BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Kootenay Star Apr 2, 1892

Item Metadata


JSON: kootstar-1.0310174.json
JSON-LD: kootstar-1.0310174-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): kootstar-1.0310174-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: kootstar-1.0310174-rdf.json
Turtle: kootstar-1.0310174-turtle.txt
N-Triples: kootstar-1.0310174-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: kootstar-1.0310174-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

i&iiv     fip.iyiiiriiip ���  PIP I
i^ C-r-   *\
r^nsm^'-nrarn .sum T^Jnrajtf*
REVELSTOKE, B. 0., APRIL 2, 1395.
No, 42.
arioacis i umii
Spring Mattresses, Wool Mattresses, Parlor  Suites,
Easy Chairs and itcckers;
Warranted to keop the baby iu good nature.
-j.is. Mcdonald .st Co.
Millinery 1 Dress 600
Just Opened Up at Mrs. COURSIER'S,
PONGEE and SURAH SILKS; beautiful PRINTS in extra
v     width ; hands,une ALL-WOOL SPRING DUESS
GOODS, mid nil the luti-st FANCY
foil range of
In the very newest shapes, with an exquisite assortment of RIBBONS,
FLOWERS and  FEATHEKS iu  the  most
'delicate aud stylish shades.
Dresses Cut and Made from the latest Paris and
New York Fashions.
W. J. LAW,
Merchant Tailor,
(Near C.P.R. Station)
A ,'()bl!V STOCK OV
English Worsteds, Scotcl* aud
'   li-Mi Tweeds and. Serges'
Wagons and all kinds of
Vehicles Repaired.
Shoeing a Specialty."
1 ��� '
Fir, Hemlock & Cedar.
To all Parts at Right Prices.
Rkvklstoke k Nklsox,
A F.-ijl aiid Completo Lino ot
Toilet Articles, Wall Paper, ko.
J3r Cigars at "Wholesale. Jgj
Raymond Sowing Machines ltept
in stock."
Kootenay Lake
Lni't'e Stocks on lunil.
Preparations are being made for the
3  tiruut Building lljom ol 18'JJ,
MpKim's   Canadian    News*-
paper Directory.
Wo havo just received a handsomely hound copy of MoKim's
jCaundian Newspaper Directory from
Montreal. This is the first work of
the kiud printed aud published in
the Dominion, all other newspaper
directories beiug American, although
all tlie Canadian papers are included
in their lists. MoKim's Directory
will be of great use to many outside
the newspaper profession, including
as it docs the population of every
city and towu iu Cauada which has
a newspaper; a well-written arliclu
bu Canadian journalism by C, B,
Biggur; a i'ao-siuiile of the first newspaper published in what is now Ibo
Dominion of Cauada -"'The Halifax
Gazette," dateil Monday, March 3rd,
1702, anil several other interesting
items. We wish the 'new venture
every success,and hope every newspaper in the country will lend it a
helping hunil Tbe work will compare favourably with anything in
that lino on the oontiueut, taking
into consideration the fact that it is
a maiden effort. From an urticlii on
lhe first neuspapeis published in
Canada we extract the following iu-
teresting item  concerning B.C.:���
"British Columbia anticipated
Manitoba by about' two years ip the
establishment of He first newspaper,
It is worthy of notice that there is
not to-day a Preach journal in that
province, yet the first paper was
issued in lhat language���its publisher
being the Komau Catholic bishop,
Dr. Demers. The editor was a
French count, Paul de Garo, who
had been oblineil to fly from France
duriug the Napoleon III. troubles.
Lauding at San Francisco he fouud
his way to Victoria, where lie was
engaged by the bishop to edit the
paper, of which only a few numbers
were published. The type aud c.ises
were of a quaint old French style,
and the press must have been nearly
a hundred years old thee, It is still
to be found in the office of the
Kamloops Sentinel, and to look at it,
says Mr. Higgius, "would bring to
the modern printer's lace a smile of
pity for our fathers in journalism."
When the bishop dropped tho paper,
Count de Garo, after idling about
town for a time, took ii position as
waiter in a restaurant, and thither,
we are told, tho young swells "qscd
to flock solely lor the purpose of
haviug it to say that they were
waiteO npou by a live count," lu
18b'l the count, along witli many
others, was smitten with tho gold-
fever, aud took passage ih an old
steamer called the Cariboo Fly,
bound for the Cariboo gold mines.
As tho vessel was clearing the
harbour she was blown np, and
among the bodies recovered was
that oi the count. Th,ns died the
first editor of British Columbia."
Is hereby given, that fiO days aftor.
date I intend to apply'to the Chief
Commissioner of Lands nud Works
for permission to purchase the following described land in the dislrict
of West Kootenny, viz,:
Big Cottonwood Island, situated at
the mouth of the Columbia River,
where it empties into Dpper Arrow
Lake, containing an area ol lliU acres
more or less.
(Signed i
Revelstoke, Feb.Oih, 1892.
Stockholm  House
The Dining-room is furnished with the
best tae market affords.
The bar is supplied with a choice stock
of v. iocs,liquors nud cigars,
The largest npd most central Hotel in
the city"; good accommodation ; everything new ; table well supplied ; barnnd
billiard rpom attached ; lire proof salo,
(U.    X.   Ut    fi-UX alalia
F. McCarthy   -
First-class Temperance House.
Board and LoiiGiNo $5  Per Week,
meals, 2oc.     IHiDS 25c.
This hotel is situated convenient to the
station, is comfortably furnished, and
affords first class aooommodation.
Royal Mail Lines.
From Halifax
PARISIAN... .Allan Lino.. .April Kith
MONGOLIAN     ' " April 30th
OREGON..Dominion Lino..April 9th
SARNIA " April 23rd
From Boston
LAKE HURON.BeaverLine.April llth
LAKE ONTARIO " April 21st
From New York
Allan State Line.
GERM A NIC. White Star Line. April (ith
TEU IONIC " April 13th
BRITANNIC " April 3Ulh
Cabin ��10, ��45, S50, $G0, ��70, ��80 upwards.
Intermediate, ��2,'i; Steerage, ��20,
Passengers ticki-ti-d  through  to all
points in Great Britain and Ireland, and
itt specially low rates to all purls of the
European pontiuent,
Prepaid passages arranged from all
Apply to nearest steamship or railway
agent, to
I. T. Brewster,
Agent, Revelstoke ;
or to RoiiEitT Kerb, General Passenger
Agent, Winnipeg.
All kiuds of Turned and Scroll Work
done neatly and promptly,
at light prices.
Jobbing Work a Specialty,
B U T C H E It S
With a Hoe, SOW FERRY'S SEEDS and
nature will ilo the rest.
Seeds largely determine thc harvest���always
plant the bctU-FERRY'8.
A book full of Information about Gardens-*how
and what to r.iisu.cic,, sent free to nil who ask
lurh.Jpl Ask to-day.
Myrtle lavy
T. & B.
In Eji-ouao Letters.
none: other is genuine:,
Mr. II. E. Lomon arrived in town
yesterday from the const.
The Ladies' .Vid intend holding a
| rainbow social on Easter Monday.
Bev. Mr. Ladner will preach tomorrow in tlio Methodist Church,
morning at J0.30, evening at 1.60.
All are cordially invited.
Presbyterian service will ho held
in the Bchoolt-houso on Sunday at
7.30 p.m., the now building uot being
completed. Mr. Patou will ho glad
to seo a large number present,
Mr. P. (J. Christie, secretary of the
Columbia it Kooteuay Navigation
Company, arrived in town on Wednesday night from the East, having
beeu on a holiday tour for about hyo
Messrs, Chestnoy and Nigh, of
Victoria, who built a scow hero and
started down river for Nelson on the
1-ith Maroll, arrived safely at Robson
alter a passago of fourteen days and
a great deal of experience in tho
matter of navigation.
A meeting of tho Library Coin-
mittee will bo held at tho Library
next Wednesday night at 7.31), when
several matters of importance will
be disoussed and an effort mado to
infuse moro energy in tho management of that institution.
A small fire on tho roof of tho
library attracted quite a crowd ou
Thursday about 1.3U p.m. It was
speedily extinguished by one or two
members of tho volunteer firo brigade, but where, oh where were the
chief and the seoond ia command ?
Three trappers arrived in Bovol-
stoko ou Thursday, having come all
the way from Littlo Dalles by boat,
Two of them will go north by way of
Cariboo, anil probably reach Alaska.
They report the couutry down river
as being very short ol game and fur-
bearing animals.
The A,r. Marion, Capt. Sanderson,
left here last Saturday for Bobsou
,,vith thirty passengers and a quautity
of bagggae. She has not yet arrived
up, au,! it is rumored that she has
grounded ou a saud bank somewhere
down river. This is rather uui'ortu
uate for a first trip.
Oo Tuesday evening a very successful entertainment was given by
lhe Juvenile Templars ai tho school-
house. The attendance was not largo,
ou account of tbo weather, but tho
young performers did exceedingly
well, most of tin-in being encored.
The Revs. C. Ladner aud T. Patou
gave'addresses, Mr, Liduer occupying the chair. Refreshments were
served, and a collection was takeu
up at the closo.
Thu Hev. J. Bnshell, P. G, C, T���
of Washington, wjll address the
nionibers of Columbia Loilge, I. O.
G. T. at tho Sehoolhouse on Saturday evening at 7.30, and ou Monday
night in the Church he will give a
lecturo to the general public, admission free. Ou Sunday at 3 and 7.30
p.m. the rev. gentleman will preach
in the Methodist Church, when it
is to bo is hopod a largo oongre.
gation will be prosout, as the
preacher is widely known for his
Balmy spring is oloso at hand, and
the ladies will bo purchasing their
spring costumes very soon. Some
have boeu iu tho habit of seudiug
east for their dress goods, etc., even
at great iucouveuieuce to themselves,
Thin seems rather a foolish thing to
do when tho same class of goods can
bo obtaiued in tho town and at tho
samo prico. By buying at homo, not
only cau ladies see what they are
purchasing, but overy cent spent in
tho town will contribute towards its
prosperity, This should not be lost
sight of. Mrs. Coursier has everything iu stock lhat thu most fastidious can desire.
Tho First of April was generally
obsorved iu Eevelstoke, many beiug
sunt on a fool's errand only to bu
laughod at for thoir pains. One of
these practical jokes, although rather
a cruel ouo, is worthy of mention,
The perpetrators had dressed up a
liguro of straw (and very cleverly,
too, oven tho high boots wero uot
omitted) to represent the body cf the
Icelander who was drownod on Wednesday and fastened it in tho river
just below tho deep oddy under the
bridge, aud not very far from the
shoro. Thon thoy waited for a victim to oome along, lie soon turned
up in tho person of Frank Buson,
who, ou percuiviug tho body, at mice
jumped into the water to secure it.
Fortunately the depth was not very
great at that particular spot, or there
might have been a second catastrophe
to record. The yells of the practical
jokers oould havo been heard ou the
top ui Mount Maokouzie as Frank'
leached lor thu supposed corpse.
