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Revelstoke Herald Mar 30, 1905

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Array MXx^--z'-AAiir.e-.^  \7fjf'XXU\yJ  j^JSTID  ���������'ss.*.  RAILWAY    ME^M'S   JOURNAL  Vol   XVI: NO. 13  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,  MARCH 30, 1906  * :      '  *^_   !*V> K 1 ������������ .    ���������*-     -.  $2 OO a YeacXri Advance  (.I HIE & (0��������� Hi  Department Store.  THE PROPOSED  STATION SITE  Billiard Tournament.  Men's Fine Spring Hats  are now open; we never  had a finer selection. We  have the genuine Christie  (made in London, Eng.)  and imported by ourselves. These beautiful  Stiff hats at  $3 and S3.50  Some Nice   novelties  in  new   shapes  in   soft hats  at  $2.50 and $3.00.  Fedoras in  correct shapes:    Some entirely  new ones  from $2.00 to 3.50.  /'"  Stetson's, and they are the. genuine" John  B.   Stetson,  stamped with the maker's name and guaranteed���������$5.00  Shoes  1 Shoes are an item of consideration in your buying  just now.' We have a nice  selection this spring.  For comfort, shoe satisfaction and economy, buy  the Slater. We have over  56 different styles.to" choose  from ���������   -' .., - ���������! '' -';.  $4.00 and S5.0O  ~  ^-"^Skirts-^-no"  twoLalike. iv ThiS'Sis^ai  linl'#"Samples' which-we.-were^fijrfei- .  ^ nate enough tds'buy 'away   below   the  regular price'and you'- will 'benefit by it.  : NdJlSmx iAlike  SEE HERE  J     Nice Spring Skirts, made  of Light  "Xweed/trimme'd with Satin  folds,lin  a  *,variety of colors  /'..- $10 SKIRT FOR $6.75  Sigi  / *.  Nayy Blue Homespun skirt in nice  spring weight '  * fjr     ���������\-.r.:.i.  --S7.00 SKIRT FOR S4.50  Black?Lustre skirt, very nice, well made, and  it  is  impossible to buy bctter'wearin'g goods   '���������  r 'j '��������� . "/x  7S4.50.Skirt for S2.7B  Our White.Voile skirts you will have to  see to  appre-  ciate-^we make the price to suit you.'  * ~     -    S10.00 Skirt for S6.GO  GLOVES  The New French wash Glove, the  most easily washed glove yet produced.  Very Dressy and Cool. You can buy  this glove here for ,a small consideration  amounting to  $1.50 per pair  Groceries  In this department we  are constantly searching for  new delicacies to add to our  already large stock of Groceries, and when you' are  wanting something appetising and nice to eat, call  in and see us or have our  man call on you.'  SOAP���������25c.    BARGAIN���������No    excuse   to  go  dirty  when you can buy a whole box of soap for 25c.  Your attention is directed to a   new  shipment of California Oranges imported direct.  Is the Cause of a Good Deal  of Excitement���������Where will  the   Depot  be   Built  is now  .  the Burning Question.  Excitement, petitions   und  counter  petitions, and on  every street corner  for the past week has been gathered  a combination of    rare  intellect discussing  the   0.   P.   It.' station   site.  Meetings : lire  being* held. at regular  intervals   and   to   judge  by the wise  looks  of  the   men   in the kuow, the  newspaper   reporter   is speedily  convinced that, there is something doing.  At  flist   thought   the   reporter  was  inclined to imagine that the Russian  Baltic fleet  had  captured  Esquimalt  harbor, during the lull incident to the  discussion  of r the  Autonomy Bill at  Ottawa, and had. landed* an army to  march  through Eagle Pass and capture   the   army   of  gallant   workers  who are throwing up breast works on  the sand bar on the south side of the  Columbia.   However, after tracing up  the   different clues  the reporter discovered that there was truly   "something  doing." -   On   Friday   evening  last a  meeting   was called by some  person   for eight'o'clock  in the city  hall.   - Ttiereportets were not notified  of the meeting, and not a few of the  citizens were  treated   with  the same  courtesy.    But'the meeting was held,  with Mayor  Brown  in tbe chair and  H. N. Coursier officiating as secretary.  ~A number of telegrams weie drafted  and-"ordered  to be despatched to the  officials of the C. "P. R. and the Railway ,. Commission" and to the member  for this-riding,.Mr. Galliher, protesting against  the erection of .the C. P.'  R. depot on the north side of the track'  and asking them*to*( consider the advisability���������in thejnterests of the pub-  HcT-'of placing^ the ne,w depot'atsome  ���������point oe'.the south side.^.-A*'; petitions  WhtCK had -Iyccu ci^ov������lrttoA_i*l,^.-S������������j *-V.������  wejek and -largely signed w.as taken  into consideration. I't was deoided by  the ��������� meeting to send, Mayor Brown  down to* Ottawa" to lay the wishes of  the meeting before the proper authorities, 'and Mr. Browri' left on Tuesday  morning on his mission. But during  the .time these- interesting matters  were taking - place, a counter petition  was ��������� being circulated, protesting  against the attitude of the meeting  and stating the view tbat if the C. P.  R. could not see their way clear to  place tlie depot on the" south side  without having to shift its location  too far either "east or - west, the petitioners would prefer' having it remain  on - the site chosen by the"company  themselves.  It is regrettable t'.iat so wide adiffer-  ence of opinion exists on this matter.  The C. P. R. have made their plans in  regard to the yard improvements and  the erection of the depot, and it is  possible now that if the company are  forced to chose a new site for their  depot, the immense work proposed to  be done by them here this year will be  postponed until -such- time - as ncw-  plans can be prepaied, 'and probably  another year will elapse before the  city receives the benefit that would  undoubtedly, accrue from so large an  undertaking.  The following are the handicaps in  the ltevelstoke Club's thinl billiard  toiirnaiup.nti���������A. Ei Kincaid 250; H.  A. Brown 250f T. K. L. Taylor 250; 0.  E. Hall 250; Dr. Cross 200; A. Y. Anderson 200; Guy Barber 200; Fred  Fraser 200; F. B. JVells 200; W. M.  Brown 200; W. Cownii 175; E. Bradley  175; E. L. Kinman 175; J. Abraham-  son 175; A. J. McDori&l 150; Dr. Sutherland 150; G...S. Flindt 150; J. M.  Scott loOfR. Smith 150; F. B. Lewis  150; G. S. McCarter ISO; T. Kilpatrick  150; A. E. Phipps 150; B. R. Atkins  150; H. Perry Leake^ioO; J. E. Taylor  150; H. T. Jaifray 125; A. M. Pinkham  10U; F. McCarty 100;^ ���������W. F. Ogilvie  100; C. R. McDonald 75.'  The last tournament of the Club  wag won by F. ��������� B."������\Vells, the prize  being a fine cut glljss flower vase. The  second prize, a gold mounted fountain  pen, was secured _b������t Mi: Anderson  for Mr. T. B. Baker, whom he represented in the final game.  THE NEWEST  IN MILLINERY  The Spring Millinery Openings  Attract Much Attention from  the Ladies���������Beautiful Designs  in Dress Hats.  Biograph and Lecture.  On Monday evening last the Army  Barracks was crowded with soldiers  and friends to welcome Staff Capt.  Cass (Chancellor'of the Pacific Division) and Lieut.,McMillan. Stationed  at Spokane',' these,officers are now  touring the "West ,fo'r the purpose of  raising funds for paying off the general deficit.' Staff *Capt.-Cass spoke  eloquently upon, his subject, and tbe  pictures (shown by Lieut. McMillan)  of the International Congress and  illustrating many, classes of Salva  tionists in their,native costumes were  much enjoyed by ,all present.. Close  on $40 wastheamountrealized toward  the above-named laudable object.  WHATiDlJES  ilfrl>#rEN8  C B, HUME & CO,  Department Store  Cassie Gets Ten Years.  ; Cleveland, Ohio, March 20.--Mrs.  Cassie L. Chadwick was sentenced yesterday to ten years in . the Ohio state  penitentiary by Judge Rolicrt F. Taylor iii the United States district court.  The sentence came at the close of a  busy day for the court, hearing arguments on a motion for a new trial.  The motion was overruled. Mrs.  Chadwick was not particularly affected  hy the action of the court. When ordered to stand up and receive her  sentence, Mrs. Chadwick did not hear,  and was assisted to her feet by a  deputy United Slates marshal. The  court asked her if she had anything to  say why sentence should not be  passed. "I have something to say,"  she said, "hut I would like to consult  with my attorneys fiist." "You may  do so, hut it miist be' immediately,"  the court enjoined her. : "If.you have  anything to say you must say it now."  Mrs..Chadwick said there was nothing  she cared to say herself. Her attorneys made no appeal to the court, and  the sentence was immediately imposed.  Knights of Pythias.  Gold Range Lodge met on Wednesday evening ��������� with a good attendance,  when, after the usual business, two  initiations were put "on. Membership  U rapidly increasing.  lie* '3-',  Speech" of., the*:, Financial v Min  ister"Setsthe capn.ui"-i*i������i..b.i������ii&  ���������The* Ministerial Concord-is  i A        ^  -Makeshift. '     -, ���������,- . -r  Ottawa', Marcli 28.���������Politicians at  Ottawa are puzzling over*, the speech  made in the House last Saturday ;by  the Finance Minister. No one'suggests  that the utterance was not ,'a significant one, that it meant a vast deal  more than appeared on the face of it.  Mr. Fielding openly declared his refusal to accept or even entertain the  argument of Sir Wilfrid' Laurier. He  made his declaration as a. Cabinet  Minister, and as one who - clearly, intended to remain in office.  .  The incident has set the capital  thinking. Mr. Fielding is deliberately  swallowing his known views, and is  doing it behind what at thc best is a  shallow pretence. Why is he doing it?  He is with the bill, to which the party  fortunes have been tied, but he is: not  wilh his nominal leader..* He takes a  stand of his own, barely saving his  right to remain a member of the  Ministry. Why is he doing it, and  what^dqes_it_porteud?  The Finance Ministef"has"heetrsincc  the general election, and for some  time before it, first choice for the  premiership. Is he any nearer it now  and does his semi-independent support  of Sir Wilfrid Laurier at this season  keep him nearer?  These are questions much asked at  the'Capital. There exists an * impression that the whole basis upon which  Sir Wilfrid Laurier united his Cabinet has not been made known, but  that the secret is to be found in the  stand taken by Mr. Fielding. The  situation on Parliament Hill is too  peculiar to be without some significance as to the futuro of the: premiership and of the personnel of the  government. The result is that a  feeling of disquiet has got into the  Liberal party at Ottawa. There prevails a strong sense of foreboding.  It is hinted that Sir Wilfrid Laurier  will never face the cost of his betrayal  of provincial rights. " He will never  lead the Liberal party again at a general election. Sometime after the  passage of the autonomy bills���������how  soon after it is impossible to say��������� he  will give up the reins of office. He  will do it as much in justice' to,, those  of his ministers whose future he has  imperilled, as for any other reason.  Hon. "VV. S. Fielding will then become  Premier, and a general und thorough  overhauling ot the Cabinet will take  place.  There are those who say that the  exit of Sir Wilfrid Laurier will mean  the estrangement of Quebec, and  eventually disaster to the party.  Whatever truth there may or may not  lie in thc predictions that arc being  made, one thing is a certainty; It is  that there exists in Sir Wilfrid  Laurier's Cabinet only a temporary  and makeshift unity.  As the result of invitations the Heii-  ALU representative visited Messrs.  Reid & Young's and Messis. Hume fc  Co's respective millinery exhibition.  The impressions created upon him may  be summed up briefly ns astonishing."  ���������".':���������"   C.-B.  HCME AND CO.  At Messrs. Hume & Co's millinery  department, under the management oi  Miss   Ward,   may. be   found   a  fine,  firetty and tasteful display of tlie  atest New Yoik and Paris creations,  which excited the admiration of the  large ciowd of visitors to thestoie  yesterday afternoon and evening. The  Independent Band was in attendance  in the evening and rendered some excellent music.  The   pendulum   of   f.ishion   having  reached   tlie   extreme   limit   in     the  matter of headgear, naturally enough  starts   out   in   the opposite direction,  and  may  in   time   reach   the  olher  extreme.     Canadian   women  will, of  course" be somewhat slow to adopt any  radical change wilh avidity, thciofore,  it  is  reasonable   to   believe that the  medium   sized   hat   will lie given preference for early spring wear.   Lending authorities  wish  to  point out the  fact that in fashion cen ties thc cplored  hat or the suit hat will bc  in as strong  vogue  as  ever   this spring, and  will  offer moie scope than ever for wearers.  In connection with this it will be well  tor buyers to bear in mind that stylish  dressers  are  di if ting  from   the idea  that  suit   hats must match their costumes in color.    At present the darker  shade   of  red   is  considered   in good  taste  to   wear  with   a plum colored  gown,  while   the   golden-brown   hat,  trimmed with  many   blown   roses of  different shades, is equally fashionable,  worn with  a   green, a giay or an all-  brown costume.     Such shapes as thc  turban and tricorne will evidently be  ,very popular, and,  while making this  statement  it tis, of  course, taken for  granted that no one   expects  that the  serviceable  sailor. effect has * in   any  degree been^ forgotten.. Something in  the way of ;a-novelty, is, exhibited in  the  nieduim;sizeil.* hat. and   has' as a  brim. TKisVieffect' appears'in' what" is  looker upon as'a picture hat, as well.as  in tlie tricorne and small sailor shape.  The marquise is a high-class novelty  hat which ��������� lias been included in the  importations to America. This shape  has the brim turned up.in front in  several diffex-ent ways, and at various  angles, while the trimming appears at  the back and is massed.. It is a shap'e  that has had favor with a few leading  milliners in New York this winter, but  is duplicated in straw for spring, and  is likely to be one of. the handsome  hats for the better trade. '   -  REID  AND YOUXG.  At Reid'and Young's much time and  pains had been spent in decoration  with ptetty and costly flowers creating  a charming and artistic effect, reflecting the gieatest credit upon Miss  Shook, who presides over the millinery  pallors at this store. Here also were  to he found tbe latest and prevailing  fashions in the millinery art, as follows:  In ready-to-wear styles, common  French black sailors and Napoleon  designs, the l.itter being plain and  severe except for dress occasion when  itis richly dimmed. Large picture  hats are still in vogue, though not so  wide and trimmed much higher. The  very high and also the low, flat crowns  are fashionable, also those of any extraordinary or peculiar shape. Direc-  toire, and very small turban_styles too  are highly favored; the polo turban  often trimmed with a peculiarly large  Ostrich plume is also'.. a very favored  hat, and so is the small boat shaped  turban suited to small features.  Auteuil. Paillard, Boulevarde, Canteul  and Beaumont are amongst the pretty  imported creations. Malinc is move  favored than chiffon this spring, also  softer silks are used; the main thing  being giuizey, lacy, effects. Prince  Albert tips look ' more chic than  plumes and arc quite au fait. French  flowers are in demand and anything  in hydrangea shades is good, right  down to a deep purple; also shades  from pale pink tn Magenta. Many  Bhades are used together, often such  as red roses and lilacs, aleo three or  four shades of one color, especially in  ribbons, for that and flowers are the  principal trimmings when avoiding  expensive plumes.  Football.  On   Friday  evening   lust a general  meeting*.was : held   at,  the eily hall to  discuss   foothiiU   club matters for the  present  season.     There   was quite a  fair gathering of footballers and otheis  interested.in the sport.    Dr. Morrison  was voted to the chair and tho election  of officers for tlie ensuing year resulted as follows :  President���������-Dr. Morrison.  Viee-Pres.���������C. F. Lindmark.  Captain���������J. Lyons.  Vicc-Capt.-T. Hugh.  Secretary���������XV. Smythe.  Treasurer���������C. S. Dent.  The general management committee  appointed consists of Messrs.  Morrison, Annan,,Feeney, Allan.  The club roll was increased by four  new.'members'and. altogether the outlook of ' tho club for 1005 is a very  cheerful one. The personnel is strong  nnd negotiations for. matches are on  with Kamloops, Golden, Fuderby,  :Vernon and elsewhere. It is up to.  the boys now to practice often and  show outsiders where the "Ramblers'"  stand.  _A football match, City vs. C. P^R.  shops, \vill~be held" on tlie oldTecre*  ation grounds on Saturday afternoon  at 3 o'clock sharp. - City to wear  while and Shops black. Spectators  are cordially invited, and there will be  no charge. All who play football are  requested to attend. Since the teams  will compiise men who hold first-class  records, a good game is anticipated.  ACTIVE MOVE  TOWARD PEACE  WANTED���������A pit nation by a D. E.  Book Keeper, has" had ten years  experience in general store and six  vears in saw mill. Address, J. C. T.  Box 01. Kamloops.  Minister Delcasse Will be Chief  Arbiter and is to be Assisted  by Lord Lansdown���������Japanese  Continue Pursuit.  ..* London". March 20.���������A telegram from  :i Northern Europe capital, received  in London lliia afternoon, says:  "I have just learned on reliable authority that Kussia has asked Delcasse  to act as interriiediary and open peace  negotiations with Japan.  "Delcasse has signified,his willingness, but considers that 'Lansdowne's  co-operation is essential'tosuccess."'  G unshu Pass, Manchuria," Ma rch; 29.  ���������The Japanese aie a'gain moving for- -  ward, andfthe Russian guard has'fallen  hack from its position ahout thirteen  miles north of Sipinghai. seventy-four  miles north of Tic Pass, to Ghaoinidzi,  which is situated forty iniles below  Gunshu Pass.  Piaclically   complete repoits show  that the Russian army  sacrificed the  general   commissariat  stoies   to  the  amount of SL2oO,000 and stores for ah  army   corps  amounting   to    $500,000  held at Mukden, most of it being set  ou   fire.      The   boots ,and   uniforms-'  among the stores, of which the whole-  army was in need,  ariived"from-Eu-~  rope four5 days   before   the   Russian  .retirement from Mukden.  General Kuropatkin ordered the  removal of tho'stores, but his order  was  -  not executed.    An investigation will  be made to establish the responsibility.  ^T?fwmwmmmwn?mwmwwfw??i  ���������i-H-.-W:  SiiM  mi  Sll  Choice Groceries, Flour, Feedjr Crockery  Hardware and Stoves, Garden Seeds,  Hoes* Rakes, Spades, Shovels, Forks,  'Waterinar-.Cans,,, Rubber Hose, Sprink-,  lers, Etc., Etc. __"""  3������=   AGENTS   FOR   MCCLARY'Sr STOVES:  A Benefit Concert.  Steps are being taken by some of thc  citizens to organize a benefit concert  for Mr. tind Mrs! Lumb and family,  who through sciious illness in  t he family for sometime,' nro..in need  of the sympathy and aid of our citizens. Full particulars will he given  later as to the date when thc concert  will take place.  City Lumber Yards.  Mr. E. E. Adair has opened a lumber  yard in the city and in his announcement in the advertising columns,  particulars are given in regard to the  stock he will carry in the future for  the trade. The yards are just south  of the Hotel Climax on the. smelter  spur, where buildings have been  erected to keep the lumber in good  condition.  Mackenzie  Avenue  ^ BOURNE BROS.  THE LEADING STORE  The Economist for the People  !  Should be secured  the front with a choici  SPRING SUITINGS  choice.  early   to   obtain   best  range of Suiting*,.  We are well to  NEW DRESS  In "Brown,   Green,    Blue,   Red,  make-up well, look well and wear well.  FABRICS  and    Fawn   Shades.  They   will  Fancy and Staple Dry Goods  Don*t forget we carrj- a full slock of Fancy and  Staple : Drygoods  and Men's, Furnishings,  THE LION BRAND.  BOYS LION BRAND  CLOTHING  This is entirely a New Line���������9  something the boys can't wear out.  Trousers���������Double Seat and Double  Knee.  NEW GOODS  Our Store has boen re-arningcd, and we  now, occupy double the space; for our shipments of New Goods, which are arriving daily.  We are thus enabled to display our merchandise to better advantage.  A copy of "THE XEW IDEA" magazine for women given away to each cash  purchaser amonnting to Si.oo. New Idea  Patterns always in stock. Any pattern for  io cents.  Trusting  patronage.  to   receive a fair share, of your  LAWRENCE   &   TAGGART,  STORE  MACKENZIE AVE 1  The   Dominion   Bank  Proceedings of the Thirty-Fourth Annual  General  Meeting of the Stockholders.  of    tho    Dominion     Hank   wlas  Toronto,   on   Wednesday,   Jan.  Tho thirty-fourth annual general meeting  hell) nt tho HanlJ'jtS House of tlio Institution,  i!5,   1905.  Among tho-c* present wore noticed : Lieut.-Col. Mason, Lieut.-Col. I'ol-  lrvtt, Me.^sr.-. Win. Inco, Wm. Spry, K. H. Osier, Jl.l'.: W. I). Matthews, Thos.  Walmslcy. W. r,. Casscls, David Smlili, A. II. Hoswell, V. Loadlay, l'i. 11.  ltc.vnolds, A. Koulds. A. A. Jones. 11. Clordon MacKen/lo, .1. llordon Jones,  W. Crocker, J. I\ Kavnungh, ���������'��������� (!* 1! ninsnv. W. O. Loo, W. C. Crowthor, l'\  J. Phillips. V. II. Ilrown, 11. 11. Modulus, W. (J. Harvey. It. Mulholland, S.  .Samuel, !���������'. I), llenjamin, J. V. Itlsley, John .Stewart. !���������'. J. Harris, Win.  3i������vu**i, A. W. Austin. W. lt. Jlroclf, 1'.. .S. Hull, Win. Ilooth, J. llrucu Jluc-  cIonnKI, U. A. Utnpr*l!s, Win. .Mulock, It. T. tloodcrham. Dr. Andrew Smith,  John   J.    tUxon,   Chas.   l-'nckshutl,   A.    hi.   Wehh,   'I'.   I!.   llrotiKli   anil   others.  It wns moved hy Jlr. W. I>. Mai thews, secondol hy Mr. Win. Inco. that  Mr. K. 11. Osier do take the clmir, and that Air. II. T. (trough do act as secretarv.  Messrs.   A     It.   Hoswell   and   W.  'I'he   secretary   read   the   report  siilnnitted   tho  Annual  Statement of  lows:  To  tho Shareholders:  Tho Directors bog to present the following statement of llio result of tlio  business   of   the   bank   for   tlie   vear   ending   II 1st  llecemher,   3110*1:  Ilulniico of  Profit  and  Loss  Account,   .'list   lleceinlicr,   IDOII          $47-1,U0!!   03  Profit   for   the   year   ending   Hist   l������i*com her,   11)0*1,    aftor   ileduet-  *-   charges   of  management,   etc.,   and   making  provision for  and'doubtful   debts      C!.  Cnssols   wore   appointed   scrutineers,  of   the   directors   to   the  shareholders,  tho   ulYairs   of   tho   Hank,   which   is   as  and  foi  led  Dividend  Dividend  Dividend  Dividend  ���������150,070  01  2J   per  cent.,   paid   2nd   April,   JtiQ'l      2{   per cent.,   paid   Und   July,   1004   2j  per cent.,   paid  Jul  Octoher   lilll-l      2j  per cent.,  payable  fird  January, 1005  fTo.OOO 00  75,000 00  75,O0() 00  75,000  00  $911*1,57  0*1  ^������������������^������������������*..J������-^.J.^.J.^.J.*^.J.^.>^*^*'*  JOHN JONES'S  DEFENCE  300,000  00  ?<I3'1,572   0*1  500,000   00  Transferred   to  Reserve  Fund       .....  Balance  of   Profit   and   Loss   carried   forward         $134,572  RESERVE    FUND.  Balances   at   Credit  of   Account  31st  December,   1003   ....  Transferred   from   Profit   and   Loss   Account      C'l    S3,000,000  00  500,000   00  $3,500,000  00  Property has boon purchased at tho corner of Hloor-strcct nnd Dovor-  court-road,   where  an   of Ilea  will   shortly   bo   opened.  'I'he   Stanstcad   llranch   was   closed   in   July  last.  All Urunchcs of the Hank havo been   inspected   during  tho  past year.  10.  11.   OHLKU,  Toronto,   25th   January,   1005. President.  Tiie Iteport was adopted and tho thanks of the Shareholders wero tendered to tho President. Vice-President and Directors for their services and to  the General Manager and other Ollieers of tho Hank /or the elllcient performance  of  their  respective  duties.  Tho following gentlemen wero elected Directors for tho ensuing year:  "Messrs. A. W. Austin. W. It. Hrock, T. Katon, J. J. Foy, K.C, M.P.P.; Win.  Ince,   Wilmot   D.   Matthews   and   Ji.   11.   Osier,   M.P.  At a subsequent mooting of the directors, Mr. E. H. Osier, M.P., was  elected President and Mr. W. D. Matthews, Vico.Piesident, for tho ensuing  term.  GENERAL STATEMENT  LIABILITIES.  Kotos   in   Circulation       ?.. $  2,090,32-1  00  Deposits  not  bearing interest    $  3,752,072 23  Deposits   bearing   interest   (including   intorost accrued   to   dato)      ....   25,9*17,071  15  Total   Liabilities*   to   tho   public      Capital   Stock   paid   up    ....  Iteserv'c   Fund   Balanco   of   Profits   carried   forward      tividend   No.   89,   pnjraiblo   3rd   January.,  ormcr   Dividends   unclaimed          cserved  for  Exchange,   etc      Rebate   on   Bills   Discounted      53.500,000  00  13)*,572  0*1  75,000   00  103   75  21,72e.   50  10*1.019   2*1  20,700,0-13   38  ......532,390,367  38  3,000,000   00  3,835,422  13  ASSETS.  Specie    _ '.   Dominion   Government  Demand   Notes     ti Deposit   with   Dominion   Government  for   security  of  Note   Circulation      Notes   of   and   Cheques   on   other   Hanks   JJalanccs  due  from   other  Hanks   in   Canada '..   ..  Balance  duo  by  London   Agents      Balances   due from   other Hanks . elsewhere  than  in   Canada  and  tlic  United  Kingdo m       Provincial   Government   Securities      Canadian   Municipal   Securities and  llritish     or  Foreign    or    Colonial   Public   Securities  other,   than   Canadian      Railway and otiier llonds. Debentures and   Stocks  Loans on Call secured by   Stocks and Debentures   .  539,225,789  51  $1,081,098  80  2,555,181  00  150,000 00  1,3(',9,2!)0 51  820,558 00  00,509 50  .'M2,794  92,683  03  21  072,102  8,000,450  :i:i  1,874,019   10  Bills   Discounted   and   Advances   Current...  Overdue  Debts ��������� (estimated   loss provided   for   ..    .  Real   Estate   other   than   Bank   Promises   Mortgages  on  Real Estate sold  by  the   Hank'    Bank Premises     Other Assets, not included..under foreiroi nir   heads  Toronto,   31st   December,   1904.  ...523,089,045   ir,  9,179   09  30,877  90  0,000  00  440,000  00  7,278  IH  T$10,031,407   98  iy*ic.3i-on *  P:i!).225,7S9   51  T.   G.   DHOIJG1I,  General   Manager.  About the      ������  ....House 1  SELECTED   RECIPES.  SOUPS.  It will be understood that the  foundation of each of these soup  recipes is a quart can oi the best  soup of which you have any knowledge.    These vary in excellence.  Chicken Soup.���������This makes a delicious bisque, when a cupful of cold  veal or a can of chicken, chopped, is  stirred in, with a half cupful of dry,  seasoned crumbs. A finer soup can  be based upon chicken broth by making egg balls, such as are described  in the next recipe, and- putting them  ^nvo^tl������^'bo'ilifl^iyfSUiT~Tta^\^  a   cupful   of   scalding   milk,   stir   in  a  different, soups, such' as tomato, julienne, rice broth, tapioca, sage,  bailey, potato, turnip, etc., each of  which will repay you for the additional  trouble  it  costs you.  Pea Puree.���������Canned peas should always be 'drained and left to lie in  very cold water, slightly salt, for  half an liom* bofore they arc cooked.  This takes away the smoky flavor  which people arc apt to consider inseparable from American peas. These,  by the way,-arc as good for soup as  the French, which arc double, the  price. Put the drained peas through  your vegetable press, then proceed as  with the corn puree.  Canned Corn Purge.���������Chop the corn  vcry line, add a scant quart of boiling water and a teaspoonful of  minced onion. Stew steadily for  three-quarters of an hour after it  reaches the boil. Rub through a colander into a saucepan, add salt,  pepper, three tablespoonfuls of butter  rolled in as much flour and a tablespoonful of chopped parsley. Heat  in another vessel a pint of milk, and  wlien__Uio_^rn._421L5-kU1l?JMs=siauiicroiL  ������*.*^������%'*������V^.*������-m.������������������*a..������������������.������*������^..%^������*.'k������''.^������*.^  A great hush fell upon tho court  as tho prisoner rose from the scat  in the dock with which ho had been  accommodated and opened his de-  fi-nco.  lie was a tall, lank man, with  pale, llabby cheeks and lifeless, sunken eyes. It had como out in tho  evidence that hn had onco held holy  orders, but hail been dismissed, liiH  living owing to somo glaring scandal; and certainly his attitude during the wearying trial, protracted  already to five wliolo days, afforded  ample evidence of his high mental  ability and  undoubted  education.  With him it. was a matter of life  or dun th. and, as point After point  of ovidnnco told heavily ag-ainst him  there was not one in thc court who  could not I'orsoo the dread verdict.  Ho had refused legal assistance, per-  feiriiig to tako his own case, which,  haviivg regard to its utter hopelessness, .made not tho slightest, difference in thc world one wny or the  other. Juldgo, jury, prosecuting  counsel, spectators, officials of the  court, the row of wigs listening dispassionately to the tvidonce���������hy  them all was he already condemned  to a painful and ignominious death;  and nothing that he could urge in  his own defence could now possibly  havo any weight.*  '���������'My  lord    and  gentlemen    of    tho  Jury "  Tho hush upon the court deepened  ns the first notes of his voico  struck upon the listening ears of the  spectators, and every eye was with  one accord directed upon the pitiable figure in the dock, whose every  attituido bespoko dejection and despair.  l>cspite-thc horrible nature of tho  crime, and tho utter callousness he  had exhibited throughout the long  trial, a thrill of sympathy permeated  tho closely packed throng of human  beings, and tliere was scarcely one  who did not dread the forthcoming!  pronouncement of sentence by the  judge.  It was now half-past four-in the  afternoon, and the Court had been  sitting, with a brief interval for  luncheon,   since  eleven  o'clock.  