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Revelstoke Herald Mar 16, 1905

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Array JkJ3STJD  RAILWAY    MEN'S   JOURNAL  AiJ'^mi>'A%S  J <*���������?,  ���������J  Vol   XVI: NO. II  REVELSTOKE B.C.   THURSDAY,  MARCH 16, 1903  $2 OO a Year in Advance  (B. H UME & (0, limi  Department Store.  s*&h CLOTHING  We have gone extensively into Clothing this Spring  and make a particular feature of the TWENTIETH  CENTURY BRAND.    We can  fit you  out with every-  'v...  thing-from a  common  working suit  tb the'Fambus- Full  Dressor a Dressy Spring Top Coat.:   We only desire  the '  chance to show the goods.  fc, - -    ���������-    ���������       ,���������.���������--- -   -     -  Ladies- Dress Goods  -  We "certainly  have.the..goads,, you* are  looking "fdr  this  Spring.    Watch  our .win-  .   dows for the .New Fabrics and rStyles^as they  ���������arrive.    Just at present we are showing Sheen.  - ~     r, I ,.    i    -i    -     ett'JV   "������ -     -^ lr  Fabrics,   Crepe * de- Chene  in,,three  ori four  dilferent weaves and all the wanted   shades 'at.    . - ���������-,   -i  Prices ranging from  $1.25���������$1.50.���������$2.00.  Eolienne, this bright, finished favorite, is still "populars  this Season., We have them in the Plain and the New  .Swizel Spots.-  Poplin de Chene, a weighty one, in Black "only, for  "elderly'ladies who want a substantial Draper)'.  Knapp.Voile, one of this season's production, in all the  New Colors.  NEW GOODS   We^areshowingatremendous - selection-^���������-.  of Spring Goods in Collars, Neckwear, Ties,  Handkerchiefs, ' Belts, 'Gloves, Hosiery,  Trimming and Dress accessories. ��������� You will  be disappointed if you miss the opportunity  of seeing these goods, and they are here for  your inspection.     Drop in and ask for them.  The LADIES' SHOE STORE  LATEST STYLES  We are offering some  extensive novelties in Footwear this Spring. Nothing  finishes off a Nice Gown  like a Beautiful Shoe. We  have a large range of shoes  for this season's wear.  GOOD   QUALITY  Our Dressmaking and Millinery Parlors  Are Now Open for Inspection.  G B, HUME & CO,  Department Store  BIG BATTLE  IMMINENT  May Commence at any Hour���������  Russian Forces Rapidly Reorganizing���������Japs approaching  Tie Pass  New    Yohk,    March    15.���������A    St.  Petersburg despatch to the Times says  according to the latest news from Tie  Pass, the Japanese are within a few  miles of that position and a resumption  of fighting is hourly expected. The  general staff, however, declares that  the enemy is too much exhausted for  an immediate attack.  According to General Kuropatkin  the Russians are fast reorganizing  their forces, and ou the alert.  According to General Mastoff the  extent of the loss to the third army  is still unascertained. General Kuropatkin is highly commended for leading the onslaught against General  Nogi, on March 10, which is believed  to have prevented the complete loss of  the second and third armies.  There is no-news of General Ren-  neukanipff. It is feared that his division of Trans-Baikal Cossacks shared  the fate of the Caucasus cavalry brigade. Two officers, Albrecht and  Hartmann, report that they are the  only survivors 'of that brigade wliich  remain to tell the tale of the fighting  of Friday and Saturday, when ��������� the  cavalry were sacrificed in order to  cover the retreat of the rear guard.  A Japanese force of infantry and  artillery is repotted to be approaching  Vladivostok. This gives rise to the  belief that siege is contemplated.     .   -  In connection wilh the announcement of .GeneralKuropatkin's offer  to resign comes a statement from an  equally authoritative source, that  General - Kuropackin attributes his  ���������failure to thc inadequacy of his .reinforcements and, that he points put  the hopelessness of - achieving'., any  conclusive result, until' overwhelming  forces are in the-east. * '-'- ������������������"---- ^  . Washington,- March 11 ���������JThe Japanese legation has received the following cablegram frorii the foreign office  at Tokio.-dated today :  "The armies on the Shakhe quarter  reported up to Sunday morning the  following approximate figures, which  are still increasing-:  "Prisoners: Over-10,000, including  Major-General Naehmoss.  "Russian corpses on the field���������  26,500. ,   '-  "Ol her Russian casualties���������00,000:  "Trophies���������Two ensigns,, 60 guns,  60,000 rifles, 150 ammunition wagons,  1,000 army.wagons, 200,000 shells, 25,-  000,000 shots for rifles, 7*1,000 bushels  of grain, materials for light railroad  for 46 miles, 300 wagons for light roads  2,000 horses, 23 Chinese carts full of  maps, 1,000 Chinese carts full of clothing, 1,000,000 portions of bread, 150,-  000,000 pounds of fuel, 223,000 bushels  of horse, allowances, and 125,000  pounds of hay."  With Mukden as his new base, Field  Marshal Oyama has determined to  push iiorthward~in~the direction df  Harbin, with a large part of his army  in the effort to follow up his recent  victory   as   rapidly   as   possible, and  The Lost Found Again.  Kamloops had a" visitor on Wednesday, W.-'X. McKenzie, whose romantic  history was given  some   months ago  iu the Sentinel.     He   was on his way  to Chicago to see his only   sister,  and  so far as he knows, his   sole relative,  whom he has not seen since they were  children together 55 years ago.     Left  orphans    when   very    young,     two  brothers  and   their  one  sister were  taken   care   of    by  widely separated  people.   Since then the brothers alone  have met and that only once, iu 1S80.  Mr. McKenzie crossed   the   plains to  this province in company with the now  gold commissioner,] G. Tunstall, J. A.  Mara, etc., and came down the Fraser  to Quesnel and tbence to Cariboo.   He  afterwards lived in Kamloops,   Revelstoke and other points in B.  C,  and  finally drifted to the Yukon.     While  there   his   sister  advertised   in    the  Sentinel in the  hope  of   finding   the  brother she had hot seen or heard of for  over half a century. Mr. Tunstall saw  the advertisement and at once communicated with Mr. McKenzie.   The  letter went to Barkerville, but he had  left   there   for the Yukon, and there  the letter followed him to Dawson,  It  there  fell into* the hands of  another  Wm. McKenzie,* who opened and read  the letter aud  was  on  the  point of  returning it to the post office when he  noticed on the hotel register the name  .of Wm. X. McKenzie.     "Perhaps this  is for you," he said, and  then for the  first time the  brother learnt that his  sister was living, woll and happy.    In  a few days  they will bo reunited, Mr.  McKenzie having left here for Chicago  yesterday morning.���������Kamloops   Sentinel. - .   .  THE OTTAWA  accomplish his one great purpose, that  of administering a crushing defeat to  General Kuropatkin.  This information has reached Washington from an authoritative source  and accurately sets forth the present  programme of the Tokio war office. *  Revelstoke Football Club.  At a meeting on Tuesday evening  it was decided to reorganise the  Revelstoke Football Club for the  ensuing year. The prospects are exceedingly bright fora successful season  as there are several new players in  the city. It was decided to leave the  election of the -executive committee  until the next meeting which will be  held some time next week of which  due notice will be given. All those  interested in football are cordially invited. Theie were about forty members enrolled at the meeting and  everybody seemed to be enthusiastic  so that the probabilities are that  Revelstoke will be heard from in loot-  ball circles during the season.  K. of P. Notice.  All members of the Knights of  Pythias arc specially requested to  attend the regular meeting on March  22nd. Business of importance will be  voted upon.  Stewart McDonald,  K.ofR. andS.  ""'The'Lat'e^H. j. Bourne  The death of -Mr. Henry J. Bourne,  which took" place, at his. residence  early _ Saturday morning last, March  llth, "will be.mdurried by a large circle  of friends in the city and throughout  the ' province, ��������� where 7" Ke j was best  known. AboufcVtwo, weeks ngo'-.Mv.  Bourne was taken seriously, ill and  was: confined^ to^Jsis v ifoiabr -but-; his  death, while expected by the friends  at -the bedside for "the twenty-four  hours previous, was not 'looked for by  the public generally and the announce-,  ment made shortly after 8 o'clock on  Saturday morning that 'Mr. Bourne  had just passed away was received  with genuine sorrow. In the death of  "Harry Bourne," as he was familiarly  called by his intimate friends, Revelstoke loses one of its pioneer business  men, and one who was esteemed aud  respected by the entire community  for his many excellent qualities. In  life Harry Bourne was regarded with  affection, he was a loyjil friend and of  a generous disposition, always taking,  an active interest. in- any movement  tending to the advancement of the  city and district, he will be sadly  missed in this cily. To his wife who  was at his side continually dining his  illness, and at the time of his death  with the brothers John, Frank and  Edward, the Herald speaking on  behalf of the friends here, extends  heartfelt sympatliies_to-theiruin their.  sad bereavement.  The funeral of the lato Mr. Bourne  took place on Moi.day afternoon from  his late residence to St. Peter's church  where the Rev. C. A. Procunier  preached the funeral sermon paying  a high tribute to the deceased, and  thence to the cemetery where tho  remains were deposited in their last  resting place. A marked evidence of  thc respect in wliich the. deceased was  held was shown hy the large attendance of citizens desirous of paying a  tribute of respect. The funeral was  one of the largest ever held in this  cith. The following were tho pall  bearers : Messrs. W. M. Brown, II.  N. Couisier, Chas. Holten, M. J.  O'Brien, F. Young -and W. Morris.  Wreaths were sent by the following  sorrowing relatives and friends :���������Mr.  and Mrs. E. J. Bourne, Mr. and Mrs.  F. H. Bourne, Mr. and- Mrs. J. D.  Bourne, Mr. and Jlrs. J. M, Scott, Mr.  and Mrs. H. A. Brown, Vancouver  Royal Arch Chapter, Kootenay Lodge  No. 15, A. F. and A. M.; Revelstoke  Royal Aich Chapter 128, G. R. C, A.  F. and A. M.; .Mountain Lodge No. 11,  A. F. and A. M., Golden; Dr. Cross,  Fred Buseombe, Mr. and Mrs. Chas.  Holten, Mr. and Mrs. T. Kilpatrick,  Mountain View 229, .Canadian Woodmen of the World; Messrs. Reid and  Young, Messrs. Kelly, Douglas & Co.,  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. A. Mc-  Naughton, Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs.  W. Morris, Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Lewis,  Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Macdonald, Mr.  and Mrs. Shook, Mrs. D. Robinson.  Montreal Journal Predicts a  Big Political Revolution and  that Further Resignations  are  Probable.  Montreal, March 15.���������La Presse  publishes a despatch from Ottawa,  statiug that Sir Wilfrid Laurier has  decided not to yield an inch on the  educational clauses of the autonomy  bill, and that rather than do so tho  premier would prefer to see bis government defeated. The despatch adds  that the country is on the eve of a big  political revolution and it declares  that fourteen Liberal members have  signified to Laurier their intention of  opposing the bills, and that another  prominent cabinet minister is likely  to resign on the question.  