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Revelstoke Herald Nov 9, 1905

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Array (f'Ixf^' 4^Aru^-^  mmmmmmmm  -AJZXSTID  RAILWAY    MEN'S   JOURNAL  ���������t v_   \  3     W 13 1905      ������*     <  'Ctv.-,..   __ O*^  Vol   XVII: NO. 18  REVELSTOKE B. C. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 9, 1908  $2 OO a Year in Advance  G B, HUME & CO,  Department  Store  An Overcoat, Sir!  Something pretty good, and stylish ?  Something like the pictures you see ?  Something like the dressy men in cities wear?  :\ >*Vv-   .   ���������  ,,x .    . .-;vs*t.-\  -v ���������-. ^-v-^ -X.s <  ���������"j-^.**** -**\_> 'i**' ���������*���������> -*��������� .  -^.^ ;*->**>*-**. >*;"'  ���������A������-*'s>> .*^N ,\^^.  T^-'*. \ *; s*.'"'v>-  .���������**>���������*  iri  ^ ���������  i * -^i*  THE PREMIER  AT REVELSTOKE  Hon Richard McBride Tendered  a   Complimentary  Banquet���������  Revelstoke's    Prospects  ceedingly Bright  Ex-  VJrf"*,*������t*  ^������T;H OEtiMiRY"BRAND  ���������',    - '' t~7 '    _      ,_    J        *r}itr      _   ' ���������   -*        ''".    . _  --. ''-P^t    * P   -J"   ._*'        >;  -*"~~ Is the "kinJyou* want."   A" 20th' Century^ Overcoat.'is".,  better" than  "pretty good." ''Is '.like the pictures " like -- *-~  .   what you see worn by men whom   everybody  recognizes   _     '  as   good   dressers ?<- Many  of .them-* are> wearing. 20th    -  Century "Overcoats.      Best .cloths,., best'tailoring,   best  -  trimmings _ anc*}.;-perfect pfR.   , Big,    roomy .coats, .with  ."swagger effects."^* * -" *       _ -      r     . ^ .-    ,' , -.,;,_  a   Prices from $15.00 to $3C00  C.rf Bit; HUMI3 & ,00., LTI).  HUME'S -  1      > -J"  / Teas and  Coffees  We are recognized headquarters for Standard Teas &  Coffees. *  Ben Hur Tea' is a fine wild tea, a splendid drawer, suits  most" tastes.. We have it put up in Special sib. Lead Packets.    Just now we are giving a _> pecial .Trice. -    ,      \S  Ono' of These 5 Ib. Packages for $1.75.  Ram Lai's Pure India Ceylon Tea.     This Tea we have ���������"*  been selling so long here, it is  ifoi necessary for us to say an  word about it just now.      We are offering a-5 lb package for  2-2s> f   * -      ���������-.,-;.  A Five Pound Package for $2.25  * ' r   h "  Coffee���������Our Special Blend O. O.* Coffee is our leader,  always arriving,-perfectly ground while you "wait. Without  doubt this coffee is the best value in the market.        ' ,l_  We Sell This Blend at 40c. Per Lb.  REMNANT   SNAPS!!  FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY  Wc have a Table of Remnants, each piece marked and  arranged for easy"picking and each piece a Bargain.- Get  your share while they last.  These Remnants for Sale at Half Price  C, B. HUME & CO., LTD.  Department  Store.  'Ready-to-Wear Hats in Millinery Room Half Price.'  Hon. Hichaid McBtide, Premier of  the province, spent Satuiday in the  city, and in company with Mr. Thos.  Taylor, member for this riding, mnde  a tour of the city, noting the many  evidences of improvements and the  general air of prosperity on every  hand -��������� *  ln the evening a. party of ^about  thirty citizens tendered the Premier  a complnnentarv banquet at the Hotel  Kevelstoke. Thos. Taylor, M.P.P.,  occupiScl the chair, the guest of Jhe  evening, Hon. Richard McBi ide, being  se.ited -.it the chairman's right hand.  'Dinner was seived at'10 oclock, and  after full justice had been done to the  good tilings provided, the chairman  proposed the toast of % "The King,"  which w.is honoied in the usual manner, and by ithe singing of the Na-  tiona-Anthem. ���������������  *- Next on the - list was the toast to  "Our Guest,*' in proposing which the  chaii man referred buefly to the visit  of * the -Premiei, which he felt suie  would be-,of a great deal of benefit to  the district and*would .give the head  ol the government a knowledge of t^e  different distiicts within the interior  that would be helpful to him in the  House. The chairmanthen extended  to Mr. McBiide a heaity, welcome, the  company singing "He's a jolly-good  fellow."' On- rising to reply the Pi e-  nuer was gieetcd \vifch hearty cheeis.  He spoke for about thiity minutes,  giving a splendid address in which he  1 eferred ** in eulogistic ^ terms to the  city,of -Jeyslstoke, its^ citizens, "and  the resources of the district, with  \vhich������������he^wa8 very "familiar. He ie-  feired to tHe timber wealth lying noi th  of the city along the*^ hanks of the Columbia liver-and assured his hearers  that^from his"-knowledge~of^the dis-'  tiict.'its Resources in mining,.timber  and agriculture. _ie --believed it would  in .the very 'near 'future make 'R. v-  elstoke.'a, large* city. His knowledge  of the resources"of. the district tribut-  tnry_to ^Kevelstoke had been acqimed  .to"_-great extenttthiougft the._iei*qber  for^thisv-ndingf������Mr.-> Taylorpwho was  untiring in 'his-effoits- to piouiote'its  welfarexand was-'at all,.times looking  afteriuatteis which "affected-this'city  and district: In referring to the mining industry tlie' Premier stated that  just i beifore leaving Victoria he had  read Mr. Carmichael's ieportJon the  Big'Beud, and .n .is pleased to say^that  he had never read a better "repot t upon  tiny district, and the government were  having it published in pamphlet form  for di .tnbution. Fruit farming too,  will be an important industiy and  your valleys along the Columbia river  will leap a tich. lewaid in the near  futui e. The Premier concluded his  address by -mging those present to  stand together tor the-public good, as  it was .only, through the combined  effoits of its people that great good  could be accomplished, and Revelstoke  through the combined-efforts of its  people should become one of the most  important cities in British Coluuihia.  - The "Lumb. ring Industry," wa. responded to by-F. W. Jones, of Golden,  and Messrs, Lindmark and Bowman of  this citv.' v i ,  "Mining," was responded to by G.  S. McCaiter and XV. B. Pool.  Ex-mayois M. J. O'Biien, and W.  M.-Brown, and Aid. McLeod and McCarter msponded to the toast of "The  City.'l ^ . _   _      .   ,   -~At 12~o'clock the^nssemblage adjourned after singing the. National  Anthem.  Special L O L Service  On Sunday evening last, ^November  Sth, the officers and members ot L. O.  L., No, 1058, to the number  of about  40,   attended"divine  service   in    St.  Andiew'schurch.   Kev. W. C. Calder,  the pastor, delivered a stirring and  eloquent address on  ultramontanism  and   its   development   in    our    free  institution's : .  He   took  as  bis   text,   Gal.   v., i.,  " Stand fast tnerefoie in the liberty  wherewith Christ hath made us free,  and be not entangled agarn with the  yoke of bondage."  Some things" aie our privilege and  duty to speak of, tn make known, lest  we toi get. If_the Orange Association  did no other service thau this, it justifies its existent!, in keeping eveigieen  the memory of those pivotal events in  history wbich^iemind us of former  bondage 'alidXthe. meamag of the  liberty we<jnjoyJto-d.iy. Many people  in this age read newspapers and magazines; few i"eaji, history. , Gunpowder  Plot is one of these pivotal events.  Just three, hundred years ago, Nov."  5th, 1005, was nearly accomplished a  conspiracy, which would at one fell  stroke destroyed the Royal family,  the Senators -"and leading men of  England.  BACK AGAIN  TO KOOTENAY  W. B. Pool Returns After an  Extended Visit to the Southern States Mining Camps,���������  Says B. C  Mines are Alright  Mr. W. B. Pool, accompanied by  Mis. Poolt is iu tlie city this weck  lenewing old friendships. Atter u  couple of yeais spent in the south  including a visit to Butte and Helena.  Mont., and to the new gold fields of  Nevada, at Tonopah. In an interyiew  with a Hekald lepoiter Mr. Pool  said: ,  " The mining camps of tho Southern  States are veiy pi osperous, but I fioh  assure you that atter rny visit there  I am moie than ever convinced that  Biitish Columbia does not have to  take a back seat fiom any of them.  I am just as firm in my belief of-tho  mining possibilities of this piovince as  ever, and my visit to the Southern  States has succeeded in fully demonstrating lhat fact." In"regaid to the  James the VI. ot Scotland, I Great Noithern Mines, Ltd , we have  Adair Manufacturing   Company  A meeting of the diiectors of the  Ad.ur MaiuifactiHing Co. was held  last night. The company aie arranging tor active work tin- winter and  with eveiy'piospect of succe-js. The  stock ofleied tor silo to the public is  being rii pui ly taken up, and much  piogicss is being made towards the  success that the company anticipate  in the veiy near future.  Billiard Tournament  The fiist billiaid tournament nf the  season commenced at the Revelstoke  Club last night. The following is the  handicap list:  SURVEYING  THE CAVES  W. S. Ayres. M. E., Has Just  Finished Some Underground  Surveying in the Caves.���������His  Opinion of Last May Verified  the son ofrMary Queen  of Scots, on I succeeded -in getting the fln.mres of  "   Induction Services  'Thete wns a large-attendance al  Kiiox chinch last-night, when Kev.  J. R*.<Robertson,was inducted as pastor of the congregation. .Rev.-0. W.  Whyte, of (Peachland, moderator of  Kamloops Presbvteiy presided, there  being also present Revs. D. C.i.upbell,  Armstrong; J. G. Duncan. Salmon  A.im; T. H. Miller, Field; and j. Simpson, Ariowhead. The meeting opened  .with the singing of a hymn and prayer, followed by a.short sei mon fiom  Rev. J. H. Miller on the subject of  "Unity." The moderator thou gave a  brief outline of the history of the congregation and proceeded with the  induction ceremony, at the close of  which Rev. D. Campbell deli vet ed the'  charge to the newly inducted minister  and Rev. J. G. Duncan addressed the  congregation. After the benediction  had been pronounced relieshments  were served by the ladies of the congregation nnd an oppoitunity given  all present of meeting Rev. aud Mrs.  .Robertson. Dining the evening J. R.  Gilleland rendered a solo in excellent  taste, which was - much admired by  those present, and he giacefully responded to an encore. ������������������'  At the^-tue.e of tbe Services a meeting of Presbyteiy was held, when two  calls weie considered, one to 'Rev. J.  H. Miller- fio15i'*'tbe congregation at  Field and the" other from Kelowna  congregation to Rev. A. W. K. Herd-  man, brother -ot Dr.". Herdman of  Calgary. Both calls having beep  accepted arrangments were made for  the induction of Mr. Miller at Field on  Nov. 21st and of Mr. Herdman at  Kelowna on the 29th.  t'      Tourist Association  A meeting of the Tourist Association will be held in the City Hall tbis  evening at 8 o'clock. Business of  importance, .       *  the death * pftj Elizabeth, had been  called to the"f'_btone of England. A  large number������'of"the nobility and  people of England had remained faithful to the old,drder of thingsv It was  thought that jTauies, heing tfie son of  Scotland's -unfortunate queen, .who  "was considered 'a martyr to her religion, and from'iemarks he had been  heard to inake, 'that he would bring  the nation Hack" to the old faith.  Disappointed ^and maddened at his  stand aB a Protectant King," Calsby  a descendant of one of the old houses  of England, coprei\ed the plan of destroying the -Kjrig, the Royal family?  Senatois andtrt.il at one stroke.^ lie  madeJciiown,>his plan to his'friend  Piercy, a descendant of the illusti ious  "house of Northubib-iland. The-plan  was to blow,up^the paihament build,  ings on Jhe day"that the parliament  would be opened,. They senf tot the  continent foiVGuy Fawkes, .a, Spanish  soldier, whose zeal and' courage-were  well known.Xs'-f hey "discovered. that  the space beneath the 'Senate house  was tailed*-withfc'buIiSyhich;.was being  disposed of.1"^Tliey succeeded^in*7rent-  in^- thej eniptv^cellaij and, placed. a1  large quantity:ff_Jglii_powderjlJl)erieath'  the* Senate x chamber. -- These--jr they  covered .with'faggots and rubbish' and  all things!- weie roadyvfor. the gieat  event. c% One of the* conspirators weakened a_the thought that some of itheir  friends would be at-^the opening , of  parliament and then be involved in  the common destruction. A letter,  vague but full of warning, was sent to  Loid Monteagle. This letter found its  way to the King. The plot was discovered. Guy Fawkes wns caught  almost in the act. C.itdby and Pieicy  were slain and theconspiiacyciushed.  Tliey do-not lejoice in this-instance  because of a victoiy of Protestants  over Roman Catholics,' but because of  a wonderful deliverance vouchsafed by  God in avei t mg such a gieat disuster.-  ThestntahleiK'ss of ruytext will be  seen when itis remembered that the  Apostle in -naming '--"the Galatim  Christians " to not be entangled again  in the yoke of bondage"' w.as warning  them against what-we nre dealing  with to-night, the .same old evils  though underi olher names and>circumstances. Stretching out over our  land is the gie.it shadow- of i a hand  seeking to destioy our liberties. My  subject is ultramontanism and 'its  development in oui fiee institutions.  What lsultiainontanism if - It is cora-  fiosed of two woids -(Latin) ultra,  leyond, and montanism,_.mountain.  "It refeis to the policy of "doctrine of  the Papacy, winch claims supremacy  over individuals and states. Moral and  spiritual, domestic, social and political.  1 he name was given by the Gallician or  French chuich to the body of Italian  ecclesiastics within or beyond the Alps or  at Rome who formulated and advanced  the exhorbitant claims of lhe Papacy for  universal autlionty. Iti,the church of  Rome there are Iwo. distinct lines of  thought.or principle���������that advanced by  the Papacy suppoi led- by the Jesuits  known as ultr.imonianism, and .that of a  large body of intelligent, and learned  clergy and l.ivmen who resist the extreme  cliimsof the ultranionlailists and stand  for thc removal ol the church from politics  and *a reasonable A cct'om. Let me read  to you the words of a writer to the contemporary Review in thc issue of December 1902. The article in question is entitled Catholicism vs. Ultramontanism and  are the words not of a Protestant controversialist but of one of "the leading  representatives of the educated and  thoughtful classes in the church of Rome,  signed " Voces C.uliolicae." After opening his article with an apt illustration he  goes on to say : " In a somewhat similar  manner ultramontanism is busily brewing  politics out of religion and asking us  Catholics to -a.cept the result as the  genuine outcome of our relations to God  and ot our attitude towards His revealed  will. Religion is also it is true' oslcn-  tiously thrown into thc cauldron, but*-one  cannot affirm with I ruth that its effects  'updn fhe contents is much more real than  thnt of ihe clean stones upon the qualities  of the broth. A religion of the heart, the  worship and service of one whose kingdom  is nqt of this woi hi, has been deftly  changed into a complex system of politics,  like ft net of fine meshes, trammels Catholics-.and non-CatholiCs in almost every  portion of the globe;���������and this in further-  an&Tof a set of interests which are otten  petty," sometimes baneful and almost  unreligious.  [continued next issue].  Pipes   repaired  Cigar store.  at    Brown's  theQ company in lirst-olass -shape,  $00,01)0 having ''been placed in the  tieasury hy MeSsis. F. XV. Godsal,  XV. F. Cochrane and myself. Anothei  $00,000 vvill be laised this wintei, and  with this amount of money at the  company's disposal it will enable us  to equip the mines with the necessiry"  machineiy, etc., and put tliem on a  more economical woi king b isi=, which  will convert them into pijiug laige  dividends to all stockholders interested at an early date. The October  clean-up of the Ovstei-Ciiteiinn  stamp 'mill was in the neighborhood  of $0,000, so you can plainly see that  the values are there.' This company  also own the valu ible Lucky Jack and  Swede groups at Popl.u Cieek, which  will' also be.<'developed on- a laige  scale, rjustifle'd by undoubted evi-  dencas ������ofs wealth which have been  puiven ������on_the .surface and in , the  workings* already accomplished .it  depth on the high grade gold leads.'  ,-; -Lumbering Enterprise  The .Big*Berid -Lumber Company,  ���������wh.ch is owned by-Liidgate Bros.,-who  at'one tinie desired to<eiect a'^ sawmill"  ontDeadman's Island, will "double, the  capacity of  its   mill   at "Arrowhead's'  The mill now.cuts 70,000 feet of lumber per-.day, aud the older has been  placed c with   H. B.   Gilmour ,of the  /Waterous Company in Vancouver foi  the "machinery necessary'to cut an  other 70,-000 feet daily.   The lmnbei  industry in the interior is regarded- in  good condition at present, w ith a very  satisfactory outlook. -    l  ." Deatfc_-_of Miss McKinnon.  The community was shocked or  Saturday evening to learn of the sud  den death from heait failure of Miss-  Agnes McKinnon, beloved daughter o  Mr." and Mrs. J. J. McKinnon, after  an illness extending over a year. Thi  decease'd young lady had many estimable qualities which endeaied her to n  host of fiiends who"sincerely niouin  her loss. The funeial took place yes  terdav morning from the Catholic  church to the cemetety. The sympathy of the community is extended to  the sorrow ing relatives  Prices Will Increase   Nelson, Nov,_7.���������It__was decided- at  a meeting of the mountain''lumber  men heie to-day, in which thirty-five  mills weie lepiesented, not to advance the pi ice of lumber until thc  next annual meeting on January 8.  Western Fi eight Tiafllc Managei  F. W. Peters, of the C.P.R., attended  the meeting, and made concessions as  to rates to points on tho new branch  lines opening up the Noithwest. An  advance in price will certainly he  made owing to the incieasing demand  and scanty storks after January 8.  Going to Boston  ���������At thc request of the C.P.R. Charles H  Deutschman will leave the first of December for Boston to attend a meeting of  the Sportsmen s Club to be held ln that  city fiom December 25th to Jan. 6th, 1906  Mr. Deutschman will exhibit pictmes of  thc famous Deutschman caves and explain  the scenic beauties of the surrounding  dislrictas well as hunting big game in the  Selkiiks.  Inspection of Militia  The Fall inspection of R. M. R. Co. 5,  was held in the drill,hall on Tuesday  evening^ Colonel Holmes, of Victoria,  made the inspection, and after the company had gone through ^411 the*"regulation  exercises he mofle a" short speech complimenting* the "men on their smart-appearance and efficienq-, in drill. Col. Holmes  then presented the medals for the season's  shooting lo thc winners as follows:  Class A���������Silver* medal presented, by  Lieut. Morrison, won by Capt. Brown,  average for season 90. Bronze J"medal,  Pte. Fisher, nverago 87.  The medals presented by Lieu*). Smith  were won by���������Pie. Hall, silver medal,  average 78; Pte. Nelson, bronze medal,  average 76.  Of the Iwo presented by Capt. Brown  only thc silver medal was given, Sergt.  Ringer winning it w ith an average of 70.  Everything** a Smoker wants  at Brown's Clear Store.  Hall, C. V. 275  Taylor. T. E. L. 2*25  Kincaid, A. E. 200  Barber, J. G. 200  Smith, R. 2iX)  Anderson, A. Y. 200  Brown, H. A. 200  Fiaser, Fted 175  Abrahamson, J. 175  Cross Dr. J. XV. Ito  Welh, F. B. 175  Brown, XV. M. 175"  Scott, J. M. 150  Sutheiland, Dr. 150  Watt, H. T. 150  McCaiter, G. S. 150  Phipps, A. E 150  Jalfiav, II. T. 150  Cowaii, W. - 150  Taylor, Thos. 150  Biadley, E. A. 150  Lew is; 1. B. 150 "  Ivinuian, E. L. 150  Pinkhain, A. M. 135  Stuidy, XV. A. 115  Ogilvie, W. < 100  McDonald, C. R. 100  Beattie, Geo.    '   v " 75  UNIQUE  > t> 1  Will Give Both Sides of Ques:  ��������� tions���������Its ..Editorials  will  be  Written "by,-a-Liberal and a  Conservative. -     .        ('":" J*-  .  ��������� The yancouver .SVpt Id says :^"Irfi-  pelleclliyla fle_ire"foi thMdeal of.jour-  nalisticjlncleptpude^f-iT and-.-fairness.a'  mini ber1 bf ������locaJ^me"n -hav-Sha-ided'th  HiiljJisli a-jveokly newspaper tb piegent,  bpth sides^of*"public questions-^. The  new vpaper, "which will be*vlauncbed  wilh the New Yeai, will he appiopu-  ately named the "Two Voices" and its  leaders will be "written by two men,  one'a hbeial and the o'ther a conservative, each giving-, his own party  view, though neither will be absolutely  hidebound. An effort will lie made to  ���������ivoid the expression of e\tieme paity  views, and, to fui ther delineate both  joints of view the __ best editorials  ippearing ldui rag- the week in the  inpeis supporting both p.n ties will he  epioduced, with the best speeches  10111 both sides of the house when the  egislatuie is sitting. No advertise-  nents will be solicited and it is a  [tindament.il principle that it is to be  iree to cutici_e everybody, even those  contiibuting to its suppoit.".  It, or Hot Air Jack  The editor of the Kootenay Mail in  the last issue of his paper made a cow-  udly and unwarranted attack upon  the Coionei, Dr. Cioss. The ground  lor the attack was the refusal of Dr.  Cioss to give the editor of the Mail all  the particulars in regard to the unfortunate death of-Miss Ci ankshaw-which  occurred under sad ciicuinstances at  Salmon Aim a week ago last Monday.  In this particular cose Dr. Cross was  peifectly justified in his action. The  editor of the Mail may be "It," but  the general puhlic aie still of the  opinion that "Hot Air Jack" will cover  the wisdom and bumptiousness of the  little man occupying the premises at  Che rear of the undei taker's.  Good Price for School Lands  Calgary, Alta., Nov. C���������At a school  lands sale at Licpmbe, 7,500 acres sold  foi S8 per acte. Veiy little" buying  was for speculation.  Smoke Brown's Unian   Clear.  W. S.  Ayies,   the eminent mining  and   consulting  engineer   of    Banff,  spent a few days in thc city last week.  Mv. Ayres had just returned from an  inspection   and suivey on   behalf of  rhe    Dominion   Govei nment   of the  famous   marble caves  discovered by  Oh.is. Deutschman. and wliich bid fan-  to become the gteatest wonder, and     r  attraction on the Ameticau continent.  With the assistance of the- discoverer  Mi. Ayres   surveyed   in   three-   days  -,225 feet, of which 1,08_ feet  were in  absolutely new channels w-hich ,were  never befoie entered by any man." Mr.  'Ayies was much unpiessed with these  latter passages and he considers 'they  have as yet only  been  touched  upon,  for their end  w.is  nowhere in  sight.  This was Mr. A} res' second visit tu  the. famous Cougar, Basin   in. wliich.  the caves aie located,   his . first"*trip  heing made .ibout the end of lost May,   '  when it will be reuiembeied he"ven-"  tured. the opinion  that' other-,caves. "  possibly of greatei extent and beauty '*  would yet he found  in   the vicinity. -  The recent discovery of the  big cave*,\7 J  to the east of the- or-iginul discovery,1 -  fully beats out Mr. Ayies' opinion.    "~  .In speaking to a HERAi.n^.reporterr-    -  Mr. A vj es slated that the "caves' were "s-v  p.\ceedingly,grand, there heing -noth-;  mg just Iik������> Lhem known'in tbe whole  woild.    Unlike the������-tfainmoth "caves '  of, Kentucky nnd "others'of    lesser  1 enown. the Deutschman ca.es have a  very marked and ditfeient formation,'~ r '-lei  being constructed  of marble^ by_ Ure3"* ^*"*feft_|  force of "water action." For .centuries    aj--     ,\  p.ist underground streams  have* beeiiS v*>>4"*.g|  carving out   these' immense.,caverns"     -v.A"'  and   channels   until  now   tliey **. are- j  unequalled  in^magnificence,of gran- '"  deur and beauty in  the, entire world._?_,  Mr. Ayres has had Inige 'experience',  in, the ^pursuit - of  his" profession in -  undergiound work, and.lus opinion of w-  thc "Deutschman   Caves   nill'^be ' of       1C"-j  immense value to, the Government'as \^'���������**=?������  well as of great ihteiest'to tht--people. "^.i^*C  -,F*--t.>_ori- - xiie" most'skeptical^npw-****^; -"^"a  the continent aiid the means of draw-." ji?!'-'?!  nig thousands':oC~tiSmis������-s fr<J_- all , , AjJZI  ���������paints'-in   Canada,  thellnited Stated **'-- I  and Europe, to this district * ^      J *"    ������t -  The Herald hopes in the course of. t-'  a few   weeks to   publish rMr    Ayres'"f  lepoit in full. '-      .-    ' r  '���������'���������rn  ��������� i't  ���������j\&-  of'Cafi-ida.  Dividend of $25,006.   >~   ,.*'  '��������� The  directors   of   the   Slocan'-Star-y  Mining & Milling Co. of Sandon haver"  declared  a dividend of ������25,000 out of -���������  the piofits of the year.   This sum rep-1 *"  lesent _ five per cent on the cspitaliza-  tion of the company "which is $500,000.  The result, is .all the more creditable, -"  aud the' more giatifying to the share-   -  holders  because   dunng   thejeai, in  addition   to   the   heavy   expenses   of-  luiniug," hauling and treating silver-,  lead   ores, the   company  has-had to  bear the cost of protracted litigation "  over 11 disputed title to adjacent proper ties.   The management of the com-  pauy has been somewhat reticent lately as-to the ptogress and-'results of  their   opeiations,    but  the   dividend  speaks for itself.    Y  Coming so soon nfter the-, payment  of a huge dividend ".by tfie Lucky Jim   *  mine   in   the   same .camp, the'result  should lie a decided stimulus to Sandon and the whole Slocan district.-   ������_���������-  ���������t'tt. \  A Western editor has come to  the  conclusion that those desiring "pniTs".  in his pnpci must pay for them, antl ,  has established the following schedule  of prices :    For telling the public that  a man  is   a  successful   riltzcn**fybeii  everybody know s he is as lazy, ns a  government mule, $2 70:   referring to  n  deceased   citizen   as   one .who    in  mom ned   by   the   entire community  when ue know he will only bc missed  by a poker-ciicle, $1013;   refeiring to "  some galavanting female as an  estimable lady whom it is a pleasure u*  meet,  when   every   business   man  in  town   would " rather'see    lhe   "devil  corning,   $S 10;   calling  an   ordinary  .  pulpit- poundei ' an   eminent  divine,  sixty cent.: sending a doughty sinner  to heaven, So.  2_i??wmmmtm??t?mm?nmfmm??WK  I STOVES!   STOVES!!I j  ^^Z We h.uc Heating Stoves for either   coal   or   wood ,  8_**~ or to burn both at from S3 to S50.  *fcl 1        For Cook Sto-.es, " McClary's Kootenay Range for  J^"| ' Coal or Wood is thc fa\onte  in  the-West both   .or  *^S. economy in fuel, moderate cost and general construe- __ ,  S_Z tion.    We keep these in three sizes, also a \anety  of  other Stoves,   Ranges an'd  Heaters  which m.t>   be  seen in our Hardware Store. ,  **In cooking utensils we handle the best lines made  in  Canada.  ���������_".|  Try a Package of  IMP  to clean your chimneys.  SOOT  DESTROYER  Mackenzie  Avenue  BOURNE BROS.  Headquarters for Stoves, Groceries, Etc.  UUklUmlallAkllkmR*  o t>0<><>OQOOo-C><>00-C>0-0<>0-<>0<>0
8 FOLKS    |
"-As it is Monday morning/Helen,
I shall give Mary a little help by
washing som. of the .dishes. Do you
want to assist me?"
This was Helen's a lirst visit at
Grandma's, aad she was ready i.o do
anj thing that, Grandma or Aunt Ida
"Oh, yos, Auntie, I'd lovo to wipe
Grandma's lovely china," slio exclaimed, and then added, hesitatingly
as thcy went downstairs, "do you
always like to wash dishes, Aunt
Ida? I just hate it some times���at
home, I mean. We don't have a butler's pantry with a silvery.looking
basin antl pretty tall faucets. Wc
have just a plain dishpan and a tray
to drain things on. I'd think it was
fun with a pretty tub like thic and a
long stream of water falling down
into  it."
"1 don't object to washing dishes
if I have a nice helper," laughed
Aunt Ida, as she plunged tho tumblers into the steaming water.
"When Aunt I-aura and I wore little
girls we did a great deal of dishwashing, as there were six of us in
tho family, and no maid most of the
time. Wo always tried to make fun
of it, usually by singing ovcr it. Our
family were very fond of music, and
we sang over our work, - whenever it
was a possible thing. There wore
four of us children, and we worked
in pairs���Aunt Kate and*TJncle Toni;'
"Uncle Tom," interrupted Helen,
in great surprise, "what could -ho
"Oh, he could wipe dishes, or make
up one side of a bed ns neatly as
any of us girls. Hc did his part in
helping. When we woro dusting, he
was bringing up kindlings and coal.
"When we worked two by two, Aunt
Kate and Uncle Tom made onc pair.
Aunt Laura and I tho other. Tliis
arrangement was vcry successful; but
If Aunt Laura and Uncle Tom were
set a task, they invariably got into
a great- gale ovcr it and played more
thar. they worked. I said wc sang
as wo worked. Of course wo wore in
different rooms, singing different
songs and singing vcry heartily, too.:
Grandpa, who you know wns an .invalid, had a good voice, and would
often break into song. And one
coming in would havo found us all
in the happiest spirits, except perhaps grandma, who in going about
to oversee the workers, wns sometimes obliged to hear all three songs
at once. If wo wanted to liurrj, wc
sang something in quick timo, like.
"Marching through Georgia." Wc
learned the words * of many good
songs ancl hymns, singing them over
and ovcr as we worked. I always
sang whon I dusted, tilled lamps and
put away- the clothes from the
"That must have been lovely," exclaimed Ilclen. "I think I'll try
that  at  our house. Dut  see,      thc
tumblers  are all    wiped,  Aunt     Ida.
Thcy are thc hardest of all, don't
you think so? To got thom shining
and every bit dry without leaving a
single littlo drop in thc bottom, is
protty difficult. Mother is real particular  about  thc  tumblers."
