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Revelstoke Herald Oct 5, 1905

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 The  RAILWAY  ATsHD  MKN'S  \L-<Jvr._e  JOURNAL  Vol    XVII: NO.  13  REVELSTOKE B. C. THURSDAY,   OCTOBER 6, 190S  >lvJ'*f.jA>s==<_g  $2 OO a Year inT^aWrSe  <*< .  G B, HUME & CO.  Department Store  PRESSMAN DEPARTMB-T  MISS GOUGH has charge of our Dressmaking  Department. - This is sufficient guarantee, of-  good style and workmanship.' "Miss, Gdffgh.  * ���������*,  * will welcome any of the ladies who "wish" to  talk over the New Fall Styles.    We have all-  - . "������ **. " *'  - . - the New' Materials and welcome -the ooDor- *���������'  <������ ' '   y '-"��������� \      ���������        " \-      >      -, "  ^.   -  tunity to exhibit themr    '   "     * *'" "��������� ^ "  .* -  jui*. * r t^ ^  G B.WJME & CO;/Ltd,  ���������DEPARTMENT   STORE.*V'" .*_ '  - A  18 CHARGED  WITH MURDER  Charles Johnson Committed for  Trial on Charge of Shooting  John Sjoberg���������Jealousy Sup-  * posed to be the Cause.  On Friday night last a' shooting  affray occurred in a house occupied by  Charles Johnson, bis wife and family,  on Hobson avenue, between Third and  Fourth streets, which resulted in the  death of a man named. John Sjoberg,  wiio'was living with the family. It  appears that Johnson had been drinking during the evening, and being of a  jealous disposition, he procured a gun  and had, threatened to shoot- his wife  when Sjoberg "appeared on the scene  'and'received the sbot in tha right lung  fron, the Effects of wliich'' he died in a  few minutes. 'Constable Sturdy was  shortly afterwards on the scene" and  arrested ^ Charles Johnson -* as he was  leaving his home after "shooting Sjoberg.' The prisoner was Held for the  murder and at tbe coroner's inquest  held on* Friday. afternoon the.jury  brought in aVver*dict,.to ,-t}iat" reflect.,  Charles t. Johnson ' witbi "hfs- wife and  family1 and,'John Sjoberg^arrived *in  tHe'"city onlj^aabort While ago from  WetaskiwihjAlberta. .There has beet*  The Irish Guards Band.  Notwithstanding^   the        stormy  weather on- Monday evening  fully  seven hundred^, p&ople assembled in  the rink- to hew^the famous Royal  Irish Guards Band? vThat the conceit  was fully up'to the expectations of the  'audience was amp|y.evidenced by the  unstinted   applauje' which followed  each selection. t The programme rendered was the eanjg* as .published in  last week's HeraldSjj Each' succeeding  number received -F_veUL merrited 'en-,  core, to wbichsthij' band responded  gracefully. - ThereJ8 n0 need to dwell  on the excellence j_f the - concert���������it  was simply grarid-tfiroughout and too  much credit cannpt-|^e given the local  company of .Rocky, Mountain Rangera  in securing;-for -thejppeople' of Revelstoke ^an^Yictaitg^ the, privilege of  hearing^wjiat iapr^bably the greatest  musical o.rga^izAtidkab the world. As  a pleasingl'pontras^. to the   various  band' se^ctjops.-^Mr.   Donald   McGregor ������gave~i.two .pyocal - selections,  ,"The y������fwn,;andl"KiUarpey" both  _.     ***������������������_ ������������������������"'*__'���������*__      a      ���������.JtiiX  ^ . a  ___i___.t_.__ _._���������_*____. to^m-ty encore.^ Ab  FAITHLESS  FRIEND  of which;ehc$ted a hearty encore.. Ab  a'/vocafi^'^r. t^cGiegor -made a  decided^ injpressiorijgon what may be  tended a'oriticul Revelstoke audience.'  He is _-_.___.-_.il ���������u i���������i.���������  <?&V_a?.  ���������&������^AA i������-   S^rS^-JJ.\  $���������. ? __ Is the/ name's of .this1*  i^L hneo_,Clothing.l#We -  ^_2sasftsss_a  m^&***i&X sefectlon-  ^r^put'on*oc.wetcairsho\v.-  ������"��������� fyou J-ujnudjjeds^ 3fclot-*/  >\sa"mples,t^tamT"-.  you;V  measure *qnd-l deltyer  _   -V        -r-       \~r,      r ?V ^^rt���������^iJtritiii^V "^-������ *- *��������� -   *  ^you^the^m inji4days.'i,^They^ are/jiiade- in-the  Eastern  y-"tlW^C^in^tWf^'T _r_.������-_f������*\_. Virt1*nc_l<- -T_!M?mJ������_.  W/__c������������ lei  CanmAa  <***-��������� -~  1   A \ ~ A1     A" -     f���������   -. - j-  our long'suite.*  If  -v - ,. * -  .would be a very odd  thing  you   could-ask'"us ;'for if  *��������� -        - '^        jS ***. *  we did not have  in stock.  '^^ si       -.-*S  "*��������� .'l"-*  New,Delicacies, new Fancy  i J*    - - -^.k-      V  Groceries constantly arriv-  ii-  j  ft,  ing.^  If you are not able to  come to th'e'Store yourself,,  have our man call or telephone your orders It will receive  Pur Best'Attention. Our Groceries are always fresh and  ���������wholesome. "Please Let Us Take Your Next Order., .     <  quarreling more or less between John-  son- and Sjoberg* over Jghjiapn'^ wife,  of whbmHhe hu8l������nd>tW������s/Jealous^ of  the' attention fpaicN>tb'"lie_ "byftheTde-  ceased. .Ye8terday,;Jif^rri6qn Charles  Johnson was-up for hiaf preliminary  hearing on the "charge'of .mur-der be-**  fore^ H. A.^ Brown,. J."'P.", Safid cafter,  hearing.the evidence <5fi.tbe '.witnesses  in theNafee- the pt isonerwas committed  to stand, hig^trialat'tbfr-leit sittins; of  thei-'8Upreme,*coui-t.e(Mr.> Ji "M.-S<sott  "of-aj<ull, rich baritone  voice ^hic������;lse^qvSj,well bow to use.  and -not^tii_ta_dibl; -the decidedly  " ������1.  "^l."T ?>"l''l~ **     -***- "* * "��������� '*���������*  -fc-wsj-- ������As_-___i^_R_;  **--^^'*-'''i?4*_y_ f- '-.S,-*- -^<-^"J^->^ <_?  Bandits Are^Btelieved^toBa'  SHOES-  ,' ',Our_Fall shipment of  -Slater Shoes are-here:  - King of the Road is a  ' Boot   for railroad men,'  extra double" sole", "roped  . stitched,   oil   Ttan  "top,  -elastic sides,  very. light,  soft   boot,    strong    and  * durable���������$5.00.  * Box Calf Welt, extra  sole, visculized. A good  strong shoe for Fall wear  ���������has a neat appearance  and polishes up nice.���������  $5.00.    -    _  *    fi _'__'���������*���������  The New Tan Boots for Fall in several shapes arid  different leathers, also several shades of Tan. See them.  They are priced at $5.00.  Nice Box Calf, soft.tops, welt, heayy_ or light, -MeKay  sewn soles.    A good and serviceable boot for -$4.00.  mmm^maawBmi^mmmmamaaaauKmmm^Kmammammmamiaammamm  Dressmakers & apprentices wanted  Apply to Miss dough, Second Floor.'"    I  HELD UP TRAIN  ^q^������!BiislASto*  .ve  -?l|elieT  :S Escaped, to British'Columbia  ii Aboard " a  Launch���������Robbery  Occurred Near Seattle.-^-^-w-  **������������������������       ���������-,-.' -1, _       "     "-. '   " ~  vv8eattle, Oct 3.���������The Great Northern  eastbon'nd passenger train, which left  here at 8:30 o'clock last night, .was  held up half an hour later by -masked  men. The* robbery, which was one of  the boldest*- ever carried" out" in the  WestT occurred five miles out of Ballard, a subburb just north of Seattle.  The bandits held the train for an  hour-and twenty^ minutes, daring  which time there was^'enough dynamiting and revolver shooting to sup_  plya Wild West'show.**v   '_"  The>contents of -the ..express safe,  variously estimated at between 95000  and 920,000, were taken by the robbers. J - ��������� ' ** ' -  'The Great--Northern has offered  95000 for the arrest and identification  of the train robbers. - In addition it  will' pay 9500 for each conviction  secured. The rubbers are known to  have secured 9340.  When the news of the hold-up  rsached_Seatt!e__the_G_eat_Noi-hern  officials-hurriedly made up aspecial  train and made for - the scene. -By.  this time the robbers had escaped  with their booty. '    ~  >   j ,  -Two youths, named Frank Alberts  and Rowland Gibbs, aged 24 and 17  respectively were arrested, but it is  probable that tbey had nothing to do  with the planning of the robbery.  Ten minutes out of Ballard, where  the train was running up grade, the  engineer caught sight of a red lantern  being waved just ahead. ~As the  train slowed up two men wearing  raincoats and slouch hats climbed  over the tender "and presented a revolver at the engineer's head.* ' r  * After commanding tbe engineer and  fireman not to make any outcry, the  robbers left the locomotive with them  and went to the baggage car, calling  upon the messenger to open tbe door.  The messeager refused and a heavy  charge of dynamite was placed against  the door and exploded. ��������� The car was  wiecked. The safe was quickly dynamited, after .which the rest, of tbe  train was allowed to proceed. '     ''     '  poor - fcoustfcg^ofe^fevelstoke'sinam-  moth^n^Jj^waesjheard to advantage. Ta^e^raltogettier; the concert  was tfonualoaiVtrefifc of'.^exceptional  ability an3j>n<? wbie| will .long be i*e-  niembered bjgitb-oqetWba'had'the good  fortune'of^isCijgitigrfg tho" same.;' .,  .. AtiU\e-^lowa^f _j������e conceit an ad-  joWnment^6*_Ha<J(gb- the>drill hall  wherefthe}|i_5j������nCe^p| the-'nlght and a  fair por^iontwt^Swly.Jnorntn'g was  "spent in^e'velBlokeSsaavorite pastime  ^danctog^^^M^-^/-:  , A. noti(^abla^fea|tBr���������t^t.7the- Irish  <Juaird8'?Band!5ipo.nOT-t Svaa-the* nuo������_  ...     ^*-.."*.B^..' **-K?._������-^_JS   A&Xit .'*  "'    ?.i~A '  bee of'visitorriti^rtfgidance^from su_r  Gave Butte, Mont, Police the  "Tip" as to Pat Crowe's Presence in Town and the Famed  Cudahy Case Kidnapper is in  the Toils at Last,  Butte, Oct. 3.���������Pat Crowe, wanted  by the Omaha, police for the kidnapping of the son of the millionaire  packer Cudahy in 1900, was arrested in  this city Monday night. Crowe's identification haB been made complete  through photographs sent to the authorities by the Omaha authorities.  Crowe acknowledged that he was  the fugitive, becoming alarmed when  he feared, the officers were going to  shoot him. Captain of Police W. F.  McGxath and Detective Maclnerney  made the at rest, placing the muzzles  of their revolvers against his stomach  as he emerged from a saloon in the  tenderloin section of the city. **  ��������� Oi owe declared that he would return  to Omaha without requisition papers.  He" cursed bitterly at his arrest, expressing chagiin at his apprehension  in a town'the size of  Butte, when he,  ���������___  ____ _������������������____* ���������_������___[ ������������������ tin*___tl__/_ KnA WOl'ld _"1V_*���������*!*  all  tbe large  The Lumbermen.  A meeting of the Mountain Lumber  Manufacturers Association was held in  the city on Friday last.  The following  members  of    the   association    were  present:���������A.   F,   Dudgeon  and F. E.  Sine, BowmanT-umtier Co. Kevelstoke;  T.   Ludgate,   Big  Bend Lumber Co.,  Arrowhead; H. H. Ross, of Ross Bros.  & Co.  Elkmouth; A.  E. Watts, Elko;  Jas.   Genelle  and  J.   O.   Billings, of  Yale-Columbia Lumber Co., Nakusp;  J.   S.    Wood,    Mundy Lumber Co.,  Three Valley; Otis Staples and F. D.  Becker, Otis Staples Lumber Co., Bayard; M. Carlin and F. W. Jones, Columbia River Lumber Co., Golden; P.  Lund,  Clow's Nest Pass Lumber Co.,  Wardnei; John Hanbury, North Star  Lumber Co., Elkmouth; J. A. Dewar,  Porto Rico Lumber Co., Ymir; Jas.  Ryan, Standard Lumber Co., Baker;  E. JH. .Heaps,   Vancouver; Robinson  and  McKenzie,   Cranbrook;   Geo. P.  Wells, Palliser.   _  BUSIKESS  "BOOMING."  So C. P. R. Will Continue Summer Transcontinental Double  Service on Present Schedule  up to Christmas at the Earliest  Winnipeg, Oct. 3.���������The C. P. R. has  decided to continue the double transcontinental passenger service of tho  Summer lime-tabie until Christmas at  least, to accommodate the unusually  heavy traffic. The present schedule  will he practically maintained.  Nanaimo Strike Settled!  .=>.���������*)���������: I  -UC  Government Offices at Camborne  We are pleased to learn that action  is now being taken toward providing  Camborne with a government office  as be said; had travelled the world over and  jail  inthe  fact that tenders are  rounding -pplataggl  ,the^arg^)^p  Ji~ also shov  fepecialtrain was  |to accommodate),  p from.f'iBouthern,  beighbore at?������ol-  cultBirei" taste,  crnifiKfout in  ,^ -. .   ^������������-- r-.r   ry  r <of  ^bod^^fii^ptdfelS.  Tbhe pr^e^ing day-antf ofjbfce evfjotug  of the'co-icert be en favorable- it is, safe  ^o'say tbat, thV rink,* large^and.|all> as  it_is,rwould have been taxed to its,utp  most-capacity to accommodate.t the  -crowds tbat would have turned odt to  'such an attraction.   _f������n5S"^    -   " ~"  Y M  Cr A,Organized.  PLEASED WITH  SILVER DOLLAR  ** Mr. Swertzel, of Dayton, Ohio, who  came iu last Saturday for the purpose  of inspecting the Silver Dollar group,  fulfilled his mission on Sunday accompanied by Cttry Menhinick. Mr.  Swertzel was very pleased with what  came under his observation, and is of  the opinion that there is a bright  future in store for the property. He  left for the east on Monday where he  will inform others of the result of hla  investigation who are awaiting his  report prior1 to investing in Silver  Dollar stock.���������Camborne Miner,  -1   Sealers and jelly glasses, aU sizes, at  .  t _1   R   ___*n_ Mr. /Ia.  - At_tbe meeting last Friday evening,  SuptT'Kilpatrick was nominated chair-  _aan,���������aiid Wl Bews-_ecretavy.'1 The  chairman called on Mr. "\Vhittaker to  explain the object of the ,meeting.  Mr. Whittaker said -he-believed the  time had come to organize and explained the clause regarding the voting members. The chairman appointed a nominating committee who  nominated a board of 2_diiectors, as  follows:���������Messrs. John-' Lawson, T.  Kilpatrick, R. H. Urquhart, H. Clark,  A. Mclntyre, J. Lyons, M. Crawford,  J. Gobellj J. R. Rogers,''J. McLeod, R.  Anthony, C. B. Hume. W. Bews, A.  .E.l;MiHe_,!-F. H._IU>ui_ie,_M.J3._Hast^  iugs,'A. E. Phipps^Dr. Morrison, W.  M. Lawrence, J. I. Woodrow, W. H.  'Pratt, R. Gordon.     " r,   "  A motion was made that these 24  named -* be .elected, whic_i carried. A  conliinittee on by-laws consisting of  Messrs. Hume, Miller and Howson  was appointed. Also a building committee consisting of Messrs. Kilpatrick, Howson, Gordon, Hume'and  Lyons.* The meeting then adjourned  to meet Thursday evening in the city  hall.    _ _     1   _    .  ,  The board of  directors  met  last  night in the city hall, when the following officers were elected:     4.  President���������R. Howson.1.   '  ,.���������  1st vice-pres,���������T.-Kilpatrick.  2nd vice-pres.���������J..H. Lyons.,  Recording Secy.���������A. E. Miller.  ,0 Treasurer���������C. B. Hume. _      v  * Most of the time .was taken up in  considering a constitution., -v  '��������� The meeting tomorrow evening will  be of special interest to all as the  question of building will be the issue.  If is hoped that this will be better  attended than the last. This is a  work of every citizen, let the city hall  be filled.  and evaded capture in  cities-    ,, *>  Crowe has two brothers living in  Montana, one living in Butte and the  other at Great Falls.  A friepd ot Crow e's tipped the local  police of Crowe's' pie_ence in the city,  and his arresi folio _*������*!,-��������� atter photographs of the f ugitive.had.been seemed  from Omaha.��������� ������ *���������-, ..-���������"��������� # ",*-''  "- 'Butte,.Mont, Oct ST���������The man under  arrest here" was.positively identified  today as Pat Crowe; ������ The identifica-  tion'wrts made by a man whose, name  is withheld by. the police, but who is  said f o have^vorked with Crowe in thet  stock yards at, South Omaha. J The'  .prisoner admits that he is Ci owe, and  says~}\he ' is anxious to' i-eturn^^to  Nebrask4t^ to ^clear himself, saying  that'there^ is'rib law uuder-which'he  can be prosecuted.  * ;Oinaha,.-Neb.,^Oct. 3.���������The original  nfotmatienifllediagainst Crowe in the  district'Court, * charging 'him," with  highway*robbery in. having ' forced  infotmattenifllediagainst Crowe in the  District'Court, * ohargini  highway*robbery in   ht       JMwa^AT'qudalfj-" to-iiay $25,000  tansot_.*-or/his sonW rfeturar will, be  _sed:)Bgajnst:_tir^^8oner,-'a|thoUgh  iw. is?beibS*^t������i__(-dF-o)_febwk*on a  change of shooting officer-JacK'son.*^^  -���������"-l^quisitionjpapers-we-tf^signed.by  the^Govexnor-' this siternif-n^ and.the  officers istarted*"for Mont������na*at once.'  .-_   ������������������ -~>      .\f --^- -'--'-.    -  -  being invited for the erection of such  a building according to plan and specifications ������������������ that are to be seen in the  present recording office. From a perusal of the plan and, specifications it  will be seen that'tbe stiuccure" is a  substantial one and designed to fill tlie  needs of this -town for some time to  come. .    , *- ?*   '' r  '     -      ,--  " It is well on in the year now and the  snowy season will soon beuponjus and  it^.is hoped ^ that the powers that he  "Will arrange that erection of ** the  structure will not be delayed, audit is  also, hoped-that to a resident or .residents ~pU Camborne will fall the\plea-  sure of "erecting'" ~ "" " ���������-*���������-.���������.  building in.thja town.  v To Thos. TjjyloiT  provincial legislature,  due for prw:uring-the  fo|-,tne prectibu, of the building, and  we-t-rusfe-ie^-wiUisfoH-w-ui> __������������^>o_d,  -Work\by_u8ing^his-ioauence,jto have  tfie%fto������rnme5Jtvoffi������������Y^nd. jail com  pie tedJwittethe-greatesti"^- "-* "^ J-=*  spatch^Oamborne Miner.*4  .*     . .  -_.   _���������.      \       _.__  By a vote of 236 for and ������J against,  the Nanaimo coal miners at 11 o'clock  on Saturday night decided to return  to work.   The agreement between thu -  company and the men is in the nature"  of a compromise, each side conceding  something.     It is for a period of  two   ,  years,   which   means  that .for that'  period  of  time  Nanaimo will be free   .  from the evil results of strife between  capital  and labor.     The 'company is   -  now  making preparations to get'the  --  men to,work: The hoisting-machinery n.  at.No. 1 and at Brechin started Mon- -  day. ands the 'mines are being exam- _"  ined. - Ai'Brechiri*the men'went down  as usuaTat 7 a.m, 'on Tuesday." 'j������ will s  be  some  days ,before- work  can tbe, *  resumed'at No. If ***.  .Government  _> Ai>\  t  -i-^1  '-' *sl  **-*-i**-ri  > '   r-'i.-svl  ^ s>m.[  *������   /is. r  ���������. r fi**.*  ���������ft - '^W  _ Ottawa,  Justice hasr  British^Cdbambia  statute ifrif ___  ta^-<%_k>eomme-cial Agents' is'witt  I  t-   a  .���������. *vs���������->  RBVELSTQB3B   OPERA   HOUSE  Oj_T_3  itTia-HT  0_N*Ij"y : jM:02sTID!a.T,. OOTOBEE;  9,  190S'  40  < *" -*      J  ' CoiOREDpSINGERS  "'DANCERS *t   v^  ."       COMEDIANS     .  AND"  INSTRUMENTALISTS  40  '     A MVY OP  OF PRKTTY   OOTOROON  GIRLS  ������-_-_-������������������������____. ^  Th������ Greatest Show  *      On Earth    -  , MR. ERNEST WILLIS PRESENTS  -      AU the Very Latest Sound Successes  HOTTEST  'A Variety of Real Merit  COON  Tbis Show Has Pleased Thousands  IN DIXIE  -'  ELABORATE.      ���������  '  " _    ���������"* ~ t^"   i*  '  . 80ENIO ������ANO      Jp  E-.EOTI-IO   EFFECT8 ,*���������  v "*   *        'V- J  THE M03T     Sr  .      r  ELEGANTLY        ''  COSTUMED  ATTRACTION        ti'  EN TOUR  "Vf -*-*tr t  Wt-A    -&& .  V'&i&il  -���������*>-,,  <    *       "-*r ���������  ^1  MUSIOANS  """ -t '  The Greatest Show  On Earth  -"���������������������������������   ���������  I      SEAT !  Street Parade and Band Concert at 5:3*0 p. m.  SALE OPENS SATURDAY io A. M." Canada Urag & Book Co.       PRlCE^-SOe^   75c.,' S1.00  1  **.  ' > -i^l  '0. B. Hume*Co.  Black Wairrior  Mr. S. Shannon, of Ferguson, went  south this morning after a day's visit  to Bevelftoke. Mr. Shannon has a  bond on the Black Warrior .group  above Ferguson, and has 'shipped  about 30 tons of ore to the smelter  from which he has not yet got returns.  A" tunnel 200-feet is now being driven  on tbe Black Warrior which is ex-  pected will reach tbe ore bodies.  The Leasing System.  The leasing system has corae to stay  around Sandon. There are lots of  miners looking for leases, and we  know that a great many claim owners  wish to lease out their properties. The  Sandon Mining Standard will do  everything in its power to further the  plan. We will make very low rates to  all who wish to make use of our  columns. Miners who wish to get  leases should advertise, and claim  owners 'who have claims to lease  should do likewise. People who have  a, little capital, and wish to back the  effort of the miner, wiil have a good  show to do so. One dollar will carry  an advertisement up to ten lines for a  full month. This offer only holds for  a limited time. We wish to see the  effect, and if good, will create a special  department in this * paper.���������Sandon  Standard.  twffmwwifwmffwtHTftitifWTmwwg  ������ Bourne  Revelstoke, B  J. C. Hutchison isnow prepared to  supply coal or wood on the shortest  notice at reasonable prices. See advt,  fn another column.  DEALERS IN.  --h.  Ohotc* Qrocerfcs, Flour, Fe*d, Crockery,  Hardware and   Stoves, Garden  Hoes, Rakes,  Spades, ^Shovels,  Watering Cans, Rubber,  lers, Etc^ Etc  Seeds,  Forks,  Hose, Sprink-  STOVES  E   AGENTS  FOR MO-CLARY'S  BOURNE BROS   MackenzIe  Avenue  ^.uwwmu^wuwuwww-www  -ut   .    i.,t "i-^v-       -      ���������-  ,   s.       ,.        ''   tr        }, ,       |-"k, o,-1  .., *;?'. '  . Ckv* tii u{ St.-- "f' 'V "  'le  '���������������  .���������*���������*-���������  t   f   ���������  ".-v  f. m ������������������������-  CURRENT EVENTS  A new method of disposing of thoso  pests who make easy money by playing upon human weakness has been  successfully operated la Los Angeles,  Cal. It. should be designated hereafter as tho "Schwcizcr system," as  Airs. John Schweizer of that city is  tho demonstrator, and tho demonstration is simply a form of physical  culturo.  Tho grafter    in  this  caso was     a  stranger    who    one dny called upon  Mrs.  Schweizer,   representing  himself  os a city collector of mortality statistics, nnd desired to know If   thero  had  been any  recent  deaths  in     hor  family.     Sho replied hcr mother had  died somo    years ago in  Baltimore-,  whereupon tlio    solicitor courteously  thnnke.1  hcr    and departed.    A  fow  days later ho exiled again and exhibited to her a frame resembling   an  open    coffin,     bordered  With     black  satin  ribbon,   inclosing hcr  mother's  name     and     edged     with   scriptural  texts.     He    offered    it at a certain  prici.',  but. Mrs.  S.  declined  to    purchase.    He then seated himself    nnd  began   to read   from tho bible to ber.  She  told    him  sho  did  not .-aro to  hear him read,  for she know     more  of the Jiible than ho.    When hc    persisted she quietly remarked it would  bo for his advantage  to  leave.     He  then    questioned her right to refuse  the  package,     which     added   to   hor  gathering, wrath.    She informed him  that unless    he left  the house    she  would put him out.  I   HEALTH I  '**M4-M-M^M������������*14^*,I^'T-W-*  CONTUSION  OF THE KNEE.  Tho kneo is tho largest and tho  most complicated in structure of all  tho Joints, and by its exposed position it is moro liable than any other  to injury. Owing chlcily to its peculiar construction, itillunimntion of  tho entire Joint is often excited by an  apparently trivial blow or bruise,  and this i.s sometimes followed by  moro or loss protracted impairment  of function. Prompt and careful  treatment of all injuries is theroforo  important.  After iullanunalion has been excited, the snclikc "synovial" membrane  soon becomes distended with fluid  and theijoint is consequently extremely sensitive to touch and cxquisitoly  painful on motion. In a person affected with tuberculosis or of ' a  strong tuberculous tendency, and occasionally in ono not liaving a recognizable predisposition, tho i nil intimation may become suppurative. Tho  joint must then bo opened, and the  result in many cases is permanent  rigidity of thc limb.  I'n a child it is often diflleult at thc As u,������ wanderer .��������� entered London  beginning to determine the real na- one Julio morning,'after many years'  ture. of tho condition, for the receipt absence, he recalled a saying that  of injury is, generally somewhat pro- foil from the lips of a noblo lord  blemnlicol and the excessive swelling who flourished beforo the present  ���������of tho joint increases tho uncertainty era of sybaritism: Descending the  of the, diagnosis, steps of his mansion, periwigged and  The most important clement in the powdeiocl, his lordship noticed work  Morning Baths.���������Every child in  health ought to bo made every morning of his life upon rising, and whilo  tho body still retains all tho warmth  of tho bed, to sponge the wholo  body; and, if ho is too young to do  this for himself, it must bo dono  for him. Sen-salt is a most strengthening and healthy addition to tho  bath, and may bo used with great  advantage. If tho child is robust,  cold, wator may bo used throughout  the year; if not, the wator must bo  tepid.  Vegetables for Children .should bo  givon very sparingly until tho ago of  threo is reached���������an exception boing  mado in favor of baked potatoes.  After this ngo they may have spinach  boiled in its own juice, young peas,  tender beans well prepnrod, ..cabbage  that has not been boiled longer thnn  hnlf nn hour, caulillowor delicately  cooked,  and stowed celery.  LONDON AS IT IS TO-DAY  HE CENT      CHANGE      IN  BRITISH  CAPITAL.  THE  How the Metropolis  of the World  Is Being Torn Down and  Built Up.  The clerical looking individual  doubted her ability to do so, whereupon Mrs. Schweizer cleared the  decks and proceeded to get into, action. Seizing him by tho collar and  "the full vof his breeches, she rushed  him through the door, bumped him  against the porch pillars, ahd rolled  him down the stops. Taking a fresh  hold she bundled him through thc  gate and shot him out into thc  street, administering a vigorous slap  in tho fnco as ho went. She then  quietly returned to her domestic  "duties, while the unlucky easy money  man slunk down the street to the  accompaniment of a chorus of gibes  from the women of tlio neighborhood  who had witnessed Mrs. Schweizer's  stunt in physical culture. Mrs. Schweizer not only relieved herself of a  pest but sho uncovered a trio of tho  samo kind to tho polico and aroused  such enthusiasm in tho neighborhood  that tho women in that vicinity aro  now awaiting theso easy money nuisances with hot water, rolling pins,  flat irons, hat-pins, aad other domestic weapons.  There    is    no    greater pest in tho  community  than  these  smooth,  unctuous individuals who work upon tho  grief of those who have lost friends  by appealing to their seutimonls   of  ������������������ affection  and association,  and     then  palm off upon them    some grewsome  remembrance    for    an:,  extortionate  price.    Hardly a day is allowed - to  elapse after the  funeral   beforo     tho  ''afflicted.;, family .is flooded with     circulars and    pestered  with solicitors,  some of them swindlers, all  of theni  bores, eager to furnish all sorts     of  memorial trash.  . It might bo unjust,  perhaps, to apply the Schweizer physical  culturo    system  in  every case,  but! the success which attended  that  worthy   lady's    application  in    L,os  Angeles,is a valuable hint.       