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Revelstoke Herald Oct 12, 1905

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Array J)  r  Vol    XVII;  NO.    14  RAILWAY    MBN'S   JOURNALtr*.^  l������_>mx.  REVELSTOKE B. C. THURSDAY,   OCTOBER   12, 190S  $2 OO a. Yem  'ance  t' r- r  ,  C B, HUME & CO,  Department  Store  -Dress Goods  '. WE   NOW' STAND   ready  to   show you   the  p finest stock of Dress. Materials   ever   shown   in  this section for Evening or Street Wear.' -  * - New Radium'EoIienne in the Leading Shades,  ll Reseda, Champagne Castor^'Japan Blue; there is  'noti-ingfiner, for "a "nice-.* Evening-or House Party Gown  .than this beautiful, soft," silky sheer. fabrics. r, You can buy  -jt Uie same here, as Jn'any^City'Department Store.  ,f':   "-"��������� >" v^Per .Yard $1.25' J\   -~~  ������������������  >}/?*   'JJV**'-* ���������>-,;:���������    ss''-- "���������'���������-   s-"  '"_> Silk and!,Wool Crepe de Chene, in the New Shadings,  ' 42in.',\Fall-Silk WarpJ finest wove filling. JThere seems to  ;bje nojthing fo quiteYake the place'of this High .Class Fabric  for some styles "of Gowns.. - .The same_price here as in the  ,-Cities.*, *--,_,-- p\. '^~">~Ks  -'.--_       <   - -        ._ - -_    .  ^_rJ:\^T_i^42-lnbhl"PoV Yard 90c.~ *  :1>-/t. For Street{YYea������wei.Kave,.the 'Famous,' Harris \ Home-  *.!   -#wJ!w^   ,*.   ."'<���������������>-'���������������_���������  .   ,'t-r-i.-r* ' ''Arrt,~    '   <     ������ '        J   '   f    , "~ <  THE BIG EDOY  LUMBER MILLS  derful wearers  Suits/   They  25. - ,  .  _r'- 'B'road'Cioths-are^first in favor ���������'for^the,*-^Tailored, Cos-  - fumes:-SrWe:have them" in-all* the-New Colors'1 and Shadings  "in-the\Best%Qualities^procurable.---"   -   . ,^V"*.- '.-*"', ,,"  i.. * j. ,*-,  la.- fS^iiJ-^ft aia..**^t*gi--*y &Jj>Sjp *   *^" -'--J? -*������������������-'  /���������wear, and-keep'^ out*.the cbld,">here< is.' .*  f_- t'lIn the finer_makes- we>can-,;sho,\v-^   ,��������� -  ;you-Ensflish^Cashmere/Underwear, *  .    ^ ^~A?^    J    .it       ->-,    I     " ^   ������ f  -     \-Ji-l.    'I    "* -r        r*V   -f-. -     ^   _ .       ^     '  -Health:Bran^ Underwear, --Woolseley -^ -  ���������    -v '-**._**   -,       --^"*"_ j--^., . =,ij.'-_-_ .������-_..    ;*;*;  "Uhderweac^Silk^ Underwear," Fleece a   _  -^'i%--''\''    ~ * ** "Ar A   l'i        'jit'    'rf       r.  ^o     I-X.^������������     J���������* **-   "        ">  ���������Lined Underwear.\A -Almost'anythings  ",'������ 1     , * j       ���������>������;' *-������������������'"��������� _' ���������������������������. ,-'i^ .'^- *1<- ���������*- -  made in the', shape^of Men's; Under-  ^-'*   -���������-.���������*_       *-- ���������*"-'   "r-    --    : '   -"  -wear'we   can show you  in this-uDe-  ;���������   - .;" ;   "      "��������� /���������    A '       - . > ���������    _-  _partment.��������� '*'*'; j -     :���������- -v _'," , *  Will be Re-constructed this  Winter���������Greater Capacity and  Better Facilities ��������� Valuable  Timber  owned by Company.  Chai Ies  F.   Lindmark,  mannger of  the   Revelstoke    Lumber   Company,  'Limited, returned on   Monday morning from  a business tiip east, the return  journey   being made by way of  Portland   and  the Pacific const cities.  Dining   his   trip Mr. Lindmark made  arrangements for the   re-buildiug at  once of the Big Eddy Sawoiill close by  the foi mer site of the mill which was  burned down during the early pait of  the summer.     The new mill will be  built in  the. latest style of mill architecture and the most improved machinery will be installed.     The   capacity of the new mill will be 65,000 feet  per day.     The"work   of  con_ti action  will  be   completed   this   winter  aud  everything be put    in    readiness   to  make a start byApril 1st next year.  This wiH be good news to the people  of Revelstoke, who will now moie  than "ever appreciate the re-establishment of the mills aciO-S the Columbia  river and from which there will be a  payroll of between $8,000 and $10,000  per month .when in full operation, for  distribution for supplies, etc., in this  city. " To one man m particular is due  the credit for the building up of this  practically new and .important industry in the city, and that is the manager of'the- Revelstoke Lumber Co..  Mr. C. F. Lindmark. With unbounded  faith Jn the lumbering business, with  that energy .characteristic of the man,  MrrLindmark set himself to woik to  buildup' from- the. ruin's a first class  industry, second to none in. the' province, and such it will be. -'Before the"  year is nearly spent since the former  plant "was^burned loathe ground, a  new one of greater,capacity.and bjjtle'rj  facilities will be in-full operation. -.-- "  "jjTheJ.Reve.lstoke^Lumber Company^  are backed up by vlarge timber holdings, possibly the most valuable iri the  Columbia valley. *The company ac-  quiied these holdings'" some yeais ago  befoie the rush for timber stat ted,  and wete thus enabled to get the  choice betths,*; with liver'iiontage.  The timber is all within easy distance  of their mills and of transportation.  Dandy Dick.  Arrangements for the pioduction of  "Dandy Dick," a tliree act farce, by  the Amateur Dramatic Club on Monday evening, October 23id, nre well  advanced, and the entertainment  promises to be an exceptionally good  one. The play centers around the  Very Rev. Augustin Jedd, Dean of St.  Marvell's, (W. M. Lawience) who  makes a very munificent offer  to contribute ������300 towaids the  restoration of the church spire,  provided that seven others come for-  waid each with a like amount. Quite  unexpectedly and unfortunately for  the poor Dean, his offer is  accepted" and' tlie Dean is at his  wit's end to know how to raise the  money. About this time the Dean is  favored with a visit from his widowed  sister, Mrs. Georgiana Tidman, better  known in racing circles as "George  Tidd." (Mis. T. H. Dunne). At the  same- time Sir Tiibtrara Mardon (D.  M. Rae) arrives at St. Marvell's with  "Dandy Dick"J to take part in the St.  Marvell's Race Meeting. The Swan  Inn, whera/.'Dandy Di k" is stabled, is  burned down^.the hor_e howover is  rescued and is bi ought by Mrs. Tidman, (who. unknown to her brother,  owns one-half.6f "Dandy Dick,") into  the Deanery. Stables. Mis. Tidman  learning of-Kor brother's dilemma le-  garding the spire pioposes that he bet  ������30 on ."Dandy Dick" at the coming  races. ������������������ The .Dean is indignant at the  proposition,,*? but Blore, (T. BT. Dunne)  butler,at the'Deanery, appears on the  scene with the .required ������50 which he  had picked up- on his master's table.  In a moment^ of "despair and weakness  the Dean yields^to the temptation and  entiusts the money to Blore to p'ut on  "Dandy Dick."v After all had retired  for the, night "'the Dean becomes imbued with-the^idea that something  -ought to be'done for the hoise in his  stables, ���������whicli"i8"supposed to be suffering from af chill  *���������-������������������   "*-   -"-���������'���������--    ������  THE BIG GAVES  Dominion Government Officials  Spend a Couple of Days in  Admiration of its Wondrous  Beauties  water   thrown  from   the effects of  over  him at the Are.  "���������'OUR LONG SUITE.', It would be a veiy odd thing you could ask us  for-f we", did  not "have, in  stock. ',Nc\v  Delicacies, New Fancy Groceries  'constantly arriving:. If yoif-are not able lo come into the Store jourbclf,  have our man call or telephone your order. ' It will receive our best attention-  ��������� Our Groceries are always fresh and.ivhole.some.  ,_ . -i "- , *________ v *    '  '" SLATER  SHOES  Our Fall shipment of  Slater Shoes are here:  King of "the-* Road is a  r Bpot   for .railroad  men,'  ���������extra" double sole,   roped  stitched,   oil     tan     top,-  |/-r 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.���������  V"        -������.';--*��������� V _ $5   00.  ".    The New Tan Boots  for Fall  in several  shapes  and  different leathers, also  several shades  of Tan.   See'them.'  They are priced at $5.00.  t Nice Box Calf, soft tops, welt, heavy  or light,   MeKay  sewn soles: * A 'good and serviceable boot for $4.00. '  .'   Dressmakers & apprentices wanted  Apply to Miss Gough, Second Floor.  Graham-Sawyer.  On Monday last two of,Revelstoke's  most popular young people were united in miriiage at Kamloops. The  Inland Sentinel thus report, the interesting event:.  "Lust evening in the ' Methodist  Chuich a very pietty wedding was  solemnized by the Rev. Dr. Osterhout,  the contracting parties being Jamieson M. Graham, of Calgar'y, second  son of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Graham, of  Kamloops, and Miss Bessie I. Sawyer,  of Revelstoke, youngest daughter of  Mr. and Mis.R. Sawyer, of Cold water,  Ont. Only the immediate lelatives of  the couple wero-prescnt.^���������The groom  was ably supported by his brother,  Ghartmore Graham, of Kamloops.  The bridesmaid wai Mis. Vina Coleman, of Revelstoke, niece of the bride,  and wore a veiy pretty dress of flowered silk oigundie over pink silk with  laige hat of chiffon covered with  foliage and cart ied a sheaf of white  carnations and fern, the gift of the  groom. The In ide woi e a beautiful  gouii of white silk trimmed with  heavy ,embroideied chiffon lace with  chiffon veil and can ied a shc.f of  biide roses and fein, also tho gift of  the groom. The bridesmaid was piesented with an opal ring tiy the biide  and gioom; the best man a sapphire  pin. The~gift of- the groom -to the  biide was a pearl brooch and twenty-  five dollars in gold.] After the ceremony the wedding patty rep,rii ed to  the home of the gioom's patents,  where all sat down to a dainty Slipper.  The many beautiful presents show the  esteem ir which, the young couple "are  held. Mr. and Mis. Graham will spend  a few days'lui _ Kamloops-'.-xud Revel-  stoke" befofe^taking' up their-iesidence  in Calgarv." ^ ' '  -The Herald .joins with the many  friends in extending heaity congratulations to the h.ippy���������coiiple.  The Dean, having been something pf  a'-veterinary ^sj}rgeonOn. tvhi_s college  -days ptoceeds,,.^ ij^lbre's' asSistaftce,-  tof" mix-,V;boloC for "* "DandyfDick:"  BJk>re,' who ._has ..put - his, savings ori  ���������"Bonny Betsy," ,thinks Jhe ^sees" a  chance of .winning a big stake, and  while the^Dean is out of the way adds  a quantity, of strychnine to the bolus.  The Dean is captured by the Constable  (R. H. Sawyer) while in1" the act of ad-  rninisteiing the dose to the horse and  is lodged in jail. Heie be meets Hannah Topping (Miss Hobbs) the constable's wife, a former'servant at the  Deanery, who plans\for his escape.  The plan fails however, but the Dean  is finally rescued by his sister and Sir  Tristram Mardon.   ,    ���������>   , " -   .  . Other characters" in' the caste are  the Dean's daughtets, Salome * and  Sheba, (Mis. XV., M.' Lawience and  Miss Alice Berger,-) Major Tarver and  Mr. Dai bey, officeis of- the ���������th Hussars, (T. E. L. Taylor and W. A.  Sturdy.) and Hatcham, Sir Tiistram's  groom, (YV. Dunne,) all of whom have  good parts. The scene in the third  act between Blore, Noah and Hannah  Topping, and the prison scene with  -the- Dean-iis-the-central-flgute are  particularly good and most laughable  throughout. ,-   ,  Special scenery is being'prepared by  Messrs. T. H. Dunne and R. R. Cope-  land, showing the'morning room and  library at the Deanery. This will be  the finest and most complete intei ior  scene ever shown in Revelstoke. The  piison scene in the thiid act is also  receiving careful attention.  Tho performance is being given under the auspices of the Rathbone Sis-  teis and the Herald can assure thc  public that it will be well worth attending. As the performance is to be  followed by a dance the public are  requested to take notice that the curtain will ring up promptly at"8 o'clock.  Allum-Reeves  At Pembroke, Ont, on Wednesday,  October 4th, Mr. B. M. A.llum, the  popular jeweller of this city, was  married to Miss Winifiid Reeves by  tlie'Rc.. Mr. Bont-lleld. Mt. and Mrs.  Allum arrived in the city last night  and are receiving ,the hearty congratulations of a wide circle of ftiends  with whom tho Hehald joins in u_.4u _.,  wishing therm a long and happy mar-1 . , . '  I, ried life. - taat date'  No. 5 Co.*v;Rr M. R.  A well atte'nded general meeting of  the above company was held in the  Drill- Hall on Monday night and>  airangements made for the next year.  The committees appointed were :  Finance���������Lieut. Biown.Sergt. Harte,  Coip. Sliaullow, Pte. Nelson."  ,  Range���������Lieut. Smith, Ptes." Fisher  and Nelson.  Recreation���������Lieut. Morrison, Sgt.  Harte, Capt. Shaidlow. '  The medals presented by the officers  for the past season's shooting were on  view and much admired. Some of the  members not having completed their  shooting on account of unavoidable  absence, it was agreed to allow the  competition to continue until the end  of the month. The inspection takes  place on Nov. 7th and drill will be  held every Tuesday and Thursday till  In the issue of the linn. v_n of Sept.  21st, under Lhe caption:   " Two Miles  in the Caves," details weie given of  tlie    investigation     made     by    Mr.  Deutschman and pnity into thc new  caves and caverns lecontly discovered  there.   A week ago a patty consisting  of Howard Douglas, supetintcndetit of  National    Parks,    Banff,   R.   E.   A.  Leech,  govei nment inspector,   Brandon, Man., G. H.   Gieig,  secretary of  the   Live   Stock   Association   of   the  Department of Agticultiu0, Winnipeg,  A. Johnson, of the Herald,  Revelstoke aud Mr.  Henderson,  of Revelstoke,   visited   the   caves   to   fui thei  investigate and to verily the icport of  the 21st September.    The pai ty^ outfitted in the city and left by No. 98 on  Fiiday morning tho 29th Sept,. ai living in Cougar Basin, wheie the caves  are situated   at  4.30   o'clock   in   the  afternoon of the same day,  ieturning  to Glacier House at 12 o'clock noon, on  Sunday the fii st day of October,  after  spending two nights and two days in  the investigation of this  beauty  spot  of nature.   Mr.   Deutschman   piloted  the party thiough in  pei feet  safety  from stait to finish.    Satuiday  motn-  . ���������>' -  mg was spent in the exiimm,ition   of  the thiee firs.t discoveied ontiances  and wasenjoyed by the p.uty to the  full. Here and theie was shown the  work of nature, the mat. ble foimalion  and the action of water iu carving out  a com_e through the basin was most  beautiful. At this^point Mr. Deutschman had removed all tlie elements - of  danger by constructing ladders, which  allow rapid and easy' progress.' Not  "so, however, with thenewly discovered  "caves and caverns, which "were taken  rn-as far as possible in the time at our  disposal."j'About' three "houi's'1' under  grouncl in c this wohderful^forniation,  sufficed to prove that theie was something always ahead to.discover and as  far as could be seen there was uo end;  and yet the party had^not then covered  half the distance made by " the discoverer. On the go from 7.30 in the  morning until nearly five in the aftei-  noon was telling upon the tenderfoot  and the big caves were abandoned for  the present, after a'mile had beon  made only in the one channel. Upon  every side could be s,eeu off-shoots, or  other channels leading in different  directions. The enterance to the  newly discoveied caves is reached  thiough the canyon, and what a diop  to get down fiom the surface to the  canyon below. An inch rope tied to a  tree ou the surface and throw n down  the face of a perpendicular rock a  distance of 100 feet was not a tempting  proposal, but to get into the new caves  it was necessnry to face the music, as  it was the only way that the  entiance  CQuld_be_i cached. To_the_guide_it_was  easy, but to the uninitiated it was like  taking a leap in lho daik. Mr. Leech  was thu first to tackle the descent aud  with a rope tied round his waist just  under bis arms he was lowered "in  safety by Mr. Deutschman to the  bottom. Mr. Greig followed and one  by one thu balance of the party made  tho descent in a similar manner.  Limps wcte lighted and a stait made  into the big caves, through a sei ies of  chiuinels, nanow in places then widening out into immense caverns.  Hero and theio it was necessary to  crawl ou hands and knees over large  rocks, while from one to two bundled  feet below the river was roaiing down  through datk canyons. There were  danger spots along the route, which  added to the excitment and experience  of thc tiip. Itis impossible to desciibs  the grandeur of these immense ca veins  down ip darkness fully 1000 feet from  the surface. ,On thq walls were tons  of beautiful cathonates of lime (calsilfe)  with here and theie stalactites hanging fiom the loof fully 20 inches long.  The lights loflectiug upon theso making them sinctilate like myriads of  spaikling gems. Owing to the lateness  of the hour the par ty weie obliged to  return, fully satisfied that half the  story of tho Deutschman Caves has  not yet been told. Besides the caves,  Cougar Basin is an ideal spot and one  which in yeurs to come will attract  thousands of touridts. The trip was a  pleasurable one for the patty and all  were delighted wi*.h the sceneiy in the  neighborhood, which cannot be excelled in any pat t of the continent.  The Revelstoke Band.  The Revel .toke Independent Band  teluni-d on Monday fiom the Dominion K_hihiiinn at New Westminster,  and at which thcy pio*.ided the music  for two day .. The boys weie warm  in their prai.se of the vei y cordial  ti eminent they had received at the  hands of the fair management. That  their services weie appreciated mny  bo readily seen fiom the following  letter :  Xew Westminster,  Oct. 0th, 1005.  Mr. Sawyer,  Bandmaster Revelstoke Band.  It gives rno gieat pleasure to say to  youi self and members of your band, IJ  appieciate very highly tho service.  jou have given dining the two days  you have been at the exhibition. Your  plaj itig is very piaiseworthy and hns  been highly commented upon by all  who have heard. Your general depot tment and discipline and willingness to play mci 1 tbmy wannest approbation. I am sure the citizens of yout  town must l-o ptond of you, as they  have evety tight to be. I am very  niuch pleased to have met you, and  feel assured by the evidence, of your  present musical excellence you will  continue to improve, and should we  both live thiough another year I hope  to have the pleasute of telling you so.  I lemain,  very sincetely youi s,  ** J.  WVATT TltCNDELL,  Musical Director Dominion Exhibition  On the same subject the Daily Columbian of October Oth had the follov-  mg: ("  "Of the several bands that have  .been-;piesent duiing the exhibition  that of the* Revelstoke Independent  bind w.is the only musical organization from the intciior of theVKmuce.  The band numbeied sixteen"tpie'ees under the leadership of "Conductor R. H.  Sawyer, and weie accompanied by^T.  Cotley, the president. The band was  very neatly Iunifoimed*'in blue, with  black braid, facings' and automobile  caps,'and presented a veiy huiaitap-  "pear.ipSe. '--'"TheyL played^ iii Queen's  Park. ���������-Wednesday- and yesterday aud  wore accotded ,ah excellent teception  at every^appeaiarioe.- The band returns home to-morrow. Speaking of  the effoits of the Revelstoke Independent band, J. WyattTiendell. musical  diicctor for the exhibition said : 'The  playing was very praiseworthy and  their willing effoits to entertain on all  occasions merits iny warmest appte-  ciation. The citizens of Revelstoke  should be proud of such talent for I  known how hard it is in the smaller  cities to maintain such organizations."  To Build at Once.  Tiie building committee of the Y.  Ar. C. A. lime decided to put up a.  p.u t of tbo building (his frill. A gymnasium 40 x 00 feet will be erected  with shower and tub baths, a swimming pool, bowling alley and locker  room 111 the ba&eruent. A (tart of tho  g.vmn.iMum will be paititinned o!f  tempur.iiily for social 100ms. Excavating began Tuesday morning, thrc������  teams weie at work and more will bo  added. Tenders will be called for in a.  few days.  J. H. Lyons returned fiom the De- ,  trott   Railroadmen's , Convention   on  Monday.     While   there   he made arrangements   with   Mr.   John. Moore,  'railroad  international   secretary,   to  come to  Revelstoke, and lhat gentleman will be here about Oct. 18th. . Mr. '  -Moore  has  directed  a. great  roany^  buildings and will an ive hereabout  the time the excavating is completed.-  and will assist in  planning an up-to-'  modern ^building.     Subscriptions are  now called for and may be paid io JE.  S.  Whittaker,  secretaty, at the temporary quai ters, Mackenzie avenue. _   a  ! *���������:  Machinists' Smoker.  A very successful smoker was held  on   Saturday   evening   by  Kootenay*  Lodge,   Intcinational  Association of  Machinists, No.  25S, in  honor of Mr. _ ~&'tt?  Bel], Handy, who   had   just returned ,_,*'������ ^E  from the Grand Lodge convention in  Boston, where he lepiesented both tbe'./V*}?,*1''  Calgary and Revelstoke lodges.  -Tho~T<^'  tables- were   laid   in a most  style and were loaded  the city could produce. A splendid' ������J. 5q  cake was prepared by Mrs. McKitrick,igJ?. "^  handsome'y decorated with  fi  artistic\;:;|������  with the best i. jtsft  the ma-i������������|  chinists'  emblem.     The "proceeding- .- ������a3  ,      , ��������� . ,   -.     .      ,,     .^.-l-'. 41-i'JS^f  neie.oponed by President'Moir*, who^, y^A_  in a few well chosen words expressed \j^M  ,.    ,"-       *-      j .,_     ,-jr.   . 1 _ -<*Bv5at  ms pleasure at seeing so many present'^ i*'^  to   do "honor ^to their guest, and\ onj'-viar-  behalf of Kootenay Lodge extended .i . ^ J  hearty welcome  to Bro. Hai-dy.^. Mr.-Ai^t  Hardy made a suitable teply and'gave *���������< ""^  1 concise lepdrt of the proceedingsjbf^^SAS  the Grand Lodge convention^showing ������P^L  -.    -*,   -tn   '.        .  -     "'   -���������?~^'._f'--.:^''^--54S-~)_>J*'  the Association to be in a mqs^flour-^.^r^  isbing condition.' At'th_.concfusi6iiC^2^  of Mi. Hardy's address, which" wits re- ,J l';i  -  -.S *     t���������r'  ceived wilh loud applause, toasts camo^, -  thick and fast, all being" heattily re-V;  sponded to. Songs 'were cotilributedV pZfl  by A. Arman, W. Feeney, D. Jackson, ,- *. '!,  R.   Shannon   and   F.  Bui k. *"- W. A.  Phone your orders  to Bews'  Drug  Store and receive prompt delivery.  The Bioscope.  The jruled appetites of those who  have suffered runny things fiom bio-  graphs, cinematographs, kinetoscopes  and moving pictures of divers names,  says the Toronto World, will receive  an agreeable shock from the unquestionable - excellence of the London  Bioscope Company's entei tainment.  The mechanical part of the sho������ is  first-class���������There is no flicker; no mill-  wheel clack and no indistinctness.  The dramatic pictures ars full of vim,  vigor and reality, so much so that one  little chap said,"Its making me cry it's  so exciting." The scenic pictures are  novel and of national inteiest. The  humorous scenes excite roars of  laughter and the realism issupetior to  most dramatic performances. The  "oinpany is again under thc personal  direction of Guy Bradford, and will  play at the Opera House on Fiid.ty  and Satuiday evening the 13l1i and  14th, with also a Saturday afternoon  matinee.  Chambers gave a Dutch sketch which"  was  very   cleverly   done   and   n_uch  enjoyed.    J.Melrose presided accept--v  ably at the piano.     The   whole affair^  w.is a huge success and reflected gfeat".  eredit^on   the  committee  in charge,  Messrs. Burk, Robinson and Gregory. J'  ���������yu  -lJt  -;>s  tr*r  Services in the Opera House  ;  The Methodist congregation will ���������  hold their services next Sunday in the  Opera House. Subjects: a.m., "How  a Weak Church Became Mighty for  God," p.m. "The Sure Way of Finding .  God." A special song service will be  held before the evening service, beginning at 7 p. tn. " Strangers in the  city  ate  cordially   invited   to   these_  Story of Armenian   Massacres  Itis expected that the   Rev. J.A.  Dny, D.D., a missionary, tcprescnting  the work in Macedonia, will spcak in  the  Opera House next Sunday.   Dr."  Day  has    letters    from   governors,  mayors,  bishops,    etc.      EveryLod'y  should hear  the stories he   tells  of  ���������  massacres   of Christians by Moham-   .,  medans.   There will be a song service ...  in the Opera House,   beginning at  7  P:'n- - ...  I STOVES !   STOVES !! 1  We have Heating Stoves for either   coal   or   wood ���������       -'.  or to burn both al from S3 to S50. -"  '  For Cook Stoves, ���������' McClary's Kootenay Range for " " "  Coal or Wood is the favorite in tbe West both ior '  economy in fuel, moderate cost and general construction. We keep these in three sizes, also a variety of - '.  other Stoves, Ranges and Heaters which m.iv be "  seen in our Hardware Store. ���������  In cooking utensils we handle the best lines   made  in  Canada. '.  Try a Package of  IMP  to clean your chimnejs.  SOOT   DESTROYER  ������ BOURNE BROS.  Mackenzie  Avenue  Headquarters for Stoves, Groceries, Etc.  \?MiiiiiUMTiiHUiiiUi  w infnvwnivinvwi-Mvivi  \jn^jsj ���,**;-'-. v
Ko,  siree,  that  dog won't bite;
Sot a bit o' danger!
*What's    his    breed!      Shure I don't
know; * --
Jest a 'boy's dog,' stranger.
Nx>  St.  Bernard���yet inst year,
Time the snow wns deepest,
Dragged   a  little  shaver  homo
Where  the hill  was steepest.
Aint't n bulldog,  nl!  the snme,
'Twouldn't  do   to  scoll him.
Fastened  on  a tramp ono time���
Couldn't  pry him  od him.
Not a pointed���jest the same,
When it all  is over,
Ain't a  better  critter round
Stnrtin'  up the plover.
Sell him? Say, tlrero ain't his price,
Not in nil  the nation!
Jest a "boy's dog"; that's his breed���
Finest  in   creation.
There comes a time wlion every
growing boy must face the question:
What shall I do for a life work?
It is an important question. ono
lhat is as important to tho parents
as to the child. It is onc that must
be faced squarely and answered wisely.
And yet there arc many who shirk
and turn avvay, trying to avoid a
direct answer, leaving the solution to
what they hope will be a happy
Then tliere aro sons who leave tho
solution entirely to their parents;
and thero aro parents who leave it
all  to   tho  sons.
Each should consider tho matter
with diligence and frankness and
come to a determination agreeable to
Ib considering tho problem it will
be well to remember several things.
In tlie frrst place nil real success
must bc founded in tho economic
principal of becoming a producing
member of tho great industrial
scheme. There is no room in the
world for a drone.
Everybody must-produce something
Ibe man who produces what is most
needed and most wanted receives the
largest  rewards.
As a general rule it is wise to try
to produce something of which the
supply is scant. In any case, it is
prudent to avoid thoso occupations
in which there is already a surplus
of the product. For instance, tho
world is not crying for lawyers, doctors, preachers, or accountants. Tiio
so-called professions are overcrowded. Thero is a largo surplus stock
of legal advice on the market; also
medical advice and of bookkeeping.
Consequently the rewards are diminishing.
The kind of man that is most plentiful in the market is the one who
knows no business in particular and
wants something in which he can
wear good clothes while at work.
The man most in demand and least
plentiful is the one who has had actual experience vvith some occupation
whicli soils thc hands and tho clothes
and who, at the same time, has the
capacity for planning and directing.
A railway manager who has tramped tho tics and built a trestle, n
book publisher who lias set typo; a
lumber dealer who has served as a
lumber jack: a contractor who has
"measured in" and "checked out"���
in a word, the man most in demand
and hardest to find is thc one who
has learned some line of business
from the basement to thc 'front office." The men who want to learn
a business from the top down are
This is a -jreat industrial era.
Tliere are opportunities for all. Every
ten or twenty years the great industrial army must be recruited anew.
The time has passed when it was not
"respectable" to be anything but a
"professional man." Science and
learning have become the handmaidens  of  the industrial  arts.