"Apnl Fool! April tool!' Bounded
very exasperating to the poor victim
in thu icy water, who, ueudluss to
say, gun ii trillu mad at tlio jeering
crowd, and he let loose a wliulu circus of bad words ull smoking hot as
ho waded shoreward. As tuu "sell"
dawned upon him hu hastily made
triiokii���and very wet ones, too-for
liuuio, u sadder and a dampor man,
The coll snap wo have been experiencing for the past week his
stayed tho rise of tho water in tha.
Columbia, In fact, the river has
fallen a few inches, aud this will
postpone, for a week at least, tho
moiling of the steamers Columbia
and Kootenay, which nro ready for
service and only awaiting a slight
rise ia the water to make a start,
The powerful heat of yesterday aud
to-day, howover, goes fai to show
that the suow will go on liquidating
without further interruption, aud a
quiok rise of tho river must follow.
A peculiar circumstance is reported
from Salmon Arm, There is a telephone connejting Oeuello Bros.'
mills, near Tappen Siding, with tho
C.l'.R. station at Salmon Arm, a
distauco of about 7 miles. While
speaking with the mill on Wednesday evening the operator at Salmon
Arm reooguzed the voice of .Mr. L.
II. Langley, the operator at Griffin
Lake Station, 16 miles to the east, a
place having no telephone connection
with either Tappen Sidiug or Salmon
Arm, Several persons were present,
among whom was Mr, H. D, Hume,
conductor of the dining car, which
runs between Revelstoke and Sulmou
Arm overy evening, aud that gentleman held quite a long conversation
with .Mr. Langley. Ou passiug
Griffin Lako Station ou Thursday
Mr. iiiiino inquired as to the way
iu which it was done, but Mr. Langley could give no explanation of the
modus operaudi. Tne mystory is���
how could the voice have been carried l(i miles west, when the only
telephone communication at Griffin
Lako is with Clauwilliam, eight miles
east I Had it been the 1st of April
uo other explanation would' bo
needed, as Mr. Langley is quite an
adept iu tho matter of practical
joking, but Wednesday was the 30th
of .March,
Dvowueil.  Under Iievelstoke
On Wednesday afternoou an Icelander named E. Sainuelsou, about
30 yours of age, met his death by
fulling into the Columbia Biver
from the top of the C. P. R. bridge
at Revelstoke, a distauco of over
lilty feet. He was ouo of Mr. J.
Foley's sectiou gaug, which has been
engaged for thu past iveek or two iu
placing rock around the base of the
piers as protection against the swift
aud turgid current. Ho struck the
wutor on his back, and theu disappeared in the middle of tho deep
eddy just below the bridge, Ou
coining to the surlace he was seen
making frautic efforts to reach oue
of the piers, but before any assistance oouhl be roudt-red he weut doivn
again and did not reappear. By
this time a rope had beeu fetched,
and had ho como to the surface
once more there is no doubt he
would havo boen rescued, but tho
water at that spot is deep aud broken
by a series of eddies, or small whirlpools. Probably the fall knocked
tho breath out of him aud the movements noticed as be came up wero
the dying struggles, Grapnel irons
were used without effect and several
charges of dynamiio were exploded
at tho bottom of the river, but the
ouly result was tbe appearance of a
few dead liah. Darkness coming on,
operations wero suspended till next
morning, when a boat with live men
and two grapnels coutiuued thu
search, but with uo success. The
belief is tbat tho body will bo fouud
down river. The deceased had been
iu tho employ of the C. P. 11. for a
cousiderablo time.
A Year's Subscription to a
popular Agricultural Paper
given free to our Headers*
By a special arrangement with tho
publishers wo are prepared to furnish Fiii'i: to each uf our readers a
year's subscription to tho popular
monthly agricultural journal, thu
Ami'mcan Fahmeb, published at.
Springfield uud Cluvel.iud, Uhio.
This oiler is made to any of our
subscribers who will pay up ull
arrearages ou subscription aud oue
year in advance. Tho Ami'iuoan
(Vriikr oujuys u largo national circulation, and rauks among the leading agricultural papers. By this
arrangement it costs you nothing to
receive thu AltBBIOAM Faiimki; for
ono year. It will bu to your advantage to cull promptly. S.imple
copies can be seen at uur ollice.
it boing our intention to close our
Revelstoke Business, we tire offering
our Stock tit VKUY MUCH '.:..!��'<Tli
Customers will Uiid it to their advau-,
tago to give us a call at their earliest
r,),,>. nienoo,
���I, Fred, Hume .v Co Milk a Microbe Killer.
Tin-results of Dr. Freudenreich's experi-
nieiits, as now published in the Annales de
Micrographic, are of first-rate importance.
He finds that the cholera bacillus, if put
into milk drawn fresh from the cow. d
in an hour, and in live hours if pu
fresh goat's milk. The bacillus of typhoid
fever takes it hours lo die in cow's milk,
and 5 hours in goat's milk. Other microbes
�� u Her a like fate in varying periods. By
this showing, fresh milk is a bactericide
��r killer of disease���causing micro-organisms. Hut Dr. Freudenreich's researches go
yet further than the foregoing, He finds that
milk, maintained for an hour at u temperature of 5' degrees (131 (leg. IO, loses its
power lo kill microbes -a statement which
is of interest in lu-e o' ihe common teaching which takes the purification ��' milk
depend upon its being boiled, Again, the
microbe-killing properties of mill- become
weaker the older it gets. Cow's milk after
four days, and goal's milk after five days,
cease to have any effect upon micro-organisms. The conclusions, at any rate, are altogether in favour of the consumption of
fresh milk.
Feeling in the Bones.
Pooplo usually imagine that iheir bones
are of sol,lid mineral construction, without
any feeling iu them. No one who has ever
had a leg or an arm cut oil' is likely to in-
dulgo in such a mistaken notion. Comparatively speaking, little pain is fell when the
flush is being cut through, but when the
bone is attacked hy the saw, Oh, my !
Vou see, asa matter of fact, there arc
blood-vessels anil nerves inside the hones
just as there are outside. Anyone who has
purchased a beefsteak al the market knows
about the marrow in the bone. It is the
same with othor anhnais than the bullock,
including human beings. Through the marrow in the bone, ll is the same wiih other
animals than the bullock, including human
laining the strength of the hail'. The same
remark applies to continual brushing, ospeci-
ally with hard brushes, There is a notion
that greasing the hair is vulgar. After the
hair has been washed, il is certainly bene-
float to apply sparingly some form of simple
' , I grease or oil, otherwise it is apt to become
dry and brittle. Hear in mind that every
individual hair is u hollow tube whose life
essence is taken in at its roots by a purely
natural process. Keep the scalp clean and
moderately cool and let Nature have her
way. A bald-headed Indian or cow-boy
would be a curiosity.���[Hall's Journal of
Snails for Consumption,
Many of the alleged discoveries in medicine are after all litlle more than revivals
of very old theories, says a fit. Louis doctor. One of the latest fads for the treatment of consumption is the snail cure,
which is said to have been tried and found
successful. There is nothing new in this,
for in an old medical work, published in
17411. copies of which are still to be found in
several libraries, there is a long account of
a mixture of garden snails and earth worms
will cure consumption, and from more recent
books the fact can be gleaned that this very
objectionable remedy has been popular in
thc South of England nml in Wales for
years, being regarded as superior in every
respect to di inking cod liver oil.
beings. Through the marrow run lhe
nerves and blood-vessels,entering Ihe bones
from the flesh without by little holes, which
you can sec for youself any time by examining a skeleton, or part of one. When the
disease called rheumatism, which no physi-
, ian understands, affoctR I lie nerves within
l hi bones, no way has lieeu discovered for
treating it successfully. It does not do to
smile when a person says that he foils a
thing in his bones.
The Sabbath Chime.
The atoning work is dono,
Tin- Vlotim's blood Is shod,
And Jesus now Is gone
His people's causo lo plead;
,  Wo stands in Heaven thoir great High Priest.
lie boars their names upon His breast.
Hn sprinkles with His blood
The moroy-soatabove!
For jn-i ice hud withstood
The purposes oflovo;
But justice now withstands no more,
And mercy yields her boundless store.
No temple mnile with bunds,
IIis place of service is;
In Heaven Itsolf He stands,
A Heavenly priesthood His.
In Him the shadows of the law
Are all fulillled, mid now withdraw.
Anil though a while Ho bo
Hid f om thc eyos of men,
His people look to soo
Their groat Hinii Priest again',
In brightest glorv He will come,
And lake His waiting people home.
A Healthy Skin-
The scarf-skin is boing constantly cast off
Golden Thoughts for Every Day.
What were life
Bid soul stand still therein, forego her strife
!   ,        ,   .              ,          ,     ,      Through tho ambiguous proBent, to the goal
in .he form of minutes powdery scales; but! Of some all-reconoUIng future! Soul,
'hese, instead ot falling away from the skin \ Nothing has boon, which shall not bettered be,
.ire retained against the surface by the con-      ""
wet of clothing. Moreover, they bc-ome
mingled with the unctuous and saline pro-
duels of the skin, and the whole together
concrete into a thin crust, which, by Its adhesiveness, attracts particles of dust of all
Winds���soot and dusl from the atmosphere,
mid particles of foreign matter from our
ilress; so that hi the course of a day tho
Hereafter. -[Bobort Browning,
Tuesday���I stronjly recommend you to
follow the analogy of the body in seeking
the refreshment of the mind. Everybody
knows that holh man and horse are very
much relieved and rested if, instead of lying
ilown and falling asleep, he changes the
muscles he puts in operation ; if instead of
level ground he goes up and down hill, it is
whole body, the covered parts least, and '<li rest both to the man walking and the
ihe uncovered most, becomes covered by a : 'lorso 'le rl,'es 1 "��� different set of muscles is
pellicle of impurities of every description, i ,'i*".1'1' inl�� a��ti��n. So I say, call into
If this pellicle be allowed to remain, I aot'on a different class of faculties, apply
to become thick and establish itself upon . y��"r lm"ds to other objects of wholesome
tho skin, elfects which I shall now proceed '"'"'l0 yourselves as well as of good to
to deal  will  follow.   In (he Iirsl   place,! "thcrs, and, depend upon it, that is the true
mode of getting repose in old age.   Do not
overwork  yourselves; do everything  in
moderation. ���[ Lord Brougham.
Groat God, to thee my evening song,
Willi liumblogratitude I raise;
(I lot thy merry tune my tonguo,
And llll my heart with lively praise.
