BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Revelstoke Herald Aug 24, 1905

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xrevherald-1.0187438.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xrevherald-1.0187438.json
JSON-LD: xrevherald-1.0187438-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xrevherald-1.0187438-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xrevherald-1.0187438-rdf.json
Turtle: xrevherald-1.0187438-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xrevherald-1.0187438-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xrevherald-1.0187438-source.json
Full Text
xrevherald-1.0187438-fulltext.txt
Citation
xrevherald-1.0187438.ris

Full Text

 i w  REVELSTOKE  -A.35T3D  RAILWAY    MEN'S   JOURNAL  Vol   XVU: NO. 8  REVELSTOKE. B. C.   THURSDAY,   AUGUST 24, 1908  $2 00 a Year in Advance  Department Store  MEN'S - SUITS  CAMBORNE  GAMP NEWS  Men's Light. Summer,  Suits. y"-j " . ^ '  ' - "Skeleton," in dark col  ors.  , These'.were L made ,to  )  sellat-'$i5 a Suit. ..We -  havea'few in 'odd sizes.-1 J"  ,-��������� i -     i -. -    * '"��������� -    *���������  -If you can find one to fit,-..  '-, A-J        '   < I" ��������� it  yotntake it for;' ������,~ " ; J- " ;  5? y    ->- ' j- s   ���������>, ' s ^  !r-&^^As '���������^-*i'^i'J~tt-i~-������A~ i~as fi a       v   t w-t���������*������������������.���������*���������> ts.ij,.^.-'^    -rf  \py* -I?!  f-i ���������_*_��������� ta '"  ���������ilfc^lNiceirPrint,- rin^FancyJColors.-ralso^Blac^a'teen'  l^.^m^^^^^^^^mmm^i^amaammmmmmmm^m^mmmm^mm^mmm^mmmmm^m^^mm^^immammmm^a^^^am^i^mmm^m-1.  *  "j rt>^Here"is a Bargain in'Black Lustfe'Skirts  - ~"J -      " ���������-    ,        tfC     i*       'Ar-     *4~'< f* - "***  -'-* You.cah "buy,a\nicely-finished- Lustre' Skirt"*  ,-,s.^,it,������^S.������������_-,.      '~Jlt,A*   /fi J:^e,    ~_r~ ~     _������<*������>���������       ������*fc  "tKat^we  have^sold ",������&- $3.50. ~ Friday ' and  '���������     3*>-  ^   4\.   ���������-������.&-  r, ���������������'���������   v-g*5S=ffi   ���������    f     '"O'VZ'i     *-   -  - f__  lace ands>EmIiroidery   ^  ���������^.i* ^-J  'a' <  Rcmnaiifs"Half Price  -    >l<������"    M 1 ��������������� '    y   i-~'-jt' ���������.    L I-     "jf    , J  -���������We have several Baskets ' of Remnants of'Lacesf"  Embroiderings,    Ribbons,    Trimmings,   Etc. ������ They^ are  a'll marked down'so low in Price it will be worth your 'time  to look at-them. 1 They are a nice lot.  CQOL  UNDERWEAR  ] v~*'1  I        te _f     .   , ' .  . We have.a range- of Underwear  s<   that will suit you sure.    r      -  '  "-Men's Fine Balbriggan,- natural  1   "   colors, well made,^all sizes,   per  '"- ^garment 75c.   ��������� "-   a     t.  %. > Men's^ natural   wool,    Summer  1 ~ ,vweight, lock seams,  nice goods,'  Per garment���������$i.ock   "" s"  American^selected Cotton Under-  ,. wear,-Spring needle knit.     This  is aJ good^one���������Per Garment���������  $1.00.      - " * !t  Low Prices  G B, HUME & CO,  Department Store  An Expert's Opinion of the  District���������Rich Strike Made  on the Mammoth Assays 2446  Ounces in Silver.  (Camborne Miner.)  "You have undoubtedly its flne a  country for profitable mining as it is  possible to find anywhere." So said  Professor Crowle of Fianklin, Ind.,  when asked for his c opinion of the  Camborne camp.. -  Professor Crowle is an authority on  mining, being aa expert mineralogist,  and his opinion, based1 on scientific  observation, is further, proof that the  Camborne camp "offers inducements  for mining investment that cannot be  surpassed anywhere. -       ^ ,-���������  "Nature has provided everything  that it could give," said the piofcssor,  "arid it remains for men to exploit the  ground and bi-ing-foLtk the liches thut  it contains. There is ample water  power'and excellent timber, whilst the  contour of the mountains provides the  best -of tunnel, sites! I find that the  leads are, strong- and'well defined and  contain good average values., Mining  can *be conducted j-cheaply in . this  camp.-,,, *^Y6u' do not have to bring  water,from^afar"off as itis tit your  e ,������     1 ��������� \  -t ���������  door, and, further, by harnessing any  of the inaby creekf^thatflow down the  mountainsides, you;obtain power for  driving an^Jkind of "mining machinery.  This ;alone'&i������i* ai-bigrfeattire. ��������� Then  >'������������������<%.*���������    cr*���������*.j-Ji' t,  s   *\ .1- , >  again, timber, suitable for mining pur  poses, grows inght.-at^ the.jCscene of  operations.-,: And, lastly,, the'natural  tunnel sites*, give opportunity fdr con-  ducting mining' on a most economical  basis. ^.IjLtapw.01 no better section for  -conomicaltand 'profitable mining than  is cohtained'in the'Camborne campt?p  re *JI,'intend,inaking''a thoiouglt'exam-  ination pf ?the-*iSilyer Dollar,it)el It?y,"  Colorado andvother;properties for the  shareholders iu,the.same*>and; mtend-  ,>-^OJil.     l^f  J������ ���������^���������f.-'-'-'.^.ttnJr-^    ,   y>,;  -.   IJ  lng^investors.in^the east.-< ^You need  capital neie^toJ-open'jig^ana develop  the-ndtural fesoiircesr* Little is knovvrt"  about this camp in the eastern states,  .   ~ ^^������.y.ff >     ���������       tt-     .- .���������     f ~   1 . ��������� *���������      -  but*-it * is gradually coming into prominence," and.-1 think *that/wh'en~the  oppoitumties which exist here become  better known there^ wiir jhep ample"  CAPital'for developing them'." -','^~~j "  -    n'        1"      A"        '    -������     '  .���������l^'t^l  '*-''   -"  ->The nche8tfore 'yet founds in -the  Camborne camp "is being taken from  the Mammoth group. ',***Ai few ^weeks'  ago-a, lead was' discovered on., the  Sirdar, one of the claims-forming the  group, since which time the lead has  been ^uncovered/on', the >suifacej foi  some distance levealing a flnejveinFpf  very 11th1" silver lead galena showing*  much'grey copper and black sulphides.  Assajs^on samples of the'ore gave 1420  ounces in^ silver; to'.the^ ton, which  makes a ton" of the ore worth $840.07.  The samples submitted ,for treatment  were not selected but were,, picked ..up,  at landom, "   \  "     .     ,    "���������   Still  richer.^ pre  is  found** on  the  Crescent, for returns of 2446 ozs. in'  silver to the ton* weie gotten _from  simples fiom this claim. ' A tunnel is  in 145 feet on the"lead, and/it" wasiin  the face of the tunnel that the^amples  were procured.,-,When the tunnel was  commenced the lead was only one inch  in width, but it has widened out und  is now 12 inches across the face. Ore is  being sacked on the Sirdar tfnd Crescent, some Ave tons of this high-grade  ore now being ready for shipment:. As  stilted/ this isiundgujbtcdly1the'" lichest  ore yet discovered in the' carnpT" and  possibly in the w hole Lardeau district,  and there is no doubt but what '.the  Edward Baillie Syndicate will reap  rich returns for the moneyjand effort  expended on the Mammoth^ y.   '  '  r,~ 1 * f-u        -        ������  <��������� A. W. Dickinson, who is one of the  most successful logging contractors in  this section*, has made arrangements  for logging a big area of timber in the  ,vicinity of Galena bay for the Arrowhead Lumber Co. The contract is for  3,500,000 feet of logs aud will require  eight mouths to complete it, Fifty,  men will be employed on the contract.  Mr. Dickinson has.the^ option of extending his contract to' 10,000,000 feet.  Grass and'Protection Lakes.  Tbo  beginning  of thu week 0. R.  Macdonald and J. Duvino visited the  lake  from  which Kevelstoke obtains  its water supply.   II is situated nbout  8 miles north of the  city nnd they  found it pretty hard climbing to get  there, but were well lepnid for their  efforts as the lako is situated in the  midst  of  a  beautiful    lolling  plain  dotted with trees.     From this point  one can see for miles up tlie Columbia  valley and those who know tho country  say  that - La Pofte can be seen  from here.    , Messis. Macdonald and  Devine named . the lake, Grass Lake,  from the luxuriant grass which gtows  theiein, and erected a sign post with  the name printed* thcieon.   They also  visited  another A,lnke  in the vicinity  which feeds .the cieek that the city  employees a_e<-,at present diverting to  supplement ,the ^water supply.   This  they named Protection Lake, for the  ieas'on* that   when   connections  are  madec with the, present water supply  it will give increased lire protection to  the' city. " Mr.} Macdonald states that  Protection Lake is a beautiful sheet of  water ^.and clear, as ciystal.    A sign  post was also erected here.  Mr. ..Ma'cdonnldMnfoimed the Herald that excellent piogiess was being  made wiUr'the/city work. A ditch  3000 feet'in'length is being dug and at  the time "of.Utheir visit the 000 foot  mark had'-.been^jeached. Up to this  point.the "digging had been comparatively easy, the' ground being swampy  but willjbecomeVihore difficult as they  pioceed.'s������Nine''imen" are engaged on  the ,.w6rk,������. which, when completed,  will give,thfi'tcity*ac abundant water  supply. . ���������^g.jf,*^     v       ..,.'<  TRIED TO  KILL WIFE  ��������� v /;.'*~*jh^!^?v~ s'  MURDERER ^   ;  Three Great Fools of the Bible  -A_series of thiee sermons will be  delivered by the Rev. O. H. M. Sutherland, in the Methodist church on'the  next three Sunday evenings.  - Subjects for next Sunday:���������A.M.,  "���������The Careless Christian's Accusation." P. M.���������"The Atheistic Fool."  Special music: Anthem���������By the  choir. Male quartet by Messrs. Barber,  Taggart, Allum and Le Feaux. Solo  by Mrs. Bews.   .,,  *1^$*^5^-.>"   ,,   -J  'While' Funeral' Services'- Over  "js^^^fr.���������Wisest'*     v t,---'   ..  ���������v His -Victim\vwere( Proceeding  kiBeachoTurned f������ifle^on. Him-  ^v;self and^Dropped-Deadi?"(,- -,$.  - ?rt ff    ... -it. -^ A'%-  ,wh>WV si'... ���������t  4<$VicrbRiAfiB. C, Ang22T���������Word has  been ^received" that^ Beach the. Mount  Sicker .murderer, who shot Joseph  Bebeau;r,hotel proprietor,������ while the  latter^wos tiying' to protect a widow^  Campbell' from his/ insults, has shot  himself-dead on 'the1 "spot,where he  'committed the ciime.-sY" * ' *D  ' This aftei noon while practically the  whole of Mt. Sicken,population, wastat  Duncan attending 'th'e'funeral of the  mmdeied man, Bejich-'rettu-ned to the  camp and began firing,at the hotel,  evidently thinking Mi-sr^Dampbell was  inside. Two Indian^-" trackers,1-who  .nere at dinner, rushed',out^'ai5d Beach  turned hi. nfie on himself and diopped  dead theie and thenft&'^rk'Jv"'*   "" **   '  '1. The Surpr|se"*;Group S",  1   1 ~_. 1..       j-   _  ; iv  i'i M. "V. Giandin,'geologist and mining engineer, of Eastern Hai bor, Cape  Breton, came up ftoin, Ferguson on  Monday, night antL^spent^Tuesday^in  the city, en route to'his home in' the  east. Mr. Giandjn'���������i8 representing  eastern capitnlists'~and .was ' in the  Lardeau inspecting the Surprise group  for his company.. Jo a Hbhaxd  1 eporter Mr. Giandin'stated that he  was well pleased with the Lardeau  district from a mining .standpoint.  Tho Surprise gioup, * which- he inspected, hc claimed1'* .was splendid  property, the oie'bodies were'large  andi'well developed.JN, ^His repoit'of  the . property generally . was very  favorable. The Surprise group, is  owned by local men,' of which ,Ald.  Foote'is one of the principals.  Death of H.\P. Smith.   -  \> Mr. J. jfc Scott received a telegram  on Monday nighty jmnduncing the  death of H. P. Smith at Colorado  Spiings, where he^has been seriously  ill since the middle df Juner' The late  Mr. Smith was well .known in this  city, being identified wilh the famous  copper properties in Standard Basin,  and for the past few years hus been  the eastern agent <W the Prince Min  ing Co., who are operating in the  Standard camp. The many friends  here will regret to hear of the death of  Mr. Smith, whose labors in connection  with the copper pioperties in the Big  Bend were just about finished and for  the futuie promised him handsome  leturns for his work of the past few  years.  Bicycle fittings, wheels repaired,  full stock of saddles, tires, rims and  bicycle lamps. Agent for the famous  Cleveland wheel $05.00, Bambler 2nd  grade $45.00.���������W. Smythe.  Timely Interference of Neighbors Prevented a Horrible  Murder���������Seized With Homicidal Mania.  "What came very near behig������a hoi-  rible case eif wifo murder, and may  even yet be the cause of the unfortunate woman's death, occuned at  Langley, on tho south side of tho  Fraser a few miles above New Westminster, at 12.30 o'clock last night,  says the Vancouver Woild. For  refusing to take immediate action in  the matter, the provincial police at  New Westminster nie leceiving the  general condemnation of the residents  of the community where the affair  occurred.  At the hour mentioned last night,  Mr. Coulter and a friend of his, Mr.  George Allen, weie standing at Mr.  Coulter's door when they hemd noises  from a'neighboring house occupied by  an aged couple, Mr. und Mis. Mavis,  which unmistakably indicated that  there was trouble there. ���������> Tho house  was 200^ yards away und Mr. Coulter  and Mr. Allen ran towatd it as fast as  they could.' Nearing the place, they  saw av horiifying sight. A woman  was lying on het faco in the ditch and  a man standing over hcr hacking at  her head with a hatchet. When they  came up the man, who*1-proved to be  old man Mavis, inn ''back* towatd his  own house. Picking the woman 'out  bf the ditch, they found her still conscious. She told them .who she whs  and that her husband'hud gone cruzy.  OiTyery brief examination, they found  .the.woman to be in a teifibly lacerated  condition.' Her'j.hetf an'd^shouldeib  were covered with ghastly wounds and  her hands >��������� were literally 4 hacked to  pieces,, Some rings on her fingeis had  been cut in two n here "she t had' been  struck by the, hatchet^viihen ,,she^had  putup her hands to^pfotecQier ".head.  % Leaving Mr. Allen'to protect the un-,  fortunate woman*froin^furtherfattack,  Mr. CouUer"haatened^away.ta.argu8e'  'the neighborhood. Iiiimediately^acios's  the road and only alittle'distancefiom  the Mavis. residence lived Mr... C., E.  Hope,a son-in-law of the Mavis couple,  with his wife, their, daughter. * Mr.  Hope,,was fiist aroused and then Mi.  C. S. Ferris, the 'hotel keeper of the  village. , Mr. Hope and Mr. Allen carried the\������ld lady to the Hope residence  and Mr. Feuis invaded ,the Mavis  premises to capturef the"old man. At  first he olfefed to put up a fight but  was quickly o'veipoweied.^ Mr. Feriis  was left in-'charge of; the old man,  wiio divided his tune between bemoaning tho fact that he hocl not killed his  wife and regretting l that he had attacked'' her at all. ������ His ravings left  little room for doubt that the old man  was violently insane. Mr. Coultea, in  the meantime,, telephoned Dr. Ken-  dall^in Cloverdale*, who; being unable  to come, sent his assistant, Dr. Briggs.  Jle arrived on the scene in time to  tend tcTtheagedlady's temble injuiies  and her life may be spared. Later he  made an examination of the old man  but would not pronounce until he  could have the assistance of Dr. Kendall.  One Child Every Year.  Chicago, Aug. 22.���������John Alexander  Dowio took charge of couttsliip nnd  iiiariiuge of all in 11 ukase issued to  followcis on Sunday. The order decrees:  That each family shall biing a baby  to the bupt ismal font each year, thus  evangelizing by biithrate for the  chinch nnd crusading against luce  suicide.  The lovers shall not embiacc or kiss  each other before mariiage.  Thut no faithful member nf the  Cluistian Catholic chuich in Zion shall  muny without fiist obtaining the  wiitten consent of Apostle John Alexander 1.  That maniages peifonuedby justices of the peace shall notbeiecog-  nized by the church .is legitimate.  THE STRIKE  IS ENDED  Will Build Western Section.  MoxTRLiAl* Aug. 21.���������The National  Constiuction company has enteied  into a contract with the_Gi and Trunk  Pacific railway to build their line from  Winnipeg to the Pacific ocean, as well  as the blanch line f 10111 Foit William  and Lake Supciior junction. This  cotpoiution, which is composed of  leading capitalists and uiilway men,  will in consequence bo very much iu  evidence dm ing the next ten yeais, or  at least while the new highway to the  Pacific is under constiuction.  Ib is to the National Construction  company that all the tendeis now  being asked for ai e to be addressed.  This method is, being "adopted bv  neaily ull the large tailn ays in this  counti y". It will be remembered that  Sir William ..Van Home fiist became  known in. Canada as the manager of  the'Noith American Constiuction Co.  a coi poratiou^ that "was fonned at the  timo to build the"Ca"nadian Pacific^ v -  . . '. -������������������ -1   ' f V ..���������   ������������������, tJ 1   t 1  r     f>.��������� ^  Canadians GetrContract  Supt. Drinnan Agreed to Fernie  * Miners  Demands   Until   Return    of    General   Manager  Lindsey From England.  Fmxn:, Aug. 22.���������Tbe stiike de-  elated thiee dajs ago was happily  teiminated last night, nnd the men  will go to woik again on Wednesday  moiuing. This will be good'news to  the Kootenays and Montana in genet al  as alieady a good deal of uneasiness  was beginning to be felt iu the smelt-  el s -whetc Feinie fuel was used, as  anothei long strike was feared. *  The committee of the union and  Genet al Supenntendent Drinnan tmet  yesterday and agieed to the settlement. iMr. Diinn.ui acceded to, thc  mineis' demands in each paiticular  tempoiaiily, until General Manager  Lindsey's arrival fiom England. The  points he acceded to weie the paying  of S3 for tlie removal of the Big Mc-  Ginty; $1.50 for tho smaller;, $3.00 por  d..y ,for all hlatksmiths and their  assistants; $3perd.������y foi cai-tepairers  and pay per foot for all measurement  of coirs. *  This agieement will be submitted as  a matter of foirn (o a mass-meeting of  the turners this afternoon, but there is*  uo doubt that it will be unanimously,  accepted. >. ..  -MoNTREALpAng. 23.���������The contract  for,the.complete"constfuctiou of the  roadbed pother than steel- hiidges,1  ready for ties and laiis, upon' th.it section of the Grand TiunkiPucific Railway from Poi tage'lhrPrairie toJTouclij  -wood-^VIillsi"fN."W.-T.,'2^5 mitesT -was  1 **^i , - -  la,warded"this morning^t**tlHv-offlce'of-  "Mr. F. W. Morse, to the McDonald,  'McMillan Company-of Westbourne,1  -Man. _ , ��������� P    .  .,,  J The members of the successful firm  are Mr. _D. McDonald and Messrs.  Alexander, Malcolm and Colin McMillan,, and is purely a Canadian  organization, well and favoiably  knpwn in the Northwest.  Jt is a matter bf congiutulation that  these hustling Canadians were able to  make a tender that' justified the  awarding of-this contract to them  over that ofany^Atnerican contractors  many of whom sent repiesentatives to  bid on the woik, and indicates that  Canadians will doubtless manage to  obtain the greater portion of the construction work to be done on the new  transcontinental line. ,   '.  ' Strange Sect in London.  London, Aug. 22.���������There is joy  among the Agapeinonites, sectarians  who live in a retreat at Olapton, north  cast London, known as ''The Abode  of Love." To the Rev. J. H. Smyth  Piggott, as the world knows him, but  "The Messiah," as he calls himself and  is called hy his sect, has been born a  son, who has been chiistened Glory  Smyth Piggott. Th'e mother is Ruth  Gieece, a woman of independent  means, who recently joined the community in the "Abode of Love." ^She  fully believes that her heir is Divine.  The retieat is thronged by disciples  eager to do homage to little Glory.  The sect of the Agapemonites was  founded by a fanatic known as Brother Priuce al out thirteen years ago at  Spaxton, England. Six yeais later he  died, and Piggott, who had been a  sailor, miner, Episcopal clergyman,  Salvation Army soldier, etc , succeeded him as leader. The Agapemonites,  who are mostly well-to-do people of  the lower middlo class and who suppoi t Mr. Piggoit in luxuiy, believe  that the judgment is at hand, bave  disregaided such "vanities" as marriage, and hold other peculiar views  that led to their church being mobbed  about three years ago, since which  time, they have conducted themselves  as quietly 'as possible agd shunned  publicity.  Excursionists are .Fighters. -V V  Winnipeg, Aug. 22.*���������According to?-^'l^  information which has reached^Win-.fv^v^  nipeg fiom places along the main line&w^'A*  *. -*  *���������A r>l&  of the Canadian Pacific, excursionists^' JoS  "who are now.coming west from-,lhe ������&S&,  man time " provinces ���������* are -'' tlie " 'rAostpf^^'.  ruffianly lot that h.is-ever patronizeds.'?������j#7V*  the tiips.to the harvest fields. ,A'fFort7 S^  Will'am this, morning. a*J riot"* wasi^ ���������&.  nanowly "* a\erted when Constable^"^-j^  Martin of the railway policeatteinnted'^V^J'f  to arrest an excursionist wliolwasrVi  stealing flowers,:'' .AS the, train pulled;; 4 * -  .out, men on board huiled empty bot- v���������  ties and tin cans"at-podeI)tuahsi=e^������''-;������"' -*  At Buda/forty, mili's'Vest voj*. Fort -"'  William, J. ^Davis,"'sectionmai'0^was K-  stiuck on the^headtby^ax-boUleC, and -..  injured so severely that he may die. ",  ^ A mjn was stabbed on'a train'just ',  west of Montreal, and a railway "con- 1  stable was neatly killed by tlie tough .,  element on the train at North Bay.  Says  the"'Winnipeg  Free* Press of ,s ;  Satuiday   last:     The Grand Aeiieof ' p  Eagles at Regina elected giand officers - 0*  as follows:^, Hon. "Henry Davis; Cleve-   ^,  land, O.,  giand president; Ed^Kraus,'  f  grand vice-ptesident; A. E. Partridge,^'-*'^1  giand secretary.   It took five hours to' "\������i^l  decide the presidency.   There are four'  3  candidates for treasurer and ten can- ������  didatesfor grand tiustee. /Von Rhein.t?  of   Victoria,  and W. J.; O'Connor, of^  Winnipeg,  are ,botli "no.tiinated; but ,  neither are likely to be electedT  Estimates Furnished Free.  All work Guaranteed.:  R. W; HOWARD-^  HOUSE, Si������K AND CARRIAGE PAINTER':  Paper Hanging: and ;Fresco:  Work a Specialty.  ��������� _ * ���������'.0 i.  '   Shop in^Moscrop's Old Stand-        ,  , , .   '  SECOND STREET  __. A____t_____________Uk___A_________J_B_________A__K____k_____________L___jBi __  m Bourne Bros, i  DEALERS IN.  Revelstoke, B. C.  ___.__nMiMaM_a________fl___H__���������.  1 >���������  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  Mackenzie  Avenue  |= BOURNE BROS. *  4  *  A STORY OF THE DERI1Y  "I would that to-morrow wero  ������ver,  Haviland.".  "Aye, Jocclyn, to-morrow is big  rith fate. If I coultl only move  the curtain nml peep behind tho  scenes! Fate must surely pity us  and give us a hind smile. H was  bad enough' to succeed to a barren  title and heavily-encumbered estates  so drained that I cannot expect a  penny from theni for nt least ten  years; but for tho happiness ot our  two     lives    to  ilepen-d    upon Bright  Dnys "  "The finest horse ever foaled."  "He is  thnt,  Jocelyn."  "Ami with  Seymour  to ritle him."  "He stands n  big chance, my  darling;  but  wo    must  not  forgot that  Scymiour   is    young  nnd  hns     never  yet ridden  in the Derby."  "Hut hc rides to-morrow for his  sister's happiness niwl tlie Darley  honor."  "And  both  nro ns dear  to mo  ns  my own life.     11 be wins with Bright  Days 1 gain a small fortuno and tKo  lifelong companionship of tho dearest  girl in nil the world."  "And���������and  if he. loses?"  "Wo  must  bow   to   the  inevitable,  dear  one,  and part for  a time.        I  must leave my estates to work themselves free  while    I  try  my fortunes  ������broad.    You will  watt,  Jocelyn?"  "Can you ask,  Haviland?"  "I ask  because it  is sweet to   re-  ���������f*fvc your  assurances.     Ah!   hero  is  Seymour with Captain Lucas."  "I could  wisli  that  Captain Lucas  end my. brother   wero   not so frien'd-  . ly," nnswered Jocclyn.  "Why? Do you doubt Mm?"  "I do not know, but .Seymour  seems changed lately, antl. I. sometimes fancy tliero is a hunted look  in his'eyes, ���������especially wlien Captain  Lucas is about."  "Perhaps it is only your fancy,  'Jocelyn."  Further conversation of a confidential nature was put an end by the  appearance of Captain Lucns and  the rising young jockey, Seymour  Barley.  Seymour and Jocelyn were the  twin children of old John Barley,  th'e well-known' trainer, whose hopes  for the coming, Derby wero centred  upon Sir 11'avilan.d Paignton's liorse,  Bright Days.  The brother and sis-tor were very  much alike, and Jocelyn seemed to  take a delight in accentuating the  resemblance by wearing her liair in  short, ciisp curls in imitation of her  brother.  Sir llavilnntl Paignton met J'occ-  lyn soon after his-succession to the  Heavily encumbered estates of his  uncle, and despite the rivalry of  Captain Lucas he quickly hail the  satisfaction of learning that the affection which he immediately conceived for her was reciprocated.  "Well,  Seymour,  feeling fit for  tomorrow?" ��������� ���������    ������  "Yes,   Sir  Havilnnd;     nnd   if     the  horse is only as woll -"  "Bo you really imagine that  Bright Bays is going to win?" nsked  Lucns.  "I do," answered Sir Hstviland;  "and, what is more, 1 have backed  my confidence to a considerable extent."  "Well, every mnn to his fancy, and  my fancy is The Falcon," answered  Lucas.  "To-morrow will show the result.  I should like a word with you, Seymour."  As Sir Haviland and Seymour drew  nway. Captain Luca's approached  Jocelyn.  "And so all your hopes are centred  upon Bright Bays to-morrow, eh?"  "Yes, hi.s success will -mean so  many bright days for me."  "And is.your happiness to rest noon the stamina of a horso and tlie  ���������abi 1 i ly= of ���������0*=j ockey ?^=J-Pli i n k==wel 1  what you arc choosing, Jocelyn. I  have offered you my love, a comfortable home, nnd a fair, income. Will  you throw these away for tho sake  of an  aristocratic pauper?"  "You have no right to talk to mn  like thi.s. I love Sir Havilantl, and  will marry him even if I :have to  work."  "Of which there is every prospect,"  sneered Captain Lucas; 'for I can  tell you this, that Bright Bays,  good horse as he is, will never win  ��������� the Derby, and fo-morrow your aristocratic lover will find himself moro  of a Pauper than he is now."  "I cannot listen to "  "One moment.    You ought to know  this  timo  that  I  am  a mnn     not  never leaves you for nn instant, and  thero is a frightened look in your  eyes whenever ho ie noar. Ah! Seymour, to-morrow mcansi so much;  tell live,  lad,  ia anything wrong?"  Then, to hcr surprise, Seymour  throw liis arms on tho table in an  agony of despair, and his frame  shook with heavy sobs.  "Oh,   .Seymour,   what   is  it?     Tell  mo, old boy, tell me!"  "I���������I am  ruined,  sis;  ruined."  "Ah! no, Seymour, don't say that,  dear Incl;    toll    mo all.    Is it���������is it  Captain Lucas?"  "Yes.     I���������I owo him money."  "Uo on,  Seymour;  tlioro is    something morc; tell me all."  "It happened about a month' ago.  I was in London with Cnptnin Lucas  and ho invited mo to his club. Thoro  wns a lot of card-playing going on,  and I was invited to tako a hand  with Cnptnin Lucns and a couplo of  his friends. '.I'ho stakes were pretty  heavy, and at first T won steadily.  