  sacred white elephant from Siam.  Everybody Hocked to seo such a wonder, and Barnum netted ������2,000,000.  Then the elephant died. It could  stand tho daily whitewashing no  longer!  To-day M. Rodin, the famous  French sculptor, enjoys world-wide  fame, but the struggle was hard before recognition came to him. As his  struggles did not sour him so success  has not spoilt him, and among his  friends tho man is not less beloved  than tho artist is admired by the  World. Ro'iinhas a magnificent studio in Paris, and horo he. welcomes  all and sundry who ehOose to call on  him, after a manner recalling the  similar practice "of tho Into Mr. G.  F. Watts. Young and struggling  students in" particular are always  sure of a cordial  welcome.  Like other members of the Royal  Fainily the Duko and Duchess, of Fife  tire now motorists, but in the early  days of bicycles thoy wore also devoted to that form of sport. When  first they bought their ���������machines a  man was 'brought dow'nifrom' a London riding-school to give the Duchess  lessons, and, not, being acOustomcd  to the. honor, held her rather, gingerly. .������������������.Tho' Duke, who was watching,  called out to him after, a while:  "Hold hcr tighter, man; never mind  her��������� Hoyalty; keep good hold of her.  Even Royalty gots hurt if it falls'."  'I'ho man obeyed, with the result that  within three days it was the Duchess  who was holding the Duke up along  the country , lanes around East  Shcon.  To join tho Army as a band boy  and to leave it as a lieutenant-  colonel is a record of promotion  which fairs to the lot of but few men.  Colonel .lohn Brown, whoso death is  announced at the ago of seventy-one,  was a trumpeter in tho 17th'���������Lancers  when ho rode in the charge of the  Light Brigade at Balaclava.. He was  brought to thc ground near the Riis-  ;ian battery, 'his horse having beeu  killed by a cannon'shot; and ho himself being wounde'd by a rile bullet.  Ho wns, however, able again to take  part in tho fighting bofore the fall  of Sohastopol. Tn thc Indian Mutiny  he dropped tho trumpet for the lanco,  and    rpsc rapidly    until    he receive!  his   commis.Tiom After-luaving-the  17th LaneVrs ho served as an officer  of tho Army Pay Dopartment with  the Nile Expedition of I._8_-!j, and  retired from the Army ton years  later with tho honorary rank of  lieutenunt-colonel.   -+������������������   ���������  SOMI.   FACE FACTS.  A ghastly object looked ATr. Growler as he reclined on a bed in tho  ward of tho hospital to which he  had heen conveyed after his accident,  Mis head was bandaged, ono arm was  in splints, his faco pinched with pain.  Aliss Dale knelt beside the bed holding his hand: nnd Arthur Lccsomc  stood by looking on tho pair of them  with a curious lump in his throat.  irate of tho man hnd gone; sorrow  and compassion woro in hi.s heart  now.  "The doctors say I won't live, and  Itthink it'������ ns well," said the injured man, slowly.  "No,   no,"  sohhed  Miss Dale.  "Yes, it's better so. My lifo hns  been utterly selfish and despicable, ns  I know now; but I'm not without  hope that you will say that you forgive mc for what I've "  "Oh, Air. Growler, indeed, indeed  I do!"  -'���������'Thank you,   Agutba���������you  will  nl-1  The two S'Ules of a person's face  are never alike. Thc eyes arc out of  lino in two cases out of five, and  ono cyn i.s stronger than the. other  in seven persons out of ton. The  right ear is also, as a rule, higher  than the left. Only oni person in  fifteen haw perfect eyes, thc largest  percentage of defects prevailing  among     fair-haired       people. Tho  small'.it interval of sound can be  better distinguished with one ear  than with both. The nails of two  grow with the Rime  rapidity, that of tho middle linger  growing the fastest, while that of  tho thumb grows slowest. In fifty-  four cases out of a hundred' the 'left  leg is shorter than thn right. The  bones of an average human male  skeleton weigh '20 lbs.; those of a  woman are (1 lbs.  lighter.  Strawberry Tarts.���������Butter and line  a ton-inch, wido pastry pun with tart  pnsto; lino the pusto wilh a buttered  strip of Paper, fill with plum or  cherry pits or dry corn, and bake no  you would ft pie.' Remove tho pits  and papor, baste tho pasta all ovor  with thick syrup nnd dry In the ������ven;  let cool and fill with strawberries.  Steep moro strawberries in a very  thick syrup for two hours, strain,  mask tho tart over tills syrup, and  serve. ,  Sand Tarts.���������Cream togother ono  pound of brown sugar nnd half a  pound of buttor. Beat the yolks of  throe eggs very light and add butter  and sugar; sift one pound of flour in  dry statu with two teaspoonfuls of  baking powdor, mix with the eggs  and butter and sugar until a paste  firm enough to roll has been formed.  Lemon Pio���������Two tablespoonfuls of  flour, two-thirds of a teacup of water, teacup of sugar, yolks of throe  eggs, and one grated lemon. Bake in  a hot oven; whilo in the oven beat  tho whites of tin 00 eggs to a froth,  arid mix in three teaspoonfuls, then  turn it oyer tho pio and return to  tho oven  until  nicely  browned.  Rolcy-Poley.-^Make a good biscuit  dougn, and roll about three-qu&rters  of an inch thick, spread with preserves or sliced apples; roll Jip and  tie in a cloth, boil or steam an hour  and a half.  Crimped Fish���������Soak slices of any  firm white fish in very strongly salted water. I .it thom into boiling  salted water enough to cover, with  two tablespoons of vinegar, ami boil  about ten jpiinutcs. Drain, arrange  on a dish, remove the skin and  bones. Serve hot with lobster sauce  poured into tho cavity left by tho  bono.   Garnish  with  watercress.  Croam Pulls���������One cup butter, one  cup tlour, oiio cup water. Boil the  butter and water, stir in flour . and  boat smooth; add threo eggs, ono at  a time; bake on patty pans; iill with  boiled  custard or  whipped cream.  Lady Fingers���������This recipe is given  by 'The Chef.' Cream together ono  cupful of sugar and one-half cupful of  buttor, add one woll-beaten egg, one-  quarter of a ,cupful of sweet milk,  one pint of flour, one teaspoonful of  cream of tartar, one-half teaspoonful  of baki-ig , soda arid one teaspoonful  of ydnillu. Cut in finger strips, roll  in s'Jgar and bake in quick oven.  Rebecca Cake���������This is nice served  as a dessert with - canned or stewed  fruit. Croam 1 teacup sugar witb i  teacup soft buttor and add a well  beaten egg. Add to - teacups flour  two teaspoons baking powder, ono  teaspoon cloves, ono teaspoon allspice and sift threo times. Add ;one  teacup milk to the mixture arid stir  thoroughly. Now boat in the flour  gradually, and stir in one teacup  seee'less or stoned raisins. Beat five  minutes and bake . at' onco 4.0 or 45  hiinutcn in an oven of moderate heat  until wc 11 risen,:: when the oven may  bo made a littlo hotter. This - can  be used with a tea cake icing.  Ribbon Cake���������To*: 2 eggs add 1 cup  sugar, half cup r.wect milk, 2 teaspoons baking powder, X tablespoon  molted buttor, 12-3 cups sdfted flour.  Flavor to taste. After boating well,  divide the batter in threo parts.  Color ono red with fruit color; a  second color brown with, chocolate,  and leave one while. Bake in flat  tins and put togother with icing between. Frost tho top with nn icing  colored  yellow.  Little .1 aps���������Four largo spoons yellow bolted cornmeal, 4= spoons soft  boiled rico (soak rice beforo boiling)  a little salt, 1 small teaspoon soda.  Scald all together with boiling water; add warm wator until it becomes  a half-thin bhtt'er aiul fry on li.v.-cll-  greascd griddle like pancakes. These  are good.breakfast cakes.  somo by scalding onco a week with  boiling water'in which washing soda  has been dissolved. Remomber that  mnny eases of diphtheria have beon  attributed to foul sewer-pipes.  Towels with fringes sliould always  bo oversown before being sent to the  wash. Unless this is dono the towel  becomes -moro and more frayed and is  ���������habby directly. If tho fringe ia carefully oversown the fresh appearance  will be preserved a long lime.  To boil a tongue successfully, it  should be first soaked in cold water  overnight, thou drained and wiped  dry. Place tho "tonguo in a large  pan, covor it with cold water, ' and  when onco it boils up simmer gently  from two and a half to tliree hours.  Givo eggs to very small Children,  fur they are vcry easily digested and  tho youthful body obtains from them  everything that is necessary for Its  growth. For a delicate child of from  two to six or Bovoh years old, a well  bcutMi egg and a little milk is an  excellent early morning beverage.  Paper Hanger's Pustc���������Mix a quarter of a pound of alum with a quartern of flour. Stir into this a little  cold water until all becomes a thick  paite, then ndd boiling water, stirring all tho time until tho paste is of  tlio right consistency. J)y putting  tho alum to tho flour bofore tho water is added, the paste workB veiy  smo.-.tbly.  IFROM BONNIE SCOTLAND  NOTES   03"     INTEREST     TROMC  HER BAWKS A1TD BRAES.  What    Is    Going on in the High*  lands and Lowlands of  Auld Sc >tia.  SEWING HINTS.  Always uso double thread for gathering. Always use a������ fino a thread  and needle as the garment will allow. When threading your .needle  make, the knot on the end broken  from tlio reel. Tho rule for frilling  is ono and a quarter the length .of  the edge to be trimmed. In; facing a"  slcoye, turn it, and place tho facing  inside the 6leovo before sowing it on.  Gathers should alwuys bo set on the  right sido, but never with a needle;  use a largo pin. Whon sowing on a  button, place tho knot on the right  sido of tho cloth directly under tho  button. In towing a seam, put the  stitches closely together, but lightly,  into tho cloth, being careful not to  pull the thread light, us this causes  the seam to  draw.  HINTS  FOR THE  HOME.  IN A QUANDARY.  First Girl���������"What are you waiting  for? Why don't you finish your let-  tor  to  KUn?"  Second Girl���������"J: don't know whether to sny, 'Kver yours, with truest  love,' or simply, 'Yours affectionately.' You see, I enn't enduro F.IIn���������T  think sho's  detestable!"  Diogenes, lantern in hnnd, entered  tho villngp. chemist's shop. "Have  you anything thnt will cure a cold?"  ho nsked. "No, sir, I have not,"  answered thc pill compiler. "Give  mo your bund!" exclaimed Diogenes,  dropping his lnntern. "I have at  last found an honest man." I  . Bread requires great heat when  'first put in-.thc ovon, but later- it  should bo rocluccd.  -���������LUi 1 ;id^~G 1 uo���������Whi te-^. gl ue,.. two  ounces; good vinegar, 4 ounces. Put  into a wido. mouthed bottle, nnd* sot  bottle iu cold water, lotting it come  to a boil gradually anil boiling until  glue is dissolved, then add alcohol  ono ouncVs.    Keep corked for uso.  Kice water should never bo thrown  awny. Save it after drawing off tho  rico and uso it for stock instead of  water.  To Remove Panes of Glass���������Lny  soft soap over the putty and nfter a  few hours thoy may bo easily removed. . j  When there arc no weights in tho  kilchi-n hear in mind that two .tablespoonfuls of caster sugar or flour  average one ounce, and tho weight of  an egg is nearly two ounces.  'I'o keep broad and butter fresh  when cut, keep it in a cool place  between two deep plates, and all  wrapped up in a thick damp cloth.  To stono raisins cosily' pour somo  boiling water over nnd stand for two  minutes. Then cut them open and  press out the seeds between the linger and thumb.  A Laundress' Hint���������Uso a tablespoonful of paraffin fo every four gul-  lonn of water in tho boiler. The  clothes must bo rinsed thoroughly  and thero will bo no smell of tho oil.  Remove Knamcl from a bicycle by  scraping with nn old knife. When it  is all removed scour the whole surfaco with  fino ornery paper.  An excellent penwiper is a raw potato. When the ink r'brrories on thc  pen nnd it is unpleasant to use,  stick it two or three times into a  peeled potato, and tho nib will be as  good as new.  A Cheap .Disinfectant.���������When ..scrubbing or washing utensils in a sick  room, add a teaspoonful of turpentine to every bucket of hot water.  Turpentine is a powerful disinfectant  and will dispel all bad odours.  A LONELY EMPRESS.  Eugenie   Passes  Eer  Life  Uneven-  tually in. England.  Of all living women surely ex-  Empross Eugenic has bad tho most  remarkable part to pluy in tho history of natioais, and sho still carries  vivid recollcctians of the days of  tho Franco-Prussian War, grim and  ghastly 1870-1, whon the bolls of  Paris, ceased ringing, and defeat  faced a nation.  She was sojourning at. St. Cloud  at tho time, and,'hurrying back, to  Paris, tho found .tho population in a  mood bordering on frenzy. Their  faith in thc Government was shaken,  their pride in tho army was gono,  and everywhere could be hoard: bitter  curses against tho folly,of the absent Emperor- and his generals.  "At once sho addressed herself to  tho task of arousing a spirit of loyalty to tho Government. She put  forth a proclamation over hor signature, calling upon Frenchmen not to  bo downcast over their reverses.  "Let thero now be but oho party  among us," sho declared, "that of  France. Let us liavo but one standard,  that--of; your honor."  Night and; day sho feverishly exhorted tho courage of tho,.statesmen  around her.  At length it became possiblo for  hor to sleep only when slio resorted  to drugs. Hcr distracted brain was  filled wifh martial thoughts; she  wanted to mount horse, take command in person of tho troops at  Paris, and appeal to the people, to  rally around hor. But all in vain;  oven she realisod that the end wns  near at last. Accordingly, she gathered together her private papers,  hcr art-treasures, and somo of V her  jewels, and sent thom out of tho  country, and found.an exile's homo  at" Chislehurst, near Londoh, where  she was afterwards joined by Louis  Nnpoicon.  ��������� In tho quarter of a-century ��������� sinco  the'.death'!"of :tho Prince Imperial -the  llio of ox-Empress Eugenic has .'[been  for ithe most pact ;strictly secluded.  Sho long ago, coasod. to bc.,regarded  by ovon tho most rigid Republicans  of tlic French'.Government ns a possible cause"for'"8uspicion.- All-thought  of political or social ambition of any  kind was buriud in- tho coilin of hei'  son.  .      * . '."'���������'���������'.  To brood, to wcop, to pray, be-,  camo almost a daily duty to her  sore and stricken mind. When  enough of hcr strength camo back  to enable her to.journey, she insisted that she sliould be taken to Zulu-  land. Thoro, seeking the place in  the wilderness where the Prince had  fallen, sho passionately consecrated  herself to the perpetuation of his  memory, and was borne away so  helpless that it seemed as if death  hnd claimed her, too.  Tn England hcr lifo passes .uneventfully amidst the loneliness of bor  well-appounted h_mc at Farnbor-  ough. "Thoro is vory little," said  ono of the members of hor household, "to distinguish hcr life horn  from that of any infirm and aged  gentlewoman,"save its' extreme seclu-  r.ion. For many years one day has  boon almost liko another in her English homo. Religion and charity oct  cupy her mind most of the time, and  since tho death of Queen Victoria,  who treated . her as if sho wero 0.  kinswoman, sho has boon more than  ever inclined to brood over her own  fate.'-''  It is said that she has at times a  foreboding that hcr life is to be  prolonged to a hundred years: that  it is to drag along until all who  knew hor have passed away. At  other times sho is anxious that her  life may be truly known after death  shall claim hor, and that the world  will bear testimony to at least hor  personal  rectitude.  Durablo brick, formed of chipped  granite and clay, is a recent Scottish  invention.  Lord Overtoun hns presented Ruth-  erglcn with twelve ucrcs of ground  for nn extension of tho public park  Licutennnt-Gcnoral Sir Archibald  Hunter, lately at tho bend of tho  Scottish command, will shortly obtain promotion to tho rank ot general in tho British army.  At a sale of antlqiio furniture at  L0.1H0 House, Fife, a four-poster bed  with frieze top, in which Charles II.  slept, and in which tljo late Countess  of Rothes was born and died, brought  14 guineas.  Neg-otiutions havo been tfoneludod.  at Gosport for tho erection of motor  car works in Alexandria, Dumbartonshire, to cover nn area of 20 acres.  Another 30 acres will bo dovol.od to  the erection of workmen's dwellings.'  Tho works will givo employment to  over  1,000 persons.  Tho proposal to institute.nn electric car service between Edinburgh  and Dalkeith is taking quite a formal  character. Notice is given of the intention of applying for the parliamentary powers necessary for the  carrying  out of the scheme.  At a meeting-of the Scottish Association for tho Medical Education  of Women, held in Edinburgh, it was  stated" that fifteeii years ago they  had. only nine students. The number  last year  was  130.        ���������  A striking portrait in oils of 'the  late Major-Generul Sir Hector. Macdonald has foMnd a placo in Dundee  Victoria Art Galleries. Tho portrait  is a thrue-quarler. length. Dressed ���������  in tho Highland uniform of a captain, the hero is shown bareheaded,  with his .sword hilt under his left  arm, his hands-clasped easily .'over  the tenbbard.  Tho district of Galloway,'iit the  soutli of Scotland,;, comprising; the  counties of Wigtown and Kirkcudbright, . where tho records of stature  give nh average ..height of. livo .feet  ten nn'd a half inches; -without shoes,  has tho tallest people in Grent Britain, which tho northernmost or: Border counties of England have, a.', decided superiority over tho rest of  England . nnd Wales. With respect to tho -.British'- Isles, tho  order of superiority in .staturo is:  ...Scotland,"- OS.71. inches; Ireland, 67.-  90 inches; England 67'.3u .inches, and  Wales, "/0U'*.6_ vinchea. Tho shortest  stature is found in' Wales, the, Welsh  Border counties, : and the, south-west  of England. Tho midland and "eastern counties, occupied by people of  moro purely Saxon descent, arc of  medium si^c.  'Ilie late Marquis of Bute obtained  four beavers from Canada in. 1874,  and placed them in a largo enclosure .  "well watered and wooded" near to  tho town of Rothesay: These not  succeeding, ho secured seven ethers  in 1875. Theso succeeded so well  that by the year 1878 the number  had increased to sixteen. The habits  of these wonderful creatures wero  carefully observed and noted. Although captives in tho Isle of Bute',  they proved themselves to bo both  skillful engineers and masons. But'  thoy wore very destructive. In ton  years thc colony had felled no less  than 187 largo forest trees, nnd destroyed a great quantity of small  bushes. Doubtless soano of the colony etill remain, but the experiment  was an expensive.: one to-His Lordship. '  - >"���������  Tlio hitherto unpublished CnrlyTo  manuscripts havo ���������' turned up at  Hawick. Ono of them, dated ,' Aug.  18, 18'13, is from Thomas Carlylc's  mother to: her brother, and was written by thc Chelsea sage, who happen-,  cd to* bo on a visit to his mother at  Scotsbrig.- It is specially interesting  to the peoplo of Hawick from the ���������  fact that reference is .made to "union  dress'," a woven spencer, and drawers-  all '. iu oric," v which women wear. ' in  winter time." This is believed .tho  first'mention of what is n'owifopju-  larly- known as "combinations,"-, 'a  marked feature of-tlioHawick hosiery  trade. Tlio other "letter is from Dr.  ���������J. A. Carlyle, translator of "Dante"  a brother    of   Thomas  Carlyle,  ack-  "i7dwre"dging~a-pai'LVl���������and���������dresses'-^   received by his mother, presumably  the "union-'dresses"-.referred to in  the first lettor. .  Friend���������"And    do    you   think you  can  always  please young  girls  with  I your    predictions?'-'     Fortune Teller  Keep all scwoi-pipes connected with I -"Yes;  all I have to  do  is to  tell  stationary    ctands clean mid   whole-1 them they, are going to be married,-  - NOT BRAVEI AFTER ALL.  The fame of thu Hawaiian chiefs ns  raptor?, of iimn-cnting sharks diminishes when one learns their ire- -  thods of procedure. Certain-' small  fish ai'u cooked with ki-leaves, and  with this bait and a largo quantity  of pounded roots of awa, boats put  tb sea on a "shark-hunt." Arriving  at a shallow placo, tho. canoe, containing tho head fisherman, tho  priest, and th'e sorcerer, who is supposed to bo indispensable, the bait  is thrown overboard to attract  sharks. The grease and scent spread  through the water many .miles, and  when':-tho sharks piit .in "an. appearance bait is freely thrown.. In time  the awa stupefies tho h'ugc fish,  nooses are slipped over tlieir Ivendg  and tho willing prisoner is towed to  thc shore. It is then stranded, and  killed. Every part of the bones  and skin was supposed to confer unflinching bravery upon the possessor,  and tho actual captor���������that is, the .  one who slipped tho noose over the  shark's liead���������would also, ever after,  bo always victorious.  HOW TO BE MISERABLE.  Think  about yourself,   about ��������� what  you want, what you liko, what respect people ought to pay you, what  people think of you, and then to you  nothing will bo pure. You will spoil  everything you touch; you willmake  sin and misery for yourself out of  everything which God sends you; you  will bo as wretched as you choose 011  earth, or io heaven either.���������Charles  Kingsley.  i  \  4 JJ  ;���������* ���������J><k������>������������;������-������������;������-������.>;^������������;������-������~>'%>;  i (Mail If le j  ���������>������.>;������������<;<<������.������;������������������2*%,<{.������������;<<%.������2������.%������;**.������}>-������.<{.������  "Half a minute���������just turn round! I  thought so; cup o' cocoa and a candle,  goin'  up free and gratis  to  tiio  man  who  hasn't paid his baro rent.  Tlint's     done    it!"     Stovo  Tai-kins.  laboriously,   casting  up  his     wosk'y  accounts    with    a stump    of pencil,  roso as  impressively as chronic t,oi:t  would permit.       "Of    courso, you've  found  out  whether  'Cloctroy Arnold'  is tho name lie's known by outside,  or    whether    he's    got  some  secret  sliarin'   my  top-back  room    at  threo  bob a week?    Tut, you needn't rack  about for sonto excuse to shield him.  Don't I know you'ro in love with the  feller's  whito     face  and  wild     eyes'?  You     wouldn't  bo  a  woman  if you  weren't!"     Ho    smacked    ths table.  "You'd do any mortal thing to help  him so long as he didn't find it out.  Nice thing for mo, I must say;     ray  only girl putlin' horself between the  man and some crash that's on     the  road  here!     Ain't  all  the  noighbors  r askin'  who wushes and patches     Kis  linen    as   curcfiil " as  if   it was  old  china?    Ain't the other lodgers feel-  in'  a  draught?     Ain'.t my  own: eyes  seen you   listenin' ' on them-    stairs  and smugglin' up bits o' your    own  meals  to  him    on  tho quiet?        I'll  watch it, from now!     In .love!���������with  a   'feller     that "p'r'aps    h'as got  tho  shaddor o' the ropo round his neck!"  "A  lie!"    Mattie's  own  faco     had  been  whito enough as sho stood    at  bay ab tho foot of that eternal treadmill,   the  staircase.      It.  flamed  suddenly veil.     I'or onco sho seemed    to  forget  that  sho faced  her     own    father.     "How  dure they hint,  or you  repeat,    sucli    a    thing!"    sho eaid,  shakily.      "It's   untrue���������wicked.���������No;  I refuse to play spy on a gentleman!  Yos, I cal! him that; it's written on  his  face,   if  you   caro  to   look.     Because he stays in his room so much,  writing hard, nnd happens to be behindhand with his rent "  "Hold hard! Writin' what?" he  interrupted, keenly. "Dummy fivers  that'll come home here to roost, eh?  What  nbout  that?"  White scorn almost beautified Mat-  tie's worn face for  tlio moment.  "You know better. It's somo  groat book���������or will be. He's sensi-  . tivo; do you expect him to como on  _tho stairs and talk about a book?  One thing I know; ho'll be famous  some day or other, nnd he's paying  tho price of it now in that, room���������  perhaps with' his health and happiness. You won't���������you won't go and  do something that might haunt US'  for over afterwards!" she burst out,  almost wildly. "I say Ho'll pay us.  whatever it costs him. I'll answer  that fnr!"  "You will? H'm! Gots more inter-  ���������estin' every "minnit. Not a bad idea  if I seo into this at onco." Stove  _was not counted n hard man, but  the gout kept him peevish and perverse. Ho was apt to need reminding that his frail, dark-eyed slip of a  motherless girl did every day the  work of two robust womon. * Hero's  my tea stone-cold along of him!  You're ,goin' ' up ain't you? Very  woll; you jest inform Mr. Geoffrey  Arnold that I particularly want that  room empty next week. You won't?"  ���������as her lips quivered and set. "Then  that proves all tho talk. Out ho  goes. I'll beg his pardon when he's  famous and comes back to pay what  ho owes. Go on; I'vo got nothln'  more to say to you. You'ro a woman���������in love!"  Love! The word rang in her ears  as . sho went mechanically, up . -tho"',  long* stair. How dared thoy'say-it?  Wlien had there been anything in har  .faco to .-set them hinting it? Lovo  -  him'!���������a born gentleman!  Sho had been going to tap and  wait, knowing by now that the  lonoly. striving man behind that  door'listoned for her smiling word as  tho one gleam of light and stimulus  in his tenso lifo from, day to day.  Very faintly sh'o understood what it  meant _ to fight" for a'place at the  ^foot_of^lhQUiterary_ladder;^but_th_ro=  was something in Arnold's white,  ���������determined face and deadly-patience  -which had caused hcr many a vague  pang and longing. But���������to cal 1 that  lovo! No, sho would not face him  to-night; h'o was so quick to read a  faco niul to understand what was  .going on below stairs; and the painful uncertainty of his position was  acutely realized. Softly down' sho  placed the tray, gave a confused tap,  nnd was scuttling off on tiptoe.  "Miss Parkins���������Mattie!" he had  stumbled across from his table, almost as if ho had heard tho little  ���������choke out there. Beforo she knew  it the door was flung open. - "Miss  Parkins!" So strango it had sounded on his lips at first; no "ono. else  ' over dreamed of calling'' her that.  ���������Wo looked at her closely.. "I told  you not to trouble. You are worn  out. I coidd have waited till morning. What is it?" The voice went  down to nn apprehensivo whisjer. Ho  had reached out. his hand aiid drawn  ���������it back quickly. "Toll mo if���������if he  has said anything. But I know it,  .and.you are worried on my account!  Oli, Heaven, if T had one friend to  turn to to-night! If I know what to  do! Tell him���������tell liim I'm writing  night and day; it must soon bo finished, and tlien lean pay you for  all���������for nil, except tlio wonderful  kindness you havo shown me. Look  ���������seo*for yourself; all that pilo is  Written and ready. Tell him I had  itlio publisher's commission lo write  it, if I. could; only it took mo  month's to 'got up' my subject. The  best work of my lifo is there; I don't  fear a hit; I sliall get my cheque before long.     You  trust inc.  I  know. Tf  only lie- "  "Nu; ho can't . bcliovo it." M.ifllo  said, ijlcnd.ving liiu' voire. "Ife  doesn't understand anything but  .Wages  puld on  .Saturday  for     work  done; and novor would. He thinka  there must bo something amiss because you are not like other men  we've had, and nover want your  room cleaned, and lock tho door, and  nover seem to want fresh air, and���������"  Perhaps it was because she was  over-tired, as he suggested. Thoro  could bo no other reason why sho  suddenly closed her lips tight  against a rush of sobs.  "Dcn't, Matlie!" It was th'o first  time ho Iind put that note into his  voice, nr.d surely the last timo that  lie would' rtllow such an impuhic to  overpower him. Ho had drawn her  close, ho .-hnd put his arms convulsively around hcr. "Don't���������don't cry  for me. But I know. I can go; I'd  sooner do tliat than mako words between you down there. Ah, I'm not  blind, Matlie; I kuow far moro than  you meant nio to, and I thank you  for lt!" Ho put his lips quite close  to her hot cheek to whisper: "Why,  if it had not boen for this���������my poverty, and what he would think���������long  ago I would havo dared to toll you  something���������what T think of you, how  I listen for your step, how my heart  jumps, how you havo mado me lovo  you["  Then he was standing alono in the  dark bit of a passage. Sho hao  givon a litllo cry, struggled away,  and slipped back  down  tho stairs.  Her head was whfrling, her heart  boating as It had never beaten yot  tho street outside, and it sounded  A piano-organ had begun playing in  to her like a melody; from another  world. Her father's words convoyed  ho real-meaning, doggedly "deliberate  as  th'oy wore.  "Understand? Hero's Thursday; I  give him .till Saturday to pay.... up  evorythin'. Then out ho goes in ,a  heap on thnt pavement, and all his  book trash along of him���������if I havo  to pay a man to do it, and chanco  a summons. I'll back my story  against his in any police-court. Saturday,  mind!"  In lovo!���������with that lath-and-plaster  fellow up there! All that intervening day Steve Parkins broodnd upon  the mystery and watched his chance  to discover something thot warranted derisive action. It did not come  till lale in the evenlng, whon Kattie  mado hor hasty toilet and scurried  out to do tho "shopping." Stevo  had a vaguely brilliant plan of his  own. With many a queer grimace of  p.'fln ho hobbled .out into the "garden" at tho rear and whistled cautiously to attract tho man next door  a house decorator by trade. Thore  was some mujffled talk, varied by  sundry stares up at that bright toj>-  back window. Thon stealthily a  long' ladder was lifted ovor tho wall  and swung into position. Ib provod  too sht-i t by a-yard;. twenty precious  minutes .wore spent In making thr  tbroo feet good. Then, dos'gedly oblivious of. his gout; Stovo mado ���������"* a  laborious ,way up tho rungs till' he  got level with that window. It mi  a giddy height, and the man- at the  foot looked unpleasantly small and  indistinct; but Stevo was muttering:-  "Now or never! Now or never���������to  save that gel!"  Sotting his teeth ho tore away  some sooty creeper-stems that overhung the coping, held his breath, aud  wa.s peering in.  Thero was a blind, but it liad never beon encouraged to act as ono.  Steve could seo all he deaircd; at  least, ho could see the door, and the  unconscious figure bent over that  lamp-lit table in the corner. Doing  what? Writing somo book���������here?  Bosh and twaddle! Men who wiote  books lived in swell houses and kept  servants in flash liveries, and. had a  cheque-book in svery drawer of tho  escritoire���������at least, according to tha  few high-liko stories in paper covers  that Stevo Parkins had analyzed  Not only that; every now and'  again th'o stooping man had a stare  round the, w,all������, or'strained a hand  to ��������� his forehead and seonicd tp-V-be  listening "in 'dread of tha step'of  some- Nemesis";'"���������and his faco by this  light wus grey-white as>-with "months  of concentrated suspense.  ','You schemin' vagabend, I'll put  you away!" Stove said to himself.  "Honest men don't walk about their  room all day and do their work Jn  the nights; that jabber ahout wanting silenco - and writing bettor at  night waa. sbLmuch .'rpej'per being  thrown in people's eyes. Look at  hin*=-jest:^_:look!=iForgint=bank-notes-  by the hundred, and daren't go out  to pass 'cm ofl'l" He stared on, half  in fascination and awe."* "I can see  mj'self run in for h'arborin' and abet-  tin'���������and a stretcher brought round  'causo I can't Walk to the station.  Will I? Out you go, my lord; a bit  o' day'lght'Il do you a world 6'  good!"  And here, with dramatic suddenness, the "queerest thing happened.  Steve hail heard the muffled bang of  tlie postman's knock far below. It  recalled him to n sense of the situation. Ifo shot sl husky whisper of  warning down the ladder, took a last  vindictive glance, and drew in his  breath. That figure ln there had  swayed up and reached tho door in  ono leap, it seemed. Now it was  open, and there stood Ifattie, holding out a letter. She looked quito  calm; there was oven a faint smile,  as of secret ���������sympath'y.'.on her faco.  Ho saw her lips move in a word,  and then tho - door closed upon her.  "Shameless young hussy," he gasped. "Don't believe you've been out  o' tlio houso at all. Washed her  face for somethin"!     Eh,  what?"  "Geoffrey Arnold stood thoro like a  man thrilled by a miracle, staring at  something he had torn from the envelope. ' Quito easily tho watcher could  seo it was n postal order. Over  and over the shaking fingers turned  it; the staring eyes looked all round  tho room and back at the slip of  notcpapor that had accompanied it.  Ho took two strides toward the window. If lie lived n hundred years  longer, Stove Parkins would not forget that strangely-suspicious cry ���������  almost a broken shout, indeed.  "Ten shillings���������'from a friend'!  More than thu three Weeks' rent I  owe for the room. Who knows? Who  bus don ii thi.'i for me���������where do you  Hnd *'jcli a 'friend'?"  In th'e ensuing silence Stovo Parkins had a sudden misgiving as to  his closo proximity to that top-back  room and its occupant. Ho clutched  the ladder sides and groped unsteadily down. Thero wns sweat on hia  forehead as he touched firm ground.  "Thought you was goin" to mako a  night of it," thc next-door man  grumbled. "Caught him at it, have  you?"  "I���������I dunno," Stevo gasped. "Toll  you when���������when I'vo figured it out  for myself.    Leave it to mo."  It was about dusk, Saturday ovening, when that hesitating tap came  at l.ho kitchen- door and a voico askod for Mr. Parkins. Mnttio gavo a  littlo start, glanced at hor father's  face, and saw that hla fingor was  pointing     "meaningly. Her      lips  blanching, hho obeyed ��������� moved  through* into tho dark, damp iittlo  scullery beyond. Stove Parkins  cleared his throat for action.  "Ves, you can como in, if you're  not too prowl, and don't mind fac-  in'   mo!"  "It's only that I'm really sorry  to havo kept you waiting, ifr. Far-  kins," Arnold said. His pale faco  flushed a littlo as he j laced a small  stack    of   shillings    on    tlio    tablo.  flame. He snatched up a coat; ho  throw it ovor his head and rushed toward tho stair���������tho stair that led-  up to liis precious book. His hands  wero burned, but ho reached it, and  was staggering up through th'o thick  smoko. It could bo dono! The firo  had roared up from those rooms on  tlie left, and the stairenso waa as  yot passablo for a man who had all  at stake. Now h'o liad gained the  first landing, gasping, almost sightless. Ho could do it!���������even if ho  hnd to  loaf   Prom  that high  window  a second tlmo.    And then   through' th'o rolling haze nnd curling  crimson tongues thero seemed to  como to his ears thnt whisper from  tho white-faced girl who hnd dono  so mucli���������perhaps more tlinn ho  would over know���������to make his strenuous liie bearable here, to make tho  path  to success less rugged.  "Savo him! You loved me ��������� save  him I"  Ono delirious sob roso in Iiisl throat.  He swerved round and gropad back  down tho stair, her name oa his lips  ���������"Mattio! Lovo for lovo!" Now  ho was facing tho bar of flame again.  He climbed th'e balustrade, hung for  an instant,  and  then dropped.  Tho  rest,   it scorned  to  liim,   occu..  "Nino!      I���������I'vo-had    nn unexpected j pled    just    ono flash'    of timo.     Hov  morsel of luck, and now I only trust   knew tho room���������opposite th'o kitchen  I shall soon bo able to make you  some little recompense for your forbearance. This clears ma for tho  present, and���������and I hope wo'ro uood  frienda again."  "Oh, ypu do!" camo Steve's roply,  after ..the strained pause." .''You do,:  do you? Well, I'm goin". to-try and:  live from now without your friendship, Mr. Arnold. I'll troublo you  to givo up'that room o' mine to-day  week���������Saturday, at" two o'clock. Oh,  nover mind why or wherefore.'. It'll  be ii big load off my mind when  you'vo got a room somewhere a good  way oil���������that's all. I don't liko  yar, and don't want yer. Goodnight^"  As if stunned, ho stood a tminulc;  then the door had opcn������l and .ho  was. groping up the long stair. And  then the Inner door swung hack, and  Mattio stood thero, tho dry sob  struggling in her throat, the strange  light in her dark e;.es. No time to  speak if die wished. Steve Parkins  had pointed to the table, and whispered hoarsely:���������  "There it is! When you dreamed  of a romance affair hero, you mado  yer life's mistake. They never come  off in real life, and It's generally the  woman has to pay tho price of the  man's caper. See? Drop that look  and take up your monoy���������one shillin'  short 6' the ten you sent him by  post. And if you have given him  your heart unawares, like a. fool,  mako .up your mind you'vo lout that  too!" ���������  "Firo!"  , Ono awful word rang, out in tlio  stillness of the night���������that next Friday nifjht. ". Geoffrey Arnold sprang  up from "his bed 'in" the lonely top-  back room, and heard it again.  "Fire!" What ' was all that . dull  noise? Was that smoke curling into  his own room? "Fire!" it eeemed  to bo shouted now by a hundred  hoarsa throats, and a growing buzz  and patter -*>f feet camo up from the  street  in  tho  front.  Da'cd, like a man still dreaming,  he slipped on part of his clothes and  stepped out on to the - landing-  Heavens, yes! A ' whirl of denso  smoke nnd acrid fume took his  breath;' there was a cracklo and a  faint, sinister glow from the black  pit of distance below stairs. _He  groped for tho three stairs down to  the next landing, instinct taking him  straight aioB,^ to the window overlooking  lho street.       And  there !  Ho stood, spell-bound with horror  such as he had never boon ablo to  convey  in  hiu writing,  gazing    down  In there, unab'o to move, lay tho  man who had become his enemy, who  had sought to poison Mattie's mind  against him. who Was turning him  from the house to-morrow liko ac  criminal: ��������������������������� But tho door was burst,  open now. -:: Parcheo,'- crack ing- - :lips  littered tho hoaraoJ cry: "Mr. Parkins! Where���������whero?" Just in  timo, just as thoso flames burst  through the dry partition, he caught  up an unconscious figuro huddled on  the floor there"���������a- figuro nearly twico  his own weight." Now he had dragged a coverlet over both* their heads,  Rnd now, stumbling and staggering,  all but Wind, breathing to himself in  that incredulous agony���������"My book!  My life's work���������gono1"���������ho turnod  to breast tho crimson bar of death  that lay between him and tho  street.  Thero won the dull roaring from  the crowd, tho singing noises in his  head, the snap of sonn mental wire,  and then���������oblivion. Oblivion that  seemed to bo death itself���������till, one  day. hn'struggled back to sense and  found those two warm arms clinging  about hi.s neck, and a woman upon  hor knees, praying for his life.  PERSONAL POINTERS.  Interesting     Gossip   About   Some  Prominent People.  In ono respect at least Princo Edward does not tako after his father.  Ho is fond of making little speeches  when opportunities present themselves. Tho Prince of Wales, on tho  otlior hand, dislikes nothing moro  than having to deliver a speech.  Queen Wilholrnina's crown, whicli is  very gorgeous, is uiudu of dull gold,  with only tho edges polished. A circle  of sapphires and emeralds encloses a  crimson cuP, and tho sixteen points  of the imperial arches are mounted  with  largo single  pearls.  Tho Crown of Iloumunin has a unique place in tho history of monarchies ns tho only crown which has  been refused successively by father  and son. When, within'tlic memory  of the present generation. Koiimnuia  becamo a kingdom, Princo Leopold,  tho cl dor brother of Kins Charles,  was declared official heir, but tho  Prince surrendered his rights to his  son, Princo William. For eight  years tho son was heir to tho throne,  and thon, in 1888, tho Prince, treading in his father's steps, gave up his  rights in favor of his brother, and  tlio brother, Princo Fcrdinund, ia  heir to King Clmrlos.  Tho Duko of Norfolk, who is fifty-  seven, has hold that distinguished  titlo sinco lie was thirteen. .Much  of his incomo is derived from ground-  rents, .in Sheffield. This proporty  was worth litllo enough 'when 'Judith', niece of William tho Conquoror.  brought" it as part of her dowry to  a Saxon earl, from whom the Howards had it. At tho end of the seventeenth century it yielded flO',000 a  year. The population of Sheffield  was then only 4,000, and tho Incomo has risen liko the number of  inhabitants.  PAY DAYS FOR ROYALTY  MANNER      IN      WHICH      MON-  AHCHS   ARE   PAID.  How   the Sovereigns  of European  Nations  Receive  Their  Allowances.  The Emperor of Uussia, for instance, suyn Pearson's Weekly, is the  only European sovereign who is entitled to draw on the revenues of the  country over which he rules when-  over he pleases and to almost an unlimited extent.  All tho vast sums accruing from  various forms of taxation in Kussia  are banked to tho credit of two officials named the Imperial Treasurers,  who discharge a'l the liabilities of  tho ItiiFsiun Government,  this extent, tho Emperor of Uussia  is yet by far tho best paid and  weulthiost of European monarchs.  Tho Czar, however, has tho first  call upon the money paid into the  imporial treasury and draws upon it  ^i**i'Tr*l,rl'-l"**Ml"'I,'i''lMiwl''i"_''l',I"I"l''ii'I'  !   HEALTH   I  r t  HYGIENE OF THE THROAT.  Tho throat is subjected to so many  forms of irritation that tha proper  caro of it is essentia! to comfort,  and, fortunately, the means employed for comfort help to avert tho catarrhal disorders and many general  diseases,, the germs of which enter  tho body through tlio tonsils or adjacent mucous membrane. There i3  always dongor that evon a trivial  caturrh may extend to thc larynx or  ear and impair tho voice or bearing.  Children become aflllctcd with catarrh chiefly ns a result of adenoids  or enlargement of the tonsils; or thoy  may fail to recover fully from an attack ot measles, scarlet fover, whooping-cough or diphtheria. Adults of-  whenovor he wishes by simply direct-  ten bring it upon themselves through '  ing tho trcua'iry officials to lodgo  so much money to his privato account, giving them a voucher for tho  amount.  Under tho Russian constitution the  Czar is entitled to receive a seventh  share of the revenue of the couniry,  and though ho, as a matter of fact,  novor   draws   upon   tho treasury    to  THE EMPEROR OF GERMANY  is in receipt of a salary of 5500,000  per annum from tho State, hut His  Imperial Majesty has, of course,  many other ways of supplementing  this Pay, which would be a very  poor one for tho sovereign of a  grsat Power.  The salary is paid into tho Emperor's private banking account twice  a year, tho check for .it being signed  by no fewer than seven officials, and  tho    Kaiser  But" it is a happy man whom today tho world knows as Geoffrey Arnold, and who can look back without  regret to the night, whon he gave  his precious book for a life that had  3iur.ll claim to the snerifico. That  hook 'might liavo "brought him tho  success aL a bound ho i.s still struggling to build up���������yet success is not  tho greatest thing in life. Tt '. can  buy everything, perhaps, save the  perfect happiness-which one man, at  least, has found in the love and gratitude of a dear, dark-eyed wife.���������  London Tit-Bits. ���������      '  To-day    the    Duke's   is   finally    indorsed   by  ���������1:-,���������       ���������!...., I i--'msc.if  Tho Emperor also receives a  +  ENGLAND'S- WEALTH.  at a heaving, fire-lit crowd of white  faces- And-then of a sudden tho  shouts.-rolled up. in' waves of sound.  Ho had- lieen' seen. , Ho was - the  last alivo iu a doomed house!  -. "Look! Uptithern-ra om.nl .Tump  ���������Jump for your life!" And then.the  deep-throated roar of some men" who  were struggling to rear a ladder  brought  from  next  door.  It swayed towards him. A moan  from below told why" he hesitatecfc���������  it was short by inches. A little  higher it was reared in their grasp,  and then, far from realizing the  .danger,_.he=leapediout,=clutchcd���������;=st-  th'fl rungs, clung on blindly, an^l knew  nothing -.-:��������� moro until, scorched by  flames flickering from lower windows,  h'e found himself standing in the  stieet, th'o crowd pressing about  him. '; Ho must be in -that bed asleep,  still! Tt had all a ghastly unreality  ���������oven that moan of returning .consciousness from the lips of a' girl who  had lain bnck white and still in  someone's arms. Jio caught tho cold  hands.  "Mattie���������Mattie! Thank Heaven���������  that's all I ask!" And it had hardly left his lips wh>n that nameless  surge of recollection;swept him. He  stumbled back, deadly whito. Th'oso  nearest would never forget thc sunken whisper. "My book! My book���������  my one hope in life!"  He stood for just an instant" of  wild, whirling hesitation; and in that  instant a woman's' fingers had felt  convulsively for his, and tho weak  cry thrilled through him.  "Geoffrey!' He's      thero���������father!  Shut in  : that   room���������he    was'   ill���������  couldn't move.    Save him!"  ; "Savo���������my book!" ho breathed unconsciously again,  in an agony that  had no name.  He put back the clinging hands; h'o  was fighting forward, oblivious to  all but tho rescue of his precious  manuscript���������deaf to tho faint, imploring moan th'at came again.  "Oh, save him! You loved mo���������  you'll  save him first!"  Only afterwards he realized that  arms were flung out to hold him  back, that h'e struggled through like  a madman to reach the house door,  and gained it just as th'at distant  roar told that the 'engines were  thundering up. Tliree minutes might  bring the help; but in those same  throe minutes his book���������no, her father's life!���������might be lost. The  ��������� passage was wrapped in a sheet    of  Bank      oif    England      Stockholder  Fears It Is In Danger.  I'he Bank of England is tho latest  victim of the "tube" railway excavators. The walls havo had to bo  underpinned.  A picture of tho bank collapsing ih  a heap on tha footpath, or being  blown up by thieves soi'.n.-led iu-ono  of tho "tubes." was drawn .by a  stockholder at tho half-yearly meeting of directors and stockholders the  othor day.  This stockholder, Mr. W. Newby,  rising after the Governor .had made  a satisfactory statement about dividends, begged leavu to draw attention to ,a matter, which'.ho said he  regarded': as alarming. - In consequence of .