There  are many cases in which much money  and morUficatipn___igh t^-bo-saved ~hi7  treatment of knee-joint injuries is  rest���������complete rest, so far as the  knee is-concerned. .But whether this  shall be secured by confining.tho injured person to his bed or by encasing the limb in a plaster of Paiis  dressing, must be determined by the  surgeon. Omission of the splint is  -sometimes desirable in order to leave  tho joint more accessible for applying hot,  cold or moist dressings.  Tho immediate application of cold  in the form of an ice-bag or i folded  towel wrung out -of ice-water and frequently renewed, sometimes prevents  tho occurrence of inflammation; hot  applications arc generally ��������� reserved  for the : treatment of the inflammatory stage. : In applying cold, the  ice-bag must not be allowed to remain too long without removal; and  salt must never be mingled with the  Ice. for in that way the skin can be  quickly frozen.  Tlie greatest caution is to be exercised 'in freeing the limb from restraint after the swelling ami tenderness have subsided. Moderate exercise is beneficial, when tho pi oper  timo arrives, but a slight excess is  highly injurious. ' The weight of the  body must not be put upon tho joint  so long ,as there is a possibility of  inducing a recurrence of the inflammation. Thc descent of a single  flight of stairs may undo the improvement of a month, ond much  time may be required to regain what  is thus lost���������Youth's  Companion  men laying down drain pipes*. Whereupon he" frowned and muttered, "I  like not new-fangled things."  Thnt  noble    lord  had   the wanderer's  sympathy,   for  startling stories  had reached him. in his exile     of  London   given     over  to  the     housebreakers and submerged in lust; of a j���������"  There wero new and strango buildings on tho Middlesex bank; .but out  from the mist, comfortable and comforting sight! still loomed the dear,  familiar,  GRIMY  LANDMARKS,  St.    Paul's,    Somerset    House,     tho  Noodle,     and     the  fretted  stones  of  Westminster.      But what was    that  Hag Hying from the clock tower?  Refreshed, ho returned to tho  Strand. Evory .ccond building was  a toa and cake shop; at every tablo  sat men and women drinking tea  antl eating cako. Had London become a cily of Rcchabites? Anything wa.s possiblo in. a community  that had converted two of its  churches into islands. Ho pacsod  his hand over his brow. Yos, tho  trallic was trundling on either side  of St. Clement Danes, ar.d St.  Mary-le-Strnnd.  After that���������bewilderment.  Gazing nt the now Gaiety Theatre,  he thought, for the moment, that  ho was in Florence, and still gazing  ho walked round tho odiflco towards  a brand-new building called the Waldorf Theatre, with flying ornamental  figures,. and tho air of having beon  scrubbed nnd carried hither from a  Paris  exhibition.  He stood in a wide and imposing  crescent, with vast sites on either  side, from wliich more .theatres were  rising; but parts of tho crescent  looked like a mouth' that;has lost  a few of its teeth Whore arc tho  slums? hc askod himself; where is  Wjch street and Holywell street, and  the; Globe Theatre?  Ho wandered round tho crescent to  the "Strand, but hastily "retraced   his  steps at\the sight of a huge'motor-  nmnibus labelled  "Vanguard."     Was  this stench of petrol more salubrious  than, the  ancient- odors  of London's  , slums?       Was    this haste and hurry.  jand; dust  better than, the  old     jogtrot way?    He decided to*make    his  ay  to   St.   Gilos-in-thc-Fiolds    : and  COST OF MAKING PEACE  WHAT IT COSTS TO LEAVE OFF  FIGHTING.  The   ��������� Enormous     Sum     Paid  France to  Germany in  '"    1871.       '  by  London  without   a Bluecoat  School,  and  with    nn  underground  Clapham i ; " ~   " ~     * ������������������-���������  - - ������   ���������  Junction bv the bank, of a London |lop , ������f. Ha\erstock Hill. There  gas-nig on the ruins of Rt James's l"������",d.be no hurry ������n that loule.  Hall and tho Homo of Mvstery, of a ! I.h,at' Journey would bring back the  London  without an  Old Bailey    nod i ������*cl leisurely London to him.  THE VALUE OF LAUGHTER  The  immediate physical-results  with a transfonned Druiy Lane, of  a new.. London,*'*.whito, dazzling, 11am-  boyant, ii'ing amid tho disairay of  its anui-nt landmarks. its fusty 'Sailors  streets demolished, its warrens deodorized, ils chop houses destroyed,  its quiet, hotels distorted into cosmopolitan  caravansaries.  But  "something    must  remain.     he  argued,  and    tlie englishman  NAVY DRESS REFORM:.  Will     no      Longer Make  Their  Own   Clothes.  It is understood  in  British     naval  cncles that Admiial Sir John Fisher  is  about to     introduce   a refoim in  -. being j the matter of clothing  that  is    pro-  whnt he is, has suiely pres->i\cd the . bably only the preliminary step toughest monument that London pos- w*aid the abolition of what has long  ses������es���������thc graml" obelisk to Spoke Iuoon ������"e of Jack's most burdensome  in Kcnsiiglon Gaiders So ho drove J ffuovanccs, saj s the London Chion-  thilher,  mciting his eyes fiom     the!10',?'  mipio.cmcnls, determi ici that the ������o far the men"_ clothing hav? been  Spoke  monument,   if  it  still  existed, ,proVKlcf'   almost    entirely   at "their  .own cost upon  a plan that wns   ex-  of  lhe prompt uso of the system.  ���������:.. --������������������������������������  HE DECIDED NOT TO WAIT.  "Lxicindp," said Mr. Melstruro, who  bad just returned from a visit to a  farmer friend iu tho country, "whilo  nt Longley's I ate some whole wheat,  boiled. I like it better than* anything I over tasted. Ho gave mo a  Email paper sack of the wheat, so  wo could cook some ourselves. How  Jong     will   it be    beforo supper    is  ready?'  "About   half  Mrs. Melstrum.  'f."S,--7i^^_5r.^,-?-*������t  sack."  ���������'  "But,  Joshua  an    hour,"   answered  the paper  .  it will have to     to  cooked  in   a  double  toiler,  and���������"  "il don't caro how you'eook it. I'm  hungry for some mora boiled wheat."  "But  see     here,   Joshua!  'It  take���������"  will  "It will take a lot of cream and  sugar; I know that. But We've got  pjeitty of... both. Put-it. on right  away, will you?"  Without another word his wife took  ��������� he wheat, washed it, emptied it- into thc "double boiler," and set it on  thc fire. ".'a".'  At the end of half on hour Jlr.  Melstrum  became impatient. ,  "Lucinda," he called out from tho  sitting-room, "isn't ihat wheat  ready yet?"  "."vot yet," responded Mrs. Melstrum.  "Mow much longer is' it going to  take to  cook  it?"  "About eleven hours and a half.  That's what I was trying to tell  you, but you wouldn't give me a  chance. Do you want to wait for.  it?"   ���������   r   Germany bos an  inland  \#^->er sys-  indulgence in laughter arc, iiumoious  Iii* the first place, the act of laughing involves the exercise of a large  number of ''muscles, including many  of those of the face, neck, chest and  abdomen, which, if they are. exercised sufficiently, often become correspondingly well developed, as'.do also  nil other tissues in intimate connection with them. The facial muscles,  for example, of tho man : who'.laughs  often and easily arc generally developed to a degree which gives him the  facial rotundity of a contented child  But laughter accomplishes much more  than this mere outward appearance  of well being. It has a highly., beneficial.''influence* on..those'.two vital  organs, the heart and the lungs  During' ..what is called a 'lit' of  laughter the lungs may bo almost  completely emptied of their contained  air. Fresh air is then drawn in to  tho fullest' extent of their capacity,  inflating, perhaps, thoso littlo used  air cells which contained previously j tar  only stagnant air and bacilli���������for in , Bu  tho shallow breathing we ordinarily  practice comparatively large tracts  of air cells are not used. Daring  this process the general circulation  is accelerated, impure nir is 'hurried  out���������O-^tho-sy-tenrTTrfd^fresh-air~hur-  ried in. With the forcible ascent and  descent of the diaphragm during in-  spiVatlon and expiration tho. liver  and othcr abdominal organs undergo  a kind of kneading not unlike that  undergone during . massage, and  which-is of great benefit in rousing  them from that torper to wliich they  nro liable.  Tlio heart is also stimulated to  more vigorous contraction during tho  active cachinnatory process. Persons  who, so to speak, let thorns-elves go,  and laugh with a will, sometime**  bring almost all the principal muscles of their, body into play, twisting  turning and bending themselves almost double in sheer, muscular exhilaration. It is a matter of everyday experience that one feels' tho  better for a good laugh, nn explosion  of laughter being, in truth, a nerve  thunderstorm in nature, .(on a very  small scale), 'doihg.gboa' by .dissipating those oppressive clouds of caro  which sometimes darken the mental  horizon.  if it still existed,  should lie the starting point of Jiis  exploiat ion  of  REJUVENATED   LONDON.  On the way hc woiideted whether  the Spcko obelisk was uglier than  the statue to Cobden, 1 . Kentish  Town, .md could not decide Mcrci-  lully he wus spa-cd Lho sight of lhc  ntiocity, crowned with a methylated  spiut lamp, that tho aediles of Kensington have elected to the memory  oi Qulcii Victoi ia by St Mary Abbot s Church Frad ho seen it (o\en  'bus c!ii\<is scofi) ho would ha\o  e\cl-tmed. "Spoke and Cobd.'n .uo  oulm.iled Is't possibh'' I wot  ihat thiough ignorance they did it "  In Piccadilly hc was astonished to  Iind that a broad, gi availed path had  been driven across tho Green Paik.  He walked down it tind lost his way  plained the other day by an of. cial  at the maiinc and na*cal clothing  stoio  derailment,  Dopford.  "To begin with," he said, "tho  proposed lefoim will apply only to  trousers Under tho present regulations, whenever necessary, tho cloth  is issued.to tho men, who have cither  to mako it up themselves or pay anothei man for tho woik Thai in  itself, of courso. is hard onoi'gh.  When ono remembers that the army  is clothed at the expense of the nation, it seems rather udiculous that  tho cost of naval clothing should  havo to be deducted fiom the men's  pay  "But that is not the worst of   it  Although there is a legulalion    ijnt-  teiii,  such  a  detail  as the width    of  tho  "bell"  of a man's " tiousois     is  entiiely a matter depending upon the  At the momont of writing it is  credibly reported that Russia is  socking to know what terms of peace  would-bo acceptable to Japa:i, and  one of tho most sanguinary wars of  modern times seems drawing to ils  close. Not long ago telegrams from  Washington mado a forecast of tho  terms which tho victorious Japanese  would demand, as follows: A war  indemnity of 3800,000,000, tho sovereignty of KoreaT" tho evacuation of  Manchuria, and abandonment of  Port Arthur, tho neutralization of  Vladivostock, and international control of iho Trans-Munchurian. Railway.  If this report be correct, Japan  will be demanding tho heaviest war  indemnity sinco that wrung by Bismarck from conquered and prostrate  Franco in 1871. Tho negotiations  for peace began " on February 2_st���������  and lasted for ten days. . Thiers ai_d  Favrt represented Franco, and Bismarck conducted the proceedings. on  behalf of Germany.  Tho French delegates were thunderstruck .when: the Man. of Blood; and  Iron, "demanded" nh indemnity of " six  million of francs,  OR $1,200,000,000.  Recourse was made to neutral - intervention. De Broglic, tho French  Ambassador in London,-, appealed to  Lord Gran villo. Our representative  at Berlin, Lord Augustus Loftus,  made representations '.to- the* German  Government, with \thc result that  tho 'sun. demanded : was reduced by  a milliard of francs. Still $1,000,-  000,000 was a.sufficiently heavy exaction from a country already exhausted by war. Besides the money  indemnity, France was forced to  give up Alsace and Lorraine, two  fair provinces, with 'Motz and ���������Strasburg. Thiers, who fought th'o demands of Bismarck foot bv foot, and  did all that man could do to modify  tho rigor of the conditions, struggled hard to retain Motz. Tho venerable statesmen wept as: ho pleaded  with liismarck for the fortress, but  tho Iron Chancellor was merciless,  and Mot/, had to go.  Then an astonishing thing happened which proved to the whole world  the gieat recuperative power of  fair Finnce A call was mado for a  loan to meet tho first instalment of  thc irdemmtv, and within six hours  4,500,000,000 francs wore subscribed France had not so many great  capitalists as England, but thrift  is a great chatactoristir. of tho  masses  THK  CONQUERORS  PAID.  Fiom chimney-corncis. fiom old  stockings, from the earth itself, tho  Heasuiec! hoards f\vcre brought forth  at thc call of tho Motherland  Bismarck had allowed four years  for tho payment of tho indemnity,  during which timo portions of France  were to be occupied by Gorman  troops Thanks to tho energy and  development of Fienchmen, howover,  it was on  Septombei   5th,  1873���������two  fairs of the Germanic nations. A  North-Gorman Confederation was organized by Prussia, who undertook  not to oppose a similar union of the  South German States. Forty million thalers was fixed as the sum of  tho-indemnity payable by Austria to  Prussia.  ANOTHER SHORT CAMPAIGN  was that, of 1897, whon Greece and  Turkey came to blows over tho condition of Crete. It lasted twenty-  flvo days; when tho Ambassadors of  tho Powers interfered. They presented a collcctivo note demanding  an armistice. Tho negotiations for  peace lasted a great deal longer than  thc war itself, dragging on for scv-  oral mouths. Autonomy for Crete,  aud an indemnity of ten millions  sterling were tho main points of tho  treaty signed on December 4th about  seven months aftor the decisive battle of tho war.  $60,000,000 was tho indemnity demanded by Russia,from Turkey    by  tho Treaty of San Stcfano,in 1878.  This, however, was not the most important point in the twenty-nine articles of wliich tho .treaty' consisted.  Largo    cessions    of    territory    wero  mado   to  the    victorious Muscovite,  and several of Turkey's most cherished possessions.; woro    torn from hcr  and given /independent government.  "PEACE WITH HONOR."  To this    treaty Great Britain    at  once refused    assent,     and vigorous  'preparation'-*' wore mado for war. Indian troops wore sent to "Malta, and  a British fleet assembled at thc Dardanelles.     Under these circumstances  Russia agreed    to submit tho treaty  to  a European  conference,  and    tho  famous  Congress  of Berlin  was    thc  result   -    All    tho European  nations  wero   represented at  this gathering,  and in thc result the provisions     of  the - Treaty of San. Stcfano wore materially modified.   Aa it was    on thc  initiation of Great Britain  this' was  brought about,  it    was fitting that  thc British  representatives,  on their  return  to London,  should  congratulate    themselves   and    their .-ountry  men  on having brought back     from  Berlin "Peace with Honor."  SELLING CAST OFF NAVY  AUCTION      SALE     AT    PORTSMOUTH,  ENGXANDf  NEW DRESS_MATERIALS<  NOVELTIES  IN~ARTICLES "' (  ATTIRE.  Glass Skirts and Paper Overcoats]   'A Fabric Prom Old  Ropes.  Onc of the latest novelties ih dress  material is reported to bo a cloth  made from spun glass, and it can  bo had in white, green, lilac, pink,  and yellow. The inventor of the'  fabric is an. Austrian, and ho . declares that it is as bright, and as  supple as silk, and is none tho Worso  for being cither stained or soiled.  Any grease or othor spots can bo  easily removed hy simply brushing  thc material with a hard nail-brush  and soap and warm wator.  The first lady to wear a spun-glass  dross was on Austrian lady of Koyal  rank. It was a very delicate hue  of palo lavender shot with pink, and  whon alio woro' it at a State ball its  peculiar sheen reminded hor admirers  of tho sparklo .of diamond dust.  "��������� Tho Russians manufacture a fabric  from the fibre of a fllihontoiiB stono'  from tho Siberian mines, which is  said to be of so durable a naturo  that it is practically everlasting.  The material is soft to tho ' touch  and pliable in tho extreme, and has  only to bo thrown into a fire whon  dirty to bo made  ABSOLUTELY  CLEAN.  'ho     whirl     of  lo.id.-.  radiating ] tjste of the individual caj>tains    One  ollicer may pi ofcr that tho trousais  should bo narrow. The result is that  a man transferred to that vessel may  hate to supply himself with new  "togs" 'imply for tho sake of a  faddy officer And the s\stem results in -still greater haidship when  remember  that  c\en  name  . i ib-  f'om the new processional boulevard  that has giabbcd tho shady sidewalks, where, last century, a man  could stroll and compose versos. But  Buckingham Palaco, dingy and unworthy, .was untouched. He wondered-why it had not be_*i rebuilt, .and  ���������whv  the legal   luminaries  of Brussels !������0'J  should  have a finer house than     the ' oons  mov havo  to   bo  changed  King of.England.     And ho wondered  at     the    campanile  in   the  war  distance,     lowering nbove the roof     of  ckinghnm Palace.  "That." said a -poli'.*cm������n in answer to his enquiry'- "is the tower  of thc now Roman Catholic Cathedral."  Ife walked     down  the procpssional  I haps  two or throe times in  per-  month  years and seven months after the  signing of the treaty of peace���������that  the last franc of the indemnity was  paid ovor, and on September 16th  lho last Prussian helmet disappeared  over th-- fi on tier.  At the end of thc Spanish-American War of 1898. the curious spectacle was witnessed of the conqueror, .so far fiom demanding money  from the. beaten foe, handing ovcr a  large sum���������no less, in fact than  twenty million dollars. It was on  August 2nd, 1898, that Spam,  through M. Cambon, thp Fionch Ambassador at Washington, formally  sued  for peace        The commissioners  NURSERY. NOTES.  Bad , Nerves and Weak Lungs.���������  Great caro should bo taken-that  weakly children are-not subjected to  undue excitement.- or norvo strain.  Such children aro apt to. have very  sensitive* nerves, that need quieting  and toning rather than stimulation.  Children, with weak lungs should be  early taught to breathe well by le-  gulatcd breathing1 exorcises These  may at , first be accomplished by  something in the nature of a game,  such as blowing soap bubbles or  peas through a tube at a murk.  How Children are Worried.���������Children are often worried, bocauso thoir  mothers are too attentive, and c.6n-  tinally reprove tho small ones without reason. A child should be loft  alono and be allowed., to .play  tern of 8.800 miles, of which 5,7~76Jamu.se itself in its own way without  aro natural risers, 1,451 canalised tho constant direction of a nervous  streams,  and 1,703 canals. (mother.  road, rejoicing t<i~ find thnt t.he finest monument in London still stands  ���������Nelsoa on his column���������and threaded his course into the Strand by  way "of a now- palace, white, with  in 11 columns, .where the latest  steamship amalgamation is housed.  Imagine his amazement when ho perceived   that . Goutts's   bank'had  boon  BLOWN ACROSS THE ROAD,  looking cleaner, but not; a whit less  solemn than before. Further wonder  awaited him. It seemed to his- bewildered eyes that a third of the  Strand >.ad been aggrandized by tho  Cecil nnd _��������� avoy hotels, and between  them roso a noble building bearing  tho legend Metropolitan Water  Board. Hi.s eyes wore" rla-Zlfd by  tho magnificence of these classical  sky-scrapers. "I'll rest them," ho  murmured, "by a glance at the old,  homely,,, odoriferous entrance '..to  Simpson's " But   the    Simpson's  that' he knew before his exile ' was  no more. It had been clawed into  tho magi ificcnc- of tho Savoy Hotel  ���������Sad a' heart, he plunged down  Fountain Court, but found: no,: relief,  as of old, in thc mouldering precincts' of tho Savoy. Over thoso  dark Thames-side, alleys tho harlequin wand hnd also passed Sumptuous glased-brick buildings, with  bow windows and.laco curtains, towered to the sky; cabs, broughams,  motor-cart even, navigated those  passages perilous, and when ho  paused boforo tho resplendent, side-  door of what formerly would havo  beon called a tavern, ho ohserved tho  legend oh tho plate-glass window  "A cup of tea served with as much  enro ns a glass of; whiskey." Ahl  London  was'.'indeed  ne.w-fnnglod  Ho hied to Waterloo' Bridge. That  would bo unchanged. Yes; tho old  or j grey river wound as of old, and in  one of the reci-nscs of the bridgo tho  samo tramp wtis knocking lho same  nail  down   in    tho    same old  boot.  ���������transfers arc sometimes as frequent,'to draw up the treaty met at Pans  ���������a serious matter, considering that j on October 1st, nnd thoir dolibera-  each ribbon costs 10 ,pence, tho.igh J tl0ns lasted len weeks Spain, how-  the man might buy it in tho shops'0vcr, had to submit to. the demands  at I ortsmeuth for 4 pence of     lhc     Tjnited      States���������hopelessly  ������������������ ' I don t know that under Admiral ���������eaten, and with her navy annihil-  Fishers scheme thoio 'will bc nny | ntefl ���������ho cou]t] do nothmR 0*sc. shc  radical  change  in, the unifoims    Tho|lo_t   Cuba  nnd  tho  phihpp.nes..  the.  last: remnants    of hcr colonial,   em-  tro'ise'S-v ill^-bo-all-tho-samo���������width  and tiansfer to another ship will  therefore  Involve, no   alteration."  Nothing��������� has been* heard .of tho pro-  po*ctl change in any of the aimy  clothing departments,, and it is  therforn believed that tho .work .will  be placed in. .the hands ;of contractors.  'As tho matter stands at present,  tlio men will still have to pay for  their uniforms.      But tho now icgula  [uro The .Spanish Commissioners,  in clcsperal ion, proposed to subniit  the question of the Philippines to  arbitration The Americans declined  and,, with: uphoard-of generosity, offered sto ' pay 820,000.000 if there  were no dclnv in the feigning of t'ho  peace treaty' and no further fighting.  It was universally admitted that  the Peace    of Veienceging,   in. 1802,  tions will undoubtedly bo a great j proyided linprccedentedly generous  saving to lho mon Tho uniform is | terms Tho beaten foo. on laying  also to bc designed on morc 'handy' j down their arms and swearing al-  lincs, and will therefore bo moro .legiante to King Edward, wore to bo  tight lilting than thc stylo at present'restored   to   thoir homes  and-farms  In vogue.  A  PERIL NEARER* HOME.  To Mr    IlippendyJ.c,   who had    foi  lowed   with   absorbing    interest k tho'  progress of thp w:ar between     Japan  nnd Russia, there wns ������oiri'thing sinister and Uiriblc in the uniform success of the Japanese.  "I toll you, Flanders," hc was saying to his neighbor on tho other side  and Article 4 laid'down <hat ' "no  proceedings, civil or criminal, will bo  taken against any of tho burghers  surrcndci ing or so returning for any  acl.s in connection with the prosecution  of lh.* war."  BRITAIN'S GENUROSTTY.  Nol  only was no war indemnity demanded,  but    a sum of $15,000,000  was piovidod out of John Bull's big  safe tc enable tho defeated  Uoors   to  How  the  British  Admiralty   Gets  Rid of Obsolete Ships ���������  Bargain Prices.     i   .-.-  A further clearance of the non-effective ships recently cast out of the  Navy was mado at Portsmouth recently, whon a heterogeneous fleet,  numbering twenty-three vessels was  sold at auction.  Buycis came from Holland, Sweden and Germany, us well as from  many pnrts of Groat Brilain, and  competition was brisk. Tho prices  realized were considered very good.  Ten thousand pounds was the highest amount given for any "lot "  This was obtained for tho armored i the  cruiser Orlando, a ship that was until quite recently in commission and  only about twenty jears age? cost  over ������260,000 to build.  The Ins,- which went for ������8,000,  was once a famous despatch runner  in  tho Mediterranean  But in some respects the most interesting "lot" offered was thc old  Enchantress, once the . Admiralty  yacht, which was figured in many  notable pageants and has been used  by all our "gieat naval administrators during tlie past forty -years She  was sold for, "������2,675, and W'as ono  of the few vessels that was sold unconditionally.      /  WHAT THEY BROUGHT.  All thoso that could really be  classed as warships must bo broken  up by their 'purchasers" Thc full  list of ships sold-and prices paid for  them is as under:��������� ,  First-class cruiser Orlando   .������10,000  Second-class cruiser Ins       8,000  Armored cruiser' Hector        7,950  ..rd-class cruiser Fearless,      4,2:>0  _rd-clas_ criuscr    Magicicnno     6,000  3rd-clnss ciuisor Blanche ...;.     4,000  3rd-clnss cruiser Blonde        3,700  3rd-class- ci uiser-Barrosa���������.v..���������-4,250  Iron-cloth is largely used to-day  by tailors for making thc collars of  coats sit properly. * It is manufactured by a new process from steol-  wool, and has tho appearance of  having been woven from horsehair.  Wool which novor saw tho back  of a sheep is being largely utilized  in Europe for the making of men's  suits It is known by thc name of  limestone-wool and is mado in an.  electric furnace . Powdeied limestone mixed with a certain chemical  is thrown into tho furnace, and aftor  passing under a furious air-blast is  tossed out as fluffy white wool. After coming from tho furnace tKe wool  is dyed nnd finally mado into lengths  of cloth. % A pair of trousers or a  coat 'made from this material cannot be burnt or damaged by grease,  and is flexible as cloth made from  sheep's wool.  Somo time ngo a largo woollen  manufacturer in the North cf England succeeded, in making n" fabric  from old ropes. He obtained a  quantity of    old    ropo and vordago,  of tho backyard fence, "thee fellows'.tart life agnln. ���������Moreover rcpresen  are going to make tioubic for us all tative government was promised at  The Japs have found out ho������ strong   the inillest possible  moment.   '    No  r*MyJ,rC' ������"d 7 rC ATac'!!rff thc'wonder that the men who. at the  Chinese. Homo day there'll bo a'beginning of tho war had talked  Chinese army of fifty million men, Uhout "dilvinir the English ,'nt_"f__  with   Japaneso  offices    They'll   Ukol^^^o^r^-1!;0^^"^?  terms by fifty-four to six  our possessions In Asm and they'll  overinn the whole civili/cd world.  That's the yellow**peril we've got to  fare some t Ime or other. You mark  my words,"  Just   then  Mrs.   Hippendyko    camo1  to the kitchen  doon I  "ITcmy," sho called out, in a high- !  keyed  voice,   "if you  want to  put a' ,    . , _.      ,,        . ������.