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Lardeau Mining Review Oct 11, 1906

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 Hss a larger oireu*
lation    than   any
wt] nper   in
oteiiuy-  Best a
wing   medium
1    - -
's fc  ^/CTOH» S
OCT 15^
v-'^^jt-U-.v        "
. I
IL.   2
Tit* ftpre«M*t*>»t; • |
of th.- iiii, Isrii-'tu
eeuntrr.     flint to
any stldrcs6 for 12
per su. in advanc.
TROUT LAKE CITY, B.C..  ,Oct.n. iqo6
Miners and Loggers
A boot that you take no
dunce with. fj mft)
guarantee every pair.
(J Made of French Kin
stock throughout. *5 Always keeps soft and
pbable. C Made especially for us bv Leckie
Miners - $7.00
Loggers  $7.50
R ANDREWS tt Co. Piopt
ii 15. • Nelson, B.C.
.  .      . bar-shy given that «Ith*
f. mthl from the first pul-
.   ! in the Hiitisi.   I
HI    I intend   to   apply
H ,0   <'b"*l Oommlaelonei
• i World to I -.
■   ,., i curry sway lim-
• .. f   |lowing   .1. .-•::!••  1
.    ., . i in   West Kootenav:
• ■ m No. 3
, ing at a poa* planted
*. ,.,*, | |,     ( p |'l„r oreek
Washington Oot 6.-1 he records
'un' "'-,l while the worlds Itock
-'Iver ii.,- not   materially in-
vr aied; si, lar as ihe annual pro-
ueiion ii concerned, dui ng  tbi
•wttau years, tbat is, in notul *,
iik* ihe ratio  „f ■_*,<, (ncrCftM  in
gold production, taken in connect.
"'" wi,h 'he enlarged useoi •
by someoi ih-Oriental oountnei
and by tl..* oiiots ol India , it ba.
•■ tendeory i,, boost up-s ird
be -rice of silver, that il ll com*
«ng to be nu Interesting question
hon much the rise li likely i„ bi
Within  tl,,* n. V   f. l*. ye»,..
1   tittreu authorised, in s  law
I lased al lbs last uui n  I ■
ooinage of thi illver in the | bili-
pines.   This ... tion was made ne.
I'-    in li"* |'!l  0 ol
i-il . r v. -.- i • *,,.   |
I -■-.. to l.s worth   n.
No. f/|
Csnsdlsfl mill'"ral claim, iltuate in thp
Trout j.kIki mining division of We*i
Kootenay .lietn.i.
Where I orated :   tin Seven Mi'** creek
''.iiitli Fork of l.i.i.leuii.
lulie iioliei that I, Oil  .N     Willii*.
acting    ni.    intent lor  Dsvid    Cowan
F.M.C.   N*.    B881Q3,    sndJohn, II
llj.knii.il V     M .   ('. No.
U8H102,  in'en.l, list)-   dii.s from  ths
date        hereof,        I,,       i,|,|!v      ,,,        |)|(,
Mining Recorder lor a Cerliflcsts of
Improvements, (nr the purpose ofob-
laiiiinx n I'r.wii Grant of lli«  above
i* lai in.
Ami   further  title notice that utiioii
under taction .17, nm-i   i.e commenced
before tlie ii-mauce ol Certificate of lm
pr, vements,
Dated lhia -",011, -Jay nf Au?., a d.1906
The recent enactment of lawn :,t
\ Ictoria regarding the rebtte on
nil lumber   exported   from tbis
pn vino hsi had the effect of   In*
1 ic na ni ll owners   and lumber*
ni ii to erect mills ou tbis bide of
be   line,   says    the   Vancouver
World, ai d the supply has now be-  't''1'" ,l"'1'""" ••*>••" Mining Diviiiono
■ , West Kootensy District. Where located
ome -o tnaclequ-jte that Canadians On Lower Lsi-deae rrver, one half mils
Greater New Y*.rl: IIineral Claim »iiini
ire purchasi g logi i n tbe Anieri
• rn side and lowing  them to Vancouver and other Conadian cities;
snd in view "f the tact lhal tbous-
■ '    .      re being  purchased
il'pine on   the  American  side  American
is  i :,*.,* raised  the   | rice  by
. ?1 i. ihousan !,   Cansiderable  has
i about the Canadian log-
- also ini reiBing their prices by
|$1   a Ihousmid, h.it this  will   not
be done.   The  pries  uf logs flue-
tu.it.*- witl ... *t. ai,.! sinee
»pring it ii  probable that the
price on uncut logs has been odvan
"■d fl a tb      .       ml   ihere is no
-. i pries "I.   be   logs    There is
• aport 'lutv on  American logs
A contract f.«r 1000 fen: of work I"'-'! no imp. rl duty on   logscom-
Faroe Pump, Kitchen furniture
and oiber household artii    •
Lilt Hm*.
Mrs  N  Taylor,
Trout I.ake.
is to he Iel - n the  Highland
at Ainsworth.
Muriin   I.undgren   came   .!,.\\r,
fn.in the I   X   I.   last nielli.
lhal with
uuil-in Osteite,] intend toapply
to th<*   Hon   '    Ief I
hack tn 1-
from ibe river bank ebon!  ■■- " '   P»*>*
Poplar   marked   V lieatloo hereo
, N    B,   eorn-w   poat
\',,  t  80   chain-*,   thence
s   .    .    chains thenoe East   BO of Uwdaand Works   lor as]
i Notib   80 chains. I'*-"--'* "•! •=»•"« W l""
1- r  ! i  the  (-allowing described
anil* situated m Wi sl   Kool
'I imber Claim, N" 0
1      meodng at s posl planted
(forth I Poplar
200 f.-.t fr.tiu the river bank
ngala post p'aote-d ;i niji(,, iti,Hl p0p\mti ..
lb side of Poplar c.-eek Hanson's N  I. •   rner post, thence
.  .   -reek ber' nbout VV'estSO chains, theuce -
i. Poplar maiKwl  N. cbaina,   theno    Eaal   SO ■
.:,-   N.    E.   corner   port thence North  B0 chains, back to
West 80   chains     tbence  point of C ienl
tains tbence  Enet SO ated Bept  15 IS
\ ,.*■•>  B0 cl aini Chai Hat
int of ctinii.-n. .ii*   t,
; -;.-. fff.190-8,
N. M. I ellan
- -,, N'nl
nortii of Tenderfoot creel
Take Notice that I, F. C. Klliott,
li..* Miners' Certificate. No. lis-. .
acting an »(!ent for l.udger buere,
tree Miners I'erliiiont • No. B88094, in-
tend, sixty days from ll.e dale hereof,
toapply to the Minii!.' Recorder for a
Cei lilleati of [in-arovuments, (or the
purpose oi obtaining a Crown '.rani ol
the above claim.
And further takq in,lire thst action,
under section .'17. must bo commenced
before the issuance ol sech Certificate
• J Improvements.
Dated   this  ".'3rd da)'   of  Julv.,   a.k.
I too.
ksrk    point of i now noemant.
Located 8epl lo 1906.
N. KcLel
■   '
-•       l i, so that io many
- it i- un,. h  -xpensive  for
mi 11 mi n I* go  i"  the   other   side
and   buy   ili-ir  logs  there.     The
' ■'( towing the iocs  if about 50
to 76 ooi.ta  b   Ibousai I    snd  tbe
;       •  In r.* will,  therefon .  ni ver
b.    .     nore than thai much more
than  American   ! gs      < in idian
•- can go tu ti, ide of'
the lim sud buy nny c
.it any time and   hrint i hem   into
('an.i Is   fii hi -;t restiiclions, and
age here inakfii it in.jer-
fhal ti..* I,,,-- oe i urehaaed on
.  . ■ : |
By agre i..-..i b. ttvei n the local
and the mountain lumber aasoria-
■ I   t.   dollar a land all
il  i
Notice is hereby given lhal CO
days afler the first publication .i
this notice in the B. C. Oasette, I
in tend io apply to
Commissioner of Lands and \l.
for a special licence to cut and
carry away timber from the foi-
lowing describe'! lands situated in
Wesl Kootenay District;
i ommem ing at a  [...-t  plabted
The antr.,*.l general uiecling of
ihe shareholders of tl.e Eva Mines,
Limited, was held in the eom-
lianv'i-! office in Nelson last week.
The Board uf directors were re-elected, as follows: W. W. I'enr, Dr.
Arthur, Dr. Hall, A. L. McCul-
loch. J. L. Stocks and W. C. Bay- j
Manager Graoey'i report showed
profits for the year* operations of
117,433.14. an average of 11.57 per
ton. The ore's average value is
$5.07 ].er ton, and the cost of inining and treatment |3 50.
Of tbe  profr<-   $12,075 03   have
been devoted to   new development
work, leaving a balance of $4458.11.
Of tbe prospects of tbe mine the
malinger says:
" It is a difficult matter to make
close estimates 'four present- ore
reserves  because    several   of  tbe
large masses are not yet completely blocked  out   by  crosscuts  and
raises.    Hovever. it is safe to say,
after   making  due  allowance for
tli is, there  are  consi.'erah'y  over
100,000 tons which little more work
will make avai'able.    A  complete
-yst* m of croscut-" and raises from
ior  preB'til  levels  should add   to
1 i tho reserves a very  large tonnage
i and this nwess-irv work should be
| now under way.    Were we oparat-
j lug oa a scale e.imn.ens.irate wi'h
On the Great  Northern mountain,   outside of the    Broadview
group which  is  already taken up,
there arc a number oi meritorious,
properties with   magnificent   ore;
showings, viz; the St. Elmo,  True
Fissure,    Great    Northern,   Blue;
Bell and others.    We have it on f
uood authority that the whole hill!
ia now under option and that in a.
very short  time men   will be put
on to open the different cl«inia up.'
In   years   gone  by   when   these
..laims were worked .he fi eight snd '
Ireatmei.t charges wer  too high to:
allow the owners a profit,  on their j
output.    Then the  ore  had to   l>e
packed to the waggon road, theuce
by wagcon to Thompsou's'Landing
tt a cost  of aboul $20 00  | er ton
From that poinl lhe   railway and
-imeltcr charges  were  $'J2 50   rei
Now  the same   properties can
ship at a cost  of $4 per ton to  na-
more  sn
t Harry Laogrela South-East cor*L   )i(i lhjg ffi n (,„ a  possibility of
Jack Moore,   Road Supt,, came
ui from Hr r :i Tu. - la i n
n. r |. -I Quirked Malcolm Ueatons
North-East corner host about  four
miles   from  Tronl   Lake   on  the
n  wagon   road,  tbence  west
--'I chains, thence South 80 chains
East   80   chains,  thence
Nortii 80 chaina to point   *f com-
ii.eit.'t n.ent.-
Located S.-pt. 1st 1906
Malcoin Beaton!
i   mn  :.' mc   at   a  post  marked
M    . —-. E.     corner p ■-'
one mile North*E isl
i)| 1: i,i    Lake  waggon   Ho.ul  be
tween Ulenn    creek  ami BouTder
80 chains west thence
north  80 chains,   thence   • ast B0
.-iiSii chains to
l oinl ■ f •■* ' ent
Datod.Aug 23rd, 1906
the aixe .ind valii-of ,.ur ore bodi.*-  vigatiou and    $1350  for  railway
thee   reiulu  would be of a much Iand smelter charges,  a total from
saVatufitory  nature,   and 11the mine to the treasury ot$17.60
au against $42 50 in years gone bye
There are a,so large deposits of
copper ore running from 6 to 10
per cent on which the smelter
charges for freigh. and treatment
from Trout Lake ia tb.oi) per ton.
The ore shipped from  the Broad-
the near fu'ure."
D, Z McLennan of Camborne
and Malcotn Beaton of Beaton
were visitors this week.
Timlx-r Claim. No. 1.
. • dug at a poal planted
on ii"' North ildi of Poplai
"   * , he^bv  given that 80 200 feet frnm the river bank: about
.   .t   pttbltoatlon  of 4 miles from Poplar, mark,,IMii-
intba British Colum- H.n$on. h  l-  corner,  -
Ilnuod to apply to Weat 60 chain.,
tbi II      Chiel  fommietioner  of chaini
! \\i rksfor « apedtl I.i* *•*
land catty  away  lim* 1»m'H of eommen. e„,.„t.
bar (rem ths folio, ing described     IxXfated Sepl
East   '" chaius,
N-rib 80 chaini, back  to
• in West Kootenay.
1   ^   a! I   potl   I
('has Hai.-
E. A. Haggen.
■    •slork. Share ami Kinanrial RroV-^r
J        Real Eststs an.l Insurai ■••
I r.*. I.i!.-. Aoei.lent, 11•*.-*.tti.
i. isrsnle ■ snd i ■ ployers
i ■ loilitj Insurance.
-. '•■ rsoressntative (or Hon*
bine li inrsi * •• '   mnanies in
Trout lali''- Kersuson, Beaton
ainl Camborne,
Corrsssondence promptly
alien.)ei) lo.
Notice - 1
i.y-    after
isrel y   giv-tn flint 00
the   poblicati in   >.f
tins  notice   in    tl..*    British Cul
unibia  Gazetta,  I intend  t*. mnke
api , ,* iti.>ii i" the Hon t hief t om
:. n,i--:i rn r 11 I.anils and Works foi
<   a -; e  iai liens.-   |n   cut ttlld .'iir\
', awaj in.ib. r fimn lhe following
; %• ci ibed !..n.'s sit inted in Wi -t
. K" it .1' i'i ■■ .mm. n ■" i al s
' o sl marked Kd. Hillmfn's S W
pop v ius! planted MX) feel south
of Male..lm    Beaton's S  1".  .* irner
post;    llienei nh   80  . .hains,
thence i asi '•i1 chains, t ionc<i miuiIi
ko chains, ihonco  we il   v'* chains
to p.int . i .'.'iniii. ii.-einriit.
Dated 28rd of Aug    1;""'-
Ed. Hm I.SAN
Timber Ciain. N •  '.
'   * poll planted
lha Beaton wsgo.i road oq the North side of Poplar ortelt
l'.l   HillniaiiH 8. W. cor- about S miles from Poplar marked
'hence  Esst  80 chaiim ChrU. Hansons N   E   corner I"-*
»tHarry L.ngrels N. E. corner-
l«t aboiit 4 mill's from Troul
Lake di
i ■■■ -.
i North 80   chains   thence theuce   We>\ 80   chnins,
''•'■•■-' chains thenoe   Booth  80 i    ll BO chains   thence  Baal  BO
■r p..int of commencement:  chains  thence  North  SO .hams.
Ueati . -;.*. 10, 1906. back to point of ootnraencement,
Ed Hiilman, I     ited Bept 18, W*.
locator. ('b»» Hnn'"".
lorn'* i
' •* a hereby given that sixty        COMPANIES ACT, 1897
I Intend to apply ]    Notice Is hereby given thai P«>
l< immlssloner of Lands  ... \,,,;. .,„., Mining Knalnecrof
* lor   permission to pur
Premier NcBride is now at
Citawa where he will pnt forth
unanswerab'e arguments why the
Dominion government should
grant 'belter terms" to British
Columbia. "Better terms or seven
conserv.iiive members from British Columbia" should be the
rallying cry.