- t.he continuous railway  tunneling going on in the region of  the bank, ,it had been stated .~���������that,  the bank was in ������ri unsafe condition!  and he wanted to know if any stops  wers being taken to remedy it. The  directors, " ho added impressively,  wero tho holders of the nation's bullion, and it was only right that thoy  should take every means in protecting .tha'building and the public. Were  thei bank's walls proof against explosives'  The reply of th'o Governor,--Mr. S.  Hopo Morloy, to Mr. Newby's inquiry was . reassuring, although' he  recognized tho risk to which the  bank is subjected. Tho directors had  protested, he said, against all underground railways near th'o bank,  and they had to underpin the walls  of tho bank in consequence of tho  extensivo tunneling. Tlio walls wero  now, h'o thought, in as good a condition as they were beforo lho tunneling  bognn.  So far as explosives were concerned, Iio did not think, h'e added, they  ran any "greater risk from tlio un-'  dergrounif railways than they did beforo th'o .-'railways, were made. Tlio  wall might certainly bo blown down  by explosive's if evilly-disposed persons desired to endanger the bank.  .Th'oy-hid considered tho matter,  but; being bound by tlie Acts of Parliament, they had'to submit to tho  railways running hear them.  ������������������ ."- r���������.- -'���������'���������'..  "TURNED ROUND BY THE-SUN.-  A largo.granite ball, weighing two  tons.; in n. cemetery in Ohio is slowly turning on its axis. During tlie  last five years . tho ball has turned  13'J inches. When, tho ball was  placed in position an unpolished  spot 6 inches in diameter was left  in the socket of the pedestal ou  which' it rested. A year ago it was  noticed tliat th'o unpolished1 spot was  turning upward on the south side of  tho monument. The revolution of  the huge polished ball, which it  would require a derrick to lift, is  supposed to be duo to the sun's heating ono sldo of it, th'o south, and  causing it to expand, while tho  nortli side, which rests most in the  shade, does not expand to tlie same  extent, and thus the ball gradually  shifts its position by turning.  $500,000 a yoar.  When General Radon-Powell, in his  younger days, " was Military Secretary at Malta, hfa lovo of fun must  have beon trying to his serious chief.  On one occasion,'at a G o vcriunent  House function, hu wa3 sont to ask  a young lady to repeat a skirt danco  which had mot" with much appreciation. Th'o' fair dancer, who wns  some.whit affected, protested that  sho por lively couldn't, and that'll  sho did sho would bc completely  "blown." B.-F. returned to tho  Governor looking rather sheepish,  and hesitated an if thero was something he did not liko to say. "Well?"  asked thc great man. "Sho won't,"  replied tho otlior. "Won't! Why?"  "Don't know," replied B.-F.: "but  s-ho said sho'd be blowed if *.ho did!"  Sousa. lho famous band conductor,  dislikes being snared by society lion-  hunter.'). On ono occasion ho was  invited by a certain lady to suppor,  and -he afterwards, learned that she  had.issued invitations to her friends  "to meet Mr. John Philip Sousa.'.'  As. ho then remembered that he had  an engagement^ for tbo same evening  which he hud ovorlooked, he wrote  to the lady declining, with apologies. Sho wroto back, explaining  what sho had done, counting on his  presence, arid ending her note, "But  1 still hope for tho pleasuro of your  company.",. ..To .this sh'o received the  following unexpected "reply.��������� -"I, have,  given your kind message to my company, but I regret that only nfty of  theni will be able to accept your invitation, tiie rest having appointments elsewhere."  Sir Hodvers Duller is evidently  blessed with a strong spirit of contradiction, ovor and above his well-  known courage and tenacity. It was  during tho last Nile campaign, and  while ou board a river steamer descending somo dangerous water in  ono of tho higher cataracts, that lie  entered into a discussion with Lord  Charles Beresford respecting the proper channel that ought to bo navigated. Each most- obstinately "do-  fended his-own-course, but eventually that which Sir Rodvors so strenuously ���������reeomiriended 'n'as -uncd, . with  tho result that tliu steamer got  through without accident. "You seo  I was right," exclaimed Sir Rodvors,  triumphantly; "mine was tho proper  channel." "That was mine too,"  coolly  replied     Lord   Charles. "I  only recommended:.the'other because  I knew you would go  against what-  eyerJTsaid." ^__._j__ __;__���������_  Lord Woliwley is ono of lho fow  great commanders wiio do not admit  tho vuluo of chess as an aid to the  military tactician and strategist.  Tho only two points that the skilful  chess-player and 'the'general havo in  common, ho says, are that they bolh  havo to think a long way ahead,  "trying to divine what is on tho  other sido of the hill."- Ho wns 'devoted to tho game at one time, but  had to givo it up as being too absorbing.  ,1'n tho family of tho late Sir Henry  Wontwoi'tli Acland, Professor at Oxford, then; was . so .much talk: of  natural science, particularly at table,  that evon tho servants theorized  ubout it. In ono instanco the but-  lor gavo notico that either ho or' tlio  page-boy must leave. .r-'"What is the  -trouble?" asked'tho master. "Aren't  you well treated?" "Yes, sir; I'vo  nothing to complain of in that  way," replied tho buller, "but . no  one can toll, sir, how trying it is  to work all day in: the pantry witb  a boy who bolioves thg world was  created in periods, when I know it  was created in days.".  "military and naval" allawanco, which  amounts to a big sum, and the expenses In connection with tho maintenance of tho' royal household at  -Potsdam aro paid quurteily by tho  State treasury.  King Edward receives a quarterly  check from tho Paymaster-General for  his salary as monarch; tho check is  what is known as a negotiable roceipt, and is sent to the keeper of  tho privy purse, by whom it is sign  od on behalf of tho King, and then  lodged to tho credit of his Majesty's  privato bunking account.  THE EMPEROR OF AUSTRIA  is put to some personal inconvenience  before ho can obtain his salary to  tho lovo of maintaininu ancient customs and ceremonies that prevail in  tho  Austrian  court.  On" tho 1st of Juno and 1st of December the. Austrian monarch pays a  visit to tl������0 oflico of, tho Stato treasury, when;' lie . is received,,b.v three  6'nTcials. VOno-of these officials thon  -reads' out a document to- tho monarch, reminding bim of the many  duties- ho owes to the State, and exhorting to tho faithful performance of  tho samo. The document concludes  with a mention of the amount of  money'" that the' Emperor is entitled  to receivo from tho Stato to maintain him in a position of such great  dignity becomingly.  Tho Emperor is-then asked if the  ���������amount is .sufficient.^ and on his replying to the question"'in"the aOirm-  ativc, is given a receipt to sign for  tho money, which is, in duo course,  lodged to tho credit of tho imperial  account.  THE KING  OF PORTUGAL'S  salary  is   never   paid  to  him   direct,  but   is  vested-   in   the  care  of     threo  ofllcials,  upon  whom  the 'King     can  draw whenever ho requires money.  This is an arrangement to which  tho King of Portugal has a. distinct  objection, but as it is a very old  established custom bis Majesty would  probably havo somo difficulty in hav-  ing_.it altered. .   .  Each oftho three purso keepers,. as  : ���������;   _",f-...:..t������    -     ������nn,.,i . .-ni-AtV.���������  improper food and drink or bad  habits. Tho influence of excessive  tol.mcco-smoking in the production of  cancer g is fully recognized but not  sufficiently heeded. All forms of irritation may bo aggravated b'y conditions incident to certain occupations, as well as by unfavorable climatic influences.  Tn tho absenco of abnormal conditions a great deal can bo done for  their prevention by daily cold bathing of tho neck, gargling with cold  watgr, proper care of the leellf, exorcise, deep breathing with the mouth  closed, and the avoidance of unnecessary muiflling in winter. Voice-culture is "also, beneficial to tho throut  through the stimulating influence of  th'o movements and vibrations. Singing, reading aloud and oratorical  practico should bo encouraged on  thi? account.  During protracted illness, especially when there is fover. antiseptic solutions should bo used for gargling,  or wilh an atomizer when gargling  cannot bo practised. Thoy aro serviceable also for tho prevention of  infection in those who attend persons  suffering from contagious diseases,  or who accidentally come into contact with them.  Th'o common symptoms by which"  throat troubles become recognizablo  are discomfort, obs-tructior of respiration, nasul voice and coughing or  hawking. A child thus aflected  sleeps with its head thrown back, its  mouth open, and it often snores. It  soon acquires the" b'ahit of mouth-  breathinii. and if neglected, becomes  dull and exprussionless: tho jaws remain undeveloped nnd tho teeth do  not close correctly.  ThOv, removal of enlarged tonsils  and adenoid growths should not be -  deferred. . ��������� A sui-Kical operation on-,  a child is a trying ordeal to the  parents, but in" this instance tho  operation is trivial in comparison to  tho benefit derived from it, and it is  rarely followed by any ovil result.  \7ery often, indeed, a formidable, operation can bo avoided if tho child  is taken early to a specialist.���������  Youth's  Companion.  THE DOCTOR AT HOME.  thc?o *' official's "arc called.-receives  ������500 per annum, which tho King of  Portugal has to pay ."out or his'own'  pockot, so that the arrangement  costs tlie King ������l,."j.00 a year, which  could be very easily saved by the  dismissal of " such entirely needless  officials as lho purse keepers.  Tlie Sultun of Turkey has no nl-  lowunce or salary; he simply informs  the Grand -Vizier when bo wants  money *. and, tha to ffici a 1 _ h as_ to__soe_  that the amount required is forthcoming promptly, othorwiao it is  moro than likely he might lose his  head.  THAT BOY OF OURS.  ONE-LEGGED DINNER PARTY.  A'-certain ��������� gentleman,' th'c possessor  of a cork log, living in ono of the  London suburbs, annually gives a  dinner lo a dozen owners of a liko  substitute. In tho centre, of the  table aro grouped four crutches,  around which twine festoons of  flowers; miniature legs in ivory com-  poso the handles of the knives and  forks; while tho piece de resistance is  invariably a magnificent turkey that  has been deprived of a leg beforo being brought to table.  Tf yon have no opportunity  one.  make  A Littlo'Advice About His    Homo  * and His   Companions.  Wo chaperon our girls and carefully guard them against unworthy  boys, but wo leave the boy to  choose for himself his associates and  his achievements.  Girls aro .'naturally winsome, gentle, companionable. They win their  way in homes and hearts. But tho  boy, noisy, awkward, misch'ovious, is  invited into few homes and feels none  too much nt borne in his own.  About the only door that swings  willi sure, welcome to tho boy. about  the only chair that is shoved iwar  lho firo especially for tho boy, about  tlie* only place where he is sure of  cordial-greeting, is where hc ought  not  t<������ go.  . Tt is one of the hardest- things in  the world to get hold of a l.oy���������to  get a sure srip on him.  Ho is hungry for companionship,  and he. will have it. You Can't  chain him nway from it. Ife wants  the companionship of boys, and nothing  will  take its placo.  If the crime of selfishness has so  incased, your'" heart that thc joys  and hopes of your boy cannot enter  into it the boy is to be pitied, but  so are you.   j_ .  It is a pity tliat when peoplo ro������cli  lho ago of discretion they do not  stay there.  .Queensland possesses the most interesting flora, nnd the most numerous and valuublo wild fruits in the  world.  - To Restore a Lost Voice.���������Whan  the voice goes, from the effects of a  bad cold or much speaking,  a pleas- ^  ant and simple remedy is made" by  beating up lh'o whito of an ogg and  adding to it the juice of a lemon and -  enough sugar to mako it palatable.  Take a spoonful from timo to time.  It will ell"ect a speedy cure.  Cure for Sick Headache.���������The juice  of  half  ������  lemon  in  a  teacupful     of  strong black coffee,  without     sugar,   .  is an excellent cure for this distressing ailment.  Sick Itoom Don'ts.���������Don't go into  a sick room whon vcry hot, and  don't sitbotwecn the patient and the  Crc, if "there bc one in,the room, as  tlie heat attracts any' infectious va-  ior.'"      "        '- ���������'"  -   "  For Sore Throats.���������A sore throat  should never be neglccteo, cspocially  in the time of epidemics. A cleansing gargle is made by dissolving a  heaped saltspoonful of salt and car-  bonato of soda, mixed in equal quantities, in half a tumblerful  of wator.  Please  Your  Patient.���������When  a    pa-  .tieht. is-bn-light^dlct^i-t- is-wcll���������to   remember that variety is pleasing.  Even if the food must bo the satins  trv to vary the cooking and arrangement of it. Lot all food bo well  cooked and daintily served, and your  patient will be more easily tempted  to  eat.  Home-made Bronchitis Kettle.���������A  bronchitis kettle is often needed in a  hurry. An impromptu one i.s easily  mnde with* a -pioco of plumber's piping about 12 inches or 34 inches  long. Flatten one end so that tho  steam is distributed, nnd r lace tho  other end on spout of kottlo. It  answers splendidly.  MAN  AND HIS STOMACSI.  It is not an uncommon thing to  .hear a man or womun say���������"'Ihero  ���������lis something tho matter with my  stomach." Tliey never stop to think  whether they themselves are not at  fault, instead of the stomach', lt is  so easy to blame the stomach". It  can't say anything back.  But the truth of the matter is tho  stomach is all right. Nothing tho  matter with it at''all.' It is what is  put inlo the stomach that is causing  the troublo. Tho stomach knows  when it receives something that will  bc injurious to the body, or when  it has been overloaded, ond it protests against the indigestible article  or the surplus amount of food.  It is acting as n friend and sending out a warning-aga.nst this abuse.  But instead ot being grateful to  thc stomach and leaving off tho indigestible food and the big dinnaro,  thc man or the woman continues to  load it with pio and c������kc, plckti-s  ami sauces, pork and fenrakef. nnd  all sorts of horrid things, nnd then  tliey complain that there is something tho mattre with their stomachs. M^^,\W*fc^_������wai������:  Appreciation  o  Madame Griselda, the famous European  Soprano, who so thoroughly delighted the  musical public of the City at her concert in  the Opera House, has given the following  unsolicited testimonial of the "Nordheimer"  Revelstoke, B. C, April 10th, 1905.  MR. LEWIS:  Dear Sir,���������I want to take this  opportunity  of  expressing;  my  appreciation   of the   "Nordheimer"  Piano, which I used for my Concert this evening and  which in every way gave me entire satisfaction.  Yours very truly,  A. FREED-GRISELDA.  A beautiful selection of these high grade  Pianos in stock at prices and terms that are  easy for any honest person to avail themselves of.  Revelstoke Insurance  Agency  LOANS  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published every Thursday. Subscription $2  per year.   Advertising rates on application.  Changes of advertisements must be in befor  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion.  Job Printing in all its branches promptly and  neatly executed.  Thursday, June 15, 1905.  SIR WILFRID  IS SCORED  By Father  Crowley ��������� Chicago  Priest Speaks  Very Strongly  Against  Canadian Premier-  Influenced by Vatican.  The Rev. Father Crowley, of Chicago, the Catholic priest whose name is  familiar   to   Canadians   as   being the  author of a work entitled  "The Parochial School," which deals exhaustively with   the  attempt-of   the Roman  hierarchy  of   the  United   States  to  foist upon the American people a system   of  religious   schools,   has    just  issued a second edition of his work,  which has been enlarged by an appendix numbering CO pages and dealing  with the school system of Canada.  His work is the severest criticism  published yet on the religious school:  and coming as it does from a Catholic  priest it bears with it a weight that is  irresistible.  UNCOMPROMISING ANTAGONISM  As will be understood, Father Crowley takes up a position of uncompromising antagonism to the Separate  School. The efforts of the Canadian  hierarchy to promote the educational  clauses in the Northwest autonomy  measure come in for the strongest  condemnation. He does not spare Sir  ^-^Wilfrid~Liauriec_loi_atlie_.a_tl.jtude_he.  has adopted. His words are well  worth reading.   He says :  MACHINATION'S SECRET  "The probability is that the inwardness.' of the Northwest autouomy  measure will never be made public.  Tlie hierarchy glory in working in  the dark; they are in their element  where intrigues are concerned; they  delight in secret interviews, in half-  concealed threats, in dazzling promises  which are never carried out.  " How Sir "Wilfrid Laurier has been  wrought upon will likely remain for  ever among the hidden things of the  world; but as regards his having fallen completely under the  influence of the hierarchy there can  be no shadow of doubt. Remembering the stand he took in 1S93, when  . the Manitoba school question was  before the people of Canada; remembering his fearless denunciation then  of the aims of the hierarchy; remembering, also, his proved devotion to  the public weal in spite of all their  threats. I cannot but conclude that  Ijressure of an extraordinary kind has  been brought to bear on him, to induce him to wheel right about and  take a position tbe opposite to that  ���������which he formerly occupied.  UNUSUAL PRESSURE.  "There must have been secret inttr-  mises of the strongest character. Indeed, it is not too much to believe that  the authority of the Vatican itself has  ���������been called in to compel Sir "Wilfrid's  submission. For without pressure of  a most unusual character no man  would ever dream of making the volte  face that Sir Wilfrid has made.  "Sir Wilfrid Laurier had not even  taken Mr. Haultain into his confidence  although the legislation he intended  proposing was for the region over  which Mr. Haultain's authority extended. Surely a most curious state  of matters. More,' it has been definitely established that Sir Wilfrid did  not so much as- take into confidence,  in respect to this measure, all the  members of his own Cabinet���������a most  unusual proceeding for a Premier,  under the British system, to adopt.  AN APT SCHOLAR.  "Opposition was shown-- on every  side. Was it not rather because he  knew the opposition would be intense,  iind on the���������, part of the people who  were most interested? That is the  more likely explanation, and one that  has been confirmed by the later developments ot the case.  "When the aims of the. hierarchy  are concerned, provincial rights and  all other things must go. Sir Wilfrid  learned his lesson well. He proved  himself an apt scholar. To satisfy tbe  hierarchy he outraged the constitution  of the countrj-, went back upon his  own record and played the autocrat,  when he should have been the defender of the people's liberties.  "Had his life closed in 1S90, he  would have been lauded in history as  the first of ��������� patriots and among the  most lofty minded of; public men; but  through his attitude in 1005 in connection with the coercion of the Canadian west, and his subserviency to the  interests of the hierarchy, his name  1wilUstand^in^the^anuals^olLthfe.cou.n-i  try as that of a man who betrayed  his trust."  What the Day Means to Greater Britain ��������� Concentration  Wanted and Less Provincialism.  "The why and the wherefore of  Empire Day," is the subject of the  fourteenth of tho series of "Empire  Lessons" now appearing in the London Daily Mail. It reads as follows :  For morc. than threescore years May  21th was observed as a day of general  rejoicing and thanksgiving throughout the sea-sundered states of the  British Empire as the birthday of a  great and beloved sovereign, the  prestige of whose namo has no parallel in the world's history. Year by  year upon that day three hundred  millions of the human race returned  thanks for thc rule of a queen and an  empress who was also in the truest  sense a woman; for the native races  over whom she ruled, although they  regarded her as a spirit, immortal,  I supernatural, had learned by their  Views   innumerable, threats  and pro-  experience that the flag of her empire  LESSONS ON  EMPIRE DAY  was the symbol of truth, honor and  justice.  Now that the Great White Queen is  dead the anniversary of her birth has  been invested with an observauce  worthy at once of hcr saintly character, and of the halcyon days that  waited on her dominions while she sat  .'upon the British throne. There have  been periods less in years when British arms have won more victories  against our foes, and when vaster  additions have been made to the  extent of our dominions; but there is  none that can compare in steady progress, constitutional, intellectual and  tending towards the development of  the empire, than the reign of Queen  Victoria.  So  it comes about that May 2-lth  from being tlie  birthday of the best-  Iovcd woman who has ever graced a  throne, has become a day that should,  and we trust will, become a symbol to  the British people at liome and across  the  seas   of  tho  greatness   of  their  inheritance  and   their destiny.   It is  our  pride   to   be   able to point to a  record   of  achieviuent in   world-wide  and   beneficent   dominion that Rome  could never show, and that no other  nation since has ever approached, and  today every Briton may reflect with  pride that he is a citizen of no mean  empire, "but  an   integral   part   of  a  polity   upon    whose    shoulders,   for  better  or  for  worse, has  fallen   the  mantle of the leadership of the nations  of the world.   He may look back upon  a history   in   which   his flag has ever  stood as   the   immutable   barrier between freedom and oppression, and in  which the conflicts  that the tenancy  of such a position   has brought upon  his country have almost without exception  been  carried   to a successful  conclusion.  Yet glorious as.*' is the history of our  race and fascinating though it be to  recount the stages by which we have  marched on from one, success in arts  or arms   to   others   still   greater and  more  glorious, is  not for that that  Empire Day is celebrated.     When we  become so satiated'with our own magnificence and so thankful  that we are  not as other  men  that  we can close'  our eyes in complacent contemplation  of ourselves, it will be a very bad day  for us and a good one for -those upon  whose   inferiority' we. are so intent.  It is the duty of every Briton to realize  that the" empire to-day is merely  in a stage of its development, and that  upon him falls a. share of tbe responsibility   of  leaving   it a step further  advanced   thau-when   he    found  it.  There are other empires, and would-be  empires, growing  up around  us, and  tp stand still in the face of their progress would  be quite as disastrous as  actual retrogression.  Empire Day. in short, should be a  day devoted in part to thanksgiving  for the past, hut in a far greater degree to a contemplation of the future.  