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The Kootenay Star Sep 9, 1893

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Array VOL. V.
REVELSTOKE, WEST KOOTENAY, B.C., SEPTEMBER 9, 1893.
No. 13.
A Storm of Applause.
The Bulletin uf Aberdeen Wash.
in ita issue of Ati-r. 12th, 1893 aays
of the Beasey Children who ate to
appear in Revelstoke on Wednesday
next, that their artinrio and skillful
performance* on both the violin and
piano were indeed  marvelous, Miaa
Jennie is equally nt home with the
piano or violin.   Him also ia at home
with fonr different language* and besides ia a great composer of music,
somo of her work, mini) ns 'a dream
of  the White   Hoiisk" and "Gen
tSliorwan'H Marnh to Heaven" having
attracted   distinguished   attention,
duets of Mayflower and   Butterfly
were  also   charming.    But   little
Violetta aged 8 years was the greatest wonder of all.   She is a shy puss
and ber wiusume ways completely
captivate tbe undieuca and her appearanoe waa always greeted witb a
storm of applause.
LOCAL NEWS.
Emin Pasha Dead again.
The Bev, Mr. Swaun, a missionary who has just returned from Ujiji,
on the east shore of Lake Tanganyika, aays that it is impossible to
doubt honestly tbat Emin Pushu is
dead. "The moat substantial reports reached me from four indo-
pended sources,'' said Air, Swann,
"and all agree aa to the details. Tbe
Arabs everywhere in Africa are rejoicing over bis death." According
to the reports received by Mr.
tiwaon, Emin bad arrived ut tbe
residence of Seyyd Bin Abed, in the
oountry of the Enias, io the Eastern
part of the Congo State, i party of
Arabs approached and asked Emin:
"Where are yon going?" "To tbe
coast," was Emins reply. The loader
of tbe Arabs, wbo was armed witb a
scimitar, then stepped up to Emin
and said: "You are Emin Pasha
wbo killed the Arabs at Viotoria
Nyanza." Without waiting for an
answer, he strnok off Emm's head
with the scimitar. Emin's body
was thrown to the Etnas, wbo ate it.
Subsequently, tbe Emus murdered
Emin's Nubian followers aod at
them. Mr. Swann says tbat these
details have bean so often repeated
that in Ujiji nobody has the slightest
doubt as to tbeir correctness.���Vancouver World,
Belief in Six Hours.-Distressing
kidney and bladder diseases relieved
in six hours by the New Great South
American Kidney Cure. Tbis new
remedy is a great surprise and delight to physicians on aooount of its
exceeding promptness in relieving
pain in the bladder, kidneys, back
and every part of tha urinary passages^ male or female. It relieves
retention of water and pain in pust-ing
it almost immediately. If you want
quick relief and cure this is your
remedy.   At Bevelstoke Pharmacy.
CENTRAL HOTEL.
ABRAHAMSON BROS., Prop's.
Charmingly situated on the bank of
the river, on tbe principal street,
close, to the post-office and
Government buildings,
and nearest to the
Steamboat
Wharf.
First-class Table, good Beds,
Telephone.
'BUS MEETS ALL TEAINS AND
STEAMERS.
HR-PEROOF SAFE.
OLD CLOTHES
Cleaned. Repaired, Altered
and put iu good shape
AT
SAM NEEDHAM'S,
POUGLAS ST.,  REVELSTOKE.
if""  ' -������*���������*>  ���
TROUT LAKEJITY HOUSE
BOURKE BROS. Prop's.
JJest Aooommodation  in the City.
BEAUTIFULLY SITUATED NEAR THE
LAKE.
(Splendid Fishing, Boating, Hunting
First-class stock of
Wines, Spirits and Cigars.
Trout Luke City is the nearest point
to tbe famous Lardeau Mines.
AU information given to prospectors
nnd buyers of miuing claims.
i ���
A. McNEIL,
BARBER SHOP & BATHROOMS,
Front 8trnet,
KEVELSTOKE, E.C,
The Beasey Concert Co. will play in
Peterson's Hall next Wednesday night.
Mr, I. ti. Freeze and Mr. Padmore
both of Calgary are in town and will re
main here for a day or two.
G. Laform's paok train started up for
thn Big Bend on Tuesday, and we bone
on his return to chronicle uome more
big strikes in that rich country.
Mr. Bay lie will conduct service in
the Presbyterian church to-morrow at
7.30. p.m.'; Sabbath-school at 2 30.
Bev. C. A. Proonnier will preaoh in tbe
Methodist church to-morrow ; luornitig
at 10.30, evening at 7.30. Sunday-school
in the church ut 2.30.
Itch oo human and horses and all
animals cured in 30 miuutes by Wool-
ford's Sanitary Lotion. This never fails,
Sold at Bevelstoke Pharmacy.
Messrs. Hull Bros, shipped two carloads of cattle down the river to Say-
ward this week, to afford supplies to the
Nelson k Fort Shepard Railway which
is now making satisfactory progress.
Intending depositors will be glad to
bear that it has beeu decided to open a
brunch of tbe Post Ollice Saving Bank
here, anil it will probably be in working
order about tbe 25th inst.
Roman Catholio services will be held
in the schoolhouse to-morrow ; morning
at 10 High Muss and sermon ; evening
at 7.30 solemn vespers and lecture. Tbe
Rev, Father Jos. Acoorsiue, pastor.
The annual Musouio sermon will be
preached by tbe Rev. 0. A. Proonnier
in the Methodist church oo Sunday
evening, September 10th, Masons will
appear in full regalia. A oordial invitation is extended to all.
Mr. G. Brown and bis wife wbo are
en route to the World's Fair at Chicago,
stopped off here for a day this week.
Mr. Brown is a brother of our highly
popular host of tbe Columbia House,
and hails from Portland, Ore.
P. M. Walker arrived up in town by
tbe Columbia on Wednesday. He reports things very quiet down at Trout,
Lake much as tbey are in all other mining districts just now, owing to tbe
same oause namely tbe uncertain value
of silver.
We bear witb great pleasure tbat onr
member Mr. J, M. Kellie has heen sno- i
oessful in obtaining a grunt of $250 towards the Revelatoke Fire Brigade, a
proof we hope tbat the Primler has not
been unmindfnl of tbe promises be
made wheu be was here.
English Spavin Liniment removes ail
bard, soft or calloused lamps and blemished from horses. Blood spavin, curbs,
splints, ringbone, sweeney, stifles, sore
and swollen throat, coughs, sprains, &o.
Save 850 by nse of one bottle. Warranted
the most wonderful Blemish Cure ever
known.   The Revelstoke Pharmacy.
On Wednesday morning the heaviest
train tbat has yet been Been on this
branch of tbe C. P. R. passed safely
over Revelstoke bridge, wbioh fortunately for the passengers bore the weight.
The train was made up of 13 coaches in
addition to the nsual baggage and mail
cars and oarried over 200 tourists more
tban nsual.
Rheumatism Cured in a Day.���South
American Rheumatic Cure for Rheumatism and Neuralgia radically cures in 1
to 3 days. Its action upon the system is
remarkable and mysterious. It removes
at once the cause and tbe disease immediately disappears. The first dose greatly
benefits.���75 cents. At tbe Revelstoke
Pharmacy.
Last fcunday night our peaceful
oitizens were greatly delighted by a
most brilliant electrical display from
the main top mast of the Ironolad Man
of War lying at anchor in tbe Smelter
Harbor. The powerful search light
illuminated the town most successfully,
and thanks of the inhabitants are due to
tbe gallant oommodore for providing
sucb a magnificent entertainment free.
Mr. and Mrs. H, A. Brown have returned from a hunting expediton that
tbey took towards Vernon. Tbey were
joined at Sicamous by Mr. J. Martin,
and in addition to the pleasure afforded
by the natural beauty of tbe locality,
bad the satisfaction of returning with a
well filled bag uf game. Mr. Brown
also shot a very large hawk at Sicamous.
Don't forget the treat in Peterson'sHall
next Wednesday night.
Ad incident occurred at one of our
leading hotels on Thursday evening
wbioh may serve to poiut a moral, and
adorned a tale. It happened thusly. A
gentleman who if not a Chef is nn'
doubly an excellent Cook, desired to
stndy the stars from the rear garden of
tbe hotel. To enable bim more easily
to accomplish this useful object, be sat
down on what was apparently the
wooden bench or seat thoughtfully provided by the genial host for the comfort
of visitors, But alas I What sounds of
woe filled the air and made the welkin
ring I Tbat seat was a porenpine, who,
objecting to being sat upon with no
ceremony, erected bis quills with disastrous effect. Tbe patient is doing
well, and tbe porcupine whioh weighed
abont 30 lbs. is probably interred.
Moral, take a light.
This neighborhood is fast bscoming
a groat place for game. On Wednesday
last we noticed two of our most esteemed
citizens walking down tbe street each
carrying a gun, and from the elegant
taper waist of one of them was suspended an immense quantity of grouse
ju splendid condition,   Bosiaes this a
whole hear was seen all at nnce quite
reoeutly, near tbe ranob occupied by
onr most merciful J. P., across tbe
river; and a very few nights ago the
loud squealing of some pigs away in tbe
bush Heenied to indicate that there wus
some danger near. Several shots were
fired but fortunately nq one waa hurt.
To crown it all a very liue trout was
caught in the river on Tuesday, nearly
opposite the school bouse by a youthful
disciple'of old I suae Walton, lie is reported to have said that there were
plenty more but that he didn't Nee,lhnm.
Verily Buveletoke is coming out strong.
Mrs. Redgrave'*) Death.
We are sorry to announce the death
of Mrs. Redgrave, wife of the geniul
Sheriffs. Uodgruve, at Donnld on Tuesday morning. The deoeased lady had
been in bad health for some time and
only recently returned from California
where sbe had spent several weeks iu
the hope of being benefitted. Mrs.
Redgrave was well kuown and highly
respected in Donald and the neighborhood, and ber husband has the heartfelt sympathy of his numerous friends
in both East and West Kootenay* The
funeral wbioh was largely attended took
plaoe on Thursday, tbe casket being
provided by Messrs. Smart k Co., Calgary.
NAKUSP ITEMS.
[from our own correspondent. I
Nakusp, Aug. 29th.
Preemption is much iu vogue ut
present iu and around Naknsp. A no*
valley hua been discovered about 40
miles down Arrow Lake which bids fair
to equal the most fertile parts of B. C.
Some of the pre-emptors who have recently returned say that besides being
valuable for agricultural land it is a
hunters paradise, for running short of
grub they had to kill a deer, and
brought a fine set of horns iu tbeir velvet back to Naknsp. They say the
benches above the valley are covered
with herds of deer uud cariboo,
len ate cutting hay nt the foot of the
Luko where we aro iuforoioil the crop is
not only Iirst class iu quantity but in
quality also.
J. Black and 1). McLonnau have
leased Harry Sberruu'.s hotel and will
do well as both the new proprietors are
popular with the buys.
Wartou's block is fust beiug oompleted and would do credit t) a much
older town being a substantially built
building, 100 by 30 feet, three stories
iu lieiuM and flitted up as uu hotel,
store and offices.
During the past six months Imil.ling
to the Mil ue of ul least $35,000 li.ivo
beeu built iu ihis towu, u very satisfactory amount considering ''the times."
A Contradiction,
Thompsons Landing, Sept. 3rd, 1893.
Editor Kootenav Staii: -Concerning
the soculleii "entmtiiiameiit'' giv-U in
Denver Street Hull. Trout Lake City, in
which Miss Williams is luentione.' as
taking part, we desire to say the statement i.s entirely fulsu.
Miss Williams has never beon in
Trout Lako City, and is averse to tbe
liberty takeu in using hor name publicly and especially to statements of
wbioh sbe knows nothinr*.
Yours trnlv,
JUSTICE.
Gone But Not L-togotteu-
LARDEAU NOTES.
[from our own correspondent]
Trout Lake City, Sept. 2nd.
There is but little news this week,
the prospeotors takeu advantage of the
flue weather to remain in tbe ranges.
With the encreased facilities for the
transportation of freight iu the mountains there is no longer any necessity
for prospeotors to come down to tbe
Lake for store, tbe pack-trains beiug
able to take goods almost to the claims
for a comparatively small consideration.
Bush tires are many and frequent,
though hitherto tbey bave uot beuu of
a dangerous character. The bush between Mr. Hurrisou's Assay oflico and
the old oamp has been completely burnt
down and Hardscrabble flat has been
for the past ten days a perfaot sea of
flames, Trees of immense size, many
of them ten and twelve feet in diameter
are continually falling with a aoise like
thunder, sending up showers of sparks
and fiery fragments which set fire to
other trees and so keep op the conflagration. Mr. Gilbert Rankin has been
bard at work for some days burning fire
breaks to prevent the fires from reaching Arrow Lake trail and dropping burn
ing trees upon tbe unwary traveller.
Some exoitement has been oaused by
tbe report as yet unconfirmed thut the
Cauadian Government intends to reoall
bills of small denomination and replace
them with silver dollars, purchasing the
bullion from British Columbia, Iu
oocseqnenoe of this rumor a considerable influx of prospectors is expeoted
dnring the month of September.
Mr. Coffin, the New York banker
has been bunting in this vicinity. Although bis bag is but small be expresses
himself delighted with the oountry uud
declares his intention of returning next
year.
Mr. A. Caaaell is still prospecting on
tbe east range and ia reported to have
made a bi& dicovery but deoliues to
fnrnish particulars.
Another Uud of nickel has been made
bnt the fortunate discoverer refuses to
have bis ore assaond in tbe district, so
no particulars are obtainable. The ore
appears to be rich.
Messrs, Bourke and Cague. both experienced placer miners,, left today for
the forks of the Lardeau for the purpose of trying the creek for gold.
Messrs. Harrison aud Barohard have
been mining iu tbe canon. After a
week's hard work they were rewarded
for tbeir labor by finding two nuggets,
one weighing 3 grains aud the other 'iy,
grains.
Tbe Silver Cnp trail is completed today.
Mr. R. E. Maunsell is now able to be
around witb the aid of a crutch.
Tin* Beasey Children's Concert.
A concert which a person cun listen to
for hours without tiring, and then after
tbe last number ou the programme is
rendered will still keen his seat and call
for more, is indeed a rarity. Suoh is
the concert given by the Beasey children, who will perform in Peterson's Hull
here uext Wednesday. ���
At u recent concert giveu by them in
Victoria, Miss Jennie Beasey for an
euaore to a piano solo played "Gen.
Sherman's March to Heaven" composed
by herself, aud for which she received
a letter of thanks from the United
States Senate. She was recalled three
times after rendering her violiu solo,
and indeed tbe audience seemed to be
almost unreasonable iu recalling the
little ladies on every ocoassion. When
little Violetta Beasey bad furnished a
difficult Violiu solo, flowers were thrown
from tbe balcony and two encores followed.