-  slop  to   the  only yellow  peril   that's I _0Por  k"   "������  fcWor  than  3'147    of"  threatening you or mo, you get after  Never has such a short campaign  had such momentous results as tho  Auslro-Frussfan War. . It lasted exactly six weeks, when the Austrians  wero finally overwhelmingly defeated  at the . field of Koniggratz. or Sa-  dowa.    In  this battlo tho King-Em-  that yellow dog of Wilkinson's that's  out jn oui front jnrd, digging up all  my plants."  Jigson���������"Tho telephono Is a great  thing." Jagson���������"I should suy so,  You enn tell tv man just wli(R you  think of him and not havo to run."  Prussian loss only amounted to 259  oflicors and 8,794 men. Peace was  inevitable, and at Nikolsburg a draft  treaty was prepared, and ratified,  with minor modifications, at Prague  two months later. The old German  Confederation disappeared, and with  it Austria's preponderance In the af-  Ist-clpss gnnboat Boomerang 1,900  1 st-class gunboat ICan akatta ' 1,875  Torpedo gunb't Grasshopper 1,425  Torpedo gunboat Jascun. .... 2,075  Ex.Adm'ty yacht Enchantress 2,675  Gunboat Pincher ...... ..............      620  Sloop Benglc ..'  i..t     4,900  Sailing brig Liberty   030  Sailing brig Nautilus   ���������...' ���������    860  Gunboat Fancy ......< ���������..i ..-... - 460  Tank vessel Peitor  -.  ''   -725  Tho hulk Hamadryad,-lying in Car-  dill,; and recently used as a seaman's  hospital, went for ������1,000; tho Pitt  hulk, nn old three decker, usod ns'a  coal store; brought ������3,550; thp  Myrtle hulk, which was used for-'*i  similar purpose, $2,300; and Tho  Lion, thiee-dcckcr, lately used as'" a  training ship at Dovonport,  ������3,100.   ������ ������������������  THE GREATEST NUMBER.  Hume the historian found himself  onc day at a social dinner next to  Lord John Russell. In thc course of  conversation his, lordship said:  "What do you consider the object of  legislation?"  "The greatest good to tho greatest  number," was Hume's answer.  "And what do jou consider the  greatest number?" continued Lord  John' Russell.  "Number" onc, my lord," was lho  historian's prompt reply.   f   THE  STUPID MAN.  Mrs.. Youngman���������The idea! It's very  funny you can't give mo any money.  My husband  has "an  account here.  Bank Cashier���������I know, madam, but  if your husband wanted: you to have  some money he would have "given you  a check.  OIRCUMSTANHAL EVIDENCED  Tommy���������''Ain't' yer goltfi fer. cane  mo tor-day, teacher?  Teacher���������'.'No*-Why should Tl't  Tommy���������"Because if X go home an'd  show no signs of bein'- caned, father  wil) ife������Jf tf.vo been pjayix- IniW-Jr*  unravelled them, and wove-them by  a secrot process into      -  A KIND OF ROUGH  CLOTH.  This resultant material he dyed a  dark brown. A suit of clothes mado'  from it and worn by the manufacturer himself proved*: extremely  strong and kept their color well. It  is said that a large numjicr of goods  now sold by London and provincial  tailors at low prices "are made from  old ropes. ^ *     . s  Paper clothes were first worn by  Inpaneso troops.^ who found  them \ery.. serviceable and much  warmer, than cloth ones. Paper  dressing-gowns, bath rol^es, and similar articles of attire are" now being  turned out by tho cartload in Britain, France, Germany, and other  go-ahead countries. The papor from  which thoy aro mndo is of tho blotting -variety, and after being'treated  by a now process is dyed in various  colors or printed with a pretty floral  design.  Gloves even aro bomg mado of  paper, and they have ono great advantage. Thoy can be washed clean  with soap and water and dried beforo a fire.  -^ 1       .  SENTENCE SERMONS.  Reverence gives  repose.  Desolation follows doscci ation.  Sincerity is tho salt of character,  Thero aro no-self-made mnrtjrs.  Sanctity is no substitute for .sense  Mrs. Youngman���������But, iny .gracious!,  if he's got an account horo can't you  charge  it? j  Tho fatalist  deserves  to bc friond-  i less.���������.��������� ������������������-������������������ ; t- ���������-���������=-������������������  ��������� load  Living  faith   breaks  through  forms.   -   - , . -,  Double    faced   people   never    havo  brains.to match. ^ _    -*  Tho greatness of any truth 'fs soon  in.its growth. .      i(  It takes" more    than push  to  open  thc doors of paradise.    .. '  Tho thin skinned man always  treads  on-all  the-tacks.        .   -  Heaven knows ��������� tho *.di(Tcroncb botween whining and work.  Ayhoh a ,man-is not" headed, ho is  likely-to got tyarpod air over*-.  Tho bitterest "rcpenlanco cainiot recall the hour 'that is past.       ���������  Tho pace that kills always^ slays  others besides tho pacemaker.,.  Keeping your sins a secret ijs only  hiding thom in  an incubatoiv,'  Thero is littlo light in th.' "'fpulpit  that is filled by a gas fixture.'  Once men fought 'for abstractions,  now they fight for subtractions.  It Is better to set one man to work  than to mako a hundred weep.  Somo men try to keop tho faith by  keeping thc faithful in a pickle.  You cannot blame the world for being weary of a religion that is  dreary.  Many men spend their lives 'advertising themselves and then exp'ect to  bo paid'for it in transportation to  Paradise.  There is something lacking in    tho^  lifo when the funeral .writes "Finish-  over, it.  The man who takes'time-to, think  always has time enough, to talk���������if  he wants to.  Many a man spoils his crown by  getting ioo anxious about its acceptance as collateral.  So far from the clouds having a  silver lining, most of them arc sterling, slightly oxidized.  Some men nail down thc steering  gear, turn on full speed, and then  Bray to ]?_. v-deoco to guide them. ,r#  -_-���������*���������  /&���������>*  \\.  COOOOOOOOOOOOOOO-OOOOO  YOUNG  FOLKS  ������<_X������<������<>0<K>00<X>00<XH>00  HOW TED REMEMBERED.  Toddy was out In iho back yard  jplaying with Johnnie Gibbs. Thoy  woro playing steamboat and had just  liad a dreadful disaster whon mamma came to tho door.  "I want you to go down the street  -for me, Teddy," sbe aaid. "I must  havo somo baking powder and vanilla beforo I can finish my baking."  "But I'm all smashed up, mum-  mo,." answered Teddy, from under a  pilo of rubbish. '"'They'll pull mo  out 'fore long ������_nd find out if I'm  killed or not. If I ain't, p'r'aps 1  can go bimoby."  Mamma laughed. "I don't seo  fcow I can wait, my son. Judging  from appearances, I do not think you  are killed, and I can join tho rescuing party and hcljf out. I want my  baking powder as soon as possible."  Tod crawled slowly oul. "I wish  things could bo made without  things,:' ho said, rather vaguely.  "Or olsi. I wish papa would koop a  atoro himself right hero at homo,  then I wouldn't always havo to stop  light in the-most Interesting place.  Couldn't you anyhow get along  ���������without  'om?"  "No, my dear; mit if you go right  Along quickly you will soon be back.  As a general rule, I want my little  "boy to do errands for me because he  loves me; but sinco you woro in such  m. critical condition I will give you  two pennies to spend. Now, don't  forget, Teddy, baking powder and  vanilla. Say it ovcr fivo times, to  *e sure."  "Bakin' powder and verniller.  Won't forgot; sec if I do���������bakin'  powder and verniller. Do you care  ���������what kind of candy I got?"  "No,    Just    what    you-like,   if    it  ' <*omes within your means.    What   is  it you are to got fer me?"  "Bakin' powder and cvcrnillcr.  "Won't forget, never." /  "Perhaps not, but say It over to  yourself on tho way and go as  ���������quickly as you can."  Down  _the road    ran Tod.  'Bakin*  powder���������I'll  got a candy cigar���������verniller ��������� and   p'r'aps      a    chocolato  mouse.        Bakin'   ��������� powder���������I" don't  "know but'I'd rather-havo Just toffy;  it  takes'"  longer    to  eat,   'cause  it  sticks to your teeth.    What was that  othcr   ��������� thing-,  mamma-   wanted?t  ,1  should like a wholo pound of -.candy  ���������j   <mcc. -Oh.,  dear! -~I- can't remember  . "wliat  that  other "thing, was,- an'-* ."I'  _" Jkept saying it like everything!    Well,  If I    get    one,,   maybo "she .can get  along without tho othcr. - I'll     ask  ' Mr." Clark what ho" supposes*-it^was;  .   maybe, he'will remember-'for'me..";. I  "most- '.think    I won:t -got a cigar)"  after all.-.J-Jl have more fun. I guess  "if it was" all    one kind.     When-you  -    can't have much of a.thing) you just  , git goin',  and    it's all gone. " -" I'm  going ^to got all tally.'   Having settled the momentous.,question in his  mind, Ted flew over tho ground.  "I want���������two*" cents' worth of  taffy." he'said, breathlessly, as he  bounded  Into  the store.  "All right," answered Mr. Clark,  pleasantly;  "anything.else?"-  Ted's face grew blank. "Y���������es, "sir  ���������my mother sho wants���������why, sho  wants���������something. I kept saying it  over and ovor, and I don't anyway  sco how I forgot. It was something  to bako wilh."  ."Sugar,    spices,    extracts, -soda?"  questioned Mr.  Clark; but Ted shook  '   bis  head. -  "I think you had better run right  back 'and find out. Shall I keep  your candy for you until you come  back?"  "No. 'sir,  thank you.    I  think     it  will 'kind of���������encourage me to    have  * _Twith mo." ;  "All right," said Mr. Clark, laughing. - . ' -  ��������� So'Ted'trudged back homo; -and  somehow it seemed much longer .to  him this time, in spite 'of his encouragement. _. - ���������  _.���������-iliurry!.^���������called .���������mamma���������from  the door: "I am waiting for tho bak-  POISON  IN   ICE CREAMlGOOD ANIMAL STORIES  A BUSY DAY IN BIRMINGHAM,  ENGLAND.  The      Hospitals    Crowded      With  Sufferers    From Baleful  Penny Ice.  For four hours on a recent Sunday afternoon and evening the Birmingham, England, hospitals were  fairly besieged. A constant stream  of vehicles kept arriving and discharging sick children. Tho littlo  ones camo in cabs and tramcars, in  perambulators and ambulances.  Many of thom .vero suffering from  violent abdominal pains, and all  wero afflicted with alarming sicknoss.  At first it was feared somo now  and deadly epidemic had broken out,  but inquiries made proved that thoy  were all patrons of an Italian icecream vendor on tho Parade.  In all 45 cases wero attended by  tho doctors. In many instances tho  work of the medical mon had been  made light by tho intelligonco of the  police, who had promptly administered cmotics, (without waiting for  tho doctor.  Parents and ..friends of tho sufferers  became greatly oxcitod, anticipating  tho worst consequences."'Thoro wore  soma noisy scenes outsido the hospital, and then an indignant crowd  went off in search of tho man who  had sold the ice cream. Ho beat a  hasty retreat, which was covered by  tho polico. It was well that a good  forco of constables was on tho scone,  or tho man would certainly havo  been handled roughly.  ~The remainder of tho ico cream has  boon seized by the polico. It is being kept in a frozen condition and  was handed over to tho analyst.  ICE CREAM FOR BABIES.  For a timo tho condition of somo  of tho children was exceedingly ciit-  ical and but for tho prompt measures  taken might havo had fatal consequences.  All tho suflcrors woro discharged  from the hospital on Saturday night,  though many remain under medical  treatment at' their homes.  A striking feature of tho incident  is tho fact that somo of thc littlo  suflorers were mites only two years  old. At that age it might be  thought, eyen the vory best ice cream  is liable to have an undesirable effect.  'Apparently'.tho Italian does not  rely upon children for custom. Ono  patient admitted to tho hospital was  a man 45 years of ago, who has liad  to = endure a firo of, merciless chad as  a result of his amiable weakness for  penny.ices.        ,   -  '     v rr-+i "   _       "  KEEP CHILDREN WELL.  If you want to keep your children  hearty) rosy" "and full of life ^during  the rhot weather months, give them  an occasional dose of Baby's Own  Tablets."'This medicino will prevent  all "forms of stomach and bowel  troubles' which carry off so many little* ''ones during the hot summer  months, or it will euro these troubles  if thcy como on unexpectedly. It is  just the medicino for hot weather  troubles, because it "always does  good, ancl 'can never do harm, as it  is guaranteed free from opiates and  harmful drugs. It is good for children at every stago from birth onward, "and will promptly cure all  their minor ailments. Mrs. J. J.  McFarlano,* Aubrey, Cue., says:���������"My  baby was troubled with colic until I  gavo him Babj's Own Tablets, and  thoy promptly cured him. -'Now whon  ho is a little out of sorts, I give him  a dose of Tablets, and thoy promptly  bring him back to his usual health."  You can.get the Tablets from your  druggist, or they will be sent by  mail-at 25 cents a box by writing  The Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  TRUE      YARNS      ABOUT      OTJB  FOUR-FOOTED FRIENDS.  A Dog Dug TJp  Carrots and Gave  Them, to a Horse���������Monkey  Divides Banana.  The disputo between thoso who  bolievo in the reasoning powers of  animals and their opponents, who  ascribe evory action of tlio dumb  creation to more instinct, is an old  soro; but fresh facts aro continually  cropping up to add to tlio interest  of the controversy. Hero aro a few  stories of dogs and other animals,  domestic and otherwise, which will  afford food for thought to oither  section of tho disputants.  That dogs aro capable of disinterested friendship for other animals ls  boyond dispute. Professor Wosley  Mills, in his luminous and deeply interesting work on animal intelligence  mentions a dog that struck up a  friendship with one of his master's  carriage-horse*;. For somo timo  carrots were missed from rho kitchen garden, and, a watch being kept,  it was found that thc dog had beon  in tho habit of digging them up and  presenting them to his equino friend.  Now, dogs do not thcinsolvcs ������ consider carrots a delicacy. How was  that particular thinker to know that  ai- present of that natjre would bo  acceptable to his friend tho horse?  If reason was not in- operation thero  somothing -very like it must have  been  DUG UP TnE KITTENS.  A somewhat similar story was  told by a correspondent of tho  "Spectator" some tlmo ago. A  ce-tam fox-terrier was the particular  friend of the household cat. It so  happened that pussy had a jittor of  kittens, all of whom found a damp  gravo in tho stablo bucket. Tho  mother-cat took tho loss of her children to heart dreadfully, and moped  about tho houso in disconsolate fashion. This caused tho terrier great  anxiety, and he tried to cheer up the  sorrowing mother in every way; but  in vain. Finally, a bright idea  camo into his doggy mind. He rushed into the garden whero the drowned corpses of tho unfortunate kittens had boon buried, with busy  paws resurrected them, and carried  the earthly littlo furry Codies in  glad triumph to his distracted  friend. Can this action of tho dog  be ascribed'solely to  instinct?     ���������   -"  Cats and other animals have been  soon to divide food with particular  friends. _ .Thus, a monkey in tho  London"* Zoo was watched dividing a  banana --into- j threo equal portions)  ono of which'he kept for himself, presenting --tho -.others to two' simian  chums. A hog wh'ich had,wandered  by chanco t into- a vegctablo garden  __���������__      ���������__._-       ___.___.   *_L_       ___*_*_������*I___-rf*      ������m     ** _____ _in__  HE TELLS THEM  TO ASK THE I.O.F.  JOHN    J.   BURNS     CURED  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS.  BY  He Had Chronic Inflammation of  the Kidneys���������Says His Brother  Foresters Can Tell all About it.  Darnloy, P.E.I., Aug. 14 (Special).  ���������John J. Burns, a prominent member of thc I.O.F., hero, whose cure  of Chronic Inflammation ot tho  Loins and Kidneys caused a sensation somo timo ago, reports that ho  is still in splendid health. "Yes,"  says Mr. Burns, "my curo is entirely satisfactory. I havo had no troublo since I used Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Thoy drovo away the disoaso from  which I suffered for eight years.  "No, I'll novor forgot Dodd's Kidnoy Pills. " Tho doctor could not help  mo. I got so bad I could scarcely  walk, sit or sloop. I was about  to givo up entirely when an advertisement led me to try Dodd's Kidney Fills. Now I am ln good health.  Dodd's Kidney Pills saved my life."  If any one doubta Mr. Burns' story  he simply refers them to his brother  Forcstors. Thcy all know how ho  suffernd and that Dodd's Kidney Fills  cured him.  Sunlight Soap will not injure  your blankets or harden them. It  will make them _?_<; white and  fleecy. 73  HOW TO THROW A HORSiU  face, holding his muzzle in its little  paws, and carefully licking it all  over. In this particular instance of  animal friendship it may bo that  tho dog's patience and politeness in  submitting to tho process, rather  than hurt its littlo friend's feelings  by refusing, is quite as noteworthy  as tho opossum's anxiety to do what  it regarded as  a kindly act.  This capacity for sympathy and  lovo of others is somothing of an  argument against" those who insist  that animals aro guided by nothing  but instinct. Another is found in  the capacity of dumb things for  make-believe and play. Who has  not seen a kitten pretend that a  cork or a reel of cotton is a mouse,  and stalk it ferociously? Or a couple  of dogs indulging in mock combat,  growling, snapping, and yelping as if  in tho deadliest earnest?  "KING-OF-THE-C ASTLE. "  ing powder.  "Thero," exclaimed Tod, "I know  what 'twas! only, you sco, I couldn't  cither; I said it ovor lots of times;  and what was the othor?"   .  "Oh, Ted Arnold, you did not go  and forgot both, did you?"  "Why. no, I don't think I really  forgot 'cm. # I romombcrod the candy  but somehow I couldn't think what  thc names of tho othcr two things  woro."  "Oh, snid" mamma, ln a funny tone.  "I so?���������a distinction without nny  difference, was't it? Well, now you  go right back and I will koop your  candy for you. If ydu do not remember this time, you cannot havo  it at all. Baking powder and vanilla."    .  And now���������wasn't- lt funny?���������Ted  remembered this timo without .the  least trouble.  "Hereafter," said mamma, "I will  not pay you until you get home, I  think'."  - . I...'..,-.'. .,.,..,._  THE OPERATOR'S   REBUFF.   V  "Havo you a ' telegram for", mo?'-'  askod n pompous railway ' official,  stopping from his private car' and  accosting lhe agent at a small station.  "I'fn blessed if I know," said tho  operator. eyeing him critically.  "Would your photograph  bo  on  it7"  EFFECTIVE ��������� IRONY.  more  may  in ' a  DEAR TO HIS  IIEAUT.  "Will you-have another helping?"  asked tho neighbor. "You seem very  fond of our chicken."  "And why shouldn't I bo?" responded Suburbvnun, who had b.^en  invited to dinner, "whon I can detect tho flavor of our flowers in  every morsol?"  Floating island*, tho largest being  aboul thrpiwiuoT'*ni of n milo in  area, foim nn l"'oic.-itln/', feature of  a lake in ICndar* *>���������  Liko ridicule, * irony is often  cfl'octivo -than argument, and  convoy suggestions and ideas  tcrso and pithy manner, as when onc  says, "You can't always judge. - by  appearances;,.the- man���������who "-wears���������a  diamond pin maj  be really wealthy."  A gentleman, it was once said,  nover inflicts pain. On which a wit  remarks, "This is hard on tho dentists."  Not a bad story is told of an aged  clergyman who mot a man loudly  declaiming against foreign missions;  "Why,", asked thc objector, "doesn't  tho Church look after thc heathen at  homo?" "We do." said tho clergyman, quietly, and gavo thc man a  tract.  "So far ns you saw," said counsel to a witness, "sho was doing her  ordinary housohold  duty?"  "I should sny so���������she was talking," was tho ironical reply.  "Ho nover had but one genuine caso  in his life," said a lawyer of a rival,  "and that was when ho prosecuted  his studies."  Somo lawyers havo had curious experiences of ironical wills. Thero is  tho not unfamiliar case of the French  merchant who left* a handsomo legacy  to a lady who had refused to marry  him twenty yeais boforo, in gratitude for her kindness in not taking  him at-hi's' .vord. >������,__  There    is a,-_gpod deal of-''pofilted  satiro iii"s"ucli ironical-facetiae os'tTio  following:     "Wo     arc   reminded ymi i  can't  buy a quart of    sand  and     bo |  sun; that it is not half sugar.  did not stay 'to luxuriate 'in"selfish  solitude, .but rushed away, and in, a  short time returned with somo.porcine pals. A raven which. Charles  Dickens ' noticed at 'Hu'ngcrf ord "used  regularly jt������ carry bones to. a dog  with a broken leg^ -.  A striking instance of animal  thought for others wos sec-n on tho  road from Lucknow to Scetapore. An  elephant-train was on its way to tho  latter town, when one of tho big  beasts went lame, and had tho greatest difficulty in keeping up with tho  rest. Seeing tliis, the elephant behind him began,with his trunk to  remove some of his suffering companion's  load.  DONKEY TOLD BUS FRIENDS.  Nearer home, a donkey onco discovered that he could open the'gate  of tho field in which he was grazing.  Not selfishly content with keeping  this interesting fact to himself, ho  immediately called., three friends���������a  marc, a foal, aud a yearling���������and escorted them from tho fieldjond for  somo distance along theroad, until,  in* factr the entire party was i met'  and turned back .by a farm-hand._  Again, an Australian opossum,,  brought to England as a pet, bc������-  came greatly attached to a" dog in  the samo houso. An opossum resembles a catc-in boing vory fussy  over~its~toilot,���������and-this-particular  bpecimen, after performing its own  ablutions,    usod    to wash tho dog's  HEART BIGHT  When He Quit  Coffee.  Lifo Insurance Companies will not  insuro a man ..suffering from hcurt  troublo.    Thc reason' is obvious.  This is , a serious matter to tho  husband or father who is solicitous  for tho futuro of his dear ones. Often tho heart troublo is caused'by  an unexpected thing and can be cor  rcctcd if taken-in timo and properly  treated.    A man in Colorado writes:  "I wns a groat coffee drinker for  many years, and was not aware of  thc injurious cflccts of thc habit till  I became a practical invalid.' suffering from heart trouble) indigestion  and nervousness to an extent that  made me wretchedly miserable myself and a nuisance to thoso who  witnessed my sufferings.  "** "I continued to drink Coffee, ��������� how- 1  oyer, not suspecting that it was- the  ,causc of my ill-health, .till, on applying for life insurance I,was rejected on account, of the trouble  with    my   heart.      Then    I becamo  A resident in a subtuban district  was asked how his houso had fared  during,a .snowstoim. "Oh, bndly,"  was the reply; "my cistern i.s tho only dry place in it."  "Wot'll I do with this burglar  nlarni. Bill���������tako it nlong?" asks  burglar number onc. Second burglar:  "Yes; hllp it in tho bag. Wo can  get somcting for it."  TWO  IX  SUCCESSION.  T.ss���������.lad'   stole  a   kiss  from  Inst  i.i ;hl.  Jess���������c: raviolis!    What did  vou  about   It?  'IV.S���������-Trailing.    T didn't have time  ho nUulu restitution  immediately.  do  alarmed. I found that leaving off  coffee helped mc quickly, so I quit.  it altogether and having been attracted by the advertisements of  Postum Food Coffee I began its use.  "The change in my condition was  remarkablo, ond it was not long till  I was completely cured. AH my ailments vanished. My digestion was  completely restored, my nervousness  disappeared, nnd, most important of  all, my heart steadied down and became norraul, and on a second examination I was accepted by tho life  insurance company. Quitting Coffee'  nnd using Postum worked tho cure."  Name given by Postum Co., Battle  Creek, Mich.  There's a reason, and it is explained in the littlo book. "The Road to  Wcllvillc ln each package.  That noted observer of animal lifo,  Mr. J. W. Bembridge^ has recorded  an exciting game of "kmg-of-tho-  castle," indulged in by somo lambs  in a f>eld.. Tho pasture had * been  covered .with heaps^of soawood, und  on one of-lhese-a-lamb took up 'his  position, and defied all comers. "In  a glade at' Haddon Chase, fawns  have beon seen playing "touch'.' as  vigorously and - as understanding^  os children. The capacity for "making-believe" was strikingly exemplified by a squirrel which Professor  Wesloy Mills captured and,shut up in  a cago. The little" animal appeared  drowsy, listless, and as, if suffering  from paralysis, dragging its limbs  after it in a helpless kind of Way".  The observer could only concludo  that-ho had "unwittingly inflicted  somo injury upon tho squirrel during  capture. All these symptoms continued till the third day of-imprisonment, when Professor Mills incautiously left tho cage door open. Gono  in an instant was the protended  paralysis; the artful beast darted fpr  the opon window, arid a flash' of  brown fur across tlio garden fence  was the last that tho naturalist saw  of his cunning captive. - <*.  Everybody knows that form of animal intelligence which is manifested  in seeking tho aid of human beings  ���������not necessarily master or mistress  ���������in matters which the animal is unable to accomplish by itself.-- Tho  simplest form of this is7'sTib*wn .by  the cat who sits mowing'. at the  door to bo lot in; but there are instances of moro reasoned appeals  Ihan" this"; familiar ono. _v  _A monkey in tho London Zoo was  soon to'hand a nut to a spectator  thsough-thc bars, having been foiled  in^his-offorts-to-crack���������it.���������-Tho-vlsi-  tor realized thc situation, cracked  thc nut, and 'handed it back, which  was evidently what had bcon expected of him.  HOW A 'RETRIEVER GOT HOME.  In thc "Spoctator" of recent .dato  a correspondent describes his adventures with a black rotrievcr. Tho  animal met him in tho street as ho  was going homo ono night, and insisted on boing accompanied up a  narrow alloy. Tho man, rather curious to sco tho reason of tho dog's  behaviour, did as ho "was ovidently  desired to do, and was' led,' With  much tail-wagging, to a yard door  at tho top of the alley. This door  was latched but not locked, and, in  rasponso to thc dumb entreaties of  his canine acquaintance, tho correspondent opened) it, whereupon tho  dog, with a joyous bark, darted in,  evidently at home. It thus appeared that thc dog had been shut out,  and had had tho sagacity to seek out  a perfect stranger in tho nearest frequented ��������� street and .induce him ', to'  accompany it homo and unlatch the  door. - ���������   *  Those vcry human traits of vanity  and dislike of ridiculo aro prominent  in domestic animals. A dog "dressed up" by children for' amusement  may submit without a murmur, but  hc looks the picture of misery tho  wholo  timo.  During thc Coronation festivities  in 1902, somo dogs absolutely refused to recognize their own houses  covered with flags and othcr decorations, and went away in a huff. Ono  dog, belonging to a lady resident in  Mayfair, was observed to bo sitting  on his haunches opposite his decorated domicile, and barking his disgust and disapproval.