To-day anything is honorable   that
is    done   well.     Produco something���
pivc something to the world, and the
world  will   pour   its    blessing     into
A cottago tenanted without a break
for nearly 200 years by a local family named Rushton. a representative
of which (ilr. Thomas Rush ton) is a
colliery mnnagcr for the Earl of
Ellesmere was demolished the other
day at Walkdcn. near Manchester, tho
Bite being required for a new Primitive Methodist Chapel. In the early-
part of last century the cottage,
curiously enough, served ns a preaching place for local Wesleyan Methodists and handloom weaving was
also carried on in it; it nbo served
as an alehouse in the eighteenth
The Knglish language���according
to a German statistician who has
made o study of the comparative
wealth of languages���heads the list
with the enormous vocabulary of
200.00Q words. German comes noxt
with SO.000 words; then Italian,
wilh 75,000- French, with ..0,000;
Turkish, with 22,SOO; and Spanish,
u-ith   20,000. '
Moro children dio during tho hot
weather months than at any other
season of tho year. Their vitality is
then at its lowest ebb, and an attack
of diarrhoea, cholera infantum or
stomach trouble may prove fatal in
a few hours. For this reason no
home in which thero nro young children should bo without a box of
Baby's Own Tablets, which promptly
curo all stomach and bowel troubles.
If tho Tablets aro given to a woll
child they will provent thoso ailments and keop tho littlo ono well
'and strong. Mrs. Joseph T. Pigeon,
Bryson, Que., snys: "M'y little ono
wns attacked with colic and diarrhoea, and J found Uaby's Own Tablets i th,1|g ,iUo U)(J sca)u wh-ch Queen Vie-
so satisfactory that I would not. now tol.ia ,,-,,, Jn Allg���st> 1881) who��� ni-
bo without them in the house. ����� noso mos(. 40.000 volunteers worn on pa-
Tablets  not  only euro summer    I rou-  rnt|    f t   _f  KcnUnn(i.
b!S!'-bl.lt.n".      �� T"��r ?. tiiitii^  Tho arrangements are in  the     hands
afflict  infants   and     young   children ' "
His Majesty    Will   Inspect 40,000
Troops on. September
The announcement that his Majesty the King is to hold a review of
volunteers iu Edinburgh on September IS, has created intense satisfaction all over Scotland. It hns long
been known that Lord Provost
Cranston has boon exerting himself
to tho utmost in order to got his
Majesty  to  hold    a review  011 some-
They contain     no  opiate or   harmful
drug,  anil   may bo given   wilh equal
safety to tho new born  baby or  well
grown   child.      Thoro   aro  imitations
of this  medicine and  mothers should
seo     that     tho   words  "Baby's Own
Tablets"  and   tho     four-loaf     clover
with   child's   head   on    each   Icnf     is
found    on   tho  wrapper  around    each
box.   As you  valuo your  child's   life
do not  be persuaded to lake a   sub-
stitute  for  Baby's  Own  Tablots-thc  ^t^n^hi"^
ono medicine that makes children well   . fu<wn_..
and keeps them- well.   Sold by     all  lloni  n   fl,s'la"*-e*
druggists,  or you can    get   tliem   by
mail  at  25  cents a box by     writing
tho   Dr.      Williams'     Medicino      0o.,
Brockville, Ont.
of the military Ijoad-qunrlcrs in
Scotland, who now occupy spacious
oflices In tho palatial buildings of
tlie "Scotsman."   .,.
An    Appeal   to  King to  Use    His
Influence Against  It.
A striking sermon on "Tho Sin of
Hazard," vvas delivered a few Sundays ago at the City Temple. London, England, by the Rev. It. J.
The preacher spoke of tho unhealthy
desire to gamble which  too often accompanied  our national  sports     and
even   our   indoor  pastimes.   The    sin
of hazard was, in his opinion, one of
tho most outstanding of our national vices, and one which every serious-
minded      patriot   must     foci " v.ns a
menace to tho well-being of the com-1
munity and to  our Imperial  destiny. I
Tho gambling evil had penetrated to ! too:  nl*oU'<;*.
the highest grades of our social  life,   lunitii-s ^wiii
to   our  commercial  lifo,   and   to   our
sports, "but tho most regrettable len-
turo  of  all   was  tho   wny   in     which
the desire for    gambling had   spread
to  the  lower  classes,   among     whom
tho      "copper book-maker" and     tho
small moneylender    had firmly established   thorns.Ives.
With regard to gambling in society,
Mr. Campbell could only sa.v that if
half the stories which were told
about ths sums of money lost and won
at "bridge" among the upper- classes
were true, they formed a very c\ il
portent for the furirre of the race. Tt
was only fair to say thot there was
to-day"a healthier feeling nmong tlu
highest grades of society than existed in the eighteenth century, for instance, when statesmen of (hc highest rank gambled away their on tire
fortune. Still, it was to the upper-
classes of society that the cot'nlr.v
naturally looked for nn example, and
it wa.s to be regretted that tlio sin
of hazard was manifested in so
marked a manner in connection with
tho game  of "bridge."
In our commercial life there wore
many phases of activity which wore
not ordinarily described as gambling-,
but which partook of that character,
and whicli were certainly examples of
the sin of hazard. Specula! ion in
many of its forms was merely a desire on tlie part of some person or
persons to get rich quickly. 'I his
desire wa.s in itself essentially vicious, because, it added nothing to
the wealth of tho community, liut
merely acquired for one man what
might be looked upon as belonging
to other people.
With all respect, continued the pastor, he desired to add a word concerning thc influence which nii'iht l.e
exercised by the King. Iris JMajosty
was much loved by his peoplo: he
had proved himself worthy of tl.o
postion, and had rightly earned i'or
himself the title of "tlie poacenial.fr
of tho world." If tho King would
exert-his-great-influenco-iu scpai'sting-
gambling from sport, and in d>s-
countenacing what was essentially
evil, and encouraging what, was essentially good, a verv much more
healthy impulse miglit bc given to
tho sports  of  tho  nation.
The following note reached a
schoolmaster from a l> y's father, informing hiin of tho cause >f his son's
abPonce from ' scho 1 t ',o previous
day*. It naturally cau'ed some merriment and,* judging '.': in tho way-
he signs the epistle, it in no way
flatter, him. Tho note rnr, as follows: "Please cks.upc I ��� mmy not
being al school yestcniiy- >s ho was
kept at  home to wash���his father."
Virst .Shopwalker ��� "Poor old
lijor-?���; lies completely lost hi.s hoar-
big I'm afraid he will lore his
iob." Second .Shopwalker���"Non-
�����__..' He's to be transferred to
*.* complaint department!"
Gwandu. a town in Africn, contains between 10,000 and 1.").000 inhabitants, nnd is surrounded bv' a
palisade of poles, tho top of evory
pole being crowned bv a human
.skull. There are six gale-., nnd tin- j
approach to each is In id with n
pavement  of human  skulls,   the  top.
It is believed that the military
authorities In Scotland havo already
put themselves in connection wilh
the War Oflico with a view of ascertaining what allovvnr.ee is to be
made toward the expenses of tho vol-
come to Ihu reviuvv
ns soon ns definite information has been obtained
upon this poinl. no time will be lost
in communicating wilh commanders
of corps throughout the country.
Edinburgh is sure to mako a good
contribution to the gathering, for it
will be tho desire of the brigades of
which Lord I'rovost Cranston is so
popular a commander to turn out in
such numbers as" wiil demonstrate to
his Majesty how admirably hn has
interpreted the feeling of lho volunteers of the capital. All over Scotland the same feeling is b-'lioved to
prevail, and there is general expectation that throughout the country
the day will bo observed as a general holiday. This vvill moan an influx
of People to the capita! on a scale
which will help to make up for thc
lack of visitors,recently complained
of. The various railways will undoubtedly ofTcr tempting facilities
wliich will insure an immense attendance of spectators. II will provide,
of the too rare I'ppor-
ch people from every
part o." Scotland have of testifying
how popular his Majesty is among
his Scot! ish subjects.
The review will also tend to infuse
new lifo inlo thc volunteer movement, which in .Scotland, ns in some
parts of'England, hns rather sulror-
ed in popularity within recent years
as thc result of what, rightly or
wrongly, is regarded as tho want
of genuine practical interest on tlio
part of the war oflice. Tt is not
yet known whether lhe Queen is to
accompany thr: King, but if his Majesty is accompanied by his royal
cnusort, this will only lend additional eclat to v.hat has every prospect,
of being (, a memorable occasion in
.Scottish hislory. Unfortunately the
la.st review took place on what was
ono of lhe welt est, days on record.
Put. be the weather what it may this
time, there i'i no doubt but thero will
be plenty of enthusiasm on t.ho occasion of thc Kine's visit, and it
will not bc surprising if tho muster
of volunteer-, at the review .X'-e.d.
even the great gathering which
marched past Qticcn ' \"ic-sria in
General Sir C. Tucker is not the
man to leave anything undone that
i�� calculated to ensure the success of
the ri'View. and onco he returns to
headquarters in Edinbiirph from his
lour of ihe Scotti-*.h voI-.intc.-rs no
time will bo lost in pushi'-'g forward
lho  needful   arrangement-:.
Suffered for Years Before She
Found Quick Relief in the Great
Canadian Kidney Remedy.
St. Roso du Dcgclc, Tomiscouta
Co., .Que., Aug. 21���(Special).���Suffering women all over Canada will
read with fojlings of interest and relief tho experience of Damn Amedeo
Brndetto of this place.
"It gives mo pleasure to bo ablo
to toll," says Damo Hradctto. "that
I am cured of all the ills I Kull'orcd
for a number of years. I found in
Dodd's Kidney Pills quick relief
from all my pains. I only had to
take one box to bring buck my
health, and in fivo months I havo
had no return of my trouble."
Those, troubles known only to women always spring from disordered
Kidneys. Tlie female organs arc entirely dependent on the Kidneys.
Dodd's Kidney Pills nover fail to
curo the Kidneys. That is why thoy
always bring health, slivnglh and
cheerfulness to ���wonl<, run-down, suffering wom.'ii
Results from common soaps:
eczema, coarse hands, ragged
clothes,  shrunken   flannels.
t ��k fbv the Oetaa.n Ber
How    the   Independent   Order
Foresters Has Grown.
Tho "I onion Directory" --bows
that .John Bunyan is a ��r��r.-groc.-r;
John --.niton keeps .1 xhandler's
���hop: a barrister. a '-oai.h-buih>r,
and a watchmaker each bon:>r. of the
name 01' William Shakespeari': while
Char-I.iS   Irickcns  is  a 1'opi.ir  baker.
How  tho  Old Lady  Got  Rid  of  a
Dreadful Headache.
Tommy Pornoroy's pneumonia led
to a discussion al tho sewing-club
between an advocate of mustard
plasters and a believer in cold-water
"What a variety of cures there
are," remarked Miss Everett, pleasantly, with a meaning look at the
others. "Yesterday 1 hoard of the
'laughing  euro'!"
"Indeed!" 'The minister's wifo
hastened to help in steering* conversation away from lho belligerents.
"You've kept yourself so young,
Sirs. Glen, you must have something
interesting  to  contribute  on   cur.-s.' .
Tho old lady thus addressed was
a recent comer, but it was gradually dawning on tho community that
thoy had a saint among them���7011c
of the unobtrusive, happy, healthy
kind. Children woro already calling
her  "Aunty  Glen."
"Do you b-Iievo in mustard?" demanded   the  determined  advocate.
"For (hoso that it benefits, yes,"
said -Irs.   Glon,  gcnlly.
"Hut tell us' how you havo kept
woll," hastily interposed Miss Everett. ,  A
"X don't mind telling, but I guess
you'll think it's ��� a funny kind of
curo," iJIrs. Glen replied, wilh a
smile. "Once, "years ago, T had a
dreadful headache. I hadn't" slept
a wink tho . night before���T was
'grieving.nbout a friend that hadn't
mated  rne right. '      >'.-
"1 was just brooding away, going
over and over in my mind what I'd
say to Mehilabel Record sonic* day,
when 1 saw lhat a big grudge was
growing right up insido of me.
'Now,' snid I to myself, 's'pose Me-
hilabcl Record did-really do it, is
lhat a reason wiry you should grow
a  grudge?"
"So I set right about forgiving
soon   T  just loved  Mehitabcl  Record,
no matter  whal she'd  done."
The need!-.- wero motionless. Tho
speaker, although (lushing under tho
gaze  of many  eyes,   continued:
"And when I'd thoroughly forgiven Mehitabcl���why, my headache
wns gone, and f felt nice all over. It
set mo to thinking. Aflor that,
wher.pver T had an ncho or pain, I
practised going away by myself and
forgiving some one. It worked wonderfully."
"Did yon always havo ..oni" 0110,"
asked the minister's wife, softly, "lo
practise on?"
"JJeary ire, no!" said Aunty
Glen. "Ev. rybody's always treated me. so ni'e, 1 ran out of folks
to   forgive  l��mg ago."
"How did you manage your 'euro'
Perhaps  Plain  Old Moat,  Potatoes
and Bread May be Ag'ain.st
You  for  c. Time.
A change to the right kind of food
can lift one from a sick bed. A l.idy
in  Woldcn,   III.,  sny:
"Last spring I became bed-fast
with severe stomach trouble accompanied by sick headache. I got
worso ond worse until I became so
low X could scarcely retain nny food
nt all. although I tried every kind.
I had bei ene completely discouraged,    had     given   up   all   hopo   and
Tho Supremo Court of tho Independent Order of Foresters hold ils
triennial session at Atlantic City,
New .1 ersey, recently. Tho reports
.submitted at this mooting show the
society to bo a wonderfully prosperous ono. An Independent' Finance
Committee investigated all tho securities, etc., and reported that thoy
found the business affairs of tho order managed in a thoroughly business manner, thc investments safely
nnd wisely made, and that no losses
had boon incurred during all tho
year's of the order's history. Tho
order's accumulated funds have increased in tho Inst three jears $3,-
272,8-5.01. The order's position is
growing better every year, for
instance, tho increase in accumulated
assets      during     lho      last two
years, 1903-4, wns 31.3- per cont.,
whilo tho increase in insurance at
risk during the samo period was only
G.97 por cent. Tho order has increased its accumulated funds since the
last meeting of the Supremo Court
moro rapidly than it increased in any
equal time previously. During tho
313 working days of the year thc
order pays out S3,892.89 per day,
and each dny puts" away a' surplus
of S3,907. The order's accumulated
funds now amount to over $9,000,-
000, and these, the committee reports, nre all well and safely invested. Tho society has added 13,000
members net for each year of tho
past triennial period. No' changes
were made in the rates, the Supreme
Chief Ranger -contending thnt tho
rates of tho order at thc present timo
woro ample.
All tho Supremo Executive wero reelected, with.Hon. Dr. Oronhyatckha
at their head. It 'should bo added
that tho death rate of tho order is
low, indeed much lower than it was
some years ago, and the average ago
of tho membership is only thirty-
soven. The medical work seems,
therefore, to be well and carefully
done. As a fraternal society lho
Independent Order of Foresters certainly has been a wonderful success,
and something of ils financial
strength may be understood from
the fact that the reports show that
it has already enough in its treasury
lo pay all probable death claims for
about five years * without collecting
any premiums from any ono of its
members.���Toronto     Globo,     "August
are not moro different than tho old   fa shioned bulk or package teas, and the
Carefully Crown, Thoroughly Cured and Properly Paohed
-S-Z&"ar   _-B:ei kbd
For sale by nil livo grocers.
A telegrapher earns from
$540.00 to $ 1800.00 a
year. Do you? If not, lot
11s qualify ��� you to do so.
Our froo telegraph book
.explains everything. Writo
fo* it to-day.
B. W. SO__ERS.
Gil��n H OF TUE-
SAdclaldo St. E��.t, Toronto, Ont
Mention  this paper.
}**lCm      SAI.i..���RVF.UYIIOTIY
J      keep.,   hens,-'or, pots   should
Tons   of It Destroyed  Monthly   in
the; Metropolis."
It appears from the monthly report of the medical oflicer of health
for tho cily of London, England,
that in thc four weeks dealt with no
less than 310 tons of moat wero conns  hard  as T could,   and   pretty | demned  as  unfit  for human food,   of
which 1_."> tons wero imported frozen
produco. Of .tho whole. 803 tons nro
described as "putrid." The total
nunibcr of seizures made was 3,400.
and in more than 1,000 cas*es salesmen wore the first to call attention
to" tho quality of the food. Other
produco intended for human consumption, but seized and condemned
during tlio four weeks,   included:���
One and a half tons of strawberries.
Ono and a half tons of damsons.
Ono and a half tons of fruit and
Ono   ton
and  plum...
On one day the inspectors seized
1,200 tins of pines, mixed fruits, salmon, lobster*, and sardines, and on
another 3.400 lins of condensed
m"Ilk? * ~
"Oh. nlong about the snme time I
ran out of aches and pains, too. I
haven't lost a day in bed in forty-
five years."
There was n pause. Miss Everett,
with shining eyes,   broke  the silence:
"Lndi'-s, I move a vote of thanks
to���to dear Aunty Glen, for a bit
of very deeji and vcry dear philosophy. And I move, also, that wo
adopt hor cure and practise it ���
wilh mustard plaster or without, as
each 0110 likes."
Th.> legal    posilion of Queen  AIox-
ht I was  doomed  to  starve  tojnndra  is   vcry  curious.     So   far     as
or  more   of  blackberries
being    the     only     parts     that  show ! thought. I  was doomed  to  starve  10 j ... ������ -���-���.��� ,1   <_,���
above-gr<.��.<*- More    than    2,000 I death,  till  one dny my husband  try-   her private bus.ness-... concerned, she
skulls     aro 4 used     in   the   pavement I ing to find somothing f could retain,
leading up to en.ch gate. Tlie pavement is of snowy "Whiteness, polished
to tho smoothness ot ivory by t.ho
daily passage of hundreds of naked
brought home some Grape-Nuts.
"To  my surprise  tho food    agreed
wilh     me.    digested     perfectly,   and
is not regarded by thc laws and customs of England as a married woman at all.-- She is tho only woman
in Great TJritain  who does not come
without distress.     I began   to     gain   within  the scop.-of the Married Wo-
Lord  Kitchener     has   asked   S100,-
000,000  for  tho erection  of barracks
and   military  centres  along  tho     Indian   frontier. The   Indian     army
exists, he says, only  lo  repel  a  Itu.-
sian   invasion,   and     is   not  a  polico | banquet,
force   to   preserve-   lirilish   .supremacy j
among  tho  natives   in   Tndin.    There- :
fore,   ho     proposes   to   change    alio- 1 t"^'-
go ther    the     sy:.lein      on    which   tho j "
army has been prepared  for mobilization.
strength at once, my flosh (which
had been flabby) grew firmer, my
health improved in every wav and
every day, and in a very fow weeks
T gained 20 pounds in weight. I
liked Grape-Nuts so well that for 4
month.. T ate no other food, and always fell- as well satisfied after eating ns  if I had sat down  to a     fino
T  had   no   return  of lho miserable
There- ��� sic^ sl otiiach    nor   of the headaches,
"What do yorr think of our
oil painting?" asked Mrs. Kewriih.
"Well," answered Mr. Newrich. "il
ricems good enough from thc front,
but if you turn il round and look at
thc olher side I must say tho material  seems kind  o'  cheap."
used to have whon I nt.o
olher food. f am now a well woman, doing all my own work again,
and   feci   lhat  life  is worth   living.
"Grape-Nuts food hns boon n godsend to my family; it surely saved
new j my life and my two littlo boys have
thriven on it wonderfully." Namo
given by I'oslum Co., Iialtle Creek,
There's a  real on.
O.t I.he litllo book, "Tho Hoad to
.Wcllville,"   in  each  pkg.
man's Properly Act. Tho idea of
tho law is that affairs.of Stato con-
sumo all tho time of the King, and,
therefore, no responsibility for tho
Ouoon's private business rests - upon
him. If the .Queen contracted debts
in hor husband's name, ho would not
bo responsible for them as any other
husband would. The King cannot
be sued for debt, hut tho Queen can
bc. Should lhe King dio, some authorities hold that tho Queen could
not marry again, in caso sho wished
to do so, without1 the special license
and commission of the King's successor.
Ther..- are only threo national holidays in Japan. .January 1st is one
of lhem, nnd lho birthday of the
reigning Emperor, November 3rd, li
another. Hut Febrriniy llth is the
greatest of the three dates, for It is
tbo anniversary of tho coronation of
the first Emperor Jimmu.
Use tlio safe. nlcasunL mul effectual
worm killer, -Mothei- Cii lives' Worm" Ex-
tcrniiniitor: nothing ennuis it. 1 rocuro
a  botli-   uml   take  it  homo.
"Jt, i.s a positive delight to meet
a man you feel you can trust," remarked tho individual with *ho high
forehead.     "Oh.   I  don't  know! I
prefer a man who pays cash," roplied lho man who kept the grocer's
.Jlcekor���Say, old chap, I'm in
beastly bad incl.*; need money badly
and haven't tho least idea" where I
can get it. Haxter���Well, I'm glad
to hear that���J thought perhaps you
had an idea you could touch 1110 for
"II must be awful," remarked a
gushing young girl, "never to have
a chance to marry," "Ves; but not
nearly so bad ns to have had a
chance nnd lef'it slip!" snid the
lndy of un certain  age.
During June, .July, August and
September tho Chicago and North
Western Ky. will sell from Chicago,
round trip excursion tickets to San
Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland,
Oro. (Lewis & Clurko Excursion), Seattle, Victoria, Vancouver at very
low rotes. Correspondingly cheap
fares from nil points In Canada.
Choico of routes, best of train service, favorable stopovers mid liberal
return limits. Rates, folders and
full in forma lion eau hc obtained
from 1!. It. Jiennett, General Agent,
2 East King St..  Toronto, Out.     31
It is a disgrace���
To half do things.
To bo lax,  indolent,  indifferent.
Not to develop your possibilities.
To do poor, slipshod, blotched
To give bad .example to young
To havo crudo, brutish, repulsive
To livo a half-life when a wholo
lifo   is  possible.
Not to bo scrupulously clean in
person   and  surroundings.
To acknowledge a fault and mako
no effort lo  overcome it.
To bo ungrateful to friends and to.
those "who. have helped  us.'
To go through,life a pygmy when
Nature intended'.you for  a giant.
To --kick over the ladder upon
whicli wo havo climbed to our position. .
'Po bo grossly ignorant of tho customs and usages  of good society.   ���
....     .        send
80c ut unco und gut tlio boat practical
inloriiiutlon and lulcxt nenvn nliout
poultry and pat stock keeping, every
month for tha noxt 10 month-. Monoy
buck it not mill.(led. Audits wanton,
A<l(lrt-__,   Poultry   Nowb,   Owen    Sound,
Superfluous Hair Permanently Removed
Wlillo ttuvclins In Moxlco t dlscovor-
cd a drug whicli removes hair from
faco, arniH, nock, . ar any part ol tlio
body IiiHtantly and permanently. KO'
will send to any ono ulllictoil without
any oxueimo but a pn.tago stamp,
lion t Judgo my treatment by unsuuceati-
ful attempt!) of other.. 1 havo NUIIoiotl .
for yearn witlr tills arniction and now
my lito's work is to help others from
this humiliating trouble. My treat-
iiinnt is easy und ucvompll-heil at homo,
nml I will forfeit $500 If it fails to
remove hair. Don't sudor longer. 11c-
llef is now yours for tho asking. Writo
now lest you forget my address.
DOHOT1IY Jll.rtdi.. iri,. North Sixteenth   Street,   Philadelphia,   Ta.
at  Antrum--,   ai.i,i*'-'i,a���
acres���2a miles north ol
k,nlgary; U miles from Alrdrlo railway
depot; convenient to church, schools,
btoies, etc.; splendidly situated; miignl-
flcont view; lirst-class soil; good water
supply; up-to-dato improvement"; Well-
built houso of eight rooms, fitted with
ojl modern conveniences and drainage
System; stable, cattle sheds, lm. .y
shed, workshop, corrals, etc.;' good
fences, all now and suhstantml; will .ho
sold as a going concern, witli slock,
crops, machinery, tools and houso fur-
ni-iilng.; this fnrm Is all plowabla, and
is especially adapted for growing hard
fall wiicat ancl for mixed  farming.    l''ull
Barlieulars  ' on     application    to      Cray
ros.,   Airdrl..    Alto.
Shc���"You say you aro devoted to
art. What is the particular art that
you  lovo  bost?"      l_e���"Thou  art."
, Thcy ar<_ Oaicrully Prepared.���Pills
wiiien dissipate themselves In tho stom-
acli cannot be expected to havo. 111111I
elTect upon thc intestines, and to -over*
com. ccstivene.ss tho medicine, administered must influence tire action of"tlieso
canals, l'armcleo's Vegetablo Pills are
so made, undo: the supervision ol ex-
pcits, tlint the substance in them intended to operate on the Intestines is
retarded iu action until they pass
through  ths  stoma.:1, "to   tho  bowels.
LADIES'... m
Cm b* dan* iMrfaotljr by onr Fnnek Proou. Try Ik
��_iri��H nMemoAH dyiimq co.
USE    v'
MUSHY.      ���
Pearl���"I hoar that jcaiictto an'd
Harry were ubout the softest couple
that were evor married in this
town." . -
Ruby���"I should say so. -Why, Ihey
woro so soft that tlieir friends boiled
the 1    rico   before   they threw it'   at '
Very  many"*persons  die  annually from
cholera and kindred summer complaints,
who    might   havo heen  saved    il' proper
remedies had  beep  used."    lt attacked do
s-iid  the Duke of! not    delay    in    gottlng  a bottlo of   Dr.
,��     ,��� J.   1>.   Kellogg's   Dysentery   Cordial,   tho
Devonshire, "the report of tho com-1 ,n0dic!no that never fails to elTect a
mission hns not received from tho', euro. Thoso who havo usod it say It
public all   tho attention it deserves."    acts  prom,uly,. and   thoroughly   subduc-
"In my opinion,
Ho suggested a systematic anlhrono
metric survey. - ,   ���
Speaking for the Government, Lord
Lansdowne gavo tho assurance that i
tho report should not bo pigeonholed anil forgotten. Hut further 011-
qtiiry and investigation were necessary beforo a great many of tho recommendations .could  bo  taken  up.
A Small rill, but Powerful.���Thcy
that judge of tlie powers of a pill by
its sire, would consider Parmeiee's
Vegotalde Pills to bo lacking. Jt is a
little wonder among pills. What it
lacks in size it makes up in poiei-'
Tlio remedies whicli It carries are nut
up in these small do^es, because they
ure_so_ powerful tlmt _i-,iily_��niull_dose.s.
"arc required. Tlie full strength 01" the
extracts is i-ccurcd In this form and do
their   work   thoroughly.
Tho Prince de Ligne Is the fortunate possessor of perhaps the most
eu'rlotis book in the world, It is
neither printed nor written. Tho
letters of thc book are oil cut out
of vellum and pasted on blue paper.
Tho book is as easy to read ns if
printed from the boldest typo. All
the characters aro cut out with
marvellous precision and uniformity,
and this dexterous piece of handicraft must have re<pih*cd a groat
amount of- time, labor and patience
by the author. Thc volume boars
tiio title "Tho.Book of all Passions
of Our >-Loi*(l M.csiis Christ, with
characters not composed of any.material." Tt is said lhat in 1640 the
Gorman Emperor, Rudolph. II..- offered the enormous sum. of. 13";0,00 ducats for this wonderful, but yot. curious, work bf art. What makes the-
history of the book more peculiar is
the fact that* tho English arms are
inscribed upon it, although tho book
is supposed never, to have been in
*''���       .,   RING IT IN.
"He made quite a littlo speech
when ho proposed last night,"" confided Helen, blushingly.
"Sort of a ringing speech, I pro-
sumo?" laughed Katherine, noticing
tho glitter on her chum's band.
"Perhaps the most unusual way of
delivering mails is lhat adopted for
one of the islands ,of tho Tonga
group in tho Pacific, whero lho
danger of approaching inshore renders it ncces-ary for tiie n:*i:' slearn'
er to use a sky-n.i-ket a.:; :i v.-r.'-trf.ftn
the pain and dibcaso.
James���"When I'm calling I never
know what lo do with my hands and
fool?" Jims���"Offer your hand lo
the girl, and uso your feel to get
avvay from  h.T  father."
Have you  tried Ilolloway's Corn Cure?
lt    has     no   equal   for   removing theso,
trouhicfr.omo   cxcicscuces   as   many have
tc-tilrcd   who   havo  tried   it.
"Is that a birthmark on you.
friend's forehead?" "No; that's a
laundry mark." "A laundry -nark.
How odd?" "Not so very. His wifo
hit him with  a llat-iron."
Lever's V-'A (Wiso Head) Disinfect"
ant Sonp' Powder dusted In tha
both, softens the wator and dlslni
Mavis���"And so you aro going lo
marry Ferdinand after all. You'vo
chosen him out of all tho legions of
suitors you used to have?" Avis���
"Yes, hn was ilia only one who proposed, and T decided that a Ferdinand  vvas  worth  two  in  the bush."-
1t ln an Oflicer of the Law of ,-Tcalth.
���When called in to attend n disturbance It searches out the hiding-place ol
fiain, and like a guardian of tho peace,
ays hands upon il. and says, "I arrest
you." Kesistance Is useless, as the law
of health imputes a sentence of pcrnotu-
al banishment on pain, and Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil was originated to enforce thut sentence.