Thou'rt not forgotten, Northey dear
Nor wilt thou ever be;
Long as the KoOTBHAl Staii ahull last
We will remember theel
With inuxprossible agony we have to
record the fact thut "Ur lute Editor is no
louger wilb un. Ho departed from this
siniul towu enrlj on Tuesday moruiug'
Stole away silently us il were, aod left
this paper literal!} to go to the Devil,
Lust any of our fuir readers should
shudder with horrur ut the word we
hasten to mid tbat it wus tha priuter't*
devil thut was meant and uot thu other
gentleman.
Uur luts Editor suiil lie was goiug to
Toronto butwu have uu proof of the truth
of that Biuieuient, we give him therefore
the benefit ol the doubt, and with him
a pleasant journey. Ruinor hus it thut
when ho returns, if he ever does, bs
will bring bis better half and some of
his olive brunches with bim; and what
leuds some probability lo that rumor is
the fact that he has a very liue and
large potato patch in full vigor; which
is tastetully oruumeuled witb peas,
oabbuges uud other useful vegetables at
irregular intervals. It was indeed perhaps more as u gardener tbat our lata
Editor mude u conspicuous success tbau
as a member of tue tire brigade; but he
bad au excellent ear for music ami we
loug for tbe time wbeu we shall hear
play "Killaloo" agaiu on Pete's piuno.
He wus however a thoroughly honest
mau uud as sucb is sadly missed from
this community. May all success attend him
Down With High Prices For
Electric Belts.
$1.55, $2.65, $3.70 ��� former prices $r>, $7.
| $10. yunity remains the same���16 different styles; dry battery and acid belts
I ���mild or strong current. Less than half
tbe price of auy other company and more
home testimonials than all the rest together. Full list free. Mention thia
{aper. W. T. BAER & CO. Windsor, Ond
SLOGAN TMDiiiG AM MiiiAli
CO, UNITED.
Steamer "W. HUNTER,"
Qt. L. Estabrooks, Master.
Until further notice will leave New
Denver Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 1 p.m. for Head of Lake.
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays leave
New Dknvkk for Fouu Mile City at 6
a.m. Returning, leaves New Denver at
7 a.m. for Head of Lake.
Leaves Head of Lake every evening
(Sunday excepted) for New Denver ut
5 p.m.
THIS CUT REPRESENTS A LINE
OF THE BEST BOOTS AND SHOES
IN CANADA. All sizes and special
widths kept iu stook at H. X. Conrsier 'a
STUMP PULLFRS.
W. SMITH k CO., MYSTIC, IOWA.
EDWARD LIP3ETT,
Sail, Tent aud Atrniii*-* Maker.
HORSE & WAGON COVERS,
Bags, Hammocks, &o.
WATERPROOF BLANKETS & COVERS
TENTS FOR SALE k TO RENT.
HYDRAULIC MINING HOSE,
All sizes made to order.
60 WATER STREET,
VANCOUVER,   B.C.
THOS. A8RIEI,
General Agent
FOR REAL ESTATE & lNSURAKCEk
NAKUSP, B.C.
 :o:���
Sale of Mines a Specialty.
A. H. HOLDICH,
Of Swansea and Wigan,
Analytical Chemist & Assayer,
REVELSTOKE,   B.C.
W. A. JOWETT,
MINING AND REAL ESTATE BROKER,.
NELSON, B.C.
Lardean and Slooan Prospect!-.
Wanted.
SLOCAN NUGGETS.
[FBOM Olllt OWN COHUKSPONDKNT.J
New Denveii, Sept, 29th,
Contractor Cameron with a force of
men numbering over 50 reached the
Three Forks last week. The road has
now been started from there down to
Carpenter Creek and will oonneot with
this town in five weeks,
For miles round the air iB darkened
with clouds of smoke, owing to several
big fires ou the hills. The Freddie Lee
Hill lightening up the country for miles
around.
Atttmi Dick,Hwry Wnxi two. G,Co*i-
THE
COLUMBIA  H0USK.
REVELSTOKE B.C.
The lurgoHt nnd most central Hotel in
the oity ; good iiccomniodiition ; everything new ; table well supplied ; bur nnd
billiard room attached ; fire proof safe,
BROWN k CLARK,
Proprietors,
FREE 'BUS AT ALL   TRAINS
Stockholm  House
JOHN STONE, Pbop.
The Dining-room is furnished with the
best the market affords.
The bar is supplied with a choice stock
of wines,liquors and cigars.
R, H. RAMSEY,
House Painter, Paper-
hanger and Grainer,
REVELSTOKE, B.C,
W. R. P0ULT0N,
SAYWARD.
has his Hotel in running order, and io.
prepared to accomniodate nll-couiere
IN FIKST CLASS style.
HULL sBROS.
REVELSTOKE.
BUTCHERS
WHOLESALE
AND
IN
DETAIL   DEALERS
BEEF, PORK, Etc.
C. P. R. HOTEL
REVELSTOKE.
F. McOabthi*   - -   -    Proi\
First-class Temperance House.
BoAitD and Lodging $5  Peu Week>
meals, 25c.     heds 25c.
This hotel is situated conveuieut to the,
station, is comfortably furnished, a*ij
affords first class accowniodatiou, LNU1    VVIOLLI,   DLU    1UU   VVLLL
CHAPTER XXVII.-'Coxtoiied)
" My heart soemod I" stand still.   Tlieu
grew very mini mnl oold   ' Who is  that
woman, Cyril':' I askc
like ono in a dream, aad turned ihe bout
baok without ii word ami rowed mo 11 the
hold. Then he lo 1 me up ono of the quiet
river walks, and Standing there before me
told me the whole sickening, miserable tale.
There may have been extenuation ill it, I
saw nono 1 was young ami Ignorant of life
and of 11.311, ami cruel, I suppose. Ile called
me so. 1 oould only oling to one fact���that
she had been his wife. What mattered to
mo lho folly, thc caprice, thc infatuation
that had chained his hot, youth and held
him powerless now ? Whut nattered to
mo anything, anything, save that he was
lost to nie, that my idol was shattered, my
heart wm broken. 'You told mo you had
loved no other woman as you loved me,' I
said scornfully -,' and all the time, all the
time, you have given ber lho surest,  truest
froof of love a man can give, l'ity ! No,
have no pity I Ynu mado your choice, yen
must abide by it. if you wero free this
hour I would not marry you now. You have
deceived in'. Your love was a pretence :
perhaps you call it also sucb names as you
call hers. Go to ber, your wifo; I never will
voluntarily look upon you face again.' Oh,
Lauraine, was I cruel, was I unjust? God
knows, Oh, the bitterness, the agony, the
shame of that night. I felt as if 1 hated
bim in the new sharp fever of jealousy that
bad come to my heart I hated to think he
had belonged to another, held her to his
heart, kissed her, loved or seemed to love
her. My wholo nature seemed to change.
1 could only think he had deceived me,
whether willingly or mercifully did not
matter. Love, youth, joy, hope, all seemed
to die out of my heart. Nothing ho said
Boomed to soften mo. I would not listen, 1
would not yield, I would not pity. He lett
me, and I never saw him again. The next
news I had was that he had gone abroad on
foreign service. I have seen his name from
time to time, but of his life, tho life I onco
so fondly hoped to share, 1 know nothing."
Lanrine touches the trembling hands.
"You were hard on him, I think, she says,
gently. "1 suppose he thought her dead���
that he was free,"
" lie said sn," answers Lady Etwynde.
" Oil, yes, and doubtloss he believed it.
he could not have dared to offer such an insult to me, or my family. I!ut what I
ro eutcd was that he should have kept the
story back, that he should have pretended
that. I was his Iirst, his only love, and all
the time she had been his wife. I could not
forgive that!''
" But, my dear," says Lauraine gently,
" you may have had his first, real love. The
ether was but a youthful folly, a hoi-headed
infatuation, Does any mun come to us with
his heart pure and free '! Few, I think, if
any. We cannot judge them by ourselves,
that is why so many women wreck their
lives. They expect too much, o man ever
could lie what a girl's puie dreams would
make him. But it is so hard for her to believe that."
" 1 know it now," answers Lady Etwynde. " I have learnt my lesson in bitterness and grief. But I think it has done me
good, I have forgiven bun long ago. 1 shall
never see bim again to tell him so, 1 suppose : perhaps he weul Inotcvcncaretohcar
first girl who has told tno the same, nor
will you be lhc last. The mothers nf Society
do it all for the best, doubtless. Love seems
such a poor, contemptible thing in iheir eyes
He stared at me | in comparison with���settlements. Oh, yes!
that is so always. Perhaps they forget their
own youth ; one does, they jay, when one
outlives romance. And I suppose au
' Establishment' is better than poetry any
day. They are wise, after all. Year after
year the season has it martyrs, (lirlsare
brought out and introduced with no higher
aim or object set before them than a
gieat' marriage.' Fashion and Society expect it. I suppose it is what they were born
for! Thank (Iod 1 my parents were neither
ambitious nor mercenary. Perhaps I too
might have been over-persuaded. 1 don't
think it likely.   Still "
She hesitates and looks compassionately
at Lauraine's sad face. ''You must try
and lie brave, dear, and bear your life as it
is. Regrets, repining, sorrowing won't
make il any belter, You say you are weak
but I don't think you art so weak aa all
that. And lhere is one thing I have wanted to say to you of late. You will pardon
me if it seems intrusive. But, do ymi know
you are behaving very coldly, and, I think,
unwisely, towards your husband 3 Yon
leave him alone, to other temptations
that your presence would restrain. All
these months you have not seen him, you
scarcely even write with more warmth or
interest than you do to your steward ; and,
after all, he it your husband. Nothing can
alter that; and he loved you very dearly,
and no doubt he dues still. Can you not see
that your duty to him demands even
more than the sacrifice you have already made? 1 know it is hard, terribly
hard. Y'ou say there is no sympathy, no
comprehension between you, and your
heart is aching with this forbidden love,
and hc must seem in a way hateful; but
you were not honest with him quite, if you
promised to marry him, anil yot held back
your heart. You see what I mean, do you
not?"
"Yes," Lauraine says, faintly, "I see."
"Duty demands much, but it also repays
much, " continues Lady Etwynde, gently.
"Heaven knows I am not tit to preach to
you ; but in the world, as we know it, Lauraine, there are so many faithless wives, so
many divided households. I lh, my dear,
don't yon add to the number 1 You bave
many ene.nios of whom you kuow nothing,
and they would gladly seize your mime,
ami smirch its purity with scandals and
whispers, and evil words. I want you to be
brave, and face tbem all, and live out your
life nobly and well, I know I am bidding
you do a hard thing; but it is right, and I
am sure you see it,"
Lauraine bends her head down wearily,
and lays it on her friend's shoulder, She
feels spent, tired, exhausted. The tears
throng to her eyes, her heart aches with
dull and ccase'ess puin.
" I do see it I" she half sobs. " I will
try,"
" May Heaven give you strength 1" murmurs Lady Etwynde, and she kisses her ou
the brow.
CHAPTER XVIII.
THE WAYS 01' THE WORLD.
It seems strange and painful to Lauraine
to go back to the gaiety and brilliance of
"laden after the quiet and rest of pretty,
it,   But I am happier since I could pardon
and pity his weakness, only���my  Bayard j picturesque little Bingen.
he could never be again !" A large party of her old friends and ac-
"And other? Do you know anything quaintanoes are at the Badischer Hof, and
about her fate ?" asks Lauraine, forgetful j her husband meets her at the station. Lady
of her own sorrows in this new interest.        Etwynde has returned to I'ngland.
" I heard she was dead. She was a vile, | "You are not looking well," savs Sir
cruel woman. He divorced her afterwards Francis. "And how thin you have be-
nut what was that to me ? What  can any-' come."
thing be tome now that concerns his name ]    " I have not been very strong ;  this hot
���nls '1'e ���' weather tries me so," she answers ; and then
There comes a long silence. Tho thoughts they enter their carriage and drive to the
af both are busy with s.,d memories. As hotel in the cool, sweet September twilight.
Lauraine looks at Lady Etwynde's face she j Lauraine forces herself to talk, to try and
sees it is full of pain, bnt her eves have a appear iutereste i in the forthcoming race ;
ireamy liook, as the eyes of one who sees bui the Bense of strangeness produced by
nine sweet vision afar off. , .... .. ..... .. md utter'war.', ol sympathy
"I was wrong,   I  suppose,'  Bhe ->yj,  wit   each other's tastes and pursuits makes
rlowly.   "A woman who loves must forgel    uelffelt again and again.   Itis a relief
herself in that love, and I, I thought mo when she finds herself alone  in  her  own
much of my wounded pride, my lost ideal,   room.   Hut with  Lady Etwynde's words
Bet I have never held i though  of lovo for  ring ig   i      ears, with her new resolve
auy other man.   The lips I  it he kissed  firm ind   oseto     r heart, she will not
were his first, they will be his for ever    I    n        ������      era  f distaste and discontent,
have never forgotten; and now I am thirty  Shi     ten inl   the business of her
years old, and myparsnts,   is yon know, than i    baa lone since her child's
are dead, and I live alone, a   la I ith.   She astonishes her maid by hercrit-
upon as & marvel of eccentri :      ������ '.      - ...... endssholooks
my school-of apostles and fo the Law-aim   fold      Her cheeks are
top of their bent,   Somel     -       leems a vith excite      t, her eyes burn with
horrible travesty   fa   that is dig   lieds mcy.   Her    ft, snowy robes
i andsom        ia jesi     , g -   ...       i make her be  .-;. i ore   iir, n    p
.- Che tirst pi rson to
at and forgets     Bul no om  enow
really im, save you,  Lauraine
enple Ii
nart.ali! ...
i. life thai I Is   n   . n ������ ���    - B3, memor-
.    that are i    i s of every
hai     . -���    the
: . il ion       .
th no night e mornings, those s in n
er .   thi   Li y  li m���Lady Jean
,  ir and Btouter
irrayed   n      ������ ��� lerl il  Louis
wil     ��� tterii j - :
md  ornaments. i ������ ul   i th
h"r new Lao ���-<��� ���- hei  vol -,-
-. ��� ���, le    rep ig
who is oi i   of ii'"    '.���  ��� i
etests .    .-. en   iglier,
that ire the io       yet not these
ike one's w
ng, an     i .
���' An I you h
says La    lin    irond
" it seems
doi ���       ind I have i       ...     n
[don
do I    I   ive .   ���  gone inl i a dei
i   a,  ; 1   -.- i
inyl
ive . ( j,,,.
p ise nn   .i" i icts
1 i that 1
��� .