My days unclouded as thoy pass,
And every onward rolling hour
aire monuments of wondrous grace,
And witness io thy love and power,
Thursday Besides this the mind of man
itself is too active and restless a principle
ever to settle on the true point of .juiet. It
discovers every day some craving want in a
body which really wains but li'.tle. Il
everyday invents some new artificial rule
to guide thai nature which, if left to itself
were the best and surest guide, It finds
out imaginary being prescribing imaginary
laws; and then il raises imaginery terrors
lhe pores will be obstructed, and, in
���consequence, transpiration impeded, and
the inttuen.ee of the skin, as a respiratory organ, entirely prevented, In
the second place, the skin will bo imitated
"both mechanically and chemically; it will
be kept damp ami cold, from tho attraction
and detention of moisture by the saline particles, and possibly the matters unci- removed from the system may he again conveyed
into it by absorption. And tliirdlj, foreign
matters in solution, such ns poisonous gases,
miasmata, and infectious vapours, wil find
upon the skin a medium favorablo for their
suspension andsulisequeiil transmission into
the body. These arc the primary conse
sequences of the neglected ablution of the
Lei us now inquire what ace Ihe secondary
,,r constitutional effects, If the pores he
obstructed, and the transpiration checked,
the constituents of the transpire I fluids will
necessarily he throwu upon the system -and  loanPPort ;> belief in the beings, and
as thoy are injurious, even poisonous  lire-  "bedience to the laws.   Many things have
Willed,  thev must be removed hy other   " s'*"'' "'' v,'rv **������*' undoubtedly, on
orgaus than the skin.   Those organsarethe  the lubJectio" '" which we 9''0,,M preserve
lungs, the liver, the kidneys, and the bowels   our bodies to the government of our under-
landing; but  enough hai nol been said
upon the restraint which our bodily neces-
iities      Ight   to   lay   on   the   extravagant
ivings of our
or, as some love to    ill
:.itnre, is wiser In its r,��n
lin way, in . ii ten Is to itsowu  h isiness
more  lirectl        n      en in I  with all its
aate   ��� ii��� ��� ety     i. ;���:, in I B irki
,) ���
each rebtifl
rstand, b    _���','
Be oil
he irn i   pang ; dare, noi ��� r
[Hobcrl Hi
-   mthoi ol nal  re has not
erse whii h, like the
nstitutioi   n  n i      irry in thi msi Ivi
ents of thi      ���      itruction    II,    i
ttcd in hin woi ks an
��� I ,.-������. oi ii,-. i     h wi
iet  their futuri   oi  tl eit
:|,   . i ii end, i-  He
t gave a beg
i ��� timo;
but  .ve I       ired thai this ; oa
In the Imperial House of Commons on
Monday ou a motion to go into committee
of supply, the Hon. Sir Henry Stafford
Northcote, Conservative member for Exeter,
took occasion to move that the House of
Commons urge upon the Government the
necessity of immediate steps to complete the
harbor of protection at Esquimault, British
Columbia, which is the station for Her
Majesty's fleet in that section of the Pacific.
Sir Henry argued that the route from Great
Britain to Asia by way of the Canadian
Pacific route would not be secure unless
steps should be taken to make Esquimault
harbor safe for the protection of commerce.
Rear Admiral Edward Field, Conservative
member for Eastbourne, supported the motion of Sir Henry, urghig that the defence
of British-Canadian interests imperatively
required that the Government push to a completion the work at Esquimault.
Mr. William H, K. Redmond, Nationalist
member for Fermanagh, said that the defence of Esquimault was of more importance
to England than to Canada, ami that England's action had not been generous toward
the Canadians in insisting that they should
stand a share of the burden in excess of what
they thought to be fair.
Col. Thomas Waring, Conservative, ridiculed the statement of Mr, Redmond and
defended the Government.
The Right Hon, George Osborne Morgan,
Liberal, snid that in behalf of the Opposition
he desired to approve the extremely fair
attitude of the Government,
Secretary for War Stanhope, replying to
Sir Henry Stafford Northcote, said lie regretted that thc fortification of Esquimault
was not yet completed, and the more so for
the reason that this made it an exception to
other foreign stations, whose fortifications,
with the single exception of Esquimault,
have been brought to completion. The delay had been due to the reluctance of Canada to stand a fair share of the cost. Under
the circumstances the Government would be
unable lo accept the motion,
Sir Henry withdrew his motion in deference to the wishes of the Government as expressed by the Secretary for War.
Thc discussion created a decided sensation, owing to��� the excitement on the Be-
bring sea issue. It is believed that the
object in putting forward the motion was to
got the sense of the House as to how far the
Government would be supported in a firm
attitude us to the seal fisheries.
Another cablegram says that the British
Admiralty has received a private report
from Admiral Watson of the North American station giving a detailed account of the
United States commerce, ship and engine
building, and construction facilities. The
shipbuilding firms, he states, in the interior
of the United States, especially at Diduth,
Milwaukee, Chicago, Detroit, Cleveland,
Pufl'alo, Erie, and Bay City, could all be
called upon in a short time to build ships
which could be easily converted into ships
of war, Admiral Watson's attention was
called m tnis by Canadian shipbuilders who
state that by the agreement of 1817 they are
unable to provide for war. He suggests,
therefore that the Admiralty throw a sop
to the Canadians and build dockyards along
the lakes, giving them the same advantages
as Americans.
To this the Admiralty has replied:
" Pooh I pooh I it is plenty of time to look
into the matter when the United States
show itself unfriendly. At present is no indication of unfriendliness, and the British
Government is not going to throw away
money merely tor the purpose of aggravating the United States Government and
causing a speedy abrogation of the treaty.''
But it will be apparent lo every one that if
these organs equally, or one more than another, which is generally the case, be cal ed
upon to perforin their owu office, -i   - that
of another, the equilibrium of health must
be disturbed and the oppressed organ must
suffer from exhaustion and fatigue, u d must
become the prey of disease. Thusobvi in
and plainly habits of uncleanliness   eo   ie
the cause of consumption ami othei
diseases of the vital organs,   Agii
port* be obstructed, respiral   -
skin will be at an end, and as ac insequ
the blood, deprived of one - .
ojcj gen, one outlet for itscarhon,
cal changes of -i; rition will
an I the u imal temperature li wered
the effi  tsof i ihi m inifested on then
ond the re- ibsorption of matter	
sated fn m tl ������ bi dy will he tl ,   ling
cause fothei     .     , ��� liaor lei ���   i
posit: notferi    -.'������:.. ,     ,
'I, ie whii i. pr le    It' i pellii li ol   ���   .:.
Bubal in e be |     ti I to tot n on I ie -kin,
thii will .ii- il,. Ij e ome tin leal I i
detention of mia itn - I fentioui
v.p.>urn.   The} ��i!l rest here pre' ...       ,
bflinB absorbed, md tli   i   ihsorpl  will    Ma,tropho" will not be
engender the diseases n  i       they are tho: the laws now ej
peculiarferment,-[II   -     I- a .....  ..
Oare of the Hair i __  ,-,._, mm ..	
gutters and slop buckets it is rubbed in sawdust until it shines once more with its pristine gloss, and then thc process of sorting is
begun, in the first place skilled hands fix
the individual hairs in frames, with the
roots all pointing the same way, and then
they are arranged according to the color.
Finally, when a sufficient number of hairs
of one color have been obtained���nor is this
number so immense as is generally supposed
--theyare made into the beautiful braids
which arc shown so seductively in the windows of the fashionable coiffeurs, if, as
tne good brok says, wisdom goes with hair,
she who places on her head one of these
conglomeiate braids might be said to receive a portion of the wisdom of hundreds
of thousands of other women who had worn
those hairs before her.
It is said that the "cutters" in Franco
have plied their trade so industriously that
at present it is hardly possible in the whole
republic to find a woman who will sell her
hair. The business has been done to death,
and now the enterprising dealers in false
hair are sending their representatives
through Switzerland, Belgium, and Norway
canvassing for unsoohisticated lasses who
will allow themselves ���o be robbed of their
hair, which is half of their beauty, for a
ew pieces of silver.
Favorite Virtues.
In all iobi mean ��� ie more - imm m   i I e
.,:' baldn ���   n  ill! ienl expo ure ol lho
haii to tho sua ind air, ol i e, ill- entilated
h it-. >������ essivc monl tl work and wm i .
influem e ol here lit u    alcoh ilio and other
ex ���-. constanl ,i willing and the ne
of the use i n proper stii ml inl tl tho
roo's. i Ihi! In m asmuch as possible,
do without ��� p in i hat i, when worn,
should he roomy and ofalighl descriptio
During the hoi non on, u itout h it is no -,-
sary for tho prevention of mnstroko, A
head-covering should novor be worn indoor i,
in trains, oi in closed carriages, The kind
of material employed is of importance, la
summer straw appears to bo tho best, on
account of its lightnois and permoability,
In winter, h its mado of light tell, ventilate!
and unllned, are re tnmmondcd. Thoordiie
ary tall and thick, heavy, unvontilatod hat
cannot lie too strongly condemned,   Con
Tho Editor '//ill Have his Little Joke,
A yonng        it tl ''it
,,. boai il . inn drowning   Flei .'.
fnl bather inized tho n    lei   i      i
inr by the    n    ind in        -       ��� mbling
  ��� lid
\ . do   out h, to ���   i 1 u    in I" itnd for
ryth    ���    iat n ike ear to me,
-. ���   ��� ri���".'ird will you take   (200,000, o
,. - .        laiightci
I ,1 take  tho ihvightor,"   ropliod tho
i, iroic res ���.'���'���, thinking thereby to gol both
the girl  and tho money,
Vou have woll chosen," replied tho gi ite
ful father. " I could not have given you the
9200,000 just yot, anyhow, as I havo nol
1 iid up that: mi, boing only i po ir edl
ior, bui my daughter is yours foi lite, Tako
hor and be happy, God bless you my child
How False Hair is Obtained,
The best false hair comes from France,
where it is sold by the gramme at prices
which vary according to quality and color.
The most expensive false hair is the silver
white variety, which is in great demand and
very difficult to find. This is due to the
fact that men grow bald in a majority of
cases Iklure their hair reaches the silver
white stage, and women, whether bald or
not, are not disposed to seli their while hair
at any price,   They need it themselves.
Still women growing bald must have
white hair to match the scant allowance advancing age has left I hem. The chemists
have taken the matter in hand and are abel
to produce by decoloration of hair ol any
color a tolerable grade of white hair which,
however, has a bluish tint not at all ap-
pi-oai lung in beauty the silvery softness of
hair which has been bleached by nature
False hair of the ordinary shades is obtained in two ways. The better and more
expensive kind is cut directly from the heads
ol peasanl women', who sell their silken
i lometimes for a more song and sometimes for a fair price, according as they have
learned wisdom. Every year the whole
territory of France is travelled over by men
whose business il is to persuade village
maidens, iheir mothers and their aunts to
pari with theii hairfor financial ccisidera-
These men are known as "cutters," and
I ,. eareal least 500of them in the country
g ling Irom house to house,  from
' irough all the villages ill
partments,  leeking subjects for
nn,    \ -ood cutter averages from
' i to ids ol hair i day, and he pays
from 21. ',, Pr. t , eai 1,    Ii is estimated
hat      ingh   he id  of luxuriant growth
weigh   ibo it   p md,
Tin- false ha i thus obtaine I   al the coal
f the tea     and regrets ol many  foolish
s the finosl .n the mai kot, ami
ii   ,    , ,/.','i.,:,,: price, win li puts it
il  hi ii in,.nypui hasci
Bi -   es it is i vident, th it  the supply ol!
iti ngs in11-1 fall i.u ihorl ol tho
demand for falsi h u .    -lo tho majority ol
'     .    ' h "I'D 10    iS   I,lit.line,I      yea,
lies, edinglj ion y, hul il i  tho
om e rag picl         'I he o bus-
��� ���I     ���    -,' , ,j,   ind garb igo barrels
in tin   il',  il Pari i alone
��� ,. il   il.. ii , whi li ��� um
li,-,11 nl     , ol ,-, irno i have   embed
.   tin ii h, in I h during Ihe prooodln -
WOIll     foil I li,     li ill,   all   iiii ��� I 'I
, I, one would Iviii.. In
,innd ri lemp " - ��� mid to hair cleanei
1 I ! to i B0 ���' pound, which shows
dmply thai Mio I hi sex of one oily alono
throws aw i. inmially about 3D ,0 K)f,
worth oi in r, for which thoy aftoi ward
pay and it i n miino hair, mind consul
ibly i 'oi l,IIHO,(lil(lf,
Tl,,' ,'|,-lining ni' this rofuso hair Is an
operation which requires careful attention,
It is certainly to be deplored that my-
one should have a favorite vice, but it may
be thought a matter of entire congratulation
that he should have a favorite virtue. Of
course, we do not look for perfection, we
cannot expect that anyone will have that
entire balance of character that gives to
each excellence its exact proportion and betrays no preference for one above the other,
save as its importance justifies it. Indeed,
deficiencies are so numerous and so prominent that we are rejoiced when we sec any
virtue pronounced enough and prized
enough to be esteemed a favorite.