How can we, the individual atoms of  which- the empire is built, best help  towards its conservation and the maintenance of our heritage in the posilion  compared to alien powers in which  we found it? It is not given to every  iman-to-erush4iis=caunt_v____^!!ue-^inJ  ix Trafalgar, nor to serve his fellow-  men with such distinction as did  Drake, or Clive, or Chatham; but it is  possible for every one of us, by the  careful cherishing of those qualities of  justice, truthfulness nnd honor that  have done more than anything else to  give us our place in the world, to  render ourselves worthy of the responsibility, above all, for the protection  and good government of one quarter  of the inhabitants of the globe.  The greatest danger that besets us,  and one from which nearly all others  take root, is thnt of provincialism, of  individualism, of a tendency to become  so wrapt up in our own personal and  local affairs as to lose sight of the  empire that lies beyond our thresholds  and shores, and for this reason the  importance of the general observance  of Empire Day can scarcely be Overrated. The tendency of life everywhere is all toward concentration,  specialism and introspection. We  who hold our place among the nations  of the earth solely by virtue of those  grean and scattered lands that form  our empire, nro but too apt to forget  the sister states that make us great,  and to cherish a deplorable ignorance  of the lives of our fellow-subjects in  tho lands beyond our own, Not to  England or to Great Britain alone  docs   this  apply; it is a canker   that  cries aloud for eradication from every  state of our great commonwealth.  Taken in conjunction with the absence  of a really imperial parliament, this  forms the most serious of all dangers  besetting the future of the British  people, find the Over-Seas Daily Mail  is, we hope, but the pioneer of othor  schemes no less ambitious or successful whose aim will be to combat it.  And it is because we also believe that  the setting apart of ono day in tho  year to bo devoted to a festival of  imperial thanksgiving and meditation  is eminently calculated to go a long  way towards romoving that danger  that wo givo to the celebration of  Empire Day our wholc-heai ted support.  To Lord Meath is primarily due the  credit for having conceived the celebration. For years he has advocated  the establishment throughout the British empire of a holiday when thought  could bc given to imperial topics,  especially by young people. When,  on the occasion of tho assembly iu  London of the prime ministers and  governors of our over-sea states, they  were approached and their aid in furtherance of tho scheme was invoked, it  was readily given, and observance of  Empire Day was at .once promised.  Slower to move in a new direction  than some of her offspring the. mother  country last, year made celebration  for the first time, and then only partially so, as far as the self-governing  nations and crown colonies and Great  Britain are concerned. India, unfortunately, has not yet joined the movement, but even in this great dependency individual festivities were organized, and the time will assuredly not  be long arriving when,the observation  will be universal.  Since our .cares must be for the  future more than the past of the present, it is but. right that special endeavors should be made on this day. to  impressupon our children the naturo  and extent of the responsibilities that  will be theirs when they reach man's  estate, and for .this reason we- are  especially glad-to note the enthusiasm  with which this year the day was  celebrated in the'schools of Great and  Greater Britain. 'Bducation- in the  duties of Imperial citizenship should  be part of the code of every school  under, the flag,     s ^        \'  To those who already share'the burden of empire, Empire day should be  the occasion of a solemn resolve to  foster and safeguard the bond which,  far from being a mere matter of  sentiment, is the bed-rock foundation  TALKED  ABOUT THE JUDGS  ���������Who'i tlio Oulil   Woman IT 1th tlm ICoJ  lied Cut-tains Itouml ll������r.  There was a very good story being  retold, but which ls actually a true  Etory of those days. A Judge was trying a caso where the accused could understand only the Celtic language, and  ro an Interpreter had to be employed.  The ollicial Interpreter was a good fellow, whose wish was to do Justice, but  he certainly had leanings toward the  defendant.  .  Tho accused man was holding a  long conversation with the interpreter,  and that worthy did not translate the  speech to the court. At last tho Judge  demanded to know what had beep  eaid.  "Nothing, my lord," was the Inter  flretor'B unblushing reply.  "How dare you say that when we all  hoard you talking to hlni. Come, sir,  What was It?"  "My lord, lt had nothing to do with  the case."  "If you do not tell me what he said  I'll commit you for contempt. Now,  what did he say?"  . "Well, my lord, you'll excuse mu,  tmt he said, "Who's tliat ould woman  with the red hed curtains round hor  citting up there?"  Every one In court laughed, and tho  tip-staff, did not, for a moment, try to  stop tho unseemly conduct. The Judge,  ln his red robes and white wig, colored  until his face was brighter than hit  red robes and asked:  "And what did you say?"  ''1 said, 'Whist, ye spalpeen! That's  the ould boy that's goin' to hang yez.' *  The undersigned has opened a Lumber Yard in the  City and will handle all kinds of  ROUGH AK8 SRHSSEB LUMBER  Si2S?I������iL5S,  LATH,  ETC.,  ETC.  A full stock of Kiln-Dried Edge Grain, Finishings  always on hand, and Mouldings of every description  will be kept in stock.  Trouble* of F������n Inn Days.  I was making a pedestrian tour or  Ireland in the latter days of the Fenian movement, and many curious Incidents came under my observation,  showing how zealous the royal Irish  constabulary was in arresting strangers and charging them secretly with  Fenlanlsm. At that time the habeas-  corpus act was repealed and any ono  arrested could be kept in prison, without a trial, for a period of two years.  When a man was tried he felt that ho  was -to face a partisan judge and a  packed jury. I am not going to make  the charge that Juries were always  ���������willfully packed,.but I know that many  a Jury was afraid to give -. an accused  the benefit of any doubt, because -the  liberty of each member of that Jarj  .was Imperiled.  I remember of reading of one Instance where the accused was so well  pleased with the personnel of the Jury  that he did not challenge any one, but  when: his counsel whispered that it  was strange he.replled: "The Jury's all  right, hut I'd lolke to challenge the  Judge/'  The,witnesses were "also afraid to  testify too strongly In favor of the defendant; for If they did they, might be  treated as I heard a witness treated in  Cork. Judge Keogh, who had been a  Nationalist: at one time, but ��������� was accused of betraying his fellow Nationalists, listened to a witness who told a  very straightforward story, and then  advised the chief of police to look Into  the character of the witness, as It was  likely.he was a Fenian. Of .course,  the witness was, arrested'.   ��������� ji,���������.   -  upon which .the .whole vast fabric of  Biitish empire rests; aud that bond is  a glorious common privilege in which  the members of this great family,  divided by oceans and by continents,  are united���������citizenship of the British  empire.  Between the Chores.  Enlivened by many quaint turns of  humor, evidences of fine scholarship,  and a keen observation of life in the  Canadian West, a series'of articles���������  the jottings of a rancher���������under the  title of "Between the Chores," each  month prove a most attractive feature  1        Why tho Toomen Wero l.ot Go.  Talking of the ye'omen brings bact  & good yarn that Is'going round the  "camps at their expense. They are notorious for. twothings���������their pluckandi  their awful bad bushcraft They  would ride us to the mouth of a foe*  man's guns coolly and gamely enough,  tout they can't find their way home on  "the veldt after dark to save their souls  and so fair into Boer traps with a regularity that is becoming; monotonous.  Recently a British officer who had business in a Boer laager, asked a commander why they set the yeomen free  when they made them prIsoners.~;"Oh!"  quoth the Boer, with a merry twinkle  In his eye, "those poor yeomen of  jrours, we can always capture them  firhen we want them." This is not a  good story to tell If you want an encore, If you happen to." be sitting round  a yeoman table or camp Are.���������London  Pally News;  John E. Wood  .  THE PEOPLE'S  9     FURNITURE STORE  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  of Tbe Western Home Monthly, published at Winnipeg.  For Sale or to Rent  After May 1st., the residence of Mrs  G.  S.   Flindt, on Mackenzie   Avenue  Apply to Mr. Flindt for particulars.  Local Agent Wanted  Kxplaln* Hla Own Kllllrg.  In Ireland the peasantry still use. tha:  word "killed" in Its original sense, conveying the Idea of serious injury .rather  than death. A. Thus, the frequenters of  Irish courts'will often hear a witness  swear In! assault cases that he. was  "kilt entolrely." *n amusing Instance  In which, the word' was used In that  sense appears In. a report of a cast  recently tried In Sllgo. An old man,  who had been assaulted, was being examined by a young and inezperlencod  l)arrlster,_who_w_a8_conduct_Ing_th_e_prp'_  secutlon. "And were you stunned  when you were knocked down?" ha  asked. "Was I what, yere honor7"  asked the witness. "Stunned," repeated tbe barrister. "Shure, I don't  know what yez mane, sor." "Were  you rendered Insensible?" . "Shuro,  what's insensible, at all, at all?" the  witness asked, his face showing clearly that he was perplexed. "I'm afraid  I cannot get any good of this, stupid  witness, my lord," said the counsel  fL,et me try hira," said the Judge,  'Come, my good man, did they kill you  now?" The face of the witness bright  ened up and he exclaimed: "Falx, that  they did entolrely, me lord."  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  .LIMITED.  IMPORTERED  AND WHOLESALE DEALER.  Manufacturers  of Aerated Waters  BEVELSTOKE,    SL O.  GET   YOUR: EYES   EXAMINED   FREE  A large variety  of Glasses always  kept in stock bore  Try- a pair on  ���������we guarantee it  perfect-fit. "  If yon require  anything in Jewelry  it is here for you.  - A complete stock  of. lhe right class  of goods.  J. GUY BARBER,    -   Jeweller, Optician  At once for "CANADA'S  GREATEST NfJRSEJillvS "  for the town of Revelstoke and  surrounding country, which  will be reserved for the right  man. START NOW at thr;  best selling season, nnd handle  our SF.XV HPECIALTIFH on  Liberal Terms. Write for particulars, nnd send 25c. for our  Handsome Aluminum 'Pocket  Microscope-���������A" Little Gem���������  useful to Farmers in examining  seeds nnd grain; Orcbardists in  examining trees for insects;  Gardiners in examining plants  for insects; Teachers & Scholars in studying Botany and  Everybody in a hundred different ways.  Stone  & Wellington,  FONTHILL NURSERIES,  (Over 800 Acres)  TORONTO, - ONTARIO  Taking No Cliance*.  "So your eon ls to marry? Why  doesn't he wait till he la older and  .wiser?"  i   "Ah! but In that oase he would net*  er marry at all I"  Lord ItllMall'��������� Quick Wit.  One dny (a legal correspondent  writes) before the lato Lord Chief jus.  tlce took nick, he was sitting In court  ,when another barrister, leaning acrostr  the benches during the hearing of a  trial for bigamy, whispered: "HusFell,  what's the extreme penalty for bigamy?" "Two mothers-in-law," Instantly replied Russell.  On ono occasion Lord Russell wtnt  to hol pthe Liberals In b certain c. m-  palgn. He began lbs speech of set  purpose with some very badly pronounced Scotch. After the confusion  caused by his apparent blunder bad  subsided Sir Charles Russell (as h������  then was) said; "Gentlemen, 1 do r.Ofc  .peak Scotch, but I vote Scotch." Tremendous applause followed, whereup-  onSlr Charles proceeded, "and I some.  time* drink Scotch." With this hia  bold on the audience waa aeenred.-.  hold on the audience waa asearecU-.  London Dally Newa.   Advertise  in   The   Herald.  WM.   FLEMING,  Wholesale & Retail Meat Merchant.  Fish and Game in Season.  First Street,   -   Revelstoke, B. C.  P. BURNS & COY.  Wholesale and. Retail Dealers  PRIME  BEEF.     PORK.   PILTT0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Palace Restaurant  Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Rates Moderate.  ���������/-I ~f. -  GEN- WASHINGTON  Waathe Snljcrt on Which the CItIz������o tt  ;. ." or _Uety JII11 l*t His ratrlollaul Looio.  'After he had helped the plate's ani  Vetoed the baby's proposition, to sit  With both feet on the table after kicking over the coffee pot, this patriotic  citizen of Piety Hill thought it the  proper time to discuss Washington for  the children's benefit. He first told  the hatchet fable to the smaller ones  and came out strong on the moral.  "But that ls denied," interrupted  the elder daughter, who ls wearing her  first long dresses this winter. He  Cashed an awful frown upon her and  meant to hurry along that the sublime  faith of tho "kids" might not be Impaired by this heresy, but the daughter had no Idea ot being suppressed.  "And I Just read the other day,"  she went on, "that ho had a horribly  violent temper. It was something  frightful when he got to going."  Baby's attempt to swallow a dessert  spoon mado a welcome Interruption,  ���������nd the father branched ott to the faro  well address. It was one of the most  beautiful, soul stirring and Impressive things ln the English   language;  It was superb ���������  "But I Just read In a January magazine Washington did not write it at  all.    The author"���������'-"  "O* to your room, young lady. Tou  sceptics would havo interrupted the  Sermon on the Mount. Bacou wrote  Shakespeare. Half the authors havo  been plagiarists. The Bible is not authentic. Nothing is real, not even the  toothache. The world's going crazy. I  say that Washington never told a lie.  Ke wrote his own speeches. He was  first in'peace, first ln war and first in  the hearts of his countrymen. Catch  that baby!"  ' But it was too late. The patriotic  little - chap,- in his excitement had  kicked himself over backward, a shower of dishes submerged him, and the  subject of Washington was, by tacit  consent, put over for a year.���������Detroit  Free Press.  _$_ i't*, r*l*i fti fti fti ftt fti t*_i t*_T fti fti i'  *s������? _L*  ^r   4*   M* "X* 'iJ 'X* * J.* *iJ 'J.1 'i' .  '. Jr. Jt* Jf. j  I Oo Not   Neglect Your Home  viv We have a large assortment of Garden  Tools, Spades,  ^jf Hoes, Kakes, Etc., Ornamental  Garden   Fencing,   Gal-   -  ���������������!��������� vanized Wire Mesh Fencing.          .    "���������  ty Paints, Varnishes, Brushes  ���������ij* ��������� Whitewash Brushes and Brushes of all kinds.  j>\ Call and inspect our new stock.    '  J; Lawrence Hardware Company ;  .*fri ft& fti x'ti, **^*������ .'t'. ���������'i'. ������*fr* **^* -"fr* -"fr- **fr������ **t>* **fr- **^** **fr������ **fr* -*^*- -^** -^������ -"fr- -*^*- -*^** _h fti t  ���������if.' '4-5 'J.' 14,' **/ 4. 14j W lv '*' '+1 *V V'+''+' '���������!���������' m-' '*' '*' '+1'+''+' + '* ���������+'"  Aft*^V^^W^^^r^*>i^^^N^*^^^^^������A*^^rVW***W*3  LOANS  NOTARIES  SIBBALD & FIELD  HAVE,,'- .     */:  ������uses and Lots  FOR  SALE  IN ALL  PARTS OF THE CITY  ' Housewifely.  INSURANCE  COMOX COAL  V*^V^^WV^������V^^^*^/^>^V^^^^*A*^*^^^^*^^^^V  jr. Jr. Jf, Jr. JT. Jf. .���������f. Jr. Jr. Jf. Jr. Jr. Jr. JT. Jt. t'ti fti ft\ fti ftt ftt ftt fti fti l*frl ftt  '4.1 '*.> 14.1 '���������fxP'.fc' '4.11+!'+' l$?W lV ljt lV lV'+' l+J ,+l l*' lV'+' '+1'+' 'V tprp  1 J.B. Cressman I  THE   ART   TAILOR  ..Ue���������I say. I've got a bit of coal on  something in my eye.'  She���������Dearest! - If lt is  coal do be  partfuh   Remember coal is (5.25 a ton!  ( - . - - -  '' Wllilns Testimony.  "How do you like" your new typo-  - iwrlter?" inquired the agent. " "  "It's grand," was the immediate reply. "I wonder how I ever got along  jfithout it."  '   "Well, would you mind giving me a  .little testimonial to that effect?"      .,.  . he rolled up his sleeves and ln an. Incredibly short .time pounded out this:  "After Using the amtpmatlng Back-  action - a type writ, er for thre  emonths and Over. I unhessttattlng-  ly pronounce it pronoce It to be al even more than the Manufacturs Cliaim?  for lt During tho time been in possession e 1. th ree month zi id has moro  than paid for itself in the saving of aa  fllabor.���������John $ Gibbs." _.  1  "There you are, sir."  "Thanks," said the agent, and most  Quickly went away,  Watch This Space  Next Issue  IJ.B. Gressman i  ty THE   ART   TAILOR <  ty"y?       ���������   '��������� - "..-.".- ���������" 4  'jl*. Jr^Jf.'jf. Jf. Jf. Jt: Jfi Jf. Jr. &. Jf. Jf. Jf. Jti fti fti fti ftt ftt ftt ftt ftt ftt fti I*  TPTJ.*'+' '4.114-' '*''+' WI+' '4' t+I '+1'+' '+1 lV '+1 lVl*'lV lV lV lVl*1 lV l+''  LEGAL.  JCOTT & BRICGS,  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  ' Solicitors fur Molsons Bank.  First Street  ficvelstoke, B. C.  tjARVEY, M'CAUTES & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada.  Company funds to loan atS percent.  First Stbeet, Kevelstoke B. C.  H'  -    -   He Got All His Chance.  "I never felt so cheap in all my life,"  eaid Short, "as I did one day in a department store. I bought a book for  89 cents and while I was waiting for it  a young-woman, whose good opinion I  valued, came up and we began to talk.  The book was wrapped up and handeJ  to me by the girl nt the" counter, and  after a short while the young woman  osked?  " 'Are you waiting for your change?"  ��������� '^I-replicd-that-1 -was,.-but-in-fact I-  hadn't been thinking of it. I wanted  to talk to her and made that an excuse  for staying. After the usual long delay, when it had pnssed entirely out of  my mind the girl at the book counter  ctepped up and said:  "Here's your change, sir.'- .  ,  "And she held a bright new cent ln  ter open hand so-that the other girl  saw lt I felt a chill at once and just  because lt appeared to the young woman that I had been waiting all that  time for a cent. I got a reputation  for close-flstedness that is still stick*  Ins to me."  UGHS.  CAYLEY  Barrister and Solicitor.  OFFICE���������Corner First Street and Boylo  ~ Avenue, Revelstoke, B. C.  ' ~   NOTICE.  Notice is liereby given that application uill bo  made to tlie Legislative Assembly of tlie Province  of British Columbia, at the next session, for an Act  incorporating a Company to build, equip, maintain  and operate a line or lines of raihvay of standard  ��������� _.i      _. :.i.   ......   t.:...t   .e *...'.,n   .^Q^'Qf  oottt-  or other gauge, .v. ith any kind of motive p<  from a point on Upper Arrow Lake, West K<  nay, near Arrowhead, thence following the Coluni-  Dr. Morrison"'  DENTIbX  Office���������Lawrcnco ILirduuro Co. Block���������Upstairs  SOCIETIES.  I A* Fate Wonld Have IU  Many years ago nn Arkansas youth,  on leaving the home of his sweetheart  late at night, received a severe kick as  ��������� be stepped out of the door. His beloved had not responded definitely to his  proposal of marriage, but had assured  bim that she would soon let him know  what she could do for him. He, unfortunately for two tender hearts, took  the kick for an answer departed for a  far and wild country. Here he brooded over his wound and his broken  heart until his beard grew down to  bis knees and his nose became Roman.  As fate would have lt, as fate always  has lt, he turned up late one sad, sad  evening when the straw-neck hens  were quarreling on the roost and the  brlndle cow was lowing mournfully for  ber hungry offspring. A young man  some six feet tall met the l������nely visitor. It was one of seven sons, born,  from time to time, unto his old love.  Explanations followed. It was not thc  ���������;lrl who kicked him thirty years before. Oh, no! It was her angry father.  Bhe loved him. It was all clear now.  He went out to thc horse lot cut oX  bis beard with tlio shecpsheara and  kicked himself down the hill.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 165S.  Feculnr meetings are held in tho  -Oddfellows Hall on tho Third Fri-  ' day of each month, at 8 p. m.bharp.  Visiting brethren cordiallvinvited.  nu J  A. ACIlifcON, W. M  ��������� R. J..TAGGERT, Reo.-Scc._  KOOTENAY STAR, R. B. P.  Meets on First Tuesday of every month, In  I. O. O. F. Hull.  j. ACHESON. W. P.  R. J. TAGGERT, REG.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of  P.,  No. 26, Bevelstoke,' B. C.  MEETS EVERY WEDNESDAY  in Oddfellows' Hall at 8  o'clock Vlflting Knights arc  cordially invited.  B. SCOTT,  (!. C.  STEWART MCDONALD, K. of E. i S.  H. A. BROWN. M. ol F.  bia River northerly on either side to a point at or  near the confluence of Canoe River with thc Columbia River and tbence following along Canoe  River on either side to a point at or near Tcte  Jaune Cache on Fraser River, with power to construct, operate and maintain branch lines to any  point within twenty miles from tlie main line of  railway and with power to construct, operate and  maintain all necessary bridges, roads, ways, and  ferries; and to construct, acquire, own and maintain wharves and docks in connection therewith:  and to construct, own, acquire, equip and maintain  steam and other vessels and boats and operate tho  same on any navigable waters, and to construct,  operate and maintain telegraph and telephone lines  along the routes of the said railway and its  branches, or in connection therewith, and to transmit messages for commercial purposes; to generate  electricity and supply light, heat and power, and  erect, construct, build and maintain thc necessary  buildings and w orks, and to generate any kind of  pten er for tlie purposes aforesaid, or in connection  therewith, for reward; and to acquire and receive  from any Government, Corporation or persons  grants of land, money, bonuses, privileges or other  assistance in aid of the construction of the Company's undertaking; and to connect with and enter  into traffic or other arrangements with railway,  steamboat or other companies, and to exercise  iHich powers as are granted by parts 4 nnd 5 of the  "Water Clauses Consolidation Act;" and for all  rights, powers and privileges necessary in or  incidental to the premises, and for other purposes.  ���������Dated at Revelstoke, B.-C.,-this lOth-day-of  April, 1905  HARVEY- McCARTER & PINKHAM,     "  Ap.20 Solicitors for the Applicants.  NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that 60 days after date  we Intend to apply to the Honorable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission  to pui chase 100 acres of land situate on Upper  .Arrow Lake, West Kootenay District, described  as follows:  Commencing at a post planted on the cast shore  ���������     B --���������-'  ���������- -������������������-   ' Lot 1139,  ..tier Coin-  , ,   east along  the north boundary of Lot 1139 30 chains, thence  nortii 40 chains, tlience west BO chains more or less  to tho shore of Upper Arrow I,ake, thence southerly and follow ii g tlio shoie line of Upper Arrow  Lake to tiie pniui of commencement.  Dated this 27th May, 1905.  ARROWHEAD LUMDER COMPANY, Lti>.  Jl    Commencing at a pose planted on uie cost  of Upper Arrow Lake at tlie corner of Lot  Group 1, and marked " Arrowhead Lumber  pan) s south-west comer post," thenee east  NOTICE.  