After I had won about a hundred  pounds tliey proposed to doublo tlio  stakes, and being tho winner I could  not refuse."  "Yea, yes; go on,"  "Anil then my luck changed and I  began to lose, nntl when tho club  closed 1 found myself something liko  two hundredo and llfty pounds in  debt. Then ono of Lucas's friends  proposed that wc should adjourn to  his' rooms, where I could havo my  revenge. Like a fool I- consented."  "And then?"  "I won a little nntl then lost  again. We played until daylight,'  and then Abrahams, the man I lost  the money to, said that he'd had  enough, and offered to cut me double  or quits; tho lowest cut to'win. Whether they tampered with the wine or  not I can't Bay, but I completely  lost my head and consented. I cut  a ten and Alir/ihums cut the deuce. I  owed him soven hundred pounds,"  "Oh, Seymour!"  "Aye, I was n." fool, but that is  not thu worst of my folly. I only  hnd fifty pounds in the world, ami. I  signed a bill for six hundred and  fifty."  "But you can nover pav ib, Seymour. The bill is a debt of honor,  and Abrahams must wait. I will  help you all I can,  old boy, and    I  am. sure  Sir TJaviland "  "Ah!   but you  havim't heard     the  worst yet.    The,name on the bill "  "Yes?"  "Is not mine."  ".Seymour!"  "Yos: "Abrahams  would  not     take  my. nainie,   but  offered   to  accept  the  bill if..it-was signed "John 'Barley.' "  "Not dad's name?"  "Yes.    I refused nt first, nnd thoro.  wns    some    sort of a row.       I was ] come-  ve mcol again.   Captain Lucns  start ho seized tho opportunity to  whisper:���������  "At this timo to-morrow I will  again ask you to marry me. In, the  nienntimo think ovcr the disadvantages of being 'my lady' with an  empty larder."  Seymour could not -trust himself to  speak; lie simply nodded, ami, with a  wnvo of his lumd to Jocelyn, set oft  towards the. station.  Then Jocclyn, with Seymour's enp  perched on the back of her head,  faced Onptalri Lucas unflinchingly.  She liad too often tested her disguise in puro sport to fear discovery  but it was an anxious moment when  he turned his gaze upon lier.  "Well, tho oltl mnn Is. at Epsom  witli tho goe-RCi), Paignton lins gone  to his aristocratic casual ward, and  Jocelyn is out of tho way. Everything works well for our project,  youngster."  "Your project."  "Well,   mine,   if you like. Come.  Seymour, don't bo a fool. Which  would you prefer���������your bill back ami  your father's respect, or tho insido  of a jail nnd ruin?"  "You will keep your part of tho  bargain?"  "Tho bill will bo handed lo you  at three o'clock to-morrow, nntl bo-  sides this 1 have put twenty pounds  on Tho Falcon for you at tens. Oh!  you will have very comfortable Quarters to-night, with' good grub and  plenty ' of wine, but tako iny advice  and don't try any tricks; my men  arc not too particular.. I am "glad  you aro beginning to see reason,  youngster; I' don't want-my brother-  in-law to bo a jail-bird."  "Your brother-in-law?"  "That's'" about" tlic size of it  With Bright Bays left at thc post  Paignton will be ruined, and I am  going to marry the protty Jocclyn."  "I will olfer yoii my congratulations���������after tho ceremony."  "Thanks. Now, don't forgot ten  o'clock to-night at the end of, the  lane. I may bo somewhere in this  neighborhood when yon return home  to-morrow���������dirty, rag-ged, and exhausted."  Fully determined to carry out hcr  part of the programme, .'Jocclyn  made her way down the lane at tho  time stipulated. She had not gono  very far when slio was seized by two  men, and hoisted into a waiting vehicle. After half an hour's rapid  driving they pulled up at an old,  forbidding-looking house, which . they  forced her to enter. Here; at a  sumptuously-laid.'tabic, sat a short,  fat man with a '"hooked noso, and tho  fingers of whoso podgy hands wore  ablaze with diamonds.  Velcoiuc, " my young  friendt,  vel  a servant    handed  In a tclc-  wKen  gram.  "I will accept your expressions of  sorrow when I know tho result of llio  race. Hero is a wiro from tho  course'��������� .  " "Bright Days won in . a canter.  Hurrah!���������Soymour.' "  "Seymour?" ejaculated Lucas.  There was a low, rippling laugh  from tho couch, and Jocclyn, . springing up, threw her arms around hor  lover's neck.  "Jocclyn!    My bravo darling!"  "Jocelyn! What does this mean?"  asked Lucas.  "It means, sir, that your dastardly plot hns failed. Seymour Ocoiv  (ltled in Jocclyn, and tho two exchanged clothes. Seymour told me  all this morning, nml I .hurried buck  ns quickly ns possible. You huvi������  that bill, Jocelyn?".  "Yes; it is hero."  "Antl now, sir, I liavo just a fow  words to say to you. I slinll immediately report your conduct to  the stewards of the Jockey Clun,  and within a very few hours you will  find yourself warned off every racecourse in England; and if you will  tako my advice you will at onco resign your commission in th'o Army,  and thereby save His Majesty the  trouble of intimating that ho ni  longer -requires your services. Now  go ��������� "  a- muttered    threat  Captain'  slunk   'out    liko  a  whipped  With  I,uca.s  hound.  "Ah,  About the  ...iHouse  Tocelyn, my bravo love, whnt  you must h'avo gone through!"  "It is nothing, Havilantl, nothing.  I woultl willingly go through it oil  again for tho sake of our love and  the .Darley: .honor."���������London . Tit?  Bits.  ODD EXPERIMENT.  A Garden  City in the Suburbs  of  London.  fcy  easily beaten, and I will speak attain.  Perhaps after to-morrow, when you  realize the pr-nury to which you will  bc condemned,, you will think more  favorably of one whose only ambition is your welfare. Until then I  em hopeful."  He spoke with such confidence of  the downfall of Bright Days that  Jocelyn felt there".was more in his  words than slio could fathom,. und  she determined to fiuestion Seyinour  at th'e lirst opportunity.  "Come up to my den, Seymour; I  want to have a tulk with you."  "All right, sis; I'll be up in a minute."  And a few minutes later when     he  *s*ent     upstairs     ho     found     Jocelyn  staring across  the garden  nt the retreating form of Sir Havilantl Paignton.  "Anything  wrong,   sis?"  "That is tho question I want     to  ask you,  Seyinour.     Arc things woll  wilh you?"  "Why do you  ask?"  And as    he  spoke  .Tocelyn  noticed  lhat ho turned    his  head  away  and I  avoided her questioning eyes.  "I ask because you are troubled,  old boy. You are no.t thc dear old  ileymour that you used to be. I  >avc    noticed    that    Captain Lucas' side him.  dazed and stupefied. AIL I remember  is that Captain Lucas urged mo to  sign, nntl he would "redeem the bill  himself ns soon ns the bank opened.  I signed,  and  Lucas has the bill."  "Then you  need not worry;  it "  "Ah! you don't^iiivderstnnd. 1 am  to .ride Bright Days in the Derby tomorrow, und Captain Lucas has  plunged heavily on The Falcon. You  know that 'nobody but myself can  rifle our candidate; he will not stir  an in'.-h with a stranijer on his  back."  "Yes, yes, T know; but witli yoii  up there is nothing in the field to  touch him."  "Jocelyn,   if  T  attempt      to   leave  bore  for  Epsom,   Captain  Lucas will  immediately present  that bill  to dad  artl demand payment."  "Impossible!"  "it is. n vile plot, sis, a'ntl0l am  in the toils. Thc Parley stables  have done so badly lately that T  know dad hasn't got the. money, even  if he would pay it. Antl he. would  never forgive me. Lucas's plan is  this: To-niglit at ten o'clock I am  to take a walk, and when I reach  the end of the lane I am to be kidnapped and kept prisoner until three  o'clock to-morrow."  "And miss the Derby! Oli, Seymour, you uuust risk all and win  tliat race, whatever the consequences." [   -  "Tho house is watched at every  point, and 1 am assured that even if  I got away I should be knocked on  -'thi^htraa^^bWOTe^^I^f^ch'cd^BpTOifi?  These  m������?n  are  desperate."  "Ami if you consent t.o the kidnapping?"  ���������'At three o'clock to-morrow -the  bill is to be handed to mo and I am  to be released. I am then to come  back and spread the story of my  adventure."  "And'this is the work of Captain  Lucns. Seymour, old boy, pluck up  and leave this to me. :\\'c will outwit him yet."  "But how? Would that I' could!"  "I have a plan. . Listen. In half  an hour the trap conies round to  drive mc to thc station. I am going  lo spend, the .niglit with Lady Martin, nnd drive to tlic races on her  coach" to-morrow. Come into iny  room. There is my travelling rtrcss  all laid out. Oct into it as quickly  as possible ami throw me out your  clothes. We must change places for  a time, as we have often don������ for  fun. Quick af) you can, and don't  say a word. I will plan the rest  whilo you  are  dressing."     .-.  Quickly gr,a������."ing her meaning, Seymour set lo work and in a few minutes was urcsscd in J'ocelyn's clothes  nntl a little later Jocelyn appeared  in Seymour's.  "That is capital��������� capital! I defy  anyone to toll the difference. Now  pack your colors in the bag with my  initials on. Be quick; I can hear  the trap. Throw in a spare.suit and  change in the train. Go straight to  Kpsom, and keep ' in seclusion until  the racing s-iarts."  "But Captain Lucas?" .  "Leave hiin to me, and go with' a  light heart. Come back as soon as  you can, and T will have your bill.  I trust you and Bright Days to win  the Derby, and you must trust mc to  uphold tho Darley honor."  Thc trap was standing at the door  and Captain Lucas was talking, to  the groom. As Seymour appeared  the Captain handed him into tho vehicle and placed Jocolyn's bag l*c-  When all  wa* ready    to  toldt mo to egspcgt you. Vill you  sup, eh? andt a game of-cardts after  eh?"  "Thnn.V. you. T don't care about  your company  this ovening."  "Ah! you misdrust your Abrahams, eb? Ah! veil, as you vill.  Tho game is villi mo. I vill show  you your* room, an' if. you be a  goot boy to-morrow I vill gif you a  piece of paper. But if you become  naughty���������ah!"  Abrahams pressed his throat .with  a tat finger and thumb in a significant manner, and then led the way  upstairs. The room Was small but  clean, and the window was barred.  As the door was locked behind Jocelyn threw himseli" upon the bed, and  Iny. awake, through the long hours  of the night listening to the high  carousal of .the watchers below.  When morning dawned in all its  glory Jocelyn thought regretfully of  the Ep?om racecourse and the exciting struggle for the Blue Riband.  She would liave given much to Witness  the  triumph  of Bright  Days.  Abrahams brought tip breakfast  and offered to keep her company during the remainder of the day, but  Jocelyn prefer ed to be alone. and  did ' not* sec, him again ; until three  o'clock.  "Veil, mine friendt, you haf- boon a  goot boy. and I gif you the piece ol  paper mit y- <-. vader's n-gine on, and  don't be so voolish again. Now, 1  vill tear your coat some, and rule  some mud "on it, nntl make a show  Of���������aAbi:g=strtiggley^niid���������thf-n~yoii -c.tti���������  go and gif mii.e respects to our gotitj���������"'1-'    ������'cifI">tal  In the suburbs of London, England', a few niiles away from Hit-  chin, is being built a model town  culled "The Garden City."  Already it has been considered necessary to form.an "open space," and  Mr. C. E. Osman, tlie deputy master, nnd several members of the Gardeners' Company traveled down from  London for the ceremony of inauguration. Tho piece of ground chosen  for the park is well wooded,; and a  litllo : stream '.'.flowing tlirough it has  been induced ' lo fonni picturesque  lakes. Mr. Osinnn in declaring it  open gavo it the mi mo of Howard  Park, in memory of* the late wifo of  Mr. 1 Toward, the author of . the  "Garden City" idea. Tho city itself  is in a fair way lo materialize. Already it has waterworks, constructed- at a cost of $60,000, and a sewerage system, while its gas works will  be iixt work about -midsummer.  Thanks -partly to the labors ' of  some 400 of "the London unemployed,  it has about, four miles of well-made  road. The present population numbers nbout 3,000, und already has  provided itself with gold links.  At'present a number of buildings  in various materials ,arc<boing erected for the cheap cottago system exhibition to be held this summer,  which it is hoped will solve for the  land-owner the problem of how n  comfortable cottage can be constructed for nbout ������75. Ono vcry interesting experiment is to ��������� bo tried  shortly. Two small houses, with a  common kitchen, are being constructed. The economy of space iiii such  an arrangement needs no such emphasis, and if two housewives can  work at the same stove in peaceand  good-will lhc experiment should succeed. If it does, a.block of three  houses with co'mmon kitchens will bo  tried.  Somo progress in these arrangements may bc made towards a common meal. Jt is not contemplated  that families should din-a together,  but that while each has its own meal  a member of ono: family may.'���������* ptirT  take of a dish belonging to thc  other, ami vice versa. Thus,- a  greater variety in the menu may be  obtained. ... Whether tli-ese devices will  be successful is, however, a matter  for the    fiLture-__   The schemes     aro  friendt   Captain   Lucas.  Tfi-.lf an hou** later the conspirators set Jocelyn down, within a  couple of iml.-s ��������� f her home, ami'  .with Seymo'.i's bill safely In her  pocket she walked "on-with a light  heart. True to his word, .Captain  Lucas was waiting near the house.  "Well, 'youngster, got back'- from  tlie terrible ,-dvciii uro'By George!  you look as if you had been in a  deadly struggle/'  "Yes; Abrahams s������'ir:s to be oi  prct ty fair arl ist  in  crime."  "Well, it's all over now. You got  the paper? Coed, 'lhe noble Sir  Haviland will Vn iw h's fate by now,  and the pretty Jo.-clyn will be  plunged in despair."  "Have you got the result?*'  "No; but I expect a telegram any  minute."  They moved on into the house and  Jocelyn, utterly .cxliaustc'l, sank  down on a couch./  "There will be a rare to-do at Epsom when they miss you. We must  havo the talc all pit-pat. Halloa!  Who's this-tearing along on horseback? I'm han-ged if it isn't Sir  Haviland Paignton. Now, leave  this to, me, .youngster. Lie down as  if exhausted* and I'll pitch lho tale."  Sir Haviland Paignton dashed up  to thn door, leaped off his horse, and  rushed into the house. As he entered the room Lucas held up a  warning  hand.  "Quietly, Sir ITuvilnmcl; quietly.  Thero i.t n. terrible business here; .1  was just about to send for a doctor,  Our friend, Seymour, was seized by  somo ruffians- Inst night and kept a*  prisoner until n" hour ago. It. is a  most dastardly affair, and I fear  that it is a villninous attempt lo  prevent Bright Days winning tlio  Derby. I am sorry for you. Sir  Haviland;   very  sorry."  Sir Havilatiid l.ookcd froini th'c prostrate figure on the coucli to Captain  Lucdktt*' and    was    about to  speak.  ond  not  part of  ho  enterprise,   but  the  new city; of-  I fers  a  most  favorable   field  for   this  antf other experiments.  SOME CHOICE RECIPES.  Carmcl Custard.���������Nino tablespoonfuls of granulated sugar, one' and  one-hulf pints of sweet milk, three  beaten eggs. Placo tho sugar in. a  spider on thc stove (not too hot),  and lot it melt, but do not burn.  Stir it nil th'o timo until melted,  then adtl tlio- milk, and when tho  sugar is dissolved set away to cool.  When cold add tho beaten eggs,"* put  all into n custard pan. Set this in  a pan of water in ovon and bako  twenty minutes, or until "set." Uso  whipped cream for top. This eus>-  tard is good hot or cold.  Black Bcon Soup.���������One pint black  beans, two quarts cold water, ono  small onion, two teaspoonfuls salt,  ono saltspoonful popper, .ono spoon-  ful mustard, ono tablespoonful Hour,  two tablespoonfuls butter, ono lemon,  two hard-boilod oggs. Soak beans  over night. Boil in two quarts cold  water. Fry onion in buttcr, add to  beans. Simmer, till -donoc very soft.  Hub beans through' tho colander. Put  to boil, add stilt, pepper and mustard. Thicken, with thu flour, which  lias been cooked with tho,butter.  Slice lemon, and eggs in tureen and  pour the soup'ovcr them.  Orange Cake.���������Two cups of sugar  (granulated),* two cups' of flbur-i'dsift^  cd), two small' teaspoonfuls of baking powder, one-half cup of water,  yolks of five cgys, untl whites of two  oggs, ono grated orango. Bako in  three layer pans.  Shepherd's Pio.���������Fry one sliced onion in a quarter of a cupful of melted butter until of a golden brown,  add a quarter of a cupful of flour,  cook until frothy, thon stir in gradually one 'pint* of brown stock, season  with salt and pepper, and cook three  minutes. Now stir in tlireo cupfuls  of cold meat cut into small pieces,  mix well, then turn into a buttered  baking dish, cover with seasoned hot  mashed potato, brush with egg, and  brown in the: oven.  Boston Brown Bread.���������One cup of  unsifted wheat flour, one of Indian  meal, unsifted, ono of rye meal, unsifted, one-half cup of molasses, onc-  h'alf cup of raisins, two teaspoonfuls  of salt, one teaspoonful of soda- Mix  with inilk about as > soft as ginger-  broad; steam three hours.  Puff Omelet���������Molt a tablespoonful  butter in a saucepan, stir in a scant  tablespoonful of .flour, adtl a half-  cupful of hot anilk and cook three  minutes. Separate the yolka and  whites of four eggs, beat tho yolks'  season witli n' third-toaspoonful of  salt.and a h'alf-saltspoonful of whito  pepper; add tho wliile sauce, beating  woll,,fold, in the stifily beaten whites  and turn into a hot omelet pun containing a level tablespoonful of butter. Cover tho pan and cook tho  omelet in a hot oven for ten minutes. Fold and remove to hot platter. Serve -at onco with strips of  bacon crisped by cooking in the  oven.  Banana Carlottc���������Soak one and  one-third tablespoonfuls of granulated gelatin in one-third of a- cup of  colli water. Heat ono cup of banana  pulp in a double boiler; when thoroughly hot add a scant clip ol sugar.  When the sugar is dissolved remove  from the firo. Four one-third of a  cup of boiling water over the gelatin,  then add the hot banana   pulp  A littlo borax in the last rinsing  water will mako handkerchiefs easier  to iron antl look bettor when done.  A useful thing to remember is that  tlio iron will not stick to the clothes  if tho starch used has been, mixed  with soupy water.  ��������� Kitchen towels should bo watched  out every day aftor the dinner things  aro washed and boiled at least onco  a week.        ...*'  If a lainp gots overturned water  will ho of no uso iu extinguishing  tho flumes. Earth, sand or flour  thrown on-it will havo the desired  effect.  Wooden spoons sliould bo used always when making sauces and boating cake. If metal spoons are used  they bocomo ground down at tho  point and also wear out tho saucepan.  Nover wear new, stockings until  you havo hud them washed, for tho  washing somewhat shrinks and  toughens tho libro of tho wool ami  thoy will not bo so liable to go into  holes as if worn directly they wore  bought.  Motcli marks on a polished or  varnished surface may bo removed  by first rubbing tliom with a cut  lemon nntl then witli a cloth dipped  in water.  When tlio stopper* of a decanter  sticks first; wring a cloth'.'put' of  very hot water and wind it round  tlio neck of tho bottle. The ttcat  will, cause it to expand ; when , tho  stopper may bo removed.  If gloves are not allowed to bocomo too soiled bofore cleaning thoy  can bo mado to look quito now  again by tho use of benzine. Many  patent glove cleaners aro oil tho  market, but after all is said and  done there is nothing so good as  benzine.  Nothing acts on iron rust in cloth  so quickly as lemon juice and salt.  Bo sure that the materials is well  wet witli the jlcinon and completely  cover tho " spot with salt. After  reasonable exposure to strong sunlight not a trace of tho rust will  remain.  TO. iinSND  GRANITE.  It    has    long  boen    thought  tliat  A LAWYFJt'S IlF.WAIXD;  When" Blaine was a young lawyer  antl cases were fow, he was askod to  defend n poverty-stricken tramp accused of stealing a watch. Ifo pleaded with all the. ardor at his command, drawing so pathetic a picture  with such convincing energy that on  closing of his argument tho court  wa.s in tears and even the tramp  wept. The Jury deliberated but a  few minutes and returned the verdict, "Not guilty." Then-thc tramp  drew himself up, tears streamed down  his face as ho looked at the futuro  "plumed knight," and said: "Sir, I  never heard so grand a plea. I have  not cried before since I .was a child.  I. have no money with which to reward .you, hut (drawing a package  from the depths^, of , his ragged  clothes) here's that watch; take it  and   welcome."���������Boston  Herald.  Add also tho juice of a sour orango.  Set the dish containing th'o mixturo  in a pan of ico water. - Just beforo  it begins to set fold into it thc  stiffly beaten whiles of four eggs.  Pour into a. mold .which' has. boon  lined with banana slices. Half the  recipe might ��������� be enough'.  .Beef, a Lo Mode.���������With a sharp  knife make through a round of beef  incisions an inch apart. Into - tho  holes -thus made stick long strips of  fat- salt. pork. Bub tho moat with  a_dressing���������made - of��������� equal parts��������� of-  oil and vinegar,-.seasoned -with*, salt  nnd pepper.. Let tho meat lie in'  this foi*.eight, hours. Put th'o meat  into a covered roaster, pour a pint  of beef stock around it and roast for  four hours. Set away, in th'o gravy  witli a. "weight on top. When, cold  slice very thin  nml servo.  Beef ..Loaf.���������Mix to;,-eth'cr throo  poTOi'rts of chopped raw beef, ' ono-  quarter of a pound of minced  pork, one cup of cracker dust,  teaspoonfuls,  each  mending granite or wood fibre is an  impossibility, but aflor a littlo experience oho learns that; such , mending can bo dono, and at homo, with  almost  no expense.  When a granite basin or kettle begins to leak, tho hole may bo> enlarged a little and a copper rivet  driven into it. 'It takes but a moment, very littlo strength, and tlio  leak is elTcctually stopped. .Different  sizes of copper rivets may be bought  at tho hardware store; probably for  five cents ������, package assorted. Thoso  will likely mend all'tho granitowaro  that one'would uso i'n a';lifetime. The  ri vot has u head on one ond, tho  small end is inserted in .the hole in  tlio article to be mended, it is press--  cd through', and tlien tho vessel placed upon something linn and the end  of the rivet hammered down or-.flat-  tened out to hold it in placo. Tho  rivets are soft������and easily manipulated. It is bost to mend a hole as  soon as it appears, for if loft to-bocomo too large, the granite is liable  to peel off for some distance around,  and if it does the ware will not hold  tho rivet,  but will chip away.  'J hero exists a device for mending  wood fibre which until now no one  supposed could bo mended. Tho article meiided was a tub, and had  quite a hole * broken into it. Tho  owner took some putty and cnrcful-  ly filled up the break, and allowed  it to hai*!eii. This might last a lifetime, but . "to make the-work more  substantial, tlio place was painted  over, and a firm cloth pressed ovcr  tho paint, painted again, and lo! the  tub was quito as strong as ovor, if  not stronger in that place  HIS MA JESTYAT LIBERTY  KING EDWARD TAKES SECRET  WALKS IN LONDOOT.  ���������Si  Frequently   Visits    Somo   of    the  Strangest and .Poorest Parts  of the Metropolis.  Although, or perhaps bacauso, tho  necessities of Stato and society leadership so constantly demand that  King Edward shall mako his aPI'onr-  unco in public iu thu full panoply ot  sovereignty, nothing gives His Majesty greater pleasure than to walk  or drive- about through tho streots  of London or foreign capitals just  liko an ordinary individual, with no  ono suspecting his identity, and int  this wny hu can, and often docs, visit places and do things whicli would  otherwise bo impossible.  Somo years ngo ho used often to  walk down St. James's Streot, Pall  Mall, and Piccadilly entirely unaccompanied, without anyone being  tlio wiser, untl ho was aided in this  agreeable diversion by the fact th'at  at times, tlioro wero certain gentlemen in society who horo a strong  resemblance to him, and who prided  themselves "'in dressing antl- moving  about in a very similar manner.  On such occasions the King would  frequently! inuko small purchuses.  from tho most humble tradesmen,  an*;! there is a story told that * on  one occasion lie bought a biitl of  protty plumage from a street salesman, ami, after taking it "away witK  him. had it sent to Sandrin-ghnm,  where it flourished as  MONOrOLfT'F.D TIIE TALK.  "Aro-you a foreigner?" asked tho  lady at the door.  "Ibe,  mum,"  replied  tho trarnp.  "Hdw long havo you boen in this  country?"  "Oh",   t'irty+yrars,  mum."  "Thirty years! And can't talk any  belter than you  do?"  "Well, I" hain't had a chance,  mum. Ver sei;, I've hnd a wifo nonr-  ly  all   the   lime."  Charlie���������"How        in  Oawge,   do  you  manage  thot      single    eyeglass  Oawge���������"My dear  fellah,  tho other eye."  the world  to seo with  of    yours?"  I  sco  with  A jolly-looking Irishman was  saluted with the remark: "Tim, your  houso Iiuh blown away." "'Deed it's  not," said Tim, "for I'vo the key In  my pocket."���������  salt  two.  of salt and' popper, and moisten all with-two beaten  eggs and a teaspoonful of onion  Juico;-"'- Work in two tablespoonfuls  of melted butter, and pack in a  grctiHcd mold. Cover; set in a roasting pan of boiling water and cook  Jn a steady.oven for two hours. Let  the, loaf get cold in tho mold beforo  turning out.  Jellied Hoof Tongue.���������Boil a tone.uo  and when cold place it in"'a. krick-  shaped mold. Into a pint of seasoned and healed bt'ef stock stir a  half-box of soaked gelatin and \yh'en  this i.s dissolved pour the stock  around tho longuo in lhc moJ.d. When  cool, set or������ the Ico until tlio jelly.  Is-very. firm.. Turn out on a cold  philter.  Strawberry Sauce.���������Wash onc-  qtiarler. cupful of butter in n bowl,  and stir till creamy; then add, gradually, a throc-qiiartcr cupful of powdered sugar, stirring constantly.  Crush one and a half cupfuls of ripe  strawberries with' a silver fork, and  mix tliom with lho sauce: add, lastly, if handy, half cupful whipped  cream and servo with the pudding. If  a pudding form is not handy take a  tin kettle or a melon mold.  HINTS TO HOUSEKEEPERS.  Soak lamp wicks in vinegar,- thon  dry th'om thoroughly to keep .th'o  lamp from  smoking.  Discoloration^ on china baking  disihos and custard cups can be removed with' whiting.  of  at  JtULES OF BEHAVIOR.  Don't drum with fingers or feet.  Be.no flatterer.  Read not in company.  Let your countenance bo pleasant.  Mr.  James-Shaw, .an old Glasgow  magistrate,' is dead.  Givo way to one' of greater quality  th'an yourself.   j ,   Lefyoiir     "discoufsc~with business  men bo short.  Don't protend to bo a^ph'ysicinn.  Argue not" \9ith your superiors.  '.Take'nil. admonitions thankfully.'  Jest     not     at     anything    of    im-,  porlnnce.  Use no' reproachful language  against any one. ~s-  Associato    yourself    with men  good quality.  Speak not    of doleful    things  table.'  Tell not your dreams but to your  intiinato. friends.  Be not., forward hut .friendly, and  courteous. *.  