The prisoner alone appeared cool  and collected. He had shaken off  his nervousness and dejection, and,  with head thrown well back and figure erect, he rolled off the most  beautifully ..rounded- periods, one after the other, in endless succession,  scarcely taking time to breathe.  At flrst'the Court listened iu pitying astonishment/. Ifiore was a man  of education, indeed, thrown bv a  life of shameless crime into the lowest vortex of humanity, and now���������  It was seven o'clock, anid the prisoner wns going  remarkably   strong,  ���������!������v^_i.���������_j���������  ._-���������-���������. , m._inmrtal  exhaustion.  No. there is no help for it, gentlemen of the j,ury, thc prisoner has  many points "yet to urge in his defence, and the law cannot limit his  speech so long 115 lie confines . hinv-  self to relevant, issues.  ..Adjourned until eleven o'clock on  the morrow. The jury, in charge of  a couple of officials, aro led, gloomy  nnd discontented, with many a baleful glanco nt the prisoner, to' their  hotel: whilst the prisoner, just the  ghost of a smile upon his flalYby  fnee. walks briskly in the direction  of the cells.  Tho  prisoner  ceases  speaking.  "I havo no dosiro to prejudice your  caso," says tho judge, in solemn  tones, "but tho timo of tho Court  must not be trilled with."  "My lord���������1���������"  Tlio judge holds  up  a hand.  "I am only warning you," ho  says. -'The Court will now sit until  you havo completed your speech,  even" (ho glanced up at tho clock)  "even if it  Is midnlg'ht."  An audible groan camo from the  jury-box, and that peculiar smilo  again flitted across tho prisoner's  face.  1"As you will, my lord," ho bowed.  At ten o'clock the judgo almoin Interposed, culling up a dignified remonstrance from the prisoner.  "You must remember, my lord,"  ho pleaded, "lhat lo me it is a mat-  tor of life or death. T nm sorry  for theso men"���������ho waved his hand  in the direction of Hie jury���������"and  I deeply rogrot any inconvenience I  may cause your lordship, lrtit I have  a duty to myself, a far higher duty,  tho preservation of my life, nird that  must stand before all things. With  your lordship's permission I will  now continue���������'���������"  Tho judgo rose angrily from his  sent.  "Adjourn tho Court nmtU to-morrow at eleven o'clock," he roared  and bounced furiously from tho  bench.  BANK OF  HAMILTON  Tho  thirty-third  annual  general   meet- I was    voted   chairman,   and  tho  goneral  ing  of  tho  Hank   of  Hamilton   was held    manager,   J.  Turnbull,   secretary,  at   im^n   ������..   n<������������������i������������������     t������       in    -.    ..           *������������������><> prosldent,  Hon.  Mr.    Gibson,   sub*  at  noon   011   Monday,   Jan.   10,   at    tho j ,,.u.,,,1  ..... .'._,  -'-toment, oxnlalniiiR  months' only.       It  Monday,   Jan.   10,   at    tho  ���������������    ������,i!!V?,3   ������' tl10   1>ank-   in   Hamilton.  William    Gibaon,     tho    president,  Hon.  that   it   was   for  six  was  as follows.  REPORT OF THE DIRECTORS.  Tho Dircctois bog to submit thoir annual  report  to  tho shareholders  for  tho  six  months  ondod   Nov.   30,   11)0*1:���������  The  balance at credit of profit and loss   loss   account,   May   3.1,  1904.   was  $  07,080  05  Tho profits for tho six months endod Nov.  ,'10,    190*1.     nftor    deducting  charges  of  ummigoinont  and making provision for bad  and  doubtful   dobts,   nro "...    182,824  09  Frainluiii   received  on  new  slock        -1,505  00  WHY WIVESJVEAR RINGS  ORIGIN   OF   SOME    MATKIMOW-  IAL  CUSTOMS.  The      "Best    Man"  in  the   Olden  Days Had a Strenuous  Time.  1004   ..  .* on   5111,1  405   00  a;i  4,fi05  00  100,000  00  2,300  00  214,2.')3   70  J'J54,-M0  04  Krom   which   has  boon   doelnrutl:  Dividend   5   per   cont.,   payable  Dec.   1,   1'  Carried  to  reserve  fund  from   profits   ....  Carried  to reserve  fund from  premium on  now  stock  as  abovo     Allowance  to  ox-president authorized  by   shareholders  (for six  months)      Ilalanco ot profit and  loss carried forward    ���������? 40,170  28  Tho Directors dosiro to remind tho shareholders that, by resolution passed  at tho last annual mooting, tho dato of future annual general meetings was  changed  to  tho  third Monday  In  January. .  Tho accounts herewith submitted therefore, embrace a period of six months  only,   boing from   Jlay  31  to   Nov.   HO. ,,  Tho Directors holiovo that tho results will commend themselves favorably  to  tho shareholders. ,-, .  Tho Directors  report,   with  sorrow,  tho   death   of   their   late   collonguo,   Arthur  U.  Leo.  of Toronto. ,...,'   -.,.���������.  ���������"--                                                                               Dec.   12,   1.904.  WM.  GHJSON7 President. Hamilton  in     .1 ,,, LIABILITIES  To  tho public���������  Notes   of  bank   in  circulation   Deposits   bearing   interest .51fl,097,401  Deposits   not   bearing" intorost        Amount reserved  for interest duo depositors  Balances  duo to  other banks  in  Canada   Balances   duo   to   agents   of  the  bank   in   Oreat  Dividend   No.   04,   payablo  Dec.   1,   1904.....   1-ormcr   dividends   unpaid   "five    minutes longer, turn first    one,  then  the  other,   into  the  ttireon; stir  tabh.-spoonful  of butter  rolled  in one' well   and   serve.    This   soup   is  cspec-  of flour, cook one  minute, and    pour,   ially nice  if veal or chicken stock be  a  little at  a  time,  upon  two  beaten   substituted for boiling water.  Creamed Tomato Soup.���������Put a cup-  iforning breaks, dull, gloomy,  overcast, antl oppressive, and. the  court has tho temperature of an  oven long before the entry of the  judge.  The prisoner is led in. He bows  courteously to the bench and the  jury-bos', casts a disdainful look at  the row of wigs, smiles pityingly on  the Ijrcnthk-ss spectators, awl takes  up the thrr-ad of his over-night  speech.  At half-past one there is a short  adjournmeivti for luncheon. during  which he takes light refreshment- be-  Jow._.1o   turn     up jjuite__btisk^ antl  With the morning of the seventh  day came ft petition from the jury  to the judg-o. As men who haid business to attend to and wives and  children to support, they humbly  prayed for some roi ior from, the stain  and worry of a needlessly protracted  case.  "Pfang the'-'prisoner;" was the gist  of their request; and, joyfully as the  judge would ha.vo acceded to it, ho  felt compelled to possess his soul  yet longer in patience.  Tho prisoner, fresher and moro  alert than ever, stepped into the  dock with an air thnt was almost  jaunty; and a titter ran around the  court as he plunged without preliminary into his defence.  "Silence!" roared the judge, and  "Silence!"  echoed  tho  ollicials.  The spectators, with not a few of  tho barristers, had begun to sec the  humor of the situation.  Lunch was over.  "I anust really ask you to curtail  your remarks," the judge remonstrated on taking his seat. "You  have  now   been  speaking  two  whole  , ,., ...    j, .i. ...i   1      oeiuiLor   iiiusoli,   111   movn  days,  and���������1 submit the point   with j lion or the report   s,uf|: n  the utmost  regard to  my;position���������  every  word you  titter serves but to  render       tlie    case    more     damning"  against you."  The prisoner bowed.  "My lord," ho 'replied, "I ..must  beg your patient hearing. As" yet  I have not touched upon my defence  proper, having confined myself to a  few preliminary remarks.    J���������1���������"  The judge fell back helplessly in  ���������his  chair.  "There may bo only one reason,"  continued   the    prisoner,     "why      I  .'.-l.^iiilrl_ I -������������**>i5C!.i-,TIJUU,--l.lb*~LIlU' sajiiu  timo, there are a thousand and one.  why I should not, and these I propose to take and'deal with seratim.  I must therefore ask your pardon  for trespassing upon your valuable  time and that   of thc gentlemen    of  the jury.     Iowill  now  resume "  "I cannot allow this." cried the  judge, angrily. f,"The timo of thc  Court must not be wasted in this  frivolous  maimer."  8,85S;2.')0   55  144,723   82   5   2,017,311  00  70  Britain       111,783  70  60!)   00  19,100,305   07  37,021   01  840,549   80  To   tho  shareholders���������  Capital   stock 5  2,235,280  00  Kesorvod   fund      2,100,000  00  Amount reserved  for  rebate of  interest  on     cur- .     '   ���������      ���������  rent  bills   discounted    05,000  00  Balance   01   profits   carried   forward     40,170  28  142,342 70  $22,143,390  29  4,440,450   28  ASSISTS.  Gold and  silver coin   $      4.14,000  29  Dominion   Government   notes             1,880,223  00  Deposit  with   thu  Dominion   Government   as      security   for   note   circulation  110,000  00  Notes of und cheques on  other banks        1,007,805  43  Balances   duo   from   other   hanks   in   Canada and  tho  United  Stntea       1,219,851 70  Canadian   and   llritish   Government,   municipal,  railway   nnd   other   seruritios             3,059,010  42  Loans  at call,   or  short call,  on  negotiable   securities          1,508,142  30  ?20,553,840   57  Notes   discounted   and   advances   current   Notes   discounted,   etc.,   overdue   (estimated   loss  provided for)  Dank   promises,    ollieo   furniture,   safes,   etc      Heal estate  (other than  hank  promises), -mortgages,'  etc   Otlior  assets   not   included   under  foregoing heads      -S  9,319,098   20  10,1188,010   58  55,299  59  077,404  40  40,81.3 -10  "05,909  58  Bank of Hamilton,  Senator  Gibson,  Hamilton,  Nov. 30,  ?20,553,840  J.   TURNBULL,  1904. General  Manager.  'My lord J'  egg's.    Turn  into  the  tureen and add  the soup  and  balls. "  irock Turtle Soup.���������Add four hard-  boiled eggs cut into eighths, a glass  of claret, the juice of half a lemon,  or a lemon peeled, then sliced thin  (this last to be laid on the surface  after the soup is dished), a teacupful ol boiling water and such additional salt and pc-pp'-r as your tasto  adjudges to be needful. If you care  to take the trouble, omit tho whites  of ihe eggs, pound the yolks into a  pame, work, in melted butter, a  pinch nl mustard, pepper and salt,  nnd bind with the yolk of a raw egg.  Flour your hands, make the paste  into small balls and drop into the  boiling soup. Simmer three minutes after they go in.  I'iquante Tomato Soup.���������The base  of this is mulligatawny soup. Drain  a cjpful of juice from a can of tomatoes, strain through cheesecloth,  put over the fire and boil fast ten  minutes. Skim, adtl a tablespoonful  of butter rolled in browned flour,  and when the soup has boiled stir I  this into it. After this drop in a  hard-boiled egg or egg balls and  sliced   lemon.  Consomme Bisque.���������Heat the consomme to boiling, mince a can of  boned chicken very fine, add a small  cupful of breadcrumbs, season with  paprika and salt, a little onion  juice and finely minced parsley. Stir  to a boil beforo adding half a c,'jp-  tul oi cream heated (with a pinch of  toda) and a big spoonful of butler  rolled in flour. Uoil one minute and  cerve. An egg well beaten, stirred in  at the last,  is an improvement.  For Useful Consomme.���������Consomme,  unless unusually strong and savory,  Js a poor thing when served alone. It  may     be   sns/i'o    the base of several  fui  of  (aired)  tomatoes into a sauce-]  smi~lTng*"~w!i7*rf~fhe"court re-opens.  The jury loll and yawn, casting  many on anxious glance nt the clock  whilst thr- judge, lowering nnd black  frowns his disapproval from the  bench.  Tt  is     fivo o'clock,  ann    tho judge  The voice of the prisoner ,assumed  an injured tone, and he sat down in  thc  dock.  "You must hang mc then," he  said, calmly; "but remember that  I was never heard in  my defence."  A deep silence fell upon the court,  broken only .by the'rustling of  books and papers as the judge and  barristers consulted authorities upon  the point.  At  last the judge  rose  to his  feet.  "The Court is adjourned until the  morning," he thundered, and swept  out in as dignified a manner as"was  possible  under  tho circumstances.  There was again a groan from thc  angruiPhed jury, and at the sound Uie  same inscrutable smile passed across  the face  of  the prisoner.   /!*_.. .������ ... * :��������� -���������������-- * ���������  in. moving tlic adop-  said: It is very gratifying to tho Board of Directors, and  1 am suro' it will be to ' the shareholders, that -in six months tho. assets of  the bank have increased Hourly two  million dollars, or, to bo more exact,  SI,840,000. It must indeed bo gratifying to those gentlemen who have boon  connected : with, the institution from  its inception, and- who aro witli us today, to seo that our total assets havo  reached over $20,500,000 by this increase of 5.1,810,000. As you know,  this has been what is called the lean  half year, yot, notwithstanding that, wo  havo been able to report a profit..at  the rate of 10 1-3 percent., per annum  on tlic capital stock of tho, bank :in  that time. Jf you look at tho first page  of tho report you will see that wc have   1���������a -*.,. -,i-ocive   over   ������oo.ooil.   winch  together with the 55,000 premium on  now stock, makes a total of $100,000  added to the rest. The addition to  our reserve loaves us, in round figures,  only 9130,000 more to carry to that  account to mako . our reserve equal to  our total capital. While this bank is  not mucli given to prophesying, I think  1 can safely so,y that by the next annual meeting wo will seo our reserve  and our capital the same. That will  indeed bc a proud position to have attained.     (Applause.)  it cannot bc domed'that in the general prosperity of the country we, as a  bank, musi also expand, and, while wc  arc not rushing into every new field,  the directors are carefully considering  overy point and selecting such as thoy  consider will prove sound and! permanent.* ��������� Wo have had under consideration,  and , have purchnsod a new site in  Toronto. Wo have invested in good  property tlioro aiul I am sure that the  shareholders   w  approved      of   at, '.tills   annual  will   bo  mooting.  I regret, also, that. our friend and  fellow-director, Cyrus. Dirge, met r with  a serious loss in tho death .of his wife,  and it is due. to him that-, the;- cause  of his absence! should bo' mentioned at  tills, meeting;' and our sympathy extended  to  him. e  I need not speak of tho loyalty: of-,  tho staff and general manager, for tho  general manager is as loyal to them  its they are to him, and both are at all  times loyal to tho hank. I .can assure  you .with groat satisfaction that .tho  greatest .harmony,: exists ': between -, tho  board, thc general manager and thc  stan'.  I-'or the six months since our last  meeting the bank has paid a dividend  at...tho rain of ton per-cent. per. annum, and I-am suro that everyone, will  bo  satisfied wilh   the half year's  results.  jUr. ��������� Gibson concluded by moving,  seconded by Jlr John Proctor, 'the  adoption of tho report, which was carried.  Moved by Mr. Ilondrie, seconded by  Mr. I-\ :W. Gales: "That tho thanks of  this meeting bo given to the President' and .directors, for ,their services  during   tlie   past   half  year."  Both mover and seconder spoko in  congratulatory terms in presenting tlic  resolutions, n.ud " the. chairman called  upon Cob J. S. Ilondrie to reply on behalf of tho .board. As- tho youngest  member of the .board, ho was much  pleased to!'reply to the resolution, particularly as it' was 'moved and seconded by, two of the. oldest gentlemen  present, a'nd two of, the original .stockholders, lie could not add. much to  what liad boon said -except ,>a few  words in regard to ��������� securities. Ho had  submitted   the - American ���������' sceuri tics to  nppro\c.     Jn   the   pro- i vcry   high   authority,   and     the     report  pei-ty  at tiio  cornet   ,01'  Wpadina  Avenue J which   he   had   lecoived   upon   them  pan with half a small onion chopped j rises sternly from his scat.  line and coot half an hour nfter tho  boil begins. Strain and rub through  a colander and return to the lire.  Season with pepper, salt and a teaspoonful of white sugar. Stir in by  degrees two tablespoonfuls of buttcr, cut up and rubbed into two  tablespoonfuls of fiour. ITavo ready  in another saucepan a pint of  boiling milk, in which has boen dissolved a bit of soda not larger thnn  a pea. Let the soup simmer for  three minutes after buttor and flour  go in, stirring woll and often; pour  into a tureen, add the boiling milk,  mix well and send to tabic. If milk  and tomatoes are boiled together,  they will form a curdled compound  in  spite  of  tho soda.  HOUSjEHoivD rrnvTS.  Never sprinkle salt over frnih  stains on table linen. Tt docs no  good and is raussy, The stains may  be removed by pouring hot water  through thoin before tlio linen goes  into   thc  soap   suds.  *Jf the dining-room table hns been  used for ping-pong to tho detriment  of the tabic, it may be improved by  repeated polishing with soft clo.ths  and linseed oil. So propnrcd polish  is equal to this simple one.  Bureau drawers that are now and  consequently stiff to draw out, may  be made lo r.'.m smoothly, by rubbing thc edges with soap. If the  wood is green when they are made,  they may have to bc planed down,  but ordinarily tho forinbr treatment,  will make them all right.  When paper cannot be re'taine'd on [  a wall by reason of dampness, make   ing  'Silence!'  "J have consulted the Low Oflicors of thc Crown," sniri the judge,  a.s he took his seat on the eig'hth  morning of tho trial, "arsd have no  alternative but to hear-the prisoner.  IIr> must, however, as I have warned  hiin hefore. keep to direct issues,  an/1 hc xnnst be moro guarded and  succinct  in -his  di-livery."  Thus adjured, tho prisoner plunged  straight .way into his interrupted  speo'-h; but now ho changed his tactics, and his delivery was as slow,  solemn, awl  precise as it had before  and King Street- we havo an. excellent  investment and a good class of tenants. Wc akio purchas'cd -p/operty in  thc^electrical city of Niagara Falls, to  meet the ' inciensing demands of our  business there, whU'h realizes handsomely  on   tlie   investment.  In tiio now' districts of the Northwest we arc. pursuing thc same careful policy- in making extensions from  time to time, and our investments, in  bank promis-is tjiero have resulted entirely  satisfactory   to  tho board.  Since our last meeting, indeed, shortly after wc Inst met hero, wc lost one  of our directors, A. II. Lee, , Toronto,  anrl our board felt that thc importance  6f having a representative in that important cily ..should not bc overlooked.  Tho���������members���������^of��������� tho���������-board���������and���������atho-  Hharcholders nre to be congratulated  upon the mar. whoso services wo were  able to secure, j\Ir. li. U. Dalton, a  gentleman who has made a success of  his  own   business,   and   who,   I   am   suro,  upon thcm was  most satisfactory. It was to the effect  that bettor securities coulrl not bo  held.  ]\lr. Adam Brown moved, seconded  by Jlr. John A. Bruce: "That tho  thanks of this .meeting bo given to  the general    *��������� manager,      -inspectors,  agents anrl other ollieers of the- bank,  for tho . efficient performances of their  respective duties."  Tho resolution was* . unanimously  adopted,   and Mr.   Turnbull  replied.  On motion of "Mr. Win. llenrlrie. seconded by Mr. l-\ W. Gates.'-and carried,  the president was-:askcd to cast one  ballot for the Hoard of Directors and  l.ho following wero declared elected:  Jlossrs. Hon. Wm. Gibson, John Proctor. John S^ Jlondrie. 11.P. 1'.: Georgo  Hu thcrfbrd 7=3-���������Turiilnill7*^Cf"���������.A~llirgo"  and   O.   O.  Dalton.  At a subsequent meeting of tho directors, Hon, Win. " Gibson was reelected president and Mr. J. Turnbull  vice-president.  a     coming of the    following   ingrcd-  ien's:   A   quarter   of  a  pound   r.f shellac, nnrl a   quart of nnphlha.      Brush [  the   wall   thoroughly   with   tho     mix-;  t'li-o,   niul   nllow   it.* to   'dry   perfect lv, ; '""   fif,|"/ ","1  incisiv  nnrl   yon   will' find   this   process     will!    He   weighed     every  render   the  wall   impervious   to   moisture  and   the   paper   in   no  danger  of  boing   loosened.  Bamboo furniture, as well as willow nnrl rattan, should bo cleaned by  scrubbing with sail, anrl water. Use  a small brush  for  the purpose  point, en refill Iy  and ponderously. nrt.l frequently  bogged the loan of some authority,  reading in an unctuous voice long  passages upon criminal procedure,  the laws of evidence, and the uncertainty ot circumstantial testimony.  Several    times     he  was  called     to  court) "upon the body itself. And  then thoro are the broken glass, tho  whito powder, the seventeen analysis  by n������ many chemists, the time of  the commission of the crime, the  particular phase of the moon, the  condition of the won flier, the reliability of the police evidence anil the  1 Home Oflice experts, tho qiiestion of  i suicide, and iniiiiy other mailers.  j "flkving boon at a semi-public  mooting on the night of the crime, I  have obtained n list of those present, and I purpose calling eight  hundred and seven witnesses to  prove nn alibi. Kach of thoso witnesses  f shall   introduce with    a few  ff     tho  hands     are   well   powdered ' order;   but  as     this  only meant     in ; Preliminary   ^ remarks   in  my speech.  with   talcum   before  putting   on     kid J every case a prolongi.vl argument nrrd j A?''   ".'" "  gloves in summer, there wiil bo little [the consultation of more authorities   I     ''lie-judge hold up a warning hand,  danger of the gloves boing ruined   by j tho judge soon cennetl irom troubling I     "I'rneernl,"  he cried,   hi.s faco whito  perspiration.  land  indulged  in short naps  through-i  with   passion.  'Proceed,  for ITca-  Choico  figs  nro solrl  in  little  round! out   the  day's  proceedings  baskets   of   coiled   straw,   J.he   cotton |    The     jury,    glum    anrl' amir,  1 i/on's sake!'  C'!S0r..j!iin?:..iii'lJh'SL,0":.. r^11,.J'rrH.\trcmninfr nmJ^Jdy at  the. smiling  ���������rat I     ''lf>  l'ri'AOnt.:r    proceeded,   confining  arc  worth   buying,   and  the  basket,  is; prisoner,   and   at  last   tho  long,   mo-  worth   saving.    Innorl   with   silk    anrl'  with  a  loose silk  bag  attached,   taey j "j ty^spetJaJors JvtJ,   and 'hnif  mako   work   or   embroidery     '���������'--<������������������ 1  quite  out   of  the  Common.  baskets I  I notations drawl  got upon  the nerves 1    ,''���������,,"'"''  1 ...  .,-.   ........---    .     _...,  ,....   (h    I     "Tomorrow.  himself for the rofrt of tho day to tho  conclusion  of his  fow remarks     upon  C0IT00 extract, for 11.10 in cake, jollies, etc., is made as follows: Moat  ono egg in ono cup of colrl water.  Add one cup of ground coffee and  mix well. Put into four cups of  boiling writer, boil five minutes antl  lot  drip   through   a  jelly   bag.  A pudding, whether steamed in a  mould r>r boiled in a bag, must not  cease boiling, not oven for a min-  fito, or it will certainly bo sticky.  Keep the water boiling anil if more  Is needed as il. boils away, seo thai,  what   is   used   to  replenish'   it  is boil-  cowditlfm   of  listless  court  was   i  o pat hy.  So the day passed, until at. seven  o'clock como the incvilnblo adjournment.  Another week passed, antl still the  prisoner spoke.     "  "So fur, my lord," ho saitl. in reply to a respectful interruption from  the judgo, "so fnr I havo confined  myself to the evidence I propose to  bring concerning tho knife found lying beside tho body. I hnvo yet  to say a few words" (there was an  ttudiblo     shudder     tNroujyhout     lhe  mv lord and'gentlemen of tho jury," ho perorated, "I  will confine myself to a fow words  upon the position in which thc body  wns alleged to havo been found by  the police.      Thorn is much1���������-"  "Adjourn   the  Court,"   roared    his  lordship.  On tho first day of the ninth week,  after thc prisoner had spent two  solid hours in introducing the evidence ho proposed to extract from  tho lirst of his eight hundred and  seven alibi witnesses, the jury, upon a������������������ hint tlu&wn out by the judge,  nsked for leaye to retire.  Tt was, of course, immediately  g'rantu.'l, ami during their absence  tho judge and the counsel for the  Crown  held  a  brief consultation.  "And there is no other course, my  lord?"   asked   the  latter.     ���������   ....  "None,"       sighed      his      lordship.  "Sane,   unless.you  are prepared    to  listen (o him for ever."  The jury filed slowly in���������  "Are you     agreed   upon  your  verdict,   gentlemen?"       *    .  "Yes, my lord,"'- replied; tho fore-,  man, "and we find the iirisoiicr Not  Guilty."     \j[y    "       J  .   , r     1 [J  A  cry of amazement ran     tlirough  tho crowded court.    "    :  Not guilty','    AVhy������������������ ..  "A jury of your countrymen having found yoti_ not guilty of the*  terrible crime with which you have  been charged, John Jones, I have  no alternative but to discharge you.  You have shown retinnrkahlo talent"  (horo the judge's voice broke) "in  your tlefencc, nnd I would earnestly  ask you to turn your undoubted  abilities to a better purpose than  the pursuit of crime. John Jones,  you may go." -  The prisoner    stood  for  one     moment solemnly regarding the   judge.  Then he took a step forward.  "I should like,  my lord,"  he said,  "to make a few remarks "  There was a general exodus, and  in two minutes the prisoner-was  alone in the court: the inscrutable  smile broadened out now into a grin  of undisguised amusement..  "Thought my few remarks would  knock them, he muttered, and then  he passed out into the sunshine of  the busy  street.^-London Tit-Bits.  Probably fow girls who marry nowadays over droam of connecting tlieir  futuro titlo of "wife" with tho word  "weavo." Yet the former is merely  n modification of tho latllor. anil  both como from tho Anglo-Saxon  "wofon" (meaning to weavo), in allusion to tho house linen which- at  0110 period was always made by tu  young girl in viow of hcr ninrriago.  young girl in viow of her marriage.  Our own word "spinster" is a relic of  tho  same significance.  Tho bride cako ia an institution of  extreme antiquity, lt is a relic of  tho Uomnn period, when tho principal part of the marriage ceremony  consisted in tho partaking by the-  two contracting parties of a cako  mado of flour, salt, and wator in  the presence of tho High Priest nnd  ten  witnesses.  It is known that the Jews wore*  wedding rings long before tho Christian era. Tho idea seems to havo-  been that tho husband gave his signet ring, or a duplicate of it, to his  bride, by way of signifying that ho-  deputed to, or shared, with her his  authority. It was also considered  an emblem of eternal love, as,-being,  round, it hatl no end. But a ring,  or bracelet ^soems to havo boon a universal betrothal emblem with many  early races besides tlio Jews;. Among  the Egyptians, a finger, of-iron was*  assumed by both man and woman at  betrothal, possibly symbolising thO'  mutual  SACRIFICE OF LIBIDRTY.  Gold '..monoy��������� usod to circulate inthe form of rings in Egypt in vory  early times, and the Egyptian ut  marriage placed ono of these pieces'  of ring money on his wifo's finger as*  a pledge that ho would share with,  her   his   fortuno.  The uso of the ring at weddings is-  now so nearly Miiivorsal that a British bride would not consider-herself  legally wedded without the plain-  gold circlet. It is, therefore, interesting to discover that "iii'the'country round Cadiz in Spain no ring is-  used. After the ceremony the bridegroom moves the flowers in his  wife's hair from left to right, for, in  that part of Spain, to wear a rose-  above the right ear is to: proclaim  yourself  a   wife.  The protty w"or<l "honeymoon" is  probably seldom 'supposed to hayo-  actually anything to do with honci'.';  Yet thoro is no doubt that it was  the ancient custom among the Scandinavian races to drink "mothoglin"  or diluted honey for thiry days after  evory wedding. ��������� Still more strange,  in the Island of Rhodes honey is still  a factor in'the marriage riles. After  the wedding tho husband.dips his  fingers in honey ami tvntMs a cross  over the doorway of his home before  the bride enters. Meantime the spectators cry out to the lndy. "Be always good anil sweet as is thia  honey."  AT   A   JEWISH  WEDDING*  the woman is put to  stand on*, the ���������  right   hand-.of * the" .niaii,'- iirallusion  to that-  verso    of   the ,44th  Psalm:-  "At  they  right hand   rlid   stand    the  Queen in  gold of Ophir."   Our    custom  is  the reverse of  this,   for    the  Rubric   directs  tha.t   the  man     shall  stand   on   the right hand, and      the.  woman  on  the loft. . ��������� A  The reason. is somewhat doubtful, '  but that the usual one assigned' is  also Biblical in its origin, being because the book of Genesis tolls us  that the rib which the .woman was  formed was taken o.'.it of the 'left  side of .Adam. All. the Christian -  Churches,:,the Roman and Greek, as  well as Protestant,: follow out .this  same custom. ��������� *-  Tho "best.'limn" has.plenty to do  at a modern wedding; indeed, ho  takes most of the business par.t- of  the ceremony, off the hands of the  groom. J Jut "he, too, is_ a survival,  and may thank his stars'that his lot  is cast in the twentieth century A.  Ti. instead of the tenth B.C. In  those days marriage by capture was  the savage custom of, our ancestors.  Tho groom did not Waste his time in -  long and delicate wooing, but lay in  Jvalt^outsitlo=tho=-l!Ut^-Of-=the^bi:ldo's=i=  family, antl when she fame out 'hit "  hor over the head with.a sfcoiie club  and bore her oil' in  triumph'.  