BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Revelstoke Herald Oct 27, 1905

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xrevherald-1.0187449.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xrevherald-1.0187449.json
JSON-LD: xrevherald-1.0187449-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xrevherald-1.0187449-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xrevherald-1.0187449-rdf.json
Turtle: xrevherald-1.0187449-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xrevherald-1.0187449-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xrevherald-1.0187449-source.json
Full Text
xrevherald-1.0187449-fulltext.txt
Citation
xrevherald-1.0187449.ris

Full Text

 A )  r  s.  EVELS1T0KE HERALD  i  -/9  ov  -   OCT 30 190E  %\ __������t__ST_D  R.AILWA.X^^H'S   JOURNAi,  *".������_  Vol   XVII: NO. 16  REVELSTOKE B. C. FRIDAY,   OCTOBER 27,  1908  $2 OO a Year in Advance  C/B, HOME & CO,  Department  Store  Dress Gpodts  V      WE   NOW" STAND - ready to. show you   the  , finest stock of Dress'   Materials   ever   shown   in  - _ *** <-      "      .      '  '   .        this section for Evening or Street Wear.   _.       I  -  \  t   New Radium Eolienne in the Leading Shades,  'Reseda, Champagne Castor, Japan"Bluer,-there is  nothing finer .for a  nice Evening or 'House-'Party _G8V.n  ���������'���������than this beautiful,' soft, silky sheer fabrics?/ c*-You can buy  it" the same here/as in any City Department Store.   _   ,    ,  ':���������%-; '-"a -Per:Yai^:^1_2BS:"^-*i>';^;  ;  / Silk and Wool Crepede Chene,"in the NewStiadings,-  42 in'.^Fall Silk-Warp*, finest wove filling. .There seenis'to  be nothing to quite take the place of this High Class Fabric  -'   ^  ."**-*���������  ;. ���������'."S3.  .-       J-T   V,  ' *-���������?_-  **��������� 1-".  ���������   1- -tt. -  - 1       &   .  -/.IS  ?r-i  -  ''J-'5_.  Y������^Wtifiijiw  lis Ms:^  **l     I   :__      _"*  -"    -*_^" - A-  *    *,*���������- _ **<���������._  _ C   ���������  - so  <    v'_r^_. V  -t X t>  ��������� <���������   A\J^Si  TA-^dtL'i:  .       -       .        -1  *' J  9     -:  __1 til.,,  -     -  > fFor'Street-Wear-we have:"the--FamoussHarris'-i-Home-"  r-t-   C_|*-r tir-���������'   -^i1--*     '   *  -"������.-������-   *r,t������,   ������.���������A        1    'r*i    -"      _      *   **-,  AwT   J*        " .        .. f  spunsrimade-ioihejold way,*--* iThey 'are'*^ wonderfulvwearers.  ������^r-'u_l_._?i._u'_r . __������__*__t^tS^ ^������.ii_i**s4_^Je':*a^ -*t__^  STORM SWEPT  INLAND SEAS  ^nd,- have>ihVIappearance^fo'r ,Tailor-Made'/Suits/- "The'y_ I  - >-&���������>-?. j^^yr-.**.,       ��������� -���������     *���������       -  *    ���������     *'  ���������������*���������>. -" -?  -icome'54 inches wide;* sKThe., Price���������  i^od, and, 1725*->  i**^*-1  i*^  jwearTarid keep .out .the'^cold,   here ist  ' exactly^ i\vhat' you ���������-want.^V.  $&**��������� -ri-JA'J^J.JiS "J"'  _"____._! _l_-__"j  .    x-^t -v*-.,*-. *-.i   -  All  fa'nd.guaranteed  'V.i ^fc-    >      7������.   IT.  ^5a"5*.','*%-55ji_  BrfeiEWJ-^-^?^:  ydu;EngIisl_lCi^finere--;Undefw,earr-  "HealthJBrandfUnderwear^W.oolseley ;������.7^**   -  ^T"-- - '-.*--' a>.j-������-!"������������ffi"'v ?-.V "��������� "i. -" '������������������'      rJ*l'f* *-   **V"V  . Underweac,eSilk ?Underweai.. Fleece"   " '   " *  -  J.      'M ,T-_  -*i"6.-C^,  .Lined Underwear.^"Almost'anything\ "  -Jy-  v".'---:'"---: T'i"' *��������� '    '  S - -    -xJf -  made in the^shape "of-Men's^- Under- '  wear we  can'show.you .in this  partment. - PS~< &    J: "    f. > - ���������������.  i_r__ii'  J.    *?.- _ >_   - _  De-  < - oUR LONG SUJTE.      It would be a very odd thingr you could.ask'us  for if we" did "not have in * stock.'_ New 'Delicacies.'New Fancy'Groceries  constantly arriving. .If you are not able iff come into the Store-yoursel.  have our man call or~telephone your order.' It will receive our best attention,  Our Groceries'are always fresh and wholesome." " .   "   *'   > -1-".'.  SLATER  SHOES  V P Our, Fair".shipment of  'glater Shoes are here:,.   '  - King'of the "Road is a*  -*-Booti for, railroad  men,  extra double 'sole*, .roped  stitched,   oil'   tan"'' top,.  ��������� elastic sides,   very light,,  soft, boot,    strong ' and  _ durable���������$5.00. -   '  . /' Box Calf Welt, extra  _ sole, visculized. A good  strong shoe for Fall wear  ���������has a neat appearance  and polishes up nice.���������  $5.00.      "    f\  Terrible Loss of Lives and of  Vessels on the' Great Lakes  ���������Worst Storm in Memory of  Navigators of Great Lakes.  tjLEVELAND, Oct. 21.���������The steamer  Bulgaria came into port this afternoon  bringing news of the loss of the barge  Tasmania off Peele'Island iri^Lake  Erie,' during Friday's " stormf^ The'  Tasmania sank at 5 a.m. Friday with  her entire crew of eight, men/ The  Tasmania together with the barge  Ashland, also carrying a crew of eight  men was in tow of the Bulgaria." ^  *-  The Bulgaria and the 'Ashland rode  the storm* off _ Peele, island *all day  Friday and Friday Highland early today started for Cleveland, ariiving at  2 p.m. The boats were on their way  to Cleveland from Escanaba, ore laden.  The Bulgaria, led 'behind her was the  Ashland, and next the Tasmania. The  storm came up so suddenly as to find  thecrews unprepared. The darkness  of night" hung over the lake. The  wind rose with fearful suddenness,  howling and" sweeping around the  boats. ^ The lake became mountainous..  The", boats'< were tossed**about atthe  will of the storm./ It looked for a time  as if all would be lost.1. The Ashland  was 'lost to^_ yiewC of .the1*'Bulgaria.  Those,.,on. board, the. Ashland could  dimly see the Tasmania^ Onemomenfc  she rolled towards her onT great waves;  another"'moment" she receded in the  trough of the seij,.". On board the Ashland} they fiwefe^. kept -from ^ being  washei-nto'.the!_ea"tonly by clinging  to oTijectson deckr^-It-waslseen that  the line^toV the, Tasmania must be cut,  and one of "thp' c_ewSmade"hi-Jway"'^'  the stern witJi''a-*knifelTreacheduf down'  arud^severed tiie line.^^The end'ofjit  dropped aw^.y out.of, sight. " That'.wa*  the last^he^re^o.fj_the* Aphlarid saw  tjbnce.-1*'-^*  bestAfaif.  bnoai������otrob  shapes and  See  them.  The New Tan Boots for Fall in several,  different leathers, also several shades of Tan."  They are priced at $5.00.   -  Nice Box Calf, soft tops, welt, heavy  or light,   MeKay  sewn soles.    A good and serviceable boot for, $4.00.   ,\T  Dressmakers & apprentices wanted  Apply tb Miss Gough, Second Floor.  ���������able toda;y,il3^1iveS"i:a.pd 12 .ships We're  lost on .berfgreat lakes-iis the result of  theiterniflc^gale which ragedi for* 38  hours,.^"ending -at- diylight;/today,  .These  are, the> minimum figures and1  will in all probability -be increased by  later 'jieportsi . Telegraph .wires are"  down in .many 'sections, and it, 1s believed that when full reports are received the,number of lives and vessels  lost will show the storm to have been  one of the most'disastrous in the history of the inlaud seas. _.   ,     *"'������������*  '"' Kingston, Ont., Oct. 21.���������Late last  night I/ Hender8onj- local manager of  the Montreal Transportation company;  received/a' message- from - Harbor  Beach, 2Mich.,   announcing" that the  schooner-barge" Minnedosa had foundered' on lake  Huron, with all hands.  The ' lost crew shipped here and the  captain's wife was also on tward.- The  Mirinedofarwas "built here in 1890 and  was valued at $40,090, but carried no  insurance. ' She'Had a cargo of wheat  from  Fort -William to Kingston and  was in tow of the steamer Westmouot  when she foundered.        -*.  -Detroit/Mich.,"Oct.  23.���������-A Free  Press special from Port Huron, Mich.,-  says :���������Nine heroes went down with  the schooner Minnedosa. The angered  raging'wind sent mountainous waves  to batter to pieces the "wooden boat  wherein eight men and one woman  were'imprisoned.    The vessel creaked  and groaned and tbe timbers snapped.  The bulwarks went^ over.- The wind  hissed through the walls and sent the  bodies into the lake.   . Ahead tumbled  the steel steamer Westniount, staunch |  and/.-able.    Behind    it pitched-the  Melrose," a frailer  vessel  than   'the  Minnedosa,   and  faring - almost    as  badly in the howling storm.   One  of  tbe crew had a sharp axe.    It fell and  the blow set tbe Melrose free.    A few  moments later the Minnedosa with its  nine  heroes  and  a  cargo  of -75,000  bushels  of  wheat,-- lurched   to    the  bottom off Harbor Beaeh, Lake Huron,  - When,. the   tragedy   occurred-"the  Melrose .and  Westmount, had  been  near by the Minnedosa.   The  tow  of J  the  Minnedosa  came   with it.   The  tow line had not broken>^The heroes  on the Minnedosa had ct)t themselves  loose from the steamer ahead.  .Captain Milligan of the Westmount  stated that the Minnedosa was carrying an unusually heavy load. It was  late in the season and rates were high.  Ihe Minnedosa went to the bottom  without a signal of distress. It was  not known how serious was its condition.  Captain Davey of-- the Melrose had  hi9 wife, daughter and little son with  him during the storm.   "We never  expected to see'l&nd," he said. "Suddenly there catce a snap and she severed the 10-inch hawser that held the  Melrose to the Minnedosa. I rushed  between the cabin and the deck. My  wife and daughter tugged at my  clothes and befcged of me to stay inside. They oried. The waves were at  the doors. The'water ruBhed in. The  cabin was flooded. Nothing on the  boat was dry/ .The bulwarks were  washed away, when help came, and  none too _oo_,lfor .the Melrose was  nearly gone.".\! *'  Alpena,- Mich., Oct 21. The big  steel barge Malta owned by the Pittsburg Steamship company, is missing,  She wai in_toWy of' the steamer Wm.  Lynn, and^b-oke. away during the  storm "yesterday* morning in midlake.  The Lynn reportedr tlie loss at Thunder Bay islandlssbiiight.' She carried  tt*crew of eight'meD.  ' ~ . .   .  BijraAJ-O^.dbt; 21.���������The steamer Siberia,- of Cleveland,*foundered on the  Canadian sliote of Jake Erie this alter-  noon, ' Captain Bepham and the"entire crew werejpescueif and,bi*ought to  Buffalo tonight oaj board.the steamer  J, H. WadeY^The Siberia, buffeted by  the terrible^Tgale which raged yesterday and last night, sprang a leak early  today while Captain Benbam was trying to get in-he lee of Long Point.  The inru8b**;ojf--waters**through.^the  seam in her side and-the tons of water  shipped as the^steamer! stuck her nose  into -the "water) combers, put" out the  fires' ben_ath\the ..boilers and'Capt.  Benham'atfd,?th'e}C-8W^were forced to  .take, to the Ufe' boats' when the vessel's  decks Were'.awash.'j The" steamer sank  in abo'ut72o'f_et of wkter, h'er upper-  works showing': "about two feet above  thesurface. I The' steamer^J. JH.. Wade  sighted < the^ Siberia - alxiu\7ii"oon and  qtbod ,l^vuntilCCaptain ,-Benham and  his'^ctew^werej forced! to'give up the  fight _ to^sare'1 Jtjieir " boat A -The- men  were takenon board the Wade"without  ;difflculty.1f%sV> f -jf^^-r^  j.MAiMipiTTK,' Mich^ Oct.^21.���������The  'steamer -^-Alta". tonight/Ues* Wbattered  bulk"on the'.rockpouijq. c6as������of'Grand.  A SUCCESSFUL  PERFORMANCE  island- near -Mrinisingii-iThef.crew of       ,n>?a������xescued  rZriit. * _. -.J* 1"A  'eeverimen and  iiia*o  Oreat ,__Ai----^6r^.^^oursfcsubBiding_  thi* mdrnL_g, increased the^ death list  to 81 and the number of yesqels^ either  loatror damaged to,42. .Several small  craft are missing^*.nd.;it is feared that-*  the death list wflLbe increased." <���������*-"''? /-  Ra-lroad Secretary Y.M.C.A. *  *-'. ."*������������������-"> ^^  -if Job_ F.-Moor-,*.Bail-Oad Secretary  of the<,Y. M. C. A:,;i_rriv_d in Bevelstoke-last Saturday.- Saturday even-  ing.was spent in meeting the directors  and friends in the association's room..  It wae -Mr. -Moore's ."first -trip to the  West-and he camel direct .from- New  York.   The sceniijfcof our,.mountains  was quite beyond his.ekpectatipn .and  he A' expressed  himself as^ delighted  beyond  measure.i^-He'intends to-go  through to Victoria.' '-  "   Sunday.afternoon the' Independent  Band   gratuitously * rendered ' some  pleasing selections from their stand,  among others being a-selection from  the opera " Mar it ana," entitled " The  Prayer."'-MrrModreTipoke'to-a^large  body of men.     His remarks were in  reference to the Y.M.O.A., especially  the railroad branch.    He spoke of the  kind of men found;-in its ranks, not  the weakling, a goodie-good man, but  the strong man of large capacity and  one who had influence and power in  tbe community.T> He took 'as  two  examples Wm. White, flrst vice-pres.  of the C.P.R. and Benjamin Harrison,  former President of the United States.  These noted men, he said," had each  been  president of   the ~ Association  when young men.  -Mr. ^Moore spoke  of the' standard.vof-vhigh 'moral character the Association stood - for and  how'it had-> helped men, ^especially  railroad men, of-which the Association- was the largest^brotherhood of  railroad men in tire-world.   .        >-  Mrs. Bews sang an appropriate solo,  and Mr. Floyd presided at the piano  at the meeting. "- --  In the evening a mass meeting was  held, which Mr. 'Moore addressed,  taking for his subject *Thq Company,  the Railroad Man and the Association."  He spoke of the great army of men.  emplpyed by the Company and the  responsibility tb?y'held to the traveling public. The railroad man and the  emptations which lie in his path.  He spoke -, of the Association as a  means of saving men from temptation  ���������giving them a place in which to  spend  their time and  a  home   for  The Amateur   Dramatic   Club  Give  Clever   Production   of  "Dandy Dick"���������Entertainment  Closed with a Dance.  The Amateur Dramatic  Club has  been in existence now for about a year  and a half during which time a number of performances have been given,  but none of, these was attended with  the success which marked the production  of   "Dandy, Dick"  on  Monday  night.    Throughout, the  whole play  went" with a   vivaciousness  seldom  witnessed amongst amateurs.   Not a  hitch marred the  peiformance from  start;' 'to finish, and  each  individual  sef med to fit perfectly.into the role in  \yhich' be had  been cast.   The stage  'setting also was moiit.complete and  excelled,anything ever ' before* wit-,  nessed-^In- Revelstoke.     Every' little  detail had been attended to aad noth,  ing was wanting to give the scenes a  realistic - effect. ^ To". Messrs." ,T.   H.  Dunne and B. Ri. Copeland due credit  must be given for the fine scene painting, and to the ladies of'.the cast for  the adjnirable^setting. of  the stage,  which  drew  forth' unstinted   praise  froni the audience.   ��������� "   "-    .-^      l,r  The burden of the play fell upon W.  M.' Lawrence,' who  portrayed   with  admirable naturalness and becoming  dignity the character of the Very Rev.  Augustin Jedd, Dean of St. Marvel's.  Mrs.  T.*H. Dunne also 5 had a heavy  part and gave an excellent representation" of-jGeorgina Tidman/the Dean's  sister, a'dashing widow with a strong  inclination~ for horse- rncing.-,j_T. H.  Dunne as'BIore, _he, butleiylooked the  part to a7 tee and gave a clever render-,  ing of. his lines. .~.R._ H. Sawyer hod a  goodxharacter part \in Noah" Topping,  the ^constable,-, and'be certainly, filled  *~ l-l-l^ -r.Jf    tt..���������.e    -.Al        *  son, assisted by Mesdames. Sine, Scott  and Kincaid.  Supply Table���������Mrs. Clnik.  Fancy  "Woik  Table���������Airs.   F.    B.  Lewis, Mrs. J. M. Doyle, Mrs. Lawson.  Flower Table���������Mrs. Atkins.  Candy Table���������Mrs. Palmer.  Fish Pond���������Miss Woodley and Miss  A. Palmer.  A ready sale was found for tho many  useful and fancy articles exhibited, the  flower  table,   candy  table    and fish  pond were also well patronized.   At  the conclusion of tbe dinner a short  programme was rendered including a  duett by those well known favorites  Mesdames Creelman and Dent which  was heartily encored.   A feature of  the programme was tbe singing of J.  R.   Gilleland,    who   contributed two  selections, " The Will o' the Wisp,"  " Over tbe Ocean Blue," and for an  encore, " The Armorer's Song."    Mr.  Gilleland is a comparative stranger in  thocitj*. this being his,first appearance before a Revelstoke audience, ibut  from the Heartiness of his reception,  it Js safe to say  it  will  not   by  any  means be bis lost.   He possesses a fine  bass voice of magnificent range, his  loW "notes 'being  especially   telling.  Miss  L.   Garvin  played   tbe  accompaniments in her usual finished style.  On .behalf   of  Knox  church,   B. A.  Lawson thanked one and all who had  assisted  in   making  the  dinner  the  pronounced success which it was. The  gathering broke up with the singing  of " God Save the King."  STRIKE STILL  SPREADING  Railway Trouble Which Started  in Moscow is Affecting Distant Parts ���������Crowds of Workmen Parading the Streets.  Warsaw, Oct. 2.).���������Traffic has been  stopped on tbe Warsaw -Vienna line.  1 Poltva, Oct. 25.���������A general sti ike  bas been declared here. The school*,  are closed and no newspapers will  appear to-morrow.  Odessa, Oct. 25.���������A strike on all the  southwest railways is announced for  to-morrow. Trains are only running  between Odessa and Kieff.  St. Petersburg, Oct 25���������All the  cotton mills and other factory employees on the banks of the Nev,-.-  6truck this afternoon." The crowds inthe Btreet are perfectly orderly, the  leaders enjoining quiet. _<  Job Printing* at the Herald. -Acts.  Provipcial Acts Disallowed.  -Ottawa, Oct. 21.���������The Canada'Ga- T  zette contains notice of the disallowance by tbe dominion government of  tbe following Acts passed by the legislature of British Columbia.     An Act  tb amend the Coal Mines Regulation*.  Act, an Act to regulate immigration -  into British Columbia; an Act relating ..  to employment on works carried ont'  under franchises 'granted "by private'  I   ft  ;)  gfa-nlatior.^ on^-bei|e__1n_a������ioiii ,6tz the'  cKitfa-tW.---i^lrtherwrabe-- _f%he  4iwt/'>Mt-. *-W;:'M: Lawre_.ce afadMiW  Alice sBerger, (Salome'and Sheba^the  Dean's daughters,) T./E.L. Taylor?and  WJ A.Sturiy~(Majo_'iThi*ve---and--Mr.  Darbey. D.-M. Rae (Sir Tristram-Mar-  don) and^ J.:E. Taylor (Hatebam," the  groom,) 'gave -good -8upport,-and' Hall  showed considerable" improvement ih  theii.:acting. Major- Tarver's 'song  ���������'Marguerite," in ,the second'act made  quite a hit and was loudly applauded.  Throughout, the audience was Kept in  troars of ..laughter fby the sparkling  comedy and, amusing situations with  which 'the play abounds, and when  the curtain rung down on the closing  scene the verdict of the entire audience  was���������"the best yet."  , r At the~!close ������' -the performance a  social dance was held to which nearly  all 1 present .remained and enjoyed  heartily.-". Refreshments were served  by the-ladies during the evening. A:  B. Bennison - being the caterer. * The  Rathbone Sisters, under whose auspices the-entertainment was given, are  to~bencnngratulated"on~the-iucce88_ul  way in which all tHe arrangements  were carried out. The Dramatic Club  are also to be congratulated on the  manner in which their part of the  entertainment was fulfilled, and if  they continue to show as marked im  provement in future productions as  they did on Monday night, they will  deserve the best patronage and support that the citizens of Revelstoke  can give them.  J erected -in the/'Lasjf. Great_West'  *7het j/Sdair\ manufacturing Company  W.IICompete for a Portion  of .this  Business  A Successful Dinner.  young men.  Mr. Moore closed his remarks by  saying that such an institution placed  here would be tbe means of helping  many a man who sadly needed help.  He quoted the lines of, "Let me live in  a house by the side df the road and be  a friend to Man," as what the Association meant in * town.  The first annual Thanksgiving Dinner of Knox-Church Auxiliary took  place last night in the Opera House,  and without a doubt was a most successful affair. Dinner was served  from 0 to 8:30 p.m. and ������������������during these  hours the ladies were kept continually  on the move supplying the wants of  their large number of guests. It is  estimated that over SOO people sat  down to the sumptuous fare provided,  besides a large number of children.  The following ladies were in charge of  the-different tables:  No. 1.���������Mrs. T. Lewis and Mrs. E.  Corning, assisted by Mesdames ������. H.  and P. Lewis.  No. 2.���������Mrs. Woodley and Mrs. Donaldson, assisted by Mrs. Roe, Misses  Lennox and Hislop.  " No. 8.���������Mrs. Urquhart and Mrs. Kilpatrick assisted by Mrs. McCarter.  Mrs. Anthony, Misses Murphy, Mc.  Kinnon and Palmer.  No. <t.���������Mrs. Lawreuce and Mrs.  McPhadden, assisted by Mrs. George,  Misses McPhadden,Lennox and Grant.  No. 6.���������Children's Table���������Mrs. Law  t,'" , To establish Manufacturing Plants .they are seeking  Capital aiid are putting on the'market *"*    "*   /  30.000 Shares. 50c per Share  SOUND,   SAFE   INVESTMENT  -2-*"-.  .. .  sc  Mt  >s'  Save Your Money and purchase-a small Block of   ��������� .  -this Stock-and-lobk-for-BIG RETURNS-in-a-few-i*^  few years.  A small beginning-���������Big Ending" Financially.  I  ADDRES8   ALL   COMMUNICATIONS   TO  ���������u ������  L  CHiq Adair Manufacturing Company g  Revelstoke, &.C.  J. KERNAGHAN, Pres.  .A.-JOHNSON, Sec.    f-*&  mmZ-  I STOVES!: STOVES !!  J'-tf  -or   wood  We have Healing: .Stoves for "either  coal  or to burn both at from S3 to kSO. ,      '*_  For Cook Stoves, '* McClaryVKootenay Range for  .Coal or Wood is the favorite th the West both for  economy in fuel, moderate cost and general construction. We keep these in three sizes, also a variety, of  other Stoves, Ranges and Heaters which may be  seen in our Hardware Store.  In cooking utensils we handle the best lines made in  Canada.  Try a Package of IMP   800T   DE8TROYER  to clean your chimneys.  Mackenzie  Avenue  BOURNE BROS.  Headquarters for Stoves, Groceries, Eto.  !..a.^-i.-iaU-^.Wii-.Ai.ii.-i,---^-*ii--t^  . '-its*  At'- OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOfl  YOUNG  FOLKS  &OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  FJiAYER FOR  A LIT-T.E BOY.  Now I Jay mo down to  sloop,  I pray theo Lord,  mi/ soul to keep.  If I should die before I wako,  I pray thee,  Lord,  niy soul  to  take.  And this I ask lor Jesus' sake.  But whilo I livo, I want  to bo from  quick ond angry pnssions free.  With gontlo thoughts, and happy fnco  and pleasant words in ovory place.  1 pray,     whatever    wrong I  do,  I'll  cover say  what  is not  true;  He willing at my task oncli day, and  always honest in jnj. piny.  Make mc unselfish  with my joys and  generous  to  other  boys;  And kind and helpful to thc old, and  prompt to do what I am told,  ttless evory ono  1 love, and teach mo  how to help and comfort each.  Give     mc     the   strength   right-living  brings,     and     make  good   in   little  things      Amen.  FRUITS ANDVEGETABLES  SUCCESSFUL  TEEATMEKTT FOE.  CONSUMPTION.  THE VSEXFECTV.D GUEST.  They were having a little picnic  do**n in tho grove. Tho table W'as  sot on a flat rock, and thc dolls had  a place nt this tablo and a real  plate. The papor dolls wore too  small to come to the first table,  and so thoy were pv-t to sleep in a  branch  of the.  spruce-treo.  Natalie was baking the biscuits in  the oven down hjr the brook, and  Molly was busy cleaning tho reception-room over by the swing. Thero  was to be a tea at four, and many  guests wero expected. They worked  with a will. What would havo boon  said if mother had asked for so  much sweeping and dusting at home?  Molly brought up thc biscuits  (which mother had really given  them), and they set out the cookies  and the jelly. Tho table lookod  quite festive.  "Now wo must get ready to  come,"  said Molly.  So thoy put on their hats and prepared to take the part of guests ���������  having completed the part ��������� t housekeepers. Thcy walked away down  by tho brook, nnd delayed a respectable time for expectation among  thc  dolls.  "It is a fine afternoon," said Molly, in a mincing voice. "I hope all  the pcopie won't be thoro before us;  I  am afraid  we aro a little  l.ito."  "Yes, I am sure wo aro," said  Natalie, "for my carriage was delayed by an accident."  And then, at that very minute,  they saw how much too lato thcy  were, for Fido was seen standing in  the very middle of the * banquet-  table, lhe jelly was overturned, tho  biscuits scattered and thc cookies  eaten.  Whnt scampering tliere v\as! Thcy  forgot that thcy were Mrs. Bronson  and Mrs. Van JJykc. Thoy wero  jus: Molly and Natalie, nnd vory  angry little girls. Fido was chased  tiway, where he sut in disgrace un-  iler a tree, and all thc preparations  had to bo mado again. - It took  thcm some time to repair thc damage.  "I don't believe thc* caterer will  bring those cookies, after all," said  Molly, trying to make the best of  it. "I am afraid our guests will bo  disappointed."  Natalie looked at tho dolls, staring with button oyes at tlie boaid.  "They don't show it; they are too  polite." shc said.  They were indeed, and one would  ne\cr have guessed tlmt thev minded  at all, wh.lr- ih. paper dolls hnd  slept  thiough  it all.  AN'TMAL  HEROES.  Thc following facts concerning animals which havo distinguished themselves on nulitaiy service are interesting"���������  Loid Iiobcrts.has a splendid granite tomb fnr his favorite horse,  which, aflor carrying him *liroiigh-  out thu Afghan wnr anil during his  memorable forced march fiom Cabul  to Candahar, was decorated on its.  returir'to England by Queen Victoria with the Afghan war medal  and iho Candahar star, honors like-  \\ ise accorded by the .venerable sovereign to Hob, the canine pet of the  Koyal Berkshire Regiment, which  was present at tho bnttle of Mai-  wand and figures conspicuously in  Lady liutlci*'s painting entitled 'The  I^ist   Stand   at   Maiwnnd.' Qucon  Victoria had already previously decorated n dog of tho namo of .Jack,  a pet of the Scots Guards, for saving thc lifo of a wounded soldlrr at  thc bnltle of the Alma, and for repeating this performance at Inkci--  innn. She herself alti.\ed the Crimean modal to his collar when he  was presented to lier on his return  to London with his icgi incut; and  another dog, known .ts Tiny, belonging to the Army Service Corps, and  wounded in thr- battle of T_!-el-Ko-  bir, received tho llronzo Star from  the lato Khedive. Decoration was  1hc f.ue of -Jacob, th<- pet goose of  the Cnlstrenm Gtiar.l-s. who joined  thai ivgiinciit in Canada, served  with it lhioughotit -the lel.cllion, and  returned with il lo L.igl.ir.d, where  it b-jcaine a popular figuro at St.  G.orgc's Barracks, in London. by  cloiti:? the "f-enti-y go" with all tho  strut and importance of a full-  llpdged Gumdsinan It is still to  bc seen, stuiicd, of coins, in lhe  g_a-d-hou.e of St. George's Bar-  raci s, its neck being adorned with  a collar bearing the words, '"Died  on   duly* "  Mi<-*s FIcrn (forty-five, homely, and  ���������unni.nried)���������"Oh, "Mr. I'iunt, T had  such a i-t in uge drrnin i*i _t night."  Mr. [Hunt���������"What w.is it, Miss  -.om?" Miss Flora���������"J dreamed  that vie we:c irari-ied ond on our  vveu'ding lour. Bid yon ever ho.vo  such a dream?" Mr. Blunt (cncigc-  ticaily)���������"No, indeed. T never had  thc r.ightmnie in my life!"  Dr.     Russell's     Simple    Remedies  Which Have Proved of  Great Benefit.  Tho Now York Times says a good  deal of interest has been aroused, in  medical circles by a circular issued  by th'o Now York post-graduate hosjiital relating to the. treatment of  tuberculosis under the supervision  of Br. John P. Itussoll, in tho hospital annex in East 19th .street. Tho  circular aims to show how tuberculosis can be treated in the home by  tho careful selection of foods. . In  it Dr. Itusscll brings forward a  treatment of his own which is hailed  with approval by the Post-graduate  Hospital ofllcinls. and n medical committee nppointed to examine into  tho annex work. Dr. Russell says hc  found a combination of foods which  seems to bc effective in the destruction of the bacilli of tuberculosis.  Tho most beneficial Item of tho food  combination���������consisting of butter,  bread eggs, milk and emulsion ��������� is,  he says, vegetable juico. Since tho  introduction of this juico thc report  records remarkable results among  thc tuberculosis patients. Thc fluid,  which Dr. Russell and his colleagues  at thc post-graduate hospital believe  to havo beneficial properties is tho  combined juice of every kind oi vegetables to bo had in the market. It  has been in uso in-the hospital along  with other diet since January 7th.  It is now recorded that in tlie first  five months of this year eleven patients wero discharged "apparently"  cured, against a record number of  13 cures effected during thc whole  12 months of 1904. This sudden increase and the fact that the patients aro still thriving upon -the vegetable juice treatment lead tho examiners to believe that Br. Russell  has discovered a fluid tho properties  of which are fatal to tho progress of  tuberculosis.  FOOD OR ANTI-TOXIN.  "What, this vegetable juice is,"  said Dr. Donald M. Barstow, < no of  the committee examining Dr. Russell's method at the post-graduate  hospital, "none of us can say. It  may be a food or it may bc antitoxin. I am inclined to think- it is  a food wliich so builds up lho constitution of a patient that presently thc system is strong enough to  givo bnttle to and overcome the bacilli of tuboriulosis.  "I do not wish to be quoted as  saying that this vegetable juice is a  cure for tuberculosis. I only know  that it is beneficial when given to  the patient with other foods. Whnt  it may turn out to bo is another  matter."  In the report1 issued bv-the postgraduate hospital, tho preparation  of tho vegetable juice is thus ~ described: Equal parts by weight of  raw vegetables arc scrubbed with n  brush in fresh water then mixed  and chopped until tho particles nre  small enough to go into tho receiver  of a grinding machine where the  mass is i educed to a pulp. ' The  pulp i.s collected and the juices  squecred through coarso muslin  cloth. The vegetables first used  woro potato, onion, .beet, turnip,  cabbage and celery. Later wore added sweet potato, apple, pineapple.,  carrot, parsnip, and later still rhubarb (pio plant), summer squash, tomato, spinach, ladishos, string beans  nnd  gieen  peas'with  tho pods"  Tn his report to the hospital* and  thi circular fssued b.v tho po-it-gra-  rluato officials to private physicians.  