'���',,:. i
no,   lays Liurn
i ashamed nl
....
"II ���   i      '   ' :
tincl      lys Lady  Etwynd
;of iarii nothei   men    ���
��� .   .. ovor; T gavi
'   it wa  ���,.    ���   ��� :        It wai ill   iny life
In i siippo ii���it wa
.  -,
.���''-,'     .i... ��� no,
���    -1 .      j     | th��CA!in.ii    ofaoe,
ime in    foi mysi If    :' I I ��� I    ii
upt i      i littlo pm ���"
n ��� ���       ,/���',: i   ith	
rilliaut party assi        !
......
... wide
i ���
���
IS CO
, ...
. :
i .
vas with
i,. and mors lewildcred
f p ��� em ill,
i dinnei muter oul  to
I        .nd .'. ���' ���
, 10
���   md     .  ,.
.   ���'���������..
n   . le       ii   ..    md    ''
....
an ihod.    Tli
Lady Jean, 4ii Fran is,  n i Laur
a no ire walking on >       8    i ad van      i
tho   ithors.   A   fo I    ��� iwing up
iho      of nil   f spf iy i io **1 i  ���  ...   .���:
Mm ihin i l-hr:       it folia       i thi
-:,.   a tho trees tw   pi iple ire
iiling   i man and i woman,
.   i light falls hi hi r faosi "    is  vory
., ily,i   . gh owing muoh to irl   u- li 11
is-,i too vivid i gold to bequltc natural; the
��� w:.      mwers  Lady  Rtwyndn,   i'1" ���''���   Rtey   eyes   nre   swept bj    lashes
i vere trio'l, hiiriied into it,  many slnulos darkor than thplf.original lino,
v :   mow,   Vou ara not tiie She is talking and laughing loudly, The man
to an angle that threatens its upset and
his nwn.   Perhaps it is that fact, remind
mg ber so of a nick of Keith's, that makes
Lauraine look a second time.    Her heart
gives a wild throb, she feels cold and sick
with a sudden shame.
She sees it is Keith himself.   .   .
���lust as they pass, the tilted chair is pulled back to ils level with a ringing laugh.
"I declare to you it is impossible to
speak when you will nol look," says a shrill
French voice.
His eyes go straight to that passing
figure. He starts, and bis face grows
darkly red. Their eyes meet fur a second's
space. In hers is pained rebuke, in his���
shame.
There is no word no sign of recognition.
But all the night seems full of dizzy pain to
Keith.
"It is very annoying," murmurs Lady
.lean the next morning, as she situ at the
breakfast-table. "Why could tbey not
have gone somewhere else ?"
"What i.s annoying''"questions Lauraine,
looking up from her chicken cutlets at the
clouded, handsome face opposite.
"Why, those Americans ; one meets them
everywhere! llortense tells me they ar-
rived last night-that Woollfle woman, you
know, and her niece ; and they have the
next rooms to mine ;and> of course, we will
meet thcni everywhere ; and oh! I am so
sick of thom, you can't imagine I"
".Mrs. Woollffe is a very kind-hearted
woman," murmurs Lauraine. She is pale
and languid, and licr eyes have a weary,
sleepless look in them tbat tells of many
hours of wakefulness.
She and Lady .lean are alone, it being
too early for the other womon, too late for
the men,
" Kind-hearted I" echoes Lady Jean.
'' My dear, so is our greengrocer's wife, or
our dressmaker, for all we know ; but that
is no reason why we should receive them in
our drawing-rooms, Now, I have dono my
best to avoid this dreadful woman for two
seasons, and here she is, next door to me!"
" You are not bound to associate with her,
if you aro so exclusive," says Lauraine, a
little contemptuously. " But there are
many women reosived in society who have
not half thc honesty and sterling worth of
Mrs. Bradshaw Woollfle."
" Of course," laughs Lady dean, with
unfeigned amusement; " but honesty and
sterling worth are rather humdrum things,
don't you think ? And she is so vulgar I"
"That should be a recotnmeudation, 1
fancy," says Lauraine. "Almost everyone
is vulgar nowadays,"
"Ah, but there is a distinction I When a
woman is really well born, and has an established position, she may do what she
likes, It is these mushroom millionaires,
these nouveaiix riches, with tlieir lined
pockets and their 'piles,' made out of every
imaginable horror, aduleratiug, swindling,
coal-mining, shoe-blacking, heaven ouly
knows what, they are so odious and yet so
formidable a power! They push, they
struggle, they scheme, they, spend their
money like water, they have a craze for
society, the very highest, the very best.
They take our snubs and insults,aild flatter
and fawn just the same only for a card iu
their halls, a half-hour passage through
their drawing-rooms, the honour and glory
of a 'name' to figure in a society journal as
one of their guests. Faugh ! it is sickening I"
"But tho socioty who eats and drinks
and amuses itself at their expense is alone
to blame," says Lauraine, calmly. "If
people bad sufficient dignity and self-respect to oppose such innovations, to keep
these people at a distance, they could not
force themselves in as they do."
"But they are always so abominably
rich,'' laughs Lady dean, "That excuses
so much, you sec; and then tbey let us treat
them pretty much as we please. It is a
case of get all you want, give what you
llike."
"To me lhat always seems a very mean
doctrine," says Lauraine, gravely.
"Doyou treat iMrs. Bradshaw Woollffe
as an equal, then?" asks Lady Jean, ironically.
"If you mean do I know her one day and
: and cut her the next, do I go to her balls
and bo blind when we pass in the Row, I
must say���nn. She comes to my house, I
go to hers. She was extremely kind to me
in Home, and I never forget kindness. She
. is not very ladylike, 1 acknowledge,
| but I should be sorry to hurt her
feelings because of that. I do not consider a lady can ever alfect her own digni'y
by her behaviour to those wh un society
counts her inferiors. For my part I like to
be consistent. If we receive such people on
acciunt of their wealth, we take them at
their own valuation. We have no right to
smile on them one minute and insult them
tic next."
" You wero always peculiar," says Lady
Jean, with Boms asperity, " I suppose that
comes of high principles and poetic fancies.
I always go -.'.here I can be amused, myself,
It is the best thing to do after all."
" To amuse oneself?" questions Lauraine.
" An I afterwards!"
"Oh,   after   tint���the   deluge," laughs
Lady Jean, pushing aside her plate and
shaking out tho countless lao'e rnlllss and
il her cambric morning gown.   "I
oould  nol take  lifo tut ejrand scrienx; ii
would   kill   me,   Oh,   I know what you
���    .   i iy,   I'lxcitomenl is frivolous, uso-
-. ai      '" our nerves, destructive
th .rn I beauty,   Perhaps so,   But
you a ������ hh   ed with > serene temperament;
I im not.    I like to live, tn enjoy, to bo in
��� rl from morning till night,   I don't
ire   ibout  long liio   11 i ���������,   tranquility,
.V', I n inl a I I oan, h?Ai"/<  I cuu."
l/iuraini   . loks al  hi r  curiously.   Sho
tie of I id   .1" in   only lust
i   one WMM.ui   in Society dues
���   'i   ithor who moves inthosamo sat,
��� .   in" same balls, pursues the same
routine of ������ ijoyuientn.    Rut she knows ahe
���. ip ilai mil admired, on good torm   n ith
it I irge, and mi immense favourite with
" i ou lo, i  a.;" b '.ciiii  im', of com ir''"
Laxly ,Jeai    ipplng hor claret, and
... ikli ���  ai.   Ily at Lauraine's grave lace,
1 I   ip|   , ui h ivo  i im an i ambitions
ind 'vie** ko j mi frlond Lady Rtw/mlol
.', hat n ��� ins thing, by tho way, th il iho
alioii I li ��� i it lend 11 yours, or, huh ��� 1, ol
iodj ��� opl '. p��� icook, Sho must bo
Ir'', Ifully uninteri mug !"
" I think ner di irming,' answors Laur-
mi".    " -'..���  is  mi" 'd lhc few good, true
womon il has boon my lot lo meet."
I. ri, foan feels a little uncomfortable
Sho has long passed thsstage of blushing,
or sin- would teal the oolour mounting as she
i 11 Lauraine's calm, frank gaze.
" Is she less blind than we imagine!"
"I can't imagine a woman getting enthusiastic tdttttil a woman," shesays, coolly.
"Seems unnatural. Of courso, I have no
doubt the aesthete is very charming to
those wbo can appreciate her. I never
could."
" I suppose not. I should scarcely think
you had much in common," answers Lauraine, dryly.
"Still," says Lady Jean, rising carelessly
from the table, "it was a little odd and
unnatural that you should go away with
her, and leave your poor husband to himself.
If be hadn't been one of the most good-
natured men "
" Pardon me," interrupts Lauraine, very
coldly, " 1 would rather not discuss my
husband with anybody. Y'ou may rest assured I had his full sanction for my ' unnatural' conduct. And, if ynu know anything of a mother's feelings at all, you
might suppose that I scarcely felt inclined
for the gaieties and frivoltios of London lifo
after so sail a trial."
" Ah, yes; 1 forgot���tbe poor littlo
angel," murmurs Lady Jean, ber eyelids
drooping to hide the angry Hash in her
black eyes. " But���I may be wrong���I
don't know, only to mc it always seemed
that a wife's first duly was to her husband."
' - Pray has my husband been complaining of me?" inquires Lauraine, haughtily.
Lady Jean sinilos Involuntarily, "My
dear, no, of course not. I only said "
" I quite understand," says Lauraine.
" Perhaps I was selfish in my grief. I
don't know. I had not meant to bc ; but
he chose the world, and I, solitude. I should
not lie so unwise again, rest assured."
" What does she mean ?" aays Lady Jean
to herself, uncomfortably. And hows! rango
she looked. .Surely, surely, ahe cttuuut suspect !"
Au hour afterwards she is strolling with
Sir Francis through the grounds of the
Kursaal.
")lon clttr," ihe says, with a little
mocking laugh, " I do believe your wife is
jealous. It is very amusing, but you had
better be careful all thc same. I object to
be one in a chroniqwe scandaleitse,"
" Lauraine jealous?" exclaims Sir Francis.
" What put that idea in your head ?"
"She herself," answers Lady Jean. "She
says for the future she will not be so neglectful of you. She is afraid she left you too
much alone. Is not that charming news ?
Does it not arouse very sweet emotions ? It
ought to."
"Don't talk folly,Lady Jean," mutters Sir
Francis, savagily. "You know, or ought to
know, how much I care for Lauraine. A
poor, weak, milk-and-water creature. Heavens I bow could I have ever fancied myself
in love with her ?"
" But yon wore, you know," says Lady
Joan, calmly, "Only, liko all mon, you
deny it when your tickle fancy cbaiiges. It
is always thc last wbo is the only real
love."
" I know well enough who is my real
love, last or first," he says hoarsely ; and
bis eyes Hash bold, ardent admiration at
her, under the drooping foliage of tho trees.
"Hush!" she whispers, rebnkingly, and
with a warning glance around. " You must
not say such words in public I"
(to DE OOSTWUKO.)
to have become pure silvcr.and Boveral men
and boys jump in, half dressed as they are,
for us to see the effect produced, which is
that tlieir bodies are covered with a coating
of silver.
From thc small landing place from which
these people leap into the water, there is a
passage way, now closed, that once led up
lo one of the villas built by Tiberius upon
the island,
We only remain fifteen minutes in tho
Grotto for the sea is rising all thc while and
it is quite an exciting experience to shoot
through tho entrance without get! ing a wetting. The boat men are very skillful and
they know just how long to wait for a wave
to retire and to go along with it. successfully.
A Last ine; Memorial-
Up anil away liko the dew of tlio morning,
That soars trom the oarth to its home In the
sun,
So let, mc steal away, gently and lov ingly,
Only remembered by what I have done.
My name and my place and my tomb all forgotten,
The brief spaco of time well anil patiently
run,
So lot mo puss away, peacefully, silently,
Only remembered by what I have done.
Gladly away from this toil woi.bl I hasten,
Up to the crown that for me bus been won,
I'ul.hought of hy man in rewards or in praises,
Only remembered hy what I have done.
Up and away, liko the odours of sunset,
_ Thai, sweeten the twilight as evening comes
on;
So bo my life -a thing felt but, not noticed,
Audi but remembered by whal I havo done.
Yes, like the fragrance that wanders in freshness
When tho llowers lhat it oamo from arc
closen and gone.
So would 1 be to this world's weary dwellers
Only remembered by what I done.
I need not bo missed, If my life has been bearing
(As its summer anil autumn move silently
onl
The bloom, and the fruit, and the seed of its
season;
I shall still he remembered by what I have
done.
Needs I here the praise of love w ritlen record
The name and the epitaph graved on the
stone 1
The things WO have lived for, let them bcour
story;
Wc ourselves but remembered by whiitwc
have done.
I need nol bc missed If mini her succeed inc.
To reap down the Molds whicli in spring ]
have sown ;
He who ploughed and sowed Is not m Used by
the reaper
He is only remembered by What hc has done.
Nut myself, bul the truth that In life 1 have
spoken,
Not -mi self, bul Ihcsced that in life I hnve
sown,
Shall pass on In ages -all about me forgotten.
Save Ihe truth I have spoken, thc truth 1
have ilono.
So let my living be  so be my dying :
So lol my name lie iinlilaziinuil, unknown,
('upraised and unmlssod, 1 shall still here-
ini'inbcroil
Yes, rein imboroil hy what I have d one,
[Horalltis Ilonar.
MISSILES FROM TEE HEAVENS-
lllllloiis or Thcni Fall, lint rivnipnrullve-
I)' Few Iti'iii'li Ihe Farlli.
Only ths other day an account was given
of a meteorite which fell near Beaver
Creek, Washington. It was reportod as
bursting with several sharp reports in
quick succession, the tirst explosion being
the loudest. Tho noise was heard twenty-
five miles away and was mistaken for thunder or a blast of dynamite. Following the
reports was a buzzing sound. Soveral
fragments of tho missile from tho sky woro
picked up.
" It is a mistake to suppose that
meteorites burst, iu tho proper sense of the
word," says a scientist. " But il often
happens that they aro broken to pieces on
striking the atmosphertj of tbe earth. This
may seem surprising, bht let me call your
attent'on to an analogy, Strike the surface of water with your list, and, though a
fluid, the resistance it opposes to thc blow
seems almost as strong as if it were solid.
Now, the meteorite is moving at a tremendous rate of speed, If small, it is set
on lire in an instant by the friction of the
air, and after glowing for a moment brightly, is consumed.
" On any night this summer you will see
' shooting stars' now and then. They are
meteorites, whicli, on coming into contact
with the earth's atmosphere, are set, afire.
