BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Kootenay Star Sep 16, 1893

Item Metadata


JSON: kootstar-1.0310250.json
JSON-LD: kootstar-1.0310250-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): kootstar-1.0310250-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: kootstar-1.0310250-rdf.json
Turtle: kootstar-1.0310250-turtle.txt
N-Triples: kootstar-1.0310250-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: kootstar-1.0310250-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 V$Q f.
No. 14.
. Reo'i'ISF $8$ H'lURS -Dirt1t'i'Rsili|-
Sidney.-lfci! niail-H'i- discst's relieved
ip six h'o^l-.s by the.JV,,l!w(J:eat8i'iitll
AmeriutJ'i'. Kiilnny Cure. Thi;- new
nBui|l,v if. ii gi'wrt -aurjirise'-aiial delight .In" physioiiiiiH on ad'ouiit of its
exceed iti*? (jrniiiplnep ,tn-��'rflUf>y-ii)g
bain in the Iilml 'er, kidney*, back
and evcfv part, of tlrar^slr-inttry pa."-
sagos in iniili' or female.'���'��� It 'mIbi'i'd
retention nf water au I puis in (jus-aing
It almost itniua liatoly. If you ,��v��ut
quick ridi'f and iflii'i" this is ynur
reined'-     Ai |{>""ls!��k" Pharuiao*'..
��� - SPECIAL .NOilAJK -
J Tlm Fin- Warden**of this town frill
Mlrti'll*? wak** an .iH*i'ncliofi nf tha
Blove-|)ip,'H nn,I othi'l' dolhils'of floating BrrpnpHineiitjij.iuiiJ.ft'll'l also hti.fie-
fy ihi-ni'olvt-s of:tlie"-oniliti'n;i'f any
appliances for -Hikming- fire';'at the
first ilium. All lions.) holders
should |irovj lo ii harri'l of wider ,on
the ['run.is-s,id a - bandy situation, us
one lincli.'tfiil -at lho beginning -wijl
generally ilo more towards" tjic *:jt��
tingnisbing of ft.firp-thari'fbirengii)i-
can p' n-ililv aoooiiiplisli bu fan hour
afterwards,    '
We earnestly, beg all citizens to.
]>ny particular attHiitiun fu tbis notice
4ml see tlmt nil things' tire in order.
VTO-T-fClj is hereby given tbat
J\ ,��n iuldftioiml Mining Recording
Divi^'W.rii tlie West Kootenny Eleo-
tonil ''istricL bus .tjeen established
within tbe tbe following boundaries,
namely.*���.,      A.     ' ���������.,
I). Tront Lnke^Andt*etyClnrk, Re-
fcorder; Commencing, at iijtoint eight
iiiles tftfo where *tb8 ,Larifo-.]River
leaves Trout Luke, iuolwlmg-Uie'lijud
ou all streums flowing into such portion of thu Uirdo River, lind ou all.
the streams and rivers, flowing into
Ttollt Lake,
..otice is also givon that-, tile limits
of the Lurdeair Mining Rt**ordiug;
Division,,**-! defined oo tie 30$ dl*y>>
-of May, 1893, are altered by excluding those portious of the Division
pow contained within the aforesaid
Troll*! T.;ike Division.
���*,   JAMES BAKER,    ,
Provincial Secretary and Minister, of
Frorincjal Secretary's Office,
7th depteiuber, 1898.
..Ajtefjl ^li'dsome WINCHESTER
Iiii i.i, quite new and perfect, model
of 1886, Will sell cheap for oash,���
Apply at Staii oflico.
Charmingly situated on the bnnk of
tbe river, ou tbe principal street,
close to tbe pout-office and
Government buildings,
ant? nearest to tbe
fcirst-class Table, {rood Beds,
Cleaned Repaired, Altered
and put ia good shape
BOURKE nRO-5. Prop's,
���feest Accommodation in the City.
Splendid Fishing, Boating. Hunting
First-cluHs slock of
Wines, Sjiirits and Cigars.
���Trout Lube City is tho nearest point
to the famous Lnrdenu Miues.
All Information givi u to piospeu.loiB
and buyers of mining cluims,
A.   M6KEIL,
Barber shop& bathrooms,
Front Slr- V'-
W. Cowan has a carl'iad of specially
good Wines ami Spirits coming from
Tnron ii. Wi' will cull on him shortly
Mr. Bay lis will oonduot Hi-rvioe in
the Pri'sbvl'Ti'ini chnri'h to-morrow at
7 30. p.m.; SuMiath-sohool at 2.80;
Rev. C. A. Procnnier will preach in the
Methodist ehiirib to-morrow; morning
nt W.30, evening at 7.30. Sunday-school
in the church lit 2^30,
Tbe Rev. F, Yulla/id will oonduot
Church of England services in Ihe
schoolroofh t,- morrow, Morning at 11;
evening at 7.30. Holy Comuinuiou at
morning Horvice,
Iti'h un'human and horses and all
animals cured in' 30 minutes by Wool,-
ford's Sanitary Lotiun. This never fails.
Sold at Revelstoke Pharmacy,
��� The piles needed fur the wharf at
Lardean City are uow oomiileted,
Lhe bjiildiug of the wbarf is finished
aud.a much, needed (dace of landing
is prnwlided.
We regret to record tbe death of Mrs.
���Beu Green ut. Illnoillewaet ou Wednesday last. The .funeral look place at
Revelstoke' on Thursday, and waa at-
tended>by many of the deseased lady's
Mr. J. Miller, Recentie Offi'.'er, Vancouver has been staying ut the. Victoria
House this week, aud has grunted
a Bonded Wiireliouse to Revelstoke.
Little things lik;' that improve ourtown
and are wolcomo. ,
yA large -kunk has been doiugconsiderable'sneak thii-f work among tbe hen
roosts at the upper eud of tbe town.
Vain bave been tbe efforts ao far to
compel tho cunning one to wait until
Soveral can and a dead engine belonging to the Viotoria k Sidney Ry,
passed'throhaib Kevelstoke on Sunday,
night. The-'rail road is neariu? -completion ami ibe rolling stock is now ou the
way to tbe coast.
Piles are being driven at the Hot-
Springs by Captain Sanderson for a
neti wbarf there, whioh will bea great
improvement to tbe landing. It is also
rumoured that he inteuds building a
trew-botjel'-ihis fall to accomodate the
'���large number of visitors wbo are enjoying the-springa both for pleasure and
profit,       -        '   ;...".,
English Spavin Liniment removes all
buixl, soft or cSlbjifted iu'iops and bleui-
khVA*ffom horses,,Biood Spavin,curbs,
tj-Jints, ringbone', sweeney, stifles, sore
anil swollen thniiit, coughs, sprains, Ac.
Suve!j50 by use of one bottle. Warranted
the most wondorful Blemish Cure ever
kuo-.-n,   The R velstoke Pharmacy.
Rheumatism Coked i'n a Day.���South
Aint-rii'Rii Rheumatic Cure for Rheumatism and Neuralgia radically cures in 1
to 8 days. Its action upon tbe system is
remarkable and mysterious. It removes
at once the cause and the disease inline-
diatoly disappears. The first dose greutly
benefits.���7o cents, At tbe Revelatoke
There was an exceptionally large
number of preacher*) iu towu over Sunday, all on their way to Euderby to attend tbe meeting of Kamloops Presbytery. Iu the purty wero, Rev. D> M.
Martin aud wife of Kaslo, Rev. T. H.
Rogers of Nelson iind Rev. T, Patou of
Wuneta, who ia to be ordained as minister this week nt Enderby. Mr. Lewis
represents tbe congregation of Revelstoke, and Capt MuMorris of the "Spokane" , or Nab-un congregation. j ...
The Dog is man's most faithful companion; and in that capacity is most
valuable. But as it is possible to bave
too much uf a good .thing, so it is possible to bave too much Dog in a
towu, and we think that is the oase
heri'-Btill we protest ugainst any underhand system snob as poisoning indis-
criminute and itwonld.be better to tax
ail dogs say 85 00 a year, then a few
good ouis ooly would be- kept. Dog
fight; aro too common at present.
Next w.-ek wc hope tu publish the
programme of au Amateur Concert to be
given this month in aid of funds for tbe
Firu Brigade. All the very best looal
talent will be reprnseuted, aud we hope
it will bo liberally patronised oot only
by tbe old town but also by uur friends
ut the Station, The Engine aud Brigade
are willing lo go anywhere oo the short
est possibln notieo whut) tbeir services
are required. Did I bear tbat there
might oe a i impromptu hop after the
couot-rt or did my ears deceive me?
Many of o'ir English reader* will bein-
ttiested to hi.ar the futo of the Grand
OM Mau's Him.- Role Bill, whicb.after
having passed t rough tbe Commons by
a majority of 31 i.i a house of 508, was
f jiou-d in the L 'ids by a majority of 10
t. 1 in �� house of 460, Ibis Will pro
baldy canst- an uttaok to be made on
ti.i Upp'.-i House, but tb��se wbo belong
tu t.ul illu trious edifice will view auy
altuck wilb the .quantity tbat results
from being well u-ed to it. Attu.ks on
the House of L Mi run off it like wuter
from a ducks b.,k; and iu Ibis particular
iuatance the maj .ity in thu Commons
was perhaps bar illy big enuugbto war-
r ut ibe ., option of sucb a serious
luua-uro wituout some further consideration.
J. D. Muclonald arrived in town tbis
neel, fruui fount Lake district, haviuy
with him somo very tine specimens of
ore, one of them hi.b grade G>ey Copper carrying over iOO oz. silver to the
ion besiiit-B considerable gold, Hu says
tue claim, ulucli  is iinnle,|   the Gleu
garry, is on u 14 foot ledge and that 10
other claims are also staked uponl it,
all of which sho > similar good ore. It
is situated on the divide betweeu tbe
Lardeau and Duncan rivers. After
some preliminary business regarding
tbe sale uf his claim has beeu settled,
:iac, intends visiting Chicago.
Owing to pressure on our limited
space a communication from Nakusp
aod other articles are held over.
Those ui onr readers who suffer
occasionally from thirst, aud tbey are
not a fow, ivill be glad to hear that ,0.
H. Alleil is putting np nn addition tu
his brewi ry for tlie express purpuae of
brewing lu^ur beer. Tbie beverage requires different treatment to steam beer,
uml ice is largely used iu tbe process,
consequently the addition of an ice
cellar is a necessity. We shall be pleased
to report on the condition and quality
uf the beer at any time if a sample is
scut to Jliis ollice for inspection, our
staff boing excellent judges of thut and
similar articles of diet.  Verbum Sap.
Our esteemed contemporary tho Nelson Miner says that some 8 or 10 claims
iu thu Stooau will be worked probably
ull tbe winter; we sincerely hope tbat
suoh will bu tbe case as "something to
do" will be wanted by many before long.
However there are some signs of return
ing prosperity, for Ihe luruuoes in
Pittsburgh, Pa., have started again,
giving employment to many thousand
bauds; aud when tbe Iron trade improves our experience shows that all
other trades very shortly follow iu tue
iiaoic direction.
Two prospector* Messrs Harvey and
Smith wbo left here very recently ina
boat for tho Big Beud met witb a very
unpleasant experience. Finding some
miles up that tbe stream was too strong
to row against tbey got out to tow tbeir
bout fr.>ni the baok. Whilst thus engaged a large'rock on which Mr. Smith
was standing gave way with bim and lie
fell into tbe river, narrowly escaping being drowned, Unluckily this oaused
both to lose tbeir: hold of tbe boat
wniob started full speed back for Revelstoke. It was however caught by
some Indians and with its contents taken care of till the owners appeared.
They oamped on tbe river bank near
tbe Viotoria for a day or two, aod left
again on Tuesday for another attempt.
-Mr. E. C Brooks, tlie plioiugrapbitr.wbo
had his studio ia a large tent near tbe
C.P.R. tank folded up the former and
left for Nanaimo.
On to Kooteuay.
From the News Advertiser of Sept.
7th,���By an advertisement, whioh appears elsewhere, it will be seen that the
C. P. Railway Oompany is calling for
tenders for tlie construction of 10 miles
oi the Arrow Lake Branoh of its railway
from Revelstoke sonth. It is understood that the construction of tbis section of the road before the close of the
year is expected to enable tbe Company
to reach open water and so maintain the
tbrongb traffio during the winter. This
means a great deal not only for Kootenay, but for tbe trade of Vancouver and
Victoria. The decision of the Company
to proceed witb tbis work at tbis time,
demonstrates tbat it is able to prosecute
desirable nr judicious extensions of its
system at a period of financial stringency which is taxing very severely the
resources of roads, wealthy bnt not so
judiciously managed as the C. P. R. It
is also another proof of tho firm belief
of the Company in the possibilities of
traffio from tbe development of tbe
mineral resources of tbe Kootenay distriot.	
BeaNey Childrcns' Concert.
Very seldom indeed has it fallen to
our lot to enjoy such a musical treat as
tbat which was provided on Wednesday
eveniii'* lust by the Beasey children.
Suoh natural  i.;raee and ease characterised ih." cxeontion of most difficult
classical music that it was hard to believe tbe performers were but children;
the time and  tune being  perfeot ' in
every   piece.     Wbun   all   were    ao
thoroughly excellent it is not easy to
select anyone for special praise but tbe
performance of,;Miss Jennie Beasey on
the piano was something to remember.
Thattaleuted young lady proved herself
a bom musical artiste, as much at home
on tho violin as on tho piano, aud tbe
"March to heaven," her own composition, was worthy of a far more experienced composer.   The programme (far
too short for tbe audience) consisted of
8 pieces, several of which reoeived a
well merited encore; the audience seeming to consider that it was no great
trouble to tbe young ladies to   play
all the evening if asked to do so; aud the
ease and rapidity witb which tbe sisters
bandied their   instruments   may well
serve as an excuse for suoh an opinion.
Tbe audience was far smaller than the
entertaiuuicnt deserved, but tbis was
partly owiug to the non arrival of the
advertising posters in due time, and
partly to local causes,   If small however the audience was highly appreciative, and most heartily enjoyed what
was i.ui only uu evenings' uiiturtaiumeut
but a rare musical treat.   We sincerely
hope to have Ibe pleasure of seeing and
beiw'ig these graceful and accomplished
young ladies nguio on no distuut ocoas-
The Kootenay DiMtrictt-.