8outh African   War   Land   Grant   Act  GRANTS of land made ti Volunteers, tlieir  heirs or assigns, under authority of this Act, are  subject to the condition tliat hucIi lands shall have  been selected by the grantees on or before the first  day of July, 1905. Notice is, therefore, hereby  gh en that applications for such lands must be filed  at a Government office by tbat date.  R. F. GREEN,  Chief Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, B. C, 26th May, 1905.    _ lin  Notice to Creditors  Subscribe for The Herald.  notice.  Notice is hereby gi\cn that on Monday, the 3rd  day of July, 1005, at 2,10ii.ni. at the ollice of the  ltevelstoke uml McUulfniigh Creek lljdraulic  Mining Company, Limited, Imperial Bank Block,  Revelstoke, B. 11., I will offer for sale by public  auction to the highest bidder for cash 500 shares  numbered 72041 to 711140 both inclusive, nn<r standing in tbo name nf Hansen K. Smith on the books  of tlie llorelstoka and McCullough Creek Hydraulic Mining Company, Limited, lieing the  shares comprised In certificate No. 61 issued by  nalil Compiiny and that such sale Is advertised by  order nf the Board of Directors by reason of said  shares Iwing in default on account of non-payment  of calls or assessments thoreon amounting to the  sum of $160.00 duly made and demanded, and now  unpaid.  GEO. S. McCARTER,  S X'retary to said Company.  Dated May 30tli, 1905.  IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF  WILLIAM RABB BEATTY, LATE OF  ARROWHEAD, BRITISH COLUMBIA  DECEASED|  NOTICK is hcrt-l.y given, pursuant to the  " Trustees and Executors Act," to all creditors of tlie estate of the said William Rabb Beatty  to send or deliver to the undersigned, on or before  tlm 1st day of August, 1905, their Christian names  and surnames.' addresses and descriptions; the  full particulars of their claims, duly verified, nnd  the nature of the securities (if any) held by them.  Aud further take notice that after such date the  executors will proceed to distribute the assets of  thc deceased, having regard only to the claims of  wliich they shall thVn have notice, and will not be  liable for such assets to any person or persons of  whose claims tbey shall not have received notice,  at the time of snch distribution.|i  Dated tbe Sth day of June, A.D., 1005.  HARVEY, MCCARTER & PI.NKHAM,  .      Solicitors for the Executors.  II ION HOTEL  W.   J.    LIC..TEUKHE, Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AHD FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-GLASS  THE   BAR    li"   SUPPLIED  ITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CICARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  0_TY LIVERY STABLES  First-class Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs   for  Hire  on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out lean and Neat.  FOR   SALE  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CICARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $i a day.  . Monthly Rate.  Orders   left   here   for    Firewood  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar.  promptly    filled.  Ohas. Turnross, Prop  HOTEL  VICTORIA  W. M. Brown,   Prop.  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City   Free Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Car.  Fare IO Cents  Front Street  J. Albert Stone, -Prop.  FOR   SALE  ���������At a Bargain If Sold  This Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central Part of the City, and One  Lot 50 x 100.  A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close lo town, 35 acres of  which, can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed Farming1. Apply for  particulars at HERALD Oflice.  WHEN YOU WANT  RAGK  NIGHT OB DAY  EING  UP  Telephone No. 27  STAND AT UNION HOTEL  COMAPLIX  Best brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Travellers to  Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this  Hotel.  CHIEF   YOUNG,  Proprietor  HOBSON &  BELL  NEAT  AND  CLEAN  WORK  a  ������  ������  tr  ir.  JK  (all _nd See Our Med Tweeds  Before you place your Order for a Fall Suit.  We also carry the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges  in the market.    PRICE   RIGHT !  Latest Stvles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LABEL.  G. A. SCOTT,  Mackenzie Avenue  A^^^^WW^VWWA^^A^V^^AA^^^A^^^V^A^i/^^^rVN  BAKERS AHD CONFECTIONERS  JTrash and Complete Lino of Groceries.  IS THE  KIND  WE  TURN  OUT  IN OUR  JOB  PRINTING  ROOMS  FANCY CAKES  AMD CONFECTIONERY  If you want tlie above wo can  supply you -vvith anything iu this  line. |      TRY OUR  WHOLESOME  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  Dances antl Privato Vnities Catered To.  Full Stock of Excellent Candies.  BENNISON,  Mackenzie Avenue.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  HARK!   I HEAR THE HERALD  Yes, that reminds me that I did not send  that order of Printing I was intending to.- Now  here I am out of Bill Heads, Letter Heads and  in fact everything. It would not look businesslike for me to write my letters on Wrapping Paper.  MOTTO :    Never let/jar]  tationery run out.  DOES UPTO-DATE PRINTING!  At Moderate Prices.  Jas. X. Woodrow  "PUTCHER  Retail Dealer m���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....  The  HERALD  The Britisli Columbia  Employment Agency  In connection with Agendo* at  VANCOUVER, SEATTLE  CALGARY,  WINNIPEG  AND   EASTERN   CITIES  All kinds of liclp supplied on shortest notice.  Comer Douglas  King Streets  All orders promptly filled.  BBYBMSOEB, B.S  LUMBERMEN'8 HELP A   SPECIALTY  Applications promptly  Queen'n Hotel Illock    "  attended  ������>. O. Box 248.  to.     Oflice  H. ROGERS,    -  ltevelstoke, B. C.  MANAGER  THE CAL.ARY MARBLE  dRANllf WORKS  20th   Century  Business College  VICTORIA,  B.  C.  SHORTHAND    '  -IY EE_W R ITI N G -  TELEGRAPHING  BOOKKEEPING  PENMANSHIP  PELLEW-HARVEY,  BYANT & OILMAN  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.   : Established 1S30 j  AS8AY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  A thorough business training.   Arrangements for JSo&nling Canadian Pupils.  NORTON PRINTZ,  Principal  Kevelstoke Corresponding Sejretary  O. 8. DENT  Tcstn made up to 2,000lbs.  A specialty made ol checking Smelter  Pulps. ,  Samples from tbe Interior by mail or i  express promptly attended to.  Correspondence solicited.]  VANCOUVER, B.C.  Dealers in and Manufacturers of  Marble and Granite Monuments,  Cemetery Fencings. Mant.lepieces,  Tablets, Butchers' Slabs, Candy Slabs,  Imposing Stones, etc.  Prices the lowest, for best material  and workmanship.  The largest 'Monuniental Works in  the Northwest Territories.  The Somerville Co., Props.,  CALGARY, ALTA.  R. Howson & Co., Agents,  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  60 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac  PianoTuning  Lawn Order* at Allum's. Jewellery Store  -,. Eight Year*' Expcrlenoo.  Madame Griselda (the celebrated soprano) says:���������"The piano I used for my  concert last night, and ���������'���������which was tuned  by you,-was done perfectly and I found it  in excellent condition."  M. S. HASTINGS, TUNER.  Anyone tending a nketch and description may  hlcklr ascertain our opinion free whether an  ition Is probably patentable.   Commnnlca-  ���������trictlyconfldentlal. HAND800K on Patent*  qhlckly  lnventl<  tlons  sont free. Oldest agency forsecunnapatenta.  Patents taken through Mann & Co. n  tptcialnotice, withoutcbarse, Inthe  . reoelre  Scientific Jtorcricatu  A hand������omelr Illustrated weeklr.  cnlfttlon of any aclenttlle loarnal.   a������������i������. *. ������  .ear: four month., ������L Sold bjall newMMlm.  MUNN & Co.381^^' New York  .   Standi 0fflee.es ST  Wood for Sale.  Having established a permanent  wood yard, the citizens can depend on  getting first class dry wood at all  times.  ��������� 8UWaa_lD������too,D.C .  ROBERT SAMSON  -*_; ::.:j.iu:-i:u.ii  ^Ji_.li������Iii������J^!Sa5_ai_a^.������������aiW'.-Bi  IIaM;kiS^a^;.^K������S������*i^������to^  ���������j.*..;.* ^v^%..;.-fc<.-*..;^^.j.->k.;^������..;^%..^>*.-������..>-������..;.-������..;.-%.<.-%..;>-������.������>-������.<������-%-������;>-%->;'-������-<>-������. <*  ���������  t  I The Gypsy's Saerifiee  i A   SECRET   REVEALED  t ������-;<-%..;.-*^;.^.j.*.j.T������.;.-a..j.������-������;������������-������t������������������l������'������'������>.v.;.������..j.'<������..j.-������.j.-%..j.'*.;.-%..;.'%..;.*.j.-������.������;  CirAPTEU \xv.  Irene put tho bracelet in her pocket  ond Jlrs. Hooper stood hy, her hands  folded  while  they  took  their  leu.  Kvery now and then sho raised her  eyes and lookod at thom, and .Madge  once or twice caught the gluuce  directed to herself.  She felt tho gaze of the sad, frightened eyes and as she walked to the  door.   Sirs. Hooper  looked after hcr.  "Airs. London in- a very lieautiful  young  lady. Miss," she snid timidly.  "Ves, indeed!" assented Irene,  warmly. "She is lovely. Did you  ever soo such hair and eyes?"  "Xo, Miss; they're wonderful. I  suppose Mr. Uoyce Landon is very  fond of her?"  "Of course ho is!" Ireno said with  surprise at. the question.  "I���������I beg your pardon, my lady,"  faltered Mrs. Hooper confusedly. "I  was not thinking of what 1 was saying. As you say, he must bo very  fond of her, being so boautiful and  proud."  Irene was silent for a moment, for  there seemed a note of interrogation  in Mrs.  Hooper's voice.  "Iiy the way. Mrs. Hooper, you  haven't seen Mr. Koyce?" sho remarked  presently  could not. succeed; and as they drovo  up to lhe Towers Madgo looked up  with a faint shiver ns if its shallows  had  fallen ut'runs  hor  heart.  After tno two ladles had left the  cottage Mrs. Hooper stood at the  door looking after them for some  time; then she went in, locking the  iloor after her, and resumed hor  small household duties. The morning passed into afternoon, ami tho  afternoon into evening, and tho waning light still left her sitting thero  brooding.  Sho got up nt hist with a heavy  sigh, and lit tho paraflln lamp, and  had just got the globe on when there  came a knock ut tho door.  "It's she," sho murmured. "I'm  stupid and foolish to-night, but it's  the thinking,  thinking!"  With the lamp in her hand she went,  to tho door, unlocked it, and opened  it a few inches. Then she uttered a  frightened little cry, and tried to  close it again, for a man stood on  tho step.  "Who's thero?"  she asked.  "Don't be alarmed, ma'am," was  the reply, in a whining voice, "it's  only a gentleman as wants n drink  of water."  She pushed tlie door hard,  but the  X���������o.     Not for somo years.   Miss,   man had slipped his foot between  it  No,  not at all,  I think.'  Irene looked at her. 'llio most ordinary question seemed to upset tho  weak-nerved woman.  "Perhaps you aro thinking of his  brother,  Seymour?" sho aaid.  "Miss.   I���������I'vo seen Lord Landon."  "Of course," said Irene; "hc was  here the other day with me, you  remember."  "Yes, I remember," assented Mrs.  Hooper in a low voice, and as Ireno  rose she got the tea-things together.  Then she stopped and glanced towards tho door where Madge stood,  her supple figure standing out  against the sunlight.  "About that bracelet, Miss. Perhaps you'd be so kind as to give it  to her ladyship quietly."  "Quietly!" echoed Irene, raising  ier brows.  "I���������I mean to give it to her.whon  she's alone. She might feci annoyed  pt leaving so valuable a piece of  jewelry  behind her."..���������.;������������������.  "You need hot .be (uneasy'-' on that  score, Mrs. Hoopor. Her ladyship  ���������rill not be annoyed in the least.  Sho has so many 'bracelets that I  doubt whether sho would have missed this���������at any rate for some time.  I thin'c we must he going now.  Thank you for the cup of tea. Is  there anything I can do for you?  Anything I can send you from the  Towers? Are you fond of reading���������  would you like to havo somo books?  Vou must find it dull here, all alone.  "N'o, thank you. Miss. No, I don't  feel it dull.   I like the quiet of it."  Tho two girls got into the pony  carnage, and as Irene drovo off she  said:  "What do you think of Mrs. Hoop-  r.r,  Madge? Poor   woman sho     is'  drcadfullv  nervous   and   timid,    isn't  die?"      *  Madge was silent for a moment,  ihen she said:  "Yes. Why does she look so fright-  ;nod? And if she is so ti'.nid, why  iot-s she live in such a lonely spot?"  "I don't know," said Irene. "She  a an old servant of her ladyship, as  t told you. and she always declares  ^hat she likes to livo as sho does,  jut I think I must porsuo.de madam  io send one of the younger girls to  dve with her���������that ir,." she added  quickly, "you must persuade her."  "I!" said Madge, opening her eyes.  "Yes. dear. It is you who must  do that kind of thing now; you are  ner daughter-in-law, you know."  Madgo smiled   sadly.  "I am afraid the countess would  not be persuaded to do anything by  "me; and i Sh^rd~l)e_TnWre_=hbrv6iJ.'5"  than Mrs. Hooper if I wero to attempt to persuade her ladyship; especially aftor���������after this morning."  Ireno changed the subject quickly,  and gradually wooed a smilo to  Madge's face: and tho two girls were  driving along happily enough, when  suddenly Koyce came riding down  upon thorn from a lane.  "Have you enjoyed your drive,  young  ladies?" he inquired.  "Oh. very much." said Madgo.  "Where are you going,  Royce?"  "Into the town." he said. Then,  sfter n moment's pause, he added.  wiih forced lightness, "lly tho way,  Irene, can Johnson, tho tailor, be  trusted to mako a habit for Madge,,  do you  think?"  Madge's faco turned crimson nnd  then pale, and Irene blushed in sympathy.  "Oh, yes, I should think so," she  ;cplicd.  "Well, we'll give him a trial, nny-  :ow," he said with an unnatural  iarelessness. "The fact is, I forgot  Ji have one made for her when we  vere in London. I'll hurry him up  nith it. for I've looked at that horse  tor you. Madge, this morning.-; You  aiight drive in to-morrow and'try-it  in���������the habit I mean and not the  lorse. Good-bye! I shall overtake  rou if you don't take care." And he  ;al loped  od.  Madge looked straight before her  is they drove on in a pninfui silence;  hen ' Irene stole her hand into  Hadge's and whispered her namo  onsolingly.  Madge turned her eyes toward her;  hey  were  full  of  tears.  "She told him that fhe. had seen  no on  the colt."  sho said.  "And if she did!" retorted Irene.  ���������Who cares?"  "Uoyce cares," suM Madge, in a  'ow voice. "I���������I saw by his face!  Ah,   it  is  of no use, no use!"  Irene tr>>d tn encourage her, and  ���������nado  ligfit  of Cw lnclduut,   but    she!  and tho frame,  nnd forcing it   open  stood  face to face with her.  Martha Hooper held the lamp as  high as her trembling hand permitt-  c(L and as tho light fell upon tho  man's face she screamed and shrank  back against tho wall.  "How d'yo do, Martha?'- he said;  "kind of a surprise; ain't it? You're  cocked all of a heap with joy, ain't  you? Oome, pull yourself togcthc.,  and don't stare as if I was a ghost."  "It���������it is you, Jake!" she gasped  at last.  "Of courso it's mo!" he retorted,  with a mocking laugh. "Did you  tako mo for my brother, who died  beforo I was born ."  "I���������I thought you were dead!" sho  panted, eyeing- him with hopeless and  fearful  honor.  "I dare say," he sneered, "the wish  was father of the thought, eh? Well,  I ain't dead; though,������������������'for the mattor  of that, I am nearly, for the want  of something to eat and drink. Come  unglno yourself Iroiii^ that Wall and  do the hospitable. Where's th'o fatted calf,  and  tho red, red wine?"  She went along tho .wide passage,  with her hand against the wall, a������  if she had scarcely strength to walk  unaided, and led the way into the  room in which the two girls hutlr.nl.,  "Humph,, pretty well, but it isn't  my idea of comfort. Tako nio ..where  there's a lire."  .Ho "limped before her into the kit-  cheu, and stirred the lire with his  foot.  "That's better," he said; "and now  what have you got to eat and drink  ������������������specially drink? Don't stand there  gazing as if I were a stuffed pig. Pull  yourself together, Martha! Lord,  you're just tho same frightened, scared, rabbit-headed individual you  used to-be. Hut you've altered in  appearance, .my������������������dear. You've got  old, my dear. You've got old,  Martha���������very old!"  i-he drew a long breath and wint  tremblingly to a cupboard, and  brought out the dinner she had left  and placed it on the table.  couldn't hold a candlo to nio; mon  who used to play Laertes to my  Hamlet, and Mercutio lo my Romeo,  got on tho London boards and mado  their fortunes. Hut luck was dead  against me���������doad!, ' And yet they called mo tho Gentleman strollor. Ho  lookod down nt his fustian, mud-  stained clothes, and sighed pensively  for a moment, then ho looked up  with angry impatience. "But what  do you care? You that wont and  desert od me, when my luck was at  its worst, and because I hadn't any  money!"  "No," she murmured, "I would  have starved with you, and you  know  it.   it  was  not  till you  drove  mo awny,   till  I was afraid "  hor  hnnd unconsciously wont up to a scar  hidden by her smooth, thin gray  hair.  "Well, that's enough of old times.  What havo you- been doing with  yourself? What are you doing for a  living now? You seem pretty comfor-  tablu." Ho glunced round tho plain  but neatly furnished kitchen. "Yes,  you're comfor^iblo enough!"  "And yon ain't married again, and  livo  all   alono    here?   Why "      ho  laughed un unpleasant laugh, "blest  if I wasn't forgetting! Whoro's tho  boy?"  Martha      Hooper's      faco     became  whiter, it" that was possible,  and her  lips  trembled,  and ut  last cume out  tho words:  "Dead!"  "Dead, eh!" ho said. ' "Woll, ��������� whom  the gods lovo dio young. That's  Latin. So the kid's, dead, is ho?.  Well, ho was jjIT your hands, . anyhow; you hadn't got to keep him as  well as yourself. And how aro you  living, oh? What mado you choose  this dead-and-alive-spot?"' Ho looked  round. "It's a wonder you haven't  boon murdered in your bod, old woman." ���������  Martha Hooper shuddered.  "Perhaps it would havo been better," sho murmured almost to 'herself.                        '  "Eh?" he said. "What aro you  muttering at? Why don't you answer  my question?"  "I���������-I'vo saved a littlo money, and  ���������and I do a little needle-work," sho  said   faintly.  He looked at her for a moment  through his half-closed eyes���������a look  of savago amusement.  . "My dear," he said, "you woro always a poor hand at lying; and, if  anything, you'ro worso now. There,  I know all about it. You've got a  friend among the nobs', Martha; a.  friend who's put you in this snug  little cottage, and made you comfortable  for the rest of your life."  Sho opened her lips a.s if to contradict him, but no Word came; and,  watching her with the ,same sinister  smile,  ho went on-  "And very nice it is to have such  a friend���������very nice. I wish I'd ono  liko it, and such a nob,, too. A real  countess!"  Marl.l.a Hooper sank into tho chair,  .her pnU; eyes fixed on his, a.s if waiting  I'or   somo  blow.  "You sor-', I know a littlo about it.  lint don't it :;trike you as curious,  considering all things���������I say,' considering all " things���������tliat her ladyship  sliould take you. Martha Hooper, in  hand?"  "1���������I. was an old servant," she faltered.  Iio laughed and knocked the ashes  out of his pi. o on  the clean door.  "Stuff ar.d humbug! The Countess  of Landon doesn't pension of! all her  old servants. Why should she you?"  Martha Hooper started as hc pronounced the title, ar.d he nodded and  leered  nt  her.  "Surprised Lhnt I know who it is,  eh?" he said. '���������What do you take  me for? I've been here two days,  my dear, and I've learned a great  deal in that time. Tor instance. I've  learned that the countess ��������� not only  finds you in home-rent and grub and  beef,   my  dear,   hut   that  she  sneaks  ing airs you  wero tho vilest   wretch  that ever deceived and ill  treated    a  woman "  Sho stoppod for lack   of  breath.  .lake did not move, but sat puffing  at his pipo and leering up at hor  keenly.  "i'ravo, old woman!" ho said.  You've pluckod up a bit of spirit at  last "  "Yes," sho breathed. "At la.st!  You���������you asl<ed mo why 1 do not  turn you out of tho house. I do!  Col You can got nothing by staying  hern. I am poor. Tho pittance she  allows mo out of tlio goodness of hcr  heart she would not. let mo share  with you, oven if I would���������and I  won't!"  "Sho wouldn't, ch?" he snid, as if  considering deeply. "She'd stop your  allowance, oh Martini? Turn you  out  of  tlio cottage?"  "Yes!" sho ivanted, "and I should  deservo it if I harbored you, Jako  Hooper."  Ho sprang to hi:i foot and strodo  toward hor.  "1 don't think sho would!" ho said  with his head on ono side, an evil  smilo on his lips. "No, I don't  think so. Shall I toll you why,  door?'  She looked at him fearfully nnd  shrank back.  "Shall I toll you?" ho repeated.  Ho caught her by tho arm and drag-  god her to him, and whispered huskily in her ear.  Sho uttered a cry, a torriblo cry,  and dragging herself away from him,  shrank back against tho wall, hor  hands 'pressed . over her.' heart, hor  eyes dilating and fixed upon him.  (To ho Continued.)  . _4   Is now the Favorate  Drink of Millions  Black, Mixed or Natural Green. Sealed Packets only  HIGHEST AWARD ST. LOUIS 1904.  THE DAIRY  COW.  Cold      chops���������leastways,     'there's   out at r.ight to pay you visits  only one. Cold chop! That's a cheerful kind of food for a hungry man;  and���������and you don't mean to say you  iiin't got anything better than that?"  he - continued with dismay, as she  placed a jug of water on tho table.  "Not a drop of gin, or ruin! Well,  I'm  dashed!"  He flung a chair to tho table, dropped into it, and drawing the despised chop toward him, proceeded to  dispose of it as a dog does.  =^nf^ing^8u5M~th'o^h'o^t5^^aTiish7  ho wiped his mouth on the tablecloth, took a glass of water with a.  wry fjee, and lit nn evil looking  pipo.  "And so you thought I was dead? '  ho said, tilting his chair back and  staring at her with  a sinister smile.  "Yes," she faltered, "I thought so;  I heard so  Martha Hooper half rose, and then  sank down again.  "Don't deny it. because it isn't any  use," he s.iid knowingly. "I followed her here last night."  "Last night!"  she echoed  faintly.  "Give  me   a  light."  She. got up with some difficulty,  and   lit  a screw of paper  at  the lire.  "Hold it," he said, and thrust his  head forward with the pipo in his  lips. ' She tried to obey, but tho  "fiarae-dabbed^against^his^-nose.^ani^  he snatched the paper from ber trembling hand.  "1'ah!" he growled. "You haven't  got tho pluck of a mouse; you never  had, Martha. Tnere you sit, shiver-  in? and shaking like an ,'inderdoiio  jelly, and that's how you shiver and  shake  when  she  comes   to  sco you,   I  _ suppose.    You   haven't  an   ounce     of  "11a!" he retorted, drawing at his j pluck, or you'd get up and order mo  pipo, and pulling out a thick volume j out. rt's your cottage, you know;  tf smoke. That's what most wives I why don't you do it?"  say when thoy givo their husbands] The wretched woman looked ut him  the slip and want to get married I fearfully, and ho laughed with keen  again. Hy the way are you married' enjoyment of her helplessness,  again?" I     "I'll   tell  you   why jou  don't,     ray  ������Shc shook her head, still .-daring at   dear," he said,  pulling out the smoke  him. defiantly,  insolently.    "Because you'ro  "That's just an well, though 11 afraid. ' You've got a had conscience,  shouldn't have minded much. You j Martha! That's what it is! 'Con-  see, you've gono off so, my dear j science makes cowards of us nil'���������  Martha! Lord! to think that'you ttroj Hamlet. Shakespeare, you know  tho girl as used to como tripping You'vo been up to some trick.*  down   the  lane  to   meet   mo   at     the j  THE WONDERFUL TIBETANS.  Thoy Are Said to Bo a Delightful  People.  If another nationality woro needed  to round out and complete tho British "family,"���������^something resembling  tho English, Irish, "Scotch and Welsh,  but a compromise between *hcir various qualities,���������it is suggested that  such a nation has boen brought to  light in tho Tibetans, who seom to  combine all tho traits that., have  made the British nation what it is.  They are, flrst, exceedingly dovout  in Religion;"they-appear to bo re-  markabla business mon, .hard-hoaded  as any Scotsman, having a keen eye  for openings, and'drive hard bargains; and they aro said to be as full  of humorous sentiment as tho wildest  of Irishmen.  They celebrated Christmas last  year, and took to the festival as to  the manner horn. A company of  them, attired in tho most grotosque  costumes, paraded under tho leadership of a white-bearded old man, representing Father Christmas, and  danced to weird, inharmonious music  in.tho happicet' fashion. They made  fun of groat dignitaries, and evon of  one who was dressed up as the Emperor of  China.  A delightful peoplo they appear to  be, and Lassa, too, scorns to bo full  of reminders of ^the right little, tight  littlo island. , Mr. Millington, the author of "To Lassa at Last," says ho  saw in tho shops looking-glasses  mado in Austria, penknives made in  Germany, and a certain popular type  of English bicycle.  FRENCH WOODEN SHOES.  Wooden   shoes   in   France   aro  pro  duced to the extent of about 4-,000,-  000 pairs yearly. Thoy are made  in Alsace and Farriers by machinery  and in I.ozere by hand. In the last  named province 1,700 persons _ are  engaged in this manufacture, and  the yearly product is more than half  a million pairs. The best are made  of maple. In tho provinces, nearly  every lady possesses a pair of tho  finer sabots, for wearing out in  damp weather. These h'aye monograms and other designs -carved on  the vamps, aiid thoy aro-kept on the  foot by ornamented leather .pieces  over the instep. The manufacture of  these pieces of leather is a regular  business in France.  Tt Is very bad luck to dream that  you  are  nob married  when  you  are.  stile���������tck,   tck!"   and   he  clicked     his  teeth.  'IT.e woman's eyes filled with tears,  and  she put her  hnnd  lo  her  throat.  "Don't  Jako!"  sho snid.  "Don't what? Don't go bnck t.o  tho old times, eh? You want to forget 'om, I suppose; as you'vo forgot  mc!"  "1 have never forgotten you!" she  said   truthfully,   and   with   n. shudder.  "You looked as il you had when  I came in," he said. "liut I suppose  I've altered a bit, loo."- He pulled  up his rugged and dirty collar, with  a touch of vanity which would have  been comic if it had not been grotesquely hideous. "Yes. when a man's  been knocking about the world, get  ting.all the rough rind none of  smooth for���������how mnny years i.s it?���������  he gets the paint knocked off. Looking nt me, now, who'd rei.'ogni/e the  Gentleman Stroller, eli? Heigh-ho!  What times they were! All! I never  hnd nny luck���������never! I ought to  have appeared nt Drury Lime, but I  never   got  a  chance���������never!   Jlon   who  the   mf  Martha! Come, give an account of  yn'.ir.-.elf to your faithful husband!  What have you been doing since, yo:  bolted wilh the kid���������deserted the be.;t  husband   that  ever  a  woman  had?"  "When���������when   you  struck   me "  "Wliich you deserved, my dear," he  put  in   blandly.  "And���������nnd I left you, I. went to  Australia. Thon���������then the child  died Then f���������I r.aine back to England, and mndam took pity on mc  and  kept  me  out. of  charity."  "Out of charity!" .lie said with a  sneer. "I. never heard of such charily. Why, ������ho ought l.o have i>-.it;..l  vou more than nny other woman on  earth     And you know  why!"  "She���������Ane.   did   not.   hate,   me,"     she.  ifl   almost   inaudible.      "Hhe  pitied  "I'll ind you, eli? Why, my denr1"  "i'.ecaus.. I. wns your wife!" nin.  snid in it low voice of rouglit up in-  'illgi'iiil ion n.nl I-.-n'liing. "I'luiinm-  shu knew Unit you were���������a iiili'ian  and a. b'ljly. n, n''iridri'l ami n ccuv-  uni! Kn.iw���������ns I came l.o know���������thai  under your  line  (lollies and   plny-aec-  Press your hand hard enough  over your mouth and you can  smother a cough, but you can't  cure it that way. The outside  is the wrong end to work on.  SC  S  thoroughly cures coughs because it strikes at the root of the  trouble. The throat and lungs  need a regular system of education to cure an old cough.  The point of value about  Scott's Emulsion and coughs is  that while Scott's Emulsion  does soothe the raw throat and  lungs, it also nourishes and  heals the inflamed parts.  It ' replaces inflamed tissue  v. ith healthy tissue���������the only  real cure for an old cough.  S������nd for Free f..imt>!c.  SCOTT & IIOWNK, ClmiimlK, Toronto, Oat,  Anything that Professor EGacckcr  hns to say on tho subject of tho  dairy cow will command attention  as it will be based on a long experience and is sure to bo conservative  and consequently accurate  At a recent dairy mooting Trot.  Haeckor  had   this  to  say:  "A cow should always bo brought  tb her freshening period in prime  physical condition. It is not meant  that she should be fat, but that she  should bo in good physical tone.  This can generally bo brought about  by giving her two or tliroo pounds  of bran, or bran and shorts oqual  parts, or oats during the timo when  shei is dry. This will cause her to  start in her lactation period with a  maximum flow of milk. Sho will,  during tho timo, that sho ia dry,  store'up 100 to 3 50 pounds of surplus weight of body, whicli will  milk down during the first few weeks  of hor lactation.  By the timo sho has returned- to  h'er .normal weight slio should be  on full ft , which, with' us, during  the past few years, has been six to  twelve pounds of grain, according to  the dairy work that she is doing and  as much rougago as sh'o will eat up  clean. If tho farm grains aro chcap-  | or, pound for pound, than commercial feed stuffs, such aa oil, gluten  feeds, cottonseed mcnl or bran and  shorts, then the ration should he  chiefly composed of grains, always  using  TWO OR THREE KINDS.  "l_io nearer we can keep th'o food  within tho farm _.crop, th'o more  money Wo will make. Tho basal ration should bo farm grains of which  oats is tho bost milkfeed. Gluten  feed- and meal and linseed and cottonseed meals should be fed vory  sparingly on account of pricc. Protein, however, 'i9 generally the cheapest in tho foods containing a liigh  per cent. of this Important nutrient.  "But all does not depend upon tlie  particular combination of feed stuffs.  You should liave good cows and bo  good dairymen. If either of theso  factors aro wantiivg tho .desired ro-'  suits will not bo attained.  "In thc first place, cows should  come fresh' in the fall. If ithe calf  is dropped in the spring, great  shrinkage in tlio flow of nnilk will  follow during tlie summer, when unfavorable conditions prevail, over  which we have little control. Flics,  short pasture and press of farm  work invariably raise havoc with  the flow of milk, and byifnll you  will have a lot of unprofitable strippers to board.  "If good winter quarters aro pror  vided, and-a liberal supply of rougli-  ago arid some" farm grains" aro grown  with cows fresh in the fall, a bettor  and more profitable yield can bo secured.' With cows in full flow during stall feeding hero is profit during the, winter, oven if feed Is expensive. Thon wo got bettor prices,  and this is an additional reason that  the largest yield should be at this  season.  "Much attention should lie given  to__cach _cow._ especially., as.stio ap-  tinn for'digesting food and secreting  milk wlicii quietly at rest in si ml I  and chewing the cud, than when  wandering about tlio yard waiting  to I o let into the .stable. Too much  stress has boen placed upon, finding  a Hti-called balanced ration, the  kinds and combination of feeds, aud  too littlo upon tlio comfort of tho  cow, gentle treatment and strict  regularity."  MARCONI, THE -MAGICIAN  ROMANTIC LIFE STORT OS1 THE  GEEAT INVENTOK.  Not     Yot   Thirty Years Old  Famous  the   World  Ovor.  and  proaches  the time  of calving.  At  this'particular time grooming and  caressing hns a wonderful effect.  Hnvo tho cows fond of you and bo  with them much nt this time. Seo  that thoy aro provided with a comfortable box stall. Seo that the calf  is removed the first day and don't  let hor see you take it away. Oo  into the stall soon after tho calf is  removed, groom and caress her,. nnd  if ������h'o gets tlie idea thnt you aro thn  calf, so n������������ich tho ljcttcr. Wer affections are aroused ami if they aro  bestowed upon you so much the better; she will havo tho desire to  CIVIC'YOU MUCH MILK.  "Do not hurry her back in lier  stall, but leavo her in a comfortable  box stnll a few days. She is in a  feverish condition, lier udder is in-  liunica and the extra comfort she  gets in tlie bax wtal! will lie a great  relief to her. .See that she. lias a  hranniash or on Is on which' some hot  wuter lias l;een poured and allowed  to Hfnnd for a time.  "(live such food ns bran or oats  unlil slit" returns to normnl condition, which generally requires but  a week. Observe the strictest regularity in all things, and see that  nothing occurs which will check the  daily Increase in the flow of milk. At  lirst she noods little feed but mucli  ullc.ntion. As she decrea!:cu in  weight of body, Increase tlio feed  gradually, but bc enreful not to in-  crensri it so rnpidly that it has to  lie reducer); better that she should  ho short a pound than half a pound  too much.  "See thut, the cows are comfortable and conUnl.nd, and never  (hem nn outing nt the expense  comfort. I'Y-ed mornings and evenings Tliey should all be in their  uliiils by II. o'clock and from that  time i.'iitil  .'{  they should  not.   be  <;is-  SHfiEP  NOTES.  Sheep should not bo'compelled to  eat at th'o saime rack witli cattle.  Cut straw as a betiding for silieop  keeps the dirt out of tlio wool.  In mixed farming, there is nothing  tlint will pay better than a small  flock of sheep.  Sheep should never bo kept beyond  thc ago of thrift nnd vigor.  If you keep sheep, put enough good  blood into theni to got tho best returns  from   thoir  products.  Th'e greatest profit in feeding sheep  for million is gained whilo tho animals aro young.  Sheep, kept clean, aro not affected  by scab, except it bo comununicalcd  to th'om by scabby slieop.  In selecting a ram, it is important to see-that the wool is as near-'  ly ns possible of ono grade throughout tho entire fleece.  As a rule, sheep aro dainty, nnd  will neither cat dirty food nor drink  foul water unless compelled by extreme hunger or  thirst.  A lnmJ) tliat persistently eats snow  will rarely do well, lieneo the habit  should bo broken up ns soon as possiblo.  Nothing is moro certain Uian th'at  a sheep living on thc dry feed of winter cannot prosper without drinking.  I'ho. manner of feeding has considerable to do witli tho amount of cold  slieep can stand.  A laiiVb's cotted fleece is much  moro worthless than the fleece of an  old slieep.  Tlie moro sheep a mnn can keep on  a given area tho smaller will bo the  cost of production.  Whilo a wet fleece is to bo avoided  it is not really as bad as wot feet.  lt is certainly much bettor I o cull  at an early age and not wait until  a slieep has lost you money beforo  it is sold.  It is not only important that Uio  flock, as a wholo, should guin itv  value, but each sheep of the Hock  should  be gaining.  It is not altogether the mnnber of  pounds you put on that niakoa tho  profit. It is tho flesh that tlioy aro  in  that     makes   thom   sjll   well     in  market.    In feeding hay to slioop, as' with'  grain, no moro should be given them  than is really eaten up cleait; 'moro  than   this  is  wasteful.  Sheep should be so gentle that the  owner can go anv>ng tliem without  causing a scare and rush.  Jumping ovor rails and bnrst is exercise, but not just the kind that  breeding  owes  need.   "���������      '  Whenever, the weather will permit<  it-,s jshcnp sliould be allowed to ��������� "run  out a'TewTicnirs .ooch du!y. ."    -  JAPANESE  SPIES.  Mikado's  Soldiers   Say .They    Aro  Brave  Men.  Japan has endeavored to raiso tho  business of espionage to the standing  of an honorable .profession.,. It . re-_  gards its own spies with tho same  prido that it feels for its soldiers.  Evory ono remembers tho incident of  tho Japanese oir.cera who, disguised  as Chinese, were arrested in the early  days of tho war, when thoy wero  about to make an attempt to blow  up tho bridge ovor tho Sungari  Kiver. Tho rnn'c of the senior oflicer  says Mr. Douglas Story, in "The  Campaign With Kuropatkin," was a  colonel.  llo'oro thoy went out to stand  against the Russian platoon of infantry, they specially bequeathed tho  money in their pockets to tho uses of  tho Uussian lied Crors.  To mark tlieir appreciation of espionage as a distinct branch of honorable warjaro, the Japaneso did a  curious thing after -lho Battle of  I.,iau-yang. They captured a Uussian  spy, dressed as a Chinaman, and  lifter shooting him, passed into tho  Uussian lines a communication... in  which tliey hailed him as a bravo  man. and expressed tho hopo that thc  Russian' troops held many others  such  as  hc.  When one remembers tho execration  with whicli spies have been hailed by  other nationalities, this Eastern exultation of Uio culling i.s, to Say thc  least  of  it,  curious.  To becomo famous in fivo continents at twenty-four, and to crown  this raro feat by winning for his  wifo the charming daughter of a peer,  is .such good fortuno nn falls lo tho  lot of few men in n generation. And  yet tliis is hut part of thu wonderful  achievement of (lugllelmo Marconi,  who recently led ono of Lord Inchi-  quin's fair sisters to tha altar, snys  London Tit-Uits.  Jf ever a man was justlllod In  counting himself tho favored child of  fortune,��������� surely it is this young Italian, who leaped in four short years  from obscurity to a fanio wider than  ovon Pitt enjoyed, nnd who, whilo  still in the twenties, has mado his  namo a "household word" all tho  world over. And; perhaps nn equally  romnrkahlo thing, ho remains as unspoilt as when he was an obscure  student ot Dologna und spent his  spare hours  DADBI.1NO IN CHEMISTRY  in tho laboratory in his father's  house at (Jrifforo. In those days���������  and tliey are only ton years removed  from now���������ho was dooply lntorosled  in electricity, but only aa a hobby.  "I had lilted rip a rude laboratory,  or workshop,'.' ho says, "in my father's houso near liologna, whero 1 had  begun to work with primary battor-  ios and thermopiles, grappling with  tho problem of transforming heat  directly into electricity. I had also  experimented with lho utilization of  steam in engines, and had likowiso  been dooply interested in chemistry."  .Rut lie had then no more idea of  fame or of tho direction iii which it  would conio to him thsm tho man in  lho moon.  It was - the reading, in 189-1, in an  Italian journal of Uio work of Professor Hertz, that first suggested tho  .idoa of sending messages tlirough  fjpaco by means of otheric waves; but,  as ho says, "the idea S8emed so sim-  plo and evident to mo that at first  I had no thought of attempting practical experiments to demonstrate its  possibility, becauso I knew thoro  wero many clover mon in tho world  experimenting with otheric waves,  and I thought somo 0119 would quickly work out the problem."  It is characteristic of the unsellish-  ness and modesty of tho man that ho  actually waited nearly  a year  TO GIVE OTHERS A CHANCE  of taking tho palm which ho knew  ho had but to stretch out his hand  to- make his own; and it was only  wlien thoro was no sign of its being  appropriated that he.began to mako  his experiments, and.quickly succeeded in sending aerial messages a  couple of miles across his father's  ostate. What has happened sinco  thoso 'prentice days���������liow .ho has  sinco sent winged messages across  the wide Atlantic, has made it possiblo for ships to hold converse a  thousand miles apart, and how, in  fact, ho hns, witli almost a wizard's  magic, annihilated space���������the world  knows.  And what kind of a roan is this  magician who has still to sco his  thirtieth birthday'/ This is how ho  is descrihed by ono who knows him  well: "A slight young man of medium height, but who-scarcely looks  It, wllh brown hair, 'cut short and  parted at thc side, a light brown  moustache, decp-set blue eye������, and a  look of boyishness which lie novor  sjoiiir to outgrow. Just thc kind of  neat, well-groomed yo.ung men you  sco by the thousands in tlie streets o-f  London."  In fact, few men of famo ever  "looked tho part" less than this  wonderful young Italian. His modes- ���������  ty, too, amounts almost to difli-  de'nce; ho. -will-talk charmingly' on  any' subject but~ himself, and is ready  to take to liis heels at the mere mention of  THE WORD  "INTERVIEWER."  And yot he is sufficiently human    to  confess  that  "It  is  nice to be   fain- .  ous,"  and to  enjoy  tho fruits  of his  genius   and  industry.     Perhaps     the  most remarkable, thing about him is  his voico,  which is soft and low and  musical���������the voico, in fact, of his na-  ,tivorltaly;'=nnd-tho-coiitrast=:betwcc������====  his  slow,  deliberate  method  of  talking  and  his restless,   tireless .-'energy  when at work is as marked as   that  between his modesty and his achievement.  Ho has none of the eccentricities  which seem to bc tho usual accom- -  paniment, or geniur,. When ho was  once asked whether,, li'.'e Edison, ho  was ovcr so ��������� absorbed' in hla work  that ho forgot to' oat, he answered,  "I think never. You see, my stomach always cries out at tho proper  moment, and I always hasten to  obey its call"; and to the question,  "You wouldn't have starved for wireless telegraphy?" ho replied, with a  smile, "No, indeed; I havo too good  a  digestion."-  ARTESIAN  WELLS. IN PERU.  The  success of  artesian  wells     for  irrigating  purposes   in this     country  has   encouraged   lhe   Peruvian      government  to undertake  tho boring    of  such  wells,  vnd-or the direction of an  American    expert,     jn     the  Chiciny-j  district,   which    is  at  present     irrigated by canals and drains connected  the  rivers.      ISesidcs  its oxten-  jsivi;  sugar-cane  industry,   there  is    n  I growing   in tore:-1     in   cotton-planting  j in     thut   country,   and   the   planters  i awn it  wiih  much  eagerness the     ro  of ; wilh  Uu'bctl        They  aro  in   bettor  cen.'.l-' suit uf the government's experiments.  STRANGE  FISHf-TRAP.  At Dover, England, thero is under  construction a series of immense  breakwaters wliich will greatly increase tho sizo of the harbor. In. tho  work, says the London Express, ��������� a  big diving-bell is employed. Wlion  this machine was descending recently  the men- soated round its sides saw  in tho glare of the electric light a  strange sight. The water beneath  them suddenly became alive with  thousands of tiny silvery lish" wliieli  darthecl hither and thither in their  efforts to escape thc unexpected captivity. Some succeeded in diving  undvr the edges of the hell, but ns it  descended nearer and nearer the bottom, tlic few inches of water "remaining became thick with* the fish. Whon  the bell rested on Hie bed of the sea  tlie men captured nearly a thousand  of thc sprats. The lish were prab-  nbly attracted by the electric light)  which is used in the bell.  1  .S\  1  ii  'A  ',*!  Horses will do more fer a whis'lo  than a whip. When tho whip ia  liondy. QJ  tooooo ooooooo o-oo-oooo-ooo  YOUNG  FOLKS  [ 'Oooooo-oooo-oooooooo-oooo  COUNTED IN,  Tho t)u_e now acquaintances, oach  engulfed ia a huge rocker, sat sido by  iiio <,-������ thu veranda of tho littlo  hotel. Before theni lay tho hvke, gmy  under tho shadow of a pussiug cloud  and the heavy fringe of pines along  tho dioro,  Lawrence und Toddy had known  each other for two days, but Annabel  '.vas nn arrival of the morning.  "She's only u girl," Lawrence had  Hold, "and hcr name's silly, bin we'll  try hur, and if she can do things and  knows lois, liko boyn, we'll count hor  in, and ask her to catch turtles with  us, shall  we,  Toudy?"  Ther* were no oilier children nt tho  holel, nnd tho two boys woro eager  to  find  a  worthy   playmate.  Lawrence,   by   virtue of being    tho  eldest,    conducted    the    examination.  Can you row?" he asked.  "Jl-hui,"   answered   Annabel,   hulif-  'eronily.  "Can you  swim?"  "Ves."    Annabel  swayed  her   head  gently  to rode the chair.  "I'vo swam in,Lako Superior," said  Lawrence,  proudly.  I'vo &wum  in Miller's  Lako    and  In     this      lako, '  chimed  in     Teddy,  ngerly.  "Swam,"   corrected  Lawrence.  "Yo?;     swam,"     assented    Teddy.  J"Whero have you swum,  Annabel?"  'Lots of places," returned the little girl. ."I.used to in the Atlantic  Ocean when I was- littler, and onco,  a year ago,  in Great Salt Lake."  "Oo-oo!'' said Lawrence.    "Is   tliat  lake ealty,  tbe Way they  say?" '  . Annabel  nodded.    Evidently    Lawrence  must  make  tho  advances.  : "Couldn't   you   tell  about it?"   ho  suggested.  "Why, certainly," said Annabel,  politely. "Mama   and  papa    and  Fninkie and I were at Salt Lako  City for a day, and wc took tho  'cars nnd went to the lake. You have  to ride over white ground, where tho  lake was onco. It is all salty. I'ho  ake has���������receded,   lnnma says."  "Wliv did it?"  asked Teddy, bluntly.  "It evaporated."  Lawrence and Teddy exchanged  puzzled glances.  "That means the sun dried it up,"  explained  Annabel.  "This one doesn't dry up," said  Teddy, skeptically. "I've been here  lots of summers."  "Well,    tliis   has  an    outlet.      The  steamer  passes  it.   You  remembex.  I  saw it .when I came.'  "Oh, yes."  "Well, Grent Salt Lake hasn't any  outlet, and the sun dries.tho water  up and leaves the salt, lots of it."  "Didn't it .smart your eyes?"  "I didn't put my eyes in, said  Annabel. "You see it isn't deep ut  all. .We waded out a long way, several blocks, I guess, and it didn't  como up to our necks, aud only just  came above papa's knees. It was  very warm," tlie water was, almost  hot, and felt so "good. You ain tliat  on it. ��������� It has so much salt in it vou  can't go down, and wo sort o'. paddled along on our stomachs, with our  lieada sticking up. It's real sticky,  and we had caps on our heads to  krcip our hair from getting sticky.  Mama had a big bath-towel wound  round her. head.  . "We spattered each other and shut  our eyes, and when the water dried  off our faces thero were white patches  of salt. The' sand under the w^ter is  gray, such a nice, clean gray. I  brought somo homo in a bottle.  There's a long bath-house with lots  of dressing-rooms in it, hundreds, I  guess, and there's a fresh-water spray  in each one, so you can take a nice  shower-bath when you come out, and  get the sticky off."  