Dr. Russell thus speaks of tuberculosis and thc vegetable .mice*���������  LACK IS THE lltKT  "Experience in a large number of  cases of consumption has led to the  conclusion that m cases of apparently curable type who mil to get well,  tho cause of the failure is the lack of  an unknown -ornctbing in rhe diet.  In cases where the patients respond  but vory slowly this mysterious  something is supplied in insufficient  quantities or nt too long intervals.  "For a number of yenrs I have  been     searching     for     this   unknown  something or its    source of supply  and  vegetable juico  is  the  final  out-  HOW TO KILL INSANITY  THE     PROBLEM  OF  MARRIAGE  u_rio_T.  Physicians Plan a Scheme of Mental Breeding to Overcome  Vice and Sin. .  ' Tho futute work of medicine, snid  Dr. Henry Maudsley at tho llritish  Medical Association Congress at  Leicustcr will bb mainly to' provent  and-stop the,beginnings of disease; in  fact, to teach tho body to die at  last of old age, as every doctor  ought theoretically himsolf to die.  Might    not    some  good  come,     ho  SUFFERED TORTURE  FOR FOUR YEARS  THEN"   DODD'S    KIDNEY   PILLS  '.'..' CURED WM. DOEG'S  RHEUMATISM.  He Was so Bad That He Could  Not Lie Down, but Had to' Sit  Night  and Day in a  Chair.  Sundridgc, Out., Sept 4���������(Spocial).  ���������Mr.   William    Bocg,   of   this    placo,"  nsked,  from  systematic  enquiries  in-j now a hale, hearty mnn,  tells of his  to���������tho production and elimination of  almost miraculous    cure  ofRhounia-  constitutioiinl disease tendencies arid  discuso immunities by the marriage  unions of different tendencies and  immunities. When a person has..;, a  disease unlikt thnt which either parent had, ho might, still owe it to  theso variations occurring in morbid  heredity just as thoy do physiologically.  ANCESTllAL GROWTH.  What vns tho constitutional disposition, if any, most likely to cause  a tendency to cancer? Having regard to tho loenl invasion and distribution of cancer, its provocation  by local irritation, its more thnn accidental heredity and its quiet settlement in thc system, it seemed probable that its unruly proliferation of  cells, however provoked, betrayed  the awakening to activity of the silent memories of ancestral germinal  growth.  Another point worthy of investigation was- how best to mate thc person having a native tendency to insanity so as to cancel it in tho progeny, or, better still, convert it into  a good evolution variation, for that  was wliat sometimes happened, one  child of a nouro-hatic family ."Vdying  in a lunatic asylum, while another  roso to eminence ns poet, painter or  orator  EriLEBSY AND INSANITY.  Why, and under what conditions  wa.s tlio epilepsy of one generation  transformed into the innnnity of the  nc*xt generation? How wns it that  diabetes and insanity go. together in  somo families or alternate in them  through generations? When medical  science could answer these nnd lil-c,  questions it might then dictate some  wise eugenic 1 uIcs.  In concluding Br. Maudsley'said it  was certain that thero wore laws of  mental breeding yet to be discovered,  nnd it was no more unlawful to en-  quiro scientifically into the nature of  vice and sin than, into the natuie  nnd actions of poisons. -Hatred was  ns' natural ns hunger, and stood in  noioss need of scientific explanation  That moral qualities were, not dependent upon , physical constitution,  and ' have no physical connection  whatever, vvas nn opinion, which, nl-  though fostered in tho supposed interests'of morality, was ic.lly a  hindrance to thc gtowth of practical  morality. .   i-   INVENTED   FOR  GIRLS  FIRST.  Handball is the oldest game  known. "Millions of boys and girls  play it tho world over, yet never  give a grateful thought to its inventor. Most of them will be surprised to . learn that so simple a  thing needed "inventing" at all.  Ileiodotu.s and Homer, two iambus  Greek writers, have preserved, the  inventor's name, and it is a feminine  onc. Y_es, a woman made the first  toy ball, and hor name was Anaga-  lia. She vvas a noble lady of Cor-  <yra, end she gave it, when finished,  to the little daughter of the King of  Alcinous.  No" olher toy has furnished so  much amusement, nor. is there another so -necessary in many games as  i.s the simple, artfcle. It is strange,  too, that .so"fow ai these games' are  for girls. Do. not forget ihat the  ball was invented by a .woman for  girls, although boys may be grateful for all the fun thcy-have with'itT  tism by using Dodd's Kidney Pills.  "For four years I suffered excruciating torture," says Mr. Doeg. "I  was scarcely nn hour free from pain.  I could not lie down to take rest,  but liad to sit night and day" in a  chair." .       -  "I was treated   for rheumatism by  several, doctors,  and    also  tried several medicines without receiving any. ,,.,...        , . ,,  benefit.     Almost in   despair 1 feared   or two styl sh things have been pull  Unless the soap you  use has this brand you  are not getting the best  Ask /or the Octagon Ritr.  I never again would be from pain.  Tlien I rend of some remarkablo  cures by Dodd's Kidnoy Tills. I  procured a box and soon found they  wero doing mo good and before I  had finished tho i-econd box I was  entirely free from pain and a new  man."  Dodd's Kidney Pills always euro  Rheumatism by putting the Kidneys  in shape to take the cause ���������Uric  Acid���������out of the blood.  any intention of running more than  onc; tho idea boing to start only tho  horse which trains fittest up to tho  Inst  moment.  Then, It is tho fancy of some owners to raco: under assumed names.  Tho Jockey Club does not forbid  this, but imposes a. fine of ������30 on  those who. claim'tho privilege, and,  of course, at the snme time the owners', real names are always''known to  the 'authorities.-    Later on,  when one  If By This Time  ���������.  You  Are Not  Convlnoet*  That  1  TEA la to BEST on tho MARKET  it must bs the fault of the advertising, not the fault of the TEA, so youi  can't have tried it.  BLUE   RIBBON   IS,   AMP  ALWAYS   WILL   BE,   THE   BEST  CHINESE     WOMEN   FIGHTERS.  /  Women in  China hnve' tho privilege  of fighting .in  the wars.   In  the   re  ed olT and the owners have worn out  their modesty, tliey, perhaps, feel  they would liko to be known in  their own names as the possessors  of some good horse and as patrons  of the report of kings, and, therefore register themselves in thoir patronymics. The Jockey Club does  not forbid this���������it rather fav>ors it,  indeed,  for it  immediately  CLAIMS ANOTHER ������30.  Similarly, a fine is imposed when  a horse's name is changed. Half 'a  crown only need be put down to" obtain ollicial registration of a horse's  cognomen; but if, on second  thoughts,     the     owner     decides'   to  bollion of I860 women did as    much!'<*<"*P _h~  animal's name,  he is   at  fighting- as men. At Nankm, in  1853, 300,000 womon from various  parts of tho country were formed  into brigades of 13,000 each, under  female officers. Of theso soldiers 10,-  000 were picked women, 'drilled and  garrisoned  in   tho city.   .'  --' ���������'  : *..       . "*  Cucumbers- nnd melons "aro "forbidden  fruit" to many lu-i.ons so - constituted  that thc least inclul^enco" .s followed by  attacks ol cliolf-ia, dysentery, griping,  etc. The_e peisons me not aware that  tliey can Indulge t_ their heart's content  if tliey lmvc on linnd a bottlo of Dr.  J. D. -Cellogg'.s Dysentery Cordial, a  medicine that will give Immediate relief,  .nil is a Miie cure for all -Ummcr complaints. _  SAFETY FOR  LITTLE  0-TES.  Kvery mother who has tried Uaby's  Own Tablets becomes enthusiastic  about them���������tells every other mother how safe nnd how elTect ive they  nio, how much it relieves tho anxiety over baby", hen Ith lo u������e these  Tablets. Mrs. S. \V. Crawford,  Thompson, Ont.. says:���������".My baby  was ill with constipation nnrl teething troubles and I gave l.iin IJnhy's  Own Tablets, which, gave speedy ic-  licf.. I consider^.the- trfblet . an excellent medicine for children." These  tablets cure constipation, ' teelliing1  troubles, diarrhoea. . Isiiilple fevers,  destroy worms, break iip cold.. anil  promote natural healthy sleep. -And  you hnvo a guarantee.thnt ihero is  not a particle of opiate or poisonous  -Ciothing stud in theni." Sold by all'  medicine rl.nlcrs or sent by mnil-.it  2" cents a box by writing The Dr.  Williams-' Mr-du'ino C'p , lirockville,  Oni Send for our litlle book on  th" c.ire of infants and youn^ 'children���������free  lo all   ino'hr-rs  WOEK* FOR TUE.JSSASE.  Work for the insane i"; a 'pocial  study at tliu Viliejuif Asylum, I'aris.  Painting, carving, sketching, nnd  even tattooing itio included, and recovery is oil en due to the employment. Jn other cases', the condition  of the "patient's mind is mirrored in  tho work done", aiding Ihe physician  in hi.s study of thc case moie than  nny long discussions or consul Cations.  woxnr.rtS of the bird's reak.  Tie a mnn_jb hands nnd arms tightly behind his Tiack nnd toll him that  ho must find anrl prepare his food,  build'his home, and perform ali the  business-of���������life- in-such-a���������positionr  what a pitiable object he would present, jet this* is not unlike what  "birds havo t"o do. Almost every form  of nnininl and vegetable life is used  ns food hy one or another of the  species; their most intricately-built  homes nnd their method- of defence  may hc numbered by the score; the  enr'c of thdr delicate plumage would  alone seem to necessitate many and  varied instruments, yet nil this i.s  done by ils bill, or beak. The beak  of a parrot is a wonderful tool. Tloth  its upper and lower mandibles nre  hinged fo tho bird's skull,.'thus giving gniit llo-ibility and freedom of  movement. The* long, pointed bill of  tho woodpecker -serves ils owner well  for penetrating to" IVe burrows of  'wood-loving insect-*. Tbe study of  birds'  bills is .an interesting "hobby.  A TfAP.TD VTEW.  ''Now, professor," said Miss Kay,  "you know something of human nu-  tnrer at what ..2*e. does the average  mail  of  intelligence  marry''"  "Dotn.-,c!" promptly replied the  ci'abberl  old  fellow  " "IIow is DufTson getting Aon?"  "Oh! he's'growing rich by his pen."  "I didn't know ho was a literary  mnn!"    "ne isn't; he keeps pigs."  ON NEWMARKET. HEATH       -_  ENGLAND'S   AUTOCRATIC   JOCKEY  CLUB.  Can ���������   Virtually   Ear   Every   Race  .       ": Course  Against  a      - .-  ��������� "  '    -   -       Ulan.  There ,is not a more widely influential or autocractic corporation" oil  earth than tho Jockey" Club,-* which  may be said to rule horse-racing all  over the world. It is, as most poo-"  pio know, withm the-powers of tho  club to put an end to thc racing career of a horse-owner, trainer, jockey, or anyone -elso connected with  the sport by warning him "ofi lho  Heath"���������which -��������� means Newmarket  Heath���������theieUy making liim . a  " ninrked man" in thc ' sporting  world and virtually barring cvry  race courso against hun AncT this  can be done without assigning" a  reason; and the offender has no  chance of appeal, since there is' .no  higher authority than that which  has condemned  him.  Hut there are other penalties than  this to meet possible offences against  "the morality of t'he turf," and  quito an elaborate system of forfeits  exists. Tacitly every "sport" who  engages in horse-racing admits his  liability to the lines, penalties, and  forfeits which the .Jockey Club or  the stewa'rds of "local" meetings  may at aiiy_timo  'THINK FIT TO  INFLICT.  Defiance is almost unknown, iiid if  persisted in would doubllen.s cntnil  the c:itrenie jienaity of Turf law.  Every ruco-hbrse owner, trainer, nn;l  jockey is. therefore, moie or less  under iho governance of the club,  which-hns-as-umed���������esp.eiolly-largc  powers for dealing with jockeys,  viho.se licenses to ride may bo cancelled or Mispended for almost any  length of time at the discretion of  the  stewards.  The stew.irds* of nil "local" race-  meetings, too, have temporary jurisdiction over"owncis, trainers. Jockeys, und others on their own'courses  and nre empowered* to indict fines to  any ninount r.ot preceding ������..0. Any  offence which could not bc adequately punished by a fino to the full  amount would be reported to, and  den It with by (he* Jockey Club,  which would ind"od, probably inquire into the facts of any offence  whatsoever, though it is not actually supposed 'to take <:ogni7.anco of  small offences dealt with by the  stewards ot the meetings. Fines are  but" rarely, however, imposed for  real offences, for the renson that it  is deemed necessary for everyone  connected witih the stables to be absolutely above suspictrrtr, and where  an actual ofTence aga'inst the laws  or morality of the turf Is commilted  inor,. condign punishment than a  mere fine is generally inflicted.  ALL SORTS Or-' OFf'-KJfOHS '"  .irr; piiiuslirrl. For instance, nn owner pays nn entrance fee of . ."0 for  en'h of his candidates for thr; Derby  nnd he is at liberty to scrolch them  any tlnv*- before Mi. inco *ff he  scratches u tanrlir'ate .before a cor-  l.xin dale Iio recover- ������'Hi of tho  enti'ni.te fee, but nftor that dato  only .''Al'i is returned lo him, tho  bill, uii' beiiij; held ns tx penally for  his   ptou-iisf'innlion.  'lhe oliju-l of these fines is to deter i.wieis ent.jring improbable run-  in-is and crunplicnl rn^ tho nrrnngo-  mi'iils nnrl confusing the betting at  id" Insl ltionrent bv wholesale  sei nt'-liii'g". Even despite these  pennlti"s, owners oflen" enter threo  or   four   horses     for  a   race  without  liberty  to do  so  only  when  he     has  paid  another ������5.  Fivo pounds is also the amount of  tho fee payable for the. registration  of an owner's racing colors, which  may, however, bo registered from  year to year at fls. a timo, providing no chango in them is marie. The  club is very strict on 1 he-point ithat  a horso shall not run under any  other colors than thoso its owner  has formally registered as his own.  For any infraction of this rule a" lino  of ������10 mny bc inflicted on tho owner  of  the horse.  Tb lodge an objection to a horse  which has won or bcon placed in a  race thc objector has to deposit ������5  wilh the .stewards, and if hi.s objection is not upheld ho never sees hi.s  deposit money " again. Moro than  that if his' objection proves io bc  frivolous, he may, in addition to  losing his ������5, be fined as well. In  a* recent case of this kind tho^ stewards held that an .objection'lodged  against the winner of a hurdle raco  at Haydock Farlc" was "frivolous,  unwarrantable and objectionable',"  and beside estreating the deposit  money, fined the objector ������20 to  emphasize their judgment.  .   ������_-   BAH ON"  CHECK  REIN".  Tho   King-   Has   Declared    Against  Neck-breaking Fashion.  King Edward has again shown  kindness as well as good tasto,, by  declaring ugainst-the uso of_thc'~ovcr-  head check rein on horses,1 whoso effect is anything but graceful, and  his' humanity by -insisting on certain reforms in sport and thc care  of wild animals. Recently ho'decreed  tlie abolition of steel traps in catching-rabbits and othor ground game���������  shooting pigeons from traps was  long ago placed under tho royal ban.  When, it is remembered what .an immense i influence tho King's example  has upon* all classes of society, all  lovers of wild ��������� and dumb-creatures  will rejoice at the wide publication  of theso acts - of humanity, wliich  show him to bo desirous of lessoning  thoir sufferings, and, as far as he  can, the tendency lo cruelty ".in  sport. Societies for the prevention  of cruelty to animals, have a powerful ally in thc King, and should������givo  tho fact the widest publicity. -Human naturo is so constituted that  people like to think they 'arc in tKe  fashion with tho great, nnd" good  examplo is as contagious hs bad cx-  -ample, _whou-royalty_ lcads-tho-way.  FEEDING  FACTS  In ordinary , feeding the steer consumes  about H of its ordinary.feed; the balance is undigested or wasted.-, . .-- .*:.*���������  This undigested balance can be made to  give JA to I lb. extra gain per day, and, at a  profit, By adding'the "salt,pepper, and gravy" to  its food to make it "tasty."  -You like these on your own food; why not  the animal.  Like ourselves the animal longs for a  "tasty" meal.  It starts the "mouth watering" before eating, and the stomach fills with digestive fluids  to thoroughly dissolve the food.  This extra amount of,digestive fluid dissolves an extra amount of food. This is where  the extra gain comes in.  Clydesdale Stock Food  . is the "salt, pepper and gravy" that makes the animal's  "mouth water." .-It is equally good for Horses, Sheep and H.ogs.  Nothing injurious in it andean stop "feeding it without harmful effects.  Human beings can take it with benefit. , We take it every day. We  know its contents.   It is made clean.  If not satisfied your money will be cheerfully refunded by the dealer.  TRY HERCULES POULTRY FOOD  CI/-DBSDAJ,B STOCK FOOD CO., limited TORONTO.  RAILWAY  :  JM  Is a fine business I'or a young'  man. $40.00 to $60.00 a  month to start. Best place  to learn is in  CENTRAL TELEGRAPHY. SCHOOL  toro.-to.  y   Frccctato.uc T Bent on request     Wilte.   .  )    T. J. Johnston.- ���������   W. H. 8 HAW,"  J.   _ -      ManiRir. - rredden-  > tJt-^0-^O^r04-Ci-^<>^Ch^O-i-0-*K>-**  LIFE-SAVING INVENTION.  A poor laboring man. in Denmark  has mndo'a new invention in life-  saving'. Ho impregnates clothes with  a substance^vvhich will-keep "a" ship-'  wrecked person* afloat for several  days without losing its property. 'A  coat, a vest, a. travelling rug���������in  fact, any ' piece vof. wearing apparel  impregnated with tho stuff is "enough  to keep anyone above water. The  invention has been successfully demonstrated,  ~fiv_������?":*--=_.  $13Tntlo-cd jBnlt. $_,_(.  and up. Soilfl f r free  RHnvptcs nad H*7>rs No.  W&MEN-'S.,  14.   SDUTHC0TT SUIT C.O.. Londcn, Ont  Tha   Echltone  Spring  ha* treat'-'medical  qu:""  qualities Jor rlirtimHtliim,-et3.vIl_--Bring fn on  IOO aero farm,<i>rio_ *S75    Cleared land 70-aem>. SO it-  goo 1 pine building timber, rallied at *5������0.   All tenoed;  improved wit5 ������dw61>n(r. cloie to-Tillage.   X am ft. '��������� *  alrgleroung lady.   I bave no use for *-farm    Kihr-     ,  ~ " 'Woreenter-Cc'Sld.*^  Finest climate th the woi Id.  lt Retain- Old and ' Makes New  Friends.���������Time was when Dr. .Thomas'  IDclcctric OU had but a small-field ol  distribution, v but now ' its *territor^ is  wide^piuad. TJio.so who first recogni__tl  its jcurativc qualities still .valuo' it as a.  spccillu," ami* whilo ft cretalns its old  fiiciuls it is evor making new. - It is  certain that, whoever onco uses it will  not   be  without it.  '.'Blinks has' a perfect mania for  condensing everything. ".Did you  hear how he propose'd?" "No."  "He held up an ^engagement-ring before tho girl's oyes and said, 'Eh?'"  "And what did she say?" , "She just  nodded.'.',,  Lever's MAZ (Wise' Head) Disinfectant Soap* Powder is' a boon to any  home. It disinfects and cleans at  the'same  time.'  -  After all thore is a bit of satisfaction in not monkeying wilh a buzz-  saw.  STHO-TGEIt  THAN MEAT.  A Judge's Opinion of Girape-Nuts.  A gentleman who has acquired a  judicial turn of mind from expeli-  ence on tho bench out in tho .Sunflower State, writes a carefully considered opinion as to thc value of  Grape-Nuts us food.     Ho says:  "For tho past .*> years Grape-Nuts'  has been a prominent feature in our  bill  of faro.  * Thc crisp food with lhe delicious,  nutly Jluvor bos bocomo an indispon-  snbl(.s_nei���������<-s. iiy in iny lamily's ovury-  duy   lire.  "Jt hns proved to bc most healthful and beneficial, and has enabled  us to practically abolish pastry and  pies from our tablo, for tho children  prefer Grape-Nuts and do not crave  rich  nnd 'unwholesome food. *���������  "T'riipe-.Vuls keeps us all in perfect pliysiciil condition���������tis a preventive of di>enso It is beyond value. I  have been particularly impressed 'by  the benufieinl effects of Grape-Nuts  when used by ladies who are troubled with face blemishes, skin eruptions, etc. It clears up tlio complexion wonderfully.  "As to its nutritive qualities, my  cxp"i ionee is that one small dish of  Grape-Nuts is .superior to a pound  of moat for breakfast, which is an  important consideration for anyone.  It satisfies tho appetite and strengthens the power of resisting fatigue,  while its uso involves nono of the  disagreeable        consequences that  sometimes follow a meat breakfast."  Name given    by Postum  Co.,  Battle  Creek, Mich.  There's a rcasoiic J  Shc-:"And now., th.-.t vve aro engaged", "Arthur,; dear, .how long shall  the engagement "be'fu- He (an  absent-minded lanyp.**:wl*ii has Just  draw-.*"-up a, lca$&)T-".- t. ninety-nine  yearn.  I s'pose.-"* . ������_  Holloway's Corn Curo is tho mcillcino  "to_i .move .all kmds_of_;eni*ii.s_aiid_.warts,  .iiu! only costs, the small sum of twen-  ty-live   cents. '   '  .. *' *  "You're no uso about thn    house,  Matilda," said the-harassed   mother.  "You can't boil a-^pol'ato; you can't  wash   a   dish;    you. can't-dust     thc  mantelpiece  without   smashing     half  tho  ornumonts.     You'd   better     just  apply    for' a situation    as    a lady  help.";.   .   *���������.", 'v  - There. Is nothing equal to Mother  t! raves' Worm Exterminator for deploying worms. No aiticle of its kind  has   given   such   -iitl-factlon... .   .  ANSWERING    ABEttNETIIY.  Although one of tho main characteristics of.thc famous Jlr. Aberiiothy  wa.s tho ,.readiness * with which - ho  could administer a sharp and witty  retort  when  occasion "arose, ho.  was  FOIt SALK.���������T-VEIIYBODY - ,WHO  keeps hens or pets should send  30c at once'and get tho bestTpracticat,  inloi'ination and latest news ahout,  poultry and pet atoek keeping, . every  month for tlic next 10 months. _foncy  back if not Rattslicd. Ajrents wanted.  Address,. Poultry   Nows, 'Owen1   Sound,  Furniture Free.  ! Fori youi-'assistanco/Jn-.introducing ,-:  our " Household . goods' vvo. give,' "with-^ V  out charge, fine Household Furniture^..,,  Silverware";  Watches,-'etc. -; ?"���������> ",--' --��������� "'���������  This fa You. Opportunity/to .  Furnish Your Homo Without Any ;  Cash Outlay..     ",.>.'  ,Wo   pay. fi-c-frht*-.      Don't   wait. 1   Send      *  for   de-Ci-iiiUvo   catalop.no   to-day.-  THE COLONIAL SALES Co  Toronto, Ont.   ���������  1  Dyeing!   Cleaning I  For tha t.tw beat tern* your work to lh.  <��������� BRITISH AMERICAN DYIIH0 00>   '* .  Look for aceat In your town, or Mad AlreaA.  Moat.������&l. Toronto, Ottawa, Quebac.  USE FOU I,OVE-LETTERS.   - -  'Ata fashionable wedding at Lynchburg, Virginia, a little boy und girl  preceded tho brido and brirleg' 00m  up the' aisle of the church, "each  carrying a silk pillow stuiicd vvith  tho love-letters of tho bridal pair.  The latter.knelt on tho pillows, during  tho  cei oniony. *  A Carefully Prepared PUI ���������Much 'tlmo  nnd attention were expended "in the ox-'  perimciiting with the ingredients that  enter into ,tho .composition ot Parme-  Ico's Vcgctalilo Pills beloro they wero  bi ought 10 the state ,ln which thcy  wore, first olTered to tho "public. Whatever other-pill, may be. Parniclee's Vcg-  'otablu I'ills uie the result'of much export study, and all persons suffering  from        ' (Ivsjiepsm or dl&ordcici-  livor and kidneys may confidently.' accept them as being what they are rcp-  rebcutcd   to   bo.  ^ "Although tho heart and pulse  become fixod, and tho body rigid and  cold, life may still, bo present. All  bodies should be kept from seven to  ten days before boing buried, in order to see 'Whether decomposition  has begun.".  A Successful Medicine.���������Everyone wishes to be successful 111 any undertaking  in which.ha may .ongage. It Is there-  foio, extremely giatlfying to tho proprietors of parmelce's Vcgotablo Pills  to-know that the r - efforts to compound  a medicine .which *would prove a blessing toiftianfclnd hnvo been i.uccessful be-,  yond -their 'expectations. Tho-ondorsn.  tlon   of  theso -rills   by  tho  public   is    a  guarantee    that    a- pill   has   been     pro-  uced which  will fulfil everything claimed for it.  Augustus (who has beon looking at  it"comic paper)���������"I should hate 'to  be a public character,  doncherknow,-'  once  considerably  nonplussed by  thb',M,ss Hash    and have all  the   funny  .      . ._.:..,.,       * nnnors nt'intine- thinirs about me tbat  remark of a medical student.  "What would you do,"- tho doctor  asked tho student at an examination, ."if a man was placed in your  hands',with a broken leg?"  "Set it. sir," was tho reply.  .  "Good, very^food; you "are a witty  young man; and douBtless you ' can  toll, me what muscles of tho body I  would move if I were to kick you, as  you deserve, for your impertinence?"  "You would put into motion,'i roplied the student, not in tho least  abashed, tho flexors and extensors of  my right arm, for I would forthwith  knock you down."  It was the wedding day and the  unfortunate bridegroom was making  his exit with tho usual accompaniments of rico and old boots. Ho  snatched his hat from a peg, seized  an umbrella from the hall stand, and  was going out of the door, when tho  bride's father called after him:���������  "You've taken my umbrella, Henry.  BMng lt back at once. I've six  daughters, but only ono good 11m-  brella.'i  papers printing things about me that  would lower "mo in the estimation of  my. acquaintances." Miss Flash ���������  "Really, Augustus, I don't think *  the' funny papers oould possibly  print anything that would mako  anyone who knows you think less  of you." -* . ���������  Stsmmear G_"Oti*]p  A croup, coiijjh 1_ a dangerous thing  for the Ilttlo folks in-sr.mnici- < line, 'i'ho  fever that accompanies it is ha bio to  causo serious illness.   Give them  Ctire  mptioffl.  The Lung  Tonic  It Is pleasant to take, will curo tVom  quickl. and has no unpleasant aftor  effects.  At all druggists, 25c, BOo and $1.00 a bottle.  402  ISJ3UE WO, 36���������05i  [SB������V^������������212___________i___  ^^���������^-^rawria.-^ _._���������___________________  i_-_9____ t*?p  J.  V  <"  ���������t  fi Drama of Present-Day  Russia  '"i<.*������J>������������J������������<*-%<!������^������>*4i'������>������J'������*������><������������<������������'>>[  Boom! The blaze of "rose-light, the  ���������faint wail of violins beyond the buzz  of talk, tho kalcidoscopo of Jewels  .and decorations���������all seemed to> fndo  ���������out suddenly, and leave a nebulous  blank through which floated ono ro-  .gal figuro with a sweet, oval faco  and eyes like pools, in twilight.  Thrice Desmond Chartcris had crossed. Kuropo with confidential despatches; to-night, within fivo minutes of his entering the crowded reception saloon at the Consulate he  found himself d?nwn up in the srip  of a magnetic thrill. Shc was here.  quccn-figi.ro of a host of beautiful  moths flutteiing mound the ambas-  ���������sai'onal light'  Warsaw'     dust  foity-cight    hours  back,     in     smiting    defiance  of     all  wai mugs, he had ciossod ono of tho  ���������bridges  nnd   strode  alono   into     tho  banned  areas  to realize  for    himself  f        that  the gieat  nly was  a  bubbling  "^    volcano     of   disaffection   threatening  ..-national    upheaval        With     tjpical  British  coolness    and  self-confidence,  scanned       suspiciously    bv    fugitive  faces,  he had gone on  and on.   past  banicndcd     dcoiways     and   deserted  factoi 10s,     tolling himsolf  that     tho  poiil    was    still    mainly    mythical  Thon, of a sudden, his noi ves tingled  like ied-hot wues      A turn,  nnd   hc  was  face  to  faco with thc stark re-  -ality���������with   shuddering   tiagedj A  . sullen mass of figures heaving for-  . ) ward in the dusk, a shadowy horde  ol C-.ss.icks drawn up in the glooniv  -squaio opposite, and an open carnage Uainig along between He could  sec tho white, calm, sweet fate and  iesolu.tr- lips of tho woman in it, hei  * -eye met Ins at tho instant when, as  the desperate crowd made its rush,  tho horses reared high and clashed  shoci   for  tho  bridge paiapet He  leaped���������almost unconsciously��������� spiang;  and hung on He knew nothing  more till tho wondorful eyes looked  low into lu-> and a voio������ tiemblcd,  "I owe you mv life'" Then the vehicle hntl dashed on Theie weio  the thud of hoofs, 'he swish of curling thongs, the sei earns and moans  o' hate culminating in a iliaos of  horror that wns to live in his mem-  oiv Ho had striven to forgot a'l  bu* tlie woman's face���������and, forty-  eight hours later, he had found it  here  "Caieful''v,       someone      breathed  ^laughingly at .his. elbow.     "We wear  masks'at lhesc_mixed-receptions, wo  "  lacitly a.ssume " that all  is  tranquil  below and  above    the suiface       -It  pays     just    now���������in  Russia'','     and  ^'Chailcis-   gripped   the  disappearing  arm of nn attache       '        *"*        *  "One word' Who is she0"- I  daien't point���������the onc in ivory silk.'''  "Precisely The whole room guessed it' ���������" Surely' 'you kno'w? " It's  Stephanie Kranovitch- -Now' look  ���������away' Staring straight bacn at  ,vou is Kranovitch, tho man never  seen publicly in daj light���������known to  a few as the man who sits, daily  with his hand upon a- lever at the  Secret Police ^ rBureau *He is ubiquitous, uncanny, love for tho  daughter seems ' his one human  touch You understand' Then take  mv advice, approach the man first  There's your only chance���������if such a  thing exists1"  It was not necessary To within  a few feot of the man he had worked-his way, when~his heart took a  rai e leap A rustle of "cloudlikc  silks, a scent of n-iolets, a low voice  vibiating vvith wonder and gratitude, and he reahred that Stephanie  herself had caught his hand tightly.  Her sweet oyes filmed with- recollection His name hnd beon uttered  He knew that he was the centre, of  attraction, as shc turned to Kranovitch with that muffled little sob of  impulse  "And this is tho gentleman who���������  who offered his lifo.to.save mine1"  Kranovitch bowed with that cold  smile that looked like winter moon-  __]ig_t_pa_sing_over_whitc_maib!e _The_  ���������veiy pressuro of his fingers seemed  ns significant as his slow, bland reply.  "I knew it I take this opportunity to say that wo owe. Mr Desmond Chnrteis a debt which he can  never expect us to repay!" ' ���������>  All over' For a moment Stephanie stood between as pale and still  as if struggling against hor woman's inner self, but Kranovitch remained like a flguio of stone. It was  elotiuent���������deadly; and it brought  Chai ters a defiant coolness Turning his back, he offered ins arm as  with an unquestionable light ner  lips quivering, Stephanie hesitated;  then, as that wail of violins 'floated  across at tho psychic moment, she  smiled and dared it. Ho had whirl-  -ed her chai longingly away under thc  veiy eyes of the man who, it was  said, had all tho unmeasured secret  power-of Russian officialdom behind  him.  At last came tho moment when,  ignoring Kranovitch's figure on .the.  stops, ho drew her furs closer at the  enrringo door. .   S      '     - '*���������   .,  "Good night���������not good-bye!" he  whispered, imploringly. "Promise!"  She sank back, as in mute 'fear.  Tho pale, queenly faco -was" turned.  Ho had to bend thrillingly closo to  feel thc faint breath upon his  -cheek.  "You     heard!     Wy  debt  is���������is     a  deeper ono tlian I may over repay!"  Tho  horses  spuing   forward.        As  ho walked awuy, spile of that brain-  whirl, ho know  that a man wus fol-  , lowing him to the door of his hotel.  It   was    Russia���������p.bovo    all, it    was  iWnr.saw;   and   love and  justico     followed     tortuous    paths     hero.     He  j-    cared nothing.    Ho had mot tho one  *   woman  for    whoso     lovo lie     would  risk his life a thousand limes   ovcr.  "Who  placed  this here?"  It was a ������calodj unstamped   envelope lying bcHldy hio breakfast plato  that next morning. Tho waiter  stared; ho was positivo tha.t no one  had entered the room. With intuitive suspicion Charters turned awuy  and  broko  thc seal.    .,  "Eleven o'clock this forenoon will  find mo at tho above address, - to  hear. Mr. Charleris's explanation and  proposals. Safo conduct, if invisible,- is guaranteed."  There was no signature, but Chartcris had closed his teeth on a word  at once���������Kranovitch! A delicate  warning, or merely a guarded invi-  ��������� tation? Impossible to decide. He  would go! Ho breakfasted, dressed,  pocketed a revolver, and sot out. He  had expected.'a walk of u fow hundred yards, and a possiblo glimpse  of tho woman ho had set himself to  win.  A gloom, an atmosphere of impending evil, hung over tho streets.  Tragedy's own wnn face seemed to  stares out, from some of the splintered windows; military pickets, knots  ol blooding men seemed everywhere.  Ife wulked resolutely on. till 'iiid-  denly a hand beckoned to him fiom  nn uppci window in a silent street.  Passing up a stau, he found himself  stnring into a wido, buto loom, inhaling the stent of lankost tobacco  1 he man who sat smoking theie wjs  Moused like a common woi ktnan But  it was Kianovitch���������Stephanie's father   with  the cold,  slow smile  "Appearances aio nothing hoio, as  jou know," he said, in easy English  "This being a useful lemporaiy Oi-  fico, I���������ei���������1 adapt mys-jlf to the  surioundmgs when 1 como here  alono Moioovci, I scarcely expo< t-  ed you Bc seated'" Ho leaned  back, his tooth bared in that nisei utable smile "Two men such as  ourselves need not fence for an opening May I tuko it that the fascination so marked last evening is  likely to develop-' In a woid, you  considei that Palo put my daughter's liie into youi hands vv ith a  subtle  pui pose0"  "I do " Charleiis looked and nn-  swcicd steadily, heavily as his h_art  was beating, stiange as it all  seemed "Call it what you will;  stand betweon us if you think lit;  but you ask for the tiuth I shall  toll hoi thut I love her bofoto I  leavo Wai saw "  "H'm'" Hc closed his oyos "You  are Bntish���������yes. Yoiuamvcd hoio  with pnvato despatches You have  delivered them You are free->to remain here or return homo as you  choose���������and as Russia chooses And,  for that matter, you are free to  think of a wife But what if such  a hope wero to cost you ������10,000 beforehand? What if something much  deepoi still woio required of you?"  A* pi egn ant-pause Tho slow voice  seemed "to. filler thiough from a dis-  tano-. _,    ~    ~*       A' "   '-   -  "If you agree, aftor what JI have  said, ybu *'may1 mako a~sui prise visit"  to my��������� private-box at the thoalro  this evening. " If not, you would bo  well advised to leave your hopes behind you* here."    *   ��������������� "   -  Then, of a sudden, his hand was  gripped as in silent, .indissoluble  compact.    '. " ,    ..  "Here is my privato card and box  number My daughter need know nothing of this, you saved hor life' We  do not"���������again that strange smilo  ���������"we do not find it advisable to  ti us������"*ovcn tho woman we love at a  time such as this, Mr Chartens Remember,  silence covers all nsks'"  As Chai toi is wont back along tho,  streets he seemed to bo walking in a  mist Foi once his cloar brain failed him utterly. His one deep conviction was that in some way ho  was ploying into'the hands of a man  who has " suddenly discoveied that  his love for Stephanie might bo  used as a valuable level lie could  only wait for the moment when  those glonous starlike eyes sliould  meet his own once again.  It came at last The theatre was  darkened, wrapped in a hush, whon  Kranovitch beckoned along the cor-  ndoi and held tho box-door .ajar.  Could it bo tiuo' Stephanie * Sat  theie alone, her pure, unconscious  profile just catching the "glow from  tho stage ' Then���������then she had turned, with a faint litllo ciy, and her  hand was trembling in his Of that  night's play Chartcris saw nothing  He-know--only���������that-ho -saw��������� back - in  tho shadow in a thrill of strango  happiness, and that Kranovitch's  summons from the box "on official  business" was a blind designed to  diaw him further into some not.  A dreamlike week passed Day by  day ho was awaro that Kianovitch  watched narrowly to mako sure that  he hatl gone too far to retioat Then  a hint was dropped, and ut last,  like a bursting bomb, tho daily truth  crashed into 'Desinonh Chartens's  Lm in.  "Ho wus fast hold in tho tentacles  over tool'tig theit slow vray up from  the pit of Russian darkness To win  Stephanie he must -pav mi appalling  line. Did he' attempt *o avoid it  by stealth���������to dream t f escapo from  Russia with his fut<������in brido���������he was  ensuung certain,  soc < l  dcith        ,  Kranovitch, tho man in an inner  room at -the Secret Polico Bureau���������  thc man vested with "unlimited power for crushing under heel and hoof  any rising of the submerged toilers  ���������was. playing two parts as no rtage  tragedian* ever yet1 played them. Ostensibly* ai chief of secret police, the  father of.-Stephanie was leagued with  ono of- ;tho most . desperate, determined factions preparing their mines  in  complete* darkness.  "And you are the man 'possessing  tho money that they rcquiro.-immedi-  aloly at all costs���������and that"you are  prepared  to pay!" ho said.  Chartcris sat like a man stunned  by lightning. That impulse to deal  a decisive blow at tlie '���������aim, watching face had been overwhelmed by  the nameless fear thnt it might cost  him thc woman lie loved. Dusk had  just fallen; thcy wero sitting over  cigars on a terrace at tho rear of  Kranovitch's house, and ho could"  make out tho dear figuro moving  along tiio garden paths below. That  vcry day bofore, yielding recklessly  to Kranovitch's request, ha had con-  for ������10,000 on the Credit Bank.  They were in his pocket-book now.  The sound of a dull, distant explosion came through tho still air as ho  rose, hia finer instincts surging to  the'surface.  "You mean, you thought to buy  me with your daughter's heart," he  said, his handsome faco set and contemptuous. "I might havo guessed;  instead. I've learned tho truth that  love loaves a man blind. I know nothing of your secret societies here,  although they may claim every truo  man's symtipthy to-day; but I do  knnw that you aro a despicable typo  of traitor. 1 have promised .silence,  and I shall keop it. But-1 do not  give up my hope of Stephanie, nor  yet a farthing'of this money0 unless  I. know its precise destination!"  "So!" Krunovitch bowed. Tho  slow, peculiar smile, liko moonlight  ovor marble, flitted over his mask-  like face.. "I had half expected this;  yot I had hoped that you.would  moot the secret committee with me,  to give thcm youi essential guai ante. Vol v good, here c "ids the matter " Hc rose, calm and courteous  "I will see you to the sqii.ne my-  .solf, and theio wo can say good-  bio'"  Stupefied, but instinctively silent,  Chai tens followed hint A cab was  moving along thiough the dusk.  KTanovitch hailed it  "You may need it Theio is  dangoi to-night m every squaio of  Waisaw, I am told," ho said, grimly  Chartcris stopped .mechanically in.  And then���������hc stiuck out, as something damp and pungent scomod to  be flung ovei hi_ faco In vain He  fell back, his senses slipping away  fast  When that nauseous lethargy lifted, tho silence of sheci hoi i or claimed him Ho was being led into a  wide, bare loom, lit only by a lamp  that  stood   upon  thc  floor Thero  weio piles of shadowy Legs in a coi-  nci, and the pictuic of two baio-  armed vvoiknic.ii grinding something-  in a moi tai-null burned itself into  his tneinoiy He know' He was  here in the haunt of ICianovitch's  scciel accomplices, tieachoiy *��������� had  beaten him Whito, haggaid face3  with binning oyes staled at hint  out of the gloom, all around was tho  buzz oi muttering in Russ" And  those men���������thoso men weie feverishly at woik pieparing tho deadly ma-  tonal for tho bin sting, shattering  tenor that was haunting I ifo m  Waisaw And now, that sudden  hush, and Kranov it������ch's slow, deliberate voice, without a tremor He  could just follow its import  "Have I kept my word? You  doubted my fidelity, you had resolved to keep me from your confidences,  you wanted some, solid proof lhatT  am heart and soul'in the cause Behold it! You see here "with " your  oyos the _ian I named, the man who  volunlnuly f.nds this'munificent sum  for our purposes, antl who has promised silence     Ho*is hero'"  A pause A mu filed movement like  that of a cage full, qf breathing,  shuffling animals Hc "Was'being led  forward "Road the "scroll, and  sign it'" came a holIow_ voico  "That alone' will bo tho proof, for  it leaves youi name and standing,  written by your own hand, upon our  book of membership���������it leaves the  eternal-prison '��������� doors open for the  man whose name is there, should he  fall victim to the fate <-hat we all  risk''  "Obey* For vour life���������and Stephanie'" He - knew that that tonso  whisper had been shot from tho lips  of Kianovitch  He knew that the men at work  had ceased their grind and whirr to  watch him With .the instinct f  self-preservation alone his fingers  had tlt'Sed upon a pen hold out. Ho  was caught in. the tentacles of __this  gigantic octopus of peril that had  slumbered for centuries Death  stared at him down the avenue of  each altei native And Stophanio's  white, imploring face - in that  mist   .      . ,  What was that? A gurgle, a thudding sound, in the silence He looked  up The blouscd figures had swayed  up on eveiy hand,  rigid in the spell  Czar tho highest and most dangerous service- in becoming a revolutionary. There is only ono thing!" ho  broke off,  thoughtfully.  "And lhat?" Char.toris askod it in  a husky steady whisper. His arms  wero folded; he had .faced a finality.  "Your safety. By now, in revengo  they will havo. named you as "a confederate, and adduce proof of the  money drawn. To save you inconvenience, a train waits which will  carry you from Warsaw. Mere is  your passport. Below, in a carriage, is nil your luggage from the  hotel. Your bill is paid; you have  your ������.10,000, your wny i.s clear,  and your friends at the Consulate  need never know of your indiscretion. You have helped Russia, and  Russici  is grateful!"  "Antl���������and Stephanie?" hn ,_sked,  looking full into-thu'fathomless eyes  thnt could not flinch.  "All!" Ho-stepped .close to-whisper. "That is another mailer.."Stephanie is far out of harm The moment you left my house to-night she  i was taken away by my insliur-  tions You see? Had I failed, had  I beon unmasked, my house would  havo been wrecked within tho hour  Hor life was m the balances And  sho knows nothing of lho, unrtere'ir-  lcnts' You see? I serve Russia,  not mi self You lovo her���������vos' And  your love is lotuinod? You believe  so Tnen'���������ho Idiiid ne still fig-  uie before him���������"you shall como  back hero in three yi <.rs' limo when  Russia end hcr pe ������ le .no at peace,  antl you shall claim ,���������> >ur wife���������you  shall be paid your debt'"  Ho was gono Th' t.ain that  night tluit flow al.ng'tnvaid the  border earned onc p -^ciir-i whose  heart was left bchin I in iV.iisaw, a  man silent under a vv eight of the  deepest agony the ti nd i an miow���������  a man whe w-aits f >r timo to give  back to him the .iv. i>e had won  and  lost.���������London Tit-Bits  0 ���������*6-6<������������6������-g<g������������������������������������������������<_g������AV  About the  ....House  WITH TOMATOES.  to wroatlo with the perplexing problems concerning the saucepan and the  kettle, for no matter where her  career takes hor, she must be fed.  Until recently housekeepers planned  thoir meals with a careless disregard  to tho chemical properties of foods  and tho combinations of moats and  vegetables served at their tables wero  tho moro or loss happy result of  economy, convenience or custom.  With them it was a question as to  whether there were turnips or cabbages in tho vegetable cellar, and not  a matter of'nitrogen or'fats which  wero needed to supplement the steak  Tho girl of to-day is  being educated, to study this question of starches, fats and sugais that  each meal may contain the nutntioii  most needed by the family Study of  the chemical propei ties of foods is  ono feature of tho cooking classes  established in the last few years,  and ovon mothers who can thonisolves cook realize that theio are a  great   .many     things   in   connection  CHINESE  SAILORS  Praise  From   a   Shipmaster  HAS Tried Them.  Raw Tomatoes and Whipped Cream  ���������Pair largo, smooth tomatoes carefully and sot on ico until chilled to ?".(1 potatoes  tho heart. Cut each in half when  rcudy to serve, .sprinkle lightly with  salt and paprika and heap with  whipped  cream.'  Tomato and Crab Salad.���������Carefully strip tho skin from six large firm  tomatoes and removo tho centres.  Fill-tho hollowed vegetables with tho  chopped and seasoned meat of six  boiled crabs. Sot the stuffed tomatoes in tho ico for suveml hows Lny  ou cusp lettuce leaves and put a  spoonful of mayonnaise diessing upon each tomnto.  Tomato and Ciiccn Corn Salad ���������  Dig out the coilets of paied and  chilled tomatoes with a silver spoon,  fill tho cavities with boiled green  coin from tho cob and seasoned with  .salt and poppoi and set on tho ico  until peifectly cold, then mix with  Fionch or uiayonnulbo dressing. Ai-  lange tho tomatoes upon an i.o-cold  dish lined with cusp lettuce and  leave on the ico until wanted. Pass  mote mayonnaise with thi* salad.  Raw Tomatoes antl Cucumbers ���������  Cut off_the tops d laigo, firm tomatoes aiid caiefully lomovo most of  the. pulp. Koop pulp a*nd tomatoes  in the rofugeialor while you pool  and cut into small dico ice-cold cu-  cumbeis.   Mix tho cucumber dico with pound  the     tomato     pulp,    fill the tomato!    Beef,  lib  or rump���������Ten  to  shells,    set     them    on  cusp     lettuce  minutes for each pound.  MAKING A LEAD PENCIL  THE    PROCESSES     WHICH  GOES THEOUGH.  IU  with tho ait which thev aio not  qualified to teach thou daughters, because thoy have never learned themselves. Ono may be ublo to make an  excellent loaf of biead, without  knowing much about lho constituents  of tho "stall of life" Tho gul of  tho cooking schoo's will not mako  tho woise bieud becai'se she undei -  slands tho science as well as tho art  of it  A COOKING   TIME TABLE.  Many housokeepcis, young and old,  aie in doubt as to the right time to  cook vegetables anfl< meats, so that  tho following tablo is given, with  the. hope that it may prove of value.  Baking moats���������Beef, sirloin, raic���������  Eight minutes, for each pound Well  done���������Ton to fifteen minutes foi  each  fiitecn  of suspense     Th^p���������a shout,  a leap-  ing-up-the-staircrise,_a flood of-light-  Iet loose on ghastly faces from' electric bulbs Chartcris felt himself  plucked back through a doorway and  held still by an iron hand. Up into  the'night went a din of oaths, prayers, screams of agony, banging  doors. Steel clashed, levolvers  spurted flashes of death,-men rocked  in the last struggle The horror of  it all was deadened by a thunder of  hoofs and the shrieks of a crowd  that flew before it. No need of the  Cossacks' whips to-night; thoy flew  at higher game. They reinod-up  around the building The coup was  complete Within that cordon of  polico and military remained ail  that was left of the devoted band,  with their propaganda, their bomb-  plant, and their dead hopes of a  blow at misplaced power.  And Kranovitch? Dead or prisoner?    Stephanie alone in the world?  The house was silent, tho drama  played. Chartcris stood thero in  tbat paralysis that denied thought,  sick with, nameless horror. And suddenly the door'opened; Kranovitch  stood there, . calm,, smiling���������like.- a  Napoleon who.had just won the battle of his career. "   J.  "Thanks! The vermin have beon  cleared out of the deepest hole yet  built. You refuse my hand? Just  so! You-think me.a traitor, whereas I was one merely for .purposes of  State." Ho laughed, lit a cigar,  looked from tho window. "All  quiet! One morc bubble located and  plugged. It'might have been otherwise, I grant! My life hung by - a  hair. Clever men I Thoy suspected  me. To blind them, to assemble  them hern for my coup, I introduced  you and your money. There- was no  other way. And I dared not take  you into State confidence. You are  English; you don't understand our  methods; you would have ruined the  thing.    No matter; you sco that    I  Chinese sailors have not hcicto-  foie boon highly regaided as a rule,  but a shipmaster who, has mado a  tout of tho world and recently landed m Boston is authority for the  statement that Chinamen make the  best of sailors He hatl' command of  a crow of forty-two officers and men,  of whom, thirty-four woro Chinese  In speaking of his crow 'he snid  "I left New York in December for  Australia and New Zealand ports  with a crew of Americans and 1-ng-  lishmcn I had no .more than got  out of the, harbor before theio was  trouble, arid it lasted all tho lime  vvo wore atsoa," and when .we got into port' tho men got diunk  This, had been my experience with  crows for years, but I detei mined to  make" a change' * I had soon ships  with Chinese sailors and heard the  captains tell of their good qualities,  and finully I determined to tiy  them. ' -' " ''���������'���������  J'At Singapoio' I fired iny Now  York crow and roplaec-d it with Chinese I paid the fares of the New-  York saik*-rs to their homes jjorts,  and was glad - to get"rid-df them  Since thai" day the expeiience of ray-  S3lf and my'fellow officeis has been  a glorious one The continuous'  grumbling  and  kicking has  reased  "Tho Chinamen- woik hard, and  never murium They oie a quiet order loving ciow'd, and a bettor lot  of sailors never walked the decks.  "The time will come when thev  will bc* found on every ship When  they reach/ri*Vpoit thev do not lush  ashore and get diunk, and then  eome afroard ai.d begin to,abuse  overy pne "  Tho Chinamen are satisfied to  take a short shore leave only. Thoy  do not quaircl, thoy do not drink  to excess They aie placid and docile, and aro not inclined to mutiny.  Amcucan captains on foreign voyages are, f -jnv present indications  likely to have much to do with  Chinese sailors in tho future Tho  maritime business of tho Philippines  is largely in the hands of Chinese  merchants at present, and many of  the. sailO-*s  in  Philippine ports come  from Hong Kong.  Thero is a laigo Chinese population  in Hawaii, too, anrl many sailois  shin' , in Hawaii for voyages to  Ann are  Cinnamon  Though Englishmen ancl Scotchmen aio excellent sailors, jt was  found some- yoars - ago desirable for  English .ship-owners to secure for  tropical or seini-tropieaf voyages  mon less effected by intense heat,  nnd East Indian or Lascar sailors  have beer found to fulfil this requirement.  verted   inlo roublo notes a    cheque * am no traitor,    I "have served    my,  "I must complimentyyou on tho  remarkable lightness of your.bread,"  said tho woman customer. . "Thank  you," rejoined tho baker. , "It is  my aim to turn out tho lightest  bread in tho city " "Yos," continued ' the . woman customer, "and if  you get it much lighter it will tako  two of your pound loaves to ''weigh  sixteen   ounces." ���������        -,. >  loaves and pour a grent spoonful    of  mayonnaise diessing   ovor  each.  Tomato and Nut Salad ���������Prorata  tho tomatoes as in the last recipe  Have leady a^pint or moie of nut  meats, blanched bv poming water  Wh.0 ovel them, thon skinned, and when  cold cut into dice and mix with mayonnaise diessing Fill the tomatoes  with this.   Seivo on lettuce leaves  Tomato and Boot Salad is made  like the foregoing, substituting for  shrimps or ciab moat tiny cubes of  cold boiled beets served with mayonnaise or Fionch dressing  Tomatoes and Green Peas ���������Select  large, firm tomatoes, peel them, cut  off tho tops and lomove tho "-cods  and soft pulp, leaving a thick outer  wall o' tho firm flesh ot the tomato  Fill each cup thus made with cold  boiled green peas and place it upon  a leaf of lettuce Anange these in a  salad bowl .or upon a plattoi, and, in  serving, heap _ a tablespoonful of  mayonnaise on each" cup, or pass tho  mayonnaise in a bowl or pitcher, in  which is placed "a spoon or "small  ladle, and let each guest help himself   . _ *   "        . '  Tomato Soup ���������One pint of tomatoes, cut up, or tho juice'from a can  of tomatoes Half a cup cf nee  boiled, tendci, but not broken, and .a  good cupful of water in .which.it was  cooked . Ono snifill onion, minced;'  ono cup of milk, throb tablespoonfuls of buttcr mado into a'roux with  as much flour A teaspoonful of  white sugar. Sea'-on*- with popper,  celeiy, salt nml minced paisley Add  a-"good pinch - of l-ocla to the milk  Stew tomatoes and-onion together  for half an hour, and rub through a  colander into a saucepai-. Return  to tho firo with the boiled tico and  rico water, season to taste, add the  sugai, then the roux-mat'e liquid  with a little of the hot broth, boil  up, stirring well, and pour into a  tuicon, whe'io you ha*<ro already put  the scalding milk, and so.'a Serve  while still foaming  Tomato Aspic.���������Ono pint of tomato liquor,* strained fioin the can oi  from fiesh tomatoes, slewed naif  a box of gelutme soaked foi half an  hour in a cupful of cold water, ono  slice of onion oi.o hny leaf, two  cloves, a spray of paisley, salt and  cayenno to tasto _ Stew the bay leaf,  onion, paisoly anil cloves in tho tomato liquor for liflecn minutes, stir  in tho gelatine, season and strain the  aspic through flannel without squeezing. It may bo used like a cucumber jelly, as a salad, served on let-  tuce. or to gainish other.,salads or^  dishes of cold "meats Some cooks  add a Iittlo beef extinct to tho jelly  but it detracts fiom tho distinctive  flavor of the  tomato.        i  Spiced Tomatoes ���������To four pounds  of sound ied tomatoes take--two  pounds of- light" brown sugar, ono  pint elder vlnogni, half ounco of  cloves, nnd half ounce of slick cinnamon: boil all together in a porcelain-lined kettle until the tomatoes  are cooked, take tho tomatoes out  and put them on dishes to cool, letting, the syrup go on simmering slovv-  ]j; whon the tomatoeR aio cold return thom to the syrup for a littlo  whilo, lot them bocomo cold beforo  putting them in tho jurs Tho syrup  must bo boiled down ns quick ns molasses, and pouted cold ovcr thc tomatoes, tio thom down with Waxed  paper.  Beof   fillet���������Twenty-five  minutes  Lamb, woll dono���������FifI ecu in nutes  for each pound.  Mutton, tare���������Ten to twelve minutes for each pound  Mutton,   well  done���������Fifteen  to eigh-  How Various Degrees of Hardness  Are Obtained���������Automatic  Machinery. ***  The lead pencil, as its name would  seem to imply, is not made of lead,  but of graphite. Originiiially it  vvas made of metallic lead encased in  wood���������henco its name. But it was  not until after tho discovery of tho  famous Cumberland graphite mines  in England, 1565, that graphite sup.  planted  metallic lead in the pencil.  For two centuries the lead pencil  industry was confined to England;  but in 1761, when Casper Faber, of  tho village of Stem, near Nuremberg,  Bavaiia, began m his village a smnll  pencil plant, the industry gradually  shifted into jGeimany, where it prospered to such an extent as to become a woi Id's contie  Tho ginphile. which is thc essential  part of the pencil, comes chiefly from  Ceylon, Eastern Siberia, Bohemia  anil Mexico The ore is often found  in quantity in other localities, but  it is so mixed with oxides of iron,  silicates and other impurities as to  render it unfit for tho manufacture  of pencils. As it is the best grapluto  mined, it has lo be treated by hand  to fieo it fiom such impinitics which  aro nearly always found in certain  quantities In cheaply made pencils  those foreign elements aro readily  delected by the greasy or scratchy  run of the p.>ncil on paper.  PREPARING   THE   LE VD.  Aftor tho gi.iphite has been broken  m smnll bits nnd scpaintvd as neaily  us possible from its nnpiu-iucs by  hand, it is pulverized and then placed in tubs of water, allowing the im-  punties to pieeipitatc while tho  graphite floats upon the suiface A  centufugal- device is often used, by  which the giaphite is separated by  dry piocess, but tins is not i citable,  and is little used in thc making of  good   pencils Alter  the   water     pro-  teen minutes for each pound ��������� - - .   . ...       , ,,    -    ,  Poik,   well    dom-Twenty-fivo      to   coss-  tho graphite  is filtered through  Unity minutes for each pound  Veal, well done���������Fight eon to twenty minutes for each pound  Chickens, weighing from thiee to  five pounds���������Ore to one and a half  hour.  Turkeys, weighing from nine to  twelve pounds���������Throe to tluoo and a  half houis  filter pi esses, when it is ready to bo  treated to the clay process This  piocess, which was discovered in  1820 by M. Conte, a French chemist,  pei nuts tho manufacturer to produce  pencils of different giades and adapted to many uses. As tho graphite,  from tho filler piocess would bo too  soft  for  ordinary  uses,   th������v    special  IRONING MADE EASY.  Diy.tho staiched ai tides perfectly,  thon^dip them in a pail of boiling  water, and pass thom through-" the  wiingor twice Thcy may bo ironed  at once,'���������or thcy may bc-io!led up in  a' dry cloth. The fabric may"'" bo  ironed with groatei ease after being  dampened m this, way than* when  sprinkled in tho usual manner Turpentine in stai ch gives an added  whiteness and lustio to'the ironed  article Use ono tablespoonful to .a  quait of starch       l  1  IN-USING  THE MACHINE  During these dnys of much sewing  womon are apt to find tho. continued  imining of-the sowing machine very  tnesomo Thcy will find that the  motion is not so wearisome if only  the toe of the left foot is allowed .to  touch the treadle, while the right  foot is placed entirely on it and  bears tho bulk,of tho work.  Fish of average thickness, weighing   clay introduced  into it,  having been  fiom six to eight pounds-One hour-l treal,cdt to  a s,������,,������   p,roceS!'  "    th,������  1 graphite, gives it thc dcgicc of hard  ness desired.   Ihe more clay in     tho-  giaphitc   the  harder     the  lead     becomes.  INSERTED IN WOOD. *.    -  . ��������� - t -  While thc clay-graphite mixture Is ������*  still-in its ,i plastic condition it is  shaped into'���������loaves and fed to hy-~  drauhc presses, which gives them a.  desired" form. The'high-^ade pencils���������those* of the greatest wearing"  qualities���������receive a higher degree of  pressure' These hydraulic presses aro  each provided with.a sapphne or  emerald die, corresponding to the caliber of the dead desired: - The graphite is forced through the d.o *��������� and  leaves it in onc continuous string,  which is cut into lengths suitable for,,  pencils, usually ubout seven inches.  Tho graphite is then ready for use.  After the cedar slats are kiln dried  or treated by steam processes to ev-  pel   all-   moisture,    they   are  passed    ������  through!   automatic     grooving     ma-i  chines,  each  slat recerv mg six semicircular grooves into which leads aro  placed," brushed with glue and fitted  to its mate.   A skillful  girl is able,  by* one swift movement of her lingers  to sweep 15 or    20 leads into their  sockets.   A    bunch   of   these    leaded,  mated slats is thrust into a hydraulic press when hU superflous glue  is  squeezed   out   and  the bundles   'are,. -  locked    and   allowed     to  dry.      The.'"  I glued  slats  containing  the leads  aro '  thon iuii through moulding machines  which  turn  out the pencils in  round  hexagon  or   flat shapes as     desired.  Preliminary   to    tho varnish-coloring  process the pencils    are run through  sanding machines  COLORING  AND POLISIHNG  Both the sand;pnpcring and coloring process aro automatic, the pencils being fed in quantities in hop-  pci s In __the latler^ case  they-    aro  <,  V-r'-i  THE SCIENCE OF MEALS.  It would bo safo to prophecy   that  every woman will at some timo have  *A RUN ON THE BANK."-  SVMMER PILLOWS..  Tho fluff of ripe milkweed pods and  of cattails makes a nice filling for a  pillow that nvals down in lightness.  Ono woman has such a pillow perfumed with dried rose-leaves, which  sho finds a delightful suggestion of  summer when the snows arc on tho  ground  .   WOULD FIGHT  AGAIN.  An Old Veteran of the Indian Mutiny  Seeks  to  Re-enlist.  Tho plight of an old soldier who  at the age of seventy wanted to re-  culist has come under thc notice of  lhe Church Aimy in London  He is .seventy-four years of age  and still hale and heartv, and  walks with a firm step and writes a  firm hand. All he seeks is the privilege of woiking for a living.  He has been soldiering neaily all  his life. lfu_joined the 14th Light  'Dragoons in~" 18C1, and served In  Pcisia under Outram and Havelock.  He was through the Ind .an Mutiny  and camu out of it wounded.  