The Kootenay districts continue to
give every indication of great mineral
wealth, and prospecting is active.
Eighteen hundred and eighty-night
olaims were recorded during 1892.
These districts bave an advantage >ver
the northern mineral bearing portion
of tbo province, tnusmnch ns llie lakes
and rivers are open at all seasous, and
several of tbe bitter ure navigable during some months ofthe year; but it is
to tbe construction of the several short
lines of railway��� charters for which
have been granted-tbat cheap 11importation must be looked for. L irge
sinus have been spent by private individuals on traili. and on a waggon roal
to connect Kootenay lake witb Three
Forks, to tap several mines there.
Some shipments have been made to
Taooma, ou which tbe cost of transportation by pack train from tbe mines to
Kootenav lake���a distance of between
20 and 30 miles��� has been $40 a ton.
From lhe latter point to the smelter at
l'acoma tbe frieght rate was $3 a ton.
In addition to theso freight outlavs, tbe
ore was subject to United States duty of
iy,e. a poHud on lead contained therein
and whioh runs about 60 per cent., thus
making a total for freight aud duties of
about 866 a ton. exclusive of the cost of
miuiug and smelting. Notwithstanding
these exoessive charges the profits of
these ventures were satisfactory, mil
other sbipmeiits will follow. One miue
is being worked with steam drills aud
a concentrator. Witb this exception,
no mining ou a practical basis has yet
been attempted. Such enterprises re
quire large capital, consequently prospeotors are obliged to recoup themselves
by tbe sale of their .claims, and of tbe
olaims reoorded dnring 1892, about 50
per cent, were transferred, whilst many
others bare been bonded for various
sums, aggregating hundreds of thousands of dollars.
The lead and silver-bearing ores are,
at present, ooenping tbe attention of the
majority of tbe prospeotors, but some
very fine specimens of oopper ore and
large deposits of iron have been found
Gold, in placer, hydraulic and quartz
workings, has been found on the Salmon
river and its tributaries, and promises
rioh results. Prosoeotors and capitalists
are yearly increasing, and are closely
followed by traders tn all kinds of mer
obandise. Much capital is being invested in smelting, and reclaiming lands
and in tb* lumber business. Two of
the leading banks doing business iu the
Province found it desirable to establish
branches in the West Kootenay district
in 1892.
The development of tbe Kootenay
Distriots is steady and undoubtedly
solid. The extent and variety and richness of the minerals fonnd there,and the
natural advantages found in an abundance of timber ou tbe spot, and tbe
proximity of vast fields of superior coal
must result in successful development.
When a few miues have proved remunerative, then, and then only, may
be expeoted a large influx of the capital
required to construct tbe railways, aud
to transform these districts into what
they are destined to be���tbe riobest
mining camps on the American continent.-Annual Report B.O. Board of
How They Bntlie.
The society girl of N'ow W.-stminst-r^
When  she bathes, this modest youni)'
Just takes off her hose
And moist"iis her toes.
Did you bathe today? Yes, I was in, bir
She Bavvies the girl from Vancouver;
She don't have  to work   that  mau-
If her bath-suit was bigger,
T'wouldn't show so much figure;
But dear me, who'd ever reprove her?
And oh, innocent girls of Victoria,
In yonr night gowns don't bathe I im"
plore, y-'*
The stuffs not opaqne
When its wet���for heaven's sake,
I don't want to see any moi'e o'ye,
But get on to the girl from Nanaimo.
When she goes for a swim in the brino,1
She slings off her clothes,
And splash, in she goes���
Did anyone see yon? Darnfino.���Hornrt.-
Down With High Prices For'
Electric Belts.
$1.55, $2.65, $3.70 ; former prices f', $7,
$10. Qualty remains the same���Id different styles; dry battery am I acid belts'
���jnild or strong current. Less than half
the price of any other company and more
home testimonials than all tlie rest together. Full list free. Mention this'
japer. W.T.BAER& CO. Windsor, UutV
IN CANADA. All sizes aud special
widths kept in stock at H. N flounders'
Steamer "W. HUNTER,"
Q. h. Estabrooks, Master.
Until further notice will leave New
Denvkk Mondays, Wednesdays hud Saturdays at 1 p.m. for Head ok Lake.
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays leave
Nkw Denver for Foun Mile Cm* nt 6
u.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.
Sail, Tent and Awning Maker.
Bags, Hammocks, ko.
All sizes made to order.
revelstoke: b.c.
The largest and most ceutnt! Hotel it**
the city; good aooommodation ; every-,
thing new ; table well supplied : biiriiui)1
billiard room attached ; fire proof safe,
General Agent
Sale of Mines a Specialty.
Of Swansea and Wigan,
Analytical Chemist & Assayer,'
Stockholm House
The Dining-room is furnished with the
beBt the market affords.
Tbe bar is supplied with a ohoioe stook
of wines,liqiiorsandoigars,
Hoifse Painter. Paper-
hanger and Grainer.
Lardean and Slocau Prospect?
has his Hotel in running order, and is'
prepared to uocouiunKhita.- all-comers
li I    / I   il i. K S
c. p. k. mzzh
P. MoOarthv   -
blrst-ciase Temperance Honse;
Board and Lodgino -J5 Pkb Wke4>
MEALS, 2.r)C.       IIEIJS 2i>0.
This hiito) is situated eonvenii nl to *V-
HtiiHnii, is comfortably furnished,' unS
affords ftrtfrclSBS ttfyOOttnttOtfatti ������ 1NU1  VYlOJiJLI,  BUI   1UU VVLLL,
Wo whisper, and hint, ml chuckle,
And grin -it a brother's shamo.
Lauraine sees no more of Kuilli during
the next woek, hut she hears from Mrs.
Woollffe that he hia gono to the Black
"I don't know what's come to him,"
complains the garrulous American. "Guess
he's oil his head sometimes, Those dollars
have been nn unlucky windfall for him.
He's not like the .same chap he was in New
York. He never looks pleased noway, and
he was the merriest, lai kiest young fellow
anyone could Wish to see whon I knew him
first. I thought Nan would wake him up a
bit, hut she don't seem to answer -. and now
lie's run off from Badeu-Bidon as if it was a
den of rattlesnakes; and  they do say (sho
Lauraine does the same.
bustle, a little
gues, and then
There is a littic
nighter, a chatter  of ton-
j.uiraine finds herselt with
Keitli  Athelstone,  instead of Mrs, Bradshaw Woollll'e, hy her side.
It is impossible to avoid shaking hands
with him now, and she does so. Neither
of tliem speaks, however; but the constraint ii not noticed by the rest oi the
parly, far the horses are coming out of the
enclosure now, and every eye turns to the
starting paint.
Aldebert wins the race; but to Lauraine
everything seems confused and indistinct,
and iu comparison with Lady Jean's excitement and delight at Sir Francis' success,
her own manner seems strangely cold and
unconcerned.   Amidst the hubbub and ex-
  citement, the noise of voices and shouts of
rops her voice mysteriously) that, he's with j congratulation, Keilh bends nearer to Laur.
thatnolorious Frenchwoman (Joraiic Lafltte,
My word, if that's so, won't she make the
dollars Ily ! All the same, I'm uncommon
sorry for Keith. Never thought he was one
ollh'ti sort."
Lauraine grows hot and cold with shame
ra slic Hstons, She had thought there would
ho nothing harder for her to do after giving
him up, after that last sad parting ; but to
hear of his recltloasnoas, his sins, to know
that she may he In a measure to blame for
holh cuts her to the heart,
She sits quite silent, her hands busy with
somo crowd-work that she is doing. Mrs.
Bradshaw li. Woollffe is piying her a morn-
ing visit, Lady Joan has tied at the first
approach of the enemy, ami so Lauraine
has to cnti'i'laiu her alone,
Mrs. Woollffe talks on, on ; but her listener hears nothing of what she says. Her
thoughts aro only with the man
whose lifo sho has wrecked. Her
storin-shattorcd heart aches and throbs with
memories freshly brought to life. She has
done what was right; she has severed ber
life from his, but if it makes him evil, desperate, hopeless; if itsends him to profligate
imon and bad women, if his bright young
manhood is laid waste and desolate, was it,
.onId it he, right after all?
Her influence, her presence, had always
been a restraint upon hioi, and she had
denied him both���cast him out to the fire
of temptations, the recklessness of despair.
It was a horrible thought -, no one knows
how horrible save a woman whose soul is
Jiure, whose heart is passionate, who sees
the life she loves and fain would bless, pass
out and away from her keeping, and knows
that it is beyond her power to recall or
claim its fidelity ; who sees il lose itself in
evil, and seek forgstfulness in wild ami
Icverisli excitements, and knows that a
word, one little word might have held it
back and kept it safe and unharmed,
" I must not think of it, I must not," she
Bays to herself ill passionate scorn ; anil she
looks up from the tangled crewels and tries
to interest herself in Mrs. Bradshaw
Woollffe's gossip, and promises to drive
with her in the Lichtenthal Allee, forgetful
of Lady Jean's disgust.
" Well, I'll go," says hor loquacious frionc"
" I have some news that will please you,
I hope," he says. " I am going lo marry
Nan, 113 you advised me.'1
For one .startled instant. Lauraine ia quite
unable to speak or move. She feels the hot
blood surging to her brain ; she I urns dizzy
and faint. But the importance of self-command is present to her mind. She forces
herself to appear as little moved as possible.
Her voice is perfectly calm as she says:
"lam glad to hear it. Pray accept iny
And then Sir Francis joins them, and
there are more congratulations and a great
deal of noise and exoitemont, and Mrs. Bradshaw Woollffe and her party leave the stand
and go down to the pretty racecourse, and
Lauraine pees Keith by the sido of Miss
Anastasia J, Jefferson, and wonders is sho
dreaming���is all this real ? For hor the gay
scene is altogether dull and wearisome.
Turn where she will, look where she may,
she only sees that haggard young face,
only hears the shrill, ringing laugh of the
pretty Amerioan, whom every one calls
" Dresden China," and who looks like a
dainty little Watteau shepherdess in her
flowered silk costume and big hat, and pied
up sunny curb.
Long before the close of that day tho
news is on every tongue, The young
millionaire is going to marry " Dresden
China," and Lady Jean looks maliciously at
Lauraine, and laughs and noils Iier head
mysteriously, saying she'll believe it when
she sees it.
" Too sudden to be much good," she says,
as they discuss the event that evening at
dinner. "Though she's been spoons ou
him for ever so long."
"She's awfully pretty," remarks Sir
Francis. "Why shouldn't he care for
"No reason why he shouldn't. I only say
he doesn't," answers Lady Jean.
"So much the better," says an attache to
the Austrian Legation, who makes one of
the party. " Love matches are a mistake.
Never yet knew oue turn out well.
" Poor Keith," says Lady Jane. " Fancy
tied to those dreadful people. Her lather
sold rum and molasses, didn't lie, in New
to prefer any other woman tome. Onse
console toujour!, mon ami, Vou Jo it one
way, Liuraine another, I another. But I
suppose we each have our own views on the
subject of the consolation, or���consoler I"
And sho laughs again : soft, amused,
pleasant laughter, that seems to bold no
malice, to be the outspring of no evil
And al! ihe time her heart is full of both.
For, as virtue shames vice, and purity
shows up the grosser contrast of immorality,
so she feels ashamed and rebuked by the
words and presence of Lauraine. "If ever
two people loved, they love," she had said
tn herself that past season ; and now it had
all come to nothing, There was no hold
over Lauraine, no petite histoire, nothing to
smile and sneer a-.
" If she hid only compromised herself
ever so littlo," she thinks to-night as she
looks at the lovely calm face, the grave
dark eyes. " And now the projected marriage.   It is awfully queer.   If she  had
been like other women '
at last.    "Quosi I've got heaps of shopping | Orleans ; and she says 'guess,' and 'spry,
to do this morning, and Nan will he that [and 'cunning.'   And then���the aunt "
cross for keeping her waiting! Good-bye
my dear; good-bye. Hop,, I haven't Liro-I
you.   Four o'clock then."
The door closes; Lauraine is alone. She
sinks wearily back in her chair. Thc silks
and canvas fall unheeded lo the lloor. She
is afraid ef this new pain lhat has como to
'I don't think their colloquisms arc
worse than our slung," a��ys Lauraine,
"Oh, I know you are enthusiastic on
Amerioan subjects," say Lady Jeau mean-
inly. "1 beg your pardon fer my remarks."
  "There i.s   no necessity," Lauraine an-
her���this jealous hatred and horror of the I swere, lookin-.' her with calm surprise,
���woman who is holding Keith in her evil " You are of course at liberty to express
bondat'e. Her strength seems all lied. The j your opinion. I know you dislike Mrs.
long, empty, colourless days thai, stretch   Woollffe, and of courso you are not bound
before her, that have to bc lived through,  to acknowledge her niece "
look doubly dreary in this hour. '" 11 "As Airs. Athelstone," interrupts Lady
thoughl  the worst bitterness of my cup I dean. " No, I suppose not-only for Keith's
bad passed my lips," she moans.    "I had'sake	
not thought ot this.'' '    She ni.ises.    Lauraine  feels  the colour
Her husband had asked her oarelessly mounting to her brow.   There is something
about Keilh, and she had spoken of that so irritating in the patronage and sho knows
brief meeting in thc Tyrolean valley.   -Mr  '.hat Lady Jean is about thc last person
Francis had uot heard ofhisbeingat Biden   wh., ought to talk ofa mesalliance,
at all. " I thought you said   just now that she
A sort of dread  comes over her as sip'  would never be that,'' she says very cold-
thinks of the chance nf other meetings, of' ly.   " Your words and opinions seem some-
theadded pain that each fresh account of his  whal inconsistent."
actions may bring her.   He had, indeed,      ''I shall be very much surprised if she
known how to make her sutler, and tiie suffering could have no anodyne uow.