Each boy hung over tho arm of hi.s  choir nearest the middlo chair, and  listened in wonderment. . /Annabel  leaned back idly and told her story  like thc finished little traveller that  be was. "Have" ypu-studied percentage?" she asked."  Even Lawrence shook his head  Without a word. -  "It's sixteen per, cent. Bait."' sho  said,'-"and that's a great deal. PaDa  told inc. They think' that onco , it  wns lots bigger'n it is now, twenty  timcsr-'l"hey=think7=yoU���������knbwf^that  Jn time thoro won't be any lake  left." ���������    . -  "Oo-ob!" snid Lawrence.  And "O my I" said Teddy.  Annabel leaned forward, somewhat  ���������excited by the appreciation of her auditors. "It'll be nil ovaporatcd, yoJ  know, nnd if you boys want to go  swimming in it you'd better go  quick!"  Lawrence looked at Teddy, nnd  when ho caught his eye gave a significant nod.' Then he turned to Annabel, politely. "Will you go and catch  turtles with us?" ho said,  WEAK,  TIRED PEOPLE.  Need New Blood in Spring to  Bring Health and. Strength-  Spring blood is bad blood. It is  clogged with impurities that make  themselves- felt in ninny ways, such  us pimples and eruptions, poor digestion, occasional headaches, twinges  of rheumatism, a lazy fooling in tho  niorning, and ix strong dosiro to  avoid exertion. Sometimes tho nerves  are unstrung, you feel dull and do-  pressed, nnd your strength is slipping nwny. You can only bo put  right by enriching tho blood and  driving out tho impurities. Purgatives won't do this���������they only make  you weaker. Whut you need Is a  tonic, nnd tlio best tonic thnt medical Hcicnco 1ms yet discovered is Dr.  Williams' l'ink I'ills. Theso pills actually make now, rich, red blood,  braco the nerves nnd bring health  and energy to weak, despondent ami  easily tired men ami women. Mrs.  Chas. Blackburn, Aylesford Station,  N.S., snys:  "For the pa_t ton years  SHIPS   COLLECT  RENTS  SOME SEAECH FOR SUNKEN  BOCKS AND SHOALS.  British.    Ironclads That Are     Not  TTs������d for Fighting  Purposes.  Ironclads aro of two kinds���������somo  nro combatants and others non-com-  butonts���������that is to say, they novor  do nny fighting nt nil. Resides the  Channel Fleet nnd our cruising  squadrons which act as polico to our  poesoi-Fdons in all ports of the world,  wn have nearly n dozen warships  that spend their timo In collecting  rout, battling with mii-elephants,  searching for shoals, and the like,  says Pearson's Weokly.  Tlio slioal-flnders carry drag-nets  instead of rannon, and sounding-  lines ami thermometers instead of  torpcdocR. A fow years ngo wo liad  no vessels of this kind, and wc might  ������.7 Williams'  Phik  PllisTis the only j "������* ���������������o hjid ������.������,������ now were it not  medicino I  have  tnko..  when I found, '��������� tho '������������������������������������  that in l'cbruary,  1890,  I nee:!ed medicino. Last spring I  was' feeling poorly, was weak, easily  tirjd nnd depressed. I got threo  boxoa of Dr. Williams' Pink l'illa and  they mado mo fool liko a now person. Tliey nro the best medicino I  know of when tho blood is out of  condition."  1 If you need a medicino this ."spring  ���������and thoro aro few peoplo who do  not���������tako a few boxes of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, aud you will find  an improved appetite and now health  and strength sucli ns no .other medicine can give you.".'Thoro is no disease of the blood thoso pills will not  cure, rfmply because they make the  now,, rich, blood that -drives disease  from tho system. The genuine Pink  Pills have the full name, "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Palo People,"  on tlio wrapper around each box.  Sold by all modicine dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 by writing the Dr. iWil-  lioms' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.  GARDEN  CITY   NEAR   LONDON.  Philanthropic   Englishmen   Plan  a  Model Town.  To build a city with industries ns  varied as to support a population of  thirty thousand, an������l to house the  people rst model lines in a community where everything is done to retain tho advantages* of the country,  is   the  ambition   of     a  company     of  thc magnificent Australian liner Qu-  etUi went to pieces on a hitherto unknown doalh'-trn.p in Torres Straits,  ami drowned l.'ttf of her passengers  nnd crew.  When tlie disaster wa.s reported to  tho Admiralty they bestirred themselves, and sent out an ironclad to  investigate the Golgotha of Uie deep.  Tho vessel discovered an extraordinary isolated rock, situated in the  centre of the Torres Straits, which  separates Australia from New (luinea.  FINDING  THE TORRES  NEEDLE.  It was a species of submerged natural monolith, similar in shape to  Cleopatra's Needle on the Thames  Emibankment, with its apex rising  to within a few feet of the surfaco  of tho ocean.  Tho warship, herself, was nearly  impaled on tho hideous spike, for the  "Torres Noedle," as it is now callod  on the chart, scraped sonuo feet of  paint off herjiull.  The exact position of the. "Torres  Needle," thanks to the Admiralty, is  perfectly well-known to-day to all  mariners who sail thoso seas, ' and  sinco tho' wrecking of the ill-fated  Quettn, no vessel has been impaled  upon it."  To our discredit a similar sca-  needie remained uncharted when- it  was known, that it was responsible  for mnny terrible disasters. It exists at Cape Agulhran, and after a  dozen or more stout ships liwil gone  to     pieces    upon it,     our  Admiralty  France has a special vessel for visiting her island possessions nnd collecting rents, rates and taxes from  th'om. This vessel when ofT duty, and  sho nearly always is, spends her timo  in delivering Government messages  to coast stations.  We have no partlciilac vessel for  rent-collecting, but now nnd again  wo are forced to send an ironclad or  a gunboat to Tory Island, on tho  north-west coast of Ireland, to try  to mako tho peoplo pay their rent,  rates uml taxes. Wo havo not succeeded yet, howevor, notwithstanding  that we have been "dunning" tliom  for tho pnst twenty years.  In 18*1 we sent the gunhoal Wasp  to the island, nnd whilo returning mi  poor us sho wont, slie wns wrocked  od the coast, und many of her crew  wore drowned. A few years ago a  bigger lighting vessel sailed to Tory  and even sho failed to collect a penny from the inhabitants.  Tlio Groimde, a French gunboat,  has so littlo work to do tliat she  goos off now and again to cnlch porpoises in the Mediterranean.  Tbo French fishermen arc glad when  the U'remidc, comes on tho warpath,  for the porpoises havo increased to  such an extent that thrir soa-iH't.s  are continually being torn to threads  by tho creatures.  H. M. S...Flora, while anchored at  Tort Stanley, in the Falkland Islands, was attacked by a huge, blnck  monster 'that arose with piercing  cries from thc foam. The Captain  armed'his crew witli harpoons and  rifles.to destroy the dangerous beast,  ami after two or tlnx-o hours' hard  fighting it was -killed, and dragged  on deck. Tlie monster proved to bo  a sea elephant, and. measured quite  forty feet from nose to  tail.  Shirt waists and dainty  linen are made delightfully  clean and fresh with Sunlight Soap.  A    DELIGHTFUL     SURPRISE 2  fortea drinkers is to give them a hot, steaming cup of FRAGRANT  instead  of some ordinary kind.      They'll   notice the difference quick  enough, then nothing will do them but BLUE RIBBON TEA.  ta  No Breakfast  Table  complete without  An admirable' food, with all  its natural qualities intact,  fitted to build up and maintain  robust health, and to resist  winter', extreme cold. It is  a valuable  diet for children.  philanthropic Englishmen.  They have   u,ollght it WOwld be wise to discover  bought thirty-eight hundred acres   of jts  position "' a  PEIUODS OF HUMAN  GROWTH.  Children born between September  and February are, some authorities  state, not so tall as those born in  tho summer and spring months, and  the growth of children is mucli moro"  rapid from March till August. Tlie"  exlremeties grow rapidly up to the  sixteenth year,  then   /thoro is     slow  'growth until the- thirtieth year. The  logs chiefly-grow between the tenth  and,   .seventeenth  year.       Comparing  i tho general result, it appears that  there are six periods of growth. The  i first extends up to the sixth' or  eighth year, and is ono of very  rapid growth; tho second period,  from      eleven      to     fourtcert     years,  .growth" is slow; the third period,  from sixteen to seventeen; tlio fourth  period shows a slow growth up .to  tlio ago of. thirty for height, up to  fifty for chest girth: tlio fiftli growth  is one of rest, from thirty to fifty  years; the sixth' period is characterized by u ,decrease in all dimensions  of  tho body.'  land in Hertfordshire, some thirty-  fivo miles from London, and there  they are laying out and building  "tho first garden city in England.".''  The situation is high and healthy.  Tho land is fertile, nnd should provide much of the vegetables the. now  community will require. From most  parts of tho town thoro will be uninterrupted views of tho country, and  in the town itself natural ��������� features  aro to be preserved as far as possible. For example in tno  main square, round which will 6bc  erected the public buildings, stand  three old oaks. These are to be"left  and guarded.     ������  From tho railway-station to tho  square, runs tho main avenue, never  less than ono hundced foet wide, and  in nil directions from tho square will  radiate roads from forty fcj' sixty  feet wido���������that is to say, as broad  as the S.trand and Choapside, tho  busiest streets in London. Wido margins of grass will border them, and  to carry out the park-like appearance  the builders purpo?o that tlie house-  lots shall be arranged on what they  call "the New England, plan," of  open lawns and no front fences.  On the eastern sido of the town, beside the railway line, has been set  apart a site of about one hundred  acres for thc factories on whicli the  town will depend for its existence.  Bngineers, cabinet-makers, motorcar builders nnd printers are already  established. ��������� The factories arq to be  hidden from the, residences by", a belt  of trees, and as tlic prevailing winds  are from the west, tho smoke ���������. aiid  smell will be carried away from the  houses.     ,.     . ,.        ...  F.very dwelling will havo a garden.  Tho houses will be so' built, as to  secure light and air on all sides, and  the factories will ho constructed with  tho same object. Everywhere there  \Viil=bc=publie���������gardens-nnd���������parks  and recreation-grounds, and nothing  ugly or unsanitary will bo allowed.  Tho company will bo ablo to enforce  such restrictions because it will sell  no land. Yet the rents from which  it is to draw its revenue havo been  fixod at less than half the average  rates prevailing in English cities.  Tho town itself will coyer thirteen  hundred acres, and if the surrounding villages aro included in the  "proposed total population," thoro  will be thirty-five thousand peoplo  in. the' whole community. That will  give' some twenty-thrco to tho acre  for tlio town, and,^taking the wliolo  area of tho estate, nine persons to  thp acre,  .'.There are streets in London���������somo  that ono 'would hardly like to call  slums���������whore there aro nearly four  hundred persons, to the acre. To  toilers so crowded in .the dreary  metropolis the garden city should  seem like a glimpse of-heaven.  WHEN BABY SMILES,:  '"What  i������  Johnson's  business?"   "I  think  ho  1* ix took-kceper;   nt.  least,  ^lio  nover  brought  luvjjfc  tho   ono     ho  ���������fcoiT-Wod (.Tonv mo ������_<m summer."  !���������'*   ���������  When baby smiles mother knows he  is well and happy. When ho is cross,-  ailing and fretful, sho gives him  Bnby's Own Tablets, and finds that  there's a smile in :every dose. These  Tablets cure ail littlo ailments of  childhood, such as indigestion, colic,  constipation, diarrhoea, worms and  simple fevers. They make teething  easy, and promote natural sleep and  repose, and ure guaranteed not to  contain ono particlo of opiato or  poisonous soothing stuff. Mrs. Robt.  Dean. Tisdalo, N.W.T., says:���������"I find  Baby's Own Tablets a perfect medicino for littlo ones, and always keep  them in tho house." You can get  tho Tablets from ya'ir medicine dealer or by mail nt _.. cents a box by  writing tho Dr. Williams ' Medicino  Co., Brockville, OntA  and  have  it  accurately  marked'on the chart.  AN OCEAN . DEATH-TRAP.  To this end an ironclad'was ordered off to Gapo Agulhas, and while  dredging, some remains of a sunken  hulk were pulled up, which" proved  to be those of the mail screw steamier Teuton, which was impaled on  thc needle in the early morning of  August 80th,. 1881;.and founderod  within an hour, carrying with her to  the bottom of the sea over 200 of  her  passengers and crew.  When the Lords of tho Admiralty  were told that, there was a sunken  rock in mid-Atlantic, whose top was  only a little distance below the surfaco of the ocean, they laughed..  When, later, a couple of ships went1  ���������down in the Atlantic for. no apparent reason, they became more credulous, and sent a vessel out to look  into the matter. Thc captain cf the  ironclad found the rock situated  only a few miles to the northward  of the route taken by thc big Trans-  lantic liners.  Its whereabouts were indicated to  him by a small expanse of greenish  sea amid tho surrounding blue, with  a dark spot in the centre, who.re the  "cap" of the rock projected to within a yard or so of the surface of  the  Atlantic.  Thc position of the rock, called  "Tho Virgin," is now well-known to  mariners, and. for . years past this]  ocean- death-trap has failed to claim  a victim...  EXPERIMENTS, ON A WARSHIP.  Whenever a new rock or shoal' ' is  reported to the Adiairalty by oceangoing -vessels, If.M.S'. Research, "Britain's best eea-searrher. proceeds to  the'spot indicated, and sails around,  towing    her       "submarine    sentry,"  which" gives instant warning__to.  those in charge of tho machine the  moment, it touches a hard substance.  Thc "sentry" has discovered hundreds of rocks and shoals during the  last few years,- and the A<fcnira:ty  have warned mariners of their whereabouts.  Some time ago the Research went  out to Ushant, carrying on board  Dr. Fowler, of tho��������� Royal Society,  for tho purpose of making experiments on tho depth' at which certain  forms of sea life were believed to  exist.  Dr. Fowler como homo loaded with  specimens, ami although" the trip hatl  cost tho Admiralty and the Royal  Society largo sums of money, they  were b'oth amply satisfied with the  result.  H. M. S. Research ami Gulnare  have wasted both time and money in  searching for non-existing rocks and  shoals in different oceans. The forrnr  er vessel sailed for two or three  days round the-mouth of the Channel in a vain search for a shoal reported as existing by half a dozen  merchant vessels of various nationalities, c  Not so very long ago the Irish  coastguards and ship-owners declared  that the Maiden * Rocks, near Lome  Harbor, on the West Coast of Ireland, were so magnetic that the compasses of vessels passing tliem were  affected, and in consequence could  not be relied on. Our Admiralty  sent one of her sea-searchers to Ireland, and she proved that the report  was false. That little trip cost Britain something over $500.  Jolin Bull also has a. couple of  disarmed ironclads w-hich" search tho  oceau  for derelicts.  THEY DON'T FIND MANY,  but those thoy do come across     are  blown    uii with    dynamite    on    .the  srot.  HE FEELS AS'  YOUNG AS EVER  MB.    CHESTER    I/OOIVIIS    TOOK  DODD'S KIDNEY PIILS.  And From    a ' "Used Up Man     Ho  J3ecame As Smart- as' a Boy.  Orland, Ont., May 3,���������(Special).���������  Mr. Chester Loomis, an old and respected farmer living in this section,  is spreading broadcast tlio food  news that Dodd's Kidney I'ills are  a sure cure for, thn Lame Back and  Kidney Disease so common among  old people.    Mr. Loomis says:  "I am 70 years of age and smart  and active as a boy, awl I givo  Dodd's Kidney Pills all thc credit  for it. . .  "Before I started to use Dodd's  Kidney Pills I was so used up I  could hardly ride in a buggy, and I  could not do any work of any kind.  Everybody thought I would not live  long. _ Dodd's Kidney Pills are a  wonderful remedy."  The Kidneys of the young may be  wrong, but the ��������� Kidneys of the old  must bc wrong. Dodd's Kidney.  Pills make all wrong Kidneys righl.  That is why they aro the old folks'  greatest friend.  The  Moat Nutritious  and Economical.  A ROYAL BOOKLET.  Th'cGrand Trunk Railway' System,  aro distributing>..vu very handsomo  bookloi descriptive of tho-'Royal Miis-  ko'Ka Hotel, that is situated in Lake  Rosseau, in the Muskoka Lakes,  "Highlands df Ontario." Tho publication ls ono giving a full description,'  of the attractions that may be found  at this popular resort, handsomely illustrated with colored prints of lako  and island scenery, thc hotel itself,  "and many of the special features that  may bc found there. It is printed on  fine enameled paper, bound in a cover  giving tho appearance of Morocco  leather, with a picture of tho hotel  and surroundings ou thc same, and  tho crest of tho hotel embossed in  high relief. A glajice through this  booklet- mokes ono long for tho pleasure of Sumnvjr and outdoor life,  and copies may bc secured gratuitously by applying to any Grand  Trunk ticket oflice.  Back to Bicycles  Tlio bicyclo is king. Every person realizes now that th'cro  Is no other vehicle so convenient in tho country, town or city  ns tho wheel.    Tho wheels we sell  nro tho best in tho world.  Cleveland  Massey=Harris  Brantford  Welland=VaIe  THE CUSHION FRAME  is the now feature.    It has brought  bicycling    again   into  puiar favor���������Make3 Rough Roads Smooth,  po-  The, S-lls* Hygienic Handle Bar  a companion  invention  to  the  Cushion Frame.     Write for  our  new 'catalogues^ and now picl'jro  cards.      Mention  this  paper.  Canada Cycle and Motor C?;y  DEATH STRUGGLE WITH   UON".  Wrestling- Match Nearly  Cost    the  Traine- His Life'.v,  While a Franco-American athlete  named Rey wns practising in Paris  with a lion named Brutus for the  wrestling championship ' of Europe,  which wes to open at tho Ilippo-  drome, ho had a narrow escapo of  losing his life.  Tlio lion, while its fore paws were  on the trainer's neck and' its head  ovcr his'shoulder, unexpectedly fastened its teeth in hia jacket. Tlie  trainer stopped wrestling, and tried  to disongajre himself by withdrawing  from the jacket and leaving it in tho  Iion'n  possession.  But he, jyas unable to. do this, and  Brutus,-without becoming actually  savage, warmed to the encounter,  nnd began to tear the trainer about  lhe shoulders and . sides. . Although  bleeding- freely from .fifty wounds,'  Rey, ' who ��������� is a powerful, athletic  young fellow, kept hia head, and  realizing that ho wns at tho mercy  of the brute if ho fell, kept him off as  best=-lio=couldi:i-  In  an  old  Virginia  cemetery  llirrc  is a  w-eather-beulen  tombs-tone bearing theso  inscriptions:���������  '.  I await my husband. May 26lh,' 1840.  Hero I am.  December 1411,- 1801.  Some joker has added:���������  Ld'to, as usual.  Uso  Lover's  Dry   Soap   (a  powder)  to     wash '   woolens  and      flannols,-  yau'11  like it.  We can help.to make people bright  by our koeniier������:, but wo can novel-  accomplish anything toward?1 making  ncople good except by our ttudcnies3.  Minara's Liniment Onres Golds, &c  By this timo Mr. Bostock nnd his  assistants had gathered round tho  cage trying to rescue thc trainer, and  watched with apprehension tl;e realistic combat between the man and  the lion. Tho wrestling bout, which  had commenced in the usual playful  manner, hud now developed Into a  grim contest, in which one of the  combatants was lighting for his life,  nnd for folly two minutes his fate  Ecemed scaled.  Roy kept up tho unequal contest,  but a further difiiculty in the way of  his rescue was tho fact that in a  cage communicating with rirutus a  companion lion was moiling desperate  efforts to force an entry through a  half-open  door.  At last Brutus wan lassoed by Mr.  fiostock nnd dragged into the adjoining cage. After Rey had been"  bandaged in tho .Hippodrome infirmary he was taken to tho Rothschild  Hospital, whero the doctors. : said  that, thanks to his athletic constitiir  tion, if blood poisoning did not set  in they, hoped ,to save him.  :     ���������  A fool is generally n person who  detects your faults ivhile you are in  the act of calling attention to his  own.  FOR OVER SIXTY YEA^'.S.  _Irs. Winslow'n Soothing Syrup '.has  been used by millions of :nottier.<i' 'lor  tlioir oif'tirt-n whila teething. It coothea  Oi- chile, Kuflcns the gums, ulluyn pain,  cures fiudcolic, regulates the ulomuch  and bowels, and is the best remedy lor  Diarrhoea. Tv.-cnty-fivo cents a bottle.  Bold by druggists throughout tha  world. Bo sure and ask lor "Mrs.  Window's tiootliine  Syrup". ' 22���������01  " Makeirs of the World's Best Bicycles,"  TORONTO  Canadian Headquarters  for Automobiles.  Moscow is situated almost in the  geometrical centre of European Russia.  Ill fitting boots  corns. Ilolloway's  arttclo to usu. llet  and   euro  your  corns  and shoes  Corn (Jure  a   bottle   at  cause  is  the  once  Mistress���������"I understand yoa stood  for a whole hour in ,the door.vny last  night talking to the policeman, Biddy'?'- Biddy���������"Shurc, you wouldn't  have mo shtand there for an hour  and say notliin', ma'am?"  Minard's Liniment Curas Diphtheria  ���������"What did papa say?" "He showed mc thc door." "And whi^t did  you say?" "I said it was/rerfainly  a very handsome.door, but not what  I liacl come to.-jtalk about. That  mndo him laugh, and a minute later  you  were mine  ci.  Robinson���������"What spoilt Archie's  chance with Miss' Million?" Jenkins  ���������"Sho told him she disliked compli^.  ments." "Anil he persisted in paying lhem?. "No; ��������� he was stupid  enough to believe her and stop!"  A ^ General Favorite.���������In every j>lac������  where introduced Jlr. Thomas' Kclcctric  Oil has not failed to establish a reputation, showing that tlio sterling qualities which it possesses are valued  everywhere when they b.Tome known.  Jt is ln genera! use Ifi^ Canada and  other countries as a household medicine and tho demand for it each year-  shows that it is a favorite wherever  Ubed.  IP������  Han  OR SALE���������FASHIONABLE BLOOW  stallions of Arab, Clay, Morgan,  ainblctonian and thoroughbred blood  for bale, on time, or luay b. syndicated. For pedigrees and particulars ' ad-  d.-CbS John 11. IJall. U.J}.. 32G Jarvis  St.,   Toronto.  225 ACRE FARM IN THE GARDEN  spot of the world, rural delivery at  the door, and church on the farm, en  the main county road 2} miles of  town, larre dwelling with 7 rooms, 2  porches, 2 hr.Ui. iil.ar, plenty burn  and stable room, carriage house, lovely  large shade trees, weeping willcw and  'maple. You can raise about anything you  plant on this farm: half of it is clay,  bulunco is dark loam, cboic* apple ana  iieuch orchard, best of grass laud,  healthy climate, 50 acres in wood and  timber, can mail you 32 page book  describing Maryland all free by asking.  Price of farm now $2,000. Price  will soon double, we farm and plow 9  mouths in tho year on tliis farm. Address Dr. J. Leo Woodcock, 400 Cam-  dev   Ave--   Salisbury,   Ud.  Itching:,      Burning      Skin      Dieoasos  Curad   'for    Thirty*fivo      Ccn1?