We wonder why Thomas Taylor
M P. 1'. di-! not ccme to see his
old constituents when he was at
Beaton last week. Well; there in
a reason why.—Ko you kn*w ii?
Tha tiail crew are takinc adv.in-
,f tie- good weather and shoving ibe Broadview trail through lo
n- completion 	
Beit Fowler came up from Poplar last   nighi.    He report-  good
piogress    being   mule
logging  Ihere.
Leckie Boots BU a ''ing
felt want, and that want is
better hoots for the same
money. The Logger, the
Prospector, the Miner i i <
the man who works out o'
doors, will find thsri ALL
LEATHER Boots the best
thnt money can buy.
Every pair hsve the Trade
Mark stamped ou the sol e.
All dealers.
J. Leckie Co
Local and General.
Dont forg-t tlrs The Post
Office store will have in a nice
line of goods suitable for Xmas
presents for the old, young and
middle aged.
The Ottawa auttioritiei *.*■*•
very generous in extendiug Ui-ir
sincerest sympathies, eic. etc. to
the B. C. members wfieu approached
with a request to prohibit the en.
trance of the Hindoos. Thev have
promised to take lhe mauer up
next session.    In   tbe m»antime
view  last winter is   indicative of the country is being fl-'xl'dwiib
lhe valuer to be obtained. thU class and   by  the  time ths
250  tone  were   shipped  giving  Uon WiIfred Uurier  wU mmi
about $40.00 per ton.     There has ,0 -% the damag< wi„ ^ dmu.
been some tak>-n out from the propel ties men'ioned which ran much
Sympathy is well  inough in itf
place bul it dors n igh y little good
higher but  taking the production in ,hi§   instance     ^ 0„ &
of the Broadview as s  criterion it however w„h  the .ttSL.mB.   B c
leaves unwell  within the mark as g,,, right aIoi.?.    lhe fu„ dele.
to values.    Besides this clean ore  gatioil o|   governnierit  (Ui,porlert
there  are   large   bodies  ot  lower ir„m .u:. _.,..: m .
... , from this province will b.ar some-
grade which would need some pro-  .-*.:__  j„_ _„_,   „,   ,. .    ,
*       thing drop nest   election   which
cess of reduction  to get all   tl ere „*n ..a,,.. ,.-,.  . ,   •
° win reduce their  annuil  incomes
is in  it.       The   present price of bv$°500 00
lead (jE18.12i.) and silver  (climb-    " ,,
ing to 69) will also be a factor in] mj„ A!ma Thomas returned
the opening up of these propcri.s home this week from Ashcroft
There are mil inn* in the Great where she has been Tistting her
Northern hilt f.-r Ihe men who, si3ter Mrs. J. J. Lingsaff John
will get in and open it up. It is J. is now sitting i*i the editorial
no wild cat scheme, sufficient chair of the Ar-1 cr ft Journal
work has been done to demonstrate
with    the
Surveyor Wilkie snd men re-
turned last night from surveying
the Pedro and Minnie V. claims
at the head of Canyon Creek.
0y McGeorge, Minii g Bnginei
ImMMIiMJi Troul  Lake,  B C. bai been an*
■1I..-1 _  • ... .t.i ......       tlliir.iin'     nl      lllC
1        tat Trout Lake, Waal Koot
"'«>' 1'istiict, ami commencing at a
post marked   ].;.  l,   Mmeraon'i
',   '    '"rner,     thenco    south   2"
cnuin»,  thenoe   east   20   chnins,
leu lo shore Of I'rout Lake
northerly along lake shore  l'.»06.
lil  comer  post  of Lot
J .tii.t,.*,. west along line of Loi
,. " ' PMl of commencement, con*
pointed the new Attorney ol
-I nistiiiitllill Mining Conpany'
...N„n Pertonal Liability" in tbe|
plnco of Thomas K. Khrehart,
Dtudtbli Filth day of Beptember
S. Y. Wootton
-,,|  Joint   Stock   Com-
ui"'"R 40 acres more orTcHH."
u»'"l 2nd Aug., 1900.
.  E. L. Mastkrso-v.
its value and it only remains for
those who have interested tbem-
s»lve« in it to put up the necessary
funds to put it on 4 pay ii *.- bisis.
Nosh Abrahamson left Mordav
for a trip to Revels oke.
The GraubyCo. made a net pro-
tit of $1,823,«17.05 during the year
ending June 30, 190H.
The Dominion Copper Co. cleared,' durfng 8 months operation*.
Suscribe for the    J0B PRlNTING
•REVIEW.     ' Atthc :evlew office
GenU Furnishings
Timber business is good, mining is good snd cither industry
will make a good town, hut when
you have both snd have them
good you mint of a necessity have
a "double" good town. Well;
Trout Lake is it.
Mrs. Arthnr 1'eol snd baby
ai rived home from tKaslo last Friday.
The I'lacer Co are shout ready
to Imn the water into the Hume
and get lo work lluioing,
Don't forget the fact that thc
Post Office store iagetting in Xman
goods. If you want anything
.-..me  down  and ohooss from   thc
Sieve   Woods bas got  over his
rheumatic trouble snd is  now at
the Fi-rguson caw mfll
**■■  .*
Craig & Crawford put in a new
Hiags wagon to cover tho Eeaton
route Ihis week.
J. D. Kennedy, manager of the
Canadian Pacific Timber Co* operating at Gerrard reports good progress being made on ihe ...ill. He
expects to have it in running order
in aoout two weeks.
Tho C. P. R carpenters sre up
from Nelson putting in some nee-
esesry rep.iir« on the freight sheds
and office.
Thc cars   arrived   i.n
night for the Big Tunnel.
J. Q. McKinnon, Mrs. McKin-
i on and family arrivediioma from
the East thc end of l*st week.'
Lat McLiillan, one of tho old
timers, came in from Catuhorue
tho early part of th-j week.
Mr. and Mrs John Pullman
spent a few days <*f their honeymoon in Trrut  I nl e.
■ mm
Thompson'-i I.rinding is going to
beltuldeof 5 yean  o io of the fi
neat fruit  pr-jltlMM   ia Britiii
Hill Boyd of Beaton was a Fer-
•."•-..ii visitor last week. \\ ha''s
wrong Bill? You forgot Trout
Did you notice ;he clouds beginning to clear off and  the suushiua
of prosperity breaking through. LARDEAU MINING REVIEW, TROUT LAKE CITY, B.C.
•. -i ..- ■_-
8am Leever, the Pittsburg Star, Says
Beginner Should Attempt Slow Ball
First—How Young Pitchers Destroy
Desired Motion—Dineen of Boston
Says Practice Will Make An In-
shoot Break Sharply.
Sam Leever, tie Pltsburg star,
•writes: ,,
To pitch an out.-iirve grasp the bun
with the first two flnfers of the hand
nud the thumb. Boms use the third
Qncer to steady the bi^ll in the palm
<v ihe iinnii and some turn the fourth
finger completely down.
The use of the third and fourth lingers depend:, target; upon the Individual. Turn the hand downward.
holding tho ball as if In s saucer.
When the bull Is delivered, let It puss
between ths thumb nnd ths first linger.
This gives the rotary motion that Is
necessary to produce the curve
It Is possible to pitch both a fast
and a slow outcurve It Is better for
the beginner to attempt the slow curve
To acquire the slow curve do not
grasp the ball too tightly.
Too manv young pitchers destroy the
effect of the curve by holding the ball
so firmly in the hand tbat they fall to
give It the proper revolving motion.
They become discouraged at frequent
unsuccessful attempts to succeed when
thus handicapped and give up trying to
learn, when a proper word of caution
I I'liliin to  Think   ir -Hn* Milkier
. In  the  While Bull.
All   Important   thing   iu   connection
I with  milking  Is  the condition  of  the
j hands nud clothes of the milker.   The
milker should be clean personally and
should be required to go nbout his work
lu clean clothes. The milking should
be -done wilh dry hands. The habit of
Bome milkers of wetting their hands
•with uiilk just ns they begin Is a filthy
practice and the cause of much bad
milk mid poor butter. There Is something In the presenee of a milker tu a
white suit that calls for clean work,
particularly If he Is required to keep
the suit clean while about his work.
Many dairymen require their milkers to
be dressed In white.
llie same principle Is true ln regard
to whitewash on the interior of the
barn A carefully whitewashed wall
shows off cobwebs to their disadvantage, nud they will usually be removed,
There Is something out of place If part
of a building Is kept clean an.l fresh—
us a whitewashed wall, for Instance—
and other parts are a mire of tilth.
Whltewnsli.il walls go with clean floors,
and the two with a white clad milker.
-Edwin H. Webster.
Butter   llnt.-ra.
Nothing eats up butter faster than
discomfort and fear, because they
shrink the butter fat nnd so make their
milk, which is steering the butter Into i
tlie manure pile instead of Into the
Churn, says J. V. Van Nott ln Rural i
New Yorker. Therefore have warm r
floors and warm stables. A cow cannot
run a furnace and n churn with the
one feed. Another butter enter Is the
stanchion. Farmers nre very careful
to have for themselves warm floors
ani feather beds, but leave their dutiful cows hanging by the necks In the
cruel stocks named stanchions and to
get what sleep they can on a frost carpeted floor. Both should be abolished
by law as cruelty to animals.
We can also class the horns with butter eaters, and the boss cow eats more
butter than the farmer's family, for
every time she spears the other cow
"shrink" goes the butter fat Iter ally
ts the dog.
Cease ot Cot» Failare.
Don't let your cow eat her head off.
A few cows give 400 pounds of butter
fat In a year. A great many give 300
pounds or more, nnd yet lt Is n deplorable fact that the average cow does not
produce much over HK) pounds ln a
year. But In a great many Instances
this failure of the cow to reach a point
where she mny be considered as a profitable Investment Is due to thc care, or
rather to the lack of cure, which she receives.—Michigan Farmer.
uow  ball is  nv.in  bt  a  ikitiasud
riTcsss roR various curves.
iNo 1, at top. the Inshoot; No t, the out- \
tihoot. No H. thu spit ball, No i, at bottom, tho drop I
would have placed them on the right
track 10 the realisation of whut was
The outcurve may be pitched both
with an underhand delivery and ao
overhand delivery.
Ullly Dineen, of the Boston Americans, hns this to say on the subject:
I bare are but few pitchers who have
ever been able to pitch what might be
vely termed u real Incurve. As a
rule they are left banders and what
are best known in baseball us "phenomenal'' pitchers.
All pitchers cun learn to throw an In-
To left handers It Is often the natu
ral manner Ol delivering the ball.
Qrasp the ball with th.* fust three fln-
geis and the thumb. Hold It firmly.
Speed Is necessary for an Inshoot.
Keep the hand !n upright position.
When lhe ball Is released from the
lll.l..1 let It go over lhe tips of thc fingers ami use a lateral motion ln delivering It.
Thai Is Ihe only manner ln which the
ball can be made so to revolve on Us
Uis us to require the proper direction.
i in* imi. must .i..» from i!*l>i lo U h
In such a manner as to deflect Its
course toward the i Ight corner of home
Uo not become discouraged If you
fall lo ste the bull positively change Its
course, as It does tn an outcurve. The
tact that It constantly bears In
toward a right hand hatter and awuy
from n left hand baiter Is nil that la
Beaded to make tt successful.
Practice win succeed in giving a
sharp break to the hull, which may not
amount to more than un Inch or two.
hut Is very stfectlVS when combined
With good control, since It baffles the
batter to meet it effectively with the
full pun of the bat.
If l! Is euslcr to use all four fingers
to pitch an Inshoot do not be nfiuld to
do so     The  fu.-t   most   lo  be  kept   In
mui.i is that a rapid motion is neces
Sttry to Induce the bull to 'bore ln."
• nd It Is necessary that accuracy shall
follow to mnke the Inshoot successful.
If you can'l get accuracy with throe
fingers, use all four.	
A Fortune la a Sobs.
Bong writing is oue of the most lucrative of occupations, provided one
bus the knack of appealing to tlie popular taste. The average writer stands
n Letter '•haiico of making money by
producing pathetic rather than so culled
"comic" songs. "The Lost Chord" has
made three or four fortunes. It has
l>eiii the most lasting success on record, nn.l f..r yean Sir Arthur Sulllvim,
ns composer, nn.l Madam Antoinette
Sterling, for whom It was specially
written, received a royalty amounting
tt, IS t cuts . ndi on every copy sold, lt
was a gold mine to the publishers to»
Tul,at. • Smoke.
The Composition of tobacco smoke
li complex. Annl.v-.lj gives nlcullne,
pyrldle In.sen, formic aldehyde, ammonia, iiielhylnmln, pyrrol, sulphuretted
hj.li .gen, prusslc acid, butyric scld,
carbonic acid, oxide of carbon, tlie
steam of water, an etberlied em-
pyreuiiuilic oil, and tarry or resinous products, among which we detect small quantities of phenol. Of
all the products of tol.ncro the most
venomous are nicotine, pyrldlc nnd
ni.'llii l.iiulu bases, prusslc acid, sulphuretted hydrogen, oxide of carbon
m.d eiiipyreiimatic oil. and nil that wo
draw Into our lungs with mora or less
Raw  Milk  For  Infanta.
Oeruian clinical evidence Indicates
thut cows' milk used raw Is much better than boiled milk for feeding Infants affected with gastric or Intestinal
Mr. C. T. Christie of Montreal, who
was the secretary of tbe Toronto St.
Andrew's Literary Association for several years after Us formation ln 1S58,
has recently frund among the papers
in his library several poenia written
for the association's magazine In that
year by the late Rev, Prof. John Campbell of the Presbyterian College, Montreal, who was then ft kid of nbout
eighteen. Tha verses show that l'mf.
Campbell developed very early In llfo
the talent for the muse. "The Thlstlc,"
one of the poems in the "Doric." follows, and may perhaps recall to ihn
few old men now surviving who mot
almost fifty yeara ago in the Temperance Hall to listen to the reading of Ilu*
verses some of lhe pleasures of tho
past: —
When oor patron saint. St. Andrew, descended frue the skyes,
He brecht a Thistle din.n wi' him—'twas
a plant o' muokle size
He set it on the Holan hills, for a' the
warld to eee,
An* cried: Wow! but he'll nae be wise
thai  meddle   daur   Wl'   thee.
Some fashlous Roman bodies cam' frae
H-nglund's soul hern -plain.
An' Ihocht to batler doon the Thistle's
head wl' chucky stanes,
But    Thistles'    leaves    nre    sharp    an'
strong, an' sure the lads did tlee,
An' cried:   '*He gets nae muokle scran
that meddle daur Wl' thee."
Th>a    frae    the    Scandinavian    north,
proud Denmark's licet set sail;
But when they saw  the Thistle's head,
their  courage   'gan   tn   fall.