Neverthclesss, the use sometimes made
a favorite virtue is by no means calculated to win for it from others the love
and esteem in which itisheld by its possessor,
.Sometimes it is made to duty for a host of
shortcomings. How often do we hear it
said, " If I am nothing else I am sincere,"
or " Whatever faults I have I am not ungrateful," and so on through a li03t of characteristics, each of which is supposed to be
so valuable in itself as to counterbalance
many acknowledged defects. .Sometime,
this favorite virtue, thus isolated, isslrained
to so unnatural an extreme as to lose all its
attractiveness. Sincerity, for example, is a
sterling and noble quality, and one all too
rare in the world ; but, divorced from kind
feeling and sympathy, it often degenerates
into mere blindness and rudeness. He who
makes it his boast is almost certian to use it
in some way prejudicial to his neighbors.
He will call attention to their faults or disadvantages, or will express quite needlessly
his disapproval or dislike, tints exciting unpleasant or resentful feelings, and losing his
influence ovor them. Often the favorite
virtue is one of minor impoitance, and its
prominence is made to sacrifice much that is
more valuable than itself. Order is an excellent, thing ; it is an instrument of comfort,
pleasure and beauty; it saves time and
nerves ; favors dispatch ; it aids success. 1 n
the ollice and in the factory, in the city
street and the country farm, in out-door life
and in the home its presence is invaluable.
Yet, after all, it is but a means to an end-
happiness, With some persons it seems to
bean and in itself, to which all other things
must be scarified!. Not content with being
orderly themselves, and recommeiiuiug it by
example and suggestion to others, they insist upon it, in season and out of season:
they fret and scold at every slight deviation,
thus producing distress and annoyance to
all concerned. Is it worth the price? Far
more admirable and effective is that sense
of order which recognizes its use and its
limits: which conforms itself to the comfort
of others, overlooking many failures, quietly
supplying their lack and abstain ing from reproach or censure.
I well remember seeing two lads, on a
journey from Devonshire to London many
years ago, eating their luncheon in the railway carriage at the station. The luncheon
was spread out on a damask cloth laid on a
seat between the two boys, and Prince
George was busy cutting up a dainty bit of
game for his elder brother, who had not
been overwell, and was leaning back rather
wearily against the cushions.
I saw him years later, a tall, line young
sailor, bronzed with travel,but bright eyed
and light hearted as ever.
The lads spent a great portion of their
time at Sandringliani, the country seat of
the Prince of Wales, where so far as it is
possible formality is cast aside. Not a
peasant or a squire's son in the country but
knows Prince George of the merry laugh
and witty, kindly speech. The three Princesses, Louise, Victoria and Maude, have
been taught every housewifely accomplishment. They can " bake and brew," like
the girl in the old ballad, " make well a
feather bed," and few Belgravian dressmakers can fit and fashion a gown as well as
these sisters. Apart from these homely acquirements, they have of course, had
masters in various branches; music and
languages being specially considered, since
of course, the society they have in court life
at home or abroad, is cosmopolitan.
Princess Maude, the youngest sister, is
not, only the prettiest of the trio, but is
said to be lhe cleverest. But she has for
some years been very delicate, and great
care has to be taken of her.
The Duchess of Fife is a woman of sound
common sense and exquisite tact, iu her new
home this quality has been most apparent,
for she has been obliged to cast aside some
of the state in which she was born and bred,
and yet to hold her own as the Prince's
The second of the three sisters, Princess
Viotoria is an ardent lover of out of door
sports, fond of the country, never so happy
as when al Saudi Ingham. At the house of
one of the few intimate friends of the young
Princesses I remember seeing charming
photographs, amateur work, of this Princess with her dogs about her. She bad evidently been out for a long ramble or scamper, as her dress wis rather " rough and
tumble," her jacket buttoned crooked and
her sailor hat somewhat awry, but the
bright sweet face ,as very pleasant to look
upon, just as the girl herself is when one
sees her in the park dit ing the sunny London season.
All three are plain likeness of their still
beantifll' mother ; yet they are bonny looking, fresh and clear eyed, with upright figures, well poised heads and a graceful carriage    They have   not  what  are  called
"households " of their own.   Since schoolroom days arc over each has a lady companion and a "dresser" or maid, each her
own special  apartments  in  .Marlborough
house and at Sanilringhani, while a special
" major domo " and a page are on duty for
I the two Princesses now at home    They are
j their mother's almost, constant companions
i and are very young for iheiryears, as might
11" expected from the sheltered lives lliey
.ve lived.
Doubtful Friendship,
While not admiring the classical phraseo*
ogy of the last sentence in the following
editorial extract from the Toronto Telegram
we cannot refrain from saying that the extract itself hits a good-sized nail plump on
the head:
The New York Sun speaks approvingly of
onr friends the Liberals." Its -ensure is
more to be coveted by a Canadian pa.'ty than
its praise. It is the brightest ot American
newspapers, but even those who admire its
ibility despise the spirit that makes it the
unreasoning enemy of Britain; llm foe of
every party that makes the nation's greatness its first care, and the friend of every
fuel imi that troubles tho empire,
The Sun isiitpyical American newspaper.
Never, even by accident, is it just to Britain, and not a good word for the greatest
of countries appears in its editorial columns
from year's end lo year's end.
This is the journal that speaks of "our
friends the Liberals."
Thai parly through the errorsof its wrong
headed leaders has earned the approbation
ul journals that hale Canada and fear Britain, When Canada is ohoosing botween its
own parlies, approval from tho cultured
Foiilaulsin of the New York Sun is a poor
recommendation for the faction that has
earned its praise,
The idea that the Sun's praise i nelpiii!
to "our friends the Liberals "is an , ntirely
Blip iriluous proof of that journal': ignorance
of Canada and the Canadians. The popularity of tho Opposition in the United States
has not hoop earned by devotion to the cause
of lis own country. The big but l.il-headed
journal In question does not see that in
blessing lho Grits ills giving the Tories occasion in ho thankful for the oiiniity of
������ thoir friond tho Sun."
" liut, will your wife boiioveyou?" asked
Koiinilur as ho escortod Brown home early
,n tho in irning. " Will sho?"replied II iwn
joyously. " nf '��� uirso sho will, V e've
,.;ii, 'I .ii i 'iod a wook."
Bridegroom " You said I would bo surprised whon you told mo about lho dowry
you wero going to give your daughter, and
now ) rn givo hor nothing at all?" Father
in-law " Well you are surprised, aro you
nui !"
\\*linl is meant by virgin sell?" Inquired
tho examiner of an Irishmen, " Virgin
soil, Is it!  Sure its just a soil wherj the
land of man never set flit, bedad.
The Bluebird.
You may expect him any time after the
sun passes the winter solstice. In his
musical engagements it is ml a matter of
dates, hut opportunity. It is never a matter of importunity. Who ever heard a
bluebird's song out of seas' n? It may be
cold and snowy to-morrow, but bis wings
tremble in the nervous ecstasy of the present, and he sings ol the bit of spring that
now is. When the storm comes then he is
silent. He may dee before its breath, or,
if it is late iu the season, he will fold his
wing, unstring his lute, and uncomplainingly wait till the vernal sun and wind shall
come again. But let the merest slit of sunlight gash the cloud, ami he warbles forth
his greetings. He has been accused of trying to force the season.   But it is not that.
I found a group once shivering against a
March snow-storm, late as the sun was
sinking, and stopped to watch them, inlying iheir distress. Suddenly there "was
some commotion, which I attributed to my
presence am' scrutiny���a low conversational chatter, a quivering of wings, a few Hitting changes of position, and then a gurgle
of spring melody among the snow-drops.
Astonished, I turned to where tho sun
should be, and there, on the horizon's rim,
its half-disk was burning like a beacon.
Two minutes later it was out of sight, the
air was gloomy, the snow fell on, but the
morrow was a bluebird day, indeed.
Progress of the Bible.
Nothing In the triumphs of science or in
the history of literature matches the progress of the Bible. How it was originally devised no one knows. Commentators cannot
authenticate beyouu cavil a page of its
contents. Its age is wholly unknown. The
identity of the authorship ot many of its
chapters remains unsuspected. No other
work has been so critically tested. No
other has suffered equally from ignorance
and superstition. Yet age after age it has
progressed in the world. Cherished by the
early Christians, manual labor delighted in
reproducing its sacred texts and artistic
hands in numberless cloisters illuminated
its margins. Diverse as must have been
the fountains whence its streams have
(lowed, it been ne the great well of modern
religious thought. Full of apparent contradictions, the church of the middle ages
made it the basis of comprehensive sacred
science, and by logi ��� surpassing the skill of
antiquity deduced from it a compact and
formidable body of dogmatic creed which
continues to hold its place in - practical
world. When revolt oi-er.ook the ancient
church every seceder iron her dominion
carried the Bible along as hi, dearest treasure, When printing became tho preserver
and disseminator of literature lhe Bible became the most popular of bocks. It is now.
There is every reason for believing that it
will continue to be,''
Head of the Firm���" How long havo you
been with us now, .lames?"
Assistant Bookkeeper���" Six years, sir,'
11.0, F. ��� "And  what salary are you
A, B.���" Nine dollars a week, sir."
II. 0.  F.-"Ah !   Nine dollars I Woll,
���lames, you have  proved yourself tv most
trustworthy fellow, and as showing my appreciation of your  honesty I have decided
to let you sign for the registered letters this
year," If Mother Would Listen-
If mother would li.-leii lo me, dears,
She would freshen that failed gown,
i* lie wonld sometimes lake an hour's rest,
And sometimes a trip lo lown.
A ml it shouldn't bo all for the children.
'I he fun, and the cheor, and the play;
Willi the patient droop on tho tired mouth.
And tho " Mother has had her day I"
True, mother has had her day, dears,
When you were her babies throe.
And she stepped about the farm and the house
As busy as ever a heo,
W hen she rocked you all to sleep, dears,
And sent you all to school.
Anil wore herself out, and did without.
And lived with tho Golden Ilulc.
And so, your turn has conic, dears,
Her hair is growing white
And her eyes arc gaining the far-away look
That peers beyond the night,
One of those days in the morning,
Mother will not be here,
She will fade away into silenco;
The mother so true and dear.