Detract not from others; neither bc  excessive in -commending.  Think before you speak.  Speak not in on unknown tongue in  company.  Let your recreations bo manful.  Be not curious to"know th'e affairs  of 'others.  Be not  tedious  in discourse.  Be not angry at tablo, whatever  happens.  Labor to keep alive in your breast  tliat little spark of celestial firo. called conscience.  For somo limb tlio Town Council of  Ayr liavo been considering the state  of thc Auld Brig and liow best to  preserve it. ;. The opinion of Sir  William Arrol hasi boen obtained, and  li-i says there is no doulijb the structure is In a very dangerous condition. He. thinks the bridge should  to taken down and rebuilt.  BAD BREAK.  Sho���������How sweet- of you to own  that you wore in tho wrong.  Ho (absent-mindedly)���������Vos, mother  always taught'me that it was easier  to give in to a woman than to argue with hor.  ���������"You never told me Miss-Fairgirl  was an athlete." ''Well, is she?"  .'iYcs; she haa thrown me over..'1  A PARTICULAR TET     ���������  for a long timo. .When he'has tired,  of one of these secret walks His Majesty has usually jumpetl info a passing h'aiisom, antl invariably gi ves tha  cabman half a sovereign as his faro.  In this way King Edward has frequently visited sofmoof the strangest  and poorest parts of London, for Ills  Majesty has an insatiable desire for  knowing how tho meanest of His subjects spend their lives,.; and'. even' on.  a recent visit to Dublin nothing  would satisfy him but such a visit  to one of the most wretched parts of  tho Irish capital.  When going about in the East-end  of the. Metropolis it has; been, considered advisable in_ the interests of  safety that a number of special plainclothes policemen should bo ih fairly  closo attendance; but oven these -officers, ��������� when receiving their instructions from Scotland ,Vartl, were merely informed th'at th'oy woro attending  upon Mr. So-and-so, antl though they  must nearly- always have guessed at  tho identity of their protege thoy  woro never , expected to- give utterance to thoir suspicions, or by manner or action to indicate* thom. On.  one such expedition the King looked  all ovor tho Chinese opium den which,  was made celebrated by Charlosi  Dickens's description pf it in  "EDWIN. BROOD,"  but which now exists.no.longer.  .When they were'in' Cairo and Constantinople some years ago tho King,  and Queen constantly went about on.  foot and passed. thonisolves - olT as-  "Air. and Mrs. Williams." Only ono-  genllenian accompanied th'om, untl in.  this way thoy visited the bazaars-  ami took great enjoyment in bargaining with thc "shop peoplo over*  a question of a shilling or two, and  flattered themselves that for. onco in,  their lives Ihey got absolutely full  value for their money, and wore not-  charged anything extra. because of.'  their Royalty.  In tho pursuit of these pleasures.  "Mr. and Mrs. Williams" omc went,  to tho extreme of entering a s-inuJL  eating-house,- whoro thny ordered for  thonisolves ,a dish of "kibobs," thc-  name given lo a favorite Easterns,  imolhod  of serving certain .viands.  Not nil   tho    Royal  carriages  bear-  tho Royal  arms.    Thc King has two.  or  threo broughams which  are    per��������� '  foctly plain  and  on  which  there     is.'-  ncither cipher hor crest.- Tlhesc   His...  Majesty uses when he wishes, to visit  unnoticed iii London,'. ah;l his guesls.-  arc made  to  understand  that  above-  all  things       ho    must    bo    received  oir sucli-occasions-without^-any -out-���������  ward-ceremony. , He has seldom been,  moro  exasperated.'than   onco-   when,  paying such -!a''visit,  he -'discovered,,  on driving -up to tho door of his host,  that the latter had _  ' l'AIB RBB CLOTH DOWN,  letting everyone into tho secret.  An lncident/of this kind, however,  which was 'rather" amusing in its-  way, -happened .to His Majesty- when,  ho was a very young rtian'and an.  undergraduate, at Oxford. '-Even at.  that tinio., the'yearning,; for the 'life-.*'  for an hour or" two of an ordinary  PQt'son frequently possessed.,hiin, aniE  on'"this occasion he wished'to go up  to London 'Without either his suite:  or his tutors knowing any thi ng-  about* it.        . "~  He carried out his scheme so carefully that he felt sure when ho got.  in tlie train at Oxford that he had"  got away unrecognized; but, to his<  utter amazement and bewilderment,  when ho arrived at Paddington he-  Was met by a Royal carriage . and  pair and d couple, of footmen, who  .inquired as to whore he wishe*d to- -  bo driven. Such was "his chagrin,  that he jumped into the carriage and',  called out, "Drive mo to Exeter-  Hall!"   4-   EARLY IN THE GAME.  Tho honeymoon -was just two weeks-,  old.  "John, dear," she said, "I made  some angel cako this morning."���������  "Ah, darling mine', any old cako-  would be! angel cake if you manufactured it!".  "Yos," said tho old mathematician-  with g gleam in his watery bluo-  eyes, "I've always looked at it that,  "way. Marriage is addition; when tho-  littlc ones come it's multiplication;  whon dissension .looms up to cloud-,  the horizon of. their happiness Git's:  division; and when tho final parting:  comes it's subtraction."- A^-J  f y  IF r  | Silent for Elsa jt  * i  ������-.���������.���������������..���������.���������_.*.������..���������.���������������..._..���������.������.������������������������-..���������'.���������������������..���������."������..������������������������>  ^���������^������������������^V^-V^%*^%r^'������*^* ���������        ���������        ���������        ���������        ���������  I.  Two mon sat together on a bench  in llyilo Park. They wero both dressed alike���������in tho shining tnil hat nntl  frock-coat which custom imposes on  tho English gentleman in town during thu season. Ono was about thirty; the other might have been twenty  yours older. Both hud smooth-  shavcn. well-bred faces, passive and  cold. 'Thero was a difference, though,  in this coldness and passivity. In  tho caso of tho younger man it showed a fearless consciousness of a clean  and honorable life. In.tho case ot  tho other; it was tho icy effrontery  of a  daring and  dangerous criminal.  Strango to say, this impression  was born out by facts. Tho man of  thirty wus Paul Spurrier, captain in  the- aOlh Lancers, a D.S.O., in every  sense a soldier and a gentleman. The  man of fifty was Hart Brooking, nn  adventurer and a blackmailer. Ho  also boro the titlo of ."captain," but  it had been bestowed upon him by  himself in a moment of self-glorification. Nevertheless, it was scrupulously used by the motley mob of  card-sharpers, racing "heads," 'and  "niug-linders" among whom ho moved.  Tho men wore conversing in low  tones. A passer-by woulcl have deemed them two friends,' exchanging  ���������commonplaces. The low tones, the  impassive faces, tho careless attitudes, masked a conversation of sinister significance-  ��������� "I tell you I cannot find any moro  money just now," Spurrier was saying.  "Then I must claim my daughter,"  responded the other man.  "My Wife, 'who has the horrible  misfortune to  be your daughter!"  "My daughter, who has' tlio singular luck to be your wife," corrected  Brooking,, w-ith  a bow.  Tho young officer's'faco*. was livid  with fury. His companion noted this  and laughed softly.  "It!, wc. woro not within hail of that  fat policeman over there," ho remarked, "I verily believe that my  lifo" would bo in danger. That revolver, which you conceal in your pocket. Oh, you needn't start! I heard  it strike against thc bench as you  moved just now."  "You are running no risks," said  Spurrier coldly.  "Ah, you intended it for a different purpose! I thought so. Li*>o,  my dear son-in-law, live! Work hard  rise in your "profession, earn '"more  and moro money. I have need'of it  and you." ..       . .  "My service revolver," explained  the officer politely, "is not intended  for shooting vermin. With it I killed  Ba Khim. Ho was.a robber and' an  outlaw; but ho was a brave man and  a first-class fighter, and I was sorry  when wo. had to burn his village and  break up his gang. When I kill you,  which I shall probably do eventually,  I will strangle you."  Having made this promise in a  tranquil- and composed voice. Captain Spurrier.yawned and turnod" his  .gazo across the fresh greenery of tho  Tark.  Both mon were silent for a momont, thinking. Tho thought that  Spurrier, driven desperate by repeated demands for money, might commit suicide, annoyed Brooking -very  much. It meant the cutting off of a  comfortable annuity.  "I have ambitions for you, Paul,"  said   Brooking. ;  Spurrier shook with disgust.  "I wish you to get on; bo tho Kitchener of a new Omdurman. Tho  Government will givo you, a peerage,  ahd an afTectionato populace will  smash in your hat at Victoria Station. ���������;��������� You Will receive! tho thanks of  Parliament, and a grant of, say,  ������30,0.00. Of that I will allow you  ;t0 keep XI 5,000; the rest I shall require, as a provision for old age."  "I. trust tho supply of fools is not  yet exhausted,", said Spurrier.  "You will not annoy me, my dear  Paul,  by your   sneers at my .Jrofos-  sionl" Afler all, peoplo with money  and no brains a i'o intended for the  use. of people with brains and no  money."  "Tho author of that saying did  fourteen years," Paul said cheerfully.  Brooking turned lividly palo at tho  reminder of the Claimant's ultimate  fato.  Thc swindler was only discomposed  for a moment. To be a Hart Brooking you must have a norvo of iron.  "Your discourtesy, Paul," he said,  "will cost! you an additional i"50.  I asked you for ������100; now I shall  'want  ������150."  Spurrier gavo a harsh laugh.  "You might as woll ask mo for a  million. You arc about as likely to  got ',. ono as the other. I tell you  again that at this moment it is im  possiblo for ; mo to raise any more  monoy."  "Ah," said Brooking, "I am very  sorry!"  Spurrier jumped up from tho bench,  and, without another look at his  companion, walked swiftly away in  the direction of tho Achilles.  II.  From -the     conversation    reported  abovo,    it    was   evident that    Hart  .'Brooking.possessed  a secret connected with Captain Spurrier, for the retention of wliich tho latter was will  ing. to   pay  handsomely.  The secret, was this: *  When a subaltern, * Captain Spur  riot* hnd fallen in love with a young  actress in a touring company which  had visited the town where his regiment wa.s slation'cd. She was protty  well-bred, and charming���������an orphqii,  so tflio" told hiin, wiio had adopted  the stage ns a profession to support  horself and her invalid older sister.  Her father, a hard-working,general  practitioner, hnd'died in bur iiifnucy,  and her mother, after years of struggle, hnd quietly faded out of life a  few months beforo.  Possessing a sweet and well-troinud  voico   and   a talent for acting,     the  girl obtained an engagement in a  company touring a musical com.-dy,  and had been promised a good part  "in tho noxt plocc. Spurrier married  tho orphan girl, and for a couplo of  years thoy had been ideally happy.  Thon the blow fell.  A- woll-drossod, gentlemanly man  had called upon Spurrier at his club.  Ho coolly introduce himself as Elsa's  father.  "Sly lato wife," ho said, "ot whoso  death, by tho way, I'vo only just  heard, clio.se for years to represent  horself as a widow. She was a narrow-minded woman, and disapproved  of tho way in which I obtain my  living. She married mo under tho  impression that 1 was n man of independent means, and it was only  after a couplo of years that sho  found out���������sho was nnturally stupid,  poor thing! I understand that my  daughters havo been told that their  fnthor was u doctor. So I am, in a  way. I prevent young fools from  killing themselves with dissipation  by taking their money away irom  them. In this way I havo saved  many lives."  Ho laughed ovily; but his mirth was  not shared by the white-lipped mini  beforo him.  "Then my wife's father,"- said  Spurrier hoarsely,  "is���������is a -"  "Say 'soldier of fortuno.' Tho  other word is ugly," broke in lhe  othor. "Yes, I am Hart Brooking,  your fathor-in-law."  "And one of tho most notorious  crooks in London," said Spilrrior, between  his tooth.  To keep this horrible thing from  his gentle, clinging littlo wifo was  Spurrier's only thought.  "To learn that hor father is a  common swindler!" ho thought desperately. "It -would kill her���������my  littlo flower!"  These,'then, were the events that  led up to tho conversation in Hyde  Park that bright May morning.  III.  Spurrier dined alone, with his wito  that evening, trying to talk cheerfully, as usual. Sometimes, when  when thoy woro alone, : Elsa would  smoke a scented cigarette; with him  after dinner; but this night she  wanted to try some now music, so  vanished to the drawing-room. Tho  sound of the piano and his wife's  fresh young voice camo to Spurrier's  curs as he sat moodily over his  cigar.  Ho took out his revolver, and  laid it on tho table. It gleamed bluo  and sinister in tho glow of this 'electric light. It clashed horribly with  the flowers and dainty drapery���������this instrument of blood  and       death. A      bullet       from  that gleaming mu/.zlc had crashed  through tho skull of Ba Khim, tho  Burmese dacoit, whon Spurrier took  and burnt tho bandit's village,' and!  killed or cuptured^ his fierce followers.  Spurrier looked at lho revolver...  Ho did not notico thnt the* singing  had ceased. Presently ho drew a  deep breath, and began talking to  himself, as the most self-contained  people .will when iu great mental distress.  "Not that way, Paul, my,boy. It's  hardly the decent thing. Mustn't  leave tho littlo missus to faco it  alone, you know, old chap."  Tho door opened, but the troubled  man did not notico this.  'Taiil!"  Two soft arms, clutched -him'" ft (.in  behind, a breathless, terrified voico  whispered his namo.  "Not you, too, Paul! First my  father���������then  you!"  His wifo was clinging lo him, hor  great, violet eyes wido with terror.  Sho trembled violently, and repeated  his name, with little gasps and catch-  ings of the breath.  "Paul, don't be i-o cruel. My  darling, I know it would serve me  right for deceiving'you us I did. But  don't do it, Paul. I couldn't "bear  it.   Forgive me!"  ' Wliat' did those Wild words mean?  "I am 'wading "in deep waters,"  thought Paul.  "Dear, my lovo for you made- me  deceive you," she' murmured- presentr  ly. "I couldn't bear to givo you up,  and I knew how proud you were., I  thought you would' leave mo if you  know that my father died by his own  hand, dishonored."  Your_fathcr_dead?l_  I told.you he was a doctor. Oh,  Paul, do forgive me! He was really  a racing-man, a professional backer  of horses, you know. He got mixed  up with a'bad set, and they robbed  him right and loft. Then, ono day"  ���������hor voico sank to a whisper, and  Spurrier hold his-breath as he listened���������"when ho found that he owed  more money than ho could possibly  pay, he���������oh, poor father!���������he shot  himself!"  Suddenly sho raised her. head, hnd  looked into her husband's oyos. She  spoko with suppressed passion, that  was frightful in so fragile a creature.  "Paul, I shall always regard thoso  wicked inon as the murderers of my  poor father. They ought to be hanged. And one of- them I could kill  with my own liands���������tho chief cf thc  gang,   tho   arch-swindler!"  A vivid light broke in on , Spurrier's brain.  "His name?" ho demanded, with  passion equal to. his wife's. "I want  to know his name!"  "Ho callod himsolf Hart Brooking,"   she  said  simply.  A telegram summoned- Captain  Brooking to���������'- tho Spurriers' house  next"morning. Ho looked furtive and  ill at case as .thc was ushered into  the little library where. Paul was  sealed. Ho had never boon to tho  houso before, and was. rUconcorted  by a move which ho could not understand.  "Now, you blackmailing hound," |  began Pnul, "if you look through j  that window into the conservatory,  you will seo my - wife. You aro no  1 moro' hcr fa ther.than tho hall-porter  at my club is. Have a good look at  her. When you havo quite done, I  have a couplo of friends outsido to  attend   to  you."  The. door opened when I'nul stamped on tl'.e floor, looking at Brooking  Willi   a   singularly calm  smile.  Two  in:mi entered.  The su-int-li'i literally* rooted, and a  groan     of   .sickening    despair*'broke  SINKING OF_SUBM\RINE  EYEWITNESS'S   STORY OF THE  "A 8" DISASTER.  Says  He  Saw   or  Heard No    Ex-  ��������� plosion���������How  Fotir  Men  Were Rescued.  Tho Plymouth trawler Clianticleor,  tho crew of which rescued the four  survivors of tho recent submarino  disaster, has returned from her fishing cruise, having been" absent since  tlu work of rescue was so admirably  carried out. The crow consists of  the muster, Richard Johns, and two  deck hands, Ktlwiud Knox and  James Phillips. In nn interview ut  Plymouth wilh a representative ot  lho London Standard the muster  gave his account of tho disaster, lt  contains much that is both new and  striking.  "IVhcB I first saw tho submarine1-*,"'  said Mr. Johns, "lhe two of them  wer>s following tho torpedo boat In a  line on end, tho threo vessels being  ahout a hundred fathoms apart. How  fust they were going 1 shouldn't liko  to say, but it was certainly at a  high rate of speed. Tho torpedo boat  was kicking up a white smother  under her counter, and tho submarines wero tearing through it in a  perfect sluice of foam.  "When I first took notice of these  craft they wero heading away from  us, but very soon after this thoy  look a long, sweeping curve, and  camo bi-arinu. down directly toward  us, The torpedo boat went across  our bows, and so did the first submarine, which had the figures "A 7"  painted on hcr topside. But Wo wore  going, through tho water all the time  ourselves, and I reckoned lhat if the  second submarine tried to cross us  in this fashion she would bc cutting  it  RATHER TOO  FINK.  I was following the rule of the road  by merely ! holding steadily to my  own course. Thoro wero people on  top of lho couo or tower ot each  submarine, and 1: allowed they had  tlioir oyos open au<I knew what they  were about.  "There was a Lieutenant on the  cone of this stcrnmost submarine.  No. A 8., I could spot him, by tho  two gold rings ro.iind his cuff. I ..tako  it that ho saw he could not ' cross  our bows, and decidod to change direction so as to pass under our  stern. Anyhow, h'o called something  down below. Theso boats, you must  know, are steered by a wheel placed  down closo under lho conning tower  The helmsman cannot seo whoro ho  is going, but can only obey instructions. The craft was so closo to  us" at this moment that we could  plninly hear the quick champing-.-' of  her motor and the noise of, tho  water parted by tho thrust of hur  hidden  |';ow.  -"Wo three men, wiio saw lho accident happen under. oJr very noses,  are all agreed us to exactly how it,  came about. 1 he submarine was  going vory fast, as I have told you.  She looked well trimmed, and was  going along on a level keel, though  perhaps just a littlo deep, which I  am told wa.s duo to her carryina. a  doublo crew. When the Lieutenant  shouted below to change course���������so  as to clear our vessel, as 1 allow���������  thc man at. tlio J- wheel must; have  spun his helm hard over. The boat  came curving round in u.' hiss of  white froth, and beyan instantly to  heel over. You must! have noticed  that if thc helm of a steam launch  or any'h'igli speed, small craft is suddenly jammed over, it will throw  her broaid on her side. I have sov-  oral times seen naval- picket boats  almost capsi/ed in Plymouth Sound  by thi.s same cause.  "Well, as I sa:>; the -* submarine  came swerving round in a way that  brought my .heartAinto"-my throat.  The Lieutenant saw what was going  to happen; never a doubt of it. 1  heard him roar out "in a startled  voice, 'B-*"-���������n it, man, what are you  doing? .You'll" have us all over!'  Then, a second later, a voice -. that,  sounded as shrill as a woman's,  shrieked out,   ���������^'OCTf-silE'S-GONE!'   "Tho submarine rolled- right ovor,  until her cone was flat on tho water,  and.her bow rose up till wc could  see the stem. The four, men were  simply flung o!T her-dock as she went  rearing on; then lliere came: a  strange, sobbing sound, and all of a  sudden -she hatl vanished". *',*'��������� You may  believe that every word I am tolling  you is Heaven's truth when I sny  that the submarine was. no moro  than fifteen yards ;'away, from our  port quarter, when 'sho...disappeared.  They say thore -was an . oxplosion>as  she went down. -There may havo  been: but all I can toll you is" that  neither I nor my two mates saw or  heardanytliing of the,kind. It was  a shocking job for the suddenness of  it; ono instant a big- gloaming boat  buzzing through a race of foam, the  next n blank sea with four .mon  struggling in it.  "Our punt, a great heavy boat 10  foot ..long, , and weighing three-quarters of a ton,'if an ounce,-: lay on ,hor  bilge along th'c'fore part of thedeck,  upagainst tho bulwark. To havo  unshipped the gangway ancl slid her  out. in* our_usual fashion would .have  meant timo.' I dronped the helm,  and ran forward, crying out to my  mates, who wore silent and pale as  death, 'Out boat ! to save life, for  God's sake!' . However wo did it I  shall never understand to my dying  day. We n\ust have had the strength  of giants given us for the occasion.  But in loss time than it takes me  to tell you about it we had shouldered up that heavy punt until her keel  rested on thc bulwark rail, and then  ran her sheer overboard.- Wo wero  well nigh being in too much hurry,  for  nobody thought of making     her  from hi.s whito lips,  as his oyos  fell  on  their well-known faces.  "Come oil,   Captain,",  said tho do-  tectives.���������London  Answers,  fast. Luckily, I saw that the end of  her chain paintor���������trawlers always  tow their boats with a chain painter���������Was hanging ovor her bows, and  just managed ro grab hold of it as  sho soused afloat.  "Knox and Phillips jumped'.sprawling into tlio boat and Hung th'o  oars over liko a brace of madmen. I  ran aft to tho helm and put hp.rd  down, so as to bring'thu vessel up  head to  wind.  WE WERE JUST TN TIME.  My mates had to row aoout a hundred yards to reach* the spot whero  tho four men lay. Ono of thom, a  petty oflicer, had heavy sea boots  and oilskins on. dragging him down,  nnd the Lioutenant was doing nil  that mortal could to support him.  They picked him up last. It'took  four men to pull tho poor follow In,  nnd ho went all of a heap in tlio  botloinof the boat, sobbing out,  'God-bless, you "fishermen for saving  my life.'  "By this time tho torpedo boat  had seen what had happened, and,  stopping hcr engines, lowered her little cockleshell of a boat. But for  some renson which I can't explain  this craft filled with water at onco  nntl Was useless. Perhaps the speed  at wliich tho torpedo boat was going towod her under when sho was  lowered.' Our own boal now camo  alongside, and the first question I  askod was. 'Arc thoro any more of  you in that sunken craft?' 'Fifteen'  more, God help them!' camo. back  tho answer, and the Lieutenant put  his hand to his eyes and groaned. I  asked ��������� '.whether..' tliey would come  aboard our trawler, but tho oflicer,  in a broken voice, said no; thoy  would got on the torpedo boat.' This  vessel now camo steaming close up  alongside of tho smack, with the  othor submarine following in her  wake. Wo put tho four survivors on  board the torpedo boat, and lior commander thanked u.. for what, wo'had  done, and I.could have-sa't down and  cried like a little child over the horror of it. aU. Then we got out boat  aboard again and ,bore away to sou."  ELEPHANTS   LUMBERING.  Remarkable "Intelligence Shown by  These Animals.  "The elephants round us wore dragging tho loys to the mill to bo sawn.  Thoy woro harnessed for this '.with' a  broad brcastband ond heavy ehuins.  A native looped tho chains round  tho logs, and tho elephant started  off with them and deposited thom  on the trolley. Others wero picking  up the sawn planks with thei* trunks  and carrying thom across tho yard  to bo piled.  ."A mahout sat -on tho neck of  every elephant, and if tho animal  picked up too small a plank thc  mahout "would' hint, with his iron  spike, that two might go to that  load. Then, grunting, tho olophant  would pick up tho second, with; infinite delicacy, of balance, turn,  march over, and deposit them beside  thc pilo, always returning for .another load . so long as there wero  none ho would tako his ease in tho  sun, and wait. Or perhaps thero  wore heavy logs to bo pushed from  ono placo to another; and if pushing  would do,,,with his trunk curled  against the log, no elephant would  give himself tho troublo of picking  it up, any .moro than a housemaid  will pick up a chair on casters.  - "Moro fascinating it-was than I  can tell to seo tho jungle patriarch  kneel down-to a heavy log, twist  his trunk around it, place it on tho  top of the. pile,, and then calculate  its position, and push and pull until  it was square in its place. The oddest, because * tho most'reasonable  thing," was to see. the elephant, pushing against the end of a vory heavy  log, stretch out one hind leg to givo  himsolf balanco, and purchase. That  seemed to bring him, somehow, very  noar lo us; ho was not only doing  our work,- but ho was doing it in  our wny.      ' '  , "Presently, with ono accord, all tho  elephants - dropped work and moved  in' tlio  direction 'of the .sheds'  "That means it's cloven .'o'clock,'  said 'tlio: foreman. 'Dinner hour. Not  for King Edward himself could wo  got them to do a stroke of work  from-now-till���������three.��������� It's -thcir^-olT  timo. -At -three thoy begin again,  and work till dusk, and thoy start  about six in tho morning,- but they  don't understand ''overtime.' "���������Pall  Mall Magazine.  HUMAN HAIR MARKET.  .Tho human hair industry is a very  activo ono in Franco, the departments most frequently visited, by tho  hair merchants being those of Oor-  rezo, Oreuso, Allier, Cher, Dordognc,  and liuuto Vienne. Tho average price  given for a full, long, heud of hair  is from $2 to SO.25 for tho very best  quality and color. Tho girls of tho'  districts mentioned above, which aro'  exceedingly poor, stipulate that their  hair shall not be cut short in front,  and conceal tho shorn appearance at  tho back by a draped colored handkerchief. ���������*'���������' The best shades of light  and blonde hair are obtained from  Germany and Switzerland, and -for  theso high prices aro given.  WHAT CROWNS  ARE WORTH.  Tho lightest of European Crowns  is tho State Crown of Great Britain,  which was made for Queoii Victoria.  Although it weighs only 21b. 7o/..,  its value is $1,500,000. Ono enormous sapphire camo froni  tho signet  of Edward   tho   Confessor In    tho  Pope's treasure-house nro two Crowns  which, are valued at ������2,000,000. Ono  of them was tho gift of Napoleon to  Pius-��������� VII:, aiid contains tbo largest  cineraid in tho. world. Tho other,  tho gift of Qucon Isabella of Spain  to Pius IX., weighs 31b., and is  worth   .1,000,000.  Farm manures and othcr humus-  forming materials are not only valuable for thc . elements of fertility  which thoy contain, but also for the  power of making tho inert material  of tho soil, more'availablo to plants.1  DREAMS 0F_PRIS0NERS  FASCINATE AND MARRY  THEIR JAILERS.  