An* aj they fell at l.args red field they
cried.  "Oehonle!
It's naught but death or wounds be g'Hs
t_U meddle daur wl' thee."
An' mony English kings hae tried to
houk the Thistle up,
But found It nne sae easy wark. wt'
H«elan hills to cope.
An' Iho' their minds fu' aft they changed—yet did they a' agree.
That they were mine the richer for
thslr meddlln* wl' thee.
An' noo that to the r se it's Joined, an'
strength an' beamy blend,
An' round the three-leaved shamrock
•green It's keen, sharp blades extend.
It rears Its head on Britain's throne.
an'  shouts  wl'   muekle glee,
"Oh, whar's the chell aao venturesome
that meddle daur wl' me?"
O'er this, our young society, lang mav
the Thistle wave.
An" may we on our name an' laws this
motto bright engrave:
"Let weet alane, an' like unto the thistle down I'll be.
But woo to the uncanny han' that meddle daur wi'  me."
Feeding the Milk Maker
. in>ks—Wl.st do y.m Ihlnk of thnt
university iiinklug Huiiiley .. doctor of
laws? Wicks (111. well, tl.e universities do very crn-jy things Sometimes.
Sicks—Tea. and y.*t tbey sre slwsys
supposed to be In possession of their
I cannot understand how any dairyman can get ulong without n silo. 1
recently heard oue successful dalrymuu
say that If he had built a silo live
yenrs earlier be would have easily
eaTi*d $1,000. I figure that wheu you
get tweuty tons of silage to the acre It
■ Is equal to seven tons of the best hay.
That ought to settle the question, says
s Connecticut dairyman In American
Wondrrfnl Faraar* Crops Possible.
It Is dlillcult to undc.stand why tho
southern dairymen do not ralso their
feed. The system of dairyiug that Is
carried on In the north, If ndopted,
could not fnll to be more profitable to
the producer and more healthful for
the consumer, affirms C. F. Poaneln nn
■XChan|0> The amount of forage that
can be raised on un aero of land In
most of the southern states ts beyond
the conception of the northern farmer.
Tb* I'oiur. a llark  \,,,„l,«-r.
"Nobody but a billionaire cun afford
s pasture," states Mr. Detrieh. as quoted ln Farm Journal. "Soiling Is the
corr.vt Idea, (irow the feed nnd bring
It to the cows, live, oats and pens,
sweet corn, ensilage, hay, etc, are the
keynotes of modern farming. The pasture la a back number."
At  Calvlna Time.
At calving time mnny breeders feed
wnrra bran mushes, nnd some give
tepid water for drinking purposes until
the cow bas regalued her nunnnl condition.
Ser.lne   tha  Dairy  r*m'i  Feed.
In England a great deal of attention
la given to the preparation of feed for
dairy cows, (irnln Is usually crushed
or ground. Charting or culling straw
and hay Is a very general practice.
Kooti are usually pulped or sliced.
More  .iini'.  tn lie 1'ard I
An Increased use of roots Is being ad-
VSeated in this country, in Greet Britain they nre fed to dairy cattle ns well
as to beef animals, but when feeling
them to milk cows the best dnlrymen
tske pains to avoid tainting the milk
by their use.
Dairy  Feerilnsr  Well   I ml.rii I.
I suppose no other question has received more con->l.lcratl.'ti among onr
farmers In the past twenty live yenrs
than this question of feeding, snd the
result Is the general principles of feeding today nre pretty w.*ii understood.
It hns been suld, nnd 1 think with n
good deal of force, that the dairy of Ilm
average fnriner Is better fed than the
family of the snine farmer.- II. Wing.
skin ia nn.i„u; reed.
Skill In buying a food adapted to
your use thnt Is relatively chenp In
your own locality la a question of great
Preferred the Dollar Dsck.
A caae-hard n- d Toronto man Is going about telling th . version of what
he sny.s happened lasl autumn during
the annual meeting ,.f ths Canadian
Manufacturers' ,\ , , I ,„ \n Quebec
The <1 iv.rii'i,. nl to I*. ndi r Ihe visit of
the tn  *    • ,- , ,-„ (hem
sn eeoursIon on tl   Dm I and appoint*
ed seamen (o shuvv ths various parties
ov.r the ship. It we I Hamilton party lhat one bluejacket had In charge,
and In coming up from below lo an
etevaiei? purl of ths vessel he said;
"This Is the quart, r d. sh" "oh, that's
all right," returned th" spokesman of
the Hamilton parly.  "You aee, -we have
Suggestion Advanced by Prof. Coleman
—An Interesting Report.
The famous Sudbury nickel field l«
described In part three r.f the report of
tho Bureau of Vines, Just Issued. It
em-bodies tho final report of Prof. A. 1*
Ooleman on the results of the Held
work which he has carried on for the
past three summers, wiih "lie object
of determining In detail the boundaries
ef tho nickel-bearing rock, and of examining the go oglcal relationships of
the known ore bodies, special attention
being given   to  working  minea."
In a chapter devoted te the usee of
nickel lt la pointed out that Bwttsar*
land, Austria-Hungary and France
within the las*, few years have adopted
pure nickel Instead of tho nickel-cop-
par alloy for tie ir coinage. The pure
metal does not tarnish or change color,
but keeps bright and attractive, and, aa
It Is harder, the Imprint s'.ands wear
much better. "It Is more dlillcult to
counterfeit, since lhe miming requires
more powerful presses." "Why," asks
Prof. Coleman, "should not Canada, the
producer of •half th^ nickel of the world.
replace her ugly cents by clean, untar-
nlshablo nickel coins, almost as handsome ns silver and much more durable?
Canada la presently lo hav* a mint.
and It should begin lis work by coining
one-cent and Qve-cent places of pure
nickel: making use uf a distinctly, y
Canadian  metal."
In his Introduction Prof. <'olrman,
who epeaks ln terms of praise of the
assistance given him by Messrs. M. T.
Culbert. W. BL II. Carter, formerly
secretary of thc liureau of Mines, a
number of Government oltldaW and
ethers, says ln part:
"The Sudbury nickel field has long
been known as ths most Important
source of that im-taJ in America, if not
In the world, -but lhe work of the last
three yeara has brought out more and
more strikingly lhe unique character of
this mining region. It ha.s been proved
that all the ore deposits of any economic Importance are at or near the outer margin of a huge laccolithlo sheet
of eruptive rock a mile and a quartT
thick, thirty-six miles long and seventeen miles wide. This sheet :-, now
ln iho form of a boat-shaped syncllne,
wilh Its pointed end to the southwest
and Us square end to the northeast.
The rick composing tills sheet Is nr>-
rlte at the ouier land U,wer) edge,
merging Into granite or grano-diorlte at
the Inner (upper) edge. Tbe ore bodies
are round the margin of the norlte, or
aiong dikelike offset* fr..m It, and have
evidently segregated from the rock
while sill! molten, though they may
have undergone later rearrangement by
circulating water."
Later, In speaking of the tnarglns.1
deposits, l'rof. Coleman says: "These
Include the Crelghton mine, owned by
the Canadian Copper Co., -which may
safely be called the greatest nickel mine
In the world, having already produced
probably more than 500,000 tons of rich
ore, and, as lt Is supposed from the results of diamond drilling, having mil-
Uons of tons tn reserve."
At the preeent time only two companies are actually at work, tbe Canadian Copper Co. and the Mond Co.
"Both," says the report, "seem to On
fairly established With good mines and
satlsfsctory methods of smelting and
refining the ore, so that the future
should be prosperous." .... "The
only real competitor of Ontario as a
nickel producer Is the French ptnal
col my,   New   Caledonia,   ln   the   Soull.
Here le Something that will be Wei-
eome News to Many a Die-
oouraged One.
"For several years
I have been troubled with gas around
my heart, shortness
of breath, my food
did not digest properly. It turned
sour In my atomuoh
causing me great
(listrem.: often, too,
William H. Reed. I had disagreeable
attaoka of belching gas and heartburn, and severe pains across the
small of my baok.
"1 tried Ur. Leonhardt'a Antl-PUl
und from the very tirst found relief.
Antl-PUl has Indeed cured me."
Thia la the voluntary statement of
Wm. H. Reed, of 166 Queen St.,Kingston, Ont.
All dealers or ...e Wtlson-k'yle Co.,
Limited, Niagara Falls, Ont. 606
Polite  Reproof.
A lady ono, ventured to publicly ra
prove a woll-kn .ivn London soela f
man for bis overfondnesi of good living. The gentleman made himself conspicuous by tho way hs gorged hints. If
at a dinner to which he uud Others of
the upper ten hud been Invited. To
make matters WoriS, hs was sul'tclent-
ly unwise or thoughtless enough lo attempt to excuse himself with tho i»
mark that "In sating well I praise the
food," thereby using a well known
quotation. It was nu opportunity not
In be lost by the somewhat disgusted
and witty lady silting    at bis elbow.
"Really, air," she observed, wilh a
sweet smile, "you should not uarry
praise to the uolnt vf .Hatttri y."
Bill to Make Easy the Establishment ol
Co operative   Societies   Introduced
Into Canadian  Parliament.
The other duy Mr Monk of Jacques
Ourtler Introduced Into lha House of
Commons st Ottawa a bill respecting industrial and oo-operatlve societies. The
object of the bill, he aald, was to benefit the poorer classes by providing an
easy method for the creation of cooperative societies. It was desirable tn
provide for such organisations among
the funning und laboring classes. Mr
Monk outlined the phenomenal guccesB
which th. se s eieiies bad met wilh In
European countries und In some pari*
of the United Stales. In support of the
movement ho quoted very decided recommendations by Karl Or y. Mr.
Qladstone, John Stuart Mill. Richard
t'ob.t n. and many other financial and
economic auth .rillea. During tha
crisis of 1893 In Italy these Institutions
had received a great Impetus, and although many bank^ hud succumbed
at the time, the savings of the people
had with extraordinary conllilence been
confided to thus., rural und small village bands which had been started on
the co-operative plan, and In no Instance
had there been the loss of a single
cent. Co-operative banks had be, n a
great factor In stopping usury. Legislation itself had entirely failed to bring
about this elTect. The movement had
spread to Finland and even to Siberia,
and ln the latter place was the meant
of carrying on a large dairy and egg
business with Great Britain.
Development   In   England.
There had boen a marvelous development of the principle ln Ehlglan 1 I
notable txampla being lhat of tha
equitable pioneers of Rochdale. It had
been found-d In int* with il aaaoclati -
Ten yeara la'.-r there had been S"0
members. In 1S04 the membersh .
Increased to 4.717. In 11.74 il was 7 031,
and ln 1878 more than lO.OnO Their
capital then amounted to £193,816, and
their turn over •E2SS.8SS, with clear
profits of over £40.000.
One of  the  largest   associations     f
this kind In  England  was  that   l,ii"<vri
as tho Manchester Union,  wh   h  was
not  an   associate   of   Individuals,   but
was  composed  ..r a   multitude  *'f   co*
■Ive   societies.     Co-  peratlva   societies took the form nor only of banking or flnancliil  or loan  eo.
they  were  societies  of  product! ul.  societies  In reaped   to   agriculture,   for
the purpose "f employment, of securing
i necessary   agricultural    supplies,    for
| transshlpim nt  of  products,  for I
and selling. un,l for u . f oth
er objects. There was no im't In fact
to their op. rati ma; thi I i. mo
most extraordinary
preservation of cropi ts, and
they worked Invariably with the most
ben* li iai results.
Many Regulaiions Necessary.
There were a number of rules which
would have to be adopted In ths regulation of such societies. In view of
their small resources a very simp a
m'de of organization would have to
be provided so us to save expense and
the employment f Intermediaries. The
capital invested by each Individual
should be limited, and there shou
but one vote for each sssoelate. Tho
association must be open to all honest
people who oould b< neflt t.y their
tions, even to women snd minors. Ths
operations must be absolutely restricted
to thoso who were members. Ths membership must be controlled abs luiely
by the governing body of tho as
Hon. The as*..nation should have permanent capital In order to oultlvate sla-
billty and solvency ainl to m>k< sure
that the capital would not be vai
There ahould be no voting by proxy
There should b« a resirve fund to guarantee withdrawals.
Mr. Monk utated that the question
hnd been brought before the House In
lilt by a resolution which had been
favorably r* 0. VSd by lh* II use One
uf Ihe questions discussed hud been tha!
of .lovernment assistance, but if the as
soclatlons were to be strong they would
have to work without Qoveroment assistance. The fJovernnient could tav if
the movement, and would be cali-rd upon by the present bill to exercise s OST*
lain surveillance over the companies
The Government could even cancel ths
charters under certain clrcinnstancra,
but mat.risl help from the Government
would be detrimental to the working of
the associations.
Federal   Jurisdiction   the   Best,
Some Question might arise us to
whether the provincial Governments
would not be the best ones to deul
will. Ihis class of business. Mr. Monk
was of the opinion, however, that ihs
co-operation of agrlcullurlsis would
oomo entirely under Dominion Jurisdiction. Producing and manufacturing
associations Would also come under
the Dominion. Most of these associations were either banking or commercial Institutions, and he did not donb-.
but that the lit,minion had Jurlsdl.*il in
over them, though possibly In regard
to tome of them provincial Legislature-,
mlghi ai.o have Jurisdiction.
Mr. Monk quoted the case of an as-
s* Itt n which had been established a
few yearn ago by Mr Alphunse I.eajur-
il.iii at Levis, r.hu results of which Inul
b. *i astonishing, It had started will.
MOO or |400 capital, and In llvo years
had increased n to nearly jto.ooo. La t
year its turnover had amounted in
nearly IHO. • its tuooesi in the
Town t.f Levis as an educative Influence had I-*. i, marvelous. The bin
would place th ie association! under
tho department of Postmaster-General
and Minister of Labor,
a  Mnrhie   Plant  Thai   Grows a   SteSS
Three  Ilu.,,I. til   Peel  ' *•
The largest murine plant uml probe-
; bly one of the highest plants known on
^ this globu Is u gigantic seaweed, ths
i nereocystls, the stem of "''id. has
* been found to grow us much as B0U
feet long,   it was lirst discovered not
I fur  from   the Alaskiin   COttSt,  hut  has
Bluet- been found Boating In various
parts  of   tho   1'iicllie ocean  along tbi
American sad Asiatic shores, Tuts
seaweed grows In a very curious man
ner. Large quantities of it sre found
at a little distance from shore and st
depths not exceeding 8U0 feet, J1"
loamy bottoms large thickets of this
plant tuke root, and b stem of the
1 thickness of ordinary cord grows up
I ward.   At Its top there Is n pear Shaped
balloon, which grows with ll.e stem,
! and when It reaches Hn* surface of lbs
water It often measures six feet and
more in length, with s diameter of four
feet six Inches. This balloon has. Of
course, uu upward teudeucy snd keeps
the stem gsowlng until II Boats on the
surface of ths water.   Prom tbo top of
this   bulloon   u   large   tuft   of   strong.
thick, spadelike leaves grow out, which
originally arc not more than two feet
long nud which grow nn.l split until
from the balloon u roselike growth of
from ilfly to sixty Bvs feel In dlame
ter covers the wster, This gigantic
weed grows iii mi* h Quantities that
near the shore large meadowlike le-
lands are formed, which Impede navi
gatlou. The natives of the Alcutiaj
islands  make manifold   usage Of  'his
. plant.   Prom their strong dried stems
th.**- make ropes 260 feet and  mors
long, while balloons of this weed fur
nlsh them with large vessels afler tbey
are dried, the 6iniillcr ones I *
lu their bouts to ball out wster. Ths
long leaves, after being dried, are CUt
luto narrow strips nml used for wl. ker*
work, the iiiukiu*.* of bnskets und llmi
lur furniture.