Then, what will you do in the daylight,
A ml what in the gloaming dim:
And falher, tired and lonesome then,
Pray what will you do for him 1
If you want to keep your mother,
You must make hor rest to day;
Must give her a share in tho frolic,
And draw her into the play.
And, if mother would listen tome, dears,
She'd buy a gown of silk,
VVitti buttons of royal velvet,
Anil rallies as while as milk,
And she'd lei. you do tlie trotting,
to'- -.he sal still ill her chair:
set them in a moderately hot oven and bake ]
three or four hours. Pour in hot water enough to keep it up to the rind until the last
hour when the beans may dry olF. Brown
bread baked with beans is better as the
steam keeps the bread from drying up with |
a hard crust. I
Bean Stew is Excellent ano Cheap.���
Wash a handful of beans clean and boil four
hours with a slice of pork cut in dice. Salt
and pepper to taste and add eight potatoes
sliced ; boil till done, skim out potates and
slightly thicken the gravy and pour over
the potatoes.
Oyster Stew.���Pick out the pieces of
shell, put the oysters in a stew pan with a
very little water; boil and skim, then add
milk or milk and water. When it boils un
it is done. Add butt
The fashionable world seems to ignore and
despise pies. Many think cake and some
kind of fruit or sauce is preferable, others
thinks puddings are more healthful; but I
find nothing in my pies to injure the digestion.
re you
Why He Tailed.
" Want a boy?"
" Yes,   1 advertised for one
looking for a situation ?"
" That's what I am I What do ye pay ?"
" You will not do for us al any price, so
there is no need of entering into any particulars."
" Won't do? How d' you know 'thout
askin'any questions? l'molder'n I look,an'
strong an' smart���smart as a steel trap, if I
do say it myself, ad' if you want to know
more just "
"Never mind any reference.   You are
not the sort of a boy we require."
The young applicant was sorely disap-
. | pointed, and would have pressed bis plea
er, salt and pepper to | B-j*> further but the gentleman turned from
Thai mother should have it hard all through,
It strikes me isn't fair.
���IMurgarot E. Sangslor.
How to (Jook Veal.
The season when veil is at its cheapest
and,at its best will soon be here, and with it
the season of new spinach from the home
gardens and veal potpio. This fanners'stew
is one ot the simplest of savory dishes.
There is no possible excuse for the leaden
crust so often saved with this dish in these
days when good baking powder or excellent
cream of tartar and soda may be had. To
make a good pot pie, choose pieces from the j
For Apple Pies.���I take four tablespoon-
fuls of pastry Hour, lard half the size of an
egg, one-fourth teaspoon of salt, cut the
lard into the Hour with spoon ir knife, new
milk enough to make a stiff dough, rub a
medium-sized pie plate with a very slight
amount of butter, lake halt the dough and
roll out for the lower crust. Pare, quarter,
core and slice sour apples, put half a cup of
sugar on the bottom crust, then fill moderately full with the apple, put on any spice
to suit and a pinch of salt, I prefer allspice
or nutmeg, wet the edges of the crust with
water, roll out the other half of the dough
and press lightly around the edge of lhe
plate, bake in a moderately hot oven. Pies
made of new milk are nice and tender;
sknnmcil milk may be used, but is not as
nice : sour milk and soda may also be used,
but is not as good or healthful as sweet milk.
Wc sometimes use.
which makes
Made  after this  rule
very good desert:   Wash
four tablespoonfuls of best rice thoroughly
put into a pudding dish, add pinch of salt
and one quart ot new milk, sweeten to taste
and bake in a moderately hot oven. Stir
it often. The rice will swell and thicken
the milk.   It is good for invalids.   I some-
neck or shoulder of the veal. These pieces
are full of rich juices and make an especially nice potpie, while they cost, lest than almost any other pari of the animal. Separate
thc bones from the lean and remove any
superfluous tat,   Tako the pieces of lean .  . ^^^^^^^^
meat and season them thoroughly with salt i times make,
and pepper. Thevshould beeu sin uniform | P��RK STEW.-Whieh, if rightly made is
size. There should be about two pounds delicious. Cut in strips three small slices
for a small family. Cover the bones with a of *^ P"rk, '����'�� "" kettIe perfectly clean,
cold water and allow them to simmer at the put in twi quarts of water, and add the
back of the fire for about an hour. This P"rk ilet -l boil
will make a sufficient stock to cook the pot-
pie in. though, if there are no bones with
the veal, you can use water instead and
omit this part nf the process. Melt a table-
spoonful of butter in the bottom of a Scotch
kettle or any other saucepan. Dredge flour
over the pieces of veal and throw them in
this butter to brown a little. Stir them continually for if they should burn iu the pot
the dish is ruined, Pour over the browned pieces of veal the stock obtained
from   the   bones,   or,   if   this
I him so decidedly that he knew the interview
was closed and went slowly out of the door,
where a companion was waiting to hear of
his success.
" Huh, no good I short as pie-crust they
be in there. Reg'lar old crank the one that
talked to me was. I wouldn't work for him
at no price."
" Don't they pay enough, Jim."
" Dunno ; didn't come to money matters
at all. The old man jest looked me over
an' said I didn't suit. Wonder what he
wants in a boy, anyhow. Wore my best
clothes, too, so as to make a good impression."
" You look all right, Jimmy ; but mehbe
you ain't big enough to suit."
"Oh, well j I don'l care much, only���say,
he you goin' in lo try your luck ?"
The new-comer nodded his head.
" Well, you can save your breath. I've
jest come out, an' they're looking for a
reg'lar saint, or a man instead of a boy, so
no use of vour tryin,' for you ain't as big as
me by long odds."
The boy stood irresolute for a minute, but
the thought of his need and a sort of natural
bent for doing what he set out to do overcame his timidity and he started on.
"Hullo ! goin' to try it after all?"
" Why. yes ; that's what 1 came for, and
I cau't more than fail, anyhow."   -
" Well, if you want to be looked through
and through an' git snubbed 'fore you've
said half your say, then go on. I've give
you fair warnin'. I wouldn't go in agin for
ten dollars, nor work for 'em if they begged
1 (buckwheat porridge mixed  with  butter)
' and cheese of goat's milk, with���sometimes���beer, made of fermented cabbage ;
but this is a luxury among the poor classes.
Tea every one has, and the little folks, as
well as their elders, drink it all day long.
Hut the strangest custom they have is that
of sleeping upon the top of the stove, usually a huge porcelain aft! '
tin ""
them to slee   ^^^^^^
being burned to death,for the ov
was almost closed and a serv
to build a fresh fire.
In the long, Ion
A Puzzle.
"hy amnion , come and go
for Materialist.
Instinct must be a great difficulty to the
materialist; one of the greatest with which
it has to contend.   Whence is it?
jt?   The secret tuition which
beaver to construct its ,1am,
What is
ilirects the
iiiirrel to
The oven heat and the darkness put
p, and they came very
to escape the old ! Every spring they oome, every autumn they
go.   Ami as they arrive they meet others
.   near j leaving,  and as they leave they meet those
.-eni door others returning a double ebb and How of
ant had begun j feathered life. And surely enough of interest
       ��� Wl���. .      ..   I �������'ies to those periodical migrations with-
corner tells them stories of how Mo
holy city, was set lire to by the Russians
then-selves, rather than it should fall into
the hands of the French emperor, Sometimes she tells them old legends of the Tartar invasions, and lhe wild hordes who
were beaten and driven back by Ivan
Veliki, of terrible memory. Again, it may
be, the boys and girls beg to hear wha.
Peter the Great did in Holland and in
England and how he came to build St.
Petersburg. So the long evenings pass
until the short hot Summer comes
and they can live outdoors
part   of
the work was omitted, boiling hot stock
of any bind or boiling water.   Tl
ilmg water. There should
^^^ 0- liquid to cook the meat,
but not enough lo
cover over the
be just enough       ^^^^^^^^^^
'  ' cover it.    Put   a
pot and   set it   where
its contents will simmer very slowly for
three-quarters of an hour.   At the end of
this time the crust should be prepared.
This should always bo made from soda and
cream of  tartar  or from baking powder.
No other  method gives such a light, puffy
crust.   To two cups of Hour use a heaping
teaspoonful of baking powder, ora tesopoon-
ful of cream of tartar and a scant half teaspoonful of sida.   Add also a saltspoonful
of salt and the same amount of sugar.   Sift
these ingredients thoroughly together and
stir in the scant cupful of rich milk, if you
use new process flour.   Pastry Hour requires
somewhat less liquid.   At all events, the
dough  should not be  hard, but about as
still as you can stir it.   Diop a tablespoon-
fnl of tliis mixture ovor the top of your
boiling steM. Do this as rapidly as you can
and replace the cover on the stew the moment it is accomplished,   Set the pot forward where  its contents will boil a little
more rapidly  then tbey  have.   Iu ten or
twelve minutes remove the cover, take out
the pieces of crust, which shall be thorougly
done, arrange them in a circle on a platter
nnd 1 iy  the  pieces of veal in  the centre.
There should be about a cup of liquid left
in the  pot, and there  should have been
enough Hour used in flouring the veal to
give this the consistency of gravy.   If it
seems to be too thin, however, stir in a teaspoonful of flour mixed  with a  little cold
water, and let it boil up till  it thickens.
Pourthis gravy over the veal in the centre
of the circle of crust and  serve it at once.
The more rapid your movements are after
the crust is taken up, the better it will be.
Hygienic Pies and Bread -Some nutritious Pies and Stews-
I behove that dyspepsia is caused oftener
by ovei crowding tho stomach than it is by
eating over-rich food and that a small
amount of pickles, mustard, vinegar, cayenne and spices may be med with no harmful results. I know of a case wher-i a person was greatly troubled with indigestion
and after every meal he took from one-fourth
to one-half teaspoonful of
in water.   He folio
half an hour, then add
potatoes pared and sliced, boil till done,
then dip out the potatoes and thicken the
gravy with a little flour rubbed in a small
piece of butter, adding salt and pepper. If
it is cold weather add a little cayenne pepper or pepper pod.
White Bread.���Scald one quart of new
milk, add a piece of lard as large as half a
butternut, one dessert spoonful of sugar.
When the milk cools, add one-forth of a
cake of compressed yeast; stir till dissolved,
then stir in flour enough to make a dough,
nearly thick enough to mould and keepstir-
ring until it is smooth and light like cake ;
let it, to rise where it will keep warm but
not hot, as much heat will spoil the bread.
When il has risen light mould and put back
to rise again ; when light and spongy mould
and put into two tins. When the loaf begins to look spongy and full of little holes
next to the tin, put in a moderately hot
oven ; bake three quarters of an hour.
I cannot believe that pigs teet and legs
made into a "chicken pie"can he healthful.
We always salt pigs' legs and cook with
boiled dinners. Our men like them but I
do not like them, knowing that they have
stood and waded in filth while piggy was
alive. Will the editor explain what the
place in the pigs' legs where a waxy substance discharges is for ?
I think food and drinks should be warm
But in spite of this discouragement the
boy went on and entered the ollice door
with cap in hand and a courteous bow and
"I heard that you want ahoy: and 1
called to see if I could get the plaei, if you
" Yes ? Well, we do want a boy ; we've
had several applications, but none of tbem
seemed to just suit. Are you at work anywhere now and want to make a change ?"