' Mrs. Casey���An' wot bo ye goin' to
make of , yer boy, Mike?" Mrs. '
O'Toole���Well, wo intinded him for a
hodcarrier, like his pa, but the bye's
aim was so good , at hittin' scabs
wid bricks while tho last strike was
on,'that now Tim is goin' to ^ have
him train,for a ball player.
Wiiooping Cou^h
Tho children seem to catch'whooping
couch oaailr in tho summer timo when It
13 always so much harder to get rid of.
The Lung        " .
���will euro them quickly.    There Is no
injurious drug in it and it is l>lc_i_.nt)
to take.
At all druggists, 25c., EOc. and $1.00 a bottle.
ISStn.   MO. 34-���05.
wwi__/��_e��Hw.'W*^^ OS  ts  *^������<������*>*^������C''*������i$*������*,*'>>*'5,**,J,'*k*,8,*'&  * f  OUR  LIZ  I     '  The electric boll fixod ovor tho kitchen door tinkled a call, and Liz  who was energetically 'scrubbing tho  lloor whilo nooning "Won't You  Como "Onio?" looked up at tho indicator, und a queer smilo wrinkled on  hcr mobile face.  "That's Mm," she snid, drying hcr  rough hnnds on her sack apron.  " "E'r ready for wot 'e calls "i_ ma-  toolinal  rasher."  Skipping about tho kitchen she  quickly prepared tfco breakfast; then,  throwing oil her courso apron, sho  stood for a moment or so boforo the  polished pewtor dish-covor on tlio  dresser, dabbing at hor smudgixl fnco  and juUbing pins in hcr tousled hair.  "1 don't kid mosclf I'm a beauty,"  sho observed as sho took up tho  tray, "but some'ow I alius likes 'im  ter soe mo at mo best."  "Four-foot nino in her slipshod sllp-  pors.'shc shuffled along tho hall and  Into tho room whero Jimmy Franlc-  lyn, the solitary occupant, lat at  the table reading the morning paper.  ���������'Well, Duchess," hc greeted hor,  cheerily, "and how's the dragon's  temper this morning?"  " 'Orrerblo!" sho said, with nn expressive grimace. "Threatened ter  give me warnin' tliree limes s.nco  eight o'clock. ' I think she'll briko  'or record ter-d'y. Not that I mind,  bless yer. It's all in tho d'y's work,  an' I should feel there wus somefing  missin' if she stopped noggin'. Sho  know-s as well as I do���������who s'ys it  as shouldn't���������she'll nover get annuv-  cr mug ter slivo liko mo for eight-  pence a week an' tho lodgers' scraps.  I fool mo job's pretty sife."  "Ecightoonpenco a week!" ox-  claimed Jimmy. "Jerusalem! Duch-  t ess, whut do you do with all that  wealth? Tell'me, how old aro you?"  "A liuy's age, s>t," returned Liz,  elevating her snub nose ia simulated  disdain,   "is sicred."  "Oh,     come    now;     no     offence,"  laughed  Jimmy.    "Between friends."  "Woll, I can't be certain to a year  but  you can put mo down as   swoot  eighteen,"  returned  tho  girl,  ns   she  proceeded lo make up the fire.  "Yor  soe, I ain't got sich a fing as a birf-  ���������       d'y;   ain't    never-,   'ad'one.   ���������  I  wus  farnd on a doorstep at a tender ago,  an'   they     don't   trouble  abart  birf-  ' "d'ys.in  the-wotkus. , I used ter colo-  -���������brito   it  ov|ry. Chris'mus.     Since"--!  stavrted,out in the-world  t'earn mo  _   , own" livin' nobody but you   'as ever  thort I wus entitled  to -'ave  an  ago  ,    ^o' mo own." ,. *       * -   '.  "   .Staring meditatively. into  tho lire,-  . .she   unconsciously    rubbed-  her noso  with he:* black fingers.  "We're, comrades - then,   Liz,"    said  ��������� Jimmy.     "I   too' have   neither    kith  , nor  kin  to  congratulate  mo  on    another birthday."  Ho stopped,  and,  putting down his  . knife and fork, rested his head on his  hand as a surge of bitterness   at opportunities     lost     antl   disheartening  ' rebuffs swept into his mind.  "I'm   " thirty-eight to-day.   Thirty-  ,    eight, and ' all my dreams still ��������� unrealized." he cried,  regretfully.       "A  fiddler     in     a     music-hall,   scraping  each  night  for    a pittance.     My father brought me up to no profession  and   when  ho  died   lon  years  ago���������I  nover knew my mother���������I found that  ���������    his  property    was  so  heavily mortgaged as to leave me almost a pnu-  _ per.     I  came   to    London,   believing  that   by     music,     which     had   sinco  childhood  been  my  passion,   I  could  live.  "The years of disillusionment   followed.     I had     no  influence to  back  mo,  no    introduction,    and   no     one  would  look at my compositions. The  ,   little money I had  dwindled,  and  it  -became  necessary-   for me  to'obtain  ���������employment.       Here,   again,  I     met  ���������with   continued  disappointment.    My  lack  of     qualifications     handicapped  mo  wilh  men     more  fitted.     I  oven  ���������tried-for-cherkships-at���������a- pourTd"^"  ���������week, but ono of tho crowd of oagcr  applicants wus always preferred.   At  last,    heartsick    and down at heel,  ���������with  all  my aspirations  deadened,  I  succeeded in getting a post   as ��������� second fiddlo in tho orchestra of a second-rate music-hallr and was thankful.     'Jimmy,"  tho second fiddle    of  the    'Thalia,;   I am    to-day;  hailed  good fellow   by    my acquaintances,  but,   to    myself,  a failuro,  a miserable failure. y.  "But why do I bother you with all  this?" ho exclaimed, turning; and  then, as ho saw hor smudged faco,  down" which the unbidden. tears had  traced two' well-defined streaks, tho  sense of incongruity inspired by tho  thought that ho, a man of the world  should so unburden himself to this"  insignificunt drudge Was instantly  dispelled; and, with a reproving  shako of tho head and a forced laugh  ho ^ applied himself again to his  breakfast.  "Don't mind me," sho sniffed, dabbing at her eyes, as sho sidled to the  - door;   "I'm  on'y  a  silly  little    fool.  I.vvish you-a very .'appy birfd'y, an'  many,  many oh 'em."  "Poor Liz is tender-hearted' in  spite of her rough upbringing," ho  mused. "What an unenviable lot"  is hers! Drudgery day aftor day,  unrelieved by any pleasure; and yet,  with it all, sho is as morry as a  cricket."  "Duchess," ho said, whon sho  again entered the room, "would you  liko  to go  to  tho hall  to-nlghl?"  '-'Would T?" sho criod. "Lummo, I  should jt..st love It. I ain't novor  beon in ono .all my lifo. But wot  nbrtrt the missis? Don't suggest  sich a fing, or you'll givo 'or 'igh-  strikos."  "Hero's a ticket, then,:' said Jimmy. "Show ft at tlm door, and  they 11 pass you through. Never  mind the dragon. I'll arrongo with  ner."  "You���������you're  a re������l toff,*"-    cried  Liz, delightedly. "It'll bo tho fust  night out I've 'ad since I stawted  'ere. Lummo, I dreamt somefing  nico was goin' t'appon ter mo tor-  d'y."  Sho took up the loaded tray. Ho  hold tho door open, for her.   . *  "I say, Duchoss," ho said,: with  twinkling oyos, "you'll wash your  faco?"  "Ham!" slio returned. "Wash mo  dial!    W'y, yor won't ksow me."  Mrs. Driggs���������tho dragon���������votood  tho proposition with emphasis whon  Jimmy broached tho subject, but his  quiet persistence won, and sho reluctantly consented. "Survant girls  uro not so 'ard ter find as good  pnyin' boarders!" sho reflected.  No, accordingly, thut night, whon,  botween tho turns, Jimmy looked  around the house, ho saw thu girl,  her face llushed with excitement,  seated In tho front row of tho upper  circle. She saw him too, and, leaning forward, waved hor programme  at him.  Tu tho morning hu asked hcr how  ���������sho had enjoyed l.ho performance.  "Somo on it," sho said. "That  f el lor wiv tho dawg wus extra. But  I ain't got no uso fer them comic  fellers an' tricksy gals as trios to git  the lurl's wiv vulgar songs. There's  more genuino larflor tor bo got from  clean rolllckin' fun, in my w'y o'  thinkin', than from any narstlnoss.  If I wus on tho stigo I wouldn't sing-,  some o' tho rot I 'card larst night  for a hundred quid a week, an' I'd  miko 'em larf too."  "I beliovo you would, my little  morali-er," said Jimmy, smiling.  "Thoy couldn't help but laugh when  thoy saw you."  "Thoro wns that gel who tried tor  tike orf a slavey," said Liz. "Fairly  givo mo tho fidgets lor walch 'or.  Shc wus abart as much like tho genuine article as a moko is liko a  cow."  Mimicking tho wooden action and  tho mincing voice of thc singer to  tho life sho sang through the chorus  of tho song.  Jimmy laughed uproariously.  "And how would you sing it?" ho  asked  "Mo!" sho said, unbnshed; and  catching up hor broom sho gave an  original rendering which compelled  the  listener  to  hold  his  sides.  "Duchoss," ho said, when ho could  speak, "you'ro a born comedienne.  If you could do that on thc boards  your fortune's made."  Do it! I could do it like a  bird," -she returned. "You'll find  no flics on mc. I ain't bashful. 'Ad  all that knocked outor ine years ago.  It would bc all tho sime tor mo if I  wus singin' -.on mo lonesoTno in mo  painted bouclwbr or before ���������. tho  crovyncd '.eads. o' Europe.", I jest lot  ft,rip. " I: think If I got the charnco  I could sho.w some, of your music-'all  pets 'ow to. got tho 'and-*."   ."  "By George, I believe you!" said  Jimmy;.....,,,. '      > \   *      .       ?  .r, "But.this ain't geltin" on wiv my  morning's" work,, is it? said Liz.  "She'll bo -back presently," an' I'll  got wot'ho!  if I^airi't spry."  She fumbled "in her pocket," and,  producing a small parcel, -held it out  towards him with an incipient smile  on her smutty face.  "It's a little birfd'y present," she  explained. "A necktie. I couldil't  give it yer larst night when you  como in, but 1 want yer tor tike it,  if you will. Yer seo, you:ve alwus  boen good tor me, and���������and I liko  yor." i     ���������  'Why, Diichess," ho stammered,  surpiisedly, taking it charily from  hcr outstretched hand, "you mean  this  for lie?"  She shook her head vigorously and  the smilo expanded. He opened tho  papor and gazed with simulated rapture at the scarlet-and-greon shilling's-worth revealed.  "It's bcycwliful, Duchess!" he  criod. "Just my style. Thank you  very much  for  thinking of me."  "That's all righto!" she said. And  shu filing through tho door, she commenced merrily lo Kum 'tho" chorus  of tho song-she .had sung to him. ,  She was still humming when" he  left the house.' As he' walked along  tho street the picture of lhe littlo  droll dancing about ,tho room -.and  sing;irig_cnrho- upf" bof onr hinSrrand~the"  people looked after him wondering  why he laughed. "What a hit sho'd  make!" he thought. "Thoy couldn't  hi-lp but laugh. Sho's fotch 'em as  soon as sho iho wed on. Give her a  catchy song and she'd go straight  ahead. By Georgo! I'll have a shot  at it. It would boiW.*rth tho trouble if only the div-rslon. And, hang  it all, I should li������������ t.t do the good-  hearted litllo bcgg'i ��������� a good turn if  I could."  Acting on thc inipul-. ho occupied  a portion of his leisu-c in writing a  suitable lyric, and, having given it  a tuneful selling, ono np .ruing hc  sat down to tho piano an* asked her  opinion of ils possibilities.   -  "I want you to learn this. Duchess," he said. "I suppose you can  rend?"  "Oh, yus, I can read words," she  replied, "but I can't read them  black dots. You pl'y tho tunc over  once or twice, though, an' I'll ''ave  it awright.     But wot's the gime?"  "The British public, Elizabeth," he  said, seriously, "love to. bo- tickled,  and they are willing to' pay" generously tho tickler. Kow, I believe,  you can tickle with tho best. I  want to see what you can do. with  this scng. If you can make it go,  I think I can get. you tho chance  to sing it at tho 'Thalia' as an  'extra' some  night."  "Won, mo?" cried Liz. "Mo on thc  stigo? Garni Who'ro yer gittin'  at?" :-  "Honest!" said Jimmy. "Lot me  know whon you havo mastered it,  and wo'll havo a rehearsel. If you  catch on, thoro'll bo no more drudgery; you'll be ablo to earn moro  money in a week than you do now  in months, and afterwards���������well,  who knows?"  "Gimme the song,"  said Liz, eagerly.    "I'll show yer wot I can do."  'It's     for    'im/'-    sho    whispered,  drowsily,  as she lay down   to   sleep  Using expressive facial grimaces beforo tho cracked mirror until sho was  satisfied that she's "got at awright."  " 'E wants mo to score, an* I..will  I'll givo 'om fits if I bust."  Whon sho had finally worked up  two songs to tho satisfaction of tho  critical Jimmy, ho obtained tho  manager's sanction for hor appoar-  ai)ce, and having begged a holiday  from tho dragon, who wondered  "wot on earth fings wus comin to,  when a gent who pide reg'lar took  up wiv a girl like that 'ero Liz," ho  took hor to tho hall for rehearsal  with tho baud.  Dressed in hor everyday working  rags she waited her call In an ob-  scuro corner. Perfectly suro of horself sho shuflled awkwardly on to  tho stago nnd faced tho conductor,  broom in hand. Her whimsical appearance, her comical expression,  convulsed tho orchestra to a man,  and tho prelude abruptly ceased.  "Wot yor all grinnln' at?" sho exclaimed, grinning horself. 'Most  gimmo that jumpy bit agon."  "Sho's a cei t.,,. Jimmy," exclaimed  the conductor, when she had solirod  to don her mackintosh. "Whero did  you find her?" ���������  "Yes; sho'll go!" said Jimmy,  thoughtfully.  There was little doubt of tho verdict from tho moment sho faced tho  crowd that night. Laughter unrestrained rang through lho houso as  sho gavo the'songs in hor quaint,  inimitable! manner. Her grimaces,  hor antics���������nil went home. Whistling  and yelling, they recalled her^agaia  and again.  Jimmy found hor waiting for him  behind, hcr face-flushed with pleasure  at hor reception and a look of expectancy in  hor eyes.  "Duchess," ho murmured, placing  his hand on her shoulder, "you'vo  dono splendid."  The manager approached, beaming.  "Very good indeed," he said.  "You've hit 'em. Now, I'll give you  a fortnight from next Monday, aud  an introduction to several of my  friends. Shall wo say three quid a  week? Right; well, just come . and  sign,  vvill you,  Miss���������er?"  '"Liz," said tiro girl, promptly. "I  ain't got no other mine. Nover 'ad  one."  "Vory -good," said tho manager.  "I'll bill'you  as 'Our Liz.' "  "There you are, Duchess," said  Jimmy in the street. "Now you'vo  made your debut and you can toll  the dragon lo go to Jericho. You'ro  going to bc a 'star.' You're going  to earn big money.- I'll ask Wisden.  the agent, lo seo your show noxt  week, and ho'll get you booked for  as long as you like. ' Tho life - will  bo^strange for    you [ at first;  it.,  is  strewn with-'snares " -,-; "  "I know wot you'mean," said the  8}r): ."but-;you needn't be afrido.  I'm-abart-ds fly, I reckon,"as they're  mide. ,.You.can'put your wiges on  mo all-the time.'\    - -.  She-"looked up'at him with.a su-r  spicion of tears in her eyes, and laid  her hand on his arm..  . ,  .  "I'm on'y a scrubby bit of a kid  tor look at," she faltered, "but fer  all that I'm a woman grown, wiv  all a woman's feelin's, an'���������an'���������I'm  going tor mike you prard o'-mo."  a doctor at onco. Mr. Franklyn is  ill. For goodness' sako. woman  don't stand staring.    Go at once."  Sho flung off her hat, and striding  to tho door urged tho servant to  run. Oould Jimmy havo seen -hor  fnco ho would havo boon surprised to  know that thoro woro tears in her  eyes.  T'ho doctor came. Wasting no  words, he helped tho shivering man  upstairs and settled him in hed. Liz  mot him. on tho landing. Hn mad  tho question in hor eyes and .shook  his head.  ���������Tncumonia," ho whispered. "Wo  must havo n- trained nurse. Vory  good, I'lLsend ono In at onco. Specialist? As you will, mado tu, but I  bolievo we've takon it in timo. You  may rely upon my best endeavors."  "Doctor,'' sho faltered, imploringly, "I hog you sparo no oxponso. Ho  must not die���������I waul hiin���������to livo."  Tho doctor gravely bowed his  head. ..-...������������������.���������,. .-,-.  "I understand, madam," ho murmured  About the  ..1. House  ���������   ���������   *   ������   ���������. ���������  Six weeks la-tor Jimmy, convnlo-  scont, was sitting propped up in an  easy-chair. It" had boen a tough  fight, but medical skill and good  nursing had pulled him through. By  tho side.of tho chair Liz, white-faced,  but with a great gladness in hor  heart, knolt on tho floor, holding  his hand.  "Jimmy," sho criod, "why didn't  you let mo know? Surely I deserved  better of you?  "Don't you remember that day  when you told jno of your life, the  day when you said wo were comrades'?" sho wont on. "Long bofore  thon -tho poor little drudgo had allowed horself to indulge in daydreams A smile, a word from you,  would sol hor 'heart a-flutter with  vague hopes, and -whcn you interested yourself in her, nnd out of  your goodness helped hor to "place  her on thp ladder,, sho resolved to  succeed not for her own sake, but  that ono day you should bo proud  of her. All through the days that  idea has been evor in her mind. And  yot, in your hour of trouble, you  havo regarded her, who, oh! so willingly, would give 'all to you, as a  stranger. Jimmy, I'm ashamed ol  you."  Liz," he stammered, awkwardly,  "I could not bring, myself to appeal  ������������������������������������l������������������������kB������������������>������������������������������'i  FOR THE COOK.  Pickled onions  must bo small,  .of  ovon sizo und perfectly round. Peel  them but do not cut tho tops nud  roots closo enough to break tliom  apart. As fast as pooled drop into  strong brine und let stand for twenty-four hours. Then drain in collan-  der or on slovo and dry with a cloth.  Drop into glass jars. Spico vinegar  with .wholo cloves, cinnamon stick,  mace, peppercorns,'���������'. using ubout a  tablespoonful of the mixed spices for  each quart jar of onions. Heat tho  vinegar scalding hot and then cool It  and pour into lho jars ovor tho  onions. Cover jars to keop out the  dust and lot stand threo days, on  the second and-third duys pouring off  tho vinegar, scalding it and pouring  it over tho onions. On tho third duy  seal lhem up. Somo housekoopors  boil tho onions in* equal proportions  of sweet milk and water to koop  them whito. Others parboil them in  salted water, blanch and cover with  spicod while vinegar, adding a vcry  littlo sugar.  "For mustard pickle uso about equal  proportions of tiny green cucumbers,  Inrjyls ones cut into dict^ thinly sliced  green tomatoes, cauliflower broken in  small tufts, small string beans or  largo ones cut in small strips, green  grapes, green radish pods, nasturtium seeds and very small whito onions. Mako a brino with a pint of  salt lo ono and one-half gallon of  cold water. Soak the vegetables over  night in this. Drain off the brino iu  tho morning, scald and pour over tho  vegetables again, and let get cold.  Ag-in drain. To each gallon of vinegar allow a pound each of mustard  and_ curry powder, half cup of salt  ono cup brown sugar and half a teaspoonful cayenne. Add salt and.sugar to the vinegar whilo heating.  Mix tho mustard, curry powder and  cayonno.to a paste with a littlo of  tho vinegar and add to tho rest, and  when scalding hot pour over tho vegetables.   If you "pi._-r a  thick   mus-  wlsh to train hor you will    dispense  .with her services.  This is tho scieuco of good dish  washing. First, 'do not allow any  longth of timo to olapso after the  moal boforo tho soiled dishes are ro-  niovod. Havo oyerything ready beforo tho washing begins. Mako a  suds with sonp and not too much  sodn. The soap must not be left in  tho wator. Glass must always bc  washed first, noxt, tho lino cups nnd  saucers tako their turn nnd any  othor pieces of lino china. Following  theso comes tho silver. Then tho  things thnt nro least greasy nnd finally the large incut dishes and tho  pots and kottlcs..  Everything, of course, hus beon  made ready, plenty of drying towels,  towels for tho glassware, a wash  cloth, mops for soap, lho ammoiuu,  and a knifo cleaner, lt i.s a good  plan to put dishes of ono kind in at  ono timo and of another the next.  Every glass should bo emptied boforo  It is placed in tho pan, which is a  rule thnt applies to other dishes.  Any dishes that have had milk in  should bo rinsed beforo thcy go into  the  dish Water. .  .  Aftor tho dishes havo drained  awhile, hot water poured over them  cleanses and renders them easier to  dry. Tho silver should bo placed in  fresh suds and lho different lines of  dishes should be submitted to thc  samo treatment. Dishes must never  bo loft lying in tho wator and tho  pan should not bo crowded. First it  retards progress and renders break-  ago more imminent. Delicate china  placed in hot water' will surely  crack. '  * If tho day is exceeding busy and  something must bo neglected do not  allow that something to bc tho  dishes.  ODOfiS IN THE HOUSE.  lo you      Call  it foolish prido if you-|tard dressing, mix a little flour "with  will, but I am  a-man, ancl I wanted   tho mustard',-etc.  A year passed.. It was the anniversary, of tho day when the Duchess  had made her successful debut, aud  in tho same sitting-room Jimmy  Franklyn sat beiore the lire, an  opon letter in his hand,' a letter  from Liz���������now a "star" of the first  magnitude���������in which" she related her  triumphal progress. \  i He had a whole sheaf of such letters stSbred avvay, for scarcely a  week had gono when she,-had not  written. As he rend the clearly-expressed phrases in tho present missive, aud thought bf the first two  or thiee he had received, 'ill-scrawled and full of misspelt words, the  suspicion of a smile crept over his  worn faco. Truly Liz had done  wonders. "You .remember, when I  told you I could road words, but not  them black dots," she wrote. "Well,  prepare'to^be surprised. I played  that" last song you sent me through  like a German professor after half  an hour's wrcstliriirlwith it:- - How's  that for progress?" ..  "Sho's exceeded my most sanguine  anticipations," ho mused, as ho folded the letter up. "Songs on every  barrel-organ. ��������� Gone tho whole round  of tho syndicate halls twice, booked  to appear to-night at threo West-end  shows,' and well on for months.  Right in the first flight at a bound.  Able now to dictate her own terms,  and, unspoilt through it all, still  keeping in remembrance tho poor  fiddler who helped her to ber proper  sphere."  Fate had dealt unkindly vvith Jimmy theso last three months. A neglected cold had resulted in a sharp  bout of'influenza, which had thrown  him out of employment, and tho habitues of the "Thalia" saw him no  more.'" Day after day he had endeavored to find another position,  but without  success.  "I feel pretty queer," he muttered,  "but I . must buck up. Shouldn't  wonder if she doesn't take it into  her head lo come and see me. Lord,  howl' shiver!" *.������������������.--  Huddling over the. fire, he stared  at. the "open" letter-on his knee," and  it was thus sjjie found him when, unannounced she entered the room.  .He turned his head and attempted  to rise.  Admirably gowned, radiant with  health and good spirits, she came in  with both hands outstretched. Then  as she saw the wreck he had become,  and tlio knowledge that he was ill  struck her at a glance, a look of  commiseration crept into hor eyes,  and sho stood dumfounded.  "Good    morning,"    ho  said.   "I I  am delighted to seo you."  Jimmy," she cried, running  across to him and forcing him gently back into thc chair, "you are ill.  What have you been dping to yourself? You ought to be in bed. Not  a word."  She rang the bell.  Mrs. Briggs,"  she said,  when the  to fight my own battlo.  "And now ?"  she whispered.  "Now!" ho said. "Well, without'  you I am afraid tho battle ��������� would  havo w'lpcri mo'out."  "Jimmy," sho cried, "I want to  help..you-asr you,helped mo. I am a  born artiste,- but.'IViam lacking in  business-, qualities.'.Managors ���������swarm  after me'for, years ahead. -'I want a  hiannger 'of my own. WiU'you look  after me?"     _ s%  '���������JULiz,':^ he    said,-softly,-'"may     I  not  look,   after  you���������always'"  Her eyes shone with a wondrous  love-light, Placing'her arms about  his nock she" leaned forward and  kissef. him.        *'        '  "Jimmy, my own lad," sho whispered, "I will keop you "always proud  o' mo "���������London Tit-Bits.,     "  THE LAST STRAW.  An Englishman in Paris went into  a restaurant to dinner l."^c"[uaint-  ed with the French , language, yet  unwilling to show his ignorance, ho  pointed lo tho fiist line on, tho bill  of fare, and tho polite waiter brought  him a plate of thin soup.%  -This vvas very^ well, and when it  was dispatched lie pointed to the second  line  Tho waiter understood hini perfectly,  and   brought   him    a     vegetable  60Up.  "Rather more soup than~I want,"  thought ho; "but it is a Paris fashion."  He duly pointed to the third lino,  and a plate of tapioca broth was  brought him. Agam to tho fourth  line, and was furnished with a lowl  of preparation of arrowroot. Hc  tried the fifth lino, and was supplied  with somo gruel kept for invalids.  "Tho othcr diners now supposed that  lhoy_:_savv=_an__unfort!inatoi-individual  who had lost all his teeth, aud our  friend," determined to get as far from  the soup as possible, pointed in despair to the last line on the bill of  fare.    ,  Tho intelligent waiter, who saw  at once what ho wanted, politely  handed him a bunch of toothpicks.  This   was   too   much���������tho Englishman paid his bill and loft.   .   1,050 soldiers aro employed by tho  London and South-Western Railway.  To candy, violets, get some fino  doublo blossoms, break off1 tho heads,  dip them in water into which 'previously dissolve a littlo isinglass,  and put them afterward into a little  cooled spun sugar. Sprinkle tho violets with, tho . finest powdered .sugar  and lay them"in.shcets" of white" paper .in the' sun, or- somo -warm placo]  but on no account put "*theni',in ./an  oven. - Spun-sugar, is made by taking  a..,quartor of.a pound of loaf sugar  to half a-pirit of water., Boil it-.until  it forms strongs on a ' spoon when  dippod Jn it���������hence tho name. -The  violets may be gathered on a dry,  sunshiny day, -otherwise thore 'is  danger of thoir, not keeping.  -Queen Fritters.���������Put one'cup of  water in a saucepan, placo over thc  fire,'and vvhen boiling add'two tablespoons of butter,* then stir and cook  until it forms a ball and leaves the  sides of tho pan. Whon cool boat  into it, ono at a time, four eggs. Dip  out by spoonfuls - and drop in hot  fat. VVhon dono drain on brown  papor, sprinkle with powdered sugar  and servo. . They' may also Iio split  open, filled with fruit, and served  with a sauce.  Fish salads are good supper dishes,  and take tho placo of cold meat. Use  any kind of good white fish, halibut,  ir possible, or salmon. Flake it with  a silver fork, and mix with an equal  quantity of chopped celery or whito  cabbage. Place on loLtuco leaves ond  pour over it a thick mayonnaiso.  For salmon uso a white mayonnaise,  but for white fish, color slightly with  green.  This question of odors is ono ovor  which tho hoincbuilder has to fight  her hardest bailies, even if she .stui ts  vvith a house properly equipped for  the .struggle, 'i'hey say that animals  have no discrimination in odois,  that is, that their1 senses make no  distinction between thc pleasurable  and unploasurablc. It often seems as  if men were made on the same plan  Many a man will sil contentedly  reading his paper in an atmosphere  of cabbage or fresh soup that would  set a v woman's sense of smell on  edge. The .mother of a family has  often to fight her family as well as  tho odors, the necessary, the inevitablo airing of- a house after meals  being accomplished only against protests.  Food odors are not thc only ono  she has lo fight against. ** Many furnishings and lloor " coverings have  odors, moro or loss unpleasant.   This  MISTAKES WIVES MAKE  ESPKCIALLY  THOSE   THAT  ARE YOUNG.  An Expert on    Matrimony    Giver  Advice  on   Pleasing  Husbands.  Before a gtrl marries, what a number of resolves she makes, us a rule;  she will do this, that, end tho other  thing after marriage; but in so laying hor plans iho usually leaves oue  u rather important factor���������tho man  who is to bo her husband. Sho nover  thinks ot him as a possible objector  to any of her schemes.  But that is Just what shc may  find to be, and no passive objector  at thnt, and, consequently, aftor  marriage, she is con.siderably disappointed.  J u.st supposo that a girl finds herself muriicd. and in her own homo;  well, naturally onough perhaps, sho  considers that it is her home, by  roa-son ot tire fact that she is to  rule it; but tho candid truth is that  novor for an instant must sho lose  sight of her husband.  Sho must not conclude that, so for  as tho homo goes, he is a cipher���������  and that is just tho error numberless young wives make.  Of a surety, so far as   tho arrangement  of  the   new    homo goes,     tbo  man may know    littlo enough,     but  that by no means indicates that   h������~  should  not  be  consulted at nil.  MUST  CONSULT nUBBY.  The wife who  wants  to make     lho  most of married life will nlwn.vs con-,  suit hcr husband as    to,   say,     tho  places   where  certain  articles   of  fur- -  mturc nro to stand, and so forth.  