Thi i is not surprising, inasmuch aB they
approach the planet on which we live at a
speed which often attains forty-four miles
a second. By causing the destruction of
meteorites the atmosphcro servos as a protection for people on tbe globe, who would
otherwise be pelted by such missilcB to a
dangerous extent, it is estimated that
not less than 10,000,000 of tbem, big enough
to be visible to the naked eye, strike the
earth every twenty-four hours.
" By contact with thisplanet the meteorites are raised to a temperature which
reaches from ,'1,000,000 to 4,000,000 degrees
���high enough to consume the hardest
known substance almost instantly. Thus
only thoso of large size reach the earth
before being entirely burnt up. The greatest
number of such bodies can be seen just
More daybreak, because by tbat time we
arc on the front side of the globe as it moves
through space. The elevation at which
most of them are visible has beenfound to be
between forty-five and eighty miles, very
few being seen at a greater height than 100
miles.
It is believed by most astronomers that
some very large meteors have entered our
atmosphere and have passed out into space
agiau, their great momentum being sufficient
to tako tbem away from tho oarth's altnio.
tion. What these (lying bodies are is a
question that has been much disputed, but
it is considered most likely that tbey are
the debris of broken-up comets. In one
recent instance the correctness of this
theory has found striking proof. That was
the case of the comet of Biela. It was discovered in 18*27, and was again observed in
1832, 1815, and 1852. In 1846 it had split
into two parts, and in 1S72 it failed to
appear when and where it should have
done. Evidently it had been smashed up,
and prediction was made that there would
be a great meteoric shower composed of the
the remains of the lost comet. This prediction was fulfilled,
"Certain groups of meteors move in elliptical orbits around the sun. Occasionally,
the earth passes through their clusters
producing what are known as meteorio
showers. Such showers occur annually from
the ilth to the 12th of August, and there is
a similar display in November once every
thirty-three years. Thc stream of the
August meteors is estimated to be from 5,-
000,1100 to 10,000,000 miles thick. The
earth, though traveling with a velocity of
2,000,000 miles a day, is immersed in it for
several days.
"The fall of meteorites to thc earth is
sometimes accompanied,by a great display
of light, occasionally illuminating an area
of many thousand square miles, When
such au "event occurs at night, and by loud
detonations.so great in snme instances as to
shake houses and frighten men and animals,
the explosions are caused by the breaking Jip of the meteor. Ordinarily
you will find that sucb meteoric
bodies are coated on the outside with a
black substance, which is the effect merely
of fusion of the superficial material by great
heat. A piece of Biela's comet was actually
picked up in Mexico in 1872 at the time of
the sliowcr ol ils' remains. Naturally it is
considered interest ing.
"Sucb great interest is taken In meteorites that all of-those collected have been
carefully catalogued, Thoy are mostly
composed of iron,with usually a percentago
of nickel'and cobalt, and sometimes copper
and tin. It is customary to saw them Into
slices, which is a laborious process, for
sale or exchange among museums, 1-ome-
times the slices are prettily polished, or the
cut surfaces are etched with acid so as to
expose thc crystalline structure. This
structure is in no twosuch bodies exactly the
same, and the differences arc thought well
worth studying. Attempts have been made
to counterfeit meteorites, because they are
so valuable, but without succeBB."
Blue Grotto of Oapri,
As we approach the cliffs of Capri below
Naples, wc notieo  a tiny  opening against
j which the spray If  dashing -for   there  is
qiiitca sen running and there i.s a stiff sea
breeze   and   upon    shelves   in   tbo   rock
! several man aro gathered who seem to be
guards.
The boatmen order us to lie down at full
length  in the boats, as wa approach tho
cliff, and amidst the busy, eager ohattsr-of
' tbe boatmen, hurried orders (rum tho men
upon   the rocks,   the   sound of  splashing
Water and an occasional squeal from some
unfortunate occupan,t of a boat into which
a bucket  rn- two ol water has   dashed, wc
shoot through a small entrance, three feet
1 high, and find ourselves in a fairy grotto.
11 is noon, tho best time for the wonder-
(nl sfiectof light, lhat by reflection and re-
| fraction ofthe rays of the sun is something .- . .. ���
I marvelous.    It is a blue that no words can   lll(' clir hc(^ ll 3tt,l)Pe*1 wUll""t  *,llll"g'|
! di'scril-.i'.a  gorgeous  mingling with sliver      It won't bc long until ths coal dealer's
shades, an unreal magical blending of colors j victims find him lying hi -weight for them
j that mutt be seen to be appreciated, -ajce more, i
Archnologists report many valuable finds
in Kansas. In addition to the ancient fort
excavated from the solid rock, thero has
been discovered another and larger fort,
built.somewhat in the manner of the work
ascribed to thc mound builders, Numerous
mounds ot supposed great antiquity have
also beeu discovered,
Mae -" That Miss Jumper is dreadfully
masculine in all her ways. "What does
she do ?"   Mae���" Oh, I've seen her get off this is in progress. That horse, you may
depend on it, was not properly groomed
when a cult, and so has learned to dread
the approach of the currycomb and brush.
His sensitive skin has been hurt by lhe
sharp teeth, and a punishment probably followed for bis restlessness iu attempting to
avoid them, lie very careful with llie currycomb not to irritate the colt or young
horse. In after years he will be very likely
to expect to be hurt in tiie same way whether ho is nr not.
The writer owns a horse that at the lime
he bought her would lay back her ears, bite
the manger and lift her bind feot in a very
suggestive manner wheu any oue went into
the stall beside her.    Indeed it was considered rather unsafe to harness her.    But by
treating her with unvarying kindness she
was soon made to understand that she was
to he in noway hurt, and by persisting in
this treatment sho gradually ceased to bo-
have iu such a way.   Now no mure quiet I
horse need be asked for than she is.    We j
afterward learned that she had been teased j
in the stable by boys. Teasing and tickling, I
and all manner of plaguing horses, should I
be strictly forbidden.
A young horse of mine was once driven |
up toward a threshing engine.    She showed ,
but little sign of  fear,   but   was closely
watching,  with  eveiy nerve strained to
highest tension, to see what would come
[next, when a man thoughtlessly threw a
j large canvas out  of a wagon directly in
, ..     -    .   .     ,      , , front of her.   Il frightened her so badly
societies, societies for the  prevention of that she hu never fully recovered from its
cruelly to cuirass, have been  organized ; e|rect8i am, T Mnk nQLei will.
and conducted with zeal and ability.    A     Horses ate our most  faithful servants,
Berghandan Angoll have ci.lorced with L\vit!g lhelr toil'fdrour beneflb.   Should w
moving eloquence the duty of man to treat ���
With kindness those dumb servants of
which contribute so pinch towards mal
Our farm Yard-
My pels all gathered about me
As 1 oamo through tho farm yard iust now.
There was Nuhliin, a beautiful Holstcin,
And I'berry, the little red cow,
Thoro was Daisy, youngest among them.
And old Molly, the best, of I,.o lot.
Willi Slur, and Bluchcr, and Bridget,
Whilo .Jersey must not lie furgot.
The pigs for their supper are squosllng,
And here conies the red and whito calf,
Frisking about iu Hie minsh'ne;
At the gambols ono can but iiiugb.
There- Hess, the bay colt, ami her mother
old Sally���a (Ino, handsomopair-
Came oantcrlng gracefully t'ward me,
With Beauty, lhc big dory marc.
The old sheep. Tibbie and Topsy,
Are eager to share in lhe storo
Of yellow corn in my basket,
While llie chicks are feasting galore,
All chattering, cackling about me;
Their voices I seem well to know.
From Jim, lho saucy black rooster,
To old Brahma, as white as the snow.
There's Spot, the black and white kitten,
And Kip, Ihe tortoise-shell cat,
And Joli, and (lipsy, and (linger,
All waiting n word and a. pat.
[lo I love them I Of course! What a question!
Sen how their loving eyes shine!
I'd ant lose, for the wealth of the kingdom,
The lovo of those dumb friends of mine!
-[Clara 11. Howard.
Fsar Essential to Snbjeotion-
Much has been written of late years on
Ihe power of kindness in restraining and
controlling  domestic   animals.    Humane
his'
:ing |
; not give them the best of care and kindest
of treatment in return for tbeir servioiifl,
...        ,    , ', ","���".- ���,--��� i-1 which are bo necessary to our comfort and
this earth a home, a happy dwelling placo I u-ell-doin-z *
I certainly am a strong advocate of the
plan to keep the old horses that we hav
for man. Writers for the stock departments
of agricultural journals have iterated aud
reiterated the plea for kindness in treatment of dom istic animals and especially in
breaking ami training them for the services
A man.
Wc are taught tbat thc time to break or
train a colt is from the time ho is foaled.
That thc time to break a heifer for milking ���,c 	
is in her calf-hood.   That we must teach has worked well and'faithfully until ol
tbem from thc start not to fear man, but' - ��� ���   ���         ^^^
always to regard him as their friend,
Now to a certain extent, we endorse all
these fine sayings. Wc believe it is the
duty of man to treat all and especially those
living sentient beings, over which he has
dominion, with kindness, also with justice,
near the margin of the spot. This down
is usually so minute that it requires a keen
or practised eye, or the aid of a magnifying
glass, to detect it. It is made up of the
external spore-bearing filaments of the
fungus, and when ii is visible there is
danger ; for it produces the spores which,
falling to the ground and being carried
down to the tubers by rain, produce in
them the dreaded disease ; or being wafted
by the wind to healthy vines and neighboring fields, produce in them the samo dangerous state of things. It often happens that
blackish spots very similar to those caused
by the potato fungus, appear on the leaves,
but no fungous filaments can be detected
on their lower surface. These spots may or
may not be caused by the mycelium of the
fungus; but unless the spore-bearing filaments occur on them, I do not consider
tbem very dangerous to the crop. The
vines may be attacked at any time from the
middle of June to the middle of September.
In 1SS1I, I observed, says a writer in Country
Qentleman, fungous spots on the leaves in
early as June 20, In 1800, I dug one row of
potatoes in my garden about Sept. 1. Not
a rotten tuber was found, and the vines
weie yet in snch good condition that it was
thought best to leavo the tubers in thai
ground a litlle longer. It was a great mistake. Wet weather ensued, and when, two
or three weeks later it was dry enough to
resume digging, it was found that the
blight had done its work and that a very
large percentage of the crop was lost.
1.
turn.
o
turn.
Food in Disease-
Nourishing food is a great desidera-
Digestibility is also a great desidera-
BRITISH VALOR.
How Rruvc Kuglisli Sailors Went Down to
Their llealli.
For the name Victoria will ever be associated with a story that the nation will
cherish a�� one of those precious records by
whicli empires live. It was all over in fifteen minutes, but that fifteen minutes will
live in history as lives the Balaclava charge,
which did not last much longer. The testing times of life seldom last long. Tbe first
robbed him of his strength.
Butter-Makine in Summer-
"Iu multitude of counsel there is wisdom," and in multitude oi experience there
is as much, writes Nannie Cabell.   I like
become attached to, and when they are no
i longer able to work for us, if we do not feel
.able to keep tbem until they die, let a well-
aimed  bullet  mercifully  end  their lives
I rather than for the few dollars which thev A"V ��f 'die  litmus paper  in the  solution
(would bring Bell them to be misused and , Pr<,vcs the existence of acid, and the first
,,.    ,    _  -o .overworked as many an old horse is, that moment ofa sutreme crisis snllices for a
is in her calf-hood.   That we must teach i. ���,..,_. ,,     ,,-... ..        ������    j        test.   And as it has been said that il was
almost worth the enormous expenditure of
the Crimean war. to have the object lesson
which  was afforded by the charge of the
Six Hundred���of the absolute readiness of
the British soldier to ride "into the jaws of
] death, into the mouth of hell"���so it may
^^^^^^^^^^   : bo aaid that it was almost worth while to
says about straining ; lose the Victoria in order to have so superb
. , . ��� ..ft.,w.���'!se cloth for still great- j an illustration  ofthe  mettle of our men.
question whether domestic animals-can be er cleanliness, after straining through a fine; Death, in the old phrase, is the gate of life,
trained to be perfectly subservient to man's j gauze strainer. I know though by experi- i but Death is more than that: Death is the
will without appealing to the element fearjence that ice is not an essential for nice j sovereign alchemist who assays the value
in their natures. Some of the worst nuis-.butter-making in the summer, for we have of the coin struck in the mint of
ances we knew about a farm were cosset' no ice house aod don't miss or feel need of life. Death is the supreme test. Invincible
lambs, brought up to play with children, ' ice except for ice cream as we are blessed in life, are our blue-jackets invincible akio
never knowing what fear or wholesome with an almost ice cold spring, and I use j in death ! Their drill goes like clockwork
restraint was, and finally becoming such : cold water freely. In very warm weather I: by day and by night; tlieir discipline is
pests that they had to be taken off to dis- do not let the milk be churned rapidly but j perfect by sea and by land. But how will
tint fields and consigned to the flock. j with a moderately fait regular stroke.   As j it be when each individual, nay, whon the
We have known pet heifers, always treat-; soon as I notice that the butter has begun! whole ship's company with all its compo-
ed with kindness, handled all over and their' to come in little grams, and if it has a mel-l nent weaknesses anil shortcomings, is sud-
teat? pulled long before they contained auy ty, oily look, I put in two or three half pint! denly slung over  an abyss yawning SO
���Jii- I  ���' -     - -   I ���.,������ _r i.i ._..-     3. ���i-  '. .�� -    ' -   -
whether thoy are human beings or domestic j what Klla Rockwood i  _ _ ^^^
""'������"    ':lut, while conceding all this, we 'the milk through cheese cloth for still great-1 an illustration
animals.
3, Concentrated foods should be allowed
in quantity not much in excess of the requirements of the system.
i. Foods possessing high nutritive power
should be associated with loods of very low
nutritive power, the latter to bo the bulk of
thc diet.
5, Concentrated foods cause constipation
and irregular action of the excretive functions,
0. Bulky foods, of low nutritive power
exert a marked salubrious tendency toward
keeping the bowels regular and enhancing
the health of thc patient.
Fruits and vegetables, as a rule, arc acceptable to most patients. They are not
very nourishing (comparatively), since they
contain so much water and fibre; still they
are very useful in the " mate up" of a
regimen for the invalid. What portion of
them that is digestible is digested, and tbe
remainder (with some few exceptions) passes
on, without irritating, to swell the volume
of excreta, thereby giving the tcstincs some-
thing material to work upon, and forcing a
passage. It is not the quantity retained in
thc lower intestinal tract, but the length ot
time it remains there, which favors tbe
putrefactive changes taking place in the
feces of the constipated, This process of
ultimate decomposition renders the condition constipation, bo inimical to the patient's health, ot progress toward health.
Somo fruits or vegetables are agreeable
to one patient and the reverse to another.
Find the one that suits and eliminate the
other.