"The secret of quick and good dishwashing is very hot water," said
Aunt Ida. "Thc articles dry almost of
themselves. -The glass always looks
so bright and sparkling���its appearance repays one. I used to pretend
tho tumblers were my children taking
a bath. I devised all sorts of fancies
to mako the task as pleasant as possible,  for a few years  we had it : to
.', do two or three times a   day.
lr "My first ��� lesson" in wiping was
learned at my grandmother's. Sho
w*as an excellent housekeeper, and
always took care herself of the glass,
silver and finest pieces of china. She
had a regular order oi proceedings,
and taught mc very carefully. 1 first
learned,to dry tho silver, as that
could not- be broken if it slipped out
of little fingers. Washing thc knives
reminds mo of how shc taught me to
hold a kniio with its edge away from
the towel, rubbing from the dull toward   the  sharp  edge  of  the     blado.
"Grandma- believed-in-chililreii-lc-arn-
ing to help even when they wero
quito small. I learned a groat deal
in my visits to Grandma. She took
a pride in sending mo home a little
moro helpful each time to mother."
"Grandmas and aunties are lovely
teachers for children," said Helen
earnestly. "Why, we've finished already. Aunt Ida. Your dishes wipe
easier than ours. Perhaps, though,
it will make a difference if I try
some of your little girl ways at
Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills    Cure the
Worst Cases of Indigestion.
"I suffered so much with indigestion that my life had become a burden," says Miss Nellie Archibald, of
Sheet Harbor, N.S. "Evory time I
took oven tho lightest meal it caused
mo hours of agony. The trouble
caused a choking sensation in tho
region of my heart, which seriously
alarmed mc. My inability to properly digest -my food, left nio so
weak and run down that I could not
perform evon the lightest housework,
und I woulcl tiro out going up a few
steps slowly. 1 sought medical aid.
and tried several medicines. ��� but
without getting tho least benefit.
My sister, who lived at a considerable distance, and who had boon uu
invalid, wrote us about thi- timo
that sho had heen cuied thiough using Dr. Williams' rink Pills, and
this decided nio to give them o fan
trial, practically as a last lc.oit In
the com .p of a fow weeks there was
a noticeable change in my condi
tion, and I began to l el ish my
meals. From that on T began to
gain stiongth, and by thc time I had
used seven boxes, all signs of ihe-
trouble had vanished and I was
onco morc enjoying good health, nnd
I have not since had any irtuin of
tho trouble "
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills euro indigestion, because they make tho rich
red '-. blood that brings tone ancl
strength to tho stomach Nearly all
tho common ailments aie clue to bad
blood,'--and when th.3 bad blood is
turned : into good blood by Hr
Williams' Pink Pills, the trouble disappears That is why those pills
cure anaemia, diz.incss, heart palpitation, general debility, kidnev trouble, rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago,
and nervous troubles, such as neuralgia, paralvsis and St Vitus
dance. That is why they bring ease
and comfort at all stages of womanhood and gulhood, and rure their
secret j. ailments when the blood
supply becomes weak, "caniv or irregular* Hut vou must got the genuine'"pills Substitutes and imitation's), which somo dealers olToi ncvoi
'cure anything When vou buy the
pillsj; see that tho full name, 111
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peoplo
is printed on tho wiapper mound
each box Sold by all denlois or
sont by mail at !>0 cents a bo\, cu
six boxes for ?2 ,">0, by writing the
Dr. Williams' Medicine Co . UrocL-
ville, Ont
Chartreuse Monks Declined Rothschild's Offer  of Five Million Dollars.
Five million dollars is a lot of
monoy, but it is quite certain that
there is moro than ono secret in tho
world which is worth every farthing
of it. In point of fact the Roths-
child family on ono occasion oITorod
lho Chart.reuso monks $5,000,000 in
cash if they would disclose tho secret of {ho preparation of tho famous
liqueur lor which thoy arc noted,
and to which tliey. givo their namo.
It iM flavored with more than fifty
varieties of seeds and "llowers. and
nn annual profit of $750,000 is
inndt* fi ii.ii its m.uiufucuuv, which is
distributed among various lcligious
and chai itablo bodies With.it a
moment's hesitation tin- nionl s declined  tlic Rothschild's  olioi
Of scaicely loss \aluo is tho secret
of tho liianufuctuie of the othor
liquor made bv tho Benedictine
monks This almost piiceless recipe
was lost dut ing tho Fionch Ho volution, and nobody could lemcmli'or tho
process ol mauufactuie In 1808 the
loupe wps cli<-c moled again  in MS
Capiiuh/i<d at 5 per cent , tho secret oi tho manufacture of tho ink
with which the United States banknotes are printed is woith $1,000,-
000 to tho only man who knows it.
Thero is only
who can mako this ink, and the secret of tho method was impai ted to
him bv his father, tho inventor, on
his death-bed, on the understanding
that ho woulcl net or disclose it except to his���lho son's���son or other
neniest .relative whon he m turn was
lho Ameucan Government cannot
do without this ink, ns it is tho
only one which will print on the pc-
culiui sin fare of the paper which is
employ eo for tho notes, and thus
woi.ld-bo forgers, with unique paper
and unique inl{. to contend against,
nie set tho stlffest task imaginable
T'ho Go*1 ci nment pay thoir ink man
?.*>0,(J00 a yeai, which makes the
seuet   woith''tho  figuio  mentioned
I'oi -this fee with his own hands
ho makes enough ink to last the
Got ci nment a vonr, and it takes
him just a foitnight to make it Si**,
men aie ronstanllv employed foi th*
lough v.oik of piopaiing the ingredients, ,and  then  when  all is readv Iheispccun
Cured Mrs.- ~Jas. Murphy . and
Everyone Else-She Recommended
Them To.  ���.-.:'
River Gagnon, Cine., Sept. 11.���
(Spocial).���No complaint is so common among women as Pain-in-the-
Back. It is a sal'-.: estimate that
fully half -hn �������� jmen in Canada aro
allliclod with it". , For that reason
every evidence that tlioro is a suro
and completo euro in existenco is
thankfully .received. And Ihero- is
abundant ovidenco that Dodd's Kidnev Pills is just sin li n cme This
dislnct could furnish a do'/en cures,
but one is that of Mrs Jas Mu_phy
She says
"I sufTorcd for f hirlv-..I'-Iil months
with a pain in my back I took just
onc box_of Dodd's Kidnev fills and
I havo never boon tioublcd with the
pain since I also recommended
Dodd's Kidney Pills to olhei pro.
pio, who complained as I did and in
ovory case tho Pills did thou* duty
and  bi ought  lelief."
Come to those who drink only PURE tea like
There* .are. very few cleansing operations in which Sunlight
Soap cannot be used to advantaged It makes tlie home bright
and deah. ' 13
���������   ���
ownoi 01 tins splendid recipe locks
himself up in a 100m alone and after
a fortnight ho hits completed tho
It is well known that an invaluable sccict pmsIs in icgaid to the
manufncline at La\crstoko of tho
papci liom which Bank of England
notes aio mado Thii secieL is
Known only to the governor of the
Hank and to three olher persons,
but it is not so well -"known that
the same quaitel hold thc sccict al-
=0 of thc inanuf.icttue of tho print-
i.i��^ ink, winch is ono of the most
peciiliai in tho wot Id All thei is
Ict own to the outside wo-ld is that
chai led h.isks  anc!  Rhenish   vines aie
auo::g titc ixGitismnxTS
There arc many less important se-
ciels���icciets as to foods, and drinks
���for which laigo sums have boon of-,
foied fiom tune to time, hut invariably 11 fused Such a ono is in thc
keeping  ot   tho Mansion   llousj    bul-
What makes a boy popular? Surely
it i.s manlinosK. During the war how
many schools and colleges followed
popular boys? These young leaders
were the ;nanly boys whose
hearts      could be    trusted.      The
boy who respects his mother
has     leadership       in       him. Tho
boy who is careful of his sister is a
knight. The boy who "will never violate his word, nnd who will pledge
his honor to his own hurt and
change, not, will have the confidence
of his fellows. The boy who will
never hurt thc feelings cf any one
wil! one day Jind himself possessing
all   sympathy.
If you want to bc a popular boy,
bo too manly and generous and unselfish to seek to bo popular, bo tho
soul of honor; lovo others better
than yourself, mid peoplo will give
you their hearts, ancl try to make
you happy. This is what makes a
boy   popular.
- The tenth bar of Chopin's "Funeral Alarch" had tieen rcacncil at a
concert in Strasburg when the pianist found himself playing alone. The
other members of tho orchestra, overcome by emotion, had ceased
paying. Tho pianist rose in tears
and left the room, and thc pro-
tjriimme abruptly closed.
Bits  of  Knowledge  About  Almost
Few  Uussian   trams   tiavel    nt     a
faster rate than   twenty-two miles an
Paris has  tho  biggest debt  of  .my
citv  in  the  woi Id      It  amounts     id
Silver money 230 vea' s  old is still
in   circulation     in     some     pai ts     ol
In London out of 0110 hundied widowers  who mjrij   again   twelve mury   thoir   housekeepers
Within the past fom  yeais    Fiance
has rocoided    2G.00Q suicides,    while
in  Italy   the     numbci   has   boon   oniv
Moro cases of consunipt.on   rppenx
among necdfe-makeis and  lilc-makeis
than any olhei  class of woikeis
More   than     2,000   p.oplc   cam      a
living   in     Pans     by   foi tune-telling,
and  theii   total  vcaily  eai mugs   tire
estimated at $2,000,000
The finest tomb 111 Gieat Btitain j ler, wno received it from 'us pre-
is undoubtedly that of tho T)u\e of j dcccssoi, and who in duo com so will
Hamilton, 111 tho giounds of the 1 pn--s it on to the man win succeed-.
'Duke's-scat      It   cost   over   $1,000,-'him
000. , tion  t.f  thc loving cup vhic-tj  is pro-
A bee,unladen, will lly forty miles j cluccd at the great civic l-.t.iqucts
an hour; but oue ictuinmg to the 1 hose"who have sipped of ,t know
hive laden with honey does not trav- (that claret is the basis, and that it
cl faster than twelve miles an hour j contains many other liqueurs and
Stockholm has thc largest death- | sp,cos, but it is a curious and won-
: rate..from the use of alcohol of any jderful concoction, anc! the ivysicry
city in the world The numbei of ] Qf 1- will never be fathomed b.v out-
deaths fio-ii thio cause is 90 in i.-!Mdors It is already iraty -jenera-
000. ! tions old
In Switzerland e-\ery male between I Siiuilnnlv the wonde-f.il .iiid fas-
the  ages  of twenty and   ii\t>-.vc    is|cincting hock cup  which  is ssrveil at
-ohliged;=.to_-\ote,_iinless he_hp_a_paur_r.Ca'ii_t_h_-l|s an.d_ljanquc.ts   11 pre
per,  criminal,  or a bankiupt.  These
have not tho nght of \oting
The soil ot S'bcna at the closo of
the summer is found still no/en for
56 inches beneath the surf.ico, ond
the dead thnt hnvo Iain in Ihou* coffins for 150 years have been taken
up  unchanged in  thc  least
In parts of Au&tialia where the
average rainfall is not more than 3 0
inches*, a square mile ot land will
support only eighL 01 Mine --beep In
Buenos Alios the samo area, with
3-4 inches of rain, suppoi ts 2,500
When a Prince of tho Austimn
Royal Family dies. Ins horso follows
the funeial coveied with a black
cloth, and lame in one hoof Thc
lameness is producod by chiving a
nail   through   tne   horseshoe 'J his
is  a sign     of    tho    docpi st   possiblo
The, children of the Amos, ,1 people lining in Noi lhem Japan, do not
receive their names until they are
five years old. It is the father who
then choo'cs tho name by which tho
child is afterwards  to  bo ccfllad
In*Iceland, thai country of gentle
ancl -old-fashioned customs, it has
always ben the fashion to piesent
to the baby, when its fiist tooth
appeared, a Inrrib, to be its vcry
own. cared for and tended as no
other pet could be, antl never to
be-  parted   with
Tho heat developed bv thc firing
of heavy guni is remarkable During some lecciit tests a gun that had
been fired sc.entv-fi' e lnncs imltid
solder placeci upon thr chose, whilo
another v.ns hot enough to soften
lead, indic.iting a teuipeialure of
000  degrees  J'ahr
Their    Ranks   Are     Honeycombed
Through and Through by
Police   Spies.
Though the bettei-known Anarchists atc kept unde>r dose obsuiva-
tion by the police in every'capital
in Europe, and though tho vauous
Anaichists Groups uie novor Without thou spies, this constant watching has in practice lamentably failed
to protect the woi Id's rulois from
assassination or attempted assassi-'
nation The reason is that lho as-'
sassin is usually a eompaiativoly obscure member of a Gioup. and keeps
his own counsel To avoid betrayal
01 disco-vciy he disappcais quietly
and acts upon his own initiative
Often his closest fnends oo not know
what ho intends to do Until tho
world echoes    wilh    his  0111110,   thov
aie as  ignorant  of  its planning and ' another  advertisement,   winch   might
accoi-ulishment     as   the most unsu-   be sot as a test foi   lho sonso of l.u-
crcaturos who, like Ravochol, nro ns
ready to...murder solitary misers for
their hoards and., rob graves for
trinkets as they are to spout at Anarchist meetings on lho wrongs of
thc pioletniiat; creatures who throw
bricks through tlu shop-windows of
jewellers on the chance of "cxpio-
puating" the proceeds during tho
The pivot of Anarchism is tho
Group, and this chai ac toi 1st ic makes
lho ramilications of tho movement
difficult to grip Unlike other sec-
lct societies, Feniainsm, foi instance, it has no organisation A
do/en men may meet to-night, say,
as "Tho Bond of Right Group " By
to-morrow, night the members may
have quarrelled nnd divided, und
half of them havo formed another
group, called "The Lion's Cubs "
Since the smash up of tho old Autonomic Anaichism in London -is
not quite what it used" to bo, but
let ..nobody^ essume that.it has^jft-;
appeared. "* "lhe" public -.parks-^and"1
opon spaces soon shatter that delusion
Tho writer .could quote a number
of villainous extracts from Anarchist
newspapers, collected- for hnn by a
mar, at" ono time inside the movement. Iio prefers, however, lho
humorous side of thc advertising
columns which certainly viold humor in plenty Here is ,.��n announcement from one of thom '"lho
Anti-Brokoi Group, having reached
a sufluient strength, is loady to assist all comiades and fi iends who
icquiro  its    services,   free  of   1 harge
Apply to  ,  Olhco  of this  paper "
'the* Anti-Bio^.crs, it "should be explained, weie gentry who had solved
to thoir own satisfaction tho question,   "Why    Pay   Rent?"      Here      is
"Avoid  ordinary tea; if you care tor SOUND,  SWEET SLEW, and'
Blue I-is>bor_ Tea.    Red Label.
0-^-04-04-0-^04-004-0 ���
���  RAILWAY   ;
Is a fine business (or a 3 ouug
man. $40 00 to $60.00 a
month to slut. Bvst place
to learn is in
^                             TOSO -TO. X
^ r ti. r.tu'oguu T Bent on request     Write X
Q T. J. Jolinetnn,       W,  H. SHAW 6
���^                         Mummer                     .re-Jan'. ^
<? t^Cv->O-C>04-O4-O<H>4-O4-O4-04-O-*-
- 1
Another recent and novel use to
which "paper is heing put is in tlio
inunuff dure of .oriels. Tho wine-
giowois of Gieece, being badly olT
for wood- with which to 'construct
thou casks, and the cost of its im-
'��� port being excessive, lately resolved
to employ paper in tho niamifactuio
of tl on bauds, which will, it is
said, lie soon m uiuvoisal use
thioughout  tho country
STI OH- SAJ.i-.���BVKHY-OOliY Ujio
' keeps liens or. pcg.s sliould send:
. .'JOc ul onco uud got tlio best practical
Itiloi'umtlon antl latest nows about
poultry aiid pot stock keeping, cvciy
month for tlio next 10 months. Monoy
back If not .satisfied. Agents -wanton.
Address,   Poultry   Nows,   Owen     Sound.
Mack mare, star 111 forehead, white,
stiip down nose, wluta fotlock joints
behind, bunched at fetlock joints bo.
hind, mano stands up a little back of
cais whoro lt was cut. Toj) bugcy,
Brockvillo Cnrrinffo Co make. Man
.hoit, about 80 or 85 years old, fair
complexion, light moustache linglish
accont, uas representing canned goods,
woro a cow-boy hat with leather liand.
If found, detain horse, arrest man anc_
wlro    "Chief   Whito,"   Peith,    Ont.
Do you want to sell your Farm?* If
so, send us a description of it and:
lowest price. Wo will list it in our
next- Ifarin Bulletin, which will bo issued eooiv If wc sell wo change two-
anil one-half per cent commission. If~
we do not faeh we make no. charge
"'I>o-you want to Buy a Farm. Be- '
fore donis so, wnto us Jor -our. rarra-
Hullctl-n, .there,'aro Hundreds of Farms-"
to chooso from We can Satisfy you.
and'Save-you Monoy besldci *.- 1 .
- ������ ,-tUTHE-HVOJlD -&- J-1T.F,TT,
Tho nover failing medicine, Ilolloway'a
(Join Uuio, removes all kinds of coins,
waits, etc, even tho most difficult to
removo cannot withstand this wonderful
P.avochol went, about Pans with
a bomb 111 his pocket Vaillant had
no difiiculty in getting past tho police- aril exploding a bomb 111 thoJ
Chamber of Deputies Six Anarchists could entei the thcatio at Bai-
col ina without suspicion and throw
their murderous machines into* the
ciowded    stalls--'bonoatn Uuardod
as was Piosidont .inot at "���i.yons,
tho liali.ii Cassci 10 got nfcai onough
to hnn to stab him to thc heart
The Empress Elizabeth could he shot
in an Italian public squaie Sipido
could stop out of a ci owcl and shoot
la* our own King as >> -.it at the
window of a lailway i.irr ..go   in     a
moi "A sevcro winter is inevitable;
theirioie advoitisoi intends making
preparations actoidingly Anyone
willing to help foim a 'Help *My->"If
Society'  should    communicate     with
 ,     Oflice    of   this   paper "      One
more -"Poacher wants tiustwoi thy
comrade Mostly night-woik Apply .''
One day tho polico got wind of
thc^oarlv publication of punted matter to which thov had reason to tako
objection Tho tvpc was placed- on
thc highest shelf in tho printing 01-
fico The placo was suddenly taid-
Tho police took possession of everything they saw, and wero about
to  riep.ii t,  whon     one of the  oflicors
Joe���"But, my dear fellow, ib your
income enough to justify you marrying'" l-'rod���"I'm afraid not "
"Then what reason have you for
taking so serious a step?" "I havo
no reason     I'm 111 love."
Brus,o's lailway-stat . n    i<>ng  Hum-   remembered  that the-  top  shelf     had
bert of Italy could cc >hi t by Bro
sei while engaged in n public duly
at llonga President McKinley could
bo assas'-inated by an Anaichist who
held a re\olver concealed under a
handkei chief while protending to
shako  his Laud .
All   this despite  thc  fact that   tho
ranko    01  the   Anarchists aio hove-y-
combed  tliroagh  ard through by tho
It is the secret of the piopara-   S!>iCs in tho pay of the secret polico
In the da\s ot thc old Autonomic
Club, in Tottenham Couit Koad,
Kngland. thero was probal ly not a
single European Govei nment whose*'
representative was not on the roll
of membership The spy kept his
employ cis regulaily infoimcd of
ev. ry ���mo\c hc had a chance of
knowing anything about 'VVheii tho
Walsall Anaichists woro tued for
bomb conspiracy, it camo out that
one of thp most prominent witnesses
was   in   tho pay   of .Hcotland   Vard,
pared accord,ng to a process "\hirh
i- not and nc-vci will be known cmt-
sido Buckingham I'alnco dcpite the
great iiino-ily winch hai nlriidv
bi-cn evinced by mam facturcrs catchers and others, who slue-ivdly rcn-
l\/w thar theio is a mint of r;.-uit\v
waiting for the man who .s enabled
to put it on thc n.arket���London
Tho Intost use of th" telephone is
in locating =hoals of fish Tho electric  appaia'us  is  a German   patent  j Paris
ancl Inspector Melville made no se-
crot of thc fact that hc had paid
see-ret ��orvie-o money to numbers of
Ono day a man camo into I^ondon
from frame apparently destitute,
iio cultivated the Anaichist Gioups.
Several intmbc-rs gave him food, and
clothing, and even lodging His manner was sincere His principles
seemed violent. He was soon received wllh open arms at seciet
meetings A "comrade' was presently despatched on business to
'Jhe  man,   on  his  own     re-
A mic-iophone, enclosed in .a water-j quest, was permitted to accompany
tight case, connected with -in dec-j him In l-Vance thr "c-omrade" was
trie batteiy . nd   telephone    is  Io*ver-   promptly   arrested   on   arnval
Husband (dining the spat)���I wish
you wore sonic place whoro I would
never seo you again.
Wife (calmly)���In other words, you
wish I .wore in heaven, I suppose.
ed iiitu tho walei Ho long as the
telephone hangs fioe no sound is
hrtwd bul cm its coming into contact with a '���hoa! of fish tho con-.
stat'*, tapping of lhe fish against the
miciophti ie casp produces a series of
sou'ic's which at on-o liet'-.w their
presence Tl.e cold attached to the
mi'-ic'I'-.c-pe is mnrked so th-it the
exact c cpth 0/ the shoal is designated
In one of the back streets of London, ihe name of which is known to
the writer, there was at one tijne a
shop in which Anarchist publications of all countries wore on calc
Thc "comrade" who had charge of
it was implicitly trusted, and the
shop became thc resort of the most
influential Anarchister in London.
Alas' the comrade turned out to bc
a poliiv-'py who was supplying
Scotland Yaid not only with valuable in. >rina'ion, but with photo-
giophs cjf his comrades. One night
a crowd of outraged Anarchists ,ih-
sembled in front of that shop,
smn'hcd the windows, and 1 ansack-
ed all the rooms But (he b'trnyur
was invisible Another spy had inform, cl him what was going 10 happen thnt  evening,   and he  hnd  flown.
All professions and all occupations
nro lopro'ented among lhe Anar-
chisLs Thero is tho philosopher who
wraps up tho bomb doctrine 111 gilt
paper Tlioto is tho visional v journalist nnd litterateur who constitutes himself thc prophet nnd the
picaeher Ihero is tho trained chemist, and the cngineri and thc
army man, and tho unfrocked priest,
and" In addition -aro the desperadoes-
and scum and riff-raff*'of tho guttdr;
not boen searched Ono of thc inon
in the placo was told to bung down
everything from tho shelf Laughing
up his sleeve, probably, Iio mounted
a pair of rickety stops, giasped the
precious column ot typo, ancl, pretending to slip on thc stops chopped
it^ thudding-to the floor. Thc result was what printers call "ri\"
and tho veiy evidence for which Ihe
police had made thc raid was elo-
stroyed before their eyes ���London
Gunner���"Somo    scientist    remarks
>A Cuie foi Costnciicss���Costlvcnels
conies from the loui-iil of thc excretory
oig.ms eo pe. lorm their clutKis regularly vi ori contiiliuting causes usually dis-
onloicd digestion I'm inch e's Vegetnhlo
Pills, piepj-n-ci on sclontilic pi melplcs
aro so compounded that ee tain ingredients in thom |ia,i through tho stomach and act upoi tho hovvels so as to
remove their toi pot and aiouso thcm
to proper actum Many thousands aie
picv.ued to tin- testimony, to thoir
power  in   tnis   lespcct
"I can argue with anyone here,"
said    tho    contentious' man,  fiercely.
"1  can  aigue '-'     "Oh,   yeo,     you
can aigue," said the quiet Iittlo man
in   tho  loi noi,'   "tho   misfoi tune     is-
that you  can't reason "
K 1
Furniture Free
For your^ assistance in introducing:
our household goods we give, without! charge, fine Household Furnituije,
Silverware,   Watches,  etc. ,.
--'This Js Your Opportunity to-
Furnish Your Home Without Any
Gash Outlay.
Wo pay fie-lKht Don't wait. SeneV
for.descilptivo   catalogue   to-day
Toronto, Ont, I
Uso Level's lJ5y (Soup (a powder)
to wash woolens and > Uanncls,-
you'll  like it.      j
Little Ike (who has an inquiring
mind)���"Papa, ish it ti ue dot dor
pen ish mightiot dan der swoid?"
Old 'Un���"Yase, nf gourse IIow
could a man put his probcrty 111 his
wile's namo nut a sword?"
Mothei <iia>cs* IVoun lj-cloiminator
does not iei,iiliu the nelp 01 any pm-
gativo mecliemc to complete tho cure.
Ui\e  it a tual   ancl  l.o convinced
_ of t_. T��ry toat lea4 jotw work tu tb*
Look for M��nt In your towa. or ...A Akna*.    ~
&f oalraftl,Toronto, Ottawa, Qatbtia.
tjy ;i
f I It
Punter���"I'm souy that ono- or
our compositors has mado a serious
mistake in your ckuightei's wcchl.ng
invitation lie  has  made   it  read:
'ill and Hli 1 Jones dosiio your
"pie'icnts" instead of "piesoncc " ' "
Jones ��� "Oh, well, t think *'you
needn't tumble t< alter it' you
see,  that's jast what wo do  -Josuo "
In     Nctutc's     .Storehouse    There    Are
Ouies ���Meilienl   cvpci iniciils   have   shown
it.   1    . . ,,    .       1 eoncliisl\ely    that    thero    nio   medicinal
that if you eat  onions you will    live! vntuos   in   even   ordinary   plant"   gion-
mtr  up   aiouiul   us  wlneh   m\e     them    a
ynluo   that  cannot  he estimated       It   Is
foi over " Guyor���"What would l.o
tho uso of living for ovcr when no
gul  would  over  let you  kiss her?"
 -Works  With - Himself -First."- _
It is a mistake to assume that
physicians arc always skeptical as to
the curative properties of anything
else than  chugs.
Indeed, lhc best doctors mc thoso
who seek to heal with as littlo use
of dings as possiblo and by thc uso
of corro-t food and drink A physician wutub from Calif, to tell how-
he made a well man of himself with
Nature's remedy
"���JJeforo T camo fi om Europe, where
I was born," ho says, "it was my
custom to take collco with milk
(cafe au lull) with my morning meal,
a small cup (cafe noir) arter my dinner and two 01 thiee addition.il
small cups at my club dining thc;
"In timo nervous symptoms developed, with pains 111 the caidiac
region, nnd accompanied by gioat
depression of spirits, despondency���
in brief, 'the blues1' I at fust tried
medicines, 'but got no lelief, und at
last rcali/ed that all my troubles
were caused hy coffee. I thereupon
C|Uit its uso forthwith, substituting
English JlroaltfuHt Tea. ,
"The' lea seemed' to heln mo nt
first, but in tunc the old distressing
symptoms rettirned,vand I quit it also, and tried to uso milk for my
bcvewige 'I his    I   was   compelled.,
however, to abandon speedily for
while It relieved 'tho nervousness
HOtnewhal, it brought on constipation Then by a happy inspiration
f was led to try thc Postum Food
Coffee This wop some months ago
ancl C still uso it I am no longer
nervous, nor do " I suffer from the
pains about tho heart, while my
'blues' havo left me and life is bright
to   me    onro     more I   know   that
leaving off coffee and using Postum
healed mc, and I make it a rule to
advise my patients to use it " Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek,
Mich., , t
Thei e's a reason.
hild hy -.ome Unit- Natuie ]>io/icKh
cuic foi everv disenso which nci,l-��2t end
ignorance lave visited upon jiiau iiiw-
c\ei, this may ho, it is well Uuni
that l'nrnicleoii Vc-Rolable Pills 1' -.t.Jleil
fiom roots and hcihs, nrm a sovuri-ifn
rcniedy in cm ing all diboideis ot tho
If you want to secure a farm in the-
very best part of this wonderful
' . wheat country
llio Canadian KorLh West
write us. ��� "We can give you the
very best land in the Canadian
West. Only a very small amount
ot capital required to beifin with if
you deal with this coinpan-y-
?     'I
me Forester's I
Tho_richest      hod bf' mtic in    tho*
world is at Atacama, in-   Chili. -  *Jt ' '
covers-'   5,000    aciei,,  container .,'25,-
000,000  tons,  and is valued at $1'.-  ~
500,000,000. v        .      ^      ���
'. Br. J. I)    Kellogg s Dysentery   Cordial '
ls_jiroparod_ froin^clruss .kno^m-to > tha /���-.'
proicyslon as thoioughly"reliable   o!~tho**T^~
cme    of    choleia,    d>��ontery,   diarihoea,    '"
fiipuiK pains   and    summer    complaints
  __ _ t has lieen used bUcccssfully^by medical
,].���,.     T   wiqIi    -vr/ni'urnnlfl    cm.nU   'tnmn     PrucUtloilclH    for      ll     JlUUl-Cr    of      /eam
-";..,,_.    _-..y--. V,-'TtJ!-!1:   r!^.."!! I with    eratifylnK    results   _    Jf    suffering
Schoolmaster    (to     his    wife)���-My
���ur, T wish you would speak men a
carefully; you soy tliat Henry James
camo to this town fiom Sunderland
Schoolmaster���Well, now wouldn't
it ho bottoi to say that he came
from   Sundoilaud  to  thih  town?
Wife���I don't sco any difference in
tho  two  e\piossions.
Schoolmastui���IJut there is a difference���a 1 hctorical difference. You
don't hoar mc mako uso of huch
awkvvnid e\pic*ssions By the way I
havo a letlot from j our father ���. in
my pocket
Wife���UtiL my father is not in your
pocket You mean .you have 111 your
pocket a lottei   fl om my f athoi.
Schoolmastei���Tueie  you   ro    with
youi  little quibbles   You take a   de-
li(>hV  111   h-iassnig  mo     You   are  al-_
wajs  talcing up  a thiead  and  icpre-"
senling it .is a rope
Wifo���Itcpi esonting it to ho rope,
you mean
Schoolmaster���For goodness' sake,
be cpnet I nover saw such a quarrelsome woman 111 my life.
Very clover is a Swedish inventor
named Ekenherg, who has constructed ����� machine which takes herrings
as thcy come from the net, sorts
them into the four su-es lccognired
by thc tiado, scrapes off their scales,
cuts off their heads, splits, cleans,
ond washes thom inside' and out
The machine does all this automatically, and turns out 20,000 herrings
per hour.