Now, of courso, this does not mean  that sho is to be guided by hun at  all; for, as a general rule, no matter  what his opinion may be, ho is  quite pleased vv ith any arrangements  sho may make, always provided,'of  course, lhat he has been consulted, l  for that is tho essence of the whole -  matter. &  Then, again, a young wifo is very  apt to want all her former lady  friends to visit hcr just as often as  they like.  Sho is delighted    to show   off    all  her   various     nicknacks,    ornaments,  and so forth; but lot her. first of all,  ascertain   before  she  gives  a  gonoral  invitation that her husband is  AT ONE WITH HER.  It may  bo that hc dislikes visitors    ���������  constantly     dropping  in  of an  even-    '  ing,  when he is  moro inclined  for  a  quiet chat and  smoko after the busi-v  '  ness of the day is ovcr. r*  Therefore a young wifa should , be  very certain that hor husband     does  i j  materials, -,they are rarely odorla>s  You''should-* 'solect your .furnishings  with your noso. Evon "if tho .odor is  not actually disagreeable,..the presence, of any odors that'are* not a distinct pleasure.gives a second rate nt-  mosphoro'to a house. I wonder if the  sense is not deficient or lacking in a  great* many people; this seonis sometimes - tho only possible solution of  their- indifference to the abominable  odor in their houses. How "' people  can, except under compulsion, cnduic  houses pervaded with thc" smell ,of  moth balls and gasoline, I cannot  otherwise understand. ,   .,  SENSIBLE  SUGGESTIONS.  in  -  -WASHING DISHES.  Ability , to wash* dishes can bo  taken, as a suro tost of a maid's  neatness, carefulness, nnd adaptability, for it is not tho simple process  some would bolievo and not'every oue  can" wash, thom acceptably.- "*  Ono of the primaL. ventures in a  well ordered household is tho duty  of dish washing and if you arc, in  doubt as to what you may expect  from your' new maid observe whon  and how sho. washes tho dishes after  tho first meal' she serves. Then you  will know Just what you may depend  upon in everything elso she docs. If  she tumbles all tho dishes in at onco  or if sho neglects to change tho wator when it has bocomo cold and  dirty sho is not neat, nnd unless you  is'-nii important, objection* to' 'cheap not,object to her old friends-popping.^*..*."  in whenever.tho spirit moves .them.-,"** '*  . A wife must always remember that ?  she and her husband are partners* in."^.  matrimony, ho hns equal rights with.'.  her, and so long as sho is ��������� willing" to' I,  allow that, there is little fear of the. ?  husband "claiming his full share of.." _  rights. -  Ho    must,   however,  be considered;   "  he must not bo brushed aside,  or ho   "*  will, in those circumstances, not only    r,  assert,   but  stand-up   for  every    one* *������  of his just  rights. ' *-*"-  It   is   no   uncommon   thing'   for     a " .  young wife to have a  tiff with     her  husband,  and  over  the silliest    little- "  thing,  perhaps;  well, she must never--.'',  go  outsido tho    door with  talcs  ,|Sof"  such  a   tiff,     not   even  to   her  own  -  mother,   and  far  this  good   reason���������  there is nothing more calculated     to**  break up  tho peace of mar'rxd life.  NO RIGID RULES.  A  young   wife   very often    behoves  that shc is  the most important person  in  the household  Well, "perhaps she is, a'nd let her '  think so if - she likes, and lot hcr  never comment on the fact, for she"  should remember that oven the head  of a state is dependent, moro or less,  on the exchequer, and, in tho ordinary home, the husband is chanco'lor  of tho exchequer, so it's just as well  to keep that personage.in as gracious  a  mood  as  possible.  Many married  ladies  love to  draw i  up  rules  and   regulations     for     hus-    /.  bands obeying   numberless   household  laws.  This   is   all  vcry  well,   perhaps,-   if^  after crooning .the verses and prac-  dragon appeared,  "send someone for  To cut hot bread dip the knife  warm water.  Corks can bo made sound and air  tight by boiling.  Lettuce leaves,. strewn nbout the  floor will attract and destroy beetles.  New potatoes are given a delicate  flavor if a few loaves of mint are  placed in the water, in which "the potatoes  aro boiled.  Clean windows with a" flannel dipped in paraffin, nn'd polish with a  clean duster. It imparts a fino polish,   and   warns  ori*   flies.  Lemon coffee is delicious. Rub each  side of a lump of sugar on the rind  of a lemon and pour on the coffee in  tho ordinary way.  Imitation frosted glass-is made" by  dissolving in a littlo hot water as  much opsom salts os it will absorb.  Paint tho glass with the* water whilst  it is warm.  ~Whcii~chopporig~ suet-sprinkle with  a little ground rico; it will not. thon  stick to  the knifo."  In turning steak do not uso a fork,  as the holes which it makes In tho  meat causo the blood to run  out.  Old incandescent gas mantles make  a splendid polish for silverware.  Crush a litllo on a soft duster and  rub on tho silver.  Grease spots on silk can bc removed by splitting a visiting card aud  rubbing tho spots* with tho soft internal parts.  Aftur washing hair brushes thcy  can ,bo quickly and thoroughly dried  without injuring tho bristles by  brushing thom briskly with a whisk  broom, and thero is no better way  to dry tho hair after it has been  washed than to hold up a few strands  at a timo and with a small whisk  broom fan it, letting the broom act  at the same tim as a comb, gently  drawn tlirough it. This method is a  good substitute for sunlight, which  can neither bo had to order nor relied  upon  with  certainty.  ���������A*s$m  'nt ..4%;  -iTi'^iir  i  s -. .W-  .'- a tr*-"*?  ���������i Snips  s-*i,ji4  v   i'-'-O-J  -       veC  .*^,;4#  >      -���������__  *-  '*-_ ir.tri  ������������������" S������  .>ki  '"'Ss  ���������" ri -���������_  *  T   .'-*  ���������*. "i  -*-���������-  .->_  *    K-  ������������������AAV  ,;.-,-;--..^1.,THE;.BpNE;;'.'OF   CONTENTION BUTTS IN.  The Dogs���������''.What has the bone got to say about what we do with it?'i  UMBRE^JLiV WISDOM.    -  Aftei; coming in out of tho rain, let  Hjo umbrella down "and stand it on  tho handle that it may dry in this  position; the water will thus 'drip  from tho ������dgos of the frame and the  cover dry uniformly. When placed  with the handle upwards, as is frequently done, tho water runs to the  top of the umbrella, and tho mois-  turo is thero retained In the lining  underneath tho ring for some length  of time, causing the silk or fabric  with which the frame is cpvecfitl to  becorao tender and' soon rot. 'A silk  umbrella is much injured by being  left open to dry; the silk becomes  stretched and stiff, and .will sooner  split thus cared for.   *   Jorkins���������"My dear, I wish you  wouldn't sing that song about 'Falling Dew.' ':��������� Mrs. Jorkins���������"Why  not?" Jorkins���������"It reminds mo too  much of .tho house rent."  the-laws-lie-ifdt~niquitbus7-l>uC~to  dictate where a man may, or may  not, smoke Is going too far, nnd tho  wife who rashly interferes between  her husband and his favorite briar  pipe may livo to repent one way or  another.  A young wife must not try lo bo  absolute. except in so fur as  purely domestic arrangements nre  involved. ���������>  A man likes to feel that hc lends  a helping hand so 'far as tho general  -Conduct of his homo goes, und a  wifo is ill-advised who tries to show  him that with thc conduct of tlio *  homo he has nothing to do. i'  ho very likely vvill have nothing  to do vvith it;' it is quite sumciont,  if trtrt just thinks ho has, and that  his advice is taken overy now and  again; and it's a poor wife who cannot so arrange matters that tho husband believes hc is driving the team,  whilst he never so much as handles  tho reins ���������Pearson's  Weekly.   r   AT LI AU-YANG.  War is a  sorry business,  but     not  ignoble while such stories as     those  recorded  in  "From Tokyo  to Tiflis"'  can  be  told   of  men.     One   is  of     a  '  j-oung  lieutenant,  known  throughout  Japan as tho hero of Motienling. In *>  tho   advance  on  Liau-yang  he     was  among the foremost.    Charging with  his men through a field of giant millet,  he was struck by a splinter   of  an exploding shell,  which  tore- away  part of his lips, shattered teeth and  wounded the tip of his tongue.     Ho  was ordered  to  retire2  and behind  n  plight shelter ta(5 field surgeon     di���������"  quick  work.    Despite  his  pain,     the  man was seen to smilo, and attempted to mumble somo words in his now  .  blurred   speech.     Tho   surgeon     bent  down to catch  what ho was stiivin-f  to   tell.        The    yoong  man's    smils  deepened,    and    ho   mado    a motion  with  his head toward  his  hands   and  feet.     "They    are    still thero,"     b*  thickly murmured.    "I sua stall fight  for my country."  '  ire  ���������*���������#.!  * 2* _r  Sil  .  _*���������  "��������� ���������"���������  1 ^1  * zli  -  _ Jf.i  _ .    r-**~|  \*. .fl H  ftt* arm m w__rar������ffl_M_tw_ i*irt-)a*n������r-*"i-* ^������ ���������a^-^H^-MyKay  35  . :  A GREAT NAME & A GREAT PIANO  "I  A great name  inbusiiicssiswoii  on the strength  ol many years of  upright and honest dealing ��������� a  great Piano is  the result of lho  hcMniatcrialiiiut  skill in labor, directed by that  superior knowledge which belongs to wide experience and familiarly with lhe  highest ideals in  the art of piano  manufacture.  I  I  1  T  J  These are the  reasons why llic  Nbnllieimcr Piano commands  the highest ut-  lentitin and patronage. Their  every note is  pure and musical  Tliey are manufactured for critical and high  class trade, their  vory appreciation demands nt  least some musical knowledge.  We would be  glad to -how  you this artistic  piano and make  you acquainted  with its pleasing  possibilities.  3__5  ������3mm������  _2H_  SBflSS  Revelstoke Insurance  Agency  LOANS  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published   every Tlmrtdivy.     Siiljicription  82  per star.   Adrcrtl_in_ rates on application.  Changes nl advertisements must bo  in befor  noon on Wednesda} lo insure insertion,  Job Printing in all its brandies promptly anil  neatly executed.  TuonsD.VY, Oct. 12, 1905.  B.  C. PROSPECTS.  In a recent issue The Financier,  London, England, bus the following  niticle on British Columbia :  "Although British Columbia looms  less largely in tlie public eye than was  the case a few years ago tlie Piovince,  in common with the rest of the Dominion, is able to report progress  which those most directly interested  in its fortunes pronounce in every way  satisfactory. The banner crops of  Manitoba and the North West Pio-  vinces, the industrial developments in  Eastern Canada and the exploitation  of the marvellous mineral resources of  North Ontario have all contributed to  distract public attention from Biitish  Columbia. In many ways this is to  the advantage of the Province. A  new country's development on sane  and satisfactory lines lias often been  retarded by efforts to live always in  the limelight.  "British   Columbia's   destinies   fortunately   are   in   the   hands of  men  who know what they want and where  they  are   going.     For the most part  they are men who have grown up and  grown old vvith the Province, and today   they   see   a  province in   which  business of every kind is making moie  than   merely    satisfactory   progress,  and they know that in the noar futuie  the land of their birth or adoption will  play "an-uncommonly-prominent pint  in the trade and politics of the Pacific.  "Biitish Columbia never vvas, and is  never likely to  be, a poor man's countrj*.'    It is a region richly dowered by  nature, but until the day arrives when  lier industries and  her trade connections   have   achieved   their destinies,  the opportunities afforded the moneyless  settler   are few and far between. I  But for the man with a modest capital  at   his   back  the province has many  attractions   to offer.     Fiuit farming,  for 'example, has  become one of the  recognised  industries of the province.  A man  who knows something about  the business can depend upon making  an excellent living out of from 10 to 20  acres of land under cultivation.    Official reports show that farm after farm  has yielded its owners from ������20 to ������40  per  acre   profit, these   figure,   being  arrived at after deducting living expenses.    For the man who is prepared  to launch out on  a larger scale, there  is   the timber business awaiting his  attention, and   when   it is said that  British   Columbia   contains the finest  timber and  the largest forests on the  Pacific Coast, tbat not only dees America, but  Asia,   require   endless supplies of wood  for nil purposes, it will  be seen  the opportunities for successful trade in this direction are almost  endless.  "A   reference   to British Columbia  jnining  may seem   to   the British in  vestor like waving a red rug in the  face of an angry bull, and any statement which goes to show that in the  Province there are many profitable  mining ventures today maj' be taken  by that same individual as adding  insult to injury. It would be well,  however, to remember that the Piovince had nothing to do vvith the discovery of these mines, very little to do  with their original development, and  had no say in the fixing of the capital  amounts at which they were offered  to the British investor. And, even  after all the-collapses and disasters  which have taken, it is possible that  some of the properties will, in that  classic phrase, 'muddle through' to a  condition of comparative prosperity.  During the past few years, however,  Rossland and its failures have been  eclipsed by the successes which have  attended mining operations at Atlin.  Here hydraulicing is the method requited to obtain the best results in  what i. known in Canada as the poor  man's mining country, owing to the  tact that anyone with a spade and  shovel has been able until quite recently to dig out of the stieam beds  and the ban_s a moderate competence  in a brief period of time. Now larger  methods are necessary, but there is no  question as to the richness of the dirt  to be flumed in the Atlin district, and  indeed in many other quarters of tbe  Province. For this, of course, capital  is wanted, and as there are so many  outlets for money in British Columbia  at the present moment, it is possible  that mining by dredging and hydraulicing mav* have to wait its turn.  "Although British Columbia in the  natural course of events must grow  rich and prosperous by the development of its internal resources, the  Province seems destined to play a  larger   part   in   the   history    of   the  world's ttade than it would have been  deemed sane to foreshadow a decade  or two ago. When the Canadian Pacific struck the coast at Vancouver  much more in the historj- of trade  .and commerce was accomplished than  meiely opening up a rapid route to a  British possession which had been  more or less cut off from communication with the rest of the Empire. A  blow was struck at the United States  trade supremacy in these seas, and an  all-Biilish route to our Eastern possessions and numerous neutral markets were established. The beginning  -of the end, which is the shifting of the  centre of the trade balance from the  Atlantic to the Pacific, was then accomplished, although probably but  few men understood or appreciated  this fact at the time. In British Columbia it is cei'tain hardly an individual foresaw what was hound to happen,  and all looked upon the railway not  as foreshadowing the conversion of  the Province into a great Far Eastern  entrepot, but as a means of transporting the products of the Far West to  Great Britain and Europe. To-day  Vancouver as a port is gradually  smothering Seattle and Oregon, and is*  quietly, but surely, ousting San Francisco from its pre-eminence as tho  gieat trading centre of the Pacific.  British Columbia has established good  trading connections with China, Japan, India  and  Australia for lier pro  ducts, and is becoming an important  factor in the expert totals of these  countries. British Columbian coal  and wood and agricultural products  are known and valued throughout tho  Pacific; indeed, there is hardly a ton  of coal burned in San Francisco which  does not come from the Vancouver  mines. The town itself is advancing  yearly in sizo and importance, and the  Canadian Pacific Railway, probably  the most progressive company of its  kind in existence, 1ms seen that nothing it can do to help forward tho  pi'ospi-nty of lho city litis been left  undone.  "In a comparatively brief period of  timo a second transcontinental line,  thc Grand Trunk Pacific, vvill reach  tho seabornd. At tho present moment lho exact terminus of tho line is  unknown. Poit Simpson has been  fixed upon by popular rumour its the  spot where the system will end, but it  will bo reinoinbercd that when tbe  Canadian Pacific was Hearing the seaboard at least half-a-dozen termini  were fixed upon���������by land speculators  and other interested parties. So far  as situation goes, Port Simpson would  suit the Trunk- Pacific very well, but  there are other locations further south  which, on met its alone, would seem to  have better claims for consideration.  It vvill probably be found that the  terminus decided upon will bc situated  from forty to flftj' miles south of Port  Simpson, if, indeed, the company does  not in the end execute a volte face,  and fix upon Vancouver city. At tho  present moment thc two companies  are'not the best of fi iends, but in the  original agreement it was .clearly  stated that, so far as terminal facilities  were concerned, no opposition -would  be offered by the Canadian Pacific to  whatever choice the Trnnk Pacific  cared to make. But wherever the  new line ends, it must end in British  Columbia, and thus add to the Province's importance as a factor in the  Pacific trade, and this is the matter in  which all, except pet haps a few local  land speculators, are really interested  at the piesent moment."  Gait Coal f  S8.70 PER SINGLE TON  Reduction made for large quantities.  Delivered to any part of t.he city.   '  Orders left ut tlie I_i\vrence Hardware  Store,   or  at   Smythe's  Tobacco  . Store, prompt!j' attended to.  ALSO  200  Cords  Wood  ���������WELL SEASONED  $4.00 per Two-Rick Cord.  J.C,  HUTCHISON,  FIRST ST.  : Bankhead Coal  \\ Egg Size Delivered  9 fl  Stove "  Nut  u  ii  $9.00  .9.00  8.50  The Passing of a Race.  "The Passing of a Race," and More  Tales of Western' Life," is the title of  the new volume from the pen of Mr.  D. AV. Higgins, author of "The Mystic  Spiing," which met vvith such anjun-  precedented sale throughout the Do-  minion. " The present volume comprises a collection of twenty-two  stories, founded on fact, relating to  early life and corditions in British  Columbia. Typographically the book  presents an attractive appearance,  being well printed in large clear type  on good paper, and substantially-  bound. It also contains seven full  page engravings. Wm. Briggs, Toronto, is tbe publisher. The book will  no doubt meet with as ready a sale as  its predecessor.  Orders    left   at    P.  Burns    &   Company's.  Office will receive most  prompt attention.  F. McCarty,, Agent  J  ��������� e--oeeo9tiao������-4������c0-*---������*  FANCY CAKES  AND CONFECTIONERY:  It you want tiro  nliove wn can*  supply you witlr anything In tliin  ;      line.|    ������������������     .  TRY OUR,  WIIOMSSOMK  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  Dances nml'Prlviito Tuition Caterod To,  l'ull Stock ol Kx-.-llcnt Candies.  A. E.  BENNISON,  Muckou-lo Avenue.  **���������***���������**������������������**���������***a*a**aaaa  HOBSON & BELL  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  fresh and Completo Lino of Orocoriia.  " Your Credit  AT THE  is Good"  STORE  CARPETS UNOL13UMS OILCLOTHS  AND- ANYTHING   IN   TIIE   FURNITURE   LINE.  t4F^4**&*4l������W-&''***4*+4l*<r-4(*a  PELLEW-HARVEY,  BYANT & OILMAN  i Mining Engineers  ���������   and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.   . Established 1890  ASSAY WOR OF ALL __SCRIF .ICN8 i  *���������UHDERTAEN.  Te_tn made up to 2,0001b9. ,  r~ A specialty made ol checking Smelter  Pulps-...   ��������� -" - '  .Samples from the Interior by mail or  5) - express promptly attended to.*  **     Correspondence solicited.]    ' '  ~ PS VANCOUVER, B. C.   ', ,. " ' .  Serious Affray at Wedding.  Winnipeg, Oct. 9.���������As a result of a  fight at aGalician wedding celebration  which lasted to an early hour of Sunday  morning, John Kirat and J. My  cin, guests at the event, are suffering  from injuries from which tliey may  die. Two other men have been arrested aa the aggressors in the fight.  There was much joy at the feast until  two unbidden guests appeared in the  early hours of the niorning and proceeded to raise a disturbance. They  were remonstrated with, but insisted  on dancing with the bride, and to  enforce their demands kept fhe rest of  the crowd at a respectful distance by  firing off revolvers in the air.  When their weapons were empty  the crowd rushed in, but the two uninvited reached for other weapons, and  in the melee Kirat received a nasty  blow from an axe on the forehead just  above the left eye, and Mycan was  stabbed in the arm, and a painful  wound inflicted.  Yesterday afternoon Detective Seel  arrested Mike Shtimanski*atrd J. Maz-  nck on the charge of being the aggressors in the quarrel.  20th  Century  Business College  -    VICTORIA,   B. C.  -SHORTHAND  TYPE WRITING  TELEGRAPHING  BOOKKEEPING  PENMANSHIP  A thorough business training.   Arrange-  mtjnta for Boarding Canadian Pupils.  NORTON   PRINTZ, Principal  Revelstoke Corresponding Secretary  C. 8. DENT  Local Agent Wanted  At once for "CANADA'S  GREATEST NURSERIES "  for the town of Revelbtoke mid  surrounding country, which  will be rebel'ved for the right  man.   START NOW  at   tho  * best selling season, nnd handle  - our NEW SPECIALTIES on ���������  Liberal Terms. Write for particular, and send 23c. for our  . Handsomo Aluminum Pocket  Microscope���������A Little Gem���������  useful toi-irineisin examining .  seeds and grain; Orcliardists in  ,    examining   trees   for insects;  v Gardiners in examining plants  for insects; Teachers & Schol-  '*  "ars  in   studying Botany artd   ,  Everybody in a hundred dif- _/'  ferent ways. T"        " "'������������������������  Stone  & Wellington^  '     ,   FONTHILL NURSERIES, ��������� >   _ -  (Over 800 Acres)     **~ "pA  TORONTO, ������_-/-"    ONTARIO  John E. Wood,  THE, PEOPLE'S  FURNITURE, STORE  REVELSTOKE, B. C. .  REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED. ���������  Import direct from Country of origin.  WHOLESALE     DEALERS     ONLY.  BWBLSTOKB^ 23. O.  GET   YOUR    EYES   EXAMINED , FREE  ".    A large  variety  'of Glasses always  kept in stock here  Try a 'pair* on  ���������we guarantee a  perfect fit.   -  ..   ~  If i you ' require  anything in Jewelry  it is here for you.  i  ' ' A complete stock  of the   right   class  of goods.     ,        '  J. GUY,BARBER,    -   Jeweller, Optician  Piano Tuning  v Laav* Oh_h-������ at Allum'. Jewellery gtor*  tight Years' Sxpwiano*.  Madame Griselda (the celebrated so  prano) says:���������" The piano I used for my  concert last night, and which was tuned  by yon, was done perfectly and I found it  incexcellent condition."  The British Columbia  Employment Agency  -  In connection it ith Agencies at ,  VANCOUVER, SEATTLE  CALGARY,  WINNIPEG   '  AND. EASTERN   CITIES"  All kinds of help supplied on shortest notice.  LUMBERMEN'S HELP A  SPECIALTY  Applications promptly  Queen's Hotel Block.   P.  attended  O. Box 248.  to.     Office  R. H. ROGERS,    -  ' Revelstoke, B. C  MANAGER  X  ;;WM.   FLEMING;  -i-t'       i-������     jA,     . .   i -Si   - <- \V -  -     - ���������.it'i,~;l^J-i-.  Wholesale & Retail Meat Merchant.  -f-. !,, ;.J;  Fish and Game in. Season.*;V !  First Street;   -   Revelstoke, B. C.  Wholesale and Retail  Fish Merchants s  FRONT STREET  New Westminster  M. S. HASTINGS, TUNER.  Wood for Sale.  Having established a peimanent  wood yard, ehe citizens can depend on  getting first class dry wood at all  times. '  ", ROBERT SAMSON  RESERVE-  Right op Way fob Railways, Etc.  NOTICE In hereby given that nil Crown lands  along tho locntod lines ol nny railway, power or  tramway company, Incorporated under authority  of tho Legislature of this Province, and having a  width of fifty (50) (cot nn each side of said linos,  aro reserved for right of way purposes for such  railway, power or tramway company.  W.' S. -ORE,  Deputy Commissioner of Lands It, Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, B. C, 3rd October, 1000. 012 2  Jas. I. Woodrow  BUTCHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beei, Pork,  Mtitton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season....  AU order, promptly filled.  ^"__������!������K_. BBYBHffOKB, B.S  All kinds of Fish, Salmon,  Halibut, Cod, Smoked Salmon,  Kippers, Bloaters, shipped to  all points.  Write for Prices  P. BURNS & CO'Y.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME   BEEF.     PORK.   MLTT0N     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Union 0otei Restaurant  .' Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours. '  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Rates Moderate*  For   Fine   Job   Printing   try  The Herald���������Prices right.  ox).o:o:oox):oo.ao:o.o;o:o:o������.o.o.o:o.o.o.o.o:o  HOTEL  VICTORIA  V.. 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 *  *^>>*>^^^^^������>-Mi/^^^^-^^/^^^%^^^^^VVvVVVVMVVV^!VV'^  " LOANS  NOTARIES  SIBBALD & FIELD  HAVE  Houses and Lots  FOR SALE  IN ALL  PARTS OF THE CITY  INSURANCE  S***M*������'***W*������*'t*A*'^*WW'*'^*'W  _____  i.Ty-jy-SVTOOwracf.wj'iPWrjri-a. ;fMoryg���������EWtm���������������*.t-rr-te-������T .  ______  ���������g,imiZZ***mimmmmi^mi /"-  kCQAU  SCOTT & iiHlCQS  *jpM*aag<^*Si^g-Mwt^M_.  -__S5C  Barrlsters, Solicitors, Eto.  Solicitors for Molsons Bank.  First Street  ftevelstoko, B. C.  JJARVEY, M'CARTER & V1NKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Elo.  Sollcitprs Ior Imperial Bank or Canada.  Company funds to loan at 8 percent.  -     FlBift Sibbet. ltevelstoke B. C.  TJUOH S. CAYLEY .V..,'  Barrister and Solicitor.  Office���������Corner First Streot and Boyle Ave.  KKVF.LSTOKE, B, C.  Cancellation of Reserve.    . r  Dr. Morrison  DENTIST  Ofllcc-Ltttti-lico Hardware Co. Block���������Upstairs  SOCIETIES.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1038.  Pcxnlnr meetings arc beld ln tlic  Oddfellows Hall on tho Third Friday of oa< b month, at 8 p m. sharp.  Visiting brethren conllall-. Invited  J a. AUHESON, \V. M  R. 1. TAGGERT, Roc-Sec.  KOOTENAY STAR, It. B. 1>.  Meets on First Tuesday ofo\ cry month. In  I. O. O. F. Hull.  j. ACHESON. Vi. P.  R. J. TAUOEKT, REO.  COAST  DISTRICT.  Notice In hereby given that the reservation  notice of which,-viai published lu the B. G.  tinzctic, and dated 9th August, 1901. covering a  belt of. land extending back a distance o6_en  miles .on each side of the Skeena Kiveri.be-  tween Kilsilas Canyon and Haielton, Is cancelled. -���������'���������������������������-.. '.*.':.' :/;  Notice la also given tbat that portion of tho  fro of which"was.publlshed ln  :e__  rsTsm  __>__. t*t__t_ At_>^.������. ���������__ __, jf. f--. A__-.__������rful'i'i'ftfffiTtt^ii*_ii_.it. _fn__ ftt  T f ff ���������X"4r ff \&. ff 'af ff f   m ff ff f. ff ff ff *qfif^' f ff 'cjr ff 'af M* * f  'IK .*.  JJS. Olesiinian  T^E   ARf WitOR  reservation, not!  tho  B. O.Uaietto  and  dated 'J7tD Deoomber,  ���������1SD9, covering a belt ol land extending between  tho moulh oi Kitimat Klver and Kilsilas Can  ton, ls  Ijlng  "  rescinded ln to far as It covers laud  , _��������� botween the Kilsilas Cnti*ton-and a  point In tlio Kitimat Valley, distant ton miles  In a northerly direction Irom tho moulh nl  Kitimat River, nnd that Crown lands thereon  a ill bo open to sale, pre-emption nnd other  disposition under the provisions ot tho Land  Act, on und alter the eighth (Ulh) day ol 1)0'  comber next: Provided that tlio light of way  of nny railroad shall uot be Included ln auj  lands so acquired.  W. S. GORE,  Deputy Commissioner of Lands & Works.  Lands and Works Deportment,  Victoria B. C , 81st August, 1905.      sep7-3m  Cold Range Lodge, K. of  P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B.C.  MEETS EVERY  WEDNESDAY  ln   Oddfellows'   Hall   at  8  o'clock      Vl-lling  cordially invited,  Knights  are  , B. SCOTT.   C. C.  STEWART MCDONALD,  "  '     II. A, BROWN. M. of F  K. of R. ir S.  NOTICE.  TENDER FOR TIMBER LIMITS.  ,1     r  "   * OEPABATE sealed tenders .wdl be received by  ���������3   the undersigned up to noon of Wednesday,  i.   ,-    * . 1st Nove-nber, 1905, from any person who may  , desire to obtain special licences under the provi  sions of the "Land Act." for the purpose of cutting  "���������'-    timber from    the "following    described   timber  J ,     "     limits:��������� ,j ' i.  No. 1 ���������Commencing at a post located on west  ,    , bankof North Ihompson River, tliree miles soutii  of niouth   of  Albreda River, marked "K. _. ..,  south-east corner'; running westoU chains; north  ,.     