With a violent effort she calms herself a:
last.   Her hours of so solitude are few, and
she must appear her usual calm, grave jelf j a ever' meaning ia eoth.
to the friends who are about an i  with her     Shaw ha\     known   Bbe was right
daily life. They see no change in her to-1 conld she iaveheard the convcra&tioi he-
day. Even Lady Jean's sharp eyes leteel tw in Sii Uand herselt latei i that
no difference ; but the laughter, the .. ��� evei ng Afti I - fatig I ie drive to
ter, the gay banter, the naughty stories, all Iffezheim and thi i the races
seem dull and far-oil lo her ears, She j I too tire!
marvels whether these men and women for inyl ing ta evi : if" Ino,"
have hearts to feel, or souls to suffer I with ,-..... gossi] and cigar-
It is the day of the race. A day warm el ���-
and brilliant with sunshine, cooled by , Chen Sir] inutersover to where
fresh soft breeze, that brings ad the scents Ladj lea - ei rk, picturesque
of the pine forests in its breath, and Btii beauty 1 iwlamp-
the fluttering laces and ribbons of tl   wi   ���
en's toilettes, and thowaving I.i tha "Whatd .-.���: mean to-n .-.- by your
stream from  the Pavilion  and the Grand ire-:.      ibout yi ing he asks,
.... - -,. ,,,,.. , lick glai
Separating Cream.
The Orange J udd Farmer knows of but two
good ways to crea-u milk, one by deep set-
ling in cold water, the other by using a
separator. A writer in a so-called Agricultural paper published in Chicago, a paper
with no dairy editor ar.d therefore apt to
do great harm hy recommending wrong
methods of dairying, lightly brushes aside
these two approved methods and lauds a
third. He says the butter made by submerged deep setting " lacks deli acy of
flavor and is readily detected." As for the
separators, he says " they not oniy require
nice adjustment and mechanical ability to
operate, but money to buy them." And
so he praises his methods, " which is fast
coming iuto nse whatever it is known, is
very simple and inexpensive, a saving of
time and labor, and very easily demonstrated, as it can bo tried without; expense by
anyone who has the milk and the can."
This is all lovely to road until vie
note tho method. Hero it is: "The
milk warm from the cow is strained' into a can until it is half filled,
then the oan is filled up with cold spring or
well water, whicli aerates tho mill; and
immediately reduces its temperaturo to
about 70 �� even in the warmest of weather.
All the cream will separate and rise to the
surface in less than four hours. The combined milk and water is drawn by a faucet
from tho bottom of the can till tho cream
appears, which is then drawn into a separate vessel. As tho cream is separated in
less than four hours, the can or cans used
for the morning's milk are ready to be used
for the night's milk. All that need go into
the house is the cream, thus lightening the
labor there. The diluted skim-milk is fed
to the pigs, the butter fat extracted from it
being replaced by the cheaper fat in corn-
I meal in such proportions as are needed to
feed the growinj or fattening stock. No
time is lost���no labor hy the dilution process. As soon as the milk is mixed with
water the separation is going on naturally
while the farmer isattending to other duties.
In four hours, or even less, the cream can
be taken. This quick, inexpensive process, requiring no ice, even in the warmest
weather, enables the farmer to convert his
cream Into Ir.uier at home without the expense of carrying or having it carried to the
creamery. It also enables farmers supplying the markets to maintain a fair price for
their milk. They can minufactiire it into
butter for a time and reduce the quantity
oi milk sent to the market until it will
command a fair price. The farmers can
control the price of milk if they wish, instead of the contractors dictating what they
shall take." Our comment on thc aboveis
. sufficient, It is all bosh. Undor special
circumstances it may he advisable to dilute
ths milk ofa "stripper" which gives milk
so glutinous that it cannot be creamed by
setting entire, but as a practice milk dilution is nonsense. It is not a new method
just coming iulo use. It has been recommended repeatedly by cranks and repeat-
edlyexploded !>y Experiment Stations. It
hurts the milk for feeding purposes and it
wastes butter fat.
ever is," responds Lady  Jean. " All the
<���   ���-. me mght to prepare for thc worst."
Goad-humored is is her speech, light as
ighter, Laura ne feels that there is
.Stand ami other points of vantage.
Lady -lean and her husband, Sir Francis
and Lauraine, come in the same carriage,
As thc lalies descend and sweep > nig the
pretty grass- icvered   oursa the ���
to la- ���: with Mrs. Bradsh 11   '���
!,--. ���-. in i Keith Athn    mi
La ly J ��� in's presen ie  . vo
fair excuse.   They only exchange bow and
pais  on.   She marvels that ahe
calm, that neither flusl nor pallor betrays
w  il  tho ilghtot that young,   hag ���-.- .
weary faco  is  to  her.    She  is annoyed
tc him here, having heard no word from
his staunch i y. Afraid of a second meeting, she I ;��� h ���;���-. isban I ' ' ike her to her
seat. Lady Jean grumbles, but the men
are eager to be off to tho enoloaurc, win-re
thi hero of tho day, Aldchert, is calmly
awaiting the important moment when he ia
to in ike or in ir tho fortunes of those wen
trust and support, him,
" Vmi have no beta on ?" says Lady Jean
to Lauraine, as they sit Bide by aide, and
anney tho glittering aceno, all life and
light and colour now.
" No, not even a solitary pair of gloves, '
smiles Lauraine, " To tell you the truth,
I nevoi thought about it, Betting seems
" Vou appear to think most things stupid
that other women do," Hays Lady Jean,
tartly. She has a groat deal moro than
gloves on ihis race, and Lauraine's speech
annoys Iier. "Good gracious! i. re comes
lhat awful woman again, Lauraine you
must change places j lei mo get on your
iiher side. 1 should positively die if I had
to sit next her hi a quarter of an hour."
She rises  impulsively   from   her  sea'.
"Mean .-.    if    lourso,      What
. . . me in?"
II '   'i -.:, IW,     V'JIl
bis git
"Nol the      ie ol .- thing I
"But you think ���!"
1    .    ��� , 1 -i nk   ol      ."������
I think,   f keep my eyea open, -���* -
don'1.     I k iow a little sum in a
called two an I two, . ,..!:.
have long I irg itten.   Ti ai
" I wish I knew t ���. wete driving
at," mutters lir Fr in
" What should I bo ' '1   dng  it't   iske
Lad .  I ��n   Inno antly,   " Only   ������ en
young man iias been entirely devoted to one
woman, and then withotii or reason
suddenly proposes to another foi  rhom he
doesn't care a straw,  then    well
sum inarithmetio comes in use! d,    I   it ia
Sir Francis looks at her half ll
half in porplexily,
" That's the devil of women," ho says
with impalienco "They hint and hint, and
won't speak out."
"And that's the���ahem of men, laughs
Lady Jean. " Thoy sen, and sea, and remain so blind."
" I havo seen nothing,"
" So muoh ihe hotter for you," aiya Lady
Jean, wuh a shrug of hrr liahdsom I ihoilld"
ers. " Vou might havo been annoyed, or
uncomfortable | most likely the lattor
You have not my secrot of taking things
lightly. Now, if I saw ymi making love
under  my   very   cyos   I   should only bo
A Speculation 02 Death.
When the typhoid epidemic was at i'3
height, when case3 were being reported
daily and everybody expected that there
would be many deaths from the disease,one
local flower firm decided to makea speculation on death. It was figured out that
there would be an unusual number of deaths
and that this would cause a demand for an
unusual number of floral pieces. In the
manufacture oi floral pieces moss is an absolute necessity, and the peculiar kind that is
used imes from Oregon and Washington.
The firm in question thought to make a
speculation by ordering a quantity of this
moss -��� "iy and running a corner in it. The
moat ins arrived and has beon placed in
storage, But out of all the eases of typhoid
[ever tho deaths have numbered less than
twenty-five, nnd there is one firm that has
moss enough on hand for several years.���
*San Fr in isco Examiner,
The camp Dro dimly burns
1 .  iug   ��� 0 night, nnd tlio .snow,
-������:-i oarth
1     -.-. Id winds blow,
I . ioi stands al hit post
Is tho I '���    ip by,
-    IW   t.ei,  .   ;l.|,|   tllloll
... 11 ��'ty,
II mdrizhard, I    11 ;
i ..-���;
v his  white, cold lips
1 sm ih
v :.    ..  1 ���  .   1    ildler'  ii- .ri,
. . kI r in, warm
���e  hi    'i   eiii-i- in  :i
Aslo ,, ei tho storm,
Then i. - -. inldors his gun and draws
p iroathi
' h ill eonqnor ll tm nnw
Hut I lie f. mi in Di ith I
-.  irg-0 K1 |ar Vfo ilgotnory
Mothflf v- I'atlior.
Food Mother (liatonlng to baby's 01 -
What  1 veel toned vo 00 alio has, ileal !
She'll ii" 1 splon lid 11 Iger,    We must send
her to Italy and have her voice cultivated.
Brutal Father (trying In sleep)    Send Iier
Do not allow w -oils to grow up and seed
among the potatoes after they are ripe. A
few  weeds often  prodilco  many  hundrod
seed which It will require oxtra work later
to destroy.
Horrors or llie I'ielil or Carnage After (lie
Flgbtinz lias Ccascil.
Only those com.uanding corps and divisions have posts from which to survey a
battle-field while the lighl is on. If the
fighting is furious all along the lines even
the general in command may not be able lo
take in over half a mile in front. Ono ray
hare been in a dozen battles without witnessing more than the maneuvers of a brigade. Battles usually end in withdrawal
and pursuit. Iu either case nearly all the
troops on both sides are set in motion, and
so men who have been fighting all day march
away anil see only tho dead and wounded
in their front. But very few wounded are
brought in by night, and the dead can wait
for tiie sun to rise. To move about on the
field at niglit is to take your life in your
hand. There are ghouls robbing the dead
who will fire upon you, and there ore wounded men who will treat you as a toe. There
are riderless horses galloping about, while
others, maddened with the pain of wounds
will rush at you open-mouthed from tho
It is when morning comes again that
those left behind to bring in thc wounded,
bury the dead, and collect, the equipments
scattered over miles of ground perhaps, can
see and fully realize how fierce and deadly
the lighting was. The dead are not all on
tho battle lines. Hero >vherc the reserves
wero posted, a mile in the rear,are the first
of them. They have been killed by solid
shot or bursting shells. They are lying in
heaps and iu nearly every case the face is
covered by poncho or blanket. Down this
front of a mile in length we find a dead man
here and there as wo advance, sometimes
two or three together, but there are no
wounded. They were removed under fire.
Half a mile in the roar of the battle line we
come upou the tirst of the men killed hy
musket fire. They wero not really under
lire, hut acting as supports, and yet the
ranks lost heavily,
It is curious to note the positions of the
dead where the bodies havo not been inter
feredwith. Nineoutof ten are lying broad
on tlieir backs with arms outstretched.
Tlieir feet- are pointed all around the compass, but more of them lio with their heads
to the cast than in any othcr direction. The
men shot in the head are lying at full lougth
those below the neck have 0110 leg drawn
up and thoir lingers are clenched. Thero
is not on any face what you call a look of
pain or anguish and neither do you find
smiles or placidity. Look into tlio faces of
10(1 men killed in bittb ami you will find
the same general expression, whether old or
young. It is a look of surprise and fear.
This look rests on the faces of men killed in
their tracks, as it were. The mortally
wounded man may turn on his aide to die,
and you may find him with n smile ou liis
face. He has had time to breathe a prayer;
to think of wife and children and homo ; to
realize that his time haa come.
The battle line runa across a highway,
over an old cotton field, across a meadow,
and into the woods. The men nude breastworks of rails and dirt. Al one spot lliey
had the cover of a stone wall, at another
the banks ofa winding crock. Here was
where a brigade without tho slightest cover
rushed in to bold a gap in the line. The
dead and wounded lie just as they fell���live
dead to one wounded. The enemy used
grape and canister from a battery planted
on that ridge, and the missiles did terrible
execution. Hence along the breastwork the
troops wcre lying down and liro I from that
position. Nearly eveiy deal mini slid rests
at full length ou his stomach, though their
faces seem halt buried in tho grass. Many
of the muskets still rest across the breastworks. Here for .'I'll) feet we cannot find a
wounded man. Most of the dead wero
struck in the face or throat,
With his back to the wall sits a dead
man who probably lived an hour or two
aftei- he was hit. His knees are drawn up
for a rest for his arms, and his head is thus
supported. Next on his left is a captain
lying on his back with his outstretched
right arm still holding the sword, and that
sword rests across the body of another dead
man. Tiie ollicer was struck fairly between
the eyes by the bullet. His lips aro parted
as if shouting a command when death came.
We hesitate for a moment and then step
over the breastworks and advance to tho
creek, At this spot it was midway between
the combatants. Niglit before last friend
and foe filled their canteens here, sometimes
elbow to elbow, but purposely ignoring
each other's presence. Here is the horror
of tho battle field. We knew it would be
so, but wero impelled to come.
The banks of the creek are nowhere less
than two feel high ; in some places lhey are
five or six. The head of the stream is six
or eight feet wide, hut the flow ol the water
only half that, and from six inches to a foot
deep. On a front of half a milo all the
wounded on both sides who could creep or
pull themselves along inch by inch made for
this creek as the fighting ceased. They
reached the hanks and flung themselves
down. They filled the bed. from bank to
bank, lying threo, four or live deep. Here
and there may be a living man,but nineteen
out of twenty perished last night. They
fought each other for the water, but only
the tirst oomors quenched tlieir thirst. Before they could move away they were caught
ill the crush. It is 11 great trench, with ils
dead ready for the dirt to hide them, and
Ihe waters of the creek have been dammed
hiuk until thoy aro seeking a new outlet
through the cotton field. Help arrives and
we walk slowly along the bank to look for
wounded mon. Wo find and extricate
about twenty, none of whom will, perhaps,
livo the day out. All others aro dead-
shot, crushed, drowned���almost 1,111)0 by
lho 1 el urns of thn burial parly. It is almost night beforo the creek flows on in its
old bed again, bul even our thirsty horses
will nol drink of tho waters running red,
They sniff at iI and turn away with wild
eyes and suorls of alarm.
JUU   111 U    11UJ    UUI1.
A Story ot insi'imiriiri on nn Ocean Liner.
The steerage of an ocean liner can uevor
be made quite so comfortable as homo.