Hot Weather Comfort
Can be obtained by drinking ICED
l/llll   WW    mMtmmmmmm  m —
Nothing to Equal it
40c, 50c and 60c per |h
At   All   Qrocers.
Swift   llannern   on   -Inowihiti-t   Mnke
Short   Work   of   the   l.ru.ei.
The Swedish Lapps live entirely
with, by ami upon their reindeer,   a
Lapp who owns u thousand deer Is s
very rich man; but. us tines srs as
sessed upou the number of .her. be Is
Inclined to underestimate h.< benl
The most dangerous enemy to the herd
Is the wolf. who. if s.i disposed, can
kill thirty deer In a night. A band of
wolves cun make a rich Lapp 1
When tin- siiiiw Is deep snd ■ ift snd
tt is announced that wolf tracks bsvi
been seen In the neighborhood of the
deer the swiftest runners uu -
shoes prepare for uu exciting cb ise
The wolf muy bSVS a start of a mile
or two, l.ut the track it leaves in the
deep, soft snow Is s.i prominent thai
the hunters can follow It at their beet
The wolf, thouuh he may run fa-t.
hss but slight chance .>f escaping ths
short men who on snowshoes ru-h
through the WOOd, dart down steep
hills   and   Jump   front   ledges   several
yunis in height Ku h banter does bis
best to outran tbe others, fur the wolf
belongs to ths Lspp wbo strikes the
lirst blow. As soon ss the leading
hunter Is dose enough to the wolf bs
gives it n best y blow si nh ■
with his Strong spike! snowshoo staff.
If there lire other Wolves tt. be I"ir
sued, he kills It out right; If not. hs
disables it uad WSltS till all tho hunt
crs urrivo before giving tho death
Oa   TtpplxS   Ihe   Hat.
New  Yorkers si.ll  cling  to the ancient custom of I. hit-, when
greeting u mule friend or scquslntance.
lt is .. common s.niit to see n -• i d
prosperous looking business man us In*
pssses un scquslntance tipping his hat.
although the oiher is slons snd unne
compsnled by a woman, it is tbe
same after u party has been together
somewhere, st dinner, probably, or st
the theater. Von will notice that u*
ona Separates himself from the others
be Will say i;i»ii| nii;ht or uu revoir nud
then tip his hat.    Al-o when one man
is Introduced to soother it Is dollars
to .. subway ticket that be will lift tils
cfaspeau. Wonder why it is. 'lin-y
doi. t  Uo  lt  In   Pittsburg.
The new stenographer's yellow hair
(Uttered In ths h.mhI of sunlight that
poured through the window of tbe of-
But oi.i I.uke, ihe bookkeeper, had
no eyes fnr n„* gtri's beauty. He lighted n clear and set tn w,,i It,
"Mr. i.uke." sa.,1 ti... stenographer,
"HuhV" ths old in,in grunted.
"I^.'.k here," she laid iinpt iitnisly, "I
sm sorry, but smoking always makes
in.- sick."
•"Ihen," snld I.uke. without looking
up, "don't ever smoke."
Aa i*i.ii , iiiwiimi „i.
An Irish gentleman said to sn l'nc*
lish officer, "De yon know Mr. x
of — Y' The officer disclaimed having
that plessnra   "Ah, bs is n rery nl. s
fellow uml ii good frieinl of mine. Uut
he hns been dead these six years, An',
ihure, you're very like him:"    The of
Beer hum bs bad been compared to a
good many things in tbs course of his
lifetime, but never before to a sil-
yt-ur-old Corpse.* London BpeCtStOT,
I.nller  l.nr   llrrnlnras.
"How   often   do   jour   housemaids
"Do you mean how often do Ihey fun
the furniture," ssked slsngy Mrs. n.i
we.hl, "or how often do th.y skip
A  M.mI.-.i   I'hlUnlliro ,l„t.
Hooker    I     WsshlngtOO   tells   of   S
Wnil street philanthropist whose bene-
fSCtloOl in..   10  cnrefiilly  hidden   (but
no one outside of a very small circle
SUS| Is blm.    This Is Said  tO l«r the
Unknown Wbo sent t'.;.r.,0U0 tO Mayor
Meridian  of   New   York   for  the   Has
Francisco relief fund. Mr. Washington Buys this mini's wealth will be a
Kroat surprise when his dwuth reveals
It, his possessions ln-liig vustly l.iiKer
linn, thev ars i/cnt-iulli suooosed to If.
■•hammtdaa serin.
Mohammedans divide themselves Inte
tw.. principal sects Bblab and Bunnl,
the Persians representing the bulk of
the former, tbs Turks of lh' hitter.
The chief points on which Ihey differ
„,-,,   the   .* lltlon   "f   thS   SOU)   after
death snd the su. ulon of caliphs.
■rhe Bunnl belief is thst there is ons
I,,,,,imtal Ood, win.-., works ure without beginning or end, snd that lu* will
i„. risible to ths soul" of the blessed,
while iiu* Bhlahs deny tha Immortality
0f the mul snd maintain that the coexistent  prim ;■!•■•-  of  Sioroaster  will
forever contend for ths mastery."
With regard tO the prophet's successors, the Silimls claim that tbs lawful
successor of Mohammed was aba
Bekr nn.l after blm Omsr, Osman snd
ah. nephee snd ion In law* of Mohammed, Ths Bhlahs, however, reject the
tirst three and  bold thst  All  was the
only legltlmste successor,   Bhlahs pray
but three times t day ami enjoin pll-
grimsges to Kejef, Kernels, Kaalmaln,
MSShSd (PeWlS), Samara snd K.un as
well ns to Mecca nnd Medina. Suniils
make pilgrimages Onlj tO tbe two hitter CltlSS  iiiiii   pray  five  times  a   .lay.
From this it can bs readily ondei i
that the circumstances of tho Turks
being In possess on ot tin- shrines ..f
Nejef (Me-licl all), KSSlmSln uud K.-r
beia is most dlsplsai ng to devout
Bhlahs.-Blackwood's Magastne.
Slnr With H.
The  first  duy   mother   sent   me   to
school I went home ut recces thinking
Kbool was out.   .Vs I have grown older
I Bnd that a whole lot of people did the
same thing, and ths sad part of the sf
fair is that too many "f us never went
bu.k. In life be careful thet yon dont
go boms at if ess. If j to lean
a trade or profession, stsj   by II snd
master It.   Don't ( bsse away sl n
If j on have » business, stten l t*> it.
Don'l go 1 I re. ess
home at re -   - I   -
ness man Into bankruptcy, lt toil
caused   mothers'   tear,   to   fl IW   and
mother hearts to scbe    li bas
crusty old bachelors snd so-ar eld n
It hss filled worlds with Ignorance and
n,:n 1.- barren deserts *.f fertile *
Oolng h'.u.e st rscies means that fee
have fallen ssleep ut tha s*a ti I. un.l
your truin has plunged Into the ditch.
Always  stuy   until school   is out
It is ciu-tetl by the clog-jinK r,| (hi
boweli and inttitinei. hrtp tha d,.
gntion active, ths itonuch right.
the  bowels healthy  snd opts with
gold Fverywh«r».      In Ken JJ o^,,,
Tbrre hun<Wil Um-nb-at
ler than n: *) i>ap«r.
Bold by all DruggtuU and line r.\ .-*or«
and by mall
Wntn   Remitting by  Post, uo
Dominion Express Money Urdtrv
and Foreign Chequr*.
Ths  Best and Chtapiit
System   of    Bending    M..* »,    la   ,. .
Plsce In ths World.
Absolutely Sale
I'urchaser Is given S l*SC   pl   snd ll
order   or    11" que    Is LO DBS
i m.»i.i-. th. amount s.
Iy  MBTUNDEO       No I*. T i
tun   Information   and
I/va!  anen's
Improve.I   i.i.il   mi: •
: .
stating fun :
08 Tribune  Bldg..       Winnipeg   Mia.
The  Air ot I on,Inn.
There Is M fTSSh a.i* In the le irl of
London, u< cord ng i" ti .•
of n r ni Eli "No
evidence of osons eras anywhere up*
parent except at Brownsvood l-.rk. Ill
ihe northeast ii wss trom tie* north-
esst quarter tin- wind  wis blowing,
and the air bad hist sll tn f osons
before It bad reacbM) Birds park.   At
llushey   park,   although   practically   a
country district. UO OBMM WSS present
in the air. London had not only sh
straded the goodness oat Of the nlr
that swept over It. but ha,| sdded b> It
the exhalations   fr.nn   Hi.*   l.r..alh   snd
i of n     ons of bnman beings snd
of i.*r,* ef •:. ■ .  .* ds of snt nsls    Per
sons living within a "i r two mils
radios of ' h ir ■ | ' r bars
fresh ut entering tbelr dwellings at
any tli. •■
Parse*  lli,rial   faaloms.
A Bombay correspondent, writinc of
the initial customs of ths Pereses, says:
"Tin* spproach of tbat transition we
call death is n signal fnr the relstlves
to leave the presence of lhe dying one,
the priest ah.ue remaining to whisper
Eend-Aveets precepts Into his ear   Bs
lu till ; .1 .if lhe I I uml  ml
mils a dog, who is trained to gsss
steadily Into lbs fscs of ti.e dyln ■ ons
A dog is accounted the only living
cr.*a:.ire  that cun terrorise  tbs
spirits, so tin- vasti.'i.' ur 'd"g stare,'
Is the  last sight  th.-   Parses ins ,,n
earth. No human shadow must Inter
vene; otherwise the guardian virtue ol
till- dog's guze Is ami'!   >
Make tfv'e  Horse Comforts    *
Du not I
ding f"r th*   In*
ur cement Boor   tl
floor,  which le apt to I
board tbe ■ nne reason ei i
sury. and  ,n  a.bill Inn  ll   I
orally a clean    animal
■ I. an In  thi   ,
-lug  In  dual,   »hi. I.
colnf' rl
To Isenpe •»  v. .,..„i,.,n,,,»
"To scrape  an  scqoalntsnce"   was
originated by  the Emperor  Badrlsn.
' >• when visiting the pul,lie bath he
found an old veteran scraping himself
With a piece of lirukcii CTOI kery in lieu
Of an Iron or copper s. taper, Hadrian
gave him a sum of money to provide
ths necessary materials for a bath und
on Ills next visit to iln- Institution
four ' it full ..f veterans scraping them-
si-hc witb potSherda     •■Scrape nway,
gentlemen, bat you shall not scraps sn
scqoalntanea wMh me," was Hadrian's
comment as he went nut.
The   Poet's  InonnnUtenej.
"You speak of Mm- brooks," sai.l ihs
Critic  ns   bs   looked   over   his   friend's
I iii,   "ns  Ihs  most J"j..us   things In
"S.i Ihey are," sai.l ll.c poet
"iiiii you are Inconsistent"
"Because later on yon say they are
ever murmuring."
Measuring  Land
A bandy '..»>i for mi ' '•
made from   an  ..' '  '
to a light fi u. *     Met
mark a point  In the nm
■     - ,,f the wb.
Sd      Walk nri.ui, I th.
with th. wheel aad no
I., r ..f :. rotations b> ihi '
lhe -••
C..re of lhe Foul
A foal should nol bs n
with its dam while ths   '
work,  hut  Shonld   .fin iin
wdi lighted bos stall ud
.at oal   mixed with  * *'
U»r being within reach.
8l»te of Ohio,   <"ltv  uf  T
l.ucan Ctunty. .
K.Miik  J.   Cbener  mnk.*,*   *   • '; •*"
Is   -wnloi   partner   "f   lh.   I        ' ' .,,
.  ,<, Co     Lang iinni... s.
[•do   County   and  -
and iimi  ■..iti  nnn win par i
one inM.itr.i. imii a nl
. i,,,,.   ,,c   Catarrh lh«i
d   li>-  lhe   use  of Hnll'» '
Hw.'rn .,, before ni„ nnd *
mv    |i. .. not   11,1s   III.   ,l..t      '
Al- A.   \v
(leal , N •
Hall « .*sl«rrh Cure Is is-
and acts dim tie .... lbs I
»m  surfa. ••■  "f   u.e system      e ' ■
l.-M<lln«.r.lftlM   fler .      .,
V J  CHKNHT   *  .'" ! '■
gold  l.v sll   Drugglsta  " „.,„
Tuke Hull ■ Paint)?  I'llls foi   ■     •     •'   n
lit. Reeor-S.
"Koyou tx-liovo .. inan can love mo"
then on.*':" ,
"1 know It.    Why, betwe.
Dlgbt    un.l    Mon,lav    mOI
loved n whole summer r.
York l.lfe.	
ii..r.i in Teach.
"When   n    man   Is   distal
easily touched," remarked h '
of even .1 things.   "Co
of II, he's nol easily 'tOUcbetl
close, cllhcr."    Voiikers Sun
If poverty ts tlie mother of crime*
want of sense la the faiher of thcui.—
Thst Srttlrd It.
"Why do you think nis pialntlS in-
sano?" a witness, • samlned as to s.,mo-
i body's mental condition, wss askod by
r In-  0 nilisel sl  t
"Beoause," replied ths witness "he
i.  oontlnually going th .ut    asserting
ii.i.i i.s is ths i'i ,    ■ Mohai im
"A'"'   "' IV*   •*>,"   r-      *      i   ,,,„   ,,,,,. ,
gentleman at tti . fo„ llllllk i
thut wh, n • pei ,, ho u lh#
Prophet  Mohammed   that   i,  .   ci.ur
proof of his InsanityT
"Beoause," an ivered ths witness, re-
|g»rdlng hH r ii ,,.,, „.*,,, ,H1(v.
'',L,*'""ry ",' ''"''  <i ' ■ '" ths Prophet
Mohammed mysslt"—Tlt*J)if*a,
 .«...«   Illm.
Mr.   Ilor.'in     I   didn't       v.ni   lusi
Sun.lav - Miss Cutting Oh, von
must have If yuu saw me nt nil! Mr.