110 ehains;'east _>*ih_*.ns to river; soutii along  t river bank to starting point; containing about (UO  - "   *��������� - acres. ~v    ',..-,   ,.-I-:-;,.:... J_������M  " Dated July 12th, 1905.   [5'3, "   ..->.__    -  "    '' No 2.���������Commencing at a post located on south  ' ,.i>~ fi iline of No. 1, 40chains west of North Thompson  i ���������     'Biver: running sonth 160 chains;ea<it 10cbains;  . " .-,���������' north alMig-Tivcr bank 160 chains; west 40 chains  " *.  to starting point; containing about WOacres. v<_  'J';-'       ^i-Dated'July l_th,'1905.."        -.-AV-f-.-*"  7 ** '   ,    "no. S.���������Commencing at a post located on weBt  - 'tii ' "bankof North Thompson Rner, close to trail, S  ,-    <-/���������    miles south of southlme of No. 2, marked "IFF.,  . -   south-east corner'; running west 40 chains; nortii  "*   .   "*    160 chains: east 40 chains;,south nlong river bank  1   "���������    ' to starting point: containing about 040 acresr,.-  .   '-.'   -   DatedJdlylSUit 19&.I   ���������>****   -   ->    *"      *- -' *  No 4 ���������Commencing at a'post located west side  ���������    i   .     North TIiOBIpaon River, close to trail, about 3  ��������� rf "*>*-*3.smiles _oath of'No. S, marked " E F.F, south-east  *> i^-S.. corner?: running west 40 chains; north 180 chains:  *   I   -     east 80 chains to river; soutii along river bank to  '��������� , starting point: contaimng about 640 acres."  '*   Dated July ISth, 1S05.   <".-"*-',.    '   r"  No'. 5.���������Commencing at a post located on cast  -" bankof North Thompson Biver, opposite north-  " -        --"east corncrofNo-4, marked "������.F.F.. north-west  if, corner"; running east 40 chains:  soutli ISO chains;  -v.       -    i went SO chains to 'rner;  nortii along river to  i    '      '    starting point.   - -*   -  - -A-    :.-��������� Dated July ISthV 1905.'-'      -  . m No.'6.���������Commencing at a post located on west  bank of North Thompson Biver, four miles south  of'No, "4. marked " E.F.F., south-east corner";  running west 40 chains; north 220 chains; east 20  chains to river; south along rher bank to starting  point; containing abont 640 chains.    V  ^ .DatedJulyIStb, 1905. "   "      '-,      ,V    ,  J * No.7.���������Commencingat a post located on east  _ bank of North Thompson Biver, opposite north-  - east corner of No 6, marked " E. F.F, north-west  comer"; running east 40 chains: south 220 chains;  - west 20 chains to river; north along river bank to.  starting point: containing about 640 acres.  .     Dated July ISth, 1905. .  No. a���������Commencing at a post located on Bone  'Creek, one-quarter mile east of confluence with  North    Thompson . River,    marked   " E. F. F.,  south-west corner";   running-- east  160 * chains,  north 40 chains; west 160 chains; south 40 chains  to starting point, i, . . .       , ,  DetedJuly 16th,"1905.       "       '   P'"'  No. 9.���������Commencing at a post  located forty  rods north of Thunder Creek,  on west bank  of  Nortb Thompson River, marked "E. F. F., south-  '  east.corner"; running west 40 chains; north 100  " chains; east 40 chains to river; soutii along river  to starting point; containing about 640 acres. -  .������ Dated July 17th, 1905. ���������-    -'.-.' .  , No. 10.���������Commencing at a post located half-  ���������mile south of Hell Roaring Creekron east bank of  North Thompson Biver, marked " E F.IF., southwest corner": running east 40 charns; north 100  - chains; west 40 chains to river; south along river  ** to starting point; containing 640 acres.  DatedJuly 17th, 1905.'* *   .       '    '  No. 11.���������-Commencingat a post located on west  bank ot Nortii Thompson River, three miles south  of No. 9, marked  "K. F. F,  1  NOTICE.  Noiice is hereby gi veil tbat SO days after date  I Intend to apply to the Honoraole tho Chief  Conimissioner ol Lands and Works for permission to cut and carry away timber from the  following dc crlbed lands situated ln West  Kootenay district:  1. Commencing at a post planted on the  south side ol Smith creek about '214 miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E.J.Johnson's north cast corner post," thonce south 80  chains, theneo west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence east 80 chains to the point of  commencement.   '  2. Commencing at a poit planted on the  south sideof Smith creek about SH miles from  tho Columbia river and marked "E. J. John-  sou's north cast corner post," thence south 80  chains, tbence west 80 chains, thenre north 80  chains, thence cast 80 chains to the point of  commencement,  3 Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about 4!_ miles from  the Columbia river and marked '-E. J. John-  sou's north east corner post," tbence south 80  rhalnsothence west 80 cbains, thence north 80  chains, thence cast 80 chaius to the point of  commencement.  4. Commencing at a post planted on the  6011th side of Smith creek about&V. miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E. J. Johnson's north east corner post," thence soutb 80  chains, thence west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thence cast 80 chains to the point of  commencement.  WHO IS  YOUR JAILOR  ty  ty  ..  i'r  ty  ty  i'f  i'f  i'f  Your  clothing-   is  important _ factor,  "made   by   good  give  satisfaction,  is our business.  the    most'  t Clothing  tailors   will  Tailoring  if  If you want to bc neatly and  well dressed let mc take your ty  measure. Latest styles and ������fa  the latest cloths arc supplied ';  at our Tailoring establish- i f  ment. - >,  i'f  ty  i'f  i'f  i'f  i'f  i'jt  **��������� > ~ - . ,  _X___. _r��������� .__ Jr. ._-.Ti .*_��������� ._. ��������� *T. _r���������������������������������. .__ jf*.*_. Jf. Jf* .T- JT. .'tt ftt ftt fti ftt ftt     f  ���������r    V   a   '-J-'  -T-* -if r ^TT *if -* M-* W *jt-' ���������*f*iP'jr*Te\lr^P  if   '-I-1   'X* ������L* 'J.* U.1 'JL' iF  J. B. Cressman  c THE   ART   TAILOR  THE ION 111  W.   J.    LIGHTBURN-, Manager.  NEWLY BUILT AND FURNISHED  STRIGLY FIRST-CLASS  THE   BAR   TiT   SUPPLIED  WITH BEST BRANDS  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  CITY LIVERY STABLES  First-class Livery and Feed Stables,-Saddle Horses.  Single and Double Rigs  for  Hire  on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out Clean and Neat.  FOR   SALE  ���������At a Bargain If Sold This  Month-  ONE RESIDENCE     *  In Central  Lot 50 x 100.  Part of the City, and One  5   Commencing at a post planted on  *    *"      "-     -ekf'     -���������'--���������  tho  south side of Smith creek about CM miles from  tbe Columbia river and marked "E. Ji Johnson's north east corner post," thence south 80  chains, them e west 80 chains, thence north 80  chains, thente cast ������0 chains to the point of  commencement.  6.'"Commencing at apost planted on the  soutli side of Smith creek about 1'A miles from  the Columbia river and marked "B. J. Johnson's norlh east corner post," Ihence soutb 80  cbains, tbence west 80 chains, thence nortb 80  chains, theuce east 80 chains to the point ol  commencement. - , '  ! I.- Commencing at a post planted on the  south side ot Smith creek about 2}_ miles from  the Columbia river and marked '-E. J. Johnson's south east corner post," thence north 40  chains, thence west 160 chains, tbence south 40  chains, thence east 160 chains to the point of  commencement..  :     _ ��������� .        ^   _ v,( >"'_  ���������8_ Commen'cing'ati a**post planted on the  "south side of Smith creek about 4% miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E. J. Johnson's south east cor_er,post," thence north 40  chains, thence west 1C0 chains, thence soutb  40 chaiL'S,'thenca east 160 chains to the point of  commencement.- *-vr ; - <   ,'��������� ^^  " 9.' (commencing at a post planted on the  soutli sideof Smith creek about 6*^. miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E. J. Johnson's south cast corner post," thence nortb 40  chains, thence west 161) chains, thence south 40  chains, tbence cast 160 chains, to fhe point of  commencement..; A-'.^AJ ?C :.*''1* " .'*--  10. Commencing at'a post planted on the  north side of tbe north folk of Smith creek,  about CV_ miles from'the.Columbia river and  marked 'E. J. Johnson's south east corner."  thence north 80 chains, tbence west 80 chains,  thence south 80 chainB. tbence east 80 chains  to the place of commencement. -  , bated September 4th, 1905.    ~~ -*n "' >  ;    i-    E J. JOHNSON.  .  running west 40 chains  . chains lo  1^      south east corner";       . nurth 16U chains: east 40  river; southa->ngrhertostortingpoint;  containing about M0 acres. -   '���������- ;  ..   DatedJuly 17th, 1905.        ,        ������������������ -.. u  No. 12.���������Commencing at a post located on east  bankof North llioinpson Iiiver, about 4}miles  ���������outh of No. 10, marked "K . .F., south-west corner; running east 40 chains, north 2t������) chains: west  BO chains to river: soutii nlong-river to point of  starting; containing about 640 acres.      ,        ,  Dated July 18th, 1905.  No. 13^-^Commencing at a post located on east  tank of Nortii Thompson River, 100 chains nortli  of month of Mud Creek; running east 40 chains;  - north 240 chains; nest 20 chains to river; south  along river to starting point; containing about 640  acres. ' t  -   Dated July 18th, 1006. * **    -  No. 14.���������Commencingat a post located on east  bank of North Thompson River, 20 chains north of  Mud Creek; running east 100 chains; north 80  chains: west 60 chains to river; south along river  to starting point; containing about 640 acres.  Dated July 8th, 1906.     *"  No. 16 ���������Commencing at a post located on west  bankof North 'Ihompson River, about 20 chains  .-north of mouth of Mud Crook, marked *'E. F. F ,  aouth east corner'; running west 60 chains; north  SO chains; east 120 chains; south 60 chains to  river, theuce south along river to starting point  containing about 640 acres.  Datod July 8th, 1905. 1  No. 16 ���������Commeneiug at a post located on wost  bank of Norcb Thomp-uti River, three quarters of  a mile north of Trout Creek, marked "E. F. F.,  north-west corner"; running east 40 chains; south  160 chains; west 40 chains; nortli 160 chains to  starting point.  Dated July 5th, 1005.  Tbe competitor olferlng the highest cash bonus  will bo outitled to special licences covering the  limits, renewable annually for A term of twenty-  one years.  Each tender must bo accompanied by a certified  cheque, mado payable to thu undersigned at par  In Victoria, to cover tlio amount of thu flrst year's  fees and the amount of bonus tendered; and also  a certified choquo for f2,053, being the cost of  cruising the limits.  Tho cheques will at once bo returned to unsuccessful competitors.  W. S. GOUE,  Dsputy Commissioner of Lands and Works.  Land and Works Department,  Victoria, B. 0., ZOtb September, l������0(.  td  NOTICE. -  -Notice ls hereby given that thirty days after  date 1 intend to apply to the Chief Commis  sioner of Lands and Works for a special license  to cut and carry away timber J rom tbe following described lands, situated on the west side  ol Arrow Lakes ona creek emptying into Shelter Bay. ln West Kootenay district:  1. Commencing-at the second sonth west  angle of Lot 811 of the K. and S. limits, then  west 160 cbains, thence south 40 cbains, thence  east 160 chains.thence north 40-chains to  point of commeucement. - - '      "  2. Commencing at the third' south west  angle of Lot 811 of the K. and S. limits, thence  west 80 chains, thence north 80 ciiains, thence  east 40 chains, thence south 40 chains, thence  east 40 chains to point of commencement.  Dated August 28th, 1905. .  . ,S re    -      GEo. B. CAMPBELL.  . _** __ ��������� Jf* Jf* __. ������*_��������� Jf* .v. .T*. Jf* __. Jf* *_. Jf* __. .  TT I l.g.1 1^1 l.ff.1 X.J.I IJ,! I J,U Ijtf Ur.. fcJ.l t-VJ 1-TTI Jl 1J.I IT! Xf  Do Not  Neglect Your Home ;  We have a large assortment of Garden Tools, Spades,  Hoes, Bakes, Etc., Ornamental Garden- Fencing, Galvanized V7ire Mesli'B'eneing. '  Paints, Varnishes,'. Brushes  Whitewash Brushes and Brushes of all kinds.  Call and inspect our new stock....   j  A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close lo town, 35 acres of  which can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay (and Mixed Farming-, Apply for  particulars at HERALD Oflice.  60 YEARS*  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.    ._ - /patentable   Co  ���������  tlonsstrlctlrconodentlal. HANDBOOK on Patent*  lent free. Oldest agoncy for securing patents.  Patent* taken through Munn a Co. recelra   _ctiyc        _  sent free. Oldeii agoiicy for"secuTTnYrpatents.  Patent* taken through Munn a C'    tptclal notice, without charge, ln the  Lawrence Hardware Company ;  j- iTi I���������I fill "'** ***** ***** ***** _-T_ _-T_ ***** _**_._ ***** ***** ***** ***** _ __"��������� *fr*. a'l** ***** ***** ***** _*���������_: ***** a  W w ������_|_������ ������_|_������ t.T.M *X**mft* *,T|* "J|" "ji* *-������-* 'J,! **3p"i|i**Ji**^Ji*' ���������ifir *X   ^*\!*   JL* TT*     X* *Ji*   mj'     ���������  I Rouble Value for ypur Money \  r    * * ���������        1      /      ; ^         r   _,   -    ^ -y  r   That is what you get when you get one of our  .;,;.- Stylish.  Up-to-Date   Suits  J   " .'   First���������Ypu' get' your ^money's worth in Styled and Comfors     .   '. t  ,        rSecbnd���������You eet your money's worth in Fit" an_ Wear.        '    .<->.-  j  "���������:   :'-   ',?,'     *\ "���������     '.."-;���������."'���������".- "'?   ���������.  KNIGHT   an^vDijEVINE.  . ',   "''"'i   .' ! J l",ercha-n* Tailors,'  Mackenzie-Avenue    ,  - - ...  .7  Revelstoke, B. C.  -g>-*^������j������>j������j-'>i������j������jft������j-'j������^K������������*i������^^  Certi-icate : o-F , Improvements  '   .       NOTIOE        ���������      -  Meadow View. Ko. S mineral claim, situate in  thoArrow Lake alining Division of West Koote-  nay District."   ",    T "���������   '.     ~     * *;1"~  Where located���������one mile north of Fire Valley  Creek, and four miles east of Kettle Hirer.  'TAKE NOTICE that I, John B. Old. acting  as agent for myself, Free Miner's Certificate No.  B 95203. intend, sixty kajs from the date hereof,  to apply to tlio Mining Recorder for a Certiticate  of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a  Crown Grant of the above claim., ,  -And further take notice  that action,   nndei  Section 37,-must be commenced before the Issuance  of Buch Certificate of Improvements.     '  * Dated this 23nd day of July, A. D.,'1005.  JOHN B. OLD.  Certificate  of   Improvements  NOTICE  Polodora and Sommereet 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 91203, acting as agent for A. H. Old. F. M. C.  B 9520- and W. H. Page Free Miner's Certificate  No. B 95205, intend sixty days from the date  hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a  Certificate ol Improvements, for the purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grant of tbe above claims.  ' And further take notice that action, mnder  Section 37, must be commenced before tbe  issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.   -  Dated this 22nd da} of July, 1905.   '  JOHN B. OLD.  NOTIOE.  In Itho matter of William Shnlifonx, deceased,  nnd in the matter of the Official Admmistra-  tors Act.  Notice Li hereby given that by order of Ilh  Honor J. -A. Forin, Local Judge, dated the 12th  day of September, 1905. George 8. McCarter, Official Administrator for that part of Kootenay  County comprised within the Kevelstoke Electoral  District, has beon gmntcd letters of administration, to administer all and singular lhe estate of  William Slialifoux, deceased. Intestate.  Anc further take notice that all claims upon the  said estate must lie sent in to the said Administrator, at his office Imperial Bank Block*, Revelstoke, B C, within 30 flays from the dite hereof,  after which timo all proceeds will lie distributed  among the parties lawfully thereunto entitled.  GEORGE S. McCARTER,  Official Administrator.  Dated tlu Mth day of September, 1903.  IN THE MATTER OF THE "WINDING UP  ' .'   ACT 1898," AND 'AMENDING ACTS, A '"  - and     -', "'l'T       _-  EN" THE MATTER OF EMPIRE, LUMBER  -���������,. .COMPANY, LIMITED;.    *  .Empire Lumber Company, Limited, has gone  into voluntary liquidation under the above Act  and has appointed Frederick E. Sine, of the city of  Revelstoke, .B.C., accountant, its liquidator, for  the purposes of such winding up. . 1  The creditors of the above Company, which has  Its head office in said city of Be\ elstoke, and all  others having any claims against said Company,  are required, on or before tbe first 'day of November, 1905, to send to Harvey.McCarter & Pinkham,'  solicitors for said liquidator, at their office, First  Street, Revelstoke. 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 any, held  by them,and the specified value of such securities  and: if so required by notice in writing from said  liquidator or his solicitors, to come in and prove  their said debts or claims In the usual way. at  such time and place as shall be specified ln such  notice.       - '-    .-  After the first day of November, 1905, the said  liquidator will proceed to distribute the assets of  the Company amongst the parties entitled thereto,  having regard only to the claims of which he then  has had notice, and the liquidator will not then be  liable for thejasstts or any part thereof so distributed to any person of whose claim he bad not  notice at the time of the distribution thereof.  Dated this 7th day of September, 1995.  *���������*���������/.-  'NOTICE.^  Notice is 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-  Bany. Limited Liability, will be removed from  onald, B. ,C ��������� to Golden. B. C.        . -  . Dated 1st September, 1905.  _ '.- "���������* '   '    O. D. HOAR,  k j"ep7 8M,   _        Secretary te said Company.  __sepl. td  FREDERICK E. SINE,    ���������,  ,  _ "��������� -    '-  ,*- '    Liquidator.  NOTICE. ;, ���������_     .  In the matter of Erwin Lower, deceased, and 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 121-  day of September, 1905, George S. McCarter, Official Administrator for that part of Kootenay  County comprised within the Revelstoke Elector-  al District, has been granted letters of administration, to administer all and singular the estate  of Erwin Lover, deceased, InteBtate.    '  And further take notice tbat all claims upon the  ���������aid estate must be sent In to the said Administrator," at his office Imperial Bank Block, Kevelstoke,  B C., within SO days from the date hereof, after  which time all proceeds will be distributed among  the parties Ian fully thereunto entitled.  GEORGE S. McCARTER,  Official Administrator.  Dated the 14th day of September, 1904.    -   -  -.   ,       .NOTICE.  In the matter of Robert Taggart, deceased, and  in tbe 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 Revelstoke Electoral District, has been granted letters of administration, to administer all and singular the estate of  Robert Taggart, deceased, intestate. .  And further take notice that all claims upon the  said estate must be sent in to the said Administrator, at liis office Imperial Bank Block, Revelstoke, B C, within 30 da) s from the date hereof,  after which time all proceeds will be distributed  among the parties lawfully thereunto entitled.  "GEORGE'S. McCARTER,   .  1 Official Administrator.  Dated the Mth day of September, 1905.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that,80 days afterdate,  yt e intend to apply to the Hon. tho Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to  Jiun-hase 160 acres of land situate on Upper Arrow  _.ke, West Kootenay District, described as  follows:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the cast shore  of Upper Arrow Lake, at the corner of Lot 1,139,  Group 1, and marked "Arrowhead Lumber Company s south wept comer post"; thence east along  thc north boundar-j of Lot 1.139, 30 chains; thence  north 4v chains, thence west 50 chains, more or  Ies.1, to the shore of Upper Arrow Lake' thence  Houtherly, and following tbe shore line of Upper  Arrow Lake, to the point of commencement.  Dated this Sth August, 1905.  1006     ARROWHEAD LUMBER CO., LTD.  NOTIOE.      '    -  . Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date, I Intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to  cut and carry away timber from the following  described lands situate ln West Kootenay  dlBtrlct: ..'     - !       -  Commencini; at a' post planted about four  hundred jards south of Downie creek, about  tbree and a half miles above tbe nortb fork,  and marked "O. B.iNagle's north-west corner  post," thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  cbains, thence north 80 chains, thence west be  chains to the point of commencement.', '  Dated August 25th, 1905.    , -  " '   j     iJ       ���������>      " '*"      G. B. NAGLE,  ti, i j, '���������     .,   ���������-~ Per E. McBean, Agent.  Scientific Htnericam  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific! Journal. Terms. (3 a  year: four months, %h Sold by all newsdealers.  MUNN & Co ^'Broadway New York  Brancb Ofllce, 635 F SU Washington, D. C. .  THE CALGARY lHARBL_  & (-RANITE WORKS,  Dealers in and Manufacturers of  Marble and Ginnite Monuments,  Cemetery FencinRi. Mantlepieees,  Tablets, Butchers' Slabs, Candy Slabs,  Imposing Stones,-etc.   t       ,   _>,_ .,  - Prices the' lowest,' for best material  and workmanship.       ' '      _'**",.  The largest Monumental -.Works in  the Northwest Territories... _   ' ,  ,',  The. Somerville Co., Props.,  .--"   CALGARY, -ALTA.   ,-���������.'".**  ���������--.- - J ~, r. t_  R. Howson & Co s Agents,  :"'\ ./..REVELSTOKE, B' C. \u \  DRY WOOD  FOR   SALE  Orders   left   here   for   Firewood    promptly    filled.  Dry Fir, Hemlock and Cedar.  Chas. Turnross, Prop  '>. NOTICE.  * Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  dute I intend to apply-'to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and' Works fur permission  t<7 cut and carrj away timber from tbe following described lands situate in West Kooteuay  district: f   a, .   , Commencing at a post planted on the sonth  side of Downie creek, about four and three-  quarter milcB above the nortb lork and marked "G. li. Nagle's north-west corner post,"  tbence south 80 chains, thenceeast 80 chains  tbence north 80 chains, thence west 80 chains  to tbe point of commencement. .    -���������  Dated August 25th, 1905.  ' ' '' G. B. NAGLE,  -'  PcrS.McBean,Agent.  NOTICE."-, > ,  Notice is bereby given that thirty days aftor  dato I intend to applv to tbe Chief commissioner of Land* and Works for hermis.lon to  cut and carry away timber from the following  described lands situate In West, Kootenay  district: , '. ���������" '  Commencing at a post planted about two  hundred yards south of Downie oreek, about  six miles above the north fork and marked "G.  B. Nagle's nortb west corner, post." thonce  south So chains, thence east 80 chains, thence  north 80 chains, thence .west 80 chains to the  point ol commencement., ...  Dated August 28th, 1805.   ',  ~ '-o'. b. nagle,  Fer E. McBean, Agent.  notice:  Notice is hereby given that thirtv days aftor  dato I intend to apply to tbe Chief Commis  sionerof Lands and Works forpcrmlBBlon to  cut and carry away timber from the following  described lands situate in West Kootenay  district: C   ~" ,  Commencing at a post planted on'the sonth  side of Downie creok. Just below tbe mouth of  Canyon creek, and marked "K. McBean's north  west corner post." thence east 100 chains,  thence south in chains, thence westlOO chains.  tbeDce north 40 chains to tbe point of commencement.  Dated August 28th, 1905.     . ~  **��������� '���������" E. McBEAN.  NOTIOE.  Notice is bereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to  cut and carry away timber from tbe following  described lands situate ln West Kootenay  district:  Commencing at a post planted about two  hundred yardi north of Downie creek trail,  about six miles from the Big Bend trail,  and marked "E. McBean's north-west corner  post," thence south 80 chains, thence east 80  chains, thence north 80 cbains, thenct west 80  cbains to the point of commencement.  1 ated September 2nd, 1905.  iep7 ������; McBEAN.  "Write for our interesting books " Invent*  or's Help" and "Howyou are swindled."  Send us a reugh sketch or model of .our Invention or improvement and wewilltellyou  lree our opinion as to whether il i* probably  patentable. Rejected applications have often  been successfully prosecuted by us. we  conduct fully equipped offices in Montieal  and Wa -lington '**tmsqiiali6cs us to prompt-  ly dispatch work aud quickly secure Fntents  as broad as the invention. Highest references  funii .led. ** J  . Patents procured through Marion & Ma  rlon receive special notice without charge In  over 100 newspapers distributed throughout,  the Dominion. - i.t  Specialty:���������Patent business of Manufao,  Engineers.,', -    -      >j  <  Five-Acre Blocks of this well  - r  known Farm  are Offered  for Sale Now at  $300 Each  Will Make a Beautiful  Country Residence" for Gity  People during the Summer  Months.   .  ���������   '  *��������� ��������� _ . ,   '. -  "Will grow the Finest Fruit  and: Garden:Vegetables on'the  Continent.      % , ,-f\ it. j',/  '*  '.'"'.  "~'\JJa-   r " *."...!��������� -;���������?������ '    t;  * Terms of Payment can be(*  arranged.'���������'*:../ * -, V--^ ^'-> J's~  ���������'     <..--<<. ni~ -      - .     - , 'iJjy  ~.yA.t'     Jx'<   ",      - *        "-V '_'.   J'������.���������'- '"'  ''���������.'  "'���������"    "'.''  ���������Apply for Particulars-*o the  HERALD OFFI  Pb-Si  1 fe.  C- -<if  .  .' V  'C'^i1  <���������   -*5_i n  Ipeclalty  turers and 1  -MARION & MARION     .  Patent Expert's and Solicitor*    (  "   Nsw York Life B'ld'g, riontrealt  Atlantic Bide,Washington ������X.<  SEWING MACHINE!  ROLLER BEARINO.  HIGH GSADB.  by buying thle  reliable, honest,  high grade sewing machine.  STRONGEST GUARANTEE.  National Sewing Machine Co,  SAN FRANCISCO.  CAL.  FACTORY AT BELVIDERB. ILL-  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given tli it at tho next sitting of  the Board of Licensing Commissioners for the  city of Bevelstoke, application will he made by  the undersigned for a trn usfer from H. A. Periey  to Alexander J. McDonell; of Bevelstoke, of the  retail liquor license now held by U. A. Periey in  respect of tho Hotel Rcelstoke.  Dated September 12th, IMS.  H. A. PEFXKY,  A. J. MCDONKLL.  Queens J4ptel  COMAPLIX  * >* '- T  Best brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Travellers to  Fish'Creek will find excellent accommodation at this  Hotel. "   J ' _ "     .  CHIEF. YOUNG,  Proprietor.  IK  (all dim See Our Ml Tweeds  1    Before you place your Order for a Fall Suit5.  We also carry the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges  in the market.    PRICE RIGHT !  ��������� Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LAB<EL.  SCOTT & FOX,  First'Street  S **ti$**X***H**S#*******^S^  HARK!   I HEAR THE HMD  Yes, that reminds me that I did not send'  , . <. -. ,v -, '  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.  Never let your Stationery run out."  MOTTO ;  UP-TO-DATE PRINTING!!  At Moderate Prices. .    . \A  ���������i"  :ASSr****Ar**r*S*/+M^  Or, The Strange Disappearance  ***l*>A'Vi*-SA***>A-*****-^^  CHAPTER I.  Deep in the primeval forest of St.  Mury's, lying between tlio Pntuxont  and the Wicomico Rivers, stands llio  ancfent manor houso of Luckenough.  The trnditiona of the neighborhood  assert tho origin of tho muuiu' and  lis quaint, huppy mid not unmusical  name to have heen���������briefly this:  Tlmt    the   founder   of   Luckenough  Was     Alexander    Kulougn, a   Polish  soldier of fortune,  somo time in   the  service of  Cocllius  Calvert,   Huron  of  Bultimorc.  lirst  Lord  Proprietary  of  Maryland.   This   man   had,    previous  to  his  final  emigration   to   tho   Mow  World, pusscd   through a life of   tho  most   wonderful   vicissitudes���������wonderful   even  for    thoso  days   of  romance  and  adventure.   It  was said that hc  Was bora in one quarter of tho globe,  educated  ln  another,   initiated     into  .���������warfare  in  the  third  and  buriod     in  tiie fourth.       In  his  boyhood ho was  the friend and pupil  of Guy  Kawk. s;  he engaged  in  tho     Gunpowder Plot,  and after witnessing the terriblo fate  of his master, he escaped to  Spanish  America,   whero    ho  led    for years  a  sort of buccaneer life.   lie afterwards  returned to Europe, and  then followed  years   of  military service    whero-  evcr his  hireling    sword  was  needed.  But  the soldier  of  fortune  was     iU-  paid  by his    mistress.       His misfortunes were as proverbial ns his bravery,   or  as    his  energetic  complaints  of  "ill  luck"  could  make thom.     Ho  had drawn his sword ih almost ovory  quarrel  of his time,  on fevcry battlefield in Europe, to find himself at the  end  if his military career,  no  richer  than he was at its beginning-���������savo in  wounds and scars,  honor and   glory,  and  a  wife and son.   