" But," said live respectable yonng Englishmen in substance to the Kev. Mr. Renaiid,
immigration chaplain at Montreal, " we
draw the line at drinking bilge water, aud
eating rotten herrings."
These young men told a distressing story
of hardship endured upon a certain transatlantic steamer, upon which tbey came out
as steerage passengers. The tea was made
of bilge water. There was neither sugar
nor milk. They were told that their berths
would be on the cabin deck. They were
put in the hold, upon a lot of frowsy shavings, to herd for fourteen days with foreigners who never washed themselves, who ate
rotten herrings with tlieir fingers, and slept
with them under their pillows; who made
private conveniences ot their bunks, which
caused an insupportable stonch for a fortnight. These five men took oil their clothes
for the first time last night a nee they left
"Andwhy'didyou'coineont by this line?"
asked tho Rev, Mr. Renaud. The answer
was���first, because it was cheap ; second,
because the agent promised belter treatment than tbe Knglish lines, as this boat
carried ouly steerage passengers, who would
thus he waited upon better than if there were
three sets of passengers; third, because they
were solemnly promised thatthe moment
they landed the agont would have situations
for them.
" And is it possible that people in England
believed these lies ?"  Mr. Renaud asked.
" Everybody believes it," was the answer.
"But there waa no agent to obtain us
employment, and we can't find it at our
trade by lhe most diligent searching."
" Thia is one of the greatest cruelties of
the immigration business," was the comment of i\lr. Renaud. "These agents go up
and down tho country lying to the people
right and left. They promise them everything and thoy make not the slightest effort
to procure thom anything. It is a thousand
pities that no way could be found of reaching and punishing them. Of course, it is
au old story with us, but it is too bad that
it oould not be generally known in the Old
Country that no reliance could be placed in
the stories of the agents. Canada is a good
country, and no doubt these respectable
young men will bo all right in a short time,
although it is laborers rather than artisans
we want; but it is too bad that they should
have been deceived,"
" And about this immigration business
generally,"continued Mr. Renaud; "I find
that we have to make the closest scrutiny
into the characters of some who come out.
1 refer more particularly to young girls who
find their way into our homes, and have a
good deal to do with the bringing up of our
boys and girls. Ou the whole, they are
fairly respectable this season, but thoro are
black sheep amongst thom. The societies
on the other side, no matter what inquiries
they make, aro now and then deceived.
No complaint could be made about a person who, having committed a wrong, was
sorry for the wrong, and came out determined to do better. Not at all. Such persons deserve evory encouragement. But
then, when not only has the life heen wrong
in England, but continues to be wrong here
what are you to do ? There wcre some cases
not long ago where sevsral young girls, apparently good, got nice situations in town.
They had an excellent chance with some of
our best ladies, but it was found that they
were pursuing bad courses. 1 had to investigate two of the oases, ami found a
state of things which oould hardly be credited. In England it was bad. Hero it
was worse. Oneof them promised earnestly 10 amend and begged for a chance, which
wiib given her. but the other I sent right
home again. We do not want such people
in our families, I do not blame the societies on the othcr side so much as the persons who, in the first instance, recommend
such persons to the societies."
Substitute for Glass-
Famine and Cannibalism.
News received from Hong Kong states
that a famine is racing in the Chinese previa jo of Shanai. Children are being sold
by their parents for two d illars each,
Thousands fall down hy the way-aids of
exhaustion. The survivors back Ilesh off
lhe bodies of the dead and devour it liko
famished wolves. Throe attempts have
been mads tc liro the Italian Catholic
Mission, and tho feeling against foreigners
is very hitler.
Photography on marble has bcen accom-
llished by a Londor "*���''"'
The substitute for glass, brought to
notice some time ago by a manufacturer in
Vienna, Austria, observes a writer in the
New York Hun, is pronounced a practical
thing, likely to be introduced as valuable
for certain purposes. The article is produced hy dissolving from four to eight parts of
collodion wool in aboul 100parts by weight
of ether or alcohol or acetic ether, and with
this are intimately combined from 2 to 4
per cent, of castoroil and 4 to 10 per cent,
of resin or Canadian balsam. This compound when poured upon a glass plato and
subjected to the drying action of a current
of air about 50 per cent, solidifies in a comparatively short time intoatranspwentglaiBa-
liko sheet or plate, the thickness of wllitil
may be regulated as required. Tho sheet
or plate so obtained has substantially the
same properties as glass, resisting the action
of salts and alkalies, and of dilute acids,
and, like glass, is transparent and has no
smell. Again, it is said to be pliable or
flexible and infrangible to a great degree,
while its inflammability Is muoh less than
that of the collodion substitutes. Any desired color may bo imparted to the compound hy admixture of the necessary pigment, the latter to be soluble in the solvent
used in the preparation of the compound if
incorporated therewith ; but color may bo
imparted by surfaco application, aiiniline
dyes being employed, and thus the sheets
may ba used in lieu of stained glass.
Antiquity of Hot-Air Wast-
Ii a recent theory be correct the hot-air
blast for iron furnaces, patented by Kiel-
son Iu 1828, was known in Southern Palestine 1-100 years boforo Christ. In the Tol
ol ltesy mounds have been found the remains of eight successive towns of dates
from 1500to50OB, C. The most important
object attained from the mound is a cuneiform tablet, tho first record of pro-Israelit-
ish Canaan yet yielded up by tho soil of
Palestine ; but another discovery of great
intcroat ia an iron blast furnace, whose
arrangement is believed by Mr. Bliss to
indicate a design to heat the blast of outside air before introduction. This may bo
another exemplification of the adage,
"there is nothing new undor the sun."���[Invention.
Ancomarca, Peru, is 10,001 feet above
the sea, and tho highest inhabited spot in
thc world,
Thn value of a principle is in the number
of things it will explain ; and there is no
good theory of a disease which does uot at
once suggest a cur.a, Kingworm-
Ringworm is a contagious disease of a
parasitical nature, produced by the growth
in tho skin of a vegetable fungus. Its beginning and progress remind one of the
spread of fire in prairie grass. From a point
it spreads outward in a mire or less regular
ring of reddish inflammation, subsiding in
the centre as il spreads outward, as if the
material necessary for its continuance at a
single spot were soon exhausted.
It attacks all parts of the body, but is
most commonly found on the face, the back
of the hands and tnescalp.
Children contract il oftener than adults,
probably because their skin is more tender,
and because peculiar opportunity is afforded
for direct contact of the person In schools
and other places where children congregate.
The disease is commonly spread by means
of caps and other articles of clothing, and
by combs.
When it attacks the scalp the hairs become dry, brittle and twisted, and fall out.
The ends next the skin look rough, as
though bitten or gnawed off.
Since ringworm is parasitical in its origin,
it might be supposed thsl measures of simple cleanliness would remove it or prevent
its occurrence ; but while suoh measures
hinder its spread to some extent, ita thorough removal is ell'ooted only by remedies
aimed ai tbo destruction of the parasite.
This is a much more serious task than :t
would be if tho growth of tho fungus took
place directly npou the surface ot the skin.
It is therefore important that the treatment
should he exactly fitted lo the peculiarities
o; the particular cose,
Il is the more important that professional
advice should be sought, because thc occurrence of ring worm is often associated with
a degree of systemic debility or insufficient
nutrition, Somo of the most rapid and permanent recoveries from this troublesome
disease are obtained when, in addition to
proper medical treatment, the patient is
sent away from home for a time though the
distance ho but slight.
A writer in a recent medical review says
that when ringworm appears In a school,
rigid measures should be taken to prevent
its spread, as lhe disease, though apparently
easily cured, is apt to recur, ami if neglected, to become more or less chronic.
Common Poods and Disease-
Writing of hospital experiences during
the war, Samuel R. Elliot says in the New
England Magazine: Having absolute control of my hospital, I very soon instituted a
series oi experiments,
V, a speedily found that patients in hospitals and all persons leading a sedentary
life must avoid too concentrated food, content themselves witli less variety ; and
drink abundantly of dilutent fluids; that
coffee acted upon the liver and was altogether the besl remedy for constipation and
what was called a bilious condition ; that
tea usually acted in precisely the opposite
direction, namely, as an a stringent ; that
hot poppies nor mandragors nor all the
drowsy syrups of the East could bring ihe
peace to a sufferer from a malarial chill lhat
would come of strong coffee, with a little
lemon juice added ; that strong tea was
almost a specific for neuralgia in its simple
uncomplicated form ; while turnips were
found to he almost a specific in the simpler
types ol rheumatism common to young men,
where the only predisposing cause was exposure to the elements. It booh became
apparent that the milder types of intermittent fever disappeared during the tomato
season ; whereas certain langours and pains,
having their origin in the de-nitrogenizing
viscera, were relieved and abated by tbe
free use ot asparagus.
Having read that many years before the
soldiers of the United .States army, in some
remote cantonment, had been fed on bread
from unbolted Hour, and the increased
health and efficiency of that detachment
having attracted a great deal of attention
and given a boon to the then famous
Grahini movement in dietetics, that too
was tried, with, in tho main, satisfactory
With the milk diet for worn and exhausted patients we had such a signal success
that, whenever practicable, it wiu adopted
for many forma of indigestion and inal-nu-
trition, some of my patients declaring that
they had not felt so well since they wcre
Dandruff is simply a dry catarrh of the
scalp. It is a condition in which the cells
ofthe skin arc thrown oil'too profusely. The
skin is composed of three layers,���the true
e,kin, that noxt to the muscles ; the pigment
layer; and the dead cells, or scarf skin, on
the outside, With a sharp knife you can
scrape off the outer layer, in the form of
little white scales. It may not be generally known that man is au animal with scales'
liko a lish, but if you will examine this
white scurf with the microscope, you will
find that it is composed of scales similar to
thoso of a fish. And these extend all over
the body.
When ono takes a turkish bath, these
scales aro softened up, and aro rubbed off
in tho shampoo, so that, to a certain extent
lhe person is skinned. Theso scales are rubbed off by the clothing, and come in contact with other bodies. This procsss is
going on all the time, and those parts of the
body which aro most exposed and have the
most attrition with external bodies, are
kepi the moat thoroughly cleansed and free
from this condition of dandruff'. Vou will
never find scales in the palm of tiie hand,
becauso frequent contact with various objects keeps tho dead scales rubbed off, und
tbo palm free.
But un the head, where the hair prevents
this exposure of the skin directly iu contact with outside bodies, theso scales are
retained in great numbers. Especially is
this so when tho head is covered much ofthe
timo by a hat or bonnet, 'lhc scales are
thrown off, but they are held about the roots
of thc hair, aiidin this way one may have an
accuinlatiouof dandruff even when the skin
is healthy. In ibis caso, the remedy con-
��istB iu brushing the scalp thoroughly and
frequently. Most people make the mistake
of brushing the hair ; it is not the hair thai
needs to be brushedi but tho scalp. This
is vory important for the health of the scalp.
Vmi will notice that the good barber nuts
aside tho hair with his linger, and follows
bis linger with the brush, until ho has
brushed the entire scalp in this way. By
tills means tho scalp is thoroughly cleaned.
The scalp should be brushed iu Ihis way al
least throe or four times a week, in ordor
to keep it froo from dandruff, or from those
A neglect to remove these scales trim
the body produces a very unhealthy and
disagreeable state of things, in other parts
of the body l!nn the scalp. It sometimes
causes itching of the arms and legs, particularly about the knees and shins, where
the scales have a tendency to ���cumulate,
if one does not bathe frequently.
Ei ery hair on the body grows from a
little pocket in the skin ; and when these
little scales are not promptly removed,they
get over these pickets, and then the hair,
in attempting to grow, is forced to lift the
scalp up. This is wiiat causes the itching
tha'is so disagree ible.
Equal parts of alcohol and castor oil, applied after a thorough shampoo with good
soap and water, is the best remedy for dandruff.
Field Notes-
Ventilate the vegetable cellar at night
so it will be cooled by the night air aud
keep it closed during the day. Cellars need
ventilation and ohouid be kept aa cool aa
Dig potatoes as soon a the vines have died
and store them in a cool cellar or elsewhere
until the air grows cooler outside this
Autuniu, when they are best takeu oul and
Do not risk having grain stand in the
shock too long. Tnere are a number oj
small wastes which constantly go on and
which will, in a short time, aggregate more
than the cost of stacking.
Growth of plants is directly proportionate
to thc supply of nutriment furnished them.
Do not neglect to haul out all of the manure
which has accumulated. It wil! help next
year's crops.
Many weeds will be destroyed before they
have matured seed if mowed now. Clean
them out of all waste places, such as old
stack yards, orchards, along road sides,etc.
It will save future trouble.
Plow as much stubble land as possible in
Autumn. It is well to begin it as soon as
harvest is past and the ground is wet enough.
It will help along the work for next Spring,
and will keep many weeds from ripening
Give clover a prominent place in systems
of rotation. It adds much of fertility to
the soil and is especially valuable as a food
for stock either as hay or pasture. It has
the peculiar property of gathering nitrogen
from the air.
A good cistern with a proper filter is a
great convenience on the farm. It furnishes good soft -ater for laundry and toilet
uses, and is pure and healthful to drink also.
Where it is difficult to obtain water for
stock, a large cistern at the barn may help
in solving the water problem.
Work on country roads will soon begin.
Let us remember the good resolutions made
during the past Winter, lay out practical
methods of improving the roads under the
varied conditions, and work them out. Now
is the time to show you are in earnest about
the matter.
If ragweeds are growing in pastures in
great profusion as is so common in many
sections, they can be mowed at this time to
good advantage. They will not be nearly
so plentiful the following year, and if the
mowing is repeated a few seasons it will
practically exterminate them.