Flim���Simpson seems to be in high
spirits  this  evening.
Flam���That's because he's got high
spirits in. him; that stuff cost ten
dollars."a gallon.
fiom   any  mimnier  complaint   it
thc medicine that vvill  cure you.
bottle,     lt sells  for- 25  cents.
j usi
'J ry  a
"This awful extravagance of yours
must stop. " You've saved absolutely
nothing for a rainy day " "Oh,
yes, I have, dear; I'vo savenl a lovely blue ra.ny-day skirt." ,
A Wide Hpherd of- Usefulness ���Tho
consumption of Dr. Thomas' JOclcctric
Oil has grown to great proportions
Notwithstanding thc fact that it has -
now been on tno lnarlcot for over thirty-one yeais, its prosperity Is ns groat
as ever, and the demand for it in tliat
peiiod has'very crreatly increased It
is beneficial in all countties, and wherever intiodueed fresh supplies uie constantly  asked   for.
Johnny���"Pa, what is tact?",-Fa���
"Tact, Johnny, is knowing _hbw 1o' -
do things ��� without appealing to do
them For instance, I-'askcd. ' Mi\
Aridman to- thnnor this ovening, and
incidentally remarked that your rao-(
ther^vvould entertain us on the ���*
piano Mr Aridman said he was
so  sorry he 'couldn't como " ;
-f~rstrtr~--r- vf-iwn-" - ���firrTMirr*'������**"
Neglect a cough and contract
,��-B  _ "__ 9_
Cure ^icLuns
cures consumption, but don't
leave it too long. Try it now.
Your money back if it doesn't
benefit you.
Prices! S. C. Wells & Co   801 |
25c 50c. $1    LcRoy.N.Y., Toronto, Can.
ISSTHB HO. 37���05.
M-- ��� J:$*?m$$p\
About the House
IV --
Theie aio many occasions on
which tho average housewife finds it
is necessary to cook and spivc dm-
1101 nnd when sueh occasions ai iso
she is anxious to plan a meal which,
while consisting or tho usual number
���of courses, will not entail the ex-
jjoiiciitino of too gieat a time Such
a dinner vvo give hero with full di-
lcctions for each dish Theie is an
-added advantage in tho fact that a
jioition of tho meal can bo prepared
in advance if it is so desiiod
Onion and Cucumber Soup
Boiled Leg of Mutton
Nastuitiuni  Sauce
Potatoes Stuffed Peppers.
,, Salad v
Wafers Cheese
Peach Fluff Pudding   Custard Kaiico
Coffeo *"
i In looking over this menu it will
bo scon that a portion of the woik
may bo done quite early m the
-day Lettuce for thc salad ton be
thoroughly " washed and placed in
thc itcbox to become-crisp, tho tomatoes which go with it can bo
quickly scalded and tho skins removed, and 2, several hours m tho
-sani" cool atmospheie will materially impiove thcm" The-dessert is a
cold ono, so it, too, must lie'made
*"in advance, while tho soup can ho
paitially propaied, the peppeis f-'lod
' icady for baking ancl tho potatoes
sciaped and laid in cold water
A  small  leg of mutton   weighs six
pounds    at   least,    generally    111010
Whon buying  for a largo  lanuly     it
will   ofton be found economical     to
buy   tho     entire  hind  quarter     and
hav a tho, loin  cut  into  chops      For
a familv of six    there ^vv-ill also*" bo
needed for  this  dinner  threo  cucum-
bcis,   three-01.10ns,  a half cupful    of
.nastuitium ^eeds,  a quart     or moro
of .potatoes'   (depending upon     their_
���S17H), halt   a-  dos-en-- swoet green or'
rod    peppers,    material    foi  stuffing
(cold     nee,     choppcd\ meat,  crumbs,
.   etc"), a large    head of lettuce, threo
large-,,  firm     tomatoes,   a plato     of
warois, cheese,""'onc quart'���'of peaches,
-Jour eggs, three pints of milk, sugar
and  coflec ���   *    -    ,
The dessert is the-first item to bo
y -considciod,  'as   it' is to bo'-solved
vcry^cold   , Soparatc ttho whites and
'   _> oiks "of three of the. eggs" -vBcat thc
j oiks  with* three Halilcspoonfuls~   of
-sugar, 'add-   one pint-of ^ milk ^whicli*
\hos* been-Kcating'^on^the" lire, "return
all,to tho double'boi!er,and~stir ^inp
', tili'the-mixture  thickens'to  a   ^solt
custard. _ ^Strain1' _ into , ta- soi.ving
;pitchcf\" flavor with a'few dropsP-of
almoi.d  extract   "and  set 'aside.,   to
���chill        Peellialf    a dozen   .of   the
upest" peaches, cut fine and put 'over
tho lno  with-the" pits uiul'one-'piiit
of  water.      Cook  slowly  until  very
soft, lemove the pits and, rub tho ve^
n.aindcr  thiough  ?   sieve Return
to the fue and when boiling turii'in
quickly thiee scant  tablespoonfuls of
*  coinstaich     and    a     pinch   of     salt
--mixed to a thm    paste    with     cold
water        Stir,"until~tlnck,and deal,
add sugai   to sweeten woll,  draw to
ono side and     cook slowly for     ten
minutes      During   this   time  adtl     a
^puith of salt to thc egg whites and
whip thom to a vory stifT, diy froth
Stu  thom    into the    cookeJ_mixturc
and cut and    turn until evenly mix-
���ed. . Continue  tho slow cooking    for.
two minutes longei,  then take  from
the fue     Add the remaining peaches
pooled and    cut fine,  and    tuin  into
"* six    small    molds    which have been
unsed  m. cold    water        Set     aside
with  the  sauce *
From the peppers cut tho stom
ends and with,,-spoon and vegetable
-kmfe-icmove the white veins and
every seed Prepare about a pint
ot stuffing, this may be "some - cold
cooked cereal" such as rico or hom-
will mako the base of a palatable
thick broth for lunch or dinner next
day. When'the meat is almost done,
take out a pint of the broth, thicken it slightly with a littlo flour wot
to a thin paste, add seasoning" lo
tnstc and the fresh nasturtium seeds
ancl simmei for five minutes; if thc
seeds, uio not liked, use capers or
two tablespoonfuls of finely chopped
pat sloy.
The potatoes, which have beon
seiajcd and well washed, will requite about half an houi boiling
hi ain them and return the kettle to
the hack of tho flio for a few moments, chopping ovor thorn ibout a
tablespoonful of bul tor cut in bits.
Hake tho peppers in a hot oven for
35 in mutt- For tho salad, ariango
the lettuce m thc salad dish, cut the
tomatoes into dice, dram for five
minutes and scatter over the lettuce Mix together four tablespoonfuls of olive oil, half a teaspoonful
of salt and several-dashes of popper
Dtop slowly into tnis, stirring hard,
oner tablespoonful of vinega'r Whon
propei ly blended it should ho vory
slightly thickened and with no poi-
ccptible globules of vinegar Pour
this ovor tho salad, then sp'rinkle
with a Ilttlo chopped paisley and
the salad is icady It should not
bo put togothei until about fifteen
minute* bofoio dinnei, as the diessing separates rapidly Tho two portions of tho soup aie to be icheated
and sUrtc-d together over hot watei.
Add seasoning to taste and* ono tea-
spoonful of butter and it is- leady
to sorvo two minutes la toi
Aftei -dinner  cofieo  should  be  clear
a', tiystal and vory strong It is
usually made in some kind of a dup
pot rather than boiled, aiul for a
majority of peisons it is solved
without milk or, cieam Tho usual
piopoition is ono heaping tablespoonful o; very iinoly giound tof-
teo to each hrli pint of boiling
Fodor SussoicIT,  teacher   in  tho m-
By Anton Chechofl", the
become a source of Insult and annoyance to mo,- and I have a good
mind to s.ue my detractors and
teach them a lesson in court. Granted, I felt a littlo shaky before tho
examination, the excitoinent somewhat got on my neivo,, but from a
bit of weakness, to illness is a veiy
big step "
"Woll, God l.o piaisc-d foi vour recovery," said tho pop, Path.'i Niko-
laj,  in an efljrt to lostoic peace
"There would bo hotter n-ason for
pinising the Loid n He lnsoiicd you
with knowledge enough to tient my
pupils     to   questions   that    do     not
stitute maintained by   Kulikin   Sons,
manufactuiois,     picpaic-d    to  attend
tho annual  dinnei   given by tho mci-Jsound     like  uddlcs,"  lcpliod    1
chant princes to  the school commis-   with  a  contemptuous  gostuio
sionus,   insti uctoi s and ollicials     nt
tho ond of tho    tenn.       Fodor     Kid
been dressing foi   the last two houis
tho  modern  black  suit  and  staichod
my,  cold cooked meat,* chopped/uie,
meat    and _ bread    crumbs in equal
pioportion br simply cilimblcd stale
bread���any  ingredients may  h'o 'utilized which will give a savory losult
Season well  with  salt,   onion   juice,
chopped parsley    or other additions
which  will  haimoni7o,   but  do     not
pepper,   as  tho vegetable-itself    will
supply tho needed amount.    Add sufficient    gravy     or  stock  slightly  to
moisten,   one,beaten  egg  and    three
tablespoonfuls     of     molted'   buttor
Lightly fill the popper shells and ai-
range them in.a shallow baking pan.
Pool  the onions and cucumbcis, cut
-   then in thin ^slices,  add li pints of
boiling water" and  a  half  teaspoonful  ol  salt,  and simmer slowly until
soft-onough to bo pressed thiough a
fine    sieve        Scald    the 'icmaining
quarO of milk m a double boiler and
thicken   it     with  tvvo  tablespoonfuls
of JIoui  moistened with a little co'ld
wator      In this  state tho  two   poi-
tions  which  make the  soup may  be
set aside if thoy have been pioparod
considerably in  advance of the meal
houi'        The  lettuce  for  the     salad
mny now   he    lookod    ovei,   cleaned
leaf by loaf, lyised and "set    aside in
the       lefngcintoi,      tho       tomatoes
quickly scalded, .skinned and     sjt on
"ico lo chill
tiom tho moat tiim ofi superfluous fat and look ovor caretully
tl al all woolly particles and hairs
aio lomovod, as those would imparl
a -stiong lasto Nolo tho weight.
/ and allow eighteen mimilos to the
pound and ton minutes addition in
which to boat tlnough in tho kettle puL n small pooled onion, stuck
with a dene ono mcdium-si-iid mr-
lol o seiinL teaspoonful of salt and
iwo I ihk'spooufuls of washed nee
Add tluec quails of boiling wnloi
ml when tho watei again boils mp-
idlv pui in lho nioiit, adding moie
liqint1 it neipssuty to siibmoige it
Co\ii and boil rapidly for live minutes, then chaw gradually to onc
side where tho water will koop nt
a gpnlle, but con-Ui.nl, bubble The
addition of vegetables tyid seasoning
The onion should never bo added
to the soup till the last thing Cut
ime and boil the soup only a fow
minutes aftor the onion is in, as
long  boiling  kills tho  flavoi
,Okj a may bo cooked until it is
tondei and then be sliced and^soivod
with a wluto sauce and used as a
vegetable, oi it may bo covered with
Fron'h diessing* and do duty as a
salad It also may bo added'to tho
vegetable salad mixture.
^In making oatmeal - cakos mix
threo handfuls of fine* meal, with, a
pinch of baking soda,-two teaspoonfuls of dripping, and., enough wator
to_ make, a "soft*^ j,dough. Roll'out
thm, -cut _into-} rounds, aiid-bake ' it
on a' hot' griddle, over ai quick -'fire,
then^toast, upfront -_t>f ,the, fire."; ^,. ,.
i'Always," washi, baby's: mouth " "and
gums .every morning withtwater, in
which Vou havo put "airpinch""6f'tboi-
ax. (-It keeps_tho-inoiith_ficsh >- and
swcef.'and pi events - that, uncomfortable affliction, a sore mouth, with
which'so many poor babies~are trouble^ when^their mouths are not kopt
perfectly clean,   o *(-'*,
A litllo jsalt strewn on the lid of
a saucepan will piovont tho contents
from bomg smoked. If, the " housewife "has tho misfoituno to spill milk
oi fat on the kitchen range, a little
salt thrown on it will keop down~tho
smell, and if grease is spilt on tho
tablo, salt will keep it fiom sinking
into the wood v
Black gloves which have bocomo
rubbed and poor looking may he
made to look like new by c overing
thom Willi a good black ink and
rubbing them when diy with a polishing cloth Black shoo polish
may ho used for the same, purpose,
although it is more liable to rub
oil, but it is vory satisfactoiy in"
dyeing sti aw
Mildew is easily removed by lub-
bing ov^ scraping a littlo common
yellow soap 'on "tho article, <and then
a little salt, and slaich on that
Rub" all-Woll on thevarticle,'and.put
in thp sunshino Or apply-to" linen
pioviously wetted, sal1* and lemon
juice*on both sides Expose-for .several  louts   ,to  thc sun;     thou wash
shut giving no end cf tioubic to ono
so uninitiated Tho toachei 's wifo
assisted him as well as she could
but what docs a moujik's daughter
know about buttonholes foi loose
studs, suspendeis and othei "newfangled" ai tides of the soit��
In thou frantic endeavors to mako
a metropolitan dandy out of a
backwoods schoolmaster, both husband and wifo exhausted patience
und physical strength and when finally Annuschka bi ought tho shining
pumps fiom thc kitchen, Fodor was
all out of breath Ho had to sit
down on tho bed, nay, lie down.^nd
ask for a cold poultice, on his forehead     **���
"liow weak you aro," groaned tho
wife "If I were m your placo I
would r let the dinner slide this
time " -r
"Thanks, awfully," snatlod Tedor
"I~will lot j on know whon voui advice is wanted " vAt tho samo time
he admitted to himself that, for
once, his wife was i ight He lelt
miserable, but small wonder, ho was
still ' su-oiing from the vexations
scholais and colleagues had put hnn
to dunng examination week Theio
was, in paiticular, PunofT, of a
neighboring school, who, in an et-
foit to make his (Fedoi's) pupils
stumblo,^-had given tho dictation in
such an indistinct manr.ei thai".,tho
boys made all sorls of~stupid' and
easily-avoidable oriors "Tho pest
for PunofT," giowled Fodor, as ho
donned his shoes.
Ho roa Tied the, director's house
where the1 dinner was to take dI-ico
m good "order,* but^ fate ovei took
him tho moment lie put his foot on
the. threshold 1"" A coughing fit���so
sudden^ so -vehement, ' the walking
stick'fell'from Fodor's hand, the cap
from his head With tho sweat imining down from his joiehoad, he
wastforcoc*tv.to sit'down "It's Fed-
oiv popr_- devil," said tho company*
"crowding, into theVduoctor's parlors
Ajid-^ one of AthOi school inspectors
oamc-running 'out and tried  "J" "' ft
'^.Whatt *-you" hero, Fedoi?" * ^
H, '^AndjLwJiyjnot, if y6u ple.iso9" re-,
turned the" sufferer, sententiously " *"
p "Because^ you ought to "be 'in bed
and at home ' Anybody t an soe that
you nrcMiot well "
"NonsonscT but  for  this  confound-'
ed  cough,   due to,texcitement,  I    am
feeling all light      Howevor,  if I'am'
not ^welcome, I had better go"
The inspector laughed- good-iratui-
cdly' "You are pleased to joko,
Fodor You are perfoctlv awaio
that our dinnoi would bo incomplete
without you "
*      -     ' II
ou'. with  cleat   wator    ' , '
Whon papor cannot .bo letamod on
a wall by loa'son of dampness make
a coating of the following ingredients. A quarter ol a pound of shellac and a quail of naptha. Itiush
the wall thoroughly with the mixture and allow it to' diy peifectly,
and you will find this process will
render the wall impervious to moisture and the paper in "no danger of
bomg loosened
Tlio careful housewife or the laundress has a trial at this time of
year Willi the innumerable stains
that must bo romoved from clothing
oi else leavo a - disfigui ing spot
Grass stains may be removed by
soaking tlio spot *in pure alcohol and
then rubbing Most fruit stains
will yield to boiling water They :
should be taken out-before the garment 'or table cloth is put m the
wash tub Soap must not be applied to the stains before taking out
elso many of them cannot bo removed at all
Tho big dining-room was' festively
ariangod, tho'framos of tho Geiman
chromos illuminating the walls", had
boen rcgildcd, lavondei and geranium blossoming in earthenware pots
everywhere, while two tablets were
sot^withi the best the province could
aHord and provincial stomachs could
tolerate Tho laigei   one  was    in
tended for the restive act, tho other
held the Sakusskis, appetizers,��to be
taken standing, caviar, sardines, onions, pitklos^and seventeen different
kinds of liquors
" (Director Adolph Brum", a fat German, with small, sentimental pig's'
eyes, did _the_ honors at the Sakusski
table^, working like a" "fire..marshal
during a great conflagration���no _one
in   *thc    empire - knew * moie about
At last tho cv.ited man was pr-i-
suad-d to sit down nnd���imtiiedint''lv
fell to quatidling with the Sakus-
sl i Thoro weie "-o many liquoiits,
"choice was impossible." and "wliat
was one to oat among twenty dishes
onch as allunng as the othei'" llo
finally decided upon a bit of pastiy
but it "tasted like stiaw," and it
was verv evident that ec oV was not
ir. love���sho had forgotten all about
the  salt
There were'the usual toasts, enlivened by jolos, followed by iho
speech of the day���I'odor's 11 is "opening remarks weio drowned by a
'ceond coughing lit, whoicupon ho
launched forth, denouncing 'cet lain
lascals, whom ho would not name,"
for intiigiios, suspicions and down-
ught meanness tlioy had been guilty
of dining the last thu-loon veais
"I hnve no dosiio to spoil this love
feast," he continued, "still if 1-weio
less a, gentleman, I might bo tempted to make some exposuies, liable
to bring tho blush of shamo to tho
cheek of every tiuo man But nevoi
mind, my scnool 1^, tho best in Oie
piovince^���despite my enemies Theio
is"not a teachei sitting hoie who receives -moio than .'100 iubles - *\\htit
is mv salaiy? , 300, and our pan on,
besides built a new icsiilonco foi mo,
fm in hiiig it throughout in the latest stylo " And so on, each sentence a boast, tluoat or insult di-
'rect. ' Fedor's heareis sat as on hot
coals, watching his thin arms, ending in ycIloW,''"cInw-likc hands and
fingers, saw the air, listening t o
his hoarse cough, tinning fiom his
flushed fate Aftoi twenty minutes
Fodor's 'voice grew weaker- and*
weaker, evidently his totteung" legs
suppoi loci h'ts frame with difiiculty ���
When at 'last ho sat down after
drinking "the health of '.Director
Biunt, who,,...'"though a Goilnan' and'
Protestant,'rejoiced in a true Russian soul," all appla'ided wildly
The cup had, passed
Xt,,was Brum'sv turn now* In a
wcll-jnoant.'""speech, lMiiarkablo J���fpr
amusing'stylistic blundeis, he 'poured
most exUavag-ant piaisc uppn Fedor
whip listened' w ith > a half-angi y,_ half-
rtJttQCnrl       _V_f___i_n '���PT-irt'* c nVi.-tsvl -in_
"What folly to allow Fedor to go
to tho dinner," ho said. "Ho is unfit to leave the house. I should bo
vory much aslonishcd if lie outlived
the week."
Note���The foregoing stoiv, found
umonf, tho papers of Chethofl, is ono
of the most remarkablo human documents extant Chccholl closet-ibes the
last'days of a consumptive, how he
hopes against hope, lies to himself
about hi' illness, whilo cveiybocly
else knows that he is doomed Cho-
eholl himself died of consumption,
yet only a monlh befoio his dealh
uUomplcd Lo go to tho war, winch
fact shows that ho, too, did not believe himself a doom d nun ' Hoping Against Hope," is tho last stoiy
penned by tho gifted wiiter.
Bc healthy
Bo joyful
Bo  beautiful.
Be gentle nnd placid.
5 Be flim  without seventy
6 Do not stmt with vour mother
love Tenderness is not cflcmmacy
Anil jusl, becauso a sunny, bright,
glutj childhood is a blessing for tho
wholo  life  v
7 Discipline a.s life disciplines It
does r.ot scold, does not plead; it
dous not fly into a passion It
simply teaehos that every deed has
its adequate effect
8 1>> not laugh at the littlo sor-
iows and pains of child Iito. Nothing wounds n child moie than to
find iiclieulo whoio it looked for
0. In illness and danger protect,
nuiso cheilsh nnd chocr ns much as
in your power. And yot do not
weaken jour vitality by giving way
to anguish and sorrow.    What
quenching gigantic thirsts and tickling jaded palates See him serve
sandwiches, fill glasses, pull corks,
encourage this one, excuse gluttony
in  tho other
"Fedor here," he cried, "ah, now,
ind.*��d, our cup of joy is full to
overflowing Gentlemen. I want you
to take notice that Fedor has come
despite his illness "
On entering Fedor observed with
disgust that his colleagues had
dared to attack thc Sakusski befoie
his arnval And now thiSiboast of
a German proclaimed him" av&ick
man Confound    him,   and  jonder
stood PunofT, the knave who tried to
make his class ridiculous. Tedor'ap-
proachod  him  without'dolav "A
fine colleague, you - Never heaid
such dictation in iny life You articulate worse than a dumb animal
Of course, I know what it was done
for���you desired to see a lot of my
pupils putjjack for a year It
might have reflected favorably on
youi   own miserable school *
"Let mo have my peace," answered
PunofT, "even if you are ill, you
have no right to insult everybody
with whom jou tomo in contact "
Mutual friends interfeied, but Fed--
or had now another gnevancc "
"My illness? What is my alleged
illness to you, and how do you
know tlyit I am ill' Every confounded fool, it seems, is declaiming
about iny sulfei ings, and eveiy second man is offciing me coiisoIaCfon
What I would like to know is, Who
started that .varn about Fedor
SussejofT's  illness?       The  thing    has
pleased expression Tho'school ^in-
spo.ctori follpwctd it all- bv'J?th3 ~ con-
cluchng-"remark: "And the**most, astonishing fact," even" his serious '" illness, has not lamed Fodor's enpigy
nor blurred'his intelligence " Fedor was about' to_ raise violent protest but his cbllpagucs, overwhelming him with congiatulations* of
good-will, prevented a new outbicak
After that thc'dinner look a joyous
couise, strong drink; laughter ���'antl
haimony prevailing They unbridled
his tongue, made himsfoi^ct all disci etion. ������**���
"Kulikin Sons "i hb ciied, "know
what is due our friend Fodor When
I mfoimed the firm of his condition,
they decided at once to do the right
thing by hnn "
"" Tho announcement fell 111 e a bomb
into the midst of the dinner party,
and     silence     ensued Twenty-five
tongues ceased wagging and lattling
while Fedor-s cjes tuinad anxiously
upon thc speaker"
"Yes, yes," continued thp German,
unconscious of tho effect of his
words, "lot nie inform you, ' under
the seal of soeiecy, that the �� &m
will take caro of Fedor's widow and
chndron, that, indeed, a ^considerable
capital, guaranteeing 'an ample' living, he& l*-ecn sot aside "for thom a
month ago " - ���       -
As the German spoke, Fecior.'s oyes
swcptr~thc~ room-*���: Everybody-- was
looking at hnn, thero vvas mystciy,
terror in his colleagues' ga?o, and,
besides���pity Ah, how'ho hated to
bo an object of commiseration Yet
thoro was more than lhat, they
know something about him, theii"
consoling mien bespoke an awful
Was hc  doomed,   thon9 "   'Jho very
thought  made him    tremble,  earned
despair  into his very soul.
He folt like l mining away, and
rose, but did not move fiom his
place, his eyes stanng at a point behind the sto\o as if he expected tho
grewsome, thc ghastly, hateful to
emerge fiom tlie dark spot At Inst
hp sunk back in his seat, leaned his
head over 'the tablo ancl wept and
wept, and still wept  .
"For goodness sake, what is the
matter with you, Fedor?" a dozen
voices were asking Several of tho
youngci mon camo with water
Fedor recoveied his norvo, only after ton or more minutes, but the lifo
had gone out of tho party. The dinnei finished m deadly silence, two
hours beforo tho usual  time
Their Laws      Are  British��� Public
Schools Are Supported by
the State.
Tho West Indian possessions of
Gieat Hutain fall natmally into
six gioups���tho Bahamas llarba-
doos, Jamaica, w Ith Turk Islands,
���Windward Islands, Leeward Islands,
and Tnnidad with Tobago Some
times the ontno gioup. including
Cuba,   is  tailed  tho  Antilles Tho
entire Wost Indian Aichipolago
stietthes in a wide aie fiom Floi ida
and Yukalan, in North Amei ie x. to
Ven/uola in South Ameiica, enclosing tho Caubbean Pea and the Gulf
of Mexico The liahamas n^jt not
usually included m the app-llntion
\>ost Indies CKcept whon^tho -loup
is lefoned* to ns a Bntish iiosses-
Tho land area of all tho islands is
neatly 100,000 squaio miles, of
which about 13,000 scjuaie miles is
British The islands difior widoly^in
aiea, population, gcogiaphical position, and pnysical characteristics '
The aica����� population, and public
debt of th'e-"British "islands arc tabulated  hoi e
��   101 266
4*3 OM
1 0^,913
tobacco, cotton, anc? phosphate of
lime,: while Trinidad is famous for
its Pitch Lako asphalt. In 1903
Trinidad exported 193,000  tons.
Tho    Windward     Isl&uds     produce
much spice nnd rum
St    Vincent,  wheie tho great   volcanic oiuption     took place  in  1902,
which  loft   thc  world   stricken     with
honor,   is   in  the Windward     group
ln  that  holocaust  1,600 peoplo  lost
then   lues,   and     manv   of  the  bost
sugai   estates  woro  doslioyed
In all   the  islands good o'einentaiy
schools are maintained bv the   Government      .Jamaica h.ul  711 Government schools    m  1903-4,  thc  llarba-
dops  It)7,   and  Bahamas   15
nviivtlni'g fiom T'liglish to  Carib-
bo-in  is spoken  in  the  islands In
Turndn.1 the oidinniy language of
the colonel people is a Froijch patois In. some places Spanish is spoken oxtcnsivelv but in ail the pi m-
cipnl cities and ports English is ;o-
cogni/cd  ns  tho common  language
In the- oailici poiticn of the cen-
tuiv. thc sugai inclustiv stood alono
in miDPi tancc, but the feature of tho
last _') veais has been the decline
of the sugai cunp industry and tho
growth of tho fiuit trade Bananas,
oianges and other tiopical fruits
are now cultivated extensively for
export, and a iomim--sioiiei of agri-
c-ultuie, appointed bv tho British
Government hns been liiisv lovelop-
mg tho agiiiullu'-al rosouicos of the
islands Thc Unitod States and
Canada aio lhc pi l-icipal 'narkots for
tho But ish A\ost Tnclia products, Out
a lino ot subsidized steamo s carries
much to Engl, nd T hc total, .-alue
of tho impoits of tho British West
Indies in 1878 was ��6.323.113, and
the expoils ��.-> C*7,391, nnd thero
has been but littlo change in 20
Lord  Rosebery   Kates  Appeal  for
Its Preservation.
B illinium   .
* *vrljadoe*
���Tamil cy
Xcoirard la's
^\ fiiaw irU Ia
Total ..
Popul itt"n
���7 0-11
MS "03  '
7"0, 00
1,610 500
Tho unique    feature  is  tho     mixed
population _; The peoplo^of  tho     island lepH-scufifiaiiy ouginal stocks
The-European    element  consists ' of
English/, Eren'ch -���* aiul,.Spanish immigrants, vWitK-,a .smattering "of 33utch,
Banish an'd  Gorman, - and added     to
this 'tii��^lhe,_dcsceiidants ofvthe.Afii-
Can  lugroes "imported -by   thcEuio-
poans"-as^slaves, ^hosc-'of mixed *Af-
ncar  and 'European  blood,. East India  coolies,   Chinese,   ancl   aboriginal
Indians ot  moie or less pure blood
The Indians are known as  Cai lbs
Tho white population is vory much
in the minority Tho condition of
the negroes who aio desccn lants of
Uboialcd -slaves is improving but
slowly They for tho most part live
in huts of tho uidost description,
and lead a hand-to-mouth existence
Thou morals aio lax, and many
chug to fetish woi ship, the dogiad-
mg Obeahism lmpoi teal w ilh them
from West Afuca rf
In  all    tho islands    there     is  full
loligious  lolcratiun      Tho  Church  of
England  picdomn ales     in   influence,
and,  until  lately,  was  Stato endowed and established      During thc past
10 years,  however, tho  Church     has
boon disestablished in all the islands
except the Baibadoes      Tn most    \>f
the    islands    disondowmcnt followed
disestablishment,  gradually,  but     in
the Beibadoes     tho  Chuich  of  England   is   both     established   and     endowed        In  thp , Bahamas'-and  Jamaica,  disondowmcnt     is    giadually
taking  place," >\lulc  in  Trinidad    all
religious  bodies  loceivo  State     support        Tn   (ho    Windward  and Lee
wai d_Is]ands" completed isohdowmentr
has taken place     Tho Roman Catholics,   Baptists.   Woslovans,   Presbyterians, Congrc-giationalisls, and Moiav-
lnns  aro  working    actively   in     tho
Wost Indies,     and  thcy have     truly
much   to  cxcrciso   their   onorgios   upon
An Art     That     Is     Kept a Close
Secret���The   Three  Distinct
One of tho richest and most exclusive trades, that of diamond cutting,
is now confined, so far as Europe is
concci nod���vi Inch means neaily all
tho w oi Id��� to the two tow ns of Amsterdam and \ntweip, and, accoid-
mg to a icport recently furnished to
tho Foreign Oflico. tho diamond trade
of Antwerp now equals, if it docs
not surpass, that of its great rival,
-sros  tho London Daily Graphic.