Parisian Milliner's Apprentice and  tho Jailer Eloped  Together.  A week or two ago a woman was  arrested in Brooklyn on a chargo of  bigamy. Sho was young, pretty, and  charming, it is snid, and slui usod  her attributes to sucli purpose lhat  sho escaped from custody by doping  with tho Jailor who had cliar-.vo of  hcr cell and was responsible for her  detention. And   thus  another    ro  mance lias been added to thu history  of tho New York police forco already  well slocked with romance... Hi:',  tho caso does not ereule a precedent,  sinco it was anticipated somo years  ngo by thu lovo-story of a Parisian  milliner's  appi.ritice,  Lula  Lachncui.  In consutjuonco of the frequent disappearance of sundries used in thu  business where Milo. Luchnccl was  employed, and of complaints from  customers of being robbed, a young  detcctivo arrested lho apprentice on  suspicion, and on searching . tho  rooms whero she lodged.ho discovered a portion, of tho stolen property.  Thore was some difiiculty in tho  case, however, and tho young woman  remained in custody tliree or four  weeks beforo it was settled; and during that period-a jailor, saw , much  of her, frequently having to conduct  her to and from lho prison wliero .she  was lodged und the office of tho Commissary.  Eventually, however, slio was ordered to undergo nine months' imprisonment. But on tho 'way "from  th'o court to the prison sho.and tho  jailer  CONTRIVED TO  DISAPPEAR.  and it was .subsequently made clear  that-they ..had.-"planned-to elopo. together in the event of her being sentenced to!.-.imprisonment,', which he  had endeavored to prevent by appealing to tho prosecutors not to ; proceed with tho case, and ottering himself to make! full compensation for  tho goods which had not been recovered. Failing in this, captor and  captive eloped. - Whether the authorities really exerted themselves to  bring tho lovers to justice, or tho romantic episode appcnled too strongly  io .their... sentiments, 'it1'-is ..manifestly  impossible to say. But no sorrowful  sequel:spoils the story.  It was a French dotoctivo whom  lho charms of an alleged murderess  captivated, aind, strangely enough, in  this case also tho .woman*was a  milliner's apprentice. She was accused of murdering her lover, who  had tlescrtod . her, and tho detective  who was destined to fall a victim to  lier charms-was ono of the first to  suspect -he.r,.of the crime' The ^evidence against the prisoner, howevor,  though strongly presumptive of hor  guilt, was purely circumstantial; and  there is lilllo, doubt that in thc absence of a strong motive for the  crime the woman would have escaped  suspicion. On thc other hand, the  defence offered was weak, and up to  the very hour of th'o trial it- was  more, than, usually -uncertain whether  lho woman would bc judged guilty or  not.  Very early after arresting his prisoner, tt seems, tho detective fell in  love with hor. and so strongly did  he urge;to the authorities that she  was innocent tliat lhe case was taken  out of his hands, as it was felt that  he was too prejudiced to deal wilh  it properly. Thereupon ho resigned  and  devoted . himself  to  WORKING  UP Tlllil DEFENCE.  But h'o met with littlo success, and  it was generally..felt that.tho accused owed hor acquittal moro to  hor attractive personality than to  anything else. A fow weeks laler she  married tho cx-dctectivc, and then  there were not wanting folks to hint  that the detective had, in his infatuation, suppressed bits of ovidenco. -But this- wns absolutely disproved" when a well-known criminal  confessed to the crime. ��������� In the meantime, however, th'o ; suspect and the  detective had settled down in Canada  and had almost succeeded in'��������� forgetting- tlip-tragic-opisode-which-had so  strangely made thom  man  and  wife.  Languishing in a prison at Hion,  in'France, is a Belgian1 woman who,  ln tho course of a remarkable .career  as an .artistic, swindler, hus fallen into lho"' hands of Continental polico  forces four times. It is asserted that  sh'o is neither good-looking nor attractive, but she possesses, a remarkable power to captivato men. which  sho has used to such ninrked effect  that' '.on threo occasions she. has  escaped from custody with tho connivance of lier custodinns. On ono  occasion sho eloped with tho policeman who wris conducting hcr to trial  afterwards taking tho earliest opportunity of slipping away from him,  leaving him to explain the affair to  his superiors in tlio most probable  way ho could.  Sho then enjoyed somo years of  liberty. When next sho was arrested  sho boasted that no prison guarded  by men was strong enough to hold  lior, and in consequence of this two  jailors were specially detailed to seo  she did not escaiHs, and to protect  each oilier against hcr wiles. ' But  slio escaped with the connivunee of  both of thcm.    She was, however,  QUICKLY RIS-AURESTKI),  when hor custody was entrusted to  two womon, thc result being that  now" she is not able to use her fascinations .with nny elTect on her  jailers.  Probably the most pathetic case'on  record, however, in wliich a jailer  full in love wilh, and ultimately  married, a prlspncr is related of a  former turnkey, who now occupies a  responsible position in one of His  Majesty's prisons in Ireland.. Somo  six years ago a young girl was  forced by stress of poverty to steal.  She was detected, tried, and sentenced to three months' imprsonrment. At  the end of that time she.was ro-  I leased, and, having no friends or te-  'lativcs to whom she could apply -for  assistance, committed another theft,  in order, as shc informed tho magistrate at tho second trial, that she  might escape starvation by going to  prison again.  The magistrate, a humane man,  gavo tlio prisoner a nominal sentence,  and issued instructions that tho caso  should bo brought under tho notice  ot th'o court missionary. Tho latter  was considerably surprised the following day to roceivo a visit from  a warder who had charge of prisoners in tho dock, and who confessed  that ho had beon so moved by the  distress of tlio girl and admired hor  physical charms to such an extent  that he would willingly marry iivr if  sho would consent at tho' cxpira/ion  of lier sentence.  Naturally, tho missionary advised  the warder to consider tho matter  for a whilo longer, and to make no  hasty proposal on account of hi-s  pity for tho prisoner. In tho meantime'he ottered to see that the girl  wa.s supplied with" food, clothes, and  work. Th'o warder did not change  his mind, however, ami tlio upshot of  tho affair wa.s that h'o proposed nt  tho end of six month's ami duly led  to thn altar ono who had been moro  sinned against  than sinning.  IRISH LEAVING HOME.  Emigration   Figures   J5how Trend  of Depopulation.  Thu emigration statistics for Ireland for tho yeaV IS-lOsi,' issued recently, furnish;-.(.melancholy, rending, in  that tliey show how Ireland continues to lose Sonne of tho best ol  her population. Last year 30,902  natives of Ireland, a number equivalent to 8.3 per thousand of tho population, loft tlioir homes, the vast majority to go to tho United States  or  Canada.  Th'o total of 36,902 is a slight  fulling off as compared with several  recent years, and is indeed the small,  est aggregate since 1898.. But unfortunately tho outward flow has  continued,, for. since 18r>0 no fewer  than 3,997,913 of tho Irish peoplo  ���������have left .their name laud. A largo  proportion of these ave among the  flower - of the race, for it is almost  an axiom 'in Irish history that tho  energetic and enterprising go, while  the moro helpless remain.  How! tlio provinces havo-lost may.  bo briefly  stated:  'Mu* nstcr.  Connaught  Ulster    Lei lister    Unclassified  1,_06._52  059,7*11  1,121,871  099,110  110,739  3,997,913  This total is equivalent to 74.7 per  cent,  of the average population.   ��������� r-   ,'-* -.      -,  AN INVALID'S DRINK.  Apple .water i ls a refreshing drink  for an invalid. It can bu made with  cither baked or raw apples, tho  former to be preferred'when timo is  short," especially if tho apples are  baked and ih readiness. They should  bo sour, and when, cold should be immersed in boiling water to cover  them. Let them stand until cool,  then* strain and sweeten to tasto.  For tho liquor made from raw apples, threo or four juicy sour apples  of fine flavor should bo pared and  sliced.v^Pour over them two cupfuls  of boiling ; water,-, and let tliem stand  threo hours. Strain, sweeten, and  add a small piece of ice. A pleasant  flavor.'is added: if .the rind of a lemon  istnixed wilh the -slices of applo.   )   DON 'TS FOR DYSPEPTICS.  Don't imagine you can do as other  peoplo do or as you used to do yourself, and then, after committing any  indiscretion in eating or drinking,  put yourself right by taking somo  magic  remedy.  Don't think that you can curo your  dyspepsia by oilier than natural  means.  Don't rely too much upon.the doctor, except to follow." any good _ advice which lie mny happen to give.  Don't forget that tb get rid of lho  ill effects from! which you suffer; you  .must "first-.understand! and then remove the cause.  ''Don't Iiopo to  be able  to  do    this  without-studying-tho-effects of-di!Yer--  ent foods and drinks upon your   own  constitution.   -+   VALUABLE PRKSCRIPTION.  Hero is a simple and valuable  recipc-7a medicinal bath for tho nervously worn and those Who cannot  sleep o' nights. Tt was tlio prescription of an old physician. Take of  sea salt _ ounces, spirits of ammonia 2 ounces, spirits of camphor  2 ounces, of puro alcohol 8 ounces,  and sufficient hot water to make a  full quart of tho liquid. Dissolve tho  sea salt in the. hot waler and let  stand unlil cool. Pour into the alcohol lhc spirits of ammonia and  camphor. Add the salt wator, shako  well, and bottlo for use. With a  soft spongo dipped in this mixture  wet over the surfaco of th'o whole  body. .,, Rub vigorously until the skin  glo\vs. When nervous!;or "blue" or  wakeful do not omit this bath. The  relief and invigoration that follow  will amply repay tho effort required  to  prepare  it.   4   SOMI3 GOOD ADVICE.  ji'An exchange offers tho following  wholesome advice to farmers who  employ help on tho farm: "Keep on  tho right, sido of your hired man.  Treat him.woll so long as he is in  your employ, and. if ho does not do-  servo good treatment or respond to  it, do not keep him. A good hiicd  man will appreciate good usago and  kind favors, and pay for them by the  extra amount and bettor quality of  services. It is courtesy to treat all  mon decently. In the case of your  hired man, it is also policy and economy. Be liberal with him, not only  at tho tablo, but givo him occasionally a spare day for amusement end  recreation. Any intelligent hired  man . will .work harder and perform  his labor bettor when he feels that  hi.s employer appreciates well do-  'ng."-      , "~  BRITISH SHIPS TRIUMPH  THE  VICTORY  OF  THE JAPANESE NAVY.  Warships      Were   Built in.   British  Dockyards���������Where They  Came From.  Nothing but a great naval battlo  in which the British navy proved  its superiority over a worthy enemy  could do more to raise tlio prostign  of our fleets than Togo's great defeat of Rojestvensky, says the London Mirror. With ono or two minor  exceptions, tho Hoot with which Togo  out-manoeuvred and out-fought tho  Russian fleet, wore of English construction.  And as the reports of thc battlo  continue to como in they cmplmsiz.  .strongly tho fact that the inferiority of tho Russian ships liad much  to do with tho ease of his victory.  Russian armour was pierced by  ���������lalunc-SQ shells which, nominally, it  should h'avo resisted. Russian guns  were useless at tho rango at which  Japanese shells were, working havoc.  Russian crews were decimated when  Japan's losses were, comparatively ,  speaking,   insignificant.  CAPTUR12D FROM CHINA.  Of the Japanese battleships; only  one i.s not of." English construction,  and that is th'o old Chinyen, captured at Wei-Hai-Wol ten years ago,  and built at Stettin twelve years'boforo that.  Of tho others, tho great tirrret-  ship Asahi, of 15,200 tons, : which  shares' With tho Mikasa the distinction of being the largest vessel in  Japan's navy, was built at Clydebank. Tho battleship Mikasa, built  at Barrow, and launched in 1902, is  typical of our own first-class battleships.  ThV.Fugi, of 12,320 tons, .was built  on the Thames. So was theShikis-  hima. ot 14.S50 tons. ! Then. Fusoo,  nn old vessel, was originally built at  Poplar, though sho has been. practically rebuilt since. Slio foundered  in October, 1897. Shc is, however,  littlo more than a coast defence  vessel, being only 3,717 tons, while  her speed is only 11J knots, as  comparcd._with thc 19 knots of tho  Shikishima and tho eighteen and n  half knots of the other large battleships.  BRITISH-BUILT  CRUISERS.       , .  Among   the   armored   cruisers    the  same holds g'.od.    The four principal  vessels of tho eight which took part   '  in th'c great C'ght.  are English-built.-,,,  Th'e Tokiwa,  with' her speed of .23  knots, was ouilt at Elswick. So wero  the  Asama,   of  22.3  knots,   and  tho  .  twin    cruisers    Idzumo . and " Iwato.   r  completed  in 1901.    " The little  Chi-   -  yoda was built on tho Clyde.  Tho Yakumo was built at Stettin, ,(  and alone owes nothing to En-glnnif.  The Kasuga    ahd  tKo Nisshin,.  pur- *>  chased from    th'e   Argentine   Rcpub-  -  lic. were built in Italy     on   English  models.  Among  tho lighter vessels there is  ,  not  so   large  a  proportion   pf    foreign-built  boats.    Japan  has learned  -"  her  lesson    of  shipbuilding,    and    is   '  applying    it    rapidly.       There    wero_ .  only four   English-built boats among  the  ordinary  cruisers,   but    it    must.,  be remembered that th'e cruisers built**  in th'o Japanese dockyards are copies ."  of th'o English" vessels..  TORPEDO  BOATS,, TOO.  The same applies to Japan's numerous torpedo boats.    Wo may prido  ourselves upon' tho fact th'at such of  th'em as wore not built hero in England  arc  copies-of  those that-wore.  ,  And Japan herself is quite ready to  admit it.    She looks upon  the Brit- *  ish navy as  the mother  of her own  ;  victorious     ships,     and   tho    British  nation looks upon thc Japanese naVy  as  a descendent���������one    can  no  longer ;  say  child���������of  whom   she ���������has    every r  right to be proud..  Then, too.  tho British Navy is th'e  .  school  in  which many  Japanese   officers    have "boon .trained.      Englishmen h'avo    instructed'and'supervised  ���������'  naval  teaching and construction     of   -  Japan.  Togo's   great     victory,    in    short,   .  must raise the prestige of th'o; British'Ar  -Navy-in-tho--minds-of-all. tho^think- ���������  ing  people,   just  as     it  has     raised  Japan   to.  the   forefront  among  tho '  naval  powers, of  the  world.   ���������   HE WAS A SWEDE. .  A belated wayfarer was passing   a.  public-house  late  at  night,  when ,   a  foreigner was ejected therefrom   who ���������  bore nil tho signs of extremely rough ,  usago.  but,   nevertheless,   \vas  laughing loudly.  "What is the joke?" tho gentleman  asked.  "Why," said tho other, "a! man  camo up to me in thc bar just now  gavo ine a fearful punch on the nose,  and said, 'Take that, you nasty  Norwegian.'" Tlio foreigner then,  fell to laughing again.  "But,"  tho gentleman said, ''there's '  nothing vcry funny in that."  "No,"    tho     man  ' answered,   "but  then he hit mo a crack in the    eyes, -  and      afterwards    knocked   - out iny ,  tooth, saying   'And  take that,     too,  you wretched Norwegian.' "���������  "But still I can't soo anything  funny."  "Ho! ho! ho!" tho other 'yelled;  "tho joko is that I'm not a Norwor!  gion;   I'm  a  Swede."   ���������   "Why, Clara, you look radiant.  What lias happened?" "I've just  received an invitation to a wedding."-  "Well, there's nothing particular in  that to go into raptures, over."  "Ah! but it happens lo he my own."-  pledge.-as. somo have thought, symbolic of the postponement 0f!that-,  "niglit in which no main can work"  (death), which had so nearly overtaken tho king.   -f   naskins���������"By  tho  way,   who    was'  tho    best  man    at    your  wedding?'-S  Willowbyj   "Tho     parson,    I     think, >  You  see.   it  was  all   profit  for  him  and no risk whatever! "-  ::Ai?W*rw J  ^v*.-^.^:-?'*^^  A great name  in business is won  on the strength  oi many years of  upright and honest dealing ��������� a  great Piano is  the result of the  best material and  skill in labor, directed by lhat  superior knowledge which belongs to wide experience and familiarly with the  highest ideals in  the art of piano  manufacture.  *m*mmaaa*aaaaaaaaa*aaa������*aaa*aaamaaaaaa*a  AT NAME & A (iREAT PIANO  I  ���������  I    I    I    I  These are the  reasons why the  Nordheimer Piano commands  the highest attention and patronage. Their  every note is  pure and musical  They are manufactured for critical and high  class trade, their  very appreciation demands at  least some musical knowledge.  We would be  glad to show  you this artistic  piano and make  you acquainted  with its pleasing  possibilities.  o  i>  Revelstoke Insurance  Agency  A  **��������� ������^*������ "*������ ������*������*������ *^* "*������ ���������*" *^������ ������^������ **^ **&* *^* ������***��������������� *&��������� &��������� ***f* ������r������ **Tm *J9P*.  __K ***** ***** _-_**_  _*K ____________  % r*Xr mV **V *_Cr **br ^_L* vp "X* *XTT3C* **V ***** *atr w -*������L* *iL* *ji **V *j������* "Ji* *X* *X* *X *y *^*  LOANS  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway^Men's Journal.  Published ' erety Thursday.     Subscription $2  per year.   Advertising rates on application.  Changes of advertisements must bo in befor  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion.  Job Printing in all its branches promptly and  neatly executed.  Thursday, August 24, 1905.  INVEST AT HOME.  We find in Eastern Canadian daily  papers  advertisements of speculating  chances  iu  Cuba, Mexico, and  other  God-forsaken places; and as a matter  of fact many Canadians see fit to invest  in  these   outside  propositions;  ���������whether   profitably or otherwise, it is  not for us at present to say.   We believe, however, that in most cases it is  only  the*- influence  portrayed by the  old  adage���������"distance  lends enchantment to the view,"���������that leads them.  Canadians, particularly in the eastern  provinces, do not appreciate the great  chances" that  present  themselves in  the development of tbe prairie provinces   and  British Columbia.   It is not  agricultural  resources  alone tbat we  have.   There are boundless opportunities  for  the   manufacturer,   and  in  years to come those who are holding  back will  regret that they delayed.  The  lakes  and   streams   of Western  Canada contain power that can hardly  be computed, and  fortunate  will be  the men who take the initiative to put  it into harness.   The market of Manitoba and the Territories is a large one  today, and  it  is  growing so rapidly  that  the  statistical   figures    of  one  month  are almost out  of date the  following  month.     Then, there  are  limitless rich mineral areas that afford  a great and valuable scope to the cap-  italistT^nd~*^^annot==iS=ith"Stsit"if"  necessary for any of our fellow citizens  to look to  other countries for  paying investments.   What the undeveloped parts of this country require  is  men  of courage,   enterprise, and  business calibre to take the initiative,  and  if  our  own wealthy Canadians  ���������were only patriotic enough to lead the  ���������way, they would not only profit by it,  but they would have the satisfaction  of doing well in the improvement of  their native country.     Were Canadians to have no other inducement lo  stay  at  home  than the healthy and  ���������wholesome climate we enjoy, it ought  to  be  sufficient  to  keep them from  going to  and becoming interested in  regions  that are very unhealthy and  only  fit for  the   natives;   countries  -where both natives and outsiders die  by the hundreds from fevers and other  obnoxious diseases and pestilences.���������  Winnipeg Commercial.  tax collectors are empowered to assess  thc values themselves and levy the  tax accordingly. It is estimated that  there will be raised by this means a  revenue of $400,000."  We"are informed that there aie no  notices being sent out by the assessor  to the holders of licenses of timber  lands, because timber lands held under lease or license are exempt from  taxation under the act. What is  being done, however, is that a  form is being sent out to the  owners of timber land to be filled up  in accordance with the Act, showing  the description, value and other particulars of the land they claim to be  timber land, so that the assessor may  know whether to assess it 2 per cent.  as timber land or 4 per cent as wild  land. This form is being sent out in  the ordinary course of the assessor's  duties in preparation of the roll for  1900, and none are sent to the lessees  or licencees of provincial timber lands.  A further misconception seems to  liave arisen as to the amount of revenue expected to be derived from this  source. It will be remembered that  the Minister of Finance in his last  Budget estimated that the entire revenue from her royalties, etc., would  be $400,000. The revenue from the 2  per cent tax upon wild land assessed  as tijnber land, which it must be understood only refers to crown-granted  land, will not amount to one-tenth of  tbat sum. The change in the law last  session, in reducing the tax on wild  lands held as timber land from 4 to 2  per cent, was made in accordance with  the recommendations of the Assessment Commission, and the notices in  question are simply part of the machinery of the amended Act in operation.���������Colonist.  Under the  auspices of the Royal Agricultural  and Industrial Society  NEW WESTMINSTER  T September 27th to October 7th, 1905  i't  it  Stupendous   and   comprehensive   array of  Exhibits representing the resources of all Canada.  i>  i't  i't  *:t  i't  i't  *.t  $100,000 IN PRIZES  AND   ATTRACTIONS  *;? WORLD'S  Enlarged Grounds.  Spacious  New, Handsome and  Buildings.  *.t  CHAMPIONSHIP   EVENTS   IN   (ROWING   AND  Lacrosse.   Horse  Racing,   Broncho   " Busting,"  Military Parades and Excises.  4, f  ROYAL IRISH GUARDS AND OTHER FAMOUS BAND3.  3_.  GRAND WATER CARNIVAL���������PARADE   OF   FRAZER   RIVER  Fishing  Fleet,  Parrol  Boats,   H. M.   Warships,  Indian War Canoes, Etc.    Indian Sports.  For all information write W. H. KEARY,  Secretary and Manager, New Westminster, B.C. i  ff ff'+''+''+' '*' V'+''+''+' '���������!���������''+' +'ff'+' ff ff 'I''+' ff '4- 'IM  THE TAX ON TIMBER.  (itt    A despatch from Vancouver, which  appeared in the paper last week, with  respect to the collection of certain  taxes upon timber, is wholly misleading. It was stated that "Notices are  being issued calling upon the holders  of all timber under license to furnish  returns as to the value set upon their  timber to the tax collectors and  assessors.    Failing such  returns the  -Thoroughbreds^for^Exhibition.  "Sir" William Ladner, the veteran  breeder of thoroughbred cattle in the  Delta, and a well known old-timer of  British Columbia, has the honor of  being the first exhibitor to make entry  in the live stock show of the 1905 Dominion Fair.  Since the announcement that the  great national exhibition would be  held in New Westminster this fall Sir  William has been very active in stirring up interest in the exhibits and  now he has set the pace for stock  breeders by entering 41 head of Shorthorns.  Sir William, who is vice-president  of the Eoyal Agricultural and Industrial Society, under whose auspices  the big exhibition is being held, will  ride one of his finest looking horses on  the grounds, and will be a picturesque  figure among the notables who will be  seen in New Westminster, during the  fair.  have charge of the party. He will be  assisted by Phillip Argait, M. E., of  Denver, who in turn - will be assisted  by A. C. Gaide. The three gentlemen  named will carry out the field work  and Henry E. Wood, Denver, will  perform the concentration experiments.  The members of the party will probably meet in Nelson, B. C, about  September 1. They will be engaged  in field work, it is expected about two  months, afterwards Prof. Ingalls will  prepare and present his report to Dr.  Hammel. He is regarded as the greatest authority on zinc in America and  his opinion will be accepted without  question in mining circles generally.  The investigation into the zinc deposit has been brought about by the  discovery of the ore in large quantities during the development of the  silver lead mines.  Respect for the Dead.  The other day, says a correspondent  to one of our exchanges, as a funeral  was passing down the streets of our  town, a man who was driving a cart  stopped till the funeral bad passed  and as the hearse went by reverently  lifted  his   hat.     One felt a feeling of  that a big purse;,is offered for an international Indian war canoe race and  that a number, of the strongest and  fastest red men of. the state of Washington will journey to the Fraser  river with a determination to demonstrate their physical superiority over  th-; British Columbia braves. New  war canoes are* being built by the  tribes who have fast crews and every  man who is to handle a paddle is now  in active rrainingffor the>" greatest  contest the Indians 'of far' western  Canada have ever been privileged to  enter. ,*  PATENTS  I PROMPTLY SECURED!  respect for that man ancTwishSTit  was a common custom in Ontario.  Butit is not; that is, it?s not universal.  Apparently the boys are not taught to  do so, and the men do not take the  trouble. In some towns you will see  every man lift his hat as a funeral  passes. It doesn't matter who it is;  he doesn't know. He only knows it is  some brother mortal who has gone to  his long home, and out of ac instinctive pity and respect for the departed  he honors himself by honoring the  dead. Would not a word from our  ministers and Sunday school superintendents and parents help our boys  and young men to begin a custom  which at the very lowest estimate is  a beautiful estimate to our common  humanity.  Write for our interesti-* books " Inrent-.  Of-'s Help" and " How yoo are iwlndted."  Send us a ranch sketch or model of your in*,  vention orimprovement and we will tell you^  freccur opinion as to whether it is probably,  patentable. Rejected applications hare often'  bean successfully prosecuted by us. We  conduct fully equipped offices in Montreal,  and Washington ; Ihisqualiiiesusto prompt,  ly dispatch work and-quickly secure Patent*,  as broad as the invention. Highest references,  furnished. f  Patents procured through Marion & Ma-}  rion receive special notice without chares in)  over too newspapers distributed throughout;  the Dominion. :  Specialty:���������Patent business of Mannfac-/  tnrers and Engineers..  MARION & MARION  Patent Experts and Solicitor*  S������������������MAtlantlc BMa-.W-ah&gton D.C.<  Nelson fair  COMMENCING  SEPTEMBER  20TH, 1905  Will Investigate Zinc Mines.  