Awkward Bequest to the Sultan-
A Brussels correspondent states that the
text translated from the Arabic of a petition submitted by the Mohommedan functionaries in Egypt to the Sultan on the
occasion of the visit of the Khedive to Con.
stantinople, in favour of British evacuation,
is published. Tbe petition, after eulogising
the Sultan, continues as follows;���" And
now, 0, Caliph ! we approach you humbly
in submitting that the foreigners have oome
into our country under fallacious pretexts
and with periodically reiterated promises to
quit; but they persist in encumbering us
with their presence, they are the causo of
all tho great trouble, and are the motives of
all the great disturbances in every part of
the Empire. We supplicate you to deliver
our native country, which has deteriorated
into a dead world for us, and which might
be revived by you.- august intervention, in
order that the power and glory which has
been bequeathed by the great Sultan Selim
maybe maintained. 0, Caliph ! this is tlie
sod of Egypt, this is the sacred sun which
is tho joy of thy crown, the gate to Mecca
and Medina, and we, thy people, turn in
tears towards the Khedive, who is your representative, to whom we do homage, We
iook to you for your favour, at all times
willing to obey your orders. Liberate us
at once und finally from the merciless trials
lhat the foreigners have scattered among
Financial Striatrenoy-
The tramp met tlio business man on tho
"Pardon mo a moment," he said, bowing.
The business man was for going ahead.
" Pardon me,'' repeated tbo tramp,
"but I understand there is a financial
stringency permeating commercial circles."
"Yoi, there is," said the business m an,
surprised at this form of appeal.
" I had heard so," laid the tramp, " but
I disbelieved it, for I havo been told that
story many, many times in my experience. ''
" Well, its true now, whether you believe it or not," remarked the business man,
and I haven't a blame cent for you."
" I hen your pardon," bowed the tramp,
"Ibelieve what you tell me implicitly,
and, to show you I do, and that 1 do not
want your money, I shall greatly accept
your order on the saloon you patronize for
one or two glasses of beer."
The business man was stumped.
" Hero" ho sail, "take this dime and get
out ofthe way."
Aged Prisoners-
In the Indian jails a large proportion of
the prisoners arc very old men. hi the
prison at Mooltan there wcre last year 17
life prisoners whose total ages were found to
amount to more than H'-n years���two of
them being patriarch? of upwards of 8(1.
This fact is attributed partly to the great
improvements in the economy of Indian
jails, since ihe exposure of their mismanagement some years ago, hut more directly to
the prevalent practice when a crime has
boon committed of handing over the loast
useful menib'i oi the family as a sort of
vivacious offering to justice.
HUM   lllJllUtiO illlU   (JUCHljlUll.
Defects of Nature in the Noble Animals
are Concealed, as in Women, and by
Much the Same Methods-
Lame Horses Mailc "Sound" and 01.1
Timers nilli llie Spavin Itenilrrril Ser-
vlcenblc���The "ItoclicrShoc" for Foil nil-
ried Animals-liow lo Inspire n llortc
with Liveliness.
Although, writes H. D, Gill, the celebrated
Veterinary Surgeon, according to the dis-
tionary, one oi the definitions of a jockey
is " a man who rides a horse race," there
are other definitions which describe a jockey as "a cheat; oue who deceives or takes
undue advantage in trade." Other definitions of the word are " to cheat; to trick;
to jostle by riding against." All horse
dealers are not absolutely dishonest, but
there is certainly a very large proportion
of men whose business is to sell horses, or
to make money out of them in races, who
do engage in very questionable practices in
order to advance their Interests. The ethical philosophy of the horse-trader may be
summed up in the saying, "your eyes are
your cheat,'' meaning tint you musl use
your own judgment in a "horse deal" and
not believe everything he tells you.
Horses are " doctored up" not only for
the purposes of sale, but for racing
put-poses, not always, or very often lor
thc better class of races, but for the hundreds ot competitions that take phiceat stale
and county fairs and on private racing
grounds in the rural districts. These remarks 1 shall make, therefore, about
remedying the defects of horses will apply
not only to horse dealers engaged in selling
and trading horses, but to the jockeys of
the turf ; because it is often the case that
a very poor animal, of good stock, can
with the assistance of artificial methods
win or lose a race. He may die half an
hour after the contest but if lie comes in a
winner liis owner will be satisfied.
If a horse has a chronic lameness in
either foot the jockey can inject into the
foot a solution of cocaine whioh, for the
time being, will render the horse sound ;
that is, it will dull the sensibility to pain
for from half an hour to an hour ami a half
and the horse will act as it he was sound.
Another method in a case liko this is to
sever the nerves of the foot, there being
two nerves, one on cach side of the foot.
This deprives the lower part of the limb of
all sensation and the horse will go sound
for perhaps a year when the nerves will
form together again.
Foundered horses are made sound by
nerving them in the manner just described,
and keeping them in a soaking tub or mud-
box. By this method the inllainnution is
allayed for a day. In railroad car stables
they have a series of mud-stalls for foundered and sore-footed horses and in whicli
twenty can stand at a time. One day lliey
work them and the next day they put them
in this box. If lhe animals were worked
two consecutive days they would lie so sore
footed from traveling over the stones that
they would be unfit for use. Such horses are
generally shod with as heavy a shoe as they
can possibly carry, because the heavier the
iron the lighter the concussion of lho foot ou
the ground. It is on the same principle as if I
put a sheet-iron on your knee; a good blow
would break your kneo, but ii 1 put an
anvil on your knee aud hit a heavy blow
on that it wonld not hurt you. For tound-
crcd horses that come down with the heel
first they uso a rock-shoe, having a roller
motion, so that when the heel strikes the
foot will roll instead of striking the pavement abruptly.
There is no such thing as chest pounder.
The trouble commonly called by that name
is due to the wasting away of the muscles,
on account of atrophy or insufficient use of
the limb, caused by lameness in the foot,
At horse sales and races before the animal is brouehl out ho is made to appear
"lively." Before he is taken from the
stable a man, having saturated his finger
with turpentine or capsicum, will insert it
at the lower extremity of the elimenlary
canal. This will have the effect of making
the horse carry his tail in very line shape.
It makes him "lively" simply on account of
the pain lhe agent causes.
If a horse has a spavin before lie is brought
out he is jostled about for a while. If a
horse is troubled wiih spavin the first few
steps or movements ho makes are very lame
and labored, but when be is onco in action
be becomes gradually better. Anyone may
be always suspicious of a horse if a man
cracks a whip over him and makes him
"dance around" iu the stall. This is done
for the purpose of limbering the horse up,
especially if he has a spavin.
The leopard may not bo ablo to chango
his spots, but a good jockey can take an
animal and make Iiim a horso of another
color. He will use nitrate of silver (peroxide
of hydrogen) to bleach different parts of the
body so as to make a team match. Suppose
you have a team of sorrels, one had a silver
tail and mane and the othcr had not, The
jockey would blench tho tail and mane of
the latter. If a star was wanted in the forehead he could putil there or ptoduoe for
yon a white nose, one or more white
legs, bleaching thcni so as to mnko them
match. If a horse's tail is nol big enough
or symmetrical he can switcli in some false
tail just as the ladies do with their hair.
A horse will show his age by the hollow-
ness over his eyes. In such a case the jockey
will introduce a liltle tube and, by blowing
ill air, will cause tho hollows to pull' up,
und if tho chest or shoulder of a horse is
utrophled���what is known as swecney of the
shoulder���he will introduce a little tubo
and blow up the skin. This condition in a
horse can always ho delected by pulling tho
skin whicli will crackle under the touch ;
it will not have the solid feeling of Ilesh.
In regard to teeth young horses, naturally, havo what ia known as " cups," excavations, marked black, which disappear when
they becomeoldor.heingwornoff. The jockey,
to inisleadthoso whoaro interested in horses,
of tho teolh and blacken them with nitrate
of silver. This can always be stitched in a
"bishoped mouth," as il is called, by lhe
absence of the ring of ciininol around this
black cup, it boing always present in young
The shape of a horse's tooth from youth
to line ure oval, then triangular, then flattened on the sides; the latter being the
shape of the tooth itself. Tlio root is very
narrow and as the tooth wears off, it assumes thai shape,
But there ,iru horse jockey tricks especially oonneoted with the races, Iii a running
race suppose a trainer wantB his horse to
gooii jockey and, just betore the annual goes
to the post, he will give him a pailful of
water. This of course, causes the horse,
before he goes veiy far, to feel troubled
about his wind and, iu jockey parlance, he
is called "a deal horse." The jockey is
not supposed to know anything about this
proceeding. A pail of water, or some anodyne like opium will be sufficient to make
a horse " iogey" and lazy and cause him to
lose a race which he would otherwise win.
Sometimes a pebble or a nail will be put
under a horse's shoe to cause him to go lame
so that the owner can s:ratch him. Of
course the stewards of a racing club do not
allow a horse to be scratched unless there
is a very good excuse. But if an owner
docs not want his horse to run he can put
some foreign body under the shoe, or tie a
utriiig around the ankle pretty tight,which
causes the leg to swell, and the horse to be
lame the next morning.
An injection of hydro-chlorate of cocaine
is often put iuto horse-; to make them run
faster and undoubtedly it does have that
effect. This is lbe same medicine, the
leaves of which Weston, the pedestrian,
used to chew when he ma.de his long journeys. To show the efficiency of this trick
.' will say that tho preparation was once
introduced into a horse called "Spartacus."
He was a very well-bred animal but wind-
broken. A half a dram of this solution was
introducedhyberdeimically. A strong man
was put on the horse's back with orders to
jog him until the half mile posl and then
let him go for a mile. The horse went along
easily for the first half mile then took the
bit and ran steadily for five miles, the
jockey bcingobligcd, fromsheerexhaustiou,
to fall off. The horse was finally stopped
hy a row of men .standing across the track.
The effect of this injection generally lasts
for about half an hour. It is used a great
At the horse-killing establishment on
Long Island, I once experimented with this
medicine. A number of old horses were
brought in and two of them dropped from
sheer exhaustion half a mile from the establishment. They could not make the
animals move. We gave each of them an
injection of cocaine, and, in five minutes,
they got on their feet and not only appeared strong bul actually ran and appeared
very lively. This illustrates the stimulating effect of the drug.
Electricity is also used to increase a
horse's speed. A jockey will carry a
battery attached to a belt around his body,
the conductors passing to the spurs on each
foot. The application of the spurs to the
side of the animal completes the circuit
and transmits to the horse's body the
electrical impulse and induces the animal to
greater speed. Several jockeys have been
discovered using this appliance.
Running horses are nerved for lameness
in tlie foot. They are troubled with joint
and tendon troubles, particularly the
ligaments and tendons of the front limbs.
"Breaking down" on the race track is a
rupture of the suspensory ligament of either
one or both the front feet.
In riding a race the jockeys will jostle
one another and cut one another down. A
jockey will try to throw his companion
over the fence by putting his foot under the
foot of the other jockey and lifting him off
the saddle.
They will foul one another by running ir
regularly across in front. When they think
a jockey is going to hurl them, if the jockey uses his whip in his right hand, another
will come up so close to bim as to make it
impossible for him to strike tho horse with
thc whip.
One or two jockeys in a race will also combine to defeat another hy what is called
placing him " in a pocket," i.e. keeping him
behind and giving him no chance to get
through. Because to do so he would
be obliged to go around the horses,
which would, very often, throw the norse
off his stride, which the horse would be unable to catch again until he had covered considerable ground,
It is very common for jockeys to make
fake starts. They will purposely make a
number of those to tire out their adversaries. There are generally some hard-mouthed horses in a race and during these false
starts they run away for a quarter or half
a mile; becomo tired and thereby reduce
their chance of winning. Jockeys always
try to get the advantage of one another iu
the start. It often occurs that a starter is-
obliged to fine every jockey in the race,
particularly the short distance race where
a good start is an important factor.
A Newldta-
Buda-Pesth is a city of Hungary, containing aboul 500,000 inhabitants, and they
have adopted what may be called a telephonic journal, which is said lo work excellently well. For thc convenience of the
editor the town is divided into eight sections, each seclion having one condiieling
wiro, Says a contemporary . "The apparatus by which the news is supplied to inch
house occupies a apace of livo inches square,
and has two tubes, so that two members
of Ibo family can get the news at once.
The cost of putting it in is 'Jos., and each
subscriber pays a rate of 2t, Od. a month
for the special newspaper service. The
news paper collector does his work in
the night, and having his budget filled
he takcB his place in lho centnil office
al nine in the moriiiug,and begins to icll his
story,which is given in a telegraphic style,
clear,condensed,and precise. In live minutes
aftor the first delivery]! he budget of news is
repeated, in case some of the subscribers
may not have heard. It consists fur tho
most part of home events and news ol Hun-
gary. At ten o'clock the foreign news is
given, and after sloven the doings of the
Hungarian Parliament. Various Items of
city news arc given during the day,"
Thai (a the in till Crime of Wlilcll <>lil
Mrs. Sliuini of Princeton. >. .1.. Standi
A Trenton, N. .1., special says :���The
spectacle of a gray-haired woman on trial
for her life is presented in the old Mercer
County Court House in tins city. The prisoner is Mrs. Martha C. Siiann of Princeton,
the mother of a family oi grown children,
all of whom are showing li.ial affection for
her iu the terrible ordeal through which she
is passing. The accusation against lur is that
she has poisoned her tffenty-year-old son,
John F. Shann, in order '.o get a litlle over
$2,100, the amount of three insurance
policies ou his life. According to the
Slate's allegation, she procured '.he boy's
death by the administration o; bichloride
of mercury, giving it to him in his drink
and food in such a manner as to rob him of
his strength gradually, and to deceive all
about him touching the nature of his illness.
The youth died on April 18 last. Mrs.
Shann's husband died last November under
circumstances that were considered peculiar
and this second death in the family set all
the tongues of rumor going in Princeton.
The boy would, nevertheless, have been
quietly buried, had nol lhe shocking an-
j noiincement come two days after his ueaih
that he had been disembowelled by persons
unknown. This had the effect of stirring
lho local authorities into action, and the
result of au investigation and a coroner's
inquest was thc arrest of the the boy's
mother on the charge of murder.
The Irial began to-day. When the examination of witnesses began, Reuben Van
Seliiiis, a boarder at Mrs. Shann's,
told of Frank Borden, a life insurance
agent sending a note to Mrs. Shann on tho
night her son died, which apparently gave
her the impression his insurance company
was going to make an investigation of his
About !i o'clock the next morning Mrs.
Shann aroused tho witness and informed
him that three men had been iu the house
and had gone away. They had been up
stairs in John's room, she declared, ami she
was afraid "they had done something." He
went up stairs with Mrs. Shann into the
room where the corpse lay, and saw that a
covering which bad been arranged ever the
body was stained with blood.
There were no other blood stains visible.