After tho fall of Plevna he le-  turned to England,, and worked a-s^ a  civilian until hostilities broke out  in. South Auiea, when tlie old war  spirit ussortcd itself in him, and  although nearly, seventy years of  age he volunteered for service Of  course, he vvas rcluscd. but Lord  Woiseley was so impressed with his  story and his eagerness for service  that he secured for him a life pension of 9d. per day.  Then Lord Roberts went to South  Africa, nnd ho once more became  persistent in his efforts to enlist, his  argument' being that if onc veteran  was gootl enough to command the  forces another was good enough to  serve in the ranks. His perseverance was so far rewarded that ho  was assisted to get to South Africa,  but peace was proclaimed three  days beforo he arrived in Cape  Town.  " -"   %������*  J  :A~-M  ;*���������- - S *-<'*&**& I  f " *. ���������.-!**���������,"  . --���������-"V'-X  -     , r. -���������. ?.*���������*���������*������.  .A' **.,���������>���������  <     - AT!At  ViJl  :y \i-t|  -;.-,.*������������������[  i      . ���������      ������&I  '^?  .    *V_i  carried one at a time thiough small  coloring vats and discharged through  an aperture of the caliber of the pencil and deposited in a slowly moving  drying belt which carries, them a  sufficient distance, about 20 feet, to  allow thcm to dry. They are then  gathered from the receptacle into  which they nre deposited and'the  process is> repeated���������often ten or  more times, according to tho quality  of finish desired. Odd shaped pencils such as hexagons, etc , aro  colored by tho old process,' by boing  suspended by their ends from frames  and immersed in coloring vats, then  slowly withdrawn by machine. Thls_  gives a smooth enamel  finish.  The finest grade pencils arc pol-  ishod by hand, and it' takes a workman several months ut best'-to loirn  'to do this work skilfully. Other  highgrade pencils are given the steel  polish, but these, v,*hile they show a  fine finish, lack the warmth and rich,  effect of the hand-polished pencil.  -- ^l  WHAT PEACE MEAN'S.  "Can you tell mo the meaning of  the word 'peace'?" nsked Miss Gray  of a littlo boy who had just recited  a patriotic poem in which the word  occurred.  "Peace means when you ain't got  no  children,"  answered tha     child.  "How is that?" asked Miss Gray,  "When my mother has washed and  dressed us six children for school ln  the -morning, sho soy*, 'Now,, I'll  have peace.' "  WHY HE WAS IMPRESSED.  The bad boy of thc school had  done something moie than usually  outrageous, and his teacher  thought it necessary to deal with  him seriously She took hnn aside  and talked gravely of his delinquencies*" "Johnny sat still," sho said  when relating tho story, "looking at  me intently, and seemed to be deeply impressed I thought I was  making great headway, and that my  little sermon was surely penetrating  Johnny's brain. 1 never saw a child  who seemed eo absorbed, oven fascinated, by my line of argument.  But you can never tell. Just as I  had reached thc climax in my appeal to his better self, a light ot  discovery broko  over  Johnny.  " 'I say, teacher,' he said eagerly^  'it's your lower Saw that moves.  Isn't tt?'tt  t   At  ' -it.!  ���������tf*!  -  4  _   I-.  /  \t-  *>*  t1  -  i;  l"*v^. 'M-M-t-M-tttMM-HW  *)***aaaaa**********aa*aaaaaaaa***aaaa**aaaa**a******  *  *  *  *  A GREAT NAME & A GREAT PIANO  _______  :  A great name  in business is won  on the strength  ol* many years of  upright and honest dealing ��������� a  great    Piano  superior knowledge which belongs to wide experience and familiarly with the  highesl ideals in  the art of piano  manufacture.  ������*;-$-������������������_ i'.vo.  -iSSfeSi ! i,1 i ������i.i.K  .M._,.!'       i   I.Ill, .It J  I"  III'  l������=K?l'S!-*_. 3"-Ar_.j"-   i,    '.*-'&     cal    kno  ���������^_������ML--^������*fr;.r...frmrrr-i $2201    Wu   "������l  &'?_*J-fic_.   &$L^-J-*^iU������3&.. s'-id    to  J  These are the  reasons why the  Nordheimer   Piano    commands  Uie   highest   attention  and   patronage.     Their  every     note    is  pure and musical  Tliey are manufactured for cri-  tie.d   .md     high  cl.iss tr.idc, thoii  very     appi eci.i-  tion demands .it  le.isl some nmsi-  cal    knowledge,  ould      bc  show  jou this  ailislic  piano  and make  j'ou    acquainted  vvith its ple.ising  possibilities.  Revelstoke Insurance  Agency  1  LOAN'S  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published   every  Thursday.     Subscription  $2  pc-r year.   Advertising rate_ on application  Changes of advertisements must lie  in befor  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion,  Job Printing in all its branches promptly and  neatly executed.  Frit i day, Oct. 27, 1005.  LAKES OF  THE CLOUDS  Gems   of   American   Scenery-  Beauties of the Rockies Described  by   Roland D. Grant,  ���������a D. D., of Vancouver.  Tliis vast Northwest is a truly wonderful world. It has characteristics  of its own that differentiate it from all  the rest of the world. Albert.-, and  ', British Columbia can boast of the  most charming combination of earth-  forms and conditions. I believe them  to be perfectl.v unique. They stand  also as the last discoverable land of tlie  setting sun. If one would go bej*ond  here he must wade, or swim.  Tt is well nigh impossible to conceive  of the real newness of this region. As  iate as 1SSG a book vvas published in  London entitled, "An Attempt to gel  East from the Columbia River by way  of the Canadian Route.'' Jt is a wild  nnd exciting tale he tells. The.uithor  ridicules the possibilities of anj* of the  claims of tlie Canadian Pacific Rail-  waj-. He tells of the huncheds of  miles of deserted and hopeless "signal-  boxes" and lifeless cabins, buried deep  in eternal snow, and of the hundreds  of miles of railway also hopelessly  buried beneath awful avalanches, and  of as* many hundred miles of track  absolutely swept awav*. He declares,  thus, in 1SS0. that "It is impossible to  keep anv* road open to the Coast,''  adding that "even if snow sheds weie  built   through   the_lentire_. niounuin  region  thev-could  not be built stiong  enough to stand  the destroying avalanches."     He  tells of freezing trains  that   could   make   but three or four  miles an  hour in  these frigid condi  tions.     He  insists, finally, that in disgust   he   leaves   the   train   stuck   in  enormous drifts  on  the North Shore  of   Lake   .Superior, and   himself vvith  others going on  ahead on snow shoes,  and reaching Montreal days befoie the  train.     Tliis   is   a   rare book indeed.  And I  am  reminded  that ISSfi is neai  onough   to   us   to   have   the story of  ���������   these  hardships  told even now in the  East, and have them believed, as they  still   are, to   my knowledge.    In fact,  only  three  years ago when making a  party   to   visit this coast with me, I  found   pcopie  who     insisted   that   it  vould not be safe for anyone to begin  the   trip   over   this   very   dangerous  ���������"Northern  route.    Some  told ine that  friends   of   theirs had  been  over tlie  Canadian Pacific Railway, and would  have   starved   to death had thej* not  been   wise   enough  to take their own  provisions; and  I  could not convince  one person, at least, to the opposite.  In fact, the few of us who liave ventured out here have often felt while  en-route that provisions must give out  and the rails stop somewhere short of  the Pacific Coast, but to our delight  we bave found the luxuries and pleasures holding out to the end, and our  only disappointment being that there  were not many thousands of miles  more to enjo}\  I have often said that the Swiss Alps  ���������were not vast in  comparison vvith the  have the testimony of the hardy Swiss  climbers who aie now struggling with  the mere fringes of our vast glacier  system of Alberta. These guides now  say, that tho "Alps aio many times  multiplied in the Canadian Northwest."'  I have t.ilkod with Swiss guides row  in Alberta, with whom I have also  met in the Swiss Alps, and tlieir enthusiasm here was not even dampened  by their love of native land. A guide,  with whom I once stood on the sides  of old Youngfrau ovor GiindenvviUd,  was also with me at the base of the  vast Victorian glacier above Laggan  in Alberta, and he said, "There is  nothing in all the world put together  like this."  My first visit to Laggan and tlie  Lakes of the Clouds was on August  loth, 1803, when, with my family, I  enjoyed our first tour of tin's Northern  route. Tlie pleasure of our trip was  much increased by tlie fact that we  were guests in the private car with  Mr. J. A. Sheffield, superintendent of  palace cars and hotels of the toad,  who, vvith his charming family, was  making his annual ton?' of inspection.  "When on that August day he first  iutioduced mo to the more august  Lake Louise, my sense of tlie beautiful vvas for the first time satisfied.  There liad been then no work of man  to mar the spot, and everything was  in its virgin loveliness. I am now  gl.id that I saw this queen of all lakes  before any tiees were cut or tho Chalet  built, lor I am conscious of hav ing  been there in truly piiin.il and Edenic  conditions.  You leave the train at Laggan. 37  miles west of Banff, and follow  the trail about three miles southward.  Suddenly there bursts upon you a  scene of sucli awful beauty that you  stand uncovered in the eternal silence.  A lake of sjpphiie blue lies enshtined  amid these most tenifie cliffs of every  color and form. Tvvo miles across the  lake theie begins to rise southward  the foretiont of the gieat glaciers,  where Uio ice slants away upward,  until it reaches a depth of possibly  five hundied feet of solid ice, to where  it is fed by continuous avalanches from  the endless gioup of enormous heights  beyond. At the upper end of this  blown, boulder covered glacier, rises  a stem black-wall to-a heightrof-fnliy  half a mile, over which the avalanches  thundei. This wall is five miles away,  but looks to bc but one; unless you  walk it, when it seems a full hundred  miles instead.  Above this black avalanche-wall  theie gradually rises, like the roof of  the universe, the pure white snow-  fields on Mount Victoria, to a height  of ten or twelve thousand feet. Joining with Victoiia in forming this icefield aie the towering height, of  Lefroy, Beehive, White, Niblock, Py-  urn, Castle Cr.igs, and many other  lofty peaks, while to the e.ist an up-  i ight mountain forms a perpendicular  wall of several thousand feet. This  mountain has been called Goat, but  ought not to be so named, as there is  anothei of that name just east of it.  A man might bc willing to die to have  this mountain given to him for liis  monument, as it stands to catch the  morning sun in this sacred spot.  Nowheie in hcr possessions could  there liave been found a grander piece  of Nature's wor*k to have been named  for England's noble Queen, than this  long and silent lange, whose eternal  white robes throw their shadows and  blessing over thc royal Lake Louise,  1 bat i csts like a daughter at her feet.  The shadows here are ever changing,  the lake is usually still as glass, and so  mirrors all these enchanting heights  and ciags in filaeK, and green and  white on its lovely surface. This is  especiall3rtrue of the earliest morning  hour. A picture taken from the shore  near the little Chalet reveals these  reflections   so   pei fectiy   that  as you  tell which side is up. right or wrong.  Indeed,   there is no wrong side here,  for if j'ou turn tho picture again sideways you have a perfect "hour glass,"  and   again   reverse   it   and you get a  "chalice   filled,"   or a cup of blessing.  There  sometimes   hangs    a  peculiar  spiritual atmosphere over the vast expanse that is really indescribable, and  in a moment later it all clears away,  '.so that an  object is so perfectly seen  > far up  Ihe heights as to defy all calculations  of distance.   Distances and  sizo are here impossible of reckoning,  and deceive yon at every turn.   You  seem to lose all power of estimating in  confusion   of   mind.     A person oven  thinks lie can leacli yonder black cliff,  only to bo quickly lost among detiitus  and   fallen   crags   that   hinder   your  eveiy step, and none hut tho most inti epid must venture to know the inner  shrine of this holy place, for if you do,  the   glory   may   lie   turned   into the  "death trap," as the far upper opening  is called, liut yet it can all be enjoyed  in^yiow without the slightest danger  or struggle.   Here one can find all the  world of glacier and crevasse, and that  too with every known foini of moraine  and Alpine wonder; and all this on tho  grandest scale, for these vast fields of  ice hang  in   dreadful silence on the  shoulders of  scores of mighty mountains.     Man is  hut a trifle amid this  grandeur, and to know the most sacred  centre of this, Nature's Sanctuary-of-  Awe,   one   must   be   born   to   hardy  struggles, for without mercy she hurls  puny   man   from   her in mighty contempt. ,  In nearly thirty trips from ocean to  ocean and over many passes, I have  found no other such lake of beauty."  I have seen the choicest lakes of the  Old World, and this is really queen  among tliem all. Lake Como is beautiful, divinely so, but not of the nature  of the beauty seen here. I urged Montague White, the friend of Piiul  Kruger, to visit these lakes, and he  afterwards wrote me, "I have seen  nothing like it in all the world and  your enthusiasm is fully justified."  When the Prince1 of Wales was en  toute East from Vancouver he went  on a shooting excursion, and they  brought the Princess back from Banff  to see these L.ike3 of the Clouds. I  have it direct from one to whom she  told it, that slie said she "had seen  nothing more beautiful on earth," and  I cannot conceive of heaven being  more beautiful. The Prince's party  visited the lakes under the special  care of Mr. ,Tohn Niblock, who, by the  was the gentleman to direct the first  lady that ever entered this bewitching  place, and for him Mount Niblock was  justly named.  If you wish to reconnoitre further  and find moro gems, .take your ponies  again from tlio Chalet on the shore of  Louise and climb another thousand  feet, directly up tlie western cliff along  the sides of Beehive, and find another  little emerald lake known as "Mirror."  This lake has no overground outlet,  but runs through some rock opening  into Louise a thousand feet below.  Still higher above this a goodly climb  biings you to Lake Agnes. !This fine  lake, fringed vvith myriads of beautiful flowers, lies surrounded in a vast  .amphitheatre of mountains towering  still heavenward.  Aud now, if you would engoy to the  full this enchanting place, yon can  climb up, up the sides of Mount Py-  urn above Lake Agnes, and see the  snowy peaks rise one above another  to the east of yon. Mount Beehive is  now almost at your feet among this  wonderful group of lakes, and forests  of mountains and crags stand up to  greet you from all around the horizon,  while from over beyond pur e Lefroy  sweeps Paradise Valley, with mountain peaks by the hundred.  Each time that I have since visited  this  place I have brought with me a  few indeed  _Ofc_-������. Ijl__*^________ 11���������������������������*���������������������������**������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  iaSLIf UOEl  I FANCY CAKES  AND COHFECTiONERY  $8.70 PER SINGLE TON  Reduction  made for large quantities.  Delivered'to any part of the city.  Orders left at the Lawrence Hardware  Store, or nt Smythe's Tobacco  Store, promptly attended to.  ALSO  200  Cords  Wood  WELL SEASONED  $4.00 per Two-Rick Cord.  J. C  HUTCHISON,  FIRST ST.  It you want tlie abovo wo. can.  supply you--with anything in tills  llno.i    --. ���������-  TUY OUR  WHOLESOME  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  Dances niul Privato Ilirtlos Catoruil To.  Full Stock of l''-c_llunt Camlloii.  Bankhead Coal  I  Egg Size Del vered  ���������        i    $ 9.00  Stove '!  r     "  9.00  Nut     " "  8.50  S A.E.  BENNISON,  ��������� *_ Incl'ciizlo Avenue,  *aaaa**aaaaaaaaaaa*******  HOBSON &  BELL  i������������V*\-*-VV*-*WVA*V*^^  m  Tour Credit  AT THE  is G-ood  9*  Orders left at P.  Bums & Company's  Office will receive most  prompt attention.  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  fresh and Completo 1 ino of Groceries.  CARPETS I-INOL1-U-I8 OILCLOTHS  AND   ANYTHING-   IN   TUM   FUltNITUltK   LINE.  REVELSTOKE, 13.  C.  THE PEOPLE'S  FUBN.TGRE HOUSE  ���������a_w__i_,.iu,.,._���������,.- _,w.., ,n, UBrTm  McCarty, Agent.  <������������W4������������������VWM<������������fe4<������V<4W*tfW4������tta  PELLEV^HARVEY,  BYANT & OILMAN  Mining Engineers  . and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.      Established ISM  ASSAY WOR OF ALL -ESCK1-TICKS .  , ,    UNDERTAEN.  Test, made up to 2,000 lbs.  r*"A specialty made of checking Smelter 1  Pulps.  Samples from the Interior by mall or  express promptly attended to.  Correspondence solicited. 1  VANCOUVER, B. C. .    . .  car full of friends, and  have they heen who, on flist catching  a glimpse and full burst of lliis glory,  did not sit in silence on their pony,  and with uncovered head find tears a  part of their spirit of worship.  1 hope those in charge will never  cut any trees or shruhs between the  Luke and the north approach, but let  everything be left as God has arranged  it, as this is the finest piece of Divine  ait. At all hours of the day and  night for several days at '11 time, I  have sat and watched, and loved, this  most beautiful spot on earth, and each  time, and each hour with increasing  love, and I could wish nothing better  for a friend than that he might view  it and be likewise satisfied.  20th.^Century -  VICTORIA,  B.-C.  SHORTHAND  TYPE WRITING  TELEGRAPHING  BOOK-KEEPING  PENMANSHIP  At onco for "CANADA'S  GREATEST NURSERIES"  for the town of Revelstoke and  sui rounding country, which  will be reserved for the light  man. START NOW at the  best selling season, and handle  our NEW SPECIALTIES on  Liberal Tcuns. Write for pav-  ticulms, and send 2oc. for our  nandsomo Aluminum Pocket  Microscope���������A Little Gem���������  useful loE-iimeisin examining'  seeds and grain; Orchardists in  examining 'trees for insects;  Gardiners in examining plants  1 for insects; Teachers & Scholars" in studying Botany and  Everybody iu a hundred dif-  , ferent ways.  Stone  & Wellington,  "    -   FONTHILL NURSERIES, - '- .  .-,- (Over SOO Acres)    .     1   ,<__���������  TORONTO,. - ONTARIO  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LI.MITED.  Import direct from Countrj' of origin.  WHOLESALE     DEALERS'    ONLY.  jR, _3V_EJ XjS TO 33: ___,  rrMmii.-M'r_i_r__  ib. a.  .  _ *������  1  GET   YOUR    EYES   EXAMINED    FREE  A laige  variety,  of Glasses always  kept in slock hei e  Try a pair 011  ���������we jfiiarantee a  perfect lit.  -    If   you     require  ^anything- in Jewelry  it is here for you.  A complete stock  of (lie right class  of goods.. 1  J. GUY BARBER,    -   Jeweller, Optician,  \ *\\\  y -<!  A thorough business training.   Arrangements for Boarding Canadian Pupils.  NORTON   PRINTZ, Principal  Bevelstoke Corresponding Secretary  C_ S. DENT  Piano Tuning  The British'Columbia'  Employment Agency  In connection ^itli Agencies nt  ' '     VANCOUVER, SEATTLE  CALGARY,' WINNIPEG  AND   EASTERN   CITIES  All kinds of help supplied on shortest notice.  WMSFIEM ENG, -JJaJ*  & Retail .Meat Merchant.  LUMBERMEN'S  HELP A   SPECIALTY  Applications promptly. al tended   to.  Queen's Hotel lllotk.   P. 0 Bo*. 248.  R. H. ROGERS,  Re\ elstoke, B. C.  Office  MANAGER  .   Fish' and. Game in Season.  . - V v  First Street,   ,   Revefetoke. B. C.  ��������� ." . f '$;-!  '���������'��������� ���������_  it  il  Leave Order* at Atlum'a Jewellery Store  Eight Vows' Experience.  Madame Griselda"(tbe celebrated so  prano) says:���������" The piano I used for my  concert last night, and which was tuned  by you, w.-s������donc perfectly and I found it  in excellent condition."  M. S. HASTINGS, TUNER.  A   Plucky Woman.  JN'oith   American   Alps.     For this  1  Jiave been rebuked; hence I am glad to' reverse thc picture it is not so easy to  Chicago, Oct. 23.���������A despatch to  The Record-Herald from Monument,  Col., says: "Up a steep declivity,  heating the limp form of her husband  in htir aims, Mrs. 0. B. Wilson struggled a quarter of a mile to thc Denver  & Uio Grande .Railroad, where she  stood on the track and made such  frantic gasturps that thc engineer of a  fast freight stopped the train and took  thc injured man on board.  "Mrs. Wilson, who is Ihe wife of thc  station agent here, accidentally shot  her husband while hunting yesterday.  Ife dropped to thc ground insensible,  but the plucky woman, although  weighing less than 115 pounds, carried  the man, who weighs loT, pounds, up  the mountainside, but when the train  men camo to her assistance she  ���������fainted,"  Wood fpr Sale.  Having established a peimanent  wood yard, the citizens can depend on  getting fir.t class dry wood at all  times.  ROBERT SAMSON  Wholesale and Retail  Fish Merchants  FRONT STREET  New Westminster  k CO'Y;  - Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME  BEEF.   .PORK.   Mt/TTON.   SAUSAGE.  , FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.'  -is  REOPENED  REMODELED  . I.  - VA  Umon^ 0oteL%*esiaumnL  Jas. I. Woodrow  -RUTOHER  Retail Dealer in��������� l  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....  Corner Dongla-  KlnaStreota  All orders promptly filled  __BYBIrS������0__B,B.S  All kinds of Fish, Salmon,  Halibut, Cod, Smoked Salmon,  Kippers, Bloaters, shipped to  all points.  Write for Prices  Mrs. -V-cKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.    "  Rates Moderate-  ������_������<s������2<!Xs*sx_������^^  McKenzie & Martin  THE    GROCERS  DKALKRS   IN  Fruits of all  Kinds in Season  HOTEL  VICTORIA  W: M. Brown,   Prop.  One of the best and -    -  commodious hotels in the  ^City.    .    .    . - .    .    .  Free Bus meets all trains.  Hourly Street Car.  Fare IO Cents  Front Street  For   Fine   Job   Printing   try  The Herald���������Prices right.  ox)obxxoobxjjsxddxjxxoo.oxxoaooo0:0o  .'^^-^^^^^^^���������^^^^^^^^/VVV-^^'ii'^MV^tVVMVVVWVVWVVMVVVV^Vl  LOANS  NOTARIES  I.  SIBBALD & FIELD  HAVE  Houses and Lots  FOR SALE  >i  s)\  IN ALL  PARTS OF THE CITY  ���������'NSURANCE  !^Sr^r\r^^^r^^r>'''*V^^^^^*A*^/V'^!  ,_*���������������_?      1 ���������Mi  ________BS  ___���������  _______________  IH  mm S*.  J7J  X  LEGAL  _COTT & BRIG08  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitor- Ior Molsons lUnk.  First Street  Kevelstoke, B. C.  JJARVEY, M'CAKTEB. <_ PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Eto.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank ol Canada.  Company luud-to loan at8 percent.  First Sikekt, Rcvclstoko B. c.      ,  JJUGH S. CAYLKY  Barrister and Solicitor.  OFI'ICE���������Corner First Street nnd B05I0 A\e.  Hi:m:lstoke, B.C.  ���������4*. __. . _*. .*_. Jf. __��������� T^-t .fr. jf, Jf. Jf, Jfj t_*i itt i*_ a ftt 1 _. fti fti ITl ITi fti fti t*_1 **^****^**  fi f> 1^,114,114.1fffi 14,114.1 >4L> ff 14.1 ff ff ff f' f> '.|.������ 'J.������ M,' 14.114,1 '4,1 l+J t.J.1 IJ.I  **_.  ig_.������e___>5  Cancellation of  Reserve.  Dr. Morrison  D1*..V_I__  Office���������Lawrence Hardware Co  Illock���������Upstairs  SOCIETIES.  LOYAL OUANGE LODGE No. 1038.  regular meetings arc held In the  Oddfellows Hull on tho Third Kii-  dftyof each month, at8p m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially 1 in Hed  J A. AOHESON, lV. Jl  R. J. TAGGERT, Roc-Sec.  KOOTENAY STAR, R. 11. P.  M-eeta on First Tuesday ot every month, In  I. O. O. F. Hall.  j. ACHESON. W. P.  JK. J. TAfaUEKT, KKO.  COAST  DISTRICT.  Notice is hereby giv en that tho reservation  notice of which Mas published iu tlio B (i  Ourctte, and dated Ulh Anguat, 1001, co\crins n  belief land extending back a distance oi ten  miles 011 o*ch side uf tho Skcona River, between Kilsilas Can}on aud Hazelton, ls cancelled. ,        . ,  Notlio Is also i?l\en that that portion of lhc  rciiervutloti, notico uf which \\as*published in  tho 1). f). Gazetto and dated -fill December.  It>!i9, entering a belt of luntlcxtcndlnK between  tho niouth of Kitimat Rher and KI ltd las Can  von, is rescinded in to far as it covers land  lyiiiK botween tho KlMlas Criijou nnd a  point In tliu Kitimat Valley, distant ten mile.  In a northerly direction from tho mouth uf  Ivltlmal titvor, and that Urown lands thereon  will bc open to hale, pre-emption and oilier  disposition under the provisions of tho Land  Act, on nml inter Hie ulKlith (Sthi day of He-  ion.bor no\i: Provided that tho rlghtof way  of any railroad shall not be included in au.\  lands so acquired.  IV. S. GORE,  Deputy Commissioner of Lands tic Works  Land. and Works Department,  Victoria B. C , Ulsl August, 1905.      sop7-3m  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  Ko. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.  MEETS EVERY WEDNESDAY  in Oddfellows' Hall at s  o'clock Visiting Knights arc  cordially invited.  B. SCOTT,   C. C.  Stewart Mcdonald, k. of r. a s.  II'. A. BROWN, M. of F  NOTICE.  TENDER FOR TIMBER LIMITS.  "*      CEPAltATE sealed tenders will bo received 1}  P^tho undersigned up.to noon of Widiiesda*.,  1st--Nove-nlwr, wus,"fiom anj  person who may  '     desiroto obtain special licences under the provi-  ,.     sions oftho -Land Act," for the purpose of cutting  timber from    the  following    described   tiiuber  .   limits:��������� ���������__������__.  No. l'���������Commencing at a post located on west  liank of Nortii Thompson Itiver, three miles soutii  of mouth  of Albroda  Kiver, marked "h- F. I,  south-east coruer'; runiing westHO chains; north  -(ISO chains; ea_t 40 < hains to river, south auing  river bank to starting point; containing about (HU  J,    acres. \      ��������� -  1     ���������      . ' .' "**--   -*\       -.waM  , Dated July 12th, 1905. -ft     J ' - -*- r, v.  -1"No -.^-Commencing ata post located on south  :     line of.No. 1, if chaiiis west of Nortii Ihompson  ~  Elver: running; south  I60"chains; east-10 chains;  \i north sljng nver bank 160 chains; west 40 chains  ,.j to starting point; containing about 040 acres.- - .  ** Dated"july"jSOiilBOf.'-'-p J _."     '        v V'*  **������������������������������������    No. S ��������� Commencing at "a post located on west  -bank of Nortli Thompson River, close to trail, 3  > miles south of south line of No. 2, iaaiked "E.F.l.,  south-east corner"; running west 40 chains;  north  160 chains; east 40 chains: south along river,bank  '   v) to starting point; containing about 0-10 acres.  ���������     "DatedJuly 13th, 1905.,'  " "���������'-''     >.   .<-<-,.   ...  ���������it No. 4.���������Commencing at a post located west side  .North  _ hompsontB" er, closo to trail, *- aliout 3  .WJniIe������aonth4if No.J, marked. 'X.X.V 'f south-east  ������     comer"; running west 40 chains; north 180 chains:  * 'east SO chains to nv er, south along river, bank to  starting point: coutaimng about (HO acres.  >   .    Dated July ISth, 1905.  No. 5 ���������Commencing ata post' located on .east  "* - bank of North Thompson Itiver, opposite north-.  east corner of No-4, marked " K.F.F., north-west  corner"; running east 40 chains;  south ISO chains;  weft 30 chain,  to   river,  north along river to  . ..starting point.   . ~    >-t > - - ���������* l   *-"u.  "-*"    Dated July ISth, 1005' ��������� _      ..'- v.  No. 6���������Commencingat apost located on������west  ~ bankof North Thompson Rfver, four miles south  f   of No, 4.- marked  " E F.F., south-east corner";  running west 40cbains, north 220 chains; east 20  -   chains to river; south along river bauk to starting  '   " point; containing abont 640 chains. .,"*"* 1  Dated July ISth, 1905. *V -*.*->   .      /  No.7.���������Commencingat a post located on east  4   bankof North Thompson Biver, opposite northeast corner of No 6, marked " E. F.F , north-west  ���������;   comer'; running east 40 chains; soutii 220 chains;  ,-ffest 20 chains to river, north along river bank to  -r '���������  starting point: containing about 64U acres.  '*, "  DatedJuly 13th, 1905.t      ' j . .   " "  "'  No. 8.���������Commencing at _t post located on. Bone  1,   Creek, one-quarter mile east of confluence with  -" North    Thompson    River, - marked   " E. F. F.,  south-west corner";   running  east  160    chains,  north 40 chains; west 160 charns; south 40 chains  ' to starting point. - ���������*"  Deted July 16th, 1905. u A _   .  No. 9.���������Commencing at a post  located forty  rods north of Thunder Creek,  on west  bank  of  _������North Thompson River, marked "E."_. F., south-  *v\ east comer', running vvest 40 chains; north '100  . chains; east 40 chnins to river, south along river  to starting point; containing al* ut 640 acres.  .     Dated July 17th, 1905.   . *  ,     '  ,  e  No.  10.���������Commencing at.a post located half.  _mile south of Hell Roaring i-rock.'on eastbank of  ���������^North Thompsorillivt-r, m.-irkeiP' E. F IF., southwest corner': running east 40 chains; nurth 100  chains, west 40 chains to river, south along river  to starting point; containing 040 acres,  Dated Jul) 17th, 1905.    '  A   No. 11.���������Commencing at a post located on west  ^    bank of North Thompson River, tliree miles tfotith  of No. 9, marked  " K. 1. F.   south-east corner";  running west 40 chains, north 16*1 chains; east 40  chains to river: snut li along riv er to starting point;  containing about WU acres.     ,-., .   ,,_.     , .    o ���������  Dated July 17th, 1905  No. 12.���������Commencing at a post located nn east  bankof North Thoinpsun Icfv.-r, about 4} miles  ���������outh of No. 10, niar-cd ' E l-' 1' , hOiith-w ust corner; running e.ist 40 chains, noith 2_i chains; vvest  SO chains to river, smith along river to point of  starting; containing about 04U acres.  ,       Dated July 18th, 1S05.  No. 13.���������Commencing at a post located on east  -    bank of North Thompson River, 100 chains north  of mouth of Mud Creek; running east 40 chains,  north 240 chains: west 20 chains to river, soutii  * along river to starting point; containing about 640  acres.  Dated July 18th, 1905.     _^ - ,  _ ��������������� "No. 14.���������Commencingat apost located on east  bank of Nortii Thompson River, 20 chains north of  Mud Creek; running east 100  chains;  norlh 80  chains: west 60 chains to rivei, south along river  .to starting point; contai_ingabout640 acres. .  -   Dated July Sth, 1905.      - - ' ,  No. 15.���������Commencing at a post located on west  bank of North Thompson River, ahout 20 chains  north of inouth of -Slud Creek, marked 'E. F. F.,  NOTIOE.  