Harold Nelson Company  On Tuesday evening,.-whal may be  well  said  to be  Harold Nelson's best  production here���������namely "Paul Kau-  var"���������was played to adarge audience.  The   plot   ceuties   aiound   the   time  of     the   French   Revolution,   and   is  .full of dramatic incident and pathos.  The   staging of  tho    various   scenes  met with   great  approval, especially  that   depicting   the    dream   of Paul  Kauvar;   the-effect   of   which     was  heightened " by Mr.   Harold   Nelson's  realistic   actiug   of   tlie difficult  title  role..  His various pathetic scenes wilh  "Diane" (Miss Helen Scott) were.well  presented,' aud gave him scope for the  use of his dramatic powers  which   he  made tbe most effective  uso   of.     As  virtue needs but villainy to commend  itrto   our    sympathies   Mr.     Nelson  could not  have   bad   a     better    foil  than      Mr.    Clifford      Lane - Bruce,,  whose cunning   schemes,   underlying  the    whole     situation,     ended      so  disastrously for himself.     Mr. Bruce's  acting throughout was of .that clean  and finished style which .we know so  'well and:lu\ve always-appreciated in  .him.'' General Delardche,' whose unfortunate' social   position    surrounds  him with dangers, was ably presented  by Mr. Wm.^BIake, and' left no room  for criticism.     The' same may be said  too,   of  Honore   Albert Maxime (Mr.  George Anderson) and the other male  members of   the company who form  together a strong cast.   The burner  ous touches'introduced  by Dodolphe  Potin (Wm. Yule) and his wife-Nanette  (Miss   Crete   Cbadwick)   never failed  to     raise     the     spirits     of      their  audience     at     the     proper       time,  and showed that they weie not theie  without   good    leason   'and    better  appreciation."   "Diane de  Beaumont"  who   elicited the   sympathy   of   the  audience, was splendidly portrayed by  Miss Helen Scott.     In her distracting  scenes  with   Paul   and" her   exciting  emotional situations she appeared  to  good advantage and   amply   justified  the praise she elicited.     To sum tt up,  this emotional   drama was   well   presented, and Mr.  Harold Nelson  must  _haye_felt_gratjfital_thstf^his efforts_iu_et  with such well merited   success.     He  returns   on   the   23rd   of   this month  when he will present "Richelieu."  The Piatt Fanning Company  Tbis Company opened their flrst  visit to a good house last night with a  production of "Tbe Stowaway." Although this style of play seems hardly  suited to tho Revelstoke playgoer's  taste, yet its performance was a good  one, and well staged. The actors  threw themselves 'into tlieir work  heart aud soul lo please their audience,  and succeeded. As Tom InglissMr.  Frank Farming's pleasing persoiialitj*,  added to his capable work, al all times  elicited the kindly sympathy of those  who witnessed his struggle against  the villainous schemes of bis cousin  Charles Etherington, (Russell Reid)  whose thankless task was well performed throughout. Florence Etherington (Miss Molice Campion) up to  thu time of her untimely end at the  hands of her husband Charles, evinced,  as did Althea Dale (Miss Georgia  Francis) a winning manner, combined  with capabilities of a high mder.  Dicky Dials (Sydney I'latt) was good  his dialect being flawless, and at times  most convincing. Of the rest of the  company too, not forgetting the able  impersonation of Chucky, a newsboy,  by Miss Juliette Chandler, we can only  speak in praise. Tonight will be  presented "Tennessee's Pardner", and  on Saturday night "Shall we Forgive  Her," two plays in a lighter vein  with a pleasing strain of comedy  running through them.  Cost Him His Life  '���������John  Olds lias  the finest  cougar  skin I have seen for many a day," said  a well   known   Rosslander,   who   has  just returned from a visit to  Halcyon  Hot Springs.     "Olds   lives   with   his  family on Arrow   lake   aboul   a  mile  and a half south  of Steele's   landing,  A few days since his  wife heard the  dog barking and   went   to   the   front  door and much to her surprise saw the  family   dog   running   as   fast  as   he  could, while bounding behiud him was  a large and tierce-looking cougar. The  dog took refuge under  the  porch aud  was barking like one possessed,  while  thc cougar stood in front of the porch  and scratched and tore at the ground  in front of the purch in  an endeavor  to ieach the dog. Mrs. Olds cluscd the  door and shouted to her husband, who  was in the barn in   the   rear  of   the  house.   " He   came   running   in  aud  thinking that it was a lynx, instead'of  a cougar, took his shotgun, instead of  his rifle, and hurried to the front of  the house. Just as soon as he appeared  the dog, encouraged by reinforcements  in the shape of bis master with a shotgun, came from underneath the-porch  and began worrying the  tiger.  - In  a  second or two the cougar had grabbed  bim and was hurrying away with long  jumps towards tho woods.     Jlr.  Olds  fired a charge of  bird  shot into  him  and the big cat dropped tbe dog and  turned   and snailed and'growled at  him.   Then he quickly  picked up (he  dog and away he went when a second  charge   of   shot   was   fired   into   the  cougar's body, but,us the animal was  sonic distance away the shot did not  do   much   barm.    Jfhen   the   cougar  disappeared into the wnodsl    Mr. Olds  returned to   the--house,'-'secured   his  rifle and tracked the cougar for some  distance.'   Finally'he found  half the  dog's body buried in tbe snow, part of  it had'been "eaten  and  the  remainder  buried   for   another  meal.    Mr.  Olds  put strychnine on the, .b.uried  half of  the dog., The. next morning when bc  rcturnecy to thfe scene he   found the  dead body  oft* the, cougar.    It  was   9  e.,rtt    a   t..~i.-&.   i..t: i.,.ri..t~-~  FIGHTING AT  TIE PASS  Kuropatkin  Fighting  Have  to  Surrounded    and  Desperately ��������� Will  Surrender   or  Cut  Through Japanese Army  Montreal,   March   10. 11 a. m."���������  (Special.)    The Japanese  army,   undei"   command  Kawamura. have   turned  norlh   of  Tie   Pass   and  battle to   the   Russians,  Marshall Oyama pounding them from  the front.     General  Kuropatkin  and  army is   now   absolutely   surrounded  and it looks as though that he will  be  compelled  to. surrender   or  fight  his  way northward through the Japanese  army.  mysterious  of General  up to thc  are giving  with   Field  Plans for the New Depot  The G. P. R. are to-day advertising  for tendeis for the erection of the  new depot at Revelstoke and also oC  a number of cottages and other buildings.  St. Patrick's Concert  feet   0  Miner.  \  inctres - iu** length.'���������Rossland.  ."- * ' New'Business Firm  z,~    .' -2- -       -���������**      ,* vr* , t  "��������� The well-known dry goods business  on Mackenzie avehue formerly,owned  by'W. J.lt George, has been acquired  by Messrs. C. H. Lawrence' and" R". "J.  Taggart, who will conduct it in future.  Both of these gentlemen are well  known in the city and district and the  new firm no doubt will receive a fair  share of the public patronage.  The 17th of March is the date of the  Irish concert to be held in the Opera  House under the auspices of the Ladies' Altar Society of the Catholic  Church.    Don't forget it.  Thc following is the programme of  the Irish conceit which takes place in  the Opera House comorrow night:  Band Selections Irish Airs  Quartette "Oft in the Stilly Night''  Mesd.imes L-iwrence and Dent  Messrs. Barber and Allum.  Song "The Minstrel Boy''  - "Mr. AV. Humphreys.  Reading "Father Phil's Collection"  - Mr. B. A. Lawson.  Soug '. *'Rory CMoore"  .    Mr. Burke."  Song "Bedelia"  Miss Myrtle Catbells.  Band Selection   Quartette "Kathleeu Mavourneen"  "Molly Malone"  Mesd.imes Bews. Wilkes, Dent  and Lawrence.  Comic Character Song   Master Freddie Fraser.  Song .' 7 "Killarney" *  Jlrs. Wilkes.  Reading =t (Selected)    }  A    Mr. W. A. Henry:    "    *..  ^Song (with tableaux)... ^'*The Angel's- _.'  Mis. Bews       [Whisper*'  Band Select ion   "Member.**! of the Platt-Fanning-Com���������������  pany havo kindiy offered 'to assist���������a.  foet which .should prove ,ca,-]jn*eat������  attraction." - ' ^���������c'-"~       S~"  Severe" But- Righteous.V ' ;"':  ��������� WixxirEO, March '15.-���������At the Win- ���������  nipeg  assizes   yesterday,,Judge Rich-"',  arils sentenced John Sandecocb,~ther  ."hold-up"'   man,   to   fifteen., years im-'  prisonment and   sevenly-five   lashes,  and  McDonald   who  assisted Ihim in  the work  got ten  years  and twenty-  five lashes.  n  it  8  ������}  4  The Ladies Auxiliary to B. of R. T.  are arranging to hold a Calico Ball on  Mav 1st. Particulars will be given  later. ' td  | Revelstoke s Aarge ^rygoods Jio use  %  THE  SPRING  SEASON  With all its requirements is  again  here.    We take the liberty of stat-  mg that   nowhere  outside of the  largest business centres can be  found a stock for variety to excel  that which is to be found in our  Mackenzie Avenue.  place of business on  Lace Curtains  A magnificent assortment at prices ranging from  90 cents to ������0.00 per pair.  Tapestry Curtains  A beautiful selection of these goods at {.rices ranging from S3.30 to $18.00 per pair.  Robbinette Ruffle Curtains  Most popular Goods at prices from 20c. to 50c, per  yard.   Handsome Draperies.  Table Linens  Bleached and unbleached ranging in price from 35c.  to SI.75 per yard.  Sheetings  Bleached and unbleached, 2 yards wide, at 23c, 30c.,  and 33c. per yard.  Ladies' Shoes  Sole Agents in Revelstoke for " The Empress Shoe"  all the latest styles.  Dress Making: Department  Now iu lull swing, where ladies can rely on getting  perfect fitting garments, stvlish and comfortable.  This department is in charge* of Miss Gough.  Suits and Overcoats  The joyous Springtime turns the thoughts of men  ������ to Spring Suits and  Overcoats.   Clothes may not  make tbe man ! but they help !  at least the up-to-  date kind you get from us.   A full range of Campbell Semi-Ready Clothing always iu stock.  SOLE   AGENTS    LV   TOWN   FOR    GEO. A.    SLATER'S  IXVICTUS SHOE FOR MEN.  <������awrence #Jaggart  Successors to AV. J. George. li  '$  % ^ *a  ������  01 TI F  ABOUT   SW1.VK  FKKMN-U.  is  on  in  its  of  It is very important that tho  tccder understand the principles of  animal miiriliun so that, by u judi-  Cious use oi Ked mixtures the young  ar.cii;! vill from vJio first develop  n healthy, robust cuistiuiiioii in securing u uoi'iiuil frame ol hono uml  muscle. Jt is nature's plan lo grow  the framework first and lay on fut  afterward, nnd if lhe animal is improperly nurtured .so ns lo modify  its hone, muscles nnd internal organs, o\en to a slight extent, iu a  few generations the ill effects become  vory marked.  