The witness expressed the belief that
"something had been done," and went back
to bed. Mrs. Shann had live beanie*-* be-
siJes him, and he thought they were 11 at
home that night.
Mabel Shann was now called to the slaud.
Sh; said she slept with her mother the ni^ht
that her brother's remains were violated.
She had nol heard her mother rise. Tin
movements of her mother and Van Salons hat
roused her. She called out, " What ia tin
matter!' and her mother replied, "Nothing,
be quiet." She called out. again, " Mamma,
what is the matter':" and her mother entering the room, and, sea ting herself upon the
bed, told her this story : That three men
had come to the ho..se and rung lhe bell.
She had admitted them. They wore long
overcoats with the collaiB turned up. Tbey
had ou storm hats; and inquired if she had
a corpse in the bouse. She told the men
her son was dead, and they demanded to be
shown to the corpse, bhe objected, saying
the hour was late. Two of the men pushed
her aside and ascended lhe stairs. She
tried to follow th men upstairs, but the
third man prevented her. When they went
away, her mother said, she kucw they had
done something to .Johu.
Mabel testified further that she and hei
mother had nursed dohn, both administer-
medicine lo him. He was sick about six
weeks. When the witness testified at the
Coroner's inquest that her mother alono
had nursed bim she was mistaken.
Mabel said she had often cooked her
blether's food and given it to him personally. She had neither seen or heard anything
of the three mysterious men who had come
in the dead of the night and disembowelled
her brother. Sne only knew what her
mother had told her about the affair. The
witness was not cross-examined.
Tlie last witness of tiie day was J Watson
Shann, an undertaker, of Kingston, N. .1.
He is Mrs.Shann's ousin. She h\d asked
him to take charge of the holy. Although
it was decomposing fas', Mrs. Shann would
not have the remaini embalmed, It was
when he had gone lo the house to perform
his final duties that Mr*, Shann had told
him tho story of the three men and their
doings. He saw tlie blood on the covering
over the bo.lv.
A Oase for Sympathy.
Withcrby���" Vou haven't seen my new-
boy, have you ? They say he takes after his
Planklngton���" If ho takes the sanies
thing his father lakes, I'm sorry for him, old
Steel barrels arc now welded by electricity. A large industry is being built at
Barrow, England, in lho production of steel
barrels for the eonvcyai.ee of petroleum. The
barrels are mado in halves, by means of
compression in a mold when hot, Afterwards thoy lire welded together hy electricity, The" barrels are intended for uso by
the large oil trade in the east, where the
temperature has a groat effect on wood
casks and results in so much leakage.
A New Substitute for the Potato-
A new vegetable is about to be introduced
to the people of the United States through
lho Department of Agriculture. I: is tho
root of the calla lily, which, according to
Science Sittings, resembles somewhat in
appearance the ordinary Irish tuber, with
lhe addition of a few fibrous roots that have
nothing to do with the qualities of the article as an esculent,   it is more elongated,
and when out ths intorlrr is a trifle more
viscid. But a section of it is so potato-like,
one would not bc likely to distinguish any
difference. In cooking, it has tirst to be
boiled in order to destroy certain acrid pro.
' perties, after which il may Imi fried, roasted
baked, it what not, according tn taste.
Farmers in Florida have begun to raise
these cilia roots for market. The plants
grow so thickly in swamps, and so thickly
that lhe yield of a singlo lloodod acre is
enormous, Thoy reprodiico themselves by
lho  multiplication  of iheir  bulbs under
| ground, BO that the grower has simply to
dig Up the offshoots and leave lhe parents
to propagate anew.    For centuries tho
! Egyptians have cultivated a similar crop
dining the seasons of tiie Nik overflow, aud
at the present time calls lily bulbs are a
Common vegetable in Japanese markets, So
prolific and palatable are they that their
propagation in many parts ul the United
Stales, where conditions are favouiable,
may reasonably be looked forward to as an
agricultural industry ol the future.
    r\ i
A Tall Mm.'
"Speaking of tail men," said Mr. (Irate-
bar, " I think tli il 'lie of thc tallest men I
over knew was a friend of 'nine named Columbus Blink ; lie had lo stand on a stcplud
der to eonib his hair."
There's the Hub.
Proctor���Well, It's only a stop from ih'
sublime to the ridiculous.
Louox��� Ah, ii it were onl) i Siatp l-aek
again ! tXb> Itootcnay Star
, SATURDAY, SEPT  IG, 181)3,
I'evvi.s-Tinu-' wc think would do well
to |uiv more attention tu fruit culture.
Very litlle so far has been nttompted
in this direotiou, bnt in ciipos where
trees hnve been planted nnd the
necessary attention paid to thorn at
first, the experiment has proved
most succospful.
In this locality nn we nil know, the
siinw falls sn deeply before any frost
sets in that tbe ground is not frozen
and the roots of the trees urn perfectly proteoted,   As regards dispos
ing of the oropB, the large towns ill
in the Northwest would gladly buv
all we oould raise, as the prairie soil
is not well adapted for fruit growing,
being  generally too  dry, nnd any
evstem ot irrigation would prove too
costly in mosl places.     All fruit in
Calgary for  instance which   is not
very far easl, is  very ileur.as il is ini
purled   from  San   f'ranoisoo  anil   u
lienvv freight expense  is   liii'uriilly
nttnohed to it,   Ofeonrseno one can
6xpnol n large crop of penra or apples
nr indeed of anything eke for the
first year or two; but the amount of
fruit actually set and growing on tlm
small trees in Ibis town is most sal.is-
faotory, showing undoubtedly that as
tho trees increase in  size, they will
become prolific bearers.    The particular varieties that will sueeeeil best
in this particular place must be a
matter of experiment! tbe only way
to decide that point  quickly is to
plant several varieties aud ascertain
bv trial which ouo seems to flourish
Small fruits suoh as strawberries,
currants nnd gooseberries will also do'
vory well aud command h ready side,
but they aro far more trouble iu proportion than the sorts we huvo spoken
The wonderfully large crop of
hazel nuts Ibis year proves that this
Foil is not barren, not to mention the
countless varieties of berries also in
vast quantity! while the marvellous
luxuriance of the hop plants ami
their healthy appearance seems to
poinl ont a by no means slight source
pf revenue to the inhabiting of this
towu nnd the immediate district.
In conclusion, it was our privilege
one dny this week to gather aud absorb one of the first apples ever
known lo have grown and ripened in
Ihe Kooteuay districl ; and though
lho size was small the quality was
most excellent., fully beariug out tho
truth of our remarks made ou tho
great promise given to those who will
try fruit growing in Revolstokei
The apple was from one of tlle
trees' ib llie garden belonging to .Mr.
0, H.Allen,KoVelstoke Brewery.
���r^*����  ������"*-R'1
^V.-tLJi.-' Xi'.y'
���HTmUHlPHTIS I      ^I|^
200 t0 5I2 FlffST AYE. NOK*TH,
Exporter, of   Tannery,
i37ii.:oa,-'o5t. 80i*m;:.h��i��'��i   CalftMiis, Dry Hides,
HELENA, MONT; pdts' FBrsi Wooli
Tallow. Grease, Deerskins,
GinShns & Semec* Root.
Sbouritv BaNK op MiNN.,MiNfjB.-,.->CL,a, Minn.
Ft. Daannoii,, War.Bank, C'ncaoo. III.
MowraNa NariONaL Bank. HciaNa, Mont.
Fmsr NaTiONAL BaNK, GaaaT tallo. Mont.
Fm����T Njtio.-.i. Bank, SFCKAnar-Ls.WasM.
Nat. Dank oa Commgbof, St. Louie,       Mo.
Liberal Advarcs Mnde on Shlunienfa Apalnst
Original Bill of Utjfiig,,
Shipments Solidled.   Write fee Circulars.
Slil|i|,i-rati-uiii il.issinie Cnrrw|Kiml will, mid (Jon-
tfili tli .MIllUL'il(,uilb llgubil.
���lo-   i
������ -a am
���*������ 'V   1 ^i'L-i '*��  ' ��."& i
j*  -��� \(.i   ���*>���#   v, -K\
y,��� w^&ffl$$S$
Mining and Seal Estate Broker and General
Commission Agent.
AfJENT for TROUT UU Clit, KASLtf CiTY,<NAM^ other
t I
Snid lhe owl tn himself:    If  the
moon I could get
Wherever   I'm   CKV.   mr   thron!- t
could '.vel.
Tbe  moon  is n quarter,   \\ ith  ti i
mnirler, 1 hour,
I ean piirohuae five gnllons of Hire's i
Root Beer.
A L'oc. package of Hire's Proprtret!
Root Reef will make live gallons of
tlie mosi wholesome, healthful and
Cooling ti'iiipariiuce drink in axi-fr
4irce. Ji'st {Ke thing tol 'As
iievelstoke Pharmacy
its situated nt the head of the North-East Arm of Upper
Arrow Lake. It is the easiest point froth which to enter tho
rumarkabl}' rich mines of the Lardeau and Fisli Creek Districts. It will have the advantage of both rail and steamboat lines. The G.P.U. Will begin tiie building of a iiuc from
iievelstoke to tbeX.E. Arm of Arrow Lake as soon as tin-
Weather will permit. LARDEAU is at the head of liaviga-
tion ou this Arm, and will be tlie terminus of steamers and
that ot the Lardeau aft Kootenay Kailwuy. There is no
question that the Kith Mining Districts which are tributary
to LAItDEAU will attract thousands of Prospectors and
Capitalists during the present season, and that a large town
Will gl*ow up nt thut point. The lilsim-y of liaslo will be
repeated at LAItDEAU this year, and investors in Kooteuay
properiy should study the situation. Kaslo; in many instances, has already repaid from 500 to 1,000 per cent, to
The wiodom of an investment in LARDEATJ is
without question.
For furllier particulars, prices and terms, apply to any of the undersigned.
ROBERT IRVING, Trustee* Bfo'iid Street, Victoria.
HENRY CROFT, Colonist Building, Government Street, Victoria,
DOUGLAS <\ CO,- 18& Cordova Street, Vancouver.
GREEtf, RICHARDSON aV Co., 57 ,Jameson Building, 9p6ki*is;
DAVID (-', DOUGLAS, Real-lent V-j-ont. Lanlea-i.
11 .f"M.'tUMkOiitm,ltnia!fitaat
evelstoke, New Denver
and NakusD.
D E A L E R S    I N
(riiarnnteed Correct Results.
I'- Id..,,, -.  IO
Lead  -       2 00
(    : ifld Bilver     8   0
: - < I *��� Iver and Li ad    -I 00
'���'   tber usshi i al moderate flgi res,
-  ���-1 lamules bj moil or ezpfeSS,
\\. Thos. N*i*M, man,
Ros 90, Hunts* lie i tn .
0- & ri, LEWIS,
Catered for.
���' ' -    "' ���    ���- :'-. ;/rv
,'-.-. K I 9P,
HUGH MAODhiN, Prop'r.
Betitttif illy situated on thn Lako
���slinrc ��i lbe nfltrai  to lbe Ileal and
��� ii a- ���  road to the Sloean mined and
:-,-w Deffver, The lie '. r- bin** n -I
li.il l.irija iii (In- ili-lrii" ��� fitli -.- .'I
't,:rA ���'��������� (md i ke ming (aoii ( tot
!.,-.'i,.i,ii' iiud artiste,
THB (JAK IS sll'i'l.lKli  HTI'll HIP.
Best fjmndfl ol ���vi.ios.Iiqijorfl
nnd ''ii.. ��� rs.
'i---. -. h mn   ol Lhi '-���     i  ���
\aZik-:iiiitd- m��t,in,tiK4i;r.iri to
rrivei   i.2n-ia
"21 80   ������
Cheapest, most reliable and safe - ,.   , ���riJ..���
-I   ' I    Ito, Ht. Paul,    F-,r information nnd fn,.;       '
I'iiii'.r.'i,.   A'w V'.fk  and   Bi
hates Ai to flOloffei tbau suj -1
Other roi te,
Speeiall) fitted Colonist dam, in
e of ii Porter, for the acnommo
 '. holding
P     -."  ked to
ill E   opean   poii
Low  I eighl  Ratea    Qttiol de
I Mn
��� iving     eii   relghl     m   I   .
in' . P FL
md reliable information riven
8E0 Ms, BROWN,
'- ��������� 11 FVefgbi \'/i. Vncoflver
a   o I, T. BREWSTER,
Ag't C. P It- Depot, Revelstoke
-J Ite&r   CAVEAT8,
jl   > . .11 l,l|_,  a,l ];;.���,,,-.., ;Y   hKu. y|lil|ri
(ii ii-rf, iiii,.;.ii f��,r en-Mr -  'atettts lu Amprlon.
f: - -y jail - t In iti o M.v na la liriuxlil, l.t.f.im
'i.,. ,,"i,imbjraooticegiven (roeoKBiBrijeliiUio
l.i.r-f-.f riri-u:-1 a of any      iitlflo papor la the
�� -   :.   - ���-.' Hid i I -      Ko n I-:.-���ni,
ly -;| oi' n
. ��� i. ������-.'. .������ ��� ,' ���������!.:: i :>,
i    UMSl      1,3(1 J l.'-im, ��� :,,������y l-i.-rKtii/.
r\m,J  &.  ftASHDALL.
F-)w Denver, B.C.
UML i-stati; ai  MI1VK8
lioti'iiffi' AND BOLD,
Ad. tracts Mill Conveyance**.
'' -.. li ... ir i, lions foi I -
! Dl   lOU '''i'n
Do yon Write for tbe Papers v
If you 'I', vmi abo ild hut/e TUF.
B Text f)m i, f ,r 1  iri-rrin'l"ti Ite-
jWrfatrM, Ed tors md Oeneril Wtitete.
PRICE,  60  CENT8.
Wit (,-��� RBCBIM ' tt I'HICK, ll'/
11/ Nam/ ' ','-   r, Ni // Sown, n y.