Notice is'liorchy gli en that 80 daj softer date  I Intend to apply to the HonoraMe tho Chief  Conimissioner of Lands and Works f.ir por  mission to cut und inrry away timber from tho  mliuuing deiribed lands situated in West  Koolonay district:  1. Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith ereek about 2K miles from  thc Columbia river and marked -E.J. John-  sou's north east corner post," thence soutii 80  chains, thence west f_ chains, thence north 80  chains, thcuco cast 80 chains to the point of  commencement.  2. Commencing nt a post planted on the  soutli sldo oi Smlih creek ahout VA miles from  the Columbia river ond marked "E.J. John-  sou's north east comer post," thence BOiith 80  chains, theuce west 80 chains, thonco north 80  chains, thence east SO chains-to tho point of  cominencoincnt.  3 Commencing at a post planted on the  south sirlc of Smith creek about IJ. miles from  the Columbia river and mnrked ��������� E.J. Johnson's norih cast corner post," thence south 80  cliuins, thence west SO chains, thence north 80  chains, thenceeast 80 ehains to the point of  coni-iciicoi_eut.    -  4. Commencing at n post planted on tho  south sldo of bmith creek aboiit6J_ miles from  tho Columbia river and marked -E. J. John-  son's north east corner post," theneo south 80  chains, thence vvest 80 ehnlns, theneo north* 80  < hains, thence cast SO chains to tbe point of  coinmoncement.c-.     .      /    ^  5 'Commencing at a post planted on the  soutii tide of Smith creek about e% miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E. J. Johnson's north cost corner post," theneo south SO  chains, theme west80chains.-thenccnorth80  chains, tlience east 80 chains to the point of  commencement.      .   ���������> .1  ". 6. Commencing at a post planted on the  south Hide of Smith crock about 7J_ miles from  the Columbia river and marked --E. J. Johnson's north east cornor post," Ihence soutii 80  chains, thence vvest ������0chains, thence north SO  ohains. thcuco east 80 chains to the point 01  commencement. _Jp,." _. *"*.    -,  7? Commencing at a post planted on the  south side ot Smith creek about 2Ji miles from  the Columbia river and marked ."E.- J. John  son's soutii east corner post," Ihence north 40  chains, thence westlOO chains, thonce south 4t>  chains,thenceeast 160chainsto^the point of  commencement.'. ��������� - ��������������������� j.-1 "*���������  -.���������-(     .' . ���������  8.'^Commencing at a post1"planted'on the  south-side of Smith creek about 4J������ miles from  tho Columbia river and marked^'-E J. John-  sou's south east corner post." thence north 40  chains, thottco west. 160 chains,thencesoulh  40 chains, thonce eostldO chains to the point of  commencement,      -*1   -jb    >!.-.'-.  Suit because it is cheap. Order it  because it will be becoming*, fashionable) durable and  comfortable. The best is the cheapest. We make thc  best. In making a Suit we give advice when wanted and  we accept.advice when a customer desires to give it.  Every now and then you are confronted with the  question, " Who's Your Tailor "���������Cresssman & Morrison,  of course.  (.mm & MORRISON  I      The Leading Merchant Tailors.  *. rffr T ____ *^* **^* ���������__t'__x'_r_L **fr������ *^* *^* **^* **^>' **^>* *'*fr������ **^*- I __*_ T__*! tTi tJ-Tl-1*1*1 tn*. rf*l r_t.M >^'������ *^* *'  * **4.! 'Jh l*\y l*P *���������#���������* %*V yP **   4*1 *V %*V +1 '+1 'Hh1 **V '+' '+1 N*f ���������+1 'Hh1 vk +* '*' *4������' *  IHE (MON HOTft  VI.   J.   LIC1STEURHE, r,ini;ag*er.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY F.RST-CLASS  THE BAR Is" SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  FOR   SALE  ���������At a Bargain if Sold  Tills  Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  VERY STABLES  First-class Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs  for   Hire  on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out Clean and Neat.  Orders   left   here   for   Firewood  Dry Fir, Hemlock and Cedar.  promptly    filled.  has. Turnross, Prop  In Continl  Lot 50 x 100.  Pait  of tho City, and Oin_  A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close lo ton 11. 35 .icics of  which csin be cnsil) cleat cd. Suil.iblu for  Hay and Mixed Kunun^-. Apply loi  pailicul.-i- at HERALD Ollice.  60 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Neglect  We have a large assoitmenfc of G.irden Tools, Spades,  Hoes, Rakes, Etc., Ornamental Garden Fencing, Galvanized Wiro Mesh Fencing. -  - '  Paints, Varnishes, Brushes  Whitewash Biushes and Brushes of all kinds.  Call and inspect our new stock.  -  "'���������*',  1 9.  Com_icnclfiR?at a post, planted"   *'    Teeki      '  is.ttlieucc west loucnains. i>_-Q-uttuum iu  s���������thence east 160 chains, to the'poiat of  lehceioont.^.-s- ���������������*���������������������������������-������-.."*.- .'."I"1-  1 -       i-*      *-���������   1 ,       _ ^' _,"**        _  ,  on  the  soutlf aide of ami th creek about &A milea from  tho < olumbia rl\eraud marked "K. J. Johnson's south east corner post," thenee north 40  chains,.tlieu.e west 160 chains, thence wuth 40  chains,   coiume  "30. .'commencing at a post .planted on'the  nortrT-ldoof the north foik^of amlth creek,  about 614 miles from, the Columbia river and  marked -E. I. Johnson's south cast'eorner."  thente north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence bouth 80 chains, thence east 80 chains  to the place of commencement.'- t  , Dated September 4th, 1005.  .      .    v .,     <E-J. JOHNSON.  f Lawrence Hardware Company *  Jf. Jf. .if. ._-. Jf. .T. jf. jf. jf. ._*. .^-_ jr. jf. Jf* ������*_. Jr. Jf. Jr. Jf* .*t*. Jr. jf* .*_. .*_. Jf. _  '+' f f* f> fl '4.' '+' l+! l+* f ff fl f' f fl f* f f f f *+' '+' '4.' ff lJF~  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sending a elcotrh nnd description mar  quickly ascertain our opinion froo wfietlier an  liiTontlon Is probnblrpntontablP Communlca.  tions strictlyconlldontfal. HAHDOOOK onl'otonu  sent froo. Oldost nseiicy for 60LUrui|7 patents.    -  Pntonts taken tiirouKh Sluiin At Co. rocelye  tpectal notice, lrltliout clmrjo, in tho  Scientific Fmmmi  A fitindaomoly lllustrnted wcoldj'.  oulntlon of ������nyncientlUo Ion niul      .   _.  _four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers.  T nrirost clr-  'J'crtna, $3 a   &Co.36,Broi",wa''New YorR  Branch Offlco. 625 F St., Wasbln_lon. D. C. .  Rouble Value for your Money  1        "    That is what jou get when you get one of our  -     . - -.-    .>���������������>. -  Stylish   Up-to-Date . Suits  , -. y- it * ���������    .-    - ���������    ~ ^-i-';-'*'-  First���������You "get your money's worth in Style an'd Comfors  Second���������You get jour money's worth' iii_Fit~and_Wcar.  1   .   ". - ' -* J>. -..- 'i'Sj-  -  . >  mm HT J aiid  ������>EVIN__;  _va->. ���������  ,,      -rr*.  Merchant-Tailors,  Mackenzie Avenue  .Revelstoke,- B.C.  J. I,      ^       vv-      '��������� tt       K ^    ^    .     - -��������� t,\  1    - t     '"-      ���������       .,        M.A    >;   -   .       r  r.'"'���������'������������������-'- '-^NOTICE.'.       '^"    \  * Notice is hereby givon tbat thirty days after  datel intend'-to'apply to tho Chief Commis  sioner oLLands and Works for a special license  to out and'earry away timber from the following described lands, situated on the west side  oi Arrow Lakes on a creek cinptjing into Shelter Bay, in West Kootenayldistrict:    -       ���������.  1. Commencing at the .econd south west  angle of Lot 811- of theK and S limits, then  v, est 160 chains, thence tou tb -lo chains, thence  past 100 chains, thence _north. 40 chains-to  point of commencement. ~>,.   .- .    '^.      .',  2. .Cosnmenclnc at-the** third'south .west  angle of Lot 811 of the K. and S. limits, theuce  west SO chains, thence north 80 chains,!Hence  ea.t-10 chains, thence sonth 40 chain*, thenie  cast40 chains to point of commencement.  Dated August _8tb, 19u.      '  ��������� "   - . GEO. B. CAMPBELL.  Certificate  ' \i  south-east corner"; running west 60 chains, north  . 80 chains;  east 121  chains;  soutii (ID chains to  '- rirer: thence soutli along .iver to starting point,  containing about 040 acres.  " Dated July 8th, 1905.   _    "  Xo. 16.���������Commencing lit a post located on west  bank of -Torch Thompson Kiver, three-quarters of  a mile nnrtii of Trout Creek, mnrked "K V. F.,  north-west corner", running east 40 chains; soutli  160 chains; west 40 chains; noitli 160 chains to  . starting point.  '' Dated July 6th, 100 _  Tho competitor offering the liigliott cash bonus  wil! bo entitled to special Iicehces covering the  limits, renewable .annually for a term of twenty-  one years. *~  Each tender must lie accompanied by a certified  cheque, mado paynblo to thu undersigned at par  fn Victoria, to cover the amount of the lirst year's  fees and the amount of bonus tendered; and also  a certlfled clicniie for $2,063, being tho cost of  cruising the limits. *  Tho chequoe w ill at once bo returned to unsuccessful competitors  W. S. QOHE,  Doputy Commissioner of lands and Works.  Land and Works Department,  Victoria, B. O., 20tb September, 1909.  of - Improvements  < '     " NOTICE1    -       -      "/  Meadow View. No. 2 mineral claim, situate in  the Arrow Lako Mining Division of West Kooto-  nay District.^���������^*=���������--=-���������^- r,~r   ���������������������������   Where located���������one mile north of Tire Vallej  Creek, and foui miles east of Kettle Kiver.  TAKU NOTICII that I. John B. Old. acting  as agent for m> self, Free Miner's Certificate No  U B-iiOJ, intend, sixty ka>s from the date hereof,  to apply to the Muting Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements, for the purposo of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim.    . _       -       '  And further take notice thit action, undei  Section 37, must be commenced before tho issuance  of such Certiticate of Improvements.  Dated this 2_ud day of July, A. D , 1005.  JOHN B. OLD.  IN-'THE. MAXTEB  OF-TUE   "WINDING-UP  / >   ' ACT lffflS.'-AND AMENDING ACTS, v  S-" -'     ' ,' . - .   '.-��������� and^      A- J   \ .-    .  IN   THE   MATTER' Of" EMPIRE   LUMBER  . -    " ' COMPANY, LIMITKD.  "- , , -t,   - ii  Empire-Lumber Company, Limited,* has gone  into v oluntarj- liquidation under the above Act  and lias appointed Frederick E Sine, of the city of  Revelstoke, BC, accountant, its liquidator, for  the purposes of such winding up. *   -    '  'lhecreditors of the above Company, which has  its head ollice in said city of ltevelstoke, and all  others having any claims against said Company,  are required, on or before the first day of November, 1903, to send to Han ey,McCarter & Pinkham.  solicitors for said liquidator, at their oflico, _i.it.  Street, Revelstoke, B C, thoir names and addresses and descriptions, and the full particulars  of their claims or debts, verified by oath, and the  nature and amount of the securities, if anj, held  by them,and the specified value of such securities  and: if so required b> notico in writing from said  liquidator or.liis solicitors, to come iu and prove'  tlieir said debts or,claims in the usual way. at  such time and place, as shall be specified m such  nocice. - ,   "       -'-      '   -, , ** -*  Atter tlic.first day of November, 1005, the said  liquidator w ill proceed to distribute the assets of  thu Compan) amongst the parties entitled thereto,  huviug regard onl> t. the claims of which he then  has had notice, aud the liquidator vv ill not then be  liable for the assets or any part thereof so distributed to anj person of vv hose claim ho had not  notice at the time of the distribution thereof.  Dated this "th day of September, 1005:  , -  r >** _ ii-^n NOTICE.'   '��������� --   ,      "  Notice Is hereby given'that at the expiration  of one month from tbe date hereof, the registered ofllce or chief place of business of the  Brown Bear Mining and  Development Com-  Bany, Limited Liability, will bo removed from  onald, b: C , to Golden. B. C.  Dated 1st Sbptem ber, 1905.-  . . " -_' J* u   .      - O.'D. HOAR,     "  pep7 30dv     .   " Secretary te said Company.  THE CALGARY M4RBIC  mm WORKS.  Five-Acre Blocks of this well  known Farni  are Offered  for Sale Now at  -Dealers in .uid -I.iniifurturers of  Marble und G t.mite Monuments,  Cemetery \ Feneincjs. , JVlimtlepieces,  T.ible.s, Butchers,' Slabs, Ciuidy Slabs,  Imposing Stones, etc.       ���������  i ���������  Prices the low est, for best material  and woi'kiimnsln'p.,  ���������     .-,���������>-     ' o  * The 'largest AIonunient.il AVorks in  the Northwest Teriitories.      --,J       .-  "- -s-'-sp ���������   .- "'  The' Sonierville Co.,' Props.,  -J >'.  -.OALGABY, ALTAI '       ,  R. Howson & Co., Agents,  * '/    - BEVELSTOKE, B   C- ���������      ..  -' *���������*���������J*" i .; ,.  '������ i      ' ��������� -I-*"-- .' <  FBEDEEICK E  sep 14 td  SISE, ������,  Liquidator.  Certificate- of   Improvements  ���������    ; NOTICE     *     '- ,  Foloddfa and Sommerset minerarclaims situate  in the Arrow Lake Mining Division of,West  Kootenay district.-       ^ * -  Whero 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 0521)3, acting at agent for A. II Old, F. J I. C.  B 95201 and W. H. Page Free Miner's Certificate  No. B 06205, intend siity dajs from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for  Certificate of Iinproements,  "     "  tox. the purpose of  e above cli  obtaining a Crov,n Grant of the a*bove claims.  "And further lake  notice  that    action,innder  Section  87,   must    be    commenced before the  issuance of such Certificate of Iinpro*. ement-.'  Dated this 22nd day of July, 1005. '       '    '  JOHN B. OLD. "���������  td  NOTICE.  In Ithe matter pf William Shnlifonx. deceased,  and In tho matter of tbe Official Administrators Act.        * t -.  Notice  is  hereby given   that by order of His  Honor J.  A. Forin, Local Judge, dated the 12th  day of September, 1005. George S  McCarter, Official  Administrator for .that, part  of  Kootenay  County comprised within the KevolstoTke lllcctor-..  Dlstrict, lias been granted letters of administration, to udmlnister all and singular lhe estate of  William Shalifoux, deceased, intestate.  Anc further tnko notice that all claim* upon the  said cstato must bo sent in to the said Administrator, at hii office Imperial Bank Block, Ketcl-  stoke, B C , ft ithin .10 da>s from the cl ite hereof,  after which time all proceeds ������ill bo distributed  among the parties law fully thereunto entitled.  OEOB-E S. McCAKTF.R,  Official Administrator.  Datod tbe lith <|������y of September, 1906.  NOTICE.  In the matter of Erwin Lower, deceased, and in  - the matter of the Official Administrators Act.  Notice is hereby gnon that b) order of His  Honor J. A. Form, Lorn) Judge, dated the 121 h  da-, of September, 1001, George S. McCarter, Oili-  cio'l Administrator for tliat part of Kootcnaj  County comprised nitliiu the Hei elstoke Electoral District, lias been granted li tiers of administration, to administer all and singular the estate  of Ertrin Lower, deceased, intestate.        >  And further take notice tlint all claims upon tlie  said estate must lie sent in to the said Aduunistra*  tor, at his oflice Imperial liank Block, Hev elstoke,  B.C. within 30 da>8 from the date hereof, jfter  nliicli time all proceeds will be distributed among  tlic parties lav, fully thereunto entitled.  GEORGE S. .McCARTER,  Official Administrator.  Dated the 14th day of Soptember, 1004.  ,"-   . *"\     " "    NOTICE.',,.  .  Notice Is hereby gi\ en that thirty days after  date, I intend toapply to thc Chief Commissioner of Lands and works for permission to  cut and carry away timber from the following  described lunds situate, in Ylcst Kooteuuy  district: '      ,,'. -".  Commencing at a post-planted about four  hundred jnrds south of -Ijouniecreek, about  three and a half-miles above tbe north fork,  and marked."G. 11. Ragle's north-west corner  post," thence soutb 80 chains, tlience east 80  chains, tbence north SO chains, theneo west 80  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated August 25th, 1!)0J.      ,,   (     ���������>  ..Q.'B. NAGLE,  Per'E. McBean, Agent,  Will Make a Beautiful  Country Residence for City  People during* the Summer  Months.  j *-���������  Will grow the Finest Fruit  and Garden Vegetables on the,  Qohtinent.   ^ .    > \ . ^\������*?yj.*  ;..'" Terms of Payment"cahrbej  arranged.    " "���������'. *������������������-\    :, -  '    '"'J'    '    '"-*.-        u'mm,"mm,mm \S*\  Apply for Particulars to the'   /  *���������<_  NOTICE.  _  Notice is hereby gi\en that thirty days after  dute 1 iniend to apply tn the Chief Commissioner of Lands ana Works fur permission  to cut and carry ana\ timber from the following described lands situatoin West Kootenay  district:  .___  ���������Cotnmcncinir atra post planted oiTtho south  side of Dounie creek, about four and three-  quarter miles abo\e tho nortb fork and marked "G. 11. Nagle's north-west corner post,"  ihence soutii 80 cbiiius. thence cast 80 cliuins  Ihence uorth 80 chnins, thence west 80 chains  to ihe'poiul of crinmciiccineut.  Dated August 25lh, VMS  G. B."NAGLE,  Ter E. McBean, Agcut.  NOTICE. ���������  In the matter of Robert Taggart, deceased, and  iu the'matter of tbe Official Administrators  Act. ���������  Notice is hereby given that by order of nis  Honor J. A. Form, Local Judge, dated the ]2th  day of September, 10ft"! George i>. McCarter, Official Administrator for that part-of Kootenay  County comprised m itiun the Kevelstoke Electoral District, has been granted letters of administration, to administer all ami singular the estate of  Robert Taggart, deceased, intestate  '* Anil farther take notice that all claims upon tlie  said estate must be sent in to the said Administrator, at his office Imperial Bank Block, Kevelstoke, B C , within SO dajs from the date hereof,  after which time all proceeds-n ill be distributed  among the parties lawfully thereunto entitled.  GEOBGE S. McCAKTKR, w     **_  _- _     -Official.Administrator.  Dated the 14th day of September, 1005.  NOTIOE. .,*-,.  Notice Is hereby given that, 60 daj-s after date,  wo intend to apply to the Hon the Chief Commissioner of Lanrfl and Works for permission to  imrchaso 160 acres of land situs te on Upper Arrow  .ake, Uest Kootenay Disti ict, described as  follows.���������   " '  Commencing at a po't planted on the east shore  of Upper Arrow Like, at the comer of I ot 1,139,  Group 1. and marked "Arro - head Lumber Company's south -cstPteorner post"; thence east along  the north bonndan of Lot 1 ISO, SO chains; thence  nortii 4C chains, thence west SO cbains, more or  less, to thc Fhore of Upper Arrow Like, tlience  southerly, and following the shore line of Upper  Arrow Lake, to the point of commencement.  Dated this Sth August, 1005.  KKO     ABEOWHEAD LUMBER CO., LTD.  NOTrCE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  datel intend to applv to the Chief.Lommls-  sioner of Land* and Works for j-crmlHslon to  cut and carryaway timber from tho following  described lands situute In West Kooteuay  district:  Commencing nt a post planted about two  hundred yards souih of Downlo creek, about  six miles above thc norlh fork and marked "G.  B. Nagle's nortii west corner ipost," thence  soutii M) chains, tlicucc cast 80 chains, thcuco  north 80 chains, tliciioo-M'-st 80 chains to thc  pointof commeni ement  Dated August*-Mh, 1005.  **.      . ---G.'B. NAGLE,  .. Per E, McBean, Agent.  "    ' NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirtv days after  date I intend to apply to tbe Chief Commis  sionerof Lauds and works for permission to  cut and carry away timber, from the following  dcsiribed lands situate In* West Kootenay  district: -     t .   -> ���������  Commencing at a post planted on the sonth  side of Downie creek, just below the mouth of  Canyon creek, and marked "E. McBean's north  west corner post," tbence east ICO cbains,  I hence south 40 chains, thence west 1GU ehaini,  Iheuce norlh 40 chains to the point of commencement, i  Dated August28th, 1903.    ���������'   -  E. McBEAN.  ' NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply tn the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to  cat and carry away timber from the following  described lands situale in West Kootenay  district:  Commencing at a post planted about two  hundred jardi nortii of Downie orcel. trail,  about six miles from the Big Bend trai I  and marked "E. 1. cBeun's north-west corner  post," ihence soutii W) < bains, thence cost 80  cbains, thence north 80 chains, thence west 80  chains to the point of commencement.  _ al__ September 2nd, 190-5. ..  sep 7 .. . E. MoBPAN.  Write for our interesting books " Inventor's Help" and "How you are swindled."'  Send us a rough sketch or model of your invention oriinprovemeiit nnd we will tell you  free our opinion ns to wliclhei il i������ probably  patentable Rejected ������rPtl<*etlors hive often  been successfully prosecuted by us. vV_  conduct fully equipped offices in Monacal  and Washington , tinsi|ii-llilies us lo piompt-,  ly dispatch work and quitklv s'cure Patents  as broid ns tlic invention. Highest references  furnished.        I ,. <  Patents procured through Marion & Ma  lion receive spt-cial notice v. llltmit charge iu  over ioo tifwspapers distributed lluougliout,  the Dominion <  J   Specialty:���������Patent business of  Manufa: ,  Sturersanei Engineers ' ��������� (  I     MARION & MARION     '  }    Patent Expert. and Solicitors     c  <OMlc---   J   N������w Vork Life 3*li!'cr.nontreaU  OFFIC  i .**,  _fr  _   **^>t  -; .  " ' ���������*&  ,'r*iM  '1 ������**w&  ,       %&&  j*        ���������-? 1jVt*H5.___  S������',.'. S-ffi  j  /Offices:  Atlantic Bid);, Washington DX^tj  SEWING machine;  ROLLER BEARINO.'  v     HIGH GRADE.  by buying this  reliable, honest,  high grade sewing machine.  STRONGEST GUARANTEE.  National Sewing Machine Co.,  SAN   FRANCISCO.   CAL.  FACTORY AT BELVIDERR ILL.  NOTICE.  Notice is heroin (.-nen thii at thc next sitting of  the Hoard of Licensing Commissioners foi the  city of Kcelstoke, applicii tion'-trill bo mado by  the undei signed fora tr.in fer from If. A. 1'erley  to Alexander J. McDonell, of ltevelstoke, of the  retail liquor license now h-jld by II. A Periey in  respect of tlio Hotel lici elstoke.  Dated September 12th, Id.  H. A. PEBLEY,  A. J. MCDONELL.  o  Queens Jfotel  COMAPLIX      V  Best brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Travellers to  Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this  Hotel.  j.y-,.X--iti  ,'    \rJf* '���������"  ' *-. -P  t t-t'ii'**.  : . - -AAa *-  - *rl+ .  ^   .._vV  CHIEF   YOUNG,  Proprietor  &**#%&K&^  QD id See Or Scotdi Tweeds  Before you place your Order for a Fall Suit.  Wc also carry the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges  in the market.    PRICE RIGHT !  Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LABEL.  ���������V  SCOTT & FOX,  First Street  ���������������������������-���������������*���������������������������*������*-������������������; *&������������**#****^  ^AAr>r>r>^^A^>^^^rV*'*^r''^^^>f^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^V^  HARK!   1 HEAR IM HERALD  Yes, that reminds me that I did not send  that order of Printing I was intending to. Now  here I am out of Bill Heads, Letter Heads and ^  in fact everything.    It would not look business- e^^  like for me to-writc my letters on Wrapping Paper.  MOTTO :    Never let your Stationery run out."  DOES UP-10 DATE PRINTING I  At Moderate Prices.  atft  ��������� i-f  - <.)b*  S'C&  ' \      ' .   -H~ _*.  ; ���������^^���������vi���������'^'A���������^vv^������V������^v^���������^������v^^���������^^^^^���������������-*^^^  Or, The Strange Disappearance  *A<*-'**A-V-SA'VW*'^^  CHAPTER III.  Young student- of tlio neighboring  academy���������mere boys ot from thirteen  to eighteen yours ot age, but brave,  spirited, vigorous lads, well mounted, well armed, and led on by llio  n-doubtablo college hero, Cloudesley  Mornington. Thoy rushed forwurd,  they surrounded, tliey fell upon tlio  marauders with an ubsoluto shower  01  blows.  Cloudesley fought his wny through  to the miscreant Thorg. ',   ���������j  Thorg was still on foot, armed  with a sword, mid laying about him  savagely. among the crowd of foes  that had surrounded liim.  Cloudesley was still on horseback���������  lie had caught up nn axe that lay  carelessly upon tho lawn, and now  ho rushed upon Thorg* from behind.  Ho had no scruple in taking this  advantage of the enemy���������no scruple  with an unscrupulous monster���������an  outlawed wretch���������-a wild beast to be  destroyed, when and where and how  it was possible!  And so Cloudesley came on behind, and elevating this formidable  weapon in both; hands, raising -himself in his stirrups and throwing his  wholo  weight     with  tho  stroke,     he  doing���������tho only honorable course left  open to mc, is to go und givo mysolf  up to answer the charges that may  Iio brought against me?"  "Oh. heaven! I know! 1 know  whut you gavo incurred by defending  me! i" know the awful penalty laid  upon a military oillcer who lifts his  hand, against liis superior. Don't  go!   oh,   don't  go!"  "And do you really take .so much  interest in my fate, sweetest lady?"  snid the youth, gazing at hnr with  tho deepest and most delightful .motions.  " 'Tako an interest' in my generous'  protector!    How*   sliould     I   help it?  Oh!  don't go!  Don't think of going.  You'  will     not���������will   you? Say that  you will not!" '"  "You will not advise mo to anything dishonorable, 1 am sure."  "No���������no���������but oh! at such a fearful  cost you havo saved me. Oh! when  I think of it, X wish you had not  interfered to defend mo. I wish it  had not been done!"  "And I would not for the whole  world that it had: not been done!  Do not fear for me, sweetest Edith!  I run little risk in voluntarily placing  my  in   the  hands  of    a     court-  dealt a blow upon the head of Thorg   martial���������for British officers are   gen-  that brought him to the earth stun-   tlcmen,��������� ���������Edith!���������you. must not  judge  them by thoso you have seen���������and  .when they hear all the.circumstances  I have little doubt that my act will  bo      justified���������besides,    my   fate   will  brought him to the cartn sum-1  ned.   From     tho   impetus. Cloudesley  himself  had   received,   he  had  nearly  lost hi.s saddle,  but had recovered.  "They fly! They fly! lly tho bones  of Caesar, the miscreants fly! After  them, my men! After them! Pursue!    pursue!"   shouted     Cloudesley  rest with Ross, General Ross���������one of  tho most gallant and noble spirits  ever created,  Edith!      And now you  w-reelinghi-'horsoaroundto fo"iiow'. j must let mo go, fairest lady."     And  lint  just  then,   tho  young    llritish j ho  raised  hei*   hand   respectfully      to  ���������osting'his  lips,  bowed    reverently,  and  left  oflicer  standing  near  Edith,  tho hall to Iind his horse  Just then  Cloudesley was seen approaching, crying out that they had  his \ escaped.  "You aro not going to leave us,  sir?" he asked Cloudesley, catching  sight of  tho ensign.  "I am untler the necessity of doing so."  "liut you are not able to travel���������  you can scarcely sit your horse.  Pray  do not think of leaving us.''  "You arc a soldier���������nt least an  amateur one, und you will untie:-  stand that after what has occurred,  I must-not seem to hide myself like  a fugitive from justice! In. short, 1  must go and answer for that whic!.-  I have done."  "I understand, but really, sir, y.m  look very ill���������you "  Hut-here the young oflicer held out  his hand, smilingly, took leave oi  Cloudesley, and bowing low to J_.-Jtin  rode olT.  Cloudesley and  Edith' followed   tho  gallant  fellow   with  their  eyes.      Ho  hail hourly  reached  the gate,  the old j  green gate at the farthest, end of the |  semi-circular  avenue,  when   the horso ���������  stopped,      the    rider   reeled and  fell  from   his    saddle.      Cloudesley     and  Edith  ran   toward him���������reached  him.  Cloudesley     disentangled     hi.s     foot  from  the stirrup,  and raised  him    in -  his      arms.      Edith   stood  pale  and j  breathless by. j  "He has  fainted!    I knew hc     was;  on his sword, breathing as it were,  after a sever conliict, caught Cloud-  csley's eyes. Intoxicated with victory, Cloudesley sprang from  horse, and raising his ax, rushed up  the stairs upon  the youth!  Edith sprang and throw horself before the stripling, impulsively clasping her arms around him to shield  him and- then throwing up one arm  to ward off a blow, looked up and  exclaimed:  "He is my preserver���������my preserver,  Cloudesley!"  And what did tho young ensign  do? Clasped Edith -quietly but closely to his breast.  It was; a beautiful, beautiful picture! '   .  Nay. any - ono might understand  how it was���������that .not years of ordinary acquaintance could have - so  drawn, so knitted these young hearts  together as those few hours of supreme "danger!  "Mj   preserver,    Cloudesley! My  preserver!'.'  Cloudesley grounded his ax.  '"I  don't understand  that,  Edith!"  "Ifo is my deliverer! When Thorg  set his men on me to hunt me, he  cast himself. before me, and kept  them at bay, until you came!"  ".Mutinied!" exclaimed Cloudesley,  in astonishment, and a sort of horror.  "Yes, I suppose it was mutiny,"  said the young ensign, speaking for  tho first time and blushing as he  withdrew his arm from Edith's  waist.  "Whe-ew! here's a go!" Cloudesley  was about to exclaim, but remembering himself he amended his phrnse-  olog.v, and said, "A very embarrassing situation, yours, sir."  "I cannot regret it!"  "Certainly not! There are laws of  Cod and humanity above aU military law, and such you obeyed, sir!  I thank you on the part of my  voting countrywoman," said Cloudesley, who imagined that he could talk' direction and. lost them in the laby- i  about as well as he could fight. jrinths.of the forest. ..*  "If  the    occasion    could  recur,    ,lj   .Several  of  thcm   dismounted     and:  would  do  it again!   Yes, a.'thousand  gathered around the young en.ign.  suffering   extreme pain.     Edith!     lly  and get some water!    Or rather hero! I  sit down and hold up his head whiles  I go." !  Edith   was    quickly   down   b.v      lhe;  side  of  her preserver,  supporting his '  head   upon  her    breast.      Cloudesley j  sped toward the house for water and -  assistance.    When "he   procured   whnt;  ho wanted and  returned,  he met the ���������  I troop   of   collegians   on   their    return..  i from the chase.: of the retreating mar- j  iauders.      