" Oh, no, sir. I've always been to school
but now pa's dead, and so���and so���"
"Yes, I see; you are going to take his;
placs as bread-winner as well as you arc
In Many Cases llie Same Impulses Control
Tlu-lr Anions.
The impulses and motives which lead to
the commission of crimes are essentially the
same in beasts and in man, and students olf
penal jurisprudence are just beginning to
iearn that the psychology of criminality in
civilized society can never be fully under
stood except by a careful scientific study of
it, not only in savages, but also in the lower
animals. Many actions, such as the killing
of deformed or sickly infants and of
old and infirm individuals, are common to barbarians and to beasts
and are regarded as right because
they contribute to the collective strength
and consequent safety of the tribe or herd ;
but with tlie civilization of man and the domestication of the brute this precaution is
no longer needed and the primitive practice
is abandoned. Mice tako excellent care of
their aged, blind, or otherwise helpless kin,
concealing them in safe places and providing them with food. It must be remembered, however, that the mouse has lived in a
semi-domestic state as the companion of
man from time immemorial. In the development and organization of social and civic-
life the bee and the ant held the foremost place among articulates, corresponding
to that of man among vertebrates.   They
-,,      ,, , .   ,", ���������-������ ������������:"���' "���    stand respectively at the head of their class
able.   Uur work isnt hard, but it requires.    ,       J    .,.'...    .       ....    M
A   ., i a    ai ti t      and represent the highest point attained by
attention and trustiness,   Have you refer-.,   ��� .'   , , P ,,   ' ,     , ���*
, J insect and mammal m the process ot evolu-
1   , ,     ,, .      ,.   ,     Ition.   As regards form of government, it is
The boy produced two, one irom his day- ��� ���    ������,, ,,��� ." _   i.    , ... ,     ���, ,'
,    ,.    , i .,      i     ,      ,���  ..       a mistake to speak of the bee state us a
school teacher and the other from his Sun- mmmh     , ? ���n ^ c(m,        the most
day-school teacher. ! radical of republics, or rather a democracy
lhe gentleman read them and widjj fth   mostprigoroua kin(1| Wlth absol,/e
"These are satisfactory,   1 know one of ������,���������   ,��� ,���. f��� ,, ��� ... ���.;��� _   ,   ���    .,..
,, . n.' ,   ,��� i power vested in the working class,   lhe
these writers very wcl indeed. ���!.:���,���  j   io,l..ii   ,     ,i t
...        ,..,,   '      , n .i   i chums  of   "labor     to   the exercise  of
After a little more talk the boy was en-' ���������������,������  ,.���i  i���  ������mi������i    a-��� ���  ....
,   , , . , i  j.   i     supreme control  in  political atiairs are
gaged at fair wages, and was asked to be-  , r     ��..���_   ���        , ',        , ,.   ���
*. = ,.,,,,=! ... ,   here   fully   recognized   und   practically
;m his labor the next morning, to his great ���������,,���������,    ,ni,���  . ����� ,, A '���        i,
, ,. , ,     .i.i. ��� realized,   lhe  so-called  queen is   really
delight and also to his surprise. tha ���,���,*,.��� ���f tu. -..-_- . a."    ���
" Thank you, sir, I'm so triad
realized, ���,���      ___u
.    y, r","j ,,   ,,., ,, I the mother of the hive; her functions are
, ,, ��� ,y7��,1!' m'} T ��',v-*forIdldnt maternal rather than regal.    If she may
much think   d get the place be ^        .     fa *t  aen      fc       ,��
VV hy not, Had you tried so many .     I m    ,   ^    a���       y        'd     .
Oh, no, sir; but a boy just came out of  .    M a(ltsaffecttIlg & common ffe��,, pop.
here saying it was of no use, and he was ^ &nd fuf ^   com,m,nitic3 so�����
larger and stronger than I, | to   r(ll �� into barbarism renom,ce lhe
������. ������   ThSt htmi    g   td�� with his rojoe-, ,.fe of    'Mefll, Maat    f      h.h t,
 --������*"* ���"������ "����������-���  tion.   Shall I tel vou what waa the reason  i       ir .������ ��� w,
when taken into the stomach.   A cup of hot i he was refused! He came in and slammed ,ha)'? buTe ProTblal\ lu''lmre P^ory
water s.pped will often help indigestion, be- I    eTo,      oo   whh his hat onhis 1, ad an     "lb"S m\ ������.^ ^ ��"'��try,��s **��
cause it helps food to digest; it is excellent j hands in htnooket   and talk Houdlvand ' boote,s' P "��;lerl"gthe s'��LallCT ������� ��'���kcr;
for a cold taken in connection with a hot | Sg^Xs.part ot t^e work we want I S^ Subs.8.tm�� ���� the sPoik   Tlim
foot-bath, (|one jg errands to other offices such man
Eat slow; chew the food well, take as  ,.���,., ,vm,i,l nnt, do al  all    So vou see hi-,        -   .      . ..   7     . '"  "' """
itrle lionir asnossihle while eatiim T i ���    r    ���    i        '        y !'��"gather honey all the day from every
ittle liqiur. as possible while eating. lea,,nD(1 |���s dismissal  and you your acoep- J    ��� ower/but lo ml    \lie flelds -J
lanco; and if you enter other offices as po- U^,   "     tiM ftnd ^J;       , {
htely as you did ours you will be a credit honD8f |foney.makere.   Agllin6t these ���.
to us as well as yourself. '.....,, .     ���     ���
mney : cussing problems which no rir.ite mind can
oseow, the | solve.   And, after all, we do know the two
great causes which act as the principal factors in turning birds twice a year into feathered pilgrims.   One cause is climate,  the
other cause is food.   A bird like the fieldfare, although hardier than its first cousin,
thrush, is nevertheless unable to bear
rigors of a northern  winter, and  so
j travels southward as soon as  the  leaves
: begin to fall.   .Sometimes even our winter is
[ too severe for its constitution, and then it
travels farther still, and spends just a few
days with us on its return journey in the
spring.   The swift, on the' other baud, a
native of Northern Africa, can not endure
the heat of a tropical summer, and so flies
away northward in time to escape the pitiless scorching of an almost equatorial sun.
Probably no bird is so sensitive to extremes
of heat and cold.   It leaves its  home to
avoid ihe heat, and yet sutlers terribly if
the air be chill in the land of its temporary
sojourn.   Often and often have swifts been
picked up dying and dead in the later days
of an English spring, chilled through and
through by a biting northerly  wind, or
frozen by lhe cold blast which comes with
tlie hail of a vernal thunder stoim.
The question of food, of course, is dependent upon that of climete. Autumn frosts
begin, anil the insects disappear, and so the
birds which prey upon those insects are
perforce obliged to depart, driven hence not
only by stress of weather, but also by want
of food. But again, although our British
Islands can not supply the swallow, and the
swift, and the nightjar with the insects
which they need, they can supply the redwing and the fieldfare with worms, and
snails, and slugs, and hips and haws. And
so we extend hospitality, as it were, to one
class of birds, although compelled to refuse
it to another, and the autumnal exodus is
balanced by an autumnal immigration.
Much the same order is preserved by these
travelling birds, both in their arrival and
departure. The chiff-chaff and the willow-
warbler ("hay-bird," the rustics call him)
are generally the first to come, and usually
the last to go. .Sometimes one sees them
even in the gusty days of March, and they
linger on until the "first frosts of autumn
bring down the last remaining leaves from
the trees. Close upon them follows the
active little sand-martin, bound for the
steep, saft-walled quarries wherein it can
scoop out its odd little burrows with little
exertion, and not much fear of molestation.
i Then one notices a house-martin or two,
pioneers of the host which will appear a few
days later ; and then the fork-tailed swallows come ; and last of all lhe swifts, which
are seldom to be seen before lhe latter end
of May.
The old ideas about these birds and their
"hibernation" still linger, it seems, in some
country districts. "One here" (Konigs-
berg), wrote Master George Boukeley somewhere about the year 1620, "iu bis net drew
up a company or heape of swallows as big
as a bushel, fastened by the legs and bills
in one, which, being carried to their stoves,
quickened and fie
cayenne pepper
owed this practice for
years with good results. I am quite sure
that cayenne pepper can be taken often with
beneficial results.
Brown Bread and Baked Bea is.���My
rule for brown bread is one pint of lukewarm water, one-fourth cup of sour milk,
two tablespoonfuls of molasses, one-half teaspoonful of salt, one-half teaspoonful of
soda, dip in two large tablespoonfuls of rye
meal and one of Indian meal and stir
the rye and I
make it much thicker
If the
as it slices oil'so iniiel
!,���,. ��� a. --,-;- *'������������" griddle cant-
hater. Jf the,neal is coarse it w-ill not
need to be so thick as the meal will swell
I'ake in au iron dish if possible. A bread
lm made with slightly slanting side, ].
inches long by .(inches wide and (I inches
thick is in good pmpoi tions lor brown bread
better if the loaf is
live the oven qiuie ,varin al]ll
let it increase in heat a little until t|1L, bread
is done,
'' tliink i,I)'s" baked beans must be
very tin healthful j one pound of pork to one
pint of bonus is too n li meat for thequau.
lily of beans; they would  I,, filled Vith
grease.    I pick over ami wash  my beans
thoroughly and i e quarl of beans add
soda the size of a small pea or less.    Bnil
till the skins are lender, pour thum in a colander and rinse, put them Invk in the kettle, put in one pound of nice fat salt pork
two tablespoonfuls of molasses, one tea-
 e eating.
Bathe often, and keep clean; air
sleeping and living rooms.
Be gentle and kind to all, and especially
so to lhe sad one whom you meet. Be kind
and pleasant to lhe home circle, and do not
be afraid to say to them "Hove you." Help
tired father and mollier, and be helpful to
brother of sister i by-and-bye it will bea
great comfort to you to think that you tried
to do right.
Old Time Dishes,
Reliable Oake,���One cup of sugar, one
and one-half cups of flour, one-half cup of
milk, one egg, two tablespoonfuls of butter,
one and one-half leaspoonfuls of baking
powder. Flavor to suit the taste. Beat
eggs, sugar, and butter together, then add
rest of the ingredients.
A Bean Stew.���He is something we always like. Take a good beef bone and boil
until lender. Hive some beans well parboiled, an! to five pounds of beef take two
quints of beans, and salt ami pepper to
taste, and put in enough potatoes for dinner. Thicken with three tablespoonfuls of
Indian meal. My mother used to make
dumplings of meal and boil, then eat with
maple syiup. This bean stew or porridge
can be kept and eaten when hungry, accord-
ng to the old rhyme���
Bean porridge hot, bean porridge cold
Bonn ponidge bent, when nine days old,
Hulled corned can be added if liked, also a
little milk and brown bread broken in.
When you take bread out of oven, grease
with butter over top and see how nice.