���I"" ' '"���:   1,11,1 y.,11 w'llr"-
-        h.tnd 10 ������   ..   U.i (n ������'���o>.
li. I'KliiniiKHK.,
REVE  ' roKE.
repatrs to wagons, ittr
SHOKHKCJ    ���-   r��l*l',(JIAi/l '1
Giarf Fof t^r kept in stock at New Denver and
ri nro if;
J. UixiiU1
R.   HOWSONJ      ^*""^
Has a large Stock of H*���--   h��m ""-liture Coffins, Casket*,
ShronrtiJt, &|i
" Phe Made Home Happy-"
"Sheinnile homo happy!" These Sew words
Wilhin aohurchyard, written on n -lone:
No name, no dato, the simple words alone
Told me the story ofthe unknown dead.
A marble column lifted high Its head,
Closo  hy,  Inscribed  lo one lhe world has
But iih! lint lonely grave with moss o'er-
Thrilled mu far more thun hin, whoarmiosled,
"She made home happy!" Through the long,
sad years
Thc mother toiled, and never slopped to
Until they crossed hor hands upon her breast
And closed her eyes, no longer dim with tenia.
The simple record lhat she lefl behind
W.ii grander than llie soldier's, to my mind,
-IHcnry t'oylc.
Don't Fret-
In this day ar.il age of progressive ideas,
the good housewife who reads can hardly
pick up a paper that does not contain one
or more little sermons that seem to have
been written especially for her, or at least
are very applicable to her case. Home preach
on neatness, some on economy ; others lay
down laws for the health, whicli, if followed by any except the most robust, would
result in death in six months ; others still
would teach us how to train our children ;
our children the rules are for, you understand, not theirs, if they have any. If a
woman is inclined to be sensitive, she is
overcome with a sense of .her weakness, and
completely over-powered with the feeling
that sheis not living her life as she should,
that in none of these things does she at
all apposch the standard of perfection set
Now I want to have my say, too, anil will
take for my text these two little words:
" Don't fret." In the Iirst place, don't fret
because you cannot do and be all things in
one, For instance, if you find, after trying,
that you cannot be a perfect housekeeper,
and at the same time a good iiomeniaker,
then wake up your mind which you will be
before you go any farther.
Perhaps you will say there should be no
difference, Maybe so, but I assure you
there is, as practiced. A perfect specimen
of a housewife might have all the good
qualities that go lo make the Iiomeniaker,
and be a good housekeeper, too, but perfect
specimens of any class are rare ; so if you
decide that the health and happiness of
your loved ones is of more importance than
a few specks of dirt, then don't let it fret
you when some plain spoken person preaches
you a sermon from the text, "Cleanliness is
next to godliness." .Next to it, remember,
but never ahead of it. And I firmly believe there are people in this world so wedded to their idol, cleanliness, that they run
great risks of crowding out godliness entirely. Childless wives who bemoan their
loneliness, who yet would give but meager
welcome to the child that came endowed
with restless hands to aoil or mar the beauty
of tlieir surroundings. Mistaken notion !
lror what can outweigh the love of a little
Few women who pride themselves on
being orderly, and who take great pains to
inform you of it make pleasant companions
on close acquaintance. They cannot carry
out all tlieir pet theories, without, making
someone uncomfortable. Usually it is their
own immediate family that gets the full
benefit of their orderliness. It was my misfortune to board with one of these very
neat persons one summer. I do not know
that she was an exception at all, but she
took for her motto, "Order is heaven's first
law,'' and she lived up to the very letter of
it, until any place was better than home to
her whole family, Her good man could
smoke his pipe nowhere but in the back
kitchen. Iter boy could wear his boots no
farther. The sitting-room curtains could
not be raised on a sunny day for fear of
fading the carpet, nor the door left open
for tear of Hies. The parlor was thoroughly cleaned in the spring anil again in
the fall, and in the meantime had not
been opened to company except on two occasions.
I'gh 1 II gives me the blues yet to recall
that summer. Take my advice ; be neat in
a general way, but do not put it- ahead of
every thing else. In short do not follow any
" fad" until you estrange all your friends,
and don't fret if you fail to attain the perfection you see or think you see in others.
It hardly seems reasonable for anyone to set
down rules for another to follow. In housework, if anywhere in the world, every one
should bc a law.unto herself. For instance
what is economy for one is not for another.
Some will tell you that it is poor economy
to make rag carpets, but my experience is
to the contrary. If you have a family of
children, the rags are sure to accumulate,
and I know of no bettor use they can be
put to. Rag carpets are much nicer than j
bare floors, for no matter how niecly they
may be painted or stained, if there are boys
around, Iheir noise on the bare floors will
distract a nervous person. Then don't fret
if they are getting shabby, and don't take
them up until you can replace them. Don't
f I Ct because you cannot do as others do. Vou
have a perfect right to your own methods,
and if you should once Iry to follow out all
the ideas advanced by different writers you
would certainly Und in the " .Slough of
Despond." Do the best you can in your
sphere and with your circimsl ances, looking
only to Him who has given us our life work
for praise or blame, bearing In mind that it
kernels, and boil the whole till the peaches
ire tender and clear. The fruit is then
taken carefully out with long-handled
skimmers, placed upon large platters, and
set in the sua to become firm. Meanwhile
the syrup is boiled and skimmed till it is
clear and thick, when the jars are filled
three-quarters full of the fruit ami the boil-
ing syrup is poured over to lill the receptacles, which are sealed up in the usual manner. Jars that are without covers maybe
secured by a cloth with a thick paper tied
tightly over.
i'each .lam, without Conking.���-Vice freestone peaches are to be pared and cut into
���small pieces, rejecting everything which is
not entirely perfect. A stone jar is to be
used, the bottom being covered with a layer of granulated sugar, then a layer of the
cut-peaches, packing closely and alternating
layers of sugar and peaches till the jar is
filled, tlie top layer being of sugar. The
jar is then covered, and thick paper is carefully pasted over, so as to exclude the air.
This preparation will keep perfectly for sev.
eral months, it is claimed, and may be used
for pies,rolled pudding or sauce. Two factors
are imperative, however : there must be no
taint of decay in or about any particle of
the fruit when it is put up, and the air must
be carefully excluded.
Peach Marmalade.���The peaches, having been peeled, stoned and weighed, are
placed in a porcelain-lined kettle and
heated slowly, so as to extract all the
juice possible. It is necessary to stir them
often from the bottom, and for this use a
wooden spoon is best���never use an iron
spoon. Increase the heat gradually till the
juice conies to a boil, which is allowed to
continue for forty-five minutes, stirring
frequently during the time. The sugar is
then added, allowing twelve ounces for
each pound of fruit, and the whole is boiled
for five minutes, all of the scum which
rises being carefully removed. Then add
the juice of a lemon for each three pounds
of peaches, and the water iu which a quarter part of the kernels have been treated
as described for preserved cut peaches.
The whole is then to be stewed for ten
minutes more, being stirred meantime till
it becomes a smooth paste, when it is taken
from the fire and put into jars or tumblers
being covered when cold with brandied,
paper. In place of the lemon juice,
a ripe pineapple may be peeled and out
fine into the kettle of peaches at the
start, and will give an admirable flavor.
pinch of salt and as much sweet cream as
the pie-plate will hold.   Beat all together
and bake with one crust.
Rhubarb Pie.��� Stew the rhubarb, sweeten,
add lemon aud beaten yolks of two eggs.
Hake, and make a meringue of the whites
of eggs.���[The Housekeeper.
Two l'oung Hen Carried lo llie U'ooils null
"(lone Tbrongh."
A Battle Creek special says :������Wednesday afternoon Robert Case' and Joseph
Spanker, two young men from .Saginaw,
came to this city and were captured near
the Chicago ami Grand Trunk railway by
tramps and taken to the woods on the batiks
ot the Kalamazoo, where they were robbed
of their watches and what money lhey had
on theii persons. The former lost a gold
watch and the latter a silver one. They
were on their way to Chicago. They were
detained as prisoners in the woods by the
tramps until evening, when Case got away
from them and notified the officers. There
wcre 10 tramps in the gang. This particular piece of woods is the general headquarters for tramps. It is in the vicinity
of the Chicago and Grand Trunk yards
where all trains start from, and they secrete
themselves there until night, when they
steal their ride on freight trains. As many
as 50 congregate here at one time.
A squad of police went up last night and
arrested several of the gang. Case ami
Spanker could not identify but one of them,
a young bootblack from Kalamazoo by the
name of John Kavanaugh. The others
were discharged and Kavanaugh held for
trial. Kavanaugh claims that the fellows
who robbed the young men were four thugs
from Detroit, who had been to the Sturgis
races, and that they held up several men
aud robbed them while there. The tramp
question is becoming more serious every
Chocolate.���Dissolve three tablespoonfuls of scraped chocolate iu a pint of boiling water and boi! for fifteen minutes ; add
a pint of rich milk ; let it scald, and serve
Russian Tea.���Pare and slice fresh juicy
brnons and lay a piece in the bottom of
each cup ; sprinkle with white sugar and
pour hot, strong tea upon it, Serve without cream.
Lemonade Syrup.���With one pound of
lump sugar, rasp the rind of six lemons.
Moisten the sugar with as much water as it
will absorb and boil it to a clear syrup.
Add the juice of twelve lemons, stirring in
well. Bottle at once and cork when cold.
Mix a little with ice water wheu wanted.
A Lawyer's Mistake.
"I'm a poor book agent," began the
tall stranger as he entered a well-known
lawyer's ollice in the building and placed
a parcel on a friendly chair, " But I
"Don't want any books," growled the
counsellor, with scarcely a glance at the
" But, sir, I have given up that line and
am now selling maps.   Still, that is���"
"Never use' 'em, don't want 'em,
wouldn't have 'em at auy price."
" Sir, map-selling is not���"
"Now, see here," exclaimed the lawyer
wrathfully, whirling around in and rising
from liis revolving chair and facing the
persistent fellow, " 1 wish you to distinctly
understand that I will not buy books,mips,
porous-plasters, liver-pads, stationery, eye-
shades, moustache-curlers, corkscrews,
needle-threaders, patent buttons, invisible
ink, corn eradicators, popular songs, photographs, nor paper-weights-nothing whatever, sej? Now get out."
" Very well, sir, I will leave ; but before
taking my departure let me say this: Map-
j selling was not my business with you.   I
j mentioned that only by way of introducing
myself.   My intention
Historical Reasons for French Hatred o!
the Eritish-
was to retain you
Strawberry Sherbet.���Crush a pound of i a.s counsel in a contest of the will of my
picked strawberries in a basin and add a j aunt, who died recently, leaving an estate
quart of water with a sliced lemon and let I in Putnam County, valued at some ST,*),-
it stand for two or three hours. Ptil one 000, but that is past," and he gathered up
and a quarter pounds of sugar into another I his parcels, turned on his heel,��aiul walked
basin ; cover  the basin with a cloth and  away.
pour the berry juice through ic j when the j    "Hold on there 1" cried the lawyer as
sugar is fully dissolved, strain again and soon as he recovered from the shock.   "I
set the vessel into which it is strained on ' beg your par���"
ice until ready to serve. j    But his speech was cut short by the clash
Koumiss.���Intoonequartof new milk put  "f the elevator gate in the hall,   The tall
one gill of fresh buttermilk and three or four stranger was gone.
lumps of white sugar.   Mix well and see ,  ���   am    T.
thatthe sugar dissolves.    Tut in a warm rprj-rj pry <S (-'Ac-t0N'
place to stand ten hours, when it wiil be
thick. Pour from one ve.-scl into another
until it becomes smooth and uniform in
consistency : bottle and keep in a warm
place twenty four hours, The bottles must
be lightly corked and the corks tied down.
S-ll^f"hml^Ttltll fUf "8:1 welcome viator, and aredihgent'spre'aders
A-". -. .,.- .milk, a teaspoonful of j o�� disease.   They come buzzing about the
house and alight on the lood, after having
A Suggestion m lo Hun to Kill iih- House
or Them.
There are always a few extremely annoying Hies that seem to linger, as it were, in
p of slimmer.   They arc anything but
yeast may be used.
Blackberry Cordial.���Procure ripe berries and crush them. To every gallon of
juice, add one quart of boiling water : let
it stand twenty-four hours, stirring a few
times ; strain and add two pounds of sugar
.skirmished around all sorts ot evil places.
They fly a considerable distance, an.l one
has no security that yesterday or thia
morning they were not in some adjacent
neighborhood, circling around some conta
, Tl ��� ���  D   ������*   v**"*3      ..aua.aai*      UWH1U      l_VMH.IV
to each gallon of liquid.    Put in jugs and | gious disease patient.   They may be killed
nnrli  li.-.!.,],.       'I'l.m ... .....nil.,...  f~-_ -...     ... ,...,,. . J
cork tightly
This is excellent for summer
is not woi-
fCcl !
that kills, but
worry ; so don't
Preserving Poaches
The peach is one of the most valuable of
our American fruits, and the number of
ways in whicli it can bo utilized makes it a
boon to the provident housekeeper, since it
is capable of furnishing a relish all the year
round. Nearly all of the peach compounds
are of excellent keeping qualities, and may
be depended upon for stability, flavor and
attractivi-ncss, Willi poaches, us with
other finit, it is a mistake to use any
which are nol perfect, No housewife who
cares fur her reputation .should doso.
Preserved Cut Peaches.���Having pealed
aaid stoned the fruit, allow sugar, poun 1 for
pound. Break a quarter of the stones, extract tho kernels, cul ilu-m in pieces and
bull ill jusl enough water lo cover them lill
soft, then Boi aside in u covered earl hen jar.
Put at tha bottom nf tho preserving kettle
a layer of sugar, then one of peaches, and
so on till the kettle Is filled or the fruit exhausted, l.el it warm slowly lill llu Bllgai
Is melted and the fruit heated through.
Then strain and add tho water from thc
A Pie Chapter,
Pie Crust.-Rub thoroughly one cupful
of lard into two cupfuls of flour to which
has been added a little salt. Mix with
enough ice water to make a soft paste, but
which can be rolled out thinly. Do not
handle more than necessary aa'upon that
and the coldness of the water depends its
ilakiness. Have the filling of the pies
ready before nmkii'g the crust, as it should
not stand before using.