At prosont tho bulk of tho cl-amond
supply comes from British possessions, or mines owned by British
subjects, and tho diamonds arc sent
to London to be sorted and put up j
foi sole, and, though thoy go
ahioad to be.cut, they are often returned to  be sold
The difficulty in the way of developing a'British diamond cutting industry is that of teaching tho British workman an art which the pro-
sent diamond cuttcis keep very seo
i��-t T'he Antwerp factories, it may
bc added, are principally conducted
by Jews, as are those of Amsterdam,
and a system of apprenticeship is in
is  div ided  into   thiee  separate     and-
distinct     processes,      which may   ba
classed  under   tho    following    heads:
First,   cleaving,  secondly,  the giving
of a rough founation to the diamond
(called   "biutage"),      and,      thirdly,
cutting and polishing*       The processor cleaving is the act of dividing tho
lajors or scales which form tho crystal.   This operation can only  be performed in  one manner,  winch  it     is
impossible to vary on account of tho
flaky formation of tho diamond   The
stones  have  to be  divided  m accordance with tho lunnmg grain of   tho   .
cai bon of which they   are composed _<
"Brutage" is perfoimed by niethani-* -
cally   rubbing      one   stone     against
ai other until thc desired formation is
achieved        "Polishing" is tho    final
forming of tho stone,  with its many  j
cut surfaces, so as to give it sparkle
Tho resolution of thc Ayr (Scotland) Town Coun.il to rebuild tho
old bn.lgo enshrined in immortal
voi so by the poet? Burns has called
foith a stu ring appeal for its preset valion   from  Lord  Koscbery       It
will give gieat satisfaction to Burns , nm, sclntl]Iatlnff beautv
enthusiasts to know that as a , result of this appeal tho council have
intimated that thev w ill be pleased
to givo facilities to an engineer' of
eminence to oauine the bridge with
a' view,, to stSoing whothei proseiva-
tion is possible, and to consider his
repo* t, . Thoy hnve. however, not^
soon then w ay-- Lo" rescind the resolution, nnd have decided^ that the
woik ot preparing thc plans for le-
buil-ding tlio'bug should Scv"procecd-
ed with
lie  done  must  be  dono  as  well     as
10 "Do not forget tho happiness of
having a child includes the duty of
smoothing his way in the woi id���of
endowing him with health, gladness,
courage, vigor, of finally letting him
live his own. life freily and in his
own way Your pay you have had
in advance, for your sorrowing was
can ' happiness and your sacrificing joy.
Vi hon Fodoi an ived home ho ordered Annuschka lo opon tho blinds
and"pull tho curtains away fiom tho
windows And he stood ip befoio
tho tallest glass in the house
"There was absolutely no loason
for getting excited," ho said to himself after viewing his .sunken chocks
and deep-lj'ipg eyes with laigo, black
rings aicund thpm. "I cm looking
much bettor than yesterday A little
anaemic, that's tiue, but for that,
my stomach is responsible, and,
again, that fuss with PunofT Pshaw,
I won't give the scoundrel another
thought " Iio took off his good
black suit, biushod it, folded it carefully, and placed jt in tho chiflon-
lor "It will do for thc fifteenth annual  dinner,"   lie murmiirpd
In the' next house tho circuit physician was having tea with his wifo.
Tlio Bi itish West Indies colonies
aro either Ciown colonics, that is to
say their Government is absolutely
under control of the British Colonial
Oflice, tho ofllcial members of thoir
councils predominating, ancl the un-
oflic al mombois being nominated by
tho Ciown, as in the Windward and
Leeward Islands, or^ thpy havo a
measure of leprcsentative govei n-
mont, as in the Bahamas, Barba-
does,  Jamaica,  nml    Trinidad fn
those islands the - legislatures aro
elected, and are moie or less independent of Ciown contiol Tho
laws aio English, with local statutes to meet local neo'ls. The Governors are appointed by the Crown
as in Canada, and eacli Governor
nets under tho advice of tx Pi ivy
Council -    .
The onlv dorlilied places aie Jamaica, Barbadoes, ' and Rt Lucia
Tho-iO aro all important coal nig stations, and are fully piotected The
British Government maintains a
naval dock yaid at Poit Boyal, Jamaica
Wutmg fiom tho"'Durdans,*''Ep'som^
to Mr1 Oswald, the- ConvenerV'of
Ayr, tLoi el Jloscbcry says     *-, "-**"
"Theio is-a terrible-rumor"^cuirent
that the "Auld brig of A\ r^'"is_'condemned and is-to be demolished^ and
I cannot help writing to vou as an
Ayrshire' man to ask if such a calamity cannot bo av cited
"It is verj likely tiue vthat tho
bridge has been condemned, but in
these days J;ho resources of engineering aio immense, nnd equal, I cannot
doubt, to pi ^serving ��r a structure
which is almost sacred "    ""   %
'"What the town council rof.iiuc is
not a competent engineer to condemn, but a competent engineer to
prcscive, and I can't believe that
such a man cannot be found unless
the world can bo convinced that by
no means is pioscivation possible
"It will judge the destruction with
unsinimous  condemnation,   foi   this is
not)a    mattci     for Scotland  alone
Tho worship of    Bums has extended
to all lands   -
"No one knows better than yourself how great is the thiong of idolaters that visit Burns's land from
every pai-t of the universe I am
suro the town council of Ayr is
loyally conscious oi\aIl this But I
do not���fecl sure they have exhausted
the losourccs of civilization to pre-
scivc the, bridgo, and so I would
urge you to respectfully pi ess upon
traditions, not -to contemplate reconstruction until piesorvation . is
proved to bo impossible "
Tho budgo was built in the reign
of Alexander TII., and-until recently it bore, on its eastern parapet,
the carved cfligies of the two donors
Tn its dny and generation the old
bridge has boen the scene* of many
of tho wild and whirling events of
Scottish history Monarchs and
men-at-aims have passed over it on
deadly frays intent, and humble citi-
7ens havo ciossed it on their way
to kirk and market Tho_ soldiers
of Cromwell and of Clavei ho'usc have
trod its stones, and it has been the
trystmg place of lovers m-high afid
in lowly stations of life But the
pride of the buigher3 of Ayr m thoir
ancient budge <s less due to its
ancient histoiy than to thc prophecy
of thoir ' own familiar post, Robbie
Burns, that it would be a bridge
when thc now structure was "a
shapeless caun " r '
i t    rfelS.|
1 - *t- L
A diamond is cleft as follows The
rough stone is placed in a smaUy.
metal receptacle.-with tho sido of thoj-*1
diamond which it is desired^ to "cu��1? > pi^i\
facing dow n wai d. -Over this 'rccep- "" J ip /A
taclc is fixed a shaoed-mold, which **** t'f^}"i
is securely attached to it. Into' the iS^A^
top of this mold t,s then poiyed^S-v$k
liquid aluminum, ^which runs,intb\ -^^S
thc shape of the mold and, after be-*-- "--ifs.
ing copied, securo!y_holds thei ,dia-r _'" W'
mond in the rcquired��position'- ,1**Thevv>*jSjd*3!
mold is'then remove^and,,tho stpnai";^.;y|j
remains fixed in the aluminum,' rcady^-^-.-y.-Ji-
to be'appliod'tb-'the'cuttingjtool. CySjJ^$\
J    ", THE "MACHINE USED- yJ^.'S^jIg
for1*the cleaving is a small ^circular' j'^js^jfi
saw of about four >to fivo inches - in , *\-,*.~*
diameter, which rotates at a high -'S-A^S
rate of speed and is diivcn in the or-'. ,y ~hJt}
dinaiy rway by,, a; leather belt from- ,>&*-.*!
the running machinery. The saw , itself is made of fairly soft'copper
with a prepared(edge It is of vital
importance when the^opcration of _, ,��2
cleaving is taking place that the ���j ALj~
saw should run perfectly, smoothly jj,**,; >}
and not deviate from its truo course ., -^ y f
In order to prepare _. thc cutting-^ ^ "*, a
edge'ot the circular saw it is neccs- ui_ \ A
sary for it to go through a special -\rfy.
piocess by which diamoml dust min. **jj
gled -with'Oil is forced into its clge. "*   \   ��� ^
It will therefore be seen that in   the J ,     ^
actual  cutting  principle  is    that    of" -^   'VL
"diamond cut diamond " Tho opera-   ^  /i^^f
tion of cleaving a diamond fieiuent-'
ly takes as much as two  weekfa continual work to perform
Tlie diamonds aro frequently cut
into several 'layers hardly thicker
than a stout sheet of paper. ..For
tho rough formations or "brutage,"
before tho final _cutting, a machine
vvas invented some twenty years ago
which is now used m all diamond
factories","since it'not only greatly
economizes **" hand labor, but also t ���#, ��
Baves tho diamond dnst icquiicd fori ,^ ~%
polishing Two diamonds of,similar -<;.'���' {<r\
si/e and hardness-are taken, "and v Ji^/i?
each is fitted into a metal cap with' ^v ' ;^:
melted cement.
One cap is fixed on a rotaiy
^ ii'r I
- v
'"ft '���>">���
r    ft   irrr
Tn tho Bahamas, spongo und tin lie
fisheucs aro earned on, and shells,
poails, and ambergris is also obtained Tuul culture is on the m-
cioase, and bananas, oianges, tomatoes, pineapples aro oxpoited, and
much si��-al for ropo making is
grown Jn the Barbadoes the staple
production is sugai, but cotton is
also giown. There is some fishing,
and "man jak," a bituminous petroleum for fuel, is also oxpoited
Jamaica exports coffeo and cocoa-
nuts,  as well as  tropical fruits
The Loownrd Islands send out
sugar ond molasses,    cocoa,   onions,
Catherine Allsopp, a Sheffield
(England) washorwoiti-n, hanged
hcisolf in hcr bedroom Sho left
behind a piece of sugai-paper, upon
which .she Aad written the following
linos, which weio lead at tho inquest���
Heie  lies    a  poor  woman  who
wajs  was   tired.
Sho  lived   in    a     house  wheie
was (not It nod;
t    mqii] n    for    mo   now,
mouili  for mc novor.
going  to  do  nothing  for
and over
chine (apparently a lathe) and the ���
other attached to a handle to be
used as the tool is used against ��ood
in a lathe #110 stono which rotates^
in the 'mnchine receives a regular
rounded surface,, and when it is in
its rcquued shape tho other stone is
fitted into the machine and the process continues _    ,
which is producod by tho rubbing1 ot
the'1 stones together, falls into a copper box called an egrisoir, or ~��� diamond dust box, and is carefully preserved for  tho  third  operation.,i    .-
For, tho cutting and polishing pro-^
cet>s tho stone, which has been rough-**]
ly shaped by the second operation, is ^
placed    in    position  at  thp  required"
angle in a copper holder,  into vvhich _
it is fiimly fixed by means of a fork-   <
cd clamp,   which    is pressed   against
tho   stone   and locked  into position '
with  a  key     Great  skill   is  required
on tho nart of the workmen in lixing
the diamond into the holder, ns will
be    "understood   when    it is_,    stated
tliat ,many stones   of   one-eighth   of   -
an inch and less in' diameter,' weighing     between   one   and   two grams,
have as many as  fifty  to  oue    hundred facets, oi separate cut   faces, at
a  different angle
Continual piactise however, facilitates this opci ntion, and a skilled
woikman can immediately place lho
stone in tho holder at tho ro.ii.nod
angle ready for tho cutting of another facet When tho stone is icady
in the holder it is placed against a
ievolving disk of soft steel rotating
ii- a hou/ontal position at.a s. ocd
of some 3,000 revolutions to tho
nn*-utc and is left theio until thc 10-
qiiuod facet is cat and polished. Tho
surfaco of this disk is propaied with
a mixtusc of diamond dust and purified olive oil, which Ls rubbefi     into
ii'" i  St
Ji    i. ���" tj%
���ft i't,I
T ��� jtl
?,*��. I
** -**VL
- *y?l
"Sir," icmaikcd the sanctimonious
tiavclor, "you appear to bo one who
is making the good fight."
"Well," replied the man  m clerical jthe stool .    /
black,   "I'm   sometimes    accused    ofj  ~~4 (
making tho good and  tho bad    ones j    A bird on thc hat is w rlh two iti
fight.   I'm a whiskey distiller." ��� the bU6h. 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 is  the result of the  best material and  skill in labor, directed by lhat  superior knowledge which belongs to wide experience and fa-  miliarty vvith the  highest ideals in  the art of piano  manufacture.  1  I  These are lhe  reasons why the  Norillieimor Piano Com mauds  the highest attention aiul patronage-. Their  every note is  puroand musical  They aro manufactured lor critical and high  class trade, their  vcry appreciation demands at  least sonic musical knowledge.  Wc would bc  glad to show  you this artistic  piano and make  you acquainted!  with its pleasing  possibilities.  19*  *  9  9  *  a  a  .a  a  a  a  a  .9  Revelstoke Insurance  Agency  LOANS  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published   every Tluirnlay.     Sulnrription S2  per year.   Advertising rates on application.  Changes of advertisements must he  in befor  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion.  Job Printing in all its branches promptly and  neatly executed.  Thursday, Nov. 9, 1005.  CHARMS OF  ARROW LAKES  Pen Picture by the Versatile P.  A." O'Farrell���������Predicts. Great  Transformation Within a Century..  1 -Halcyon* Hot Springs, Oct. 31.���������  Picture a rustic hotel and cottages on  the shores of a beautiful hike, vvith  primeval woods and forest rising from  the strand to the snow* line on tho  mountains, whose brows are forever  hoary, and when you have formed the  picture you will bave a pretty good  idea of what Halcyon Uot Springs  are like. The boiling sulphur waters  that burst forth in torrents from the  mountain side do not differ very much  from the hot springs of ..Montana or  "West Virginia, but they are highly  esteemed in this country ancl they  deserve to be.  The Canadian Pacific people have  lieen building tourist hotels across the  continent from Quebec to Victoria  and those hotels bave undoubtedly  helped to induce the tidal wave of  travel that now goes every summer  over the Canadian Rockies. The  Canadian Pacific hotel builder has not  yet had time to plan a great hotel for  Halcyon ov~~fiiv~tlie Arrow-Uakes,"  although the company makes up for  it to some extent by its fine steamers  and the excellent accommodations  tbey afford. The lack of hotel accommodations litis indeed checked the tide  of travel through the lake regions of  British Columbia, and yet all the lakes  pale away into insignificance- before  this. Kootenay lake is an inland sea  that could.-float upon its surface all  the ships and ' m vies of the world.  Okanagan lake is to America what  , ILake Como is to Italy. Slocan lake  surpasses in exquisite beauty Lake  ' Geneva and Loch Lomond, and Lake  Louise, up amid, tbe clouds and  glaciers, has a beauty and enchantment that recalls the unique loveliness of Killarney.  Set it is not of these but of the  Arrow Lakes that I am now writing.  There is an upper and lower Arrow  lake and each has the graceful sweep  of the bow of the arrow. You . can  sail over these lakes for 150 miles and  only in the narrows between the two  lakes is the water less than hundreds  or thousands of feet deep. At times  the lakes are iniles wide and again  they narrow until the hunters "un  either side areWithin bailing distance.  As you glide along over the dark  green waters you know not whether  the beaut}' of the primeval forests that  line the shores and carpet the mountain sides and precipices ancl crags or  the sublimity of tbe hoary mountain  peaks is to be the most admired.  There is not a ripple on the lake, and  only the foam of the tiny billows on  the strand keeping time to our steamer  as it moves aloDg. Man has done  nothing.nothing yet to mar the beauty  of lake and shore and mountain and  forest and dell.   The cabins of wood-  50 iniles you might not see the canoe  of .the hunter or fisherman or tbe  Indian. The. orchards ' and the  meadow and the green and tbe grove  and tho villa above the lake will come  hero in time, but now tbey are rarer  than tbe deer that slakes its tbiist  upon tbe sandy beach. Here all, or  nearly all, is nature unadorned and  plain. There is nothing to mar the'  rapture and delight vvith which you  gaze on pict ure after picture that is  unrolled befoie you as you aro wafted  over these enchanted waters. Just  think of sailing over 150 miles of deep,  green lakes, where on either side are  over changing, ever varying forests  and shores and mountains. Think of  thc joy and deligbt of gliding'over  thesu waters in the splendor and  radiance of the autumnal year, when  tbe golden tints and purple hues of  the forest are moro wonderful thaii  tbe sun kissed snowy mountain tops.  'Tis hard to.'tell whether the blue sky  above or the glacier tinted , waters on  which vve sailed, bred most delight.  The fleecy clouds which crept along  tbe mountain sides ancl over the  mountain tops seemed like tilings of  life, aud in all these vve revelled till  we saw the sun go down. And what  sunset we beheld from the waters of  Arrow lakos ! Every cloud antl mountain top was transformed into purple  anil gold as the God of-day bade Uie,  darkening world farewell, and then it  ���������was night: and such a night, with not  a cloud in the sky and myriads of  dazzling worlds in the firmament, ancl  tbe pale, full harvest moon coming  skipping over the mountain tops and  casting its borrowed-light upon the  lako and shore ancl forest. Night and  music and moonlight on tbe Adriatic  may enchant old world [dreamers and  faded appetites, hut no spot on earth  can afford tbe enchantment and delight that bc-Jit these Arrow lakes  when suns and moons ancl stars pile  on tlieir charms.  Of course 1 am striving to picture  the Airow lakes such as they are now,  lovely and lonely, almost to wierdness.  A century hence  thej' vvill  be trans-  -Conued, fo__ a- mi 11ion   picturesque  villages and cottages will then nestle  on every plnccaii and on every headland and cape. The orchaid, tbe  grove, the meadow nntl flowers vvill  supplant the primeval forests, for the  choicest grapes, apples and pears nnd  cherries will grow here, more luscious  and abundant than in any other part  of God's green earth. The soil and  climate and the suns ore all becoming  to tbe richest luxuriance.  Here, in time, the merchant princes  and the mining nabobs- of the west  will seek repose and health and  change. Their gay- music will be  wafted from shore to shore, from the  happy summer homes of; millions.- Tt  is given to me to see this only in my  dreams, for long ere it shall come to  pass I shall be sleeping my last long  sleep, perhaps upon the shores of  those Hikes and in the shadow of those  lofty hills. Were it-not better after  all to'wait here where the rippling  waters break upon the lonely shore,  for tlie Archangel's trumpet, than in  the stately tomb in the ancient abbey  where England is wont to bury ber  immortal dead. I have seen the  shrines where rests someof the world's  greatest heroes, and I have listened to  the contests of orators and statesmen  in the great assemblies of the earth  and I have seen the pomp and splendor and the glory and tbe glamour of  the so-called great ones of the world,  but all this i.s but as the procession of  phantoms. It i.s merely but the  passing show. But the beauty and  tin; glory and the grandeur of these  lakes and sun-kissed mountain tops  are as immortal as the stars and an  inspiration forever to those who vvill  study thcm. 'Tis here, and not amid  tlie eily's throng,  or at  the court of  a  Jen  IN THE  ?������  J^ast "(jreat ������$est  Sn Jm  A million   Homes   and   Business   Blocks   will   bc     !  creeled in thc "Last Great West" in less than (Five Years  &he jffdair Manufacturing Company  Will Compete for a Portion   of this  Business  To establish Manufacturing* Plants thej*. arc seeking  Capital and arc putting on the market  30,000 Shares, 50c per Share  SOUND,   SAFE   INVESTMENT  ���������  Save Your Money and purchase a small Block of  this Stock and look for BIG RETURNS in a few  few years. *  r ~t    s  A small beginning���������Big Ending Financially.  ADDRESS   ALL   COMMUNICATIONS* TO v  &he Jldair Manufacturing Company  Revelstoke, B.C."  J.  KERNAGHAN, Pres.  A.-JOHNSON, Sec.-,  lemplation of Him who made .ill the  wondious natuial beauty .ind gloiy.  Tis heio we begin to see what must  luive been the piimeval beauty of the  woi Id, eie evil and ennr marred it,  aiid beie loo, to tho solitude of nature's pioudest manifestations oneflnds  rest .mel hope and a conv ictton that  beyond this ileeting, fcveiish wotld,  there aio other woilds, where ,those  we have loved and lost await us.  P. A. O'FARRELL.-  IK HAMILTON  $8.70 .PER SINGLE T0K    *  Reduction  made foi huge-quantities.  Deliveied to any p.u t of the city.    _-  Oidei-s leffat fiie Liiwience Hardware  Stoie,   or "a������   Smythe's   Tobacco  Storo.-piomptly attended to.  . ~"  .ALSO    '--,': '  **������  XVEXiL SEASONED  $400 per Two-Rick Cord  J. C-  HUTCHISON,  FIRST. ST.  ********oa*e**a***aoo*****\ S&f'iArtV'vAAjtyiJ&SiAfWK'xt^^  FANCY   C/.KE  AND CONFECTIONERY  If >i������u vpnt   tho  abmo \\e-  can  Mipplj ion -.Mill anything in tins  hnn 1 _��������� ��������� -  TRY OUR  V HOI.l.SOlli:-  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  Dane os nntl l'm.ilp IMitios f itcrulTo.  lull bluik of i:\cilltnl CuuiluM  I A. E.  BENNISON,  ��������� M leKe-ll/U' A\eiiu������  **aaaaaa****************  a  *  a  o  ��������� ���������  HOBSON &  BELL  1 -5-P  Sewing Machines  ITeintzman Pianos  J R. HGY.S0K, Sl CO., FUNERAL BJRECTGRS, EMBALMERS  " Your Credit is Good  AT TIIE  99  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  I'i osh ami Completo Lino of Groceries.  ���������* r-  The British Columbia  Employment Agency.  In connection u ith Agencies at  VANCOUVER,-SEATTLE  CALGARY,   WINNIPEG  AND   EASTERN   CITIES  Allkmils of help supplied on sjioiti-t notice  LUMBERMEN'S  KELP A   SPECIALTY  .Applications piompth    attended   to   J Oflice  Queen's ltotel Block    I' O J5o\ 218  R. H. ROGERS,    -   MANAGER  RuvclstolvO, 33  C '  PELLEW-HARVEY,  .    BYANT & CILMAN. |  .     ,* Mining* Engineers  -~    and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, Ji C.   ; Established 1S90  ASSAY WCRCF ALL SESC RiPTSONS g  ���������      . ''  '    U'CIF.TAIN.    *   -������"-  ���������    Test* mmle up to 2,0001bs.  A specialty made of checking Smelter  5"Pulps. .' - ii   ���������- "..  '<   Samples from the Interior by mail or*(J  exnress promptly attended to ,     '  vorruspomlciue solicited. ^ ���������*  ' "j VANCOUVER, B. C."  carpets linoleums oilcloths  and' anything in the furniture line.  TKE PEOPLE'S  9 '   FURNITURE HOUSE  REVELSTOKE,  B. C. ,  ������H������lllM.I������������llJ������H|.J������lJ������Mll������....^..Mli1.lll������.ialUi  '*  /���������\  IArjrjrlKMj.jxil^tt.t'j^���������iilu,mi...u.iLii.,it..Mjm.r^tr^.  THE KEVELSTOKE WIWE & SPIRIT CO.  LIM I IED.  Impoil direct from Country of origin.  WHOLESALE     DEALERS     ONLY.  ZELm-VIEIILiSTOIECE,    B.C..  ****.:r>r.m'vm.~w" -"WV-" .j-'J-uhmj  wuiwhwi  GET   YOUR    EYES    EXAMINED    FREE  A !;i.ga \.iticly  ' of .GI issi-s ahsajs  'kepi in stock liciu  Tiy a'"pair on  ���������wu Jju-ri.tntec a  pcrfc'cUfit.       ���������*  i~~-lt   yon      require -  anything in Jewelry  ���������it is heie for you. - '  A complete stock  of the 'light"- class "  of goods.   '*  '. ,  J-. GUY ^BARBER',;. -.^j,eweller������''Optician;  - - i" it ttfi . ��������� i  ii      . '(- ' " 't   1   .' I"   A L.  -'   '  .   . , !%������������������<-{���������'��������� ft    \V  *"'", ' "J-'' "  --.   -...-���������  Hillhouse Brown, Manager of  East End Branch of Bank of  Hamilton is Arrested on a  Charge of Embezzlement.  HA.1rn.T0v,  Ont., Nov.  0.���������The announcement   this   afternoon   th.it    a  warrant  had  been   issued at the instance of the BanKoi   JIainilton officials for the anestof nuthouse Brown j  a well known  society man .ind club-1  man. and  manager of ona of theeast!  end branches of the Bank of Hamilton, I  created the biggest kind of asens.itionAJ  Brown is .t brother-in-law of the Hon.  J.   S.   Hendne,  and a son of   Adam  Brown, ex.-M.P-, and pos.tmaster here.  The Amount alleged to be involved is  -very-large.���������" =   The directors of the bank have made  the following ofllcial announcement:  "The Bank of Hamilton ib sorry to say  that systematic defalcations hnvo been  made at its east end branch by Hill-  house Brown, who has been its agent  since opening. The embezzlement  was going on for seveial yearn, and  had been cleverly concealed. The lo������*s  to the b.ink, which uill bete.ulily pio-  vided for out of the surplus curtcrit  profits, is a small matter in comparison with the regret which ii felt ovei  the In each of tiust by an offlcei so  well and favorably known and so  highly respected."  Following the discovery of   the al->  leged defalcation, a w at rant was i.sotied  for.I ho attest of Mr. Brown, and was |  executed  by  Detective  Inspector MeMahon this afternoon. }  There   is  no  more popular  man in !  Hamilton  than Hillhouse Brown, ancl j  bis   arrest  is an awful  shock  to his I  host of friends.     Tt is said that speculations that, did not go right, the over-  free spending of money, and Ihecott  of   a  great  deal mote life insiuance  than he could  stand, were the causes  which led to the trouble.  ****������*������*&a&>9������?>&H&.������+*&ia������&  f  0  Egg Size Delivered  $9.00  tove   "    -  ,"  Nut  Cl  tc  9.00  8.50  Orders    left   at    P.  ������ Burns���������&���������Company^  Office will receive most  prompt attention.  F. McCarty, Agent.  f  -Vhen yoir want satisfactory  Furnace or "Ba������e Burner Coal  Tiy the Seini-Anthiacite Crow's  ~Se-A Coal  Wholesale add Retail,  i e  Fish Met chants      *  New Westminster  All kinds of Fish, Salmon,  Halibut,vCod,_Smoked_Salmpn,  Kippers, Bloaters, shipped to  all points.  Write for Prices  V- \ti -  -f,  \ ['"      ..Fish.and Game in Season.    ' P  First Street,- -   Revelstoke;^B. C.  J!4  p5Ji]\  "A~-iii  f      ''I  e    '.  ***" v   i  .'il  -     *���������]  S & CO'Y-  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME; KEEF.s  PORK. , MLTT0N     SAUSAGE.',  -, FISH ?AND G AME IN SEASON.    V. :" \  v a  pien are few and far between and in kings, that the soul rises, to  the con-  Dug Hole Under Jail Fence.  New WnH'i.riN'S'rr.rt, Nov. 2���������Paul  Newman, a fivo-j ear man ,it the penitential y, escaped,if 2o'clock yesterday  afternoon .and was lccnptured an houi  later. Newman funiicled h's way  under the high fence and h'ld a good  start acto=s an open field when Ibe  alarm was given. Ton aimed Riinids  immediately turned oni, and Newman  was surrounded in a thicket of biooni.  The guards called on him to surrender,  and Newman- sulkily -walked back to  the penitential'j', having had an afternoon of HcnsaLionnl entertainment.  Newman has served five years of his  term. He ciinie from Kamloops and  was sent up for horse stealing.  $950 S  Orders left at Lawience Hard  w,uc Stote promptly attended  to.  SWAN  CARLSON  Agent.  Wood for Sale.  Having established a permanent  wood y.ud.-fjie citizens tnn depend on  getting flist, class dry wood at all  times.  ROBERT SAMSON  HOUSE   FOR SALE  .Six-Roomed House on  Four lh SLi.cel loi stile,  about 5 minutes walk  from C. IVR. Shops.  Immediate possession.  For particulars apjily  on thc premises to  R.  J.   BURGAR, %v.Tku  McKenzie & Martin  THE    GROCERS  ���������ann_B___a__sB_________B_Di  m*Au:ns 1n  Fruits of all  Kinds in Season  I  ,B.(.  exs������������s������������������_������������3������^^  Jas. J. Woodrow  TqUTCHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beet, Pork,'  Mutton, Ete,  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly filled.  CorBr������g8Sgfa. ������BYB������S?0EB, B,ff.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Union Jfoiel Restaurant  Mrs. EVJcKit&sck, Manageress.  Open at all houts.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Shoit Oiclcrs tastefully served.  Rates Moderate-  One of the best and . , *  .commodious hotels in the  ��������� City   Free Bus meets all trains..  Hourly Street Car.        ' -���������  Fare 10 Cents*  W. M. Brown,   Prop. Front Street  LOANS       ' -  NOTARIES ,  SIBBALD & FIELD  HAVE  Houses and Lots  LE  IN ALL  PARTS OF THE CITY  INSURANCE * COMOX COAL rZl  "7  LEGAL  JCOTT & IIIUCGS  Barristers, Solicitors, Eto.  Solicitors Ior Molsons DauB.  First Street  ltevelstoke, B. C.  JJARVEV, M'CARTE. & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Ban* of Canada.  Company funds to loan at8 percent.  Kibst Street, Rcvelstoko J). C.  Cancellation of Reserve.  JJUOII S. CA.YL.hY  Barrister antl Solicitor.  Ol-TICK���������Comer First Street ami lioylo Avo.  UKVKLSTOKK, ������, C.  Dr. Morrison  DEXTISsl'  Officii���������Lawronco Hardware Co. Block���������Upstairs  SOCIETIES.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. XC5S.  Popular meetings arc held In tbe  Oddfellows Hall on the Third Friday of eaeh month, at 8 p. ra. sharp  Visiting, brethren cordially invited  J A. AOHEbON, VY M  ��������� K. J. TAGGERT, Rcc-Sec.  KOOTENAY STAR, R. 15. 1'.  Meets on 'First Tuesday of every month, in  .1. O. O.'F. Hall.  j. ACHESON. \V. P.  It. J.TAUUEKT, ������EG.  r* -.  \},J'- ->-'  Cold,Ran go Lodge, K. of  P.,  Iio. 26, Revelstoke, D. C.  MEETS EVERY   WEDNESDAY  - iU   in   Oddfellows'   Hall   at   8  o'clock      Visiting  KiugUU  arc  cordially inwU.il.  J. B. SCOTT.-C. C.   ���������    *"  STEWAKT MCDONALD, K. of R. 4. S.  -U. A. BROWN, M. of F     "  IN*   TIIE  COUNTY   COURT  OF KOOTEXA.  HOLDEN  aT REVKLSTOKE.  To A. H. KlndaIX,  Take notice that a plaint has been entered  and a Mimmons ismed against %ou in thc  above County Court bj tbe Corporation of the  City ot Hc\el-tol.e for the bum of f 14 01) for  voter aud light furnished by thcm to jou at  your request; and au order litis been made thai  thc publication of a notice of.thc entrj of  sueh plaint in tlic Rc\elsloke Herald >diall be  deemed to be good and bUdiLieutser\ice of tbe  summons upon >ou? You-are required io en  ter a Dispute Note within three *.