���������London Answers. ,  Ted (smilingly)���������"You remind me  of an old friend of mine." Ethel  (haughtily)���������"Indeedl How old,  please?** { i  To  Thoroughly Tako the    Conceit  Out of Him.  To thoroughly tako tho concoit cut  of a horso,   thero is  no  bettor     way  than to throw him.   It cortainly requires pluck and   determination     to  throw a  horso singlo  handed,  but  if  done,  your   horso  is  virtually     conquered for good and all.   To do this  put a good strong halter on     your  horso.  tako a strap with a ring   ln  it and buckle it round tho horse's off  foreleg below tho fetlock joint;  take  a ropo eight feet long and tie it to  this strap,   placo a surcingle     round  tho horse's bpjdy;  tako up your position on  tho  right side of tho horse,  bring tho ropo over tho horse's back  from tho off side;  tako hold.of   the  ropo,  and pull  his  foot to his body;  tako a firm hold of this foot, holding  it  in  that position,  then  tako   hold  of the  horse's  halter  with  the     left  hand,  pull   his    head   to you,    and  press   against  his    body  with     your  elbow,  using tho words "Lie down."  Tho    majority     of   horses can    bo  thrown  in  this way in less than   a  minuto,      while   others.      of   course,  might  fight longer.   As  soon  as   tho  animal  has  boon  thrown,   take     tho  ropo that is underneath him, bring it  under     tho    surcingle    and  pass      it  through  the  ring  of tho halter,   and  back under  tho surcingle again,   and  thus you have  tho  rope in   position  to bring his head  over his   bhouldcr.  Make     him   put   his    head     on tho  ground,     and   if   ho makes any    attempt    to   got up,   pull his head up  immediately,   which  will  prevent  him  from     rising.    This    will     give  him  thoroughly   to   undei stand   that   you  are master.      Once a    horso   realizes  your power over him, ho will do almost anything a horso can  do.  We Could talk to You All Day  0_XT   U-j-EEXl  TEA, but we could not convince you as easily as a TRIAL would  that   BLUE   RIBBON   is the nearest to  PERFECTION  that  any   tea has reached.   TRY THE RED LABEL QUALITY.   Wloo Housekeeper* Always Havo a Supply ot  Libby's K__! Food Products  Veal Loaf, Melrose Pate, Deviled Ham,  Dried Beef, Ham Loaf. Vienna Sausage,  Baked Beans and Corned Beef Hash.  *      THEY ARE COOKED AND READY TO SERVE  The Booklet, "How to Make Good Tittnos to Bat," trot free.  Address Libby, McNeill & Libby, Chicago  ,NO WONDER.  "Julia!" 'yelled the poet, "why  don't you keep that kid quiot? Whats  the matter  with  it?"  "I'm sure I don't-know,"-, replied  his patient wifo;^ "I'm singing ono of  your lullabies to.the~littlo darling."  'Tho Most -popular *P111.���������Tlio "pill In"  tho most popular of all forms "of medicine,-., and of pills tlic most popular-aro  Parmcloc's Vegetable Pills, becuuso1thov  do what it is asserted thcy can do,  and are not put foi ward .on, any fictitious claims, to excellence Thcy aro  compact and portablo, they aro easily  taken, thoy do not nauscato nor gnpu .  and thcy give relief lu the most stub-'  horn cases.   .. - - <  - Father���������"You ought to bo ashamed  of yourself, Dick; you 'are>*now in  your twenty-fifth year, and"> you  haven't earned a penny jet. At your  ago 1 had already married a woman  with  ten thousand dollars."  TELEGRAPHY  A telegrapher earns from  ���������***    $540.00    to     $1800.00     a  year.  Do you?   If not, let  us qualify you to do so.  ''     Our    freo   telegraph   book  explains  everything.   Write  for it to-day.  15. W. SOSIERS,  Principal.  DOMISIOH .6H00L OF TELE-RSPHYr  sA-elalde St. Ea.t, Toronto, Oat.'  Mention this^ paper.  Superfluous Hair Permanently Removed  While traveling ln Mexico I discovered a drug which removes hair from  face, arms, neck, or any part. of the  body instantly and permanently. so  will send to any one afflicted without  any expense but a postage stamp.  Don't Judgo my treatment by unsuccessful attempts of others. I have suffered  for years with this affliction and now  K-Y J'I?S ,7tor.k u to holP others from  this humiliating trouble. My treatment is,easy and accomplished at horns,  and I will forfeit 8500 If it falls to  remove hair. "Don't suffer longer. Re.  lief is now your- for the asking. Write  now   lest       you     forget     to-.      ������>������di-<!������.  .teentlT  Street,   Philadelphia.   #a.   '        A  ���������  ������������������/'���������������������������"���������-  'A    *B  Wash .greasy ( dishes, pots or pans  with'Lever's Dry Roup a powdor. It  will remove the grease with tbe  greatest case.  Ethol (to her dearest friend)���������"I  put my foot in it so dreadfully when  Edwin "proposed. I meant to say,  'This is so sudden!' you know, but  I was so flustered that instead I exclaimed, 'At last!' "'  PACIFIC; COAST, EXCtmSIONS-  , During Juno, July, August' -and  September the Chicago and North  Western Ky.. will sell fi om, Chicago,  round trip excursion' tickets to San  Francisco, ,. Los Angeles, Portland,  Ore. .(I__ewis_& Clarke Excursion), Seattle, Victoria, Vancouver at vory  low ' 'rates. Correspondingly cheap  fares" from all points in Canada.  Choice of routes, best..of train" service", favorable stopovers and liberal  return limits. .... Rates, folders and  full Information eau bo obtained  from 11. K. Bennett, General Agent,  .2 East King St.,  Toronto, Ont.     31  Signals ol Dancer.���������Have you lost  your appotite? Havo you a coated  tongue? Havo you any unpleasant  tasle ln thc mouth? Does, your head  ache and havo you di7zlncs_? If so.  your'stomach is out t of oriior and you  need medicino. But you do not .like  medicine ire tha: prefers sickness to  medicino must suffer, /but under tho cir-  cum-tancos thcwlso man would procuro  a box .'Of'.Parmolec's Vegetable Pills  and speedily got himself ln health, and  strivo  to keep  so.  -___A_VARylNG iarPRESSION   "Do you bolievo in tho theory that  tho earth is falling into the sun?"  "Sometimes," answered tho unscientific man. "I bolievo it in thc  summer. In tho winter I forget  about it."  If your children moan and aro restless during slcop, coupled, when awako,  with a Iors ,of appctlto, palo countenance, picking of tho noso, etc.. you mm  depend upon it that tho primary cause  of the troublo is worms. Mo tli or  Graves' Worm Kxtermlnator cfloctuall-.  romovnA thoso pests, at onco relieving  tho little sulTercrs.  AT THE FRONT DOOR.  Weary Willie��������� Say, Lady, I'm dat  hungry I don't know what to do.   I  Sirs.  EXACT OBEDIENCE.  Native^ servants in. India have the  generally desirable though sometimes  inconvenient virtue'of the Chinese���������  doing exactly as thoy are told.. The  troublo is that they seldom = use  judgment.  Lord Roberts, during a campaign  in India, had ordered his man to  prepare his bath at a certain hour.  Ono day a fierce engagement was going on, but tho servant made his  way through a storm of bullets, and  appeared at  the commander's sldo.  "Sahib," said he, "your, bath is  ready."  Even a better story co__es from an  unknown soldier, who was awakened  ono" morning, b.v feeling the servant  of a brother officer pulling at his  foot  "Sahib,"      whispered -   tho   ,man  "sahib,  what om_ I to do?   My" mas-  ter-told-mo-tt>~wa_e���������him  at     half  past six,  but hc did not go to  bed  till soven."  FARM     AT   A1HDH1B.    AfftRRTA���������*  2598     acrci���������22    miles   north   .ol  oalgary;   3-miles   from   Airdrie  railway,    . .  depot;    convenient    to church,    schools. '  S  btorei,  etc.;  splendidly, situated- maiml-    -  ncent  view;   first-lass  soli;-good   water =**.  suuply:   up-to-date   improvements;1"**,well-*%-",  built  bouse of eight  rooms,   fitted  with  -  all   modern- conveniences-and. dralnaca  system;    stable,    cattle     sh-ds.', .- buggv  sh._       _>_-_.,_....      _������������������,_     _.���������    . -.  etc.;-���������good'  ; .will  cd, workshop, corrals, -*.,  fcnccs.-all new-and substantial; .will be  sold as a going concern": with' stock.'  crops, machinery, tools and house fur-'  ni-shings: this farm ls all plowable,* and  J9,especially adapted for growing hard  ran wheat and for mixed farming. Full  particulars on application to Gray  Airdrle.   Alta. '   ���������*���������    ���������  ',w������ ?#*  Bros..  YOUR OVERCOATS  ���������ai fa&rd Salt! woaM leek haUardred. - If na una  *��������� ***** la /our ioto*- _ rita direct Uontteal, BoxlBI'  BRITISH AMERICAN-OyeiMQ'CO.   *" '  MONTREAL. 0    ''I  Nothing looks more ugly than lo sco  a person whove liariils aro covered over  with warts. Why have theso diifigiirc-  nicnts on your person when a sure remover of all warts, corns, etc.. can be  found  in   Holloway's   Corn   Cure.  Tho Daughter���������"I wonder if ho will  love me as much after we are married?" Tho Mother���������"Nover mind.  You will not caro then whether ho  docs or not so long ns you are married."  Goodart���������Vory    well,     poor  man; walk around to tho kitchen and! ������'   in'i'scrctlpn  we'll   givo  you   somothing. lucumbers. etc  Weary Willie���������Dat's a purty long  walk, lady; couldn't yer hand it "out  hero jist as woll?"  Brannigan���������"Como homo and take  supper wid me," Flannlgan." Flanni-  gan���������"Shuro, it's past yer supper-  time now; yor wifo'll be as mad t.s a  hatter." Brahnigan���������"That's jist  it; but she can't lide the two of us."  Dr. J. D. Kcllogg's Dysentery Cordial  Is a speedy curo for dysentery, dlar-  rhooa, cholera, cummor complaint, sea  sickness and complaints incidental to  children teething. It elves immediate  rcllif to those suffering from the effects  In eating unripe fruit.  It acts with wonderful  rapidity and never falls to conquer the  disease.     No   one   need   fear  cholera     If  they have  voiilont.  a bottlo of this medicine con*  TWO FATHERS.  PROTECT YOUR FOOD  WILSON'S  FLY PADS  KILL THEM AU.  AVgia.. PPOR-JMtTATIOMS'  :"' 'M$*k>  S-i-P������\  -   -������*'%-  ...   "   -.*;������  , -* "'tJM  -- -V.J-SI  ��������� ���������..' yjn  >- --..J  -   ';.--1  * ". S SA  " -j- "I  _"* ~   i-irr I  j'-M  3&I  WELL INSTRUCTED.  Hcr head rested on his shoulder ;-  and her little hand lay confidingly in  his. "Tell mo, Alfred," said the  happy maiden, "how you ever came  to pick mc out as thc girl you wanted to marry."  "Well, Dora," replied the ocstatio  young man. in a gush of confidence,  "it nas mother that put me up to  it."   .  It Is Known Everywhere.���������Tncra te  not a city, town or hamlet in Uan_J&  where Ilr. Thomas' Kclectrie Oil Is m>_  known���������where er introduced it Malta a  foothold for itself and maintained It.  Some merchants may suggest some.  otlior remedy as equally bcmifi lal.  Such recommendation, should be 10-  celled with doubt. There is omv i'n������  ::dcctric Oil. and that is Dr. Thomas',  Take  nothing  else.  1 -Tl  Pretty? No, I won't say baby  is pretty," declared a young mother,  for I can spcak of him impartially,  even though ho Is roy own, and that's  morc than most mothers can do. Ho  has lovely blue eyes, perfect in shape,  hair like the morning sunshine;  mouth���������well, no rosebud - could     "be  Bishop Wilson of Calcutta, whose  speeches  aro  often  quoted,  had    tho; ,,.-,_,  happy   faculty   of   saying thc    right. sweeter;   complexion    divinely     fair;  thing at  all   times. nose just too charming for anything;  .On ono occasion two young people  in  facV  ho's  faultless;  but I    won't  whoso father  wero  famous  for    their say he's pretty   -    -  diverse  and  peculiar  views  on  Biblical subjects came to sec thc bishop.  "Ah," said he as ho greeted one,  "your father wrote a great work on  tho Apocalypse. I congratulate you  on being the daughter of such a  man."  Then, turning to his other guest,  he said: "And your father forbore to  write about tho Apocalypse���������a wise  forbearance. You are to be congratulated on having so wise a father. "-  NOT DESIGNED FOR LOVERS.  He���������"I am suro Cupid had nothing  to do with tho alphabet."  She���������"What gives you that impression?"  He���������"If ho had been doing it he  would have placed U and I much n**s������  er each other."- *  Summer Colds  Ton should caro that cold at onto. It  ic not only making you feel miserable  but it is doing yoa harm.   Tako  Shiloh's  Consumption  Cure  The Lung  Tonic  ��������� _ guaranteed to euro rw.  money refunded itlt aocsn t.  Iit ls  mone  At all  _-5SS_  Toitf  drunUts, 25c., SOc. and H.00 aWMtle.  .'A I  1       t   ''   'rl,*  3-    '"--I  -.:������i  -���������.*. 1  ,tit  1 ������"-'���������& I  j-  ' si  J'M\  ISSUE  NO.  33-0*, ;*s*S^*:^.v^_^a^a_��- tc:_J,s^_-:^.��>^-^-:sT^.^2^^^^ J33SS��__S_2_!
i&ecftoooeeeeeeoteeeeeeeedeeseftS-eeeseeeeeeeeeea-*
, _    *
ty rTl fit itt __; .l'i iti fti ___ iti ifi if, iti ltl ifo if\ tt\ _-l fti irti _���. tft rt�� tti i-.il-
TfA!
ME & A GREAT PIANO
���
e
c
a
���
A great name
in bu^ino.sr. is won
on the strength
ol m.ir.y year.- of
upright and honest dealing ��� a
grout Piano i**
tho res-alt ot" the
be-! -n il. r -i i,ul
*.t.i'.l in l.ib. . , ill-
recti*.! b\ lint
.up. nor i.i i>u-
lcdge uh.ch be-
loiio to wide e\-
perie_i.e nnd l.i-
mili.iru _ uli the
highest ideals in
the art of piano
manufacture.
Tjrre-.***-!!- ��_-���__���>-- i VI ��� J.T_Tr__l
C_�� _ -- _:_..���;- __.-*_\u_sx_- _^_��^_wwv.ft <��,
r^.-:-1.rrnr.tt--r>^-.:r^..-^^^i3
r    ' . iii'i'i: .'i'i. i ..ji.r.iJHir:.jiiflf'7 :���_ &S3
JL L j,
_r_-ifCT_-T-_r. iter. I I   ill is'.
These are the
reasons why llio
Nordheimer Piano commands
lhe highest al-
lenlion and patronage. Their
every nolo is
puroand musical
Tliey are manufactured I'or cri-
tii.il .md high
class li.ido, lho r
veiy appreciation demands al
least some musical know ledge.
Wo would be
glad to show
you this artistic
piano and make
j on acquainted
���9 with its pleasing
possibilities.
___X_____B_B_
Revelstoke Insurance  Agency
LOANS
LIMITED
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCE
o
a
Under the  auspices  of the Royal Agricultural
and Industrial Society
Revelstoke Herald and
Railway Men's Journal.
PubliJieil    eTen    -liuisiUy.     5>nlracii]ition  $2
ptr je.ir.   A(lverti_!i^ r.<Us on application.
Clrai.es of iulteiti-.mcnt- must be in befor
noon on Wulntailaj to insure insertion,
.Toi. Printing in all it�� In nnclic-prompt-} and
iieail-. executed
TiiunsD.w, Oct. 5, 1005.
Government Town Sites
The Grand Trunk Pacific Company's
choice of a tei minus for tlie National
transcontinental Railway on lhe
Pacific ocean is T-iiiipse.m Peninsula,
on Tuck's Inlet, near Kaien Island.
The British Columbia Government has
sold to the company ten thousand
acies of land, in wliich it retains a
quai ter interest. The land i. to be
surveyed at the Company's expense,
-and the Go\ernmeutielains the right
to make the first choice uf at least a
thou=a_(l feel along thc shore line of
nny land having a frontage on the* sea
or any other waterway. The Company undei take* to construct within
a year tci uunal v\ oik= of a permanent
chnivat-i. the franchise being subject
to foi-feitme in the event of l'aihue to
comply with this condition.
The icason given for not fixing tlie
railway terminus at Poit Simpson or
Kitniiiant���places frequently mentioned as likely to be chosen���is that
the land in both localities has been
preempted by private speculatois.
"Without the railway it is piacLic-lly
worthless, and a= theie is no reason
why value impaitedto it solely by- Iho
construction of the line should go into
the pockets of people who do nothing
to cam it. thcProviuci.il Government
and the Kailwny Company exercised
a wi-e  piovision   in   the adoption   of
topographical relations between (ho
-streets and the railway line, to reserve
suitablo sites for municipal buildings,
including schoolhouses, to provide
ample loom for collegiate edifices
maintained by the Province ami to
set apait grounds in abundance for
public recieation. Tliis will eventually
be one of thc groat cities of tho Pacific
Coast; thc joint owncis should exercise all tho cares, foresight and intelligence needed to make it the model
city of the woi Id���perfect alike from
tlie utilitarian, the sanitary and the
Tiestliotic point of view.
The example set in this case by
Biitish Columbia may piove to he
just what is needed to bring other
landowning governments to :x sense of
tlieir. dut j- to the public. Tho Dominion Government owns the public
lands in Albcilii, Saskatchewan njid
Ma'iiloba: the Crown lands in Ontario
Quebec and New Brunswick are controlled like tliose of British Columbia
by tho Piovincial governments.
"Whciever tliere aie Ciown lands
beside a railway station they should
be lesci-sccl foi the advantage of the
public to the e\clusion of the speculator. Town lots should bc sold at
ieasonable prices to thoso who are
willing to occupy them at once, and
to build on lhem either business
premises or private lesiilences.���Xews-
Advei User.
STMS
September 27th to October 7th, 1905
Stupendous   and   comprehensive   array  of
Exhibits representing the resources of all Canada.
ty
ty
0 E-i PRIZES
ATTRACTIONS
Enlarged Grounds.     New, Handsome and
Spacious   Buildings.
*
*& CHAMPIONSHIP   AQUATIC   AND    LACROSSE    EVENTS���
E Horse   Racing,     Broncho     " Busting,"   Military
Parades and Excises.
ty
ife.  ROYAL IRISH GUARDS AND OTHER FAMOUS BANDS.
If.    GRAND WATER CARNIVAI���PARADE   OF   FRAZER   RIVER
*&. Fishing   Fleet,   Parrol   Boats,   H. M.    Warships,
ty
f
ty For all information write W. H. KEARY,
Indian War Canoes, Etc.    Indian Sports.
Secretary and Manager, New Westminster, B.C.  ty
���_&
5#^*^*#^*^##*^^^#*###*^^*^^^*^^*^4
AT KAMLOOPS
the co-operative scheme which enable1;
them to u-e ..ome portion of the tin-
earned incienient for the advantage
of the pi'Ople of Biitish Columbia, to
whom the land belongs. The spirit in
���which th:- impoitaiit terminus has
been tn-ated aifuids ground for hope
that the Govei nment will promptly
notify all piivatc paities iliat the land
about c\ciy station on the line within
the limit- of Biiti-.h Columbia will lo
siniilaily lcervetl fiom the opeiation
of speculatois.
More impoitant than the financial
advantage to the Piovince is the benefit in peipetuity of a wcll-l,iid-out
townsite to the people who aie to
occupy it as a place of business or of
residence, or both. The alistudity of
allowing piivatc land-owners to dictate how the population of a town
shall trivel about in pursuit of tlic
objects they have in view is -so glaring
as to cieate surprise that it should not
have heen sooner and  moie generally   was   W(J"   "-'ceived.     This paper .up-
Final   Session   o f    Municipal
Delegates    at    Westminster
Passed Resolutions Affiliating
With Canadian Union.
Nni\-T\"-csTJn>-STER"rSept7:.J.=The"
concluding session of   the Provincial
.Municipal Convention  was  held  here
The next annual convention will be at
Kamloops in 100(1.    Before adjourning
a ic.olulion  affiliating the organization   with   the    Canadian   Union   of
.Municipalitie.. was adopted.
The election of officers yesterday
insulted in the selection of .Mayor
Ktevui. of Kamloops, for the office of
piesident; Mayor But mud of Victoria
as vici'-pie.ident, and Mayor Keary of
Xew "Westminster for honorary sec-
retaiy-trrasiiter. These offices, together witli Mayor Bell of Under.y,
Reeve Ladner of Delta, Reeve Paisley
of Chilliwack, and Reeve Sprott of
Burnaby, will compose the executive
committee.
The last number of the afternoon
programme, a paper on Municipal .n-
corpoi ation Under General or Special
Act,  by Mayor Bat nard of Victoria,
King is Executed.
Fort Saskatchewan, Sept. 30.���
Charles King was hanged this morning at 7 o'clock. Father Jan was with
him last evening for a few hours. The
murderer never flinched when the
death warrant was lead by Sheriff
Robeitson. King did not apparently
feel anyfear of death, lie was alone
with his death watch, as he had no
religiqus beljef.    ���    f,.   ���     "-
Shortly after stiniise he was led
from the guard house to the carpenter
shop ovcr a djiving shed. He was
closeted with" Father Jan when Rad-
cli Ife knocked; announcing that he
had come for him.
���'I do not know what yon arc'hanging me for. I am an innocent man.
God knows Pain an innocent man. I
have nothing on my mind. God knows
P would not have the ciimeonmy
mind for killing a friend."
He was led to the seafTold, and then
stood alone while his legs were bound,
and while the white cap was being
put on, and the noose adjusted.
Father Jan repeated the Lord's
prayer and King responded without a
quiver. The Sheriff stood with upraised hand while the words were
uttered. As his hand fell Radcliffe
pressed the lever, and Charles King
dangled af f_e~encT"of tKeTope;
He was laid face downward in his
coffin, and buried beside Bullock, who
was hanged here in 1002.
The execution was. ths closing chapter in one of thc most gruesome tragedies that has ever disgraced the
Northwest.
King wa.s convicted of the murder
of his companion, Charles Hayward,
on a hunting expedition. Circumstantial evidence purely bi ought the criminal to the gibbet. Two trials were
necessary to land the murderer, and
each time the jury returned a verdict
of "guilty," after being-out but a few
minutes. A new trial was secured on
the ground that the crown prosecutor
commented upon King's failuie to take
the witness stand in his own behalf.
PELLEW-HARVEY,
BYANT & OILMAN
Mining; Engineers
- and-Assayers,  .
VANCOUVER, B.C.   ; Established 1890
ASSAY WOR 0>A_L DESCMPTICNSl
.UNDERTAEN.
Tests made up to 2,000 lb3.
FA specialty made ol cheeking Smelter
Pulps.
Samples ironvthp Interior by mail or
express promptl)"htle_ffed to. f
Correspondence solicited..
,���   VANCOUVER, B. G.
20th   Century
VICTORIA,   B. C.
SHORTHAND
TYPE WRITING
TELEGRAPHING
BOOKKEEPING
PENMANSHIP
A thorough business training-   Arrance-
ments for Boarding Canadian Pupils.
NORTON   PRINTZ, Principal
 RevpJ��tok_ Corresponding Secretary ���
C  8. DENT
Piano Tuning
Uava Order- at Allum'* Jmnllery Store
Eight Yeara* E-partenc*.
Madame Griselda- (the celebrated so
prano) says:���" The piano I used for mv
concert last nifcht, and which uas* tuned
by you, was done perfectly and I found it
in excellent condition."
For   Fine   Job   Printing   try
The Herald���Prices right.
perceived.    Many of our older cities
are -tillering untold  loss   and  di_ad-
-vantage bec.iuse of the ignorance and
.elfi-hncss not meiely of their founders,   but     of    their  contemponuies.
Eveiy street should be located with an
eye   to   the   public   inteiest,   not   to
private advantage.    In  the new  city
at Kaien Island the  Government and
the  Railway   company   will   be able
gested that moie power .should be
granted to municipalities, and that
vat ions reforms which had been proposed by tho municipal committee of
the British Columbia Legislature of
_f)03 should be adopted. Motions weie
passed authoiiziiig the executive to
use its endeavors in this direction.
Oriental Hotel
Ably furnished with the
Choicest the Market
Affords,
Neat,   Clean    and    Attractive
before a foot  of land is acquired  by
any piivate individual,  to adjust the'Printing at The HERALD.
BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS
Large, Light bedrooms.
Rates $i a day.
Monthly Rate.
J. Albert Stone, ��� Prop.
M. S. HASTINGS, TUNER.
Wood for Sale.
Having established a permanent
wood yard, the citizens can depend on
getting first class dry wood at all
times.
ROBERT SAMSON
aas-^aas^a^-casca^yasfiK^^ Mmi'l^
. �������� 8��&,-���$3see-��-�������� ******
���FANCY CAKES 2
: AND CONFECTIONERY       S
-. . * - If you want*, the aliovo wo can
supply you; witli anything in this
lhie.i    -- ���������
TRV OUR
WIIOLKSOME
White and Brown Bread
Scones and Buns
Dances and Private Parties Caterod To.
Tall stock of li.'ttelliinl Camliea.
A. E. BENM8SON,
Mackenzie Avenue
��� ti��iiofi-��e��ii��ai������ii��ni
HOBSON  &  BELL
R. HOWSON & CO., FUNERAL DIRECTORS, ERSBALMERS
V\-VV\*VV**--W*VV'V'Vv^^
" Your Credit is Good"
AT THE
BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS
Frosli and Complete Line of Oro.cries.
CARPETS. LINOLEUMS OILCLOTHS
AND   ANYTHING   IN  TIIE  FURNITURE   LINE.
Jnhn ��_   W_T._-_d     THE people's
t?*utr_ra ___;. w ������_j   furniture store
REVELSTOKE, B. C.
At once for "CANADA'S
GREATEST NURSERIES "
for tlie town of Rcvel_toke and
surrounding country, wliich
will be reserved for the tight
man. START NOW at the
best selling season, and handle
our NEW SPECIALTIES on
, Liberal Terms. Write for par- _
ticulais, nnd send 2oc. for our
Handsome Aluminum Pocket
Microscope���A .Little Gem���
useful toFunneis in examining
seeds and grain; Orchardists in -
examining trees for insects;
Gaidiners in examining plants
- . for insects; Teachers & SchoK
��� ars in studying Botany and
Everybody, in a hundred dif-~
*, .event ways.,        ��� , ...    s    ���
Stone  & Wellington,
FONTlilLL,NURSERIES, �� k '
(Over SOO Acres) ;   - ���
TORONTO,
-      r^   ONTARIO
THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.
LIMITED.
Import direct from Country jof origin.   .
WHOLESALE     DEALERS     ONLY.
BEVELSTOKE,    IB. O.
GET   YOUR    EYES    EXAMINED   FREE
A large variety
of Glasses always
kept in stock heie
Try a J pair on
���we guarantee a
perfect fit.
If you require
anything in Jewelry,
it is here for youi-1*
' 'A complete stock
of the   right   class"
of goods.    . ,
J. GUY BARBER,    -   Jewellery Optician
The British Columbia
Employment-Agency
In connection v, itli Agencies at
VAN'COUVER, SEATTLE
CALGARY,  WINNIPEG
'   ' AND "EASTERN'CITIES
,,��� ���      i
- All kind- of help supplied on shortest notice.-
LUMBERMEN'S- HELP A  SPECIALTY
Applications promptly   attended   to.     Office
Queen's Hotel Illock.   1. O. Box 248.
R. H. ROGERS,    -   MANAGER
EeveKtoke, B. C.
Wholesale & Retail Meat Merehant.
.    ��� . -        -   .   -    .   - - ���-.   ,,      .;_���.-, r ^ ���;;���   -' '-i'f   -
_ ______������____���������________-_���-_��������__������������������'���'������'������ ^ -*?-'.* ���*�������.
*���     i    ^ ��_ .'���* ' -\ *���      *" * - .���"*l-,''1
;s        Fish and Game in Season.
First Street, ���-','-: Revelstoke, B. C.
Tlie Royal (ity
Wholesale ami Retail
Fish Merchants
FRONT STREET
New Westminster
p.burns & coy:
Wholesale and Retail Dealers'
PRIME
BEEF.     PORK.   MITTON     SAUSAGE.
FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.   .,,    - -=
REOPENED
REMODELED
Union Jfdtel Restaurant
Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress. .
'    ' Open at all hours.
Meal Tickets Issued.
Short Orders tastefully served.
Rates Moderate*
Jas. I. Woodrow
"RUTOHER
Retail Dealer in���
Beet, Pork,
Mutton, Etc,
Fish and Game in Season....
All orders promptly flllod.
00T��?b& KBYBMS0KB, B.0
All kinds of Fish, Salmon,
Halibut, Cod, Smoked Salmon,
Kippers, Bloaters, shipped to
all points.
Write for Prices
HOTEL
VICTORIA
W. M. Brown,   Prop.
One of the best and ~-~
commodious hotels in the
City.    .    .    .    .....*
Free Bus meets all trains.
Hourly Street Car.