'the best food, therefore, for a  growing hog is that wliich gives  strength to the bones and development to thc muscles, increasing lho  fibre of tlic liver and other internal  organs. This gives a greater capacity for thc circulation of blood, supplying the elements of nutrition to  all  parts   of  the  body.  Corn, either whole or ground,  more generally fed. Jt is grown  the   farm,   relatively   cheap,   rich  carbohydrates     and     having   for  special     function   tho  production  fat.    It .should not  be  fed Without ri  full    knowledge     of     its  composition  and limitation. For the breeder  who is looking for greater development of framework corn should constitute  only  a   third   to   half  of     tho  ration,   thc  lesser amount,  given     to  the youngest, animal.  Investigations    in    thc feeding     of  corn  alone und  in combination    with  more protein foods, such as middlings,   skim  milk  ond  dried     blood,  show that there was about half as  much blood in the animal with   corn  fed  pigs  and     that  where  middlings  were fed the livers weighed 48 ounces  against 31 ounces with  pigs fed  corn  nlone.      The  tenderloin     and     other  muscles  were more greatly 'developed  from     protein-rich     rations  and     the  breaking  strength   of   the   thigh   bone  was 8SO pounds  with  the corn  meal  ration,  but .-503    pounds where    thc  pigs   were   fed     milk,   middlings      or  blood.  Middlings   nnd   other   carbonaceous  mill by-products are said to have   a.  tendency   to   produce  soft  pork     and  sliould    be  fed    in   connection     with  corn    meal,  barley or  other    grains.  J3rnn    furnishes . much - protein      audi  mineral  matter,   but  is  fibrous     and;  chaffy''in character  and  unfit for the  stomach   of   a  young   pig,   although  when more mature some bran can bo  fed  with   advantage.  Where skim  milk  is available with  corn  or rice meal,  it is  one of    the  best, rations. Investigations curried  on  at the  Wisconsin  experiment  station    showed  tlfat   where   one     to  three pounds skim  milk was fed wilh  one pound!corn mcnl, 327 pounds of  milk   would   save   100   pounds   menl.  likewise,   when   the  proportion       of  tkim  milk to  corn'meal was 3  to f>,  5  to   7   and   7  to   9  pounds  to     one  pound     meal.     440,   574    and      552  pounds    respectively    of     skim milk  would save 100 pounds meal.  1'igs      weighing  75   to  100  pounds  will  consume  3J   to  4 pounds    grain  feed  per  day,   and   whore  skim   milk  is equivalent to one pound    grain. In  answer     to     the    above  question.   J  ���������.vould  suggest   feeding .  middlings with  li  pounds corn  meal'rived,   Ht last,  at  mixed   in  a   slop.   If  kitchen     refuse sat     down  under  and  swill  is  used,  a smaller amount j trees to rest  of  hieal  is  required.      Gluten   meal j two     arms  stubble, grass or othor material  near th* base of the tree beforo the  snow falls. Notico tho runs of mice  in the grass and clover fields upon  thc coming ot spring. Tnko the  hint and see thnt no such favorable  conditions leads such vermin right  up to the trunks of young, unprotected fruit trees.  Lastly, young fruit trees nre sometimes injured hy severe winter winds.  The only remedy is n wind-break,  which should have been planned for  and the trees to bo used for the  purposo set at the time of the establishing of the fruit plantation.  Such a wind-break not. only affords  protection from winter winds, but is  valuable because of tho protection it  gives dining the blooming and fruiting season.  TJOCS  DO WICI.,1., ON  I'OTATOKS.  I hnve fed my hogs on rooked potatoes and meal ever since digging  lime, with excellent results write  Mr. 0. N. White. Itotlon ones aro  not fed. 1 always pick up all sound  Potatoes, no matter how small, and  feed them to hogs and poultry. This  i.s a good way to vary the ratioii.i.  1 also cook ai>ples (sweet ones  preferred) und pumpkins. If these  ure to be fod to hens, or growing  pigs, I mash them whilo hot, with  some bran. If to be fed to fattening  hogs, corn meal is put in. I have  followed this practice for some, year**;  wilh good success and ulways have  hnd plenty hogs and pork that wus  good and sweet. Apples and potatoes arc ns much to hogs as to the  human  race.  In summer, my hogs have the run  of thc orchard until fruit gets to  dropping badly. Then they are  housed in dry, warm, clean pens, I  prefer hogs in my orchard to any  other waj' of cultivating the soil.  Mr. Hog is a faithful worker und a  little corn scattered around will  keop  him  diligent.  &���������;  ���������:*���������:���������������:���������<���������������������������:���������<:������������������:������������������>���������:������������������:���������������������������:������������������:������������������:������������������?  Fashion  ...Talk  i  BIRTH  NOT  EVERYTHING.  Most   of  World's   Great   Men Were j  Lowly  Born.  Most, of the greatest men of history were of lowly birth. Look over  the list nnd see how little the "horn-  in' " had to do With results* and  achievements. Welsoy ��������� wns the son  of a butcher, Columbus thc sou of  a weaver, Horace thc son of a manumitted slave, Sir Hicbard Arkwright the son of a barber, Shakespeare the son of a wool stapler,  Watt the son of a blockniuker, Vir-  gij tlie son of a porter, Stephenson  the son of a fireman at a. colliery,  'Hums the son of a plowniai.i, Franklin the son of a tallow chandler,  Oliver Cromwell the son of a brewer.  Aesop wn.s a slave, lienconsfield was  a lawyer's clerk, Thomas Paine was  a staymakor, Defoe n. hosier, son of  a butcher; Demosthenes the son ot a  cutler, Ben Jonson was a bricklayer, Bunyan a traveling tinker, Pickens a reporter and son of a reporter,  Kdinund 'Kcan was the son of a  iv stage carpenter, Cervantes was a  common soldier, Homer was a farmer's son and is said to have begged  his bread. 'I'he list miglit be extended through columns.  HKOW.N  AND (JKKKN  ltlitGN.  Pompadour figured tutTeliis uro out  in spring patterns. Tho grounds are  eluingenblo���������dark roil, bluo aud green  Tho silk is ������1  ix yard.  A pretty fashion, growing out of  the voguo of the transparent yoke,  no doubt, is seen in lhc many velvet and silk gowns made with slashed sleeves showing undersleevcs of  the yoke  material.  The bend-chain of lho moment is  the one that reaches midway between  the chin and the waist, and it may  bc mado of bends both largo and  small, though the large ones are thc  most  in request.  As a result of tho growing numbers of hand-sowers in this country,  there has appeared a class of underwear which is known as domestic  French. It is cheaper than the imported, but ih often pretty anil -dainty*  A display of pretty tea-table dishes  contains somo clover plays on fruit  designs. There nro teapots shaped  and colored to imitate strawberries,  a decoration of leaves and flowers in  relief embellishing them.  Krminc is a Iur prettier and more  becoming f/ir than it wns in a former generation. As it was then .manipulated thoro was always a slightly  yellow tinge about it, which increased witli age and wear, and was  wont to impart a shabby and old  elTect to it. Hut under its present  treatment lhc most Iierfoct and dazzling whiteness is secured, which is  one of lho loveliest of settings to a  fair face.  A few advance models of straw  hats    have appeared.   They  do    not  TRADE WITHTHE STATES  FIGURES  SHOWING  THE  BUSINESS FOR 1004.  Sixty  Per  Cent.   o������ Imports  Come  From the States���������Britain  Comes Second.  Fifty per cent, of tho aggregate external trade of Canada during tho  fiscal year JOO! wns with t.he United  States, says the New York Herald.  Thc fiscal policy of neither country  is designed to encourage the largo  commercial intercourse which this  fact indicates. On both sides of the  international boundary line protective tariffs prevail whicli aro intended to discourage rather than promote International trade, so .that tho  latter must bo said to owe its incentive solely to the needs and resources   of  neighboring  peoples.  That the tnrilT of the United  Stntes. however, performs its functions as n protective measure bettor  than does that of the Dominion is  shown bv tho fact that whilo 00.por  cent, of Canada's Imports were products of the United States, of Canada's total exports only 33 2-3 per  cont. wore tuken by --ho United  States. On the other hand, 50 per  cent, of Canada's exports during  1004 were sent to Oreat lirilain,  while Canada, notwithstanding her  JJrillsh preferential tariff, took less  than 24 per cent, of hcr imports  from that country, and oven this  proportion will bn reduced next  year hy tho operation of recent tar-  in' legislation.  INCR15ASJ3. FROM STATES.  Kxclusive of coin nnd bullion,  which figure for between SJ7,000,000  and .**.S,000,000 yearly, Canada's lo- t  tal imnoi'ls from the United States  in the fiscal year 1904 amounted to  ������148,0.10,578,  an  increase of 11 por  loos $472,537, increase $82,704;  stono and manufactures1 thereof,  $034,814, increase $85,058. Canada  ulso exported $788,750 worth of potatoes to  Cuba.  Tho principal items of export to  the United States showing n declino  as compared with 1903, wero:���������Animals $1,318,421, decrease $('.84,025;  grain $485,025, decrease $3(15,008;  breadstuff* (of which Canada exported $20,000,000 to Great, Itrltuln)  $853,972, decrease $172,01(1; conl  $3,838,8.13, decrensn $'.M>.),.|*I 1; furs  and skins $04(5,307, decrease $207,-  071; hay $793,027, decrease $130,-  971; hides $1,783.00<  $107,511: asbestos $709,381, do  crease $48,343; lead oro $3*17,740,  decrease $01,903; settlers' effects $1,-  115,172, decrease $122,857: wood,  unmanufactured, $14,930,810, decrease $1,001,037; wood manufactured, $1,904,400, decrease $21,559;  wool and manufactures thereof  S241,781, decrease $19,200; iron nml  steel nnd manufactures thereof ������1,-  557,290,  decrease $1,4 74,083.   ������������������     .  CASES OF RESURECTION.  MEN  WHO     HAVE     CHEATED  THE  GALLOWS.  Dangled at tho End  of the Hangman's Ropo,  and Lived  Many a Year.  *l|cent.',   or $14,215,341   over the     im*  i * -     -       .  : ports  of   United States  products    In  differ    in   shape or general construe  tion from the Napoleons, marquise; ���������-���������-- -,-.--.- . . , -������ ._ .���������,. ������,*,0  shapes and toques wo have been 1100'3* Cl th,s lotnl $0*v*60, <9R  wearing all this season. Tho colors j worth; wus admitted free and A>7,,-  nre significant, being mostly i)ois543,7S0 worth paid ituly. Imports  shades of green and brown. Buyers j of Canadian produce to the United  say that  these two  colors will    rule j States  amount to $00,850,833. a de-  during the spring. Another word  from those prophets is.thnt shepherd  checksl will bc the rage as soon as  the season opens. Urown, green,  blue and mauve in combination with  whito aro promised.  