\ eeks fruni'  the 27th Outo_cr,i]905. at the Ketiilrut's oflice  at Revelstoke; and it >ou rt<* not enter such  Dispute Note, judgment ma\ bc signed against  jou nnd the plaintiff ma> pronedto cxiou-  t on. i  Dated this 25th day of October, 110J.  1 --\V. E. McLAUCHLIN,   '"     -_.  Sh-      - -i      '     Deputy Registrar  -  :<=v- s  IN^THE^COUNTY" COUP.T-OF KOOTENAY  - ^HOLDEN 'AT* KEVELSTOKE. y/l*  JIO N. BEfcAJsGER,      ���������  ���������     ,       _     VJ,   p   ~  i  Take notice that a plaint has been entered  and a summons issued against jou In the above  "Count} Court bj^*\V..J.",George,*"o������ Kevelstoke,  -...merchant, (or;tliesuru of���������?17.W>, being the bal-  \ ance  due him by jou for tbe priei of, goods  "-.sold**and delivered byrhim to \ou at \our request tetwern the21sl daj of January and the  r-i,4th day of October, _������4, and au order hus been  made that tho'publication of a notice of the  -- entrj of such plaint In-tlieMtevolstoke Herald  - shall he deemed_tu be good-nud sultlcient ter~  " .vice of the.buinmons upon >ou C You tire re-  i.quired to  enter* a*. Dinputc Note within three  '   weeks from tue _IiJi' October, lSUa, at tho Reg  istrar's office at Revelstoke: Hiid if >ou*-do uot  X BO cuter sucli  Dispute Note judgment-may be  -. signed against jou and the plaintiff maj pro-  i- cccd to execution. _< ? *-*    ..       .���������.,-'  '���������"  * -Sated this25tli day of October, 1905: Pi\      ,  " "  "  JreLAOCHLIN, 5 &������?**  ..Deputy Registrar  ttjlj.  lt>-*Cr  &Jrsk.  Sw  le   T--f~ r-if  ii     -,-r'   -  , **   - NOTICE. '^    J -  Notice Is hereby given thst thirty dajs after  date I intend to apply to tbe Chief Commissioner of Lands and NN orks by a special license  to cut and--carry away timborfrom the following described" lands situate in \\ est Kootcnaj  district:   .      , _ '  "'li Commencing at'a post planted at A. Me-  Leod's soutii west comer, tbence north-8U  chains, thence east* So chains, thence south 80  chains, thence west ������0 chains to point of com  mencement.-,,        , -^      .      ������ ,,(.-,  2. -Commencing at-a post planted at J T  ;Fanner's south west corner, thence east SO  chains, thence south 80 chains, thence west SO  -chains, thence nortb 80 chains to point of commencement: , > -   >    - - -   *>  ���������  -      ' ���������, '"* *-"*.- * F. H. YOUNG.  Revelsto! e, B. C , October 21th, 1903. > J   '  NOTICE.-   -  * Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date I  Intend to applj to Uie Hon. Chief Conimissioner of  "* Lands and vt orks for a special licence to cut and  carry away timber from the following described  lands, situated in West Kootenay ilmtrut  C������mmoncing at a post planted  at^.Mc-  Le id's soutii w-cst corner,thcncc enst SO chain;,  ' tbence south SO chains, theut-e west80chains  thenc-c north Ev chains to pointof commenci.-  ���������ment,^=-���������.-^ ,.,?-. sc,= - ~_=_LJ -__^  t  D. CAMXBOS\~  ltevelstoke, B. C, October 24th, 1001.  -^ NOTICE.    "  Notice is hereby civen that so davs after date, I  Intend to apply to the Hon, Chief Comuiis iorer i f  Lmds nml Wurks** for a special licence to c it anil  crry aw.iy timlier from the following described  Ian Is, 8 tu ite 1 in West Kootena} District. -  O immencing nt n pout planted nt D. Carrier  on a smth.wen co-mr. ilic-nic east Sn t>huln������,  thence south to chain", liienee vvcstSO r liatux.  thence north SO chains to point of commence.  ment.       - -��������� -   -  ''     *     ' . -      '   Vi. R. BEID.  Revelstoke, T."., OttobcrHtli, 1005.  -   ^ N3UICE.  Notico li hereb i giv en that 30 days lifter date, I  intond to apply to the Hon. Chief Commissioner  of Lands antl Works for n special licence to cut  and sxiry timlo fiom the following described  lands, sitjatcd in West Kootcnaj district:  ' Commencing nt "a post planted at Vi. B,  Beid's south v es corner,thence cast 80 chains  - thenre souih to chninn. theuce vve*t 80 cbuiiip,  thenre nortli t9 cbains to point of iOjimencement*.  ' "     J. T. FARMER.  Revela'olf.B C. Oetoler 2-lth, 1905 . "  '    NO.TICE.  Notice is herebv given that thirtv days after  date I Iniend to applj to tho Chief commis  sioner ol Land< anl Works foraspecial liienee  to cut anil carrj atvuv timber from the follow*  ing described lands situated on the west side  of Arrow Lakes on a treey. emptying into Shelter Bay in West Knotciiaj district.  Commencing at tho set'ond south west  angle of Lot ml of the K nml J* limits, then  west 80 chains. <hcn<eiii>rtli In ctialns, thence  south 80 chains, civ-t UO chains, theneu 40  chains north lo point of commencement.  Dated October 17th, 1D0.  GEO. B. OMIPBELL.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby givon that, 110 dnvs after  date, I intend to appl} to tho Hon. Chief Com  : mlFsloner of Lauds and Works for special II.  ponra tocut and cnrry away timber from the  following doscrlbod lands, situated on Upper  Arrow Lake;  Cnminonclng at a post planted at llic south  west corner of Lot  <*>,Mr>,  running north 1G0  chains; west 40 chains; south KO Pli&tus; east  40 chains to point of commonooinout.  Arrowhead, Ootobor 27th, 1905.  OEO, BOVD.  COAST   DISTRICT.  Notice is hereby given that the reservation  notice of wliii-h was published iu the 11. G  Gazette, aud dated Oth August, 1901, covering a  belt of land extending back a distance of ten  miles on c-ioh side of the Skeena Rivor, bc  tween Kilsilas Cuuj-on aud Hazelton, ls can  celled.  Notice is also given tliat ihat portion of the  reservation, notice of which was'publlshed.in  the B. ti. Gnzettc and dated '.>7th December,  lb'J'J, env-crlng n belt of land extending between  tho inouth of Kitlinnt River and Kilsilas Canyon, is rescinded In- so far as it covers land  lying between the Kilsilas Canyon and a  point in the Kitimat Valley, distant ten miles  tn a northerly direction from the mouth of  Uittuiat River, nnd that Crown lands thereon  Mill bc open to sale, preemption and othcr  disposition under the provisions of the Land  Act, ou and piter Uio eighth (8th) day of tic-  comber ne\l: Provided that tlie rlghtofwny  of nny railroad shall not bo Included ln any  lauds so acquired.  \V. S. GORE, '  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works. Department,  Victoria B. C, 81st August, 1905. ������������������;��������� sen7-3m  jf. Jf. .'t*. #*���������*. jf. jf. Jf. .*fr������ Jf. jf. jf. ������*_. .*<\ jf. .+* jf. .ir. .T, ������*i*| |T| t*r. .Tf, t*P^ i*^. .-jf| jf*  fl f* '4.* .L1 *4^ 'Zf fl 'i' "i* '4.1 'JJ* *4.' f* f* f* fl fl l4* fl f '4* f f1 f' .iL* *X>  S        The Leading Merchant Tailors  ty   ty Don't order a  Suit because  it  is  cheap.    Order it  T because it  will   be  becoming,   fashionable,  durable and  t comfortable.    The best is the cheapest.    We make the  best.    In making a Suit we give advice when wanted and  ty we accept advice when a customer desires to give it.  Sf Every now and then you are confronted  with  the  t question, " Who's Your Tailor "������������������Cresssman & Morrison,  j.   of course.  REVELSTOKE  ASSESSMENT DISTRICT.  TAKK NOTTCU that I shall hold a Court of  Rei tsum'tiuil Appe.il, under the "Assessment Act,  19al,"foi the Bevelstoke Assessment District on  Mond.ij, the 27th day of November, 190*>, at the  hour of 11 o'clock 111 the forenoon, ut the Court  liouse, ltevelstoke,  ' Dated at ltuv elstoke, this 23rd day of October,  190*>.  C  M  FIELD,  Judge of tho Court of llcv isinn and Appeal,  ltevelstoke Assessment Disti let 01  West Kootenay     ,  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that 30 dajs afterdate  I intend to applj to the Honoraole the Chief  Commissioner of Lands mid Works fir permission to cut and earry.avvay timberfrom tho  follnvviug dc c-ribed lands--situated iu West  Kooteuay.distriet:    ���������  1. Commencing nt a post planted" on the  south side ol Smith creek about 2}^miles from  thc Columbia river and marked "E. J Johu-  sou*<;juorth east corner post," thence south 80  chains, theneo west SO chains, thence north 80  vtiains, thence cast 80 ehains to^tho point of  '.conimoncement.  2. Commencing at a post planted on the  south sideof Smith creek about HA miles from  the Columbia river and marked "IS. J. Johnson's nortii cast corner post," thence south 80  ch uns, tbence west SOchaius, thenee north" 80  chai ns,^thence cast 80 chains to thc point of  commencement.    "���������  ������ - 1   -*r  3 Commencing at a post planted on-the  soutii side of Smith creek about 1% miles from  the Columbia river and marked ' E J Jobii-  sou's nortii enst corner post," thence souih 80  chains, thence vvest SO chains, tlience north 80  chains, thence cast 80 chains to the point of  commencement.*-.        i->   -     .,  _, ���������, _ ���������-  "���������-"4 Commencing at'a post planted on the  sonth side ot Smith creek abonto>< miles from  the Columbia river and marked ' E. J..John  son's north east corner post," thence south 80  chalnxrthencewestSO chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to thepoint of  commencement; 2t������ "���������      *-. -������- - -.������. ������-, ii,   ^-  .  r 5.-Commencing at a post'-plnnted "on" the  south side of Smith ureelc about CVjj miles from  the Columbia rher and-marked ;-Er J.-Johnson's norih easVcomer post,"~thenue south 80  chains, theni e_w est 80 chains, thenec*north So  chains, thence east to chains to the point-of  'commencement.' ~T_ '       -    .   j������  -*e. Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about 714 miles from  the Columbia river and marked MS. J. John-  son's'nonh cast corner post,". Ihence soutb 80  chains, tlience wcsfSO chains/thence north SO  chaiu\ thence cast Wchains to,the .polnt.oi  commencement.       ���������- *���������_ *'( ������(      1  lA Commencing at a post planted on the  south side ot Smith creek about 2}<C miles from  the Columbia river and marked "-E.** J. Johnson's soutli cast corner.pest," theuce north 40  chains, thence vvestlbO chains, thenee south 40  chains, thenee east lljU chains to the point of  commenceuicut..,    _ 1  8. Commencing at-a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about 4}<J miles from  thc Co,unibia river and-marked '-li J. Johnson's south east corner post," thence.north 40  chains, thedce vvest ItiO chains, thence soutii  40 chains,whence cast 160 chains to thepoint of  commencement.-    .,��������� ,f   .  ' 9. rommencing'at a post -planted on' the  south sideof Smith creek about0^ miles from  the Columbia river and^ marked -'E. J.Johnson's south cast corner post," tbence north 40  chains thence west 160chains thencesoulh 40  chnins, thonco east 160 chains to the point oi  commencement.   _.- ,.  **     - ���������>    *  10 Cominencing at a post planted on the  north sideof the north ifoik of sinltlr^creek,  about 01^ miles from the Columbia river and  market! E. J. Johnson's soutii ea-st corner."  thence north 80 chains, tbence west 80 chains,  tbence south-SO chains, thence cast 80 chains  to the place of commencement. ^.j\ - *"    .  Dat d September 4tb, 1905.   -      A    f_  < -     -      E  J. JOI1NSON  ill  l       The Leading Merchant Tailors.       *  a ***** *****  ***** *^*a &* /t*������ ifr. ***** **jL*m ������*fr������ m*jp* r*i** **-** ������*!*. **������, **-** **-** /fr������ tT| t^*| f^Tl ffr| rTJ% **������*, |  r l+* l*p ***\y la%* l*J*1 K**.11^* l*v l*v ty S*y **V x*v %* %l **\p l4������* l4������s V + l*K V V V '  tytyty $'$ ���������!' ty ty 'X' ty ty $ 'I1 tytytytyty-ty^ty^^^^l  f Lawrence Hardware Company i  S.  " ���������*" -  - *  - -     LIMITED .      ^  For   AH   Kinds  of hardware.    New Stoves , ^  Y and'Ranges.J   Airtight Heaters re-lined from  ty 'i-so^to 3-o������-  THE UNION HOTB.  W.   J.    LICHTBURNE, Manager.  NEWLY BUEiT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FIRST-CLASS   ,  THE BAR .Is ��������� SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINESJ LIQUORS AND CICARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  FOR   SALE  ���������At a Bargain if  Sold This  Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central Part of the City, and One  Lot 50 x 100.  A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close to t6wn, 35 acres of  which can be eabil> cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed Farming. Apply for  particulars, at HERALD Oflice.  0ITY LIVERY STABL  First-class Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs for  Hire  on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out Clean and Neat.  FOR  SALE  Orders   left   here   for   Firewood   "promptly-   filled.  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar.  Ghas. Turnross, Prop  60 YEARS*  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  -Designs  Copyrights &c.  Certificate   of   Improvements  NOTICE "  Meatlow Vieu, Xo. S nitneral claim, situato in  tlie Anon Lako Mining Bn imon of Vieat Koote-  na> District. * *    '  Wliero located���������one mile nortii of Fire Valley  Creok; niul four.mllcu :east';of. Kettle Kiver. yt  TAKl! NOTICK tlint I John B. OM. acting  ns agent for in>-.elf, l'teo Miner h Certiticate No.  B K201, intend, m\ts kajstrcm tlic ilato hereof,  to npiil> to the Mliilujx ltecorder for a Certiticate  of Improi onients, fur the purposo of obtaining a  Crown Grant 0. the above claim.  Aiul further tnko notice thut action, umlei  Section It7,uiiititbe cotiiniouced before tho issuance  of such Cortitlt-ato of Improvements.  Dated this 23ml ilay of July, A.D , 1905.  ���������' -      ��������� - -JOUN B. OLD.  Certificate IcF .Improvements  , " " -���������" ,'    _ NOTICE-*-."; -- *    ./ -  Fnlodora and Somraersct mineral claims situate  In tho "Arrow Lako Mining Division ..of West  Kootenay district. ���������/ '       -J -*  Wliero located:���������Tno miles least of Kettle river  and ono mile from Tire Valle} Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John-B. Old, F. Jr. C.  B852iW, acting as iiRent for A H. Old, F. M. C.  13 03204 and w H. Page Free ..Miner's Certificate  N'o.-B O'izns, intend sixty -dajs from the date  hereof, toapply to the Mining Becorder-for a  Certiticate of ImprovemenU, for^tlfe purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claims.  And further lake notice that 1 action, 1 under  Hection 87, must he . commenced before the  ibsuance of such Certificate of Impro% entente.  Dated this 22nd day of Jul}, 1005.  ��������� -    .toiin'b. old. -  '    ,       'NOTICE.  In tho matter of William ShiUfoii., deceased,  nnd in thc matter of the Official Administrators Act.  Notico Is hrreby giien that by order of His  Honor J A. Forin, Local Judge, dated the 12th  day nf September, 1S0S. George . McCarter, Offi  clal Ailininntratar for that part of Raotcna\  ('nunty comprised within tho |{e-i elstoke Electoral  bistrict, has bcon grunted letter* of administra-  ttoii,'tonduiinliitor.: all nnd singular -the cst&te of  William bhallfonx, deceased, intestate.  Anc further tako notice that all claims upon the  sntd'clitatu must; lie. sent in to tlm said Ailmlnis-  tratur, at his office tmpcrinl Bank Block. Itcvel  stoke, II ll., within 10 dajs from thc datehpreof,  aftor Vi hlch timo all proceeds w ill bo distribute!1  among tho parties law lull j thereunto entitled.  aEonai-,-6. mccahteb,  Official Administrator,  Dated the 14th day of September, IMS.  ,_._.-:_.  ������&   Plumbing  and  Tinsmithing Estimates Given  ty Repair Work Done. *"  $���������-        Mail Orders receive prompt and carefulfattention.  ty ty ty ty ty tytytytyty&&&������.  ttytytytyt%\ty*  i*ar#ar-4^***&**4****w**4**^  Rouble Value for t/our Money 1  z     j_��������� _       ������ .     __   --���������  ���������    "t*,-~   K"       *  ^Tliat is what \ou jjet when you gfet one of our  'V> Stylish   Up-to-Date   Suits   .  -^  -rr**'  First���������You get your money's worth in Style, and Comfors' (    "..-,  $  . , _ J "Second���������You get' j our njoney's. woi th in FiL-'and Weeir. ���������       '       A  hj^sj'-J'h^y-j. ������������������.-iP-^J J.' ^ip'Jk'S    '^JJJ-'*  3 ���������  ' A:-~'.Si'',7  .-*''-"-, Merchant -Tailors,; ^y _   .^-^a-,  i   Mackenzie Avenue     , ..- '    , Reyelstoke>vJ.C.   |  ���������x.m-2  i*  Z**ia^ja9&*������*9������&*������*^������*&*p^ ������  IN. TIIEcMATTKB'OFjTBB ."WINDING-UP  .   * ACT 1898," AND AMENDING ACTS,  > - *-������������������ J1? '- an<l' "     f -    '   - ~<  IN   THE'MATIEB   OF'EMPIBB   LUMBER  ' COMPANY, LIMITED. ^ j    .  Empire Lumber-Company, Limited, has gone  into \oluntar> liquidation under the abo\e Act  and has appointed Frederick K Sine, of the city of  Re\ elstoke, B C , accountant, its .liquidator, for  the purposes of such winding up.e **'* - * '  - 1 he creditore ot the above Company, whicli has  its head office in said city of Bevelstoke, and all  others having an> claims against said Company,  are required, on or hefore tbe tirst day of November, 190*1, to send to Haney,McCarter & Pinkham,  solicitors for said liquidator, at their office. First  Streot, Bevelstoke. B C, their names and addresses and descriptions, and the full particulars  of their claims or debts, verified by oath, and the  nature and amount of tlie securities, if any, held  by them,and the specified value of such securities  and. if so required bv notice in-writing from said  liquidator or his solicitors'-,'to come in and prove  their 8aid~dcbts or claims in the usual way .'at  such time and place as shall be specified in such  notice.      *     ,       -'i f- ~       J,  - -  . After thc firsts da} "of Novcmher,'1905, the said  liquidator will proceed to distribute the assets of  the Company amongst the parties entitled thereto,  having regard only to the claims of which ho then  has had notice, and the liquidator will not then be  liable for tho assets or any part thereof so distributed to any person of whose claim he had nob  notice at the time of'the'distribution "thereof..  Dated this 7th day of September, 1905.   _   ���������   ���������  FBEDEBICK E. SINE/'  Liquidator.  ,.j, .:  -.   notice.;,  \-  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  dote, I Intend to apply to tbe Chief Commissioner of Lands and works for permission to  cut and carry away timber from the following  described lands situate   in ,Wcst  Kootena)  ^district: " _'  "Commencing at a post planted about four  hundred jards south of L'ounie creek, about  three and a half miles above>the nortb" fork  and marked "G. 1). Nagle's north-w est corner  post," theneo south 80 chains;" thence,cast 80  chains, thence north 80 chains,'tbence we^t 81*  chains to tbe point of commencement. ,"  DatedAugusl2ith, 1903..' j .    *    ,  "v </' t'      G.' Bi NAGLE, i  1-.'     _ , h - Per E.*SIcBean,'Agent.-  - - m-p 14 td_  . NOTIOE.    .  In thc inattor of Erwin Lower, deceased, and in  the matter of tlio Official Administrators Act.  Notice Is hereby given that by order of HiB  Honor J. A. Forin, Local Judgo, dated the 12th  day of September, 1905, George S. McCarter, Ofllcial Adminibtrator for that part of Kootenay  Count) comprised within the ltevelstoke Electoral District, litis been granted letters of administration, to administer all and singular the estate  of Krwin Lower, deceased, intestato.  And further take notice that all claims upon the  said estate must bo sent in to the said Administrator, at his ofllce Imperial Bank Block, ltevelstoke,  B C , within 30 da) s'from the -date hereof, after  which tune all proceeds w ill be distributed among  the partieslawfully thereunto entitled.  ' -'   *i~       -GEORGE S. McCAETKE,  X  "i - Official Administrator  Dated the 14th day of September, 1004.  '".     -   NOTICE. ,   _,  In the matter of Robert Taggart, deceased, and  in tbe matter of the Official Administrators  Act.  Xotice ia hereby given that hy order of His  Honor J." A. Form, Local Judge, dated the 12th  day of September, 1905, George _. McCarter, Official Administrator for that part of Kootenay  County comprlscd.within the Kevelstoke Elector*  al District, lias been granted letters of administration, to administer all and singular tlie estate of  Robert Taggart, deceased, intestate,    i   ;  And furtnertake notice that all claims upon the  said estate must be sent in to the said Administrator, at his office Imperial Bank Block, Rcvol-  stoke, B C, within SO davs from the date hereof,  after which time all proceeds will be distributed  among the parties lawfully thereunto entitled.  - GEORGE S. McCARTER,  Official Administrator.  Dated the 14th day of September, 1905.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that, 60 days after date,  wo intend to apply to the Hon the Chief Commissioner bf Lands and Workft for permission to  purchase 160 acres of land situate on Upper Arrow  Lake, West Kootenay District, described as  follows *���������  Commencing at a po&t planted on tho east shore  of Upper Arrow Lake, at the corner of lot 1,189,  Group 1, "and marked '-Arrow-head Lumber Com*  pan)'* south west corner post'; thence cast along  thc north houndarv of Lot 11? . 30 chains, thence  north ll1 chains, tlience west 50 chains, more or  less, to the shore of Upper Arrow Lake: thence  Honthcrly, and following the shore line of Upper  Arrow Lake; to the point of commencement.  Dated this Sth August, 1905.  . OlM  j- AB-^OWUEAD LUMBER CO., WD.  , *      " NOTICE.      " j  '" Notice is bereby given tbat at tho expiration  of on" month from the date hereof, the registered office or chief place of business of the  Brown Bear Mining and Development Com-,  Sany. Limited Liability, will be removed from  Donald, B. C , to Golden. B. C.-n v  Dated 1st Sbptember, 1905.    ��������� -  "   .       "' So.P^TtOAH,  Fcp7 304 , Secretory te said Company  Anyone sending a sketch and description ma.1  alcltly oscertnln our opinion froo^vhetber an  ' Qulcltly ��������� -  Invention Is probably pdtontulilo.- Conimunloa.  tlons strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent I ioo. Oldest agency for socuring patents.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  - special notice, without ohm-no. In the  Scientific jflimricatt  . A handsomely illustrated' wooUly: J.nrRestcirculation of nny eclentltlr lournul. Terms, $3 a  yenr: four months, $1. Sold by all nowsdealers.  MUNN & Co.3616""1^* New York  Branch Ofllce, 026 F St, Washington, D.C. .  TBE (ALfflRY; MARBLE  & GRANITE WORKS.  " Detilets in and.Miinufdcturcts of  Marble and G-ianite Monuments,  Cemetery ' Fencings. "* jMalillepieces,  Tablets, Butchers.' Slabs, Candy Slabs,  Imposing Stones, etc.* -, -'     '  'Prices the' lowest, for best material  and workmanship.       ">- .*-      _>~    -  The largest Monumental,iWorira in  the'NOrthwestj.Tewitowes. '^SSjPi^y'  -JJiAI'      -r- . t^-'ixi. '-.    i*1.'*. llt-~~*.r   . O     i    '~rT  l-.'t',i*,r        ^   i*��������� % '     I.    i' '    t   rj,-.-^-..  The^S(oiner,vHle;;Co;l:;Pr6psi,  'l J'J% .CALGARY;-ALTA/ | *-  \.  R. Howson & Co., Agents,  ,. REVELSTOKE, B   C. ,    ,  ��������� _ 4 ���������  Five-Acre Blocks of this well  known Farm  are Offered  for Sale Now at  * Will Make a Beautiful  Country Residence for City-  People during the Summer  Months.  .'-. Will grow the Finest Fruit  and Garden Vegetables on the  Continent; V ;    ; ~^  .    NOTICE.  ''Notice ls hereby given tbat thirty" days after  rtJtoVintend to applv to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works fur permisbion  to cut and carr% away timber from the following described lands situate in West Kooteuay  dlstrict-.^i- -'? -"t- '   'f ...     . -,_  Commcnelne at a post planted on the south  side of Hov. nic creek, about four and three-  auarter miles abovifethe nortli fork and mark;  ������d "G. B. Ssglo'Wiopth.west cornor post,"  thenee south Ml chain*, thence cast 80 chains  theSco norlh SO chains, theneo west 80 ohains  to tho point of commencement.  Dated Auguht 2jlh, 1005.'  .   O. B.-NAOLE,-i"~  r , t Per E. McBean, Agent.  NOTICE/ ,    -  *  Notice li hereby gl\en that Thirty days after  datS I intend to applv to the Chief Commis-  sioneJ of Land- aud'works for Formis?ion to  cut and carr! a������ay timber from the following  dHs������"bed lands 'situate in^West Kootenay  district: ' - ,    .     , ,  Commencing at a post planted about two  hS?S?dI ?ard3 south rii Downie creek, about  six miles abo\e thc north fork and marked "G.  BT Nagle's northwest coruer post." theuce  south W) chains, thence east 80 cbains, thence  north 80 chains, thence weBt 80 cbains to the  point of commencement;.  Dated August 20th, 100o.-  ���������-G. B. NAGLE,  Per E. McBean, Agent.  NOTICE. ;  " Notice Is hereby given that thirtv days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commis  sionerof Lands and'Works for permission to  rift and carry away timber from tbe following  dSJcribed lands situate ln -West Kootenas  district: .. '-  rnTiimenclnir at a post planted on tho south  sideof Downie creek. Just below the mouth of  Canyon creek, and marked 'M5. McBean's north  Unst corner post," tbence east 160 chain .  thonco soutii40 chains, thence westlOO chains,  IhlSco north 40 chains to the point of com-  m_natce?August28th,1905.  ��������� ,        E. MoBEAN.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty dajs after  date I intend to. apply to the Chief Commissioner of/Lands and Works for'permission to  cut and carry away timber from thc following  described lands situate in West Kootenay  district:  Commencing at a pest planted about two  hundred yarat north of Downie creek trail,  about six miles from the Big Bend tral 1  and morkod "K. MeUean's north-west corner  posr," tbence south 80 chains, thenceeast SO  chains! thence north 80 chains, thonco west .80  cbains to tho point of commencement.       ,  laled September 2nd, 1905.  ������ep7  TLY SECURED]  V  -f^Tirms^dftPa^  .arrangea./^>; u v. j^:'- ".*" ^^v.  Write for our interesting books'* Inventor's Help" and *������ How you are swindled "  Send us a rough sketch or model of y-our in- >  vention onmpro\ ement and wejwill tell you  free our opinion ns to whether \vsv*\ probably  Patentable. Rejected epp1 lections liave often  een succc^fafully prchccuted by us. \Ve  conduct fully equipped offices'in Moutieal  and Washington ; thiscjualifies us to prompt*  ly dispatch work and quicklv stcure Prtents  as bro^d as the invention. Highest references,  furnished, ��������� ^ (  Patents procured through Marion & Ma  rion receive special notice without charge i"  over ioo newspapers dibtributed throughout,  the Dr minion .' {  Specialty :���������Patent1 business of  Manufac .  turers ana Engineers  ,' ��������� J*  % MARION &' MARION j {  , Patent Expert; and Solicitors, ;  entlln... 5 New-York LUe B'ldV.-nontreatt  ������^*P\ \   Atlantic Bide,Woshfo *     ~ ~ V  Atlantj^W^^lingt^b^  sx/^s-  sewing machine:  ' ROLLER BEARING;  HIGH GRAOB.  by buying this  reliable, honest,  high grade sew������  ing machine.  STRONGEST GUARANTEE.  National, Sewing Machine Co.,  - SAN   FRANCISCO.   CAL.  FACTORY ATBELVIDERE. ILL.  e . modern, i  NOTICE.  Notice Is licrobv Riven tli it at tho next sitting of  the Jioarl of Licensing Commissioners for tho  city of Kevelstoke, .ipplir.itlou mil be made by  tho iimlersignoil for a trmisfer from 11. A; Periey  to Alexander J, McDonell; of-Kevelstoke, of the  retail liquor licenso now lielil by II. A.Perley in  respect of the Hotel llevcl.itoke.  Dated September 12th, llWf..  H. A. PERLEY,  A. J. McDOXULL.  "   Apply for Particulars tb the  HERALD OFFI  Ai  >J���������^iJ5_aSit |  VtpMi  m  ,&>  COMAPLIX  Best brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars.    Travellers to  -.'���������.-i-Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at .this  Hotel.1  CHIEF   YOUNG,  Proprictoi;  I (ill and See Our Scotch Tweeds  ���������������*'  ���������������������������*������������������ '-i.--  lAt  .  ������  A  ^  11  *  *  j        r  II"  V   ������  f.-*J1  ������U������  > 8-  ,  >  **  *  ,  - *>  T-               <  **  >              1  *  '������  Before you place your Order for a Fall Suit.  We also carry the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges  |  in the market.    PRICE RIGHT I %  Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed. .������  WE USE THE UNION LABEL. *  SCOTT & FOX,  First Street  v\������l  *������������**K*"S**S*������*������:ft������*#***#������*������-*&^  HARK!   I HEAR THE HERALD  Yes, that reminds me that I did not send  that order of Printing I was intending to. Now  here I am out of Bill Heads, Letter Heads and  in fact everything.    It would not look business- ������4^5  like for me to write my letters on Wrapping Paper.  MOTTO :    Never let your Stationery run out."  t  m  DOES UPTODATE PRINTING 1  At Moderate Prices. Marian Mayflcld  Or, The Strange Disappearance  ���������<^���������^vv^^^���������^^������������������vsl^^���������^���������^A^^^v^  CHAPTER IV. I     "Whew!���������six months ahead! Entire-  Lote  in  the spring Ensign  Michael ,.ly  too  far  oil!"  oxeluimod the   com-  Shic-lds   received   orders   to   join    his | modoro.  regiment in Canada, and upon their  reception ho hnd nn explanation with  Edith, and with her permission, had  requested her liand of her uncle,  Commodore Waugh. This threw the  veteran into a towering passion, and  nearly drove him from his proprieties as host. Tho young ensign was  unacceptable to him upon every account. First and foremost, ho  Wasn't "Grim." Then he was an  Israelite.      And,   lastly!,   horror     of  Anil so it really is, beloved,"  whispered Michael.  "Lot it bc next week," abruptly  broke in tho commodoro. "What's  tho use of putting it oft? Tuesdays  and Thursdays are tho marrying  days, I believe; let it then bo Tuesday  or Thursday."  "Tuesday,"   pleaded  Michael.  "Thursday,"  murmured  Edith.  "Tho deuce!���������if you can't decide, I  must  decide for  you,"  growled     Old  horrors! he was'a British oflicer, aiid I Nick,  storming down  toward the ex-  dared to aspire to the hand of  Edith. It was in vain that his wife,  tho good Henriott'a, tried to mollify  him; the storm raged for several  days���������raged, till it had expended all  its strength, and subsided from exhaustion. Then he called Edith and  tried to talk the matter oyer calmly  with her.  "Sow all I have to say to you,  Edith, is this," ho concluded, "that  if you will have the good sense to  marry Mr. Grimshaw, these intentions shall be moro than fulfilled���������  they shall be anticipated. Upon  your marriage with Grimshaw, I will  givo you a conveyance of Luckenough���������only reserving to myself and  Old Hen a house, and a life-support  in the place; but if you will persist  in your foolish preference for that  voung scamp, I will give you���������noth-  - ing.   That is all,  Edith."  During the speech Edith remained  Standing, with her eyes fixed upon  -the floor. Now,' sho spoko in a tremulous voice:  "That is all���������is it not, uncle? You  will not deprive mo of any portion  of your  love;   will  you,  undo?"  "I do not know, Edith! I cannot  tell; when you have deliberated  chosen one of your own fancy, in preference to one of mine���������the man I  - care most for in the world, and  whom I chose especially for you;  why. you've speared mo right through  a very tender part; however, as I  said before, what you do, do quickly  I cannot bear to be kept upon the  tenter hooks!"  "I will talk -with Michael, uncle,"  eaid* Edith,  meekly. ....  She went out, and found him "pacing the ' lawn at 'the-.back-of-the  house."       '--     -**"���������       '_, -        .'. ���������-  "Dearest Edith, where havo you  been so long?" "' - -  -**,';\Vith my uncle.-,,*_Iichacl. I have  mv uncle's 'ultimatum,' as he calls  it/'     .  "What is it, Edith?"  "Ah!    how  shall    I  tell  you   without   offense?   But,   dearest     Michael,  you   will  not  mind���������you  will  forgive  an  old man's  childish prejudices,  especially when you know they are not  personal���������but circumstantial,   national,   bigoted."  '���������Well,  Edith!   well?"  "Michael,   he  says���������he  says  that  I  may give you  my  hand "  ���������iSaid he so! Bless that fair hand,  and bless him who bestows it!" he  exclaimed, clasping her lingers and  pressing  them  to  his  lips. I  "Ves.   Michael,   but "  "Dut what! there is no but; he  permits you to give me your . hand;  there is then no but���������'a jailor to  bring forth some monstrous malefactor.' "  "Vet listen! You know I was to  have  been  his heiress!"  "Xo, indeed I do not know it!  never heard it! nover suspected it!  never even thought of it! How did  I know but that he hnd sous and  daughters, or nephews away at  school!"  "Well, I was to have been his heir-  ass. Now he disinherits mc, unless T  consent  to  bo  married   to  his  friend  trcmity of the hall," and roaring���������  "Old Hen! Old Hen! Theso fools are  to bo spliced on Sunday! Now bring  me my pipo;" and the commodore  withdrew to  his sanctum.  Good Henrietta camo in, took the  hand of tho young ensign, and pressed it warmly, saying that ho would  have a good wife, and wishing them  both much happiness in thoir union.  She drew Edith to .her bosom, and  kissed her fondly/ but in silence.  Tho littles-Interval'between this and  Sunday morning was passed by Edith  and Shields in making arrangements  for their future course.  Sunday  came.  A young lady of the neighborhood  officiated as bridesmaid, and Cloudesley     Mornington      as   groomsman  "Mary, My Dear! I feci as if I had  somewhat neglected you, but, the  truth is, my arm is not long onough  to stretch from Luckenough to Old  Fields. That being tho case, and  myself and. Old Hon 'b������ing rather  lonesome sinco Edith's ungrateful  desertion, we. beg you to tako little  Jacko, and come livo with us as  long as wo may live���������and tti what  may come after that wo will talk at  some timo. If you will be ready I  will send the carriage for you on  Saturday. Your  Onclo .Jack."  Mrs. L'Oiseau read this letter with  a changing cheek���������when she finished  i������* she folded and laid it aside in  silence.  Then sho called to hot* side her  child���������her Jacquelina���������her Sans Souci  ���������as for her gay, thoughtless temper  sho was called.  "Now, Jacquelina," snid Mrs. L'Oiseau, "you must cure yourself of  these hoydenish tricks of yours beforo you expose them to your uncle���������  romember how whimsical and occon-  tric  ho -is."  So  am I!   Just as whimsical!  I'll  do him dirt," said tho young la'dy.  "Good heaven! Where did you over  pick up such.a phrase, and what upon earth* does doing any ono 'dirt'  mean?" asked the very much shocked   lady.  "I mean I'll grind his nose on the  ground, I'll hurry, him and worry  him, and upsot him, and cross him,  and mak? him run his head against  tho wall, and butt his blundering  brains out. What did ho turn Fair  Edith away Tpr? Oh! I'll pay him  ofT! I'll settle with him! Fair Edith  shan't bo in his debt for her injuries very long.."  From her pearly brow and pearly  checks, "Fair Edith" was tho name  by which the child had heard her  cousin onco called, und she hu-1 called her thus over since.  Mrs. L'Oiseau answered gravely,  "Your uncle gave Edith a fair  choico between his own love and prov  MAKING GOOD  CIDER.  The ceremony   was to be    performed   tcction,    and     the    great  boncfits  ho  at the Episcopal Church at Charlotte: hatl in storo   or her, and the love of  Hall.   The bridal  party set    forward > a stranger  and  foreigner,   whom  in two carriages. Thoy were attended bj tho commodore and Mrs.  Waugh. They reached the church at  an early hour, and tho marriage was  solemnized before the morning service. When tho entries had been  made, and the usual congratulations  passed, the party returned to the  carriages. Beforo entering his own,  Ccmmodoro Waugh approached that  in which tho bride and bridegroom  were already seated, and into which  the groomsman was about to hand  the bridesmaid.  "Stay, you two, ,you "need not  enter just yet," said the old man, "I  want to speak with Mr. Shields an'd  his  wife.    Edith!."  Edith put her head forward, eagerly. - -   - -    *  "I have nothing against you; but  aftor *. what has occurred, I don't  want to -3ee-you: at Luckenough  again. Good-by!" Then, turning ,to  Shields,-he said, "I will, havo ypur-  own and your wife's goods forwarded to^tho hotel, hero," and nodding  gruffly,  ho  strode  away  Cloudesley stormed, Edith begged  that the carriage might be delayed  yet      a   littlo   while.    Vain    Edith's  ho  disapproved and hatod. Edith deliberately chose the latter. And your  uncle had a perfect right to act upon  her unwise decision." ...  "And for my part, I know he  hadn't���������all of my own thoughts. Oh!  | I'll oo him " *'  I "Huwh! Jacquelina. You shall not  uso such expressions. So much  comes of my letting; you have your  own way, running down to the beach  and watching' the boats, and hearing  tho vulgar talk of the fishermen."  On Saturday, at the hour specified,  the carriage came to Old Field Cottage, and conveyed Mrs. L'Oiseau  and hor child to Luckenough. They  were very kindly received by ,. the  commodore, and affectionately embraced by 'Henrietta,, who conducted  them to a pleasant room, whero they  could- -layi ofT their bonnets, and  which they were thenceforth to. consider as their own apartment. This  was not the one, which had been occupied' by Edith. Edith's ' chamber  had been left undisturbed and locked  up by Mrs. Waugh, and was kept ever  after sacred to .her memory.  The sojourn  of Mrs.  L'Oiseau   and  Jacquelina at Luckenough was an  hope, and vain Mrs. Waugh s ctpos- j cxpen-mcnt on the part of the com-  tulations.   Old   Nick, wns  not  to    be   mo(lore     jJc   di(I   not  moan   to    com  mit  himsolf   hastily,   as   in  "the    case  mollified.      He said  that  "those who j  pleased   to    remain    with    the     new-  ot- his sudden choice of Edith as his  married     couple,   might   do     so���������he, hc,iress.    He intended  to  take a good  should go home! Thoy did as they  liked, and'he should do as he liked."  Mis. Waugh, Cloudesley, and the  bridesmuid   determined   to  stay.  The commodore entered his carriage, and wa3 driven toward home.  The party then adjourned to the  hotel. Mrs. Waugh comforting F/dith  and declaring her intention to stay  with her as long as she should "*re-  main  in the  neighborhood���������for    Hen-  long time for what he "called "mature deliberation"���������often one of the  greatest enemies to upright, generous  and disinterested - action���������to hope,  faith, and chanty, that I know of,  by the way. Commodore Waugh also  determined to have his own will in  all things, this time at least. He  had the vantage ground now, and  was resolved to keep it. He had  caught    Sans    Souci    young,    before  rietta always did as shc pleased, j she cou]d pOSiii>iv have formed even  notwithstanding the opposition of; a childish predilection for one of the  her   stormy   husband.       The     young   -���������~~;.n ���������nv   ������������.i  v... ������.������o  rir.TnrminnA  bridesmaid and Cloudesley also expressed their determination to stand  by their friends to  the last.  Their patience was not put to . a  very long test. In a few days a  packet was to sail from Benedict to  Baltimore, and the >oung couple  took advantage of tho opportunity,  and departed, with the good wishes  of their few devoted friends.  Thoir  destination   was Toronto,    in  ensign's  uml  favorite.  Dr.  Grimshaw  "Vou put the case gently and deli- ! Canada,     where   the youn;   cately���������dear- Edith,���������but���������the ���������hard���������regiment-was-quartered.  truth  is this���������is  it  net���������that he will  disinherit   you,  if you   consent to bo  mine'-'   Vou   need not      answer      me,  dearest  Edith,   if you   do   not     wish  to:   but listen���������I   have    nothing     but  my sword, and  beyond my boundless  love nothing to    offer   you  but     the  wayward   fato   of a     soldier's   wife.  Your eyes are full  of  tears.      Speak,  Edith  Lance!   Can   you      share     the  soldier's       wandering      life?   Speak,  Kdith,   or   lay  your   hand   in     mine.  Yet,   no!   no!   no!   I   ain   selfish   and  unjust.   Take time,  love, to  think  of j but  one  child,   a  all    you  abandon,  All   that you  mayjlina,   now  about  opposite sex, and he was determined  to raise and educate a wife for his  beloved  Grim.  (To be Continued.)  NO  CHArTER  V.  Several miles from the manor of  Luckenough, upon a hill not far from  the seiKoast, stood tho cottage of  the  Old   Fields.  The property was nn appendage to  the Manor of Luckenough, and was  at this time occupied by a poor relation of Commodoro Waugh, his  niece, Mary L'Oiseau, the widow of  a Frenchman. Mrs. t/Oisenu had  little gfrl, Jacque-  ught or nine years  encounter in joining --your fate to 1 of age.  mine. God knows what it has cost Commodore Waugh had given theini  me to say it���������but���������take time. Edith" ; the cottage to live in. permission to  and he pressed and dropped her; make a living, if they could, out of  hand. | the.poor land  nttachi-d   to   it.      This  "I  do  not need  to  do  so.   My  an- j was  all  the help  he had  afforded  his  swer today,   to-morrow,   and   forever, ! poor niece,  and nil,  ns she said,  that  must  be  the same,"  she  answered,     j she      could  reasonably expect     from!  "Now take me in to uncle, and tell I one     who    had   so    many dependents   {  him, for he asked me not to keep him j For several years past the little pro- j  in suspense." j perty had   afforded   her  a   bare     sub-  Michael led her into the hall, whero | sistence.  And now this year thn long  drought had parched up hor ijfirdeti  nnd corn-field, and hf-r lows had failed in their yield of milk for tlio want  of grass.  It was upon a, dry and burning  day, near tho lost of August, that  Mary L'Oiseau and hor daughter  sat down to their frugal breakfast.  And such a frugal b.'oal.fnst! The  cheapest tea, wilh brown suj._ir, and  a corn cake baked upon tho griddle,  and a little but ter���������Hint was nil' ft  was spread upon n plain pine ta'li-  without  n   tablecloth  The furiiitiue of the room was in  keeping���������a sanded floor, n clu-st, of  drawers, with n smnll looking-gln's,  ornamented by a sprig of aspnragus,  a dresser of rough pine shelves on  thc right of I he firepliiee. und a cupboard on the left, a half-dozen chip-  bottomed chairs, a spinning-wheel,  and a reel and jack, completed tho  appointments.  Mrs. L'Oiseau was devouring the  contents of a letter, which ran thus;  SENTIMENTALITY   FOR   HIM.  A Scotchman had married for the  second time. His new mate was  sentimental and a little morbid, and  could not resist asking her husband,  now and then, if ho lov,"d her better  tlian -he-had- her��������� predecessor. =   She would say, "Do T move than  fill" Jean's place in your heart,  Jack?" or "Are you sure you're not  regretting Jean, - laddie?" and  "Jock, do ye love me better nor  hor?"  The. man bore several of these examinations p'atiently. Then he ended  them once for all with a gruir:  "Take my word for It. Betty, if  Jean  was livin', ye wndna be hero."  HOW TIE SAfD TT.  Good cider can bo mado bn tho  farm in small quantity, without  ipuch apparatus, but as a matter of  fact it is seldom so made. Tho reason for this is lack of attoution to  details. Only good fruit will mako  good cider, it i.s not worth whilo  to waste-effort on poor, unripe fruit,  or on early fruit with a thin acid  juice, weak in sugar. Tho finished  pfUu'ct-will never be hotter than  what ono starts with. Unmerchantable grades of our vory best table  fruits should be used for home-made  cider. Some of tho crabs showing  good sugar content, . as Ma'idon  Blush, and occasionally, a good  seedling applo make tho very bost  cider, because of the tannin found  in   those  sorts.  Tho fruit should bo clean and froo  from rot. To uso unclean or rotten  fruit simply invites bad fermentation. If ono puts into tho cidor all  sorts of - germs found on soiled,  dirty and decayed fruit, ho should  not expect good rosults. The fruit  should be carefully pulped when it is  cool, the. juice expressed as quickly  as convenient and put at once into  clean barrels. Great caro should be  used in selecting a grinder. Proper  machinery will, recover four gallons  of juice per bushel. German mills,  made with stone rollers,, will crush  the fruit so that four gallons, of  juice can be recovered by hand. To  my mind it is far bettor to pulp tho  fruit by hand with wooden mauls, in  a wooden trough, than to use somo  of the- modern hand mills. By, this  method ono can extract the juico  very effectually. Whero only a couplo  of barrels of"vcidcr are wanted for  homo use, this is not a difficult job,  and ono secures a juice that "will  mako good cider.  Having secured tlie juico, a proper  barrel is all important. For drinking' cider, uso only perfectly clean  alcohol or whisky barrels. Never use  a barrel that'has contained cider or  any .other liquors than thoso mentioned above. An old cidor barrel  cannot be properly cleansed. Barrels  should.be thoroughly scalded- with  boiling water and washing soda,  then'rinsed clean with cold water  ��������� FROM. A PURE SOURCE. ,  ���������'Put the barrels, if possible, in a  room whero. the temperature will bo  fairly constant at 05 to 75 degrees.  Lay-flat and-fill with juice'to within 8 inches'* of the bung hole. , Cover-  the' bung carefully with' clean "��������� cot-  ton;*"so,-"as"to exclude:.the"ontrance'of.  germs.and vermin. This cover .readily permit's'the"gases' tbiefecape. Never 'allow"it~to touch'the liquor "'-in  the. barrel. -It is a great mistake to'-  allow the barrels to foam over, as  all sorts of-germs enter, under such  circumstances, - and destroy tho cider. T  As soon as the .Juice is in the barrel, put into it a cup of good baker's yeast or, what is better, a puro  culture of spocial cider yeast. This  sets up alcoholic" fermentation nt  once and largely cuts off i.he development of harmful organisms. Fermentation-will bo* more rapid, by  this method. Aftor three days raise  tho cotton and note the condition of  "head" on the cider. It should become' thick and turn dark as the  first fermentation .is completed, but  one cannot predict with certainty  what will happen in this regard. As  -soon as the liquor becomes^ comparatively quiet after this tumultuous fermentation,'" it will, be found  fairly bright and.s limpid. It shoulH  then be racked off into a perfectly  clean barrel 'every care observed not  to carry over any of the lees. Tf  this barrel can be kept at a temperature of 55 to 05 degrees, the re^  suits will be bettor. The bung must  bc carefully guarded as before.  A second fermentation will now set  in and as soon as it subsides, the  barrel can bc tightly bunged and if  kept in a cool cellar,  the cider .  will  If You Drink Tea, Drink "Good" T&a  ��������� ���������* ��������� ���������  Might as well.   It costs you Just about the same  as the commonplace article.  WHERE KISS IS-UNKNOWN-  QUEER   SUBSTITUTES FOB  IN SOME  COUNTRIES.  IT  if.  Ceylon tea is the world's preference  Sold only in sealed lead packets, 40c, 50c, 60c. Ib.     By ail Qrocers.  amount of skim milk is objection-  eCblo for many reasons, both to the  farmer and  to  tho  creamery men.  A separator agent, who advocates  a thin cream and washing the separator once a day or only when convenient is not, in my opinion, working for tho best interests of tho  dniry industry. Thin cream eon*  tains a large amount of skim milk,  tthich is valuable to  tho farmer   for  fresh and at a tomporaturo of 00  degrees. If tho milk" has been allowed to cool :. below ���������>-.������������������ dgreos, it  should bo heated again before separating, if'close skimming is- desired.  When tlio milk is all run through,  tho cream should bo flushed from the  bowl with 0. little warm or skim  milk. The power should then bo removed and tho speed allowed to run  down  of  its  own  accord.     All  parts  feeding-purposes.       It*requires more ! of  tho    separator    should  bo     thor-  water and ico for cooling and in it  tho conditions aro-moro favoralijo for  tho rapid development of lactic acid  and bad flavors. The hand separator has many "advantages over tho  shallow pan and deep sotting methods of creaming milk.  Some of tho advantages, -ns. I  saw thom recently, from the use of a  hand separator, aro: 1, Tho loss of  fat in tho cream is reduced to a  minimum; 2, the saving iri^cost . of  utensils nnd space required for their  accommodation;  3,   it gives a  better  oughly washed, first in tepid water,  afterward , scalded, and then placed  in a pure, dry atmosphere until required for,further use..  CIRCUMSTANTIAL   EVIDENCE.  Proved    Very     Contradictory      in  This, Case.  "As to circumstantial evidence,  it's 'a queer thing," suid tho man  in    the    brown suit,       "Five  or  six  and   more  uniform   quality  of  cream   y������nrs  a?������ J  w,ns  in  a certain    town  and butter; 4, the richness of the  cream can bo easily rcgulated;^5, it  saves labor in washing utensils and  the handling of ice for cooling' purposes; 0, tho _ skim milk is in the  best ' possible ' condition for feeding  stock.  COST AND MANAGEMENT.  for a night wlien a bank waa robbed. Next morning 1 was arrested  as an accomplice, it being contended  that I was seen idling in 'front of  tho bank and evidently acting as'  sentinel to those within. Threo different persons identified me as the  rnajn, and a fourth- claimed to have  I seen   me  enter   the  hotel  at  a     late  .The usual cost  .of a hand sepnrn��������� 'hour by  wa.Y    ������f ��������������� shed and a/win-  cider will  kegp_if exposed  to  the air,  egar, germs  will  iind  keep for several-months. No liquor  of  such   low   alcoholic   strength     as  ___'  and   nir  and   flni  entrance sooner" or later. If one is  not' afraid of using chemicals, thoy  can treat each barrel with about 2J  ounces beiizoate of soda and keep Iho  elder for a long timo fpom further  change, rt is far preferable not to  use chemiculf, but to watch the cider as~**fcrmeiitation progresses, and  when   it   shows     specific   gravity      of  3.00-1.   rack   it-free   from   lees      into  It is     a   well-established    fact  that isound,     clean,,   wine     bottles,     cork  the average school  teacher experiences . t,Khllv and store in a cool collar.  It  a great deal of difficulty when sho at- j (f) n]wavs bcst to tie the corks down,  tempts   to   enforce   the  clear   pronun-)Tho     i,^tt]PS     should     be    laid   flat.  There  will  still   be some  slight     fer  tile commodore strode up and  down  making the  old  rafters  tremble   and  quake     with   every     tread���������puffing���������  blowing oyer his fallen  hopes, like a  nor'-wester over the dead leaves.  "���������Humph! ���������'So'; tho precious business  is'concluded,  is  it?"  "Yes, sir," said Michael, with a  bow.  "Well, I hope you may be as happy as you deserve! When is the proceeding to come oft?"  "What,  sir?"  "Thii marriage, young gentleman?"  "Wlien shall I say, dearest Edith?"  asked Michael.  "When uncle pleases," murmured  the  girl.  "Uncle pleases nothing, and will  have nothing to do with it, except  to advise as early a day as possible." he blurted out; "what says the  bride?"  -"Answer,   dearest   Kdith,"   entreated Michael  Shields.  "Then let It be at New Year,"  said   Edith,   faHoringlj.  to enforce the clear pronunciation of the terminal "g" of oach  present  pari iciple.  "Ttobert," snid the teacher of ono  of the iower classes during the progress of a reading exercise, "please  read   the  first  sentence."  A diminutive lad arose to his fcot!  nnd nm/id a series of labored gasps i  breathed   forth   the  following:  "Seo   the  horse   runnin'."  "Jlon't forget fhe 'gj  Robert,'  monished   lhe   teacher.  "dec'   See tho horse runnin'."  ad-  "Who wrote 'Speak Jo }te Only  Willi Thine Kyes?' " "I don't know  bul it nns probably a married  man."  mentation, which will, render the  cider sparkling and ag-eoably gaseous. Good cider, cleanly made and  preserved in bottles is a most wholesome, refreshing drink and especially  to bc recommended for dyspeptic and  gouty persons. I have drank bottled  cider 20 years  old.  R.-������tV*VTC=KCS3M^~������.  Disease fakes no summer  vacation.  [f   you   need  strength  U3e  fk  Scott's Ecnirision  summer as in winter.  Send for free Minpla.  * ECO'lT & BOWKE, ClicmMj.  Toronia," Oi-urlo.  50c. antl#'.oo; oildm^QUts.  Tffl-   HASD SEPAKATOR.  T consider the hand scpnrflfor  problem one, of the most imporfnnt  questions before our dalryinon,  writes Mr Cleo. R. Taylor. It is  fvtrcmely important thot the farmer  should understand how to operate  the separator and get the best results ffe should also understand  the processes in carrying for the  cream fn my experience, some of  the most potent factors nnd cnitscs  of poor cremii are' I, Improper caro  of .Team after separating; 2, hnvi rig  the M-pnrnloi in nn impure afrnos-  ;i!ieie, .'!, curj-less ill washing the  sepni-atoi- or neglecting (o wash it  eaih lime after being used; 4, skimming a i-reiini too low In butter fat.  Tlie latter cause may bc easily over-  lorne with a little etlru euro on the  part of the person operating llio  '*.-pni nl or, nnd i-i-eam poor in buttor  fat     or     one   containing    a    large  tor ranges from $50 to $150 or  moro, according to tho size and capacity. Thoy will %'cim from 150 to  7Q0 pounds of    milk per hour. A  separator having a capacity of -150  pounds per hour is of .sufficient size  where from eight to .ten cows aro  kept. In choosing a separator, a  farmer should select ono with a capacity somewhat larger than that  required for immediate use. Tho  feed tap may be slightly .closed and  the skimming done with the separator running' a' little below its capacity..' - _ *", ��������� "-_ ��������� .' ��������� '..J  ^ Some of-tho' points; of "meritrwhioh^  a^hand-separator should, possess arc:'  1, ,Simplicity-in method'of construc--  tioii;-2, cheapness and durability;;.,:},,,  maximum capa'city"*: and": minimum  power required to run-it; ' -4>' close-*  ness'of separation; 5,-desired richness of cream; 6, ease of cleaning.  -A well-protected room should be  selected, where the air can bo kept  perfectly puro and* where ventilation  is good. The frame of the separator should be fastened securely to a  solid foundation.' Before theA separator is started, all parts should bo  thoroughly cleaned and all bearings  well oiled. In some ^ sections, it is  considered a good practice to flush  tho oil holes with coal oil or kerosene once evory week or ten days.  This removes the thick oil and grit  and adds' greatly to tho easy running of thc machine.  Sufliciont water at -i 1 unp^raturc  of 110 degrees should be added lo  fill the bowl to wot and warm the  surfaco, thus .preventing the cream  from--sticking. The milk should then  be turned on full flow and the food  pan kept well filled un*-, the mill: is  all in. The speed should., bo kept  well up and as uniform as possiblo  at  all  times.       Three  things  should  dow 1 wns -locked up for examination, with a chanco of things going  hard with me, whon evidence began  to come forward on my side.  "Tho landlord asserted and sworo  that I was sitting m.tho olllco. at  ten o'clock p.m. Two servants  swore they saw me going to my  room half an hour later. A man  having rooms opposite the hotel  swore that he saw me. smoking, at  my window at midnight. .A guest  of the hotel who had a "room next  to.-mino-* sworeMbat' my .snores disturbed, him "^from" midnight," till -two  o'clock,- and^'that-jhe. hear/l.mo turn  ovor inched, at^thfee,; and".so.T--was  honorably discharged from custody."  ���������^V'But -al)out:,'its being^qlieer?:' was  asked. - ; ".. , /^ .'���������'-" iSAi ''  .'MVhy,_all Bic peoplo'on both sides  Were mistaken. " I "was not "outside  tlio bank at ,tho -time'nametC and  neither-was I in the hotel." ��������� ' -  "But you wero somewhere?."  "Oh, of ,cours������. JFact ,.is,,' I.,got  mashed on" the "* landlord's daughter','  and we sat up all night on a _. balcony and talked love antl looked at  the moonlight.' Yes, sir, sat thero  all night lilte a couple of idiots, and  though,I declared'I would die for  her, and she said she only wanted  me and a humble, ,cott age, she was  married' to . a red-haired butcher  within a year, and I was being sued  by a snub-nosed widow for breach of  promise. 1 was simply observing,  you know, that circumstantial evidence is a queer thing, and I wish  to add that a juryman shouldn't bo-  influenced  too much by it.'  VEItY NATURAL.  "You needn't be alarmed, my  dear sir," observed the suave and urbane manager to tho anxious depos-  be constantly watched:-1, The speed j'itor who had heard some whispers  of the bowl;* 2, the .temperaturo of 1 about ��������� the Stability of a certain  the milk;* and 3, -the feed of the bank. "Your:money is all right."  milk to thc bowl. ' .     I-   "That may bo,"  answered  tho ap-  A  loss    of fat    must'   be expected 1 prehensive  man,   "but  what  I'  want  icpurator is not running* at   to know is, is it ail left?"  when the scpurator is not running*  the_required_ _ specjd, or   - when - tho  milk is below a certain temperature,  or when moro than a certain amount  of milk i.s run thi*o*igh in a given  time.       Milk     separates  Barbarians  Show    Their Affecti(S_.  ��������� in Many Different  Ways. '..._.  A caress,  a kiss,  a kindly     touch,  nro     supposed    to   bo signs   of   lovo   '  every whore, whilo    a frown axpresscs  displeasure A study of tho psyscho-  logy of peoples shows  that  tho   kiss  is only     ono expression of alfoction.  There aro places whero kissing is unknown,  this modo of expression     being supplemented   by  caressing    with  the hand, the noso,  tho tongue, clap-    .  ping tho   hands,     and various     embraces.  Western civilization holds tho kiss  as tho kindest expression of endear- ���������  ment. Paolo Jlantegaz^a, then great  Italian psychologist, says'���������"Fear,  religion, interest, space and timo may  separate lovers, but tho kiss they "  havo exchanged will hold thom together." For all this Darwin assures  us that kissing is unknown among  tho Malays, tho dwcllors of the  Friendly Isles, tho Andamans, tha  Fuogians, tho Taitians, Papuans,  Australians, and  TUE  SOMALS  OF AF1UCA.  Tho Malays express their fooling of  endearment  by  touching  noses.  Thoy  say much  tenderness  is expressed by  bringing tho nose's  in contact.    They  boliovo it is by the noso we   breathe,  and  tho bringing  of noses  in contact  has   the  same  influence  on  the  soul.' ,  A  travollor  told  them  to  kiss    with  thoir  lips,    but  they  said,   "No,  no; ���������  tho soul     is not in the mouth."  Thc Andaman Islanders also refuso  to hear of tho joys -of kissing.' ��������� Thoy  rub noses occasionally, but it is customary for friends to greet each  other with the eyo When a husband  is away and returns homo ho shows  his . joy by sitting with his arms  about h'is wife's neck, and thoy weep  and howl as if a great sorrow had  befallen them. Suddenly by some un-  cxplainablo renson this griof turns ���������"  to joy. Tho man then calls on his  other relatives and goes through a  similar  performance'  African husbands never kiss their  wives. Thoy would consider this too  familiar 'expression of devotion. A  Mandigo wife, meeting her husband  who has just "returned homo, throws  herself on the ground as a token of. ^  greeting. In Loango tho women kneel  and as thoy rise  THEY CLAP THEIR HANDS.  Tho   ,Dahomians greet* tlioir    husbands   with   wonderful  dignitj.   They  prostrate themselves, "throw  sand  on  their, heads,.* and hover  think  of  ris;*  ihg  until - their .-.'husbands- make-   tlio ^  -  command.  _ ���������* -ip   ','-'���������--    'rt 1  ' Tlie Tbngans^ar'e more-strenuous in -  ;*  'their '.-expression.