Fare 10 Cents
Front Street
>^^*>r^^<M^^^^��'^^/����i��^^^^^''^-^^V^-'^^*^^^/^^^/^*V>
LOANS
NOTARIES
������<_Xj)������<sX5����S^^
SIBBALD & FIELD
HAVE - '    -
Ho uses and L ots
FOR SALE
IN ALL* PARTS OF THE CITY
insurance
^wvvvvv��v*vy��v\\VANVvv<^vv j- *J*'*   <*  /���������  BS^SS5������3S--raS3_g-_5g__g_S_55  LECUfc.  idofr & UrIco-"  S_2S2������  WIHl^Ulil^MliB^^  Barristers. Solicitors, Ftc  bollLitors for Molsons Bank.  First Street  Bevelstoke, B. C.  JJAKVEY, M'CARTKE & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc-  Bollcltors for Imperial Maul, ol Canada.  Conipan*. funds to loan at 8 percent.  -IBSTbTKEET, Kevelstoke B. O.  TlUail S  CA*_LKY  Bpnistcr anil Solicitor  Office���������Corntr First Street and Boylo Ave.  r.F.\HSTOKF, I),C  Cancellation of Reserve.  Dr. Morrison  DKMI-_ -  Offite���������Lawrcnco Hardware Co. Block���������Upstairs  SOCIETIES.  LOYAL OIIANGE LODGE No. 1038.  Regular meetings arc licit! In the  Oddfellows Hall on tholhlrdFrl-  doj of ea< h montli, at 8 p m sharp  Visiting brethren cordially invited  J A ACHtSO.N, W. M  K. J. TAGGhRT, Eec.-Sec.  KOOTENAY STAB, R   B. P.  Meets on First Tucdo.  of ever) month, In  I. O. O. F. Hall.  j. ACHESON. W   P.  it. J. -AOUEKT, KEG.  COAST   DISTRICT.  Notlccis hereby ghen that the rescr\atIon  notice of which was publl.hed In the B. G.  Gazette, and riattd 9th August, 1901, covering a  belt of land extending back a distance of ten  miles on oath side oftho Skoena Ki\cr, between Kilsilas Canyon and Hazelton, Is cancelled.  Notice ls alBO gl ven that that portion of the  reservation, notli c of which was'published in  lho B <:. Gazette and dated -7th December,  189!), intcring a belt ot land extending between  the mouth of Killmnt Kher and Kilsilas < an-  jon, ls rescinded ln i>o far as lt covers laud  Ijlng  between   the  Kilsilas   Canyon  and   a  fiolnt in the Kitimat Valley, distant ten mile  n a northerly direction from the mouth of  kitimat Klver, and that <,ro\vn lands therein  ������tll to open to sule, pre emptlon and oilier  disposition under thc provisions of tho land  vet, on and alter tho eighth (8th) day of Pe-  < em bor next: Provided that the right or nay  of nn> railroad shall not be included iu any  lands so acquired.  \V. S. GORE,  Deputy Commissioner of Lands _ Works.  Lands and Works Department,  \ trior's B. C , 31st August, 1905.      sop7 3m  ������_- __. _K _t_. __ __. __������t__ ___ __������____f_ vftn'ft'i _Pt i_*f _Ti __n fti fti ftt /tfi ____������_  f' f f* ff ff fl f f f' ff *4.    *' ff '+' fr '+   + f l+' ff f>tvWP*t T  J_-J   _-___, .,-. .,*..,-   ty  THE   ART   TAILOR  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.  MEETS EVERY WEDNESDAY  ln Oddfellows' Hall at S  o'clock VI<iting Knights are  cordially invited.  J. B. SCOTT.  (*. C.  STEWART MCDONALD, K. of R. A S,  II. A, BROWN. M. ol F *  NQTICE.  TENDER  FOR TIMBER LIMITS.  CKPABATE sealed tenders will be received bj  O the undersigned up to noon of Wednesday,  1st ISove Tiber, 1905, fiom any person who ram  desire to obtain special licences under the provi-  s.ons of the "Land Act.' for tho purpose of cutting  timber from the following described timber  limits.���������  No. 1���������Commencing at apost located on west  bank of North Ihompson Itiver, three miles soutii  "*   "   of mouth  of  Alhreda  River, marked "E V. _ ,  south-east corner , rrnnng west CO cbains, north  120 ch-in_, east 40 (h_n_,to mer, south along  mer bank to starting point, containing about 64U  ,-  acres. .    i       i ***    "     J  Dated July ISth, 1905      ~~^   *_-*<*''  ' "      No 2.���������Commencing at ft post located on south  ���������������   line of Kb. 1_40 chains west of North Thompson  . v Biver. running  south  160 chains, eadt 40 chains,  v   north ������l*ng nver bank 160 chains, west-40 chains  r to starting point; containing about (140 acres        -  ������ Dated_Jul> 12th, 1905. ._ '    ^  No .1 ^-Commencing at a post located on west  ' bank of North Thompson R������er, -.close to trail, 3  miles soutii of soutli line of No 2, marked "E F F.  south-east corner', running west 40 chains,  north  160 chains, cast 40 chains soutii along river bank  to starting point, containing about 640 acres. _    v-^.  ' "   _   Dated July ISth, 1905 I ^ _  ���������V   No  4 ���������Commencing at a post located west side  North Thompson River," close to truil^aliqut 3  ^_n_w*so_t6 *-���������������_._������; nl_f'_ed "ETS, south east1  *"-;��������� corner'. running west 40 chains; nortli 180 chains;  east SO chains to river, south along river hank to  starting point containing about 6*0 acres.     <      .  Dated July 13th, 1905. _  No  5 ���������Commencing at a post located on east  bankof Noith Thompson Biier, opposite north  v east cornerof No- 4, marked "EFj ..north west  'comer", running east 40 chains,  south 180 chains,  w_"t SO chains to   mer, north along river to  starting point.  Dated July ISth, 1905 ' :*���������   v*  - No 6 ���������Commencing at a post located on west  bank of North Thompson River, four miles soutli  *   ^of^No, 4.  marked* " E F V , south east corner ',"  ' running west 40 chains, north 220 chains;  east 20  -   chains to riven south along river bank to starting  .     point; containing abont 640 chains.   - "  Dated July ISth,1-1905. _ -  "*,    No. 7 ���������Commencing at a post located on east  ** bankof North Ihompson River, opposite northeast corner of No 6, marked " E __ , north west  corner , running east 40 chains, soutii 220 chains,  west 20 chains to river, north along river bank to  starting point- containing about 640 acres.  .,      Dated July ISth, 1905. .       ���������     .  No. 8.���������Commencing at a post located on Bone  *-   Creek, one-quarter lnue east of-conlluence with  "    Nortii    Thompson    River,    marked - " E. F. F ,  ' *   south west corner",   running  east 160    chains,  "   north 40 chains, west 160 chains, south 40 chains  - to starting point - r   _ ���������������--  '     DetedJuly 16th, 1906.   * ������������������*���������..  No. 9.���������Commencing at a post  located forty  rods north of Thunder Creek:  ou west bank  of  ' '  North Thompson River, marked "E F. -., south  east corner*. running west  4U cbains; north  100  chains; east 40 chains to river, south along river  to starting point, containing atx ut 640 acres.   Dated July 17th, 1005.      -J*-   NOTICK.  Notice is hereby given that SO days after date  (intend to apply to the Honoraole the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works fjr permission to cut and carry away timber from tbe  following do crlbcd lands situated in West  Kootenay district:  1, Commencing at a post planted on the  south side ol Smith creek about 2J_ miles from  the Columbia river and marked "K.J. Johnson's north east corner post," tbence soutii 80  ihalns, thence west SO chains, tbence north 80  cbains, thence east 80 chains to tho point of  i ommencement.  2. Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about 3>_ miles from  the Columbia rher and marked "E. J. Johnson's north east corner post," thence south 80  ebains, theuce west 80 chains, thence nortb 80  .���������halns, thence east 80 ehuins to tho point of  commencement,  3 Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about i'A miles from  the Columbia rher and marked "E J John  son's north east corner post," thence south 80  ohains, theneo west 80chains, thence north 80  chains thenceeast 80 chains to the point of J  commencement  4. Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about6}_ miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E. J. Johnson's nortb east corner post," tbence south 80  i liains, thenre west SO chains, thence north 80  i hains, thence cast 80 chains to the point of  commencement.  5 Commencing at a post planted on the  ^outli side of Smith creek about 6l_ miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E. J. Johnson's north east corner post," thence Bouth 80  chains, thenee w est 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence cost tO chains to the point of  commencement.  6. Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about 7}_ miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E J. John-  sou's north east corner post," Ihence south 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, theneo north 80  cbains. theuce east 80 chains to the point o-  coinmeucement. - ���������   -. <.  *   WHO IS  TOUR TAILOR?  Your clothing is the most  important factor. (Clotliing-  niacle by pood tailors will  give satisfaction. Tailoring-  is our business.  If vou want to bc neatly nnd  well dressed let me take your  measure. Latest stales and  thc latest cloths arc supplied  at our Tailoring- establishment.  J. B. Cressman  ��������� THE   ART   TAILOR  k tT������ ***** ___*_ ***** ***** ***** ***** ***** yT������ |T*������ ***** ***** m*i\** ***** ***** ***** ***** ���������_���������__. jltLjlLjIkjjijItijEt "���������  ' *Jf*M **\y %4* l4li **y l*l*1 **ylJ.114������l l4*1 Kf*1 **y l*v l*v "4**1 ,������*k ,**11+   4*������ l4������l l+* l4������l ,**1 l*V  1 THE UNION HOTEL  W.   J.    LI2HT2URN-, Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRICLY FIBST-CLASS  THE BAR IS" SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  FOR   SALE  ���������At a Bargain if Sold This Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central Pait of the City, and One  Lot 50 x 100.  A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close to town, 35 acres of  Which can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed Farming. Apply foi  particulars at HERALD Ollice.  inimiii 1111 mm. aa-M-ftwnw  B������*?_������cwEW-^2������!_-_������ac^9ca-i_SJK_^  ���������"-���������"- "' 'MT_rr_ri~f-_-__rTT-_.| |!|      I    |l       1 ||      ��������� 1 Ij -^oj ___. "-a^-TTT*  First-class Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs  for  Hire   on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out Clean and Neat.  DRY WOOD   FOR   SAL  promptly  Orders   left   here   for    Firewood  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar.  filled.  8-ias. Tyrnross  at a post planted  on  the  creek about _}_ miles from  7.   Commencing  south side ol -mit:  m   the Columbia river and marked "E. J.Johnson's south east corner post," thence north 40  chains, thence v. est 160 chains, thente south 4c  chains, tbence east 160 ehains to_ the point of  commencement., ~*  8.-Commencing ot* a "post^planted'on the  south side of Smith creek about 4>4 miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E���������J. Johnson's south east corner post," thence north 40  -hains, thence west 160 chains, tbence soutb  4) chains, theneo east 160 ohains to the point ol  commencement.   , -  ,   -��������� _  e -��������� t t  "-0. Commencing,at.a post planted on thc  south sideof Smith creek about6>_ miles from  the Columbia river and marked "K.J Johi-  son's south east corner post," thence north 40  chains, thence west 160 chains thence south 40  cbalns.-tfaencf east 166 cbalns,.to the pSlst 'or  commencement.   %/   jS--"1  i&*&JLv"V.    ci-  10. Commencing at a poit planted on the  north side of tbe north fotk of smith creek,  about 6J_ miles from the Columbia river and  marked ,������. J. Johnson's south east corner."  thence nortb 80 chains, thence west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chains thence east 80 cbains  to the place of commencement.1 - '  Oated September 4th, 1905.  E J. JOHNSON.  ^ ���������     vNOTICE.lv   \,^   ..  Notice "Is hereby given that thirty dffys after  date 1 intend to apply to tbe Chief Commis  sioner of Lands and Works fora special license  to cut and carryaway timber from the following described lands; situated on tbe west side  ol Arrow Lakes on a creek emptying into Shelter Hay, in Vi est Kootenay district. .. ' "  -1 Commencing at the second southwest  angle of Lot 811 of the K. and S. limits, thnn  west 1C0 cbains, thence south 40 cbains, thence  past ICO chains, thence north 40 chainB to  point of commencement.            '  2. Commencing at the third south west  angle of Lot811 of the K. and S. limits, thence  west 80 cbains, tbence north 80 chains, thence  east 40 chains, thence south 40 chains, thence  east 40 chains to point of commencement.  Dated August 2Sth,'l905. "        ~       _,     -*  .    ' GEO. BrCAM-BELL,  ,_*. -*- ���������*" -1" ���������'f* .**������*. __. Jf* __. Jf* Jf* .^. Jf. ._ .-1. Jf. Jf. Jr. __. *f* Jf* .*. Jf* *_*. Jr. J V  TfftWqjnTI Irf *T**Tt**Xt*TYlr*Tf TFmT^Ti t iff .r ^fr *ij- T* *-r T- -1* M- *FTTr i J  Jf. ^ ^  Do Not  Neglect Your Home f  We have a large assoitment of Garden Tools, Spades,  Hoes, Rakes, Etc., Ornamental Garden Fencing, Galvanized Wire Mesh Fencing.  Paints, Varnishes, Brushes |  Whitewash Brushes and Brushes of all kinds.  Call and inspect our new stock.  | Lawrence Hardware Company ;  f __*! tlh *^** *^* ������**fr* **^1 *^*������'������^' *^** *^* *^** *^*������ *^* *^* *^* ***** m**** ***** fft f^*t *^*ii f*Tf. I'fri |Vf |T< J  ���������X* mV *_fi" ^t* ^i" "Ji* *jtT1jT*_���������������   ii* "Xr .Tl**ui**aa' %!. *Xt   A "Ji* *a\V *X* *Ji   X *Jfi "*-������** -^y1  60 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  %' *��������� **     ;  *      -*' ^ t ^^^   *  ���������*���������-_**        -I,1* *      * "* ������  ."-   . 7 \ \ _That is what you get when you get one of our .       I  >, -ivStylish   Up-to-Date   Suits  -> .  .   ���������,   .     _-.   ' c [A      - **  '   "    V." -%". >''  '  i t *  -  First���������You_ get' your money'. worth in Style:and Comfors  ' -���������    -   Second-^-You get j'our money's worth in Fit-aind.Wear.  IkNiaHf   aiid   DEVINE. I  Merchant Tailors,-  jt.'.'i'i  ' Mackenzie. Avenue  Revelstoke, B. Ci  +JHH**������****iHHWmjf&^^  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c.  Anyone sendln. a sketch nnd description may  quloklr oscertaln our opinion free whether ������n  Invention Is probably nntontalile. CoiDmnnlca.  tlon������atrlotlyconO_o-t_J. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest asency for securliiirpatents.  Patent* taken tnrouKli Munn 4 Co. receive  tptelrtl notice, without onnrgo, lu the  Scientific ftt-iericath  A. handsomely illustrated weekly. Lnnrest circulation ot any eelentlllo journal. Terms, 93 a  year: four months, fl. Bold by all nonrsrtealers.  MUNN & Uo*Mm<m. New York  Branch Office, 625 F St. Washington, D. C. .  No   10 ��������� Commencing at a post located half  v mile sonth of Hell Roaring ( reek, on eait bank of  Nortli Thompson River, marked " E F IF., soutli  west corner",  running east 40 chains, north 10U  : chains, west 40 chains to river, south along river  to starting point, containing M0 acres.  J     Dated July 17th, 1905. ...  No. 11 ���������Commencing at a post located on west  *bank of North Ihompson River, threo miles soutli  of No 9, marked " K F. F south east corner",  running nest 40 chains, north ten ch lins. east 40  chains to river, smith al ni^ rirer to starting point  1 containing abont W0 acre. '  .' Bated July 17th, 1001 " '  No. 12���������Commenting at apost located on east  bank of North '1 hoinjucm Kiv.r, ahout 4J milei  ���������outh of No. 10, marked K _ F , south-west cor  ner, running enst 40 chains, norlh 2iHl chains, nest  SO chains to mer, soutii along river to point of  Starting, contain.ng about WO ain.s.      r  Dated July ISth, 1005  No 13 ���������Comiueui-ing at a post located on east  lank of North Thompson River, 100 cbains nortli  of mouth of Mud Creek, running east 40 chains  north 240 chains, west ������0 chains to rivor, soutii  nlong river to starting po nt; containing about 640  acres. '  Dated July ISth, 18M l "���������._.-  No. 14 ���������Commencing at a post located on east  bank of Nortb Ihompson Biver, 20 chains nortli of  Mud Creek: running east 100 Lhains. nortii 80  chains: *west 60 chain* to river: south along river  to starting point, containing about 640 acres.  Dated July 8th, 1006. j-  No. IS ���������Commencing at a post located on west  bank of North Thouipsun Itiver, about SO chains  north of inouth of Mud Creek, marked 'E F F.,  southeast corner', running west 60 chains: nortii  80 cbains; east 121 chains, soutli 00 chains to  rirer. thence south along river to starting point  '   containing about 040 acres  Datod July 8th, 1005  No 16 ���������Commencing nt a pnst located on wost  bank of North Th unpsou Rivor, threo quarters of  a mile north of -rout Cretk, marked "K F F,  north west corntr ; running east 40 chains, south  160 chains: uost 40 chains, nortii 160 chains to  4taiting point.  Dated July Sth, 1005  _ ho competitor offering tlio highest cash bonui  will be entitled tn special licences covering the  limits, rcnenablo annually for a term of twenty-  one years. .  Each tender must be accompanied by a certified  Certificate-of- Improvements  NOTIOE  ���������Meadow View, No. 2'mineral claim���������situate in  the Arrow Lake Mining Division of West Kootenay District. '  Where located���������one mile north of Fire Valley  Creek, nnd four miles east of Kettle River  TAKE NOTICE that I. John B Old. acting  as agent for myself, Free Miner's Certificate No  13 9.U03, intend, sixty knys from the date hereof,  to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining* a  Crown Grant of the above claim.  And further tako notice that action, undei  Section 87, must be commenced before tbo issuance  of suih Certificate of Improvements.        _ N  Dated this 2Snd day of July, A D, 1905."  JOHN B OLD.  Certificate   o*f  Improvements    S  IN THE'MATTER  OF~TIIE  "WINDING-UP  ACT 1898," AND AMENDING ACTS,   __  .'   ,     r /and '    ���������-_     r    ~ '  IN .THE' MATTER OF~" EMPIRE LUMBER  "      '"    " -   COMPANY, LIMITED.     _.  < Empire Lumber Company,- Limited, has gone  into voluntary-liquidation under the abovo Act  and has appointed Frederick E.Sine, of the city of  Revelstoke, B.C., accountant, its liquidator, for  thc purposes of such ������inding up.  The creditors of the above Company, whicli has  its head office In said city of-Revelstoke, and all  others having any claima'against said Company,  are requirod, on or before tbf Unit day of November, 1905, to send to Harvey.McCarter & Pinkham,  solicitors for said liquidafcor,-at their office, Firot  Street, ,Re\ elstoke, 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 the securities, if nny, held  by thein,and the specified value of such securities  and: if so required by notice in writing from said  liquidator or bis solicitors,, to corae in and prove  their said debts or claims in tbe usual way. at  such time and place as shall be specified in such  notice. --.-_: , - *"^_  After the first day of November, 1905, the said  liquidator-ill proceed to distribute the assets of  the Company amongst the parties entitled thereto,  having regara only to tho claims of which he then  has had notice, and the liquidator -ill not tlien be  liable for the assets or any part thereof Bodis*  tnbuted to any person of njiose claim he had not  notice at the time of the distribution thereof.  Dated this 7th day of September, 1905.  _. - - _. ���������_. -.--��������� FREDERICK-E. SISB   ^ ',,     .NOTICE."      , .    ,  "Notice ls .hereby given that at the expiration  of one month from the date hereof, the registered office or chief place of business of the  Brown Bear Mining and  Development Com-  Eany. Limited Liability, nlll be removed from  onald, B.-C, to Golden. B. C. ���������   -_���������  Dated 1st Sfcptember,1906.^    *  >      ��������� - f "O. D. BOAR, -      _.  pep7 SOd ' Secretary te said Company.  sep 14 td  Liquidator.  cheque, made payable to the undersigned at par  In Victoria, to covor the amount of thu flrst year's  fens and the amount nf Ixmus tendered, and also  ��������� ecrtillad rlienuo for (2,053, being the cost of  cruising the limits .  The choqucs will at once bo returned to unsuccessful competitors,  W, 8. (30UE,  Doputy Commissioner ot Lands and Works.  land and Works Department,  Vlctori.,B.C��������� 2Mb September, IBM, __ t4  NOTICE ^ .  Folodora and Soinmcrset mineral claims situate  In- the Arrow Lake Mining Division of" West  Kootenay district. '  ' Where located:���������Two miles east of Kettle river  and one mile from Fire Valley Creek.  TAKE NOTICE that I, John B Old, F. M. C.  B 95203, acting as agent for A H. Old. F M C.  B 95204 and W II Page Free Miner's Certificate  No   B 95205, intend sixty  days  from  tbe date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate of improvements, for the pntpo;  obtaining a Crown Grant of the ahove claims.  And further take notice that action, i under  Section 87, must be commenced beiore the  Issuance of such Certificate of Improvements  Dated this 22nd day of July, 1905.  JOHN B  OLD.  ���������-..-NOTICE.  In Itho matter of William Shilifonx, deceased,  and in thc matter of the Official Adunnlstra  tors Act  Notice is hereby given tli it by order of His  Ilonor J A Forin, Local Judge, dated, the 12th  day of September, 1905 George S McCarter, Offi  cinl Administrator for that part of Kootenay  County coniprl letTw Ithin tho Rerelstoke HIectoral  District, has been grunted letters of administration, to admlni-iter all and singular 4be estate of  William ghallfoux, deceased, intestate.  Anc further take notice that all claims upon tbe  said estate must bo sent In to the said Administrator, nt his oflico Imperial Bank Block, Revelstoke, B C , within 30 days frum the (Late hereof,  after which timo all pruceeds will be distribute!'  among tho parties law lull j thereunto entitled  GEORGE S. McCARTER.  Official Admthisttator.  Datod tbe Mtb day ot September, uog.  " ���������     NOTIOE.  In the matter of Erwin Lower, deceased, nnd in  the matter of the. Official Administrators Act.  Notice is hereby given that by. order of His  Honor J. A. Forin, Local Judge, dated the 12th  day of September, 1905, George S. McCarter, Official Administrator for that part of Kootenay  County comprised within the Bevelstoke Electoral District, has been granted letters of administration, to administer all and singular the estate  of Erwin Lower, deceased, intestate.     '--  And further take notice that-all claims upon the  said estate must be sent in to thesald Administrator, at his office Imperial Bank Block, Revelstoke,  B C, within SO dajs from the date hereof, after  n Mch time all proceeds n ill be distributed among  the parties lawfully thereuuto entitled.  GEORGE S. McCARTER,  a ' Official Administrator.  Dated the 14th day of September, 1904.  - - ' -" -- NOTICE."'   '      -        '  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date, I intend to apply'to the Chief Commissioner ot Lands and Works for permission to  cut and carry away timber from the following  described lands situate--in West Kootena*)  district:   - -..- "   ^\   ,,.'*���������!     2   ���������  Commencing nt a post planted' about four  hundred jards south of Do������nie creok, about  three and a half miles above the nortb fork  and marked "G. II. Nagle's north-_ est corner  post," theuce soutii So chains, thence east 80  cbains, thence nortb 80 chains, thenee' west be  chains to tbe point of commencement. '  Dated August 20th, 1905...-' \    ,   , ;  .      , , ^G. B. NAGLE,       ^  Per E. McBean, Agent.  IliE (AMARY iMARBLE  & <iR ANITE WORKS.  ' Dealers in and Manufacturers of  Marble and -Granite Monuments,  Cemetery Fencings.' -I.uitlepicces;  Tablets, Butchers' Slubs, Candy Slabs,,  Imposing Stones, etc. " *   >*  -   Prices' the 'lowest, for.licst material  and workmanship.-; v~ *>",- ;  The- largest- Monumental Works in  the Northwest Territories. '     . ���������    -  .-,���������*���������        *. ' ,      -  i' y- ���������     . ���������,      - -���������   ,   ���������  The Somerville sCo., Props.,  .CA1_GARY, ALTA._'.- .  \        **, -" -      *"-  R. Howson & Co., Agents,  ���������   -- **���������  REVJ-LSTOK'E, ByC. * "    '-  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. - ������  V, Will gxow the Finest Fruit \  and Garden Vegetables on the:  jCohtinent. -     ! -^;XJ,.,  Terms of Payment can be  arranged.     ,/" 'jj":  ,JtV\  Vj -  ';     notice.;; '- -t  Notice is hereby glventhat thirty'dnys after  dute T Intend to npplv to the Chief Commissioner ot Lands and Works fur permission  to cut and carry a������a> timber from the lollowing described lands situate ln West Kooteuay  dlstriot: . _   .  Commencing at a post planted on the south  side or~i_-u.n(e creek, about four and three-  quarter miles above the north fork and marked "O. ,B. Maglc'R north-west corner post,"  thencesoulh (so chains, thenceeast 80chains  ihence north 80 chains, theneo woBt 80 chains  to the point of commencement-.  Bated August 25th. 1905.  O. B. NAGLE,,  Per E. McBean, Agent.  NOTICE.  Inthe matter of Robert Taggart,* deceased, and  in the matter of the Official Administrators  Act.  Notice is hereby given that by order of His  Ilonor J. A. Forin, Local Jndge, dated the 12th  day of September, 1905, Geoige S. McCarter, Official Administrator for that part of ���������. Kootenay  County comprised within tbo Revelstoke Electoral District, has been granted letters of administration, to administcr'all and singular the estate of  Robert Taggart,deceased, intestate.,  * And further tako notice that'all claims upon tho  said estate must be sent in to the said Administrator, at hla office Imperial Bank Block, Revelstoke, B C, within SO days 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, IMS.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given that, 60 days after date,  we intend to apply to the Hon the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to  purchase 160 acres of land situate on Upper Arrow  Lake, West Kootenay District, descnbed as  follows:���������  Commencingat a post planted on tbe east shore  of Upper Arrow Lake, at the cornerof Lot 1,189,  Group 1. and marked "Arron head Lumber Company- south west comer post"; thence east along  thc north boundary of Lot 1.180, SO chains; thence  north 40 chains; thence west ������0 chains, more or  less, to the shore of Upper Arron Lake: thence  southerly, and following tbe shore line of Upper  Arrow Lake, to the point of commencement.  Dated this Sth August, 1905.  .1000     ARBOWBK-D W7HBE1- CO. "LTD,  ���������    NOTICE.       '   --.  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to applv to tbe C'blof (,ommls-  sioner of Land-! and Works for permission to  cut and carryaway timber from the following  described lands situate ln West. Kootenay  district:   - _  Commencing at a post planted about two  bundred yards south of Downie creek, about  six miles above the north fork nnd marked "G.  B. Naglc's nortb west corner post." thence  south no chains, tbence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains to the  point of commencement.   -  Dated August 25th, 1905.  G. B. NAGLE,  Fer E. McBean, Agent.,  Write for our' interesting books " Inventor's Help" and " How you are swindled."  Send us a rough sketch or model of ^cur Invention orlniprotementand wcwilltellyou  free our opinion as to whether it i< probably  eatentrble. Rejected eppllcctlonshnveoflen  een successfully prosecuted by u������. \Ve  'conduct fully equipped1 offices in Montieal  and 'Washington ; tlii-qualifics us to prompt-,  ly dispatch work and qulcklv s cure Patents  as broid as the inveution. Highest references,  furnished.   i     ,      -     , >   i " -      .-,  F-ten-t procured through Mnrlon &<Ma  rion receive special notice without charge lu  over ioo nrwbpapers distributed throughout,  the Dnminiou.    . ^ ,  Specialty:���������Patent business of Manufac L  turcrs ancl Engineers. t*  "   MARION & MARION     [  -. .Patent Expert; and Solicitors. :  _____.. / New York Life B'ld'g, nontrcalt  \j^et ���������' t   Atlantic Bldg,Washington D C. <  Apply for Particulars to the  Arti'.  t'JS  ' ~. / _������  , ������>������������������_'���������  jiv?i  ���������-" i>M  *���������'.*- sit  .<-'*_. i$f  '. *'Mp&  JJi������  vU.p'*&  '  iJ ,i '.WS  Z-   it r&ipt  jrM  'iSl  S?*S f'Vi', I  .   ' NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given tbat thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commis  sionerof Lands and works for permission to  cut and carry anay timber from tbe lollowing  described lands situate In West Kootenay  district:    ,  Commencing at a post planted on the south  side of Downie creek Just below the mouth of  Canyon creek, and marked ''E. McBean's north  west corner post," tbence east 1C0 chains,  thence south 40 chains, thence west ICO chains,  (hence north 40 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated August 28th, 1905.  y E. McBEAN.  NOTICE. .  Notice Is hereby given that thirty days after  date I Intend to apply to tbo Chief commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to  cut and carry av.ay timber from the following  described lands situate ln West Kootenay  district:  Commencing at a post planted about two  hundred yards north of Downie creek trail,  about six miles from the Big Bend trail,  and markod "K. McBean's north-west corner  post," thence south 80 chains, theneo east 80  cbains, thence north 80 chains, tbence west 80  chains to tbe point of commencement.  l aled September 2nd, 1905.  Mp 7  -E. McBEAN.  Queens  ^u te   fCtr |  ysjl  comaplix  ;  Best brands pf Wines, Liquors and Cigars.    Travellers to.  'Fish Creek will finU excellent accommodation at this,  Hotel.  CHIEF   YOUNG,  Proprietor  *  by buying thlg  reliable, honest,  high grade sewing machine.  ���������   STRONGEST GUARANTEE.  National Sewing Machine Co.  SAN  FRANCISCO.   CAL.  FACTORY ATBCLVIDEHB. ILL.  NOTICE.  Notico is hereby given Oiat at the next sitting of  tho Board of Licensing Commissioners for the  city of Bevelstoke, application will he made hy  the undersigned fora transfer from II. A. Periey  to Alexander J. McDonell; of Revelstoke, of the  retail liquor license nun held by U. A. Fcrley in  respect of the Hotel Bevi'lHtoke.  Dated September 12th, 1905.  .  H. A. PBBLEY,  A. J. MCDONELL.  %  (all diid See Our Scobft Tweed.  Before you place your Order for a Fall Suit.  We also carry the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges   g  in the market.    PRICE RIGHT !  Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LABEL.  Q. A. SCOTT,  Mackenzie Avenue  tf   t-n���������ij*  &##i&#*#*#KT*>m&J&������%#^  I HEAR ll HERALD  Yes, that reminds me that I did not send  that order of Printing I was intending to. Now  here I am out of Bill Heads, Letter Heads and  in fact everything. It would not look businesslike for me to write my letters on Wrapping Paper.  