THE BEST MAN'S TASK'  was a fur * moro arduous-.one. He,  poor follow', hntl to hold the pans,,  and fight perhaps the entire family  of the abducted lady, whilo'his friend  reached a point of safety in soma  cave high iup  in the moiintniiis. '���������  "  This brings to mind the. fact that  the wedding veilhas an origin equally remote. The bride, -no doubt, often was woll aware when her capture had boon planned, and resorted  to the device of attempting to .disguise and hide herself by means ' of  trails of long grass, boughs, or  creepers. . Even after capture she  still clung to th'o relics of hor disguise, to show her friends :that she, -���������  had been no willing "party 'to' - *������tie ;,  rough wooing.  Rice-throwing at a wedding, .is so  far as this country is concerned, a  comparatively modern innovation.  Rice, of .course, was hardly known in,  Britain a couple of centuries' ago.  Rut the throWing -of grain of ono  kind or another is a custom of extreme antiquity, and in the days  before rico became common and  cheap amongst us it was customary  to throw over the bride a handful ol  ripe ears of wheat. The idea was no  doubt a wish for future plenty and  prosperity.  HONOR FOR A HEN.  GaiKlcrsheim, a German village,  some time since was en fete. The  occasion was the honoring of a hen  whicli had laid its thousandth egg.  Many of the houses were decorated  with flags, while in the evening the  proprietor of the hen entertained his  friertds to supper, at wfc'ch the principal dish was a gigu/ritic omelet.  The function was a sp]������������diil success,  and the health of the hoti was drunk  with great enthusiasm. u fc  ..������>.:.���������:������������������:������������������:������������������:���������  %  \  *** *���������* '** ������������������**������������������ *m* ������������������* *2**������**/M2* *J*"*  X  Fashion  ...Talk  I  STYLES  FOR  LITTLE   FOLKS.  The quesK.ui of a boy's clothes is  ���������easily disposed of, for ho is usually  taken to-a clothing store, and rigged out without further thought thuu  tlint spent in tho store���������until it  comes time for tho patching. But  the inol hei* of girls has quito another problem to solve. Tliu girl is  mother ot the woman, and thero.  must always bo a certain suitability  and style about her clothing, how-  over plain, if for no other reason  than lo keep her from thinking  about thorn. To her will probably  descend tho worn-out drosses of tho  mother which will bo quite an good  as new when remodeled, and perhaps  of better material than might have  been bought for hor in tho first place.  The Russian modes aro still very  popular for girls up to 'about thirteen, because of thoir simplicity, and  general becombigness. Tho waist is  made on a lining and should have a  blousing front, and straight back,  while the skirt has,, considerable flaro  at tho bottom, but fits smoothly  over the hips,-the fullness at tho  back laid in box or inverted plaits.  As a variation from the stylo so  much worn, the blouse may bo finished with a sailor collar, with a wido  lap-over, and a removable shield of  a contrasting color, showing at the"  neck. The sleeves are of tho bishop  order,  finished  by  narrow  bands.  Another very simple littlo gown for  which any ordinary pattern will  serve has a plain lining to tho waist,  over which the blouse body sags a  littlo all around. Thc skirt is trimmed with tucks, tliree at the bottom, antl if desired another cluster  of throe higher up. But except as  a matter of economy in lengthening  the dross, those serve no othor purpose, and add nothing to tho appearance of tho dress. The nock may  be finished with a deep circular collar that falls a littlo over the top  of tho sleeve, and is edged with some  fancy     braid,   or. trimming,   or     thej  collar may bo omitted, and the band   seIU|  LA GRIPPE'S RAVAGES.  The  Victims  Left  Weak,   Nerveless  and a Prey to Deadly Diseases.  La groppe, or influenza, which  swoops ovor Canada overy winter, is  probably tho most treacherous disease known to medical science. Tho  attack may lust only a fow days, but  the deadly poison in the blood re-  mains. You are left with hardly  strength enough to walk. Your  lungs, your chest, your heart and  nerves aro permanently weakened,  and you fall a victim to deadly  pneumonia, bronchitis, consumption,  rheumatism, or racking kidney troubles. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills nover  fail to curo the disastrous after effects of la grippe because they purify  the blood and sweep away its poisonous germs. Every dose makes  new, warm, rich blood which brings  health and healing to overy part of  the body. This is proved in tho caso  of Miss Dorsina Langlois, of St. Jerome, Quo., who oays: "I hatl a severe  attack of la grippe, tho after effects  of which left mo racked with pains  in overy part of ray body. My appetite completely failed me; I had  severe headaches, was subject to  colds with tho_least oxposuro, and  grow so weak that I was unable to  work at my trade as dressmaker. I  tr.icd several medicines without the  slightest success until a drug clerk  advised me to take Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills. I acted upon his excellent advice and the pills rapidly and  completely cured me. My strength  returned, the headaches and cough  disappeared, and I am again enjoying my old-time health. I am. satisfied that if sufferers from la grippo  will use Dr. AV'illiams' Pink Pills  thoy will speedily recover from thoso  aftor effects which makes tho lives of  so many people a burden."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure all  the common ailments duo to weak  and watery blood, such as anaemia,  headaches, sidenches, indigestion,  neuralgia, rheumatism, sciatica, nervousness,* general weakness and tho  spocial ailments that growing girls  and womon do not like to talk about  oven to iheir doctors. But only tho  genuine pills can do this, and you  sliould see that the full name "Dr.  Williams' l'ink Pills for Palo Peoplo," is printed on the wrapper  around each box. Tf you cannot get  thc genuine pills from your druggists  nnd neck trimmed with a fow rows  of the braid. It is the fit and hang  of theso littlo garments that tells  far more than any laid on trimming,  anil frequently a few rows of stitching is all that is required. Thc nock  'eshould always be finished with a bit  of lace or a little niching of chiffon  that is renewable when necessary.  AMONG  THE   STORES.  If yoii happen lo know your color  scheme for next winter, and what is  becoming in tho way of .lints, without taking into account the latest  fashion, this is the time to buy millinery,  material are the same  pricc.  A new and vory durable, as woll as  pretty, material for shirt waists, is  Llama cloth, which costs $1 a yard,  is double width, ol a firm, closo  weave, good washing quality, and  may bo had in dots or stripes, in  several   popular   colors.  Pretty lint-pins, topped with crystal knobs, or a largo pearl enclosed  in n gold coil, aro quite cheap. Thoro  are various grades in these sham  jewels.  Ilulf-inch violet ribbon, made in  four loops, with a single cross stitch  of yellow silk in the center, have  the appearance of violets, without  being really imitations. A buncli  for tho hair or throat looks well  with  a  brown or heliotrope gown.  Seven-inch' ribbon, with Dresden  flowers, apple-blossom on a grey  ground, red or brown, blue or black,  is Sl.So a yard, and a yard and a  half is just enough for the neck, with  another three-quarters needed for  crush girdle.  A very desirable fabric for upholstering is linen taffeta, which is  50 cents for yard wido goods. It  comes in solid color only, with' a  littlo raised pattern of the same, antl  is almost un-wcar-out-ablc, because  of its being all linen.  DRESS   HINTS.  Authorities have talked for some  ���������time- of- ������7i7r","cvival-of-the fringed  and shawl-shaped dolman. Whilo  one doubts the popularity of such a  garment, a loose-fitting capo coat  wilh draped sleeves is a pretty modification  of this rumored stylo.  A fashionable cloak which has distinct individuality is a welcome relief from thoso rea'dy-madc, and tho  fooling that one may not moot its  counterpart in cheap make nn'd material is a point greatly in its favor.  Sleeves are always the most .significant part of a woman's costume,  nntl just now one might well say  that "tho sleeve is the pivot of ������lio  fashion," and if one has the "log o'  mutton" style, it little matters how  the skirt and  bodice  arc made.  There aro no changes in the skirts;  they are full and that's about all  that can be said. There aro many  variations of the charming surplice  waist introduced last season. It is  a stylo thot is becoming to most  figures, and developed in light wool  or silk with ln.ee or lineii chemisette  it makes a most attractive-yet' simple  gown. *'"'.-.''���������  There is no diminution in the popularity- of tlie'shii't-wuist or street  suit. - For .'comfort, service, .and appearance it is not to bo outdone  Other fashions may como and go, but  the shirt-waist suit is of itself a  thing apart.  direct      to   thc   Dr.  Williams'  Modicine Co., Brockville, Out.,  they will be mailed .50 cents a  or six  boxes  for $2.50.  and  box  MEN MAKE THE NAVY.  Englishman    Points the Moral   in  the Russia-Japanese War.  Ouo of tho most distinguished  nas'al architects in tho Kingdom,  Mr. Cross-man Lawrence, writes as  follows to thu London Express, on  tho subject of torpedo-boat destroyers: "At tho outbruak of tlle War  between Russia and Japan I told  thoso of my friends who asked my  opinion that Russia had ships but  no navy, while Japan had both, lly  this 1 meant to say that the natural conditions ol llio two countries  had given to Jtipan alono of tho  two combatants tho hardy, seafaring population which is the real  Davy. Jf     thoro  bo  any   truth     in  this statement of thc case, then it  must bo also true, generally, that  tho right policy in naval warfare  must be to multiply the opportunities for tho display of seamanship  in tho available ollieers and mon.  The wrong policy must be to lock  up tho dash anil initiative of your  personnel in  big ships.  "The Russian ships, with no effectively seasoned and trained personnel  have boon counted ovor and over  again as if they could bo fairly compared wiih Japanese or French or  British ships, in foigotfulncss of  what it is that makes an engine of  war on the seas. It is on the seamen that everything depends. If  ali our own expansion of the shipping of the strictly limited Royal  navy should lead to thc neglect of  gunnery training and boat attack  among tho seamen of our great  British marine, we shall have gained  that expansion at too groat a cost  And if the increase in the size and  power of individual battleships un-  .duly_ lessens--the���������opportunity���������for-  personul initiative for our officers,  then nothing that Mr. Roosevelt  may say can justify England in  making such an increase whatever  America may do. If, on tho other  haivd, she neglects to expand hor  fleet of destroyers, she will deprive  her splendid.^ perse unci of weapons  which Japan has proved to bo just  fit for the haiftls of expert antl brave  men."                               c  BLONDES ARE WEAKLINGS.  More    Physical Vigor   Usually Belongs to Dark-haired.  Souno remarkable' conclusions upoi>  the disease-resisting ipialitics ot  light and dark haired peoplo havo  boon arrived nt b.v Dr. F. C. Sbrub-  sall, assistant medical officer at tho  Brompton Hospital for Consumption. Tliose conclusions nre based  upon figures Dr. Shrubsall has gathered with the object of discovering  how far the population of London  is influenced by city lifo.  In the British Medical Journal ho  states thnt his observations hnvo  included 1,878 hospital patients aiul  8-lli visitors, as well as several thousand  children.  Generally speaking ho finds that  brunettes are stronger than blondes.  His  figures show  that:  With each successive generation of  city life the fair element sends an  undue proportion of its members to  the hospitals.  Child patients are markedly fairer  than tho children in tlio districts  around thc hospitals.  In the earlier years of child-life  blondes are about as numerous as  brunettes, but Dr. Shrubsall shows  that disease during childhood falls  unduly heavily on the blondes.  Throughout life, blonde peoplo are  more prono to fall victims to disease than brunettes, and this loads  .Dr. Shrubsall to a further -conclus-  ion:  That diminution of stature and increase of brunette traits aro almost  certainly progressive with increased  heredity of an  urban environment.  The conclusion is based upon the  principle of the survival of the fit-  tost. Tho unhealthy conditions of  city lifo���������long hours, hurried meals,  and insufficient ventilation���������while  stunting tho growth of all, toll more  severely upon blondes, with the result that there is a predominance of  thc brunette, type.  LIFE ON THE RAIL  IS A HARD ONE  C.   P.  B.  ENGINEER'S  EXPEDIENCE   WITH    DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS.  They Brought Back His Strength  When He Could Neither Rest noc  Sleep.  Winnipeg, Man., Feb. 13��������� fSpccial)  ���������Mr. Bon RafTcrty, tho well-known  0. P. R. engineer, whoso homo is at  175 Maple Street, is ono Winnipeg  man who swears by Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  "Long hours on the engine and  tho mental strain broke down my  constitution," Mr. RafTcrty says.  "My back guvo out entirely. Terrible  sharp, cutting pains followed ono  another, till I felt I was hieing sliced  away piecemeal. I would come in  tired to death from a run. My solo  desire would be to get rest anid  sleep, and they were the very things  I could not get. Finally I had to  lay oft work.  "Tlien I started to tako Dodd's  Kidney Pills, and the first night  after using them I slept- soiitudly. In  three days  I threw  away tho belt I  -P!H        s,PP������t[ -:"SJB3jC   JOJ   UJOAl   OAVIJ  ney Pills cured me."  (Vhat shrunk your woolens ?  Why did holes wear so soon ?  Vou   used    common    soap.  lyrANITOBA  DRUGGING   CHILDREN.  The mother who gives her little  ono "soothing" stuff when it cries  surely docs not realize that she is  simply drugging it into temporary,  insensibility with a poisonous opiate. But that is just what she is  doing. All the so-called "soothing" medicines contain poisonous  opiates; they are all harmful���������some  of them dangerous, and should novor  be given to children. Baby's Own  Tablets are sold under a positive  guarantee that they contain no opiate or harmful drug. Tho Tablets  speedily cure all stomach troubles,  constipation, diarrhoea, and simple  fevers; thoy break up colds, prevent  croup, ease the pain of tocthin/g. and  give healthy,' natural sleep. When  little ones ore cross, peevish and  ailing, give them Baby's Own Tablets, and you will find there's a  smilo in every dose. You can get  tho Tablets from, any modicine dealer or by mail at 25 cents a box..by  writing tho Dr. Williams' Medicine,  Co..  Brockville,   Ont.  many foreign dishes, the taste for  them must be acquired by cultivation beforo they can be thoroughly  appreciated.  The aVerage Chinaman cats very  littlo bread prepared according to  our American formulas, consequently the bakery and confectionery  shops are few and far betweon. Liko  all other stores in China, they aro  open in front, with no partition to  protect thorn from tho heat or cold  or the dust of tho streets. Wooden  shutters are usod to close them up  at night. One finds practically tho  same wares at the bakers' as the  bread peddlers ofTer for sale. Among  them is ono special kind of cake having the figure of a hare imprinted  on it, whioh is eaten by the Chinese  in honor of the birthday of tho  moon. As soon as the festivities  celebrating this anniversary are  over tho cakes are withdrawn from  sale and are not again displayed until tho next moon birthday, which  corresponds in season to our Easter.  BXPGN5E  Ash for the Octagon Bn*.  IMPROVED FARM        ands for    sale,   all  located  in  tho  famous Wuwaiici-u district. Tho Souris  Valley fs tho garden of Maiiitoho. anil  the Wawmiesa liistrlot I.i tho liurtlon of  tho Souris Valley. Thoso farms aro for  salo at reasonable prices ami on good  terms, all locator! near tnarkots, school*  and churches. Write for lists anrl further particulars to tho Souris Valley  Land  Company,   Wawancsa,   Manitoba.  FEATHER   DYEINQ  Glunlu >n������ Curling ud Kid OIoym olunxt    Th������������  ran ba Mat bj poit. Ia pw ������. the but plica la  BRITISH  AMERICAN   DYEING COL  UOXTRXAL.  BREAD  PEDDLERS  IN  CHINA.  FORTUNE  FROM TORES.  Orstt, in Sweden, has in tlhe"coursc  of a generation sold S5,7o0.000  worth of trues, and by means of judicious replanting has provided for  a similar income evory thirty or  forty years. In consequence of tho  development of this commercial  wealth there are no taxes. Railways  and -telephones are free, and so aro  the school-houses, teaching, and  many  other things.  At least 40 per cent, of lhe people  of London''aro attendants at public  worship.  "Sir," said the seedy man, addressing a prosperous-looking passerby, "would you kindly favor a  worthy bnt unfortunate fellow-man  with a fow pence?" "What is your  occupation?" asked the other, os ho  put his hand In his pockot. "Sir,"  roplied tho victim of hard luck, as ho  held up a tailored cont-sleovc and  smiled grimly, "I'vo been collecting  rcnls for some timo past."  A Herman mail-boat is being built  with lifts lu various parts:of thc  ���������hip.  y-Wvumlb  ZfcMlaWZ  IJ, PiiiL^ s  m,  HMitJ  They Frequently Dispose    of Their  Wares  by Raffle.  Among tho many curious sights in  China, none presents a stranger aspect than the bread peddlers and  tlieir methods of disposing of their  wares, says a writer in the Living  Church. They carry their stock in  trade about with thorn, either in  oval boxes strapped to their' backs,  or in two boxes depending from a  yoke across tho shoulders, or- on  trays hold by a strap hung from the  neck and carried in front of thorn,  after tho manner in which the pio  man of Simple Simon fame is invariably pictured by all orthodox illustrators of 3rother Goose.  In the city of Tientsin these  street vendors offer threo different  kinds of broad for sale. Two of  those are twisted in oval shape, and  the third is a thin, crisp cake sprinkled with seeds of sesame, that magic  word which at once recalls to our  minds tlie wonderful tale of Ali Balba  and the forty thieves. How little we  over dreamed, when we listened,  spellbound, in our childhood days  to-the_lhrilling���������account~of���������Ali "Ba-~  ba's adventures, that we should ever  behold, far Joss taste, thc fateful sesame, tho name of which proved so  illusive to our hero at the critical  moment when he was confronted by  the rock of difiiculty. But the peddler's bread is not more curious  than his method of selling it, for  it is frequently disposed of by raillc,  for which purposo hc carries threo  dice,  held  in  a  little  dish.  In Pekin, tho capital of the Celestial Empire, the bread peddlers generally comefrom the-province, mostly from Shantung. They arc called  po-po sellers.     Their street cry,  "Vaochin-mantoa?"  "Can I,sell you a pound of bi'oad?"  is often heard until lato in the evening. Their bread is made of wheat  flour and baked in hot vapors, distinguished from another kind which  is baked in hot pans. They, also  sell several varieties of po-po, baked  goods, a special favorite with the  Chinese being an oval oil cake made  of the very- best flour, usually eaten  with pork,  sausage or liver..  The Jlohaminedans in China have  a reputation for good bread and  evidently wish to be known aa pure  food advocates, for in order to enable customers to distinguish their  wares from thoso of other vendors  they ornament thoir carts or boxes  with the Moslem emblem. This consists of a vase containing a branch  of tho olive tree, on the top of  which is perched the Mohammedan  cap. On each side of this design is  inscribed the motto. "Pure and truo  Islam." Theso Mohammedan peddlers also sell a kind of pate filled  with a mixture of meat, vegetables,  oil and sago. Another of their products, which is called "la shouning,  ya chakuei," is a large roasted cake  or dumpling baked in oil. Many of  these Chine1*! confections are much  more appetizingrthan ono would imagine from the description, but; like  Diner���������''How comes this dead fly  in my soup?" Walton���������''���������'In fact,  sir, I have no positive idea how the  poor thing came by its death. Perhaps it had not taken any food for  a long timo, dashed upon the soup,  ate too much of, it, and contracted  an inflammation of the stomach that  brought on death. ' Tho fly_miust-  haye had a weak constitution, for  when I served up tho soup it was  dancing merrily on tho surfaco. Perhaps���������and the idea presents itself  only nt this moment���������it orideavorod  to swallow;too large.a piece of vegetable; this, remaining fast in tho  throat, caused . a choking ia tho  windpipe. These aro the only reasons I can give for the death of that  insect."   ���������   FUN ON A LINEK.  The increased sizo of ocean liners  permits passengers to indulge in  'amusing sports. A cigarette race  is tho latest novelty. On a recent  trip ttiero wero six contestants, anid  they had as assistants six pretty  girls. Each young lady was supplied with a dozen matches. According to the conditions of the race,  tho contestants had to run one hundred yards along tho upper pramen-  ado 'deck to where the young ladies  stood in line; The runners carried  uulighted cigarettes in their mouths,  and the chief object' of tho race was  to get the cigarettes lighted with*  the aid of the ladies at the other  end of the course. The man returning first to the starting-point  with his cigarette burning was the  winner. ITie contest looked simple,  and doubtless would have been, if  any of the ladies had known how to  light a match. Striking the matches on dock was prohibited. No  match-strikers were allowed. Thoy  had either to strike the matches on  thc soles of the shoes, or to light  them as the average smoker usually  does. The woman who helped her  partner to win resorted to the  schoolboy 'trick of lighting tihe  match by exploding it between her  teet'h. Threo of the others scratched  them on tho soles of their shoes.  w������<t^& tSJut-ttr&O tiMtfzisuJ t^eJ-^mt^.  ^e^rLe^iSe^ -//Led if suJris a*&- -e^^ef-  FOR OVKB SIXTY YEARS.  Mrs.' Win&low's Soothing Syrup has  boon used by millions of mothers for  their children while teething. It soothes  tho child, softens the gums, allays pain,  cures' winrjcolic. regulates tho stomach  and bowels, and is tho best remedy lor  Diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle.  Sold by druggists throughout tho  world. Ho suro and ask for "Mrs.  Winslow's Soothing Syrup." 22���������04.  A FEXXOW FEELING.  Why  She     Felt    Lenient  the  Drunkard.  Towards  A great deal depends on tho point  of view. A good temperance woman was led, in a very peculiar way,  to revise her somewhat harsh judgment of tho poor devil who cannot  resist his cups and slio is now tho  more charitable.      She writes:���������-*.  "For many years I was a groat  sufferer from asthma. Finally my  health got so poor thnt I found I  could not lie down, but walked the  floor whilst others slept. I got  so nervous I could not rest" anywhere.  . "Specialists told me I must give  up the uso of coffee���������the main thing  that-"!���������al way s tl i o u g*h t ga vc~me  some relief. I consulted our family  physician, and he, being a coffee  fiend himself told ine to pay no attention to their advice. Coffee had  such a charm for mo that in passing  a restaurant and gelling a whill of  tho fragrance I could not resist a  cup. I felt very lenient towards  th'i drunkard who could not pass  the saloon. Friends often urged me  to try Postum, but I turned a deaf  ear, saying 'That mny do for people to whom coffee is harmful, but  not for me���������codec and I will novog  part.'  "At last, however, I bought a  package of Postum, although T was  sure I could not drink it.- I pro-  pared it ns directed, and served it  for breakfast. Woll, bitter as I  was. against it, I must say that  never beforo had I tastetl a moro  delicious cup of coffee! From tlrnt  day to this (moro than 2 years) I  have never had a desire for the old  coffee. My health soon returned;  the asthma disappeared, I began  to sleep well and in a short time I  gained  20  pounds  in  weight.  "One day I handed ray physician  the tablets ho hatl prescribed for  me, telling him I had no use for  them. He stayed for dinner. When  I passcid hiin his coffee cup ho remarked 'I am glad to see you were  sensible enough not to let yourself  be persuaded that coffee was harmful. This is the best cup of coffeo  I ever drunk,' he cantintucd; 'the  trouble is so few peoplo know how  to make good coffee.' When he got  hi������ second cup I told him he was  drinking Postum. Tie was incredulous, but I convinced him, ojrtd now  he uses nothing but Postum in his  home and has greatly improved in  health." Name given by Postum  CV... Battle Creek, Mich.  1 ook in  each package for the   fa-  > : little book "The Road to Wcll-  vUle."-  Stem    Fa then���������What I      You      got  trusted _.for._.that_suit of. clothes?  -rruen I was a young man I never  lyought anything I couldn't pay  cash   for. Smart  Sow���������W5iy,' dad,  do you mean to say that your credit  was so bad as that?  Lever's Y-Z (WIsa Head) Disinfectant Soap Powder is bolter than  other powders, as it is both soap and  disinfectant.  Miss ICremoy���������'"HaiVe you Mooro's  poems?" Assistant���������*"Yos, miss; I'll  get them for you. By the way,  hero's a splendid novel callod 'Just  One ICiss.' " Miss Kromey (coldly)  *���������"I want Moore!"  WARNING.  TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN : Wo are the  sole owners and licensees of all patents and  rights on  The World Famous  TUBULAR CREAM SEPARATOR  In violation of our Canadian Patents, an imitating rrcam  separator called tho "Uneeda" has in somo localities been offered for sale and suits at law are now pending against tho  manufacturers thereof. Under the law a USER of these in*  fringing machines is also liable for all damages resulting to tho  patenteo through his use thereof. Wo hereby inform you that  in buying or using ono of these so-called "UNEEnA" separators you not only get a very inferior separator, incapable of  giving you such results as you should have, but you buy a law  suit with all its expensive attendants, and with-ovory likelihood  of losing tho machine you have bought, and a verdict of heavy  damages against you. /  That you   may   be  fully  informed  on  subject before becoming- involved write to  the  viA-i  iAi'l  .."i'i  P. M. Sharpies, West Chester, Pa., U.S.A  Inquiries may also  be  mado   from   our  solicitors.  Masten, Starr & Spence, Toronto, Can.  jj/j  CAUSE OF LITTLE WORK.  MESSRS.  C.  C.  RICM'AKDS & CO.  Gents,���������After suffering for seven  years with inflammatory rheumatism*  so bad that I was eleven months  confined to my room, amd for two  years could not dress myself without help, your agent gave me a bottlo of MINARD'S LINIMENT in  May, 1897, and nsked ine to try it  which I did, amd was so well pleas-ed  with lho results, I procured more.  Five bottles completely cured me,  and I have had no return of tho  pain for eighteen months. Tho tfl/ovc  facts  are well     known  to  everybody  in this vHlage^ and jioigh.bp_rhp_o_d.   Yours  gratefully,  A.   DATIIT.  St. Timothoe,  Quo., 3 6th May,   '99.  "Which s'httli I tiikd-Hho jelly or  the cako?" asked the small boy, wiio  wns making a raid on the pantry.  "The cakio, of co.urse," replied his  little sister. '���������''Mice don't eat jelly,  silly, and wo couldn't blatne it on  them!"  Mlnard's Liniment Cures Garget in Cows  -Not one bride wits over twenty-  two years of age in lho :M6,500  marriages which took place in Japan  last year.  DR. A.W. CHASE'S S} L^  CATARRH CURE... ������yC.  Is sent direct to Ihe dlseue4  pwts by tbe Improred Blower.  Heals lhe uloeis, clears the tig  passages, stops tlroppincs ia lh*  iliroat and pormanactly curea  Catarrh and liar Fever. Blower  All dealiA-a, or Dr. A. W. Chaw  UtwttclA'e Co.. Toronto and Buflala  British. Trades    Unions    Issue    Ee-  port on Subject.  A joint committee of the Trade  Union Congress and the General  Federation of Trade Unions, of Great  Britain, in ��������� a report just issued  gives the following us the causes of  th'o   prevailing      scarcity   of   employ-  "uiuiii.:" "     '���������'-'  Introduction  of labor-saving  appli  ances  without  adequate reduction  of  hours of labor or increase in wages.  Displacement of men by women and  young   persons.  Absence of any attempt to regu-  lato tho distribution of work so as  to maintain cmplovmcnt at an even  level.  Avoidable wars and extravagant  public  expenditure.  The following methods of dealing  with'  unemployment  are  suggested:  Tho     Government  should     regulate  work     so  as  to   obviate  discharging  workmen,  ami ,'irgo  this  principle on|  public bodies  and  recommend  it     to  prlvnto firms.  Overtime should be discountenanced.  Public bodies similar to those  formed under irr. Long's scheme for  London should be established everywhere.  Works of. public utility should be  carried out witli tho least possible  delay.  Land unfit for agricultural purposes should be acquired by tho  Government with a view to afforestation.  Public bodies should organize cooperative firms.  Trade unions should bo the recognised���������agency���������to-'deal -with -workers  temporarily distressed owing to inability to obtain employment, lho  foor Law ileal with the ordinary  cases   of   poverty.   ������   Army reform in Tndia has occasioned the disappearance of two historic  rcgiments-rtthe Goth ��������� Cnrmitic Light  Infantry, wliich was raised in 1759,  and.the llombay Marine Hattalion,  which dat.es from  1777.  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria  * "Jabez is getting used to public  speakin', ain't he?" "Oh, yes. I  remember when you could hardly got  him to stand up, an' now you can  hardly get him to sit down."  Made big enough for a big  man to work in with comfort  Has more material in it than  any other brand of shirt in  Canada. Made on the  H.B.K. scale it requires 39^  to 42 yards per dozen, whereas  common shirts have only 32  to 33 yards.  MM  ::AA;*Ai  WM  Atj-Mr  JAIaS:  "v&'-'p  Mil  1  '^yAJJl  m  imTNK  AND  10YESIGIHT.  