I regard tomatoes as healthy
 ���   ' nve
ite tomatoes and
The Story of a Postage Stamp,
Some four years ago, among the letters re
ceived by the Ex-Ameer of Cabul at Mus
soorie was one addressed to "His Majesty,
King of Afghanistan," which ran nearly as
arohists of apian society and other foes
the honey bees of ten fortify their hives, bur-
Heading the entrance by a thick wall, with
bastions, casemates, and deep, narrow gateways. When there seems to be no immediate danger of hostile attack these defensive works, which seriously interfere with
������- ,r,. ,,- . ������--������ a.^.iy ��s: the ordinary industrial life of thehive, are re-
follows: "iour Majesty-I am a little moved and not rebuilt until there is fresh oe-
German boy, and am making a collection of: oasionforftlarm. It *,��� B0W been ascertained
stamps.   I wish very much to procure some b      da ,lollbt that in Tt,xas an|1 s   th
stamps of Your Majesty s kingdom, andui���i..-  -- --���	
shall be very much obliged if Your
would send  me  some."   Tho  lelt.
 ., -IS "��}' gar
, using den vegetable, and know people who h
ndian in  that proportion ;  had cancers who never
''���:"' ' tliink that more die of cancers accord
ing to the number of people than  did oil
years ago.
made over to the English political officer
charge of the Ameer, who goodiiatured.v
answered the letter, inclosing a small collection of Cabul stamps. In due course
came a reply from the little German boy
"Kind English Offloer-the stamps which
you so kindly sent me have arrived, and
arc valued by me in my collection, I showed them and your letter to a distinguished
German officer who is now staying at my
fathers house, and he is so pleased with tlie
kindness of an English officer to a little
Gorman boy that 1 asked him to give me
Ins photograph t��� send to you, which he has
done, and 1 hope you will accept it " The
letter contained a photograph, with the
autograph. " Von Moltke, KeWMarshal." I
I he little German boy was the son of a well-
known manufacturer who had been most
liberal m providing benevolent institutions tor workmen in Germany and
Marshall's host during
ew, aim     uning again in
- .a    - - ��v��ia��i i ihe cold air, dyed."   Aim ... the pages of a
inves, and subsisting on the spoils. These i popular almanac, published in the year of
brigand bees seldom reform : if they Dually , graco ]S$o, I tin.l precisely the same state-
" improve each shirinm lion.--' n ���'��� ""M mont made in all spber oarnesfr-i. e., that
swallows do not migrate, but at the ap-
! proach of winter conceal themselves deep
down in ponds or streams, and there, clinging together in great clusters, lie torpid
until the warm days of spring call them once
more to active life. Strange how these
false old notions live on in spite of daily
spreading knowledge.
The swift is one of the very few birds
which do not seem utterly exhausted by
their long journey over the sea. Five minutes after its arrival it is hawking for flics
as actively as If it had just left its nest after
a lone night's repose, for its astonishing
physique is scarcely susceptible of fatigue,
and the untiring muscles arc like so many
rods and strands of tempered steel. Swallows are less vigorous, and are generally
glad enough to rest awhile on the rigging of
any vessel which they chance to meet. And
when they reach the land at last one often
sees them sitting in hundreds upon the
shore, too wearied even to snap at the sandflies which are flitting in thousands around
So  with other  birds   as   well.
>m, and ""'""."" "u"u" ����*i, in lexas and .South
Majesty t Tio\aSa .T11 as in Soutller" ''^opc,
ter was I    ,"V ani1 Af. ?*'there m ,l1"9 which r o
only luiv
nny have a military organization and wage
lystematie warfare, but also keep slaves and
carry on agricultural pursuits. Nineteen
species of ants with these habits have been
already discovered, and their modes of life
more or less fully described. Indeed, nearly all the institutions and gradations of culture and civilization which tiie human race
has passed through, iindof which wc find survivals among the different tribes of men, ex-
like  tl
 -������    strength seems most accurately adjusted lo
among ants. Besides the tillers ol the I the length of ���������-''-���'
soil just mentioned, there are othe" -'���
' theii
was the Field ..__ ���,���
manu-uvres in the neighborhood of hfa8tiro��'thc"'ll" '*" "tho
party. '
snooles l       a " ai        ��: journey, and the imiiii-
, 10  reruvian ouzadores, which sti 1  RSrf" 7iy I"1? d/��P "P0" the shorc-
cad a nomadic life, having ,,0 ,�����, ai (1' I "?,rI�� u.nal!lc l0, 'V '��r ?nother hundred
homes, but wandering from place to nke. ' ,:ink *���* -'p'chance to be blown out of
entoring the bouses of the natives bv mill i , "' ""i1"��� by co"trar>' wil"k 'l,lli find no
ions, killing rats, mlso, snakes, and all sorts' t, Wii j ,�� re,t nwhile- ""'V lleris1''
���� vermin j devouring offal, ana per ornl L j, lle��"1Uand th�� *<'-���a''�� better off, for
In general the useful "ftinot one o t, m , '"ft ^ . ��", ''�� st"* hM' ,*ml *68t'�� lo"g
scavenges. ThoelaveholdinganL o ev T "' m"' -i?".' the p*r mi*n"[��' le8��
oral kinds, and differ greatly |��� the manner      '"      ���'    ���    st"ucturc. have no such
e-Oh. say, ha
fie Cometh,
iay, have you heard lhat .May
who went as missionary to the
Sioux, is going lo marry a chief;
Blanche���No .' How did you hear"
Belle���She told mo so I:
me her engagement ring, It has the cutest
kind of a quotation inside it,
Blanche���Really I What
herself md showed
I the  quota-
'->. the bridgroom oometh I"
Winter Legends  Told to Children
Northern Eussia.
Little Russians are a jolly, warmblooded
race, and ood weather has fow terrors for
hem, Clothed as they are in sheepskin
frocks reaching hdow the k
, ,  i       ,  -  ,, - -nees,  with a
,,gh, loose, fur collar coming well up about
the ears, and fur caps and mittens, to say
nothing of warm, homo-made shoes of call'
sk.n with the hair tinned inside���I doubt
n in Canadatbeyd
_r greatly     	
v"�� j in which they treat their vassals. .Some make
''IC ' them do all the work under the direction of
overseers jothersslisre their labors; whilostil!
others have fallen into suoh habits of luxury
as to be unable or unwilling lo wait upon or
even to feed (liemselves, and arc carried
about and provided with food hy thci
���servants. In many oases this sybaritism is
the more listen tatious love of being served
Thc iiicapaeily is not physical but moral,and
arises from an aristocratic aversion to any
kind of menial labor.
An underground lake has I
throe miles from Genes
I'l, loo,..., ,.,i �� commodity which costs to
produce only  C3,l00,0 (I, thus giving the
iuoniipiiiii'8 a clear nr.iiii aim -
.'"in tor a coinnioi|:i ' ' ���
i�� clear profit of ��1,300,000?
  leen discovered
,     ,  . as comfortably.   |,���; r'", uALA'iiV'���^'0', *'iahfl'   II m��
you wonder that they are right ,,|,u ,,, ���   i "'"" ^ V'"11 |||K^''-   At a depth of six-
old Daddy Winter l,, his ���',      Z" '   ��   T'''T' PUr? lako wl" ra" out over
^^^_ . wa\
tills, too, alth
igh to look at the heavy
clumsy sleds one wonders how they can
enjoy the sport-as undoubtedly thoy do to
see the rosy cheeks and sparkling eyes of
the children tramping homo from an afternoon on the hillside. Stout trenchermen they are and marvelous the amount1
. then settled back to
,. ,   ,     . ' be most curious nai-l nf
i is that fish were brought toil,       P    ���
the overflow.  Tli
lie surface by
low. Thoy have a peculiar appearance and are sightless, Indicating that they
are underground lish. The spring h is attracted much attention, and many
in the vicinity fear that thoir
drop into tho lake.
power, and" to them tn slop in their High*,
unless lo perch awhile upon the yards of
somo friendly ship, means death,
How these birds find their way to the
exact spot which they left six months before is a puszle indeed, yet so they do. A
marked pair of swallows have known to re-
'."od* [turn yea. after year to the very same spot
beneath the eaves of the very same house,
winging iheir way thither over some ;i ()00
or 4,000 Intervening miles of land and sea
What a marvelous memory tho birds must
have thus lo recollect all the details of a
journey which they have taken perhaps but
pneo previously, aiidthntslxorsoven months
before I For they must surely carry wuh
them a mental map of the country over
which they have posted, clear end distinct
n every detail, indelibly photographed upon
their tiny brains. Wonderful as is the in-
stinct of the carrier pigeon, which brings it
safely home from a distance of hundreds of
miles, it is as nothing compared with that of
these nny migrants, in whose case the hundreds of miles to be traveled are replaced by
��s many tl sands, and which have to '
ney in the first instance to a bou
farms will
ourne wholly IM*.-.-'   v>'.   .' ���&   ���:���'. ,-.-'������.���'���.',.. ��� ��� ���*.-���
��!]., ftootc-ncuj 5tar
���  SATURDAY, APRIL /*, 18112.
' Tho let' -." below appears ut Iirsl
sighfctc ')!��� lumen-hill if n ' icl'-bnck,"
luii o)i' pou'sid Ration it niiitlen- very
little who hcr'tho nuiouul p quired lo
completeU ��� it:.'I conies i'i lho shape
uf ii special 'iippropi-inlicii or mil of
'the general fund. ' '\Vhu1 wo nre inns!
concerned about just now is thul lh i
'.vork 1)0 done nt ;once, its its prcsonl
condition.' eut; ila ovnol 'hurdship on
liiirsillcsli,'',o'my nothing of the
shaking up experienced hy those who
���nre compelled to puss river ii. Those
of tun' citizohs whu havo been oul i his
week endeaVoririg to mnko the road
passnblb'.for their teams should be
reimbuhe'd out of tho fund, In fact,
all work done by private individuals
should Jjo charged in thu uccounla
when tbo work is completed.'' As for
Mr,-Kellio's suggestion to incorporate,
wo- do' not think the Um i is quite
ripo'for'tbut yot. At tho end of tho
coining- 'Spmmer wb' shtdl bo in ti
lielte-'jiusitii'i' to decide on thisques-
tion.' If Iievelstoke is'over going to
spread'herself; this season will cer-
tninly sec the "inception of that pro
cess.' And'tjis fact that the town is
'the gateway, for all Canadian trnllic
ut least, into the rich Kootenay mines
ought lu encourage us lo take an
optimistic view of its future. Yv'hen
"the good time coming" is really
come ���Yo shofild lose no time in getting incorporated tiud goiug ahead
With our water supply scheme, grade
our'streets, erect lamps'or electric
light poles; give our tire brigade n
new uniform.-and "whoop hor np"
generally.   Bnt let's wait till then.
"My dear sir,���I have been trying
to get nn appropriation to fix up a
good road Irom Iievelstoke to lho
station, but so 'far huve not received
much encouragement. I woidd advise the1 people of Eevelstoke to get
Incorporated, nnd then they could expend on improving the town and
streets whut revenue thoy would raise
from licenses, real estate, eto. This
would amount tio a considerable sum
annually. Please call tho attention
of the'oitizeus 16 ihis matter, What
money is spent this year on lhn road
to the station will havo to coilio oul
of the genei'iilf uiid.���Yours, etc,,
1  -���' , "J. M. Kellie,"
COUJi.        DI '" '
��� I; ,.   (���;������: ill.