The new walrus-skin pocketbooks  and handbags usually presented in  mole color or elephant grey, are not  crease of $909,477, or 1 1-3 per  cent., as compared with the preceding year. Canada's exports to  Oreat' Britain' show a much greater  shrinkage, having fallen from $125,-  109,980. to $110,120,896, a decrease  of 3 2 per cent. ;  The principal items of import from  lho United States, compared with  the  imports  of the  fiscal  year  1903,  so  luxurious    in   appearance  as     thc  _ ������  still inore now silver-gilt* cases,. with j show as follows:���������Animals, $1,943,-  three compartments inside, one tojx25, a decrease of $172,290; books  carry, visiting cards, the second to;ami ])ri���������tc,| mutter, $1,553,925, an  contain one's money nnd the third'���������i���������..,.,,Jl������:f.-1 of $191,952; broadsturfs,  a little powder-puff. There is a l9iig*:.g{*;:.jo1..14..9 (including $4,874,839  chain to .tho. reticule-ami; a* ring, so wo,.Ul of fl.ce corn), an increase ( of  that * it: can "be worn on the _ l.Ule ; c^;^ 0:il. : {.]o(.k(. nlld ? watchcs,  finger and clasped in tho hand for. gg.^-,-,. ^ lllC1.cnscor $23,203;  further safety. .       ^..  ���������       :. |conI  ���������������������������,,  cok     .$20,491,301.  an     in-  A    .ow     new     spring  fabrics     have ��������� cr- g., i779)4o.j.   cordagc,   $1,-  Ai\ 624,541, a decrease of $525,704;. cot-.j.-^in ,.thel.'eiglitie."J-*-young "Milncr,   as  KUSSIA NS  TfiUST  IN  FATE.  A  few   years  ago  I  was   taking     a  country walk in Kovno, says a writer-iri* tho  St.   James's  Gazette.    Tho  road lay through a dense forest and  to  2J   lbs. Ithe day was* oppressively hot.    J   nr-  ton and cotton goods, $8,392,258,  an increase of S9S.024. Of this, $6,-  500,000 represent the value of raw  cotton imported free. From Groat  Britain, Canada imported $6,000,-  000 worth  of1, manufactured cottons  drifted   into, the   dross-goods   'deportments.      Among   them    in  a" line  fancy  colienncs,   with  shot  figures  in,  tho now .peach  shade und  other  fush-',  ionublc colors. -..'',  Zenana      robes     in    delicate  colors  have     largo  embroidered   collars     of!  white nnd  others have trimming    of:  heavy  laco.   The vivid  reds  are    es- j under  the  preferential   tariff,  pcclally   beautiful     in   this   material, IN STEEL AND IRON.     '-.  but    are at  their best'when finished  entirelv in  red. '    'J he entire import or iron and steel  Hals' arc reduced  lo  very low. pric-; ahl1 ���������."���������au.ufactures   thereof   from    the  . cs,  and even in  the best shops beau-1! .United  States/however,  exceeded by  a  crossroad,      inid 1 t iful  models  are sold  at the  custom-: $20,000,000     Canada's'importation  thc  shade  of  the' er's  price.   For  $10  the  handsomest���������' of similar  articles  from  Groat    Uri-  A signpost pointed its i hots   are   purchasable.      Five   dollars   lain.    Of metals, minerals and mariu-  down     the     converging j nnd     even   three  buys  pretty    toques factures  LEARNED WORKINGMEN.  College in London Has Some   Remarkable Students.  Some of the students of tho London (England';' Workingmcn's Col-  lego show devotion to their studies  under tho most unfavorable circumstances. ���������  There was ono who, while learning  Latin, hnd to go to thc war in  South Africa. Ho translated Virgil  whilo on blockhouse dulv, and when  lie came homo ho went back to thc  college and becamo a teacher in Latin.  Thc teacher of geology ls a working cabinetmaker, who began by  studying at thc college; and tho  teacher of botauv is a tea taster in  the city.  Tlic majority or. the students have  always been working men. Many who  have prospered in business', have  owed their advance to the facilities  afforded  by tho college.  A working jeweller, who once  tended the classes, left ������0,000  tho college when he died.  One of tho students to-day is a tutor seventy-one years old, who is  anxious to add a knowledge of Italian to his accomplishments'.,.  There is a Fleet, street compositor,  fifty-seven years ojd, who is-ulso. becoming familiar with Italian. 1-To  has been a student for six years, and  began by mastering Greek.  - Mr. 'Duchesne, tho secretary, asked  Iifin what was his object in wishing  to ,learn  Greek.  "Well you see," said the compositor, "I have sometimes to 'set up'  (���������reck words in typo, and I do not  like doing things! do not understand."    '  Jhthe early-days of its history  Tom " Hughes had boxing classes in  the* basement, and Kuskin taught  drawing upstairs.:? At a later period  nt-  to  can be fed  in place  of middlings but'roads.    On  one   of  them Was   inscrib-j nnd   turbans  for Which  $13  and  $20  being     highly   nitrogenous   a     largerjed   "14   vorsts  to   Janova,"   on     the ��������� were formerly  asked. ���������  proportion     of corn  meal  should    bo'other,  "17 vorsts to Shndown."  Pre-J     Pillow     covers   of   colored   morocco  fed.      Jf     hogs show a craving     for  mineral matter, supply a  ���������Isentiy the creaking "of wheels and the i decorated   wiih  Mexican   tooled  small quan-j slow  "clop,  clop"  of  tity of wood ashes,  charcoal or bone, on  the  road  behind  roused  n:e  ine'-i).    This craving is unnatural and;cart   piled   high   with   tinware  [coming down the road wilh the dri  indicates,a  lack  of  mineral     matter;  in   their   feed.  horse's. hoofs  A  wns  i  YOUNG FHUIT TREES  Winter  injury  to  young  tree:  er perched on the top of the load.  "Good day, brother!" I called out  as the cart with its sorry horse came  a may abreast of me. The man returned rny  come from three sources: Sun scald, j salute, and the horse, glad of any  vermin and severe winds. The loss;excuse to rest his weary legs, came j  from sun scald and vermin must, ia't0 a standstill in thc middle of the:  the  aggregate,   be something     great.' ,-oa(i. !  No     tr....js      unprotected     can  escapej    -'Whicli   way     are  you   going?"      1 !  ihe-e danders.       Sun scald is caused, ns\eci " . |  --b^Ujfi^ nl u*���������a.ULjj"e<^i n^  iiig   oi   ihe  bark   of   the  trees     whit '  the   wood   nnd   root   system  frozen,   dormant  condition.  uro  It  in  a  mny i  'ttlmrp  to-morrow."  i    "Ji-ut   there   is   nlso   a   mm-ki't.  Shadowa,"   I   answered,   "and  it.  in  I  r.ui.iiiion of the bark, which turns:  black and dies, .sometimes separat-i  inir  from   tho  wood. ;  To  prevent   injury  from  sun     BC.ildi  it.   is   only   i.eressnry   to   protect     the  trunk   frum   the   direct   rays   of      the  r.'^n.       Thai   which   checks   the     rays  tint   does   not   obstruct   them   i.s    best;  more important place   than   .hinnvn."  "So  it  i.s:  so   it. is."  lhe  driver  n>-  plierl  with   perfect.   indilTerer.ee.  "What  hnve you   for  sale?"  "Plenty  of  good   tinware,   as     vou  can  see,     brother.       T   have      worked  for    six    weeks    to    imake this carl-  load."  I the  (or  iho  purpose.    Wire  netting  ped   nboi.t   the  trunk,   in   more  one  thickn *.������s     if     necessary,  affords  .'iim;].*      pio'rtion.        Wood     veneer,  which   may  be obtained  for  the  pur-  pn;.e     from  be: ry box  maniifact urers,  is   much   .'jsed   and   is   cheaper     than  the  wire screen.    Some growers     set  lhe     tree1  slightly  to  the  southwest  sv ers   the   purpose   in   many   cases.  Much  muy  be  done to  prevent     i  jury      from     lliis  source by  properlylhad  fertilizing   the  land   and  giving  good'  culture.    Frequent   cultivation   during  llu;  growing season,   with  plenty     of  available "fertility in  the soil   t.o  promote      a   vigorous    healthy,  normal  growth, tends to place  the tree in a  condition  to   resist   injury.  l'egular,   systematic,  pruning should  lie given,   ns   the  growth   in    limb  the trunk nnd remainder of branches  open to the direct rays of the sun,  by   which   they   are  not   injured.  As a protection against vermin  either the wire screen or wood veneer v. ill prove ample. As a protec  tic rg.iinit rabbits the trunk  s-houhl be guarded to a bight of 2  or 3 f.-ei*. as the accumulating snows  of winter enables tho rabbits to  reach higher. '1'iviini ing the snow  r.bo"t the buM: i f !">��������� tree is a preventive ngninM the wirings of mice,  na is also ; !,e banking < f the tree  wi'h   earth.  wrap-:      'Well,   good  luck  to  you   and  your  than   tinware."   f  snid.   [Hilling  and  eating  the berries wjthin  reach.     "Will  you  take   it,  to  .Innova  or  Shadowa?"  The  mnn   picked   up  a   bit  of    cord  which   served   as   reins   and   prepared  to go  on.  "I shall   leave,  that  to  my how."  with     the  trunk  leaning he  i-.nswered  callously.  This   an-1    'I'he     lumbering   wagon   moved    olT  and finally passed  out of sight,  down  .Janova   road,   which   the     horse  elected   to  take.  * 4 :   and  burnished work are among the popular -bowings of the art departments. In one display red. green or  blue burnisher) leather is sprinkled  with butterfly designs. The covers  are laced  with   thongs  at  the sides.  Topaz beads, both pink and amber,  look lovely separated by imitation  . j diamonds; lapis lazuli bl.:e is very  moHish ;;nd strings of-ngate. amber  nnd coral are all intensified in pret-  liness by the insert ion of the little  clear white bead bct*.V(.-en  eneh.  Among the phiin limngi.rg robes  inanv of French I'annei,  fine light  :CTght^!*g->e-l.*l.vil.- --,:titA.,llit,-tt_ALOll^Vt-  bntross. Tlie inst two nifiterinls nre  often ma'> up in fanciful guise. The  j smarte.-.t. i*'ranch flannel and broad-  i cloth robes of thi.s cl.iss are, while  i graceful in line, severelv plain, but.  i buttonholed and embroidered on  } their edges nntl ni-miinented by  :sprn.\s of heavy ini^ej| embroidery  ! on the doiibl'Hirea. te 1 froi't^ or on  j the collars, if they nru mndo with  ! collars.  i A large shopping hug of shaded red  ' calf is trimmed at the bottom with  ! a new art design in eut brass. Tho  j bag is fitted with purse, card case,  Miielling   buU-l'.'  and  pi.v.-der  pu1".  Thc    best   silver    toilet    ornaments  nnd       those    adjuncts    thnt    include  brushes,    hand    mirrors,    and   bottle-;  tops,  nro simple���������very  simple,   iritei-'l  ���������in   design.    A   gre.il   firm   in      London   hns    introduced   n   set   of  silver*  ornaments   for   the   boudoir   as     Well  as  the  I.i.ilet,   the salient   feature     of.  which   is   its   absolute   idaiimr.vs,   .save:  thereof. ��������� excluding coal,  Canada imported $35,815,844 worth  from the United States during the  year,   un   increase  of  SI,707,516,    or  I-.ord'-.Milner. then was, gavo Saturday night lectures, and Mr.: Littleton, the Colonial Secretary, then a  prounising lawyer, gave lectures on  law. '���������  Onp of the most, amusing experiences nt the college is related by  the present Colonial Secretary. A  student at his law lectures was a  man employed at Smithfield meat  market, who was as ..keen about law  as he was skilful in handling legs of  mutton and sides of beef. Although  hewas at work at Smithfield from  3 a. ni.: until tho afternoon, the  butcher read law assiduously, and  the Colonial Secretary says that  some;'of the knottiest problems ��������� imaginable    were    propounded    by "the  five per cent.,     over 1903.        