An American 'doctor, who has  made a lifelong study of alcoholism,  announces an ���������extraordinary discovery. He finds, nfter very careful  observation, that imperfect eyesight  and a craving for stimulants always  go together. He has treated thousands of alcoholics, and he has never  yet found the drunkard who ha������l not  something the matter with his eyes,  or whose vision wa.s normal. Acting  on this discovery, tho doctor has directed his attention to the cure of  visual weakness. When he succeeds  in doing this, his patients, wc are  told, iind their craving* for drink entirely disappears.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper  The Vienna police are about to experiment with a phonograph in taking a prisoner's answers to questions  askod in tho preliminary examination, so that when the actual trial  takes place there may be no dispute  as to  what  was said.  That's the reason why. the  H.B.K. "Big" Shirt never  -chafes-thearmpits,���������is never  tight at the neck or wristbands, 'is always loose, full  and comfortable and wears  well.  Each shirt bears a tiny book  that tells thc whole history  of the "Big" Shirt, and  also contains a notarial  declaration that the H.B.K.  "Big" Shirt contains 39^  to 42 yards of material per  dozen.  Sold at all dealers but only  with this brand:���������  IS  iSil:  A-ih  :*..-.]-;  TT  ^ it  A Woman's llight.���������A  right   to   a  husband, if she can got ono.  The thousands of people who  writo to me, saying that  SkiloH's  ion  Cure E^  cured them of chronic cough*,  cannot all be mistaken. There  must be some truth in it.  Try a bottle (or Uul cosgh el jam.  Prices: S. C. W������ix������ ft Co. U0  25c. 50c ������1.   LoRor.N.Y..Toronto. C������a.  ISSUE NO. 6-^05  s-='BRAND---  HUDSON BAY KNITTING CO,  Montreal        Winnipeg  :0iii.SjA'A  '-'jJ'-'Ji  Dawson   1  ���������"There's nothing in the world that  quite satisfies Bingle." "Yes, there  is."   "What  is  it.   -"Bingle."  Minard's Liniment Gores Golds, &c  The French Post Office Department  is now operating twenty motor-car  postal routes in various part* ef the  country.:  *srr" y iris*������-s.*-w;i5w&i  ���������i2ti~i:r,i*tm:-^mitA  aa****a**������a******a*a**************aaa******aaaaa****  ! JUST ARRSVED  ������  The consignment of Nordheimer and New Scale  Williams' Pianos received this week arc now ready for  your inspection at our Piano Show Rooms, First Street.  We will be glad to see you whether you intend to  purchase or not. You will feel better after admiring thc  Handsome Art Pianos now in stock,  WHAT BLANCHE DEERING, America's Lady Pianist,  Says of thc Nordheimer :���������  <l Its tone is clear, brilliant and of a thoroughly  musical quality, and gave me great pleasure in using  during my concert in your city."  Revelstoke Insurance  Agency  o  LOAXS  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCE  a***************************************************  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published "every Thursday.     Subscription   S2  per year.   Advertising rates on application.  Changes of advertisements must be in   befor  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion.  Job Printing in all its branches promptly and  neatly executed. '  Thursday, Makch 30, 1905.  A NEGLECTED PROVINCE.  Concurrently -with   the   announcement that the new provinces, carved  from   the  Territories,-are   to receive  ample financial  assistance, another is  made, to the effect that the "general  question of "Better Terms" for all the  provinces  ma5T   be    considered,   riot  British  Columbia alone,    but^ "my  province" as Sir AVilfridXaui'ier designates it and those inhabited by other  people.   What does this mean?   Simply that every word, every sentence  uttered   by   the premier's emmissary  Mr. Tweedie, of New Brunswick and  the Minister without;baggage���������Senator Templeman,  were absolutely untrue; that the statements were made  at the coast, to influence the elections  and republished in all the Government  newspapers throughout this province  with the same design.    At all events  the granting of Bettei* Terms to British Columbia is postponed, while Senator Templeman chuckles in his sleeve  and   fondly hopes   that   he may  be  offered the vacant portfolio of Interior.  The same as to the promised "duty on  lumber-': it is as far oft'  as ever, and  yet hundreds of   conservatives  voted  for a Government candidate under the  ^JhBPt-ession that something was to be  done   to   save   a   struggling industry  to protect it against ������3,000,000 worth  of rough lumber sent in from the United  States.     Of course. Mr. William  Galliher has no time to look after the  interests of British Columbia or that  of any of   his constituents.    The electors   were   willing   to  be cajoled and  duped  and   must  accept   the  consequences.    Mr. Galliher, for the limited  number of   times  he   bn- been in the  House of Commons this session, from  ���������what we observe in the daily press of  Ottawa,    is    devoting   his    energies  towards inducing a   majority   of   the  members to support a measure having  all   the  ear  marks of  an obnoxious  trust or monopoly���������the Ottawa Electric  Light Bill, promoted for the purpose   of   enabling   those behind iL to  control the stocks of the Metropolitan  and Consumers' Companies. It means,  if  passed, squeezing   the   earnings of  the poor, taking from their pockets a  few   dollars   that  should go to their  families.     It   is   a local  bill,  but no  member could be found to take charge  of it���������hence Mr.  William Galliher, a  lawyer and  a member of parliament  fills   the  breach '.     Consequently, the  interests and aspirations of the Province he is supposed  to represent'will  find no champion  in him, unless during the spare moments preceding prorogation.  in  the pursuit of office, he seized the  opportunity   of    violently   attacking  Conservatives,   because   they   endeavored   to do justice to the minority,  under the finding of the Lords of the  Privy Council, introducing to parliament what is  known as the Remedial  Bill.   All will remember the extreme  agitation inaugurated by the so-called  Liberals; all will  recall the denunciation of a Conservative administration  for, as it was alleged, "coercing Manitoba."     These  were   the palmy days  for advocating Provincial Rights, and  this burning question was kept before  the public from 1801'to 1S9G. "Conferences took place .between'representatives of the Dominion 'and..Ministers  bf   the   Crown  for Manitoba, but no  agreement could be arrived at.   Manitoba had conducted educational institutions from 1S71 to 1S90, pursuant to  an enactment guarjuiteeing'separafe  or denominational schools to the Roman Catholic population.   Iu 1S90 this  law was  amended,   Free   or  Public  Schools being substituted for tho system   hitherto  existing.     The British  North America Act provided that educational privileges by law or practice,  enjoyed by .any   class  should hot he  taken from them.    After much litigation,   the   Government   of  Sir  John  Thompson, Sir Mackenzie Bowell and  Sir Charles Tupper decided to submit  the whole question to the Lords of the  Privy Council, the finding  being that  the minority was entitled to consideration.   Iu deference to a long respected custom, with reference   to educational legislation,   which came under  the   class   of  subjects peculiarly controlled by the Provinces, the Government of  that day refused  to disallow  Provincial  Legislation.       Day   sifter  THE WHIRLJ-GIG OF. TIME  Sir Wilfrid Laurier sowed the wind  ...:,.,1      Mntl  day, month after   month. year~after  year, Sir Wilfrid Laurier persisted in  denouncing   "coercion," promising, if  placed   in   power   to remedy the evil  within   six   months.     Meanwhile hb  co-religionists   were duped into massing their forces.     The anti-Protestant  cry was raised, they were nsked how  it could lie expected that Protestantn,  particularly   Orangemen, would   ever  extend   fair  play to Roman Catholic**,  and  when  the general elections took  place in 180(5, almost a solid   phalanx  was   elected   in   Quebec   Province to  support Laurier, while  the  hierarchy  suddenly  transferred  their allegiance  to   him   and   the Conservatives were  defeated.    What followed?   A Liberal  government���������now a thing of the past  ���������was   in   powor   in    Manitoba,   and  throughout  had   done   all    in   their  power   to complicate matters, by refusing   to   accept   terms offered  and  suggested by  Commissioners appointed to   confer   with  them.   When the  Laurier   Government   carno  in, but a  few   weeks   elapsed  before an understanding wa.s arrived at, and in 1807,  the Greonway administration amended  the net of 1800, guaranteeing certain  privileges to the minority���������then  Mr.   Clifford   Sifton,   who  had  been  attorney general for Manitoba, accepted the portfolio of Interior under Sii  Wilfrid and the happy family appeared   to be   progressing in a most amicable   manner.     Sir   Wilfrid   Laurier  informed his   "compatriots" that he  had got more for   "his people," than  t-httv would  have  been    vouchsafed  under tlie Remedial hill, whilo strange  to   say,  Mr.   Sifton   declared   to   his  Brandon constituents lhat in no manner had   the   Greonway government  departed from the principle of public  schools.    A mysterious and very significant incident  occurred, about the  peiiod of the Lauvier-Greenway settlement, namely a visit to Canada hy  Monsignor  Merry del Val, a brilliant  member of  tho   Papal  staff, aud it is  now alleged that he induced the hierarchy  to accept  tlie  terms, while on  his part Sir AVilf rid Laurier solemnly  promised   that when the North AVest  Territories   were  granted autonomy,  he would see to   it. that the minority  was vouchsafed ample protection, that  probably two  Provinces   would    be  created   and denominational  schools  would   be   the    first    consideration.  Hence the introduction of the Autonomy   hill,   the  guarantee of   immense  financial provisions for each Province,  with  every  privilege.,   the  minority  could possibly demand, carefully preserved  and   vouchsafed.   Sir AVilfrid  Laurier's plea is that "The Territories"  were given separate schools, under the  "Territorial"  act  of  1875, and therefore  come   within the scope of "Provinces" mentioned in tho 03rd section  of  the  British   North America Act.  The Hon. Clifford Sifton, strongly dissenting, at once resigned his portfolio,  while the Hon. AV. S. Fielding, Minister of Finance, has signified his intention to  retire, providing  Sir Wilfrid  insists upon  the  financial terms mentioned   in   the proposed act.    On the  other  hand   the   lion.   Charles Fitz-  patrick,  Minister of Justice, and the  Hon. R. AV. Scott, Secretary of State,  both   threatened   to  resign,   if    any  changes were made in the educational  clauses of the North AVest Provinces  bill.     The   proposed   legislation  was  considered some weeks ago by a subcommittee of council. Sir AVilfrid Laurier,  Charles Fitzpatrick, R. AV. Scott  and Sir AVilliam Mulock, three Roman  Catholics   and   oue Protestant, while  the   educational   clauses   were  never  discussed in   Council, before   the Premier   introduced   the   hills  to Parliament.... Jn.. f.'ict..31i'._J3aukain.  the  Premier of tho North \VcstTcrritories7  states over his signature,   that even  the   sub-committee  did   not consider  thcm, nor   was   he asked  to give an  opinion one way or the othor. Stranger than all--Sir Wilfiid Laurier introduced the   measure   to   ihe Commons  without consulting Afr. Sifton, or  Mr.  Fielding andTn their absence.    AVhen  the Territorial Act of 1S75 became law  there  were   not more than 100 white  settlers   between   Manitoba   and   the  Rocky   Mountains:   since     then   the  population   has   increased   to   nearly  400,000.   a   very   significant majority  being opposed to  any extreme legislation   in   favor   of  denominational or  dissentient  schools.     This   objection  does not alone come from Protestants,  for thousands of  Roman Catholics are  convinced   that   their children derive  greater advantages  by open competition  in  public schools, knowing that  battle cry of the hon. gentleman in  1S0O was "hands oil Manitaba. There  shall be no coercion under Laurier.'  The slogan of the day raised against  the exercise of a coercive but constitutional power should ring today iu  thunder tones in the ears of those  from whose lips ib then resounded."  Mr. Borden closed by moving:  "That all the words afler the word  'that'to the end of the question hu  loft out and the following substituted  therefor : upon the establishment, of a  province in the Northwest territories  of Canada as proposed by bill number  00 the legislature of such province  subject to and in accordance with the  provisions of the British North America, Acts ISi'w to 18S0 is entitled to and  should enjoy full powers of provincial  self-government including powor to  exclusively make laws in relation to  education."  they can stni~^i"jlTy^gWJd~feiigions  training and example. It is naturally  asked why Sir AVilfrid purposely  avoided re-enacting the separate  school ordinance now existing in the  Territories and, as well, why, if as he  says the minority is absolutely satis-  lied with the Manitoba settlement, he  did not adopt it for the new Provinces.  He has certainly pleased himself and  the country in an unfortunate position, for the general demand now is  that the entire educational clauses of  his bills should be eliminated.  HANDS OFF TIIE WEST!  Mr. Borden, leader of the Opposition  in the Dominion House, replied on  Wednesday last to the Hon. Sir AVilfrid Laurier on the educational clauses  of the Autonomy Bill. He delivered  a masterly address, his strong fort  being the discussion of constitutional  clauses. Mr. Borden declared that  education was assigned to tlio provinces and that any necessary agitation in respect to educational rights  and powers should bo confined to provincial limits. That was the true  solution of the question. "I believe  firmly," said Mr. Borden, "lhat if this  question had been left to the people of  the new provinces they would have  dealt justly and fairly with tho minority. But wc must nob oppress or  coerce any portion of tho people to  provide safeguards which have no  warrant   in   tbe constitution.    The  Dyking Assessment Act passes  Second Reading after a Prolonged Discussion���������Bowser's  Resolution worries Liberals.  The past week has seen some  lengthy and acrimonious discussion in  the House, and a great deal of com*  mitt oo work. As regards the latter  tho bill to amend the Assessment Act,  after prolonged consideration aud a  number of important amendments in  the interests of settlers, was reported  complete with amendments in committee of the whole on .Wednesday.  Tho principal subject of discussion  throughout the week, however, was  the Dyking Assessment Act, which  was hammered at day aftor day, until  it triumphantly passed ils second reading Friday, by a, vote of twenty-one to  thirteen, or a majority of eight���������the  largest yet secured by the government  this session, and a very satisfactory  proof of the conviction of the House  that the measure, while it may need  some pruning in committee oh account  of reasonable representations made hy  numerous delegations .from the districts effected, is in the main both fair  and necessary.  The prolonged and bitter discussion  over thc measure was due to the attitude taken by Oliver (Delia) and  Munro (uumm-iicKj.r "i'licse gentlemen  adopted from the first a position of  uncompromising hostility to the  government over the bill. It was  difficult for the listener to disentangle  anything direct from the prolonged  floods of stump-oratory with which  thoy favoured the lIon.sc���������unless it  were that thoy considered it an outrage that the farmers should be askod  to pay anything to the country- for  having had dykes constructed in their  districts. Mr. Oliver, in particular,  was especially virulent; forgetting  himself so far on Tuesday as to deliberately accuse the government of heing  in league with "a gang of land-speculators."' Called down for this on  Thursday by the Premier in a magnificent speech. Mr. Oliver had the  hardihood to deny having used the  expression���������but his memory (or something else) was out of shape, as your  correspondent, who was in the press-  gallery at the time the accusation was  made,"can vouch for the above being  the exact expression made use of l'by  the^mernber for Delta.  r������sroppasiTTu*ir^^^  nnd their supporters in the provincial  press, have been making great capital  on this "land-speculator" cry,   it  may  be as well to  mention  what kind   of  people were   referred   l.o   under   this  opprobrious    term.      They    consist,  practically without exception, of men  who have sunk large sums  in a vain  effort to reclaim and render cultivable  their lands, and who, being at  length  drained of tbo necessn.iy  money, antl  unable to wrest a   living   from   their  property, have been   forced   to  cease  residing on it personally,  in   order to  earn ix  living  elsewhere.     Now   the  government is attempting fo so adjust  legislation on the subject  that   those  persons, as well as those farmers still  resident on their properties, shall  not  bc unduly burdened by tho necessary  measures to secure   a   return   to   the  province of some portion of the enormous sums which the governmentcon-  trolletl    dyking   operations   have   involved.  Tho position, therefore, of these so  called "land-speculators" is simply  that of any other farmer, who, being  unable to make his farming pay, has  to come into town ami hire out on  some other job until times art; mended, or, as in th'iH case, public assistance  of somo sort is directed to the reclamation .or other improvement, (if his  lands which ho has uni the capital to  set:urn for himsolf. Thero are plenty  of such eases iu almost every fanning  community, hut this is the lirst time  these viciiins to misfortune have heen  held np l.o lho public scorn a.s crimiiij  als. or tbe government that tried to  succour them -accused of being their  accomplice in crime.  Vet Jlr. Oliver and Jlr. Munro���������  farmers both, and extremely wealthy  ones at that���������think  it  uo  shiuuo tp  brand these men, who have done their  best for themselves and the country  while their money lasted, as fraudulent rogues who should he forcibly  deprived of the lands on which they  have spent many thousand of dollars  of thoir own money. It is a typical  Liberal attitude in its rank injustice  and its callous intolerance of undeserved misfortune.  Both thesa two wealthy agriculturists, however, wore subjected to a  tremendous slating by the Premier  for thoir attack on their less fortunate  brethren. Jlr. JIcBride's speech on  Thursday was nut merely a masterpiece of political oratory, hut it was a  conciso and careful exposition of the  merits and objects of the bill in hand,  and it scathing condemnation of the  men who, to make a little political  capital and to evade tho payment of a  few paltry cents per acre justly due to  their province, could both revel in  false charges and public premeditated  mis-statements,-and urge the imposition of greater burdens on thoso who  had been less fortunate than themselves. Jlr..McBride did not spare his  opponents, and, by tho timo he had  finished a long and eloquent speech,  even the iricpressiblo -member for  Delta was reduced to the condition of  tho men who had not a. wedding  garment.  Of the effect of the Premier's remarks the largo majority by which  the bill passed its second reading  Friday was ample evidence. Tho  speech was one of the most notable  delivered in the House this session,  and it is to be regretted that space  dues not permit of a more detailed  account of it.  Another striking example of the  well known tendency of the Liberal  party to harass and distress the  masses of the people by unnecessary  and unduly restrictive legislation, was  exhibited in a couple of proposed  amendments to the Game Act on Friday. The first of these, was a motion  by Jlr. Oliver to prohibit the shooting,  killing or trapping of game on Sunday.  As the average man, ��������� whether clerk,  workingman or employer, has no othei'  day in the week in which he can get  out into the country to fill his lungs  and procure a little wild meat, the  hardship which Jlr. Oliver coolly proposed to inflict on a large and respectable section of the community can he  easily estimated! The amendment  was promptly defeated.  Immediately there uprose Jlr. H.  Tanner (Saanich). He was not so  much concerned, he explained, with  thc preservation of the Sabbath as he  was' with tlie'preservatlon tit the game  and, with the latter end in view, ho  (Continued on page Five)  ^tytytytytytytytytytytytyty^tytytytytytytytyty  1 SPRING TAILORING I  C R USSMAN'S imported  Spring Goods aro here,  aiul most of tliem are  marked olT and have been  passed into slock.  The store is full  of Rain Coalings, Suit  ings, Trouserings, com*  I"  l:  The wear and color is *&*���������  guaranteed hy llio manti- tyi  laoliiiois, and we back up   ity  ty  nitjs, i rouKiM-niij-fs, tcom* jy.  prising Si'n*vs, ChevnHs, !l  l-l;m:ns,   I "a i toy VcsUniys.     ������  Vim   wcrir     :nul   I'oloi*    is TxT  lho inmrntitue.  t  SEE US ABOUT YOUR EASTER SUIT    i  | GRESSffiAN, HI? ART TAH26R \  ty        Always the Best Often the Chenpest *  '^tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyii^*1^i  ������Bwn������STO*r-*.*wo������-VJti'-'-'JJ- i^moapi������;.*.f.r..w..*.*i>jBV*jt~cni:rg������nCT<CTyr-. .^imnjiLjmjj.TCT.  |   Two Boors Scuth   cf the Mew Imperial   Bank  Premiics formerly occupied hy Union Restaurant*  REOPENED  REMODELED  irs. iVscKitricfc, Manageress.  Opon at all hours.  Short Orders   tastefully served.  Hates Moderate.  jj    Kcai Tickets issued.  !   LEGAL  JOHN MANNING SCOTT,  Barrister, SolicilO", Etc.  First Street - - Kevclstoko, B. C,  JJARVKY, M'CARTER & PINKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada.  Company- funds to loan atS per cent.  1'iest Street. Bevelstoke B. O.  tTUGlI S.  CAYLEY  Bavrihtcr and Solicitor.  OFFICE���������Corner First Street and Boyle  Avenue, Revelstoke, B. C.  BGH'T SUFFER  Save Your  EYES  J. GUY- BARBER,   ������   JeweSEer, Optician  '&  S!t  ij#  9.  Fish and Game in Season.  First Street,   ���������   Bevelstoke, B. C.  Dr. Morrison  DENTIST  Office���������Lawrenco Hardware Co. Block���������Upstairs  ^SOCIETIES;-  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 1058.  Rcitnlar meetings arc held In the  Oddfellows Halt on tlio Third Friday nf ench mouth, at 8 p. in. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially Invited  .1. A. AUIIKSON, W. M.  K. J. TAOOKRT, Keo.-Scc.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME  BEEF.     PORK.   MLTT0N     SAUSAGE.  __FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  a*************************  KOOTENAY STAR, K. B. P.  Meets on First Tuesday of every month, In  . 0. O. V. Hall.  j. ACHE30N. W. P.  It, J. TAIjliUKT, IIKO.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of   P.,  No. 26, Revolstoko, B. C.  MBKTS EYKKY WEDNESDAY  In Oddfellow*' Hall at 8  o'clock Veiling Knights arc  cordially invited.  J. IJ. BCOTT,   Cl. C.  8TEWA UT MCDONALD, K. of R. At S.  II. A, BROWN, M. of If.  Camp Mountain Viow, C. W. 0. W.  Meets In Hclklrk Hall every Second and  Fourth Hrliliivnf each inouth nl 8 p. in. Visiting Choppers cordially Invited tn attend.  F. II. IIOURNK, Con. Com.  II. W. EDWARDS, Clerk.  FANCY CAKES  AND C0NFECT5GHERY  - If yon want the uhovo wc con  supply yuti with anything in tills  line..  THY oun  WIIOLKSOMK  Whito and Brown Dread  Scones and Burs  Dances and Private Parlies Oatnicd To.  Full Stock of-Excellent Candies.  A. E.  BENNISON,  Mackenzie Avenue.  HOBSON & BELL  ' X'J  sa  H. W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,     ANIMALS  HEADS,    BIRDS,  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,  B. C  "Wood for Sale.  Having established a permanent  wood yard, tho citizens can depend on  gelting flrnt class dry wood nt all  times.  ROBERT SAMSON.  20th   Century  .Business (ollefe  VICTORIA,  B. C  SHORTHAND  TYPE WRITING  TELEGRAPHING  BOOKKEEPING  PENMANSHIP  A thorough business training.   Arrangements for Boarding Canadian 1'upltB.  NORTON j?RLNTZf Principal  Revelatoko Corresponding Secretary  C  S. DENT  B3**8������**i.*>**^'.">,  %&���������!���������'& Jib}? *"���������'- *���������*���������  'J.f^.fl-.'.Y-r ;v .'<*  Tttf-������t4*i"rt'A ���������'���������'.,-  &%$������# 'S  %i \:k* ������=>���������  ���������* ^y  'tSSii&i.  BAKERS AND CONFECTIONERS  fresh and Complete Line of Groceries.  WHEN YOU WANT  NIGHT OR DAY  RING UP  Telephone No. 27  STAND AT UNION HOTEL  Jno. M. McCallum  ���������'- --'������������������ ��������� For Sale  A HOUSE���������Price $2,750. In heart  of city. Can be bought on easy tenns.  Apply Hekald Office. y-t  PROVINCIAL LEGISLATURE  (Continued from pace Four)  ���������wished to propose an amendment that  no game hird or animal protected by  the Act should lie shot, Uilled or trapped between one hour after .sunset on  : Saturday and one hour after sunrise  on Monday.  Tho Housegrinred appreciatively nt  tho foxy, riuv.l legislator and defeated  his amendment as promptly as it had  defeated Mr. Oliver's.  It is worthy of note, as a further  illustration of the genuine and deep  naturo of the inteiest atiuel.iber.il  takes in the welfare and happine-is of  the toiling masses, that both of the  two gentlemen whose amendments  were thus defeated, arc men of the  peoplo. who have acquired wealth and  become lai'ge landowners. Their act ion  in this matter, therefore, as indicative  Corporation of toe (ity oi  Revelstoke.  Cancellation of Reserve  BY-LAW NO   A l'������>*.I,!iu* to authorize lhe hnrrnwiiiix hy the  Miiltli'lpul Unrimrcuiull of the Cily of Kcvelstnltu  nf tlioMUii of tifteen Tlmnsniul lioll.ini to defray  Ihv cost-of iiii|'].>vin;;aiM extending Ilie power nml  li^ht plant "f tile snid I'.ti'p.nulliin by the issue of  tlehenttires for the snid sum anil interest.  Whereas a petition has beer, presented to the  .Mlitiii*ip:Ll Council of the corporation of tlte city of  Kcvolstoke signed hy the assessed owneri of at  least unc-icutii in value of the real property within the city of Uevelstok*. as she'.vn on   the lasl  revised ausessiiient mil of the said city, iiskin/;  thai a hy-lau* he introduce.! for the purposo of  : attlhori/.ini; lhe liorro\i*inj; hy the said corporation  of the trend  of  Liberalism in this Uo-1 of the sum'of fifteen Thousand Dollars to defray  ... ,   .,   ., ,  .    ,.,      ,.      ! the cost of iaitn'ovin^ and exteudini; the power  minion to curtail  the people s liberties j and light plant of the said corporation bv the issue  and   enjoyments, becomes   doubly sig- i "f debentures for the said sum and interest;  nificant.  The   House   rose and reported progress on the bill.  Mr. John Oliver's  assumption of the  duties of leadership of the Opposition,  And whereas tho whole amount of the rateahle  real property within the said Uity of ltevelstoke  according; to tho last revised assessment roll of the  said City isthe sum of- Seven Hundred aiul Fifty-  Three Thousand Two Hundred and Thirty-Eiylit  Dollars;  Ami whereas it will ho requisite to.raisc'nnnn-  - it!!y by special rate sulHcient therefor tlie sum of  and the cool .indifference he displays j Kleven Hundred and Sixty-One Dollars.and l*'orty-  to the very   existence of   the'member  for Rossland, who is supposed  to be  -the real head of the party, continue to  excite merriment and derision, both in  and out nf   the   House.   The Victoria  ��������� Colonist is unkind  enough to rake up  the classics for commentaries of such  .conduct   as   that   of  the member for  -.Delta,   and  says   that John   Oliver's  attitude towards his leader reminds it  of a passage in Dante's Inferno:  "To   me  leave thou  the task of  speaking."  There have been several caucuses  this week, at wliich railway matters  were discussed; but" no details arc yet  - before the public. Many of the up-  country members are actively engaged in assisting the deliberations of  the Government with the view of'-facilitating early action iu the matter.  Prominent among these is Mr. Shal-  ford (Similkameen), whose constituents have no reason to complain of any  slackness on tlieir member's '-part to  further their interests by doing all in his  ���������power to secure the better opening-up  of the enormously rich countrj* he  represents. ��������� -  Mr.  W-, ��������� J. Bowser has a resolution,  . due to come up  on Monday according  to the order paper, which   has created  quite   a   flurry   in   Liberal     circles���������  ���������which no doubt wasone.ol its mover's  ' objects.' ~' "In - case -your -re<idei s nuiy  ��������� not have, seen it, the following is the  exact wording:  .  "That this House regrets that in the  bill proposed to bo submitted to the  Dominion Parliament, granting auton-'  omy to.the North West Territories,  there is an interference with'provincial rights in regard to the provisions  dealing with their school system."  Naturally, the prospect of having to  vote on such a: resolution is a sore  trial to the Liberal soul. If they support it they will have to reckon with  Sir Wilfrid Laurier and his henchmen; if they vote against it, they will  have to reckon with their.constituents.  The Man ix the Gallery,  Two Ccnt3 ($1101.42) for paying the said debt aiid  interest thereon:  XOW TIIKKUFOIIR the Municipal Council of  the corporation of llio City of ltevelstoke enacls  as follows : '  1. It- shall bo lawful for tho Mayor of tho corporation iif the city of Kevelstoke to borrow on the  credit of the said corporation by way of debentures hereinafter mentioned from any person,  persons, linn, body, or bodies corporate who may  lie willing to advance the same as,a loan .a sum of  money nob exceeding in-tho whole the sum of  Fifteen Thousand Dollars ami to cause all such  sums so raised or received to be paid into tho  hands of. the Treasurer of tlie Corporation for the  purpose and with the object above mentioned.  