I'...nm I er beg purilti.i. I don't un
.lerslnn.l. Miss Cutting I nny If y.,u
saw in.- Sunday y.ni must have seen
hi" lust, fnr I wus careful to hi-b you
Sinnii   leerage  r.*...liiellnn.
lir  I-   n   s.iii  snys, in Country
Oentlemnn,  Hint the a ■ i ig w of
ilu* United Btnt.  .   Iln • to tbs last
.rn* n '.   prod iii • i  imi   |M  pounds of
butter ii yeai: i || seems almost In
credible that in ths es tern states,
where there is eun encouragement to
tbs tlcveli.* I ,,r the ilnlry liiilusiiy,
the yield  .if  bUttSt   per cow  IS  bllt 'JKI
Pounds per year.
An Old ll-"-!..
Tht great   dOCfc   "I   I'"1'  : ,      , „
measuring time and Stl '    . |,
snd quarters foeoverDOO •
Is sai.l. has been running »» ■""
without interruption,
tar nasi na K.."l" ^.(
There mny be or nol «n "'h ,: "'"' ,
Crossing, snys A.  V. Met
cm Poultry Journal. Beslthj fo»w
a lirst class laying br i srs nol me
to I..* improved by crossing »« ;
their health and their laying P*"™J
(111 the conlrnrv. different  lav  w    .
  ,„,..,•   lm iiu'   I '
wn   inr  iiiiii i (■ i j ,   iimi'	
crossed  wiih  ii   better \tj\eit '';
will pro.li
progeny lb.! *
ly certain i<> producs < > ' ,
themselves      The progen** ol  *    ^
stock nr.- Improved by cro sing   ^
healthy stock, in crossing llicrr ii
be a definite objeel In rlew, •""
the sttvsntags son«bl csn u ■
gained to a greater or less exit"
W    N    U    No.
69B piles Ms
Lif© Wretched
But There la Quick Relief From Itohing and
Thorough Cure In
Dr. Chase's Ointment.
.    „, 1,0 truthfully stated lhal piles
duM ijicruolatlng pain, mis-
1 UUI| wretchedness of feeling il.un
'„!' unuwi as.-,   i.ifn becomes a]
' ,,,,,,, burden during the attaoks ot
!",.„„. burning, stinging pajna.
"„ is a greal mistake to Imagine that
■ -reel's oi i.n.**- are looal, tor, uh u
' n.fr oi ract, H..-.V sap ih.* vitality
'"a ' , ,„,i iittiiy un.l sh.wiy hm sure-
"'"'' ,,, ,,„. ruination ol llie health.
"1     ,'., |nm ul Itching nml piolrud
"i id Iini piles, which,
ii..* loss of i.i I. mc more
u I,, th.il* di nstrous sffects.
1,1" |*|,, ,.'s Ointment brings slmoal
, ,,„t hint fnmi lhe Itohing, bora
|tl„ . nsations nf piles and
.    nel I hnn.null    cure    for
,„ uf this wretched, tortur
ntimes stubborn dlseaae,
,1,1, proven   In   so   many
Itiimmiii.l    nl   '■"*•'" thai   Ihen*  Is  n..
,ong(,r .,„,   i....in  for  doubt   lliiil   Dr.
(liniment  Ih tha mosi  snils
.wlor)   i .    in. nl   for piles  Ihnt  was
ever discovered,
Mr John Johnson, Cowley Alia
writes Three yours ago 1 was cured
"I blind, Itohing piles „i ■*,■ YvUfQ
standing by using in. cimso's oint-
"""' ,' " "'I to think iiim death
"'""'■ '"' tha oiilv pellet | tioo)D evei
gel from the terrible inlserj ol piles
°'ton i fee h |, i<„* ,1,,,.,. ,|
'''    """'    !""l     Ihei    tlm
When   I  Should have 1„-,.||   j,,  |„ ,|
'■"   ' ha •     i ti i   H-orth si.v
t] dollars ii Im.v lu tead ol      ty
I   am    P   i ,'li-ieiil    m ,,,
1 em farming nil tha time and n. , ■
miss a day,   Wordi i.m to expres   mi
ki;i'"":'" for "i"'"" Hns nini ,
mndu lm- in,.,   i cannol  tell h ,i*   ,
much ni i  ,r m it ,|.    rV(       x,,
"""  '■""l 1  Ihis can  wait,*   |l
In.* "
11 lently when doctors hav,* failed
j ' cure idles and the | hl,'
has proven futile In*. Chase's mm
 "i has effected thorough cur.    i
'""  ,:i  bo*' :" :';i   '    I 01   IMinau
son.  Hal.*.,  a   Co , Toroi
Watering Horses,
i t,or«e should always be niiowcd to
.,„.iirli Iili thirst afl.-r coming In from
•M-keven if be is hot, says w. ll. cm
1,,'H in Kentucky Slock Karm. A very
L.-rsl opinion exists that It Is Inju-
imis m wstsr horses when they enme
. In a busted state, and they aro thore-
(ore In many Instances not watered
until thev have somewhat coolod down.
This opinion Is fallacious, as lt does
not hurt borsei to .Irlnk cold water dl-
leetly Uie) return frcm work. It Is
. ,«.vei. hurtful to let a horso drink
ertly c K.lcd down, nnd this
practice Is very llablo to cause a cblll
Csre of Growing Plge.
Tounr pigs fare best on a ml Inn of
on*, pooil'- of corn and oats mixed to
. t  middlings,  says  Karm
Qlveo thin as  a    reg-
* : tha from three to flvo
.ai the range, the    young
,.        . take on a fine growth of
I.  and b<- In Rood shape
to fatten readily in the early fall.
The Pasture.
Iters, , will  n.tt  thrive  In  pastures
, iter supply Is limited   to
, My pools no matter how
,     lint th.  feed and how good   the
-pallt) "f lbs Brasses.
Ipeaeet ttmtl  (ulors.
H ■■■• ' rs notions of art TCI
llis   favorite  color   was
■flat be called  'Impure puiple."    He
sue Impure purple*1 ploves and. flu.l-
Imtliit the furiiiiure was ajlttb* a»m-
ling of "impure purple"
; -   : •      I it  ly a  seamstress.   He
mt the f.'-- -trip himself nn.l showed
her how lo Flick It on with paste.   He
1...1 hi< in*"- tilled with nrtlll.-lal flow-
r-s    []t •.• ibed   to  have  everything
I htm suit consequently en-
: -n it was suggest,-,! he
-'   in  real  flowers  he  re
i ■■'    Bo        Ihey would want con-
mnt replenishing!"    He   wanted   to
know rty llie |»t.ple should object to
srtlflclal lowers la a room any more
thin la in artlBrtal landscaiH-.—"Home
Lif« With Uerbert Spencer."
Method   Followed   „„  „   iiiuhlr  *ae-
eessral i.Hir>  i arm,
The  writer  bai  seen  few  fanners
who bad 00 apologies to make tm- their
m.-ih.als of handling manure, He has
seen .me, however, who believed l.e
was getting even   particle of vslus
from the man.ne it is possible to get
The   farm   In   question   was   n   dulry
farm,   and  the  methodi   used   ar it
■ ppllcnble to all ijpes i.f fauns. T!,c
cows were kept m their stalls the year
round, lively day In tbe year tbey had
■either SllSgS   or  green   Muff  from   ilm
lleids. Tbey slso bsd enough dry hay
to kc.-p iin* manure from being too
washy imii wii.it grain they needed,
Behind ascfa row "f eight cows wss n
dit.'l. eighteen Inches wide and eight to
ten In. lies deep,   This ditch was t lean
ed  thoroughly  every   morning  sfter
milking hlin- Afier the cleaning a
small quantity ..f wood sshes wae
sprinkled In u.e ditch to dry it. Then
a layer shout OUB an I a half Inches
deep nf rotten sod nr leaf mold was
added. Next morning iin* contents of
the ditch were lifted Into ■ > ■ trt by
means of forks, nml tin* .art went immediately to lhe Held, where the manure was scattered. In exceptionally
luni -weather the ditch was sometimes
left for two .1 ... i
This method may not be sppllcsbls
to all dairy farms, but It Is ths Idesl
to Ih- (OllOWCd as . I'-ely lis circumstances will permit n n'-is both liquids and solids on the land If any
leeching occurs, let it be into the soil,
where the I.m. h DgS will do tl.e UUSl
good    W, J. Splllmitn.
"Ot    I .|..i.-t want lo criticise.
Ink  it  wus altogether
Dsvld to say *uii men are
. ■
i .ie  It was safer than
men and say it to Wm."
•surd's   Liniment   Cures   Colds, etc
• : lie    (reading   "ad
.,, ebop •*,*.,.;. bi In
ti.*. take ears "i
kens, nmi children
In (groaning)   One! dem
idvertleementa make mi
Mild ll     i ii.ir   Acilon     ru. nn '■ •
are very mil.I ... lh. Ii
do imi cause giiping le .
i   cause    disturbances
pills do.     Therefore,
• Ite can lake them wilh
npleasant results,   'Hnv
administered to chll.lien
ng the penalties which
• ol pills uot s.1 eareful
ij ia. |
'' Whal   was 111.*  value  Ol
■ :*n from yout
well   when ihey wen* new    thej
n   then i had them n
which  cost  ms  lour Ur.*,
ihey are worth seven
rtallo Caricaturists.
1  Powerful Nervine      Hv I
derangement   »f   the
ii ui. ami nervous deblHtj
'   <• re,I   Is   dlllloull    10     deal
1 '""re ai.* many testimonials
' ■ soy of Psrmelee's Veg
,;'""  •'■     In treating ibis disorder,
hai ibev never fall to pro
results,   lly giving proper
M    l0 'ha digestive organa, thoy re
' "l-mibi-lum to ih.* nerve centres.
»l.t...„,l Milk.
Almond milk Is miide by blanching
Bitty good ni*,,.-j Jordan almonds and
Mulling tbem to n powder la half a
WH of distilled wster. A lump of
•■■K«r must be worked In nt the Biuno
«'lo prevent the oil from separating
I'i." .ss   takes   somo   time   ami
. ■ *■—       iiiai-n       r -'iin-        iiiue       nini
would bs done in a mortar.    Strain
WOOgh cheeseclolli. To liutko tlie milk
' ""*" Increase the Dumber of nuts
'''■•  'u.e preparation is one of the
■OW «oull,liiB „,,,, ilU,llcll|ni{_
....   «ne   i.r,..
"What's the chief product of Tans-
And the -.rent statesmnn never look-
**■ UP from the inomeiitous document
" he replied.
"Conversation."* -Washington Btnr.
Orlala m -ftreal I Hies.
* ini.. of romance enciroleg the looa-
°n nni beginning of most of iiu- great
orl.T °f ""' WorMl "om" owt,(1 H"
l'.f ., "1H "'K1'1 (lf vulliircs over
'' "Uin. hill, s,„i AI|„.11B ,,„„ oy„ the
oUvsil °r "'• Ac»polli because nu
.   • »M hud been planted at lis bate
7 ""• "N-Je-js hand of Minerva.
Treatment of Lousy Live Stock.
Farm stock that beooma badly in-
f.rrleii with lieu   during   Ihe    winter
 aUW <lo not thrive us they ahould,
Snd in the spring may show marked
mil lun IncBg. This Is especlully true
when stock are not well cared for and
In young animals.
The sucking lies are more harmful
man ths biting varlStlSS, as thu former have im,iiiii Qjarta adapted to pene*
•y.H'.K ths Hklc uml Buckling the blood
of  th.*   hunt.   However, tin. symptoms
may he us marked In sheep and othsr
inlmals, that an* l.n.lty Infested with
I'll mi; lice. In sueh cases the wool or
coat becomes mulled and detached,
and ths skin Irritated and Inflamed as
u result of the animals rubbing, biting
mui scratching ths parts.
Hood care during the winter will
prevent the llco from doing a greut
deal of harm, und the simpler rami
dies, such ns mercurial nnd sulphur
Ointment, rubbed buck of the horns or
Ban and along ths mane and buck, and
Insect powder dusted Into the coat, mav
help  In   destroying  them. A   thorough
treatment of the herd  with dips    or I
we in is cannot bs practiced .luring the !
winter iiiutitliH, unless the treat.*d ani-!
mais me prevented from catching cold. I
A favorable time to use this line of I
treatment Is in the spring. A one or
two per cent, water solution of B tur
dlslnfeotSnt Should he used A con
veiilent way to amily the remedy In
the larger animals Is wilh a spray
pump, ami 111 thee*) and hogs I.y dipping Whatever method Is used, the
ind skin must l.e thoroughly wot
with the solution. Proper care should
I"* taken In mixing ths remedy, as
Hi.:*.* Is danger of making lt too strong
and Irritating the skin.
After treating the herd, the Btnblcs.
■hedl, or sleeping quarters should be
"rt with about a two per cent.
water nolutlnn of the disinfectant, or
Whitewash may be used Instead. This
Is necessary In order to prevent re-
Infecting the herd from the surroundings. If there Ib much Utter around
the yards, and It cannot be gotten rid
of, It Is advisable to move thc herd lo
other yards. Tar disinfectants In one
or two per cent, solutions do not de
Stroy the eggs or nits, henre It Is necessary to treat Uie animals again ln
ten days or two weeks.
BtOCkmen sometimes ask If the feed
Ing of sulphur to lousy animals will
not drive away or destroy the Uce. The
f' ' ling of small doses of suit.bur will
do no harm, nelflier will It help In getting rid of the lh-p, and It cannot be
considered a remedy for this class of
disorders when used In this way.
Sulphur Is effective, however, when
■ externally, and the addition of
fo.ir ounces to every gallon of the tar
dlslnfertant solution used, greatly In-
SS the effectiveness of the rem
rdy— n. A. Craig. Veterinarian, Purdue Tnlverslty Agricultural Experiment Station
Mo-Sera Qal***_trr.
The Man (in tbe Street can -Take my
seat,   madam.    Tha   Woman  Thank
you, bill  1 also get OUt at the 06X1 COt
Calumny is the worst of evils,  in it
then- nrv two  who commit InJusOM
and one who Is Injured.-Herodotus.
Qlve Holloway'i ('..in Cure a trial
It removed ten corns from one pati
Of   Iftl   without    any   pain      Whal    ll
:..   .iin •   II   vv ill ilu again.
Killing Besveh Ottsr, and Dee*
If a beaver or an otter Is seen anywhere It Is not allowed .to rest until
the hide Is off It, an.l Mr. Trapper linn
looks ab tut for another victim, says
The Qravenhurst lJnnner. There Is a
family of beavers less than three miles
from town, and If left alons they would
hi.on accumulate; but they are molest
ed, und If not . uuriii will si.un Uuv.l
In the matter of dei-r 11 Is even worse.
for tbey are shot at all Hints, regardless of sex. sue, or quality Tbo writer
has informal Inn regurdlna one pot
hunter who has taken no fewer than
nine deer since last ...tuber, and sold
tbe most of the.ii, not even huvlnr a
permit. I don't know whether there
Is a gum..* warden In Muskuka Tuwn-
ship or not, but If lh ere Is one he must
be like lln.il of old, ell her asleep ur
perhaps on a ].uinn*y. If titers Is none,
lt  U  time there  was  one.