Paper jnTnn from Smithfield  end paper goods  were imported-    to      As a result,  probably,  of  the edu-  tho    value    of    $1,053,132, .an.    in-  cation  which  he gained  at. the    col-  crcase of $.388,324. lege, the Smithfield man rose from a  Importations of provisions, valu- humble position to" be a well-known  ed at $1,647,000, wero about the. ��������� salesman. He hns since retired and  same  as   in   1003,   but   thc  high  pro-j lives  in   the" country.-  tectionists   arc    not   permitting      thc  '.'anadinn .farmer     to   become   reconciled  to    a   tarfp which,   they  argue,  allows 'Canadian: pork nnd  bacon    to  the value of a million dollars yearly,  $1,600,000   worth     of   dairy  produce  t.nd  half a million  dollars' worth of  vegetables  to  be displaced by importations   from   the  United  States.  I=^Jfiw<TOl^ifiWi=WfTfjrli*n���������p'Oofls-K-nTiwdn-  import^d   last   year   $702,824   worth  fn.m  ihe   United  Stales,   an   increase;  of  SI<'..'���������)���������">,   and  $13,731,114     worth]  from   ihe   United.   Kingdom.        That]  this Inrco Importation wns proving , loon. The fact that this girl cpiot-  I'l.iii'ou*. to the Canadian woollen in-]ed scripture' iir her sleep Was eon-  dustry wns admitted by the Oovern- ;sideied n miracle by her relatives,  went. nnd accordingly the lirst'and sho i.s now fully convinced of  breach ..as :n: '������������������ in the P.ritish pre-(her mission herself, and often goes  .'erentbil' tarilf when the duly on     all 'into     u     trance,   during  whicli      shu  WORSHIP A GERMAN GIRL.   _  Her Devotees Say She is the Reincarnated Messiah.  A strange religious sect has been  founded at Annesberg. in the distriet  of=Erzge.bii-ge.^.by^^tlio^superstiJ.i.(������us..  nnd ignorant working people who  have come to believe that Christ has  become ivine.iriialcd in the person of  a  fair-haired,   blue-eyed   girl   of     fif-  Until 1783 Hie method of hanging a convict wus primitive in the  extreme; il consisted merely in drawing away tho cart, from under the  prisoner aft on the ropo had boon  fastened round his neck, and leaving  decrease ] him suspended until life was thought  to bo extinct. It is easy thus to  see how, either through un arrangement, with the hangman or some abnormal physical formation or power  of resistance, a malefactor might  survive the ordeal and ho little tbo  worse for  it,  says  London Tit-Mils.  Such cases wero numerous unlil  Into in the eighteenth century, and  the famous .Jack K'otch was responsible for some of them. Ono of  Jack's supposed victims, a woman  called ,7ano Wilson.* Was taken from  the gallows by her friends for burial  ono duy in 1.J84, and had actually  been placed in her cofl'm 'when sho  recovered consciousness. Jane survived to become the mother of ten  children, mrd lived far into tbe reign  of the second George, dying in 1741  al. tlm ripe age .of oighty-jtwo."*  Another woman who cheated tho  gallows was ���������'half-hanged Mng'gie,"  who, a century anrl *a-hnlfago. was  a very familiar and popular figuro in  tho streets of Edinburgh. Maggio  had been sentenced to death for  some  PETTY ACT OF STEALING,  and was on the point of being buried when she "como to," and announced hor0 intention of living a  good many years yet. Sho lived  long1 enough, in fact, to attend the  execution of Hho very man who had  been  her  prosecutor.  As may easily bo imagined, all  kinds of .artifices were adopter! ��������� by  condemned persons and their friends  to battle1 thc hungninn. A common  trick was to introduce a metal tube  into the throat, to prevent suffocation; nnd another wns to support  tho body by.cords in such a way us  to remove the strain from the neck  and thus make strangulation impossible; While executioners and doctors alike were bribed to release tho  victims boforo life was extinct. '  ���������-Henrv Hall, wno was sentenced to  death in 1775 on a charge of counterfeiting stamps, wus cut down after hanging for? a quarter of an  hour, and a few hours later was  smuggled on board a boat which  was about, to sail for America. Ho  reached New York in time to lako  part in... tho. War of. Independence,  rapidly reached the rank of major,1*  and died forty years later ono of  the wealthiest and iinost respected  men in;? Pennsylvania. William Buell, who1.1 was hanged at-Tyburn, in  1740, was less fortunate in his  escape from the hangman. After  hanging for twenty minutes ho wns  taken to the Surgeons' Hall and recovered under the stimulus of  THE. piSECTfNG-KNIFE.  Within a few hours he was well as  over; but it was not long before ho  fell once, more into the clutches of  the law. and this timo lie was transported for life to -tho American  plantations:  Moro than ono inan it was found  n. physical impossibility to bang  under tlio old conditions of strangu-  lntion. One Daniel Tiobsoii, according to the Observer of January  I (ith,, 1.792, was actually hanged six  times, "the total period.'of suspension being no less than two and a  half hours;* and. on eneh occasion he  did not'oven lose 'consciousness. According to the medical "evidence he  owed liis immunity from strangulation, lo. his .very . muscular neck and  to a peculiar construction of his  windpipe." This record, howevor,  was --handsomely beaten by a French-  tiian, Jean- Marmnnde, who survived  no fewer tlian eleven "attempts by  the hangman on  his  life.  Elizabeth'Clruy, who. was sentenced  to dcntli in 1756 for' stealing a log  of mutton, recovered consciousness  an hourafler she was cut down, niid  .survived   to -.become,  the -mother of.  iii lurge family; and it was one of  her grandsons who. aft.er Sir .Samuel Homilly, did more thnn any other  man to secure the passing in 1S23  of the statues which exempted  about iv hundred felonies, such ns  that, for which his grandmother had  been condemned lo death, from eap-  ilnl   punishment.  1 HOME.  i  *  rich,  doll-  mo-  tca-  HOUSEHOLD HINTS.  Never lot starchy vegetables, like  po.Ciit.oes, ceasu boiling for a momont  whilo they are cooking. 'I'hey become  wator-soaked under such conditions,  ami lose iliivor.  In putting away tinware, sou lhat  il is perfectly dry. I(. iH the littlo  drop of water that, causes the spot  of rust and the rust soon eats a  hole.  Copper may hc siuces*-fully cleaned  by being rubbed with a cut. lemon,  dipped   in  salt.  Thu mince meat' jar will receive  nny small left-overs to advantage,  such as a bit oi preserves, a few teaspoonfuls of spiced vinegar from tho  sweet pickles, or a saucer of canned  fruit. Stir tl'.e mince meat frequently, lo blend and incorporate its  contents. Tlie result will be  fruity mass Hint will make a  Cious pie.  Good (iingerbi'end���������One cup  lasses, ono cup sour milk, one  spoon ginger., a little-cinnamon, 2$  clips flour, 5 tablespoon shortening.  Hake, in oblong shallow tins.  Applo Filling for Cake���������Orate one  largo sour apple, add one cup gran-  .ulatcd sugar and while of ogg ��������� woll  bealch. Heat ali together until  consistency of whipped cream, for  wliich it is often mistaken.  Canned SauorkrauJL���������lloil sauerkraut until tender, fill jars nnd pour  over top of each jar 3 tablespoons  melted lard. Seal while hot. This  will keop a year or longer.  Patience Candy���������This is very good.  Molt 1 cup. granulated sugar.iu nn  iron saucepan, stirring constantly  until it i.s lho consistency of molasses. Add 1 cup milk and boil until  tho caramel Is dissolved. Then add  1 cup milk, 2 cups sugar and one  tablespoon buttcr. Uoil until lt  threads when dropped from a spoon.  'J'ako from fire, put 2 .tablespoons'in:  a saucer and stir to see if it hardens.  If it does not harden boil for a few?  minutes and try again. Be nuretto  remove it," from lire each time'. whilo  testing. When tho "try" is satisfactory add huff'cup walnuts or pecans  and stir until the mixture begins to  harden. Pour onto an oiled plnttor  nnd when cool cut into squares.1  Cottage Cheese.���������Place a crock of  sour, clabbered milk on the stove  heating it slowly until about ns hot  as the finger will stand, or till."ti%  whey and curd separate. Don't lot  it'boil or tho curd will ho tough.  Turn lhe crock frequently and cut  the curd with: a knife. Tako out  witli a dipper and put* in a coarse  brig to drain, l.et it hang for several" hours in a cool place, or over  night. ..would be better. When ready  to sni've* dress with salt, pepper and  rich cream. Make into little round  balls  und garnish , with -parsley.  We'd)  tUilti,  was   i  cnt.  nitASS   I'.UTTON   ACTS.  of  I  Acts were passed in the reigns  William Ilf., Anno and Ocorgo I.,  which marie it illegal for any tailor  to make, or arry mnn to wear,  clothes with nny buttons other than  removing of much; those made of brn.in appended thereat ono timo loaves' to. The law further enacted that  not. only should any tailor who coin-  mil led ii. breach of it be fined forty  shillings. but, afto that, he should  nol. he able to recover from his customer in n court of law the. pri.er.f  tho suit whicli ho had adorned with  the offending buttons. Tho whole  object, of tho Act. was l.o protect the  Ilirniinghnm metal button-makers. A  cn:.a whicli cnnic before tho courts  in the year 1854 or 1855, In which  a man, oil being sued Jjy bis tailor,  raised a successful defence, relying  on the Acts in question, that tho  buttons on tha cloths which ho    hnd  goods from the United   King-  e\c������pt      blankets   and   flannels.  im rea.'.ed   from   23}   to   30      per  .   The   general   tariff  on   woollens  .-   ;��������� *r   rent.      At   the   same      time  I referential   duly  of   10   2-3    per  ir.e  cent.  V.'t-ayr.  n*_'fi: n  being  STATES  for the rirn of applique silvoi  the edge of each ornament,  rirn is' not only beautiful in  but      prut or ts   tho j,:  . I  Much limv be done to discourage ordered wero bono and not brass,  the prcence" of mice by removing all i called attention to tho exlstenco or  rubbi-h from tne orchard, and pnr- the anachronism, and tho restrictions  licularly  bv  seeing  that  there  is  no) wore soon after abolished.  round  Thm  itself,  ind   highly  burnished  surfaces  of  the  rest  of t.he  silver   from   scratches.    Another     odd  device   that   hns   lieen   resuscitated   is  I ongrnvod    silver    which     to     modern  | oyes   looks   very   quaint.  ONE   CAUSE   HV   II. [.a !���������::���������;?:  A ftinio'is pli; I'.icinn upon being  jasl-efl leronl'.y what, is the ciiiel1  icnuse nf illbeallh, replied: "Thinking and Inlking about it, nil Ihe  time. 'Ihis Ceaseless introspection  in which so many of i.he rising general inn ol nervous folk indulge is  certainly wearing them out. When  thoy nre not. worrying ns to whe  ther they sleep loo much or too little Ihey nre fidgeting over (lie  amount of food they take or the  (ftiunllty of exercise necessary for  health. In short, they never give  themselves  a moment's  peace."  [mnkes fx.'ini-lSlhlical" uttei'nnces.     'I'he  [news   of     tbis   sect   recently   reached  'the   police,   who   appeared  at  one    of  'their   services.    