--^,'-They- tear'���������",thoir ���������' ;-  hair/nnd. even beat, their, bro&sts...   .  .'But ithc\'Newr'Zcaiandjcrs,,profcr,,1to s.,  bcliovq tliat  thc���������soul has,'its'nearest. ,  approach-to   another���������,-soul-^through   -j<  tho no'se.   After a i long * al&once " thc - -..  husband gives vent to his"'Joy; in thn      ',  tangi���������a  bitter  crying  and    moaning  spell which transforms itself gradually into a^merry laugh.   In Polynesia-"  whon  a husband  becomes  demonstrative he  strokes his'wifq^s^ face- with  his hand , or   fpot.  -'The*'.Australian-  hedds his wife by tho neckband   pats  her on the back.     ' "*  Hi  "Well, 'old man,  how 'do you     liko  married  life?"    "To  tell   tho  truth,"  ho  replied,   "it   isn't  half  so  annoy-  best  when   ing as I thought-it would be!"  The  Weary  Wayfarer���������"I wouldn't ������W*J> my old-ha*t for *both ths Sol-  tan's fez and the C������ar_i croWn.'t  KAISER'S  EYE   ON  EGYPT.      -  Disruption    of the Nile - Monopoly  1        May Mean Much.  Emperor William  is,, from an  anti-  German point o'f'view, most pcrnici-,  ously  active,, and     tho  means  which  he  is  adopting .for making   his     importance felt    in    all  sorts,  of unexpected places,   constitute an- extraordinary  ti ibutc  to   his' ingenuity  and  statecraft.       After liaving upset  tho-  entire Franco-English    agreement" on-  tho  subject  of" Morocco,  by butting  in   with    his     sensational   visit"    to'  Tangier  and    his   insistence  for     an'  international' congress   on  the   ^sub-,  jpet of Morocco, and after having set  all the jvorld a-guessing-by his-mit!-',  night"inteiviow with the czar at sea.  off  Bor^o���������an   interview   destined    to  show that ho is a weighty factor   in  the peace negotiations in progress at  Portsmouth���������he has now,  to tho   intense     disgust,    of     thc   English,   arranged    for   "the H41.nburg-An_orK.-dn  Co. to run a big/leet of riyar steamboats on tho Nile,  in opposition     to  tho  Cooks  and  Anglo-Egyptian  boat  services. '    Until  now,   the     Knglish  and  Egyptian  governments   have,   In  conjunction'   with    tho Cooks,  absolutely  controlled   the   Nile   boat  service,   and   have   enjoyed   a   monopoly  thereof. - ��������� "  Tho Kaiser's action in establishing  through thc Hamburg-American line  a-service to compete with tliose already in existence, on the Nilo, constitutes not merely a blow Id an economic sense, since the German lino  will compete by means of low rates,  but will also aflcct British prestige,  since thc German flag on thc Nilo  will be a perpetual reminder to tho  natiios thnt Egypt is not a British  colony, but an Ottoman province,  tho autonomy of which is guaranteed  b.v the groat powers, in which all  the. latter -claim equal rights and  privileges.  It is doubtful whether there is anything that Emperor William -has  done in recent years which has given the English government .and the  English people morc nnnovanco, and  which has touched them more" on  the raw than this butting in of his  on the Rivor Nile. It is liable to  lead to all sorts of complical ions.  For if the boats, as expected, are  manned by Germans, instead of natives, there is nothing 1o prevent  men of the imperial naval reserve  being used for the purpose, and as  there is no hrnit to tho number of  German boats, the crews in question  may end by forming something vcry  much akin to a species of Herman  army of occupation, rivaling in  size and importance that of (3rcat.  Britain  in Egypt.   4   Most of the teachers in  H.e school  of experience are vei*y attractive. ,,-s  f  CANADA'S PROGRESS  -- ___,___������������������_������������������__,       i>  *-.     ' Great   Development   in  the Past Thirty Years.    .  fo+sH-sii+'O*^^  Exhibition, timo * is a period of  itock-triking.. Wo think, then, of.  our progress in the past, and wo rolled upon tho outlook, for tho future. Can it bo that wo have mado  great strides? Is it probablo that  wo shall go forward in the years  to com.} ns rapidly as^we.havo hith-  orto udvunccd? .The' qiiostion as to  the past is answered by tho statistics relating fb the business of tho  country. Here we find that in thirty years���������that Is, from 1871 to 1901  ���������wo have increased the area of land  under cultivation from 17,000,000  acres to HO,000,000 acres. This  means' that "130,000 - hundred-acre  (p.rins have .been made productive,  and that room has been . found for  650,000 more dependents upon agriculture  THE MONEY THEY MAKE  It is not possible to estimate how  much money the farming mdtistiy  makes compared with what it earned  thnty years ago. But the expoi t  figures show that it sent out of tho  country $9S,000,000 woith nf products m ]_04, whereas in 1874���������thir-  .ty yeais carliei���������its sales were but  $19,841,000. - 'A jump of $80,000,-  000, in lound figures, is an cnorm-  *��������� ous increase 'in the business. But  of coui*se, the agricultural interests  do not.derive".all their income from  foreign sales. " There is a great and  growing home demand, which is  most valuable to the farmer Thc  deluils of tho exports show somo  marvelous facts Take, for example,  tho case of cheese In 1874 we ex  ported $3,523,000* worth; but in  1904 tho export ations were $24,-  184,000 worth Take, again,- bacon  and hams In 1874 the quantity  sold nbioad was 20,237,000 pounds,  in .1904 the quantity was 127,943,-  000 pounds Once more we   have  a rcmnikable revelation in the cattle sales Wo sold 263 steers to  Great Bntnin, valued at ?14,200, in  18.74 But lnsy year���������tliirty ..years  later���������our,sales were 148,301, "and  the vnlue 'was ������l0,046,000. Here  is n business thnt hns been cieated  during the period mentioned  MINERAL AND OTHER PRODUCTS  Outside of farming1 we have made  gieat progress. Our gold produc-  tion has jumped from $2,000,000 in  1*874, to $16,4QQ,000 in 1904 "' Ofi  this lattcrl sum the 'comparatively,  newly "discovered    Yukon contributes  ' $10,000,000 ' Our coal ^.production  has jumped from^-1,000,000 ton's in  1874.   to   7,500,000,11^ 1904 Our  fisheries have doubled-ln value. They  yielded  $11,000,000     worth, of     fish  1 in#1874 and $2..,000',000 wortll las?  year Tho forests have also brought  us gienter return*, The expoited"  output   netted   $27,308,000  in  1874,  . wherors the figure for 1904- is $36,-  725,000*" One of the circumstances  contributing to this increase is tho  utilisation of spruce for paper making Thc pulpwood development hns  bom very great and very important  Passing from the' pi oducing departments to other branches, some curi-  -ous and interesting facts aie to be  found One   is   in   the postal    ser  vice Thirty years ago 39,358,000  letters and postcards passed ihrough  thc post-oflicc In 1904 tho lumber  of letters and postcards handled was  286,36S,000 'nns   indicates     tre-  'mendous aiigmentation of general  business Everybody     is     writing  about  something  novv-a-davs  .,     HANKING DEVELOPMENT  Very marked has boen the development  of  the  banking  inteiest In  1874 the banks woro lending to the  peoplo for tho purposo of trado tho  sum of $131,000,000. Thirty years  later the discounts amounted to  $509,000,000.. This points to a vast  increase in tho business of tho country, and to tho development of a  Inrgo number of new undertakings.  While the banks have thus increased  their accommodation to the public,  the peoplo hnvo added to the facilities of tho banks, for tho deposits  have grown wonderfully... In 3874  the public had confided $77,000,000  to the. caro of tho banks, but in  1904 there was no loss than $470,-  000,000 on deposit. Hero is an addition of $400,000,000 to the financial resources, of the peoplo in thirty yeais flut this figure scarcely  does justice ' to this sido of tho  question, tjecausc thero aro deposits  in the Post-office banks and in tho  loan companies, und theso have  grown  proportionately  WHAT INSURANCE  COSTS.      *-  An idea of tho rate at which the  property values arc growing can be  gathered from the fact that the insurance against fire has greatly augmented In 1874 the value^ of property covered, or, the amount at  risk, was*$300,000,000. At tho pre!  sent timo the. figures is $1,218",000,-  OOOl' "The amount of property, insured has multiplied by four. In  1874 the public paid $3,522,000 for  this insurance against fire In 1904  tho amount paid for ' such insurance  was $13,000,000 But life insurance e*>ihibit8 greater strides than  docs'fire insurance���������probably because  it is  a  later-day    necessity The  amount for which Canadians were  insured In 1874 was $85,000,000 In  1904 Canadians were insured for  $587 000,000! We paid $2,844,000  for life insurance in 1874, and $19,-  969,000 for the same service, extended, in "1904 Few people can  realize the fact that for all sorts of  insurance���������fire, life, marine, ancl so  forth, we paid $37,500,000 in 1904.  The interests that call for this protection are by no means insignificant  RAILWAY PROGRESS  Very remarkablo is the railway  progress of tho country, as exhibited by thc official figures. In 1874  we had 4,85ft,miles of railway ,-*-By  1904 the mileage^was*" 19,431,v*exclu-  sive of electric roads, which" were  already "numerous. ��������� Tho" railways  earned Sl9,470',000-m -1874, and ex-"  actly $100,219;000 in 1904 -"Hero  is**an increase of '$80,000,000 in^the  revenues There were 5il90,000 pas-  sengeis carried -hiP18l74'r,'and 23,640,-  000 im 1904 ���������-.Of height, the" railways cai i ied 5,670,000'tons' m 1874  and 48,000,000 tons in 1901 - The  giowth of business indicates that  the trade of. Canada has extended,  and that tho ^movement of population is more marked' Of course,  much is to he attubuted to thc development of the West 'That country has called for facilities for itself, and it has increased the- demand for tiavel  in tho East  CANADA IN THE FUTURE  We havo made great progress But  we have merely commencod. Canada  is leallv but at thc beginning of a  history that tells of agricultural, industrial and commercial advancement, Thc Canada that is to bc  will be a country of gieat wealth,  and of vast oppoi tumtics for all  With our fast developing West aiding us, the achievements of the past  are as nothing * compared to thoso  that aie yet to be experienced.  .Tanunry-7 to 'June  20 thero    have  been eleven cures.  Tho analysis of this mixed vegetable juice, which was conducted under tho supervision of Dr. Russell,  showed the following results:���������  Per cent.  Water .........    , "...  92...S  ���������Starch......... ......... ...;..,.. .......    1,02  Disaccharidcs      (cane      sugar, '     .  ��������� etc) ......  [... .....,S ..........'-..0.'81'.  Monosaccharides (glucose,  ,ctc) ..;...   Pontoscs and  pentosans     Fat   Essential  oils  (volatile)      Essential oils (uon-volntile)  Coloring mutter    and       oxalic  2.04  .Traces  0.40.  ,     0.11  0.04  0  22  Trace  0.75  0.21  Traco  0.24  Trace  0.987  0.47  DETAILS OFJUICE DIET  DR.   JOHN  T.   RUSSELL'S   CONSUMPTION  CURE.  .Explanation    and   Table, of Vege-  __,     ���������jjgkjea  xfgecT"i_THis~���������       """  Treatment.  Tho medical profession is attesting  the keenest interest in tho pulmonary cure by vegetable; juice, discovery of Dr. .John F Russell, of the  New York  Tost Graduate Hospital.  Tho juice was first squeezed by a  liand machine. . ��������� * '  HAD TO GET MACHINERY.  - -.'      **  The results "of the "administration  of tho juice to tuberculosis patients  m the hospital was so satisfactory  not to say astonishing, that the  hand machine was discarded and a  power machine 'installed for grinding  the vegetables, and a'cider press was  used for extracting the mice from  the "pulp. 'A large quantity, of juice  wns prepared every day and kept on  ice; -"  FOR  CON?  VEGETABLE' CURE  s ' SUMPTION.  '  The following shows ,the daily  meals, in detail, for three proscribed  courses of diet jn Dr. Russell's vegetable fluid-cure for consumption-���������  Rest 'Treatment.���������Four pints , of  milk, daily. '7 a.m.���������Ono glass milk,  bread,     butter,       calcium x   clUori'do.-  9 a in.���������Emulsion, glycerine. 11 a.m.  ���������One glass milk. 12 a. m ���������One  glass milk, butter, bread, vegetable  juice 1 p.m.���������One glass milk. 2  p. in ���������One glass -,milk. !J p. in ���������  One glass milk, calcium i.hluridc. 5  p in.���������One glass milk, bread butter.  (> p in.���������Vegetable juice. 7 p. m.���������  Ono glass milk. 9 p.m.���������Emulsion,  gl.vceiine      10 p.  m. ���������Cathartic.  ft is best to begin treat incut in  nil emus with four pints of milk  dnily. After two days, If it is  ���������bought host to increase the amount  to  five  pints,   one  glass  Is  added  nt  10 ii.m. ar.d 4 p.m. ' If six pints  dally, twd' glassts instead of , ono  aro glytfn nt 7 and 10 a.m.  Castoi   oil  is'administered at myl2*  "ight _.. y'   ,  Treatment ' With No Animal'Flesh  or Eggs.���������7 i a.m ���������2 glasses milk,  ccical bicad or butte^/any vege^  table, fi uit, calcium chloride 8 30  a in.���������Emulsion, glycerine., - 10 'a m.  ���������2 glasses jnillt>?:;L12-a.ttH-;2-glasses  milk, bread and butter, 'cheese, vegetables, nuts, vegetable juice. 3.30  p m ���������2 glasses milk, calcium -chloride. 0 p ra ���������2 glasses milk, bread  and butter, vegetables, vcgetablo  juice 8 p.m ���������Emulsion, glycerine.  10-p iu.���������Cathartic _.  Including Eggs and Animal Flesh.  ���������7 a m ���������Breakfast: Cereal ' and  bread and buttcr, meat (if.desired),  vegetables, raw eggs, vegetable  juice. 8.30 "a.m.���������Glycerine, emulsion. 12 a m.���������Dinner Soup, meat,  bi%nd and butter, vegetables. raw  eggs, calcium chloride 3 p m ���������  Calcium chlondo. 6pm ���������Supper:  Meat, vegetables, bread and butter,  row eggs, vegetable juice 8pm ���������  Emulsion,      glycerine. 10    p.m.���������  Cathartic.       ,.,,.-  VEGETABLEFLUl'D THE ANSWER'  ' ii- -- i  "There itf no longer difficulty "in  supplyiiig*"tho "* proper quantity of  protcid./carbo-hydrate and fat; nbut  i.s there ,not something additional"  ncederf to'Hit-the blood and tissues  to thntjiigh estate, perfect health,  tor .which "- physiologists have not^  yot  found a name?- ,*-'.  "Experience in the treatment of a  largo number of cages of pulmonary  tuberculosis has led to the conclus-*  ion Hint in cases 'of the apparently  cui-nlif} type who utterly fail to got  well.Vthe cause of failure is lack of  an unknown .something in the diet;  and in cases of similar type who get  woll only after a" long, nnd tedious  wait, tho necessary something is  supplied either in insufficient quantity  or at too  long intervals. .  'For a number of years ' I have  been scurcliing for this unknown  something, or its source of supply,  and vegetable juice is tho final. outcome.  "It has been in tiso at tho Annex  since" January-,- 7, arid at the '���������dispensary since March 7,  1905.   From  Alkaloidtil salts  Tartaric acid .,.',  Cellulose     Maliev  succinic  acids ..'    Volatile  acids     (calculated  as  acetic)     Tannin     .      .....  Proteid     (nitrogen    multiplied  by C) 2.")    Ash       In a written explanation: of his  valuable discovery, Dr. Russell says.  "It has been demonstrated over  and; over again that food and fresh  air, which must bo regarded ns a  form of food, arc the main factors  in the curo of pulmonary tuberculosis  "There have beon fewer exacerbations sinco. it's use, and the measure  of the efficacy of any method of  treatment must be the, occurrence or  absence of exacerbations, or periods  of violence in the disease       ,_     j. -   >  VI ath A convinced v that vegetable  juice is a* valuable "..addition ~to diet,  but feel that six months',, observation is not sufficient to enable me'  to speak positively of its  full value.  "For the ticatment of exacerbations, or periods of increased violence of the disease lequiring .rest,  the diet of milk and bread and butter is strongly recommended. Both  wheat and corn bread, the .latter  made With eggs, are used, and the  largest gams in weight are mado  by patients who eat corn or corn  muffins at  one of lho throe meals  The daily amount of milk is fixed  at cither . four, five or six pints,  which over in The judgmentof the  physician seems best  URGED TO EAT HEAVILY.  "Patients arc urged to eat as  much as they possibly can, and by  referring to the tabic of weights and  daily average of bread and butter  physicians may deteiinme about how  much their patients should cat  "T have always advocated what  to most physicians seems tho. extravagant, use of cathartics, .because I  believe that systematic"^ se, increases  digestive capacity, hastens absorp-,  tion, aids the removal,of circulating  poisons*'and reduces fevers.  "Patients are allowed to leave the  bed and sit" up :o'rrrecline"-in 'chairs  after the first week of'Ptrcatment '  weeks, at the'end "of which cheese,  vegetable, cereals, nuts nnd fruit ore  added to the diet and patients begin  to tako regulated cxeici.e  "The rest tieatment is always followed, when possible, by tho diet  which excludes animal flesh, and  eggs, though all these diets are employed at the dispensary * Alcohol,  tobacco, tea. colTee, chocolate, cocoa,  beef-lea, meat extracts, meat juice,  vinegar,  are forbidden."  In communicating his discovery to  his fellow doctors Dr Russell expressed his belief that the cure of  consumption should be taken out of  the hands of the specialist and placod under the supervision of the general  practitioner.  "The details "of its successful management," he said, "are as easily  within his command as tlie details  of the management of any other  common disease, such as typhoid  fever,  for example "  INDORSED BY PHYSICIANS  , Dr J F Southmayd, of No 154  East Sixty-third street, "New York,'  mid < regarding Dr. Russell's now  cure:  "Dr Russell.. admits that he has  not yet tried thc.vegetable-juicc euro  for a sufficient" length of time*"; to  demonstrate   it   to  his 'perfect  satib-"  faction T myself    think that     in  such cases the value of such a7 discovery .should be thoroughly'tested  befoie a final cxpiession of opinion.  "The cure has shown a remarkable  success for the length of time it has  been in opeiation" But before passing an opinion on it I would rather  wait, say for a year, for l elapses.  Tlrey ore vory likely to occur m cases  of  tuberculosis  "The most J- can say is that the  cure certainly ^ooks promising, and  every physician with the welfaic of  humanity at heart will pray for its  success  To what clement in the fluid do  you attribute the success of tho  experiments?" Dr Southmayd was  asked  ���������"That is hard to say. It seems to  possess all- sorts of 'organisms. I  have looked over the analysis and  thc best I can say is that the fluid  seems to, be a sort of 'general- nour-  ishei.' '!���������''.        <   : ������ i, -   -,  HEALTH   J  ,^^I4������������������^^���������^.^���������^^l^���������I'jM''^''^'t-^JW''^������������������^  FOR THE.CONSUMPTIVE..  Consumption is curable, but .not  in the same* .Nvavios, acute rheumatism or diphtheria At least a  year of constant watchfulness is  necessary after a patient has left  tho sanitarium apparently in robust  health. "If curable why not  cured?" is often" asked by people who  see their friends relapsing after apparent cures, or by. those who are  disappointed to find themselves sufr  ferlng again from symptoms they  had imagined to bo gone for good  It is with somewhat disheartened  feelings they return to tho haven of  tho sanatorium which they quitte.il  some time bofore, looking so plump  and rosy, nnd feeling so extraordinary tit  Tho real truth -was summed up  yeais ago by Laennnc, wh/> said.  "Tho cure of tubercular phthisis is  possiblo to- nature; it is not yot so  to medicine."' ��������� "7-Wh'at sanatorium  treatment does is .to ;put tho consumptive in the position which ' allows nature to do her best for  hill', a lemedy which sounds simple  enough, but has wanted a gieat deal  of finding out. The sanatorium physician fightH the. disease indirectly,  He helps the Consumptive to ^ cure  himself by improving his.general  health and increasing h\s poweis of_  resistance The comment of a unt-'  versity -'oarsman, ..onu, .of.tho best^  rowing coaches of the present J day,  who happened to see a good deal of  sanaloriui:i~life, w< s flat lho treatment appeared to be much the same  as the tiaining for a 'vaisity boat  raco And so it is, the aim in both  [-cases-being the same, namely, that  of attaining tho highest possible degree of physical ^efficiency  The question remains, then, hardly so much how far can the sanatorium phjsician cure tuberculosis as  to what extent, undcr^ favorable conditions, is the disease curable by naturo "...  Nature undertakes the repair or  the injured lung in many dilferent  ways, und much of the wolfaio of  tho patient depends on the exact  process by which theflauest of the  disease is brought , about . Sometimes a case, or envelope, to use n  homely expression, will gath. i round  the infected spot, or patch, upon tho  lung ond thoroughly; enclose it so  that the destructive microbe is effectually imprisoned,' the wound  heals, tho 6cars _ harj l, and tevei  and other distressing ^symptoms disappear. The diseaso"'is, in fact, arrested, .and at one-time the patient  would have considered himself to be^  peifectly cured'* i*, , -  "So "ho is, fpr the, time, but for a  considerable period--(how long is not  and cannot bo a-scertainecl) the n*i-  cione that'is' lmnrisoned is still cap;  able of fresh- mischief, should ' the  walls that keep,him "in break down,  when reinfection would, almost u r-  tamly take place If _ the patient  is careful to 'maintain his policial  health and good condition, even ^111  sei ious cases the disease may re^  main quiescent almost indefinitely,  but should he return to a manner of  life that lowers his general strength  and vitality, or' indulge in violent  muscular exortior, such as lifting  heavy weights oi 1a\mg a full golf-  swing, theie is a risk o������ the scais  breaking v down The writer has  known ono "arrested" soon alter  lettirning home to join a knot of  athletes at a "tug-of-wai," and another "to go m for 'a swimming  match The dangeious part of it is  they fi.lt well ei ough to do it Jn  both enses results were disa������t"oiis   -  Slight cases , of consumption, that  is, those in which disease is .ir>-ested  at a vcry eaily stage, are jertamly  curable We see examples of it constantly, but even li/'thcse, cases the  "truest ^wisdom is to act ,as carolul.y  as if thoy were th'e-wo'st " In'th.*  cp������cv of young gnls avoiding ihe  lncejiquis of a social sonsbn and*tho  "ihoMr.g dust of bazaars and b.ill-  rooms, and for men "all overfatigue,  unwholesome food, nnd -wear- and  tear _ - Every buccessivcyear of hii-  muiiity from relapse strengthcnsT'thc  claim of the consumptive/to consider  himself, absolutely cured.' .  It is hero the ,ideal health conditions of the sanatorium, come-ih; so  usefully There is no irksomencss In  doing as every one else Is doing, and  no one to grumble at open windows  in cold weather, which tho hardy  and well-trained consumptive patient  really enjoys.  A SIMPLE MAN.  " It takes a neighbor to disentangle  a-man from a handsome setting.  A good many years ago, when  Wordsworth was poet laureate of  England, a worthy Cumberland yeoman walked many miles, in response  to widely scattered notices, to, hear  tho "poet laureate" address a meet-  tng; .   " 1V  When- he discovered who held thc  high-sounding title, he left 'the hall  in indignation.  '"Twas nobbut old Wadsworth 'b  Rydal, efter aw!" hc said, scornfully,  on his return to his family.  T'HE SMALL BOY.  He knows not who slow Goliath  Or who by  the ravens  was Jed,  For Sui.day school picnics are over  And Christmas trees are ahead.  UREMIA  Tho process of nutrition of thc  animal body has often been compared to the consumption of coal in a  furnace During the process force is  developed to run tho engine, but as  the-fuel is-consumed, "clinkers", and  ashes are produced " If the ashes  are not removed they, soon shut oft  the air and arrest combustion.  This analogy is incomplete", for the  processes of digestion, assimilation  and elimination in the animal body  are very intricate, and oven yet are  only partially understood by physiologists. Wo know, however, that  rapid elimination of the waste products is absolutely necessary to tho  continuance of health���������not only bo-  cause, aftei tho analogy of the fur-  nacc,jthcse waste pioducts will shut  ofi* the draft and put out the fire if  allowed to accumulate, but also and  especially because many of them are  active poisons, which, if re-absorbed^  into the blood, even in minute quantities," will quickly derange health or  destroy life.  Some of the most powerful and active of these- poisons arc eliminated  by the kidneys when a person is in  good health, and their retention in  the blood (in cases of Bright's disease, for example) will occasion a  form of blood-poisoning which is  called uremia.  The -poison 'in uremia acts chiefly  upon tho nervous system,  and   finds  expression In headache, drowsiness,  and, finally, in convulsions and) unconsciousness.  When a person known to have kidnoy disease complains of sovcro and  continuous headache and becomes  vory sleepy it is timo to act,: if convulsions aro. .to bo averted. Tlio  treatment consists- iii making up for  tho deficiency of thp kidneys by increasing elimination by other channels���������by: the skin  and  the-bowels. .  This is,' of course, t.ho province of  tho physician; but sometimes in his  absence a convulsion may be averted  by inducing free perspiration by  wrapping tho patient in a wot sheet  nnd then covering him Wilh several  blankets in tiio bed and surrounding  him with hot bricks or bottles of  hot wuter- well wrapped in uovorul  layers of flannel to avoid danger of  burns. This may avert more serious  symptoms 'untl prevent a convulsion  until the doctor can arrive mid apply  more  powerful  remedies.*  -.-+-  THE POWEROF THE MIND  A SUSSIAN FROZEN TO DEATH  BY FANCY.  Young  Lady  Imagined  She     Had  Drank Carbolic Acid   and  Died.  "Frozen to doath," not upon tho  loi ely summit of- a lofty Alp, but  In a lailway refi lgerating van, within a fow inches  of  tho warm     world  terlous prcaenco in tho room. Eventually ho discovered, ns he thought,  a big, black, ferocious-looking dog  under tho table. Tho Legato 'shrieked  for assistance as the fearsome animal  advnncod open-jawod upon him, but  theso who came to the rescue wore  unable to find a trace' of any living  presonco in the room besides*-that of  tho rightful occupier. However, the  Legato, was so convinced that-ho had  ronlly boen confronted and threatened by this awful dog-fiend that" he  took to his bed nnd expired tho same  ovening tlirough sheer excess of tor-  ror.  It is comforting, however, to reflect  thut, our imaginations c-uu lie equally  potent for good ns for evil. At tho  nnnuiil iiicetiiig of the llritish Medi-  cul Association a year or two ago  reference wns made to soverul cures  oll\._lod solely by the power of the  imagination. 'I'ho patients were women who were apparently suffering  from inter uul tumors, for the removal of which an operation was necessary in each case. Tho subjects were  put under tho influence of im anaesthetic and carried into the operating  theatre. An incision in, the flesh-  only that and nothing.more���������constituted tho entire operation. Faith  imagination, or fancy did the rest.  A complete cure resulted in every  case!  TIGERS   LIKE   KITTENS  M__XICO  BREAKS   THE  RECORD.  ���������PIGfMTS  OPIUM FROM THE  POPPY.  How  the  Drug is Extracted  Made Into Bfillsv  and  I Tho preparation of "raw" opium  outside���������what a poignant death to, ln North India is, according to the  die'".. , , I Tropical Agriculturist, cai nod out as  ln November Jast  Michael   Staiitz- '. follows).:,' - - "'->r     '>"'      ' '    "  ky, of tKrasaioi&i'Sk-; an employee on j -In February, as a rule, thp juice ia  the Siberian Railway, was accidental-! gathered, the poppy plant being then  ly locked' in a refiit,e>ating" van in full flower and of a height of threo  When the Van was unlocked at its ( or four feet, each stem having from  destination his dead body was found two to live capsules of the si/e of a  on the lloor, .suriounoed by a patho-' duck's egg. Before the capsules aro  tic record of tlio victim's sufferings pierced, the fallen petals of tho  wiitten in chalk upon the llooiing-. floweis are carefully gathered and  boards. ' sorted     according     to   condition, in  Tho   curious   ' part     about   it was' three  grades,    and   then  are   heated  that the refrigerating appaiatus happened to be out of order, and consequently, the .tompwature of the van  had iiever,Lfallen below 50 deg. Fah-  lenheit thioughout the journey1  Staritzky was tho victim of his own  imagination.  Half-a-do/en young lieutenants in  the United States army onco concocted a plan to .test the power of  the mmd over tho body. Thcy ar-  langcd that one by one thcy should  encounter, as if by accident, a coi-  tnin individual, and1 lemai'k with  deep concern upon his dreadfully ill  appearance "' Thev earned out the experiment, with tho -icsiilt that their  victim, a sound and heulthy young  man, immediately  ��������� SICKENED  AND DIED    .'  Littlo   moie    than  a year  ago     a  ovor a slow fire and formed into thin  cakes, to be used for the covering of  the ding when collected.  ' Tho piercing of thc pods requires  great skill, and upon it largely depends the yield. Thff opium farmer  and his assistants each carry a small  lancclike tool, .which has three or  four short, sharp prongs and with  this a naif do/on perpendicular cuts  are made m each capsule or seed pod  bf the poppy. The juico begins to  flow at onco, but quickly congeals.  