Personally I believe that a well baked
apple at eaoh meal, or even two, if the
patient's appetite permits, is about the
proper thing, suitable, ae it is, to the great
majority.
Don't forever be dosing your poor patient
with physic; rather, choose some food which
will answer the purpose.
The ideal diet, then, in my estimation,
is a variety, containing a small portion of
highly nutritious food and a larger proportion of food possessing easy digestibility
but low nutritive power,���[Dr, Frank S.
Hough.
Thr I'resfDl Kin: la   Ealitled llie " Koyal
Hairpin,"
Chulalangkorn, the name of the prese
leans " royal hairDin."
topknot
yi
The King's head has to be shaved in the
presence oi the assembled nobility.
When a personage of high rank, dies the
King helps bathe the body and prepares it
for cremation, and finally lights the funeral
pyre.
The removal of the topknot of a prince,
whicli indicates that be has reached manhood, is accompanied by imposing ceremonies which laat several days. The governors
of all the provinces are expected to be present with gills.
The highest recorded temperature is
07.6 degrees Fahrenheit, the lowest, ,i4 degrees.
Diphtheria, pneumonia, yellow and scarlet fever are unknown in Chulalangkorn's
kingdom.
Besides the native slaves, there are, according lo one authority, 1,3(10,000 prisoners of war and descendants of such prisoners are held in captivity, to serve tliri-
months every year.
'Menam, the name by which the rivtr
flowing through llangkok is general!.,'
known, is applied by the Siamese to all
livers, "me," meaning " mother," and
"nam," "waters," i.e., "mother of waters.''
The so called .Menam Biver is called by tbe
natives Menam Chow Payah.
The grounds about the most costly homes
are paved, no gross beinj allowed to grow.
Flowers are grown in pots.
That delicious fruit, the m&ugostecn, has
been called Siam'e peculiar glory, ll grows
only in Siam and a few neighboring localities.
The milk of cows is not considered good
���r (������.! i... au. o      T,le miik  in (|16
is much used.   Cattle
milk, become among the most unrestrainable J cups of cold wafer, dashing it over the 'sur- j fathoms dee��p telow, will Jot one chance in
itiyss yawning
._r  ���.���.,..,.���.....[, .w<<,. ������o o,.i-i miliums neep Deiow, with not one chanc,...
of cows, when finally in the way to give face and gather the butter some, then churn j three that any will escape alive!   The Vic-
milt-   V,j,n�����=�� It-.. I...I ..-1 ���������������-"--- ..... . ... -.
milk, because they bad no fear of tbe milker : again for' awhile, repeat this operation of I toria supplied an answer"   Not for a sin-dc
but would start an   gc, where tbey pleased dashing in cold wate? and then'gathering, I momentlesthere se^to have been   '
while being milked and, when confined,
would kick over the pail without hesitation.
We have known steers yoked with calves
and it will not be long before the butter has: a faitering word or a flurried deed,
oome good, as they say. Not evon when the great ship reeled and
After taking up tiie butter I wash it'quivered like a wounded thing beneath the
,        ......     ,..n,���H     up    v.,���     wui.s,     J    rrr.nl,    ..     4 u 1 v CI I'll  i I HU ii  V\ 01111(100   tlllll g  tlCnea til   tlie
and driven everywhere, become wholly through three successive cold waters if in j crushing blow of 10,000 tons of metil hurled
unmanageable when large enough for service extremely warm weather. I let it stand in [ against it at the rate of 18 miles an hour.did
We have known pet colts, harnes3ed when) it all night and early in the morning pour j any of the crew or the officers lose their
TllirsliniTR    riil,li>n  Latnra   ��� Via.,    mn....    ��i��..-~    .,  - .... .
nurslings, ridden before they wcre strong '. this water off, salt it and put it in iiiy"jar, I self-possession. Everything whioh has
enough to carry a boy on tbeir backs without! lay , cold cloth closely over Jand on the been laid down and provided for such an
injury to themselves, that never beci.me butter, pressing it down all around the emergency was remembered and acted upon,
docile,'tractable horses, because never edges, Over the mouth of the jar I put a j Whether in trying to get out the collision
taught to know their master, never taught strong cloth, tying it on securely, then I ��� mats or in the last desperate plunge shore
to fear man. put the jar down in the water in my spring L     ' '	
And here is where the trouble lies, colts,  box, into whioh the water runs from my
steers, heifers, lambs brought up as pets spring through a wooden  trough.   This
spring box has a top hinged on and fixed so
it can be locked.   The butter being immers
. ���r ��� ,������
and playthings of the family, never taught
to know their place, soon obtain mastery
their  human playfellows and have' ed in the water keeps fresh and cool and
their own way, instead of beiug governed
by the wills of those who should be their
masters. Mau and brute cannot dwell together, on this planet, on terms of perfect
equality. If the most intelligent does not
. assert  his authority  tbe  one  with the
does not soften so quickly wheu taken out
of the water, as it does when taken off the
ice.
I have uo cellar in which to keep my
milk, nor dairy, but by churning a day's
milk lhe next day, I find my butter is al
ward, in which the half-sinking ship, with
her forepart all under water, steamed towards the land���everything seems to have
been done witb the regularity and steadiness
and cool courage that are the distinguishing
features of the British navy. And in the
last dread moment when the order was
given "Each for himself," which dissolved
the organic whole, of the disciplined ship's
oompany into a mass of individuals each set
free to seek his own safety in his own way,
nothing seems to have beon done unworthy
the name and the fame ol the British sailor.
The papers, indeed, are full of stories of the
self-forgetting devotion of these blue-jackete
to each other.
All seem to'have been alike, from the admiral who sank with his ship to the chaplain
who perished in saving others.    The mid-
��� - ��� v i��i wa uuujaja'im*. i shipman who refused to leave the admiral,
While taught, if possible, to expect noth-1 The night before I send it to market, I i and went down by his side. The brave fei-
ing but kindness so long as obedient, they ; pack it all in the bucket or pot in which I j *ow who freed the diver from his lead-laden
.���,���,,u K�� rrrA. i- *..i a .a .l . -i.   senj jt| ���.nd set it back jn -he spring box so | sinkers, and lost his own life while so doing,
��� )��� ...   ,- , ,, �����������������   III"    wv-ll   *-'��Ji    ���*   UUU   IIIV     MU-.LC1     IB   Ol"
strongest will, will be master. Even those ways sweet and nice, and buttermilk good,
pets of the household, thc dog and the cat, | too. I churn all the milk, don't skim off
must be kept under proper restraint, must, the cream, as 1 onlv keep a few cows, and
be subjected to wholesome discipline or , it is just as easy when all churned as only
they soon become insufferable nuisances, j the cream, and skimming would only be
Mo ; it will not do to so treat those that j additional labor. Then there are those
are inferiors as to remove entirely, the living near who will gladly churn for a part
element of  fear  of  those  in authority.  of the buttermilk.
should be made to feel that they must sub-1
mit to tlieir superiors, and if they can be ' it will be solidly cool, then send it To depot
'aught this in no other way they must be ^ the early morning. My market is only
taught it by the lash. We would rather ' an hour and a half off by railway, so when
attempt to subdue and render useful to jt reaches its destination it is still 5rm. I
man, a wild colt from the plains, never | had rather sell as I make it than attempt to
before haltered or corralled, than to under-, pUt it up for future use, for ii I happen to
take to bring under proper discipline one be short and have to buy, I will have sold
that hai always been the pet of the chil-, more than enough to pay for it, and then
���Ucn and became their master, ' j what I have is fresh.   I have never tasted
        butter that
Careful Handling of Colts-
Every man who has the care of horses
will tell you that there ii a great difference
in tlieir dispositions. Allowing something
for inherited tendencies, there is still more
to be charged to the kind of treatment the
horse has received at the hands of tliose
having the care of it slnco it was born.
With an inherited disposition of nervous-
ecss and irritability, the colt nny be made  sell fresh and buy fresh.
t, great deal better or a great worse  than j 	
ft naturally is.
��� Colts   usually   inherit much   of  their
general disposition from the dam; hence
any  potted butter  that was  as good as
fresh.
The best way I ever tried is to make it in
blocks or squares, wrap each piece in a piece
of white muslin, tie it around and lay it in
strong brine ; but this must be after it is
cold weather. I sometimes save up some
butter along in the latter part of November
and December, if I find my cows are going
diy. It's been my experience, though, that
instead of trying to save up, it's better to
Potato Eot-
���..    ,.     ���   , .,   ,      --.      The presence of the fundus that causes
any colt roared upon the farm of its owner ' the rot in potatoes is indicated by blackish-
may have its disposition pretty clearly judg-; brown, more or less circular, spots on the
edbcforehandj'   .. '������       ��� ������      '
In the hands of a cool
although he saved the diver's���and all the
other incidents of heroic selflessness and a
comradeship that is stronger than death���
these things are a priceless addition to the
heritage of our land.���[From W. T. Stead's
sketch of Admiral Tryon in Review of Reviews.
 a>	
A CROWBAR THROUGH HIS BODY.
Horrible Accident lo n ���t.P.K. Man Near
taclirielier-.t Steel Bar Pushed Clear
Through Him.
A Tort Arthur special says .���One of the
most peculiar accidents that has yot occurred on thc C. P. R. took place a few days
ago down the line. A young lad about l(j
years of age was engaged in tho act of
" pinching " a flat car forward with a long
steel crowbar.
He was partly underneath the car at tlio
front iruck ; he turned his head to look
Palpitation of the Heart
By palpitation of the heart is meant the
sensation either of irregularity in heart
action or rapidity of heart beata. The person who experiences it is usually alarmed
by the symptom, and calls in the doctor.
But in most cases of thia sort which are
brought to his attention, the physician finds
nothing out of the way with the heart, and
hence of danger to the individual. The cause
of the sensation is olsewhere. In the majority of instances she real trouble is indigestion.
In almost all cases of actual heart disease
no intimation of it is transmitted to the
patient by any irregularity or like sensation
of heart, rhythm.
As a symptom, palpitation is valuable to
the physician, iu that it directs the attention
of the patient to the heart. An unusual
sensation in this region usually leads one to
consult his physician at once. Symptoms
felt in other parts of the body usually wait
for " the more convenient season."
Doctor Anstin Flint was once summoned
to attend a young lady dying of heart disease.   The family informed him that his
presence was wanted merely to satis,   ,,
lady's friends, since they all understo '
fatal nature of her malady. od tbe
The patient lay in a room from which
not only light, but everything that might
lead to theslighteBt nervous excitement was
excluded. It was suggested to the doctor
that an examination of the chest bc omitted,
and that all communication with the patient
should take place through a friend, lest tbe
exertion should result in immediate dissolution.
To this the doctor objected. When admitted to fcer presence, he found that she
answered his questions in whispered monotones. H-.animation of the chest showed
that there was no disease, and consequently
no danger. The story was told to illustrate
the importance of thorough examination
before deciding on an opinion.
Palpitation does, however, undoubtedly
occur in cases of real disease, and whenever
it occurs its cause should be found out and
remedied.
Among the common causes of palpitation
are to be numbered the excessive use of
tolwcco, tea, coffee, alcohol, or of certain
drugs, hysteria, excessive exertion, hunger,
privation, fatigue, fright or loss of sleep,
aud excesses of any kind.
How to Get Sleep-
Sleep rules have an addition. It is to
place the right hand on the forehead and
the left at the back of the neck, while
counting forty-nine. The rationale of this
process ia thus explained by Dr. Salisbury.
Tlie palm of the right hand and the fore
part of the body are both plus (or positive)
magnetic poles. The loft palm and tbe
buck part of the body arc minus (or negative) poles. Like poleB repel, and by thus j
placing the palms of the hands over the
various contres of plexuses, a vital current
is directed back into the body, its normal
circuit is thus re-established, and its energies are  guided and  evenly  distribut
around, and just as he did so the bar slipped \ umong the organs situated along its
nil    I     IA    fill    '111,]    II, II.    if..,)       llu..If      ,,.,.,.,,,*     ..      '' I    .... 7 . a    ��      . .a "       ...
^^^^^^ .  even-tempe'red
man, who thoroughly understands the colt
and handles it carofully, it is possible to so
far overcome an inherited tendency toward
viciousneBs that it will come, to be a trusty
and reliable horse ; or it will bc the easiest
tiling in the world, by harshness and ill-
management, to make him a treacherous,
vicious brute that nobody wants to handle.
Nine-tenths of tho vicious horses are made
so while young simply hy mismanagement.
If
is so easy to give way to temper when j For mis reasan,' the tirst appearance of the
he young bone does not yield at once to : fungus, is apt to he overlhokod, the affected
the wishes of the trainer, so easy to strike leaves being partly concealed by the upper
when anything goes wrong, and one has the healthy ones. Under favoring conditions,
power  to do  so.   Vet it  very   seldom   which are afforded by continuous warm, wet
olf the rail aud wedged itself against a tie.
At the same moment a beam underneath
the car caught his back and pushed him
leaves. These spots usually appear on the jforwttr<1 "S111*81 'he crowbar, impaling him
lower leaves, because the lower loaves are m ���!Uch a mlniier ����� '-"r waB P������ed clear
older and less resistant arainat the disease . j through his body and five inches beyond.
and because, being shaded by the upp��r ' The steL'' I"*ss<'d iUHt over t,le B-P 1)onc aml
ones, are kept moist longer after dews and ��� gracing it on its way through,
rains have fallen ou them and are therefore I Notwithstanding the horrible agony
in a condition more favorable to tlie develop-! wlllcl1 ,le mual h,ivc endured, the boy stood
ment of the fungus. Also, if the disease 1tne or(leal of lmvlnB th<- l,llr I)llllei1 "ut
originates from an affected seed tuber, the I *rom his hody vMma} �� murmur, A doc-
- - ' tor was  telegraphed for from Schrieber.
During the whole of this time he retained
consciousness, and winced only when the
doctor was probing the wound for pleoes of I
cloth. He was brought up here and taken
to the St. Joseph's Hospital, whore ho is
doing well.
mycelium growing upward from the tul-cr
through :l,c stem, is manifestly more likely
to first show its presence in the lower leave
happens that a colt is beiiolitod by a blow,
lie viry sure that he understands what you
wish lum to do before striking bim,   and
then only whon it is the last resort.
.Notice tbe difference which no plainly il
and cloudy weather in Midsummer or later,
the 'pots-on the leaves spread ispidly, and
soon destroy the lite of the whole leaf���and
indeed of the whole vine. L'ndcr such con-
ditions, if the lower surface of tbe spot bc
On the summit of Ben Lomond may bo
seen the Bmallest tree lhat grows in Groat
Britain. It is known as the dwarf willow,
and is, when mature.
height,
The physioaland mental systems will become
passive, contented and comfortable, all
parts working together for the common
vood. The result will be composure and
recuperation. All distracting, harassing,
melancholy imaginings and gloomy forebodings will have passed away; the stomach
and bowels mid all their glandular append-
agea will renew their healthy functions,
while digestion and assimilation, previously at a standstill will go on normally. Over
work and improper food arc at the bottom
of our sleeplessness.