MOTTO :    Never let your Stationery run out."  DOES OPTODATE PRINTING!!  At Moderate Prices. *VW'VW-<'***'-*AA*A**V'V^^  I- **  I?  One nft&rnoon, rather more than  two yenrs hilar, Irene rotumcti from  ger ritle, for .sho rode ovory day now.  The dny had beon clear-and bright,  and the shurp, keen air had painted  a delicato roso upon hcr lily-cheek,  and imparled a sparklo to her eyes,  which two years ngo they had not  known.  Sho dropped lightly from the saddle, took her horso's noso in both  hands and gave him his customary  kiss, and  then entered the hall.  A hugo lire was burning in the  great firepluco and on tho leopard  skins in front of lt stood tho afternoon tea. In a low arm-chair sat  tho countess. The dark hair was  white now, and the once proud and  haughty face greatly changed. She  was dressed in black���������not satin or  silk, but plain merino. Her only  ornament waa a small locket of  black onyx; it contained a pieco of  Madge's hair���������strange irony of circumstances! The gypsy girl's hair  resting as a sacred rulio on the  bosom  of the Countess  of Landon!  Ireno went quietly across the hall,  and bending over her chair reverently kissed the sad,  deeply-lined  faco.  "Have I been too long, dear?" she  said. Sho called her "madam" no  longer. "It was such a delightful afternoon, and the horse and I enjoyed  the ride so much that I nearly forgot the time and that you might bo  waiting."  "So, no, dear, you are not lale,"  said tho countess; not in thc cold  tone in which she used to speak, but  with an almost deprecating gentleness. "I am glad you enjoyed it.  Did  you meet  unyono?"  "Yes," replied Irene, taking off hor  gloves and seating herself at the  table, "Lord and Lady Balfarras,  and  tho postman."  She took somo letters from her  habit pocket, and laid them beside  the countess' cup. The countess took  them up with a sudden, eager wist-  fulness, looked at the handwriting,  then laid them down again with a  sigh.  "So letter!" she said in a low  voico. Irene's face was bent.over tho  teacups  as  she  responded.  "SoA dear. Hut���������but you did not  expect onc just now. You know that  ������*e said that he might not be able  to write that he was going into the  wilds, where thero wouldbe no means  "'of sending a lettor."  "Yes,'-', said the countes"*, "but  that  was months ago."        ^  "Tliree months and four days,"  murmured Irene,   as   if to horself.  "There has been time for a letter.  During all tho time ho has been  away���������nearly two years���������hc has never  failed  to  write���������until  now!"  "Yos." said Irene softly, "and  that from Royce who used to hate  letter writing!"  "He  hates  it  Just  as  much     now,  but he  writes  that I may know     he  has      forgiven     mo,    nnd   still   loves j  me!"  "Hush, dear," said Irene. "As if  there were any chance of Royce ceasing to love jou! And don't be unhappy or anxious about his silence,  dear. Depend upon it he is away  hunting lion, and tigers somewhere  in the heart of Africa where one  would be as likely to meet with a  postoffice as���������as a bonnet shop," and  sho laughed softly. "What tremendous adventures he must have had,  and what stories hu will tell us!  That sounds rather qu-jer, doesn't  it? Hut I mean true stories, when  he comes home."  "When  he    comes  home!"     echoed j  OR       ���������**,i  A   SECRET   REVEALED  ' ���������N**-*'>A*^*-*A**W'������A*'VS*V������^^  CHAPTER XL. in less than half an hour she camo  back without tho flowers, and with a  subdued and graver look on her  lovely face.  "And now it is time to dress, I  supposes?" she said. "Let mo holp  upstairs,  dear."  Tho countess reached for her stick  ���������sho suffered from rh'iunialisin,  caught tho night of tho lire���������und put  her hand on Irene's arm.  "How quiet it is!" sho said,  complainingly. "I often think  should go away, Ireno; that  dull lifo must be bad for you,  aro so young!"  "Oo  away   and  leave  you!"  Irone    with    a  laugh.      "How  you propose such a thing!   I am not  denr;  thore  is  always something     to  do, and tho timo passes " she was  going to say "quickly enough," but  sho faltered. "Don't talk of my  going away, till���������till Royce comes  back," sho continued cheerfully. "I  shall go and leave you two together  for���������oh, quite a long time! Perhaps  I shall go to Africa, and seo how  I get on with tho lions and tigers,"  and sho laughef again.  Tho countess said nothing and they  moved slowly across tho hall. At  tho foot of the stairs she stopped,  and leaning upon her stick looked  round.  "Do you think ho will be pleased  with   what  we  havo  dono���������  tho     ro-  not  you  this  who  said  dare  building?"  she said.   It seemed ns  if'glass high  and throw himself down on tho,  rug  at her foet.  "All right," he said, laughingly.  "I can stand any amount of potting;  it will bo such a thorough change  after roughing it in tho Dark Continent." I . .  "You must tell us ovorything!"  said the countess with her hand upon  his close-cropped head.  "Of courso! And I'll begin tonight, but after tiinnor. I couldn't  toll you how I am looking forward  to tho ceremony; and I hope ypu  won't hnvo beefsteak, mother, for  one gets tired ovon of beofstcak after  living on it for two years. Ah,  thuro's tho dressing belli Do you  iknow I used sometimes to dream  ] that I hoard it, and wake up with  a start, but it was only tho bolls on  the oxen of tho wagon."  "Como up with mo!" said tho  countess. "Whero are your things,  Royco?"  "Loft 'om at tho station," he said.  Then he added in a graver tone, "I  wantod to walk. Como along, wo'U  all go together."  Dut Ireno lingered behind, and- sat  for quite five minutes before tho fire,  looking into the glowing wood. He  had come back at last; sho had  known his step. He had come back!  Woll���������it was timo for. her'to go; tomorrow sho would loavo tho Towers  to pay ono of tho many Llong-prom-  iscd visits, and stay away a long,'  long-time!  It 'was a quiet but very happy dinner. Royco did all- tho talking, tho  two women scarcely taking their  eyes off his bronzed face; and tho  butler and footmen listening with all  their cars, and for tho first time in  tho records of Monk Towers passing  tho wrong things, and otherwise neglecting their duties.  After dinner they went into' the  servants' hall, and a cheer rose as  tho butler trotted to tho table, and  filling his glass bade thcm all fill  theirs.  "His lordship's health!" hc cried,  crimson  in  the   faco  and  lifting   his  nover  for  a  momont  could  she cease  thinking of him.  I nm sure ho will," replied Irone  confidently; "for ono thing Royco  was nover difficult to please, and for  another I think it has all been done  so nicely. In a year or two, when  tho ivy hns grown, no ono will bo  ablo to toll the new part from the  old."  Tlio countess sighod and nodded.  That is  what I want,", sho   said.  A. cheer roso���������not thc cheer that is  bought with money and grudgingly  rendered, but the ��������� spontaneous shout  of affectionate welcome. Itoyco lookod round and patted thc countess'  hand,   for  sho  was  crjing.  "Cni bad at speechifying," he said.  "Hut I thank you with all my heart.  It's good to know that so many  friends aro glad to sec mc, and I can  tell you that if you'vo thought of me  once  or  twico  during  tho  last     two  "Perhaps  ho  will not  come back for] years  I'vo  often  thought   of  all     or  years "   Hor    voico  broko  for     a you.   I've come to stay w:ith you,"  moment, then sho went on moro  cheerfully. "But wo won't look forward so dismally, my dear. Yes,  you ought to go nway out of the  sound of my croaking.  Irono laughod,  "You seo I should* miss it so  dreadfully," sho said. *-".An as to  Royce not coming back for" years���������"  Sho stopped for she had heard a step  just  outside*'tlM.'_'air door.  For a second she stood",*- hor face  white, hcr heart beating. Then sho  smiled at her own fancy. That could  not bu Koyco's stop. Doubtless at  that moment he was traveling across  an African veldt, and had something  clsu to think about than "tho old  folks at homo."  But even as she moved away the  handle of tho door turned, and a  stalwurt iiguro stood outlined  against tho sky.  The countess.dropped her stick nnd  held out her arms.  "Koyco! Royce!" sho cried, nnd  thc next moment had fallen on his  breast.  Irene became vcry pale for a moment; then thc blood came back to  her cheek, and in far too unconcerned a voice to bo natural she said:  "Why,  yes,  it is Royce!"  He  couldn't  shake  hands   with  her  for  a    moment;   then  he   took      his  mother  in his arms  held Irene's  hand.  "Did you think it was my ghost?"  ho said. "Why didn't I write? Well.  I made up my mind to come all in  a moment, and crossed by tho mail  steamer; so I've brought myself instead of a letter!"  "Let me look at you, Royce!" snid  Hurrah!"   rose     the  Thank God!  hearty response.  , "And      I   hope  wo   shall  still     be  friends  as  well   as  master  and     servant.   Here's   to    your   health,     ono j When that happens,   apples at pack-  and all of you,  big. and- small, -short i ing -time" are too  cheap  to  be     pro-  and -tall!    We'll  have  a  dance    somo   fltable,  and'it is a question in, my  COLD    STORAGE ON Tit 13 FARM.  Evory grower of apples knows that  just about picking time wo t������ro apt  to havo clays, sometimes several  days in .succession, during which lho  tharnioin'etor registers too high for  his peacu of mind, and much too  high for tho material wolfaro of his  tipples, writes Mr. Vi. T. Flournoy.  Tho grower also knows that often  aftor ho has tho tipples packed, thoy  may havo to wait n few days, or  perhaps only a few hours, for a car  on which lo load them. Kven after  boing loaded on the car, thero is often delay in gotting them into tho  rooms of the cold storage houses,  which aro situated at a distance  from the orchard. Only the packer  and the storago men know how disastrous oven a few hours ol heat can  be to apples headod up in a barrol,  thus causing thom to go into tho  storage houso in really bad condition  for storing. -.-'���������  With storago facilities on tho farm  all this troublo Is obviated, and it  is possible and practicable, too, to  lenvo thn apples on the^ trees until  they nro well colorod and in prime  condition for ��������� gathering. Tlien gather thcm and placo thom in barrels or  boxes, without pressing, put them  into the cool' room, thoro to remain  until thoy aro brought out in tho  cooler weather, repacked and turnod  over to tho consumer, or to tho  commission man, every barrel full  and every, apple good and firm and  in condition -to hold up in good  shape until used. These apples, because of having been left on tho trees  until well .matured, have* tho best  flavor and tho best of kooping qualities.  STORAGE ECONOMICAL.  Storago on thc farm also makes it  possiblo "to save tho poorer grades  of fruit until the weathor is cooler,  so that thoy may bo marketed at a  prollt to the grower. It is possiblo  to furnish this fruit to a class of  nearby consumers, who could not  afford to buy a better grade which  has been shipped a long distance.  We havo seasons when tho apple crop  is light, and perhaps the .quality is  not as good as it should bo, when-  tho buyer or commission dealer does  not como* to buy our apples at  packing time, but goes somewhere  else where    thoro is  a bettor     crop.  The Most for Your Money and  the Best for Your Health  Ceylon Tea.   Positively the purest and  most de  lloious toa In the world.  Sold only In sealed leadpacktU, 40c, 50c 600.   By all Grocer*.  Highest Award, St. Louis, 1904.  APPENDICITIS PROBLEM  IS   IT  OVER    WHS-J-    THE AP-  ....  FENDIX IS REBCOVEDP  This forced ventilation will bo found  by all who use it to bo very necessary in tho preservation and handling, of apples. Tho machinery used  in a plant of this kind in so constructed that a man of- ordinary Intelligence who can manage the machines in ovoryday uso, can operate  this after a few lessons from tho  manufacturer's experts. I find that  I can maintain any desired temperature and my fruit has been preserved equal to tho best that I  have seen.   ���������   CRIMINAL THOUGHTLESSNESS  Xt Is  the  Cause  of Many  Accidents.  Serious  lie  looked   thinner,  older,  the countess     with 'a  sigh.       "It  is'tho countess,  wiping the  tears    from  time   he   came   now,   Irene.   Tho    es-, her eyes almost impatiently, as she let  talc,     the   people,    want   a master's   them wander over him with the hun-  prcscncc    and   guiding   hand.   It     is  ger of a mother's love.  _time���������he���������came-and~took~his_placo_in  the   county."  "Yos," said Irene, dreamily, then  she roused herself. "no will get a  tremendous reception when ho does  come bad-'." she said cheerfully  "Lord  Uniforms savs  that the  evening, later on���������eh. -mother?'-  * He made Ireno and tho countess  drink some of the wino, and shook  hands with the butler and the. coachman*, and then took the two' ladies  away.'  "Thank" God he's back!" exclaimed  John, the coachman. "That sort's  too good to be wasted in Africa. We  want  'cm at homo���������eh,  friends?"  The excitement had tired tho countess, and very soon Rojce gave her  his  arm  upstairs.  "I'll come in and say good-night  presently, mother," he said at the  door.  Then he went downstairs two steps  ut a timo. and caught Irene as - ahe  was coming up.  "Going      without     saying     'good-1  night?" " he said in a low voice, and  with a rather grave smile.  "I���������I nm going to the countess,"  sho^ said. "But I'll say good-night  now and���������and good-by."  "Good-by!" he echoed, his eyes  fixed on his face.  "Yes,"   she   said     hurriedly,      and  and seized    and j with      downcast     eyes.    "I���������I     have  promised   to  go   to    the   Balfarras'���������  oh, ever   so     long ago,  and���������and     I  shall start  to-morrow  quite early."  "Wouldn't do it if I went back to  Africa, Ireno?  "Y'es, because you are running  away from me," he said. "I know  that."  He took her hand and drew her  gently to tho fire.  (To be  Continued.)  graver,  though his eyes  were bright and  full  of  joy.   His   faco  resembled   the    village blacksmith's, inasmuch ns it was  "like  the  tan";  and  ho held  himsolf  I as   a  man   does   whose  muscles     are  gov- ��������� knitted into steel by plain living and  ernm<*nt is delighted with the way inlhurd work,  which   Royce   conducted  the  negotia-J    Irene   after   ono  glance  stood   with  tions  **ith      the Zulus and  mnnnged'downcast  eyes during  the  inspection,  the     Cnpe   Town  business,   and  that 'but it is probable that she took     in  the* Will  offer him an office when he'all  tho'details - in  that  one glanco.  rctu>n������ to   England.    I  don't    know I    ''You  aro     tailor���������or   is  it  because  whether Royce would care to take it,'you  are  thinner?      You  are  thinner!  but  it  is nice that  thcy should    pay j You havo not been well,  Royco!"  cx-  hiin honor.   Lord Bnlfnrras snys that  claimed  tho  countess.,  all tho county is proud of him.   Thol    He laughed as he took off his trav-  county  newspaper   reprinted   the    ac-|eling cloak,  with his arm still  round  count   from   tho  Times,   and     every-,her, went to the fire.  body is talking about him." |    "Nothing  to speak  of,  mother.      I  The countess bent hcr head. Was; had a little mishap with a lion,  sho thinking of the day she had told j which I didn't think worth bothering  Royco that he had brought shame'you with, and it laid me on my back  and disgrace upon the old name? jfor a few weeks: but one doesn't run  "Royce will never be a politician," jto fatness in Africa, you know! Oh,  she said. "He will settle down how glad I am to get back!" and ho  among his own people and be satis- looked round with a sigh of happi-  fled with the duties of a country gen-j ness and quiet joy. \>  tleman." As  he   did  so   the  butler,   followed  "Yes!   Dear  Royce!    I  think  I  can  by  the  rest   of   the  servants,     came  sec him riding to the meet, or trudg-  crowding up at the back of the hall.  ing through the turnips with his  gun. Couldn't we import a herd of  buffaloes or a tiger or two for him,  dear? I am afraid -ho'll find pheasants and partridges rather tame after the big game ho has been hunting lately. Wc must do all we can  to keep him contented, mustn't wo?"  The countess glanced at her as if  about to speak, and if she had spoken, she would have said:  "You will not find it diflleult to  content him," but she remained silent.  "Will you have some moro tea,  dear?" said Irene. Then she got up  and, crossed tho hall to the conservatory, reappearing after a fow minutes with a bunch of white blossoms.  "I shall not bo long," she said,  looking ovcr her shoulder a.s sho  moved to the door. "The-'countess inclined her head, but die! not c.sk  where Ireno waa going.  It is his lordship!" he; said. "I  said it .was your voice my lord. Wel-  como home, Master���������I beg pardon,  my lord!"  Royco shook hands with him and  nodded pleasantly to  tho rest.  "Thank you," ho said. "I am as  glad to see you all as you are to  see me! Get somo of the old wino  on the tablo in the servants' hall  after dinner, and I'll come down nnd  drink a glass with you, and exchange news. Lot the men come up  from tho stables."  "And I will como too!" said the  countess eagerly, as if she could not  spare him for even halt an hour.  "Irene,  give him  some  tea."  "Yes, and the top brick off thc  chimney," said Irene, trying to speak  lightly. "Prepare to bo made a  good deul of, Royce, for at least  the nest month." *-'  ��������� He put the countess  in her     chair,  mindwhether, in a year liko* this," it  pays, tho grower to pack his fruit  and ship" to a distance to store.  Then'again,', in years of great production, when there is fruit everywhere, of good quality, thero is , a  glut'in tho market at packing tirrle.-  With the "facilities of tho modern  cold storage at hand, the fruit can  be safely held until the warm weathor and other causes havo cleared  thc market of tbis oxcess.  Even if the crop is sold to the  commission dealer at packing time,  the dealer can .put his apples into  this houso cheaply and quickly, thus  delaying tho transporatation until  cooler weather, "or until he has a  market ready to receive them. Tho  fact that the apples can be packed  when the rush is ovcr and more efficient help can be obtained is no  small item. Then it is of considerable moment that evory barrel of  these apples can be packed under  the personal supervision of an experienced and conscientious man.  There are many other advantages  that might be mentioned, and while  my experience is somewhat limited,  it is in accordance to a very conservative line of reasoning, and not altogether theoretical.  LOOK UP ALL SIDES.  In an undertaking of this kind, tho  disadvaniages should perhaps be  more carefully considered than the  advantages. It is always tffe thing  wo are not looking for that trips us.  In the first place, the -cost of thc  building varies under different clr-  TOBACCO  SMOKE. cumstnnces.       The     first  cost  of     a  small  plant,  is  greater in  proportion  The Reason that Some  of It   Ap-   than it Is in a large plant where tho  pears Grey, Some Blue. same  processes     and   materials     are  used. Tbis small plant is apt to be  SmoKo consists of minute particles'siUlntc(| Whcro tt ������������������ not convenient  of solid or liquid matter suspended J lo b(J lme(! ,or otj,er purposes than  in the air. and its color, doponds*th_t of stor)ng apples, thus leaving  partly, upon the chemical constitu-|your building and machinery idle  tion of such particles; but also large- durin��������� the s���������mmer months. Then  1   ������������������__���������.   =i���������������    -Rv���������_i. n���������n_rlmnnt I        ,      the cost of maintaining  and  kind  con-  pro-  ly upon their size.   Exact experiment  has shown that as the sizo of minute j ^-^ a ���������_,.��������� Iont of thttt  particles suspended m air i8(gradual-l on h - farm muqt b��������� -Clireluny  ly increased they give: rise to' ���������������������jsldered. for there is where t.ho  varying from sky bluo down through ventu_o  ,.  tho; wholo^ range-of the 'P^'"*.^-] appear. Expenses must be kept  This is the cause of sunset ana sun-. ,*^       .��������� .  A,     * ������-  rise colors ih the sky. Its effects <-��������������� to the mmin.um for the stock  can also be traced in the case of the . ' ������PpJes Jn the farm storage, which  two kinds of tobacco smoke, modi-i'������ run onlydUr ng the app o season,  fieri-by-the murky tints of the car-j cannot be handled profitably on as  bonaceous products. The smoke given \sma\l a margin as can the very large  off from    thc   heated surfaco of,    the'stock of a dealer who has stored  in  "I don't think it "would hurt any  ono," is a common onough reply  from persons who havo caused mischief by thoughtlessness or carelessness. It is an "excuse which docs  not excuse," but is offered as often  as accidents happen. Not long ago  a Western factory put in a now sot  of boilers, of great powor. ' When  they wero supposed to be completed  an inspector from tho insurance company went over them. Ho found  that in a flange of tho joint of the  main "steain-pipo abovo tho boilors,  bolts had been used which did not  go far enough" through tho nuts for  safety. Ife called tho contractor's  attention to the place and ordered it  remediod.  The ��������� contractor bought a supply of  longer bolts, gave lhem to a workman, and told him to take out the  short bolls and put in tho now ones.  It was a trying task. The space  over tho boilers was narrow and  hard to work in, tlio heat was vory  great, and it was altogethr-r an unpleasant place to work. But in two  days, however, tho workman ' reported that thc bolts were in, and the  inspector was  sent for.  Hc looked at 'the flanges and found  three orfour threads of- a holt ~ protruding from tho end of "each nut.  At lirst. glanco everything,, appeared  to bo right." Looking more -closely,  howover, ho saw the marks of a saw  across thc end of each bolt. . As it  was not necessary "that they,* should  be" cut oft to a uniform .length he'  was as'tonished that' it had been  done. Ho tried one with his fingers,  and to his amazemont unscrewed tho  stub-end of a bolt six or soven  threads long. , ^  The others wero" all tho same. The  workman, trusting that * the inspector would merely glance at them,  and ���������. not wanting to work in tho  cramped space, had isawed off the end  of each of the new bolts at his bench  small things, nnd I am going to put  you back at work. I'm not afraid  you will shirk again."   ������������������   LANDING  AT  BIRD  ROCK.  A   Dangerous   Place  on the Newfoundland Coast.  Bird Rock lios out toward Newfoundland and Labrador, twenty-two  miles from Crosse Island. Thoro is  only ono possiblo landing-place under  tho tremendous dill's; a pilo of Jagged rocks -which have fallen down.  Oftentimes,     for   wcoks,   writes     Mr.  Job in "Wild Wings," thoro is no interval whon it is possiblo either    to .  land or to launch a. boat.   To    this  tions of Sir Frederick in.order  island Mr. Job sailed in a seventeen | moro  fully     learn     of  the' ovontual  A French Surgeon's Views ��������� Even  Sir Frederick Treves Has  Doubts.  Consul-Ooneral Guenthor reports to  tho U. S. Stato. Department, from  statements contained in German  papers, that appendicitis, or inflammation of tho vermiform appendix,  has assumed the character of becoming more and more a fashionable disease Surgery has achieved great  triumphs in this sphece, and has  curud innumerable cases of tha disoaso. Tho French surgeon, Roux,  however, has asked tho quostion,  "Is appendicitis over if ono carries  hi.s appoudix ln his pocket?" nnd his  answer was not ontlroly affirmative.  From the statomonls of Sir Frederick Troves, ono of tho foremost authorities and physician of King Edward, -iinilar doubts appear. According to tho experience of this  groat expert,  FAILURES MAY OCCUR,  which ho troats in two groups. On  tho one hand, the operation may  result only in relief or an incomplete  cure; on tho other hand, complications are to be feared which do not  depend upon the surgical intervention. Only the surgeon is concbrned  to    study    tho details of the deduc-  to  foot open lobster boat, accompanied  by a young nativo sailor.  It was half past nine, undor- tho  last fading rays of tho day and tho  silvery light of tho welcome moon,  whon tho groat, stately clilis at last  towered abovo us, and tho sea-birds  scroamed and issued forth to meet us  in  clouds   of  ghostly   forms.  A form hurried down tho ladder,  and a lantern waved from tho pile of  rocks, signaling to us where to mako  tho venture.  Calm as was tho sea outside, somo  surf was rolling in upon llio lodges.  Wo must run the gauntlet and tako  our chances; thero coultl be no backing out now. A sudden concussion  almost threw us off our foot; wo had  struck a submorgod . rock. Thon a  following wave picked us up and  hurled us against tho pile. Wo leaped  out  and   hold  tho -boat     against  dangers which mny follow an operation. For tho patients, it must be  stated that nn operation remains the  pro-eminent rerticdy, if not the only  ono, from 1 which a completo curo ls  to bo expected.  Dr. Pond of Liverpool has advanced a now theory with roforenco  to tho origin of- appendicitis and  other disturbance of thc digestive  organs, in The Lancet. He calls attention to the fact thttt such ailments can often be attributed to an-  timonial poisoning, and thn source  of tho antimony taken up by man is  said to bo the rubber rings which'  aro  frequently  usod  to  closo  ALL SORTS OF BOTTLES.  Dr.  Pond    has established  tho     fact  that such     rings  consist  of     almost  one-third    thoir weight of antimony. ,  Tho  antimony  is  not  only  dissolved  the undertow," and with mighty cf- I by tlie mineral wators, containing al-  forts, hclpod bj succeeding waves, I kalles and organic acids, but these  got  it  up  a  fow  feet  farther. I rubber     rings,   as   daily  observation  The  keoper from" abovo  was lower-1 shows,     soon     bocomo     brittle,   and  ing the cable by tho steam  goes  yells  Tho  Down comes the wire cable with a  rope to gird under the boat. A dash  or two into the surf; and it is done.  -Now'hoist away!"'"     ���������_'"_"���������' '  Slip   and , crash! -~ Tho stern  bumping over tho" .rocks.  "Hold hard thero!". United  convey th'o intelligence abovo.  cable slackens. Again l_oa rope is  sccuro. and the",heavy, boat goes sailing, as it novor did beforo, up into  tho darkness ' like a phantom ' ship.  They swing it in upon a ledge, and  at last wo aro safe,,'and we climb  tho ladder with Keeper Petor Bourquo  who hns come down to welcome us.  It is Juno 28rd, and sinco November Sth last the keeper's family  have not seen any othor human beings till now, save some fishermen  who landod on "May 29th. AU that  terriblo winter they, wero frozen in.  Navigation was closed.* ' All thoy  could do  was to maintain the strug-  winch., some of tho compound falls into the  contents of the, vessels.  Dr. ���������   Pond    claims    to have found  that ','a frequently repeated -introduction of���������'antimony can"'become '   the.  source of a 'series of disturbances of.  tho-" nutritive and  digestive system,  especially through continued weaken- '  ing bf the    muscles,  of tho stomach  and   -intestines.      In case-his statement as to ^tho^contents of antimony .  in  lubber  rings   is .correct,'his"   'do-"  ductions    seem    plausible,  but with  referenco  to  appondicitis  a "conflrma^  tion    of    such    connection must bo  awaited.   ���������  '  ,.-_,._,., ,       .,      , glo   for   oxistonco.     Tho ico onclosod  and inserted it in tho empty stde of ������h(;m  jn  ^^^1-,^.^  and  g,.Qnted    no  tho  nut.       The    joint   was  thus -no r(,leaso untu tho mi(icilo of May. Evon  stronger than before.    Tho inspector, now th      had roce'vcci no letters   or  burning tobacco in the bow] of lho  pipe consists of matter all of which  has been highly heated and very fully  oxidizedland- decomposed/ It consists mainly of'. esceedirigly small,  solid particles, .exhibiting by virtue  of their smallncss a bluish" color. On  the other hand, that smoke which  has been drawn, through the tobacco  Into the mouth of the smoker carries with it a relatively large quantity of waler nnd hydrocarbon, which  aro condensed upon tho solid particles  abovo mentioned. The relatively  large sizo of such particles explains  the well-known greyish color of llic  smoke which issues from tho mouth  of the smoker.  ���������DIFFER7-NCE.  "Marriage and economy?" interrogated the benedict. "Why, man, before 1 married I was broko half the  time."  '"And what now?" askod the young  bachelor,   anxiously.  "Now I am broko all  the tlmo."  a housf. of immense capacity, which  is run all the ye������r round, and which  docs not depend on storing apples  alone. I handle my small force of  men that I use on my farm. Among  the number I; have some who are  very expert mechanics, as woll as being expert in the handling and picking of apples.  Iiy doing this I do not need the  services of a special expert in tho  cold storage business, f see. that all  apples are closed out early in thc  spring, in order that tho work of  handling thc old crop may not interfere with the work needed in the  production of l.ho new crop and with  tho general   orchard  work. Many  fruit farms are situated where a  large supply of good cool water can  be obtained. - A scarcity of' cool  water is a decided disadvantage to  tho economical running of a cold  storage plant. My houie, n . it now  stands, has about 33,000 square feet  Insulated und piped ready for uso.  It holds about 3,300 barrels Mine  Is the ammonia process, direct, expansion,     with    forced    ventilation.  who happened to bo a faithful and  careful man, had detected thc imposition. Ho called tho contractor,  and" the latter called the workman.  "See here," ho said. "Seo what  you havo done. That"~was ordered  rebolted because it endangered tho  life of every man who works on  theso filers and in this factory.  