2. It shall be lawful for the Mayor of the said  Corporation to cause any number of debentures to  be iniulc, executed and issued, fur . such sum or  stuns as may bc required for the purpose ami  object aforesaid not exceeding however the sum  of Fifteen Thousand Dollars, each of said.doben-  tures being of tlie denomination of One Thousand  Dollars aud all such debentures shall bo sealed  with the'seal of the corporation and signed by the  Mayor aud Clerk thereof. '���������-''������������������ -A. J /  :i. -The said debentures shall hear the date-of  May 1st. A. D. 1905, and shall be made payable in  twenty-five years from the said date in lawful  money of Canada at the ollice-of thc Molsons;  Dank at -Kevelstoke, aforesaid, which said place  of payment shall be designated by said debentures  and shall have attached to them coupons for the  payment of interest ami the signature to the inter*  est coupons may either bo -written, priuted,-  stau'.pcd or lithographed. -.        ���������"���������'.,.  - -1. * The said debentures - shall hear interest at  live per cent per annum from the date thereof,  whicli interest shall he payable semi-annually at  the oflice of the Molsons liank at Kevelstoke afore-,  said in-lawful money of Canada on the 1st dayof  .Mayand on the lsfc.day of; November: respectively  in each and every year during the currency thereof  and it shall he expressed ht said-debentures and  coupons to be so payable. -*.."-���������  ;".?5. It sliall be lawful for the Mayor of the said  corporation to negotiate and,sell, the said deben*.  Cures or any of tbem. fnr.: less- than :par, but in no  case sliall said .debentures* or any of them be sold  for less than ninety-live .per centum * of their face  ��������� value* inelnding the ^eosc of- negotiating iiniL^iUo.  brokerage and all other, necessary expc'iisiis. ';*'.'; :;  AG.. Tliere shall beraisedanil levied-in each' vca'r  during the currency of said; debentures the suin of  Seven Hundred and Fifty Dollars for the payment  of interest and Four Hundred and Kleveii Dollars  and-Forty-two Cents for the payment of the said  debt under the said debentures by a special rate  sufficient therefor on all the rateable] real property  inthe said municipality. -AA'-  -\7. itshall be lawful 'for the said Municipal  Council to repurchase any. of the said debentures  upon such terms ns'inu-y be, agreed, upon with the  legal holder or' holders thereof either at the time  *of sale or at nny-,subsequent time ������hd all debentures so lepurchased shall ho forthwith cancelled  and destroyed and; nu. re-issue of debentures shall  be made inconsequence of. such re-purchuse. .:  8. This by-law sliall take effect on and after the  15thilay of April, 1005.' . .-/;-, 'Ji-  -;.������������������";���������>:��������� -'-'  9. This by-law shall,' before 'the final passing  thereof, receive the assent of tho ratepayers of the  corporation according to the provisions of and in  the manner prescribed by the .Municipal Clauses  Act and Amending Acts.  Read a first time the 20Lh day of March, 1905.    ,.  Read a second time tho 20th day of March, 1905.  Reada third timo the 20th day of March', 1005,  NOTICIi IS UHRKBY GIVEN thai the reservation established in pursuance of the provisions  of the *' Columbia and Western Hallway Subsidy  Act, ismi," notices of which were published in the  llritish Columbia l.'nV.ette ami dated "lh May,  li-l'd, ami .ith June, 16:nl, respectively, are hereby  cancelled.  Crown lauds situated within the area embraced  by the said reservation will be op.*n to .vile,  settlement, lease and oilier disposition, under toe  provisions of tlie "Lund Act." three mouths after  thedati'of the lir.'t,'publication of this untie-, in  the liritish Columbia l.'a'/.etle; provided, however,  thai ui all cases where lauds arc sold, pre-empted,  leased ur otln'.wise alienated by the (tovcriiUK-u:-  and ure subsequently found upon lhe survey ol the  Columbia an I Wesurn Hallway Company's  blocks, to lie wholly or iu part within such hlurks,  then the persons so acquiring such lauds shali  acquire tlieir title theivto from the Kailv.av  Company, who have agieo-l to deal with such  purchasers, pre-emptors, leases, etc., on the same  conns ami cou.litious us the iloreruiuent would  under the provisions of the "J.nnd Act," e?:eept  iu respect to timber lands. ou the Company's  blocks, which shall be subject to the regulations  issued by the Comiianv relative to the cutting of  timber on tho Columbia and Western Railway  Laud Grant.  W. S. CORK,  Deputy Commissioner of Lands and Works.  Lamls nnd Worlis Department,  Victoria, II. C, S'JM February, 1(105.    m2.3ir  NOTICE,  Notice   is   hereby given that Co days nrter  date I intend to apply to the Chief Commis*  siinerof innds nnd -Works for permission to  ������urcbnse the following described lauds iu lhe  Istrict of West Koolenay:  Commencing  at   n  post    marked   "Robert  Arnisirong's south west corner post," skinned  half a mile east of G S. McCarter's south west  post, situated on  the eust side of "lhe. Arrowhead Branch about iy, miles west of the station   of  Arrowhead,  ihence  ���������)(>  chains  east  thence,*10 chains north, Ihence 40 chains west,'  theuce 10 chnins south to place of commencement.  Dated Feb. 23rd, 1905.  mch 2 G0d  NOTIOE.  Notico is hereby given that the undersigned  have suhniitted to tiie Lieutenant-Governdr-in-  Council a proposal under the provisions of the  Rivers and Streams Act for the clearing and  removing of obstructions from Mosquito Creek  betweon Arrow Lake and iMosfjuito Lake, West  Kooteuay, and for making the * game lit for rafting and driving thereon logs, timber, lumber, rafts  and crafts, and for creeling and maintaining  booms for holding, sorting and delivering logs ami  timber brought down said river and for attaching  booms t > the shores of said creek and said Arrow-  Lake for said purposes.  The lands lo he affected by said work are Lots  37:1 and 8*10 in Group' One on the official plan of  Kootenay District and Crown lands. ���������  The rate of tolls proposed to bo charged are  such as may be fixed by'the Judge of the.County  -Court of Kootenay.  Dated February Sth, 1905.  THE YALE COLUMBIA LUMJiEtt COMPANY,  ���������;.��������������������������� fcb-ieepd .-"��������� ;������������������������������������ limited.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given thnt thirty ISO) dnys  after date I intend to make applicalion to ihe  Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for  permission ��������� to lease the: lands; hereinafter  mentioned; viz.���������Commencing ata post marked ,:',,'Lloyd A, Monly's nortii east corner,"  planted on the-west; bank of a small stream  flowing into the South Fork of the Fraser  river from the nortii east nt a point about  twenty miles north westerly fiom Tele Jamie  Cache, thenre north -westerly following  lhe-course of; the valley to u point, situate  IKH'O ehains in a direct line from thc storting  point, "thenre"in il- Km:!:, westerly direction  1-110 chains, thenee south onslerly'2',0 chnLii!,.  t.hence : north easterlv 3*20(1 chains, whence  sonth cnKerlyiolIowing thu general eonrso of  tlie valley 1-2W1 ehains more or less, theuce  north '-'-IO chains more or less to the point of  commencement, for :the purpose of cutting  spars, timber orlumber.  Victoria, B.C  inl6 lm  I NOTIOE.  I Notice is hereby given that 30 days after date  , I intend to apply to tho Honorable the Chief  Commissioner of Lauds and Works for per-  mi-.-iou to eut nnd earry away timber from the  following described lauds situated in West  Koaienav district :  1. Commencing nt a post planted on tho  soutii side of Smith creek about 2JiJ iniles from  tlio Columbia river and jnarkeo "E.J Johnson's north cast corner post, ihence souih to  chnins, thenee west mi chains, liienee north 80  chain", Ihence east oo chains to tho pointof  commencement.  2. Commencing nt a post planted on thc  south side of smith creek about ali miles from  the I nliiinbln river and mnrked "li. 1. John-  sou's north east comer post," thence soutii SO  chains, ihence wcsl 80 chains, tocnco north SO  chnins, tbence cast Ml chains to tho point ol  commencement.  3. Cniiinieiiciiig nt a post planteil on tho  soulli sideof Smith crock about p,.: miles from  the Columbia river ann inurkeil "li. 1. Johnson's north easl corner poet," llienco south Ml  chnins, tbence west fu ehains, tlience norlh SO  chains, thenee cast ������0 eliains to the polut of  commencement.  ���������I. commencing at n post planted ou Ihe  south side of Kuiith creek about :V.; milos from  lhe Columbia rivor nnd im.rlc*<i "K. J. Johnson's northeast coruer post," llienco soulli Sil  chains, tlience wesi O) chains, tbence north so  cliuins, tlience cost CO chains to lhe pointof  commencement.  5. Commencing at a post planteJ on the  south side ol Smith creek nhoiui'ij.j miles Irom  lho Columbia river, and marked "E, J. Johnson's nortii easl corner post," tbence south SJ  chains, theuce west SO ciiains, thenee nortii SO  ehuins, thenee east 80 ehuins to lhc pointof  commencement.  G. Commencing nt a post planted on the  south sideof smith creek about VA miles from  thc Columbia river and marked ������������������li. J. Johnson's north east comer, posi," theneo south SO  chains, thence west SO cliuins, tbence norlh 80  chains, thenee east SO chains to the point of  commencement.  7. Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about 2y, miles from  Ihe Columbia river and marked "ti. J. Johnson's ..outh east c6rner<-*post," thenee north -10  chains, thence west 1G0 chains, thence south .10  ehains, thence cast 100 chains to tho pointof  commencement.  S. - Commencing ot a" post nlautod on the  soutii side of Smith creek about -Hi miles from  the Columbia river and marked "E. J.Johnson's south cast corner-post," Whence north *10  chains, theuce west 100 chaius, tbence south 40  chains, thence c&u 1G0 chains tu the point of  commencement. "  - 9. Commencing- at a post planted on thc  south side or Smith ereek about HAA miles from  lhe Columbia river and marked "li;. J. Johnson's south eust corner post." thenee nortb *10'  chains, thence west 100chains, thence south 40  chuius, thence cast 100 chains to the point of  commencement.  .'��������� 10 Commencing at a post planted on Iho  north side of the north fork oi Smith creek,  about OK miles from the Columbia river nnd  marked "E. J. Johnson's south east corner,"  tliencc'north SO chains, tlience westSO chains,  Ihence soutii SO chains, thence east S0_ chains  to the place of commencement. *  Dated March 4th, 1905. -  , * ,ml0 -. - -SA". -15. J.. JOHNSON. .  ,.,...ju.jii..  Cafclnot Making  Upholstering  Picture Framing  W.   J.   L3Cli7Et3Rt!S, Kanagror.  NEWLY BU ill AMD FUSH1SHED  STRICLY ?ieST-0L/lSS  THE   BAR  WITH BE  IS  SUPPLIED  BRANDS  EVERY VARIETY TO SELECT FROM.  CJGAES  VM3ES, LIQUORS AHD  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords,  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, C10ARS  * Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $i a day.  Monthly Rate.*.  ohn  9  RKVELSTOKK. I?  THE PEOPLE'S  FURNITURE STORE  c.  J. Albert Stone.  Prop.  , 13lh Jlarch, 1005. .  LI.OYD A. MANLY.  _ Xo. 210  CERTIFICATE OF   TUB REGISTRATION OF  AX 13XT11A-P110VIXCIAI.* COMPANY.  "Companies Act, 1S97.  Harold Nelson in Richelieu.  The performance of Eichelieu by  Harold Nelson and his company at the  Opera House on Thursday last was  well attended- and afforded an excellent evening's entertainment. As  Richelieu, thd all-powerful 'Cardinal,  and one of Mr. Nelson's strongest  characters, this popular actor thoroughly impressed his audieiice. The  *5forceftil=natiire^and^aEl^eJi}ciful_ciin-_  liinjj of Ihe old mini, who, to the lust,  kept one eye on his enemies and one  on himself, was throughout a clever  impersonation. Clifford Lane Bruce  (Adrien de Miinpiat) entirely ingratiated himself into*1 the hearts of all  who watched his career and liis trials,  and added another leaf to his laurels  in this city. Ml: George Anderson's  Haradas was a "heavy", role and well  sustained. Once moreAVns. Yule, as  Brother Josepii, caused much mirth  by the droll and clever handling of his  role. His announcement was novel  aud original and nothing if not funny.  As Julie de Mortimer, Jliss Helene  Scott acquitted herself well aud pleased her audience much by her graceful  and clever work. Of the rest of Ihe  company, of whom space forbids us to  particularize, wc miglit add that they  ��������� carried out their several roles in u  manner calculated to do. credit : to  themselves and the company of which  they form uo small part. .On Friday  night the company again presented  Paul Kiiuvui'.- As on the preoeeUing  occasion this drama met wilh the success which hard conscientious work  and taicntcombined will always merit.  Realm of Science.  A design for relieving the "congestion <  and increasing the capacity of the '���������  terminals nnd trains running over  Brooklyn bridge is being suggested by  our American cousins, viz., a large  circular revolving platform al, eitlier  end of. tha bridge and a continuous  flow of * eight trains, around and  around. Tho edges of each platform  form chords of a circle, each being  the lengthof a car. As tins cars meet  the revolving platforms they would  lock with it and without stopping  discharge the passengers. At the cen-  "tve of tlio platforms, where tire speed  "of revolution in about one mile per.  hour, are exits and entrances down a  spiral staircase to the street holbw.  Thus an endless chain of cars is formed  which would run continuously, *  with the uiiaitimoti** conueut of the Council.  Received the assent of the electors ' .    dav  of April, 11)05.  Rccohsitlereil anil finally passed and adopted by  lho Council, Apiil , 11)05.  City Clork.  Mayor.  Talcc mil ici* that the aliovc is a t rue copy of the  propnsi'd l,v-l:i\v uji.iii which the vote of the Municipality Mill he taken at the City Clcrlc'n ollice  City Hall, corner of Mackenzie Avenue aiul Soconil  Street, ltevelstoke, between the hours of ei^hl  o'clock in the fiu'ennnn mid four o'clock in the  aftt.i*iiounonjlieFift_h.ilay uf April. A. Jl.,10(15.  .  HENRY FLOYD,   *  Clerk of the Municipal Council.  Ko. 2-10.  CEHTIFICVTE OF TIIE   REGISTRATION" OF  ,AN EXTRA-PROVINCIAL COMPANY.  "COMPAN'IKS act,   1SD7,  I Iiercby certify that I hn "Anierlrnn Mlnlnc  Coint'liiiy" hus this ilny been registered as nn  EMra-ProvliicInl Company under the ������������������Coin-  pnnlcs Act, IS''?," to carry opt or tff*.*ct nil or  any of thu objects of the Conipftny to which  thc lci;lslntlvu authority of the Legislature of  British Columbia extends.  The head ollice of the company Is situate in  Union illock. MorliUn S'.rect in the Cityoi  Anderson, Slate of Indiana U.S.A.  The amount of the capital of the company  is I'lfty Tlioiisnnd Dollars, divided into Five  Thousand Shares ol Ten Dollars each.  Thc head oMito ol the compiny iu thii province Issltume In Imperial iiunk Block, in the  cily ol ltevelstoke, and Gcori^eSmith McCer*er.  onrrlster-aMaw. whose address Is the same, is  the attorney for the eoiupaiiy. ;��������� -  The time of the existence of thfcompnnv is  Filly vears, from the li.Hh day of Jamiarv,"iyi)5,  and tlie compnny Is limited.  Given under my hand and seal of office at  Victoria, I'rnvince of ilritisii Columbia, thi.*-  twciitr-third dayof March, one thousand nine  hundred and live.  [I.s.| P.'.-Y. wroTTOK.  Kcglstrrr of Joint Stock Companies  Thc object, for which lhe conran;; has been  established and registered it Mmlmj;.       mSOd  I ..HEREBY CERTIFY that the "Eagle River  Lumber Company" has this day been registered as  an Extra-Provincial Company under the, "Companies Act, 1SD7." to cany out, or ellect all or any  of the objects ol the Company to u Inch the legislative authority of the Legislature of llrilish Columbia extends.  The head olHce of the Company is situate at the  City of Bradford, in the County of McKean, and  Stale of Pennsylvania.  Tho "amount of the capital of the Company is  live hundred thousand dollars, divided.into live  thousand shares of one hundred dollars each.  Thc head ofilce of the Company in tbis Province  is. situale at. Imperial Rank Illock, iu thc City of  Rcvelstoke,-and George ������mith 3IcCai*ler, barrister  at-law, whose address is Revelstoke. is the attorney for the Company (nut empovved to issue aud  tian-Ier stock).  S'i'he time* tit the existence of the Company is  fifty (SO) years.  Given under my liand and seal of ollice at Victoria, Province of British Columbia, this lirst day  of February, one thousand uinu hundred and live.  [L.s.] S. Y. -WOOTTON,  Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.  The objects for which the - Company, has been  established and registered are : :  For the purpose of buying, selling and dealim:  in timber, timlier binds, tracts, beilhs, licences.  .lboilL=do_wu ..ami standing), wood, bark, logs aini^  "lumber. Siid'iiriulneiii^Aiid"TnrtniifacnTr;rig~there.-  froin nil kinutlof lumber, shingles nnd hoards, and  all other mercliiintable products of lhc foiCHt,nnd  to those en Is in purchase, lease and acquire, and  In Its corporate name to-take, hold, convey and  dispose 01 suc.i lands, timber, trees, wood, logs,  bark, lumber, timber licrths, timber lunils, limber  licences, light* or giants, and suib oilier teal  es'.ate or personal property as may be necessary  for the pui poses of It.-, organisation, and to con*  struct, erect, la.iiiitiiu any and all such water*  ways, roads, bridges, bout-s, raits, dams, booms,  bulidlucs, machinery and other appliances, as  may b- necessary or convenient la the conduct and  inana-teincnt of said business and thetransporta*  tion of the products mentioned. feb-lUSOd  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given Hint CO days after  date I intend io applv lo the I'hlcf Commissioner of Lands and H'orks fnr r'-rniltslon to  purchase Ihe fullowiug described lands iu the  bistrlet of Wesi Kootenay:  flommeneing at a post planleil on the east  side of the >rrovvhc*ad Branch,-about l\vo  miles west of station at Arrowhead, nml itinrk-  ed "W. F. Ogllvlc's south west corner vost,"  thence east-10 ciiains. llienco nortii -10 chains,  thence wc������t*i0 chains, thetice south 40 chains  to pointof commencement.  Dated 23rd dey of January, 1005.  Vi. F. OGILV1E.  NOTICE.  Notlrn Is li^rohr prlvcn tlint lhe p.irtnnrshlp  li CD! to fine Hiibsitulnn betwi'Mi Ilenry.l.nnuruc  nnd Frank II. llntinic. mulitr tlm nnnv; o������  "Iloiirnu llros", ns mcrHmtUs, wus inquired  on lho llth ilrty of Mnich, hir.t.  All tftibutiiwiUK to thn ttitM pnrtn������r������hlp nre"  to bo imbl to (hu Mftld l-runk 11. Itu time and alt  (Malms iigtilnst tlm Rnbl luirfU'.'rshlp will bo  suLlh'tt by thu miff! Frank H. lUmttio;  ..Thu bii/iitiuw* lit fputro will ho ctwri������?t! on  tiiuk'r thu 'ntiinu of "llotit uu Itios " ' ,wlth  Frank II. Bournuiis solu monitor of tbe-flriti.  JJutud ftt Itovolatoke, H.C, this 2Srd day of  March, A. D.t leoo.  maou  FBANK H. BOCft.VE.  NOTICK.  Notice is herebv kIven Unit fif) dnys niter  datel intend to apply to the Chief <!ommfs.  sioner of I.fliid-* ft rid \\'orks for permission to  pur<*ha$e the f/dlov,fng described landsin the  district of Wtst K.>i>tenuy:  Commencing nt ft noj't plnnted on thocnat  sido of the Arrowh jud l.riui'jb, nbout 2^milr>t  w*?Rt of Arrowhert 1 station i nd inurkul "A,  JohnsouVsoiith win corner post," tiieuee enst  40 chains, thence n-nth -10 chnins, theneu weal  <0 ehnin?, thence south 4J chnins to place of  CO.Mi.UtiCCllifUt.  Dated Crd day of February, 1905.  AKTHUK JOHNSON*.  XsOTlCK.  Notice fs hereby Riven that thirty days after  date I. a* tr������Tjsfrn*o inun ll. T. Knglish, intend  tn iu������pW to the Chief Commij-sioncr of l.and������  and Works for a special license tocut aud  currv nutty timber from the following described .Hiul*. in Lillooel district; }J. U.:  Commencing nt a pofct planted on the enst  hank- of Vpt-cr Adams rfver, about. .0 nilleK  fiom thc head of Adama lake and marked 'll.  Tt-KnpIUh'R" south-wi'St - corner:p6nt," thence  nortii, )ki chuljis, thence east RO' chains, thence  south w chainV. thence "w't'srsU" ehainsto the  point of commencement.  Dated thii 4th March, K05.  ���������������������������;���������;���������������������������;���������;;.; '   notice. ���������;-,.���������.���������';"���������������������������  Notice is herehy. given that 30 days after date I  intend to 'apply to" the Chief CommUidiouur of  Lamlb and .NVorlcs fer a special license to eut and  carry away timher from the following described  lands in Lillooet district, B.C.:--.  1. Commencing at apost marked "T. (VDoug*  las's south west coiner post," planted at about a  mile north east of 'J'um Tum lake, thence north 40  chains, thence east 1C0 chains, thence south 40  chains, thenee west 160 chains; to -the point of  commencement.:,'.1      V >  2. Commencingat a post uuivked (lT. C.Doug-'  las's north east corner post," .planted -at about a  inile west froni Turn Tutn lake,, tlience south 100,  ehains, thence.iwcsfc -10 .chains, theuce north 100  ehains, theuce east 40_chairis to the point of commencement.   ::~--:JJ.;~J'-- J-S]   ���������\J"-'i:-Ari''\,  '���������'"' 3. Commencing at a post iharUod "T. C^Doug-.  las's south.east coiner post," planted at about ono  mile west from. Turn Turn lake, thenoo north.100  chains, Miehue:we.st 40 chains, -thence'.south = 100.  chains, theuce eabt-40 chains to the point of 'commencement. .J-S': ':-. :-'-Sj"y ������������������-:''*���������*     '?".< '.-'������������������������������������' J'j'J, S J-i  _; ,4. , Commencing at a 'post marked "T* C. Douglas's liert't east comer post," plauLed oh the west  bank of a^uii^raVff'^al^B--"Rfe?uf.^*ta������ipilf sjp������J>J''oi������ ���������  the lobt^bf tlio lakOi tlience north SO chains, tliuiice"  .west SO chains; thence soutii SO chains," thence cast  80 chains to the point of commencement. ; : -.���������:-':���������;,  :5.: ..Comiiencing- at a p'ost lii-vrkcd"'J'.^c. Tioii'gv  las's. south:. west corner, post,"',planted at about  one mile uorth of Sngarcreclc on the east boundary "of; 'J.'.. Al Rill flier's limit; thenee north 100  chains,* thence east 40 chains, theneo south 1G0  chains, tlience west 40 chains to the point of commencement.; '���������;������������������,,  ..'fl. Commencing at a post marked V'-T* .0. Douglas's north east corner, post,'.' planted about half a  mile north from the head of Turn Tum lake, tlience  south SO chains, thence west SO chains, thence  north SO chaius, theuce east SO. chains 'to the point  of commencement.. *''������������������;.-  V Commencing nt apost marked "T. C. Douglas's south east corner* pust," planted about half a  mile north of the head of Tum Turn lake, tlience  north SO;chains, tlience west SO chains, thence  south SO chains, tlience east SO. chains to the point  of commencement.  , ���������  8. .Commencingat a post marked "T.C.rDouglas's south .west corner post," planted ou thc east  side of Turn Turn lake about one mile north from  thc foot of the lake, thence east 40 chains, theuce  north 100 chains, thenee west 40 chains, thence  south 160 chaius to the point of commencement,  ** . 9.. Commencing at a po.st marked "T. C. Douglas's south west corner post,"- plant cd- on, the  south hank of Cedar creels about one-half mile,  east from Kinbasket creek, thencu north 40 chains,  thence east 100 chains, thencu south 40 chains,  theuce west,169 chains to the point of commencement. *.'- v- '"' '  10. Commencingat a post marked "T..C. Doug:  las's mirth west corner post," planted on tho cast '  side ol Kinbasket creek about three miles above  Turn Turn lake, theuce south 1G0 chains, tht'iice  east 40 chains, thence north 100 chains, thence  West 40 chaius to thu point of commencement. :  . 11. Commencing at a postmarked "T. C. Douglas's soutii west corner post,", planted on thu east  hank of Kinbasket creek, a bout three miles ahove  Turn Tum lake,, thence north SO 'chains, thencu  east SOchaius, Ihence south $0chains, thence  west SO chains to point of commencement.  12.. Commencing ata postmarked "T. C. Dniig-  ;las'n-north castcornur^jiiii'.t,1-!^pla!itc(L(������bihej\'esL^  bank of Kinbasket creek about thrceniiles ahove  Tum Turn lake, thencu south SO chains, thcuco  west SO chains, theneu norih w) chains, thencu east  SO chains to Uie pohit of commencement.  ]:{. Commencing nt a jtorft maiked "T. C Doug-  InsU south oast corner imrjt," planted ou theeast  hank of Kinbasket creek, ahnuc three niiles ahove  Tniu Tum lake, thencu north 80 ciiains, thence  west 80 elm hu, thencu south tiO chains, theneo cast  SO chains to the point of commencement  14. Commencing nt a post marked "T.O. Douglas's noitli wist coiner post," planted on thu west  bankof Kinbasket creek, uhoiif, live miles ahovu  Turn Tuin lake, theneo south Su chains, thence  west SO chains, thence north SOchahH, thcuco east  SO ciiains to the point of commencement.  in. Commencing ut a post marked "T. 0. Douglas's south cast corner p<mt," plauled on thu west  hank of KinbfiKkct creek, about five wlion ahove  Turn Tum hike, tlience north HI chains, thence  west Su chains, thence south SU ehnlns, llicucu east  SU chains to the pointof commencement.  1(J. Commencing nt a post marked "T. C. Douglas's south-wuht coruer post," planteil on the west  hunk of Kinbasket creek, ah'itit live niiles above  'J'um Turn lake, theneo norlh so chains, tlience  east 60 chains, Ihence south SO chains, llicucu  west SO chaius to the point of commencement.  17. Commencing nt a post marked "T. C. Douglas's aouth east corner post," plnnted one mile  west from Two Milo point on Turn Tum lake,  tlience north 100 cha ins,, thence west 4U chains,  thonco Houth 160 chains, theuce east 40 chains to  tho point of commencement.  18. Cominencing at a post marked "T. C, Douglas's north west comer post," planted on the east  sideof Adams river, about, one mile below Turn  Tum lako, thencu south 1(K> chains, thence east 40  chains, thereu north 100.chains, tlience west40  chains to thu point of commencement.  HK   Comniencin,  las's  north  west corner post.." j    ....  north side of Mammoth creek, thence south 40  chain?, thence east ltfu chains, thuncu north 40  chains, tlience west JOO chalns'to thu point of  commencement.  1*0. Commencing nt a po>t ninrkntl"'!'. ("J. Douglas's south west cornur post." planted on the nortli  side of Mamiiioth creek, thencu north 40 chains,  thuncu ea^t 160 chains, thencu south 40 chains,  thence wtst 160 chains to thu point of commencement.  Dated 1st February, 1005.  fub 21 T. C. DOUGLAS.  R-.-.SALE*���������'.".'���������;:  ���������At a Bargain if  Said  Yfcis   Mcnth-^-  ONE RESIDENCE  Iii Central Part oi" the Cily, and One  Lot so x loo.  A GOOD RANCHE  So Acres, close to town, 35 acres of  which can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Hav * and. Mixed- Fa ruling. Apply for  particulars at HERALD Ollice.  First-lass   Livery and Feed Stables,  Single and Double Rigs  for   Hire  Terms.    Turned out   lean and  Neat.  Saddle Horses,  on   Reasonable  Y WOO     FOR SALE  promptly    filled.  Orders   left   here   for    Firewood  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar.  Is unsurpassed fo*.* a'l domestic purposes.. II. is clean,  burns to a fine nsli, no" waste.  Vou can use it in your wood  but'iiei' cook sl.ove with satisfaction. It is much clieaper  than wood. Trv 11. Ion and lie  convinced. PRICES ON AP-  PLLUATION.  J. G. HutcEiisen,  Agent-  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City    .   '.'���������   .    ...  Free Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents.  ,W.-.*-M. Brown,   Prop.  Fr*.  Street  COMAPLIX  Best brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. ' Travellers to  Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this  Hotel.  CHSEF   YGUPJG,  ^^:j.,i^*.^'^^-^irj^-T>^:'yv^^.������mr^r7^r:v^*o;*j:  JT.UTHA tl  FIRST CLASS  $2  PER  DAY HOUSE  Clioicb Brancis of IViiioo, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUQH70N, Prep.  hjtMJ..Mmtii!������.������!-. .jami*!^   "������������=������">������"-'f.''"B!"  First   .  yircet.  SEXZZZ229Z  Proprietor.i3  ~~.**  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRIT CO.  LIMITED.  IMPORTRES   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  Rftarsufacturers  of Aerated Waters  BEVELSTOKE,    IB- O.  4  \i its  Until further notice the Kinpire  Lumber Company's steamship Piper  wiil make only 0,110 round trip per day  between Arrowhead, iiun lon and  Coniapiix.  ErvlPiRE LUMBER CO., LiiVlITED  Jas. I. Woodrow  Retail Dealer in���������  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....  ������������;.xs������&*:s������������������s������ss.*^  fid See Our Stotcli Tweeds  Before you place your Order for a Fall Suit.  in  We also carrv the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges   {������  the market.    P.RICE   RIGHT !  Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LABEL.  G. A. SCOTT,  Mackenzie Avenue  fos&SS ������*#������������* K;������*������J������S**������fc8������S������&S������aK������*&KK������**S*3:**������a*^  Corner Doii({lii3  klnu Stroi'i.H.  All orders promptly filled.  *)������s������<s@:s>s������2������^  PELLEW-HABVEY, ������  BYANT &   G1LMAN  Mining Engineers  and Assaycrs,  VANCOUV1SH, B.C.      Kfitulillslieil 1800  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  ^ - -, - - - -~���������- - - - --=------���������������������������-��������� =*-*  HOMES FURNISHED ON MONTHLY PAYMENTS  Another  Carload,  of  Furniture just arrived.  Carpets,  Linoleums,  Oilcloths, etc.  Sewing Machines.  Heintzman Pianos  R. HOWSON & CO., FURNITURE DEALERS, EMBALMERS  nil nt it poHt markiMl "T. C. Doup-  '. t'oriiur pout.." phiiitiiil  on   tliu  m������b 8  J. P. M������GOLDEICK.*  NOTICE, ������������������' ��������� ���������  Notice I.s licroby Riven tlrnt Gil'days nflcr  dan! I IntGlid to uppiv to the Chief Cnmmls-  fiiMier "f I.iui'Ih nnrl Works Ior piTiiilmlon to  piinihiiie Uie lullmvlnif ileserlljed.lands in the  OiKlrlctof West Kodtonay:  Coimneneihtf at'u poMC'iilftnted on the cast  aide of lhe Arrowhead, Hrnneh ubout jU.mllcs  wont ol Arrowhend utullon, aiid ninrked "G  S Mc .'iirtor's Koulh west corner Prist," thence  enst 11) chains, thence north.