They   reported  that    theyj  i had scattered  the fugitives in    every |  times'" the young man's eyes added  to_Edithr_onlv_to- her��������� -���������  'liut   oh!    perdition',   while I  talking here that serpent!   that cop- j them  But  Cloudesley was now upon    the;  _     sp.ot._and.JT.hile.-he_bath_d-.th-1=-______L_  am   of the    fainting   man,  explained     to,;  how    it    wns,    and   requested ;  perhead!  that cobra capelin!  is com- {somn ono to ride iiun-tcdiately to  the  ing     round   again!     How astonishly j village and    procure  tenacious  of  life  all  foul,   venomous   creatures are!" exclaimed Cloudesley.  as he happened to espy Throg moving slightly where he luy, and rushed out to dispatch him..  Thc other two young peoplo were  left alone in the hall.  "I am afraid jou have placed j'our-  self in n very, very dangerous situation, by what you did to save mo."  "Hut do you Itiow���������oh, do you  know how hnppj" it has made me?.  Can .'you divine how ray heart���������yes,  my soul���������burns with the joy it hns  given me? When I saw you standing there* before your enemies so  beautiful! so calm! so constant���������I  felt that I could die for j'ou���������that I  would dio for you. And when I  sprang between j-ou and your pursuers, I,had'resolved'to die for you.  But lirst to set your soul free. Edith  you should not have fallen into the  hands of the soldiers! Yes! I had determined to dio for and with you!  You are safe. And whatever befalls  me, Edith, will jrou remember that7"  "You are faint! You are wounded!  Indeed j*ou are wounded! Oh,  where! Oh! did any of our peoplo  strike you?"  "No���������it was one of our men,  Edith! I do not know your other  name, sweet lady!"  "Sever mind my name���������it is Edith  ���������that will do; but your wound���������  your wound���������oh! you aro very pale  ���������here! lie down upon this settee.  Oh, it is too hard!���������come into my  room, it opens here upon the hall���������  there is a comfortable lounge there���������  come in and lie down���������let me get  you  something?" ,.  "Thanks���������thanks, dearest lady, but  I must get upon my horse and gol'-  "Go?"  "Yes. Edjth���������don't you understand, that after what I have done  ���������after what I ha.-**    had the joy of  a     physician, i  Thurston'    Wilicoxen,   tho      next     in J  command  under him,  and his chosen  brother-in-nrms,    mounted   his   horso  and galloped oif.  Tn the meantime tho wounded man  wns carried to the mansion house  and laid upon a cot in one of the  parlors.  Presently Edith heard wheels roll  up to the door and stop. She looked  up. It wa.s the carriage of the surgeon, whom she saw- aiiglit and walk  up tho steps. She went to meet him,  composedly as she could, and conducted him to the door of the sickroom, which he entered. Edith remained in tho hall, softly walking up  and down, and.sometimes pausing to  listen.  After a little, the door opened. It  was only Solomon Wcismann, who  asked for warm water, lint, and a  quantity of old linen. Theso Edith  quickly supplied, 'and then remained  alono in the hall, walking up and  down, and pausing.to listen aa,'(before; one. she hoard a"'-deep shuddering groan, as of one in mortar extremity, and her own heart and  framo thrilled to the sound, and then  all was still as before.  An hour, two hours, passed, and  then tho door opened- again, and  Edith caught a glimpse of the surgeon, with hia shirt sleeves pushed  above his 'olbaws, and a pair of  bloody hands. It was Solomon who  opened the door to ask for a basin  of water, towels and soap, for tho  doctor to wash. Edith furnished  these also.  Half an hour passed, and the door  opened a third time, and tho doctor  himself como/out, fresh an'd smiling.  His countenance anid his manner  .were in ovory respect encouraging.  "Coma into the drawing-room a  moment. If you please. Miss Edith-  I want to speak vri&h you/'- '  Edith desired nothing moro earnestly just at that moment.-  "Well, doctor���������your patient?" she  inquired, anxiously.  "Will do very well! Will do very  well! That is, if ho bc properly attended to, and that is what I wished to speak to you about, Miss  Edith. I have soon you near sick-  bods before this, my dear, and know  that I can better trust you than any  one to whom I could at present apply. I intend to instull .vou as his  nurse, my dear. When a life depends  upon .your care, .vou will waive any  scruples you might otherwiso fool,  Miss Edith, I am sure! You will  have your old maid, .lenny.. to assist you, and Solomon at hand, in  case of nn cinei>viicy. But I intend  to delegate mj> authority, and leavo  my directions with you."  "Yes, doctor, I will do my vcry  host  for your patient."  "1 am sure of that. I am sure of  that."  Edith wutdiod by his cot tlirough  all tho night, fanning him softly,  keeping his chost covered from the  air, giving him his medicino a*T the  proper intervals, and putting drink  to his lips when he needed it. liut  never trusted hcr eyelids to closo  for a moment. Jenny shared hor  vigil by nodding in an easy chair;  and Solomon Woismnnn, a young-  medical .student, by sleeping soundly  on tho wooden settee in the hall. So  passed tho night. After midnight, to  Edith's great relief, his fover began  tn abate, and ho sank into a sweet  sleep. In tho morning Solomon  roused himself, and camo in and relieved Edith's watch, - and attended  to tho wants of tho patient, while  sho went to her room to batho her  faco and weary eyes.  But instead of growing better tho  patient glow worse, and for days  life was despaired of. Tho most  skillful' medical treatment, and tho  most careful nursing scarcely saved  his lifo. 'And even after tho imminent danger was over, it was weeks  beforo ho was able to be lifted from  the   bed   to   lho  sofa.  In the meantime, Throg, who was  also treated by the doctor recovered.  Ho took quite an alToctionato leave  of tho young ensign, and with an appearance of great friendliness and  honesty, promised to interest himsolf at headquarters in behalf of the  young officer. This somehow filled  Edith with a vague distrust, and  dark foreboding, for which she could  neither account, nor excuse herself,  nor yet shake od. Thorg had been  exchanged, and he joined his regiment after its return from Washington City, and beforo it sailed from  tho shores of America  Weeks passed, during whicli the invalid occupied the'sofa in his room  ���������and Edith was his sole nurse. And  then Commondore Waugh, with his  wife, servants and caravan returned  to Luckenough.  The. old soldier hart bcon "posted  up," he said, relative to all that had  transpired in his absence.  Thero ������ere no words, ho declared,  to express his-'admiration of Edith's  '.'heroism."  It was in vain that Edith assured  liim tliat she had not been heroic at  all���������that thc preservation of Luckenough hnd been flue rather lo tho  timely succor of the college boys  than to her own imprudent resolution. It did no good���������the old man  was determined to look upon his  nieco ns a heroine worthy to stand  by the side of Joan of Arc.  "For," said he. "was it not the  soul of a heroine that enabled her  to stay and guard the house; and  would the college company over have  como to tho rescue of these old walls  if they hnd not heard ihat she had  resolutely remained to guard them  and was almost alone in the house?  Don't tell me! Edith is the star  maiden of old St. Mary's, and I'm  proud of her! She is worthy to bo  my niece and heiress! A true descendant of Marie Zelcnski, is she!  And I'll tell you what I'll do.  Edith!" ho said, turning to her, "I'll  reward you. my dear! I will. I'll  marry you to Professor Grimshaw!  That's what I'll do, my dear' And  you both shall have Luckenough;  that you  shall!"  Months passed���������thc war was over���������  peace was proclaimed, nnd still the  young ensign, an invulid. unable to  travel, lingered at Luckenough. Regularly hc received his pay:  twice he  fftr-ni-ueirl   pn   erytttiitdetri o__l_fl____D_. ab_  sence;  and  all     through     th"  instrumentality   of���������Thorg.      Yet  all     this ���������  filled  Edith  with   lho      greatest     un-|  easiness     nnd   forboding���������ungrateful,  Incomprehensible, yet  Impossible     to  bo  delivered  from.  (To  be Continued.)  PREPARING SPONGES.  Pass  Through  Many  Processes Before They Are  Sold.  As soon as the sponges aro  brought aboard they nro thrown in  heaps on deck near the scuppers,  whero tho barefooted sailors tramp  and work out, the ooze; then, strung  on lines, they nro soused over the  side, and trail overboard some ton  hours during the night. To break  antl separato from them shell-fish  and otiier parasites they are beaton  with heavy sticks on the dock or on  the reef rocks oflf Tripoli; and after  being well soaked In the sea again  mnny ure bleached by being immors-  cd in a tub of water containing a  certain solution of oxalic acid, from  which thcy emerge a yellowish color,  care having been taken to avoid  burning  them.  Often great string., of sponges  bleaching and drying in the sun  cover large portions of (hc standing  rigging of deposit boats when in  port. When dry thcy aro worked up  in sand, then packed in boxes ready  for shipment; a quarter of a third  or the crop is sold direct from Tripoli, mainly to England and to  Frnn-e and Italy;, tho bulk of (he  crop, unbleached and unprepared, is  taken at the close of tho season to  the islands' from which the boats  came, where long experience, manipulation .tad cheap labor prepare  them for  tho European  inurket.  Advice should    bo well shaken before boing taken.  THE DRAFT HORSE.  Many fanners havo attended our  fairs and soon modern draft horses  on exhibition. The up-to-date draft  liorse is one that stands close to tho  ground with short legs and broad  base. The feet ^arc well apart, with  space enough for another loot of the  same size to be placed between thcm.  Tho buck of this animal will bo  somewhat shorter than that . :>f lhe  speed horse. It is with the hind  legs tlmt ho propels himself and  thus it can ho easily seen that,  since������the collar is on the shoulder,  that the whole weight of the load  is drawn by the back. T_croforo.it  must be short, broad and woll  muscled.  Thc shoulder of this horso is long  and well-shaped, so as to gi'iV a  good base to thu collar. It should  be moro nearly perpendicular than  that of the speed animal. Howover,  sloping, shoulders are often found in  our best draft horses. The hocks  of this horso will show rather a  narrow angle, bemuse it is by this  that a greater leverage is given and  ho is able to move heavy loads. Tho  body is massive; 1<- ��������� sot, ample,  very muscular and cylindrical. The  hors. should havo solid, large,  broad bonos and limbs; thc latter  aro well formed and properly placed  under his  body.  Ho should hnvo large, healthy  well-formed hoofs, heels woll-separ-  atert, frog strong, healthy, nnd qjuite  hard; good phj'&iogi.i u y, plenty of  stylo and action, ardor and endurance. He must have .- short, rather  straight pastern in order to do the  heavy work required 'I him. His  weight should bo in tho neighborhood 'oi a ton. If hi- .-��������� i fhs a little more or littlo less, but is good  otherwise, hc will not be long'Without a purchaser. The animal cun  be of any draft breed. Each has  special characteristics, which commend thom to their admirers. It is  not necessary at,(liis timo to favor  one and condemn the others; for all  breeds sell alike when the animals  are of the right kind. Wo say that  it is quite easy to describe tho ani-  nian we would like to produco, but  to produco him  is unother thing.  A short time ago any horse' that  would weigh 1400 or 1500 pounds,  was awkward, big headed, lazy and  good for no particular work, was  classed as a draft horse by tho layman. To-day in many-places this  same notion-prevails. * If we will  become acquainted with tho animal  many formers praise and force'upon  thc market, we* will find thoy aro not  draft horses, "neither aro they road  or coach-horses,, but quite likely-a  lot of .misfits that belong,to no particular class, -and for which . there'  is no market.".'. The farmer should  learn to produce,Tth'at which the people  want and the market demands.  UNPROFITABLE' BOARDERS.  So much has been written on tho  subject of unprofitable cows that it  would seem unnecessary to say anything further, but it is still true  that unprofitable cows are being  kept by many farmers, says Mr.  Lester "Williams." " They not only do  not pay for their keeping, but they  are constantly running their owners  in debt. The best thing to do with  such cattle is to turn them into beef  as soon as possible antl sell them to  the first buyer.. These poor hoarders can be told from profitable cows,  not so much by the size of their udders as by tlie use of scales and the  Babcock test. Weighing the milk  four or five times in the covr.se of a  year will not tell thc story. Each  cow's milk should be weig-hed once  or twice a week. I find twice a  week thc most satisfactory; somo  dairj-men consider once a week sufficient. Milk should be tested onco  or twice a month and each cow's  feed should be weighed and charged  to her at the market price.  , This record should be kept for a  year. I   have      a  smooth,   planed  IJoartt^hec.kecrolt'for each cow ITang^"  ing in my barn. In this way I  know at the end' of tho year how  much milk each cow gives and how  much butter her milk will make if  the cream i.s all saved by thc use  of a good centrifugal separator. By  deducting tho cost of keeping frum  tho receipts of .cream or butter, you  have thc profit or loss on each cow.  Your herd may all return a profit,  but more likely you will find that  you hnvi> somo that you are keeping  at a loss.  'I think T hear someone say that  this will muke a good deal of extra  work to take care of a herd of cows  for a j'ear, to say nothing about  raising something to feed them. I  want some profit over and above tho  cost of keeping,-* to pay ine for my  labor. It costs no more to keep  a cow that will make 800 pounds  or more of butter in a year than  ono lhat will not make more than  150 pounds. Any cow to do hcr  best must have what she needs of a  well-balanced   ration.  THE MOLTING SEASON.  The severest strain upon the system of domesticnted fowls in thnt  known as molting. Under purely natural conditions thi.s epoch in (ho  lifo of a. bird or fowl follows close  upon (lie season of casting off Iheir  yt ung lo depend upon iheir own resources. With domesticnted fowls  Ihe laws of nature liave been prevented, owing to the changes  wrought by n certain defined system  of breeding, feeding nnd housing for  some fixed purpose. To shorten, the  molting season. maintain good  health and n quick resumption of  egg production hns been tlie object  of much thought and practical experimenting.  Of lhe many cxperimenty no one  method excited greater fcitere.st than  that of Van Dresser,  nono that was  Remarkable  MOSf    -    -   .������     a    .  For Its Absolute  Purity and  Delicious Flavor  Ceylon Tea, the World Preference.  Said only In scaled lead packets, 40c, joe, 60c.   By all arocera.   Blur     filled or Or ten.  Highest Award St. Louis, 1904.  deemed of greater practical value.  Under liis management 900 hens  mado a record of, over 200 eggs each  a year. . During the first half, of  August the amount of feed is'.reduced lo one-fourth of a ration and no  mash is fed for two weeks. This  nearly or quito stops lho enliro egg  yield, reduced -tho fowls in llosh so  that when tho full feeding starts  in about August 20, tho liberal feeding starts the fowls to gain and tho  addition of a light feed of sunflowers  promotes a rapid and even molt.  For four consecutive seasons this  method has beon faithfully adhered  to by the writer with ever increasing approval and gratitude. No tonics are needed. Clean housing, well  balanced ' graiiii foods, sharp grit,  charcoal dust baths, shade and pure  cold water in vessels kept well  cleansed are the only requisites.- A  tablespoonful of sulphur each alternate morning in tho mash given to  each 25 hens and-one pint oil meal  on  tho other mornings is helpful.  LATE SUMMER    CARE  OR  COWS.  Cows . require good feed at all-  times of the year. If pustures are  inclined to bo short, ns tho majority aro during July and August,  then somo supplemental feed should  be grown to supply the deficiency.  It is too late now to think of  growing anything this year to help  out short pastures. Farmers must  learn to plan six or nine months  ahead. Hut if short pastures do  come, the farmer can cut up field or  sweet corn and'* do somo soiling.  While that is hard work and stakes  too much time, it is better than to  let a good herd run dry. A mill-  flow lost is practically gone forv  the year. Tho best way, of courso,  is to have the cows dry during the  hot months. liut that is not always possible. Silage is tho cheapest feed- to --supplement short pastures, but thoso who have none must,  do, something elsc.    . >*. >  "About,the only relief for the man  who has not-planned to have*'- feed  for just this very time, is forhim'to*  feed some grain at. thc barn,--or cut  up .green clover, sweet corn or - fielH-  corn. 1 ; , - ,    *   _   ���������  One of the most noticeable thinga  on most overy. farm is the poor condition of the pasture. Men who do.  not food- silage in winter aro in a  hurry to get tho cows on grass. Cattle are hungry for succulent feed,  and they manage to keep tho -grass  short from the very start. This  causes tho grass crop - to be short  at thc season when it is not making  growth, and as o result tho cows  half starve. ' When fall rains revive  the dormant grass, the cows are  poor. It takes all the fall to get  thom back into condition again. It  does not pay to overstock, or to  nish cattle on spring pastures beforo  they can" support the herd nicely.  This is a strong argument in favor  of the silo for both winter and summer  feeding.-'"   *   PERSONAL POINTERB.  Interesting.,  Gossip   About    Some  Well-Known People.  Mr. Edison has but one speech to  his record. It was not a brilliant  one. lie had agreed to lecture on  electricity before a girls' seminary,  and had engaged a friend named  Adams to work the apparatus while  he-talked; Hut-when- lho~irfventor"  stood bofore his audience he felt so  dazed that he simply said: "Ladies  Mr. Adams wiil now address/ you 011  electricity, and I will demonstrate  what he h'as to say with tho apparatus."  Tho German Einporor is probably  the only European monarch who  carries a revolver. Firmly convinced  that ho is going to die by tho bullet  of an Anarchist���������this fate having  been prophesied to hiin long ago���������ho  is determined to fight for his lifo if  necessary, and accordingly never is  without his revolver. He is extremely skilful in tho use of tho woapon,  and his body-servant, who accompanies him everywhere, inspects it  every morning to mako suro that it  is in  perfect working order.  Mr. Henry Phipps, the American  millionaire, was born at Philadelphia  in 1830, the son of an English shoemaker, and began lifo at tho age of  thirteen by earning $1.50 a week as  a jeweller's errand-boy. Tho foundation of hl������ fortunes was laid when he  became partner with "Andrew Carnegie's brother, Thomafl Morrison  Carnegie, in a small iron foundry,  and in 1805 Andrew joined them.  lie had 10 per cent, of the stock ond  the othor    threo   partners each     had  w���������  ���������_m__-*-P_^aM-M0l������Mn_*-PMnpqRPqi  and -trr-fi-ftr. By rSirular trMt?  ment with   ,        -r       '-������������SJ*  Scott's Emulsion  ���������hould ooi-t!i*iu������tt*i������ t.Mtti  In hot wo*th������r| JlffiMlW.l  and a little oool mlH. WTtp It  do  avt-AV with WW jf*))  whioh IsattiohodtorW  ducts  during   tne   n  ������������������anon.  Send for fro������ umph.  SCOTT ft BOWNK, 0>Mbk  joe.andf f_o| alliTnmtiS/   ,  ������������������I  20 por cent. It Ib 'several years  since he was able to retire from a'c-  tivo work nt the great steel mills hc  helped  to  build  up.  Tho career of Mr. Joseph Pulitzor  has been remarkable. The proprietor  of the Now York World, now a millionaire, was an alien immigrant  with no resources save his wits. It  is said that in his lirst days he was  a waiter iu a St. Louis beor-gurden;  then ho got hold of a small papor,  whicli seemed to bo near its last  gasp. Having rovlved that, ho secured something bigger. Ho made  his first small fortune out of thc St.  Louis Post-Despatch, and then acquired tho World. How ho worked!  Tho optical nerves gave way, and ho  has been for years almost entirely  blind. There is no curo, nnd it is  tho fact that his intelligence is so  extraordinarily keen that the limitation is not noticed,     j  If Lord Templomorc, who Talcly  celebrated his eighty-fourth birthday,  is not tho oldest peer, he is without  doubt "father" of the Houso of  Lords, of wliich lie has boon a member for sixty-three jcurs. Whon Lord  Tomplemoro made his first appcar-  nnce in tho House of Lords , tho  Duko of Wellington wns Commander-  in-Chier, tho present Lord Aberdeen's grandfather was Foreign Sec-  ! rotary, whilst Sir Robert Peel was  in tho House of Commons as First  Lord of tlio Treasury. For closo on  thirty years Lord Tomplemoro sat  in tho' llouso of Lords before ho  made ,liis maiden speech, the occasion which brought forth his first utterance being Mr. Gladstone's Irish  Land Pill of 1870.  Princo Peter Kropokin, the famous  Russian social reformer, now resides  at Rromlcy, England. Ho belongs  to ono of the proudest and oldest  Russian families. It* is said that he  had a better " claim to tho throno  than Alexander II. His'career has  been unique.. As a boy ho wished to  study music,1- but was .'discouraged by  his father;-who:told him'.that a11 ������_  man-requirod Ito learn* ot music" was"  Kow -to .turn over the" pages for a  lady. Ho" has 'been "in* turn soldier,-  explorer and-geographer,- prison- reformer,, revolutionist-, scientist, . and  litterateur.'. There is much food for  reflection iii the fact that, although  ho* is now.an oxile,* ho-w'asyoncc in  such favor at the Russian Court that  ho was appointed Chamberlain to  tho Czarina.  Sir Alfred Sharpe, K.C.M.G., "H.M.  Commissioner and Consul-Gencral in  British Central Africa, has known a  good deal more than even his usual  ups and downs of tho Coloninl administrator. Onco whon ho had been  to moot tho admiral on the , East  African station, who had como  ashoro for a few days' big game  shooting. Sir Alfred wont in advance  of his guest, and on crossing tho  lake his boat was attacked and  promptly sent to tho bottom by an  infuriated hippopotamus. The Consul managed to swim to an island  in mid-stream, from which ho only  escaped', by clutching at a passing  dug-out which was floating down the  current. His boatman, however, was  drowned, and he lost a valuable,,, uot  of guns which tho admiral had intended to use ou his journey "p-  country.  ,   ���������: r*- ���������  HE WANTED A REBATE.  Squire Hnykorn was a cloVs^-fisted  old gentleman who seldom wasted  any money in travelling about tho  country for the purpose of enjoying  himself,_but_he_had-hearil_a_greaL.  deal concerning tho beauties of a  trip down thc St. Lawrence River,  and having mado a number of lucky-  trades ono summer, he determined to  make the journey, if it did not cost  too much. *���������!  With this end in view, he. went to  a ticket ofllre and inquired as to  tho price of a. round trip, going by  boat  and returning by  rail.  Tho agent told him.  "Shall I see the Thousand Is-  lnnds?"  "Yes,  sir."  "Well, I'll take It," said tho  squire.  Ho bought his ticket and wont  away.  About two weeks later he' put in  an appearance at the ticket office  again.  "'Didn't** you tell me," ho asked,  that if I made that trip down tho  St. Lawrence River I'd seo tho  Thousand jJslands?"  "Certainly,:' answered the ticket  agent. " ,     _  , , t ..  "Well, I hadn't anything else, to  do, and -I -put in my tlmo counting  'em. All 1 saw was a little oyer  three hundred. 1 want two-thirds of  my money back."  SUSPECTED  SOMETHING.  The other day a lady took her son  to a photographer's." The youth  seemed to be in groat distress and  wept piteously when the artist proceeded to pose him.  "Now, Johnny," said his mother,  soothingly, "you must be a good  boy and don't cry. The kind man  won't Hurt you and lt will be over  in a moment."  "Yes, that's all very well," blubbered the boy, "-but that's what  you said when you took me to the  dentist's!''  If a man runs into debt he must  Sitfier Q_iWl out or stay lo*  HOW PERFUME IS MADE  DESCRIPTION"    OP     A     OKBEAT  PHE-TCH INDtfSTEY.  Processes by Which Tons  of Blossoms Give Up, Their  Odors.'  In tho southern part of France,  which borders on the Mediterranean:  and extends between tho Alps and  tho Rhone, tho culturo of flowers has  developed into a great industry for  tho manufacture of perfumes. "lithe department of tho Alpes-Mari-  times tho porfumery industry has ���������  probably mado greater strides than  in any other portion of France."  says M. Georgo Cnyes in tho Monde  Moderne of Paris. "Horo aro moro  than sixty factories, tho total product of which is valued ut mora  than four million dollnrs per year,  and over fifteen hundred persons aro  constantly :employed, without counting the multitude of harvest hands.  Tho moro important harvests aro  thoso of the roso, 4,000,00b pounds,  tho orango flower 5,000,000 pounds  tho violet 000,000 -pounds, tho jns-  mino 1,200,000 pounds, the tuberose  300,000 pounds, the geranium 70,-  000 pounds and * the cassia 300,000  pounds. If wo considor tho fact that  all these flowers are weighed without their steins it is evident that  tho quantity is enormous, and this  fact will bo still better appreciated  when wo say that in order to obtain two pounds of roso leaves no  less than a thousand llowers required, whilo a thousand bunches of  violets, each with a diameter of  more than a foot, furnish only forty  pounds of flowers."  METHOD   IJ [STILL ATION.  Flowers all go through a preliminary treatment of being placod in a  cold room, and plants such as lavender, thyme, spike, mint, roots  such ns orris, fruits and woods, are  passed through cutting and macerating machines. Aftor this has been  done the perfume is extracted, the  principal methods being distillation,  maceration, cnileurago and by tho  uso of dissolvents. Distillation is  only employed when tho perfume Js  not injured by heat or sleam. Tn  this case the llowers and water a"ro  put in a groat alembic and heated.-  After tho water begins to boil it disorganizes thc ..vegetable cells containing Lho perfume, and this is carried by tho steam through (ho worm  and condensed. Thero is thus obtained a mixturo of water and psr- ,  fume nnd it is merely necessary now  to separate the* two. Tho process of  distillation, however, has'tho great*  disadvantage . of- frequently altring ������������������  the 'perfumes.- obtained, and,,.tho're-  forp,vwhen", it is "desired to obtain,  finer'extracts recourse."must''be 'had,  to" othei\mothods.  * , .-!  >"*"    ROILING  IN FAT. "  -  -.For* maceration,   the flowers'������ are,  thrown     into a-  mass ���������offat melt'ud-  and  raised "to  a  temperature   of  (35  degrees   centrigrade,   and ... completely, ���������  submerged," after' several  hours     tho   ,  perfume  being  incorporated   with lho"  fat.    Tho mass  is then1 strained     to   ,  get rid of tho flowers,  after     which  lho . latter     nro ���������_"soak"d    in   boiling  water and  compressed  hydrnulically.  -  In  this way all ' of  Uie perfume     is  extracted.    Tn  the'enfluer.ige method  frames   arc    used,     the bottoms     ot  whith nro glass.       Tho frames     aro  placed   ono  above   the' oilier,     small  space  boing  left   between   the     glass  plates. Tho      fatty    substance     is  spreud on the' glass and <ho flowers  are placed in direct contact wilh the  fat. At the end of a cerlain Liiiio,  which -cirics with the flowers, <he  perfume i-s absorbed by the fot. after -  whicli lhc flowers .ire renewed until,"  tho pomade is of ��������� the desireij  strength  IlJKSOLVIN'G   OCORS.  A third method .is thit of volatile dissolvents. In general -lhe dissolvent employed is nn etlvr of "refined petroleum. The uppaiyta umkI  aro of dilferent forms, but Ihey must  all contain an'extractor,' inlo wliieli  the flowers are placid cold wilh ihu  dic-olvi-il: a decaliter ���������wln>iv lho  water . contained in the Powers i3 ,  separated-froni the mixture,., a dis-.  tilling alembic which fores the di-������  solvent ,haek throuph shu :!owe; 1,  and a certain number of r.r.. .-voirs  in which" tho dissolvent is kept, in a  pure slate or charged wilh. perfume. The distolvfiii nfler bi'ing  charged with (ho perfume cvapoi sites  and leaves behind the essential oil.  This method is b.v fur t.ho best. In  the singlo department of i'i'i- Aipes-  Mivritimes the annual production is  800,000 pounds of poini-ii. and .,-  000,000   quarts   of  extracts.   + ���������  UIXlC'S  TELfciPHONB.  There is a telephone in "their residence, and as lt is used, prim-ipally  by Mrs. Binks and hi r friends i t Is,  perhaps, natural that it should bc  identified solely vih Mrs. .1 Jinks,  and that Mr. Binks���������well, Mr. Binks  answered when tho bill rang a fe'.v  nighl.s .150, and this is the eoinor-  sation that   took place:���������       -.  "Halloa!"  "Well?"  "Is this Mrs..Sinks?"  ' "No. '" '_ *  "I mean  is  this Mrs.  IJiuk's  to!>  -  phone?"        .    ;  "No;  it's  the, company's." ,.  "Well, is this Mrs. Bink's house?"  t "I don't* know. I'm beginning to  think that perhaps  it "is:"  "What?" .* -     -  '���������Yes,  I suppose it is.       Everyono   .  seems to think it is, anyway."  "Is Mrs.-Bink'a daughter there?"'  "No."  'Well, wh* a. this?"     " -    '  "Oh, this is only Mrs.,13inVs husband, the father of Mrs. Blnk'a  daughter, the man who lives in  Mrs. Bink's bouse, and occasionally  drives Mrs. Bink's horses. She got  him with the houso, you know."        (  "Oh, sha did?"  "Yes,  she did."  "Rough on Mrs. Blnfts, isn't it?"  That telephone wlii probably b8  taken oui of the bouse*  . "5    - 1  1 At  *>   /J  i-.-y..  ,ihi ,.  Ittg? " ������������������  tyjiii   .-33*.-> Ul
.)���/'-
CURRENT TOPICS
There is always more or less speculation as to tho permanence of contemporary fiction, and wo note that
Professor Shailer Mathews has rec-
���*��� ently expressed the. opinion that
many of the hovels now .being turned
put. will be; lasting. -.What shall, we
take as a basis for : a judgment?