Abuse is often of service There is nothing so dangerous to au author as lileuee.
His name, like the shuttlecock, must be
boat backward and forward, or it falls to
the ground.
Prince Bismarck was waited upon at
Friedrichsruhc on Friday by a deputation
from Brunswick. Tho Prince made a long
political speech, in which he pointed out
only about 2in, in j perils whicli were threatening the integrity
of the Empire.
for food by the Siamese.   Tlie milk in"the
cocoanut, however,
arc raised for beef.       ^^^^^^^^^^^
Buffalo take the place of horses in carrying on farm work.
Among the articles of diet relished by
the natives are snails, crocodile eggB, ants,
silk worms aud horse beef.
Tbe banks of the common people are pots
buried in the ground.
Banrkok has had telephone and electric
lights for ten years.
A considerable number of Siamese women are engaged in the manufacture of
jewelry, and make handsome articles of
beaten gold.
A woman of thc royal harem who once
ventured to flirt with a young nobleman,
was condemned to wear chains and cut grass
for the royal elephants the rest of her life.
The first telegraph line reached Siam in
1883 by way of Saigon, It was established by the French.
The Portuguese were the pioneer foreign
settlers in Siam. They first visited
the country early in the sixteenth century
and enjoyed exclusive commercial privileges
for one hundred yearB. The Dutch came
next and after them the French.
The first silver coins were made in 1862
and bore tbe design oi an elephant on one
side and of royal umbrellas on the other.
The present coil.-have a portrait of the king
on one side. In former times sheila were
used as money.
The king must have been uBudhlst priest,
and lo become a priest one must renounce
all worldly honors. Hence, after Chulalangkorn had once been crowned, he renounced his office and becamo a priest for
twenty-one days, after which he was again
crowned.
Chulalangkorn sent a block of native
marble to be placed in the Washington
Monument.
The Siamese language somewhat resembles
the Chinese. It is moBtly monosyllabic and
has five tones by which each word may be
given five different significations, with
further, primitive derivative and figurative
meanings for each.
The first Government document ever issued from a printing press in Siam was an
edict of the king in 1S3Q prohibiting the
importation of opium.
A Siamese law says: " If any thief atrip
a Buddhist image of its gold, let him be
taken to a public square and a red-hot iron
rubbed over him until he is stripped of his
skin as he stripped the image of its gold.'1
The Siamese, in saluting,kiss each other'B
noses and then, sniffing, remark, " Ve
fragrant, very fragrant 1"
Much jewelry ia worn by the natives and
young women often discard an upper garment that the-jold chains worn over their
shoulders may not be hidden.
The second king is often consulted by the
first king, but has not co-ordinate authority
nor right of succession. He is supposed to
control one-third of the finances and to be
commander of the army.
A kind of lizard which grows to l>e seven
feet in length is found in Siam. It is
known as the "he-ah," and its gall :a highly
prised aa medicine.
Among the curious animals in Siam is a
species of cat which is without a tail and
has blue eyes,
When I leneral ''rant visited Siam he was
accorded greater honors than had ever been
fdiown a foreigner from any country.
Cremation of the dead iB general, Those
wbo die a usual death may he cremated at
once, Those who die of cholera, commit
suicide or die by accident, must first be
| buried. Victims of capital punishment are
thrown to dogs and vultures.
When Maha Mongkut, father of the
present king, died in hli8, his body WM
embalmed ami left sitting in slate for nearly
a year and a half.
It takes seven days after death, according
to Siamese belief, for the soul to reach
heaven, and prayers are kept up during
that period to help it on itB way.
When the king dies all his subjects must
���have their heads and wear white garments.
A Scheminir Bitrachian-
A scientific journal tells this Btory of a
toad's cunnuig : A brood of chickens wsb
fid with moistened meal in saucers, and
when thc dough soured a little it attracted
large numbers of flies, An observant toad
had evidently noticed this nnd every day
toward evening he would make Mb appearance in the yard, hop to a saucer, climb in,
and roll over and over until be was covered
with meal, having done which he awaited
developments. The flies, enticed by the
smell, =o'aii swarmed around the scheming
batraclnan, and whenever one passed within two inches or so of his nose Ins tongue
darted out and the tly disappeared, The
plau worked so well that the toad made a
regular business oi it.
i ery (Life ftootenay Star
SATURDAY, SEPT. ,9 1893.	
Phom several sources wu hear of
much prospecting being dono in the
vicinity of Fort Steel, St. Mary's
Kiver district. From its geological
oharaoter it is highly probable that
valuable minerals muy be discovered
there, in one case it is said that ore
Tallied at over ��3,000 was found but
we must plead guilty to a grout deal
of doubt ns to the truth of those very
high assays. One dollar nnil a half
in a pound weight of ore is rather
high for silver and may woll excite
some suspicion, but for all that it is
quite likely some very good material
existB in tho neighborhood and will
iu time be brought to light. It is
only recently we believe that nny
���prospecting has been done in the
locality so that we may reasonably
expect to hear a good account in the
very near future. With conl so near
uud a railway coming in all probability right through the distriot, it seems
as if a smelter oould lie erected ond
worked at a very handsome profit.
It is with great satisfaction that
we see our views, expressed in those
colnrnns often enough, now being generally adopted. The particular subject
to which we refer is the great inducement to gold seekers held out, by the
Big Bend district, and the discovery
announced last week that quartz bearing CO oz. gold to the ton has been
found already this season fully we
thitik sustains the value of our opinion,
Considering the amount of the
precious metal that was extraoted in
the sixties from that distriot, nnd
the price that provisions then cost, it
stands to reaBou tbat much ground
can now be profitably worked which
was then neglected on account of the
expense. But quite irrespective of
plncer work, our opinion is that good
solid well developed quartz ledges
will be found when the country
has been prospected a little more
thoroughly than it has been so far;
for as is well known to the many old
timers in our midst, no great attention wns ever paid to hunting for
quartz; all energy being concentrated
on placer work and practioally skimming the cream only, leaving behind
much that will pay now to work
although it did not pay then.
With Iievelstoke as a base for supplies, nud a trail that is now in at
leaBt fair order, though no doubt
capable of improvement, inducemeuta
are held out to prospectors to try
tbeir luck at somethiug better than
silver, uud while wo wish them every
success we can assure them that they
havo every chauoe of attaining it. So
now boys, go in and win.
HIRE'S   ROOT   BEER.
FOR THOSE WHO ARE DRY.
Baid the owl to himself:    If  the
moon I could got
Whenever  I'm   dry,  my  throat I
eon Id wet,
The  moon  is a quarter.   With  a
quarter, [ hear,
I otm purchase five gallons of Hire's
Root Beer.
A 2oe. package of Hire's Prepared
Hoot lleer will make five gallons of
the most wholesome, healthful and
cooling temperance driuk iu exist-
euee. Just the thing for Uns
weather,
FOR SALE AT THE
Bevelstoke Pharmacy
ISTHIUSHBD 107T.
JAS.Mcfflp&CO.
MAIN HOUSE,
200 to 212 FIRST AVE. NORTH,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
Diauns SND IXPORTERS.
COUNTRY AND PACKER
PROPRIITOftS OF THS
BRANCHBS:
Minneapolis ^ ^        ^ GreeD m HIDES,
Sheepskin       wmm>^ M**303B.i*aW',   Calfskins, Dry Hides,
Exponmof   Tannery.     HELENA M0NT Pelts, Furs, Wool,
Tallow, Grsase, Deerskins,
Qinsing & Sinbci Root.
FINE NORTHERN FURS.
REFERENCES BY PERMISSION,
Siounirr Bank oi- MiNN.,MtNNiAP0ua, Minn.
Ft. DlARlOftN Nat.Bank, Cmioaqo, lit.
Montana National Bank, Hslina. Mont.
Fm.tr National Bank, Griat Falls, Mont.
Finer National Bank, 8��0KANfF*Lt,WABH.
Nat. B*nkopCommiroi,9t. Louie,      Mo.
Liberal Advances Made on Shipments Against
Original Bill of Lading.
Shipments Solicited.   Write for Circulars.
Bhljllicn from this Bt:it�� Corn-npoml with and CoU*
flKU to MlUllUU|K��l.l liuuftti,
T. L. HAIG,
NOTARY PUBLIC ; REVELSTOKE, B. C.
Mining and Real Estate Broker and General
Commission Agent.
FIRE, LIFE & ACCIDENT INSURANCE,
REPRESENTATIVE OP THE KOOTENAY SMELTING AND
TRADING SYNDICATE.
agent for TROUT LAKE CITY, KASLO CITY, NAKUSP & other
TOWNSITES.
V LARDEAU V
Is situated at the head of the North-East Arm of Upper
Arrow Lake. It is the easiest point from which to enter the
remarkably rich mines of the Lardeau aud Fish Creek Districts. It will have the advautage of both rail aud steamboat lines. Tbe C.P.R. will begin the building of a line from
Bevelstoke to theN.E. Arm of Arrow Lake as soon as the
weather will permit. LARDEAU is at the head of navigation ou tbis Arm, and will be the terminus of steamers aud
that of the Lardeau & Kootenay Hailway. There is no
quest i��n that the Rich Mining Districts which are tributary
to LARDEAU will attract tlunisauds of Prospectors and
Capitalists dining the present season, and that a large towu
will grow ii|> at that point. The history of Kaslo will be
repeated at LARDEAU this year, aud investors iu Kooteuay
property should study the situation. Kaslo, in many instances, has already repaid from 500 to 1,000 per ceut. to
investors,
The 'Wisdom of an investment in LARDEATJ is
without question.
For further particulars, prices aud terms, apply to any of the under-
digued.
ROBERT IRVING, Trustee, Broad Street, Victoria.
HENRY CROFT, Colonist Building, Governmeut Street, Victoria,
DOUGLAS & CO., 139 Cordova Street, Vancouver.
GREEN, RICHARDSON & CO., 57 Jameson Building, Spokane.
R. H. LEE, P.L.S., KAMLOOPS.
DAVIO F. DOUGLAS, Resident Agent, Lardeau.
ASSAYING
GOLD AND SILVER.
Guaranteed Correct Results.
Gold  $2 00
Silver    2 00
Lead    2 00
Gold and Silver    3 00
Sold, Silver aud Lead     1 00
All other aesays at moderate tigures.
tieud samples by mail or espress,
prepaid.
W. Thos, Newman,
Boi 90, HnntPville, Ont.
0- & H. LEWIS,
BAKERS AND CONFtCTIONERZ
SUPPERS and BALLS
Catered for.
WEDDINQ CAKE A SPECIALTY.
THE
MADDEN HOUSE,
NAKUSP,
HUGH MADUES, Prop'r.
Beautifully situated on the Lake
shore at the entrance to the lieHt, and
dhortest road to the Sloean mines and
New Denver. The best fishing and
limiting in the distriot, with grand
boating and sketohing facilities (or
tourists nnd artists.
The Bar is bvpfuko with thr
Best brands of wines.liquors
and cigars.
'fhe accommodations of thu Hotel are
(i ('.holiest,
REVELSTOKE TIME TABLE,
Atlantic Express, arrives  4.20 daily.
P aeific       " "     21.80   "
Cheapest, most, reliable and safe
route to Montreal, Toronto, St. Paul,
Chioago, New York and Boston.
hates So to flO lower than any other
other route,
Specially fitted Colonist Cars, in
charge of a Porter, for the accommodation of Passengers holding second
clans rickets. Passengers booked to
and from all European points at
Lowest Rates.
Low Freight Rates. Qniok despatch Merchants will save money
by having their freight ronted viB
heC.P. R.
(���'nil and reliable information given
by applying to
GEO. McL. BE0WN,
Aarrt. Oen'l Freight Ag't, V'noonver,
or to I. T. BREWSTER,
Ag't C. P. 14. Depot, Eaevelstoke.
ARMIT  &. RASHDALL,
New Denver, B.C.
REAL  ESTATE &���   MINKS
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Abstracts und Conveyances.
Send early Instructions for the
Auction Salo,
CAVEATS),
TRADE  MARK*.
DE8ICN PATENTS,
OOPYRIOHTS,   etc.
tor lnfr,rm��tlon ��Kl ttm Handbook write to
MIJNX * OO., XI Buojiiiwav, Nnw Yoiiir.
Olilut bantu for securloK pitentl In Amuricav
Krery paten*, takfln tun lit ua la brought heiero
the iniUlic lit a eat im fflttm fr.-j- of olisrgu la tbe
Stwaiitit Jtonan
UltMt di-mUti��� of iny tclentlflc p-afKir In the
world. Splendidly Hluitnted. No liitcliar-mt
mau aliouid t* without It. Wi-ekly, <*;|.0U u
icari lUOt'.t remit In. j*,,ldr"'�� 1IIIN.N * CO,
I'l.uuaHrnH, 3(11 iiruadway, jNuw Vork City.
Do yon Write for the Papers'/
If you do, you should have THB
LADDER  OF   JOURNALISM,
a Text Book for Correspondents Ke-
porlera, Editon and General Writers.
PRICE,  60 CENTS.
SUNT OH BECE1PT OF I'UICK, XV
ALLAN   FORMAN,
117 Nassau 8TRUT, New Yohk, N. Y.
Htnte wlmrn yon aa\w IM* ami you will riv.
waive nlmitrtiK'Nin llthm-rnpli for fmniinic.
6. TERRYBERRY,
GENERAL BLACKSMITH
REVELSTOKE.
REPAIRS TO WAGONS, Etc.
SHOEING  A  SPECIALTY.
BARGAINS!
BARGAINS!!
PRINTS, MUSLINS.
Dress Goods,
AND
TRIMMED MILLINERY
Must lie Cleared Out Quickly, aud to do this I am OfD-rinff
Cheap Cash Snaps
IO EVERYBODY,
Tbis is a ohanoe, and j ou want to lose no time to bay while the opportunity ig
Offered,
For these lines must be sola off to make room lor New Stook coming to
H. N. COURSIER.
BOURNE BROS,
GENERAL MERCHANTS,
Revelstoke, New Denver
and Nakusp,
DEALERS    IN
DRY GOODS, PROVISIONS,
MINERS' SUPPLIES,
&g
Harness,
BOOTS MB SHOES.
FLOUR, OATS, SHORTS AND ALL KINDS OF FEED.
DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS, PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES,
WALL PAPER, Elc.
Giant Powder kept in stock at New Denver and
Nakusp.