'I'he   believers      Were  [seated     on     a   hill   just   outside  the  | town, and on-the summit, on a green  twine and cordage was     in-[velvet  cushion   was   the  girl,  to   20     per  cent.,   the  taritl -the   poli'ce   hnd   heard   enough  American  and  other  cordage  per cent.  innd a fight, followed, which kept, the  (court,   busv  for  .several   davs. The  Of Canada s total export to nil :pirI wftR p|m.n,| uncer observation.  countries of S1W.4 M,4:'5< during t.he i in fl hospital, but was declared sane  fiscal .'.,ar 1001, the United States jnn,| ,.,.���������,. ))(imc!i .,lh(.r(. sl,e wns "m,\.  took ���������it)r,,S���������C,,n8-i worth, or 33 2-3 ,,.���������������������������.,] ,������������������ u ,m,i*fyr bv her believer.*)  jir-r   r.:���������,���������,   and   Croat   Ilrilani   ������ 11 (),- jwhcvbeld    a   rousing ' meeting. A  'I'jfi.Pi.rj,   or  noj   per  cent.      ilie -������-|]iw.|fn     ;oiirnalist   who Was   present.  {siiyn thnt the audience was in a  stall; bordering on frenzy. The girl  fell into n trance, and then a strange  voice sa:tl: "Peace be with vou. I  tun   Christ."  ,     As   she   spoko   ell   the   hearers      re-  1.12   per   cent. J moved  strange coverings,   which   thev  irincipal   cvpoils   lo   the   l/nit-   h,,,|   |.]..���������;f.,|  upon   tlieir  heads.        Th',.  led  .'-���������t-it.es showing  increniies  nver   the   v���������i,r.   ������������������������������������,      <���������,   u,   >.,v   u,.u   fl    |m,,  |o:p.������ils      ..f      1/03      wer.:-.- ^ (.'ordngu   ,),f,w.���������      ||i:s      poor     girl      to    speak  I,    increase   S.t.iS.,'.)!-,;     drugs. I-j,,^     |)(,cn,.st,   r,),p   vvns   honest,  te.,      53-13.120,   increase   .*.<*       '  h S4.1K'.!, Oil,  inrrense SI:  A   HOLT)  I..ADV.  Many  a     marriage suggests   to  an  irreverent     curiosity     Hie     question,  "Hid  the  woman   propose  It?"      Hut  one    .seldom     finds     actual     historic  After ! Pt'"1 that she did.    A recent delight-  bhis- ���������'"'   book  on   Scotland  has  an   inter-  phemv  thev  proceeded  to arrest, her. j esLing     ond     apparently     authentic  ���������but*  were attacked  bv  her  adherents.   Kt������'".V     ������f     ������   case   where   the   woman  |not     only     took   the  initiative,   but  port  to   t.he   United  .State:)  .showed  iti  decline  of  Jess     than   tf 1,000,0*0.   or-,  1    1-3   per  cent.,   while  the   total    e.s-L  j-.e.ti-t,   to   all   ro'iiitries   declined   $17,-'  OOO.fiOf),  or  nearly  8 fier  cent...    and  the   export   lo   fir. at.   Britain   fell     off j  cent. j  The   irincipal   c.vpoi Is   lo   the   ITnit-!,  ���������c.*1 '��������� i ,��������������������������� i , ri-.r.t-  v...i.-,,.t,t,     in-uir.H. | through,   hrciifse  she  was  liy.-s,   ele.,     S313.120,   increase   $37,- j    '|*[,en   follwod   n   strange  jargon    of  S:,0; ii-ih S-l.lK'.!, 01 I,  inrrense 5 I.">,'!,- 'religious     phrases.     and   when      the  .IH4:   Innts   S220,130,    increase   *?(',;���������{,- 'vt)*���������?0     rnrslinil  people     were  sobbing  7.T.I-   nictnls  and   minerals  and   mtiriu-'  fnct'iin-s      thereof.    ?2!).0fi l,C,23,       increase Si'.O.VI.riH) (includine  Sl.'Jt-'l.-   lift   worth      of   copper,    increase   ."? I ,-j  Hotel      Clerk���������"We  have   oul  ( end  I ous  wr  ees1  thine  thc   lloor   in   r.  550.52'.': gold in quart/, niij.'irets r.nd  dust', fti H,V 13,700. increase ?2,2S3,-  050: silver ore SI .820.3S2. increase  923.l)!'M: and nickel $015,250, increase  ?'o",070);     spirits  and     win,  the  Ol'.i  bed   is  ���������Well.  took   it.  in  a  high-handed  fashion  Tbo young Co intess of Carriole was  left a widow by the death of her  husband while on one of the crusades. 'I'he king became her guardian, and she had good reason,to fear  that be wmdd force upon her a marriage of policy. She was a famous  horsewoman, ami often rode' for . a  day through her own forest, attended only by a small mounted guard.  One day she encountered a young  man lo whom she whs at once much  attracted. She asked him lo return  with her to her caslle. but he had  some gallant adventure already in  hand. uiKp'ungrueiously declined the  invitation.  At a  word     from  her.  her  men-ut-  nrms made him a prisoner, and  bore  him  iifi to Tumbcrry Castle.  Two   weeks'   imprisonment  brought  "'������'    him to a proper souse of the charms  'of  his  fair  hostess,   nnd   knight    and  ���������lady   were     wedded,   with   the   reluc-  n.  e. tant  consent  of  the  king.  onVj i    The son of this romantic marriage  sup- wn.s    1'obert     Bruce,   whoso  splendid  ������437,380,     increnso    ?41,879;    pola-| floor.'  room   left.   sir.  pose''' we'll haf    to dake ii.   Hut   "i patriotism and brave deeds are well  hate  to  haf     my  wife slecb  on     der fitted     to  justify, his  mother's  cour:  ageous audacity.  ' ���������   SCHOOI, IA1NCH15S.  A writer recently wrote of a visit  she received from ��������� a well-known  toucher, who presented somo ideas  on the'subject of the proper feeding  of school-children which seem too  valuable to be kcjit for private use.  She began by shying that "allhor  working life sho had boon hampered  by a delicate digestion, and that she  ascribed the trouble entirely������������������ to not  having had enough to cnt ns a growing girl ut'school." Tbis caused  surprise to her auditors, who knew  on what liberal scale her oal/ly homo  life hud been arranged "Yes," she  continued; "I? know it sounds odd  that 1. should suy that, and wero  my dear m'ofhor living she would be  horrified that, any child of hors  sliould complain of being starved,  bf.it it is nevertheless true.' Then  she went bn to explain that, living  in the country, they wero too far  from the school lo admit their returning for the noon meal. Tho cold  lunch given them to take was substantial enough in its way, but afforded little temptation to a fastidious appetite, the consequence being  that the pie or cake which was always included in the luncheon would ���������  be eaten, and the rest either 'traded'" or. given away: Meantime the  substantial hot meal of the family  had, been eaten at. noon, and when  TluT1&hildrcii=i'etiirne[l-ft"om~sch()oliitho'=-|  supper was tea, preserves, hot biscuits, and cake, so that only on  Saturdays and Sundays did the  children have a really  'square meal.'*  "That this is by no   means an isolated  case  we  all  know,   and  it   behooves  the mother of growing children lo bowni'o lest, her boys and girls  also     develop ilyspsia and in      later **  life  lay    it    to  lier  door!   In  many,  households   lhc   problem is not     an  easy  one  to solve.   Fpr very     many  reasons dinner must como at    noon,  and  two  dinners  are  more  than  the  most loving and energetic mother can  bo . oxpeL-ted    to   provide,   especially  when,  as  is so  often  the case,     sho  cooks     lhem      herself.   The   .teacher  whose  words  formed1 the  basis      for  this ' parngraph     made  tho practical  suggestion   that   more  caro      should  bc exercised in. putting up the    rioon  hmeheons, and that; when possiblo anV  arrangement should   be  made   in   tha  schoolhouse  by  which  things    token,  by the children could be"heated.  She   .  described   one ��������� country    schoolhouse  which  instituted     an  oilstove.      The  older girls'took turns in heating tho   ;  soup  or   stew  or oven  milk   brought   |  by the scholars and  the plan worked   ;  vevy  well.    It  is also a good  idea to   ,:  have something substantial  for    sup-   j  per,  if il  is only  porridge    or    cold   !  meat.   Many     a     housewife1, 'spends   |  hours     over  baking hcr cake    which   a  would    lie used to liotter  advantage  ij  in     giving  her  children   more     solid   I;  food." i  A  CYNIC. 1  "Let me see, a cynic is a   man whq^ 1  is   tired    of the world,  is  he  not?"   j  the young student of language asked.  '���������'No,   no,   my  child,"   replied     tho  ^knowing tutor,  "a cynic is  a     man  of whom  the world is  tired."  The   Count  "(passionhtely)���������"I   lofo  zee ver-r-T-rco gr-r-r-routfd you  walk"  on!"      The Heiress   (coldly)���������"I always rideia   . I  .VA' ?.���������}&������������������* C.. :r X~-K ������l*3i  L-^H'iWIBWKTS*;^  ;^*.^-';^c,c^^^^^^rr:v:i:^L'S^yr"-������^  *���������.'.* ?S''  -���������-;;���������������4 -  ..^?*������*=V*.T3M^tf*^riC 2.J  J& <*'V*':<'*****ig,S<5������(*'i**;<g'g<0������<<6<<^  the  ....House  dredge in a lilllo flour. Rear.on with  . | salt, and cayenne. Stir lill all boils  $} ' up. Four thi.s ovor the rice, scat-  A. I tor grated choose on the top and  jJ : brown in tliu oven for twenty, minutes.      Servo  very  hot.  Sultana       Dumplings.      Rub      six  ounces  of  finely     chopped nuet     into  three-quarters     of   a   pound   of   Hour  ll'A.' lujounie*, of buad uumbs   add  [���������������������������������**���������������**������������:.���������������.>������������������.*������*���������������*������*.������*������ f Just  JOE AND THE Is  FOREMAN  VAKIOUS   SALADH.  Egg nnd Lettuce Snbul���������l������oil si\  eggs for fifteen minutes, then throw  theni into cold water antl allow them  to rouiuU there until cold. Kemove  tho si.oils Bud cut each rgg into  four pieces. Place cris;: Istluco  leaves on a largo platter, lay a  pie.e of egg on each leaf, sprinkle  lightly with salt and pour mayonnaise over all. I  Collage Cheese Salad.���������lic.qin Iiy  making your mayonnaise and arrange your lelt uee leaves on a large  flat c.'ish. Ureak with the bowl of a  sjioon tho cheeso into small crumbs*,  and when this is done moisten it  grudunlly with the inayoitniaso  dressing���������rubbing, and blending it all  together into a creamy mass. When  the cheese hns reached this statu  drop, a tablcspoonfi'il of it upca each  lettuce leaf. Set tl'.e dish long  enough upon the iCe lo-chill the cou-i  tents  thoroughly nn'd  serve.  Sweetbread Salad���������As soon as tho'  sweetbreads aro brought homo  plungo them into scalding water  slightly united and allow .them to remain tliwo for ten minutes; then lay  in iced water to whiten thcm. When  entirely cold cook them for fifteen  minutes in salted boiling water, wipe  tliem dry and lay them on the ice  until tliey are cold and crisp, when] ., Jj  they mny be cut with a sharp knife _ ������<  Into slices. Lino your salad bowl  with lettuce leaves, lay the sliced  ������8Wi.'ctbroat)s upon these and.cover  ���������thickly with mayonnaise dressing.  r. Tomato Salad with Whipped Cream  ���������Prepare tbo tomatoes ns directed  in the lust recipe; arrange in halves  .upon lettuce leaves, sprinkle lightly  with salt and lay a spoonful of  -whipped cream upon each. Tliis will  bo .found  delicious.  "Tomato aud Lettuce Sala'd���������Do not  remove the skiu from your tomatoeu  by scalding. Out by carefully'pooling  them. Then cut into halves. Arrange on a cold dish tho crispest lettuce lcn>es, lay half a tomato on.  -.each nnd    tcatter  finely  crushed     ice; s������Sj. \     , , ,     .     ,     ,  tver   nil.   Fill   a pretty glass    bowl: ,.,lllrt>'  bmss  maV  bo  mjldo  to  loo.k  with  nw} omiaise, and  in  serving tho! llko 1;f!W I1!' 1'ouruis strong ammoiim  sal.id pour a bullcful of dressing* ovor] on,   '?'   !'ubl,'"5  vvl,Ul  n  s������ft    brusl1'  ���������each jiicco  of tomato. \a<]������ "������������������B >t  m  clear wator.  Sardine    Salad-One     box     of sor-1/1,0 ��������� ���������   lctl,"   l'������r S^ins  and Itugs.-  Tuko  cqunl parts   of  Hour  and  pow  ���������  t  tt .'.  ���������j������^������!,^,J*^,J,^,I****I������*������t������^,I,'*'J,-*-*,t*',k*I<*  ��������� '* ��������� "tt account's out just one loaf,  Jillow," tho foreman of the  j Mr. Jueqiies, said to the  ,^i  stood  bufore him.  iirston   triod   lo   think of any  which ho fui lud to make colitis business was to deliver  duy old throughout a     dis-  j which  poor peoplo lived who  I     the     stalu  loaves   because  !re a cont apiece cheaper than  h onus. Sir .'Jacques was a  in. and . apparently without  lly disposed heart that is  .(,- thought to be hidden  a rough exterior. At any  held the drivers of tho  faggons  to a very strict   ac-  deJS  t      e- ������,  .ij^ll���������"trg*  rub  with a soft cloth till dry. Too much  plate powder is used by inexperienced  people, and the result on the silver  is  bail.  Water pot plants by immersing the  pots, right over the top, in tepid  water a quarter of an hour onftp . a  week or of tenor if the room is kept  very hot. Water standing always in  the     saucers  does  moro  harm     than  dine-,     two  bunches  of  celery.   Mav-,   ,       . ,.    ���������     , . ,  ommise.   Drain tho oil  from the sar-! I^ ,  S'!U"    wl,."'h  dines     by    leying each fish on    soft  heated     itinn  oven.  should bo    woll  and  thoroughly  tLsu0pnpcr;"tVrn������ng"u.'e's'a"nrinc n���������tl"lb   tl,\C   '/"V   U, should     artcrwards  -on ono side, then on thc other, until| be "*ol shaken to got rid ct flour  the g'rcaec is absorbed by  tho paper, i a"c,  s ,   *. , ,    , ,     .,      .     ,,     , .,  Separate and  wash  the celery,* using     ,Jo  do^oy blaekhec.tlos in the kit-  only  the   flsest,   whitest  stalks.     Cut! ch���������   v'"������   kno������   ������.f, nothing   so     good  -each piece into inch lengths, season a?*"b^x' fc<'aH,ur..<���������}������" J"*1? n*  with" pepper, salt and vinegar. pile "'S^*. '������ corners by the stove, and  these pio:es into a small" pvrumid! ������<*P 't <:" U*10 shcU'0S ������f cupboards.  ..po��������� a glass platter and lav the sar-1 r"   lhc  niorning  vou   will  sweep     up  ��������� dines around tho base of the mound. I *������������������">'  of i'our bla/'": ,fi������u"'1,es*   ,  Pour  ovei- all   n   thick   mayonnaise.     I    ,Jaii0 S'faso  out   ot   lealnor  by  Cucumber Salad.-lWl'and slico 'h "!K -Uu.\������ cl Cgfc',.'0 tl'0,?J,ot a"d  the cucumbers and lav them in ichd!'!r>' lfc '" thc sl",1* ,iicPvat the aPPI|-  wnler  for  an   hour.    Drain   dry," slice j Vnl,'oa      lm'-il     the s,il,in, ',s  ''omovod.  -a small onion and mix with the cu-l Blar.n marks on ton leather can bo  cumbers.   Lay    all     in  a  very    cold! rem(,vcd     by    aPP1!1"^     methylated  ���������dish   and   pour  over  them   n   dressing;'8^1"1   on "��������� 'i.innel.  made of three tablespoonfuls of vine? I   .3llk  ('ai1  bo  ���������"cmovcd  from  paper  n  .gar,   two  of sahul  oil,  a teaspoonful  tho stain  is not  too old.  of sugar nivi a little pepper  Bat  at  once.  A lJantlsome Supper Salad���������Ono cup  of Malaga grnpos, three bananas,  threo oranges, one cup of English  walnut korncls, cxio bunch of celery,  one li'cad of lettuce, mayonnaiso  dressing. Tin's salad must bo prepared ��������� by.-tho housokecper herself, ns  it is nuch a dainty dish that a hireling would lje apt to slight it ami  nia!:o a failure of    what    might    be  and salt' 'J'11^'0 tt     teaspoonful    of  as follows:  chlorinated  limo and add just enough water to  cover it; take a soil clot.h, moisten  it with the mixture and pat (do not  rub) the stain gently and it will dis-  e.ppear.  To avert chapped hands take common .starch, and grind it with a  kuii'������ until it is reduced to ? thc  Gmoothes't. powder. Fut it into a tin  box, so as to have it 'always*, at  hand   for    use.      After  washing  and  otherwise a temptation'to" the" most ] "V"3'1",5 tho ll������llu!s' rub" a pi.ncfl -of  fastidious gourmet. The only tedious jmrt of the operation is skinning tho grapes. This done, sot them  aside in a cold place while you mako  ready the other! ingredients. Fepl  the oranges, ipinovo the whilo inner  skin, separate tho fruit.'inlo 'lobes,  each of which cut in'half, arid :ro-  move tho seeds. Feel and slice tho  bananas, jxit oaeh__nut_kcrncP in half,  "and cut the celery into half-inch  picas. Line a salad bowl with lettuce. Mix carefully - tog-other tho  grapes, nuts, oranges, bananas and  celery; heap lhem in tho centre of  the    bowl  aud  pour tho  mayonnaiso  over  tliem.  SOME   DAINTY   DISHES.  Orange Sauce���������To servo with bat-  tor jni'dding: Hub four ounces of loaf  sugar on the rinds of two oranges,  add tho strained juice and hall-a  pint of water. Boil all very fast for  a few minutes and strain iuto a  sauce-boat.  A  Hump Steak���������Sh  starch over them, covering thc  whole  surface.  , To soften a Mackintosh coat which  is almost perfectly hard, pro-  coed 'as follows."''Dissolve'a. handful  of best grey limo in half.1.a pail of  water, and with this solution wipe  the coats at. the hardened parts. Tho  process  sliould  be  repeated  after  an  interval   of_four  hours.   "Imitation frosted glass can "bo produced inexpensively as follows:���������  Moisten Epsom salts with weak gum  and apply to tho glass W'ith a rag.  When you require the same appearance, an'd the atmosphere is 'damp  and sfcoamy, moisten putty thoroughly with linseed oil and paint  tbo panes of glass over with  it.  HAD MET BEFORE.  Mark Twain told a good story to  an after-dinner audience in Now York  some, timo ago anont his relations  with our present monarch. King Edward.      Once, he said, while rcsidin,  |t know, sir," .loo suddenly  I'd    as a recollection camo to  "lid Mrs. Mnchon hadn't had  to eat since yesterday, antl  ���������i*  have  a. loaf   until   lo-inor-  why    didn't you  pay for  it  ? We're     not     running   n  hall. If she pays you back  ,t but you'll havo to .forte  ���������v   '  handed ��������� out the-four cents,  as if lie had committed some  When the foreman went  ie was a stockholder in the  ') some of tho working girls  d their opinion of him in  s   terms.  mean old thing!    I don't be-  s got any  heart,"  said  one.  lid   right,   Joe.      I  guess   tho  aking     Company    can  stand  'its!      Here,   Joe,   you're  not  o  lose it,"  aiud  J"oc was    offered  the  money.  'So, 1. won't take it, 'cause I  ought to pay for the loaf myself. I  sec it now, but:I thought I was doing right. The brcivd wasn't mine  to g*ivo away, and I won't do it  again unless I'm willing to pay for  it."  Although he saw whero ho had  done wrong the -sympathy of the  girls w*us very grateful to him. and  restored his -confidence. Ue was so  poor himsolf that he had a hard  time to maJco ends meet, yet ho felt  glad ho had given the loaf to the  destitute old woman; or rather,  trusted hcr with it, for ho was to  bo jiaid on tlio following day. Dut  he now saw he had no rig'ht to trust  other perbplo's property, and that he  ought to have paid for it without  being told by tho foreman.  After his ���������delivery on the next-day  ���������Joe handed  in his  report.  "Correct this tunc. Didn't find  any poor old starving body, eh���������?"  the foreman asked, .toeringly.  Joo  did   not  inake  any  reply,   but  went*; to     his   work,   while   the  girls  ap-| turned up their noses at the back   of  tho'.foreman.  , The place where thoy woro working was on the fourth floor, and a  largo quantity of flour m sacks had  been piled there recently while the  basement was ur.oergoing some repairs. Suddenly there was a croaking, groaning sound heard, and the  floor bogn.n to sink. Those nearest  tho windows, .which were open, ran  towards lhem; but only three reached them beforo the building collapsed, lho walls bent inward,, and machinery, flour, men and women went  crashing  through   to  the  basement.  In a moment screams of agony  catmc up from theso below who were  crushed in    tho wreckage.    *roechad  caught hold  of a   window  sill, and  had no difficulty in drawing himself  to a seat on. the ledge; but lhc wall  itself was tottering and ho was in  great   danger.  The cry came from someone near  him, ami .Too looked inward. -Two  girls who had expressed their sym-  f>a.t*hy with-him when he was reprimanded by*, tho foreman, wore hanging, to the sill. To lot go meant lo  _fall__tq;^.tho^baso_ment_niid,-..almost-  certain death; yet they could not  hold on longer' then a few minutes.!  Joe felt his nerves tingle at tho  thought.  (E?e turned to the outside. Tho  fire-escape was about six feet beneath him and although'twisted by  the bulging of the wall, it ran up  to tho window where the girls woro  hanging. Uo dropped to it, and  tlien mode his way to tlie upper j  window as rapidly a.s possible, brae-'  ing  4 andPa  h.0h'kHihkOl'ld-be "i  -T   t������*Po���������rily in England, 'ho wm sufe  i'*������nn   Ln     Si*' ���������Ck,vi,;j",,n0.dr,',lt0!Jccted ^   ^   tax,  and  he  wrote    to  ir,  shape  and  rolli'i," hin- ti'^u ifC^t0-n,'wifi" ?!.������������'������������������ Victoria  "a friendly letter  rolling  pin   to  make it   tender.  Broil' nrolest "      Ho  wrote  it if possible, and when not,  cook in' *     -  hot,   dry  then both felt an upward and  outward motion to thoir bodies. Tlio  first rescued heard her companion's wild scream, and at ohco  soizod tho hand of tho arm which  Joo held, pulling outwards with all  her might. This assistance camo not  a into mon t too >oon, and with it Joo  wns ennblod to drag the girl safely  to tho ledge  They wero obliged to rest a moment, and tliou began to mako their  way down the escape. No timo was  to bo lost, for coals from tho fur-  nnco had started a fire, and as gas  pipes hnd boen twisted oil", thc blazo  would spread rapidly. On reaching  tho third floor a portion of tho walls  wliich had fallen across the escapo  wus encountered, and they could go  no further. Already the smoko and  boat  were  in  tlieir  faces.  "Girls," Joe said, there's nothing  to do but jump, so come on, and be  started to assist thcm over lhe railing of the escape, and in this way  to let them down as far as possible  beforo  they dropped.  Hut tit this moment the firemen  arrived in the alley, and although  it Has chocked with,,fallen bricks,  they planted ladders and started 'up  for Joe and tho girls. One at a  time llio latter  wore carried below.  "Follow me down," the fireman  said to Joe, as h'o received the second girl ovor the railing, "and be  quick about it. The lire is coming!"  ��������� Joo turned to look at the approaching flames, and on bringing  his eye back it* took in the mass of  ruins  beneath him..  "Go to the second floor!" ho suddenly shouted to the firemen, and ho  disappeared inward over tlie broken  wall.  W'Jiat had led him to take such a  perilous steli? Lying head downward over a beam, ho saw.-Mr. Jacques and determined", lo rescue him.  