Moro popularity is, or course, not a
proof of excellence. But excellent
books may bo popular, as "David
Copperflelct" certainly was. We havo
read an old literary judgment, however, to the effect that one of
Charles lever's stories wns worth all
that Dickens ever wrote. And if
Dickens's sales were largo," "The
Wido Wido Woi Id" is said to havo
eold 500,000 copies bntween 1850
and I869, and "Quecchy." by the
samo author, Susan Warner, was in
great demand also. Tliere is, moreover, still enough interest in theso
books to keep them going. Popularity and to a considerable extent
the .est of time are both favorable
to  them.
Nevertheless it is probable that
"David Copperfield" will be read
���when "The Wide, Wide World", is
forgotten, and it is probable, also,
that the latter work will not last as
'long as "Vanity Fair" or "Adam
Bede." In instituting comparisons
general references to authors aro not
very helpful, but-something is to be
learned, by pitting book ugainst
book. There 'are critics who say
���that Thomas Hardy is the greatest
of thc living writers of English fiction and that "The Return of thc
Native" is his greatest story. This,
moreover, is unquestionably a .book
of "exceptional worth. But people
wiiyfardly recur to it as-they do to
such an inexhaustible mine of- hu.
mor  and  pathos  as  "Copperfield."
There is a bigness about some     of
- the -old books  that  docs not consist
in   bulk   alone,   although   their    size
is  often  ridiculed.     It  is  a bigness,
"'*wc may say, in quality, and has the
effect  of .the, sum total  of-the attributes of a man which make's us call
him  big.     You  are  impressed     with
* their extraordinary scope and power,
the "assured touch of Uie writer,  his.
apparently, easy, command of; his ma-
.- terial.     Scott and Dickens squnnder-
' vcdt-mattcr",that''mbst*"Lauthors would
husband   carefully.     But "such  fcrtil-
, ity of genius is rare ,in any age, and
'.jthiis leads us to think'that the question of moderns and ancients is certainly 'much  too     complex  to  admit
- .      tji -  - -
of  any    sweeping  condemnation     of
, '       1 ,
our  own   times.   -  Though   the     big
modern author does not seem to be
looming ujj at^ present hc mny appear almost any day, and perhaps
some of ."our workers in *;mi*aiature"
are gaining an-.immortality".like Miss
Austen's. "      - """ ,
.0+o4K>+b4<>--H>4<i-*H>4^ ��*X3ribu-*utang!'-' as the mat* of
* * -*-   the fallen foe came into the clearing.
I
���0^K**>O4*O-**H3*''��--C^
Charles Mayer, trapper for r the
King.of Siam, has written an interesting article on his business, in
which he soya:        ������
If wo were asked why we adoptod
tho profession we havo chosen in preference to all others I doubt not
most of us would find it a question
difficult to answer, and I can only
explain that I took to the business
of trapping big game becauso it appeared to offer a life of advonture
disassociated  wilh
TRAPPING ELEPHANTS.
Elephant trapping pays well when
the business is rightly managed, but
If tho herd that is being trapped
stampedes weeks of work may be
thrown away, with' the possible loss
of two or three lives. Where it. can
be arranged the better plan is to"
work with a tame .elephant,-'*��� which
acts as a. decoy to induce-tho herd. to:
enter the stockade, but this is often
impossible, and was so" on the first
occasion I went hunting in the little
known and unexplored state of
Tringgaiin,  in tho Malay peninsula.
Wo woro. within about 3$ to four
miles of tlio trap, with tho herd going so well that I was in hopes of
seeing them in the trap the next
evening, when tow aid midnight the
dreaded accident took pluce. The
elephants had got wind of us;  possi-
not      altogether     .uisassociateu  w.u.   bl - _  bnl)    elep,lant hnd scon  one ot
pleasure   nor  devoid   of  profit,   binco, th ��   , ,   tnm,pcUngs loU(i
ni-*ht��i��_  vnnrs __o ... ..... . r
' GKBUANY'S  COSTLY  WAR. *
The  Hottentots  Are  Showing * No
Signs   of  Giving  Up.
, Efforts _ are' being made throughout ' thc ,Gcrman j. empire ,to bring
pressuie to bear on the Government
to summon the Reichstag for an
early autumn session: The chief
matter regarding which the . nation
wants information is thc condition
of affairs in South-Westcrn Africa.
Although operations have no* been
carried on for' eighteen months anrcl^
a""constt_nt drain" "of men and "money"
has becii-leavlng. Germany for this
"protectorate," the end of-the war is
not yet within sight, both-the Her-
eros and the Hottentot' tribes being
apparently able . to carry on. their
I made my choice eighteen years ago
I have pursued my calling mostly in
the Malay archipelago, with occasional expeditions in China, India,
Siam and South America.
Tho risk the trapper is called upon
to run does not end with the caging
of the quarry. Truo, the actual poril
of the hunt is at an end, but he has
yet to get his merchandise to market
or to the purchaser, which is not
always a matter of caso. The variations of climate tho animals encounter during a voyage and their liability to succumb under unfavorable
conditions make it imperative" that
no chanco of transportation shall be
lost during the favorable sea'sons.
-REASONS FOR HIGH PRICES.
Tho obvious remedy against loss,
both at the port and on the sea,
would be insurance, .but it is a cargo that no insuranco company will
tako risks on. Consequently, tho
best thing to do is personally ~ to
interview the captain and givo him
an interest in tho selling value of
tho cargo���say, of a third or a half.
This may scorn a lot to give away,
but it is wiser to pocket a reduced
profit than sustain a total  loss.,      .
It is bocauso of such difficulties as
these and of- the "personal" danger run
by 'the trapper that tho prices of hig
game for live delivery run high.
Tigers are worth anything from U50
to ��100, leopards from ��50 to ��80,
elephants from ��100 to ��200, whilo
a rhinoceros or a giralto tops the
list as profitable bags, selling at
from' ��800 to ��1,000 each. Lions,
however, are a drug on tho market
and worth comparatively nothing, being such good brooders -in captivity;
nor is there'much money in bears."
Snakes are a good linc,r whenv thoy
run' to any size. The largest I ever
had the good fortune to handle was
as32-foot p. thon and.sold" for ��200.
And. thero is the , advantage^.aboiil-
these p reptiles���they . can, bo stuffed
with P sufficient ' food tio last for
months, - and, - being i fed 'ere shipped,
will travel in a state of coma, giving" no  troublo .during the voyage:'*
- -. DANGERS ENCOUNTERED:   .
Hunting big gamo to .capture is, I
need hardly point out, a far - more
dangerous    business      than,   hunting
and fierce, tho lot turned and stampeded, crashing through tho junglo
like a hurricane and clearing everything, m their wny. I had just time
to jump behind a tree���in fact, I
was almost thrown there���away from
a big bull elephant. Ho missed mc,
but unfortunately caught the native
who had officiated at the ceremony of
blessing tho tiap, grasping his body
with his trunk. Placing ono foot on
the poor fellow's chest, he literally
toro him in halves, splashing me
with his blood, A moment later hc
had another man in his trunk and
dashed him to death against the tree
hc was trying to reach for -shelter.
BIG CAPTURE OF ANIMALS.
When torches woro lighted,and tbo
men collected wc. foundstw'elve. "had
been dashed or trampled to death,
and thc whole thing occuricd 111 much
shorter time than it takes to relate.
But seven days later, having reorganised safely in thc tiap, including
a rarity in the way of a youngster
with fivo toes on each foot, which
passed into the possession of the
maharajah of Mysore.
Small monkeys are easy to catch;
they can be"1 caught with birdlimo or
a bottle, and by means of thc latter
I have captured hundreds. The bottle must not bc too wide in thc neck
and--it must be baited inside with
swcctstutT or a damp ��� rag sweetened
with sugar; then it is fastened by a
string to a tree. The monkey comes
along, scents thc sweetmeat and
promptly inserts his hand in the
bottle. He gets a handful of bait,
then tries to ,withdraw his bulging,
fist. This is-impossible, but he
would_ rather be captured than relinquish ~the tasty morsel, and he lac-
cordingly is.
But it is no use trying this game
with an orang-outang���which is ns-
surcdly thc artfulest and most difficult of tall'beasts, v to capture���for
there is'no'sort of "trap'which" he can
be enticed into, and if he walked into
one he would get out again, though"
its bars were of steel. The orangoutang is' as strong as any -dozen
men  and^ will  bend   a  steel   bar     as
easily  as* a "man  bonds  a 'match
^     1 -
FIGHT.,WITH ORANG-OUTANGS.
In execution of an order I located
a* couple  of orang-outangs,  male and
*>*><*4&><&>4<++**4WM&9
merely to kill   and when on the trail  ,cmall  in thelr ��ree  an3  made  pre_
ono  can  not  be too  cautious.'     Cer- paratioJns for   thelr   captllre on     tv.-
r
i
gorrilla  tactics for . another eighteen
months . 1
Various estimates have been made
as to thc coct of thc expedition so
far, some authorities putting it 'as
high as $50,000,000.. It is suggested in influential quarters that the
Reichstag  should   be  given  un     op-
. portunity of discussing .the entire
position with the object of showing
thc Government that 'some sort of
an honorable peace is better than
this. continuous drain on the.- )e-
sourcesjof tho country. ; ""��� -
Feeling is all thet more, bitter oni
thc subject Inasmuch ns it 1*1 well
known that the greater part of
South-Western Africa Is nothing bet-
'ter than a hopeless des_rt.
- -      ...    *-������      -     -
STAGGERING FIGURES.
Mail Matter   Going .Through" Britain's Post-Offico.
Figures only to be described as
staggering"* are dealt with in, a return that has just been issued by
the Postal Union for the year.1903,
and the mind fails to realize what
is contained in the statement, that
in that period of twelve months 2,-
507,000,000 . of letters were posted
in Croat "IJritain. _ Tho correspondence of all other countries is, of
com* e, tabulated. Jn regard to
. postcards Germany heads the list,
with 1,101,000,000, to bo followed
by tho United States with 770,000,-
000 of such ml .sixes. Great Biitnin
taking the third place with 013,000,-
000 That, howover, is n striking
total, and is a good evidence of the
popularity of tho picturo caicl,
which, pf coiuso, hns been a largely
contributing factor to tho vast
mass Cloimuny, it ls intuiesting to
note, has the fourth place in tho
world's employment ���**** poslcnrds and
used nbout _87,50(>.q00 during tho
samo period.
tainly one of the closest I'ever had
was duo to no negligence on my'part
or on the part of my attendants. I
had got newjs that a couplo of rhinoceroses wore in the neighborhood,
and as I.-had an order for a pair I
started out with eighteen "Malay
coolies to track and trap;; them. , We
wero soon on their trail,,and, after
following it for a couple of days,
came to a spot which I judged eminently suitable to lay the trap.
We had arrived, as 1 have said, nt
a spot suitable for the furtherance
of these .operations, and wero prospecting around, when,'suddenly, ray
gun bearer, who always walked just
behind me/"" cried "Cribu-utang!"
dropped tho rifle and, followed by
the "others, bolted for the nearest
tree. Now, the Malays .,, are . among
the bravest .of the earth, and will
face, any animal at any hour of the
day "or night���with -one-ioxccption���:
that is, .tho'sladong, or wild buffalo,
and certainly-their fear is well founded, for it is the-most ferocious brute
I havo Aever encountered. * It is a
murderous beast, ^ too, . of malice
aforethoughtT^ior^riot- only-does-it atr-
tack on sight, but it will pick up
the scent and track its quarry," while
if it trees it', it will waft around the
the
lines I have described. All went well
until the nets were over the brutes,
but'I did not get quicklj- enough
away from ' the finale." His, long,
strong arm ���came through thc net,
gripping my shin as m xa vise. I
"grasped a tieo in an effort to pro-
vent him dragging mc to thc net,
where my.life would not have been
worth a moment's pui chase, but my
arms were almost torn fiom my
body in an instant, and thc next I
had released my hold and was Being
dragged, as I thought, to my death.
Remarking my peril, two men
dashed to my aid, beating the
orang-outang's arm with their sticks.
With a twist of his wrist hc cracked
my shinbone like a* dry stick 1 and
bent my foot until thc bone pierced
out through the flesh. Luckily he
released his hold on me, but ns hc
did so he caught one of the men who
had come to my assistance, -pulled
him to .ths net and tore his face clean
nway, thc man dropping dead. .' In
the same moment he clutched thc
other man with both hands, tore his
throat    open,   . strangled   him   _and
CHRONIC  RHEUMATISM.
"vThe term rheumatism has been,:
and is even yet,: so loosely employed,
not'only by the general public, but
by physicians themselves, that it is
impossible to determine Just what
is meant by it.     "
Almost, any painful alTection of tho
muscles or joints, whether acute or
chronic, is popularly tunned rheumatism. Certainly two or three distinct diseases, and pei hups moro,
aro thus confused, but thero seems
to be one painful affection of muscles
and joints, chronic in character and
not pi oducing distoilion of tho
limbs, which is distinct from tho
other rheumatic troubles, and wnich
is called chronic rheumatism
The tioubic may come on after
one or several previous attacks of
acute inflammatory iheiimnlism, tho
ln-st of these never entirely disap-
penung. More or less pain, stiffness
and swelling persist in onc or more
of the joints, or the disease may
come gradually without anv preceding acute attack. This is tho more
common  way.
A tendency to sulTcr from this
form of rheumatism seems .lot infrequently to be inherited, for it is
seen to run in families. Exposure
to cold and wot is a common causo
of the disease. Only one, or at
most two or* three joints are usually
affected, and the changes in these
are not vcry noticeable The chief
symptoms are pain, especially on attempted motion, and stiffness of tho
joint. Pressure, particularly at certain points, also causes pain. Some-
tunes manipulation of tho joint will
give rise to a grating noise 01 cracking. There may be some swelling of
the affected joint, but this is seldom
very marked,**- and. it is sometimes
only simulated by a wasting .of thg-
surrounding muscles. ���;*���-? **
If proper treatment is not prompt
and persistent there is danger of
fibrous adhesions forming which re-
su't in a permanently stiffened Joint,
or one which can bo loosened only
by an operation of more or less
gravity.
A strange peculiarity of chronic,
rheumatism in its early stages before adhesions have formed, is that
although pain ls at first increased
by motion, both pain and stiffness
may bo made to disappear by persistent and r methodical movements
of the joint. _ This indicates one of
the best modes of treatment, namely, massage aridjpassive motion.,  -
Sometimcs'inuch "relu>f is _obtainod
by exposing the joint to a very high
temperature 111 an 'apparatus devised
for the purpose. Hot baths, electricity, blistering . "and painting with
iodm are also.pf value Drugs are
of limited service'in* most* cases. Residence in a warm, dry climate is
often  curative.���Youth's_Companion.
the desk and the body bent, the
spine is much twisted. The left
ribs are lowered until they touch
the edge of the hip-bone. Consequently tho stomach and intestines
aro compressed and moved out of
place, the heart, Eileen, liver, and
other, organs are pressed upon, . and
to."add to the evil, tho neck is also
twisted,-" squeezing the blood-vessels
and 'cadsing congestion of- the brain,.
OGyiously no function can bo "proper-,
ly performed in theso circumstances,
and incurable dyspepsia is a certain
result.
But. t.ho greatest number of evils
wc work on ourselves aro produced
by faulty articles of dress. This
has been written about so much
that doctois ha\c nothing now to
say upon thc matter, evcept, perhaps, with regard to tho waterproof
coat. And although that i.s out of
season just now, it may be pointed
out that tho man who wears a wat-
crpioof coat while walking or cycling 1 (inverts tho clothing into a
poultice When hc takes it olT he
is in the same position as if hc had
put on very damp clothes, and this
is a thing no one would bo senseless
enough   to   do.
 f	
HOW PERFME IS MADE
DESCRIPTION      OF A      GREAT
FRENCH INDUSTRY.
of
broke "his neck
Meanwhile, the female had crushed
thc life out of another man, besides
badly wounding two others. ~ Nevertheless, I had    the     satisfaction    of
B_r_���_/r" ZZ f���m.'lTtn"li t___:sPent a month on my buck and carry-
Its horns spread from three to  four  and W narrowest escape from   what
feet, pointed as spears, but its short  8Ce!ned_ ?c_,taln dcoth in a beautifully
tree till its prey cither comes   down J
to fight or lalls exhausted from hun-r  _��������,������ ���,,���    _,���_., ��� ��� .
ger.       It stands   five feet from     tto!_55_'_����_*__   ""I-fL0"-!. I__,_'
neck prevents it using thcm on any
object that is lying on the ground,
otherwise I * should, never be' telling
this story. - ��� -f
HUNTING  WILD BUFFALO.  .   "
Even as I heard my gun bearer
shout sladong, in his native tongue,
and heard^ my men flee, I saw, loo,
the huge beast bearing,down upon me
like a whirlwind and for thc moment
I was too paralysed to move, * tho
next'I realized my danger'and as tho
buffalo charged gavo it the benefit of
three bullets from "niy. revolver/
throwing myself at the same time-on"
one side. The speed at which thc
sladong was going carried it past
me, but as I slipped my foot caught
in a root and I fell, twisting my
ankle badly. In that second I
thought my time had surely come,
for I saw the animal turn and bear
down upon me again with a roar of
pam and rage. In my left hand I
was -carrying my parang���a long,
broad, keon-bladod knifo that I used
to cut my way through thc jungle���
and with it slashed out wildly at tho
beast when it camo within reach,
cutting ils knees to tho bone and
severing tiie loaders. It lurched nnd
fell across my logs, tried to rise, but
failed.
On seeing tho sladong fall my treed
coolies an me down and one put a
bullet into tho animal's brain. I
was sick with pain when they lugged
mc nut from beneath its corpse and,
though I had a broken ankle, thanked my lucky star I was still alive.
Then    suddenly T tho   cry went     up
scarred  shin.
GERKAN  SUICIDES.
Steadily Increasing Both
Men and Women. -
Among
Some curious statistics relating to
suicides have 'just been published by
the Government Statistical Deiiait-
ment at Berlin.- From these statistics" it appears that during, the past
few years thc number of suicides has
been steadily increasing, both among
men and women, although so far the
men exceed thc women in the proportion of four to one. The report
shows that suicides among school
children aro largely increasing, especially just befoie and after
examination. In one year 69 children under 15 yeais of age took their
lives The age when most suicides
occur among men is between 50 and
GO, and among womon between? 20
and 30. Most suicides occur in thc
spring, and fewest in December.
In nine-tenths-of thu cases .the me-
tods adopted are drowning, hanging,
and shooting There aro comparatively few instances of the use of
poison, which is thc means chosen,
chiefly by women. Women, says the
report, show an inevitable dislike to
select any mode of death which
might  disfiguio  their faces.
Among mon it is need or pecuniary
embarrassment which drives most to
take their own lives. This fact also
plays an important part with women, but in addition a strong body of
them aie urged ty suicide because of
umcquitcd  affection.
HEALTH LAWS  WE BREAK.
Itj is rather curious *that many of
the ills which make life a wretched
affair arc caused by our own .daily
actions. ""Sitting on" chairs,, for instance, is "the" cause of "nearly all
our, evils __ in rpg'ard'to thc spine,"
according " to Dr. Noble ^Smith, a'
surgeon of repute -It "would surprise thc layman to know liow many
men. Women, and children who pass
muster in the street- or tho dancing-
room' sutler, from deformity of J- the
spine. They -are the surgeon's best
customers And if Dr. Smith is
right, wo ought to abolish chairs
and introduce thc ancient fashion of
reclining* ou mats.
"Dr. ^Cowers,' one of the greatest
authorities on diseases of the nervous' system, brings another charge
against chaiis If onc habitually
sits on, a hard chair, hc says, ithe
pressure of the edge is likely to give
rise to sciatica. This is -worth remembering, for. there must bo thou--
sands of people who spend largo
sums trying to euro their sciatica
whilo they are all the time vadding
fuel to it by sitting on hai*d-edged
chairsr��� ;���.��� -= ������	
FROM BONNIE SCOTLAND
NOTES   OF     INTEPEST     FP.OM
'   HER BANKS ATO BRAES.
What    Is   "Going on in tho Highlands and Lovr-ands of
Auld _c >tia.
Leith proposes borrowing money to
const! uct a new graving dock.
It is said that the govei nment is
purchasing land near the Kylcs of
Bute for mihtarj  purposes.
At Ayr it is proposed to have a
Corporation bowling gieen at the
north end  of Newton  Public  Park.
Provost Mathicson, Innerleithen,
has received from Mr. Andrew Carnegie ��..9 for libiary purposes.
Owing to the long drought tho
river _.orths has not been-so low for
years as it is at present at Stilling.
; Tho Carnegie-Trustees havo agieed
to pay tho class fees of Scottish
students attending univcisity vacation courses. -
Quito a number of seals were observed off Dunbar recently. One of
them was seen to have a salmon in
its mouth.
Tho late Sir John Neilson Cuth-
bcrtson has left a year's wages to
each of his emplyecs who have had
three or morc years' ser\ ice
Misp Lu.a1c Lamb, who won the
gn Is' dux medal of Sti anracr Academy the othor day, was the third
member of tho family to merit that
distinction.
Anthrax" has vbrokon" out on ^ the
farm of; Danshot, near Pollokshaws,
where a herd of cattle is being grazed.- Eight'.cons have ^already, succumbed to the disease k
CaulkcrbushJ is booming an enormous i-hubard plant in thc garden of
Mr.. J. Dickson It has a stalk - of
' 10 inches in girth, and the leaf measures .17 feet (5 ".inches , 111 encumfer-
ence.
"At  no   time   during  the  past     ten
years has tho storage of watei  in tho, _ ,        ,     ,
Edinburgh reservoiis  been so low  as   the latter are soaked  in  boiling via-
. . t*' .... _ I  4-_.-_.      _. ��-l      flA__it.___nrl     T.-IT. I �����_! 1111/"*>0 1 Ilr lit
Processes    by     Which     Tons
Blossoms  Give  Up  Their
Odors.
.���'': In' the southern - . part of France,
which borders on the Mediterranean
and extends between the Alps and
tho Rhone, tho culturo of flowers has
developed into a groat industry for
the manufacture of jicrfumes. "In
tho department of tho Alpcs-Maritmcs
the perfumery industry has probably
mado greater strides than in any
other portion of Fiance," su>s M.
Georges Cayes iu the Monde Modcrne
of I'm is. "ilcie are more than
sixty factories, thc total product of
which is valued ut moie than (our
million dollais per year, and ovcr
ovei fifteen hundied persons are constantly employed, without counting
tho multitude of harvest hands The
moro important harvests aro those
of tlie rose, 4,000,000 pounds, tho
orange flower 5,000,000 pounds, the
violet (iOO, 000 pounds, the jasmine
1,200,000 pounds, tho tubeiose 800,
000 lbs , tho geranium 70,000 lbs ,
and the cassia 800,000 pounds. If
wo consider thc fact that all these
floweis are weighed without their
stems it is evident that thc quantity
is cnoimous, and this fact will be
still better appreciated wlien wo say
that in order to obtain two pounds
of roso leaves no less thnn a thousand flowers reqdired, while a thousand bunches of violets, each with a
diameter of morc than a foot, furnish-only forty pounds of flowers."
METHOD OF DISTILLATION.
Flowers all 'go through a preliminary ti eat ment of being placed 111
a cold room, and plants such as
lavender, thyme, spike, 1 mint, roots
such as orris, fruits nnd woods, are
passed through cutting and macerating machines After this has been
dono the pei fume is extracted, the
principal - methods being distillation,
maceration, cnflouragc and by the
uso of dissolvents. Disstillatlon is
only employed when tho perfume is
not injured by heat,or steam In
this case the lloweis and water are
put in a great alembic and cheated.