Dr. Hammel, superintendent of  mines, has completed the organization  of the party that will shortly leave  tor British Columbia to investigate  and report upon the extent and character of the zinc deposits of that  province. Walter Benton Ingalls,  M. E., editor of tbe Alining Review,  New York, and author of " The Production and Properties of Zinc," will'been aroused  Indians Prepare.  Advices from various missions and  agencies throughout British Columbia  which are continually reaching the  office of Manager Keary promise that  the gathering of Indians in New  Westminster during the 1905 Dominion Fair, which opens on Sept. 27, will  be fully as large as was as first anticipated, if not larger.  The Indians have been informed of  the prizes that are offered for their  sports and exhibits and keen rivalry  has developed among the numerous  tribes.    The national feeling has also  by  Larger  ever.  and  better  than  AU   kinds  attractions.  of   open   air  Each day something interesting.  You will meet old friends  there.  Single  of travel.  Fare on all lines  Write for Price List  )% Li  Notice.  In the matter of JoBeph Percy Eastwood, deceased, and in the matter of the "Official  Administrator's Act."  Notice is hereby given that by order of His  Honor J. H. Forin, County Judge, datod tho  23rd day of Jane, 1905, George Smith McCnrter,  Official Administrator for that part oi Kootenay County comprised within the 'cvelstoke  Electoral District, has been granted letters of  administration, to administer all and slngul  ar tbe estate of Joseph Percy Eastwood, deceased, intestate.  And further take notinethat all claims upon  the said estate must bc sent in to thc said  Administrator, at his office Imperial Bank  Block, Kevelstoke, 1). C. within 80 days from  the date hereof, after which time all proceeds  will be distributed among the parties lawfully  thereunto entitled.  GEORGE SMITH McCARTER,  Official Administrator.  Dated the 27th day of June, 1905.        ]u29 4  Certificate   of   Improvements  NOTICE  Meadow View. No. 2 mineral claim, situate in  the Arrow Lake Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  Where located���������one milo north of Fire Valley  Creek, and four iniles east of Kettle llivcr.  TAKE NOTICE that I. John B. Old. acting  as agent for myself. Free Miner's Certificate No.  B 96203, intend, sixty kays from the date hereof,  to apply to the Mining Kecortler for tx Certificate  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further take notice that action, undei  Section 87, must be commenced.before the issuance  of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 23nd day of July, A. D., 1905.  JOHN B. OLD.  4  The undersigned has opened a Lumber Yard in the  City and will handle all kinds of  R0U0H AND DRESSED LUMBER  SKEHCLES, 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.  Certificate   of   Improvements  NOTICE  Folodora and Sommcrset mineral claims situate  in the Arrow Lake Mining Division of West  Kootenay district.  Where located:���������Two miles east of Kettle river  and one mile from Fire Valley Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John B. Old, F. M. C.  B 95203, acting as agent for A. 11. Old, F. M. O  B 95204 and W. II. Page Free Miner's Certiticate  No. B 95205, intend sixty days  from  the date  At Our Yards we will at all times be in a position to  supply all your wants in First-Class Material.  ADAIR  i;  'Hit  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for  Certiticate of Improvements, for the purposi  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action, under  Section 37, must lie commenced before thc  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.  Dated this 22nd day of July, 1905.  JOHN B. OLD.  Locdl Agent Wanted  At once for "CANADA'S  GREATEST NURSERIES"  for the town of Revelstoke and  'surrounding country, which  will be reserved for the right  man. START NOW at the  best selling season, and handle  our NEW SPECIALTIES on  Liberal Terms. Write for particulars, and send 25c. for our  Handsome Aluminum Pocket  Microscope���������A Little Gem���������-  useful to Farmers in examining. - -  .. seeds and grain; Orchardists in - -  ..examining  trees  for insects;  Gardiners in examining plants  , for insects; Teachers & Schol-    >  ars  in  studying Botany and  Everybody in a* hundred-different ways. ��������� "'  Stone & Wellington,  FONTHILL NURSERIES,  (Over 800 Acres)  TORONTO, - ONTARIO  Yards���������Just South of Hotel Climax, on Smelter Track  YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD  Carpets Linoleums Oilcloths  FURNITURE  Sewing Machines Heintzman Pianos  R. HOWSON & CO., FUNERAL DIRECTORS, EMBALMERS  " Your Credit  ���������     . J'-    .      AT THE  is Good  **  CARPETS  - .LINOLEUMS' OILCLOTHS  AND   ANYTHING^ IN  THE' FURNITURE  LINE.  John E. Wood,  REVELSTOKE,  THE PEOPLE'S -  FURNITURE STORE  B. C.   , ,   .    '    .        . .  The British Columbia  Employment Agency  In connection with Agencies at  VANCOUVER, SEATTLE  CALGARY,  WINNIPEG  AND  EASTERN   CITIES  All kinds of help supplied on shortest notice.  LUMBERMEN'8 HELP A  SPECIALTY  Applications     ... ,  Queen's Hotel Block.  R. H. ROGERS,  attended- to.���������  P.O. Box 248.  -Office  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  .        LIMITED.  IMPORTERED  AND WHOLESALE DEALER.  Manufacturers of Aerated Waters  BIDVELSTOKE,    _3.6.    ���������  MANAGER  Bevelstoke, B. C.  le Royal City  Wholesale and Retail  Fish Merchants  SECRETARY  ICE 1   ICE 1   delivered to all parts  of the city any time of tho day in nny  quantity  apply  to  J.  O. Hutchison.  Orders left at tne Lawrence Hardware  the announcement.) store promptly filled.  FRONT STREET  New Westminster  GET   YOUR   EYES   EXAMINED   FREE  A large variety  of Glasses always  kept in stock here   Try_ a_pair__on_  ���������we guarantee a  - perfect fit.  If you require  anything in Jewelry  it is here for you.  A complete stock  "of "the- right- class-  of- goods.   .  J. GUY BARBER,    -   Jeweller, Optician  WM.   FLEMING,  Wholesale & Retail Meat Merchant."  Fish and Game in Season.  .First Street,   -   Revelstoke* B. O.  All kinds of Fish, Salmon,  Halibut, Cod, Smoked Salmon,  Kippers, Bloaters, shipped to  all points.  Writ������ for Prices  P.  BURNS & COY.  PRIMI  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  5   BEEF.     PORK.   MLTT0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.}  REOPENED  REMODELED  Union jfotel Restaurant  Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Rates Moderate.  ��������� ���������* **A***tAt***'ir*r*i3Kri���������*'MKmiv. i .-. r  e^_^g^s^_^^_3__^^^_^_sg_^_ggggg_^sss  TRUCE IS  DECLARED  s^gg^gg^SJS^as^r^^^ggg&tagtssaas.  Coal Miners of the Pass Ready  to Fight to the Bitter End-  Agreement Recently Made  Broken by Company.  Fernie, Aug. 21.���������A strike has been  declared and the men of the Crow's  Nest Puss in Fernie, Michel and Carbonado will do no more work until  their demands are complied with.  Mass meetings have been held and a  strike has been called with unanimity.  The chief points of contention are  the wages of the blacksmiths and the  movement of McGinty although there  are several other clauses in the agreement which was recently concluded  between employer and employees  which the men claim have been bi-ok-  _en. The men repudiate the arbitration clause, saying that a breach of  - one article constitutes a breach of all.  The miners are of the opinion that the  company will lose some valuable contracts, which neighboring mines are  capable of filling, should they fail to  yield to the men.  In conformity with the call of president F. H. Sherman of the district  union No". 18, U. M." W. of A., a mass  meeting of the coal miners and uther  employees of the Crow's Nest Pass  Coal Co., who are members of the  union and who work in Fernie or Coal  Creek, was held on Saturday.  F. H. Sherman said that he little  thought when, a short time back, they  were discussing the agreement in this  hall, that they would be compelled to  meet there again in so short a time on  account of a breach of the agreement  on the part of the Coal company. The  agri ement was not in its provisiou.  everything that could be wished for  as far as the interests of the membeis  of the union were concerned but they  had accepted it in good faith,with the  full, intsnt of living up to it and for  ���������the sake of peace.        .- "'. \  They expected the company to do  the same. He knew that the members of the union would be anxious to  know what had been done and it _ as  for .that purpose he had asked them  to cease work "and ]hold~a inuss meet-  - ing. He had. to complain not of one  breach" of the agreement but of'many,  and now being compelled by the continued breach of the agreement by the  company to take some action, ."he  hoped action on the miners part would  not cease until the company were  compelled to live up to what they bail  signed their names to.   (Cheers.)  .<_. ,.������. !_. fti __l i_t _i><&��������� ^+������-.-k _i- __k _N d  IJHjr spTJ? *P f' fFff ff ������������������' ff ff VP ff *,  ___  Do Not  Neglect Your Home  We have a large^ assortment of Garden Tools, Spades,  Hoes, Bakes, Etc.T Ornamental Garden Fencing, Galvanized Wire Mesh Fencing.  Paints, Varnishes, Brushes  Whitewash Brushes and Brushes of all kinds.  Call and inspect our new stock.  Lawrence Hardware Company  . f' f f fi f* f* ff f* f f ff ~  The  HERALD  A-^^^-^*^^^^'^^/'^--^--'-^^--*^-*^^^*^*^*^*'*^*'***********'*^  LOANS  NOTARIES  SIBBALD & FIELD  HAVE  Houses and Lots  FO R SALE  IN ALL PARTS OF THE CITY  INSURANCE  COMOX  COAL'  ^V^^^^V^^'^'^������^'^���������^^^^>^^^^^^^^f^������^������^^^^������*^^^^^^^^^Af^A^^^^><^AV  ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  | J.B. Cressman f  THE   ART   TAILOR  WHO IS -  YOUR TAILOR ?  Your' clothing is the most  important factor. Clothing  made by good tailors will  give satisfaction. Tailoring  is our business.  If you want to be neatly and  well dressed let me take'your  measure. Latest styles and  the latest cloths are supplied  at our Tailoring establishment.  J. B. Cressman I  THE   ART;   TAILOR    ][,\     :'*  *_ a**** at**** ***** ___**_ ������T������ ***** ***** _____ ___*��������� ***** ***** ***** ***** ***** A  * **%>* **%? **\y **\y l*l*9 **\y l*\v ***y **\y l+f **%.' **w M** l-J.' T>  ��������� * t *_, %.-*j*f  ___*_-_ *************** _*  LEGAL,  _COTT & BEICQS,  Barristers, Solicitors, Ste.  Solicitors for Molsons Bank.  First Street  flevelBtoke, B. C.  A Kick.  "Tes," remarked a .country 'merchant, "I certainly have a snap. The  Houses send dunners every month  and draw on me at sight; but if I send  a bill to a farmer he comes in swearing mad and quits trading at my  store. While I am hard up for money,  many of these who are owing me aie  -sending.cash in_ advance tojmail order  houses. If I contribute money to any  cause, people say I nm bidding for  trade. If I don't they say I'm a hog.  Every day-I am expected to dig up  for everything lhat comes along, from  a raffle ticket lo the church fund by  people who claim I ought to do this  because they do' part of their trading  here, but my. friend Timothy Eaton  neither buys tickets nor helps the  church fund, and yet, gets the cash in  advance business; and if I were to circulate a subscription paper among the  wholesale houses where we trade I  -would get the laugh proper. If I sell  a pair of pants I must treat the farmer  candy and cigars; if I buy a load of  potatoes I must do the same. Customers who are able to pay hang on  to their money while I pay 10 per cent  at the bank to get ready cash. I have  a big business during hard limes and  poor crops from people who are willing to trade with me providing I can  duplicate catalogue house prices and  wait until after harvest for money.  My.scales weigh too. much when I 6ell  sugar and too little when I buy butter.  I am a thief, a liar and a grafter. If  I smile I am a soft soapy hypocrite, if  I don't I am a gruuip. Yes, certainly  this is a snap." And he looked over  $10,000 worth of accounts, all good,  and wonders how he could raise $350  to pay a sight draft due to-morrow.���������  Exchange,  JJAEVEY, M'CARTER & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada.  Company funds to loan at8 percent.  _"_B_T Street, Bevelstoke B. C.  Notice to Creditors  Dr.- Morrison  _      DENTIST .  Office���������tawrence Hardware Co. Block���������Upstairs  SOCIETIES.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1C58.  Regular meetings are held in the  Oddfellows Hall on the Third Friday of each month, at 8 p. m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  --A.AOHE80N._V._M  U. 1. TAGGERT, Bee-Sec.  KOOTENAY STAB, R. B. P.  Meets on First Tuesday of every month, in  I. O. O. F. Hall.  J. ACHESON. W. P.  R. J. TAGOERT, BEO.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  Ho. _6, Revelstoke, B. C.  MEETS EVERY WEDNESDAY  in Oddfellows' Hall at 8  o'clock Visiting Knights are  cordially invited.  J. B. SCOTT,  C. C.  stewart Mcdonald, k. of s. * s.  H. A, BROWN, M. of F  Corporation of the City of  Revelstoke.  COURT   OF   REVISION.  Notice is herehy given that 'the flrst sitting of  the Conrt of Revision of the City of Revelstoke,  to rovlao the AssQBsmcnt Roll of the said City for  the year 1006. will be held at the Council Cham-  ber, City Hall, ltevelstoke, B. C, on Monday, the  llth day of September, 1905, at the hour of 8 p. m.  H. FLOYD,  IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF  WILLIAM RABB BEATTY, LATE OF  ARROWHEAD, BRITISH COLOMBIA  DECEASED |  NOTICE is hereby given, pursuant to the  ���������. " Trustees and Executors Act," to all creditors of the estate of the said William Rabb Beatty  to send or deliver to the undersigned, on or before  the 1st day of August, 1905, their Christian names  and surnames, addresses and descriptions, tlie  full particulars of their claims, dulv verified, nnd  the nature of the securities (if any) held by them.  And further take notice that after snch date the  executors will proceed to distribute the assets of  the deceased, having regard only to the claims of  which theysliall then have notice, and will not be  liable for such assets to any person or persons of  whose claims they shall not have received notice,  at the time of such distribution.!1  Dated the 8th day of Jane, A.D., 1905.  -^-HARVEYt-McCARTBR & PINKHAM,���������  Solicitors for the Executors.  Revelstoko, Aug. 7tb, 1905. -  aug lOtd  City Clerk.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that, 60 days after date,  we Intend to apply to the Hon. the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to  purchase 1(10 acres of land situate on Upper Arrow  Lake, West Kootenay District, described as  follows :���������  Commencing at a post planted on the cast shore  of Upper Arrow Lake, at the comer of Lot 1,139,  Group 1, nnd marked "Arrowhead Lumber Com-  Rany s south west corner post"; thence eaeWalong  ie nortii boundary of Lot 1.1S9, SO chains; thence  north 44, chains; tlience wost 60 chains, more or  less, to the shore of Upper Arrow Lake: thence  southerly, and following the shore line of Upper  Arrow Lake, to the point of commencement.  Dated this (tb August. 1005.  AIO go     ABBQWBEAD LUMBEH CO-, LTD.  TIMBER NOTICES.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  dute I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence  to cnt and carry away timber from tbe following described lands ln Easl Kooteuay district:  1. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur  Payne's north west corner post," planted on  the east bank of Sullivan river about 2% miles  from Kinbasket Lake, tbence south 80 chains,  tbence east 80 chains, tbence north 80 cbains,  thencewest 8G chains to point of commencement.  Dated June 13th, 1905.  2. Commencing at a post marked ''Arthur  Payne's sonth eut corner post," planted on  the sonth bank of Snllivan river about SU  miles from Kinbasket lake, thence north 40  chains, thence west 160 chains, thence south 40  chains, thence eut 160 chains to point of  commencement.  3. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur  Payne's north eut corner post," planted on  the south bank of Sullivan river abont SU  miles from Kinbasket lake, thence south 80  chains, thence weal 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, tbence eut 80 chains .to point of commencement.  4. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur  Payne's north west coruer post," planted on  the sonth bank of Sullivan river, about 6%  miles from Kinbasket lake, thence south 40  chains, thence eut 10) chains, thence north  40 chains, thencewest 160 chains to pointof  commencement.  5. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur  Payne's south west corner post," planted on  the sonth bank of Sullivan river about b\i  miles from Kinbasket lake, thence north 4u  chains, thence east 160 chains, thence aouth 40  chains, tbence west 160 chains to point of commencement.  Dated June 14th, 1905.  6. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur  Payne's north west corner post," planted on  the south bank of Sullivan river about 1\i  miles from Kinbasket lake, tbence south 40  chains, thence cut 1C0 cbains, tbence north 40  chains, theneo west 160 chains to pointof commencement.  7. Commencing at a post marked "Arthur  Payne's south west corner post," planted on  the eut bank of Sullivan river aboutK mile  from Klnbukct lake, thence north 80 chains,  thence eut 80 chains, tbence south 80 chains,  thence west 80 chains to pointof commencement.  Dated June 15th, 1905,  jo 29 ARTHUR PAYNE.  Advertise in "The Herald."  COVERS  A  LARGE  FIELD  AND  IS  READ  BY  Subscribers  IN ALL  PARTS  OF  THE  WORLD  THE HON HOTEL  W.   J.   LICHTBURNE, Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-CLASS  THE   BAR   TiT   SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CICARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  CITY LIVERY STABLES  First-class Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs If&fegHire on  Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out Clean and Neat.  ft'EK  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  DRY WOOD  FOR  SALE  Orders   left   here   for   Firewood    promptly    filed.  Dry Fir, Hemlock and Cedar.  Chas. Turnross, Prop  "*'.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $i a day,  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone, ��������� Prop.  FOR   SALE  ���������At a Bargain if Sold This Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central Part of the City, and One  Lot 50 x 100.  A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close lo town, 35 acres of  Which can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed Farming. Apply for  particulars at HERALD Office.  HOBSON & BELL  Wig  _____*>-Sr������  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  Fresh and Complete Line of Groceries.  NEAT  AND  CLEAN  ���������WORK-  IS THE  KIND  WE  TURN  OUT  IN OUR  JOB  PRINTING  ROOM   S  The  HERALD  FANCY CAKES  AND CONFECTIONERY  ���������v t-It you.,want the.above ne. can  supply you with anything in 'thia  line.I ~-���������r. ���������   ,  TRY OUE  WHOLESOME ,      "  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  Dancos and Private Parties Catered To.  Full Stock of Excellent Candies.  A.E.  BENNISON,  Mackenzie Avenue.  THE (ALGARY MARBLE  i GRANITE WORKS.  Dealers in and Manufacturers of  Mnrble and Gtanite Monuments,  Cemetery Fencings, Manflepieces,  Tablets, Butchers' Slabs, Candy Slabs,  Imposing Stones, etc.  Prices the lowest, for best material  and workmanship.  . The largest Monumental Works in  the-Northwest-Territories. ���������  HOTEL  VICTORIA  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City   Free Bus meets all trains.  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents'  W. Ri. Brown,   Prop. Front Street  Queens j4otel  COMAPLIX  Best brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Travellers to  Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this  Hotel.  CHIEF   YOUNG.  Proprietor  *  *  *  *    *  We also carry the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges  *  in the market.    PRICE RIGHT ! |  *  *  (all and See Our Scotch Tweeds  Before you place your Order for a.Fall Suit.  Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LABEL.  G. A. SCOTT,  Mackenzie Avenue  ������%������������%&������&%%%������%s--������������������$������-*_&^  *  *'���������*  *   .  HARK ?   I HEAR THE HERALD  4r    'et    ,__ f  ��������� - ...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 your Stationery run out."  DOES UP-TO DATE PRINTING 1  At Moderate Prices.  vv^/^^wA^A^^^^^A������^^^^^^^^^'���������^^^v���������'^^���������'^^^^^^^vwvMv^vwv^i  ' ��������� i-  l| 4 ������fj .  JaSi I. Woodrow  TiUTOHER  The Somerville Co., Props.,  OALGARY, ALTA.  R. Howson & Co., Agents,  REVELSTOKE, B. O.  Retail Dealer in���������  Beet, Pork,   -Mutton, Etc,_  Fish and Game ia Season....  All orders promptly filled.  "TffiJSSSS. RBYB_r8������0EE,B.������  20th   Century  Business College  VICTORIA,  B. C.  by buying thla  reliable, honest,  high grade sew*  ing machine.  STRONGEST GUARANTEE.  National Sewing Machine Co.,  SAN  FRANCISCO.   CAL.  FACTORY ATBElVtPEHE. K.L.  SHORTHAND  TYPE WRITING  TELEGRAPHING  BOOKKEEPING  PENMANSHIP  A thorough bniinea. training.   Arrangement* for Boarding Canadian Pupils.  NORTON PRINTZ, Principal  Bevelstoke Corresponding Secretary  O. 8. DENT  Piano Tuning  Trade Marks  Demons  Copyrights Ae.  onPateau  ���������ecarinspotenUL  grpaten-  Co.ieoelT������  Anyone tending a .ketch and description mat  nalc-lT ascertain onr opinion free whether an  Invention Ispro-aWypslOTtabl&Commnnlea.  tlona strlctlrconfldentbU. HANDBOOK  tent free. OlHest wiener forsecanng  Patents taken thronsh Mono a <  tftetat notice, without charsre. In tbe  Scientific American  A handaomely lllnttrated weekly, largest circulation of any tclentlflo Journal. Terms. 13 a  rear; f onr months, ������L Bold brail newsdealers.  Leave OnSere at Allum's Jtwrttry Star*  Bgtit Years' Eipotienoe.  Madame Griselda (tbe celebrated so  prano) says:���������" The piano I used for my  concert last nigbt, and which was tuned  by you, was done perfectly and I found it  in excellent condition."  M. S. HASTINGS, TUNER.  Wood for Sale.  Having established a permanent  wood yard, the citizens can depend on  getting flrst class dry wood at all  times.  ftOBBBT SAMSQNj S.*V'A*VS*>W*'\A*V*AA^^  ���������lA~iy ���������.  The Gypsy's Saerifiee  A   SECRET   REVEALED  CHAPTER XXXIV.  Sho went swiftly, with tho shawl  druwn closely around her heud, along  the drive,  its wonted smoothness cut  ^t^n^intr^^1^     Sh.   knows,     everybody  look,  down  upas  paused  a    moment   or   two   to  gain  gut monoy. I would have given liim  all I could get; Juck would huve  given him anything ro spare mo. I  know tliat but it is all over now;  the   blow    hns     fallen.       F.ver.vbody  moment or  breath and looked around her. As  she did so, the clock of the Towers  struck fivo. In another hour or two,  she reflected, workmen would bo  about and she would be seen. Sho  must hasten on, but whither? At  that moment if any idea at all found  room in hor bewildered mind it was  that of going to her own people. If  she walked long enough, if she could  only manage to avoid recognition,  she must iu time come across a band  of gypsies. Whether they belonged to  lier own tribe or not, sho knew that  they would succor, and, if necessary,  hido her. ,  She hurried on and for a time,  supported by tho excitement, was  not sensiblo of fatigue; but presently  she became conscious of it. Hcr foot  seemed to bc of lead, her head ached,  hcr eyes burned. She know that sho  could not go much further. Suddenly she found herself oil the road and  upon the grass. She looked around  confusedly and saw she was on  Gorse- Common. As she looked a  faint light attracted her attention,  and sho realized, after a mornonfor  two, that it was from Martha Hooper's cottage. It seemed like a  beacon���������not to warn but to welcome;  and it occurred to hcr that she  might rest there for a short time,  perhaps until tho night had fallon  again. Tho woman had evidently  known what sorrow was, and would  sympathize with her and hide hor.  It was truo that there was some  ' secret understanding between hcr and  the countess, but Madge rollectod  that she could show Martha Hooper  thnt she, Madge, was flying from  Monk Towers to savo tho countess  from further humiliation, and that  would induce Mrs. Hooper to help  her ia her flight.  She mado hcr way across tho common  and,  nearly  fainting  now    with  tho     exhaustion    production   by     tho  reaction   of    excitement,-    she leaned  against .the door and knocked.  Two  or thrco_ minutes passed���������min-  " utes that seemed an  age  to Madgo���������  and  sho   was   asking  herself  whether  she    should    have strength  to     keep  from     falling    upon  tho  step,     when  - Martha .Hooper's nervous voice   was  heard from  behind  tho  door*.  "V.'ho is it? ls It you���������Jako?" sho  asked in trembling tones.  Madge  moistened  her  lips;   she  was  almost incapable of speech.  "It  is  I,"   she at  last.  Mrs. Hooper opened the door,  thon  shrank    back  and  uttered  a  cry     of  alarm.  "Who is it?" sho panted. "I���������I  don't  know  you!    I've     nothing     to  give ���������"  "It  is I���������Mrs.  Landon!"  said  poor  Madge.    "Let me como  in,  I "  Martha Hooper uttered a cry of  astonishment and nervous apprehension, and, drawing her in, closed  the   door.  "ft is you, ma'am!" she gasped as  Madge sank onto a chair. "Oh what  has happened'? Why arc you dressed  like that?   Vou are ill."  "I���������I am tired," said Madge faintly-  Martha Hooper ran for a glass of  water, and brought it to her and  stood by as Madge drank it, wringing her hands.  "What has happened, ma'am?" she  repeated. "Has���������has he been thero?  Oh tell me quick! My poor heart!"'  and she put her hands to her'side. -  "I am in great trouble. Mrs. Hooper." said  Madge  faintly.    "I���������I have  -icft-the'-rowers;"-���������  ��������� =_=  "Left  the  Towers!   You!"     gaspod  Martha.    "Why have you done that?"  "I    don't   think   I   can  toll youi"  mo and him with scorn," she put her  hands  to her  faco and sighed.  Martha Hooper lookod straight  over Madge's head witK a strange  expression   on   hor  face.  "Did ho���������Jake���������come only to toll  thc grand peoplo all he knew about  you?" she asked in a dry Voice.  Madgo shook her head.  "I supposo so. I do not know. It  does not matter; it is all ovcr! All!  I can never go back. There is only  one thing for mo to do; to hido myself away from���������from Jack till I die.  I must go back to my own peoplo."  Sho paused a moment, then raised  hor eyes to tho whito face in front  of her. "Will you help mo? You  have known sorrow and trouble  have you not?"  "Ay!" camo from Martha's dry  lips.  "And you will help me who am in  sucli bitter need?" pleaded Madgo.  "I can only rest until���������until tho  evening. If you will hido me somewhere and keep me hidden from any  one���������any ono���������who may como! Will  you do .that?" She put out her  hand and touched Martha Hooper's gently, imploringly, for thc woman seemed to have become lost in  a kind of reverie  Martha started slightly, and looked down at the .white, lovely faco  with its groat eyes full of misery  and despair.  "Yes," she said with a long breath  "I  will help  you!"  Madgo raised lier eyes gratefully  and with a dim surprise, for a chango  seemed to have como ovor Martha  if Madgo's appeal had aroused a  Hooper's face and voico; it was as  if Madge's appeal had aroused. a  touch of resolution and an indication of strength in the nervous, foar-  burdenod  woman.  ,"Como upstairs with mo sho said  in tho now and firmer tone. "You  will be ill if you do not get rest. Ho  not bo afraid, ma'am,..yoii will bc  quite safo here. 1 will protect you."  "If you will hide me till night,"  said  Madge.   - ���������    . ,  Mrs. Hooper, put her arm around  tho slight girlish figuro and helped  Madge up tho narrow stairs to a  small room. It was scrupulously  neat-and clean, liko Martha Hooper  horself. and Madge looked around  with a weary  sigh of relief.  Martha Hoopor helped her to undress; and such help was necessary,  for poor Madgo was almost incapable of lifting her hand. 'And whon  Madge dropped her tired and aching,  head on thc pillow, Martha Hooper  sat beside her and held her hand.  "You havo been v_ry good to mc."  Madge murmured, with her eyes  closed. "You will not givo me up���������  to   any   ono?"  "No." said Martha Hooper. "You  are   safe    hero.    No   one  shall    harm  I should have thought you would  have felt too much liko a beaten  cur. Hut you don't know what  shame  is,   do  you?"  "Yes, I do���������when I look at you,"  said Uoyce grimly. "Hut I know  what you mean, nnd I'll tell you���������if  you havo sonso onough to understand���������what I am going to  do."  "I���������1 can understand," suid Seymour; "thoro's only ono thing you  cun do. All the���������county's laughing  nt us. At us, do you hear���������not you  alone? You'vo brought ruin und  disgrace   on   our     name.       You and  your  gypsy "  "Stop!" suit! Royce, liis face whito  his eyes blu/.ing ominously. Then ho  remembered that he wns dealing with  a drunken man and Hung him from  him. "There, go to bod. Wait!" ho  said, as Seymour, scowling- at him  under his swollen lids, moved to tho  door. "You will not seo me again;  try and remember theso, my last  words to you: You aro a fraud,  Seymour! You talk of tho shame and  disgrace I have brought upon tho old  namo! You forget that tho peoplo  who ,have just gone have something  elso to talk about as well us tho  poor wretch's presenco here to-night!  You forget your porforma'neo in tho  card-room, and tho man's assertion  that he had seen you in a gambling  den in London."  "lt   is   a   lie.      Ho  was     'drunk!  stammered Seymour,  glaring at    the  stern faco malignantly.  "No, it was truth. I know it, fool  it," responded Royce grimly. "Tako  my word of warning, Seymour. You  aro on the road to ruin. Draw back  whilo there's time, or you will bring  a deeper shame and disgrace upon  tho house than any I���������or my dear  wife���������have dono! Don't speak! It's  useless to lie to mo about it. I���������we  are going from tho Towers in an  hour or two, anil forever!"-  "It was time."  "Yes," said Royco sadly. "We  should never havo come. But onough  of that. 1 want to speak about  yourself. My mother and Ireno will  be left in your care."  "My futuro wifo. What has your  highness to  sny  nbout  her,  pray?"  "God save her from that! No,  Ireno will never bo your wifo, Seymour."  "Wo r.hall sco. And now you'vo  finished your sermon, my immaculate  brother, I'll go to bed. If you can  manage to leave the house before I  am up, I shall bo grateful for my  own sake and for my future wife's!  Goo���������good-night!"  Ho got out of tho room, and Royco  heard     him   stumble    up   the  stairs.  Itoyco  opened   tho  window  to  purify  thc room,   and   stepped  out  on  terrace.  FEEDING FOR A RECORD.  In a letter to the London (Eng.)  Gazette, au Knglish dairyman gives  his method of feoiiinji cows during  a public tost, with advice a.. to  treatment, which has the merit of  being simple and easily followed:  "The production of milk having become thu staple industry of furuning,  tho brooding of good dairy cows  should roceivo encouragement and  liberal support, und there is no-,  thing th'at will further tho object  moro than carefully conducted milking trials and butter tests. It i is  impossible to select tho best dairy  cow from a fair-sized class without  testing thom.  "The feeding for quantity and quality of milk needs great skill ami attention, although there is nothing  moro written upon in our live stock  ami agricultural papers than tho rations for dairy cows, and nothing  more variable than their formula.  Thero is a difficulty to be mot at  this time of year that seoms to have  escaped attention, that is tho difficulty of obtaining suilablo green  food at our summer shows for cows  th'at have been allowed to grass  previous to thoir being exhibited. Th'o  green food found by the societies  vuries from luconio and sainfoin to  mixed clover and grasses, often so  much fermented by being cut too  long that thc cattlo will uot cat it.  The safest courso to ensure success is  not to feed on green food at all,  but to depend only on such foods as  can bo taken with you, thereby  avoiding thc possibility of your cow  or cows being thrown oil th'eir food  just when you want thcm at their  best.  "As regards cakes and meals, tlioro  is probably nothing to equal or surpass one part of best linseed cako  to three parts of decorticated cotton  cake, with good hay and waler ad  libitum. Commence      with      four  pounds' of the mixed cakes per day,  increasing to eight or twelve pounds  per day, according to thc sizo and  appetite of your cow, keeping a  watchful eyo so as not to sicken or  purge; the cakes being rather hard,  requires good mastication, and being  greatly relished,  causes a free flow of  The Most for Your Money and  the Best for Your Health  saliva,   rcralerine,  digestion   easy  and  the  assimilation perfect.     Bo suro to ob-  He stood thero,  thinking of'tain     your    cake     from    a    reliable  , l,  PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT  DU.  Ualanco brought forward  from 81st  May.   IftOi    $  Profits for year ending 31st  May, 11)05, after deducting oxponses, intercut accrued on deposits, and  making provision for bad  aud   doubtful   debts      2,513.90  150,905.50  S170.S00.5C  Dividend No. 58. paid 1st  Uee.   190-1   Dividend No. 50, payable  1st Juno,   1003   Written olT bank premises  ancl ofllce safes and furniture account     Carried* forward to credit of  Profit    and   Loss   Account  CR.  ?."i0,000.00  50,000.00  17,304.72  02,1 .4.8:)  5170.500.55  GENERAL STATEMENT  Madge and thoir future, for perhaps source, with a guarantee of purity,  an hour; then, calmed by the stillness Many competitors feed with mashes  and  the solemnity  of the  dawn,     ho > and'other slops, with lho result of a  tho   house  and  went     up-  re-entered  stairs  A light was burning in tho bod-  room, and he expected to find Madge  still sitting up, but thc room was  empty. lie wont quickly -into her  dressing-room and into her boudoir.  The ball-dress lying on the chair, the  open drawer with thc things tumbled  out on tho floor told him,* as plainly  as her absence, what had happened.  "Madge!" lie called in an agony.  "Whero  are you,  Madge?"  Tlien he strode from tablo to table  to see if sho had left a note for  him to find hor. But there was no  note.  Ife leaned against the mantel, his  head upon his arms for a moment or  two. trying to think. Tliat shc had  flown he felt as surely a.s if she had  left word that she had done so, and  I a great pity  and  love welled  up     in  his heart.  "My poor darling."   ho cried,  poor, beautiful  Madge! "  Then   he roused himself,  and  large-quantity of milk of poor quality,- and this is attributed to thc  .food being swallowed too rapidly and  not being properly digested: in fact,  to overload the stomach .defeats your  object of obtaining the. best results.  "Th'c treatment of cows liaving to  travel any distance *to shows requires  attention. They should bc fed sparingly thc day previous to the journey, ami should only get a little hay  and water on tho morning before  thoy sturt. To truck cattlo with  loaded stomachs upsets thoir whole  systems, and causes the attendant a  lot of unnecessary work; but if-.lig.ht-  ly fed the animals will stand their  journey much' better and commence  feeding ns soon as they reach their  destination. A careful herdsman will  see that his charge is not disturbed  by every curious pnssorby. .Quietude  | is essential   to  dairy  cow.s.  "My! "The milking, is a most important  item,   and  upon  which  success  much  hur-; depends.       The    cow and  her milker  you or tako you away. You said  that I had known sorrow and trouble; you spoke thc truth. But I  have    deserved     them,   whereas     you  have not,  poor lady!'             , f> riedly changing his coat, and snatch-! should  be on  the  best of  terms,     in  "Don't     call      mo     'lady,          said jng  ���������p  his ~ hat.    went  out.   As      he ��������� fact,   thev  .should   te  positively  fond  Madge almost inaudibly,  "I am only passei*    along   the   corridor     a  door i of each other.    Thn milking-should be  a  gypsy.    Only  a  gypsy. opened and Irene celled to him.           i done so carefully that the cow looks  The  sweet  sad  voice continued     to He ,ooked arounri in a dazecj   way. I forward  to  the  operation  as  a  relief  murmur-sometimes  broken     with     a shc  waa  drcssod#   an(]  hcr  fair     face  and comfort,  the pace at which     the  sob-lor an  hour or more, until sleep was   fulI   of  anxie_y.                                     j milk _holll���������   bc d             mmt bo           .  fell  like     a  blessed  bam  upon     the ,.oh    what  is  ,���������   vfhcrc  arc     you   rated hy thn cow alK, not tho milkb01..  M^tL^Hooper's'at &������������..   beSj^h^''  ^ "** '" * '^fr *t. " ,**������ T  ,OP *.!."  *     *������"?  and  held  the  hand   that  burnt     like   m^d *Tas gone!"  he  stammered. I ^uttu*  n   .*������������"\   '"'lk'^.  but   ,t  fire  one minute  and  struck  like     lccj     -Gone! Madge? Oh,  no, no,  Royco!  the next.    And the look of resolution | Not that!"  ������,TAinMTIl_S.  Notea   in   circulation    a  Deposits  bearing  interest  including      interest  accrued        .  to   ilatc)$ll,2-_n,200.07  Deposits  not bearding     interest   ..     1,3-17,200.0-t  838,580.00  Due. to Agents in Groat  Britain    ., ;   ...  Duo to other Banks in  Canada'   Due to Affents in ,tlio  United   Sta*.os   A.....:.   ...  Letters   of   Credit   issued  to  I.  12,592,409.11  703,8_8.3_  1,407.18  258,082.50  100,353.07  Total       liabilities  the   public      Capital   paid   up      Hc.scrvu   Fund      Rebate    of      interest  bills   discounted      Dividend No. 59, payable  1st  June,   1905   ...  Balance of Profit, and  Loss Account carried  forward      ...314,500,680.20  .....     1.000,000.00        1,000,000.00  on  40,000.00  '50.000.00  02,114.83  Slfi.C52.80J .03  ASSKTS.    .   $  logal  SpKio      Dominion      notes  tenders      Notes and cheques of  otiier   banks       Deposit with Dominion  <_ovcriiiuent for .security   of   nolrt   circulation *  Duo  from  othor banks���������  ln   Canada      in   Uni tod  Slates   Dominion Uovormucnt  and other < first-class  bonds       '.....  Loans on call on Government, municipal and  othor    first-class    bonds  212.357.03  07C418.00  481,233.34  . 50,000.00  289,512.77  147,080.20  2,503,180.32  325,054.74  Bills   discounted   and   ad  vances   current      Acceptances re  Letters of ' '  Credit issued secured ..$35,235.00  Letters of Credit outstanding       21.118.07  Notes and Bills overdue  (estimated loss provid-.  ed   for)      Bank   premises      Other Assets not included   under   the   foregoing  ������3,107,745.40  11,283,452.27  100.853.07  44,.-171.52  100,000.00  8,078.77  .16.652.801.03  which    Madge      had  stranger   in   tho   elder  as tlie dawn-ljr~6kc7  noticed       grew  woman's     face  an"d_th~crt.hin_lips"  usually so weak and tcrmulous, grew  firm and  determined.  said Madge with a. heavy sigh. "And  yet you will soon know the truth.  All the world will know it! I have  left the Towers and���������my husband,  because I havo brought shame and  disgrace upon him���������upon all of  them."  She spoke with the awful   calmness  of   resignation     anil    despair.      Why  should  she   not  tell   thi.s   woman   the  truth?   All   the county knew  it���������were; hope���������that  probably   discussing   it   at   this     mo-1 asleep,   hc  Koyce left the countess' room, and  mechanically went toward his own,  but he stopped at the door. He  wonld not go in and lot Madge soe  the trouble in his fu.ee, for. he knew  that it would only add to her suffering. Ife listened a momont, expecting to hear her crying, but all was  still, and hoping���������though against  shc might have fallen  went     downstairs.      The  ment.  ���������'Shame,  discrace!"  Hooper.  "Ves," said    Madge,  mur-  perhops you   do  not;  but  it  will    be  known before daylight that I am    a  gypsy."  "A gypsyl" the woman looked at  Madge's brown dress and red shawl.  '"A gypsy! I thought you were play  acting. Yes, you look liko a gypsy  in   those clothes!"  "I nm a gypsy," said Madge sadly. "It was in a gypsy camp that  Jack���������that my husband first saw me  ���������aiul"���������her voico broke���������"loved me.  I���������I did not know the harm I was  doing in letting him marry me. How  could I have known?" Shc was not  so much speaking to the frightened  woman before hcr as communing  with herself. "Then I came to tho  Towers and���������and I tried to bo like  the others, to bo a lady and���������and  worthy of him; and to-night"���������her  voice broke���������"to-night I thought I  had done so, that hc would be proud  of mc. Then, just when I had forgotten what I had been, a man came  into tho ruidat of them all, and told  them all what I was!"' Her eyes  were dry and hot, and yot as if the  unshed tears were burning in thorn.  "Poor -lake!" sho breathed with a  heavy sigh. "Ho did not know the  harm ho was doing "���������  "Jake!"  "Ves, thot Is his name," she said  faintiy.   "17,*    Is   one   of   our  tribe,  library  door  was  open  and  he    went  echoed  Martha iin   to *it  down   and  think  over     his  | futuro-course,     for    ho had  resolved j mured-    "Vou understood���������loved hcr!  "Vou know���������i that  he     would    take  Madgo     away   My  poor Madge!  Yes," he said hoarsely. "She has  .gone..   Irene put her hands over her  oyefl.  "Let me think, Royce! I could  not sleep for thinking of hor! I would  havo gone to her but I thought you  were with,her! Oh, poor Madge, poor  Madge!"  He stood vvith his hands grasping  tho   hand   rail   of   the  stairs.  "She cannot have gone far," ho  said hoarsely. "I shall find her!  Say nothing, Renie! Oh, CJod! where  shall I  go first?" '  "Let mo think. Royce! Wait! Yes!  Don't you soe? See has gone buck  to hcr own people! You must find  them!"  "God   bless  you,   Renie!"   he  must  he done in accordance with lho  J construction  of the  udder  and  teats,  I if the latter are large and  the outlet  , the    wiw,     free    milking  mny  take  i-place,���������but-i_~thc-teatH-ai'c_s_ialL_and  ; the passage somewhat constricted,  it  is   impowdllc  to  force   out   the    milk  rapidly  without causing   th'o    animal  pain,   therefore,   slow   milking     mu:>t  bo resorted to.    Be sure and get the  last   drop  out,   that   i.s   often     what  wins."  FKF.DI.rG SOW AND PIGS.  If all  goes well   at farrowing  time,  the feed  for  the sow  may  bo  grndu-  from  the Towers that day.  Thero was no light In the room,  and he struck a malch. As he did  so ho saw that he was not alone.  Seymour was sitting on a chair by  the     table,    his    head   on    his  arms  "We've got him, sir,"   h6 said.  .Tnko    jienr'ed    up    nt     Koyce     ond  opened his mouth as if to speak, imt  'the policeman    on    tho other sido   of  (him shook him   roughly,  lie touched   the sleove of her  dross j     "Hold  your: tongue!"  he said,  with  his lips  in  miserable  gratitude, I     "Have   yoii" scon  a  lady?"     began  antl sprang down  tho stairs. I Itoyco,  as if they and   their business  The sight of the open door���������for! were no concern of his, as indeed at  Madge had not closed it���������struck a; that moment they were not, for all  chill   to  his heart;   but Irene's  words [his   thoughts   were-  of     Madgo.    "A  ho stopped  The room redolent of brandy,  and  a j buoyed him up with hope,  for in  thc: lady���������tail  I  decanter   of   that     fascinating      but'momont of his discovery of hor flight j    The policeman shook  his  head und  destructive    spirit   hnd     been    over-; an  awful  dread had  assailed  him,  turned ' by  the sleeping  man's  elbow,   dread   of  worse   than   flight���������death.  Royce looked at him with Infinitej He went to the stables nnd woke  disgust. He had always doubted-the coachman, and holped him sad-  Seymour's    elaborately-paraded    and   dio a horse.  loudly-proclaimed v'irtbe,. but to  night Koyce knew that the mask  ���������had be������n torn ��������� from the arch-hypocrite's face.  He went up to thc motionless figure and shook it by the shoulder.  "Wako up," he said sternly. "Wako  up, and get to bed."  Seymour roused slowly, and looked up at the stern face with the  stare of drunken stupor.  "Er���������er���������is thnt you, Royce?" he  said. "I have been busy with my  Blue-books and Reports as usual,  and  dozed oil."  "Get up!" said Royce with increased loathing, "und spare yourself  any lies! I know you quite well now  Seymour."  "Ah, it's you, is it?" snarled  Seymour. "You darn como and tulk  to     ine   after���������after   to-night's   bust  and  ho foll-������wed  me,   I  suppose,     to   ness,  do you?   You  order mo about!  "fs.it my lady who is ill, Master  Royce? Can't I go for tho doctor?"  asked  the  man.  ">7o!" said Royco hoarsely. "I  will   go.    Hny  nothing."  Ho sprang into the saddle and wont  out  of the gate at a gallop.  Ho gained the road and went tearing along toward the town, looking  from right to left, with anxious,  straining eyes, when suddenly ho  saw three men on tho pathway. They  wero wnlkiiig abreast,- and tho two  outside had hold of tho man in tho  middle.  As ho rodo up.to them they stopped, and ho saw that they were two  policemeu.and that the cunt ral figure  was   .lake.  Hc pulled his horse up on his  haunches  and  stared  nt thcm.  One of the policemen touched In's  hat.  stared at. him with surprise  "N'o, sir. We've passed no one in  the road. 'As I was saying, sir,  we've got him. We hud a hard tus-  seL for  it-���������-" ',:������������������."  Rut Royce waited for no more, and  with   a groa n ���������urgod   the  home     on  again,  taking  the road  to  the  left.  (To  be Continued.)  I  SCOTT'S EMUUI0N  hump back ttriijht, neither will It make  a short leg long, but it feeds toft bom  and heals diseased bon* and Is amonj  the few genuine means of recovery In  rickets and bone consumption.  Send for free sauiplt.  SCOTT ft BOWNE, Clitmhta,  Toronto, Ontario.  50c. nnd $1,001 tdl dniffcit 11.  GEO. P. REID, General Manager.  Th'o chair was taken by the President, Mr: W. F. Cowan, ami Mr.  George P. Scholfield, General Manager, acted as Secretary to the meeting. .      . "  On motion of Frederick Wyld, Esq., seconded by T. R. Wood, Esft.,  tho  minutes  of  the previous  meeting  were taken as read. o  The President then read tho Report antl Statements, and after .linking a fow remarks thereon, moved, seconded by the Vice-President:  "That the Report and Statements now read be adopted und printed for  circulation  among   th'e   Shareholder..."     Carried.  Moved by G. II, Smith, Esq., ami "seconded by Wm. Spry, Esq., '"'That  tho thanks'of tho Shareholders bo given to lhe T"resident,  Vice-l'residunt-  and "lhc  other Directors  for  thoir attention  to   the  dlluirs  of  the     Ban's. ���������  during  the year."      Carried. j  Moved by II. Langlois, Esq., and seconded by ' Win. Glcnny, Esq.:  "That tho thanks of the meeting bo eiven to the General Manager,- Assistant General Manager, and Inspector, and the othcr officers of tho  Hank  for  thoir services  during tho year."      Carried.  Moved by R. C. ItickcrslalT, Esq., .seconded- by llav'id Smith', Esq.:  "That tlio ballot now open for lhe election of Directors bo kept open  until 2 o'clock, unless five minutes olapso without a vote being cast,  when it shall be closed; and that Messrs. ,J. K. Nivcn and II. Latvglois  act  as scrutineers."       Carried. \   Tho-scrutiiierrs-declnrcd-the-following��������� gentlemen -unanimously���������elected-  ���������Directors for th'e ensuing year, viz.: W. F. Cowan, Frederick Wyld, -\V.  F. Allen, A. J. Somerville, T. It. Wood, W. R. Johnston, and Wellington  Francis. -.-.������������������ ..   'J  At a subsequent meeting of the Directors Vf. F. Cowan, Esq., was  re-elected President,  and Frederick Wyld,   Esq.,   Vice-President.  GEORGE P,  SCHOLFIELD,  Toronto,  23st June,  190*>. General Manager.  "  ally increased after two or three | and if tho person had really died  days, with tlio increasing flow of , from phosphorous poisoning, then  milk and the growing demands of tho ho would destroy the phosphorus,  pigs, until a full ration is supplied, and could never discover the cause of  Urood sows should be heavily fed, for   death.  the gains of voung pigs are "matin | What usually happens is that a  at low cost for food consumed. Good .hint is' obtained from some liquid or  brood sows with lurgo litters will; powder found in a glass or bottle,  usually fall ofi* in weight despite tho , or paper. Tho appearance of ..;*. the  bent of care and feed, but such de- b������t_y, externally and internally, gives  crease Is no rellection upon the skill further information. And, with these  of   the   feeder. i guides,   perhaps i, the     analyst     goes  w   the herds- ! straight to .tho     point and discovers  ! tho  poison   quickly.   But   if  ho     has  command.     Middlings,   ground    oats   nothing .to  guide him,  then  his  task  In   feeding  a  brood  so  mnn  enn  draw  upon  all  feeds at his  and corn meal are particularly useful  and should be liberally supplied.  Some brim; ground peas, barley ami  other groins will prove helpful. Tho  by-products of the dairy, skimmilk  and buttermilk; n.re ulways in place,  and muy be used ytoralmoist-any-; extent. Cooked roots, jiotatoes or  pumpkin..,-.with n liberal admixture  of meal, form a good ration.  Wh.'ii two or three weeks old, pigs  will take ' a little nourishment' provided for tliem in a Hopnrato trough,  which should be located at a convenient point in pen or lot: accessible  Lo the pigs but not to the dam. At  first, place only, a pint or two of  feed in thc trough, aivd when this is  cnlcn give more. SkimirJlk will be  tho most relished, but in its absence a thin porridge of middlings or  sieved ground oats with a littlo oil  meal   will   prove sati factory.  is a long and tedious one, far too  complicated to i describe Jn detail  here.   ' . '.'*' * *;* ."��������� "* **  KEEPING" WEEDS TN  CHECK.  Our readers of ^.his season of lho  year are planning a campni n  against -weeds.      Prof.   L. If.'"1 Sail./  THE   ARGUMENT  WAS   SOUND,  A. man .in a .smoking compartment  of a train leant over to the man  'sitting opposite to him, and said:    ;  "Have you a match?" ,  "Yes; but I haven't got a cigar,"  was the prompt reply.  "Then you can't want tho match,"  sweetly  returned  the  first man.  OSFi  VTEW OF IT.  "Do .you tlink living the simple  life is conducive to a more contented  mental  condition?"  "Sure;   why  not?  You  don't  half as many  bills  to pay."  have  SHE OVERDID IT.  3.S  Ceylon Tea.   Positively the purest and  most  de  liclous toa in the world.  Sold only In sealed lead packets, 40c, 30c, 60c.   By all drocera.  Highest Award, St. Louis, 1904.  The Standard Bank  OF CANADA.  .��������� ���������      * 1  Keport of the Directors Submitted to  the  Shareholders  at the Thirtieth Annual Meeting-, Held at  the   Head    Office    of the  Bank on Wednesday, 21st    June,   1905.  Tlio Directors havo. pleasure in presenting tho statement of tho affairs  of the Hank, for tho year ending 31st  Alay, 1905.  Th'o profits for tho year havo been satisfactory, and after providing  for tho usual dividend of 10 por cent. (S100.000), reducing Rank promises  and office safcs*and furniture accounts $17,394.72, tho balance, $89,600.-  87, hus been carried forward to Profit und Loss Account, which' account  now amounts  to $03,114.8:1.  An Agency  of tho Dunk h'as been  opened  at  Blenheim,  Ont.  Th'e Heat! Office and Agencies hn.vo boen carefully inspected, and tlio  Officers of th'o* Bank havo discharged  their duties  witli  zeal  and  efficiency.  All  of  which  is   respectfully   submitted.  W. F. COWAN.  Toronto,   __st May,   1905. President.  FROM BONNIE SCOTLAND  NOTES   OP     INTEREST     THOM  HEB BANKS A1TD BBAES.  What    Is ������������������; Going on in the Highlands and Lowlands of  Auld <_ c )tia.  Edinburgh*    is     to    have     a   now  theatre callod "Tho King's Thentro."  Tho  four-pound  loaf  hns been, re-  ducod a halfpenny In Glasgow,  Major McCartney, governor of  Queensbiirry Lodge, Edinburgh, is  dend.  Olasgow Boys' Brigade, numbering  0,4.2^, has boen inspected by the  Marquis of Graham.  Mr, T. It. Kor, of Dougalston, has  presented a piece of ground for a  public park to Milngavio.  Tho Fairfield Shipbuilding Co., CSo-  vnn, iniend to enlarge their dock so  as to accommodate vessels of the  largest sizo.  Archibnld McArthur, blacksmith,  Greenock, has been sent to prison for  four months for concealing ������C40 on  tho eve of bun'truptey.  Tho Union Bank of Scotland Is  about to issuo a bank no to, of now  design, comprising several improvements, both artistic anil utilitarian.  Mrs. Agnes Hood, widow, died at  Kilmarnock in her 107th year, having lieen born at Rodinghcad Farm.  Mciuchllne, Ayrshire, ��������� on February  17,  1799.  Over 40 person* Wore soized with  illness, accompanied by violent sickness, in Dumbarton, through' following tho ScottLsh custom of eating  curds and cream in May week.  Tho death of Mr. 'Cavi'd Thorbum.  at th'o ago' of 80 years, has roniovod  a gentleman who a quarter of a century ago was regarded as ono of tho  foremost agriculturists in North  Argyll.-  A Lowestoft man. named Hume,  wiio had picked up a precarious living by "creeping" for articles lost  from vessols lying in the harbor, Is  making a claim to a .Scotch estate  said to he valued at ������0,000,000.  The Gas Corporation of .loh'nstono'  h'avo had another successful year.  Tho price of gas is now 2s 5d per  1,000 cubic feet, and last year tho  quantity supplied was 66 millions,  being nn increase of (Ivo millions  over  thc  proi'cding year.  The restoration of Culross Abbey  is to be proceeded with immediately,  and the congregation have met ini-  tho ancient building for th'o last  timo under existing conditions. Tho  Work, contemplated will cost betweon  ������4,000   nnd   ������5,000.   .  