-lo to.hnliis. tlieuco  wi-st-lii ehnlns. thenee south 40 clmlua to point  ol eommi'iiiiemeut.  Dated 23rd day of January, VW5.  (i. U. MtCARTEa.  Tests mndo up to 2,(100 lbs.  A spue laity made of cheeking Smelter  y pulps. ���������  Samples from the Interior by mnll or  exuress promptly iLllended to.   -  Correspondence solicited.]  VANCOUVER, B. C.  60 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights 4c.  Anyone sending n rlcotch and description may  qnlekly nscortnln nur opinion free whether on  Invention Is probably putontHlilo. Communlcn.  tlnna strictly conlldonUiil. HANDBOOK onPntonU  sent froo. Oldest naency for sccurinK patents.  l'ntontn taken through Munn * Co. receive  tpccial notice, nllhous chnmo. In tho  Scientific Jftnerican^  A hnnrtsomolyjllnslrijted weekly.  ouiati'oiiivoif"(iny'6croii'tiuo jtmimii.; Terms," 13 ������  your: tour months, it, Sold by all newsdealers.  MUNN & Co^^rr'New York  I HEAR THE HERALD  Yes, that reminds me that I did not send  that order of Printing I -was intending, to.  Now  here I am out of Bill Heads, Letter Heads and  in fact everything.    It would not look business-  cj^  like for me to write my letters on Wrapping Paper.  .   MOTTO:    Never let your Stationery run out."  DOES UPTODATE  At Moderate Prices.  i  tknamitai li-  ���������l^I-^^M���������^-^^-^���������^���������^^'!~M-^4-^-^-I' *W"M-i~** ^******w..*fvM^������W"* j,  I The Gypsy's Sacrifice  jg A   SECRET   REVEALED #  CUAI'TF.R   XIV.���������(Continuotl.)  "What a lovely creature." mur-  .mured tho young"oll'icer to tlio linr-  oni't  who sat  next him.  '���������Miss Trosylian? Ves, indeed. Sho  was always pretty us a child, but  she  ha.-, grown   into "  ".An angel!" filled in the ollicor  devoutly. "You know her, Sir  ���������William'.'       Who   Is  she?"  "The countess' ward, she lives wilh  her."  'And I've been talking* to lier ot  the private affairs of the family," ho  groaned. "Oh. I wonder if anybody would be kind enough to shoot  rne if I asked them politely! This  is the la.st time T shall talk about  anything but the weather lo iny  partner at dinner! What an ass I  have  made  of  myself!"  He went iuto the drawing-room  afterward in  fear and  trembling,  but  came, anil the look of fear wa.s intensified in her expanded eyes.  He drew a little nearer nml look  the hand  that hung  beside hor.  His touch seemed to recall her to  life and the realization of what his  words meant. With a shudder which  she could not repress, she tore her  hand from hia and shrank back.  "Mo���������no!"   she  breathed.  His faco grew paler, and an ugly  gleam shone for a moment in **is  light eyes.  "No?" ho murmured. "Surely,  surelv, dear Irene, you cannot mean  thai���������that you will not he my wife!"  "Yes, yes," she replied quickly,  with intense earnestness, as if to imply that her answer was final and  complete. "Thnt is what I mean!  Oh, I could not; I could not! Do not  ask    me���������do not say any more!"  He    stared  at  her,   ns  if  too     as  Irene     smiled  upon  him   and     made | touudod  by her  presumption  in     re-  room   for him,     and,   with   the     arl, j fusing  him���������the carl���������to  be angry,  which   women  learn  in   their  cradles, j     "I  don't     tliink   you  know     what  drew, him on to tulk of Royce again. I you   say,.    Irene,"    he said   at last.  Tt was the most delightful evening  everybody declared. The carriages  were kept waiting some half-hour,  for the guests wore loth to go; but  they went at last, and Seymour,  standing on the hall step, looked  after them with a sinister smile.  "No more dinner parties or parties  of any sort, until I have got her  safo," he muttered. "I suppose her  head will be completely turned by  the  flatteries   of  these fools."  But. when, after taking a sip of  brandy, ho returned J.o the drawing-  room, he found Irene standing by  the ti replace, her head resting on her  hand, and a sad thoughtful expression on her face instead of an elated  and  triumphant one.  "I thought you had gone to the  smoking-room," she said. ''Mndam  is  tired,  and has gone to  lier room."  "Quite right," ho said. "No; I  came back hoping to find you here.  I trust you are not sorry lo see me,  Irene?"  and he  smiled  tenderly.  She looked up at him absently.  She was trying to decide whether or  nol she should tell him of what sho  had heard of Royce, and ask him  to take up his case.  "Sorry?" she said. "So; why  phould I bo? Are you nol going to  have  a  cigar?"  "Xot yet," hc said. "I have something to say lo you, Irene dear,"  and he came a little closer and stood  beside her, leaning against the mantelpiece.  'Do you mean to tell mo that you  did not know I loved you, <*and  meant to propose to you?"  "Xo, no, I did not know;- indeed  ���������indeed, I did not;" sho breathed.  "It is not true," he said almost  loudly. "You" have played the coquette and led me on; yes, even to  the last. Do you say that you did  not guess- just now what I was going to say to you;?"  "I did not." she said indignantly.  '.'I���������I thought you were going to  speak of Iloyco."  At tho mention of his name tlie  red died away from Seymour's face  and  left  it palo almost  to  lividity.  "Royce," he hissed; "Royce! That  is thc key to the business. You are  foolish"���������he nearly said "fool"���������  "enough to love liim! That vagabond and scamp!"  For a moment Irene staggered under his open brutality as if he had  dealt her nn actual physical blow.  Tier eyes closed and her lips quivered; then sho drew herself up ancl  seemed to  look down  at. him.  "How     dare    you!"  she      panted.  "IIow dare "  then her voice broke  nnd she hid her fnee in her hands.  It. was ar. if hc had torn tho veil  from her heart and shown it to her  in ull its nakedness. Then she looked   up.  "Uoyce  is  not  a    vagabond   or     a  scamp, and none know it. bettor than  speak���������do    not  yourself.      Ho      not  touch   me."-for he.  had   stretched   out  ���������**Tre:ie  llushed   and   her   heart    beat, j his   hand.     "You    had    no   right     to  War. he going to speak of  Royco    on i suy   what  you  have  said,   even���������oven  -V\to -^iir.-   ������������>ourvi.5      ...--������������������-��������� |  jfj^    WOIO    t I'UO! "  "1 don't know whether you can] She turned from him, but he fol-  guess what it is," he said, feeling j! lowed her and ventured to touch  under    the   gaze of her pure, soulful, her sleeve.  eyes ihal, niter all, the work before, "Wait. Irene," lie said, and his  him was not so easy as he imagined | voice had lost all ils suave supple  it.  'Xo," she replied, in a low voice;  "but���������yes, perhaps I can,:' and her  eyes fell.  "���������'Yes.' dear Irene," he said, bending forward slightly- and taking in  wiih calculating admiration the contour of the lovely face and the grace  of ihe girlish 'figure���������very much,  Bgain. as the fowler gloats over the  delicate plumage of Uie birtl he has  snared. "Yes. dear, I cannot but  think that you must be aware oi the  thoughts    which      have   dwelt in my  ness and was hoarse and harsh. "Do  not leave me in auger! If���������if 1 have  offended .you remember that I love  you, and���������and let my love plead for.  "mo. Ar. to Royce. if 1 have wronged  him "  "You have wronged him. You  wrong him daily, hourly," she said,  her  face  turned from  him.  She put her hand to her throat, as  if she were suffocating, and left the  room.  ���������������������������  Seymour wiped his perspiration  from     his    face;      the    room   seemed  lie pulled up short at sight of the  tall figure in evening dress and uttered an exclamation; then ho touched  his cap:  "llcg pardon, my lord, but you  gavo mo rather  a  fright."  Seymour camo forward with' some-  11 thing appronching his bland smilo  on his face.  "Let mo see who you aro."  "Oiles. second groom, my lord."  said the man with a kind of suppressed eagerness, and he got off tho  horse and touched his cap again.  "I've been to Mnrkhnm Fair to buy  a  horso for  tho  farm,   my lord."  "Ah, yes," snid Seymour. "I hope  you have bought a useful one. Goodnight."  "Yes, my lord," .-.aid the man;  then, hesitating, ho said: "lleg pardon, my lord; but���������'but I wns coming  up to the liouse to sire your lordship  In lhe  morning "  "Vos?" said Seymour blandly.  "Arc you in any tro'ible? If so you  arc quite right to como to me, Oiles.  I nm always ready to assist or���������er���������  at least sympathise with those who  are consigned by. Providence to my  caro."  "Yes, my lord," said Oiles fal-  teringly. ' "But it isn't that, my  lord. I ain't in no particular trouble as I knows of. It's Master Itoyco  my lord."  Seymour started. It seemed as if  he were doomed to bo haunted by  his  brother to-night.  "Well?" he suid harshly. "Wliat of  him?"  "I've seen him, my lord," snid  the man, lowering his voice to a  whisper. "Yes, worse luck', I'vo  found him, my lord."  CHAPTER XV.  Irene went upstairs slowly until  she had gained the corridor, then she  ran as if she almost feared that  Seymour was pursuing her. Trembling, she stood in the centre of tho  room, her hand pressed to hcr bosom, her eyes dilated as if with fear.  She could not think of the scene  that had passed in the drawing-  room, without a slvJdder. q  In a few minutes a strango sound  reached her. it was liko,a sob or  a moan. She listened and heard it  again. It seemed to come from the  countess'  room.    Could she bo   ill?  Notwithstanding her dread of meeting Seymour again that night, she  went to the door, and unlocking it,  listened. All was silent, but she  could not rest under the fear that  the countess was ill, and alone; and  very softly, yet 'quickly, she went to  the door and knocked.  A minute elapsed beforo any response came; then the countess" voice  said:  "Who i.s tliere?"  "It is I.��������� Irene, madam," said  Ireno. c  The door opened and the countess  sLood with her hand-lump raised  above her head. .She was still dressed, but in that instant Irene saw  the Landon diamonds lying in a  heap on lhe floor, as if tho countess  had     torn   lhem  off and  flung     tliom  Irom   her.  "What is the matter?" she asked.  muKing down- nr. -Irene's pnicr xiou-  bled   face.  "I���������1. thought I heard something.  Let me come in,  madam!"  Tlie countess stood aside, and Ireno  entered. and, crossing the room,  knelt and picked up lhe diamonds.  As she rose she staggered a littlo.  She was exhausted by the mental  strain she had undergone���������and the  countess put her arm around hor.  "You   are  ill.   Irene,"   she  said.  I "Is���������Is this true?" came from the  | quivorihg lips at lust. "Are you  | suro it is  true?"  |     "It is true!    I will answer for    it  j with  my lifo,   every   word!"   respond-  ! ed  Irene,  sinking  on her knees     and  j winding her  white arms around    tho  countess.      "Vou      will   forgive   him,  you   will  tako him  back?   Ah,  I seo  you   will?   Think,   dear,   ho  may    be  wandering   about     the   world   penniless,  perhaps hungry and ill."  The countess put out her hand nnd  let   it   fall      trembling   on      Irene's  I head.  Hush���������hush!" she murmured brok  enly.   I���������I    cannot   bear  airy     more!  I  jlf it be true,  then  j     She   slopped   suddenly  and caught  j her breath.  ! "Yes, Irene, he must come back!  My heart is breaking with longing  lo see him! My boy, my boy," sho  sank into a chair, and it wa.s now  Irene's turn to try and soothe and  calm. The outburst of the mother's  yearning  was  almost  terrible.  "Oh, d������m"t cry so!" murmured  Irene, "lie calm, dear. Wc will  find him and bring him home, nnd  then wo will all be happy! Oh to  think of having Koyce home again!  He will forgive us and you will bo  happy onco more, dear. Let me  stay anil help to undress you? May  I stay with you all night? I should  love to! Wo shall not sleep, perhaps, either of us; but we can talk  of Koyce,  dear Hoyce."  She put her arms around tho  countess and kissed her lovingly,  and was beginning to unfasten the  lat'o around her neck, tho countess  submitting, when a knock was heard  at the door.  Doth women, started, and the countess rose and dashed the tears from  hcr eyes as it afraid lest her weakness should bo seen by a second  person.  "Who. can it be, madam? Louise,  the maid?" c  "No, I have sent her 'to bed,"  said the countess in a low voice.  Then she said aloud,  "Who is there?'  "t. Seymour," camo the response.  "1 want to aee you for  a moment."  The countess laid hor hand upon  Irene's arm to reassure her, then  went and opened the door.  Hc started as he saw Irene, and  stood silent for a moment. His lace  was llushed, and woro a .thinly-veiled   expression  of   triumph.  "Forgive me for disturbing  dear mother," he said. "But I  just heard important news  Royce."  Irene caught at tho countess'  Seymour  glanced  at  her,   but  addressed   the countess.  "It  i.s bad   news,   I  Ceylon Tea is not only a stimulating beverage but  highly nourishing to those of weak digestion.  Sold only in sealed lead packets. By all grocers.  Given the gold medal and highest award at  St. Louis.  you  have  of  arm.  still  we  he  'No.  not ill, but,   oh,  so unhappy.  mind. the. feelings which have stirred! sliding.  my  heart  for  so  long;  but  never    so j     lie  went inlo   the  dining-room   and  warmly  and passionately  as  since     I.   mixed-himself  some  brandy  and   wa-1  have come home  this time." j ter   and   lit  a   cigar,   but   the   house  Ir-no raised her eyes to his face: seemed too hot to hold him, and he  with a blank expression of bewilder- went out onto the terrace, and from  ment and disappointment, and the! there walked with quick and heedless  look   confused     him   and  brought    a' steps   about   tho  grounds.    The   fierce  touch of color to  his face.  "They say,"  he went  on,  but    not  quite   so  smoothly,   "lhat  a   woman  knows  at once  when  she  is  beloved,  ~tTfir~lT*tF^r=^"rtifln~dlwU*pie^  exists between her and thc  man who j     Presently  scorn of the lovely eyes which he  had never before seen othor than  sweet and tender maddened him; the  worst  of men can  feel  the lash  of a  _l  the    sound    of  horses'"!  madam," she said, and she laid her!  face on the countess' bosom. As she  did so she saw traces of tears on  the black sal in. and rhe looked up  into the proud handsome face ap-  peaiingly.  "You are unhappy, too!" she said  tenderly, appealingly. "It was you  I  heard!"  "Never mind me," said the countess. -'Something has happened!  What   is   it?"  "Seymour has asked ine to be .'sis  wife."  "J'he countess' arm tightened, and  Irene thought she Mt lier shudder.  ���������'Seymour!  Well?"  "|Oh, madam. I could not, I could  not."  whispered  Irene. j  Raid   the   coun- i  l.in    -i:\Vh v^nnt'i i  'You   could  ���������J-U.^U:r  not.  ,1...-,,  adores her and I trust that you have : hoofs  rang out on  the gravel. i  teen, are conscious thai I have given j Ho started and stepped oil' the!  my heart to you. that���������that I lovo j road onto tho grass, and looked in j  you, Irene. Will you be my wife the direction of the sound; and in o.j  dear,  dear  Irene?" minute or iwo a man came up riding;  She opened her lips,  but  no  sound I a horso anil  leading another. j  You   do   nrit  love  him?   Is   Lhat  it?"'*  "Ves,"   came   the      whispered   . re-i  spouse.    "Ves.   I   told   him   so,   but���������I  but   he    was   angry    and   said   things!  Pale Face, Weak Blood  You Cun Make the Blood Rioh, the 8ystem Strong.the Complexion  Healthful by Using  DR.   CHASES   NERVE   FOOD,  Wliy do some people have healthful, rosy complexions while others  are  l>ale and   wan  in  countenance?  Vrby are some people strong arrd  able to defy di������.-aso while others are  weak and subject to all the ills of  human  kind?  The difference is in the blood. Pallor of the eyelids, gums and lips  tell of l.leod that is lacking in finality  and   richness.  Thc person who has poor blood is  subject to headache, di^'.iness,  sleeplessness; ihe action of the heart  is weak and there i.s sometimes palpitation: thc breath is short, and  thero is lack of energy and strength.  This weak, anaemic condition is  entirely overcome by the persistent  use of Fr. Chafe's Nerve Food,  which is above all else a builder ami  enricher of tho blood.  Yon ran best prove thia by noting  your increase in weight froan week  to week, while using this great food  cure.  New, rich flesh and tissue are added, new strength awl vigor take the  place of weakness and suffering, ami  instead of taking cold or contracti'iCT  'disease a'i   *������very gust of wind     that  blows you Iind yourself gelling  strung n.nd  robust.  Mrs. Ar. A. Clock. M'raford. Out.,  writes:���������"Thrc; years ago I became  very much run down in health a.nd  suffered from weak, tired feelings,  indigestion     and   rheirnxilism. A I.  times I was so badly usod up tlrat  I required help to iiitivo in bod.  While sick a.nd downhearted f nice! ved Dr. Chase's Almanac and  sent, for some of Dr. Ohase's. Nerve  Food.  "Under this treatment T soon began to improve, and by the time I  had used eleven boxer; of Dr. Chase's  Nerve Fowl I. wns huppy to find myself strong and well again. I often  think of what a loi. of money I  spent for medicines which did me  no good, and believe I owe my life  to Dr. Ohase's Nerve Food. I hope  women .who suffer as I did will benefit b.v my experience aird use Dr.  Chase's  Nerve Food."  Dr. Chaso's Nerve Food, r>0 cents.  at. all dealers, or Mdmnnwon. Hates  & Co.. Toronto. Portrait, and ������ig-  nat.ure of Dr. A. W. Chase, tho famous receipt, book author, aro on  every  box.  She [flopped.        The       countess  smoothed the golden hair which had  fallen Ioom* over Irene's forehead anil  neck,  almost shrouding her  fad*.  ���������'He said things ahout���������Hojce?"  said   1 hi*  counti.-*.*;   slowly.  "Ves, yes! Things lhat were not  true! Oh, madam, if yo;i wiil only  let 'me spra';! If you will only lis*  ten to mc, and let. me l.ell you what  1.  h.ive  heard   to-right "  Tin,* countess scented about to remove her arm, but Irene clung and  nestled against her closely, appeal-  ingly.  "One of the ollieers from the garrison told me.���������the one. who sat next  to mo. He knows everything, the  whole truth���������thc truth���������madam: and  he says that Itoyco. was not lo  blame, that ho need not. have left  I.he army, that he might, go back if  ���������if Seymour would take his part! It  is true! All his brother officers are.  on rtoyec's side! Ah, if you had  heard this gentleman speak of him'  lOverybo'dy loves him and admires  him, everybody; and���������oh, think of it,  dear inailtnni-how cruel we have been  to hiin! Wo hnvo sent him away In  disgrace when all the while, ho was  nol. to blame, but ought to have had  our pity and sympathy! Oh, madam, dear, dear madam, you would  not lot. me say anything for him  l.ho day he went away, bul, you will  let mo speak now? You will forgive  him���������why, there is nothing l.o forgive! It is he who must forgive us!  Vou will find him nnd let him come  back?    You   will,   for���������for  your     own  sake,-   for���������for "   she   pressed      her  face, and whispered, as if with  shame the,   last   words,   "for mine!"  The counless stood silent for a  moment, then Irene glancing Up  timidly saw that the tears were  coursing- down the proud faco.  news,   J   am   sorry     to  say."  "Had nows!" echoed tho countess  under  her breath.  "Alas, yes! Hut 1 am afraid  could scarcely hope for good,"  murmured.  "What is it?" demanded the countess, her voico strained and hard, as  if she wore preparing herself for the  worst. Irene stood with hor_..������".*s  fixed njion JiiViV-h01''''" -'-""Urcalh.  ' '" ffe "has joined a band of gypsies," said Seymour.  .. The counless' hn.nd closed spasmodically,  and her- face  grew pale.  "It  is  not  true,"   breathed  Irene.  "J am afraid it is but too true.  After all, it i.s just what might be  exported of Uoyce, with his love of  low and degrading company. Besides " he hesitated.  "Well, such subjects should not be  whispered in the hearing of dear  Irene; but I fear Royco lias some  object inducement. There is, as usual, a woman in-Uio.case. Ono of  the luw women belonging to tho  gang "  "It is  a lie!"  Tho exclamation came from Irene.  She had withdrawn her hand from.  the countess' arm, and stood confronting him.  "I can understand your reluctance  to credit such infamy, even on the  part of Itoyco; but I have i't on  good authority. Oiles, the second  groom, has seen Koyce, and heard  the whole story of his���������let u:; say, iu  charity, entanglement."  The countess' head dropped for a  moment, then she raised it, her face  pale and set.  "Where did he see him?" sho asked.  "At Markham Fair. He was with  AheJ������0J1E>...dressed like one of them���������  in fact 1 ooke'lT^so-Olfes-SoyST-HST^lf  he had lieen born and bred among  them."  A stranife expression crossed tho  countess' face as she looked at him.  "It I.s not true���������it is not true,  mttdam' Do not believe it!" panted  Irene.  "He quiet. Irene." she said, in a  low, slern voice. "W'e can soon  learn whether it is true or false. I  will   go   to   him."  "And I!" said Irene, under her  brealli.  This  did   not  at  ail  suit   Seymour,  and   for  a   moment   his   fare  fell,   then!  he     looked    up      with   a  hypocritical:  sigh. |  "You are right, as you always are, j  mother. Low as Hoyce has sunk we  must try and remember that ho is  of our blood, and if possible save  him, even in spite of himself. We  will nil go to hiin! He may listen  to one of ns, and���������er���������perhupr. be  induced to leave the couniry ami  spare us further shame and humiliation!" and he. retired, leaving the  two women standing as if turned to  stone.  (To be Continued.)  THE SEPARATOR.  While tho merits of tho farm separator are quile generally understood, dairymen in many sections  fail to properly appreciate tliat it is  .invariably applicable to their own  {individual conditions, aivd that to  every one separating creani l'roim,  milk it offers a means of better awl  more satisfactory results, says L.  P. Martiny.  The a'dvantagos of tlio farm separator over the gravity system are  too numerous to give a full or extended enumeration, but those, of the  most importance arc, niiorc perfect  separation, greater value of skiim  milk, saving* of time, and labor, saving of ice and a better quality of  butter.  Under the best methods of deep  setting, it is rather dillicult to keep  the loss of butter fat in the rfkim  milk -down to three-tenths of 1 per  cent., which will mean a loss of .?60  in a head of twenty cows, each giving 5,000 pounds of d* per cent, aitillc  per annum. This is a vcry .conservative' estimate, for if we wero to  take the average of all conditions  th'rouigivout tlie stato, the loss would  be about twice as great as I 'have  estimated.,  Progressiva dairymen, as a rule  are aware of the atlvlantagos* of the  centrifugal separator over lhe old  process and coni.pariatively little  mil Ik is being skimmed in that way,  1110.91 Wisconsin dairymen delivering  their wholo milk to the creamery, causing a farm separator and delivering  the  croam^{o   the  creamery.  Thu point that will most interest  tho average dairyman is the advantages or the farm separator system  of creaming tind then delivering the  cream to the creamery, and I wish  to -discuss it from this standpoint.  -J-"7Ej" PRfNOIPAl/ ADVANTAG FS  of the farm separator to the ptttrons  of the creamery are increased value,  of S'liim milk, saving in cost of hauling the dairy products, less expense  in making up the butter, a smaller  awl less expensive creamery plant,  aired a possibility of better butter  product.  T hnvo named these advantages or  tho fanm separator system in their  value of importance, although there  may be a great many exceptions 'to  this enumeration. For instance,  the lessening, of thc cost of deliveiv  ing the dairy products to some dis-  'tant creamery may be of greater  value than the increased value of thc  skim milk, and there may bo other  conditions that would change U*e  order of the advantages of the farm  separator. '  Users of'bhe farm separator find  one of their greatest advantages in  having warm, sweet, skim milk,  fresh from the cow for calves, pigs,  and other feeding punposes. With  sepnrator skim, milk there is mo  scouring, or other digestive trou-  |b>es, with calves, aivd this- oiivc point  is not fully appreciated, for this  trouble impairs the futuro usefulness  of  our  cattle more  than  -we think.  Where  the  patrons   deliver     whole  H1N  The severest colds havo no terrors  for insect life. It has been shown  by experiments that Insoctfl mtiy bc  artificially or naturally fro'/.ftn, subjected, indeed, to vory low temperatures, without killing or even injuring them. Ftggs, larvae, nnd pupae are perfectly immune lo cold.  In China there are vast areas' of  grnden soil that have grown crops  for Jt.dOO to 0,000 years and supipoi-l  swarming millions of people. These  lands are surprisingly fertile, after  thousands of years of service, and  to-day they aro producing crops  ���������aniav.ing to farmers aceuartomdd to  tho take-all and give-nothing, .nio-  tho'ds that prevail in some countries. I  Food is not all that thin  people need. Maybe they're  sick. You can't -make them  eat by bringing them food.  But Scott's Emulsion can  make them eat. That Emulsion gives a man appetite  and feeds him both. It brings  back lost flesh.  No trouble about digestion. The weakest stomach  can digest  Scott's Emulsion.  It tastes good, too. Scott's  Emulsion paves the way for  other food. When wasted  and weakened by long illness  it gives strength and appetite that ordinary food cannot give. Not only food���������  medicine too���������Scott's Emul������  sion of pure cod-liver oil.  We'll kU 70a a Utile le try U jro������ Bta.  ������COrc*fiOWW*T������J������Bt*0|H.  ���������nrilk nt tliu creamery, it will cost  them on the average eight cents per  hundred weight for hnuling. With a  herd of twunty cows, giving one  hundred thousand pounds annually,  this means a cost of $80 to get it  delivered to the creamery. In delivering cream, it usually costs about  one-half a cent per pound of butler  fat, which means one hundred thousand poun'ds of milk testing four  por cent., or four thousand pounds  of butter fat, that iho cost will bo  SS20, a saving* of S60, aiftl very often  the creamery man hauls the cream  himself free * of charge, because ho  can reach out farmers from his factory and haul a larger quantity of  butter fat to his factory, in the form  of creani, compared with what. he  could haul in the form of mi I Ici, and  thereby increase the business of his  factory.  The man who delivers croam to  tho creamery should receive more  per pound for butter fat tlian* the  man who delivers whole miilk, -because he has saved the creamery  man the expense of separating the  milk, which means that hc does not  need as large and expensive a crowni-  ery, loss high-priced machinery, less  help, awl less expense in running Uio  factory. As a rule, the m,an who  delivers creani should receive about  one cent per pound more for his butter fat than the man who delivers  whole milk, because in connoolion  with the less expense in Ihe making  of (he butter tho creamery man suffers none of tlio loss of fat in the  skim milk, whilo there is always a  loss of fat in the skim milk of tlio  man   who  DIOL/IVKRS WIIOI,13 .Ml LlIC.  The possibility of a better butter  product is vcry evident from the  fact lhat the. dairyman has a less  volume .to euro for, there is less fill'h  in the'cream to hasten ferniuntalion  than there is in the whole miik, fermentations in the milk go on more  slowly in rich cream than in wliolo  milk, and the cream docs not. need  to bo heated at the factory, as -does,  the whole milk, \yhieh. ���������n-os,o**s cannot" ~bl!t"h*fls>i'en fermentation.  One of the objections maido to the  farm separator is the first cost, but  whon wc stop -to figure on the profit there, is in the investment, tlio  cost is not worthy of much consideration, beside that they must be  well mnde of the very best muiterial  and tho best workmanship to run  well and lie durirble at thu high rate  of speed  at which   they must  run.  Some crcamerymeii object, to tlie  in traduction of tho fni'm separator  at first and condom.'n theni iu a  great many ways, but ns a rule,  they object lo them, because they do  hot care to make preparations for  'handling lhc cream or it generally  eomes in in too small quantities at  first. It necessitates different apparatus for testin'g ami more work  for the coiirparalively small amount  Dwindled.  Agnhi stoinc object to the use oi  the farm separator on the claim. Uml  butter made from farm supumtoi'S is  not of ns good quality as that lutidu  from whole an ilk. The cause of tho  poor buttor is not in the use of the  farm separator system, but in tho  aibuso in not taking proper cure of  the cream, not delivering the cream  oflc.n enough, nnd not keeping Ihe  separator cleaned. Right lroro is  where a groat many shortsigh'tvil  separator agents have done a lot of  harm to th\: system by claiming for  :thi*ir_ri>sprr.liyu_m-cichi_nes   that   it   is  Unnecessary to wash I Irom moro than  onco a day, and sometimes not so  frequently. If there is any milk  utensil tl.at needs wasiiiing it. is lhe  bowl of the separator. It gathers  filth from the milk und holds it nnd  if tho miik is run Ihrough this bowl  after it hns stood for twelve hours;  it. will undoubtedly cause had flavor.  I'AI'.M  NOTl'IS.  For successful seeding land nuist  be in good heart, and line, tilth:  roots of perennials ami seeds of annuals must bo killed. \ nurse crop  is holier than weeds. Hurley is the  best of spring seeding.  Cheap toolsi are a delusion and a  constant source of annoyance. Lately, I bought a fow of those chen.p  garden trowels in one of our de-  parlnij.