Apple Pie.- Pare and chop raw apples to
a pulp; sweeten, andbeatin two tablespoon-
fills of whipped cream. Have the pastry
already baked and fill with the apple mixture. Spread whipped cream over tlie top
and serve immediately,
Blackberry   Pie.-Cover the plate with
paste; heap wuh blackberries; cover;witli
sugar and half a saltspoonful of salt and a
tablespoonful of molasses or syrup.   Salt
takes away insipidity,
Cherry Pie.���Stone cherries; add sugar
and three tablespoonfuls of Water: sprinkle
a tablespoonful of flour over the fruit and
add butter in small bits before putting on
the upper crust.   Rat while warm.
Cranberry Pie.���Three cupfuls of berries
stewed and put through the sieve. Add
while hot one and one-half cupfuls of sugar,
Put into a nice paste and covei with narrow strips of the same.
Cream Pie.���Pour one pint of cream over
one cupful of sugar, let siand while beating
the whites of three eggs to a stiff front: add
this to the cream and beat together. Grate
a little nutmeg over it and bake in two tins,
"hen done it may be thinly spread with
jelly, covered with a meringue and lightly
Green Apple Pie,-Pare and slice tart
apples, lay them in a rich paste. Add
���-ugar and a tablespoonful each of butter
aud water, I'se nutmeg or cinnamon for
flavoring.    Hake with '.wo crusts.
Jell* Pie,���One cupful of fruit juice or
"���Hy, one cupful of sugar, one egg, and one
tablespoonful of cornstarch. Mix all together and bake with two OrUStS.
Maple Sugar Cream Pie.-Orate a cupful
very easily by folding a large newspaper
until it is about four or five inches wide and
half the length of the page. With this und
a little practice one may striken Hy and bit
it nine times out of ten. Five minutes of
diligent attention will almost clear the
house of these pests, and if this is persisted
in every day or two, or three times a day,
as occasion requires, there will be no reason
for complaint of these unwelcome visitors.
"' maple -sugar; mix wuh it two
egg', ll
A Strange Story-
An old woman has just died in a Vienna
hospital whose history is worth recording.
The Vienna corresponden ofthe DailyNews
tells us that when this woman was twenty-
live years old, and had been Imppilj married three years, her husband suddenly disappeared, and though he was sought by the
police and advertised for, no Iracoof him
was found, Thirty years after the disappearance of her husband Magdalene Wild-
hofcr was entitled by the Austrian law to
have her husband tloolarod dead and to
marry again. He was again advertised for,
and as he did not come she married one who
had long beer, her suitor. After two years'
happiness the first husband, who was sixty-
eight years old at the time, returned, and
the woman did not hesitate to lei, him take
his old place, and had a judicial separation
from her second husband, who perfectly understood that he must give way to 'prior
rights and withdraw. Fran Magdalene
nursed the first husband faithfully until he
died a few years ago, and she never hoard
of her second husband again.
I Successioni.r Mara in ffhlcll lhc English.
men Wore tlie Victors,
Those who have been inclined to underrate the dangers of a war between France
md England during '.he last few weeks,mav
lo well to ponder on au incideut reported
in a despatch from Bangkok. It lias for
iOtne lime been known that the feeling ot
animosity entertained by the French against
the Knglish is emphasized among the
French civil ollicers at Saigon, and among
lhe ollicers and seamen of the French licet
stationed at Siam. Amid such inflammable
material it needed but a spark to cause a
blaze. Such a spark was near beiugapplied
theother day, when, itseems, the French
gunboat Lyon steamed down, with crew at
quarters and guns out.upon a British cruiser which happened to Iw lying outside the
blockade line. Ve are lohl that the British
Captain's OOolnesS aud prudence averted an
8rmed conflict. But suppose that he naturally exasperated at the threatening demonstration, had opened lire on the French
gunboat and destroyed her. It is probable
that, the rest of the French lleet, wrought
to fury by the s[ eclacle, would iiave combined to overpower
and thus two countries would have been
plunged in war; lor, although the French
would have been in the wrong, as having
begun the contest, no French Ministry willing to apologize and offer a proper indemnity could have held office for an hour.
This is to say, a collision which,under other-
circumstances, could have been arrested at
the outset, or have been afterward explained away, might have had disastrous con-
sequenoes, owing to the enmity with which
Englishmen are viewed by Frenchmen.
For such traditional aversion there is ample ground ; indeed, it may be doubted
whether any country ever had more cause
to dislike England, Not even yet have
Frenchmen entirely forgotten the Hundred
Years' War, during which the greater part
of their country was laid waste by the Knglish invaders, who actually had their sovereign crowned King of Frauce in Paris.
For centuries England was mistress of provinces that wcre deemed jewels of the
French Crown : and she kept a foothold on
French soil at Calais until tbe middle of the
sixteenth century. Throughout the wars of
religion in France, the part played by the
English, although justified by sympathy for
their fellow Protestants, could not fail to
deeply embitter the Catholic majority.
Again, England, tinder William III. and
Anne, was the soul of the coalition that
thwarted the far-reaching plans of Louis
XIV, It was England, too, that combined
with Austria to defend the Austrian Netherlands against MarshalSaxe ; and she was
an ally nf Pi ussia at the time when Frede- \
the Great defeated the French at Rosbaoh,
Twice she annihilated the French navy,
namely, in the Seven Years' War and in the
wars against Napoleon.   She drove.
Irom Spain, and even French historians
agree that the Emperor's downfall is attributable mainly to her implacable hostility.
It was at the hands of an English Genera!
that he met irreparable defeat at Waterloo, and it was in an English island that he
died a captive. In 1830 France wanted
Belgium, and might have got it had not
England interfered. A little later Louis
Philippe wished to marry one of liis sens to
the young Queen of Spain, Isabella II. ;
but here, too, England intei posed a veto.
If, finally, the loss of territory be account-1
a sullicient warrant for national enmity,
France has much stronger reasons ior haling
England .ban for hating Germany The
Germans have recovered Alsace and a por-
tien of Lorraine, countries which were
wrested from them by forco : the so-called
Three Bishoprics about tli ��� middle of the
sixteenth century, nnd a part of Alsace as
kite as the close of the seventeenth, France
still keeps her grasp on dial, cts that were
formerly inoluded in the German empire ;
-.s, for instance, Franche Comte and a fra ���
tion of Lorraine. But whal do her recent
losses in this quarter amount to, compared
with the splendid colonial ei ipire of which
the foundations were skilfully laid in
America and India, and of which she has
been bereft by England? No wo.ider that
patriotic Frenchmen, looking back over tiie
course of history, are tilled with grief and
wrath as they recognize how their country's
every effort at colonial expansion and
European ascendancy has necn blocked by
tlieir inexorable island neighbor.
Such is the exasperating record of the
relations between France and England ever
since the French people began to I e a consolidated and ambitious nation. Scarcely
less significant is the circumstance that,
amid the
mistress of Egypt and of the Suez Canal, is
not the less galling to Frenchmen because
lhey have only themselves to blame for
their exclusion from their former place of
authority at Cairo.
These are the causes of the deep and
seemingly inextinguishable suspicion aad
aversion with which England is regarded
by the mass of the French people. The
existence of such feelings rendered the task
of the Dupuy Cabinet in the Siamese affair
one of extraordinary delicacy and difficulty.
l'he slightest encouragement on the part of
the French Government, or even the absence
>f peremptory orders to observe the utmost,
caution, might have led to a conflict nf
French and Knglish war vessels in Siamese
waters i and we have seen that, as it was,
a collision was averted only through the
self-control and prudence of a British ollicer.
Painfully Incorrect.
" I see a mistake In your paper that I
thoughl you might want to straighten up,"
said lhe man in tho linen duster, who had
toiled up three flights of stairs to see tho
" Well ?" said the editor.
"W"y, its jist like tills i You say that
when the balloon went up a cheer arose
from a thousand throats and that two thousand eyes wero gazing at the intrepid
aeronaut. Now, that there ain't right,
'cause 1 know there wus three one-eyed men
in the party, and thai only leaves on'y
1,907 eyes to be ti-gazin' into space. I
'lowed you would like to know,'' and the
linoii-dintered man trotted downstairs.
of European politics which have repeatedly made friends to-day of those who were
enemies hut yesterday, only twice in upward of two centuries have tho French and
English been persuaded, by so-oali'd reasons of State, to become half hearted and
short-lived allies. Under C: tries II., and
through the bribery of that sovorelj , English fleets co-operated with Frcnoh armies
in theeH'ort to crush the Dm h republic :
but the English people soou revolted at
what they deemed an unnatural alliance,
and compelled thoir King lo renounce it
before Its purpose was attained. Again,
in lhe Crimean war, the Uritish Government undertook lueo-openue wiih N'apoloon
III., but, throughout the siege of Sebioto-
poi, the English and French Generals were
continually wrangling : and i .cn aftei the
fall of the strongliold the French common
soldiers used to taunt tho'r English comrades with tho fact that, while llie former
had taken the MalakolT, the Mlerhad
failed to capture the Redan, Tin- transient
coalition did riot lessen the dislike with
which lhe French regarded ll > English,
but infused a dash of contempt for the
military prowess of their ancient enemies.
The Comparatively recent attempt to exercise a joint control of lhe Nile country miscarried, owing to the ineradicable jealousy
and antipathy of the two nations.    It was
of England that led the French Ministry
and the French Chamber of Doputies to
leavo England in the luroh after Arabi
Pasha had refused l" heed the joint ultimatum. Thai, England, after bombarding
Alexandria and winning the battle of Tel-
el-Kebir, should have become virtually tiie
Progress or llie Race In  Providing
ii. Material Comfort,
Coffee was brought into England in loll.
In 1SS.*> the crop was 71S,0IK> tons.
The power loom was invented in 1785. la
1885 Great Britain had 561,000 in operation.
Locomotives were first used in Isl4 ; now
the world has HO.OOO, and 0400 more are
built every year.
In KiSii the first carriage was brought to
England from France, In I850 there were
403,000 In use,
The aniline dyes were invented in ]S2(i,
and now over $7,000,000 worth are annually
used in the United States.
Envelopes were first made in 1S.'!0, and
sold for 10c to ine apiece. They are uow
sold at fri in two io five for a ceut.
Dye-woods were first brought to England
in 1650. Last year the factories of England
alone used $10,00 ',000 worth.
Tea w.u first brought into Europe from
the East in KHO. In 1891 Europe and
America consumed 450,000,000 pounds.
Lightning rods first surmounted dwellings
in 17.3-. Mow every house is pro'.eeted,each
commonly 1. ring three or four.
The first iron ship was launched in 1S.')0 ;
now the carrying power of the world's iron
shipping exceeds 36,000,000 tons.
The blast furnace was devised in 1S42, In
1890 the United States alone made 11,000,000
tons of iron and 4,'.'77,000 of steel.
The first milch cow came to this continent in 1-190. Now, in the United States,
there are 10,019,501, valued at $316,000,000.
Accordions were invented in IS29 by Mr.
Dainian, of Vienna, and a single German
firm row manufactures over 17,000 a year.
Watts' patent for a steam engine was issued in 1700. The steam engines of the
world to-day exercise 50,000,000 horse-power.
Matches wer' first invented in 1S39, and
it is estimated that 75,000,000 a day are
burned by the people of the United States.
Electric railroads are not ten years old ,*
now there are 385 lines, with 3980 miles of
track, and with a capital stock of $155,000,*
j 000.
The Bank of England, the first on the
mouern plan, was instituted in 1693 | uow
the banking capital of the word is t"j*,197,��
000,0' 10.
Blacking for boats was invented In 1S36,
and now the manufacturers in tiiis country
and England sell over $4,000,000 worth a
The first horse w^s brought to this continent in l.ils. Now there are, in the United
States alone. 14,056,750, valued at $941,-
Pianos were invented in 1711. Competent authorities now declare that 300 are
made during the hours oi every working,
da) in tiie year.
Potatoes first appear iu history in 1503.
In 1892 the United States raised 201,000,-.
000 buahels.   In 1884 the world raised 70,-
000,000 tons.
The drat horse railroad was made in IS29.
Now every country town has its street car
line and even Constantinople and Jerusalem
have such facilities.
Lithographing was first made practical
1801, It is at present so cheap that wall
posters of almost any size can be executed
at a trivial price.
Twenty-five years ago electricity ai a mechanical power was unknown. Mow $9 HI,-
0110,000 are invested in vario ' indsoi electrical machinery.
The first steamship crossed the Atlantic
in 1S1S. There are nowseventy Imesof mail
steamers. In 1S8S tiiere were 107,137 Steam
vessels on the high seas.
The tit0', practical sewing-maohino was
invented iu ISII. In 13SS there were 600,-
000 made in the United Slates, able to do
the work of 7,200,000 women.
Quinine, tho active principle of Peruvian
bark, was discovered in IS20, In 1888
there were produced 12,000,000 pounds of
bark and 260,000 pounds of quinine,
Tlie first lifeboat wa: launche I in 1802.
The Unite I States now has .":' life-saving
stations, and site.-" h71 the lifeboats on our
coast have saved Ol DM lives.
New Methods of Transferrin*; Light.
How can a not jet bo lighted from another
without the Intervention of a match or anything else that can be set a.ire is the question here srisim The gas jets must bein
lhe same room about si; feet from each
oilier. Only one of th iso jet is lighted,
and the other turm I on full. If the
burners aro of lhe regulated kind the glass
globes must be rec. od, All this, of
course, must bc done I re the experiment
ia made.
When everything isrea ly, the two hands
of the person operating are formed into a
IcHow around tho lighted jet, bringing
them as close together a> possible. A
moment later, and just as rapidly as possible, the ban-Is, without separating them,
are held over the unllghted jot, enough of
tho illuminated gas being carried along to
set fire to tho second jet, If the first trial
should prove a failure, tl e experimonter need
not be discouraged, Tl - hands have either
been held too far apart ��� tho pi ensure of
gas was nol great enough at the proper
moment. Several trials will invariably
result in success.
���   ���
Consolation for Eban-
" Dar is a good deal of comfort in not
b'longin' to de upper ten," said Uncle Eben.
" Er hoss'd st irve to death in er thistle
patch, but er mule 'ud r'aly enjoy hisse'f.'* TROUT
.-��� LAKE
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
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. Por
th   NEXT THIRTY DAYS corners will be sold at $150 and insides
For further particulars apply to
at the Head Office, Nelson, B.C., or to
Local Agent,


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items