Mis. John Poison has, given Paisley Town Council ������10,000 to do-  mollsli a large block-of buildings'at  Paisley Cross, so as to relievo tho  existing congestion and'carry out a  much-needed   improvement.^  Lord Younja- hns resigned his position ns a judge in tlie Second l>i-  vision of the Court of Session. Hc  is in his 80th year, has beon 31  years on tlie bench, nnd is the oldest  of the .Scottish judges, though' Lord ,  Adam ls also  an  octoccnai.an.  ANALYST'S ARDUOUS WCBK.  Complexity  of Thoir Duties Delay  Poison Trials.  In a caso recently tried in London,  England, the prisoner was kept under lock and key for four weeks,  awaiting thc result of the doctor's  analysis. This long delay always occurs in poisoning cases, and to thoss  who do not understand the complexity of a post mortem it seems very  unfair. But the separation of a liv-  c*.*, stomach, and othor organs is an <  extremely diflleult task. Perhaps  there is only a quantity equal in size  to a pinhcad, nnd this is distributed  throughout ten or .fifteen pounds >of  flesh, food, and bodily fluids. 'The  littlo speck of poison must be completely isolated boforo any attempt  is made to discover what it-is.       ,   -.  In carrying out his tusk ' tho ���������  analyst, divides all poisons into threo  classes���������the violatile poisons, such  as prussic acid; tho alkaloids, including strychnine, and tho mineral  poisons. ��������� liko arsenic, copper and  lead. Ho. must mako his investigation in this -order. If he wont to  look for'arsenic first, for instance,  says: To keep tlown tlio woods tho  following, rules will do the work:  ���������1. Practice rotation. Certain weeds  follow certain crops; when tho wcods  get too  strong,  change crops.  2.- Change; tho mothod of cultivating. Plow-deeper or shallower, or  uso a different harrow  or cultivator.  3. Cultivate fro:*ucntly with light  surface tools.  4: Sow clean seed. ���������  5. Don't'let weeds run lo seed on  thiT:manure pile or anywhere on tho  farm.  "6. Hogs and sheep will clean up  tlio weeds on foul fallow land. .It  is snid ihat a weed will not germin-  ato after a sheep has Propped it.  '���������*'..  ��������� ...    .   .  ','.   WISE  AND' OTHERWISE.    '  ���������What���������'������ man can do is his greatest  ornament.        '';.  . Don't accept a favor unless you  expect' to pay interest on it.  Better to be occasionally deceived  than to bo always distrustful.  It i������ best to be:on with tho .new  cook before you are.'off with the old.  Enthusiasm generates energy as  naturally as tho sun gives forth heat.  A. man may havo more money thnn  brains -without having much money.  Of all tho advantages which come  to any young man, poverty is tho  greatest.  ' As soon as a man begins to lovo  his work then ho will also begin to  progress.  A woman may be as young as who  looks, but would rather Lo as young  as sho thinks she looks.  It always pays to be polite. Whon  you are shaking hands with a man  he can't very well  bc picking    your  "My    iin lighter   bought thnt lotc <it  popular flece. o'   music to-day."  said' pocket.  Mrs.   Nexduiv.  "and  she tii d  it     on!    Faith is thnt quality which    leads  our piano." I a man to expect that liis flowers nnd  "VfS,"  roppeii  S':*:;.  Tc pi r.v.   "and' garden will resemble tlie views shown  it  wn-.i u  wrol.i.od lit,  wasn't il?"   -  I on the -seed".puriyiit..  _____ WHAT WOMEN SUITES.  At All Ages They Need Rich, _������ure  Blood to Secure Health, and  Happiness.  A woman needs medicino moro than  a man. Ber organism i������ more complex, her system more delicate. Her  health is disturbed regularly in tha  courso of . nature. .If anything hup.  pens to" interfere witli that natural  courso, sho goes through unspeakable suffering. In fact tho health of  overy function and the, happiness of  overy momont of a woman's lifo depends upon the richness and tho regularity of hcr blood supply. Th'at  is the slmplo scientific reason why  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills aro worth  more than their weight in gold to  women of all ages from fifteen to  fifty. These pills actually make tho  rich, red blood that brings health  and happiness and freedom' from  puin to evory woman. Mrs. "Neil  Ferguson, Ashficld, N. S., says: "In  justice to you, and in the hope that  what I say may benefit other suffering women, I take oleasuro in stating, that I have found wonderful  benefit from tho uso of Dr. Williams'  I Pinki Pills.     When I began using tho  000000<X>OtX>000000<>0<XX)  ������   YOUNG  FOLKS  '������00<>00d0oO00000000O(>(><>  THE LOST DOLL.  The littlo seaside cottago had.been  put in order, tho trunks had gono  with tho expressman, and Papa Ura-  hum wns at tho gato with tho carriage. Even Florid Louise, .Phyllis's  beloved doll, hail her capo and bonnet on, all ready to go to tho station.  "Let's go all round the cottago and  say a Inst good-by," said Phyllis,  hugging Flora   Louise  in her  arms.  Tliey wciit through all lho rooms  below, and then up-stairs to get another look at tho bluo ocean gleaming in tho sunshine and rolling up  its Lwhito surf on tho beach.  Phyllis found lho window wide  open. It had boen forgotten, Perhaps sho and Flora Louiso could  close it for mama. Down camo the  window, but ulas! Flora Louise  somehow slipped outside to the veranda roof beneath antl rolled down  to tho narrow railing at thc edge.  Poor Phyllis! She stood an instant! pills I was so badly run down that  watching thc gny little heap huddled j I could scarcely go about;' at times  together in tho sheltering angle, antlr I suffered vcry much and felt that  then ran down-stairs as fast as she life was a burden. Thanks to Dr.  could go to tell papa about it. | Williams'  Pink Pills, I can now say  But papa said that.they must not I am enjoying bettor health thnn, I  wait another instant. Mama had al- ever expected to have again, and I  ready locked the door, as soon as can lllost heartily recommend these  Phyllis was out, ami she and Baby pilis to other sulTorinK women."  Lou were getting into the carnage. | 1Jr> Williams' Pink Pills cured Mrs.  'I here was nothins left for Phyllis Fcruson DCCausc they flUcd hel.  to do but to climb in, too. I veins with  tho rich,   puro blood     so  With a long, lingering look at   the  SINK WITOOUR ENEMY  JAPAN'S NAVAlTSPIKIT SHOWN  IN A LETTER.  speck    of- .red     capo    that,   showed.  necessary     to .the  health  and  happi-  through"'.thr vcramla^raiiingr she' Jf" ������' overy k���������,,130^:" Ifc }s for  laid her head on mother's shoulder, thls rcas������" th1n,t ihvss P'l's always  and cried as if her heart would eu!"c. such, troubles as anaemia, neu-  l,_euk | rnlgin,     heart    troublo,    indigestion,  Thev said sho should have a nowj rheumatism, sciatica, St. .Vitus  dolly just as soon as she should get* dance, paralysis, . kidney and liver  back to town, and it camo in due' troubles, ami the special ailments of  season, and grew to be vcry dear* to growing girls and women of middlo  riiyllis; but she never forgot poor age. You can get these pills from  Flora Louise, out in tho sun and' any dealer in medicine, but you  wind on tlic veranda roof at the sea-' should .be'careful to see that tho full  side cottage. | name,  "Dr.  Williams'  rink Pills   for  "Next summer I shall try to get Pale People," is on the wrapper  hcr tho very first-thing," she said.    | a'rounil each box.   If-you   wish    you  After a month or two the cottage can get the pills by mail at 50 cents  wns let to a winter tenant, for in' n hox or-six boxes for S2.50 by  the South, where Phyllis lived,* peo-' writing! he Dr. 'Williams' Medicino  pie often go. to the bench resorts dur-[ Co., Brockville, Ont.  ing  the   winter  season.  SMOKE ALL  THE  TIME.  Lynn and Katharine,* the little newcomers, 'went aU  through the cottage  tho first thing, to sco what their _,___,_....��������� ,. _  new* home was like. At the front The Dutch Get their Smoking Re-  window up-stairs they paused, as' markably Cheap.  Phyllis had-often done, to watch the' The Hollanders are, perhaps, of all  blue ocean sparkling-in the sun and the Northern peoples, thoso who  rolling up its white surf on the smoke the most. * The humidity, of  sand.                                                                 | their    climate   makes    it   almost    a  "Oh, look, Lynn!" suddenly criod- necessity, and tho vcry moderate  Katharine. "There on tho veranda cost pf,tobacco renders it accessible  roof!   I wonder.what it is!"  "I _n going    to   see,'-'  said ' Lynn,  opening tho window wide.  to all  To show how 'deeply rooted is tho  habit,  it is  enough to say that   tho  He lethimself down carefully to'boatsmen of- tho trckshuit, tho  the roof below, nnd then crept slow- aquatic diligence of Holland, measly dow;n.to where poor Flora Louiso ure 'distances by smoke. From here,  was huddled. they say, to'such.a place it is, not  "What a dear dolly!" cried Katha- ��������� so.many miles, but so many, pipes.*;  nne. as she held it safe in her arms*-"When you enter a house, after the  nt thc  window.    "Some  poor    little  first   salutations,     your host     offers  girl    must  have   ' dropped  her,  couldn't get her . again.      What  '-we'll  have" with her!"   *-  Many a happy day' had Lynn  Katharine  in  the  little cottago  you  a cigar;   when, you     take   leave  and  fun  he hands you another,  and often in-  ' sists upon  filling your cigar case,  and      in     (,i1(J    streets      you  see  persons  . ,        _, _,,and   lighting a fresh  cigar with the burn-  on the warm sunny beach, and I< lora ing stu���������ip of the last one, without  Louise shared m.all their good times. I pausing in their walk, and with tho  But she was Flora Louise no longer.. busy nir of pcopie wno ci0 not wish  ��������� .." %?������, 0,n,y- k"ow. what he nan>o to loso a moment of time or a  is! .sighed Katharine. "But we 11 mouthful of smoke.. Many go to  just have to give her another poor s|oep with p-pc in mouth, relight it  little dear!    It must  bo  dreadful    to  ir thcy wakc in tho nighti anU ag-ln  in the morning before they step out  of bed.  It really docs appear that smoking  is   for  the    Dutchman     a   necessary  bo lost and not ablo to tell, your own  name.   Let's call her Gertrude."    So  Gertrude she remained all winter.  When the  time  drew near for leav  ing, mother one day gave Katharine viltli ful)Ction  an.idea which she was quick to, Many people think that so much  share with Lynn, and after that there Bmok/ dulls the lntcUlgenco. Ncv.  were busy,  busy days for both I ertheless,. if there     bo  a  people,     as  On  the  day  they left  tho    cottage  EsqUil.0/. Ju8tly obscrves,  whose    ln-  l>er-  tcllect is  of the clearest and  highest  ,,,    _ .....     **lro" precision,  it is thc Dutch people.  ?_?,-i n**murmurc<-*    '* hnto   ow-," ..Smok   ��������� ,��������� noni,,^   ������.is  fully to leave you    But you re-gomg.. ^_ ^oAll breath.- Another defined  to .nave  a    delightful     s prise  some  Secret  of    the  Success   of  Togo's  Captains���������Give All Fo*c  the Nation.  A Japanese gentleman sends tho  London Times tho following translation of a letter received by him  from a friend in command of a first-  class torpedo-bont in Admiral Togo's  fleet:  Dear O.,���������A thousand apologies for  my lengthy silence. Wo havo been  and are still busy, busy preparing a  royal reception for the guests from  tho Baltic.  When wo of Suiradau (torpedo  corps) meet ashore, we discuss and  often wonder if after all tho Russians  will como or will thoy fail us. Do  thoy know that wo aro ready? To  north-west lies tho Harbor of Mn-  satnpho, to * south' that of Sasobo,,  whilo Moji is on our east, antl hero  we are waiting, waiting, and waiting  for tho enemy. Will he never come?  If you do not hear from' me when  a meeting has taken place, take this  as my farewell. I do not expect to  see you again in this life, except perhaps in'yonr tlreams. When my boat  goes down I shall _go too, und a Uussian  ship  with  us.  It takes hcr weight in shells to  sink.a"*,.torpedo-boat���������it's 'marvellous  how they, the shells, do not hit.  DOWN WITH THE ENEMY.  I have seen, not ono, but many  torpedo actions, and I know. With  six compartments in tho boat we  ought to be able to close in within  twenty yards of thc target before sho  is sunk. If wo hit, wo shall go  down with tho Russians; if we aro  hit, the Russians shall come with  us, for thc last man alive will steer  the spare torpedo in the water. What  is life but a dream of summer's  night? Con one choose morc glorious an exit', than to die fighting for  one's own country and for tho Emperor who is a ruler aud leader to  the    nation's    heart? Does     not  many a worthy man end his life's  chapter obscure for want of opportunity? Then let us uphold thc honor and tho duty of being Japanese.  By going down with them wo shall,  in a measure, pay tlio debt we owo  for tho slaughter cf those poor innocent peasants. CThey, too,, are fighting for their country, -so shall Bushi  honor Bushi. There arc moro torpedo-boats and torpedo-boat destroyers than the number of ships in the  whole fleet of Admiral Rojos/tvcnsky,  ami if each of them destroj's or disables one of the enemy's vessels, it  ought to do.  TOGO'S AIODESTY.  Father Togo, now' grey-h aired,  waits quietly.' to and fro on the  bridge of the Mikasa, and keeps silence, so all will go well. Bo "yoji  remember the storv when h'e went up  to, Tokio for the first time since the  commonceir.cnt of this War? Some  Public * School, boys were "determined  lo unharness the horses off His carriage,' at tho instigation-of thoAsahi  I believe, and themselves draw'it up  to the gate of the Imperial palace.  Well, Father Togo jiot wind of this,  and so h'o sent his chicf-of-sta(T in  the carriage, while he was seen, but  not recognized, to be quietly walking  towards Nijubashl, with his little  daughter's Hand in his. Will he play  another tiick upon the poor unsuspecting Russians when  thev come?  I  bid you    again  farewell.      Work,  work,  and work,  for the coming Japan  depends  on you young fellows.  I remain your ever humble brother,  T. N.  .       -4-   IT MUST BE  WELL FOUNDED  STEADY 6B.0WTH IN POPULARITY OF D'ODD'Sf KIDNEY  PILLS.  Made by Cures like that of Simon  V. Landry���������He Tells About it  Himself.  River Bourgois, Richmond Co.,  C.  B July    3.���������(Special).���������Among   tho  many men in this part of Canada  whom Dodd's Kidney Pills hnvo relieved of aches and pains and weakness and made strong and able to do  a gootl day's work is Mr. Simon V.  Landry. Mr. Landry has numerous  friends hero who can vouch for tho!  story he tolls of his cure.  "1 was bothered for over a year,"  ho says, "with lame back, weak  legs, palpitation of tho heart, general weakness and shortness of  breath; in fact I could not work and  was  a total  wreck.  "I could not get anything to help  mo till  I tried Dodd's Kidney   Pills.  But   they did mo good and no   mis-  take.   I used    three  boxes  and  back at work again."  It is tho cures thcy make that  mako Dodd's Kidney Pills so popular. Their popularity has grown  steadily for thirteen years. It must  bc  well  founded.  A little Sunlight Soap will clean  cut glass and other articles until  they shine and sparkle. Sunlight  Soap will wash other things than  dothes. *a"  PARTICULAR PEOPLE LIKE  '    LIVE  ON COCOA-NUTS.  o ___  Fruitarian Empire Founded by  German.  MILLIONAIRES'   FORTUNES.  An International Fruitarian Empire has just occn founded hi Gorman New Guinea by Professor August Kngelh'ardC, a distinguished Toil-  tonic authority on dietetics and London is being diligently searched for  recruits,  says the London Express.  Tho professor is firmly convinced  that tho cocoa-nut is tho natural  food of .man, and declares that it  produces elasticity of body and mind  and purity of thought, and cures all  j'm  diseases.  Converts who aro admitted into  tho "Order of tho Sun," which is tho  professor's namo for his new colony,  aro required to live on cocoa-nuts.  In tho beginning tho cocoa-nut is  oaten grated, with bananas and papayas, later it i.s ch'ewcd, and f.nul'y  the .colonists tmust livo exclusively  on cocoa-nuts.  Tho island  of Kaharon���������which     he  TEA because it is tightly scaled in lead packets, not lying* nbout loose  like ordinary bulk teas.    BLUE RIBBON is carefully watched from  PLANTATION TO HOME and ple.ses  all.  ONLY ONE BEST TEA-BLUE RIBBON TEA  According to an  estimate compiled  by Mr.     Henry   Clcwcs,     a financial'. _       ,   ,   , .     ,,     ���������  authority, Mr   J. D. Rockefeller, tho  has p.inhasotl-bclong.ng to    he Now  Stanhard Oil magnate,  is the richest  ^"."''"''B    ������T������"P    in    the   Hismarck  mnn in America,   with  a fortuno   of archipelago has been selected hy the  $500,000,000.       Mr.       A.     Carnegie  I'roItsTor for his  experiment,  comes   second     with     5250,000,000.1    As vct Ul������ members of  tho   'Order  .**_s_  and    Mr.   W.  5200,000,000.  W.   Astor   third    with  ENGLISH   SPAVIN   LINIMENT  .- Removes all hard, soft or callou.cd  lumps and blemishes from horses, hlood  spavin,        curbs,        splints, ringbone,  swecney, sti flics, sprains, sore and  swollen throat, coughs, etc. Save *f_0  by uso of ono bottle. Warranted the  most wonderful Blemish Curo over  known.  Katharine  came  and  gathered  trude in her  arms.   "You dear  tho cigar as tho sixth-finger of*  hand.  the  BABY'S' DANGER.  day,    when   thc summer girl    comes  back./'-  It was not Gertrude,  however, but  the summer girl herself who had tho  -greatest���������l-'s'prise.5i___.���������_���������^ .���������____  -.'The-very first week in vacation the  carriage stopped-at the gate again, A .mother cannot watch her littlo  and Phyllis looked anxiously up to ones too carefully during thc hot  the' veranda     railing   while    Papa' weather. 'Dysentery,       diarrhoea,  Graham  unlocked the  door. I cholera    infantum,   and  disorders    of  There was no trace of Flora the stomach are alarmingly frequent  Louise. _ ��������� during the summer month's,  ond un-  "What can have become.of hcr?'i,iess tho mother has at hand an cf-  thought Phyllis, as sho went slowly! ficiont remedy to chock ami cure the  up the steps. . -        f trouble n little life* may gt*,  almost  Dut tho first sight that mot her -pctcrc vou realize thc case, is seri-  eyes as she walked into the sitting-' ous "At tho ,lrst s- of -a���������y of  room was l'kira Louise herself, _gor-_ thesc oii:lM,Ills the wise  mother will  gcous in a new gown, and seated on  a. cunning, little bedstead just right  for her! Pinned to her dress ivas a  little note, which read:  Dear Summer Girl.   The agent told  us you     live   in   this cottage"   every i  givo her littlo ono Baby's Own, Tablets, wliich promptly cure all hot  weather ailments. Mrs. John Lancaster, North Portal, N. Vi. T., says:  My  baby    was  attacked  with  diar-  summcr, so I know you will- be glad rhoi7a, ������1M,_ v������m>t-inS- -1 at once gave  to get your dolly again. We love Uaby s. -0wn Uablots . and the next  her, too. One of us climed out tho day she was as wpU ttS ever- I am  window nnd got her and made her novcr without the Tablets in the  bedstead, and the othcr took care of liouse as I find they .are the only  her'and made her new clothes. -AVe medicine.a littlo one needs." Other  didn't know'her right name, lbut-Wo w-ise mothers will follow Mrs.- Lan-  havc called her Gertrude. .We hope caster's example "and'keep th'e, Tab-  you'll have a* good .time with her this lets always' at hand���������their prompt  summer. Lovingly, I use- may  save  a  littlo  life.   Sold  by  The Winter Boy and Girl,   all  medicino dealers  or sent by mail  Near by was,-a little trunk con-'rtt 25 cents a box by writing tho  taining a pink silk dress, and a'Dr. Williams' Medicino Co., Brock-  dainty   cloak   and hat.    Thero  were  villc, Cnt.  also   many      dainty   little  garments) ������   that   delighted   tho  eyo  of    grateful;  Phyllis.  "What  drcn!  had  read  ner  tne  note.   "I'm  going      -,      ..      ,,,,,, .      -  to call my lost dolly Flora Louis. Jl110,10*? 11<ir,������ d' ,s suc.h ^c?\i!������,-r?w,  Gertrude Graham, and I'm going to t^\.1. could say good-night till-'"  ask. tho, agent if that boy ami glrl'At thls fc^h .f!ahcr f\s. a Shakes-  are comiiig back next winter, and if. Rcarean ���������inspiration--of his own and  thev   nro.     I'm   Koinir' to loavo    hor  tramps-forward.,    "Scorns  to     me,"  ho assorts,     that there is   too  much  Father, in the hall, has bcon stand-  perfectly lovely winter chil-   '"ff f,������rr nal,f ,n.n1 hour;  wh''������ Millicont  criod   Phyllis,     when   mama  a!"   ,J r.ar������ d b,,fl    onch   ������Lbcr     e������?*-'-  1  her  the  note.   "I'm  going  mglit "ithe doorway.        'Parting,'"  they   are,    I'm   going' to leave  hcroj.for them."  '.'I have  always  allowed  my  to    wish   something for herself  every birthday    since wc havo  married."      "What does     sho  wifo  adiou about nothing."  Dolly was out for a walk an'd. met  for'an 'old fribnd of her father. "And  bcon how old arc you, little one?" nsked  wish'tho old gentleman. But Dolly wns  generally?" Well, tho last fifteen' indignant. "I'm hardly old at all;  times shc has been wishing for a' I'm nearly now," she answercs, toss-  piuno."- -i ing hcr head.        ' -  1TIE BOOTMAKEH IN CHINA.  Boots are only worn in China by  ollicials, servants, soldiers, sailors,  and special hob-nailed boots, occasionally in wot weather, by the common people. ' The universal form of  foot-covering is a shoe,, whilst coolies and the poorest classes have to  content themselves with straw cr  leather sandals, or. go barefoot.  Women's shoes arc made at home  and, "except in isolated cases' in  Shanghai, are nevcr.cxposcd for sale  in shops. This renvprk does not apply to the peculiar form of shoo  worn ��������� by Manchu women, which is  perched on a sort of small stilt. In  the north, during thc winter months,  the ordinary boot or shoe is often  wadded or lined with sheepskin, and  of late years reproductions bf Chinese boots and shoes in indiarubbcr  have been imported from the United  States ami Germany, and found  favor wilh Chinese at the Trcjxty  ports.  ��������� ���������   BRIDAL WREATHS.  Tho bridal wreath is usually formed of myrtle branches in Germany;  it is made of orange blossoms in  France, as well as in England; in  Italy-and the French" Cantons of  Switzerland it is of white roses; in  Spain the flowers of which it is  composed are red roses and p.inks;  in thc islands of- Greece vine-leaves  serve the purpose, and in Bohemia  rosemary is employed; in- German  Switzerland a crown- of artificial  flowers' takes the place of the wreath.  Beggar (insinuatingly).���������"I say,  mister, have yer got any suggestion  to mako to a foller wot ain't able to  raise a penny to git shaved with?"  Old Gentleman (passing on.)���������"Yes;  grow a beard."  Tested by Time.���������In his Justly-celi'-  brutcil I'ills Dr. l*arinclce lins Riven to  the world one of tho most'unlquo nictti-  cincs offered, to tho public.in-late years.  1 ,-epiiroil to meet the want for a pill  which could be taken without na.ii.scn,  mid tlint would, purge without pain  it hns met nil requirements In that direction, antl it is in, general use not  only because of theso two (jualitic.. but  hecauso it is known to possess alterative anil curative powers, which place  it in  tho front rank  of  medicines.  Mrs. Wickwire���������"Oh, Henry! And  I told you.-_ so -particularly before  you chose a new house to' be sure the  chimney didn't smoke." -Mr.' Wickwire���������"Well, this one doesn't. Como  outsido  and see for yourself."   .  I'd ra-thor bo dead, tlian suffer again  tho tortures of Insomnia, palpitation  and nervous twitching of my muscles  induced by simple neglect of a little  indigestion." These oro the forceful  and warning words of tx lndy'who proclaims that hcr curo by South "American Nervine when everything else had  failed was a modern miraclo. A lew  doses gives  relief.���������92  of tho Sun" are all German*}, liorr  Max Luet'/.ow, tho violinist and conductor, being ono of them, but tho  founder is making elforts to secure  English colonists, who will hnve to  prr.ent high references beforo initiation.   4   Euddon    deaths    on    tho    Incroaso  ���������Pcopie apparently well nnd happy  to-day, to-morrow nre striken down,  nntl in ninety-nine cases out of every  hundred the heart is thc cause. The  king ht heart remedies, Dr. Agnew's  Cure for the Heart, is within roach  of nil. It relieves in *i0 minutes, nnd  cures   most chronic  enscs.���������Ul  RAILWAY   COLLISIONS.  ;  The figures showing the number of  fatalities in collisions alone on United States railways aro appalling and  show a constant increase in recent  years. They are given by the Interstate  Commission,  as follows  Deacon!���������"I wish that young Canon  Muyberry weren't obliged to preach  to such a small congregation." Frivolous Widow���������"So do I. Every timo  he said 'Dearly beloved' this morning I felt as if I had received a proposal."  It is a Liver Pill.���������Mnny of tho ailments that mnn hns to contend with  have their origin in a disordered liver  which .is a dclicato organ jparticulnrl.i  susceptiblo to the distui-bnnccs that  come from irregular hnbits or lack '.  cure in "ating and drinking. This accounts for'tlic great ,mnny liver ' regu-  Intors now pressed on tlic attention nf  sufferers.     Of theso there is none super-  Jo__to���������-Parinclce's_Vegetable .Pills .Tlieii.  oporation though gentle is effective,  and  thc most dclicuto can  use thcm.  Passengers:  Killed  Injured.  1899  :        ei  815  1900         65  1,263  1901             55  1,458  1902   .........    133  2,360  1903 ;        123  2,975  Employes:  Killed  Injured.  1899           187  .1,368  1900 .- :         2C4 *  1,576  1901          348  2,089  1902 :..*      424  - -2,759  1903   ......    57_  3,772  The record for  the present  year, as  Dainty ���������Delicious���������Attractive to thm Ey*  end satisfying to the appetite  Libby's ffiS Food Products  Ox Tongue, Potted Chicken. Deviled Ham,  Dried Beef, Brisket Beef, Lunch Tongues,  Soups, Corned Beef Hash���������all as good as  they are wholesome.   Ea.sy to serve  The Booklet, "liom lo Make Good Thing* to Zat" tent fir**.  Address   Libby,   McNeill  6,  Libby    ch._**>  -v:'  shown by tho reports made to tho  commission under tho requirements  of tho accident law of March 3, 1901  shows no diminution of fatalities.  For the first threo months there were  221 killed and 2,797 injured in railway catastrophes. These are the  only figures compiled for thc current year by tho commission.  PACIFIC  COAST EXCURSIONS.  During June, duly, August and  September tho Chicago and North  Western lty. will sell front Chicago,  round trip excursion tickets to Han  Francisco, Los Angeles, Poi Hand.  Ore. (Lewis & Clarke K.xcursitjn), Seattle, Victoria, Vancouver at very  low rates. Correspondingly cheap  fares fiom all points in Canada.  Cnoico of routes, best of train service, fuvorable stopover? nntl liberal  return limits. Rates, roldcrs and  full information can bo obtained 1  from li. II. Bennett, General Agent,  2 Kast King St.,  Toronto, Out.     31  CONSOLATION.  