Why did you try to slur the job?"  "Well, sir," was his excuse, "I  didn't think it would hurt any. It  looked strong enough to mo, and as  far as I could see it was just, a formality about having the bolt stick  out.     I didn't mean  any harm     by  it." '.-___  "Tho ^contractor dismissed him".  Within a short time tho workman  came to his former employer's office,  bringing .a copy of a newspaper. On  tho front page was tho account of a  horrible boiler explosion in a Massachusetts shoo factory, which had  caused tho death of scores'of working men ond women.  "Look at that, sir," ho said.  "Like enough somo man slighted  that boiler just ns I did yours. I'vo  been dreaming of that thing ovory  night since it happened. I have  been trying to think if nnywhero  there is another pieco of my work  which might cause such a wreck. It's  awful! And probably it will novor  occur to the man who caused that,  if any ono did, that ho was to  blame."  The contractor  workman a whll-  bnck to work..  "Tom," he naid, "it was careless  inspecting that loft the bad life-preservers aboard tho Slocum, but  there were thoughtless workmen who  made them. Careless inspecting  overlooked the fastened skyl.ight  over tho Iroquois Theatre stage, and  Ihe bolted "exits, but a thoughtless  workman fastened them. You understand now what depends oven   on  papers  sinco  November.  Two hours aftor our landing _tho  wind'roso'and tho gale started in  ng-ain. Had wo bcon only a littlo  later, our plight would havo been  something unpleasant to contemplate.  talked   with     tho  and  then  put him  SC0TTS EMULSION won't imIm ��������� '  hump back it/_ljht, n*lth������f will It mak* '  a short leg long, b_t M fttds lott bona  and hiab dltMsed boa* and la among I  the few jenulrw meana ef rttovtry la j  ricketa and bone coniumptlM.  Send for tn. nmpl*.  SCOTT fi BOWNE, danbta,  Toronto. .Ontario.  focaadfi^ol alldnofW*.  SELFISH ALL THROUGH.  -George���������No malter How things go,  the poor always suffer.  Jack���������Yes; the nabobs who own  railways don't think anything of  running  over a poor man's i horse.  "Yos; and the man who can afford  to own a horse runs down the poor  fellow-- on-a-bicycle.^���������--���������=���������^=-t���������i���������-  ".Just, so; and the fellow on tho  bicyelo runs down tho poor ' chap  who has to walk."  "That's it; and the man who walks  stumbles against tho poor cripplo  who goes  on crutches."  "That's tho way; and the cripplo  on crulchos spends most of his time  jamming his.sticks down on otlior  people's corns. It's a sadly selfish  world."  , DIED OF IMPROVEMENTS.  Thc following is told of a patient,  a Gorman woman, who, taken Berl-  ously 111,  was    sent to  the hospital  In tho evening hcr husband inquired how sho was getting along,  and was told that she was improving.  Next day he called again, and was  told shc was  improving.  This went on for some timo, each  dny tho report being that his wifo  was improving.  Finally, ono night when he called  lie was told that his wife was dead."  Seeing. tho doctor, ho wont up to  him and said, "Veil, doctor, vat did  sho dio  of���������improvements?"  SIMILARITY Jf .  "Thay call these 'dog days,!." remarked the man with tho'.wilted collar and palmleaf fan.  "Any particular breed of dog?"  spoke up  the  warm-weather wit.  "Yes, I should say 'greyhound.' -'J  "Why so?"  "They are so long."  LATEST.  "You will notice," said the clerk,  "that this electric fan turns in two  directions at one time. We call it  the 'All Russia.' "  "Why soV asked tho prospective  purchaser.  "Becauso there is a revolution, on  every aide."  A SLIDING BOAT.  Skims Along Surface of the Water  ,* ' at a' Good Speed.  Tho fact that a stono can skim tho  water if its flat surface'strikes  squarely has recently been put - in  practise in tho construction of 'a  sliding boat by a French inventor,  M. do Lambert, 'fhe friction which  i9 prosont when the do Lambert boat  slides over tho water is very slight,,  and the power which is necessary "in  order to make the boat glide is not  high. Whon lho boat is at rest it ia  supported by floats.  Tho boat constructed by-M. do  Lambert has a 'total length ,"of 20  feet,", with a width of -10 fe'ot '" be-"  tween * tho, inclined rplanos upon 'which  it ' slides. The boat has paral'lol  floats resembling certain Asiatic  canoes'. * The two floats*aro very  narrow nnd aro united by cross-  pieces, partly of wood and-parlly of  aluminum, a metal which has been  used-to-a'-large-extent-in^tho���������.construction of the boat because of its  slight weight.  Thc motor used is a 12 horsepower, but the essential parts of the  boat are fixed sliding planes, adjusted under tho boat at carefully  regulated distances from'each other.  Theso planes, which are made of  wood, arc immersed to a depth of  sovcral centimeters when the boat  is nt rest, and they are inclined at  an angle which has been decided upon after-wide experimentation. The  total weight of the boat is about 1,-  200 pounds, but In order to movo  this weight it roqulres a motor of  only 13 horso power, while in tho  case of automobile boats the motors  requirod are 60, 80, und, even 300  horse power.  M. Bollot says that M*. de Lambert's boat has been timed b.v official chronometers, and that the results have heen surprising. When  the motor is started tho boat commences to move wilh tho pianos still  submerged, cutting the water horizontally. But this lasts only'a  short time; the planes show nn in-'  stanlanoous tendency to rise, and  they are practically'on the water at  tho end of a few meters. Then tho "  speed' quickly increases because of  tho immense diminution in resistance, and soon the boat is sliding  on the water, or, more exactly, on a  layer of air 'resting between the  planes and tho water, at a speed of  fourteen, fifteen or twenty-five miles  an hour.   4  I  NOT HIS  STYLE.  "Now,     my    lad,"   said     tho     old  gentleman  who    was  always  giving ���������  advice,  "try    to grow up to be    a ,  useful man."  'I don't want to be a useful  man."   replied  little  Cstend.  "Why not?"  "Because m says pa is - useful  man whon he stays home and helps  her with lho .-lisht>3. and ^visl.ians." IV   '  ���������m&^i������^ym&**^4,'m'&**if-+&mr#t*&  v>  It.  f*������  l'i.--  5 _  MYSTERIOUS  MR. MACK  ^;.^>-**^<.������<.^������:-~������>**-*������>'^������>-������*-'������)'>  Tho men on the chess-board stood  at mate, and, wi'.U ono hand shading  his eyes from tho lamplight, Mr;  Mack stared at thom gloomily and  tried to trace tho movements back  to tho point where ho had erred and  enabled Burton to bring forward his  all-important knight.  Tho younger man sat with ouo  elbow on tho tablo, nervously stroking tho back of his head and turning  his eyes restlessly ut.lha different objects in the cosy little parlor.  "I mn'glad I spoko to you first,"  ho said, thoughtfully, aftor a long  silence.  "Yes-." Mr. Mack pushed tho board  away, and turning round In his chair  crossed his legs. Tho movement was  vigorous and suggested ho was" out  of patience with something. "I am  glad, too, George for if sho had  said 'yes,' as sho might'have done,  and I had had to say 'no' to both  of you, I should have liked it even  less than I liko having to say" it to  you alone." He paused, and throw  at Burton ono of his nervous side-  looks. I like you-and shc likes jou,  nnd I don't know a - single thing  against you. We'd both be very  sorry if jou withdrew your" friendship, .and I won't say it is utterly  impossible you should over marry  her. But"���������he looked at the nail of  his little finger and bit it absently���������  "there are reasons, cogent, solid reasons, why slie shouldn't wed whilo I  am above-ground. You' may put it  down to my selfishness if you like;  so much tho better if you do, my  boy. But, no, I don't want you to  think that. I couldn't bear-to lose  her; my life wouldn't be  breath without her.-- But it isn't  that, for I love her above selfishness,  and hcr happiness has been my single  aim since her mother died liftcen  years ago."   ,       .     ���������  "  "Oh, I'm quite sure that .in.refusing me you appreciate that���������that���������  well, it's a bit of a blow to mo,'J  said. Burton,   nervously   filling     his.  held out his hand. Hack took it,  ond looked ' covertly at his half-  averted face.  "Goorgo," he said,   gently, "if   Quick, if you aro going now. I hear  hcr on tho stairs, and she will notice  the chango in you." ��������� . ��������� .  Ho hurried his visitor into tho littlo hall,-.whore the light .was bad, and  thoy met Rosalie.  "Not going?" she saul.  "Yob, I must go now, Miss Mack-  it is later than .you think."  Mack relieved tho farmer's embarrassment by pressing him to come  again  tho  following  day.  "Father, what havo you been saying to him?" Baid Jtosalic, as Mack,  having shut the front door, put his  arm around her and led her back to  tho parlor.  "Nothing, my child���������nothing."  She sat down and looked into tho  fire,  whilo ho filled his pipe.  "I don't expect you to tell mo  even white libs, daddy," sho said,  tenderly, going lo him as he sank  into his chair and kneeling by him.  "His manner and his voice changed  utterly whilo I was upstairs."  "You attach too much importance  to trilles "  "They aro not trifles, daddy," sho  snid, very g.ntly. "Or, if they are,  life is mado up of trifles. Tell' mo  truly, did he ask you for me, and  did you say 'no'?"  "What makes you think such  strango things, Rosalie, darling?" he  asked, glancing at hcr keenly.  "You must not say "no,' daddy,"  sho said, waving his question away  and pursuing hcr own ideas. "If he  hasn't asked'you yet, he will one  day; and jou must say 'yes,' daddy  ���������you must say 'yes.' " -  "Tut, tut. Rosalie! You are only  a child; there is plenty of time for  you to think of marriage."  "Tho   only  time  for   me  to    think  of it is when he asks me-^only then."  "And    since ho   hasn't asked you,  thc time has not arrived," he   said,  rather gruffly.  "Hut has he asked for your    con-  .    sent?"     she     inquired,     not   to   be  /__._ evaded.   "Daddy, don't    try to     deceive    me, for  I love him and I feel  that heloves me!"   _. .   ,  "Can you think why I should withhold my consent���������what objections I  could raiso to him?" he said, reaching"* out' for the matches. "Of course  not! I like him, and I know him  to be straight. When the time comes  for -me , to. consont, I shall not refuse.   Now, .go-to-bed, Rosalie,     for  pipo    from   the   tobacco-Jar on    the  tabic,   '.I mean"    loving    her asyou" jt^ g*eu,'ng������Tat������  do, you can understand * it is a - bit |    She rose . from  . her knees    slowly  deadening to   lose    her; fori    havo]witI.  a   thoUshtfu,   air.   andr ki8sin*  him, v went away.  set for Rosalie and a smoker's cabinet for Burton.  He took the cabinet over t_- Burton's farm the following morning,  receiving with astonishing dulness  Rosalie's many hints that she would  liko to accompany him.  "You can call it a wedding-present  in advance, if you like, George," ho  said, as thc former led tho way into  the house. "And if you've got a  minute or two to spare I'd like to  speak to you."  Burton thanked him heartily, but  failed to fully appreciate his significant words in striving to guess tho  meaning of his strange maimer.  ���������"You have told me that your family has boen heie, in this very house,  for livo generations?" said Mack,  leaning on the table between them.  "Yes, fi"������e generations."  "And the Burtons havo always been  above suspicion?"  "That is always said about here,  and I've done my best to live up to  it."  "Do j'ou  lovo Rosalie better   than  your honor?"  The farmer stprtcd.  That's   a    difficult    question,   Mr.  Mack," ho said, gravely.  "I hoped you would say 'yes,"  said Mack, after a brief pause, "but  I nm glad you have said 'no'; it's  tho answer of nn honest man���������the  sort of man I'd liko my Rosalie to  marry."  He spdfto as if a great weight had  been lifted off his mind, and held out  his hand.  "Will you take that?���������it has another man's blood on it.!"  "Good heavens, you are mad!"  cried Burton, starting up.  "You don't believe* it?" Mack  smiled, faintly.  "No!" Burton laughed. It was a  harsh laugh, for he had not recovered  from the shock of Mack's strango  words.  "Would you still love Rosalie and  cleavo to her if you did believe it?"'  "Why, yes I "Would the stain be on her  innocent hand?" Burton answered instantly, a touch of tenderness in his  tone.  "I'm satisfied," said Mack, squaring his shoulders and the eager look  fading from his face. "Don't ask  eny-qucstions now; I'll tell you in  my own time." He made a move as  If to leave, but stopped, and a peculiar smile crept ovcr his face as he  said: "If you can come over this  evening and make Rosalie say 'yes,  t won't say 'no' again."  become pretty confident that she  cares for me; and you:������������������ -Oh," Mr.  .Mack, cornel What is there "to keep  ' us apart'if she loves ine? Money?  I am a- fairly prosperous, "farmer  with many a pound put by. Reputation? ���������You won't hear a' word  against" me," I'm glad to say."     - ,  "Oh, jou're "-"all -right," answered  Mack, with a deprecating look. "It's  like this���������like���������well,* perhaps tho boot  is on tho other foot! Sometimes the  villageis about here 'refer "to me as  'mysterious Mr. Mack'; they got  tho idea by thinking it-was. queer. a  man of comfortable means, with a  pretty, 'daughter," should settle^ down  here without friends, business, or ill-  health to influence him; and the fact  that wc didn^t exactly fall weeping  on the neck of the first person���������who  called aggravated ' their suspicions.  And though we've vlived down all  that nonsense," I am still regarded  with a sort of suspicion, because my  name's un-English, my appearance  _ Bomewhat Teutonic, and because -I  don't publish particulars as 'to how  I made my fortune, what it amounts  to, what takes me .awayi at times,  and. whether Rosalie's 'mother brushed her hair back or wore a fringe."  no paused, and when he resumed he'  spoke in a lower voice. "I tell j'ou  what I tell you because I-feel -sure,-  sinco you love Rosalie,. you will" repeat) nothing, and because I don't  want you lo think I said 'no' from  selfish motives.'.Thoy say I am a  bit of a mystery! I am?' ���������. * -'���������.'*  He mixed a drink for himself from  thc bottle and .the, sipnon and sipped  it. * "    *  ' "Well, George, the truth ls���������well,  the" truth is I am so situated tha* I  cannot let* 'Rosalie marry before, I  am dead and���������respectablj^'buriod.'' or  her life might_.be ruined,,-for some-  _thing-t-Soriiethii%��������� might --come���������-cut  which - jrcould 'turn _ h$c- ^ husband  against s"her* "and break her dear  heart. Perhaps it is just as likely  to come out. while, shp jg',-ingle, but  that, wouldn't.'be so hoid" at the othcr  way. if" she had a lover he would be  free to leave her or to marry her,  knowing everything sho knew; ho  wouldn't marry her in tho dork, to  recoil later.'?     .      [; *,, *  He glanced up and saw a suspicious  look of.. inquiry in Burton's eyes,  which was not unnatural or inexcusable on the young man's part," But  which convinced Mack he had said  enough.*".  "Well, I can't .say moro without  enying-too.; much.   Rosalie     doesn't  Mack finished his whisky and soda  at a gulp, and, rising, began to walk  round the room. - - ;  - Rosalie's words had gone right to  the core of his heart. *He had known  that sho liked Burton, but. never "suspected that she loved him so deeply  as sho had implied. It, hurt^him to  have deceived hcr in her love; it distressed hnn ,to realize that he stood  between her and hcr life's happiness,  and might stand there so long as to  divide her from it "for ever; and '--it'  terrified him-to think that any day  a blow might fall to'crush her, .to  drive the man she loved out of her  life, and  ' ' .  ������ *      * ������ ��������� ���������  The next day Mack went on one of  his frequent journeys to London, and  as usual, he returned the day following. No ono knew why he took such  journeys,' but thoy w'ero quite a regular feature of his life, occurring  about twice a month. Burton, however, had noticed that Mack was subject to periods -of nervousness, extending sometimes over days together  and always ending in a journey to  London, from which Alack almost invariably returned within forty-eight  hours quito himself again. He always ���������brcfught Rosalie a-present, and  latterly ho had generally had a box  of cigars or a case of good wine for  Burton. 'I\     *- *" t  Ho returned from this, particular  journey with a.1" beautiful set'of'furs  for Rosalie and a handsome case of  cutlery"for--Burton.      .   t  'It's awfully good of you, Mr.  Mack," said Burton, in accepting tbo  gift, "but what'II I do with two  dozen knives and forks, .when "my  ���������table is novo, laid for more'than ono  person? Do you-mean it���������you .don't  mean-*it"fir(onicallj'?"~; ZPJJ~iJJSi. ���������  ��������� "No";" George*," I ilon't," answered  Mack,  slowly.  "It would make a capital wedding-  present," suggested Burton. "I can't  hope to uso 'em all myself."  "Well;" said Mack, thoughtfully,  "Rosalie and I will" come across tomorrow night and christen "two  cheese-Knives for you.." - -:  "Dol" cried tho farmer. "Do*",  It was Rosalie's first visit, to Burton's farm, and sho* straightway fell  in " love . with tho old homestead,  which so delighted Burton-that-. he  became quite eloquent in extolling  tho comforts of tho house.      . t.  Mack, sat in an arm-chair with a  cigar between his teeth, whilo Rosalie  drpam I have a secret/ and you must played tho piano    and  accompanied  never let her think jou do. ^I���������-I have  "    ' ....-- --    ������������������  been everything in tho world to her,  and she is more to met She is sensitive���������highly, sensitive. If .she were  married and the truth came out, even  if her husband - btood by hcr, she  would always feel that he did' so  against hi.s inclinations; -and the  thought would be poison to her  Burton hi a couple of songs. He was  passionately fond of music, but  somehow it jarred, on him that ovening, though * Kbsali. played better  and Burton sang better than he remembered. A feeling of 'loneliness  stole over him���������a sub-consciousness  that ho was a very small contributor,  if a contributor at all, to their  He stopped and rose abruptly', ' and  evident  happiness.   Wlien  they spoke  moving to  tho    mantelpiece*   stared  down into the fire.  "I think I understand your motives  Mr. Mack," said Burton, rising too,  and speaking in a dull.tone. "Of  courso, you are - the best Judgo���������tho  only judgo of tho situation; but I  cannot conceive what .can tie tho nature of your secret that it can keep  Rosalie and me apart, and yet you  con ask mo to hido it from hor, if  evor  I should  knpw."  "Well, there it is, Georgo, and you  must tako my word for it. My  Judgment may bo wrong, but it ls  tho only thing I can rely on. Don't  ever refer to the subject again���������  please don't. Como hero as pften as  you can; you will alwayri bo heartily  welcome. And if you can remain  fuithful to an-undeclared love until I  and my secret are burlo'd my hones  will He easy, for my girl .will have a  iwortby husband.'i  Burton, did   oafc replyt tfu������- _Iaaj>Jy  to him, what they said "was so flagrantly "by tho way" as to suggest  a sonso of guilt of having forgotten  him in tho pleasure of remembering  only each other.  It dawned slowly on Mack's mind  that he. was no longer necessary���������  his love-task was dono and another  man was ready to step into his  place���������to oust him into the llihbo  of by-ways, and himself lead Rosalie  along tho broad, sunny highway of  life.  That night he eat up lale al home  concocting a letter. He re-wroto it  again and again, weighing each word  and .when ho had addressed it he  gathered all the other copies together  and, with the blotting-paper- he had  used, burnt them, raking .Uie ashea  Into dust afterwards.  The next' day he went lo London  and posted .the letter at the General  Post Office* He, returned in .the -evening with m h'aadabine silver,    coffee.  "Daddy!" .  Mack looked up slowly at the  opening- door. He knew whom he  would see; he knew, what they would  say.  They came and stood before him.  Burton flushed .and nervous, Rosalie  rather pale, her "wonderful eyes shining down at him. .  He looked up *at them dully.  "Daddy, whispeied Rosalie, "he is"  going now."  Still Mack neither spoke nor showed he understood He was fighting a  battlo against' enormous odds, and it  was - not "for 'the lovers, fresh * from  their first-vows,, to see the carnage.  "Daddy, dear daddy,_ Georgo has  asked me to marry him.   May I?"  Mack nodded. "And may Heaven  bless you both," he murmured.  Burton saw "something in the father's fate, Rosalie heard lt in his  voice; and thoy slipped out - together,  closing thc  door behind  them.  A little later t Rosalie peeped into  tho room and saw her father sitting  at the table, wilh his face buried in  h'is arms. Sho stole up to him and  Tell on hor knees beside him.  "Dear daddy, I shall be very sorry  to leavo yoii," she said, in a sweet  soft .voice.,- "but I do love him so.*"  He turned to her quickly and kissed  hcr, but still he did not spcak.  ��������� ���������-���������������������������  It was noon the following Tuesday'  Mack went to London, where he did  ns he had always,done on such oc-.  casions���������drive to a Continental  newsagent's and consulted a file of  Antwerp papers, turning straight to  tho issue of the previous Saturday.  Iio found, what he sought. It was  something ho had searched for in  vain a score of tunes and more, and  the vainness of his searches had engendered in him a fierce sensation of  gratitude.���������But-now-that-hc-found-jt  lie experienced only a dull feeling of  resignation. . ,_-  By daybreak next morning he was  in Antwerp, whence ho telegraphed to  Burton to como secretly to him at  once, atva-small hotel.  - Burton could havo lost no time,  for ho arrived in the evening.  "Wo won't talk here, George," said  Mack*,' as they met  thc street.  That's right. Well, when you go  back to her, you will break it to her  gently that I have met with an accident���������I am dead. For hor life's sako  j*ou must lie to.her. I surrender her  to you, and rely on you to protect  her from all knowlodgo of what I  tell you. I must bo brief, for I havo  allowed myself too littlo lime, and 1  have an appointment in a quarter  of un hour.  "George!" Mack's lips wero white  and dry, his voico hollow nnd cold  "I am going to take the blow at my  own lime, so that it will fall only  on me, and so that the loss of mo  shall bo minimized to Rosalie by tho  gain of yourself. Do good to hcr is  all I ask, and nover ict a hint of  whut I tell you reach hcr! It won't  bo difficult for I havo carefully arranged everything. No! don't speak  Time is pressing.  "I was in business in this city,  years nga, with a man named Hart_.  When my wifo fell ill I sent hcr and  Rosalie to the South of France. Rosalie was about five then. I used to  go to sec them from time to time.  My wife died, and I left Rosalio with  some good peoplo for a time, and returned to Antwerp to find that very  day Hart.: had robbod me of every  penny I possessed and had absconded.  He had not gone far, howover. I  found him threo days lator, and  trucked him to a wood which lies  a mile or two to thc south of this  city. He had buried my monoy,  there, and had gono to draw on  it. I told j-ou I had a man's blood  on my hands. 1 have never attempted to deccivo myself that I killed  him without murderous intent. I  don't deceive myself now, nor you.  And X buried him ln the spot where  he had buried my hard-earned fortune. Then I fled with Rosalie, living quietly in remote villages under  tho name of Mack���������my name's Mac-  kinOn.  "A few years back somebody  bought the wood and, felling tho  trees, began building there. You understand) The disappearance of  Hartx and Mackinon had excited  comment, but.no suspicion: but there  were things on Hartz���������imperishable  things���������which must have brought  about identification. And���������and there  was Rosalie. Twice a month I went  to London simply, to see if tho Antwerp papers recorded the finding of  tho body, for I knew I should be  wanted at once. -  "I am taking the blow now, George  and Rosalie must never know. I  wrote to the police hero a few days  back sajing where the body would be  found, and making an appointment  with tho police' for eight o'clock tonight. They havo ��������� found the body.  Timo flies. Don't speak! It Is Justice���������justice ' tempered with mercy,  sinco Rosalie need never know! I  have ten minutes".to get to the" rendezvous, .and I 'don't want you to  bo seen with me. I know what the  end will be���������I ' am 'prepared for it;  and I go forward firmly. Be good to  my littlo girl, and'.if it seems" difficult to you to keep' the truth from  her, remember that, it j������s, not. easy Jfor  me; but I go forward'.confident, you'll  do it.1 / Take my'watch, back to her���������  it^will seem quite natural." He held  his watch and chain out' separately,  and dropped the chain as Burton  blindly  made to  take  thom.  Burton stooped unsteadily, and  groped about the wet pavement for  the chain, with unseeing eyes. When  hc found thc chain and looked up he  was alone.���������London Tit.Bits.  ^-W������������������������<������<������������������C������������������������������������������������������^_  AbOUt the  House  ��������� ���������������������������;  >_-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ 1  SOME DAINTY DISHES.  How to Remove paper labels   from  CHURCHES TURNED  INTO  INNS'.  At Great Easton, three miles from  Rockingham Station, England, there  is ;a Wesleyan chapel which is now an  inn. When built a stone was placed'  over tho entrance with the words  inscribed,"To the Glory.of God,"  and the inscription still remains over  the portal of the licensed premises.  At Newcastle-undcr-Lyme a chapel  was built in 1849, in the time of the  Wesleyan reform movement, which  after a time became too small, and  a larger building some distance away  was bought from thc WesleVans, tho  smaller onc being sold. After passing through various hands tho former building is now a licensed houso  and music hall.  HOBO PHILOSOPHY.  With  one look at Goodman Gon-  rong's tattered garments thc woman of tho house slammed thc door  in his face.  "Clothes may not make the man,"  ho soliloquized,  as hc turned -away  "Let us go into jand started for the next house, "but  You did not tell Rosalio? thoy sort o'.scem to classify him."-  REVOLUTION LLT LOOSE IN RUSSIA,  Mustard relish is mado by mixing  smoothly half a teaspoonful of mado  mustard with a dessertspoonful of  sugar and a tablespoonful of vinegar. Stir till all is smooth, and  serve with steak, bloater,  etc.  A 'Dainty Dish of Peas.���������Stew the  green peas with a little butter and  no water in a covered pot till tender, tho timo varying according to  the ago of tho peas. If tho peas are  at all old add a littlo sugar jn the  cooking.  For Fruit Ices.���������Tako a pint of  ripe fruit, six ounces of castor sugar  and, if tho fruit is very swcot, * tho  juice of a lemon. Pound the fruit  with the sugar, rub through a fine  siovo; mix gradually with one pint  of custard or cream,  and freeze.  Make peppermint water thus: Take  the dried herb of peppermint, three-  quarters of a pound, and as much  water as Will prevent it from burning. After seething over the fire,  distil off two quarts* and bottlo for  use.  Make sweet spice for flavoring  cakes as follows: Two ounces each  of cloves, cinnamon, mace, nutmeg,  one ounce of ginger, and three  ounces of sugar. - These, ingredients  should be all finely powdered, mixed  well, and passed thrice through a  fino wire sieve. Store in small airtight tins for uso.  Raspberry Jelly and Custard.���������  Stew three pound of raspberries in  half a pint of cold water till tender;  sweeten to taste, strain the juice  and put it in the saucepan again,  bring it-to boiling point, and then  stir in two ounces of cornflour, previously made into a smooth paste  with cold water. Boil while stirring  for r two or three minutes, and then  pour into a wet mould. When cold  turn out and serve with custard.  On Custard Making.���������Beat the  eggs thoroughly with a fork, and  strain them into the hot milk, cook  in a double saucepan, or a jug set  in a pan of boiling water. Watch  for the formation of the thickening  on the spoon and saucpan, then remove instantly. Pour the 'custard  into a cold basin, stir one way  round till nearly cold and thickened.  If these directions are.followed custards will easily be made of first-"  rate quality.  ' An Elegant Fruit Tart.���������Bake an  ordinary fruit tart, and when it is  cold cut a largo piece' out-of tho  top crust, leaving little more than  the outer edge.' ,Whip till, very-still,  creani slightly colored with' cochineal (or make a 'thick custard), and  place it in _ts' stead.* "'���������Garnish * with,  square-? of tho top crust, and in the  centro of each place a small clot of  the creani. This-is an easily-made  and  dainty-looking luncheon dish.  Milk Rolls.���������Rub one ounce of  butter into four ounces of flour with  the-tips of the fingers. Add half a  teaspoonful of baking-powder and a  pinch of salt. Gradually stir in sufficient milk to make it a stiff dough.  Tako rough lumps and place them on  a flat floured tin. Bake in a quick  oven for twenty minutes; place on a  sieve to cool. This quantity makes  fo'ir or five rolls. If preferred the  dough may be rolled into small  oval shapes and brus.od with milk  or beaten egg to give a glazed appearance. ~-  To prevent jam crystallizing procure thc best sugar and put three-  quarters of a pound to every pound  of sound, ripe fruit. Scatter the  sugar over tho fruit on big dishes  twelve hours before the jam is to  bc made. Stir constantly while the  fruit boils, and directly tho syrup  jellies on a cold plate place jam in  pots. Store in an airy cupboard in  a dry place. A teaspoonful of cream  of-tartar���������may-be���������added���������to-every  gallon of jam while still hot to prevent the preserve from graining.  Green Tomato" Preserve.