Messrs. 0. B. Hume & Co,
Kevelstoke Station.
GROCERIES
PROVISIONS
BOOTS & SHOES
FLOUR
PEEP & OATS
AMMUNITION
HARDWARE
CLOTHING
MINERS' TOOLS
ConBlgnment of Butter and Eggs received every week.
Our store at Trout Lake Citv is stocled with
Everything required by
Miners and Prospectors, nuuojunuLiiJ.
" The Least of These-"
Sim had littlo of oarthly beauty,
Sho Und loss of oarthly loro;
Blic climbed bj a path ao narrow,
Such wearisome burdens borol
And sho I'.nni' Willi a hoarl u-tromblo,
To tlio warder nl heaven's dour.
And said. " Thoro woro hearts of I; irees;"
Sho said "Thoro woro hands of might:
1 had only my littlo chlldron,
That called to mo day and nlghl;
I could only soothe thoir sorrows,
Thoir childish hearts make light."
And she hawed her head in silence,
Sho hid hor faco in shame;
When out I'rnnia blaze ot glory,
A form majestic oamo;
And sweeter than all heaven'- mu-le
Lo, some one called her name:
"Hear heart, that had self for -ol ten,
That novor in own has sought,
Who kcopoth lhe weak from falling,
To tho King haih |owolsbrought.
l.o, whal thou haa dom fur tho children,
For lhe Lord Himself was wrought!'
A Difficult Problem.
Too much stress cannot lie laid upon the
importance of keeping the heads of children
free front dandruff and dust, The tiny roots
of the hair must not he allowed to become
Irabi dded in a crust of foreign substance, if
one wishes "the golden locks'' to grow
beautiful and luxuriant,
Persistent and daily brushing with a soft
brush is necessary in ordei lhat tliogloss of
the hair may lie preserved. In this way
alone can he distributed thc oil, which nature has so bountifully provided, and keeps
stored in the tiny sacks at the roots of the
hair till needed, 'J'nis regular brushing
will not only impart a silky appearance to
the hair but will also aid greatly in keeping
the scalp clean anil freo from dandruff, Vet,
at this season oi the year, when the little
ones are, or ought to be, playing out of
doors, digging in their tiny gardens, or
fashioning wonderful things from the pile
of pliable sand, dust and dirt, which no
amount of brushing can remove, will tind a
lodging place upon the head.
How can this best be removed'.' "By
washing the head with the beaten yolk of
an egg to which has been added a little
warm water, then rinsing with clear, tepid
w��ter,"methiiiks I hearsome of you exclaim.
Ves, I admit that the egg is excellent, but
this necessitates a laborious process from
which tho wos ones invariably shrink. A
much simpler method is to use a fine nail
brush warm, soft, water and tar soap, especially if the hair be short. Tie a towel
around the little one's neck, place him in a
high chair if you have one. Dampen the
brush, rub a littic of the soap upon it, then
apply gently aud softly to the head,
Thoroughly cleanse one portion before
dampening another. Go over the whole
carefully in this way, after which rinse
thoroughly with clear water, using the
brush as before. Dry on a soft towel, then
apply a little cosmoline and bay rum, rubbing it well into the roots of the hair. The
hair not having been saturated with water
will be dry in a few moments aud can he
arranged as desired.
If it is long enough it can be brushed to
assume tint lluli'y appearance so much
sought after at present. Children will not
cry when undergoing this method of shampooing but will rather laugh saying "'tis
gay sport I" Moro easier than any other
method, a baby's head can be cleaned in
this way. Do not resort to the practice of
scratching with aline comb as this biitaug-
ments the evil one wishes to avoid; dandruff
accumulates the more rapidly if.so removed.
���Ella Birtlett Simmons, in the Housekeep-
tnai re isor.aoie ie aiomy wmen not only tor-
bids waste,but anticipates want. It is, bow-
ever, iu regard to the mater; il and easily
purchased resourses that she is thoughtful
ind considerate while in the vital matter of
health and strength she is strangely prodigal and c ir less,
A systematic planning of w irk, so regulated as to admit of needful rest between
the heaviest tasks, is of great assistance.
It is a woman's duty to c ire for herself and
those nearest to her, and to subordinate I he
laboisof housekeeping rather than to make
them firat.
Au intelligent worker should turn to her
advantage every favoring circumstance,
and avail herself oi every possible method
of simplifying her work, and doing it with
more ease.
The position haa muoh tn do with comfort, and a seat should be taken whenever
possible. A change of position is a positive
relief in a lengthy task such as sewing is
apt to be, and to move the machine where
an outside view can be hai, makes a pleasant variety that infuses new vigor into the
worker, Tiie monotony of work is ihe
chief cause of discontent, for now as of old
" willing hands make light work," and the
easy seat, the change of position, the
cheerful outlook upon the waving branches
and nodding llowers lend to dissipate any
feelings of despondency that may creep in
when burdens seem heavy to be borne.
li ii a sad truth that insane asylums are
teaspoontui ol extract of vanilla. After
i.iixing the other ingredients, add last the
flavoring and the raisins rolled in Hour,
ii iat liar i until creamy, then pour into the
pan and bake without  delay.
Old-fashioned Buns,���Three cups of milk,
one cup of sugar, one-half cup of yeast.
Make a stiff batter at night and let it iise
until morning, then add one-half cup ol
butter, one and one-half cups of sugar,
one-half cup of currants that have been
washed and dried, and sullicient Hour to
roll oul. A little cinnamon my bo added
if liked, Cut in rounds like biscuit ami
let them rise unlil very light before baking,
liaised Cake.���Four cups of Hour, oue cup
of butter, one-half pint ot new milk, one-
half cup of yeast or half yeast cake dissolve
in half a cup of water, a little sail. Mix
all together then add the whites of two eggs
well beaten, two cups of sugai, one-half
teaspoonful of soda, one cup ot raisins one-
half a nutmeg, four the mixture into the
pans and lei it stand until light then bake
in a slow oven, This quantity will make
two loaves.
Pressed Corned Hief.���Boil corn beef until tender then chop it coarsely mixing the
fat and lean evenly. Stir iu enough dry
mustard to llivor it and put it into an
oblong baking pan that Hares a litlle at
the top. Pat another pan of the same size
on the meat and inside of tlie pan set two
latiionsasa weight ; lei it stand over night,
IAD HIS HEART SEWED UP,
Tho Thrillin*
Experience of a Colored
Man-
more frequently recruited from anioiii* the I Tlie next day it will turn out a good loaf
tanners' wives than from any other class, j'����� which slioeamay be cut.
But the monotony of labor mitfht bo light- I
cued it tasks were reasonably distributed I
as to t'ime and space, and the plea of exhausted nature regarded. j p.,.,,,.
The few hours of early morning in warm I
weather are more especially refreshing than
any other. .Many preparations might be
made for the day, and some valuable time
thus gained for that rest which goes far to
recruit the exhausted energies of mind and
body. Il doe-; not need a long, expensive
journey to give one rest and new life and
ideas. It can he managed by any sunny-
tempered worker who brings intelligent
thought to her duties, and by wise management keeps herself happy, well and
strong.���[Ohio Farmer.
INUEEiSED GAMBLING.
Housekeepers Should Eemember.
Katherine !'. Johnson gives some household hints that are very seasonable.
That there are few servants so thorough
that they should not inspect the refrigerators daily to see that no liquids are spilled
or food allowed to spoil and contaminate the
rest.
That dish water, which is always impregnated with more or less vegetable matter,
should never be thrown on the surface of
the ground at the back door.
That all tubs and basins in bath rooms
and kitchen sinks and drains should be
(lushed with hot water on every weekly
washing day.
That sulphate of iron (copperas) and
chloride of lime, two of the best disinfectants, are but ten cents a pound, and a
plentiful use of either in sinks and open
drains duri: _
prevent tha
fever.
That no hamper or other receptae'e cf
soiled clothing, no matter how handsomely
decorated, should be kept iu a sleeping
apartment.
That powdered borax, plentifully used,
will exterminate cockroaches and water
bugs.
Aban iloiilng Tlirlfl for lho llm
uril.1 or Speculation,
The French as a nation wero very free
from the gambling passion before the war,
but since then a great change has taken
place. Horse racing has undergone a great
extension, liut by no means in the same
proportions that betting on horses has increased. It is the book maker, not the
jockey, who has done the mischief, Formerly the French never bet on horses except at the race course ; they went to enjoy
the spectacle. ?Cow most of the belting
goes on in cafes and wine shops, and the
measures taken by the government of late
years to reduce the evil arising from Ibis
state of things are well known, says the St.
James Gazette.
But where the betting is concerned there
is always a way of outflanking the law and
the number of persons belonging to the
petite bourgeoisie and the working class
who spend all the time they can steal from
their regular employment, at the house of
the sporting cafctier and mastroquet increases rather than diminishes. The cafe-
tier himself, although his business is to
keep out of danger and to make as much as
he can from the others who are drawn into
it, is sometimes entangled in the same
meshes with his customers, or allows the
shrewdest of them to victimize him. Thia
was the case with the man Coupe, who
kept a small cafe and wine shop in the Rue
de la Glaciere, whose excessive faith in
A I'uiii'liirc in Tills Vital Organ Wns Found
-lliniiiis lliesseil ii nml (loied tin-
t'lll-Tlic rmii'iii la Qulcl(l) (i 10 Ml lis
Bolter -A llelli'iilc an,I Almost Unique
Surgical Operation.
A Chicago special says:���A surgical case
of unusual interest to the profession was
recently received at Provident Hospital.
The patient, a strong young colored man,
bad got mixed up in a street brawl, and was
stabbed in the left breast by an assailant
who wielded a sailor's knife. When brought
to the hospital the injured man was very
weak from shock, internal hemorrhage, and
loss of blood, and by the attendants he was
though1, to bo dying.
On examination it was found that the
wound in iho left breast was a diagon il cut
about four inches long, beneath the fifth and
sixth ribs. There was also every indication
that the cul was very deep, and il puzzled
the surgeons uot a littic to see the man still
alive when It appeared probable that the
knife had reached his heart, Kverylhing
possible to secure rest foi the patient waa
done and preparations wero made for an
opuration early on the following morning.
The heart being involved in the injury,
the patient was no! etherized, bul am b-
thosiawas produced by the use ofoliloro-
form. Then iie was taken from the wheel-
bed and placed on the operating table.
Tne operation did uot last very long, but
it was most delicate as well as daring. Tho
wound was carefully opened and tlie wails
were held apart while the surgeon dexterously removed parts of two ribs. Then
deeper explorations were made, but with
the utmost care, until at last the unconscious man's heart was laid bare. It was
found that tho pericardium had bcen cut
with themurdorona knife, am! thatthe
point of the weapon had actually punctured the heart itself. The wound was, in
fact, of such character that few surgeons
would have hesitated to pronounce it fatal.
But in this case the patient's condition
seemed to bo in his favor; neither his temperature nor his pulse was extremely high.
With dexterous hands the surgeon exp or-
ed every part ofthe wound, while he proceeded with thegreatest delicacy amleaulion
to dress the injury and close the cut in the
pericardium. Vessels that had been severed were secured with artery clamps and
tied with ligatures of catgut. A call for
sutures was theu made, and after every
precaution had been taken the wound itself
was partially closed at the outer surface.
A small rubber tube was left in the wound
for a fow days, which served to drain off
into the outer dressings all fluid exudations.
Since the operation the healing process
has been going on admirably, and the patient gives every indication of recovery.
LADY ABERDEEN.
A Handsome Tribute From Ihe tending;
iiiiuni.i Journal in Ireland,
It ia certainly a remarkable cir i  stance
says the Dublin Irish Til , and �� irl .y ii
special note that in the very crisis ofthe
sharpest political struggle of oar hist iry,
when men's minds might be expe ted I i be
absorbed iu the contenti ���;��������� if thc hour, attention has been readily everywhere given
to matters connected with tho ei tension of
our industries. This we regard, i, it giving
to it any political significance wi: itevef, or
seeking to use lhe factforany particular design, as proof tiut the heart of the people is
sound, ami their instinct in favor of labour
and effort as the only true source of i Ivance
to comfort and solid prosperity creditable
to tlieir foresight and intelligence. Onr
columns have for some weeks afforded evi-
s welcome
. , "'������     (a     ' '1,11,1m i.(      i.ii'/.ji,     i,,v..i.i.iimj     in.ii.ii
ag the summer and autumn may tUyaux-modern   French   for   "tips"
hat   dreaded  disease    typhoid . brou(.ht him t0 the brink of ruin-    jjke
Be Moderate!
The above would be a golden maxim for
workers in every line, but especially so for
the average housewife. Whether it be
from the varied and perplexing nature of
her duties, or the need of their prompt performance, certainly it would seem that she
ia liable to overwork. The usual routine
of housework is of itself absorbing. The
measure of duties seems not ouly full but
running over, and it from any cause the
work becomes complicated, or there is any
deviation from the usual course, it must of
necessity bear heavily upon the endurance
of the housewife.
Washing, ironing, and biking days, with
their attendant tasks of preparing meals,
and all the other details of everyday living,
require not only skillful and busy hands,
but a clear head to plan, manage and direct
theso various operations and by degrees to
bring order out of chaos. It should be the
aim of the housewife to consult and favor
her own strength first of all, and endeavor
so to arrange her work as to accomplish it
with the most ease. There are many labor-
saving devices and each woman knows of
simple methods of relieving tired muscles,
and sparing feet and hands,
liut just here, paradoxical as it may
seem, comes iu a difficulty made by the
ambitious housekeeper herself. Not content with doing heroic work in one direction she cheerfully attacks, with almost
fanatical zeal, the stronghold of dirt in another, aud endeavors to condense into the
wakiDg hours of one day, an amount of
work which ought to be distributed cer
three.
The washing has perhaps been done with
unusual ease, and stimulated by success
other tasks are essayed instead of taking
needed rost. Tlie hot suds suggests various scrubbings, the cleaning perhaps extending to the windows, which must be
brightly polished. After the dinner work
the clothes come with such tempting freshness trom the linos that ironing is begun,
and in order to utilize the extra heat, baking is done, It is a marvel if the latter
part of the evening is not devoted to seeing carpet rags.