It was at this  point  of  his  life  that  ho  met     with  Leonard Calvert,  anil embarked with  him   for  Maryland,   where   ho    afterwards   received from   Che Lord   Proprietary     tho     grant    of the manor  "aforesaid."     It is slutcd'that when  the old soldier went with' somo companions  to  tako a  look at  his     new  possessions,  he  was  so pleased    with  tho   beauty,   grandeur,  richness   and  promise of     tho   place that a    glad  smile   broko    over  his  dark,    storm-  ���������   beaten,    battle-scarred  faco,   and     he  remained still  "smiling as in delighted visions," until one **of his   friends  "spoke  and   aaid: ' ;    -  "Well, comrade! .Is this luck  enough?" .   -    -   .    ._  "Ya*w, mine frient!" answered tho  new lord of tho manor in his broken  English, cordially grasping the hand  of his companion, '.'dish ish loko  cnoughtl" /-��������� *  Different constructions have beon  put upon this simple answer���������first,  that, Lukkinnuf was. the original Indian name of the- tract; secondly,  that Alexander Kalouga christened  his manor in honor of Loekenoff, tho  native village of his campaigns and  voyages, and the first lady of his  manor; thirdly, that the grateful and !  happy soldier had only meant to express his perfect satisfaction  his fortune, and to say:  "Yes, this is luck enough!  enough to repay mo for all  past!" v.  Be it as it may, from time immemorial the place has been "Luck-  enough.'-'  The owner in 1814 was Commodore  Nickolas Waugh, who inherited the  property in right of his mother, the  only chiid and heiress of Peter  Kalouga.  This man had the constitution and  character, not of his mother's, but  of his father's family���������a hardy, rigorous, energetic Montgomery race,  full of lire, spirit and enterprise. At  the age of twelve Nicholas lost his  father.  At fifteen he began to weary of the  todiumiof Luckenough, varied only  by the -restraint of the academy during term. And at sixteen he rebelled  against the rule of his indolent lym-  -phatic-mnmma;���������broke-through the'  reins of domestic government, escaped to Baltimore and shipped as  cabin  boy in a merchantman.  Nicholas Waugh went through  many adventures, served on board  merchantmen, privateers and haply  pirates, too, sailed to every part of  the known world, and led a wild,  reckless and- sinful life, until tho  breaking out of tHe Revolutionary  War. whon ho took service with Paul  Jones, the American Sea King, nnd  turned thc brighter part of his character up to the light. Ho performed  miracles of valor���������achieved for himself a name and a post-captain's rank  in the infant navy and finally  permitted to rctiro with a bullet  lodged   under   his  shoulder 'blade.  floor and stairs and every available  chair.  He had brought presents for everybody. Lion and tiger skins, elephants' tusks, littlo nuggets of virgin gold, old Dutch pottery bought  of tho Boors, ostrich feathers asso-  gais, and Zulu shields of rawhide;  trinkets that had adorned dusty  Kaffir beauties; and laughingly, admiringly, wonderingly, the two women got surrounded and hemmed in  by tho miscellaneous collection, listening to tho story which Koyce had  to  tell  respecting  each.  At last tho countess declared   that  any  Dolicnto,   dreamy  nnd  retiring,   and  sl,������ could   not   havo  tho  litter  tinged with a certain pensivenoss, tho I longer,   aud    two    footmen  staggered  elTect of too much early sorrow aud j "P t������> Uoyco's rooms with it.  seclusion  upon a very sensitive   teni- J    Whun_ they   had  gone,   and     Uoyco  pernment,      Edith  bolter  loved     the  solitude of lho grand old forest of  St. Mary's or the loneliness of her  own shaded rooms at Luckenough  than any society the humdrum neighborhood could offer her. And when  ut the call of social duty she did go  into compuny, she exercised a refilling and subduing influence, involun-  tury  us  it   was  potent.  Vet in that lovely, fragile form, in  that dreaming, poetical soul, lay undeveloped a latent power of heroism  soon to bc aroused into action.  Darling  of  all   hearts   und     eyes, "  When  and Trr-io wero alone, ho lookod  round cautiously, drew a skin aside,  and revealed a plain  wooden box.  "Hero's something I want to show  you alono," ho said. "Kncol down  so that if mother comes I can cover  it  up  again."  Irono laughingly knelt down, and  ho meanly  took  advantage  to  "SKIM MILK  CALF.  Tho question is often asked as to  how largo a skim milk calf should  bo and what weight it should attain  at different ages. Jn, order to givo  a satisfactory answer to this question wo havo averaged up tlio  weights of a Inrgo number of skim  milk calves that wo have raised at  this stution. Via .see that ut six  months of ago tho avorago calf  weighs 349 pounds. Wo see that the  average skim milk calf consumed  858.2 pounds of skim milk, 124.1  pounds of grain and 387.2  pounds of hay to produco 100 lbs.  of gain. Tho feed cost of this 100 lbs.  As a Thirst Quencher  There Is no other beverage can compare with  RUSSIA'S ISLAND PKISON  SAGHALIEN*       CAPTURED  JAI^-TKSE.  The Great Penal Colony   for  Dregs of Uussian Criminality.  ���������Bra-  the  Oeyion Tea, which Is absolutely tho purest and  moat delicious tea the world produces.  ���������laok, Mixed or Organ,      Load  Paokots only.     By nil Crooera.  Klgfa-St Award St. Utile, 1904.  The     prisons  Saghulion     rjavi  __!���������  of  Tho removal of kitchen slops roquiro  strict attention.  of gain is $2.08,  tho labor 91 coats,      They    should    not     bo   constantly  il of $3.59.   This 858.2   thn ���������  kiss  her. -  "What is it?" sho asked.      "Some-1 ?v*��������� .__'._- t^lSZ. Tt  thing very awful and horrible?"  "You shall seo," ho said. "But  wait," and ho paused in unlocking  it.    "On  hoard  the steamer     coming  Edith had been at homo a year when  homo  was  a  most  nntortaining- man.  tho  War  of  181$. broko out. |110*   was���������as an  American follow-pas-  Maryland,  as  usual contributed her songer      remarked���������'a  truly ainoosin  lui'go proportion of volunteers to the  defense of tho country. All men cap;  able of bearing arms rapidly mustered into companies and hastened to  put themselves at -tho disposal  tho government  cuss   "Itoyco!"  "Full of anecdotes and jokes.  Boen  everywhere,  knew everybody,  yet no-  of body     seemed    to   , know him.      We    (used to try and guess who and what  The lower counties of Maryland ho Was every evening after ho had  wore loft comparatively unprotected, j left tho smoko saloon���������ho used to  Old men, women, children and ne- trot ofi' early���������but none of us could  groes wero all that remained, in {"it it satisfactorily. ..Well, tho day  charge *bf the farms and plantations.! before we reached England ho solved  Yet remote from the scenes of con-j the riddle. Ho was tolling us a  flict and hitherto undisturbed by the. story. He said that a man had sent  convulsions  of tho great  world,  they  tor him tlio day before he sailed. Tho  reposed in fancied safety and never  thought of such unprecedented misfortunes ns tho ovils of the war penetrating to their quiet homes.  But their rest-of security was broken by a tremendous shock. Tho  British fleet under Admiral Sir A.  Cockburn suddenly entered tho Chesapeake.   And tho quiet, lonely shores  man wns dying of fever, and wanted  Mr. Bird���������that was tho passenger's  name���������to take charge of a box for  him. Bird consented, and after tho  man was dead opened the . box.  Thoro was nothing among the contents to guido him toward the owners,  and ho  was bringing it to Eng-  i land to get it identified.      Ho   was a  of tho bay   became   tho scene of     a j detective, and thc man who gavo him  ?vhich "at "l^ccnts  warfaro scarcely   paralleled in atroc- j tho box confessed that lie had stolen  ity in ancient or modern timos. j it from a mate who had died, in tho  If  among tho marauding baud     of  bush "  licensed  pirates  and  assassins    thc.re      "But���������but   why    did   he���������this     Mr.  was  one name   more  dreaded,    more  Bird���������givo   it  to  you?"   asked  Ireno,  loathed  and  accursed   than  the  rest,   with wide-open eyes,  it was that   of   the brutal and fero- j     "Because���������well,    there's    tho  answ-  cious  Thorg���������the  frequent leader     of ier," said  Itoyco,  and ho opened    tho  foraging parties, tho unsparing destroyer of womanhood, infancy and  age, tho jackal and purveyor of Admiral  Cockburn.   If anywhere     there  box  "Tho Landon jewels! Oh, Roycc!":  "Exactly," ho said coolly, although enjoying hcr amazement   and  was  a beautiful   woman  unprotected, ! delight.    "Tho man  who died  in   the  luck  the  or a rich plantation houso ill-defended, this jackal wns sure to scent.out  "tho game" for his master, the lion.  And "many were, thq comely' maidens  and youthful wives seized and carried  oil' by   this monster.  The Patuxent and the Wicomico,  with tho coast between them; olTered  no strong temptation, to a rapacious  foe, and tho inhabitants reposed in  the fancied security of their isolation  and unimportance. Tho businoss of  lifo went on, faintly and sorrowfully,  to  be sure,  but still  went on.      Tho  village shops at B  and C  tvore  kept open, though tended chiefly by  women and boys. The academicians  at the iittlo college pursued their  studies or played at forming juvenile!  bush'iwas���������Jake.." Who the otiier man  was  we shall never know.   But   hero  thoy  are^  dearest "  .- "Anil, hero they must remain,  Royce," she' whispered. "If sho 'saw  them, they 'would   recall "  Ho took.her face iu both his hands  and kissed lier on tho lips.  ��������� Thon  he locked  the  box and   gave  her tlio key.  "They   wiil      be    yours   some doy,  dearest,"   ho  said.  "Oh, not for a very, very long day,  Royco,"     sho  making a total  pounds of skim milk represents 80S.5  pounds of whole milk, which, with nn  makes  a butter fat yield of 38.9  pounds.  Tho average price of buttcr fat  at tho college creamery during tho  past year was 21.08. Deduct from  this the cost of a skim milk calf,  $3.56 and wo havo left S4.01 to pay  for the expenses of milking and hauling 958 pounds of milk to tho creamery.  Thoso figures do not toll tho wholo  story ns to tho profit, Cows that  aro milked produce larger yields than  when sucking a calf. For instance,  the college herd has averaged 6,-  273.6 pounds of milk per cow during  tho "year 1902. Tho amount of skim  milk consumed by tho skim milk  calf represents 1,978 pounds of whole  milk. Subtract this from tho aver-  ago products of tlio average cow in  tho college herd and we have 1,295.0  pounds to ' bo credited to raising  calves   on. skim  milk.  According to the average tost of  tho herd, this milk would contain  175,26 pounds of butler fat, which,  at 21,08 cents per pound, would  amount to $36.95. Tliis 4,295.6  pound of extra whole milk producod  by tho cow that is milked would  yield 3,866.1. pounds, -of skim milk,  per 100, would be  worth 55.80, or a total of .12.75  additional incomo per cow. Add to  this tho ������17.01, tlie income from  the butter fat secure from the milk  furnishing tho skim milk for tho calf,  and we have a total of $59,76. Deduct from this the cost of raising a  calf, $7.13, and wc havo left 552.-  ,33 to pay for tho expenses of milking and the 'hauling of 6,273.6 lbs.  of milk to tho croamery.  According to statement received  from successful Kansas dairyman it  takes" thirteen minutes, to milk*" "a  cow.". Assuming that an-*avcrago_.cow  will "milk 300 -days, we-havo a'total"  of sixty-fivo'hours to.bo charged .to  each cow. At 12 _.; cents por.'. hour,  this costs - $8.12. It' will :probably  cost 12$- cents, per 100 pounds to  haul the milk, making, anjexpenso,. of  $7.8_ per cow,! making l_o"tota_"cx-  penso for milking and hauling $15.-  96. Substract this from $52.33, and  we have left $36.37 per head to pay  own in one placo for the earth  will soon become rank and foul from  tho continual soaking, thus giving  rise  to  unwholesome odor.   '  A good way to dispose of it is to  pour it alteiiatcly ubout the  trees and lawn plants; in the  tho soil is not allowod to liccomo  sour, and tho waste matter acts ns a  fertilizer to that upon which it is  thrown.  BEST BUTTER  PACKAGES.  might  not hnve gone lo Sinai, sacrificed  thero.  and  returned  to    Egypt?  WE  CANNOT TELL.  When all  is ...id and  done,  iho excavators in Egypt have come across  very few   traces  of  tho  .Jewish    captivity.       That    episode of  Kgyptiun  fruit! history figured     vory smnll      in    lho  way! iintin>n83    perspective    nf    dynnsl ies.  The    Egyptians    probably    regarded  tho  .lews  as  a  very  "litllo people,"  and  looked     over     (heir heads  with  true   imperialist    disdain.       "This,"  Ihey said,   "is   tho  day  of big     empires."     Thoy had many such    troubles  with  small     nations���������wandering  Package   to     use   is  tho ono,  your   trade   demands.      Some,desort tribes,  Ethiopians,   "vile sons  The  which   _                 families Want stono or earthern jars, j of Cush,': ancl what not  In this caso provide them, but     they |    The  Egyptologist   havo  dono  their  got      quickly  out  of  condition     and  must bo watched.      Wooden packages  should .never be used a second timo.  Brick butter is very popular and is  usually wrapped in parchment paper,  which is in turn surrounded by a  cheap wooden package,  to me as shc is! And while  mother lives they shall lie in  dark little box as if they -were  lost.  \nd  that is  why,   when  Irene  . Interest on the money invested in   a  murmured   pileously. j common  cow,  besides paying for  the    labor  of  the  mon   and  boys  on    the  with  n*ili(-llrv  companies.   The  farms    and  plantations      were   cultivated   -hiefiy I came  Countess  of  Landon,   she  under  the direction  of  ladies     whose; not  wear   the  famous  Landon  husbands, sons and brothers were absent with the army. No ono thought  of  danger  to  St.  Mary's.  (To bo Continued.)  monds  till  many years after  countess had  passed  to rest.  the  our  their  still  be-"  did  dia-  okl  farm. '   ���������  Tiie    figures    just    given   represent  average- No'    enterprising    dairy  man will be satisfied with averages.  Thc experience in raising calves outlined above i ndicatos clearly that  unless tho cow gives considerably  more milk then is needed for the calf  it will not pay to milk her.  CARE  OF FASTURE LANDS.  In tho management of our grass  lands we do well to remember that  to pasture them ofi* closely is poor  policy.   And  this-holds true whether  One day, some six years later.  Lord Rochester arrived at Monk  Towers on a visit to his old friend  Royce and the Countess Irene. As  \ he got out of the carriage a boy and  girl ran down the steps to meet him.  "Well,  little ones,"  he said,  as   he' they are  shook  hands  with   the  boy  and tooklfor   past!      .._     .._         the girl  up  in  his arms  and     kissed j greater than this in the management   nai  her.    "So you know  who I am, ch?"jof our .grass lands; and the drier the  "Yes,    'oo's   'ord   'ochester!"      she; climate  the greater    the evils     that  lipsed. ^ " iari.se from the practice.   The reasons  "Right,"  he     said,   stroking      thejare apparent  to" any  reflective mind.  TEMPLE CLOSE TO SINAI  CENTRE OF WORSHIP OF SEKI-  TIC WORLD...  Interesting   Discoveries   Regarding  the Ejcodus  of the Jews  From Egypt.  By a series of bold aad brilliant  discoveries tho reward of arduous  and sustained labor. Dr. Flinders  Potrio has remolded the history of  tho Eastern Mediterranean during  tho last ten years. . Spelling out the  records of broken stono and shattered pottery, says the London  Chronicle, ho has given a new meaning to the word Vancient."-  Greoks and Romans uro now seen  to havo beon mere moderns, almost  treading on our own heels, whilo far  back we look down a-long-.vista -"of  culturo and * civilisation, lasting  through many thousand 'years ,and  stretching around the whole basin of  tho.'Inland Sea. He and his friends  '���������for I take him simply as the most  prominent man. of a group���������have'  given us a new conception of history, a new reading of tlio modern  world, a new idea of human growth.  Thoy have literally dug* out rrom tho  bowels of tho earth, in tho heat and  solitude of exile, a new history of  man.  Now they aro extending thoir  work further. Hitherto Dr. Petrie's  work has been mainly, I think entirely, in Egypt. But, like Moses,  he hns not always been on tho best  terms with Pharaoh, and this year  a small difference as to State rights  has led to an exodus. Shaking the  dust of Egypt from off his feet���������happily without insisting on any  plagues���������Mr. Petrie has gone several  days camel journey with the tents  and his workmen oil into tho wilderness,     to    dig   , thero.    Following  in meadow  or kept   simpfy   .'<-*s������*-V in  the track  of his precursor  .re.     We  make  no     mistake I"������.exll������'  *���������*������������������������   ���������c'ctr,iP ha" eo,,������  to  Sl"  CHAPTER  (Continued.)  hand.  golden curls   with   his   white  "An'd what is your name?"-.  "Madge," shc replied.  His  hand  stopped,   and   his     handsome face became  suddenly  grave.  "Don't     'oo      iike   it?" she asked.  "Do you think I could stay if you  went?1'  he said  in  a low  voice  that  thrilled   her.      "Do you    know   _why._. . __   I-decided-to-coine-ljacir^ll in a min^nillln'f-,,cr'-U-ows at "him with sur-  ute? Shall I tell you? Because I j prise. "I t'ink it's a pooty name,  coultl not keep away from you any!1'1" called after Auntie Madge, who  longer; because tho vision of your \ (1'c-J ovc-r so long ago. We put flow-  faco that came to me every night iprs on h������r grave ev y Sunday morn-  grew  at  last  into  a  torture  of hug-jinff-    I')1  show  it to   'oo,  it 'oo  like,  ering.      Irene "   Ho  stopped    and ��������� and  looked at  her.   The firelight  cast   a  warm glow on the lovely face, thc  long lashes swept hcr cheek, tho  beautiful lips were tcmulous. The  vision had changed into reality, and  a great longing to take hcr in his  arms welled up in his heart. "Ireno  ���������dearest! Have     you    forgotten?  Ah,    sho     knew     whither  mj     heart  would turn!  Irene,  I love you, dear-      "Ev rybody   loved    Auntie   Madge  was lest!   I  havo  come  bnck   to   ask   yon   P������U>a.   momma,   e vybody.    There  was  to  bo  my  wife." never  anybody  so  dood  as she   was.  She stood for  a momont,   thon she  eyes,  and  he  took her    in  First, when pastures are eaten  bare in the spring, thcy do not stand  the drought of summer nearly so  well as if they had not been so eaten.    When cropped  right down to tho  _crround_the rays__of the_sun���������easily-  drink up the moisture out of tho  soil. But if not eaten closely, tho  grass uneaten acts as a mulch; hence,  much more moisture is retained iu  tho soil. The difference in the growth  in tho two instances will be very  marked, nnd in dry seasons it will bo  much greater tlian in those which  nro moist. It is evident therefore  that much caro should be . xorcised  with  ri'ferenro to tho closeness of thc  "Mamma    says      that    if   I'm      like J pasturing  or  tho  opposite  thai  may  Auntio Madge ev'ybody will   love me. j b0 considered proper.  Will  'oo love me?" Scond,     when   pastures    are     not  Ho     nodded   again; hn   could    not  eaten   close-It    in   the  autumn     they  speak.  "Everybody  I'll  show  It to   'oo,  it 'oo  'oo can put some flowers too.'  Ifo  nodded,   his    lips   tightly     compressed.  "I'm  t'ying to  grow  up like her,"  said   the  mite,   with   a serious     nod.  J spring up moro quickly in tho spring.  This  is only  what  wo should expect  a  piece  of  silver  trepanned   in   the  top   raised  her  of his skull a deep sword-cut   across, his arms  his   face from   the  right   temple    over  his  noso  to  the left  cheek���������and   with  the honorary  title of commodore.  He was a perfect beauty about this  time, no doubt, but that, did not  prevent him from receiving the hand  of his cousin Henrietta Kalouga, who  had waited for him many.a weary  year. '  So children blessed his late marriage, and'as year after year passed,  until himself and his wife were well  stricken in years, people, who never  lost interest in the great estate, began to wonder to which among his  tribe of impoverished relations Nick-  olas Waugh would bequeath the  manor  of Luckenough.  His choice fell at length upon his  orphan graadniece, the beautiful  Edith Lance, whom he took from  the Catholic Orphan Asylum, where  she had found refuge since tho death  of her parents and placed in one of  the b������et convent schools in the South.      The next morning the hall  bore   a  At the ago of seventec-a Edith  was   strong likeness   to   an  old    curiosity  brought  hor.-.e from    school  and     es-  shop.  tablished      at     Luckenough      as  the |    Huge   boxes   covered   with     buffalo  adopted   _aUgbtcr   and   t-cknc-^ledged I hido yawned open, and  their contents  As hcr head fell on his breast hor  cheek rested on a white llower. Sho  touched  it ns his lips mot hers.  "Yes," he said simply, as if answering her question. "I went thore  as I came home, and I found your  flowers lying there. It .was like a  message from you���������from hcr. I  brought one away" to remind you,  lost you had forgotten. For you  are doubly mine, dearest, by your  own gift and���������hers I "���������  It was a solemn betrothal. The  spirit of Madgo seemed to be hovering over them, and to consecrate  their love; but there was no sadness  in their Joy, and no shadow of  doubt, for as ho took her hands.and  looked into her eyes there flashed  upon him tho memory of that day he  had come from. Cumberleigh Fair,  and ho had held her hands as he held  them now.  Did  'ooflove her,  'ord 'ochester?"  "Yes," he said, so huskily that tho  child wns almost frightened.  "Mamma!" she called, "ore's 'ord  'ochester. I like him! But why does  he look as if ho was going to c'y  when T tell him. about Auntie  Madge?"  Tho End.  heiress ol '*zr unclo-  ��������� wei'o spread   and   littered about     on  TIIE  DIVINE  ENGINEER.  This world is like a train of cars  With Cod ns engineer;  And   wo arc  only  passengers  Who  rido  away  from here.  Tho big red sun  is tho light in front;  Tho green moon  at thc rear;  Tho twinkling stars aro signals truo  To show tho  track  is  clear.  The yenrs���������they aro  whirling wheol..  That speed  along the  track.  And often, oh  how often  we  Havo wished they would turn back.  This world is like a train of cars  Thai  goes away from hero;  Ancl we are only passengers  Who trust tho Engineer.  ��������� Charles T. Oraono in   Sunset Magazine for August.  Protect the roots of plants that   nro  valuoblo by    mulching   thern  in     thej  autumn, and the growth will be more  vigoeous   than   if  they  had   not  been  so   protected.  RURAL SANITATION.  Sanitation about the home should  interest people living in rural districts. Too often it is found that  littlo heed is paid to even the  most simple means of prevention  against diseaso arid frequently a long  illness of somo members of tho family may be attrfbuted to this carelessness, which, had the proper measures of prevention been adopted  might have been avoided.  Sanitation     should     bc      marie     ai  point of study by those who     desire  to    guard   against    illness.       Disense1  germs   lurk   within tho  heaps  of   old!  rubbish   which  are  often  allowed    to  accumulate about  tho yardH.   The removal   of  such   accumulations     from  tho   premises    is  conductive   to     thc  health  of  tho residents,  and  adds to  tho  beauty and  attractiveness  of  the  home.       All     articles   that  nre      no j  longer     of   uso oan  bo  thrown     into ;  trenches and covered with onrth,  and]  all  garbage    can  bo  disposed  of     in J  'n.he snmo  way,   or  it  can   bo  burned; ,  anyLhing  thnt  produces  a  bad    odor ',  should not bo allowed to accumulate.  and  the  results  of  A  SEASON'S  WORK  there are shown in a small,  crowded  room     within     the     building  of  tho  London University in Gower streot.  Briefly, theso st������nos siom to explain why Moses and' his pcopie  wanted to- go into the wilderness,  for here, closo to Sinai, Prof. Potrio  and his workers have foundtvhat is^  ~littlo~less "thaii assort-of_Somitic  Delphi���������a great center of worship,  prayer and sacrifice for tho whole  Semitic world. It was Nlebuhr who  first discovered that thoro was a  temple near Sinai. But it might  have been just an ordinary Egyptian  temple to Osiris, Isis or any of that*  motley crowd who dog the days and  hnunt tho nights of tho modern  Egyptian  tourist.  It  has  now   been   thoroughly  up   and   has   boen   discovered   to  a Semitic  temple,  n  tempi?   for  .lows  and   their  kindred  races,  contains  a  vast     number  of cubicles  for  pilgrims     who     went     to  dream  dreams  nfter   the  manner  of  and   Joseph,  and  hundreds  of     littlo  "Bethel"  .stones  which  they  erected,  even  as  .Tncoi) did,     to celebrate     a  really fortunate dream.     Of     course.  Dr.   Peli'Ic  Is  much   too  cautious     a  stud������nt    to  suggest,    nny connection  between  this  temple and the   .Jewish  rCxoduH.       But  may  not   the suggestion at nny rate ho thrown  out that  It was  lo  this spot  thut Moses first  wished   io    h-ad   the   Jewish     exiles?  Pharaoh,  acting  nfter his  kind,     refused   to     compromise,   but  aro     wo  quito sure  that  If ho liad  the   Jews  best for the British public, jealous of  tho Old Testament.  ��������� Thero were so many civilizations in  Egypt���������so mnny tracks havo boen  covered up���������that w'e must not be  surprised at. finding fow direct traces  of the stay of tho Jews. So many  peoples were carried captive that the  memory of tho Jews was lost among  theni. But that is what adds to the  value of this Semitic temple at  Sinai.  Ono most astonishing thing about  the find is the discovery of a great  mass of'burnt ashes, tho remains of  many thousands of burnt offerings  by oilier Semitic visitors���������perhaps  from Tyro or Sidon, or other parts  of that breat Semite world which  was eclipsed by tho rise of Assyria.  Some of tho piigrins who Tried,  through the gate of dreams, to for-  sco tho futuro must have died in  that ..tcrilo valley, for Dr. Petrio has  discovered tombs unlike any in  Kgypt���������tombs built in tho shape of  beehives, and containing curious  bracelets of shell. Or perhaps these  woro tho lonely tombs of the Egyptian miners, fnr from the embolrn-r...  digging hero for turquoises. Those  miners 'kept theii- food invars, . and  when.they went homo to.'Egypt.they  biiried thoir- ja>*_ -for saf_ty .in lho  soil'below their huts. Dr. Putric  has found many of theso jars just as  Ihey wero lo'ft. - The miners, who loft-  them never returned*-to dig lhem up:  Who can tell what" happened? ' What  chance of fate or death befell them  on  lho way? ,      '5  Delving in this under world of tho  past is a perpetual voyago of, romance. It surpasses the journeys of  Columbus or Corlez. In that wonderful climate', where tho sun and  air and sand combine to annihilate  time the digger "always feels as if ho  might suddenly enter  A NEW LOST WORLD,  where man possessed all we are  searching after with endless travail  of spirit. There are times when the  explorer almost feels like an intruder.' Suddenly thc pick strikes  against something, ond he sops revealed beforo.him the toy horso of  some long dead Egyptian child, the"  dice of some Egyptian gambler who  has long paid his reckoning, tho  marbles of somo boy, tho comb and  glass of somo fino lady, tho distal!  of some poor woman.  Ho fools liko ono who has broken  unawares into another man's liouse,  and finds himself alone with the  sacred privacies of intimate life."  Thero aro many sucli objects in  this little exhibition���������objects found  in tho Groco-Romnn settlements by  Drs. -Grenfoll and Hunt. There aro  beautiful bits of glass and mosaic���������  seen t-aiHl-porf unit��������� bottles- wit hrwax"  st oppers, loft on somo Roman lady's  toilet table���������reed pens with sharp,  split points, to write on wax���������ivorv  hairpins, egg whippers, all the small  devices of luxury known "to an advanced <-ivilization. Theso are vestiges of tho last period of Egypt's  long civilization���������tho eve boforo the  long night of Arab barbarism.  At tho othor ond, from thn earliest  dawn of time, there is a colloctioniof  the rudest flint instruments used by  prehistoric man in tho Nilo Valley,  and found on tho tops of thc hills  at Thebes. From a study of thoso  flints  and     tho    positions     in  which  "to^L'i. Itnev an! found tho Egyptologists are  ���������jacon   ���������-���������,i,...ti,, ,i_���������:-i  _��������� .....  _,..  his  an  corn-  dug  bo  tho  It  on tho Isl nn'd  filled almost exclusively with njurdorers, homicides, robbers, and former members of tho  army condemned to death for high  treason or mutiny, whoso sentences  havo beon commuted' t.o life-long  banishment. 'I'ho criminals from tho  army nro very mildly ireutcd. I nm  acquainted, _nyH Mr. Klevc, in lho  Far Enst Mugnzino, with a formor  colonel, who, instead of being hanged, was sentenced to wear chains for  twenty years and to life-long banishment to Saghalicn, but nover 'woro  fetters at all and spent only six  .tears io prison. Now ho has  own houso and family, and as  architect  earns  a  largo- income.  EXAGGERATED STORIES.  The prisons have nothing in  mon with the terror-striking pictures  painted by tho European prints, in  which wo aro told that the- convicts  are always chained to their carts,  and that thpy are forced to sleep on  tho baro ground. Tho fact is that in  Alexainlrovsk., for example, oul of  about seventeen hundred so-called  fettered criminals. only four aro  chained to their carts." Theso men  havo not only one, but several mon's  lives ou thoir .consciences, nnd the  fiendish, manner of their transgressions demands heavy punishment.  Two of them were convictod of  several murders in Russia, and after.  reaching Snghalion escaped from  prison and wero again guilty of  similar offences. When at last thoy  wore captured thoy succeeded���������thero  woro five of them originally���������in tho  night in overcoming the eight soldiers who formed their escort, killing them in tho most horrible manner with knives, and making good  tlieir flight. For this threo of tho  criminals wore hanged, and two lfnd  their fetters forged to the cart for  two years.  LAX PRISON DISCIPLINE.  ��������� ' I have personally seen tho   prisons  and  found  thom   to   bo strong     and  warm, kept clean .within.and furnish- -  od     with large stoves.  "   In arrangement thoy aro very like barracks. Tlio  food is good and clean.   An   English  consul  who had also  inspected   thenx  said that the food In English houses  of correction was much worse.      Tho  working    hours" " of the' convicts    aro -  from  eight  to  twelve _.ml from    one  to four;  a shorter working day could -  scarcojy   bo. desired.   Moreover,   they -  go about    their "work in'the' laziest .  fashion,     laughing rto  scorn- all     ex- .-  hortations' to  bo moro  diligent.  And  when  it' is  takon  into  account-   that: *  out    of   -seventeen   hundred   convicts -  only five or six hundred can bo made -  to work���������the    remainder.' not feeling''  strong  enough, .or  being  disinclined,''  and boing "therefore excused���������ono can'  easily conceive howlnx'the discipline  is, and liow much'frcedom is allowed  to "the criminals.  CORRUPTION EVERYWHERE.'  Those   "creatures    who  onco    'were  men,"  who,  in   overy   othor country-  of Russia's stato of civilization   aro  sent   to  tho  Great   Bejond    by,   tho  "shortest  route,  havo  not  only  every  material want provided for, but havo *  also     the    protection     of   tho     law  against any encroachments      of    tho  governors   of   tho  prisons.   There v is  thus  no  chanco  for   tho exercise     of  despotism. . '  Whoever has not himself seen Saghalicn can scarcely conceive the incredibly disordered state of affairs  in tho island, and will shake his head  again and again in disbelief when-ho  reads those lines.. Tho majority of  tho officials are not onl,y entirely Inck-  ing in energy, but also thoroughly'  conscienceless and immoral. Tho most  incredib'e things aro of daily occur-  once, in the upper circles as well as  among tho lower classes. Drunkenness, -prodigality, gambling, lew"d-. *  ness, .bribery, and' corruption aro  looked upon quite as matters of  course.. Evon tho shepherds of souls  iu tho community, and.thoir wives,'  givo placo" in nothing to the laity.   ROTTEN-RUSSIAN-SYSTEM.-*"-  Tlicre - are  very  fotv - families   ' who   *  We like best to call  SCOTT'S EMULSION  a food because it stands so emphatically for perfect nutrition.  And yet in tlie matter of restoring ������������������ appetite, of giving new  strength to the tissues, especially  to the nerves, its action is that  of a medicine.  Send for free '.an-.-ls.  SCOTT St BOWNU. 01,  Toronto, Oi  50c. and $l.ooj all drux���������t>t:,  ������������������������������������     q  gradually deciphering on ancient civilization far back behind thc cqrlicst  Phnraoh���������behind the great pre-Phar-  aonic civilization that occupied another 5,000 years���������perhaps tho very  first beginning of man. Thoso flints  belonged to men who lived at least  10,000 years ago. Then thc Nile  Valley was filled almost tp the summits of tho" hills with'a "great flood I degree  of water, nnd man foregathered on  the mountain'summits, a precarious  tenant of a bare world.  Such have' been, thcresults of'.past  work', but Dr. Petrio:s work in the  Sinai district opens a now field.  Somo of the ' higher critics" tell us  now-a-days that no exodus took  place. These discoveries nt Sinai  do not seem to support thom, but  rather to confirm a narrative, which,  if entirely untrue, is certainly ono  of the most amazing bits of convincing fiction   in   all literature.  But mnv there not be moro secrets  hidden under those yellow sands?  (This was the track by which tho  I .Tows 1 nre said to havo wandered.  j Here tvas the mountain whence came  I lhe laws 11 f conduct which the world  -'i.tiil   tr-wrence .  above nil   ot!".-.*.-..  enjoy any respect; tho rest would bo -  "impossible" even in tho simplest  European circles. And as for tho  gaining, only a Monaco can surpass  Aicxandrovsk. In a singlo evening  tlio officials will often slak������i more  than their whole year's income, if  not even twice thut amount.  ���������  In     spite   of    tho fact   that     tho  time-expired   convicts      (called.   settlors, or "poset'enV.y")  uro compelled'  to colonize, and aro deported to the  various     centres,   thcy     aro by    uo  means    compelled     to remain'   there *  for  tho rest  of   their  days.   According,to tho law they must for four to  six years    bo  colonists",   after    which '  period  thoy bocomo  "krestianp,"    or  peasant farmers,   with  tho right   to  leave Saghalicn. -J  But they havo no Inducement to  work. They cannot starve, nor havo  thoy anj interest in tho farms. Consequently thore are several hundred  such colonies on Saghalicn, which  nro ono and all, in a greater or less   ...      pictures   of misery, and" do-*" '  moralization. Tho   riches.-'o.   tho  country  lie  unnoticed',* "and  the "sup- -'  port of theso dregs of humanity,  tho*.  necessary  officials,   and ��������� so   on," costs'  Russia   annually      ������300,000. without  the slightest benefit to nny one.      ��������� -  FLYING  EXPERIMENT.  if :-;   inn   cf coal   to  r���������>< h   Inhc. !-  i_  the avorago  the  world  over.  A flying experiment which carries  with it a good deal of intorost has  been carried out at Billancourt, in  France. The experimenter tvas M.  Voisin, who seated himsolf ready for  flight on a raft towed by an auto-  boat. At n given signal the auto-  boat put on .full speed, tho machine  began to rise, and M. Voisin, cutting himself adrift- from the . nuto-  boat, maintained a stesdy flight for  about P,ori yards, at x>. blight of  about SO feet. He then nrought  liimsr-lf-gently down fe the sui-fp.c������  of tho wator. /'J?  (J  y^.'^-^^^^\.m.'f^^^*'m..\.^.^^.'^mrfj^^-*^fy^^  \l  f  | Epoch =Making: Treaties j  h  "~^  ,J  How the Powers Arranged Europe's State System  After the Napoleonic Wars.  t  V  *  [*^',*<������^������*<������*<������^������^������^'^<i*<**<������^*<������*������>*^^������;.*^*<������^<������*������>^*>������<^������  , It wnb in November, 1814, thnt tho i connection with Hanover, anW Rus-  funious Comimllco of tho Eight I'ow- | sin, by hot* inlluencu with thc petty  ers���������Austria, England, France, l'rus-'Gonua'n princes, took a prominent  sin, Russia, Spain, Portugal and1  Sweden���������met  at    Vienna   under tho  ���������presidency of   Piince   Motternich     to  Idrutv  up a  tie.ity  which was  to    bo  Iheuccfoi th tlie written law  of Europe  jTho lu-cc-sity for such was    pressing  [The  moment  seemed  piopilious       in  tho lawless grasp of Napoleon   Hona-  parte Europe had become a conglomeration  of stale-  without fixed boun-  pai t.  BERLIN TREATY OF 1878.  Tlle Ticuty of Berlin tvas concluded in 1878, between Oreat Britain  Geiiuaiiy, Austiiu, Frame, Italy,  Russia and Turkey for tho settlement  of atTau - in the Fast after tho war  Turkey.      Its  i between Kussia and  j chief piotisions tvero  -laries or acknowledged rights to pol- should bc an autonomous and uibu-  lical existence. The old landmniks ' tniy principality under the biizoiain-  4 been swept awny, tho bahmco ty of the Sultan, to ho ruled by a  power destioted, a .strong state Christian government, and thnt Eas-  ad  become weak,  weak  states     had 'tern   Roumama  should  remain   under  DOINGS OF  INFORMERS  IMPORTANT       TESTIMONY  MANY FAMOUS TRIALS.  IN  Their     Statements     Are     Always  Carefully   Weighed by   the  Court.  and Voirbo, laughing to himself at  having so successfully, as he imagined, diverted all suspicion from himself to others, at last completely betrayed himself He found that M.  Mace was quite a different man from  what hc had  imagined,  when it   was  the  A barrister once remarked, in tho  course of some proceedings at the  Central Criminal Couit, to Mr Baron Brum well: "Theio is honor among  thieves, my Lord."  The Baron looked at him severely.  "Thoro is gold in sea water," ho  said; "but it cannot bc extracted m  profitable quantities.     Go on,  sir."  "I  havo never  myself found   honor  among thieves  in   sulhcicnt quantity  to  prevent    their    victimizing     their  associates  when  the  slightest  nt'va" j passed  tage   was   to   be gamed,"  baid     Mr  '  considerable risk from the hatred  inspired in his victim was Johann  Schmidt, otherwise Davis, otherwise)  Grey, otherwise Lieberman, the cleverest forger of Bank of England  notes in modern years, and tho coolest exposer of his confederates, when  it came to the point of being able'too late to savo his head from  to make moie by "putting them guillotine,  away" than by sticking to them Tho  details of the trial when Fhilip Bern-  stem, Solomon Baimash and his  son, William Barmash, were [jlaceel  in the dock at the Central Criminal  Court, chaiged with utiding foiged  notes, will be within my luade.s' recollection. They will remeber how  Solomon Barmash, after sentence of  fifteen years' penal servituele hail been.  In the case of Woodstock, tho famous coiner, his dog played the pait  of an unconscious informer, and Irel  to his capture. All efforts to dis-  covci thc famous cuniinal hud failed Woodstock was in London, but  wheio no one coulel tell. Living undei nn assumed name, ho only went  out at night, and then in elisgiiise  Hut it enme to the knottledge of the  passed upon hnn, shot himself with; polico thnt ho had n roll lover do;  a revolver in lil_ cell IIow he came , named Nero. If Nero could be foune!  to l>o possessed of such a tt capon��������� Iio might give information as to his  tvas    a   mystery.       It  was  probably  master's  hiding  place  in  to him,  tt lapped  in  a  wa-j    A  detect ito diel  one day discover a  Cum-  tage ������osio ne gaineei, saiu ������r-,t oof jn - ,)(,ef~u.ai_ pudding, sup- roti lever wandoiing about in  Montagu Williams; am the "words , , h, froni ouWd *fop llot yet ,���������,��������������������������� tImt n^olulva to  ejf Scotland Yard allord startling evi-], convicted, Barmash could have ' strango name,    lie kept  the  de  ' nity a Dragoon who was about   to f  seize    him      "White soldier,"    he replied,   "touch me not.       I  surrender'  to your chief."   Major Marter  treat- I  ed him  with every possible consider-.l  ation       Cotewayo  was  deported     to |  Cape Tptvii.  but    was eventually re- I  j stored     to  the    subjugated   country  under  military  rcseives  I    A   scene  ot  another kind  was  that  i which   followed  Majuba.    Sir  Evelyn  , Wood   assumed   command   soon  after  i the death of Colley,  und a few  days  later lie was ananging tho terms of  ���������peace   which   acknowledged   Boer   m-  dupi-iiUiice.  'lhe- signing of the convention took  place in a room in the Clotrnn lent  1 louse. On the one siele, humiliated,  were Sir HeiuiKs Robinson und Sir  l-Vi.jn Wood, on tho othei. victon-  Oiie, Ktugor, i.oubcrt, and Preton-  I ous After the signature's had been  affixed,   tho men  who  had   been    ene-  I   HEALTH  1  Ibccomo stiong-. The armies of Russia won m occupation of Poland  Hustnan tioops held all of Italy\-x-  l_spt Naples. English anel Swedish  JSroops held Holland and Belgium  ���������English and Portuguese troops held  la laige portion of Spain, the Pius-  fdan troops held Saxony, tlie troops  Wurtembcrg anel Baden held the  (Rhine jn evinces. At length thc hand  lithich had wrought nil this confusion  ftt as believed  to have been  effectually  tho direct militniy and political authority of tho Tsar. Bosnia and  Her/egovnua wero to bo occupii>d and  nelministeieel by Austria-Hungary.  The independence of Servia, Roumau-  ia and Montenegro tvero iccogni/ed,  and portions of Armenia were cedeel  to Russia.  The Congress that proceeded tho  treaty was held m the Hotel Rad/i-  tvill, which had been recently purchased    by   the   Geunan   government  oaraly.od       Tho sooner    thc  noi mal   nlu, as,,gllc(i  to Piince Bismarck   as  f-4 n 1 _     />f     ._���������������.     ���������....1.1      1...      -.��������� ��������� A-.���������-..,    .1.��������� ������  .   _.  ��������� -"tate of things coulel  be restored the  (better.    Such  was  tho  tinin  of  Ideas  vhich  led   up  lo     the    Congress     of  Vienna.  PARTITION  OF POL-\ND.  It was Poland that formed the first  [.tumbling block in the. way of concord among the Powers. That unfortunate country had beon torn into  'xhrte fragments  m 1-72  and  divided j se������Mons cfor  mterviews  between     thc  l������   Th"   Aust.m'   ������crmnny-. and  Kus- dllTerellt   picnopotentianes.        As tho  lua,   the     latter    having   thc     lion s  l*hnre.      Russia   was  now  in  martial I  possession  of tho entire "ountiy.     ltl  Vvas  the chivalric" dream  oftho Rus- \  Van Fmpcror Alexander I.  to repair  lhe partition and to replace the Pole  his official residence. Princo Bismol ck was nnanimoiiblj chosen president In the pioccotiings that followed ho, rcpiesentiug Germany;  Lord Beaconsfield, i.cprcscting England, and Prince (ioilchakoft, representing Russia, were thc star per-  foimers Tho sessions were held at  n regular intervals, generally allowing ouo    or two   days between     the  n their condition as a free and cem-  tilulional kingdom under Russian  u.erainty But all the other Powers  bjected to the proposal. Their convened   weight  won     Alexander    bioke  fnto u pa-ssionatc protest. "I have  aOO.OOO men in the Duchy of War-  aw," ho cried, "drive me out of it  t'ho can., You are always talking to  no of principles. Your law of na-  lons is nothing to me. For mo  heio,is one thing above all, and that  s my-word." But this was onlj a  ransiont outburst Piince Metter-  ich slyly retorted- that Austua,  'Inch was m possession of a largo  iiaicof Polish terntoiy would be  s  ready  as  Russia  to  elTect  a   -le-  \toration   which  could   cost  so  little  0 tho Power that achieved it. Alex-  nder was deeply offended at this ic-  .iark, and declared that Prince Mel-  ctiuch tvas.the only Austrian who  Vould have Wred to address him in  ,uch a tone. .Finally a compromise  vas  arrived  at    It  was  agieed  that  1 poi tion of the' Duchy of Warsaw  hould be divided between Austria  md Prussia, tho remaining portion  save Cracow, which was to be a  reo city) receiving a constitution,  md being united to thc Russian  rown as the kingdom of Poland,  'hus the sanction of a great Euro-  ^ian treaty was given to a great  Suropcnn  wrong.  SAXONY   AND  HOLLAND.  Saxony proved another bone of  Jontention In tho gieat rising of  i'einiaiiy against Napoleon the King  f Saxony had sided against tho lat-  L-r and ttas consequently a prisoner  t Berlin His tei ritory, having  jieanwlulo been occupied by the Prus-  jans, wjs claimed as a conquest by  ne latter. England, in the pei son  t Lord Castlerragh, Fiance, in that  Tnlloyiarid; Austin, through,  tettei inch,    protested. Again     a  onipromise ttas reached, Prussia ob-  nined a small part of Saxony The  jmainder was restored to its former  jvercignty.  As legards Saxony, where the race  uestion pluyed only a small pait,  fie .work of the Congress was on lho  'holc-^successfuh But���������when���������tho  ''othei lands came under considera-  on tho principle which the plcnipo-  ���������ntinnes had adopted of wilfully  ;noring the dispositions .of thc poo-  ro led them into a grave error, wliich  ���������irtunately righted itself of itself-  v'olland   and    Belgium,    tvith     their  rongiy marked national dilTercnccs  i muniiers, customs and religions,  buld not long remain in a forced  nion under tho sovereignty of" the  rouse of   Orange, anil,   in fact,     it  picnopotentianes.  sessions      weie   held     behind     closed  doois, no ollicial account of the work  done    was   published   until   after its  ! end ������������������-  Pnnco Bismarck in his leminis-  conses, lias given us some peeps into  the insido history of tho famous con-  feience Explaining why Russia even  befoie the Congress had agreed w.th  Austria to allow the latter s occupation of Bosnia, Bismaick suggests  thp.t "they had reckoned in St Peteisbuig on Bulgaria, when it was separated'from Turkey, remaining permanently in dependence on Russia."  When they found this calculation  proved false thcy sought to exonerate, themselves with the Russian people by lajing the blame on the German policy���������on the disloyalty of the  German friend.  "It ttas a dishonest fiction We  never let them "expcct_ anything but  a be-novolent neutrality, and the honesty of our intentions is manifested  by tho fact that wo ditl not'let ourselves bo disturbed by the domanel  of Russia that the Reichsladt agreement  (with Austria)  should bo   kept  donee to the fact, snys     London An  that  Bulgaria  swers.  Sooner or later the criminals who  work together are betrayed by one  of the gang. Peace, thc burglar and  murderer, declaicd that ho ascribed  his long immunity from capluie to  the fact thai lie never had a partner  and  never  confided  in  any  one  "No ono could inform against me,"  he explained. "I took care never  to give any one tho chance I know  too well how a man comes oil who  has a rope aiound his neck and a  friend at the other end of it. He  pulls it some day."  Thero   have  been   innumerable  stances   of   tho  fact.       Tho  informer  has   played   a  remarkable     part     in  famous trials.  The most infamous informer of  modern times that a court of justice  has listened "to giving evidence  against his associates was the no-  tonous James Caiey, the planner oi  tho  PHOENIX PARK MCRDERS  in 1882, when Lord Frederick Cavendish and Mr Burke foil beneath tho  daggers of a band of assassins���������the  "Invlncibles," organised by Caiey  himself.  Though the murder took place in  broad day light in a public park,  and at a spot even within sight of  the vice-regal lodge, thc murderers  succeeded in escaping unobserved in a  trap that was waiting for them,  driven by a trusty confeelernte known  as "Skin the Goat." Some months  later tlio perpetrators were arrested  and lodged in prison on suspicion of  various offences, and Carey founel  himself in prison with them. But the  evidence to bung the murder home  to tho guilty men tvas weak, and the  police adopted a little ruse to induce Carey to tuin informer Ho  tvas led to behove that in the cell  next to hnn one of tho most active  of the gang tvas confined, and as  Carey sat  his cell hc  number of-,  Thore seemed  bustle anel excitement next door,  and Carey could only conclude that  it was occasioned by one tb ing His  neighbor must be giving information  The idea goaded- Carey to a fren/.y  of  fear    He  lesolved' to  toll  all    he  his mcalb senl m  With tho ret olvei-  to tlio'"*-"' **-hook hunels, and the deoel ttas  dor in accomplished! Later, the British in  I view till it came close- to a butciiei \s, Pietona solemnly turned out to dig  n his pocket Bar- ' shop, and then Iho ollicer surpiisod ��������������� fe"tte in full t lew of the window  mash sat in thc dock It is believed lho tiadesnuu by buying a bigjwhcio the convention was signcel  tliat ho desired the weapon to re- chunk of beef and tht owing it to thc I'he Union Jack ttas placed in a  venge himself on Schmidt, the man | dog A dog's first inslincl unelor, eoliin, and curried to the grave on a  who, himself the wicked brains of the |such circumstances Js to get its w.iggonclio draped m black, aud a  whole iniquitous conspiracy, had, as j treasure safely homo, and -Nero tombstone tvas placed at the head of  soon as he scented e'anrrer and money   trotted   off.    Ho led thc  way to his  master's lodging, and the next d.iy  Wooelstock tvas in the hands of the  pursuers who had tracked him so  long in vain.  to bo gamed, hastened to  TURN INFORMER.  Schmidt was a supeib witness Possibly he had had practice before, lie  littlo dreamed, as he told his story  so glibly and calmly, and in such ap-  paicnt safety, from the witness box  in- | that that gray haired, quivering man  in the dock had that weapon leady  in his hand. Ferhnps it was tho paralytic seizure lhat had attacked Har-  mash during tho trial, or perhaps it  was the alertness o'f the piisoner's  watchers in tho dock that prevented  Schmidt meeting with a very dis-  agieeable surprise. The informer received a substantial rettaid He  went to tho United States, and then  was very soon in tiouble again  It  is  not  an absolute  rule  of   law  that  an  informer's evidence  is of no j  value  without  con oboration,  but  in i  practice it is iegarele������d with such suspicion that no Judge allows it to go |  to   a     jury as   worth   consideiation  without confirmation       A police ollicer or agent who becomes m the pci-  formanee ot his  duty a passive spec-  tatoi  of illegal acts for the   purpose  of  discovering guilty peisons  is   not  an   mfoimer  when  he  gives    etielence  against   theni     Some   of  tho^ biggest  it,  beating  this inscription:  ENEMIES TURN FRIENDS  NOTABLE   MEETINGS; OF  TIME RIVALS.  OLD-  The Victorious General   Does   Not  Exult  Over His  Defeated  Enemy.  War is tiio gieat game of soldiers,  and tho men who play it .seldom bear  pcisonal enmity lottaids one another. When the light hns beon fought,  the victorious general does not exult  over his elefealed enemy, but treats  him wilh respect, consideration, and  lnugnammity. This, indeed, is ono  of tho iules of honor m the-game  After the defeat and destruction of  the Russian Armaela in the Japan  Sea, and tho capture of the wounded  Admiral Rojdcst-vensky, tho Japanese bon- hnn  gently to   the  nospilal  In  Loving Memory  ��������� of the  Bntish  Flag  in  tho Transvaal,  who departed this life  on  August 2, 1881.  in his  fifth year  "ln  other    climes none  knew    thee  bul to  love thce������ "  <* "Rcsurgam "        ......      .        i     ��������� _     ! .it Sasebo     After the lapse of a few  conspiracies, especially political ones, |.days he was visited by AdiAnal To-  have been foiled by means of tho sec- go, who expressed his -.ympalhy for  ret agent He is not to .be ton- iuS dt-cated enemy, anel praised the  founeled with the infonner.  That tho law  does  light to regaid  anel  desjieialcly    courage^s    fight which  Rojdestvensky    had    made    for     his  societ fiom us;  but  readily concede-! k_ew himsoirf   -nd so'turned  infoiin  to the desire communicated to mo at  Fricdnchsruh by Count ShuvalofT to  summon a congress at Bei lin. The  desire of the Russian government to  an ive at* peace with Turkey by  means of a congress pi oved that they  did not feol themselves stiong enough  on thc military side to let the matter come to a war with England and  Austna, aftei they had once let slip  the opportunity of occupjing Constantinople."  RUSSIA'S ATTITUDE lOWARD  GERMANY.  Bismarck  insists  that  tho    demand  which at first he hnel only indicated.  er. Tho only person in the next cell  to him was a police oflicer, and tho  visitors ��������� to him, who, in Cai ey's  affrighted ears, seemed Magistrates  and Government official-, were really  detectives  PLAYING  A   PART  Carey  sent  live  of  his  associates  to  the  gallows,   two  to   penal   servitude  for life,  anel others to vanous teims  of  imprisonment.  Caiey, having done his work, was  smuggled out of the countiy bj the  police, and fled for safety abroad.  He was tracked and shot by O'Don-  nell,  as ho was seated in  a cabin  of  the informer's evidence with suspi- counuy Admiral i'oidestvensUy  cion has-, been shown over .and over | wn& ti00))-.y moved, as well ho might  again The hope of gam has Idled be> fol. tho japanebc a].c a duval-  the witness box t������ith wretches leaely, '1S ,onemv> xiis acknowledgments  without compunction,  to stteai  awayiof Ul0 ))taveiy and pati-ioti&m of tho  no    doubt  dulled the keen  defeat to know  lemy.  WHEN FORT ARTHUR FISLL,  but aftei ward unequivocally expressed the Melrose  steamer   at  Tort  Ele/a-  that Russia should inform Germany  confidentially but plainly of her wishes, so that they might have been discussed,   was  evaded.  "I had  the  impression  that  Prince  GortchakolT  expected  from  me,   as   a  South     Africa,  four  months  Cen-  beth  later.  Fow peoplo who weie in the  tral Criminal Court on May '21,  189C, when the two scoundrels, Mil-  som  and Fowlor,  stood  in the t'orfC  lady rrom lier admirer, that I should charged ��������� with tho murder of Mr.  guess at and repio&ont tho Russian ��������� Smith at Muswell Hill, will ever for-  wishes without Russia having herself   get   the  scene    that   occuned  to ulter them, and thereby to .undertake any icsponsibihty. Even in  cj>os where wo could assume that  we wero completely cei tain of Russian intel ests and intentions, and  where- wc"-believed-^ourselves-able to  give a voluntary proof of our friendship toward the Russian policy with-      out  injuring  our   own  interests,     in-  biain  of      the great,  hulking     brute  when  Fowler tried to strangle Milsom, on  discovering that he had sought to  savo his own neck by giving the  police information respecting his  companion's part in the crime.  ���������When-thc-two-mon_were-placed in  the dock, a suspicion of what hael  occurred   seemed    to   penetrate     the  stolen money and jew cli y he. for the  sake of a reward ottered for^mfoima-  tiori leading to the conviction of the  perpetrator    of   the   crime,  hid   pait |  oi his booty in, the   quthouse"?of - a |  neighbor and then informed the police .    ., _ ,   .   .��������� .  of his suspicions, that his neighbor |earth, f1 <ra'*������', ^nelal *Lowe', d.eT  had committed the murder and con- 1������an,,ed, thal the Governor should  ccnled tho sooil in the building Tho' deliver him a prisoner or tvai Some  police, acting on his intimation, i demur was mude at inst But at  searched the building and round tho,.tPn o'elock at night the Crovernor  missing jewelry; but Mullins had uct- ������"2t Geneial Lowe again, and  ed his pait so badly during the biought Arabia with him In surren-  search and had betrayed so much! dcring Arabi declared tliat he had  anxietv while it was proceeding that' at first no intention of fighting the  tho detective arrested him as the real  Geneial  Nogi  tvas not  less  generous  lo   Stoessel.  When,     alter    the battle of Tel-el-  murdorer        nis   ginlt     was   clearly  proved later on,  and  MULLINS   WAS  HANGED.  The fate of Mullins recalls that   of  the  man   Voiibo,   the  informer  associated with the tiiumph oi M   Mace,  the   late   Parisian      Chef de   Sureto.       _  Mj.cc, while a young detective and'self up, and spoakmg wit. gieat  burning to distinguish himself, had feeling, he saiel the ' Bnlish and  the solving of a mysteiious murder , Eg\ ptians wore now brothpis ac-ain,  placed in his hands He tvas, after' and he trusted himself lo British  long inquiry, certain that it, had I honor as a soldier whose army had  beon  perpetratcel  by .a'man     named ' been   defeated.  