���������Wash and  slice thn tomatoes; it is a good plan  to press them in a sieve for a few  hours. Cover them with a plate and  place a weight on plate. Do not uso  the water pressed from them. To  1 pound tomato add 1 pound white  sugar and as little water as will  melt tho sugar. Grate tho yellow  peel from lemons, 1 to each quart  preserve. Add this and thc sliced  pulp, after removing tho whito part,  and boil slowly together 2 or 3  hours.  Green Pen. Sulad��������� Arrange lettuce  leaves in bowl, largo dark leaves  outside, whito small ones t toward  centro. Use I head lettuce and a  pint of cold', seasoned, cooked peas.  Bits of cold lamb or chicken scattered between tho leaves is an appotiz-  inr addition. Place thc peas in the  centre of thc lettuce and pour salad  dressing over.    Servo cold.  Beet and Carrot Salad���������Chop 5  medium-sized beets fine. Season  with 1 teaspoon salt, J teaspoon  mustard and a pinch of pepper. Stir  in 1 tablespoon sugar. Cover with  vinegar and let stand over night.  Drain and place on lettuce leaves.  Atid small cubes of boiled carrot,  using 1 largo or 2 small ones. Pour  salad dressing over and serve cold.  old bottles ���������ijict the face of the  label with water and hold it an in-  stand over any convenient flame.  The steam formed penetrates the  label at once and softens the paste.  If jam is put into open tarts beforo they are baked the jam is often  burned. To prevent this place a  small piece of bread in each, that  the tarts may not rise out of shape-  when done take out bread and replace with Jam.  IIow to keep-a piano.���������In damp  weather tho piano should be closed  when not in use, as dampness is its  worst enemy. Tn dry weather open  the piano so that tlio dry air may  got to it and keep tho keys from  sticking, aud tho ivory from turning  yellow.  When making jam pour a fow  drops of tho best salad oil into the  preserving pan, and then with a  piece of soft paper rub the oil all  over tho bottom. This will prevent  the jam from sticking to tho pan, if  the stirring bc not quite as constant  as it ought to bc.  Clean the coat collar by rubbing  thoroughly with a flannel dipped into ammonia and boiling water in  equal quantities. As the surface of  the flannel becomes dirty apply a  fresh side. If this docs not answer,  I should send thc coat to the cleaners.  Whitewash.���������Stir six pounds of  whiting into cold water, avoiding all  lumps. Steep three ounces of glue  for twelve hours in cold water, then  heat it, until it is dissolved, and  pour into the whiting while hot.  The "wash must be of a consistency  to be applied with a whitewash  brush.>  A hint to those who dislike sunburn.���������Nothing is pleasanter to use  as a cure for rough sunburnt skins  than plain, slices of cucumber. Thc  way to use it is to cut off a thin  slice, rub .the skin well with it, drying afterwards with a soft towel.  This remedy is said to be as ofBca-  cious as any ot the compounds sold  now-a-days to whiten the skin, and  is far cheaper.  An Eiderdown Quilt is often difficult to store in summer, and so lt is  kept on the bed and gets dirty.  Where space is cramped I always  fold my eiderdown into a nice square  and sew it-up in a thin Jinen cover.  Prettily covered with fancy muslin,  this makes a most useful sofa cushion for the summer.  Try "This���������Always rub a little soft  butter or lard over the top of bread  dough when set to riso anrl nlso after being molded . into loaves. This  prevents the forming of a hard crust.  GREAT WOMEN GAMBLERS  FRANCE HAS FURNISHED XHB  LARGEST NUMBER.  These Ladies Won and Lost Many)  Thousands at a Single  Game.  HINTS ON JELLY  MAKING.  Jellies are all made alike after  the juice is obtained. This is boiled  20 minutes, the sugar is then added, - and as soon ns it is entirely  dissolved -the-juice m_y be poured  into tho ^ glasses. The following  points, if carefully observed will do  much  to  prevent poss'Ul.i failure:  The sugar should be heated before  being added to the juice.  The "20_ minutes" should be counted after the boiling begins.  The boiling should bo brisk, but  not violent.  There is no need of skimming until  just beforo pouring the jelly; it is  wasteful.  Cook about IJ pints of juice at a  time; never more than 2 pints.  Nearly all jellies are improved in  flavor by the juico of a "lemon to  each pint        '   '  Crab apples, which should be cut  up, wild plums and the dry fruit aad  the parings, cores and seeds from  quince, and apples must be almost  covered with water and boiled until  soft to obtain the juices. Berries  need no water, but should be slowly  heated until all their juice is freed.  Grapes just turning are better  than ripe ones for Jelly.  Jelly bags for straining the cooked  fruit must always bc scrupulously  clean.   .      .  SENTENCE SERMONS.  __TrifIers_miss- the-truth.-  ���������.vf  A r^  <yy*&  'i-t-J.AlZZ  1,- s ������������������.*������  w'   ������>'  i -**' -S,.  ���������J'M  ,_**_"_���������*������_������  HINTS FOR TnE HOME.  Stand charcoal ija tho larder; you  will find that it enables you to keep  meat sweet and wholesome for a  scnsidcrnblo timo.  To soften hard water for washing  purposes add a teaspoonful of borax  to a quart. The borax is quite  harmless even to a very delicate  skin.  Ink spill on a carpet may be taken  up without leaving any stain if dried  salt bc applied immediately. As the  salt becomes discolored brush it off  and apply more. Wet slightly; continue till the ink has 'disappeared*  To-day is the root of forever.  The firm in faith never stand still.  Saints arc morc than pickled   sermons.  The  pure  in  heart  never  stop     to  think about it.  Dwarflike sins  often have gigantic  children. ,.  Starve thc sou) and the conscience  is sure to stutter.  Prayer turnH the heart toward the  sun of happiness.  The keen eye for blemishes often  misses the blessings.  Proving another a hypocrite does  not prove your holiness.  No man is ready for heaven who is  willing to enjoy it alone.  Tho hungry for righteousness nre  not to be satisfied wilh rhetoric.  The world is a dark place to the  man whose eyes are in his pocket.  No sin was evor buried deep-enough  to escape the resurrection of shame.  Many aro willing God should guide  them if    tliey are allowed  to guide  Him.  To do the things we know to-day  will mean to know tho things to do  to-morrow.  Nothing accrues to our credit with  God until our debts to man have  been deducted. ,  Tho man who tries to hide his religion will soon have nono that any  one could find.  When a man knows that his religion is all moonshine the world is  not likely to get much sunshino out  of it.  Tho man who says he can drink or  hc can let it alone is so busy demonstrating the flrst proposition  shat he never gets around to tho second.  _ ....   T . ,-y      _ . .  | j  POOR FELLOW!  Hicks���������-For goodness' saiol look  at Salladay ahovoUng in his dinner.  I thought ne waa a ayspoptio.  Wicks���������So he ia; tha worst sort.  He's burdened with an optimistic appetite aad i% pessimistic digestion^  Tho pages of history tell over and  over again the story of great women  gamblers. France has furnished tho  greater number of these, but England has put forth many whoso fame  has become international, says the  Liverpool Mercury.  There seems to be something in tho  blood of French women that makes  them gamblers of a high order. Mmo.  de Montcspan won so much at basset, her favorite game, that Louis  XIV. was delighted and borrowed  some of hcr winnings. But sho lost  a great deal at times, and her play  grew so furious that in 1682 Louis  abolished the game-  It is recorded of madame that she  one night, while the King looked on -  at the Play, risked a sum equal to  ������40,000 on a single card, and that  the King grumbled when no oue  could be found to cover the bet. But  madame also lost one New Year's  night 700,000 crowns at hocal and  on another night almost ������200,000  at the same game.  Mme. du Barry was the most famous woman gambler of the time   of  Louis XV., but with her it was only,,  a pastime.   But that other favorite,  "  Mme. de    Pompadour, went in   with*  thc  sole  object  of     winning,   if     she  could.   It is recorded that her winnings   were  enormous,   and  that  in  a '  single night she eased the pockets of  the King of 26,000 louis d'or.  Queen Marie Antionotte, according  to history, was a gambler who liked  to be surrounded bj gamblers. Faro  was the popular game, but the stakes *  got to be so great that many a  nobleman had his entire estates  wiped  out ,  IN A SINGLE NIGHT. '"  Scandal rose high and the game  was forbidden. Nevertheless, in a  short time it was being carried on  again, not only in the, apartments of  tho Queen, but at the houso of the  Princess de Lamballe..  At first the Queen and those who-*  desired to play with her went to the  apartments of' Mme. de Quemene. A  whose house is credited with having ", ,Bt.,  been tho scene of the highest contin- ,. j*1 ���������>���������.,*?���������������$?  ued play of any ln France. But mat- '.���������*s; ���������N-Jkijff  ters got so bad before the'end came '"^'SlJjM  that noblemen would no longer play ���������-P^'WMM  with the Queen, and she admitted "to yij Jr������Wk  her table many common gamblers.' '���������^���������^H'SI  Then the scandal broke in full force i^-K^psf  for some were caught cheating, and'-U^S-S^*^  one was arrested for picking "a pA-' ���������atK<L  Po<*et. ,  *;���������"- '-.T4'-i'kv������lt  Possibly the most famous (womaaJ ".^ Ao-fiAt)  gambler of English history "'was Nell 'jj'jP %~&{t$jgfi  Gwynne, the actress, who was-" so "-'^. .*-." *--___  great a favorite with Charles'"H.' In  that reign the manners were 'much  the same as they were at the French  court. Nell Gwj'nne lost' ������5,000 'to  her rival the Duchess of Cleveland,  and in one year lost upward of ������60,-  000, which tho King paid. There  had never been known so much gambling among women as was carried  on in that reign. After the Duchess  of ^Jazarin", niece of the Cardinal,'  had lost "������1,000,000, she died in absolute want. The acknowledged  queen of American women gamblers  was Lonna Paquita, who was born  in Texas fifty years ago, but early  went into Mexico to rule over outlaws and cowboys. Tbe little Lonna  was scarcely 12 years of age whon  she fell in, with on eld time gambloc  named Qualetor, who taught her  every trick known to the gambler's  art. She made her flrst appearance  in Paso del Norte. She was only a  child  and the rough gamblers  LAUGHED  AT HER.  But thcy    soon   found   that     they  were no match for her, and then even  her  teacher,  Qualetor,  was a tender-'  foot compared with the child.    With  the     passing   years    Lonna Paquita'  grew' to  be a beautiful  woman.  Her  hair was as black as night,-sho had  eyes .that  confounded   those  of     the'  gamblers who played with her an'd a  voice as s*ivj������tj:an^jil\^a^r_as__a_bel!._  She  was-as  handsome  a  woman    as  one could  wish  to sec,  but with     a  heart of ice and nerves of iron.   Hcr  small   white  hands ��������� could manipulate  the cards with a skill    that    defied -  thc wachfulness of the koenest gambler.  Thore    were     many     people"   who  thought it was mcrclj  luck that followed hcr, but the luck kept up   too  long, an'd the gamblers who knew a  few    tricks     themselves     understood _  tbat it was art.   Still, no onc   was '  ever  known to  catch   hcr   cheating. "  Before   shc   was 20    Lonna .Paquita  was in New Mexico leading a   gang  of the worst characters of thc Southwest.  Her  death occurred  in  1875,    and  was tragfc.   Some  lawless  acts  had  been committed by a body of greas- '  ers,  and  search  was  made for them.  Lonna Paquita was found to bc their  leader,   and  was caught.      Shc only  laughed   when she   was    taken,  and  proposed  that  a game  of cards    bo  played to  see whether shc should go  free or kill herself.   This was agrc������4 ���������  to, and one of thc party, a gomblo^'  known   to  tho  country  around,    was  selected.   The    woman   lost.     .Those  who looked on had scarcely timo   to  understand this when Lonna Paquita  drew      a    knife    from   her bolt and  plunged it into her heart.  8m  :jm  -   '** _TJ * .  '*" SA&t  t - *: -Q-iit  t   tr -.VtJ"  i. *    wV"*-1  lJ-:yi  '���������s���������$  *��������� >x.  '"J-ri  _ - _,__ *_  ���������..-vi  ���������s-l  "HI  ���������i  '������?I  .'>-���������  K_r  THE BAD ONE.  "That brother of yours, Lucy,"  said the man of the houso, "seems  to be a pretty tough character."  " 'Deed; he is, suh," replied the  colored maid. "Ho Jes' natchelly  seems to be de white sheep ob our  fambly, sho' 'nufl.'-1  NO WONDER.  "Diet fs so Itsndeome, so noblo,  and so much the superior of every  mac I have .met that I cannot help  but lova hiin.**1  *  "And what" does be admire about  your'- '    "  t'lly common *casa.m  i' ^ r =w=e*e-  'tvav"- ���������*"  OUR FALL  DRESS  GOODS  Include all the Popular Weaves  BOM  Wc have bought heavier than usual for the Fall Trade. Our Fall importations are direct from the Best European and Canadian  Markets, making this year's showing the Best we have ever had. Our position in regard to Our Dress Goods Department is such  that in order to make a clearing we must offer our stock at a great reduction.  Twenty   Per   Cent.   Discount  on all Our  Lines  of   Dress Goods  Ladies, you must hurry up if you want the Cream of this Sacrifice Sale. This means securing your Fall Wants in Dress Goods  at Wholesale Prices,    Come and Look Them Over.    Remember!    Twenty Per Cent. 'DiscountJOif.  Ladies' and  Childrens' Mantles  These new coats have been admired by  all who have seen them. We believe we  have struck the popular cord in buying this  season���������many bought, but no two garments  alike.  io Ladies' Coats at Special Offering,  good value at $10.    Now $5.  Seven Coats, good value at $15. Now  $9.00.    Note the difference in price.  Children's Jackets  A full range of New Styles, this Season's goods. Regular Price $4 and $6.  Your choice for $1.50.  Special Price only on a few of last year's  goods.  Ladies' Blouses  and Jackets  Ladies' Blouses and Knit Golf Jackets  New Goods, very stylish. A lot more to  come by express direct from the makers this  week.  Ladies' Furs  Everything in this season's ladies' furs,  all the new shapes.  FALL MILLINERY 'OPENING  WE CORDIALLY INVITE YOU TO  ATTEND OUR DISPLAY OF PATTERN HATS AND TAILORED HATS  CHILDREN'S HEADGEAR.  THURSDAY, SEPT.   28TH  Boys' Suits  Some'20 Suits  at Job   Prtces,   3-picce,  good many sizes.    Reg. $4.    Now $2.  Boots and Shoes  .  "- ' We are agents.for the American Walk-"  Over Shoes,'made by Geo. E.   Keith  & Co.  This is the finest shoe on the market.  Shoes for Boys  and Children  . ' : , Our stock never better, both in fine and  heavy shoes, also durable shoes suitable for  School wear.    Every pair as represented.  Ladies' Shoes  ,-r . In high .class goods we have what you  want.    Come and try a pair on. ���������  REID   &   YOUNG-,  MACK E N Z I E   A VBNtJE  ������**���������**-*" *���������������  ���������%$&&&'  TO GET YOUR  j Prescriptions j  m *  a Filled accurately with s  the Purest of  I DRUGS j  ��������� ���������  5 Take them to the J  S     CANADA DRUC   & BOO CO., Ltd     Z  m a  a****������������������������������������*������*������������������������**������������������������������������*���������*������������������  Married  Johsston-McCalmost���������On the _th  inst. at the manse, Revelstoke, by  Rev. XV. C. Calder. William Johnston to Agnes McCaluiont, both of  Belfast, Ireland.  Leslie-Munx���������At Enderby, B. C, on  Sept. 29th, 1905, by the Rev. John  Fernie, "William Thomas Leslie,chief  waiter on s. s. Aberdeen on Okanagan Lake, to Mary Harriet Ethel-  inda, third daughter of Roderick  _dunn, Marshfleld, P. E. I.  LOCALISMS  Bargains for Friday and Saturday���������  Long's Preserves _0c bottle. C. B.  Hume Sc Co.   R-H.. TJrquhart, C.P.R.-conducto_,  left last night on  a business  trip to  "Winnipeg.  Mr. and Mrs. John Caley returned  last week from a three-months' visit  to friends in Ireland.  Frank Fulmer, manager of the  Beatrice Mines Ltd., was in the city  Tuesday on business.  Get your tickets now for the Rathbone Sisters entertainment in the  Opera House on October 23rd.  The A. -2. George Co. are making  another slaughter in prices for the  next ten days. See advt. in another  column.  Mr. and Mrs. G. S. McCarter left  List night on a visit to the New Wsst-  minster and Portland Fairs, and coast  cities.  D. McCarthy, contractor, is erecting  a house on Fourth street for J. Bull-  osh, and making additions to the residence of Mrs. Jas. Little, Second at.  Mrs, D. J. McDonald, of Lucknow,  Ont., is enquiring concerning the  whereabouts of her son James, who  was, until -recently, shift boss at the  Oyster mine, Camborne, B. C.  Owing to the Hottest Coon in Dixie  Company arriving in the city at 5  o'clock on Monday, the free street  parade and concert will not take place  until 5:30 on the afternoon of the  arrival here on Monday next.  The 21st inst. being the 100th anniversary of the Battle of Trafalgar and  the death of Nelson, there will be a  special service in St. Andrew's church  on Sunday, evening* ths 22nd inst. in  commeration of thftf great event.  The Herald'.has just received a copy  of the first edition of the Rossland  Daily Star published by Mr. H. Aitken  The Star is well edited and brim full  of the news of; the world, as well as  news of local interest. The Star will  ii o doubt receivers*'������������������** full measure of  support from (he'enterprising citizens  of Rossland,  Keep your eye on "Dandy Dick"  on the 23rd of October���������he's a winner.  Chas. F. Lindmark is expected back  in a few days from a  business   trip  east. ,  Mrs. Charles Knowles left this  morning for North Dakota, where her  husband is now living.  On account of delay,in. moving .the  Methodist church, services will be held  in the church next Sunday.    ",  Richards &Pringle's Minstrel Shows  will appear here in the Opera House  here on Thursday evening next, 12th  inst.  Ned Taylor returned to the city  yesterday from Vancouver, where he  has been a resident for the past six  months.  Mr. AL Miller, formerly of the Red  Cross drng store, arrived in-the city  on Monday from Alberta, on a visit to  f i-iends here.  Gordon Sutherland,  C. P. R.  train  de_ patchei-,   left  this   morning on  a  holiday   trip to his old home in Sack  ville, N. B.  Arrangements are well in band for  the Thanksgiving Dinner in the Opera  House on Thanksgiving Day���������October  26th.   It will be the best yet.  H. J. Parham, who was a former  resident of Revelstoke, came in yesterday from Fairview, where he now  resides, on a visit to friends in the  city.  The camps for the Revelstoke Lumber Co., on Jordan Creek, about two  miles west, are just about completed.  The company will have about 00 men  employed in this camp this winter and  expect to cut about four million feet  of logs:  The Rev. J. R. Robertson of Grand  Forks has accepted the call extended  to him by the congregation of Knox  Church. Mr. Robertson will enter on  his ministry here at the beginning of  next month, by which time it is expected the church will be ready for  use. -  Mrs. Neil Mcintosh with her children left on Monday morning for-Winnipeg where she will take up her residence with her husband.  ' At a special meeting of the Ladies  Hospital Auxiliary held-on Friday  afternoon, the date of the annual  hospital ball was fixed for Nov. 23rd.  ��������� Mrs. H. J. Bourne, arrived in the  city on" Monday evening from the  home of her parents iri'Alberta, where  she has been visiting "for*the past few  months.  The. reopening supper which the  Ladies Aid of,' the 'Methodist church  propose giving'will he postponed fora  week on account of the delay in moving the church.  Scott and Fox have opened a tailor  shop on First street opposite Union  Hotel. We are now in a position to  satisfy the most fastidious. New fall  and winter stock just arrived.  Owing to the Hottest Coon in Dixie  Company arriving in the city at 5  o'clock on Monday, the Free Street  Parade and Concert will not take  place until 5:30 on the afternoon of  their arrival here on Monday.  _.mong the Revelstokians taking in  the Dominion Fair at New Westminster this week ' are Mr. and Mrs. A.  McRae, Miss McRae, Mr, and Mrs. J.  H. Jackson, Mrs. C. M. Field and  family, and the Independent Band.  John Alexander Dowie, who claims  to be the re-incarnation of Elijah, and  to have divine power to cure all diseases, has been stricken with paralysis.  Dowie is on his way to Mexico, and  the disease attacked him while on the  train.  Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Coursier rettirn-  ed"yesterday-from_R"visiirto-the-coa8t  cities and the New Westminster Fair.  Mr. Coursier found that great interest  was manifested in the Deutschman  Caves and was requested fnr information by a number of people.  At the adjourned sitting of the  Court of Revision held last week it  was decided to exempt church property to the extent of 100 feet square.  Ministers' houses and other property  held hy churches will be assessed at  the usual rate.  Harold Nelson, supported by a  strong company, gave a splendid pro-  ductionof the romantic drama "Prince  Otto," at the Opera House, Satuiday  night, to a fair sized audience. Mr.  Nelson is making a. tour of the coast  cities and will return to Revelstoke on  October 21th, when a magnificent  scenic production of the celebrated  Italian tragedy "Franceses de Rimini"  will be given.  Three of Crawford and Co's horses  which were engaged in hauling a  cable to the Beatrice mine, fell ofT the  trail on Monday, one of them rolling  about 100 feet down the hillside into  a creek where it lay until Tuesday  afternoon before the efforts to extricate it from its perilous position were  successful. The other two horses  were got back on the trail with little  trouble.���������Camborne Miner.  BUSINESS LOCALS.  Smoke-Brown's Union,Cigar.  Private,'Fund8rto loan on Real Estate  Securities, '"''Apply to'J." M. Scott.*-*,'  . FOR SALE-^'A" 100 lb. Dayton Oom-  puting.Scale,.apply at Bourne'Bros.   '  -.   ��������� ���������"��������� - ���������-. ���������_.,.  ���������  , Bargains in cups and saucers, vases,  etc;* at the Canada Drug & Book Co.  Smoke B^wti's "Special"  Cigar. "���������.*j-;;^';-" .?jj, : ������  Matrimonial ^.Openings, , booklet,  enclose 12 centsin stamps to Dep. R 1.  Box 864, Vancouver,'B. C. ' -  *  .  Just,received1^'large -shipment of  cups and saucers from England. Call  and see them atyiC.,B. Hume & Co. .  Smoke Brown's " Marca  Vuelta "Cigar. ;-"<.  Shipment from"Ohtario'of pure bee  honey, 25c, 30c bottle, 75c quart sealer,  $1.00 o-lb pail.    C. B. Hume & Co.  DRESSMAKING���������Mrs, Lee is, prepared to do dressmaking and plain  sewing at her residence on Fourth st.  We have a lot of'-nicelyr"'.ramed  pictures, all good styles, which we are  selling at half price for-a. few days to  make room for new goods. Don't  miss this chande to get some at the  Canada Drug & Book Co.  Apple Trees.for "Sale  Mr. Thos. Skinner is prepared to  supply a choice variety of Apple trees  to would-be purchasers this fall. This  variety has-friiited~'"o_rMr.~Skinner>s"  grounds and is well adapted to this  section. Color, golden: Large, mealy,  of aromatic flavor.- , The stock of this  variety is limited.' Price���������grafted  yearling trees, 75 cents each or $8.50  per doz. - Traditions claim this Apple  originated in the far East in the supposed vicinity of the Garden of Eden.  Strawberry plants of my own special  variety, well-proved $1.00 per dozen  plants. Orders promptly attended to.  Plant this fall.  Gait Coal  ,   i  $8.70 PER SINGLE TOM  Reduction 'made for large quantities.  Delivered to any part of the city.  Otders left at the Lawrence Hardware  Store",1 or at Smythe's ' Tobacco  Stoie, pioraptly attended to. .  .-,        /   ;,  ^ALSO-        J&iAj  200  Cords  Wood  -WELL SEASONED   7  $4.00 per Two-Rick,Cord.    ,  J. C-  HUTCHISON,  FIRST ST.  We   havo a  line   of the  ported  Cigars-  compiete  Best   Im-  and    Domestic  The Assizes  A sitting of the Assize Court was  held in the city on Tuesday, Mr. Justice Duff presiding. Thero was only  one case brought before His Lordship,  that of GabrielSerrianni,charged with  shooting Malcolm Hutton with intent  to do bodily harm. Serrianni was  found guilty and sentenced to three  year's imprisonment.  Messrs. H. Stonex, G. Anderson, G.  M. Clark, A. Granat, J. McCallum, R.  Samson, F. Fretz, J. C. Hutchison, E.  Ja-ksoti, E. Bongard, H. Manning and  T. Lewis (foreman) composed the jury.  J; M. Scott appeared for the Crown  and G, S, McCarter for the defence,'  BEST VALUES IN TOWN  When you want good  Cigars Give us a Call.  Red Cross Dm. (e-  LIMITED.  Brine  Ua Vour   Proscription*  a*aaaa**aaaaaaaaa*aaaaaa*a  Smiles.  Did yon ever sstop tb consider-why  you always smiled when the name of  some of our popular public entertainers aie mentioned. I mean the class  that are known**to the thea'trical profession as comedians. You smile  when their names are mentioned be  cause you letneiuber something tbey  said, the Way they said it,'or some  thing they done that struck you as  very amusing, and that impression  has never left you. It is a wonderful  think to make people laugh and forget the cares of everyday life, even if  it is only for a few hours. It was with  that one object in view, to amuse  people and make them laugh and  lorget their troubles that prompted  Mr. Ernest Willis to undertake the  organization and production of a  laughing success that he is pleased to  style the "Hottest Coon in Dixie's  Visit to Honolulu,'' and that be has  succeeded ���������beyond���������expectation.���������is  nightly reassured by an audience that  is convulsed with laughter. ���������; Surprise  after surprise is introduced in such  quick succession that one is kept busy  to keep up with the action of the farce  for fear of losing some of the many  choice novelties introduced in the  "Hottest Coon in Dixie."  The theatre goers of Revelstoke will  have an opportunity to add their endorsement to Mr. Willis's success in  producing Bmiles when the company  appear here next Monday. The arrival of the company will be heralded  by a band concert hy Prof. G. B.  Rhones' Imperial Baud.   ,  Waterman's fountain pens. * The  very best. The Canada Drug Store  has all styles of them.  Wedding Bells.  An interesting ceremony took place  in the Piesl-ytPiian Church at Enderby on the evening of 20th September,  when William Thomas Leslie, chief  waiter on the s. s. Aberdeen, plying  on Okanagan Lake, was united iu  iiiariiuge to Mary Harriet Ethi'linda,  ��������� third  daughter of    Roderick   Munn,  ��������� Mar-hall, Prince  Edward  Island, by  ��������� th. Rev. John Fernie, at present on a  ��������� 1 visit  to  h!������   daughter,   Mrs.   Robt.  ��������� 1 Bourne, Armstrong, B. 0.   The bride.  0 igioom was suppoi ted by his friend,  D. M. Layton from Arrowhead, and  the bride by Miss Esther Rachel Leslie, sister to tbe bridegroom. Both  ladies weie dressed in pure white  which showed to great advantage  beside the dark-clothing of the gentlemen. Mr. Fernie, who, in the absence  of the pastor of the congregation,  perfoi rued the ceremony, was robed  in the Genevan gown .arid bands so  familiar to those comrfig from the  eastern parts of-' thft^Dominion, and,  thus, gave a moie honie-like.appear-  ance to the ceremony. Through the  attention of friends the chuicb was  brightly lighted, and the pulpit decorated with    flowers,   which    greatly I  nr-r*Vi  oo.o.o.o.o.o.oo00:0:0o:o:o.o:oxra.oo:o.oo:oo*_D"o:o0:0:0:0.0:0:0:00.0.0:000:0.000*0.0.0  ? W  Jhe j7. ������. (feorge Company 1  For the Next 10 Days  For the Next Ten Days  to further Reduoe Our  Stook we will give 1-3 Off  all Our Regular Prices In  Our Dry [Goods and Men's  Furnishing Department. _  : I:  1-3 Off for Cash 1-3  No Reserve Terms Cash  Jhe A. ������, Qeorge Company 1  ���������* -      .       >   ��������� *" 5<  Medium   Weight  U N D E R WEA R  ,-S  x Don't wear  wea.-too late  dangerous.    P  your Summer .Under,  in  the  Season."  It is  Its  well   to  have  medium  weight  Underwear?*-handy and /ea'dy to  put  Ion tjjeffirst.'riiorning you'..ake up and  'feel tfiat you" need it.    .. .,   L  WE'VE ALE. GOOD SORTS.  White or .Natural, Colored  Merino  ��������� "a" ' *"*   1  at prices to suit your pocket.  i> . *- ���������-  J. G. Macdonald  FIT   REFORM    WARDROBE  FI RST   STREET  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������  n  n  it  it  n  <���������������  n.  o  ,<���������  <���������  n  it  it  n  ii  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  CHOICE  W  Fruits  Vegetables  Fresh Butter  Eggs, Ac-  Call and inspect Stock  OUR PRIOE8 ARE RIGHT  Algdr Uedjjerwoojl  THE GROOER8*  Cor. First St.  and Orion Ave.  | '+*������0������9)N*������������)M*0ia������l>00pl*Plt00,  Bankhead Goal  Egg Size Delivered  $9.00  Stove "       . ���������������  Nut  A number of relatives were  among _ them    being    the  occasion  present,  father of the bridegroom. Mr. Leslie  from Kelowna, and Mrs. Blackwood,  also from that town. On leaving the  church, the bridal party' was tieated  to the showers of rice usual on such  occasions, and both giverd and receivers seemed to greatly enjoy tbe bridal  salutations. '  of  Orders left at P.  Burns & Company's  Office will receive most  prompt attention.  li.  9.00;  ���������-   i  8.50  J  ���������   I!  i  F. McCarty, Agent.  www<yf^������������^-w<y������ww������ i  JMr. Leslie  was, in the beginning   -.���������������������������������������������  this, summer waiter'on   board the]exteng  Rossland plying on the Arrow Lakes,  but is now chief waiter on hoard the  Aberdeen, plying on the Okanagan  Lake, and in consequence is well,  known to the travelling public for his  unfailing attention and courtesy to  all with whom he came into connection. Tbe bride comes from Prince  Edward Island, in the far east of the  Dominion, and at present is a stranger  but doubtless she will soon find herself at home, and have as many ft lends  aa she had in the place from which sbe  came. Best wishes for a long, healthy  and happy married life, are cordially  to Mr. and-Mrs. Leslie,  sjpas^JWTinf__>a^_fi"-T->tii -t*. '  ���������"BWail M&LVUlXSXyWa'Ifr**'*'**

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