# ���������Dr.  Agnew's "Ointment, relieves In'" one duy,"  and cures Tetter, .Salt lihcuin, Scald  Head,. Eczema, .linrbcr's 2t<;li, Ulcers,  Blotches^ and all eruptions' of'thc skin.  It is soothing and quieting and ucls  like magic in tho cure-"of all baby  humors.    .'J.'jc.���������HI   '"  J_)narr_ictl_.fpr|_ money, '_'._������ii_d_^_ltjo.  gloomy man. "Wasn't there a woman attached to it?" asked th'e  cynic. "Of course there was," with  increased gloom; "so much attached  to it that slie never purled with a  cent."  ,jD'O.RKS:0i5?  sMiim^  To .prevent It Hotter Than to Itenent.  A littlo medicine in tho sfenpo nf the  womlorijil pellets which arc known as  Parmoleo'n Vegetable I'ills, iuliiiliilRt.i>r<-  at tho proper time nnd with tlio directions adhered to often prevent a serious  attack of sickness and save liiouv.v  which would go to the doctor. In all  Irregularities pt the digest!vo organs  they aro un invaluable corrective rnd  by cleansing tho blood Ihey clour the  skin of Imperfections.  Mabel���������"So you have broken������ off  th'c engagement? Have you returned his ring?" Amy���������"Why, no!'that  wouldn't bo reasonable. Of course I  have changed my opinion of George,  but I'admire the ring as mucli as  ever."-      '  ENGLISH   SPAVIN   LINIMENT  '. Removes all hard soft or, calloused  lumps and blemishes from horses,'blood  spavin,        curbs,        splints, ringbone,  Sweeney, stiilles, sprains, sore nnd  swollen throat, roughs, etc. Save $50  by uso of ono bottle. Warranted the  most wonderlul Blemish Curo ever  known.  "Mrs. llendcr���������"Yos, I couldn't abide  tho neighborhood; it wns unfashionable,, you know." Mrs. Ilatper ���������  "And you could think of no other  way to improve it than by moving?"  Batter Wit..out a Stomach than with  ono that's got a constant "hurt" to it.  Dr. Vou Stan's Pineapple Tablets stimulate the digestive organs. Let one enjoy the good things of life and leave  no bud effects���������carry theni wilh you in  your vest pocket���������GO in box, 30 cents.  ���������18 -  Wliero  there's ,n  will  there's'., delay.  "Words    on'   the 'weather    flock' together.  i  Minard's Liniment Cures "Distemper  Lady of Uncertain Age���������"She behaved abominably. Slie told me I  .was-m"hopclcss���������old^innid���������-Wqsn'_t_  that unladylike?" Kind Friend���������"It  certainly was, but it's better to be  rude than untruthful."  SfumpttiTrMPiilSirs  l4lf-ABcfenl>c   aa4   Etazap.-  Utfhcrod.   HiiiT"iT~ff    new.  1^11 tn or���������Ia_t7 slumplnljf  nin-stM. 1 to 6  Acres u a l������t-  rluf. Dl3er������n������  rUcs    to   Bolt  all   Mads    ot <  ���������t wrings.  i-'ur Illustrated  ���������Maloffa&irctf  Powerful,  Handy,  Low  Priced.  Blcklo's Aiitl-Consuinptlvo Syrup necdx  no recommendation. 'I'o all who are  familiar with It, it speaks for itself,  years of use In the treatment of colds  and coughs and all affections of the  throat litis unquestionably established  Its place among the vcry best medicines  for sucli diseases. If you give it a  trial you will not regret It. ^ ou will  Uml   il   25   cents   well   invested.  Employer (to new ofllce boy)���������  "Has (he enshier told you what you  nre to do this afternoon?" Office  jj(,y_-'ycs, sir; I'm to wake him  when T see you  coming."  Jackson���������"How's ��������� your family?"  Johnson���������"Pretty well, thank you!"  "Any of your daughters married  yet?" "No; and I can't understand  why th'ey don't go off. They uso  powder  enough",   goodness knows!"  A Tonic for tho Debilitated.���������Parme-  lee's Vegetable Pills by acting mildly  but thoroughly on the secretions of thc  hotly as a - valuable tonic, sti/nulatiug  tho lagging organs to healthful action  and restoring them to full vigor. Ihey  can bc taken in graduated uoses aiid  so used, that they call bo disco'.r.inucd  at any time without return of tno ailments which they, were usod to allay,  thouii  Manly Strength and Womanly Beauty  depend on purity of tho blood, and  much of that purity depends on perfect  kidney filtering. If these organs arc  diseased and will not perform their  functions, man will seek in vain for  strength and woman for beauty. South  American .Kidney Cure drives out all  impurities through tho body's "filtcrcrs"  ���������repairs    weak   spots.���������10  EARTHQUAKES IN BIUTAINV  Earthquakes are not so uncommon  in tlie British Isles as might be supposed. Of the 0,831 earthquakes  which have been reported in the  world from the earliest times up to  1850, the British Isles were responsible for no fewer than 255. The  district of comrie, in Perthshire, is  the favorite resort of the earthquake,  and in the winter of 1839, 140 earthquakes were experienced in this locality. Both in England and Scotland  the autumn is the commonest time  for earthquakes, there have bean  seventy-nine in autumn, seventy-four  in winter, forty-four in spring, and  fifty-eight in s'immer.  Concerts are a nice thing lo keep  it man from having a -good time.  Dyeing!   Cleaning!  rorth������iwy iMliw<f_rworktotW  "MITOM AMHJCAJI BTUM M."  Laok tor *f m* la rmr lm, ar mb< Hint  Montreal, Twoat*, Ottawa, Qackaq,  Customer   (severely)'���������"Do* you  sell":  deceased  . sneat    here?" Butcher.^  (blandly):���������"Worse than that." Customer (excitedly)���������"Mercy on ns!'  How can that be possible?" Butcher  .(confidentially)���������r"The meat I sell  is'dead���������absolutely  dead,   sir."'  '  mnoni's iiom cure; Goroii in cob  I fc-who    cxpresSe^his-will Ingnesa-  to  die  for a  woman  always reserves  thc  right  to  fix  the date  of  his demise.  If your children are troubled with  worms, give them Mother Cnn������' Worm  Kxtvrininator; safe, sure and effectual.  Try It. and mark tho improvement in  your child.  Hita���������"Did you sny, 'This is so  sudden!" when .Jack proposed?" "No.  I intended to. you know; but I was  so Mustered that I forgot, ami cried,  'At   last!'   instead."  Twltchy Mufteles and   SIcoptossncSB  ���������Thc hopeless heart sickness thnt settles on a man or woman whoso nerves  nre shattered by disease can be^t be  pictured In contract witli a patient who  has been in the "depths" nnd has been  dragged from them bv Soutli American  Nervine. ileorge Webster, of Vorcst,  Out., i-ays: "J owo my life to it.  Kvcrything   else  failed   to   cure."���������4-1  Hewitt���������"That fellow saved me  from bankruptcy." Jcwitt���������"How  was thnt?" Hewitt���������"Hc married  the extravagant girl I was cngnged  to."  Those whom neglected coughs  have killed -were once as healthy  and robust as you. Don't follow  in their paths of neglect.   Tako  SHiloKs  Consumption  Cure Eni_-uns  right now. It is guaranteed to  cure. It has c-ured mtny thousands.  Price*: ������:. C. \v"Etxe & Co. *"������  2Sc. 50c, H    LeRoyJi.Y..Tftronto,Can.[  ���������<���������  ISSUE KO.  17���������03. 3j������������uafflgp������g3j������r.  xJiiA������:ZSz?i'Sl&  -f".i^ia^aj������^iiE^^'iai;ur';  :-r������a.m&^tf*i.i������^ft?������^^  &*������i*wMi^tc**d^J'*  smi  ���������*wri m__w. in gw������^  *###!  HOT  Items that i*terc������t you at. this time of the year.      Wc aim to have the best values.      Goods that please at Lowest Prices.  Wc stand behiad everything we sell.    If   not   as   recommended,   your   money   back.      Come in and look our Goods over.  ��������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������<  Summer Costumes and Skirts  I  Ladies' Blouses  White Silk Washing Blouse.    $i.75.  Ladies' Whitewear  Marked at Clearing Prices.  Ladies' Under Vests  Three for 25c.    Other Prices 25c, 50c, $1.00  and $2.50 each.  Ladies' Hosiery  A Nice Line of Summer Hosiery.  Children's Dresses  Misses' and  Children's Dresses, Baby Robes  and Lone Dresses.  I MEN'S WEAR DEPARTMENT  Millinery !   Millinery!!  Trimmed  Millinery and Ready-to  at Special Prices.  -ear Hats  x Summer Suits  X $12.00 Suits���������selling now at $S.oo.  Flannel Pants  Regular Price $3.50���������Now $2.50.  Men's Shirts  Colored, Soft Fronts, at 75c. each.  Men's   Stiff Front Shirts, a large variety.  Men's Negligee Shirts selling now at 60c.  Men's Underwear  Men's   Balbriggan   Underwear selling now at  45c. per Suit.    Boys' Balbriggan .Underwear.  Boys' Suits  Boys'   Summer   Suits   in   Linen,   Duck  and  Stripe Cotton���������beautifully cool.  fflttm������ftqiMfirea!wtfftqwBgTOB  ORG-E  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������  ��������� ������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������������������� <������>-������.-$.^    ��������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<>���������<>��������������������������������� ���������*>&&*>~9>&"+&-<ir>  ��������� -" s ���������    ��������� B h .<_ '"  PINE  Our Stock in this Department was never so well assorted  as at the present.    Ladies'Oxfords at $1.50.    Ladies' Street Slipper  $1.25���������Ladies' House Buskin Slipper   at  $1.00.      Children's and Baby Footwear���������We make  a  specialty of'this Department.  Spots  Stains  AND  Are made by so many  different agents.  WE  KAVE A CLEANER  which is excellent for  taking out any of these  spots. Il is put up in  25c. Boitles and easy to  use.  CANADA DRUC & BOOK CO., Ltd  a*************9������*******9*a  Born  "Wilks���������At Kevelstoke, June 10th,  Km, to _ lr. and Mrs. J*. "Wilks, ��������� u  son.  Asian-���������At Bevelstoke, B.'"C, June l'J,  J905, to Jlr. nnd Jlrs. C. J. Aman, ;i  daughter.  Married  Ca sxerox���������Watson���������At Arrowhead,  B. C, on Wednesday, June llth, Iiy  Rev. Mv. Sully, Duncan Cameron,  of Arrowhead", B. C. to Helen  Amelia, eldest daughter, of Jlr. and  Mrs. XV. G. Watson, of Bevelstoke.  LOCALISMS  The High School entrance examinations take place on Monday.  Don't forget the Apron sale ou Monday-afternodn=on-the-Manse-grounds.-  _ Irs.   D.   JlcPhadden   returned  on  Saturday from Salmon Arm.  Don't forget  the social  on the Bcc-  tory lawn. Tuesday 27th inst.  "W". JI. Lawrence returned yesterday  rooining from a trip to Calgary.  OjK-n air concert  Monday night on  Manse grounds-, band in attendance.  Mrs. (Dr.) Graham returned Tuesday  night from a visit to Kamloops.  D. Misener preached in the  church last Sundav  even-  B.-v. XV.  Methodist  ing.  Jlrs. E. Edwards returned yesterday  morning from a tliree months* visit to  friends at the coast.  C. R. Macdonald. manager of the  Canada Drug <fc Book Co., returned on  Saturday from a business trip to the  coast.  A good time is promised by the  Ladies' Guild of St. Peter's Church to  those who attend their social on the  lawn at the Rectory, Tuesday 27th.  A party is being organised in the  city to visit the Portland Fair about  the middle of July. A private car  ���������will be furnished for the use of the  party.  Arrangements have been completed  for the lawn social under the auspices  of St. Peter's Church Ladies' Guild,  on tiie Rectory grounds, Tuesday  June 27th.  B. Tapping visited Golden last week  as agent for the Oregon Nursery Co.  During his visit he arranged that the  good people of Golden should have the  privilege of hearing those delightful  entertainers ��������� Dale's English Opera  Singers, by booking them lor that  town for June 21st.  PIPES REPAIRED AT BROWN'S.  A. Lucas, mining recorder, stationed  at Kaslo, is in the city.  The s.s. Bevelstoke will leave for  Downie Creek tomorrow 'morning,  "  Geo. Sumner, mining recorder of  Camborne, was in tlie city on Tuesday  on a business visit.  A meeting of t lie License Commissioners for this district is being held at  Iliecillewaet today.  Waller Scott, mining recorder, of  Nakusp, and Jlrs. Scott were in tlie  city for a few days last week.  Work is progressing rapidly on the  residences of O. B- Hume and R.  Howson, on .Macko_zio avenue.  Tiie Silver Cup and Nettie L. plants  at Five "Mile near Ferguson have, been  temporarily closed down for repairs.  Tlie attraction of tiie coming"week  will be Dale's English Opera Singers  at the Opera House on Tuesday night.  Jlr. Briggs, of Jlessrs. Scott it  Briggs returned on Monday from a  business visit to the Fish Biver camp.  Jliss Euth Valentine, of the Canada  Drug & Book Co., left on Saturday  niglit on a months visit toffiends in  Portland.-  Ice cream and strawberries at tlie  Apion sale on Monday afternoon and  evening. Admission in the evening,  10 cents.  Drm't forget that Dale's English  Opera Singers will appear at the Opera  House on Tuesday evening next���������20th  iust.  A mining exchange is being inaugurated at Trout Lake City hy the  mining and business men of that  enterprising camp.  JIcGill matriculation examinations.  ftiiaLdiv.kiou.-sueJjniugJlDidj.hia.week^.  the local candidates are Jlrs. Hutchinson and Miss Vans, Kev. C. A.  Procunier is presiding examiner.  The first lawn social of the season  took place at the Methodist parsonage  on Tuesday evening. There was a  good attendance and the dilferent  bo iths were well patronised. The  Independent band rendered a number  of pleasing selections during the  evening.  Jlr. and Mrs. W. Totnlinson and  family left'on-Saturday evening on a  couple of weeks' visit to the coast and  Portland Fair.  G. S.;'-McCarter returned yesterday  morning from Vancouver where he  liad been attending a silting of the  Supreme Court of tne province.  F. W..'.''McGregor came in on Monday from Salmon Arm and is employed., by. .1. Kernaghan on the  construction of C. P. R. section houses.  A 'meeting of the Amateur Dramatic  Club will lie hold, in the club rooms on  Monday evening next at S o'clock, a  full attencance of members is urged.  Contractor John Kernaghan has a  largo stall'of men at work* on'the'construction' -of section houses along the  line ol the C. P. B. east and west of  this city.  The Twelfth of July will he celebrated by the 'Orangemen of the Interior  at Armstrong this year. A special  rate of $2.35 from Bevelstoke his been  granted by the C.P.R. for the occasion.  Jlessrs. J. Palmer and E.E. Adair  left on Saturday evening- as representative-,, of Selkirk Lodge, No. 12.  I. O. O. F., to attend the Grand Lodge  which is in annual session at Lady-  smith this week.  The C.P. R. Telegraphs ad vise that  on and after July 1st the rate lo Japan will be one" dollar and twenty  cents per word from all p->inls in B.  C. a reduction of twenty cents per  word.  A meeting of ratepayers will be held  in the Opera House tomorrow night to  discuss the by-law now before them  for consideration, and wliich will be  voted on by the ratepayers on Wednesday next*.  The   Peerless  Enteiiaiment Co., of  New York, wilj^give an entertain ment  A'MTrewTrin.TrfTrr~oTT^thri-22nrl  BUSINESS LOCALS.  See J. C. Hutchison for ICE.  Cut prices in Go-Carts at Howson's.  Smoke Brown's Union  Cigar*.  DROP IN AT BROWN'S.  Seed Potatoes for Sale apply to B.  Tapping;  WANTED���������A dining room girl, apply  at Herald office. .  A new line of Fancv Tea Pols,  7oc.  and $1:25 each, at C B. Hume & Co's.  AVE   ABE   LEADERS   IN    THE  CIGAR. BUSINESS, BROWN'S.  ROOMS TO RENT in   Iho Tapping  Block, apply to R. Tapping. -*  Call    and   inspect  Howson's   largo  stock of Carpets and Furniture.  Smoke Brown's "Special"  Cigar.  Private Funds to loan on Real Estate.  Securities.    Apply.to J. JI. Scott.  . Globe Wernicke Seel ional Book Cases  at Howson's Furniture Store.  Latest addition to the table, Cerehos  Salt 25c. tins, at C. B. Hume fc Co's.  S.S-8 SSS SAVED BV DEALING AT BROWN'S.  Smoke Brown's  Vuelta "Cigar.  TO RENT���������A Store on  Ave., centrally located.  Jlrs. XV. .1, Lee.  K. Of P.  Gold Range Lodge, Knights of  Pythias, held tlieir regular meeting on  Wednesday evening, with a goodly  number present. Bro. L. C. Eva no,  Chancellor Commander nl" Vancouver  bulge, being lho guest' of honor. T.  XV. Bain, Revelstoke's gonial chief of  police, arrived on the scene and w.is  duly initiated in the mysteries of 1st  rank, after which a -very enjoyable  hour was spent in amusements.- 'Bros.  Bennett, Jlalhia and Heiny being  chief contributors.  ���������  BROWN'S MEANS GOOD GOODS;  it le Busy Store  _()<���������. a:-il 2."e. Colored Ginghams. IVr-  I'.'iKi. Satowia, etc., suitable fur stylish  dresses.  ���������Jin:, nml SOc Organdies, Sateens and  Zi'pliyis, etc., for dresses, to clear at  12Je.  Crumm's Imported English Prints  nt 15c.  S5.-:. Colored Japanese  Wool  Silks at  t  iling  Liulies' Fancy Slock Collars, in grea  variety. One-Third off regular selling  Trice.  New Shepherd's check Sifks for Waists  and Blouse Suits���������all suitable colors���������  75c. and $1.00.'  The celebrated " Empress Shoe" for  AVoinon from $2.00 per, pair lo $0.00  per pair.  Lidies' Silk Waists, Black, Whito and  Colored, at nearly half regular price.  If you want anything made up,.call  and see our Dressmaker. Everything  Guaranteed.  verythflng tor  EVIesi- and Boys  ^  __������___g-g___  $6.50  ELGIN OR WALTHAM  4-OZ.  80LID SILVERINE  CA8E  Dunl anil (tamp-p-onf, fitted with the very best *cven jcwrled Elgin or  ' W������ltham _ii������cm_iit, steir-winil nnd Mt, and absolutely guaranteed  ror 5 years.   AUo a brAutiful Llmin witli earh walch for lhf nexl 30 ,  da/1.    All compete, $6.50.   Seeing U believing.    Cul ihi* oul and  aetid il to u% wil*j your Name, Post Oflk'e and Kxprr*��������� Oflice Addr. .*, ,  and we will send lim Watch and Chain to you foi examination.    If ycu  find it as represented, pay agent Ihe amount and cxpruM charge., and   ���������  Watch and Chain are your*.    If you winli lo hv.  paying the expre&i  ' ** charged send in the full amount, and we will forward lo you Watch and  Chain by1 mail, all charge, prepaid.    If you Order CO D. a duposit of 60 centa I* required a* a nialter-of good fatih.'wliicli-amouBt  will  bc deducted from your bill.     Orctrr at  once, as this offer mny not appear again.     When writing mention'thU paper.  E. WAGNER & CO., 163 Cordova St.. Vancouver. B.C.'  A puhlic meeting of thc citizens of  Kevelstoke will he held at the Opera  House on FRIDAY, JUNE ICth at  S p.m., to discuss the Water and  Eight Improvement By-Law.  J. McLEOD,  Acting Mayor.  20   PER   GENT.   DISCOUNT   GEJ   ALL   PURCHASES  Of. Hats and Caps, Gloves, Mitts.-. Shirts, Blankets, Underwear,  Mackinaws, Clothing, and all Furnishings, Men's, Women's and  Children's Rubbers" and Boots. -  Have removed from my old quarters, licar Depot, to Fretz' building  First Street, West  E. J.  BOURNE,  First Street  " Marca  Mackenzie  Apply  to  EAT  What you pluaae without any distress  or fear of imlitrffttion if you ine our  Digestive Tablet*.   Take  THEM  according to direction!* and you need not  fear I)y..pepaia, Tliey will make you feel  good and  ALIVE  and glad you arc living. These tablets  are wonderful ;ih an aid to dige. Linn and  for curing heartburn, nauaea, wick nnd  sour .stomach. You should got a box  to-day���������50c.  Walter  Bews,   Phm. B.  J1IHJ. GIST AND HTATION'KIt.  Next to lhc Hume Block.  Prompt Attention To Mail Orders  TnTSt;  inst. under the auspices of the Willing  Workers. A i'.at.ur. of the entertainment will he panoramic views  (life si/.������')of lhe Passion Play as exhibited at Ohcr-Anjiiievsaii.  Comaplix i.s one if the busiest towns  of ils size in the province. The I. iw-  man Lumber Co., is enlar^in^ the  capacity of it* sawmill, building a  machine shop nnd erecting cottages  for olTicers and employees, Over 200  names aro on tlie payroll, and the  businessmen are enjoying prosperity  of the fullest measure, ���������Camborne  Miner.  W. E. Townsend returned on the  Imperial Limited this morning from  Revelstoke, B, C. Mr. Townsend has  been employed for several weeks installing the boilers for the new saw  mill erected by the Miindy Lumber  Co.. near Kevelstoke. He says the  mill whistle was blown for the first  time on Saturday last, and the whole  plant will be in operation in a feiv  days. ���������New Westminster Columbian.  Dale's English Opera Singers visited  Victoria last week for a three nights'  engagement but the Victorians were  so taken with I hern that they were  prevailed on to stay the. remainder of  tiie week, playing each night to  bumper houses. Those who were not  fortunate enough to hear this talented  company on their visit to Revelstoke  two weeks ago should not fail Lo  attend thc Opera House on Tuesday  evening next when tbey will give another of their delightful entertainments. ^   Lights Out for Two Weeks  The cil.y will be in darknesss for the  next two weeks. Tuesday morning  150 feet of the Hume was washed out  by the. ilood waters.  Look in our corner window for  bargains in Jaidiniers, all sizes and  shades.   C. I J. Hume tc Co.  EVERYTHING  WANTS AT  A      SMOKER  BROWN'S.  J_.eave y6u"Fo~r7Iers~ea"rly for"Perserv^  ing Strawberrii's, expected next week  at C. B. Hume fa Co's.  We hnve ju=,t received a new loL of  Inlaid Linoli-umu. call and inspect  them, C. B. Hume Sc Co.  If you wnnt.a snap in (Jo-Carts, call  at John E. Wood's ch-aring out at  coat lo prevent carrying over till next  season.  Our line of Lire Curtains and house  furnishings aie now complete, call  and see lhem beforu buying, at C . li.  Hume fc CV������.  FOR SALE���������A House and Lot, situated alongside railway, opposite  Long's Brewery. Apply to August  Grannat.  Bicycles rep-iired and cleaned at XV.  Smythe's, next Dr. Mclj-un's hous-e,  full stock of tires, all kinds Dunlop  and M. and XV.  Now that the hot weather is coming  on, you need awnings for your souih  windows, heller older I hem nl once  from L. A. Frttlv..   Also screens ele.  TCK! ICK1 delivered to all parts  of the city ahy time of the day in any  quantity apply In .1. C. Hutchison.  Orders loft ni I lie f^iwrence Hardware  Store promptly filled.  Bicycle fittings, wheels repaired,  full stock of sadYles, I ires, rims and  bicycle lamps. Agent for the famous  Cleveland wheel SILVIO, Rambler 2nd  grade  $lo.00.���������W.  Smyihe.  Another.shipment of thn celebrated  Globe Wernicke Seclionnl [{ook'Cases  in, you can only get these goods from  as. beware of other dealers telling  you Ihey handle this brand, wo have  exclusive eoetrol of these here, all  goods in iiuarter cut oak. John E.  Wood's Big 1. urnitiiru Store.  CIGA.RS TO BURN AT BROWN'S,  J.G. Macdonald  THE UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIER.  /fatfe you a ������oy a)ho  Wants a Summerjfuit-   If so, we're right after him.       We want to put  him inside of one of Our Spring Suits just for a trial. -  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a**  JUST  RECEIVED  Nice Pictures of lhe   whole  ���������" DA MM  FAMILY,"���������  CALL AND  SliK  TII KM.  NEW BOOKS  " The Monk'.-, Treasure."  " The   Marathon  Mystery."  " The Silent  Places."  NEW MUSIC  Niccolini.  Wild  Koscs.  Good Night, bul  Boys  Here  You  Are  Bye  Life's Golden  There is a Green  Away.  Not  Rule,  Good     ���������  Hill  Far     I  *  a  e  Red Cross Drugstore  Geo. D. Brattie,   Prop.  Brine   Us  Your  Prcscriptione     ���������  ��������� MONEY ORDERS ISSUED   ������  ��������� ��������� ���������     ��������� ��������� ���������  aaaa******** **************  Come  and  See  Them  Our Boys' Suits are nothing short of the  Perfect Mark. Mothers send your boys to the Store  and let them try them on. We have a well assorted  stock in mostly all sizes. When you see them, we  know that you will like them.  WE SELL NO TRASH���������Good Cloth, Good  Make, and Up-to-Date Styles. They-> may come a  little dearer, but they wear twice as long, therefore  being cheaper to buy in the end.  THE UP-TO-DATE  CLOTHIER.  ltl  * <y  4  4  ���������__���������  &JSS-

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