British tioops, f<-r whom he- had always entertained the gicatcst respect He raid he hael been foi cod  into war by Tcwlik, the Khedive,  whom he blamed foi all the bloodshed, but, boing a soldiei when  fighting had begun he went on lighting,   hoping to    win      Drawing   him-  Whcn Pretoria had fallen to Lord  Roberts,, and lho Union Jack, resurrected, floated fiom lhat same Government House onco again, when  Kitchener was putting the finishing  strokes lo the war, the Boer loael-  ers rocruestod permission to come into Pretoria to discuss terms of  peace Subsequently thev assembled  delegates at Vereenigmg, wheie the  Field-Cornets sometimes forgot war I Q^T  and politics to play football with  Tommy Atkins. By-and-by Lord  Kitchener anil Lord Milner were sitting, pen in hand, in a loom with  Botha and the othcr Boer generals,  with whom not so long before they  had been at death-grips, fi icndly and  mutually complimentary Ono after  another signed the peace, then, with  eoidial handshaking, they pai ted  VON MOLTKE'S SYMPATHY  lhe meeting betweon Bismarck and  Napoleon JII aftei the disaster of  Sedan, in tho Franco-Pi ussian War,  is a inemoiable ono, for widely differing lea'Jons, to every German and  eveiy Fienclimaii. Mollke had sur-  roundeel the town. ��������� His formidable  aitillery held all lho heights'. Sedan  and all the people in it was at his  mercy, for only 2,Q00 Flench troops  wero in a position to fight All was  over, and lhc French Emperor knew  it "My Biolhci," ho wrote to' the  King of Prussia,���������"Not being able  to dio at the, head of my troops, I  lay my sword at the feet of jour  Majesty ",.,,_ . ' **  This letter promptly brought iu  Von Moltko, and at tlio Chateau of  Bellevue the' capitulation tvas sign-  eel At 2 p m. Napoleon - and tho  Piu^sum monarch mot���������the one  downcast, for the shadow of his fall  and exile tvas before him; tlie other  friendly and as sympathetic as he  could be.  ������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-<������#  FOOD-POISONING.  Tlioro are many ways in which  foodstuffs may give rise to more or  less serious disturbances of health,  and it is particulaily during the  summer weather that such accidents  are Ii .ely to happen. Ollicial examinations are constantly revealing  how widespread is the practice of  adding preseitntitcs or adulteiants  to viands of all sorts, and though  it must be admitted that in many  instances these substances are by  their nature or. the stnallness of tho  quantities used comparatively harmless, still in the majority of cases  tho conditions are such ns to reneler  their presence extremely undesirable.  But cnluely apart from these, severe illness not infrequently follows  the use of certain common foods. In  animal foods, extremely poisonous  pi inciples called ptomains easily appear as thc result of bacterial activity, and may cause wholesale illness  Hairy products are especially prone  to such changes, and if not properly  cared for may develop tyrotoxicon, or  cheese poison, a substance that is  not rare in ice-cream, while botulism is a seu'ious form of ptomain-  poisoning following the eating of  tainted meat or sausage.  Fish anel shell-lish yield similar  products? a specially vicious poison  named mytiiotoxtn having been isolated from mussels, and canned  things are also often offenders in  this way.  The symptoms produced by theso  substances may be extremely severe,  and comprise intense gastric pain,  vomiting, intestinal disturbances,  burning thirst, constriction of tho  throat-, nnd oftentimes disturbance  ight, euch as hazy and double  vision. In marked cases there is  great prostration and weakness of  the heart, which may last for weeks.  The piactical lesson to be drawn  from a consideration of these possibilities is the necessity for scrupulous e^ire in the handling of all  things intended for table use All  perishable foods must be consumed  as quicklv ns possible, and must  never be left out of the ice-chest  longer than is absolutely necessary. .  Canned foods should be entirely re- >  moved from the tin as soon as  opened, and nothing that is intended  to bo eat/m should ever be allowed  to stand unprotected from the dust.  The air is constantly swarming with  bacteria and mold spores, which find  admirable conditions for growth , in  the dishes prepared for the human  stomach, and often give rise to the  production of the poisons in question. Lastly, every article of food,  tinned or otherwise, that is at all  abnormal in appearance, taste or ~  odor should bc discarded.  HEALTH HINTS'.  For Round Shoulders���������Tf you are  round shouldered try sleeping without a pillow for a while, or at least  use  a  flat  one *       *  i Fon a Sick Headache;���������The juice  of"  half a lemon in  a teacup of     strong  black  coffee,   without sugar,    is     an  excellent  cure.  To Prevent a Cold���������Warm baths  abould be taken just before retiring.  If taken during the day, exercise for  a    few     moments  v igorously.     Take  ARGUING WITH TBE TURK.  A Travellei's Experiences in Mace-  onla" tho cold bath in the morning,  as   it  After the last Macedonian upns- is an mvigorator for the entire day.  ing unelor Satafifov had been put Foi Burn<=���������Nothing is better for  down, relief expciiiyons weie *-cnt by 'burns than the white of an egg. It  Fing land into the "Balkans, carrying (excludes all nir, thus easing the  pio/isions foi   the inhabitants of thc   pain,  nnd   preterits   inflammation  i1.1  stead of the expected acknowledgment wo received a giumbling disapproval because, as it"wtis alleged, in  aim and in degree, we had not mot  tho expectations of our Russian  friends."   "  Lord Beaconsfield mado his greatest diplomatic hit at thc Berlin Conference.      He always addressed     the  nine to an end in 18_0, when, with congress in English, and tho combin-  He consent  of  the Powers,    Holland, ation   of   dignity  and power     which  Fowler, as he observed how Milsom,  white faced and trembling, shrank  attay fiom him and sought refuge in  the furthest corner of the dock To  .the terror which filled Milsom with  regard to thc result of tho trial tvas  now added the awful dread that  Fowler might suddenly th,row himself  upon him and kill him before tlic  warders or police could interfere. Ho  bogged   his    custodians   in   trembling  seems to have made   a profound im-  them.   They did not know what Fow  oins  Tho  Italian  question   might     have ' p. ession on  the group of Contu cntal' Ier wns liko he declared.  come the subject of prolonged dis-'statesmen.   It was largely due tb his |    Milsom'd   information   did  him  Mssion but for a   hostile   movement  t.  ,iado by Murat, then King of the  tvo Sicilies" This simplified matters,  faplcs, with Sicily, was deliveied  >/er to' tho house of Bourbon, Au&-  la ictained all her possessions m,  'faly but Piedmont and Genoa,'  'hich, with Sardinia, wore given  ,}er to tho houso of Savoy, while  Juscany and othcr northern pro-  jncos were distilbuted among petty  .���������inces, dependent, somo upon Aus-  .*ia, somo upon the house of Austria  no  influence that the congress si-nply' good, and, shaking with fear, ho  tore up thu preliminary treaty * of crouched in tho dock, seemingly half  San Stcfano extorted bj Russia ft om, senseless. At a moment when the  Turkey, which would virtually h!������ve'attention of the warders and police  annihilated Turkey in Europe. Rath-j were -distracted Fowler seized . his  er than consent-to this Beaconsfield opportunity, and. dashing away those  would have fought Russia in alliance 1 w*ho stood between he threw himself,  Voii bo But how bi ing it home to  him? Every clTort of the elotective  failed, and at last he adopted a des-  peiato couise - He went to Voirbo  anel told him he was certain that he  knew a good deal about the crime.  Von bo's confusion was almost a confession of guilt, but ho pulled hun-  scif together and told  Mace  that  he  believed he knew the murderer and  that ho felt confident that lie could  assist him to. run him down Now  Mace was apparently onc of thc most  credulous and generous of men. Ho  declared that if Voirbo helped him  to lay hands on the assassin ho  would ever remember him, anel, .thus  encouraged, Viorbo commenced to  turn energetic informer respecting tho  suspicious conduct ot some peoplo he  knew. '  Mace appeared completely deceived.  Cctowuyo escaped to a small kiaal  after his ebiofs had tendeied their  submission al Ulundi He' tvas  tiacked dotta by a. naMvi' contingent and Dragoons through diflleult  and dangerous countiy Tho native  contingent, rushi.g to tho kiaal,  shouted to tho startled followeis of  Ccletvayo.--liTho_whito_men_aie_horel  You  aro all taken I"  BURIED THE FLAG.  Major Marter rode up on tho instant, and called upon Celewnyo to  yield. "Enter!" tried Cotewayo.  "I am your piisonci--" Major Marter feared thnt a trap might be set  in tho madness of savage desperation, and declined to go in Then  Cotewayo, weak, weary, footsore,  and looking sick at heart, camo out  of  the  kraal.   Ho   repelled   with   dig-  ttilh Turkey, and Frederick Greenwood, thc journalist, assures us from  "pcisonal knowledge" that he had  gone much further in maturing a  scheme of attack and defence than is  commonly known. ' Ho believed   tbat  j took'1859,71860 and the combined' not to  throw  back tho Russian     ad-  Torts of Napoleon HI , Chai Ies Al  ;rt and Gaiibaldi to begin tho  jghtmg of this third wrong.  (With - Swit-eWand tho confoicnco  as more successful. An agreement  blttccn the Swiss deputies and Hie  cnipotontinries at Vienna ostab-  jshed a confederation of twonly-ttvo  .ntons, and theii relative strength  nd influence wore so constituted as  li secure tho preponderance to tha  tjity which adhered to tho old cus-  ui.is anil form of govei nment.  (The negotiations on the subject of  t-imany weie equally amicable All  io Ocimnn Stntes were united into  confederation, whoso cupitnl,  ���������Jiankforr, was mado a froo city. In  ,nis arrangement    England, by    ber  vancc then was to lose England's  last chance of postponing to a" fir  future the predominance of a great  nvnl Potter in tho East. It was  largely duo to Beaconsfield that  Russia was compelled to content hcr-  solf tt itli a moderate acquisition of  ten ilory in Asia, with thc extension  of hor frontiers to tho mouth of the  Danube and with the> foi million of  two Bulgaiian  vassal States.  On his return to England Lord  Beaconsfield was greeted with nn ovation. Immediately on landing at  Hover ho sent up one of his most  famous rockets of speech ."We have  brought   hack    with    us   peace  with a cry like that of  A WILD BEAST  on his accomplice, the Informer.  It took half a dozen officers to tear  him attay and to handcuff him The  dock side was smashed to splinters.  Wlien the jury brought in theirT verdict of "Guilty" and the Judge .passed the sentence of death, Milsom  was yet almost breathless So. intense was the hatred for Milsom" inspired in Tow Ier by'what he had  done that even when they met on  the scaffold officers had to interpose  to check another desperate attempt  to  wreak vengeance on  him  Another  informer  who  ran  a   very  word. Disraeli continued his triumphal progress to London, where he  tvas greeted at Charing Cross station  by the Mayor in his robes of office  wilh j and  cheered along his  way from tho  __-*^E--_S*-__-  honor," ho exclaimed, and thc ;.irasj  station to Downing street by crowds!  became   lin mediately     a      household  of enthusiastic workingmen. |  THE TEMPTRESS.  buined villages anel medical suppliers  and clothing foi those in direst  need. In "The Bui den of the Balkans," Miss Uuthaui, one oftho relief agents, desenbes hcr experiences  with tho warring factions  "This unhappy land," explained  one Moslem ollicial, "is given ovei  to the devil You see his woik  cvpivtvheie Tho Moslems are breaking tho commandments of the Prophet and lhc wiath of God is upon  theni 'Ihey are drunken, they kill  onc another as well a������ Christians  When a Clinstian is killed 1 speak to  lhem  like  this:  " 'Why do you stiikc this man? Ho  did nothing to you.'  " '1  stiuck hnn  because he  is     an  unboliovpi.'  " 'Why do you strike an unbelicv-  ei?'   -  " 'Because I wish to kill them  all.'  " 'Do you wish the land to be all  Moslem?'  " 'Of course 1 do.'  " 'But do you not understand that  what you do is contraiy to thetvili  of t������od*> Uo you think you are more  potvciful than He' If every Christian were killed thc land would bc  almost without pcopie. Who are  you, who think you can arrange tho  world?'  "Thon I giyo him a handful of  clay, and say, 'Take that and make  it into a Moslem Make it into a  Moslem, I say,  at once!'  "He is astonished nnd says he-cannot do  it.  " 'The Loid created all the peoples of the world thus with clay by  a miracle,' I ^ay to him, 'and you,  you cannot even make of it onc  Moslem, yet j ou would destroy the  Lord's work.'  "Then he is ashamed, it is thus  onc must spcak lo sueh mm "Jhe  clay and the words���������t.-.t thcy understand."  Individual argumml of that sort  may seem to be a slow wnv of hr-ng-  ing peace into tho 15a!ki",3��������� !..u.l if  the words and the clay hold out it  mny bo done.   4   A few drops of laudanum, hcateel  slightly, tvith lhe r.ame quantity of  sweet oil, is also an almost suru  cure for earache. It should be  droppeel into thc ear, carefully, and  plugged  m wit_ coUon  Campi.e/.- is very useful lo freshen  the ai. .n a Pick room Fut a piec;  on pn old sr.ucer, and on it lay the  nolvit of a red-hot poker, when its  fumes will  quickly fill  the room.  Physiciaiis are advocating the uso  c-f pure ohte oil for weak lungs. It  bids f. ir to take the place of cod-  live! oil, anel is thought by many  pleasnntcr to take. Olives, as a  food, nre considered very strengthening for  those with  lung  troubles.  Don't think of the complexion only  and fear tan and freckles; thcy can  be removed. The sun i6 one of the  most efficient of all surgical methods  in treatment of morbid growths, as  warts, moles, and all narnsitical  skin disease. Don't be afraiei of  sunshine. Curative powers are in  thc chemical rays of the sun, and  they re-juvennte. ���������>  A  CAUTIOUS  CRITIC.  "Don't you think that Miss Spriggs  plays   tho  piano  beautifully?"  "Well," answered the musician who  is both conscientious and polite, "let  us rather say- that Miss Spriggs is  beautiful, whim shc plays the piano.'-'  "My dt-oi- wifo spemt.her caily  years in a milliner's shop." said a  wealthy self-made man the other'  day. "Mine spends most of her timo  there now," grottlexl his friend.  She's pretty deal*, too!"  Precise Aunt (trjing to amuse little Kate, who hns come to spend tho  day)���������"Oh, see pussy washing hcr  face1" Little Kate (with scorn)���������  "She's not washing her face; she's  washing her feet and wiping thom on  her face!"  Mr Wallace (impressively)���������"Ah,  here is another story of a man who  killed himself because his homo was  u. harpy " Mrs Wallace (sweetly)���������  ���������'And did that' make his home happy,  oi   does tho paper not say'"  "I wonder," mused the family cat,  after caicfully inspecting tho new  mouse-tiap, "if that is intended as a  latoi -saving devico for my benefit, or  if I'm in danger of losing iny situation."  Judge���������"You  wero alone when  you^  commuted the robber}'?"     DeliiUjUent  ���������"Yes,    your      worship.        You   see,  , v hen  you've got a mate you    never  iknow whether he's ioncst or not."  >_  sW-i  "...  ���������y,'i  > w  y~ *  \ _  J*������ * ���������*_;.  '--fir**  ���������sm?  - >������*Jf  -yfm, -?  *  tJ*fr  "        ���������*���������* -x*z\  ,       ���������* vf.;  v>v'-~  ' ' "\-ziP I  "-    -* "p. J  .^y,n  r  .*!,.'  yA-%1  A'-jLf-t.  -  * .11  '* 'I m
Every Piece of Dress Goods in Our Entire Stock   Being-  Sold   at  Cost.   This   means  a
Clean   Sweep   in   This   Line.   Genuine   Bargains  are  Offered   Here   for you to Accept.
Tweed All-Wool
Dress Goods
56 inches wide. Reg. Pricc $1.50, now
Ladies' Cloth
In black and colored. Reg. Price $2.00
Now $1.50.
All the full shades. Reg. Pricc $1.25,
Now 90c.
Fancy Dress Goods
Regular Price $1.00.    Now 75c.
Fancy Pattern Tweed
Fancy Pattern and Tweed Effects. Reg.
Price 50c. Now 35c.
Heavy Cloth
In three or four colors. Selling now at
20c. per yard.
This stock must be
sold, and we have cut
the price on our Dress
Goods even below that
of the manufacturer in
order to ensure a ready
sale in this department
and bargains for all.
Look over the price list
and see for yourselves.
Ladies' Mantles
At Sacrifice    Sale     Prices.
One    lot *($
marked at $S.ancI'$ip, now selling lit $5. ;)>J
Another  lot .marked at  $12  and   $16,  ^<&
now selling at $10. '*'"*. JL.
Children's' Mantles       JS
Reg. Pricc 3.50 and 5.00.    Your choice 2$!fe
at ^.00.        ��� ^ffc
&he jtf. S.Qeorge Company
Men's Department
Men's Black Twilled Shirts, fleece lined  &�������
with collars.    Reg. 1.25.    Now 1.00. 1k<.
Men's black  and   white  striped  Shirts,   ���^f
Reg. Price 1.00.    Now 75c. 0&
Men's All-Wool Underwear.    Our Sale 0&
Price 1,75 per suit.
For the Next 10 Days
For the Next Teh Days
to further Reduce Our
Stock we will give 1-3 Off
all Our Regular Prices in
Our Dry 'Goods and Men's
Furnishing Department.
Men's Heavy Flecc.e  Lined   Underwear... jjgk
Sale Price 1.25 per Suit. "'    'w
New Goods Arriving: hy Express from Eastern Markets,  thus  making our Stock. Up-to-
Date and Fashionable in Ladies' Headgear.   Come in and Visit Our Parlors.
e e
&   YOUNG,    -:-    MACKENZI
��� TO GET VOUR ���
! Prescriptions I
Filled accurately with
the Purest of
Take them to the
CANADA D..J-   & BOO CO., Ltd
Gr.vham ���Sawyer��� At K.imloops.
Oct. Oth, by the Kev. Dr. Osteiliout,
Jamieson '__. Graham, ot Calgary,
to Bessie I. Sawyer, of 1-tevelbtoke.
Alluji-Reeves���At Pembroke. Out.,
bv the Hev. Mi'. Bonsfield, E. M.
Allum. of Revelstoke, to Miss "Winifred Reeves, of Pembroke, Out.
Bargains for Friday and Satuiday,
fresh Haddock in tins 25c, C. B.Huuie
&: Cos.
C. M. Field leaves to-night for a
visit to the Portland Fair.
Keep your eve on "Dandy Dick'-
on the 23rd of October���he'- a winner.
J. D.   Sibbald   returned   last night
���fronra" mon-h's~biisiness_trip~ro-The
Dr. H. B. Morrison returned on
Wednesday from a two weeks holiday
nt the Coast.
The Original Richards fc Pringle's
Minstrels will be at the Opera House
AV. M. Brown, of the Victoria hotel.
is on a visit to the Portland Fair and
Dr. E. II. S. McLean has 1 etui nod
from n two weeks'visit to the Poit-
land Fair.
.Supt. T. Kilpatrick loaves in a few
days on a two months holiday tiip to
the east.
The famous Richards fc Piingl.'s
Minstrel Co.. will play at the Opera
House tonight.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Teague returned this
niorning from an extended vi*it to
friends in Ottawa.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Bradley returned
on Saturday evening last from a visit
to Chicago and Buffalo.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Robinson returned to the city on Satuiday after a
year's absence in the east.
' Mrs. D. McPhadden retm ned on
Monday from a three months' visit to
friends'at Vancouver aud Victoria.
The total number of paid admissions
to the Dominion exhibition at New
"Westminster throughout the fair was
Wm. Mackenzie, President of the
Canadian Northern Railway, and
party, was in the city on Tuesday
fn route east.
Special services will be conducted;in
the S. A. Hall Saturday, Sunday and
Monday, October 14th, loth and 10th.
Bro. Ensign and Mrs. Mercer, of
Winnipeg.   The subject for Monday
niglit is tho  "Boy  Martyrs."   Everybody is invited to attend.
Mrs. .T. A. Darragh and Miss Annie
Dair.igh spent a couple of days in the
city with Mrs. R. M. Smytho, en route
to their new home in Vancouver.
Sir William Mulock, postnaster general, lelii.s from the cabinet at an
early date, and announces that he
intends to quit public life permanently.
-Ir. Alex. D.iriagh, eldest son of Mr.
and Mis. J. A. Darr.igh, was man ied
List week in Calgary. The many
friends of the giooni iu this city and
distiiut will extend lo him their
he.uty best wishes.
Keep the 23rd of October open for
the Amateur Dramatic performance
���'Dandy Dick," followed by a dance.
Refreshments will be served by the
ladies. Reserve your seat- now at the
Canada Drng& Book Stoie.
The Canada Drug and Book Company will, on and after November Jst
next, conduct a stiictly cish business.
Notices to this elt'ect are being sent to
the company's customers in the city
and surrounding district.
Richards & Pringle's Minstrels are
nown fiom one end of the continent
to the other. Tonight will hc an
opportunity for real enjoyment and
the only chance tbis year to-see the
best show travelling iu the west.
The London Bioscope Co. will be at
the Opera House Friday and Saturday
evening next*, and Saturday afternoon
matinee. This company are well
known throughout Canada and otler
to the public the best entertainment
of its kind travelling in Canada. The
company should have a bumper house.
Notico to consumers of electtic light
on   a   flat   rate   is   given   in another
column _th.it _a _meter_riit_ will lj_
established throughout tho city, and
that meters will he ready for installation next week. Tho��-o whose houses
aie not yet wired for mecers are ic-
cpiested to have the necessary wiring
done at once in readiness for meters.
If you want a good evening's enjoyment don't neglect to attend the dance
in the Opera liouse noxt Wednesday
night, Oct, ISth, under the auspices of
tho C.W.O.W. Good music and a
good lloor. Refreshments will be
served. Gentlemen $1.50. Ladies
J. TI. Lyons re-turned on Sunday
niglit from Dutioit, where he was
attending the convention of the Y.M.
C. A. as a railioad delegate from
Revelstoke. On Monday evening Mr.
and Mrs. Lyons lel't for North Bend
on a w eeks' visit to Mr. Lyons parents.
The London Bioscope company's fine
series of moving picture.-, provided an
enjoyable evening's amusement to a
fair audience at tho opera liouse. Some
exceedingly clever and amusing
pictures are shown. The entertainment will be repeated this evening.���
Nelson Nows.
Miss V. A. Campbell of Mono Mills,
Ont., would like to hear from her
brother. B. L. Campbell. The last
heard horn hiin was at Field, iu 190..
If this should happen tp catch the eye
of Mr. Campbell, he should wiite his
sister, as she is very anxious to hear
from him.
J. il. Tait and son, and Mr. Baxter,
of Andei son. Indiana, arrived in the
city on Monday evening. Mr. Tait is
heavily interested in the American
-lining Company, and i�� in consultation with the manager, Mr. E. A.
Biadley, in regard to the immediate
opening up of the property for a
couple of months' run this fall.
You 'can ahvavs' recognize the
thoroughbied in other men's clothes,
you can easily have it about your ow n
if you care to try. Cressman Ss Morrison tho Leading Tailors.
���Two car loads of Furniture in, overy
variety to select fiom. Your credit is
good, or.pay the cash and aSk for 10
per cent off, at Jolin E. Woods' Big
Furniture Store. '
Lost���Oh Saturday evening, between
Hume &"Co's stoie and the C. P. K.
water tank,1*- a. lady's purse. Finder
will confer a"favor by returning same
to the Herald office. " ���-. -
large returns. -Mr. McKane's many
fi iends in the Koolemiys, and thej-
are ninny, will be pleased to hear of
his success and will wish him continued prospeiity.
Smoke Brown's Union   Cigar.
Flrtwiir Bnlha aLcatalogue prices,_at
Bulbs .
CULTURE        ....
HYACINTHS in  named varieties.
TULIPS���double .md single.
CROCUSES���all colors.
NARCISSUS���While and Yellow.
SNOWDROPS-a nice lot.
Now is (hc lime lo   plant
pots for Christmas  flowers.
Bews' Drugstore.
n.*iy, Oat��. Wheat, Bran and Slioits
at Bourne Bros,
Private Funds to Icnn on Real Estate
Securities,    Apply* to .1. M. Scott.
FOR SALE���A 100 lh. Dayton Computing Scale, apply at Bourne Bros.
Sweatoi"!���men's nnd boys', nil styles
and prices at C. B. Hume fc Co's
See Bews' bargains in  books,  $1.50
and .$1.25 books selling for 75c.
Thanksgiving Dinner.    *~
One of the most sociable events of
the month will'be the Thanksgiving
Dinner to be held in tho Opera House
on Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, Oct.
20th, under Hlie auspices of Knox
Church Auxiliary. Dinner will be
served from 6 to 8 p.m. A sale of
woik will also be held in connection
with the dinner. A first class musical
programme has been arranged which
will be lendered at intervals during
the evening.   Admission 50 cents.
Men's    Mn in    Coats���up-
cvery particular.    C. B. Iin
to-date   in
me & Co's.
Smoke Brown's "Special"
Matrimonial     Openings,     booklet,
enclose 12 cents in stamps to Dep. Tl 1.
Box SOI, Vancouver, B. C.
Smoke Brown's
Vuelta "Cigar.
" Marca
DRESSMAKING���Jlrs, Lee is prepared to do drea.milking and plain
sewing at hcr residence on Fourth st.
Just unloaded a car of splendid
potatoes���now is the timo to lay in
your winter's supply. Bourne Bros.
The best place to buy fiuit of all
kinds, which arrives daily in all
quantities is C. B. Ilurnc ft Cos.
Don't fail to see our window display
of Bovril and Johnston's Fluid Beef,
in all sizes, just iu rived at C.\B. Hume
&Co's. -   .
John McKane's Visit,
The private car of Mr. Charles 31.
Schwab, the multi-millionaire of New
York, went through to "the east on
train No. 00, o'n Monday morning.
Accompanying Mr Schwab was Mr.
John McKane, who is well known in
Rossland and 8tbe Kootenays. Jlr.
McKane was the Conservative candidate in the 1900 Dominion elections
_o__thi___lding__.ai-dL_wbera_.he _ruade
hosts of fi iends by his splendid light
under the Conservative banner,
against the biggest kind of odds.
About thiee or" four years ago Mr.
McKane went south to the mining
fields in Nevada, where his success in
tlie opera tion of some of the best
mines in that district brought  him  in
- , -     ' Hot Air Falls. '
To the ]_ litor of tlio Ki:vn.sroKi: Ucuir.n:
Dear Sin,���What new form "of
mania has struck the -editor
of the Mail that he im so" anxious to
change the names of. well: "known
places ' in the vicinity of" this
city. .Take the S-Mile-Falls for instance on tho Big Bend trail. Tbis
name has been known to old timers
and everyone else "since the eatly days
when the present city of Revelstoke
was known as the town of Farwell.'
The Af Ail man now proposes to change
it to the Hallo-holla Hallelujah Falls.
Don't you think this is pure nonsense?
Might as well call it "Hot * Air'"FaIls
and be done with it.j These old land
marks and old names'should stand and
uot be changed every time a new
paper or a new editor happens around.
Let the name 8-Mile Falls stand so
that when any of the old timeis'come
lound they will know where to find it.
Yours truly,.
Old Timer.
1-3 Off for Cash 1-3
No Reserve
*7he ��#. &, Qeorge Company
-OTecHuh-   Weight   _
<", Don't wear your. Summer" Un3cr-
l ' ��� J -       *,*���-.-'������: >r-.
wear too  late "in   the  Season.*"It *is"
dangerous.   _.,   '   '*���.,���..      . rr.,v-
'     Its  well.-to, have", medium "weight,
'-.Underwear handy and ready  to  put -
J on,the firsrn-ioming\,you~\vake up and
feel that-you "need "it.    ' *" '-��"-   -
; V .",- '" "*.     .--.\" ��� - "" '->._-    -
White or Natural   Colored- Merino
at prices to suit your pocket..
w r-.Ji^iei,
Cressman and Morrison's chang. of
add was too late for this issue. Thev
wanted to fell the Herald renders lhat
they have the choicest of fall goods,
ombtacing   the latest  in   fashionable   J
We   have
line   cf  tho
a complete
Best   Infi-
and    Domestic
When you want grood
Cigara Give u�� a CaSI.
Red Cross Drug Co.
Bring   Us  Your  P roscrlptlons
Big Clean-Up on McKee'
Atlin*, B. C, Oct. 11.���The Consolidated McKeo Mining Co. closed down
operations on McKee creek this week-
The company exposed and cleaned
5,700 square yaids of-bedrockrwith~ari
average height of gravel of 132, winning $21,000 in gold at an expense of
$12,000. Scarcity of water this summer reduced the yaidage and absence
of powder set the work back for three
weeks. The company intends to instill eloctiical shovels next season,
which are expected to hand lo Ihe dirt
more economical! v. <
G. _��!acdonald f
Apple Trees for Sale
Jlr. Thos. Skinner is prepared to
supply a choice variety of Apple trees
to would-be puicluiKcis this full. Tliis
vm iety has fruited on Mt. Skinner's
grounds and is well adapted to this
Miction. Color, golden: Laige, mealy,
of aromatic flavor. The block of this
variety is limited. Piice���giafted
yeai ling ti ees, 73 cents each   or .$8.00
per doz.      "'     " * 	
post . 	
Strawhoiry plants of my oivn spo.iai
variety, well-proved $1.00 per down
pianfh. OideiM piomptly attended to.
Plant this fall.
caning Lines, i.i cents eacli or .")l8.oy
er doz. Traditions claim this Applo
rigiiiated in the far Easl in tho sup-
used vicinity of the Guidon of Eden.
goods for men's wear,
J ************���������������������*������������������
Corporation of the City of
Con-'mir.cr'* nf electric light on Flat Rate are
lim*!*.nut.fieri tlmfc a meter ratowill Ik. established
t.ir'>ugli(>i._ tlio City nml that motors will be rvwXy
foi iiwUitlation next week.
') ho.o wlinsu houses are not jet wired ior meters
aie remieytcri to have the necessary Hiring performed In rearilue.il for the meters.
Presto Butter
Eggs, &c. .
Call and inspect Stock
Cor. First St.  and Oi ton'Ave."
. the annual tour of the
London Bioscope
At the Herald
SATURDAY   ^ll.  13 14
Presents 10,000 Bioscope'
"Animated- Pictures  of. the-
1 Wo_ld.'s Events day, by "day
and the
.   momtB*
Ladies and  Children are
specially [invited.
25c. 35 cts. and 50ct8.
TO_._..,-i ..!._,,.i-n_rt_��w^_f1^r!j5^:


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