Tlie  American Jew.
Bays .lac.I. II. Bclltff of New York,
tin* eminent Jewish philanthropist! "it
Is  my conviction  that the crossing of
the different typos of Jew, particularly of tha Russian and ths Qerman J--w,
now beginning to go forward lu this
country. Is dcstino.1 In the course of
Ihs next Ilfly years to produce the finest type of ull times the American
Only   •> It. , ,,'ti I, .-
Percy—I say, Cbolty, what do you-
aw-.Io when youah tailor wefuses you
('holly-Why, I—aw—twansfer me
palwtuuige It, nnothah tailor, doucher
kuow—.-lil,*c«*.,   S--**a
Liquid nn* llclnes advert! • d to cure
stomach and bowel disorders and
summer complaints contain opiates
ami ars dangerous,   Wben a mother
gives   Baby's   Own    Tablets     IO    her
i, tl, one sh-* has the guarantee ..f
a Qovernmenl analyai thai this med-
loins 'it» ■ nol contain one particle of
oplal  harmful drug-   The prudenl
mother will appreciate thai In Baby's
Own Tablets there is absolute safety.
Au occasional dose to the well child
will keep ii well   and iie-y promptly
cure the minor ailments "t childhood
when they come unexpectedly.   Mr
.;.  Hamlin,  Bt  Adolpbe, Que.,  says:
•I bave used Bsby'l Own Tablets lor
colic    and    bowel    troubles and find
them sate and speed) In their cure."
Snld by medicine dealers or by mall
at 15 cents s box from ths Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvllle, Ont.
Keep the tablets In ths house,
"Of course, doctor, Qerman measles
are nov. i    i i loui
"I never met bul om fatal es
' Yes.   il   was    a    K't in luiian,    and
winii be ll   was Uerman
uieaslei lhal h** bad mortifl. atlon set
in.     Philadelphia  U
A    llrreptlte    I'.,IhI     Uuiii.    tl.e    Mill.
Velaa Bad Milk Welle.
Th.- bead I* "ne of the priu. Ipal indications ..r dairy tendency. Clesnllness
mnl refinement here mean quality and
refinement in nil features, snd refinement and quality rin* ih.* tir-t essentials of a dairy COW «Mli.r Indl. *
of i|iiallly are fine, hard bone, soft,
pliable skin, money bar und ItUgS
clear eyes. A large niu/./l" Indicates a
large assimilative and digestive capacity nml s well developed breathing lyi
A deep, gride chest mesns Isrge heart
sud lung ' sps. Ity, " bile s large barrel
means a  Wei   At ■■    ."I digestive •   -
tem.   lt is essential, loo, In s dslry
COW   to have a   b gb  nnd   Wide  rilinp.
permitting the greetest possible fr	
doin iu thi deliver) of s calf, Ths ud
on. ibould not oul) ba targe, but it
should be well balanced, extending
well forward on the belly nud backward between the thighs. But hue
sgaln quality is of firsl Importance   -v
large, mealy n.l.l. r N not us deslrSblS
as a smaller, spongy udder.
The milk veins i srr) Ing tha blood
from ilu* udder forward to tho bent
should be large, elastic, crooked and
branched, with Isrge milk wells through
which they enter ths body.   B
these milk  veins  bcooi xccedlngly
large and tortuoni because of a vsrl-
eoso condition resulting fron. too 11
milk wells   Csre needs to be exei      i
In order not to be d Ived by anv such
stats of affairs I'rofesaor 11. E Humphrey, Wisconsin agricultural I o
The following curs for Indigestion Is
recommended by tbe eminent Dr. Bond
IB ,|„. London Lancet, ■ medical Journal of world wide repute.
..•tt,,.  indigestion   must  be a  very
hopeless  one."  savs   Dr.   Bond,   "which
Jllnol yield tes dlel of s small cup
0( warm milk to which ■ "•P°°»fuJ
ra rum hss been eddod. followed bys
plain l.Ncuii or I"*, and soms ven
;;;;;; ,,„.„.„ par,doxicai as .ms c..„.*
bliiallon may I n."
Aeeiuding to Dr. Bond, thera Isa
,,.,,,!,. harmony between these ingredients thst docs tbs buslnesa
-Man Is Pilled wuh Misery."   Thta
Ih  not  im" of an  mon     rhe well.
d,,;;,, of lung, clear ol eye,, atort and
buoyant  with health, are «oi '
able   whatever  may  be   then   *-'*
iM    To^weV,VaeUinaTd
all,l „,. can ail he well by g-*''">•-• ■
it'cpicc   on,    lie.   In   ■'";';''
Htittc,   in*. Thomas Bclccirlc Oil win
belt, to do all Ibis.
"Senator, what do yon "">"* >';'!'.
prospects are for being «<'J™£l*
"Fine"    rep led    Ben     Badge
...,-, ,,*v;. g,„ to do li or I'll loi    !"'«
thej ticcicil ".-   »«l '"""      m
wnukeo Bentlnol.
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Qsrglt   In
Very Like It. I
His   mother   tucked   i-"   "■''■'"
Johnny away In the lop berth o  the
sleeping car.     Hearing him        ;
tin* middle of ih''  nighl    lh' ,
H"..'!d,:„,nv. ,i„ yon know irt.or.yoaj
•Tm in the top drawer,    '"•uin
sii"   Why  do you let your beard
liini '    li  i|n.- nol .-nil vou at all
lb    M.n  i  point out, my deal ma
lhal  vim  lei   your nose
and  that   it suits you slill ler-s'     Sim
Bunlighl  Boap Is b.*it.*r thun othei
Soaps,   but   is  besl   when   used   In   III.
hr    vv.iv        Buy    Siitiligln   Soap
and  Ii.llow directions
Set nn.l   Nn.,,re.
"My   own   .lulling."   he   sighl,   "ssy
lhat vim will tn- mine'."
The beautiful actress drops her eyes
and suffers herself to i.e folded iu his
embrace, whispering, "Egbert, I have
always beeu yoursl"
To his astonishment nn Instant later
the draws away from blm anil taps
her foot lllgrily on tbe floor, saying:
"Qoodnees, you did that like n wooden man We didn't get a hniiil! Yon*]!
have tn put mors life and go Into your
..art or" Here she blushes vividly
nn.l SCTOSS her face surge waves of
■weel confusion as she shyly says: '"I
sm so sorry! Tor the moment I forgot
that we were here alone and uot ou tlie
'-i * 	
ratline tlnwn M«-j»r-<.
The most recent estimate of the prospective loss of water to Niagara falls
In consequence of the engineering enterprises now In progress there was
made In an address before the Society
of Mechanical Engineers In London by
Professor Vow in. He sni.l that when
■ II the power schemes now under way
hive been carried to completion tbe
Ion of water to the falls will amount
ta about 80 per cent of the quantity
normally passing down th.- cataract
during ths season of minimum flow.
A nsll. l"nr llir Hods.
Tlu* most powerful mau In Chlnn Is
Viceroy Yuan Shi Wain. Hs recently
visited PsotlngfU. made tlie rounds of
ihn temples dedicated to local divinities md, taking the l.lols therefrom,
threw Ihem into the river. It Is Indicative of ths present religious temper of
Chins tli.t the people took the matter
as a Joke, saying. "Tho viceroy ll glv
Ing our gods a baih"
The total ,nipoits ol t.*ii Into Canada and the United Btates is about
one hundred and len million pounds
i" : annuo tut .-f every fourteen
pounds, both in Canada and the United Btates, Is "8ALADA" and ihis
trade Is growing very rapidly, uin!
"8ALADA" i- as easily obtained In
-uth .Hies as N'*w York. Chicago,
Detroit, Boston, Pittsburg, Buffalo,
Bl i."u: st Paul, Minneapolis) Du
iniii. i leveland, Rocheater, etc., us it
i> ii, Toronto, Montreal, and thr..ugh
,mi the i>>.minion.
M'.th.r-what do you mean by
bringing back the i»o sous. Dldn'l
vou pus: mv letter?
Promising ..liv. Branch Tes I did.
I look advantage when no ons was
lm.king to slip ii Into the i><>\ without
a stamp    [tire.
Minard's Liniment Co, Limit. 1
Qentlemen.—In June, 118, I had my
hand mnl    wrist   bitten   and   badly
mangle.I   bv   Q   vie,tin-  horse.    1   KillT-
tie.i great 1) for several days and tin-
tooth cos refused to heal till vour
,tr. nl ga •• me i botile ol MIN Mil- B
LINiMKNT, which i began using, The
wa> magical; In five hours the
t>.un bad it ased and In two we.ks iin-
woundi bad complete!) healed and mv
band and nnn were as well ..s aver.
V.iiiis truly,
A   I*.   ROY,
Carriage Maker
Bt. Aiitoiiic. P. ij
Dentist—Of   course,    frauleln—but
whether we can gel the tooth out ot
such a small niouiii   that i Oe ques
lion —Figaro.
Minard's   Liniment   Curee   Distemper.
Do you like It? Then why
be contented with It P Have
tobeP Oli, nol Just put on
Ayer's Hair Vigor and have
long, thick hair; soft, even
hair; beautiful hair, without a
single grey line In It. Have a
little pride. Keep young Just
ns long as you can.
"1 sm BftT-MTM. rt— <M. n«A gMje
-"B".V^_   ___■ mm ___. ih.,« Is  |U>4   » «t*-T
"'..itk. Osl.
Th.- fair amateur palmist looked st
Iln* lefl hand oi Un* swell young girl
long and earneatly.
Breathless.y she waited tor the
palmist's nevt words
"Ah! i see by your hand Chat you
are engaged to be married." said lhe
.tw  wonderful!"   exelplmed   tlu*
bride inln*.
"Ami." ctiiiiiiiiieii the reader of the
future and the past, in s more cutting
tone; "1 see that vou are engaged lo
Mr  Loony."
"Oh! It's perfectly extraordinary!"
burst oul lhe blushing girl. "How
could you Know ih..i""
■ ii. mi long study of science," was
the reply.
"But surely the lines in my band
cannol tell you the na— -"
"Win. sai.r anything aboul lines''
replied the prophetic one, with withering scorn. "You are wearing the .*n
gagemenl ring 1 returned him three
weeks ago!"   Philadelphia Record.
No one need f.-ar cholera or any
Slimmer complaint Mr they have ii
bottle of i>r. .1. ii. Kclii.gg's Dysentery
Cordial ready for use.   ii corrects nil
looseness of the bowels promptly and
causes u natural and healthy action.
This is n medicine adapted for mc
young iiii 1 old. rich und  poor iril is
rapidly becoming the most popular
i. iiiicim- for cholera, dysentery, etc.,
in the market,
Oil   .nil'   for   iV.ullrT.
Rome authorities advocate feeling
broken oil cake for fattening poultry.
We have known the oilmen! cake to bo
used In this wuy afler being ground or
pssse.1 through the bone mill and inljeil
with n little bran Into a mnsh. The
poultry are very fond of the oil enke
ground lu this way, fed to them Just
ns It comes from the mill. An eqiinl
portion of the cracklings from lnrd nn.l
the oil cake mixed In dry brim and fed
us a dry mush Is good for winter egg
production, though this Is u rather fattening mixture, nn.l too much of it
should not bs fed, if reasonably given
to hens that nre kept active through
ScratcUng for all Ih.-lr grain food In the
llltcr It will help rather than retard
egg production, for tl.ey will not gain
much fiSSh when so actively engaged. -
Country Oeutleiunn.
How Annual  Slaughter of Animals on
toe Field Is Carrisd Out—The
Industry Is Vsry Psrilous.
Newfoundland's sealing fleet of
twenty-ftve eteamers, currying 5,000
men, aalled a few days ego for thu
ocean expanse off Labrador, where the
wide Ico floes are found. P. T. Mc-
r.ruth wrtles to The Toronto News from
Bt. John's: "It Is on these Ice Hoes that
tho pinnipeds or hair seals give birth
to their young, these Infant inutnmuls
belns the ohlef prey of tha seulim-n,
and being slaughtered by the tinm ami
Those huir seals aro distinct from the
fur seals of Alaska and Untiring Sou,
and aro mainly In doinund fur their
skin and fut, the former being tanned
and oonverted Into leather, and the latter being rendered Int. oil end u.sad nn
a sulntliute for me.II. Inai cod oil, for
making ooups and for lllumliiutlng
lighthouses. Tho Newfoundland seal
hunt, too, is prosecuted very differently
from tho Ala-ikan. Thc former eeals
keep enilrtly to tho Ice or tho open
ocean, and tt requires powerful steamers, a.blo lo force through lhe flues, lo
engage ln the work successfully. Tho
men venture forth upon these mighty
crystal pralrlcu and pursue their victims for miles, trusting to th«lr expert-
ness und surefo .tedneso to conduct tho
chute to an Issue and regain -iheir ahlps
once ni"!* by nightfall.
Perilous  Hunt.
"Tho Newfoundland Industry ta beyond all question more perilous than
thc other, because It Is -prosecuted
amid winter conditions, bllwards and
severe frosts, whloh occasion tragedies
appalling In Iheir gruesome accompaniments. There is scarcely a season without Its awesome list of fatalities or Its hairbreadth escapes, anJ
none but men of the m'jst rugged constitutions could stand the perils and
hardships attendant upon this Indus-
try. The ships have to face the risks
of colliding with Icebergs while fogs
beset them, of being crushed between
contending floes while storms assail, of
being driven ashore by the pressure of
the Ice pack, or of being sunk iby ths
tempests which sometimes sweetp these
northern seas. The men. In tbelr turn,
must guard against drowning by sinking through the seals' thinly crust'd
blow-holes In the Ic, of being frozen
to death by the terrible billiards which
occasionally are met while they are
abroad on the floes, or of perishing from
starvation and exposure while enveloped In the fogs lhat often overspread th«
floes and make lt Impossible for these
men to reach their ahlps.
Carey   No  Food.
For greater ease In their work they
go lightly clad and carry little or no
food, trusting to their active exertions
to maintain the warmth of their
surroundings. Often     the     horrors
which are enacted on theae northern
fl^ij are among the most tragic In ths
annals of authentic adventures. Such,
for Instance, was the case of the
Greenland, In 1191. of whose men
forty-seven were frozen to death and
sixty-three badly frostbitten by being
assailed by a blizzard while far from
their ship, the storm raging with pitiless fury for two days and nights, and
they being without shelter."
Onion Snap and Fane.
Membership In the Kronci. academy,
tin.- hoped for reward of Ualllc write.-*"
was once closely associated with onlou
soup. During the restoration lu France
a club was formed under tbe title of
"Diner de lu Houpe a l'Oulou." Thia organization contained tweuty members.
It met every three months, when the
dinner wus opened with au onion aoup.
The club was to endure until every as-
Kiiei.nc waa elected to the academy.
'I'lus was accomplished Iu 1845, wheu
the lust banquet was held.
Pat'e F.srape.
An Irishman, meeting another, asked
what had become of their old acquaintance, Patrick Murphy.