-nti stores. Lake all tools  tirade for a cheap trade, tliey are  cheap, cheaply made ami poor. T'hc  blade slips out of the handle;' aind  when you have ance worked with  sucli nn imiilanicnt, or rather a poor  imitation of an implemont, you will  bo ready to throw it? on the rubbish  pile, amd get a goad substantial  gurclcii trowel, such as most seedsmen keop. "Vou pay a good pricc,  lliil you got a ser.viceoilalo tool.  A good appearance adds solid  value to the farm. Neat, well-painted buildings, trim fences, good walks  and driveways, handsome sh'ade  trees and n lawn add dollars to the  market estimate, anid the sense of  worth is there, even if tho owner has  no present idea of turning it into  cash. When a farm begins to Wold  up its head with due regard for appearances, the farmer ls likely to  do tiie same, an'd he takes a higher  place in the regard of tho coromwn-  ity. An honest pride in the farm-  home is on������ of the most delightful  rewards of -'Broad '"gauge, ��������� successful  forming.  KINDNESS APPRECIATED  POLITENESS OFTEN PROVES A  MAGIC KEY. "='"  With Courtesy Many Have Opened  the Way to Fortune  and  Fame.  Although courtesy, like honesty, Is  always the best policy, it ranks  among tlie many virtues which must  rest content wilh being their own  reward. So brusque havo American  bocomo with the rush consequent on  tho rapid development of the nation,  that it is but nu turn 1 a man whoso  manner is- one of thoughtful attention to the pleasure and comfort of  others should hero most easily pavo  the way to .success. Hut, with tho  cunturios of leisuro and cultivation  of Kurope. it seems strange that polished manlier should bo luokod upon  on the continent as octlasion for exceptional favor, yet, on more than  one occasion sinco Walter Kaleigh  soiled his cloak with thu mud of a  London street that his queen might  avoid a pool has au act of politeness  been tho magic key which opened tho  portals to fortune,  and oven  fame.  In France, the land of excessive  politeness, if'there be one, ono of its  most brilliant statesmen of to-day  owes his brilliant career to a simple  act of politeness to a woman. M.  Doleasse began his working life as  uii obscure and poorly pnid school  teacher, and won C.'ambctla'ii favor  by the grace and courtesy with which  ho presented him with a hamper of  Ariego beans, of which the great  Frenchman  was fond.  THIS PROSAIC INCIDENT  was the first turning point in young  llelcassc's fortune. Gambotla invited  htm to dinner, and wus so pleased  with his intelligence that he procured for him the post of privalo  secretary to a wealthy deputy.  One day wlien the secretary wits  travelling by train with tho deputy  and his wife he observed that the  latter was much annoyed by an ill-  bred passenger, who persisted in  smoking in lier presence. M. Ilel-  casse's aclion was characteristically  prompt. Without a word ho sei/.od  the man's cigar and threw it out'of  tho window.  I''or that act of courtesy tho woman, when her husband died shortly  after, rewarded M. Helcasse with hor  hand and witli the fortuno that liar,  made  his   brilliant  Career   possible.  One ot the leading advocates at  (he French bur owes his present position to a similar act of gallantry.  In tlle early '80s, when ho wus a  young clerk in Paris, "passing rich"  on tho equivalent cf S200 a year ho  wns travelling from Orleans to Paris  when he hoard screams proceeding  from an adjoining compartment.  WOM AN 1 'ItOVES WF.ALT11Y.  Opening the carriage door he ��������� proceeded along the footboard to tho  compartment from which the sounds  proceeded, and saw a young woman  struggling in tin* grasp of a powerful  and well dressed rulilan. Springing  into the compartment, the clerk seized the rascal, and after a brief tussle * pinned him on tho floor of the  carriage, where be held him until tho  train slopped and he could l>o given  inlo   custody.  Tlio young woman proved to bo  the orphan daughter of one of the  wealthiest, nicrehanl's in I'aris; and  lier gratitude to her 'deliverer mado  it an easy matter for liim to nsk  for her hand in marriage. Four years  later he was called to the French  bar, and to-day there is uo position  in Franco to which hc may. not legitimately  aspire.  'FAVOltS TO f'OOU.  ���������Only a few years ago a poor solicitor's clerk in lho city of London  was amii'/ed and incredulous lo learn  that a Miss Scale had left him a  sum of $100,000 for "great kindness  shown to her in a time of poverty  and distress." lie treated Ihe mailer  a.s a joke or an unhappy mistake  until, on taking tlie news homo to  his wifo, .she" reminded hiin that  Scale wus the name of a poverty  stricken woman who had somo years  before occupied a room in tho samo  house as themselves and whom they  had occasionally assisted with food  nnd  fuel.  It appears that, nome time after  tliey had lost sight of lier the woman-had-como-into_a_liirgo_ fortune   on the death of a bachelor undo  who had neglected hcr during his  life; and her first act had been to  make a will leaving large sums of  money lo the few people who had  been kind to her in days of need.  CRIPPLE'S KINTOCESS.  A few years ago a shabbily dressed and feeble old mnn entered a  crowded omnibus in London, but  looked in vain for a seat. Not a  single passenger wo-;ld move until a  crippled girl rose from a corner seat  and insisted ou the old gentleman  taking hcr place. In vain he protested, for she walked out of the  omnibus and nio'inlod the stairs  lending to the top, although it was  a  blustering  day  in winter.  When she left tho omnibus later  the old gentleman joined her, and,  after - thanking her for her great  courtesy, asked for her name and address. Kvery week for more than a  year the girl, who supported an invalid inoth'er by. making artificial  flowers, receivedr a sovereign neatly  wrapped up in an envelope, and left  by-a messenger who'', declined to say :  who .'.Karl sent him; and soon after,  the "weekly sovereign ceased to come  came the news that their mysterious  benefactor had left the girl an an-'  nuity of $500, payable during her  life and that of her mother, "ingratitude for a touching act of kindness  to an old man."  DON'T LET THE YEARS  CQUNT.  Age will never succeed in retaining  a* youthful appearance and mentality  until people make up Iheir minds  not to let the years count,���������until  they, cease to make the body old toy,  the ' constant suggestions of the  mind.  There are 190,227 professional  beggars :. in Spaia, ot whom 51.918  ire womon.  L  r  i  is  I  j  t  i  MnoMRMilwrl <���������  HEALTH  ������������������<������:-:~>':������������><-:-:������:..:*m5^.>*<^*<������<i  BREATHING.  Tlie nose, larynx, trachea, bronchial tubes, lungs, and air cells aro  all included in the respiratory tract.  Any nu'eclion of these involves, moro  or less seriously the whole breathing apparatus. For illustration, a  growth in the nose has caused asthma which lins disappeared upon removal of tho foreign body. Then,  I.oo, an inllaininatory condition of  the bronchial (jibes i.s liable to shut  o!Y tho uir from certain regions of  the lungs, writes Boo. J. Fisher,  M.  r>.  Talking about the nose���������why i.s it  bost to breathe through it rather  than the mouth? Thero arc nt least  three good reasons: First, it purifies  the air, that is, the fine hairs in  tho nose strain out the particles of  dust. Second^ the air has a longer  passage to travel lo get to the  lungs when inhaled���������cold air* is irritating. Third, by virtue of tho samo  reason tho air is moistened by contact,  with  the  mucous membrane.  Tho next question that is asked  naturally is, why do we breathe?  Thc maintenance of lifo depends upon  tho absorption of oxygon and the  excretion of carbonic acid gas. Tho  lungs in this process aro only tho  medium of exchange, that is, they  provide tho oxygen nnd carry away  the poison. The blood is the medium whicli carries to the various  parts of the body aud gathers up  the poisons and turns them ovcr to  thc lungs for elimination. Therefore, the absorption of oxygen is  dependent not only-upon the lungs  but the blood. If Iho latter is not  rich in red corpuscles the blood is  not able to take up the oxygon, no  matter how much of it is supplied  fcy'the  lungs.  Why do we need oxygen? To produce heat, to assist in the process of  nutrition. Thero can bo no combustion without ozygon. This it is  that makes  tho fires of life burn.  Why is deep breathing valuable?  Not because it supplies more oxygen  to the blood. For thp blood may  be gelling more oxygen than it can  take up in an ordinary inspiration.  In fact, men can live with ono lung,  and many arc living to-day with  such a handicap and are well and  getting enough oxygen. Then why  breathu deeply? The greatest value  of deep breathing is the effect upott  abdominal circulation. Thc diaphragm  makes  larger  excursions  up-  successive crops, so that from start  to finish tho disease may extend over  a period of several weeks, or ovon  two or threo months. A second attack is fortunately not common.  Thore is littlo to do in tho way of  treatment except to allay irritation  nnd protect tho blisters from rubbing by dusting them with oxid of  zinc nnd s.tareh or sonic other bland  powder, and covering them with a  layer of absorbent cotton kept in  place by a bandage or strips of adhesive plaster. If there is much  itching, frequent mopping wilh spirit of camphor or a .solution of menthol in alcohol is useful. Tlio intensity of the pain usually diminishes  when the eruption comes out, but  before this limn and if it persists  later, some anodyne remedy may bo  needed, or relief may bo obtained by  tho  application 3of  electricity.  THE PAST MD FUTURE  A     COMPARISON    OF  THE   TWO  CENTURIES.  We  Wonder  if  the  Twentieth  Will  Keep Up With  the  Nineteenth.  Tiio ninctcent century received the  horse and bequeathed the automobile.  It received the dirt road and bequeathed  the railroad.  It received the sailboat and bequeathed the  ocean liner.  It received the fireplace and bequeathed steam and tho gas range.  It received tho staircase and bequeathed  the elovalor and escalator.  It received lho hand printing press  and bequeathed the Hoe cylinder.  It received hand-sot typo and bequeathed tho linotype.  It received the goosoquill and bequeathed the typewriter.  It received thc painter's "brush and  bequeathed lithography, the camera  and  color photography.  It received ordinary light and bequeathed the Roctgcn ray.  It received gunpowder and bequeathed  nitro-glycerino.  lt received the flintlock and bequeathed  tho  automatic Maxim.  It received tho tallow clip and bequeathed the arc light.  It received thc beacon light signal  and bequeathed tho telephone and  wireless telegraphy.  It received wood and stone ' buildings    anu     bequeathed  twenty-story  steel  structures.  It  received   letters  sent  by  a  per*  W*mimm9*bl9m9*9m9G1m  I ON THE FARM. 1  LARGE  YORKSHIRE  SWINE.  Of all the breeds of swine raised  from the distinguishing characteristics of unconvoliness up to the dignity of a breed, and creatures of  beauty, there i.s none thnt can lay  higher claims to great antiquity  than the largo Yorkshire. From a  very remote period there existed in  Lincolnshire and Yorkshire, in England, a class of hogs thut were  noted for their great r.ize. A very  early authority, Morton's cyclopedia,  describes it as "one of the largest  breeds in the kingdom, and probably one of the worst; extremely long-  legged and weak loiiied.- long from  head to tail; color chiefly whito,  with long, coarse, curly hair; tolerable feeders, yet yielding coarse,  flabby flesh of inferior marketable  quality," Sidney snys thut "it was  long coming to full size, and could  he fed to 800 pounds." They had,  however, one randeriiig characteristic, us thoy were prolific and the  sows   wero  excellent   mothers.  Harris,Who wrato a good deal on  tho subject considerably moro    than  colts, the result, of his own ex-  periunco, and some of them could bo  adopted in this country with much  benefit.   He says:���������  "Growth and development, ability  to shift without the milk of the  mare, rather than tho attainment of  a certain age, should bo tbo test of  fitness for weaning, for somo foals  are better able to bear tho separation nt four months than others at  seven or eight. Something depends  on constitutional vigor and precocity  but more on the manner in which  mare and foal have been treated  sinco the birth of the latter. A  suvero chock nt weaning timo is seldom compensated for by any amount  of good treatment afterwards, and  it Is most essential that when separation is determined on the colt  should be lit to bear il. The best  preparation    for weaning, i.s to tench  foals  to  cat  brnn  at  a  vcry     early,      , , .  ���������   , ,    -  age.   This  will  not  only  help    J-heir! !l  ,ll''������������ ""'"Jer of Navy  mon  know  1 how to lire it.  NATIONS' WAR WEAPONS  COAL CELLARS THAT PROTECT  BRITAIN.  Mines   Under   tho    Thames���������Vessel  Which Clears a Harbor  of Mines.  In the event of war no alien army  could approach our shores without  imperilling its navy by encountering  thu llrenuau torpedo���������the most for-  midnblo engine for harbor attack  and defence that exists in the world,  says Pearson's Weokly. .John Hull  possesses a monopoly of this war  weapon, and the secrets of its mechanism are so jealously guarded by  him that only the highest olllcinls  at the Admiralty have inspected its  interior  from     noso  to  tail,   though  sin an'd Japan tho majority of the  jewels were lying about in thoir  satin-lined coses in boudoirs and  dressing-rooms, now they arc stored  in a monster strong room many feet  below the Royal Palace at St. Petersburg.  SHAH'S PKECIOUS  STONES.  Not only has tho strong-room  burglar and dynamite-proof doors,  but it i.s guarded day and night by a  body of army ofiirors, 100 strong  who, with loaded revolvers and  drawn swords, are ready at any moment to repel nn attack upon the  treasure  house.  The Shah of Persia owns more  precious stones than any other mon-  THE KING AND THE PRESS  HOW HIS MAJESTY READS HIS  NEWSPAPERS.  on tho abdominal contents and    thus  sonal  mossengCr and  bequeathed  I'nilRDC      ���������       o*ri,nTo������������     lllr������i-.rl      cilmili. ^ . '  causes  a  greater  blood   supply.  Then, too, the aspiration of the  lungs affects tho circulation. Thore  " is a great suction in the veins. Tho  lungs no doubt are a factor in this.  If a vein is opened the air is allowed to enter, death occurs immediately. If then tiie heart is dissected air  bubbles are found in thc right auricle of tho heart. In tho next place,  deep breathing fills up all the air  cells in the lungs, enters thc apex of  the lung which is its weakest part,  supplies more blood and makes it resist disease. Again, deep breathing  strengthens the respiratory muscles,  and also, if done properly, helps to  bring thc thorax in its proper position, and enlarges its capacity, giving the organs of circulation and  respiration   freedom   to   work.  I notice again tliat because a man  has a good chest expansion is not  evidence that ho has a good capacity. I note, too, that because he  has a good expansion he is not in  a position to flatter himself upon  the fact of being a proper breather.  I notice in the third place that a  large lung capacity- is not necessarily an indication of what we commonly  term  "good wind."  Many men have wondered what  second wind is. The nearest to tho  truth tliat.'wu have with regard to  the physiology of second wind is  that it is a matter of blood pressuro.  If a man runs in a short clash we  find there is great bloo'd pressure,  hi.s arteries are contracted and tense,  nnd the blood is forced bnck upon  the heart. Thus in the early part of  a long distance race this condition is  present in a less marked degree. After the man has r,\m 'or a timo the  blood vessels all over the body^bc-  -como���������dilated -and���������thus-relievo���������the  heart of tho congestion and tho  blood flows more evenly and with  less pressure'af! over the body, thus  permitting the heart-and lungs to  adapt themselves to tho conditions.  SHINGLES.  This is a'curious alTection, neeming-  ly a disease of the skin, but really  ono of the nerves, and even thought  by somo .'doctors to be an cruptivo  fever -analogous to measles or scarlet  fever. ,.���������.-''  The disease attacks children and  young Persons especially, but the  middle-aged and oven the very old  are not exempt. The characteristic  feature is an eruption of blisters, resembling cold-sores, covering- only  one-half of the face or tho bdclyj  very rarely passing beyond the middle line in front. Preceding the appearance of the eruption for a few  hours or days, or 6ven..a week, thero  is usually moro or less severe pain  of a sharp neuralgic character, limited quite distinctly to the part whero  the blisters aro to form. This pain  varies 'considerably .in degree, from  a mere uneasy sensation to an almost unbearable stinging neuralgia,  being of slight.'-intensity, or practically absent, in the very young, and  increasing with the years. It is limited as a rule'-to the parts whero  thu eruption is to appear, but  in some cases it is more general, the  skin over a wide area being painful  and very sensitive to the slightest  touch. .There is sometimes also u  fever  of  mild  degree.  Tho eruption begins quite suddenly  and progresses rapidly, Tliere appear first a number of pimples irregularly grouped in tlie midst of nn  area of reddened skin, nnd these soon  develop into firm blisters with a  thick skin, in. nppenranco exactly liko  cold-sores. Tii. .tt couple of days  brownish scabs form, which persist  for a week or two and then fall off.  The eruption comes out usually in  world's postal union  It received- the-medieval cityi a  collection bf buildings huddled within walls for safety and bequeathed  the modern city, lighted, paved, sewered and provided with live-cent  transportation.  It received a world ��������� without free  public schools and loft no civilized  country withoub-them. ..^p,.,.^..^,,, .  It received a world in which men-  voted only in America and loft thorn  voting in every civilized  country.  It received a work! without a voting woman, and left it with some  measure of woman sulfcragu in nearly every civilized country and full  sulTcrage in a large section of the  earth's surface.  Is the twentieth century going in  for breaking after this style? If so,  it will have to hustle.  Bub, really, at times it scorns as  if the twentieth century would usefully employ itself in just utilizing  the discoveries  of  the nineteenth.  Steam heat, gas ranges, elevators,  bath tubs and other nice things are  in thc world. Wliy not make them  available foi'  everybody?  Then there is the land. That has  always  been     in  the  world. Wliy  not make that available foe-   everybody?  ��������� The   nineteenth  century   discovered  tho kindergarten.  The,, twentieth could usefully make  it available for all children.  It discovered the Roentgen , ray.  Dut lots of people can't afford to  pay for just plain, ordinary sunlight  in "their houses.  Tho inventors arc a vcry wonderful' class of gentlemen���������women, too,  "now-a-dnys���������Ibut it really seems ns if  tho twentieth century didn't need  theni so much as some plain, ^practical people to utilize wht(t. they'd  done already. ���������-.-'.-..'     i ���������  And then again, it sometimes  seems as if tho litllo young twentieth century had all   il. could  do    to  manage the problems which' the  isinetheeiith bequeathed along with  its  blessing's.  Tho nineteenth century discovered  how to make peoplo live in perpendicular layers instead of : beside each  other on tho ground, a.s they used  to, and bequeathed the problem of  congested   population.  It discovered the ocean liner and  bequeathed   the  steerage.  It took tho weaving -.o,ut' of* the  hands of woman and sont^her to tho  factory. -'.  - ".-:>,������������������:"  It discovered how to make things  by steam nnd bequeathed trusts,  trades unions, strikes, lockouts,  child labor.  It did away with tho slave and  the serf and bequeathed the proletarian. "  It discovered the automatic Maxim   antf bequeathed   imperialism.  The nineteenth century yelped  gleefully over the attainment of political  rights.  The twentieth century-sees, wearily  that political rights are only a step  on tho road to economic rights.  fifty years ago, rather cruelly hints  that some of the famous grantors  known as tho "land sharks," "elm  poolers," "razorlracks," and "kick  up nnd dusters" of our own country,  in nn early flay, were derive;! from  the same foundation. But let their  relatives bo what they may have  been in the past, and are at the  present day, the improved Yorkshire  has many redeeming features and is  universally popular in England and  Canada, and any place where first-  class bacon is in demand.  The improvement of this breed began more than a century ago. Like  some of the breeds that are coarse  nivd hardy, thi.s ono wns not improved by a cross of the China hog.  Whilo tho China cross gavo the appearance ot refinement and reduced  the size, it nlso reduced the vital  energies, and animals crossed nn'd  rofin'Od in that manner aro loss hardy  than those having none of the alien  blood. It is claimed that the Whito  Leicester hog was used to improve  the. Large Yorkshire.  The leading characteristics arc thc  white color, great size and adaptability to various conditions, being  good graziers, and, at tho same lime  capable of doing well if housed and  fed. They are very prolific, perhaps  lead all the breeds in this respect.  While the faco has been greatly  shortened, dished and broadened, the  loin' strengthened, and the general  appearance very much improved,  they still stand on legs of considerable length. Tho quality of the  meat is such that whore its iqualities  aro appreciated, it sells for an extra  price.  . It is distributed to nil parts of tho  'CiviHzeflA^jvprld, Canada. __Uni ted  States, At^t^a^^S^r^^Zcaland;  European countries, Brazil and tho  Argentine Republic.  Its value as a cross under certain  conditions "is recognized. Crossed on  the fine-boned breeds, the size is increased, general vigor improved, prolificacy retained, and the quality of  the meat for bacon consi'deraoly advanced.  SHEEP  NOTES.  Breed the best ewes to the best  rams.  The way to, keep ideal sheep is by  trying to  improve them.  Sheep are always improving or  they  are   deteriorating.  An uneven lot of goo'd sheep are  better than an uneven lot of poor  ones.  Stationary troughs and racks are  not 'desirable in  the sheep  stable.  Ewes will produce larger and better lambs if in plump condition at  time  of  mating.  At weaning, if possible, the ewes  should be placed in a field out of  hearing of the Iambs.  It is well to place the owes on  short pas-lure for a week or more  after the lambs aro weaned.  _ jSh_ccp_._are easily managed,���������aro-  first-cl.in.s fertilizing machines, gootl  farm scavengers and yield two harvests  annually.  In fattening sheep, especially punctuality in feeding should bo strictly  observed.  In many cases, Rafter the corn i.s  laid   by,     the   sheep  may he  turned  growth nntl development, and render  separation work possible at an early  date, but will enable them to maintain their condition und go on improving when they lose their* nntur-  .al nutriment and the society of their  dam when weaning time comes  round. Even in tlio case of thoso  mares whose missions in life is  breeding foals, and who nro not  wanted for work, a prolonged association between tho pair i.s not desirable, sinco the brood mare is  wanted to breed regularly every  your, and suckling a foal, carrying  another, and living on grass are not  calculated to be of much use to tlio  mare or to.her prospective offspring,  however tlio plan may suit the sucker. Generally speaking, neither marc  nor foal derives any material benefit from remaining together fori  longer than six months, and, if they  have received decent treatment, the  foal ought to be fit to 'fend' for  himself at that ago."  TOULTRY ON THE FARM.  Many of our progressive farmers  are beginning to realize that fowls,  if well selected and properly cared  for, are tho best-paying stock on  the place, but 'there are a great many  farms on whicli the fowls do not receive near os much attention  thej* should, writes R. 11. Sando  \Vh<vc a large number of fowls are  to be kept on a farm, I have found  Lho colony plant to bo the most profitable and economical. Build houses  say 10x1.0 feet, on 4xG inqh sills, so  as to bo moved, if desired, and place  lhem some distance apart. In a  pasture or in the corner of a meadow  are both excellent locations, and if  near a running- stream of water so  much the better. A 10x10' foot  (ive feet high in thc rear, with throe  windows, mado of rough boards and  covered on tho outsido with roofing  paper, wij.h a felt roof, need not  cost more, than twelve dollars aside  from the labor, and threo or four  of them will accommodate all thc  fowls a farmer i.s likely to care to  keep, unless' he is going into poultry keeping very extensively.  Thirty "to lifly hens and two cocks  should be put in each house. 11 -will  bn. necessary, to loo1*; after thatr,* f-{\\d  lock U.o house ca'&'n night if there  is anj- danger of chicken thieves or  vermin getting at them, but aside  from tliis they will require but littlo  attention and no feeding during tho  spring, summer nnd fall months, as  tliey     can   amply   supply  themselves  The Ureiinnn dirgiblo torpodo is  operated from shore, or from a  point out nt sou whence its movements can bo directed niwl controlled. During its evolutions it remains  hidden below the surface, its position being indicated by a small flug-  stalT cutting its way through lhe  waves. Its speed is far greater than  that of tho fastest torpedo boat, or  cruiser, and a hostile ship coming  within its range possesses no chance  of escape whatever.  The best uii'der-watcr explosive  mines nre thoso belonging to John  Hull, and the secrets of tlieir whereabouts and manipulation are rigidly  kept  close.  MINKS IN THE THAMES.  Not so very long ago a certain  weokly paper stated that Britain's  explosive mines wero under the  charge of ordinary Government laborers earning $9 a week! To anyone who knows anything at all about  fighting Dtitain, tin's is an absolute  absurdity.  Strango stories were also told by  tho periodical under notico of attempts made by foreign spies to  penetrate tho privacy of these  mysterious mines. A German wa.s  | alleged to have contrived to locate  ns  the entrance to ono of the mines at  King  Edward   Reads   Most   European Languages Without  Difiiculty.  ���������  The press of Oreat Britain hns ���������!  good friond in Ring Edward. Nobody is moro appreciative of the difficulties under whioh the great!  newspapers are produced, or the remarkable lever of excellence to which'  tliey attain, than His Majesty, and  lie has frequently gone out of his  way to give some expression of his  arch or commander in the world, lie j sentiments in this nvatter. At tho  keeps $10.01)0,000  worth   in n   glass   clow  of   liis   Majesty's  great     lour  tho mouth of the Thames with the  help of a member of the Uill Sikos  fraternity���������a .story which strongly  savors of tho ridiculous.  It is a fact that thore aro numerous mines in the Thames, ono of  them boing in tho vicinity of Black-  friars. It is supposed that an in-  nocont-looking cellar at the basement of a tradesman's shop is the  entrance to this, particular mine,  but tiie tradesman Is not aware of  this, nor does he'know who rents his  cellar, or the true naturo of the  operations carried  on  therein.  HOW THEY-ARE PROTECTED.  At tho further >end , of tho cellar  is a door, so admirably mndo that  it looks like a portion of the brick  wall, and it opens upon a circuitous  passage which lends to a secret  uhniutiur irom where the mine is controlled. The chamber is about eight  foot.square with ' wil if.*? stono walls.  Let inlo a crevice of lho floor ;;; ix  tiny lever, and a pressure upon thi.s  opens a door on the north wall, disclosing a cupboard containing two  bone buttons and printed particulars  relating  to tho location  and  charae  Jnr in his bedroom, but the remainder of hi.s jewels, lo the value  of many millions, arc locked in a  huge safe at his palace at Teheran,  and a body of fifty men find employment in guarding it.  Standing on the banks of the  River Tiber is a curious looking  fort. Within it is a staircase which  leads to an -underground strongroom, bounded on two sides by the  river, whero tho jewels of Italy's  King nre hidden. In tho event of  war the fort can be removed, and  the approaches to tho secret vault  entirely hidden. Only the King himsolf and two or three of his Court  know precisely where the strongroom is situated.  UNDER THE DANUBE.  The -Bulgarian jewels arc hidden in  a castle which stands on the banks  of tho Danube. It is guarded by a  small army- of soldiers, but not oven  tho officers know whore the jcw-c-ls to  the value of Sj,000,000 nre hidden.  King Edward and Queen Alexandra do not wear real gems very  often. For safety's sake they wear  pasle jewels wliich are exact copies  of tho valuable originals. The real  stones repose somewhere in tho recesses of Windsor Castle, and are  carefully guarded by the finest detectives of the day, who reside in the  Castle  ns   ordinary   ollicials.  The Crown jewels in the Tower of  London nro similarilv protected, but  in tho event of a hostile army and  navy attacking our shores, they  would possibly bo taken to Windsor  Castle and hidden in the underground stron*g*-rooms there.  Thore is nn old law still in forco  which states that those persons  through whose carelessness any of  the Crown jewels might bo stolen  shall be put to death. This law,  which would not bn carried out now-  a-days. was made to prevent trcastm  on the part of  tho guardians.  from tho fields with grasses, weed-j ter of the mine. Thc door of tho  seeds, insects, etc., furnishing tho ��������� cupboard so closely resembles the  exact food nature destined fori wall'of the chamber that no one  them. In the winter it will be nc-jbut those in the secrot could detect  cessary to visit the flocks twice a jits presence. The buttons are con-  day and supply them  with food and | nected   ' by inearis     of  electric  wires  water, but this is certainly no moro  of a task than caring for and milking three or four cows; and 150 hens  properly cared for will bring in moro  ixioncy than three cows and with less  labor.  