After tho water begins to boil it disorganizes the vegetable cells containing the perfume, and this is carried by tho steam through the woim
and condensed. There is thus obtained a mixture of water and perfume and it is merely necessary now
to separato tho two. Tho piocess
of distillation; however, has the
great disadvantage of frequently altering tho perfumes obtained,, and,
therefore, whenit is desired to obtain*1 finer extiacts recourse must be
had  to   other  methods.. ���  - .   ' -.
*.      BOILING-IN   FAT.     .  .--     ,
For maceration tho^ flowers ' aie
thrown into .a' mass of-fat melted
and raised to1 a temperaturo of 65
'degrees ce_tigi ade, and completely
submerged, after several hours .the
perfume being incorporated with the
fat. Tho mass is then strained to
get  rid  of  the  lloweis,   after     which
at tho -present time Tho quantity
���of water, at the present dato is 509,-
000,000 gallons less than at the cor-
icsponding date in 1904. Tho threatened, water famine is by no means
improbable.
Glasgow Corporation', following tho
ter and compressed hydraulically In
this way all of tho pei fume is extracted. In the enllucragc method
frames are used, the bottoms of
which' arc glass Tho fiames aro
placed one above thc othcr, small
space   being   left   between   the     glass
cxampfo of Huddeis.eld, has .agreed 'plates. 'lhe fatty substance is
that the medical oflicer of health be ' spread on the glass and the flowers
empowered to give a fee of a shilling | tre placed in direct contact with the
_-.._--��� i,-,.i.  _.���,__.��__  ���-_ 1-1--  ���.,t_-ifat.   At tho end of a certain     time,
! w_i_li   vnnps   with   the   flowers,     the
IU1      uu^ll     tit. t.11     Ibl'Ui .LU      t.\l    It I til      ��..u..���  1 , , ���
in forty-eight houis,   in  certain   d,s-   which   varies   with   the   flowers
tricts   of  the  city.   As  soon  as    the' Perfu���e Js,_lbsn��1 bed *>* thc     f^,' af"
notiiication is received a woman san- | ter which thc floweis are renewed unitary inspector will visit tho paicnls   *"    tno   P��matlu
and instruct them in the caio of tho  strength,
infant
is  of  the     desired
This same disease, as well as the
still more painful one of lumbago,
are caused by othcr evcry-day habits. In hot weather -peoplo sit,
without thought of the consequences,
on. tHe grass, the sands, and, worst
of all, on rocks.- Perhaps they escape for thp time; but as soon as
thc first touch of winter, comes tho
lumbago and sciatica mako their
appearance.
Then in the morning bath wo havo
the seeds of ' rheumatism. Sooner
or later'this daily chilling* of tho
feet produces that inflammatory condition of the joint cartilages which
results in crippling rheumatism. A
simple precaution is,,tp uso a cork
mat or a piece of wood for standing
on in tho"bath. A block that'would
raise the feet out of 'the' water is
better, still.
Perhaps tho inventor of oilcloth
has been the greatest enemy of thoso
predisposed' to rheumatism. " Even
when wearing thick boots, if you
stand much on oilcloth you can
scarcely escape rheumatism in th'e
feet. If you cannot afford carpets,
stain tho f_oor, and you will bo saved much suffering.
Most people'make themselves ill
on Sunday. At least, a majority
are not in such good form on Monday morning, as on other days of
the week. This fact has been explained by suggesting that pcopie
eat too much nnd take too little exercise on the Sabbath. But probably the chief causo is closed doors
and windows. On Sundays the
doois arc closed, and too often, tho
windows also . Hence the Sunday
night dulness and Monday morning
below  par  condition.
Doctors find those dyspeptic patients who aro engaged in bookkeeping and other desk-work almost
incurable. Tlie reason is that tho
writing attitude is- most unphysiolo-
gical.    With the left arm resting on
Tho Marquis  of Linlithgow,   Secto-
tory for  Scotland,     has  received     a
memorial from^trawl owners in     tho
Scottish
alia,  thc
Moray Firth should be open to British'as well as to foreign trawlers.
Tho memorial is signed by the representatives of 280 boats, with 2,500
men employed at sea,- an approximate capital of ��12,000, and affording employment on shore to 25,000
m .n  nod  women1. ^____ .
DISSOLVING ODORS.
A third method is that of volatile
ports urging that, inter; ��>ssolvents In general the dissol-
tcrntorial - waters "of    tho vent employed is an  ether  of refined
potrpleum     Tho   appaiata   used
When it comes to having good
opinions of themselves most people
overdo  thp .thing.
By violent brushing of thc teeth
wc ruin our gums and produce decay
of thc teeth; by leaving a little
moisturo in tho cars artcr washing
wc cause neuralgia; by driitking too
freely in hot weather wo paralyze
the stomach.
are
of different forms, but thej must all
contain an cxtiactor, into which tho
flowers are place'd cold with tho
dissolvent, a decanter where thc water contained in tho flowers is separated from thc mixture, a distilling
alembic which -forces thc dissolvent
back-through"7the���flowers,-nnd_a~ccr-
tain number of reservoiis in which
the dissolvent is kept, 111 a pure
stato or chaigcd with perfume. The
dissolvent after being charged with
tho perfume cvuporulos and leaves
behind thc essential oil This method is by far thc best. In thc singlo
department of tho Alpcs-Maritimea
tho annual production is 800,0001
pounds of pomade and 400,0001 __**_""'
quarts of extracts
IF THE MOTHERS .WERE REPRESENTED
The haggling over pence  terms wouldn't last long.
SOMEMIXEDMETAPHORES
ORATORICAL     " BREAKS      NO_S
CONFINED TO PARLIAMENT.
Declamations    That Went  to    the
Bad���Footprints of the Un-
". seen Sand.
When an horable ��� member, cros��i
questioning tho Attorney-General' foil
Ireland in the British House of Commons the other day, announced hia
intention-of putting another question "which distinctly arises, Mr.
Speaker, out of the answer which
the right Son.; gentleman has not
given," ho was merely following in
the oratorical footsteps of many a
famous legislator who has "opened
his mouth only to put his foot in it.i
But thc House of Commons is far
from having a monopoly of these
verbal eccentricities, and you will
find "bulls" as fine and plentiful
outsido Pailiament as Westminster
can show.
A member of tho Queensland Legislature once solemnly warned the
House that "they would keep cut'ting
tho wool off the sheep that laid; tho
golden egg until thcy pumped i���
dry"; but this performance was
fecblo compared with that of a rival
West Australian law-maker who
thus delivered himself: "Spurious
vulgar fossildom secretly urges members to oppose this non-party measure History shows that the samo
kind of ruptured-brained vultures-" sit *
owl-like on the dying limb of the
tree of reason, and by hooting and
screeching attempt to impede ' tho
progress of every great representative of reform who climbs to - the
topmost peaks of thc imperishable
tree of indestructible democratic
knowledge."
IRISH OBITUARY.
Tho London Times, in its obituary
notice of Baron Dowse, the Iris_i
judge, said: "A great Irishman has
passed away. God grant that many
of the great men who wisely love
their country may follow him"; -and
the Irish*Times, not to be outdone,
wrote thus on landslips some time
ago: "To find the solid earth rock
beneath his feet, to have his natural
foothold on the globe's surface swept
so to speak, opt -of hid grasp, is, to
tho stoutest heart of man, terrifying >
in the extreme."
The    intention   of a certain orator
who,   at  a  municipal  banquet,    paid
his  tribute   to    the  late Mr.     Gladstone   was    admirable,   but this ,   is
what he actually said:  "It was    my
privilege   once    to    hear  him   speak,
and I shall never forget the glorious
oration.   A - shining     whirlwind     of
words seemed to pour trom his   lips f-,
like a smooth-flowing stream, that, I-  -
tell  you,   actually- flamed   from ^   his    -
mouth in a.fiery 1 speech that seemed'
painted  before  our  mental o eyes if by.-.
tho  fingerslNpfa.skilful  magician."..
-'    EVEN-^N DICTIONARIES."    "'.,
It was at-a meeting of thc Solici- -
tors'  Apprentices: Debating    Society .
in Dublin "that Sir   Thomas     Myles,,.
President of the Irish,College of Surgeons,  spoke of men  ���.Uio, looked - on"
the condition   of  things  at the   out-"
break  of     the   South   African   ' War
with folded arms and their hands in  .
their  pockets."
E\en Dr. Johnson defined a garret
as "a room on the highest floor in '
tho house," and the "cockloft" as
"Jhe room o\"cr the garret"; and' in
a recent translation of a Continental
novel we find, thooe amazing sentences:���"Tho Countess was about to
reply when a door opened and closed
her mouth"; "The colonel paced
backward and forward with his
hands behind his back, reading his
newspaper"; and "At this sight the
negro'-,faco grew deadly pale."
"The princely eagle has got beyond
his depth," wrote the editor of a
London daily;- the Sj��cctator onco
assured its rcadcis that "Sir __ William TIarcaurt's harpoons had miss-'
ed lire"; and a famous English novelist, speaking in America, compared
life with "a foul and stagnant river
which is running in.the bottom of a
channel." It    was   'an    American   *
cleric who prayed "if any spark of
grace has been kindled, let that
spark bo watered."
YET SOME MORE.
"All  along the untrodden paths  of
the past,"  declaimed   a member     o^
a     north-country  . debating   society,'
-Liw e- discern- the_footprints_.of_an_.un-	
seen hand"; while anoth.r member in
tho same debate spoke of recent byo-
elcctions aa "Haystacks of straws
showing which way the wind blows."
At a peaco meeting in Birmingham
town hall a speaker referred to tho
Czar'u Rescript as "a dove bearing
the olive-brunch of peace which
buret like a thunderbolt on the
But this flight of oratory
j cannot compare for a moment iw ith
a peroration of Mr. Want, Attorney-
General for New Soutb Wales. "Federation," ho claimed "is a fashionable vermin which threatens to undermine the free constitution of tho
colony. Until lately it has been
hanging up like Mahomet's coffin.
Now it has come to earth with a
sickening thud, and is seen in all its
nakedness and nastincss, and people-
find that they have beei mistaking a
scoured tankard for a celestial being."
 ��	
No woman should expect to bc
A lawyer of renown.
She can't take up the law, for sho
Likes most  to  lay  it down.
Tlio Judge���You say you nre not a
vagrant, yet you have no visible
means of support. The Hobo���I did
have this mornin',. yer Honor. Tho
Judge���Then why isn't it visible at
the present Umol The Hobo���'Causo
I went an' cat tt_
Hawker���"I am Introducing a now
kind of hair-brush which���" Ui:sim��_s
Man (impatiently)���"I've no use "for
a hair-brush. Can't you see I'm
bald?" Hawker���"Yes,   sir.   Your
good lady, perhaps���" Business 3fnn
���"She's bald'too, except when t?ho
goes out." Hawker���"Yes, sir.
Child at home, probably���" Business
Man���"Only a month old." Bald
too." Hawker���"Yes, sir. You keep
a pet dog; maybe������" Business M.tr_
���"Wo do, but it's a hairless dqg."
Hawker (desperaSely )���"Can't I s.11
you a fly-paper?"    -    *>. 1
I
. ,*;.i:Msl
���j. -ri&J-&&y��*\
S"-mm\
>   f\j        OK. ���
r>'\*��_jf.
-   A*.5-1
\ _��__ * *  *v I
T*"*k_ I
e   ��� --l     .**_;���
" *-'_r
, =���      A-tl
*��� _   .*
' Ji*   I
���'���*"- I
-���   -Ju.
fi"
- -' v     ���>
ij*
- <f,
ir--;-.
'   -tiiA fc.q_-ff__M&^^  jmU*uwm  DRESS GOODS AT  Every Piece of Dress Goods in Our Entire Stock  Being1 Sold  at  Cost.   This  means a  Clean  Sweep  in  This   Line.   Genuine  Bargains  are  Offered   Here  for you to Accept.  Tweed All-Wool  Dress Goods  56 inches wide. Reg. Price $1.50, now  $1.15-  Ladies1 Cloth  In black and colored. Reg. Price $2.00  Now $1.50.  All the full shades. Reg. Price $1.25,  Now 90c.  Fancy Dress Goods  Regular Price $1.00.    Now 75c.  Fancy Pattern Tweed  ~    Fancy Pattern and Tweed Effects.   Reg.  Price 50c.   Now 35c.  Heavy Cloth  In three or four colors. Selling now at  20c. per yard.  This stock must be  sold, and we have cut.  the price on our Dresg  Goods even below that  of the manufactur*er in  order to ensure a ready";  sale in this department  and bargains for all.  Look over the price list  and see for yourselves.  Ladies'Mantles   .  At Sacrifice    Sale     Prices.      One    lot  marked at $8 and $10, now selling ht $5.  Another  lot marked at  $12  and   $16,  now selling at $10.  Childrens' Mantles  Reg. Price,3.50 and 5.00.    Your choice  at 1.50:  Men's Department  ���������j ���������**. ������������������ ���������  Men's Black Twilled Shirts, fleece lined  with collars.    Reg. 1.25.    Now 1.00.  Men's black  and  white  striped Shirts.  Reg. Price 1.00.    Now 75c.  Men's All-Wool Underwear.    Our Sale  Price 1,75 per suit.  Men's Heavy Fleece  Lined   Underwear.  Sale Price 1.25 per Suit. - -  -$$������$S@i&-������$S-f:<-  Jhe jff. S. Qeorge Company  Millinery!  Millinery!      Millinery!!  New Goods Arriving by Express from Eastern Markets, thus making our Stock Up-to-  Date and Fashionable in Ladies' Headgear.   Come In and Visit Our Parlors.  For the Next 10 Days  For the Next Ten Days  to further Reduoe Our  Stock we will give 1-3 Off  all Our Regular Prices In  Our Dry Goods and Men's  Furnishing Department.  1-3 Off for Cash 1-3  No Reserve  Terms Cash  REID   &   YOUNG,   .-:-    MACKENZIE   AVENHE| 1 Jhe Jr. S. q&^CompciMf  ,'. )���������  @������S������G)������3������������e)&^^  *.    'a  ��������� TO GET YOUR ���������  " Prescriptions j  *>  m  Filled accurately  the Purest of  with  a  drugs!  ������������������'     Take them to the 2  ���������     CANADA DRUC   A BOO CO., Ltd     ���������  a*************************  LOCALISMS  Bargains for to-day and to-morrow  - only.       Marshall's       Worcestershire  sauce 10c. per bottle.   C. B. Hume &  Co.]  Mrs. J. Gould left Wednesday evening on a visit to Golden.  Geo. Sumner, mining recorder of  Camborne, is in the city today.  J. E. Taylor left on Wednesday on  a three months' visit to friends in  England.  A fire alarm was rung in on Tuesday morning about _ o'clock, a Chinaman's chimney being on Are.  St. Peter's Church, Sunday, Oct. 29,  nineteenth Sunday after Trinity, services at 8 and 11 a.m. and 7;30 p.m. by  the Rector. .._������������������'   Geo?S;_McCarterreturned*-on���������Wred?  nesday night from Trout Lake City,  where he was attending court on  Tuesday. -  Gold Commissioner F. Fraser returned last night from a week's business trip down through the ranches  on Arrow lakes.  There will be a Union Missionary  grayer meeting of the Methodist and  t. Andrew's Presbyterian congregations next Wednesday night at 8 p.m.  Mr. Parsons, International Field  Secietary of the Y. M. C. A��������� spent  Thanksgiving Day in the city on  his  ��������� way to'Edmonton-to open a branch  'there.  The Rev. C. A. Procunier went south  on Tuesday morning to attend the  executive meeting of the Diocese of  Kootenay held in Nelson on Wednesday.  Rev. W. C. Calder will take as his  subject in St. Andrew's church on  Sunday the29th inst., "Power through  God's Spirit," at 11 a.m. and "The Old  Paths" for 7-30 p.m.  A meeting of the Ladies Hospital  Guild will be held in the Cily Hall on  Tuesday afternoon next at 3:30 o'clock.  A fall attendance of members is  particularly requested.  The ladies of the Catholic church  desire to call attention to the Watch  Contest onNov..l7th, an oyster supper  will be served in connection. Further  particulars will be given later.'  Hon. R. F. Green, minister of Public  ���������works, passed through the city on  Wednesday morning en route to the  lower Kootenay district. Mr. Green  - will return about.the first of the week  and wiil be met here by the Premier  Hon. Richard McBride.  -F. A. Jackson arrived in the city j  from   Canoe River on   Monday and  brought with, him   one   of  the best  caribou heads'ever seen in the city, |  Mr. Jackson shot it at the inouth of  Cnuoe river. H. Edwards, taxidermist, will mount the head for Mr.  Jackson. -  A Winnipeg gentleman, who has  had large experience in amateur  theatricals, remarked to a friend after  the "Dandy Dick" performance on  Monday night, that it was the best  amateur production he had ever eeen.  The 'Amateur Dramatic Club have  every reason to be proud of*-their  success. -. V.  Last night Robert Brown, a O. P. R.  employee, was struck by an engine in  the yard near the coal bunkers ,and  severely injured. His right foot'was*  cut off by the wheels anil a compound  fracture of the right thigh was sustained. . Tho unfortunate man was  promptly removed to the hospital.���������  Kamloops Sentinel.  Chris Bourne and J. Herchmer returned on Sunday from Winnipeg,  where they were in conference with  C.P.R. officials with respect to the  trainmen's new schedule. Mr. Bourne  was the recipient of an address and a  handsome pipe from the other representatives cf the B. of R. T. in recognition of his services as secretary.���������  Kamloops Sentinel.  Last evening the congregation of St.  Andrew's gave their pastor and family  a genuine surprise party. Complete  possession of the Manse was taken by  a large company of married and single,  old and young. Games were provided  and amusements, to the full were  heartily enjoyed. Refre-hments were  served at 11.30, and the company leaving for home at 12 o'clock. ��������� ���������-������������������  The Methodist church services, will  be held in the Opera House on Sunday.  Mr. C. B. Sissons, the High School  Principal, will conduct the service in  .the^morning,_iwhile_Jn=_the_,evening  Mr. Whittaker, Y.M.C.A. Secretary,  will give an address especially to  young men. It is expected that the  church will be in place for the services  on the following Sunday.  Smoke Brown's Union Cigar.  BUSINESS LOCALS.  Chamois  Vests and  Chest  Protectors  Guard against Colds  long standing; wear  a Chamois Vest and  take no risks.  A NICE   ASSORTMENT  in all sizes.  WALTER    BEWS  . Phm. B.  DRUQOI8T   ANO   STATIONER  Next to Hume Block.  Hay, Oats, Wheat, Bran and Shorts  at Bourne Bros.  Your credit is good for anything in  the Furniture line at John E.   Woods.  Smoke Brown's "Special"  Cigar. .  Private Funds? to loan on Real Estate  Securities,   Apply to J. M. Scott.  FOR SALE���������A 100 Ii). Dayton Computing Scale, apply at Bourne Bros.  Smoke Brown's " Marca  Vuelta "Cigar..  Houses Furnished on the instalment  ������lan, at John   E.   Wood's   Furniture  tore.  Kippered herring, halibut, celery  and a large assortment of fiuit to be  had fresh daily at C. B. Hume & Co.  A fine line of odd parlor pieces,  settees and upholstered goods, at John  E. Wood's. ���������  DRESSMAKING���������Mrs, Lee is prepared to do dressmaking and plain  sewing at her residence on Fourth st.  Call and see our crockery and glassware department. One dozen- imported dinner sets at 810 per set. C.  B. Hume Sc Co.  We still have a small quantity of  choice ham and bacon, as well as our  Bear Brand eggs, which are almost  as fresh as new laid. C. B. Hume Sc  Co.  niiATi ���������*���������   __ sin  DliSlL- Hnu  ACTIVITY  At the Silver Dollar���������Development Work Progressing Favorably ��������� Quartz Mill now  Being Erected.  The assistant editor made a trip this  week to the Silver Dollar group and  was much impressed with the bustle  and activity which was apparent.  Eighteen men have been working  there all summer while a gang of men  with teams of horses have been hauling machinery to the property. The  hauling was done with great difficulty  as the trail is both narrow and steep,  and for the zeal and determination  displayed in getting large .nd heavy  pieces of machinery over such a trail  much credit is due MivE. J. Bran ford  under whose supervision the work  was conducted.  During the past summer a considerable amount of work has been accomplished.     A sawmill  was first placed  on the ground and the  timbers necessary   for   the - quartz -mill and other  buildings cut.     The first storey of the  quart/, mill is now up and it is expected that everything will be covered in  b.fore snow flies.   The erection of the  mill and installation of machinery are  in charge of  Messrs. Geo. Lemon and  A. G.   Street  respectively and could  not be in better or more painstaking  hands.  The  stated  capacity of  the quartz  mill is 130 tons por day of 2-1 hours  and the power for driving-the mill  will be'supplied through the medium  of a'Pelton,.water wheel-which will  derive .. its.-t.niotive power from' water  taken ,froin;Mphawk creekand through  a flume.several hundred feet hi length.  To supply^the mill with ore nn aerial  tram ;. will ' lie erected v 6,000 feet in  length^ from, mine to^mill, and the  large bodies.of quartz_recently opened  up will."be -available", when the mill is  ready to rf be.placed into commission.  The' Silyer;lpollar group .consisting of  four mineral .claims called the Iron  Dollar, Carbonate Hill, Carbonate  Hill Fraction and Little Johnnie has  in all neiiHy; 2^000 feet of workings;  the upper adit heing about 1,000 feet  iu length. , ,In a tunnel opened this  summer and. now in .250 feet, a substantial body!of quartz has been cut.  At this writing the miners have driven  into this boiy over ,30 "feet .and have  not yet reached the foot wall. The  average assay values per ton are state'd  to be $15.   ,'f-.  Seven thousand^ feet of 4-inch pipe  for transmitting air from the com  pressor to the "mine for operating  machine drills . is now on the way to  the mine, and' will be placed in position as quickljras possiblp, The compressor is on the ground and the management is anxious to get the plant  working as soon as possible as it will  greatly facilitate development. Five  drills of the" Ingersoll Sergeant type  will be operated and it is anticipated  that development will be well advanced by next June.  ���������We-wish success-to the Silver-Dollar  Mining Co., and hope they will, before  another year has elapsed, be sending  down a-slcady-stream of bullion from  Mohawk creek.���������Camborne Miner.  Subscribe   for   The Herald  *  Two Dollars per year.  ������������������������������������**taaaaoaaaaaa*������aaaaaa  a -   - a  a a  ��������� __r    _i    _.___.     _a     mm     *  ��������� AW r   W  _r% /^    ������������������    *  ��������� / I /     fl  I ��������� 1      II    "  a  a  We have a complete  line of -the Best Imported and Domestic  Cigar*..  "���������r  tf _  BEST VALUES IN TOWN  When you want good  Cigars Give us a Call.  Red Cross Dm. (o.  LIMITED.   J  Bring;  Va Your ^Proscription a  $6,000 Clean-Up  Resulting from'.the past'month's  operations at the Eva mine and mill  the clean-up which took* place on' the  first-'of the month yielded a gold  brick valued at '.$5,000, besides which  there are concentrates of an approximate Rvalue of "$1,000, making the  gross output of the month's" work'  $8,000."' After piiying all expenses of  operating a good margin "will'be left  ou the right "side of the "ledger,'which  is a creditable performance for a -ten-  stamp mill/f  This clean-up is somewhat larger  than has" been for several months and,  from present indications, the result of  this month's work promises to return  even greater values.. *    fc  The Eva mine is on a good substantial basis and- development is well  in advance of ore breaking, in fact the  miue is in better shape to-day than" it  has ever before been. It is a source of  pleasure to Cambornites to learn- that  the Eva mine is proving in such convincing terms to be a producing and  paying mine, for the Eva is the  premier property of the Camborne  camp and great is the confidence that  Cambornites place in it,���������Camborne  Miner.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<  Men's  o  o  ���������::  o  n  n  n  At  H  li  'li  it.  Keep in touch, with [this Clothing  Store, Sir, and you won't have to .take ���������  w*hat' you can get���������but you'll get what ;  youAvant.    .   . \ '       '-'.,_..  ~~     ---"''  j     -*���������       . .       .      ,       11 ,>, i   -.Air-       t.  , *  > -  Business is now at flood tide * and *  t      ��������� t. _.    ���������, .        -**  _r,     ."      -   I   J   *"��������� ,     -   -  that means-large choice, and /with  that ���������  "-;   *   ." ',    -'   "***.   *"."���������' -*       *> i'V ' ' "*  choice youdoni'pay.a? copper, more, .than the article .Jis  actually worth. We've everything in Men's Clothes and  Toggery.'    '   '-'    \J   '��������� '  _,'*'>.    -'^TV.''*  *               ' .  E-flS  I        , /'<  yj  <V .' Pi  .tv     .'     '   .  '-it   A-   _  ' \ -.V"' '' <  n.      .,    <      > * .  yf<  Xf'-s *���������<  CHOICE  Fruits  Vegetables  Fresh Butter  Eggs, &c.  Call "and inspect Stock  OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT  Algar &Leffgerwood  Suits $9:00 to1" 930:00;  Overcoats 910 to $25j  u  n  i'y-j\  i J. G. Macdonald  ' T -���������* -  IL:  Jt  :.;:*.  a i,  ot  J ��������� *  'li  'I     t  t  IN-THE-COUNTY"COUBT _OF-KOOTENAY  HOLDEN AT-REVELSTOKE.  . t j  To A.-.H. Kendall,  Take notice that a plaint haa been entered  and a .urnmoni limed agalnit you In the  above County Court by, the Corporation of the  City of Kevelntoke for Ihe Bum of $U.0O for  M  -------  water and light furnished by them to you at  your request: and an order han been made that  the publication of a notice of the entry of  ���������uph plaint ln tbe Revelitoke Herald ������hall be  Cor.  THE QROCER8  First St.   and Orton  Ave.  deemed to be good and sufll.lantservice of the  summon- upon you. You are required to enter a Dispute Note within three Weeks from  the 27th October, 1905, at tbe Registrar's ofllce  at Revelstoke; and if you de not enter such  Dispute Note, Judgment may bc signed against  you and tbe plaintiff may proceed to execu  tion.  Dated this 26th day of October, IMS. -  W. K. McLAUCHLIN,  8iv Deputy Registrar.  HOUSE  FOR SALE  .������������������Ot������������0.������������t**������������-t-������.*������t*������0������������������.#J-,.  R.  Six-Roomed House on  Fourth Street for sale,  nbout 5 minutes walk  from O. P. B. Shops.  Immediate possession.  For' particulars apply  on the premises to  <l.   BURGAR,  Bevelstoke  JB. C.  IN  THE*CODNTY   COURT  OF gOOTENAY  . HOLDEN   AT REVELSTOKE.  TO N. B_-_NGEB, , ' HI     ,     >.,  Take notice that a plalm has been entered  and a summons Issued sxalnstyou ln the above  County Court by W. J. tieorge, ot Revelstoke,  merchant, for the sum of 117.W), being the balance due bim by you for the price ol goods  sold and delivered  by him to you at vour re-  ?uest tetwern the 21st day of January and the  th day of October, 1901; and an order has been  made that the publication of a notice of the  entry ol such plaint in the Revelstoke Herald  shall be deemed to be good and sufficient ser-  :e of the summon, upon you. You are required to enter a Dispute Note within three  weeks from tbe 27th October, 1905, at tbe Registrar's office at Revelstoke: and If you do not  so enter such Dispute Note, judgment may be  signed against jou and the pla.ntlfl may proceed to execution.  Dated this 26th day of October, 1905.  8w  W. E. McLAUCHLIN,  Deputy Registrar.   _____ N0TI0E         ���������  Notice ls hereby given thnt thirty daysafter  dale I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of LandB and Works by a special license  to cut and carry away timber from the follow ���������  Ing described 'lauds sltuate:ln West Kootenay  district: --~   ''       ���������.-.**  1.' Commencing"^ a post planted at A. Mr-'  Leod's south west corner, thenee' north-80  ehains, thence east 80 chains, thence south 80  cbains, thenee west 80 cbains to point of com-'  mencement. ' ,  2. Commencing at a post planted at J. T.  Fanner's south west corner, thenoe east 80  chains, thence soutb 80 chains.thence west 8U  chains, tbence north 80 ehains to point of commencement. -.-������������������������ j        i,    ...   ._  -__, ���������-!. '-- '��������� F.H.YOUNG. 7  Commencing'at a post planted at A.-Method's south west corner.thonce east 80, chain.,  thence soutii 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thenee north 80 cbains to point of commencement.  D. CAME-ON.  ���������"  Commencing at a post planted at D. Cameron's Bouth west corner, tbence east 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains.thence west 80 chains, '  thence north 80 chains to point of commencement.   ,--���������*-,-,'- t .  "    '_    " -       W. R. BEID.'  Commencing at a post planted at W. R. .  Reld's south west corner,thenee east 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence north 89 chains to point of commence- *  ment. ** _ --...-.  Dated October 24th, 1905..   "    " " '*  J. T. FANNER.  At the Herald  REVELSTOKE  ASSESSMENT DISTRICT  TAKE NOTICE that I shall hold a Court of  Revision and Appeal, under the "Assessment* Act,  1903," for the Eevelstok. Assessment District on  Monday, the 27th day" of November, 1906, at the  hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court  House, Revelstoke   Dated at Bevelstoke, this 23rd day of October,  1905.  <*     i    C. M. FIELD,  Jndge ot the Court of Revision and Appeal,  * Revelstoke Assessment District of  West Kootenay.  I  _________U___I  gBHia___il___liii__g_[giiili|__ilM_|i  Ar   -m       ..    .      ���������_���������  ..'_'-* $������������������     ������*������������������>.     -V *���������

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.1-0187449/manifest

Comment

Related Items