"Arruh, now, dear honey," aald the
other, "poor I'at waa condemned to be
hanged, but hs saved his life by dying
lu iirlson."
Fording ,.  ! ,,k,(>>-»11  (rand.
The caterers at the Crystal palace, in
London, made huge preparations lu order to cope with the requirements of
the football crowd ut the final. The
glasses stocked numbered IMO.OUO, the
cups nnd saucers l^'i..'*.jil, and there
were Tn.OOO slices of bread and butter.
U2B0 loaves of eight pounds each, 1.U.HI
loaves of five pounds eu.h, 100 rumps
of lieef, 73 loins of mutton, 12.000
pounds of potatoes. 100 barrels of beer
snd -ol0 gallons of milk, to say nothing
of many thousands of buns und scones,
slices of cake and other edibles. I'or
the distribution of these over 1,',-KJO
waiters and waitresses uml cooks were
enrolled.—London Mall.
Interesting Group In tho St. Lawrence
Where Dv/sll tho Acadian Remnant.
"Rarely does the world hear of ths
M*gdalen Islands or of the people wbo
occupy them, the descendants of Long-
feOown Acadlans. immortalized In
'Kcangehne,' many of whorm settled
here," writes P. T. MoOrath to The
Chicago Dally News from St. John's,
Nfld. "This group of Islets Is In the
CJulf of Bt. Lawrence. 150 miles from
the coast of Newfoundland. This
spring they have be-m brought Into
prominence because of the 30.S00 seals
that have been killed on their shores.
The Magdalens are an aggregation ol
11 Islands, some so email as to be uninhabited, and others sustaining about
1.100 soul. The group Is chiefly remarkable for its shipwrecks, lor It bos
right In the track of shipping bound to
and from Montreal. The Gulf of St.
Lawrence Is filled with Ice floes fr m
December to May, and no ships but thc
Newfoundland gealers can force their
way through these masses, ao that tbe
Magdalens are cut off from all communication with tho outer world save
by the telegraph. No Intercourse is
puslble even with tho neighboring
coasts. Every fall a half-year's stock
of provisions has to be laid In. aa there
Is no means of replenishing the stores
until spring comes.
Owned by Coffin Family.
•The settlers are French otf speech
and action, and their Industrial habits
are moulded on French patterns and
their domestic life la virtually that of
ths Breton peasant. The Acadians
first settled here In 1763, after France
had been deprived of Canada and
Acadia had been ravaged, as Longfellow tells. In 1789 the British monarch bestowed the Islands on Admiral
Coffin for services before Qudbec and
te his descendants the group now belongs. The settlers pay an annual rental on the basis of 20 eenta an acre of
tho lands tbey occupy, and recent legislation obliges the landlords to sell
when ever a tenant proffera a aum
equal to fifteen years' rental, but most
of tho occupants are too poor to purchase. In addition to fishing, agriculture ln lis elementary forms Is followed.
"All too rarely are the Magdalens
visited by tourists snd health seekers.
They farm an admirable summer resort.
The settlera are simple, frugal and Industrious, wilh o d-world habits, unfamiliar speech and dress and tho manners which bo charm the visitor to Ihe
lovely Norman dales and pleasant Breton valleys. The Islands are not all
mere rocks. In many places sandstone
cliffs rise sheer from lh* sea 600 feet,
and ncaln they se> in to overhang where
the sen has fretted away their base. At
s -ine points tbe hills slope gradually
upward from the water to the middle of
the Islands, rising 600 feet high, a.d
the Interior presents an Interesting variety of scenery. In the bays are to be
found Hue sen trout, which yield excellent llshlng."
Experience Teaches.
The progressive tanner is the   one
who is willing to make failures    and
Um.cbv   gain  expciieuce.
Te < ei'ir straw Hats.
From Harper's Baser this very useful suggestion Is taken: A straw hat
which bus become yellow In the sun
may lie colored. Tuke four ounces of
alcohol ami dissolve In It one ounce of
ncaling wax of any desired shade. The
wax must be reduced lo powder before
it Is put In the alcohol und if it does
not dissolve readily place tl.e dish In
a larger one half full of warm water.
This mixture Is very Inflammable, and
ihe w.,rk might well be oue out of
doors. Brush nnd dean the hat and
spply the color with n flat brush in the
sun. Thi* method stiffena the atraw,
and the color will not come off even ln
•he rain
Ths Sunksii Gunboats.
The statement of Sir Wilfrid Laurtei
In the Commons recently, that the Uov-
ernment Is In communication with the
British authorities on the subject ot
ral.-iing lhe gun*)oa'.s sunk In the Itlver
Thames, near Chatham, In 1813, again
directs atlentMn to these Interesting relics uf early Canadian history, says The
Chatham Plant
During the war of 1IK-1J the British
sank three of their gunboats ln ths
'Iver, l-ast two miles below the present
city of Chatham. These boats havs
rested in their vsatery graves tor nearly a cemury. About five years ago,
however, a Historical Association was
formed In Chatham, of which Mr. J. S.
Black waa chosen president, and, with
the consent of the Government, one of
the boats was raised. Its contents ln-
eluded a couple of large guns and several t ms of cannon balls. The trophies
are being InsKlled at tho new Armories, to b- opened this summer, Lieut.-
Col. J. B. BaakUi, commanding officer
ot the 24th Regiment, being their custodian.
Last year the American HIstortcol
6ocIety put ln claims to the other two
gunboats and a party came over from
Detroit to locate their position, sound
the river and Install apparatus for raising them, with the purpose of conveying them to Belle Isle Park, Detroit.
This project caused a considerable
storm among the loyal Canadians of
the district. Through Mr. H. S. Clements, M. P., the Government was appealed to and their engineer visited tha
ground and went over the proposal with
representatives of the district. As a result Mr. O. W. Cowan, the then mayoi
of Chatham, was iulhorlzed to police
the banks uf the river In the vicinity of
the sunken trophies against the enterprising Americans, and their work waa
stayed by f .rco of tha law.
is better than other soaps,
but is bea when used in
the Sunlight way.
Sunlight Soap contains
no injurious chemicals.
Sunlight Soap is pure
soap, scientifically made.
Every step in its manufacture is watched by an
expert chemist.
Sunlight Soap saves
labor, and the wear of
rubbing which common
soaps require in washing
Your money refunded by
the dealer from vA-hom you buy
Sunlight Soap if you find any cause
for complaint
Lever Brolluu Limiud Toronto
Slalze Is Indian corn. Crushed tn*! i»
la known In Ireland as "atlrabout," ln
Italy as "iKjlenta" and In America as
"hominy." It Is less stimulating than
wheat. Corn flour Is a preparation of
malzo. Crushed maize boiled with milk.
Sweetened with sugar uud dashed with
cream Is oue of the most fattening
Tbe  l)l«ll.
The digit, a Hebrew measure of
length, wus a little over nlue-tenths of
au inch. It was taken from the second
Joiut of the right forefinger.
Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Diphtheria.
Curious Habit of Foxes.
The animals on which the fox usually pr.-ys are oflen left untouched r.jund
hla own home; and lt Is even asserted
tbat nothing Is killed on the aide of
tbe hill ln which that home ia made.
Some curious lnstancea with regard to
his habits ln these respects are given
In "Nature Notes." In a small patch
of nettles within a few feet of the
mouth of the foxes' earth a partridge
placed her nest, and brought off her
brood. Round this nettle-bed the cubs
were constantly to be seen, and ln It
they rUyed hide-and-seek. In another
ease the entrance of an earth was sur-
r untied by five or six rabbit-holes, the
tenants of which were unmolested by
their next door neighbors. In a third
a litter of cubs waa placed In a large
pit surrounded by fencing, from which
there was no escape, and In which thero
were a number *>f rabbits. None of
these was attacked by Ihe cubs, though
they would seize a dead rabbit ln full
sight of lhe person who had ahot and
thrown lt to ihem.
•'What I want." said tbe yeung man.
*"la te get married and have a peaceful, quiet home."
"Well," said Farmer Corntoaael,
"sometimes lt works that way, and
then again sometimes it's like JolnW
I debatin' society."
<■rlu-.Hr   Artm.fl I
"Papa, wbat makes the cheese smell
"Tbe process by which lt was cured,
I presume."
After some moments of profound
cogitation. "Papa, what would tt smell
like If It hadn't been cured?"
Pleasant na syrup: nothing equals
It as u worm medicine; the name is
Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.
The greatest worm destroyer of the
Badly Smitten.
"I wish there were ten days ln tts
week." sighed Cladys.
"Why':'' asked Grace,
"Jack could call oftener then."    .
Whisky and Water.
The  Provincial License  Department
has received a letter from Mr. K. C.
Hillman. secretary of the Ottawa Hotel-
keepers' 1'roteeilve Association, to the
effect that some hotel men are In Uio
habit of diluting liquor by adding water, and he asks an intorpretatl in of lhe
law in ibis regard. Ths department
hns replied that, while this dilution is
not expressly prohibited In the not, It
does nut follow thut It cun be done.
The revised Canadian Statutes, chapter 107, the department holds, would
no doubt covers the point This chapter prohibits adulteration of liquor and
the adding of water might be considered adulteration.
Good  Fruit Pays.
From time to time the wall goca up I
that fruit growing doeB not pay, that
It Is overdone, that Ihe market la glutted and ln consequence thc fruit has to
be taken to the tip.   If one has   sufficient curiosity to take a run down to;
tho markets in order to probe deeper
Into this matter hc will sec so much In-
ferlor fruit being offered for aale, for
anything lt will bring, that he la struck j
dumb with wonder as to how the pro-
dlicers of fruit of auch Inferior quality j
can make a living out of it and that, If,
they cannot produce anything bettor, j
the wonder Is that they had not given
up fruit growing long before.—American Cultivator.
Feeding Colts.
For colts oats lead the list of feeding
stuffs, but thortS and bran and barley
peas and some corn may be profitably
used where economy Is Important
Sr. amed crushed oats or barley thickened With bran will prove very nourishing and appetizing where colts are
suffering from teething, A limited
quantity of eioked roots mixed with
ground .-rain and bran, given at night
In w*.ater time-, dully or two or three
:,m.-s a week, will show In a mora
thrifty general appearance.
English Tendency In Matrimony.
We always tend to run to extremes In
our social f.tsbl .ns, and It Is therefore
not without some Interest, one may
even say anxiety, that we shall waseh
Uie tl. tided tendency Of society women
to marry men much younger than
themselves. There may come a day
when an age limit may have to be lu-
allluted,—L,.jndqn World. .
Bolltude Is ns needful to the Imagination as society Is wholesome for the
DeptnminR  Mites.
Pust the fowls thoroughly (to tbe
skin) with some good louse powder,
grease head around vent with cnrbol*
Ized vaseline. This la the treatment
for chickens infested with depluming
mjtes.   _
TBe trealher Pfe'phe-i.
"Flow are you coming on wltft yotrf
new system of weather predlfltlofir'
"Well," answered the propbst oheerl*
ly, "I can always got the kind el
weather all right, but I haven't quits
succeeded in bitting tbe dates exactly.**
Bii-WtL* -
W    N    U    No.    598 Ur
Is Printed at Trmil '•a"***'   '"• anoj'ublished
„i teix '. .ii '< * i ' • mr ihursdsy
f n.  r  |.;   ...    |  , IU',I- 11     IT
libit    tr ti        * '        '...*> X-
l>rest*eu In Its aolumx-*
All I...- ll. It II1 l»    ■ .
i i -it ,* ,    i -,.i.-'
T, ...
Notice i- her. l.j  -
•i iy* after   tin*    publ raiiioii    o
t  is  'u.t -e    in     -I.    British  < -nl
titul.i.'i  Gazciic,  I intend  to  make
ai.plidtin • to  tiie  U i ei i i-iiiiii'S-
si mei of Lend*  iinJ  Works  foi u
•-•.lei-ii.l   liiei'-c   to  Ctlt   Slid   t-nrrv
away timber from tlie folio* in
ii"...d    i, ds  Bituated  in
Root-all y I   strict,
o. 1   Till.ber claim.
Commencing it a |X>ist planti-il
sl-out 2 0»0 feet S> uth ii tbeSouth
fork   ol the   Lardeau ereek and
a- out half nay between seven end
eight mi'e and   marke-i J. VV. Liv*
ingston'a N. li. corner i or-:, 'In-nee
west ISO chains thenee  Bouih 40
chains   thonce    e:i?t   160    en-ins
t -ence north -ID  chains to point of
romrae: ccnio  r
Located Oel 1st 1906.
J. W, Livingston locator.
Ko. 2 Umber claim,
Coin men ci n.' at a post planted
on ihe south b-nk nf ibe - ul,
fork nf Lardeau cr..**1'; and uliout
one quarter of a mile above five
mix* mill ard marked J. W. Livingston's X. VV. corner posl thence
south 80 cluiins theuce e.isi 83
chains thencs north 80 chains
thence we*lt SO chaini lo point <'.
comtr,*?' cemei.t.
Located Dot. I-- .'"
J. W. I. ■ *  il  r.
Notice i< hefel y    i'*'- n I
.days after t!ie first  publication  of
t!,i- notice in th    B. C. G : :
intend to apyly io the  Hon  Chit
Commissioner of Lauds mn! Word
for Ja ficcial Licence  to   cut   nn.l
cirry away iiml   r run li.l I
i  -• described  Lands   si'unl   i   in
v^est Ko itenay District.
Tim' er claim N'n !.
Commencing at a post planted
on ti-e  louth  bank  of  the   sou'li
fork of Lardeau crei'.; about half a
mile    ue?t   of  ten    mi'e
marked   B. .1.  Cun rai
tact oorner  post th race 80 chain
South   thenoe    S)    chains    West
thence80chains   Xorth  then     -i:
ehains East to point ■ f commencement
I.e- ed Si . •  29    191 ■'
B. •)  '• 'un ■
Timber c'. -.   No 2.
Commencing nt a posl i Ian ted
on   the      south      hail'.-        of        the
south :' •
<'n itne' - " ■*. tr ' *:*• ■.   for paekins
lo i'ii* ; nj.il .*;!,•   *,*••.;
< to'..I. ;i"i*n; i..--. i ir'*, j, : sii« work
Mini: g S.l| i    lei, ei ,
. l ler*.,.,*.    .*    .   t    *■
S. DANEY, Prop.    Ferguson.
Legal Notices.