While this work has been carried on with
a great deal of enthusiasm it is noticeable
that ou the following day there is not so
much desire to excel. Even the usual and
necessary work drags heavily, and languor,
headache an I debility make life miserable
to the weary woman who now works me-
chaaically and without interest. What has
been gained by this Immoderate crowding
of tasks'; True the heavier portion of tlie
week's work has been done, but at what a
cost ! Weary and worn, with unstrung
nerves, alio falls into that apathetic attitude
wherein self pily predominates. A vague
sense of being misused I y destiny (lhe recreation upon the spirit of tlie body's fatigue) oases despondency and irritation, lhe
peace of homo Is In peril as a result,
Any prudent woman will pride herself on
for The Nursery-
Did you ever hear tell of a nursery card ?
brought him to the brink of ruin. Like a
Monte Carlo gambler, broken down in
bank and credit, he saw no solution but
death ; and, having brought his wife to the
same way of thinking, he shot her,
his two children and thon himself. It
is this horrible affair that has made the
betting nuisance in Paris again a subject
ei public discussion, The government haa
been asked to take measures still more dra-
conian in order to put it down ; hut cxperi
.. -      , ,  ,       , ,,   not only for her magnificence and  power,
">    i-.ng;.-uw.��n-.ans i-i.'i,  ..;.-. it i- a  cn into bad habits tbey are not to be brought akill> ull,ierstoo.l and made praoiial use of
ears, nose, swallowing coins, buttons, etc.
Accompanying thia card, which is headed :
" What to Do and How to Do It," is a small
box coutainieg the remedies, some court
plaster, absorbent cotton and lint.
The idea speaks for itself. Servants are
apt to be ignorant and easily panic-stricken,
and when the mother is at home she is likely to be so frightened that her wits desert
her and she is helpless. Then the nursery
card comes into play and its usefulness is
proved.
for a Picnic
Several menus for picnic lunches are
given which have been recommended and
may prove suggestive. Number one advises
for six people the following liberal supply;
A two quart pot of baked beans, one dozen
raised rolls buttered, a pressed chicken,one
dozen cucumber pickles, one dozen cookies,
a plain cake, a piece of cheese, a dozen
lemons and such fruit a9 ia in season.
Number U-o provides for the aame number
of people, loaf of bread and one-half pound
of butter, eighteen cookies, eighteen doughnuts, one chocolate layer cake, one cup of
jelly, one cup of cabbage pickle, one pot of
baked beans, a half doien pickles, a boiled
tongue, a greeu apple pie, a dozen hard
boiled eggs, a dozen bananas and one half
dozen lemons with sugar. Number three
would allow in proper amounts, ham sandwiches, brown bread, pressed beef, pickles,
Saratoga potatoes, cottage cheese, salmon
or chicken salad, spice cake, cookies,
lemon pies, grape jelly, fruit, coffee and
lemonade.
The following are good rules for plain
dishes to be taken in the picnic basket.
Pressed Beef.���Boil four pounds of beef
until very tender j when cool chop fine
adding pepper and salt to taste, two well
beaten eggs and a little of the liquid iu
in which "the meat was boiled. Stir the
beef well and then pack it in an earthen
pot or pan pressing it solidly and then set
it in the oven for a short time. Serve in
l bin slices.
Drop Cakes.���One half cup of molasses,
cue cup of sugar, oue cup of cold water,
one heapiui.' teaspoonful of soda, one quart
of flour, salt and ginger to seasou. Beat
tin- mixture well and drop on tins in spoonfuls and bake in a quick oven.
A Hood Plain Cake.���One cup of sour
��� ream, one cup of powdered sugar, one and
one-half Clips of tlour, two eggs, one cup of
raisins, one level teaspoonful of soda, one
and open kind or disguised by phraseology
that gives it a more respectable color.
THE GREAT OCEAN RAOE.
Vinery ofa Greenock Ship,
The great ocean race from San Francisco
to Queenston���a distance of 13,000 miles���
between five large British ships has been
decided, and has been won by the four-
masted barque Penmore, of '2353 tons, Captain Maxwell, belonging to Mr. J, D.
Clink, of I Ireenock, which vessel was towed
into Queenston Harbour on Monday night
at nine o'clock. The Penmore left San
Francisco on the 21th Maroii last, thus making the passage in 114 days. She sailed
with the Bowden, of Liverpool; the Lochee,
of Dundee; the Lord Templemore, of Bel-
1 fast; and the City oi Athcuu, of Glasgow���
tiie captains of the competing vessels staking *.'0 each, making a sum of ��250 for the
winner, the second vessel saving her stake.
Thus Captain Maxwell, of the Penmore,
wins ��2(10. The passage, although a good
one, is not exceptional, as the voyage haa
been frequently accomplished by other
vessels under 1110 days. There was a fresh
breeze prevailing all day from tho northwest, with clear weather, but there was no
sign of any of the other competing ships oft'
the coast up to Monday night, Captain
Maxwell states that he had an excellent
run of 40 days from San Franicaeo to Cape
Horn, and 34 days from there to the Equator; but had a protracted passage from the-
Equator to Queenston, having experienced
light winds and calms. He further reports
having seen some iee in the South Atlantic,
but was not in close proximity to it, and it
in no way impeded his progress. After the
first day out he lost sight of the other competing vessels, and did not seo them afterwards.
Swizzle���" It's strange I meet Jones so
rarely. How do you suppose I can arrange
to aee him oftener?" Branson���"Borrow
$5 of him and you'll meet him every day."
" This baby of yours seems pretty solid,"
said Hankinsou, holding Tompkins' baby
up iu his arms. " Of course, he is," retort
ed Tompkins; "Did you think he wat
plated ?"
Fizi-leum���" I went home full the other
night, and had the greatest difficulty in
finding the keyhole." Squizssletim���"1 can
always find a dozen when 1 go homo in
that condition."
pump,
were ever fitted wiih
capital one. It should be in every house , back to the straight path of austere virtue
wheie there are children.    Listen to this : j by legislation.   The truth is that the same
It is a card about three feet long by two , class of people.who formerly were aontent^^y, iavontion-and the real parent
wide, printed like a wall map, intended to j to tod year after^year'.denying themselves of  t,)e  moilen) Whether
hang in the nursery, oi course. At the top : all luxuries and putting by every spare
of the card is a blank space in which is to j franc in order to secure for themselves a
be written the name and address of the near- little independence, now find either that
est doctor or the one you would wish to have I the struggle is too severe and hopeless or
called in case of accident. Then follows a '��� that their resolution is not equal to so pro-
list of accidents most common with children ; longed an elfort. All are casting about to
and the remedies to be applied���bruises and '. find short cuts to fortune, and the conclu-
sprains, bites, broken limbs, burns, fits.con- sion to which most of them come is that
vulaions, fainting, nose-bleeding, scalds! there is no short cut to this much-desired
stings, falls, poisons, substances in the eye, i goal except gambling, either of the frank
deuce of this in the spontaueou
given to one of Ireland's best friends, Lady
Aberdeen, in all the towns and districts
which she has visited, in the south, west
and north-west ofthe oountry.   The con-
Bpiouous sincerity of the endeavor of the
Countesa to awaken a larger interest in
Irish cottage industries, end to stir up the
principal people locally to the duty of encouraging those, and the late-t exemplification of her desire to use every opportunity
for the purpose, brightly oro wn the work
in whicli she has so long been em-aged, and
complete  the  signal  service which   was
rendered by her Ladyship at Chicago, Ireland irom end to end' is stirred m the cause
of industry.    This we consider a  uoble
record to have the task of making, ami
whatever our future may be, whether our
institutions are shaped forua in one way or
the another, the historian must Bay when
writing the chronicle of tlie time  that,
amid llie strife and anger of debate which
separated man from man, and intlamed controversy  to   the  pilch   of  exasperation
a   movement   went    forward,   gracious,
useful and kindly, calculated to have lasting moral and material effects in which all
classes and men of all opinions must sympathize and share.   The benefit bestowed
by Lady Aberdeen during her tour has been
that of impetus and inspiration supplied
afresh to an enterprise  whioh otherwise
might have lagged.   It has had its checks
and difficulties,   But these have not overcome the sanguine hopefulness and patient
energy  of the noble lady whose presence
everywhere has led to the revival of such
handicrafts as are suitable to the various
localities.  From what has happened during
the journey of Lady Aberdeen, and from
the healthful tone of the addresses presented to her, and the welcomes accorded to
her earnest and touching replies, we augur
a better day for our manufactures, which
require  for their development the education not only of  the  hand  but of  the
mind and heart.   There must be created,
first the strong disposition to sterling work
which has been the greatest  source of
wealth to other peoples.   There must next
bc the thrift and endurance,  and satisfaction with moderate recompense, which are
the foundation  virtues of a  rising nation.
We have got so far at  anyrate, thauks to
Lady Aberdeen's example and the lessons
of her unselfishness, as'to recognize what
the fostering and encouraging o: the home
industries of Ireland mean, and how much
of permanent advautage  for the country is
involved.   The duty that remains is vigorously to push forward the smallest industrial undertaking in  any  place,  however
remote, where there is a chance for it, in
the expectation that such  an influence set
well agoing will roll on, gathering strength,
until there will come the time of looking
back with the most ungrateful recollection
such important hydraulic "devices as tha} *���* ***��� -����arUey start, aniT the primitive acts
syphon and the syringe, the latter being a
ANTIQUITY OF TAB PUMP-
Retires Fur   liaising Water Have Keen
Known In all Ages ot Hie Worlil.
Machines for raising water may be said
to bs as old as civilization itself, and tlieir
invention extends so far beyond written
history that no one can say when the art
of lifting and distributing water began,
says a writer in the Engineering Magazine.
Egypt, the land of unfathomable antiquity,
the oldest civilization of the orient, noted
or not
synnges were ever fitted with inlet- and
outlet valves, thus making ths single-action
pump, is not known ; but bellows consisting of a leather bag set in a frame and woi k-
ed by the feet, the operator standing with
one foot on each bag, expelling the inclosed
air, the exhausted bag being then lifted by
a string to refill it with air, implies the use
of a valve opening inward, and it is difficult
to coDceive ofa continuous operation without one. A representative piece of mechanism occurs frequently on the sculptures of
early Egypt. It has the appearance of.and
is generally believed to be, that of a portable pump. The hydraulic screw is alao
attributed to this people, but tlieir main
reliance seems always to have been the
shadoof, seen everywhere along the banks
of the Nile, an invention so simple and so
well adapted to their needs that it remains
to-day substantially tho same as it has
through all the centuries since history began. The same may be said regarding the
chain pump in China, an invention the
origin of which antedates the Christian era.
This simple machine, which seems never to
have been improved upon, is iu such common use that every agricultural laborer is
in possession of one. Whero irrigation is
conducted on a larger scale the chain pump
is made proportionately larger and moved
hy a very simple tread-wheel, and still
larger ones arc operated by yoking a buffalo
or other animal to a suitable driving
machine, Tho application of steam to raising water is of uncertain origin, Long before thc Christian era certain applications
of fire to vessels containing water.by which
effects were produced calculated to astonish
ignorant worshippers, were practiced by the
pricats of Egypt, Greece and Rome ; but
their knowledge seeina never to have been
turned into any channel of aecular usefulness.
Hee-jr,ing to ba Excused-
They were having a spelling  lesson in
school, and the little scholars wcre all ai
of self-denial out oi which so much good result has sprung.
Oue of the best of the addresses presented
to Lady Aberdeen was by the Harbor Commissioners of Drogheda. " Your keen per-
ceprion and appreciation of the skill and
deftness desplayed by our Irish youth (they
say) have been fruitful of the most happy
results. Many an Irish home has been kept
together, aud hundreds of the best of the
bone and sinew of the land have been ablo
to obtain a means of livelihood, which but
for your labors they would be obliged to
seek iu another and less sympathetic country," The skill and deftness cinnnot be
questioned. It needs instruction and guidance. It is a capacity and little more in
many places where there are hands ready
for even delicate work if trained. We do
not expect that within a very short period
the miracle will be wrought of utilizing
those qualities so that profit may be gained
and the continuance of the local industry
guaranteed. What is 'juite clear already
is this, that not a single speech,
visit, outlay, or effort to teach,
has beeu lost which ha9 been put forth by
Lady Aberdeen or by others. The process
of education has gone on more or less seriously, and what has been in this direction
won never will be lost. The gospel of industry is universally understood, Ths
disgrace of idleness as well as the misery of
it, is comprehended. What now only we
have to ensure is the tractabieness of the
workers, as to time spent, remuneration
claimed when an elfort is new or young, aud
a market may be uncertain. The fruit of
Lady Aberdeen's visit in one way usefully
might he to induce those locally in influence
to cultivate a sounder public opinion as to
work and wages which would nurse our industries and multiply their opportunities
of facing competition. .Vow that Lady
Aberdeen is leaving our shores for Canada,
we shall earnestly expect her occasional
promised return, and hope that wheu next
she passes through thc western towns and
villages that she has doue so much to cheer,
she will rind that the seed sown with such
assiduity and personal anxiety has flourish-
ranged in front of the teachor, spelling
away for dear life, trying to see how near
they could get to the head.
Tho word "chimney " was given out to a
little hlack-oyed girl, who had been spelling
words correctly throughout the morning,
but she missed this one by inadvertently
leaving out tho "h,"
Quick as a wink, the little boy next her
pounced on the word, and spelt it correctly,
" You may go up one, Johnnie," said the
teacher.
"I don't want to," whined Johnnie, getting ready to cry. "My mother would
whip mo if I did, because I'd get ali over
soot."
"' f cd abundantly, to the rewarding
Miss Sweetly���" I bought one ofthe veils
that aro so thickly dotted I can scarcely
sec, and I look liko a fright in it, don't I?"
Miss Tartly���"Oh, no; it almost conceals
your face.'1
have co-operated with her in a
broad, practical aud benevolent.
of all who
design so
Human Hair the Longest-
The study of the hair upon human species
offers an extensive field for inquiry, and
one whioh presents many unsolved problems of the first order of importance. Why
man, as a species, should present the kind
and thc amount of hair which be does is
variously explained, and the diileroucea
between the varieties of the liuinsu race
are so great in this respect that one of the
most popular subdivisions of species is
founded upon it. Tiiat the human family
have the longest hair of any species of
animal is a well known fact, but why they
lost it ovei most of the body is a subject
tor much curious conjecture and speculation. TROUT
LAKE .-
\
CITY
WEST KOOTENAY, B.C.
The above town site is now on the market, and lots are being
rapidly bought up by local parties. It is situated at the north end of
Trout Lake, in the famous
LARDEAU COUNTRY
which is going to be one of the RICHEST MINING REGIONS in
America. NUMEROUS RICH CLAIMS have been found close to this
town site, which will make it the DISTRIBUTING POINT for an
IMMENSE TRACT OF COUNTRY. It is the only level land at the
north end of the lake. The owners intend to expend money on streets
and other improvements in the Spring. The trail from Lardeau City,
on Arrow Lake, to Kootenay Lake, runs through the town site. For
the NEXT THIRTY DAYS corners will be sold at $150 and insides
$100.
For further particulars apply to
C. E. PERRY & CO,
at the Head Office, Nelson, B.C., or to
Local Agent,
REVELSTOKE, B.C.
v
\i

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