ENGLAND IN    SOUTH   AFRICA.  NEEDED  FAITH.  Madge���������Does    sho     bolievo  in  the  faith curo?  Marjorie���������Woll,  of preparations  beautiful.  she  is  using  n  lot  lo make her    face  ALL  FOR   APPEARANCES.  "He's very fond of her, isn't, ho?"  "Well,   ren.'ly,    I don't think    he's  as fond of her as he i.s fond of having  peojilo remark   that  ho is     fond  of  her."*  into the cornfield to good advantage  When purchasing-a   ram for  breeding  purpose.-?,      it  should   be     better  thnn the best in your flock.        '-  if a radical change in the rations  i.s made too suddenly, growth of  body and fleece is liable to suffer a  check.  In some localities at least sheep  should be= looked upon as auxiliaries  in keeping up the fertility of the  land rather than a  means of profit.  Fowling in sheep husbandry i.s  like any other problem in live stock.  However good the breed, without  good caro and feeding they must  necessarily  degenerate.  In mixed farming there i.s enough  goimg to waste on every farm to  almost -maintain, a -flock of' sheep,  which would be  lost without them.  Sheepm independent of wool, arc  worth more than their cost in what  they do for thc farm and in the  incnt  they  furnish.  Tlie ram needs to be changed every  two years and fresh blood infused in  the flock. All things considered, a  three-year-old ram is best when  breeding   to   improve.  The production of lambs for market, especially on farms convenient  to market, if conducted with intelligence, cannot fail  to  be profitable.  Wool is a product from feeding  just the same as fat or flesh, and  the flock should be fed and managed  with a view to wool growth, and  that of fine quality.  WEANING   COLTS.  An   English   horse  breeder  sends  to  tho London. Farm  Homo some    sug-  i gestions    regarding  the   weaning  County Settlements Planned to  Look Like Home.  A novel, but essentially practical,  scheme has been devised by the  South African Association to encourage settlers in Orange River  Colony.  Its distinctive feature is that home  county associations will be preserved, aiid that tho settlers will not  be-al together. straiigers_iii_a_straiigo-  lantl. The Orango River counties  will correspond to British counties.  The colony will, in fact, becoino a  miniature England.  With this end in view, the association, with no aim to pecuniary benefit itself, is acquiring areas of agricultural lund in different portions  of tho Colony from tho Colonial  Government.  Each settler,.,, must Have about  ������500 capital, '"and having trained  liim and found a farm for him, the  association will not only help him  to work it, but to make it pay.  Ho will live for one year in a  groat training farm, the profits of  which, after the cost of maintenance has been defrayed, will ba divided at tho end of each training  year among the settlers who have  gained'their  experience on  it.  The settlers will thon be invited to  enter into agreements.with the Government of the Land Settlement Ordinance, to purchase a portion of  the great farm on which they havo  gained (their experience at tho rate  of about JC1 per acre, and each will  immediately take possession of 1-  iiOO acres, or thereabouts, allotted  to him, some portion .of .which'will  be irrigable.  Aftor another year has passed, ho  will pay his first instalment of the  purchase money, which will bo payable half-yearly over a period of  thirty years.  FORTIFIED;  "Why do you insist on starting  that enterprise on Friday, the thirteenth?"  "Well." answered the morose man,  "the chances are that anything I  undertake won't be a success, and I  like to have something to blame tho  failure for."   ���������   A man has plenty of friends when  of he doesn't need thorn.   "  with tho mine, which i.s equipped  with explosives of tho most, potent  kind.  The chambers are double locked,  and every lock an'd key i.s specially  made for tho Government, and is  unlike any other constructed. Only  one or two of the highest officials at  the Admiralty aro allowed tho use  of tho keys, and they are solemnly  sworn not to divulge their use to a  second party.  SHIP THAT PESTKOYS MINES.  Standing in ono of tho American  naval docks is a vessel called the  Vesuvius, lt was secretly constructed some years ago to clear any harbor mines in a few hours, and only  -a-dozon-chiofs-of-the-American-Nai/y  are aware of the contents of the  hold, which i.s secured by means of  ii double-locked 'steel hatch. Within  the hold is machinery which works  an npplinncc similar to a mud-  dredger, clawing ..the mines and  their .shore connecting gear out of  position and rendering them useless.  It hns been tested times out of  number with unqualified success, and  it is believed thnt. nothing yot designed in the shapj of a .submarino  mine could possibly escape it.  In the event of the Vesuvius being  unable to 'approach a mine and use  its dnylgos, speeinl dynamite cartridges havo been designed which, upon being discharged from tho bows,  explode at nny required distance,  and cause the explosion of the. mine  at the same time.  Another of Uncle Sam's secrot war  weapons is in ironclnd specially do-  signed for ramming. The Ham, as  the vessel is called, is practically a  mass of steel, witli hardly any ac-  coininiodution beyond that set aside  for her engines and crew. The solid  steel ram at her bows could stove in  the sides of the largest and most  powerful   man-of-war   built,  Germany has recently built an extraordinary war engine. It is a  kind of land ironclad, boing a movable.fort on wheels. It is built of  impenetrable thick steel with long  spikes sticking out like a porcupine.  From scores of openings in tho walls  the o noses of big guns poop out.  These guns aro secret man-killers,  and, are calculated to boat tho record in tho quick discharge of bullets. They can firo no fewer than  30,000 in a single minute.  The world's Royal jewels are as  much looked after as its secret war  weapons, and stringent measures are  adopted for their protection in  times of both peace and war.  Take tho priceless gems belonging  to Nicholas H. aud his family. Before the war broke out' between Biu-  WOMAN'S ARMY CAREER  THE  INTERESTING* STORY     OF  -     JAMES   BARRY,   M.D.  Alleged ��������� Daughter   of George  IV.���������  Served   Many   Years     in  South Africa.  Some new nnd interesting light is  thrown on the lifo story of ajfoman  ���������who passed so successfully as a  man that she entered the army as a  medical oflicer���������by an article in the  Christmas number of the "Cape  Times," says tho London Daily  Mail.  Tho case of this woman, who was  known in tho service as James Barry  M.D., is mentioned in "Fifty Years  of Public Service," a book recently  published by Major Arthur Griffith's.  'I'he writer in the "Cape Times" sets  forth Dr. Hurry's autobiography, the  manuscript of which recently came  into   his   possession.  through Ireland a little while back,  when he was accompanied al a respectful distance by as many newspaper correspondents as would bo  sent out to a big war, the King  took the exceptional course of sending a message out to the delighted  journalists, saying that he had read  most of their spocial accounts, or  nt least as many of them as he  could, and wns greatly pleased with  the way in which the work had been  done.  There appears also to be in modern times only one occasion on  which the Sovereign has publicly  used the Press for liis personal convenience, and this was Dy King 1-Jd-  ward . in September of last year,  when he thus showed his realization  of the Value of the Press as tho  surest and speediest vehicle for tho  transmission of a message to his  people. - His Majesty had just been  to Doncaster races, where hc had  been accorded a specially enthusiastic reception and when he camo  back to London again he sent tho ,  following message to ' the newspapers: "The King desires that it'  should be made known through the  Press how grateful hc wa.s for the  splendid reception hc received ati  Doncaster." This was a small  thing in  its way,  but  IT MARKED AN EPOCH.  His Majesty i.s a great newspaper,  reader, and even an up-to-date journalist would have difiiculty in exhibiting greater knowledge of tlie  salient features not only of the  English papers, but of those of the  Continent also. He can tell you the  names of the daily papers published  in all the big towns and cities of  the Continent, and in most cases tho  details of their policy and the names  of the editors. When in England  hc goes through at least one daily  paper every morning, often through  several, nnd frequently a Continental journal i.s submitted to a short  scrutiny. He i.s usually attracted  by special articles concerning himself and hi.s doings, and ho rarely  fails to read the report of any really  big political speech which has been  delivered  the night  before.  The    King     always  tries   to  make  ceiltilu   ot   tte-ivr   im.ooIms;   Bering   cm*y-  thing in thc papers which he thinks  he ought to see, either about himself or about any of the numerous  objects aixi movements in which ho  is interested, such as different charities, the visits to him of his foreign  friends, and so forth.'  Ic--.������ould, however, bo plainly difficult for either him "or-his secretaries to make a sufficiently closes ~"  examination of tho whole of thc '  Press every day to ensure this being dono with any degree of thor-  ougluiess. "and therefore His Majesty many years ago resorted to  the great  PRESS-CUTTING   AGENCIES      '  for  assistance.      He   subscribes      to  two  of them,  and   tliey send hiin  in -  the usual way each dav every line of  Tlie story opens with a sudden visit on Christinas Eve to the house ofiP1"'"*"1 matter that has appeared in  Dr. Barry's mother by a mysterious any paper concerning him, each para-  stranger, who exhibited a signet! graph or article being pasted upon  ring and curried off the doctor, then! a separate sheet of paper with the  a child, saying, "It is the Prince's | name of the journal from which it  will." Finding later tliat her fath-iwas taken and the date of publica-  er  was  Georgo  IV.,  tlien  Prince  lie-J tion.  gent. Dr. Barry called on bim at All these cuttings are glanced  Carlton House, nnd after an angry j through by his secretaries, the less  scone informed  him  that  the    shame  important   weeded     out,   and    those  of her birth had decided her to disguise hcr sex. Henceforth she would  bo     no    longer   Joan   FitzKoy      but  ���������Jallies-Harryf I-'oi���������ihe~rest���������of-her"  life a powerful, clandestine influence  wus exerted on behalf of the pj-eudo-  mnn, who roso to the position of  Inspector-General of Military Hospitals.  FOUGHT A   DUEL.  Joan   took  her medical  degree    at  Edinburgh,   her   true  sex   never     bo-  which it is considered His Majesty  ought to sco are duly shown to him.  The  King_keclis_anajiy_)arge_cu_tling_  albums, and whenever he desires to  preserve any of these extracts orders  arc given for them to be pasted up  in  one of thcm.  In this way it i.s practically     certain that everything that is written  ��������� and     printed    about  the King  duly  i finds  its   way  to  one  of  the     Hoynl  ing suspected, and received a po.st in j ,aIn.CeS- nml lBh������re h" " ������" "'  Cape Colony Hero a rcnmrkablo fst ������nc occnS,������" ?,", '''^"in  series of adventures began. >.,c K["? ve,-v Actively expressing  She made love to a handsome >������s op.nion concerning one item. ll,s  liulc-h girl of whom another oflicer, pfajesty does not in the least mind  Lieutenant Mauiierlng wn.s deeply|lhc Personal paragraphs that arc  enamored. Dr. Ilarrv actuallv court- j printed ubout his doings, habits,  ed and . won her. Afterwards-������������������ the! ������">d s������ forth, realizing that the pui*  disguised woman taunted Manncring, ��������� lie curiosity in regard to these mat  who  Hung a  tumbler of wine  in     her   tors  i.s  great,   and   that   it  has     face. A   duel   followed,   in      which  Joan nllowed herself to be slightly  wounded.  The next day. she told "Manncring  that she had never loved the object  of hi.s olVections, and the fickle Cape  girl eventually married the lieutenant.  On another occasion an oflicer with  whom Joan wa.s riding suddenly said  to her, "Iiy the powers, you look  moro like a woman than a man!"  For this he received a savage cut  across the face with a whip, and his  demands to the Governor for redress  were mot by his transference to  Tristan d'Acunha.  The secret of the doctor's sex was  discovered only after her death.  DIFFICULTIES.  "Do you think our new servant  will stay?" asked Mr. Rooral.  "I am afraid not," answered his  wife. "Sho says her family doesn't  like tho things we have to eat, and I  don't believe my clothes fit her very  well."  omo  claim to be satisfied; hut it is an  instance of hi.s keen scrutiny of the  papers that on one occasion two  or three years ago, when a paragraph was going the round Of the  daily papers which he did not consider to bc in the best of taste, ho  forthwith caused a request���������Hint is,  a command���������to be sent round to the  offices that ir. future they would refrain from the publication of such--,,  matters.  ON  ANOTHER  OCCASION,  the King being actually abroad at  the time, an illustrated paper published a portrait of one of His Ma- '  jesty's friends, and by a curious error put the wrong name underneath  it. He immediately had a letter  written by one of his secretaries tc  the editor of the journal in Loncon,  in which he expressed his surprise  and regret that such a u^ially well-  informed periodical should have permitted itself to fall into such an error.  When  the King is abroad he     has  a big parcel of the English papers  Magistrate *Jto delinquent charged sent to him every day, and he pe.r-  with begging)���������"Three days' im- uses as many of them as he can find  prisonment on bread and water. Take ! time for, paying particular atten-  him away." Beggar���������"Make the! tion to the accounts of his doings  livin' a trifle richer, yer washup, and' and the comments upon them which -  iJc."  VR stay a week/:-  appear in the great London dailies. ili^^^^i^^SSig^^  m  M  II  5S^^^^^^^^f^^^^^^^^^^^?^^^^^^!^������^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^5^^^  DRYGOODS  MERCHANTS  REID & YOUNG,  DRYGOODS  MERCHANTS  MAKE A GRAND DISPLAY  FROM   WHICH  WE   HAVE  THE  FOLLOWING LIST :  New Dress Goods, New Silks, New Blouses,  New Skirts, Ladies' Underwear, Childrens'  Underwear, Childrens' Dresses, Baby  Robes and Cloaks, Suits for Little Fellows, Boys' New Buster brown Suits,  Norfolk Suits for boys.  We have a line of Sailor Suits to fit Boys from  2]/i to 6 years of age. For Older Boys we are  showing a nice range of Tweeds, Worsteds and  Serges.  Agents   for   " D. & A."   Corsets���������a   full   range  of sizes, and makes.  1  OUR SPRING DISPLAY  OF HEADWEAR  IS  PAR-EXCELLENCE 1  OPENING DAYS  OF THIS WEEK  NEW SHAPES,   NEW TRIMMINGS  NEW  STYLES.  AGENTS FOR  BUTTERICK PATTERNS  REID   &   YOUNG  WRITE FOR SAMPLES  WRITE  FOR   SAMPLES  ���������cc^^cm.m  "���������7/Y^Yv?'  a*************************  **  Spots  Stains  AND  Are made  by so  different agents.  WE HAVE A CLEANER  which -is   excellent  for  -    ��������� ���������t_e.Viir.g- outftny'ol'- lltortc.* **���������  spots. It. is put up in  25c. Boliles and easy to  use,  CANADA DRUC & BOOK CO., Ltd  Birth  Carruthers���������On March Ulh at CO  Kensington-Hall Gardens. London,  England, to Dr. and Mrs. J. F. Carruthers (formerly of this city) a  daughter.  Marriage  Roome-Beajjs���������At the. Manse, on  Wednesday, the 29th inst., by Rev.  "tt". C. Calder, William Angus  Roome to Clara Maud Beaui.  LOCALISMS  \J  *t  J. A. Darragh left ou Sunday for  the east.   A.aE.^Kincaid.returned lastjjvening  from a visit to the Fish River c<ulii5r"~=  Geo. Sumner, mining recorder of  Camhorne, was in the city ywtenlay.  There will be no practice allowed on  the athletic association ground unlil  May 1st next.  Mr. E. W. B. Paget returned lust  evening from a two months visit to all  the important eastern cities.  T). S. McTavish. representing International Correspondence .Schools of  Scranton, is in town for a few days.  Chief Young, of Comaplix, inform.-.  the Herald that tliere is a good  opening there for a laundry and also  a barber shop.  A dance will take place at Arrowhead tonight, for which place aspecial  train leaves Revelstoke at 7 p.m. Fare  for the round trip S1.95.  J. L. Johnson, representing the  Taylor Safe Works Co. of Toronto,  ���������was in town on Tuesday. Also ilr.  Benson of the Seattle Safe Co.  ., The contract painting job by S.  Reynolds on the Imperial Bank fence,  consisting of soiaie 300 or 350 yards, is  almost completed and looks well.  Robt. Smith, P.L.S. returned from  the east on Sunday evening's train,  having spent a very pleasant time.  He reports things busy in that part of  the world.  Tlie improvements to the electric  light plant cannot come too soon. The  cause of the failure on Saturday evening, was due to the breaking of the  heavy driving belt.  Do not forget that Wednesday next  is the day appointed for voting upon  the bylaw regarding the debentures to  be raised for improving the electric  lighting of the city.  ��������� Chas. .Turnross, jr., has added a  handsome new double carriage tn his  liverv stable equipment. Mr. Turnross has now a complete livery stable,  with splendid rigs and good horses,  A meeting of the Amateur Dramatic Society is called for to-night  (Thursday) at the club rooms, at S  o'clock sharp.      A full attendance of  I members  is requested  as  business of  j importance will be. discussed.  C.  II. Lawrence, of   the   Lawrence  and   Taggart   dry   goods   emporium, j  returned   from   the coast on Wellness-1  day's   train.     They    have    recently  doubled   their  dressmaking stall'   on  account of business.  J. A. Buckham left on Sunday's  train' for G'owen,' liaving" stayed "in  town to wind up his business affairs  in connection with the transfer of the  Red Cross Drug Store, to thc hands of  Mr. Beattie who purchns.cd. thli  business. ���������_.-.'..     '���������''���������''.  st  " i'"  -������������������ The Independent Band proposes to  acquire new uniforms aud for that  purpose $400 is required. K it is  assisted in this matter it, olfers to give  a musical program every week. Tliere  surely should be no hesitation 011 the  part of the citizens in helping out such  a good project.  Hobson fc Bell's horse attached to  the bred wagon bolted suddenly this  morning, spilling the contents of thc  wagon along his mud route. 1 le finally  became tangled up with a telephone  pole in front of Mrs. .T. Little's residence on Second St. By good fortune  the driver narrowly* escaped serious  injury, but the vehicle is practically  a wreck.  There is no better indication of a  live town than the fact that real estate  is being purchased in all parts of the  city. Tlie dealers in real estate inform the Herald that a large number of lots are being disposed of every  week to parties who intend building  liomes, as well as to others for specu  1ationr^~"~^������^'=        ��������� ���������������������������=*=r=in^i=^  Messrs. Moscrop Bros, have allied  themselves with the Lawrence Hardware Co. after April 1st, and Mr. Ed.  Moscrop will take charge of all plumbing and tinsmithing in connection  therewith.  ! II. McKinnon, whose eye was cut in  two halves by the bursting of a water  guago, is at the hospital in Vancouver under treatment by a specialist.  Word was leceived on Wednesday  morning that it is hoped his eye can  be saved altho' grave fears are expressed as to the sight of.the eye^ ~  Recent alterations at Union Hotel  ha-, e resulted in. quite a nice, improvement. A writing room and parlor  nave been introduced upstairs and a  private business room downstaiis.  Bolton Bros, have re-decorated and  painted the interior and J. Mackenzie  the exterior. The Climax Hotel, too,  has been re-calsomiiied and painted  inside and quite a business aspect has  been introduced generally.  fti i*fri ViS t't'i iti ���������iti ltl t1T* iti ifl*i i*fr* iti **fri t't'i 1T1 i't; **fr* ***** **fr* **t. ***** ***** ***** ***'* ***** ���������������  tjj,j ijj,j 15^*5?tj?n!.1 r4**'ip '41 s?.1 m������* 1Hj *$f*4.' '4.**%? VJ.11+������sj.*Kf?'4.*������4.s*+*'4.1 *4������ *,  $ Do Not  Neglect Your Home  A We have a large assortment of Garden  Tools, Spades,  t^' Hoes, Rakes,* Ele, Ornamental.-.Garden rFeucing,   Gal  vanized Wire Mesh Fencing.  S Paints, Varnisheb, Brushes  Whitewash Brushes and Brushes.of all kinds.  jv Call and inspect our new stock.  THE CHURCHES.  A farewell dance, at the Selkirk Hall  on Monday evening last, was tendered  to Miss M. Temple and Miss D. Smith,  by their young lady friends. About  .00 couples attendedand a .nost enjoyable evening was spent. The music  was furnished by Mrs. Lumb and Mr.  Dovlo and extras bv Mrs. McCiu-ter,  Mrs. H.,11. Miss Muriel Buck and Miss  Footo. The dance broke up in the  eaily hours of the morning and kind  wishes were expressed for the welfare  of the two young ladies in their new  homes, Miss Temple at Winnipeg and  Miss Smith at Vancouver.  Mail Orders Civen Prompt Attention  DEPENDABLE  GARDEN  SEEDS  WeG  jaran  tee the Seeds  We  Sel  ��������� Either  Flower  or Vegetable.  Onion  Sets  30c. lb  White  Clover Seed 60c.  lb.  Sweet  Pea  Seed  75 c. &  $1.00 lb.  METHODIST.  On Sunday morning there will he a  special service for the Sunday- School  scholars in the Methodist, church  when the Rev. C. H.M.Sutherland  will give an address upon the subject  "A Boy Working with Jesus." Evening subject���������"The Origin and History  of the New Testament.  The Epworth Leaguers and their  friends were out in force to "Te Olden  Time Social" in the Parsonage on  Monday evening. The. costumes were  varied.representing many olden times,  and caused much amusement. The  games were entered into heartily and  with music and conversation the time  _passed swiftly. An inteiesting feature  6"rt!^"jSB"^!-am^va^  tions given by Miss A. Snyder, ot  Toronto, who is an excellent impersonator.  The Parsonage was illuminated on  Monday night, at the League social,  hy a large number of candles. Mr.  Wood kindly loaned several mirrors  from bis furniture store, which reflecting the many lights, had a very pleasing effect.  PRESBYTERIAN'.  Mr, Thomas A. Rodgers will conduct services in St. Andrew's church  on Sunday next. He will also con-  dnct a series of meetings during the  following week. Mr. Rodgers is an  appointee of the Home Mission committee to visit congregations throughout the West. He has done excellent  work throughout Alberta.  The congregational meeting of the  new Presbyterian Church will 'be held  tomorrow (Friday) night at Selkirk  hall��������� not in the High School building  as at first proposed. Rev. Mr. White,  of Peachland, will be present to  organize, a, congregation and will officiate on Sunday morning and evening.  A Sunday school class will also be  formed in conjunction. The Selkirk  hall has been engaged for regular Sunday service until further notice.  ������&"nce- Hardware Company  tyty ty ty tytytyty tyty ty ty ty ty ty ty t$i ty tytyty ty ty t$t i%i 4  Walter  Bews,  Phm. B.  DRUGGIST -AND STATIONKK.  gsrSexl lo lhc Hume Block  Every Care Civen   to   Dispensing  of   Prescriptions.  The Strike on Eva,  Mr. Chas. Diamond, the well known  merchant of Camborne, was in the  city for a few days last week, and  confirmed the report of the ne.w strike  of high grade gold ore on the Eva.  The new discovery was made in the  upraise from the 700 foot level, after a  cross-cut had been run. The tixtent  of thc new fire chute is lifteen feet  wide with nn enormously rich nay-  streak of native gold running along  one of the walls. That Fish river camp  is destined to. be aninng the richest  gold producing carnps on the continent, is the belief of all the mining men  who have had the plensuru.of visiting  and examining the camp,"and one. day  in the very near future will he a hive  of mininginduatry.  Business- Locals.  Smoke Brown's'Union  Cigar.  ���������Fine Stationery for sale at Bews'  drug store.  John E. Wood is unloading a car of  Furniture.  Read C. B. Hume and Co's advt. on  first page of this issue.  Vour Credit is good. at .Tohn E.  Wood's Furniture Store.  Seidletz Powders,' fresh and strong;  25c. a box: at the Canada. Drug Store.  Wall Paper! Wall Paper !! at Howson's Furniture Store.  ���������Every piece of china for sale at cost,  at Bews' drug store.  Smoke Brown's " Karca  Vuelta "Cigar.  ���������Fioral Crepe Paper for decorating,  new stock at Bews' drug store.  Head quarters for Iron beds, every  variety at John E. Wood's Big Furniture Store.  ^JjCtJt_ey^tJ3M-enie^ieml Howson's  Furniture Store is~heacl qusfrEHrs^fdt  Iron beds.  Calico Bull. Mav 1st, under auspices  of Ladies' Auxiliary to B. of K. T.  Watch for patticulais.  Now i.s the time to buy your Carpets  and Linoleums, call and see our stock,  C. B. Hume and Oo.  Did you see that pretty green Carpet  in Howson's Furniture Store window.  New Design just opcnul.  Smoke Brown's "Special"  Cigar.  The Rathbone Sisff*rs will give a  ball on Easter Monday in Selkirk Hall.  Announcement Later.  Kodaks. $1 $2 $5 and up lo !*C������, and  everything you require for'to iim; with  them, sold at. the Canada Drug  colore.  WANTED���������A   Coat and Vest Maker,  apply  to   J.   Ii.  Macpheson,   Kmn-  loops. in2:5  Pretty Designs in   Wall   paper   and  all the colors in plain Ingrain   papers,  all new goods   at  the   Canada   Ilrug  Store.  The Ladies Auxiliary to li. nf Tl. T.  are arranging to hold a Calico Hall on  May Jst. Particulars will bu given  later.  . Id  Bicycles repaired and cleaned at VV.  Smythe's, next Dr. McLean's house,  full stock of tires, all kinds Dunlop  and M. and W.  Call at C. B. J In rne fc Co's and select  your spring hat, a. fine line of Men's  Christies, sort and stiIT, just arrived.  Latest styles.  You can get all the new Songs,  Music and Folios of Music at tlie  Canada Drug Store, if they havo nol  got it they will older it for you,  What about !bat riirniture you were  thinking of gel ting this spring, come  along and let us supply you, John E.  Wood the Fnrniturc-i' Store.  Bicycle fillings, wheels repaired,  full slock of saddles. I ires, rims and  bicycle lamps. Agent for Ihe famous  Cleveland wheel.$05.00, Humbler 2nd  grade $40.00.���������W. Smythe. I  The Theatre  On Monday night the Russel-Davis  Stock Co. opened their first engagement here*in- the*- Opera.House with  "The Punkin Husker," which met  with the approval of tlie somewhat  small but appreciative audience. Ou  Tuesday was presented''-^A-Friend of  the Family." The attendance on this  evening was somewhat better, though  not '.what' it should Have '$eeh.L The  individual acting. of * the i members of  the company * and": Che -bright songs  and- dances between the acts, left  nothing to be desired tind Stamped the  company as being thoroughly capable.  On Wednesday evening *'A Gambler's  Daughter" was played in the usually,  cleverand finished style which marked  the performances of the two previous  evenings. The company is a good  one and from the rise of the curtain  on the first act to the end, there is not  a single pause.  Tonight will be presented "Autumn  J^ayes.^amLbuing^Jiouse should  greet this talented eompanylr^"-'   Not only are the Ladies Aid arranging for a liig sale of work on the 18th  but a program, which will be unique,  is being prepared for thc evening. The  "Nation's ]<air" gives promise to not  only be profitable for tho "Aid" but to  be a most interesting event to the  public. The Ladies' Home Journal  Booth, under the direction of Mrs.  Creelman nnd Mrs. Dent, will bo a  work of artistic excellence and itself  worth a visit to the Fair to see.  SPRING (LEANING  Is At Kancl And You  ���������Need-  Disinf ectants  CARBOLIC   DISINFECTING  POWDER.  CARIJOLrC  ACID.  CHLORIDE OF   LIME  SULPHATE OF IRON.  etc.  Don't Forget the Place  Rett Cross Drug Store  Geo. D. Beattie, Prop. -     ,  The undersigned has opened a Lumber Yard in the  City and will handle all kinds of  ROUGH AHD DRESSED LUMBER  SKIKGLES, LATH,  ETC,  ETC.  A full stock of Kiln-Dried Edge Grain, Finishings  always on hand, and Mouldings of every description  will bc kept in stock.  TO   CONTRACTORS!!!  At Our Yards we will at all times be in a position to  supply all your wants in First-Class Material.  IB BSBBB  Yards-Just South of Hotel Climax, on Smeliec Track  C5SSB2  e<*������  I  PER CENT.  ON ALL CASH PURCHASES  Of Hals and Caps, Gloves, Mitts, Shirts, Blankets, Underwear,  Mackinaws, Clothing, aiul nil Furnishings, Men's, Women's and  Children's Rubbers and Boots.  Have removed from my old quarters, near Depot, to Fretz' building  First Street, West.  E. J. Bourne, First Street  ���������a������������<  I  ^^^^^���������^^^W^A^^W**A*AAWV>^V������^*V^^^^^^*/,*A^  >������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������*������������'������  J. G. Macdonald  THE UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIER.     ";   "���������.  XxO/CS  No two  men   alike!   Is it then  reason able  to suppose that the  same style of Hat will be equally  becoming to  all  Mer,.   We are  inclined to tliink  not!   We  go  upon the  supposition   that  the  GREATER THE VARIETY  of  Shapes,   Widths   of   Brims,  \ Heights of  Crowns  and. Colorings,   the   greater  will  be  the  satisfaction.      Accordingly    we  " present the greatest,  variety   of  SPRING HATS  to  be  seen  in  Revelstoke,  embracing  all New  Shapes,    Colorings   and   proper  proportions, from th^more con-  . seryative shapes  to  the Latest,  ih Young Men's Snappy Styles.  Here we quote, a few prices  on  Hats, which ave as follows :  HATS at $2.00  HATS at S2.50  HATS at S3.00  HATis   at   $3.B0  ���������  o  o  u  o  (r  ir  O  (���������  <���������  (���������  THE yP-TO-DATE CLOTHIER;  J. G. IV! acd o n aid  rWW&'rVKX  ^^^^^^^Xr^.t^TUKlT^-'i


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