Tin - 111  ���
No! .
bin,- lime winks great changes,
lu tlio i ast it was tli.- in nl ol ihe
editor (it '"little in'-'' (one of the
men who made lhe Kootuiuy country) In settle all ilisdiisnioiiE'aud in-
Iricato tpieslions, and to air his
views iu li'iinii'il uud emphntii! iiiiiii-
uer un mini nil belli:, tbeir general1
trend, and lo'what particular geolo-
g.c'al epoch they belonged, us indicated to the ", I o by the lormatiou of
tin- rooks, i.l -,; also uf tha various
so-called ore bodies ol Toad Mountain, thoir composition, breadth,
length and ihieku ils, and lhe proper
in-.,no of treating tbem, uud what
tbey would matte, all of which was
Greek to the ordinary minds iu uml
around lhe suburbs of hia oapitol.
Bnt all this is changed. Nelson is
uow drawing her supply of be.ef from
Ti :ul Mountain, ami tha natural con-
A: .,iN;-!' !,
: ACT, 1871.
OAAisA  Uii!
P ro q r<
'U fa i ) ���u.
v. th v P. <h x n a 1 |
JO XX .1A. \l MX X 11   u   1    J
lb W. CpliUIN, Defendant.
Prcsliyterian Clnircli Social.
A grand nodal will be held, next
Thursday in the new Presbyterian
church, for the purposo of defraying
tho expenses incurred in repairing
and building. It will bo a variety
6oeiiil concert, nnd the best talent in
j ml h towns will be thbre in force,
Tables will h^ laid nnd'lunch served
from 7 to 8 phii., when tho room will
bo cleared for the entertainment, and
it is earnestly hoped that a goodly
number will be present. Soveral
hidus have volunteered to sell tickets
(125c), tun! no* doubt a liberal pat
rouage will be accorded them. As
the sum needed is nboul $75, Mr.
Paton hopes be will In- able to Bay he
begins free from debt. Tho buil
has been put up by voluntary help,
nnd some kind friends have douated
several necessary items, All who
care to upend an enjoyable evening
and at tbe same time aid n missionary enitse will do well to attend.
The Sloean Trail, A Letter
from Mr. Kellie.
Tho following letter has be D t
ceived by the committeo appointed
at the meeting lust week to draw up
and forward a petition to Mr,
concerning the  grant    f 82     :'
lire purposes in Revelstoke, an
regarding the trail from Arrow Lake
iuto  the Sloean ;���"Gentlem
am in receipt of your favor
23rd, and iu reply beg to sl i
the Hon. J. Robson bus inl
tne thut a grant of mone*  ;
purposes at Revelstoke will
in tho  Supplementary   Estima
and tbat au official will be i|
to reyiiier mortgages, issu
certitSflates, eto,
elusion to bo drawn from this is tbat
Toad Mountain must be a line pastoral country���a winter range of unexcelled salubrity��� for heel brought
from there is fat, Tbe Toad Mountain Modern Lost Cause Cattlo Coiui-
pany (Limited) is now constructing
a cattle shed on the corner uf Baker
���.-.ud Josephine streets, where lumber
and lots may be obtained for next to
nothing���the editor of "little id's"
bossiu;; lhe job. lie also aasnmud
tu boss the Jul) uf street grading last
summer, but the gentlemun iu
charge of the work advised him to
return to bis junk-shop and road tbo
fate of the late Balmaoeda.
A1 hens had her Pliny, her Demosthenes, and her Lycurgus, Kelson
has them all conjoined iu one great
individual, whoso wisdom is so vast
that even Solomon must now take a
back sii;t. Nelson's modern Lycurgus will not only promulgate u fiscal
policy for Cauada, but he will
inaugurate a lead tariff that' will ba
banned dowu through tbe ages'; aud
the author's name will live in
history as bug as thut of his pro*
totypo. And the great law-giver will
enact a law maliiug it a capital
offence for' anyone to use a capital
M for the prolix Mr,, Mrs,'or Miss,
either in 'print or manuscript, that
being the entering wedge, so lo
speak, of a revolution in fancy journalism. This law will be strictly
enforced, and outsiders who dare to
meddle with tho vast schemes of tbe
select few will be tjunihilalod or
banished ut tho discretion of the
great editor of "litlle m's." Whatever may bo the stale of your correspondent's mind, be will Venture
tho assertion tbat wisdom will never
die with the leather-beaded editor uf
the Nelson Miner,���Yours trulv,
Nelsou, Maroh 11 h, Mi,
J. "vY. Thomson, of Revelstoke,
Jas Robertsou and J, \\. Sutherland, of Apuoortos, and Jas. Burnett
���' Vlux. Sutherland, ol New \,, it-
Inobedienootoa wiil of Fieri Facias
Issued ont of thfe Supreme Court of
British'Columbia nf Victoria ou tho
llth dny ot February, 1892, and to
me din cted in the ibova named suit
for the sum of ;-. 1853.97 it' bt and
costs, together wit-h intcres! on the
Same at tho rate of six per'oentlitti
por tiuuum from the 1Mb dny of De-
comber, 18,91, besides' sheril;"s fees,
poundage, ftnd nil otLer expensed ot
thi'; execution, I have seized and will
offer for Sale by Publio Auction'; at
the Court House, Donald, East Kootonay, B.C., ou TnuiiSDAY, tbo 28fh day
uf'April, 1892, tit 111 n i, nil'tho
Right, Title and Interest of the'said
D. W, Corbin in tile Laiiids ns:de-
scribed'in this advertisement:���
NOV*' IS 'i'lIM TIME TO <;*'.T
LuOp   yUyupj   VlV/UJiJaJigi
BOOTS k SiiO.ES. "1"
E. 1-1. LEMON'S Entire Slot*)* in the nbovo lines must be
Notary Publio,
Notary Public
��� un    i . i
Ha. w
-I S3
ii* -/*
-j co
- a
_   Q   ..
t" **P
c a
���   rr>
& c^
S 9
6 '
tp to
o ti
Mining, Timber and Ileal   Estate  IJi'iikers ami Geiieral
Commission Agents.
Conveyances, Agreements, Bills of Snlo, lifiniug Honda, ote, drawn up,
Rents and'AcWiiiiits Collected'; Mining Claims Bought nnd Sold ; Assessment work on Mining Claims Attended to ; Patents Applied for, Etc., I.',le���,
Lots on Townsito of Ilovelstoke for Sale aud Wanted. Agents tor Mining
REyEL&TOKE, li. C.
Machinery, Etc,
:;a.-.x.^-rTli^:iaia^ ~:n���ll ri-TTT, rj-s
minster, vent downriver on Thursday in a row bout.   The Brs   thn
will laud :-- ;..' win 11 ou   ..   - . ten
shore of the Q; ; er Irr i�� :.. ie for
t r Lardeau, while the I     .. I u
tioned will ci utiuue ...
Mr. Stewart, C, P, R, surveyor,
b iv .. ���       igtd th   itrvreea of Wm,
A. iKeuzie  .....;.  iuat,     ..; down -
river last Saturday, iccot .
two met . . nr-
pose  of notii t.   I
route for railn
e istern i in ;   f the (    imbia to the
Arr iw Lake,    [here i
that I nd
ot I
. vi . : ..
having been  down i    as the
... ...
can learn the. - i ..-
ley to the
ll   :
''1 "
The jndgmenl wus rogisterod in
: , ��� Land Ri gistry Ofllce al Viotoria
against said lauds on tha 18th day of
Dec-ember, 1891,
Sheriff of Kootenny.
"D 0 TT PIT?    *D D A Q
hi) U ha Jji   dKUd,
Bakery in connection with Storo.
wibi5roi-iiiMaauiaiai'iiriiiiw',~n^  ' " ' "i*-*"**'*""'
T*Nk   r|  "s"*-\\ y">.A"^A'fi\ ^*^r*"s All orders bv mail or
DA DRlrfP        f��&
\j' . ���,'./
ex; ret-s promptly
���_ 1.
���;   -' , ~y���..
..:���     -: iKETQIE TABLE,
"���������i tee   arrives 10.10 daily.
16.f$   "
. it   reliable and sufo
te ti Montreal, Toronto, SI. I'nul,
. .   5  rk  and   Boston,
lower than any other
-  attod Colonist Cars, in
irti '. for the aci mors holding second
r    engers booked to
d   points  at
Quick des-
D^^iMiOMV'of     ' '    -        ' '      '
li    routed  viu
information givon i
inita informatt
,1. M. Ki.'t.i;:."
Works ooncarnin ���  the trail t
Naku-p Creek 11 ihi il can i
dintrn't, and he Baid th - il
would lako the matter into eo
ation.   1 i-t ye ir's ap|
been expended an ; thi
not I- available
that any action tak n I
uieiit will lm dono in adv mce oi thc
appropistion being available,
ever, this was done U.t year, and
perhaps the do| artment ma*  i ti
aider it in the district's intert i tn
Jollow last year's piuoedeut,   I   ball
probably be able in a tew days to
give you more di l
*-] tj.'.ialn, etO,,
The reason why "Myrtle Navy"
tobacco has taken bo strong a In 11
iipoii tho siiioi.il,'.' community is bo-
cinse l'.'is tbo genuine article Nn
u'luii ban a desire to mok i
e.Lu than t ibucco, livon opiiun i ���
not smoked for tho pleu ������
BBipkiiiB it bat for it, uoporifie
tiVi'is.   Ibo iiesii'o for tob  I ,
Of SOIirse,   best nilt.j'ied   by  gl-tting
(be'pure urticl.'i aud whon In Ihis is
aijded the llnost quality the satis
[action  is  complete
Maun i. q '������" biuud in
Krv) '
in   ,
1 J
Ilieso    tWO
i.i,,i "aMyrtlo
i   ���
Oamlile   i.      ifli    Victi
and after Friday, 1
An IK-CO] I  lam
, ijuill   to  I'l
I.lliel    01
['ho 'I il   bind
- - nny
' mill r
!;��� oi
li. E. DROWN,
[31 :.     I'ER,
'. I;. Depol   ok<
,     ilJ it Ol lJOSt olliei
', 'V'::;  A  8 EO V..",
:.;.;    KINDS
M \D', TO Oiil'lllt.
| lr|i,lllilH
of  I'
i   i
HI  - : ll'Tll M
I N   S'; or h
"in' ci WJIITil! VOU WAIT
Kevelstoke and Nelson, B. C.
Dry. Goods,  Provisions  and Hardware,
Tho I'ublic will tiud it to thoir advantage to call and
Inspect   Goods and Compare   Prices.
Any ordors  placed wiih   Mr. CuaiUiEO Linummhc  will have our
Kiieliil attention   and  prompt delivery to any pah oi Revelstoke.
James McDonald & Co,
Carrj largo linos of plain, i lim,,, nmd high-grade furniture.   Parlor and,
f ed twin sols rouging in prico from $0,50 to $500     Hotels air-  "
in bod throughout, Ollico ond'bnr-roora choirs!   Spring '
iimltroBsos iniide to order, nnd woven wire, hair
, nil tt'niil M nttrosscs iu Btook.     Mail
njil'-rs from Kootonny Luke
poiuts V ill ree.-ive ellt'ly
and '])i'��)in|'t at _'
Ua   0.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items