The day atter, the thickened juice is  caiefully gathered, being scraped olT  with a small iron trowel, and tho  mass thus- gathered is put into an  earthern^ vessel and kept carefully  stiried for a month or more, ..great  caie hftaig taken.^to .Jiave it well  aired, but, not exposed*"to thc sun. *  The  material  is now  examined^' by  young aitilleiy looiuit at Douai, in j expert testers, who.- determine-' its  perfOLt.phjsical-health, was possess-i do or'quality,'and theii the'-whole  ed   ot  a  strange  conviction  that     if-ls       t inlo a ,nl.      box>   tthoro it ,s  hc took a bath it would piovc fatal  to hun Kot untittUirully, "lus "comrades subjected him to much ndiculo  and to" convince him ,of the fallacy  of his belief thoy undiesijed him by  main fpice and plunged hiin into the  bath _'it-was hiSjCoipso thoy lifted  out, howover, and a post-mortem examination disclosed not the slightest  traco of any. organic dis>ease  A well^authenticatod case of the  power of the mmd ovei the body is  that of a man who dreamed that ho  saw a monument in \Vcstnun_tci Abbey falling, and that he placed his  shoulder beneath it and maintained  its entile weight until assistance ai-  rived On awaking he ' found hib  shouldei and arm so still that ho  was unable to diess himself without  assistance, and lor weeks afterwaida  he was under  the  doctor's care.  Only a fow nionthb ago a young  lady in CinciniiaU^becnmo melancholy  and low-spirited owing to continued  illness, and in a fit of depression  drank from a bottle containing us  she thought, carbolic ncid Sho then  as'tod to be taken to a doctor, but  m spite of medical aid she sank and  died  almost  immediately  The .inevitable post-mortem revealed^ )56vtrace of^foison, and it was.  discovered that' the liquid the unhappy* girl had diunk was absolutely  innocuous, tho bottle containing carbolic acid    " "  -HAD'NOT  DEEN  TOUCHED  More recently _ still a similar in;  stance  occurred^m  England.   A    wo-  n or Iced veiy much in tho'same''fashion as baker's dciugh, to'give it the  ,1'oquircd consistency ' The. opium is  new made into balls-'foi "export.* Tlio  natives wade about in the largo  vats containing .the. paste like t drug  and hand it out.to hundreds of ball-  makers sitting' around ..the room.  Every man has a spherical brass cup,  lined witb tho "poppy llower petals,  before him - Into this is pressed the  regulation quantity of opium. From  this brass cup, when properly pressed, the opium ball is transferred .to  anothei man, who'gives it_a coating  of clay.. This gives the drug, when  ready for shipment, the appearance  of a fair si^cd cannon-ball.  When well prepared in this'manner,  opium will keep its properties for  fifteen years or more. Before it can  be used, the opium balls have to be  bioken  up  and  fui ther* treated.  man swallowed a perfectly harmless  draught under the'impression that, it  was piussiu acid, lt was q.utc as  effective, howover, hor imagination  killed  her  Two criminals under sentence of  death furnished the subjects for an  interesting expcriuiAit. One was allotted a sleeping apai tment in which  only the night befoie, a woman had  died of .Asiatic' cholera. blissfully  unconscious of the fact, however, * ho  passed the night in the infected  chamber and: took no harm whatever  Tho othcr man was put into a  room which had been foi months  without a tenant, but hc was mendaciously informed that the corpse  of a cholera" victim- had" only just  been removed from* It'.* I  His  abject L terror  on   hearing    this I  news was so intcifsq that it'absoluto-'  ly  created  thc  disease  he  so     much  dreaded,    and,   developing symptoms  of cholera     within   a  fow hours,    he  died beforo tho morning dawned.  Dy way of an experiment, the  houso surgeon of a hospital gavo a  dose of simple, harmless colored water to 100 different i/atients. When  tho last dose had been swallowed a  look of consternation overspread the  doctor's face. "Good heavens!" he  exclaimed, "I have madv a mistake.  I have given you all a Niolcnt omo-  tid!" The power of imagination  ovor the physical organization was  once moro" demonstrated, for eighty  out of tho 100 patients- wero seized  with violent sickness . ,,  WITHIN A FEW MINUTES.  NEW RREASTPLATK. ���������  The Russian Government has  bought a new breastplate, which1 is  impenetrable to rifle-bullets and  swoids, and a number of thc officers  gone to thc front in _the Far East  have been equipped - with .this new  protection against Japanese bullets.  The breastplate, which --is the., invention of an * Italian, Giorgia"ho, is  made of soft, elastic material, about  one-fourth of an -inch thick, and  weighs- 4 .lbs. i. Experiments.mnde-at  St Peteisburg show that bullets  fu etl-al -lhe-hreastplate-romained_in  it, and were flattened, without penetrating the inner suifncc. though a  severe shock was distinctly felt by  the wearer when shots were fired at  a short: distance. '  THE  SKIN OF THE TKETH.  Speaking of the. somewhat popular  lack of familiarity with the Uible,  flciency is not confined to unlettered  it deserves to bo said tliat this de-  people. In a recent article on thc  political crisis in England Justin  McCarthy quotes the expression, "by  the skin of his teeth," "and paienthi-  cally apologizes for using what he  calls a vulgar phiasc. Tlic expression is quite commonly rated as  slang by very intelligent people. .A  cynical commentator on this expression calls it an U?ism, for the reason that Job oi lgiftally made use of  it tn his* wailings Saith Job in his  nineteenth chapter, twentieth verse.  "I am escaped with the skin of my  teeth."���������Hoston .Herald     *   ���������   RAILWAY   WITHPUT  A   CURVE.  Tho longest perfectly straight "reach  of railway is claimed by travellers to  ,vf that of the Argentine Pacific Rnil-  Wn./, from Buenos Ayres to the foot  of."the Andes. For 211 miles it is  without a curve, and has no cutting  oi embankment deeper than two or  threo feet  CURIOUS COLLECTION.  ��������� The strain of protracted labor and  its ellect upon tho brain was doiibt- ��������� After tho annual - Sunday-school  less tlu*. prime factor in causing tho sermon had been preached at St,  death of the legate Cresccntio. Toil- Ann's, Nottingham, England, a . col-  ing rapidly and intensely over his' lection was made in aid of the sick  despatches for long stretches to'geth-J and poor. Tho gifts included thirty-  er at the Council of Trent, his ovcr- j five oranges, 213 eggs, forty-six pots  .taxed mind conjured up nn imagin- j of jam, 102 bananas, fifty-six toma-  ary,  intangible,  and altogether mys-   toes,  sweets,  tea,  dolls,  and toys^.  People and Animals in the Pamirs  Are Verv  Diminutive  in Stature.  The pigmies - ut present in England are giants compared with some  of the "tribes of natives who inhabit  tho wild, desolate, and almost unknown Pamir plateau to the northwest of the Hindoo Koosh range of  mountains in Central Asia, says  Pearson's  Weekly.  So great is tho altitude of this  great tableland that geographers refer to il as "tho roof of tho world."  Few, indeed, are the travellers or  explorers who have ever ventured on  to its southern fringe, lying just.beyond the north-west frontier of  India.  Hut tho scientific world is being  startled by. the news which.is leaking  out of the results of the explorations by the two Danish officers,  Messrs. Oloufsen and Philipscn, who  have recently penetrated, into some  strange corners of this hitherto  mysterious region. Thcy have* - un  astounding tale to tell. But thcy  have brought back with thcm over  300: photographs' ���������-, incontestable  proving what they' say. " s  In parts of thc Pamirs, it appears,  the .people arc not' only all dwarfs,  but thc very* animals of the district,  both wild and domestic, arc correspondingly  diminutive  In  stature.  SHEEP  THE  SIZE  OF -"POODLES*.  .���������The full-grown men and women are  "rarely a yard high. Their donkeys,  and their -horses, which in appoar-  ance resemble our smallest ponies,  are about, the size of large dogs. The  hulls ami cows^-fierce little creatures  ���������arc no larger than a new born  European calf,- and the sheep about  the size of small poodles. Tigers  no larger than kittens arc said to  infest tha hills.  Smaller and lower even in the  human scale, however, than these  Asiatic pigmies are some creatures  which the natives of the great Congo basin in Africa call Kaieke, and  will insist arc men and not beasts.  The Kaieke are said to" have very  long hair, small, keen eyes, to be  vory wild���������never coming into towns  ���������and only to be seen in the bush,  where they sometimes try to hold  converse  with   the  natives.  Mr.  H.  F.  McGarvie,  too,  an  American    showman,'    recently returned  from    a  trip  to Mexico  with photographs of some  extraordinary  tribes  of  pigmies  hc   discovered   in   the  vicinity of Tuxpun.     jOne man name-id"  Pedro andrhis two tluninutlve   daugh-  -  ters ran  out of  their hut and along  -  a" creek, .wheie'the tall-grass '"com- >  pletely hid them 'from view.        Tho  grass  was   h'urdly  knee-high * to   the, -  showman. - Yet  it was like a  forest  to the little people; and ilr. McGar-���������  v\e could  only  locate  them by     the  commotion -they_ caused  in  the vegetation by their^ shrill.cries-'  LITTLE AND  UGLY.  He found . them to be a race of  midget Indians, speaking a patois of  Spanish, so that he had .little difficulty in understanding them. None  of the little pcopie are more than  two feet high, and Mr. McGarvie, ex- .  peets to have, a group of them on  view shortly in IJew  York.  Another race of dwarfs, discovered  by a Mr. J. D. "Sullivan on one of  the tributaries of the Amazon, are a ���������*  people lemarkable. chiefly for their  ugliness. Their stomach, which 'is  distended in thc back'as well as in  front, is out of all proportion to  their tiny spindling arms and legs.  This i.s because of their habit of  gorging. After a hunt they will eat  liki- animals, and then lie listlessly  in the' hot tropical sun for days till ���������  hunger again impels them to get  more-game. -  ,  In the same-way among the wand- _  cring   African   pigmies   a  slain     ele- *  phant    becomes    the    site of a new  camp until  all  its flesh is consumed,  when    tlio  little   'men move'off     in  search of a fresh quarry, which they  blind  before  spearing -to   death     by  shooting    poisoned  arrows- into ~*>^ts"  eyes.  ���������Individual-pigmies,���������however, "it_-i__  said,   may    also  be  encountered . in  the    villages    of    the    big  negroes,  where  thcy are potted as curiosities.  Wl TAT THE ABBE' FOUND.  At all times," within the memory of  man as he is at present constituted,  there npprar to have been pigmy  races Inhabiting the more inaccessible portions of countries in almost  every part of the globe.  So far back nsv-1708, for instance,  the French Abbe Rochon, wh-������n  traveling in Madagascar, had  brought to him a member, of a  dwarf race in the interior of the is-~  land called thc Kirnos, who, the  Abbe .says, was only two feet seven  inches in height, and very thin.',  * All these living miniature races  arc supposed to be the remnants of  a race of pigmies or dwarfs, thc  ."little people" who once owned the  earth.  These little people in times gone  by were unquestionably the original  "brownies" and "goblins" of our  fairy tales. Their mischeviousnecs  and their prankish gootl nature seem  to suggest that it was some race  like this which inspired most of the  stories, of -Teuton and Celt regarding a dwarfish 'people of quasi-supernatural attributes.  Within     the     last     thousand years ���������  there were pigmies even  in  Europe..  Professor Thilemius, of Breslau  University, has recently examined  the remains of mediaeval dwarfs  found - in the Rhine Valley, aiid  found that healthy and well-proportioned adults among them* were apparently not morc than" a yard high.  Remains of a midget race have also been found in the Pyrenees ������.nd  in Switzerland. The skeletons which  have, been iihearthed are so small  that they can be placod in an ordinary : 'museum drawer.  m  PSjlrt  *-������ r^ K?r Jf* %������3������l  . Ci,     ni%X i ^-J p-S^I  4*    -   J }^lt^-r*y-^fs  mm  iS'Ii&l  m  %vs~ml  j^m\  .g*m\  -���������*"���������_  "-   Ji^<l  "^T-  "r  ...  .������  l  iti*.  . tl  T  tfl  ���������J$i  S^  - Js  J\k  *_. "V  , H'ii* fe^^:^Sl^������^g^^^j^-ji^^^^fe->a  MiWS^^S^^^^?^^!^!^ia r^&wS^^ii  COLD  ^���������BBHHnHaBMB____B_____________________a  If you are desirous of making yourself warm and comfortable during" the  cold 'winter months, we can supply you with anything: you are likely to  need in Winter Clothing.   New Goods put in stock this week.  Blankets  Good, heavy, white blankets at $3.50 per  pair,'also blankets antl flannelette sheets.  Flannelette  Made-up garments for Ladies and Children. Flannelette Underwear, Night Gowns,  Drawers, Skirts, etc.  10 pieces of Flannelette put  week at 5c. per yard.  in  stock   this  Underwear   in     Knit  in ladies' and children's.  goods,   all   prices,  ress Goods  Reg. Price $1.50.  Reg. Price 1.00.  Reg. Price     75c.  Selling Pricc $1.20  Selling Pricc 75c.  Selling Price     60c.  A few pieces of good heavy cloth.     Regular  Price 50c.  Now 30c.  Furs for Winter  Splendid values in Furs, all new and fresh  from the Factories.  Jackets, Mantles  A few new Jackets opened up this week.  Every one something different from what we  have had. Latest Eastern designs.  Ladies' & Children's Jackets  Only a few left, now selling at half their  regular price to clear. This means $5 selling  at $r.v5o.  Ladies' and Misses' Skirts  ,Good, all wool, Heavy Top Skirts, seasonable goods, marked at clearing prices. $S.5o  Skirts selling now at $5, $5 ones selling at  $3, and 3.50 ones selling at 2.50.  - $3 Misses' Skirts selling at $1.75.  for Boys  and Men  Men's   Overcoats  from   $6.00   up.    Boys'  Overcoats and Reefers from 2.25 up.  Styiish Suits E-'B.U  We  have a  popular prices.  and  of   Suitings  Come in and try one On.  large  Our stock in both Men's and Boys' Underwear is complete. You can buy a suit in  men's sizes for 1.25.  Caps!    Caps  Men's and Boys' Caps for the cold weather  -Our stock never^so good as at present.  i.nery  New goods coming to hand by express  daily, keeping our stock always fashionable  bright and up-to-the-m"inute*in style.  SOLE AGENT TOR  Walkover Shoe  Best Aniciic.iii  make.  I* TO GET YOUR ���������  j Prescription, j  Filled accmatcly with  the Purest of  '���������  ���������������  ���������  ���������  ���������  DRUGS  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  Take tliem to the  ���������  ���������  ���������  rn,.  m  CANADA DRUG   & BOO CO., Ltd  ���������--             ^>  ���������  ���������  ���������  mm************************  Died  McKinnon���������At Revelstoke, B. C,   on  Saturday,   Nov.   4th,   1005,    Agnes  ���������Jean, beloved daughtei   of Mi. and  Mrs. J. J. McKinnon, aged 21 \cars,  5 months.  LOCALISMS  Bargains for Fiidav and S.ituida.  only���������Pint bottles of Sweet Pickles .i't  25c. pei bottle���������C. B. Hume & Co.  Mrs. A. Y. Anderson will leceive at  her home. Mackenzie Avenue, Fud.iv,  Nov. 10th.  Mr. Chas. F. Lindmark letiuned on  Tuesday evening fiom a business *wsit  to Nelson.  Ed. Adair returned to the City on  Friday even id if after a two months'  business tiip to the east.  Gordon Sutherland. C. P. R. tiain  de.patchei has letnrned fiom a visit  to his home in Saek\il!e, X. B.  Thos. M/_sauglit. of IIa]c}on. -who  has "7>een 111 the city foi a few days  left yesterday moining for Golden.'  D. Xicholl. who has been emploved  at P.. L Kinrn.m's camp, at Thie*������  Valley, ariived in tlie city tins morning.  D. McCarthy is erecting a handsome  re-idence foi himself on Second St*.  The hou-e will ha\_ all the latest improvements.  The Ladies Aid of the Pieshj tenan  church at .Salmon Aim. aie making  arrangements for a sale of woik on  Dec. 13th.  Ed. Kettleson, founerlyof ReicI-  stoke.iind now of Calgai}, <-pent a  couple of days in the city this week  renewing acquaintan _ss.  Prepaiations aie under way for the  fancy sale and .Scottish conceit hv  St. Andiew'sLadie--'Aid foi the 30th  inst., St. Andieu's Day  The opening sei vices of Knox church  ���������will take place on Sunday next conducted by Rev.' J. R. Robeitson.  Special music is being .-manged foi  the occasion.  A special meefing of the Ladies  Hospital Guild will be held in the  City Hall tie.t Tuesday afternoon, at  3.30 o'clock to complete the arrangements for the hospital ball  Ed. Hillman was taken to tho Revelstoke hospital this week, he having  received a seveio scalp wound while-  logging at his camp. The accident  ���������was caused by a taut limb of 1 tiee  xeboundiij^ and sti 1 king lum on tlu*  head witli*great foice. Aftei having  his injuries dicssed lie was able to  return, bua a re=t will be necessary.���������  Lareeau Mining Review. . I  Brown's means Good Goods.'  Mis. T. MeMahon is visiting fuends  in Calgary.  Dr. Chippcifield, of Kamloops.  spent tx couple ol days in Revelstoke  tins week.  John Mclntyre, of Notch Hill, spent  a couplo ol clays 111 the city thr_������i\eok  on business. -  Su Geoige Williams, founder of the  Y. M. (.;. A., died in London, England,  on Monday.  Novembci 30th���������St. Audi en's Day  ��������� lias been pioclaimed Thanksgiving  Day in the United States.  AVhy is a newspapei like a woman 9  Because e\civ man should h.ivp one of  his own and not nm altei his  neighbors.  W. J I. Paul, a /mc expert fiom  Coloi.ido, i ('presenting the Kmpue  Zinc Co., was m the city yesteidav  en loute to the south.  On or about the 1st of December,  lhe suieltei nt - the Dominion Copper  Co , at B011t1d.1i} Falls, \\ill be blown  in once moie, lor a steady inn.  Ah Sam. a Chinese cook, wa. sentenced at Nelson on M0nd.1v to two  veais nnpi lsonment and a dozen lashes  foi   indecent assault on a white child.  Thp teen-} ear old Josie Carr, who  seveial months ago 111 Toronto mm-  deied a bab} to get a baby carnage,  has been sentenced to seven yeaisrn  Kingston penitentiary.  E. A. Buid1e\, manager, and Mr.  B1.1d_h.1-_, tieiismer, of the Buffalo  Mining Co.. returned to the city on  Monday tiom .1 weeks' visit to the  Compel!]}*_ piopeity.  W. Fleming is Living the foundation  ne.tlo .1. Morgan's barbei shop for-  his meat 111.11 kt_t. About the end of  the piesent month Mi Fleming ex-  pects to iesume business.  The biethien of the local Masonic  Lodge attended divine sei\ice at St.  P.'tei s chinch on Sunday evening last,  w lien rhe rector Re\. C.*A. Piocunier,  dehveiedan appiopn.ite _rmon.  CHOCOLATES  MARACAIBO in Bulk.  Jlanng dropped this line for  lhc past few }e,irs and handled  othcr lines of Chocolates, we  the conclusion lh.it  MARACAIBO  CHOCOLATES  Are I laid lo Beat.  A laige  and   choice  selection  just put in stock al  A meeting of the Amnteui Di.ima-  lic Gluh will bo hold this (Thursday)  evening .it 8 o'clock at the lesidence of  Mis. 'J'. H. Dunne. A lull attendance  ot  membeis is paitiuularly lequested.  Boston Baked Beans.���������Following  the Harvest Home sei vices in the  Methodist Chuich on the 10th, ult., a  suppci will be given hy the ladies in  the chuich Tuesday evening, the 21st.  An unusually lm go 11 uni ber ol divorce  applications will, liom piesent appearances, lie piesented lo Parliament  rie_t session. Notices aie now appearing in tho Canada Ga/ette ot twelve  cases.  Miss llickl'otd, onc of the passengers  iuiuied in the collision on the U. P. R.  winch ocuined on the piaineslast  September is bunging sine tor damages. The lady was on her wny tiom  London, England, to Vancouvei-.  Patten and Peny will piesent the  comedy ot comedies entitled, ".leriy  fi0111 tveti-\, ' .it the Opeia House on  Dec. 2nd. This company cany then-  own band and orchc-stia and give a  first clots peitonnance.  The Home Mission Band of St.  Andrew's chuich will have ,1 missionary meeting in the church on the 17th  nist., when Rev. W L. .Macrae, form-  eily of the Tnnidad mission, will be  present and give an addiess.  Two new tracks ba\e lieen laid and  giading and othei liiipioveinenls have  tieen made- aiound the new station  site. The station itself is rapidly  being pushed to completion by Lhe  conn-actors bmith & bhei bourne.  ITalu  " The Union " Cigar 10 -for SI.OO  "FIor,de'l_ihania"  Cigars    ..  7 10 for SI.OO  " Gianda Hei inanos " Oigais. ..J  3 for 25c.  "Benjamin Fiankhn " Cigars"(Genuine)     2 for 25c.  "The Ganitk"  Mixture  e-i -....1-4 lb. Tins 75c.  "Sil Phillips" Mixture 1-4 Eb. Tins S1.00  " Impoiial " Mi-turo.... '    .... '.... .1-4 Ib. Tins 40c.  Lucky Mi ike, Westovor, Star, Clininx,'Battle'Axe,  Spear Head. Piper Heidsieck, ''Genuine Diummond  .Natural Leaf, Hiawatha and Rose Leaf always iu stock  in huge ninety. "      -       '  Brown's Oigas- Store and Pool Room  REVELS'IGKL'S    FASTEST    GROWING   STORE. ;   -  WALTER   BEWS  Phm. B.  DRUGGIST   AND    STATIONER  Nc\t tn Jlmmi Block  On Sunday evening Mrs. S. *_-Tetd-  ham, sr., met wirh a serious accident  by lallfng and breaking liotn bones in  hcr ankle. The un_ortunate l.idy, is  now in the hospital and piogressiiig as  well as can be expected.  ���������Arrangements-toi- ther annual-lias^  pi cal ball on Xov. '������lid ,ue about  completed, and tlie ladies 111 charge  guai antee that this great social event  ot the season will-not be. 111 the slightest degtee, infenoi to any ot its predecessors.  Twenty-two printeis. destined to  take the places ot the oompositois 011  sti ike in AVinnipeg, amved in Quebec  last Satnrday. This is the1 fiist consignment ot many 11101c that*, will follow 111 an attempt to win the light for  the typothetae.  The three Masonic lodge of Vancouver have combined in the pui chase-  of a site on the corner of Geotgiaand  Sej mour stieets. tor a new Masonic  temple which, when completed, will  be .1 ci edit lo i'leemasoniy ot the  west.  (. eor ge Rose, who has for tbe past  e ght yeats lieen customs office! at  Cascade, has bought the Kelowna  Cl.iiion. The papei will be continued  .is at present until the end ot the yeAr,  jitter which time it will be known as  the Com 'er.  Capt. F. P. Armstrong of Golden  spent Tuesday in tbe rily. Tho genial  captain is one of the pioneeis of fhe  west, nnd one of the most popular  lesiclentsof East Kootenay It is ten  }eaia since the captain visited Revelstoke, arid he was suipiised .it the  giow th mid piospenty of out city.  A mong the ai nvals by last night's  exptessw.is Miss Devci, of Toronto,  who has come to reside in Revelstoke.  Miss IJever will be .1 welcome nnd  valuable addition to the musical talent  of our city, being a graduate ot the  Tor on to Conservatory of Music, having  lieen foi some yeais engaged in pio-  fession.il sei vices in the cnnservntoi v.  The Methodist chuich has seemed  Miss Devei as organist and 111 addition  to hei duties as oigarnst, she will lake  pupils in insti omental and vocal  iniiiie. Miss Devei is at piesent the  guest of Mis. Suthiihind at the  ' Patronage.  The Marriage or Mr. A. A G. Hansen  to Miss H. S." Adolfson. of New Vork,  took place last evening at the residence  of Mr. Chas Lundell, Fourth St., Mr.  and Mrs. Hansen will reside in the  citv. The ceremony was performed  by'the Rev. C. H. Al."Sutheiland.  The Okanagan, of Vernon, conies to  hand this week in-a much improved  and enlaiged form. 1 effecting gie.iL  credit on the management. John  Kennedy, of New jWestriiinstei, formerly of the Columbian will shortly  assume the duties of editor of the  Okanagan. f  The recent trip of the Pilgrim football team thiough-Canada and the  UnitedrStates was .b'-financi.il tntluie.  It is reported that the piomoteis  dropped .$0,000. That the tour was a  succe*������< in every Mither'way'is undisputed, and the Old Country game is  rnote popular here and across the line  jthan evei. ' *  SOLE AGENT FOR  Walkover Shoe  Best Aineiican make  The C. P. R. is waging a systematic  war nxainst the ticket scalper ancl incidentally pausing the customeis of  the said ticket scalpers considerable  inconvenience and expense. Five men  were ai rested list week on western  trains for tiavelling on scalpers'tickets. It is not believed that prosecution will lollowing in these c.use-., but  the whole five we1-3.com pel led to pay  full railway fate to'their lesp'-ctive  points of destination ond the scalpels'  tickets taken up.  Wc   have  line   of  tho  ported   and  Cigars.  a complete  Best Im-  Domestic  o  ���������  BEST VALUES IN TOWN  When you want ,&ood  Cigars Givo us a Call.  Red Cross Drug (o.  LIMITED.  ���������*  Ihe Canada Cai company, which  was, organised hy Toionto and Montreal capitalists, has begun tho operation ol its huge plantatMoritre.il,  the l.a.-gest coipoiation of the kind in  ir-E . rhti--,"1e������s on hand include  1000 cais for the Giand Trunk railway,  lhe capacity of the woiks is 15 cars  per day.    \Yhen 1 imning full capacity  1 ������'__H wlH e,uP'������y hetween 1200  and loOO men.  Prank Clarke, 11 veteran Victoria  journalist, who for the past few yeais  has been doing newspaper work in  this piovince, has entered the employ  ot the -C. p. R. ,-n aspecial capacitv,  tor which he is eminently fitted.'lie  will make a tour ot the province and  piepaio a handbook to be issued by  the iailw.ay company for advertising  pui poses. ������  -,T,Af.Trail on Wednesday of last week  William Kirby, of Arrowhead, and  ���������Miss Grace R. Moirison, of Trail, were  united, in mauiage. Mr.-Ki.hy- is-a,  popular pilot on the boats of the Canadian Pacific railway plying on the  Ai row lakes, while Miss Mninson has  II large cit ele of iiiends in Tiail. Tho  happy couple will make theii- home in  Ai 1 ovvhead.  The manager of the Toronto exhibition states ���������_* would not he surpiised  to see a laigo number of the Ii ish  Ouaids bandsmen settle in Canada  when they can leave  the band.   They  III e all in love wilh Canada. 'Visrount  de Vesci has purc-hnsed propei ty iri J  the .NoitliwestTeiiitoiies ancl mav go  lunching theie. One of the bandsmen  bus ananged loieluin and conduct a  band in Winnipeg. Sergeant Hunt  muy come back and settle in Toionto."  At Grand Forkn Inst week a faiewell  reception was tendeied by the congie-  gation of Knox church to Rev, J. R.  and Aim. RobeUson. cm tho eve of  then depailure for Revelstoke. As  showing the est������-m in which they'  were field, .Mr. Robeitson was piesented with a well filled puibe by tho congregation, and Mrs. Rohei Uon- was  the recipient of a, case of silver knives  and foiks from the Ladies' Aid  Society.  lilt'  o  o  It  li  o  li  li  tf  tt  *J-  It  0  " We've a large assortment  of Hats  and Caps for Boys and Children^"' <  All theNawest Styles and Fancies  Hatddm.        ..    ', \  in  All the Late Shapes and Styles.  J. G. Macdonald  REFORM  BUSINESS LOCALS.  Marucaibo Chocolates al Bows' drug  stoio.  in wall paper nt C.  DrlriK    Us   Vour   Proscriptions     9  ��������� ���������  a*************************  The first Sunday.* .ervices in the  Methodist Church woie attended by  c-xceltcntcongiegations. The furnace  will soon be installed, the vestry  nl fuelled, and when opeia, chairs and  new lighting aie in (finer-, the congregation will have n*cosy building on tx  splendid site. Subjects for next  Sunday a. m.���������" The Chn'stian That  Hev elstoke Needs." P. M.���������"An Un-  taihng Way of Finding God."  An interesting and helpful meeting  of the i-pwoi th League was held on  Alonday evening, "when the pnslor  gavo an addiess upon'tlie "Active  Member's Pledge." The ������������������ Reading  Oouise" consisting of three books,  entitled, "Our Canadian Ifeiitnge,"  " Oui Ow n and Other Worlds " and  " Heart Talks-." will be taken up by  I he r.e.igue dining the w inter months.  Reception of membeis and election of.  officeis will take place next Monday.  Special hai gains  B. Hume Sc Co's.  Ilerpieidc the great hai ^restorer is  sold at the Canada Drug Store.  A choice selection of Rugs and Mats  just arrived at C. B. Hume Sc Co.  Hay, Oats, Wheat, Bran nnd Shorts  at Bourne Bros.  Some handsome souveniis just  opened at Bows' ding stoie.  Smoko Brown's "Spocial"  Cigar. _  Any icidy-to-wear hat in our.niil-  lineiy 100111 at hall piice. C.B.'Hume  & Uo.  , Houses furnished 'on the instalment  plan at John E. Wood's big furniture  stoie.     _, _-<���������*'  NOTICE���������Mrs. Barnes, trained'nursef  has piepaied a loom   at   her home  for Maternity cases.  C. B. Hume Sc Co. are selling ready-  to-wear- lints at half price in their  milliiieiy rooms on 2nd floor.  Smoke Brown's " Marca  Vuelta "Cigar.  Come and see our selection of framed  pictures. We will give you excellent'  baig.iins for cash. ' ;  Leave   your   orders  for   illustrated  Xmas   papers   with   all  tlie beautiful*  colorpd   pictures' only   oOcts.   at   the  Canada Drug .Stor e.  Situation   Wanted���������By   a   young  marijad*Dry Goods Salesman.     References furnished,   city   preferred.  A$pl. Box 715, Kevelstoke, B. C.  Take caie of your teeth,  don't let  them decay till they start_to ache and  ulcerate.      _"ou   ran   get an excellent  tlm lh brush for 23cts. and a bottle of  the best antiseptic and cleaning powder also  for 25c_s.  at The  Canada  Diug Store.  corporation of the city of  , revelstoke:  .NOTICE  Lights will be turned off to-night  (Thursday), at 12 o'clock, for installation of new machinery and will likely  bs out tor two weeks.  ' ^ri"  -H.  A. BROWN,  "        Mayor.  There is no more ac-  cepiable 'Xmas remembrance for your  distant  friends' than  I Good  1 Photos  of yourself. Better  have your's taken  now before the usual  Holiday rush at  "TIE-MS"  ������y^y������t^<vv������'^A^/������^s^^^*^_^y


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