The mnn who has married tho  wrong girl may console himself with  the thought that perhaps the right  one wouldn't have had him.  FEATHER   DYEINQ  OImsIui u_ Cullx mad KM QIotm c!wm������   Tkw  ���������uYtMatbf p������t.Iop������*_, IkcbwtpUMU  BBJTI8H   AMERICAN   DYE-DC CO.  UOB_U___.  AYRSH1RE CATTLE FOR SALE  20 Ayrshire Bulls���������four to twenty  months old; Ayrshire Females all  ages;  also improved  Yorkshire   pigs.  Apply to  HON.  \V. OWENS,  Monte" Bcllo,   Que.  A lluncfactor to All.���������Tlio soltlicr, tho  sailor, thc fisherman, the miner, thc  Tanner, the mechanic, untl nil who live  lives of toil and .spend, thoir existence  In the dull routine of tedious tasks  and who are exposed to injuries nnd  ailments tlmt those who toil not-do not  '"'.ow, will find in Dr. Thomas' Kclec-  ti-ic Oil an excellent friend and bene-  fuulor  in  every  time of need.  PRIZE MONEY OF OLD DAYS.  Sea battles at thc present time do  not result in such great rewards of  prizo money- as formerly. English  sailors in times past have brought  great fortunes homo after their successful cruises. In tho war with Holland, 1651-54, Knglish ships arc said  to have taken 1,700 prizes, worth  $30,00,000. In 1657 the Spaniards  loaded British sailors with treasure.  They seized two of tho Spanish galleons so richly laden with gold and  jewels that it took thirty-eight  wagons 'to carry the treasuro from  Portsmouth to London. In 1761  came the historic capture of tho Hor-  mione,   the     Spanish   treasure     ship  LONDON   CONSUMPTIVES, .  Forty thousand persons in London  alono nro suffering from consumption,  according to Dr. Arthur - Lalham,  prizo essayist if * the King's Sanatorium. Ife other forms of tuberculosis - were - included, the number  would be not fewer than 80,000.  Consumption is responsible for tho  deaths of 8,000 persons per annum  in the Metropolis, and a similar  number dio from .other tuberculous  diseases, all of thcm'prevcntible.  LUCKY DOCTOR.  In France it is not only the uneducated who plunge in tho public  lotteries. They are patronized by all  classes, and a Calais doctor has just  I found Dame Fortune more kind than  he was ever likely to find Aesculapius. His name is Dr. Hue, nnd he  took a whole ticket in tho last issue  of Panama lottery bonds. He has  just received notification that he  has drawn tho grand prize*of ������20,-  000. Dr., Hue was cliief surgeon to  the hospitals of Calais.  w  Protect Your Property   WITH     '  J<t& DIAMcw0  e*riNGUis^  A. Art pawtlcr put up in meUl tab������������, S3  Incb* fons. It will iiut-ctly ���������xtlncniih the  most(unoii4___i _ of voodoroil. Pric������43.00  eseb, $30 0-3 doz  Write for d ucripdT, draaUr  Tti������ Diamond Dry *owti*r Flra  KxtlnsulalurOo.. Torwita, Ont  AC un8  WAKTtD  LADY'S  PIPE   COLLECTION.  Ono of tho strangest cases of klep-  tomania ever brought to light was  heard of in Paris. . A certain lady  had such, a passion for smoking and  for coloring mccrchaum pipes of this  description from shops. In tho Hat  which she occupied there were found  no fewer thnn 2,600 pipes, not one  of which, it is believed, she paid for.   1   WANTED TO SLEEP. .  Curious     That    a Tired   Preacher  Should Have Such Desire.  A minister speaks of the curious  effect of Grupc-Nuts food on him antl  how it has relieved him. '  "You will doubtless understand  how the suffering with indigestion  with which T used to be troubled  j made iny    work an  almost  uncntlur-  "It would bo helpful to you," said  tho prison visitor, "if you could take  some motto and try antl live up to  it." "That's right," replied the  convict. "I'd like to select, for instance, 'Wo are here to-day and  gone to-morrow.' "  Rheumatism  ��������� What's   tho  Causa ?���������Whoro'Btho Curo?���������Thcnctireir  ritatlng cause of this most painful ol  diseases is pol.onous uric acid in tho  blood. South     American      Ithcuinatic  Cure neutralizes thc acid poison. ltc-  Hevc8-ln���������0���������Hours-"arid-cures- in-!- to~3"  days.���������������0  Tlie  hand  that  robs the  world.  fills, thc  coal     bin  ~'-' ������������������-.    -v.'-.A.io.   :'    . i./-*.  x^JJ?  from Lima. The admiral and cap- abi0 burden, and why it was that  tains received as their share $325,- fter 1T1y Sabbath duties ITad been  rtnn  ���������_.*__���������    *__  it^^nnf.   MR nnn    pcrforlne(J(   slccp   wns   -   sLran(Jcr    to  000 apiece, thc lieutenants $65,000,  warrant ollieers about. $20,000,  petty officers nearly $10,000, .and  even the common seaman $2,500  each. On arriving at Portsmouth  the seamen bought up all the watches in the place and fried them over  tho galley  fire.  LARGEST NEWSPAPER OFFICE.  "Which is tho largest newspaper  ofllce in the world?" asks the Printer's Engineer. America naturally  claims that tho New York Times  building, with its thirty-one storeys  and an area of 116,349 square feet,  holds thc record. This, however, is  no longer thc case. Tho magnificent  edifice recently built for the production of;i-the. Scotsman (Edinburgh)  puts the former building completely  in the shade, for although it;;*cari  only boast thirteen storeys, yet' it  possesses an area of 261,787 square  feet. This, building is more than  twice the size of that of tho New  York Times.  It is easy to wear a flag in your  hat so as to leave both hands free-  to fleece Uncle Sam.  my pillow till  nearly daylight.  . "I, Had to bo vcry careful as to  what I ate, and oven with all my  care I experienced poignant physical  distress after meals, and my food  never satisfied inc.  "Six months havo elapsed since I  began to use Grape-Nuts footl, and  the benefits I, have derived from "it  are very definite. I no longer suffer  from indigestion, and I began to  improve from tho time Grape-Nuts  appeared on our table. I find \'hat  by eating a dish of it after my Sabbath work is dono, (and I always do  so now) my nerves are quieted and  rest and refreshing sleep are ensured  mc. I feci that I could not possibly do  without Grape-Nuts food, now that  I know its'value. It is invariably  on our table���������we feel that wc need  it to complete the meal���������and our  children will eat Grape-Nuts wh'cn  they cannot bo persuaded to touch  anything else." Name givon by Tos-  tum Co.,  Battle  Creek, Mich.  There's a reason.  Read th'e famous littlo book, "Thc  Road to WellVillc,"  in each pkg.  The harder a man can laugh at tlie  mishaps of others the harder he can  get mad at thc man who laughs at  his.  If attacked with cholera or sui.imer  complaint af any kind -.end at ob... fir  a hot tlo of Dr. J. 1). ICcllogR's J'ysu,-  tery Cordial and u.c it aecorflinir to  directions, it acts with wonderfi-. lipid! ty in subduinK thut dreadful .incase that weakens thc strongest man  and that destroys tho young and .'..':  cnto. Tliohc who havo us>cd this cholera,  modicine sny it acts promptly, and never fails  to effect tx thorough  cure.  Jones nsked his wife, "Why is a  husband like dough?" lie expected  sho would give it up, and he was  going to tell her it was because a  woman needs him; but shc said it  was bccaubc it was hard to get oil  hcr hands,  PROTECT YOUR FOOD  WILSON'S  FLY PADS  KILL THEM ALL  AVOfH    P00R_IMITATI0N5  Benedict���������"Do you know, old .man,  I don't spend so much money notr  as I did before I was married?"  Bachelor���������"now's that?" Benedict���������  "Well. I don't have it to spend."  Help your children to grow strong  anil ' robust by counteracting anything  that causes ill-health. One grcut cause  of disease in children is worms. Itc-  move thcm with Mother Graves' Worm  l_xtei minatoi.     it   never  fails.  RATS ON A WIRE.  A graceful exhibition of wire-walking was given b.v a number of rats  nt Sligo, Ireland, recently. An excise oflicer, who was cycling by tho  town hall, happened to look up, and  saw an enormous rat making its  wny along an overhead electric wire.  He pointed out thc JJlondin rodent  to tho town hall officials, and they  watched nearly 150 of thc rats pass  along, until they were hidden from  sight by a loftv flour mill. Thc rats  used th'eir tails as thc professional  walker on tho lofty wire uses his  balancing role, and although they  were watched for morc than 200  yards there were no casualties.  CHOOSE THE WALL.  Dcn't*run into debt as long as you  can find a stone wall to run into.  You  cannot  bc  huppy  while you  liavo  corns:    *T_en-rto t not_dclay_in���������getting-*-  bottlo   of    Hollowuy's   Corn  Cure. It  removes all kinds of corns without  pain.     Failure  with   it  is  unknown.  Young Husband (to -wife)���������"Didn't  I telegraph to you not to bring your  mother with you?" Young Wife���������"1  know; that's what she wants to set  you about.   Shc read thc telegram!"-  Kidney Search Light* -Have you backache? Do you feel drowsy? Do your  thc loins? liavo you dizziness? JIava  limbs feci heavy? Have you pains In  you a tirr-d dragging feeling in tlie regions of tlm kidneys? Any and all of  tlics. indicate kidney troubles. South  America. Kidney Cure is a liquid kidney .peclfic and works wonderful cures  In   mobt  complicated  cases.���������'Ji  Everybody abuses a public man,  b.t nobody abuses a private citizen  except his best friend and his wife's  relations.  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant Sonp Powder dusted ln the  bath, softens tho water and disinfects.  "What's beco'me of tliat fellow  Tweedles?" "Oh, he opened a shop!"  "Doing well?" "No; doing time.  Ife was caught."  Worry wont cure a cough. Whea  you find a cough' holding on���������  when everything else has failed���������  try  ShiloK's  It is gnarantccS -������) enre.   If it  doesn't, we'll refund your money.  Prices: S. C. *W_xxs & Co. 301  ZSc. 50c. $1.   LeRoy,N.Y.,Toronto. Caa.  '1 ���������-> I  r- >.~*5|  '-'**._ I  . ��������� "  lr' , I  ;A Ai  -ai  ��������� .*���������",*-1  A ii*-vi I  "'_-���������" :**iS?I  JS-^rfi*  , ...~*. ^". _  - '\  ���������--,!  ���������     .-*! .  J ''".".'���������  A-", S |  - \-'  - I  i    _  -  A, *-',���������  ���������r   ��������� ^1  ���������A?'-1  srvsa  ��������� .��������������� i  ���������so���������is ok stassi ome New Press  19 05  ft*.'' FOR FALL TRADE  ^������  1905  *aa****aaaaaaaaaaa���������**���������������������������������������������������������������****���������*���������****a***********a****���������****������������������***������***aa****a***aaaaaaaaaa************** ***********a***aaaaa  _  The latest New Season's :  Goods selling: at Greatly Re- :  duced Prices. :  We are increasing:our Pall :  Purchases daily and all  Customers can depend upon  the best  goods  the  Market  Offers at Moderate Prices.  our ;  I We Invite Your Inspection I  Stylish, New-  Fall Coats  Just opened  a  full  range  of Ladies'  and Misses' Fall Coats���������the  Latest  Eastern  and New York Styles.  Miscellaneous  New    Sheeting,    New     Flanellettcs,  New Hosiery,   New  Golf Jackets   in   ladies'  and Childrens', stylish and well made.  American Overalls  and Jackets  Just opened the third lot  to   hand in  the last Thirty Days.    We have them   in all  sizes, for Men.  A Nice Range  of Blankets  We want you to  look at these  New  Blankets, shipped direct to us from the   Best  Eastern Woolen Mills.     Bought before  the  advance in price.  Trainmen's  Nobby Shoes  We claim this is the Best Shoe on the  . Market, a perfect fitting shoe, very comfortable, and   beautifully finished.    This is  an  entirely new line.  New Table Linen  and Napkins  Some very pretty patterns,   good  and  serviceable.    Come in and look them over.  ice  I_C__C_______  About how much would you like to pay for your  Fall and Winter Suit?  Name yoiir.price and we will show .you a Suit that  will more tnan.meet yoiir expectations.  Whether rigid economy compels you to make the  most of a $to. Suit or a handsome income justifies the,  wearing of ii $25 Suit, we'll give you the best that  money   can   buy.  r_sure  SOLE AGENT FOR  THE   BUTTERICK  Patterns  REID & YOUNG  Call in and Inspect  Our Stock  ������aa*aaaaaa*aaaaaaaaaaaaaaa  a TO GET YOUR ���������  0 '���������  s Prescriptions J  ��������� Filled accurately with  lhe Purest of  DRUGS  ���������  a  a  a  m  Take them to the  CANADA DRUC & BOOK CO., Ltd  **���������****������������������*���������**���������������**������������������*999999  Born  Parsons���������At Revelstoke, B. C, on  Wednesday, Aug. 23rd to Mr. and  Mrs. H. Parsons, a son.        . 0  DIED  Amlvjt���������At Revelstoke, B. 0., on Aug.  17th,Aileen Elizabeth, intant daughter   of  Mr.   and   Mrs. C. J. Aman,  aged two months and ten days.  solicitor, of Hedley,  LOCALISMS  School opened on  Monday with  a  large attendance of pupils.  Mrs. \V. Bews returned on Saturday  from a visit- to the Coast cities.  ���������?.*.-  ~    Band~Concert-from Mackenzie ave.-  band stand to-morrow evening.  Miss Nellie Dunne left last evening  on a visit to friends at Vernon.  Principal Sissons, of the High school,  returned Monday night from the  coast.  Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Atkins returned  on Tuesday from a two weeks' visit to  the St. Leon Hot Springs.  Tne Ladies' Aid of St. Andrew's  Church realized the sum of S-U at the  garden party on the ICth inst.  Tickets will he out next week for the  Irish Guards Band Concert on October  2nd���������be sure and get one.  Don't forget the Lahor Day dance  in the Opera House, under the auspices of the Independent Band.  The annual general meeting of the  Revelstoke Hospital Society takes  place to-night at S o'clock in the city  hall.  Mrs. B. A. Lawson and Mis9 Francis  Lawson returned on Tuesday morning  from a month's visit to friends on the  Pacific Coast.  Mrs. Chas. F. Lindmark and family  returned on Monday evening fiom a  three months' visit to friends and  relatives in Chicago.   -  Geo. S. McCarter returned from a  visit to East Kootenay and an inspection of the new copper property in  which he is interested.  Win. Picken, of the C. P. R. shop?,  AVinnipeg, has been appointed division  general foreman in charge of car work  with headquarters at Vancouver.  The greatest musical treat of the  season will be at the Skating rink on  Monday evening. October 2nd. when  the Royal Irish Guards Band give one  of their popular concerts.  R. W. Howard,-, house, sign, and  carriage painter, has opened up for  business in Moscrop Bros, old stand on  Second Street, and is prepared to do  all kinds of work in his line.  H.   S.  Cayley,  is in the city.  A. M. Pinkham left on Saturday on  a holiday trip to Calgary.  Celebrate Lahor Day by attending  the Band dance in the "Opera Hou-,e.  J. A. Darragh rot urned from the  Coast on Sunday- and went south to  Camborne.  F. Schultz, who left the city to attend the -Winnipeg Fair, retnrned  this morning.  Miss _.. Smith leaves on Saturday  for Toronto, where she will resume  her musical studies.  P. Burns & Co. will shortly commence the construction of tlieir now  business block on the corner of Firs>t  street ahd Mackenzie avenue.  Messrs. C. J. Rumens, and BWggs of  the firm of Scott and Briggs, left on  Tuesday', boat for a visit to Prince  Mining Co's. pioperty in Stundatd  Basin.  The regular meeting of the Ladies'  Hospital Guild will be held in the city  h.ill, at 3.30 o'clock on Tuesday afternoon. All members are requested to  be present.  Robt. Tapping returned Saturday  evening from a two months business  trip through East Kootenav in the  interest of the Oregon Nursery Co.  He reports business good.  Thos. Sorenson, of Notch Hill, and  an unknown companion were burned  to death in a fire which destroyed the  Stateroom Inn at Portland, Oregon,  on Saturday morning last.  7"The_rndependent_Bahd~are "arrange  ing to hold a dance in the Opera  House on the evening of Labor Day.  Full particulars of same will be given  in the next issue of the Herald.  On Monday at noon, an Austrian  named Gustave._3alas, w.is killed at  Martins lumber camp, about fourteen  miles south of here, by a free which  lie was cutting falling on him.  Mr. and Airs. R. K. Fioeter and son  arrived in the city on Friday last on a  visit to this district. Mr. Fioeter ib  heavily interested in mining in the  Camboitie camp and is ,it present  there looking after his interests.  Supplies  Public  School  AND  High School  Books  Remember the Place to Buy  Walter Bew.  Prim. B.  Druggist and Stationer  Next Hume Block.  Mail Orders Sent by Return.  A handkerchief tea will be held at  the residence of Mrs. T. H. Dunne  to-morrow afternoon from thiee to  six o'clock. Admission 25c. Proceeds  in aid of St. Peter's Church Talent  Society.  C. .T. Rumens, of thc Prince Mining  Company, returned 011 Saturday last  from Spokane and the Palouse valley,  where he went to attend the funeral  of his brother, who passed away during his visit south.  Work on the new Knox Church is  progressing rapidly and the building  is now under cover. The organ for  the church has arrived and will be  installed as soon as the building is  sufficiently advanced.  Algar it Ledgerwood. grocers and  produce merchants. corner Orton  Avenue and First Street, have their  stock of wares.now in shape and are  open for business. Good goods at low  prices is their motto.  A special meeting entitled " The  Availing Rock of Ages " will be conducted at the Salvation Army* Hall on  Friday, Aug. 2.jth. at 8 p.m. Ice  cream and cike will be served at the  close of the service. A cordial invitation is extended to all.  The Dominion government has created a special commission to enquire  into the grievances of some alleged  squatters at Field, B. C, who wish to  obtain clear titles to thc property they  occupy. The dispute is among private  claimants and does not concern the  C. P. R.  Harry Bews leaves on Satarday for  Toronto, where he will take ix course  in the Ontario College of Pharmacy.  His place will be taken in the stoie by  ErP._SteW,ittrwho has-just graduated  from the Ontario Pharmacy College,  and was winner of a gold medal in the  botanist class.  Rev. T. Albert Moore, of Toronto,  segretary of the Lord's Day Alliance,  will address a public meeting in the  Methodist Church next Wednesd.iy  evening, Aug. 30th, at 8 o'clock. Mr.  Moore is an eloquent speaker antl well  worth listening to. Everybody is  cordially invited to attend.  Arrangements have heen completed  for the production by the Amateur  Dramatic Club of a three act etmii'dy,  entitled "Dandy Dick," on October  23rd, under the auspices of the Rathbone Sisters. Rehearsals are now  being held regularly and the public  are requested to keep the date in mind.  Particulars will be given later.  An agitation has been started in tbe  east to have Thanksgiving Day fixed  for the last Monday in October. It is  claimed that this would allow persons  to have three days with their families  who would he unable to get home for  Thanksgiving Day if it were held on  Thursday as has been customary.  Representations have been made to  the government on the subject.  Messrs. Senator Hendee, and .T. M.  Tait of Anderson, Ind., and Mr. J.  Loomis, of Elwood, Intl., returned  from a visit to the American Mining  Co's. property on Fiench Creek, in  which tliey are heavily interested.  The gentlemen are well pleased with  thc district and their property.  Arrangements are being made to place  the property in flrst class working  condition.  Messrs. 73. A. Bradley, superintendent, of the Buffalo Mining Co., and  Mr. Lott, the general agent, returned  on Tuesday's boat from an inspection  of the property and to make plans for  the new plant which will shortly he  erected on the property. Last week  Mr. Bradley purchased for thc company from Mr. Geo. Laforme his  packtraiu uud ranches in tho Big  Bend, 1  The cabinet at Ottawa on Tuesday  appointed Lieutenant-Governors for  tne new provinces of Alberta and Saskatchewan. 1/I'he former will be Mr.  Bulyea, ut 'present commissioner of  Public Works for the territorial government." The Governor of Saskatchewan will be Hon. Mr. Forget, who  has .served in a similar capacity for  the Northwest Territories since 1898.  Under particularly pathetic circumstances the death occurred Tuesday of  Mrs. A. W. yon Rhein, at^tlte family  residence, Esquimalt, an" infant, to  which birth .had -just been given,  accompanying her to the silent land.  Deceased was a native of Moodyville,  B. C, and 30 years of age. Mr. Von  Rhein is absent from the city, having  been in the east attending the session  of the Grand."rAe.rie of Eagles. He'is  now   en   route   home.  O. D. Hoar -has -.iust received the'  appointment ".as assistant to Superin  tendent Douglas of the National Park  Mr. Hoar will he permanently in  charge of Toho Valley district. The  appointment' of Mr. Hoar will be a  popular one in the west, where he is  well known and highly respected. The  government could not have made a  better choice, for there are few men in  the west who could fill the position so  acceptably as the new appointee, and  few men know the country as does  "O. D." The Herald extends congratulations.       '  BUSINESS LOCALS.  See J. C. Hutchison for ICE.  Smoke Brown's Union Cigar.  Private Funds to loan on Real Estate  Securities,���������Apply-to J..M. Scott._  Practical  Store.  Spellers   at  Bews'   Drug  Carpets and Linoleums at Howson's  furniture store.  Alwavs fresh fancy biscuits in stock  at C. B". Hume & Co.  FURNISHED HOUSE TO   RENT.  Apply at Lhe Herald Office.  Smoke Brown's "Special"  Cigar.  - Vour   credit   is  furniture store.  good   at llov, .son'.  Two car loads of furniture just unloaded at Howson's.  Houses furni-shed on the instalment  plan at John E. Wood's Big Furniture Store.  We will have in on Monday 200  boxei of plums of different varieties  at C. Ti. Hume & Co.  Smoke Brown's " Marca  Vuelta "Cigar.  TO RENT���������A. Store on Mackenzie  Ave., centrally located. .Apply to  Mrs. W. J, Lee.  It will pay you to see us if you aie  joing to furnish a home. John E.  Wood, the Big Furniture Store.  We are getting in large quantities  of preserving fruit and ripe tomatoes.  C. B. Hume & Co.  Howson's furniture store is the  place to see 11 pretty lot of odd pieces  for the drawing room.  Bargains for Friday and Saturday  only, four difTerent kinds of toilet  soap, three cakes in a box, for 25 cents  a box.   O. B. Hume & Co.  WANTED���������A book-keeper who understands doublo entry. Must be  experienced. Apply lo J. G. MacDonald.  Now that the hot weather is coming  on, you need awnings for, your south  windows, better 01 der thcm at once  from L. A. Fretz.   Also screens etc.  *  . Bicycles repaired and cleaned at W.  Smythe's, next Dr. McLean's house,  full slock of tires, all kinds Dunlop  aud M. and W.  A couple of cars of Furniture will  be in shortly. Reserve your orders  'we shall have a large stock to select  from. -John E. Wood, the Furniture  Store.|  SPORT.  LACROSSE.  ..-.__-?-",  Vancouver defeated New Westminster on Saturday,.after unexciting  game, by 4 goals to 3. *  -    '  Arrangements have been completed  for a match here on. Labor Day between Vernon and Revelstoke Intermediates.  YACHTING.  The, Canada Cup stays in America  for another year, the American yacht  Iroquois defeating the Canadian .boat  in the last race���������the fifth of the series  ���������hy two minutes.  1 THE TURF.  At Moose Jaw races last week the  Canadian rccoid for the,one mile dash  on half mile track was lowered 12  seconds by Young Marlow, owned by  Mr. McLaughlin of Calgary. The time  made was 1.43J.,. <  Sad Drowning Accident.'  Alfred Sanford, aged 17 and his baby  brother, aged two years, were accidentally drowned in the South Thompson i-iver, a short distance above the  saw mill, about five o'clock yesterday  afternoon within sight of their  distracted mother, who is nearly  frantic with glief.  It appears that the two brothers  were in a buggy and drove down to  buy  J  Once, you  elsewhere'.  buy your clothes here you  will  __i.i___ll.~u~Jt.om.nac_.  ���������  <>  ir  I    >  never   J >  o  <���������  o  acdonald  FIT    REFORM    WARDROBE  ���������^������������������������������������������������������������������������^'  the water's edge to give the horse a  drink. There is .a .shelving beach of  gravel at the point where they went,  but a short distance out the river  deepens very suddenly, a nasty hole  being caused by a strong eddy there.  Unfortunately the horse in its eagerness to drink went too far out and  reached the bole. In tiying to save  itself the animal made a quick tuin;  upsetting the Imggy and throwing the  two boys into tho wator, at the. sai   time plunging into the hole.  Screaming for his mother, Mfred  bravely tried to hold his little brother  out of the water, but before*" help  reached them they snnk to iise no  more. Willing hands were soon on  the spot antl as the idea prevailed that  the victims were beneath the buggy,  strenuous efforts'were made' to locate  and extricate it'. Tliis was eventually  done, buggy, and the horse, which  was quite dead, being pulled out of  the hole by ropes. A. and L. Bauman  dived repeatedly in a vain effort to  find the bodies of, the two boys and  only desisted fiom sheer exhaustion.  Others sought to recover the bodies by  grappling for thom, biit;,up to .noon  today without success.. The father  has offered a reward of $50 for then-  recovery. - . v .  The s'cene.at the'seat.of .the fatality-  was heartrending. Mrs. Sanford, in a  paroxysm of grief, uttering piercing  cries, threw herself into the river' and  had to be foicibly pulled back. Both  parents are prostrated with the shock  of'their sad loss and much sympathy  is felt for them.���������Kamloops Sentinel.  Awful, Massacre  of Americans  El Pazo, Tex., Aug. 22.���������Meagre  reports have reached here, of a massacre of Americans at the Hacienda  mine, near Micoss Station, Mexico.  According to reports, three Americans were killed and four badly  wounded by natives. The Mexicans  formed at night and surprised the  American colony hefore the members  could make a defence. The trouble is  said to have started over an insult to  _Mexicans._^The _m_eagre_i*eports_ caine  over railroad wires.  The massacre is said to have occurred last Friday, tho original  trouble arising over the theft of some  money, and the attacking party wus  bent on robbery as well as levenge.  Six Mexicans have been awes ted.  GOODS  The Latest is BURNT WOOD  PO8TAL CARDS.  Wt: have a limited supply o^  tliem. Wc have othcr kinds in  Leather, embossed, etc.  REMNANTS  Always collect late in thc  season. Wc have a few left  ovcr and tliey will go lor a song.  -A few Base-bulls, one Fishing  Rod and Reel, Skipping Ropes,  etc.  Red Cross Drug d j  Bring:   Ua Your Prescriptions     ���������  REVELSTOKE HOSPITAL SOCIETY  NOTICE.  The annual general meeting of the  Revelstoke Hospital Society will be  held at the City Hall, Revelstoke, B.C.  on Thursday, August 24th, at 8 p.m.  A. E. PHIPPS,  Secretary.  TO-DAY!!  ICE  CREAM  SODAS  Manning's  You  Should  Own  Small  FOR SALE  One Hundred Acres bf  the Williamson Ranche  is Being Divided:. Into 5  Acre Tracts Suitable for  Fruit & Vegetable Farms  Will Buy One. Easy:  Terms of Payment  Five Acres, well Cultivated, is a Small-Sized  Cold Mine tb the Workingman.  Apply for Particulars  THE HERALD  OFFICE  FOR SALE���������A House and Lot," situ- *  ated   alongside   railway,  opposite  Long's Brewery.   Apply to August  Grannat.  _..V. ,:n..^4������;.  ^.gaswjiBSB^g^y^Sft^^

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xrevherald.1-0187438/manifest

Comment

Related Items