,1.C. Ukiali.l.oii.- l-'tar mineral olsiuii
situate In B •• front bake-Mining Piv!*
„ n 0f\\ i  ' :••   '*■■.'■  :   'r>■-'
l\   . ;.    Ic  i-.i-il:  llni.luf lal   *  ■-'-
Tni,.. nmli-i  thai I» '
'a cMilk-al     *   .    5.HI I,  I  ;  h-J
>ll ami -   a.-..:   i i *.   .   ■
N - !>: ■•:.   Hi ico  Whi   ,1
\.- ;;■ ■:'*. a, d. *i Is, f •■  • '
j im d .10 days all ■ ' * • '   '•■■'•'  '
V* | I.   , •        ' .'*
: outs 'ci il ■' p«i: o*o  I "lit'   •
! iiiL' crow n tt Mills   ' lim .   •
Vi.'.l turilmr lake uot tee lhat ncti.m
nu ler t   t   n 37 must be coininei.ee I
before :li>> Issuance -•! in -li cei I ■ ■'-' '■
Improvements.     L>ai«dil.t  Ul   lj
' May, A. 0., U'Ofl.
j. \V, CHISM
Trout I. uke ijvcrv
Stnb!oi tt Trout Ukr
 —- Supply Oo.
Bar well Supplied with Liquors & Cignrs .-(i j-^
Large Comfortable R<. n>>,   I'm*..    t<      ine and At)  i   ■
Hy ns n • Water supplied by Ihs
Companv you are assured oi absolute i ni'iiv". Governmi nt Am i
t.i Lack up statemei '- i : : :
Hush McPherson - -  Supt.
* TOP. \\AT      Sl Innpc     WOCD    VALLANCE    HARD*
VX*    itm    JOU^S, WARE CO   LTD
leaf    Binders,    Fine   Jot
sod Ranges.
NELSON, li. C.
Miner.'  S'*   pliei
Excellent    Accommodation
Best Liquors
And Very finest Cigars   £(
John Simpson,      Proprietor.
crc-fl: aboui half .-*. mil-* \V< sl of
Ten mile house marked I!.J, Hum
mins' S. E   co
chnins nortii    thence   80   chain?
west thonce SO ohains south ll
80 chains east t.   point  of  commencement.
Local .1 Sent, 29ih,
Vi 3. f'timinins locator.
Timlier claim X ,  1.
Commencing nt n post planted
on lhe Nortii -  ■■    [£   ;*.*   |
Lirdeau   creek   aboul   IJ   miles
e.-i-t of 10 mile house marked II. J.
Cummin-'   N.    \\ .    corner    post
thenco 80 chains smith  thence 80
Ohains east thei.ee 80 chains north
thence 80 chains  n Bt to p inl  of
Locs ted 8epi. 29th 1906.
II- J. Cummins 1* caior.
'I Imber claim N . 2
Commencing al a post planted
on the north tide of .... uh  Kork
of Lardeau creek aii. 'it i; miles
enst cf   ten n.il-   house   marked
B. J. Cummins' S. W. earner pos'
thence 80 east  thence 80 chains
n-rth thonce TO ohains weri Ihenee
80 chains -south   lo p int   of com*
Located Sept. 20 h 1906
B. J. Cnmniins locator.
Timber claim No 3
CoromenoinR al s posf planted
on northsideof soutn fork of !..r-
deeii creek al.out   l-j   miles-n-t nf
10 mile bouse marked  B. J. Cum*
mins' 8. B,  corner posl thenee  80
chains noilh thence 80 chains west
thence 80 chains sonth  thence 80
t*hn;ns cast to | oint of commence
mei t.
Located Bept 29lh 190:1
B J. Cummins I u
Timber claim No. 4.
Csmmencing at a post planted
,os north aide of -south  fork of I. .,-
.ilenti creek nbout IJ mil. ti   <
10 mile house   marked B, J. Cum-
mine, north east cornor post thence
80 cliaiiiii bouili ihcnce 80  chaini
west thence 80 chains north thonce
,t*J ciiUiiuj gpl  lo   poiiit oi cum
^calod'fcVpl 29/908
Best Hotel in Town,
BeaiptBR ftr Inii iii Co„_eicidl ia.
Starker ^ Co.
li.'js.    ('lie,-,*,     1'roduCfl    .ir:l    Fruit
Unustnn Bit.,I tsenl.ine 5t. Neljo  , B.C.
It  pav« to nf,* tlie  Telephone.     \
lengtllV trip rnn often !>e r-nvccl.   ' ':
st  rsrani ■.   Cinnroins' Ptore i Troul
l.nke. Post Olllce : al-o at llesl in, CoUl-
' aplix ami Arro* liesd.
Trout  Lake  City Transfer
and Stage Line.
totWiWtVmWtimWM    t*AM    to*#nxtr*#^^
\ Doily Stujjr wflj |
leave  Fergmon
7 a.m.
Trout Lake m 8
Trout Lake
In connccllor.
Hotel and
Ceneral Store
B   C
F. B. Wells
Watch-repairing,   • U      All w.irk
Uuarante. I,
Offlto Bloct Trent Late, B.C
No. .'>'.'
Al.   .V A.M.
--.   .'inl  Tliursdaj eacli
* nn.i.t!..
8ojoarning Hretlireii corJIsllv iavited.
ti. Forddred.Sec. F.C. Campbell.W M
A. M. Craig     Wm. Crawford
Imperial  Bank of Canada.
M.nd Office:
'' R  WILKIE,] Hon. ROBERTJAFntAV,|Vict.p,w
branches   in t.- Provinces ol  tlberu, Saskatebevsa
Msnftofa i, Onl .rn* so i Quebec '
ivci sn 1 Intsrest »llo»e- i
peaing oi seeouel
SAVINGS department -Deposits received sn 1 Interest silo**;  «• l . ,,t
current rste ireni I ite al opening •>( n
Utters it orcait.iitntdsvalUnltts  «n/
i».    ,f ■ , it* rid
."ifcl*! -ltlrniinn (\.»n to colleelloni And
Minii.k'  I'* in!"
M. L Ui 'n.
Sandy Laughton
WI1KN vi-'ning Fergn«nu you
s-lu.ul.l pinv at thu Laitieati
II.-l.l.    Hero  il..*   visitor
Will     I'*'     Kill l(.|lllll.-.|     Willi
In mc comforts    Excellent
cuisine,     well   v. niilaie.1
iiii-l   warm   rooms,   u. II
slocke'l bar.  nn'l  ovrryihing *t I.i -!•
i.*i .I-t towards  uiakiiiR your \i-it a
pleasant ami m. tnorablc . no,
Unlet f!"in 11 .lay upwards.
Wc -irivc t>> please >,iir patrons.
*    :: .1 :    .
TTto..^   II** -v-t -^1    >r_A«iA_
Zhc Dotel Beaton
= Hs8a?ing *
Oold or Silver       $} 60
UnM u.i'l Bllrer  ,-j in<
-i.v. • snd lil .    ,. 2 80
Copper  .1 no
Ziiii'  |I50
$   SHANNON,  \ssayer
Trout Lake, ll C
HO. il
^ Rrcotar mMtlBs* htld In
N  .;.:       I*. M Starpbrrd. rtrr.
P.Biarns &Co
Dealers in all kinds «.i Fresh M. 11
Review Job Dept.
Knr Higb-Clsu Work
i •--.-■ • ■.-.••
Barbec Sfiop:
— ron a —
Oood Shave or llsir Cut
William Schnell,
i it.
Hot and Com Bsths
- t *TA-iV
Barber Shop. I
Tor G"     !• ill    itiDgsnd
T....I i ■ /. t v   :
.....  -,  H-x.-arUr,
.1     \    ll«r',j
HoL and  Cold  twthi
■\   M   I'ISKll VM
*      I. '* loi Imi " .• Bank orCanmdi,
• >•
BEATON,  h.c
YISITORfl arriving ai Boston di... threshold ..I tI.o Lsi-deanl
Vis Arrow liert.l, nill find iln» Hotel in I..* fully equipped
lor liljth-claM tm'le. I:xc.lletit seeommodstiou. A well
sppelnted snd spacinns dintiiK hall. The best ol IVines, Spirits
ar.il Claars, Personal supori isl m ia siven t.. lbs rpqalrement
pairona   Vi-.:' re (■. tbs 1 srdonu can relv on comfort at this Ii li*l,
W. BOYD -:- -:- Prop
•.:_...'... . .        ■ .   -r> .rjj
N   ll      ,        IS      her.  : ,      lu-ivell     Uml      I   I   ,
moi.ll ■ ult.*.- lat.  I   ntend lo  Bpply lo
.I.i I • llllel ' "i* i    --*,.-« ■ I   I nn Ik
lllttl  IVorkS   f..r II --I'ell.I lltel.ee    lo   .*.."
. ill .. r. v i.'ini timber from lha following described Isndi situated In tin
v, i>ii  Kootenay <1."t r;.-1
Commonrinital n i*',-. marked I.-iie
Hill's souili-weft corner, wl i.i north-
it.-' i tuicr nl   l.<it   HIT,   lliciirte   north
h.i elm in*-, ihenee easl IH) -' sin», tl.ei.ee
•' n'i. B0 •■'.,.mr-. ihonce wi tl B0 chain*,
'■"   |i.int ol  cr.mintt,cement.
S Ion I2lhJnne, 10CNS l.l ^I.IE RIM.
Notice i» hereby given lhal two
months after .lute I Intend to a-pi.ly
lo il..- Hon. Chief Commission, i i
Liiinl* nml Works fnr n rporial license
to cut and carry swsv Umlier from tl.e
fnlli.vv ii .* ilesci ibe I lands, - •
iln* t'i en Kootenay district
Commencing tl s|N>st nrnikd Italic
Hill's sooth*esst oorner. sel  .it  i...nli-
eail corner ..( Lot  771. then •■■ north 80
chains, thenee wesl 60 rl sins, i
south 80 chains, tlience east 80 chsini
tn , olllt nl c.ni....'..cement.
Nelaon, 12th June, 1808, Lbslis Mill.
Notice tn hereby given thai t«..
months alter il.iie I "Intend lo st.ply lo
the Hon, Chiel Commissioner of /.nulls
snd Works fors speclnl license to cut
ami esrr) awsy timber from Ihs f,»!—
lowing described Iui.'Ih situated in tl..-
IVesl Kootenay district.
■ninencingata posi s.arked Leslie
Hill's st-.tilli-cuft   e.iriier post,   set   nl
car-t   corner  ol  Loi   ~W2, Ihcnce
north 40 cl.anif., thsnes west 160ehslns,
thence sonth to chains, il •■:. *
clinins lo point ol ooniiiieiiosinent.
Nelson, 12th Juue.mod.
■    ic   I K h! .r.
nt .*■'   .i.,■ at . pnsl planted
on the east si.l. ol lei. I. rfool rreek,
il"int :<*j inii**.- (n.ni it. mouth, ma. ked
• i i "i-c*. i orlh earl . ofnei i"-t
Ihem e wt sl SO chaini, Ihei .* south 80
chains, thence eaal un chains, ihenee
W chain lo p .inl ol i iinnien. einont,
i .. iled .lm,, 20   .
I '"opp, locator,
•'• * .'■ ncliig :*i :. |h.. t planted
on tlie eiiM .\,U .,( Tenderfoot creek.
iil't.iii 5U mil,s from n> moath, ms'kr I
C I. tflpp's "intlmt -t corni r post,
tlien ■■■• 80 chains easl, I bonce 80 }cl.ains
nnrlh, tlience SO chains v\,.-t, Iheuce
mi chains t" |*oinl of ci enceiuent,
I     ••■ ! June ■-"■'. 1900,
• '. I,   Copp, locator.
.'•' lice it I ereby given lhal sixty
daya from tin- ' Ural publication
hereof in the Urltlih Colombia Gasette,
I Intend to spply to iin* ||,,n
Chief Commission, r of Lands ami
Works fnr n Special licence lo ent end
carry away ii.nl.cr iron, tho following
drteribod lands situated in Wee, K^.i-
Cnmmsncing at s |". : planted on the
Koutli    piile   ol   tlie   I unit'   tivcr. a'-ont
Imil .. mils from ll.e river nml IU miles
Irom Qerrard. marked ('   L. Copp's.
northeast corner post, thenoe HO chaini I
west, thenee wi olislni south, thence --nj
chains easi, thenco 80 chains to ihs!
|M)ini ol oommencenenl
Ideated Juoc21it, udo.
I. '   Copp, locator
THK Hi:   Imve   been   f*.rtnnes
in itlo I.-, judicious  Invest*
IllOhl   in   Heal   i;*-t.i;..,   an.l
more fortunes will tn- made than
ovi r th.. n< v.* iw*, .,1 ihire \. or.
The one *h<« reaps tbo harvest ih
th.* original lutcator, hi he baa
nli in 'I. \ .,.. n certain ti.
N'.vv let ut puln| mn |,j ,,,., ||,nt
there ii ii . hit-el* s|Hil .rn :i.e Con.
' '■'' I ; ■ : uj Ileal KsUto than
Trout Lalte Is the prettiestspni
'" 'he !<■■■ •* n..vs; a*, a pleasure
'■ '" it le'* t.. >.imil. Boating
•in I fishing ..„.) In. Indulged in
the y.-ar r. nt..i; while big game
in nhuiiiliit..* jn tn iho found on
the bill*. Id climate |j mporh,
tin rn being no great extrenn -. it
being mil.I in winlcr um) cool in
summer. li r*..., t,r.;ist «,f s.i|„c „f
iho finest In tela uml residences in
Urit i-.li Columbia. Itt streets nre
well hrd ..ui niiil graded. There
ur.- two . x.'client genera] stores
and ,i glauoo al the ailvt rtisi-ments
in this Jnuriinl -alll show thai all
trades aro fairly well represent,, j,
Wiito with confidence to Agents,
H. McPherson
Trout Lake, B.C.
Lots can be
obtained on
j Make your
selection at
once.   ::  :;
Then call on
or  write to
IT i.n. never bad a ' brom "-- its
gioivih has been rftently. li is
the bend .f navigation,  R.id
•lie terminal ,f ,|ir j a,,|,, ,,ialu.ll
a{ He C.P.R. All r.,:.U (in tie
Lardeau) l.*«,| to Troul Luke, n
w "In* oommercial oentre < f the
rlPheai mineral district on th..
'""tment, and l>aH banking fa.ili-
Im providid by ihe Imperial
i »nk ..iCiu.Hda ; Hrht elnss sc-bo*l
""""•'"•'iiiioii in,.let* i!'c iliri,*.
"",l •' 8. Sbanoos, H.A.; n good
w«m system; govern men I offioes]
f'liniN Court sittings; Meth'dM
J-pinnpnl nul Anglican rluiH.cs
Oii.l c.tinge lin-j imi.
■There nro •*•-.:... 11,* ranch lands
•in iheniiUklrts ,itrnltlngr •cltlers,
nt. lumber retooroea ara mngnlfl
cent, nnd ., |)IU„| ftl„ ,um  W(t!i a
Ifpnrf'J "f(!(i.fM..(if,.pcr dnyi, „
He lend ol Ihn Isle. Tie mi. ra
mhuiniy are proving ,„,| bigjrer
producers every ,,..r, with i..-n
prosKcU opening up uch bodi-stof
Thaw «iii i,e „ ilg rush this
Vf«r,    *'.    if   you    would    Uow
J»ore. wrlia ai oneo to ilibn „i
ineageulaat the addreaiei below.
F. B. Wells
Ccncntl Agent
Revelstoke, B.O.


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