Sliding along a stool girder which  inclined that way, Joo jumped to  tho placo where the���������'.foreman lay,  with his clothes caught on a si^ikc.  Hc was unconscious but still breathing. 1-Ila.d it not been for that 'spike,  he would havo boon buried under the  ruins at lho first crash. But other  parts of the wall were occasionally  falling in. the fire was advancing,  and ho must be removed at onee or  loft to his fate.  Tlie beam, fortunately. wt\n leaning outward towards the point  where the wall had fallen nway from  it, and tho inner end was hanging  on a wire which was attuched to it.  When Jou leaped to thc beam, all  ho had to do was to shove the  shoulders of the unfortunate man on  to the timber, in order to niako it  safe to release his clothing; otherwise he. would fall, since ho Was: too  boayy foi- Joe: to hold.  To get Tilr. Jacques' shoulder, on  tho beam was n'o easy task, however, for Joe's strong;! h had boon  nearly usod up already; but it was  accomplished, after which Joe took  out his pocket knife to cut thc  clothing away' from the spike. It  is not likely that ho could have  guided tho body down the incline,  an'd all his labor would have Ibeen  lost but the firemen camo to his assistance, having hurried to the second floor to seo what: had become of  him. Witb thoir aid Jlr. Jnaqv.es  was taken out safoly and sent nway  in an ambulance,:while Joe, ���������'". too  weak to be of any further service,  went. homo.  The fourth day alter the collapse  of the Gem linking Company's building, Joo received a message to visit  3rr. Jacques in the hospital. WJicn  he was shown to the cot on which  the injured foreman lay he found  him  as  gruffly  as over.  "Well, you'll not have u chance to  give away any bread to hungry people for a few days, ch?" was the  greeting hc mot with.  Joe was so confused that he. coil ltl  answer only.  "N-no, sir."  "Should   think  not,"   Jfr.   Jadq.ues  grunted.     "Get hurt any?'.'  ...   .  ."So,  sir."  "Woll. T did. A broken head and  a shoulder out of joint. Tliose grrls  up on tlio fourth floor seem to like  you  well,  eh?"  ��������� ��������� ��������� i-i-f|ojj��������� t~tofnw",''~Joo staTimncreek  "I do: Deon hero and told me  ahout how you saved : their lives.  Saved mii:e, too. didn't you, eh?"  and the injured man looked and  sjioko  ns   if  he     wero  ready  to  give  THE LADY WITH THE LAMP  FLORENCE      NIGHTINGALE'S  ROMANTIC  LIFE  STORY.  to many more; but slio could not  do it to nil, you know, for wo lay  thoro by hundrods; but wo could kiss  hor shadow a.s it foil, ami lay our  head on the pillows again content.' "  MBit HiKAl/TTl  FOR  COUNTHY.  The Crimea ruined Florence Nightingale's health, ami active nursing  became henceforth impossible to her.  In 1800 u strong appeal reached her  from Florence to como to the aid of  tho Italian hospital department in  lhe war with Austria; and the pathetic terms In which her inovitnblo  refusal wns couched show how painfully she felt her incapacity, and  how keen was her interest iu the  struggle for Italian unity. "I am  a hopeless invalid." she wrote, "entirely a prisoner to my room, and  overwhelmed with business. Otherwise, how gladly would C answer to  your call, and conn*, and rlo my little  best for you in the dear city where  I was born. If the giving of my  miserable life could hasten your success but by halt-nn-hour, how gladly would 1 give it! Hut you will  not want for success or for martyrs,  or  for volunteers  or  for soldiers."  Last. May, in her eighty-fourth  year. Jliss Nightingale received from  tho King the dignity of a l-.ady of  Grace of the Order of St. John of  Jerusalem. Hut, as JMrs. Tooley  concludes, no Iwmor or" titlo could  make the name of Florence Nightingale moro peerless: it is ennobled Jiy  virtue of her deeds.    .  MARVELS OF_QUICKSILVER  THE MOST ECCENTRIC  CHEMICAL KNOWN.  '    AT A MALAY WEDDING.  Guests      Throw   Pails    of  Perfume  Over One Another.  of the window he grasped the arm  of the girls and pulled with all his  might," telling her to help herself at  tho same time with her other h������nd.  She did so and was soon leaning  through the window, from where she  "made short work of getting out on  tbe tire escape.  Then Joe  tried  to  help   the   other  girl   in   tho same  way.   Hut  sho had  been  holding    on   for a few seconds  longer  than her companion,   so  that  when  Joe  took her by tho arm   she  bidding?jlet ������������ of tl10 willdow with .the other.  the  Prince  said,   ' "I j hano  'also.       This  threw her entire  am  glad  lo  have met  vou  again."'������������������  ..weight  on, him, ������������������������������������"'and*he.:was  drawn  1  This "remark     upset/Twain,    -who! inward in:;spite  of  bis  utmost     cri-  fehre'd that the Prince must have alljdeavqr;  , the    while     been   mistaking   him   for   '   Tt.  was  a   terrible  moment.      With  Beetroot H.nlad  made  as follows  isiSOmeone  else,   lie  politely-communi-! every muscle strained  until   his  eyes  cale'd   his   suspicion   to   tiie     Prince, J seqmed lo start out of bis head, and  Joo a  lecture for doing so.  "I  helped   to  get you   out    of  the  buildintr,   sir." " .'-.  o "Well. wo'H bc running again in a  few weeks and I want you back nt  youi; work.'*  .       . . ...      i     ''Thank you, I shall bo glad of the  his  leet against the  iron railing   ci,alIC0 ���������<  and   his   shoulder   against   the     side       '  a trot, dry frying pan, -turning . it  constantly and slipping a knife under..  Cb"*oe Jolly���������Is - very...fashionable  and easily m ado as follows: Soak  half an ounce of g-elatine in a gill of  Cold water, add to it threo gills of  strong hot coffee and two ounces of  sugar. Stir till all is dissolved,  then strain into : a boro'er nipuld.  Serve whcn'cold with a little whipped  cream  "I don't know you, but I've mot  your son. Ho was at the head bf a  procession iii the Strand, nnd I wi^s  on  a  'bus."  Some years afterwards Twain mot  the King, then tho Princo of Wrales,  nt Ilomburg. Thoy had a long tall-  and walk togother. When  him   good-by  always popular. Take two medium  sized beets, boil in salted water and  peel. Cut "into half-inch cubes. IJix  witli equul quantities of celery and  somei shredert red cabbage. I'our ovor  mayonnaiso or French salad ilrcss-  'nf> Scatter chopped parsley ovor  ami  serve.  For a 1'hiin Seed Cako��������� Rub four  ounces of clarified dripping inlo  three-quarters of a pound of Hour,  add half nn ounce of. carraway seeds,  four ounces of sugar, and ono ogg  beaten in quarter of a pint of milk.  Jicat nil together very thoroughly,  place in a greased lin, and bake for  on  hour  in  a  ideally oven.  Cheese and Hice.���������Take somo bcfiled  rico and with it make a layer In ���������*  pie-dish. Into a sauco-pan put one*  gt'( ���������������* milk, half an ounce of buttor.  who replied, "Why, Mr. Clemens, I tho sharp corner of the casement  don't you remember Hint you' met; cutting his shoulder, he folt himself  ine in the Strand on an occasion, being overcome. As he thought of  whon you wore riding on the top the terrible deuth for both of thorn  of a   'bus?" if he was drawn over the   ledge,    or  _ ��������� for her if he let go his hold  on  her  "Fuddor,  vat vas dat. in do bnpors  urm'   ha Sn������Ped:  about  marriage vas  a failure?"   "Go      "Catch   the.sill   with  your     other  vay,   Isaac!   You  vas too  young   on-  baiwl,   quick!"  toirely to know somedings ahou������ Sbe understood and tried to do  marriage, mcin son." "IV.it fodder,"! ������������. but her effort in reaching up  I vas a heog poy mw, und I vant pulled him so far inward that the  to get hosted." "Veil, and vat vas moment greatly increased their per*  It I must doll you?" "Vas marriage  trooly a failure, faddcr?" "Voll, I  dell  you," _sald     the   father,   ttnpres-  "And you can givo nway a loaf of  bread to anybody you find starving.  Understand?" *  Joe was beginning to understand,  although Mr. Jacques talked as if  he wore scoldiiig vigorously.  "iVow. herc>. nn order on our  treasurer." the foreman resumed, "to  pay you your wages every week until   we get  to work.    X'mdorstand?"  "Yes. sir. ann thank you very  much.''  "Well, T'm doing a little thanking  in my own way,, too, so that's all  right. -Sow, -.be doctor says I got  such a shaking* up thnt I. mustn't  talk to anybody, very long nt :: a  time, so* .1 guess you'd bettor go."  "Very well," sir, good-bye." ,  ��������� 'Good-hyp.'*'  WHicn Joe was about ten foot from  the cot, Mr. Jacques called him  back. For lho first time sinco he  knew him. Joo snw a wistful, kind  look in lho foreman's eyes ns he  asked:  "Couldn't   you   come   back   to  me  duy  after  tomorrow?"  "Yes,   sir,   and   glad   to."   Joo  nwered,  feeling a     lump  rise in  throat, he could not  tell why.  see  anil is  Tho     Picture     of tho "Lady With  the Lamp" Is Familiar to  Everybody. *  At a dinner to the military niwl  naval ol.'llccrs who hnd served in tho  Crimean Wnr, it. was suggested that  each guest should write on'ai.slip of  paper the name of the person whoso  services during Ihu lato campaign  would bo longest riaiioiulicrod by  posterity. When tho papers wore  examined, each bore tho same name  ���������"Florence   Nightingale."  Thai was a bold prophecy of sixty years ago, yet it Is fulfilled today, when" every man and woman  throughout the British Kmpiro could  tell who was the heroine of tho Crimea, lier deeds of lovo.and sacrifice  have sunk deep into t.he natio'n's  heart, and few would hesitate to  speak of hor us the noblest Englishwoman of her time. Yet. not until now has the full, roniantic life-  story of lliis noble woman been told  for tho pleasure nnd appreciation of  her country-women.  "KNGLAND'S DAI*UNO."  It was fifty years ago, to bo exact, ou October 2:1st, 1854, Miss  Florence Nightingale, with thirty-  eight sister *.'nurses, ''.started from  London for lho Uospgorus to take  charge of tho Crimea wounded. '  Sho'*went out in cdnsoqtuenco of the  revelations of Sir (then Mr. William  Howard Russell, tho "Times" war  correspondent. "Tho commonest accessories of a' hospital," ho had  written, "arewanting. There is not  tho, least attention paid, to decency  or cleanliness; and, for all I can o"b-  serve, th'e men dio without the least  effort to savo thorn.. Are thero no  devoted women amongst us, able  and*, willing to go forth to minister  to the s'ick and. suffering soldiers of  the East? Are none of the daughters of England at this extreme hour  of need ready for such a work of  mercy?"  The appeal rousod Englishwomen  and their country to a sense of  duty; the authorities wore 'immediately ��������� inundated with api>lications  fromi wom<������i of all clfisscs; but there  was ? no organization and no . icaucr.  In (his difiiculty Mr, Sidney Herbert, who was nt the head of tho  War,'Department,' turned to his honored friend, Florence Nightingole, us  the one woman in England fitted in  every way to take a nursing staff to  tho aid of the suffering soldiers. The  womian was ready for hcr work, for  while he was writing asking her to  undertake tho great work, sho wrote  offering* to do so, and their letters  crossed.  ~~F12Tl"KU TI113 "ANGEL, 15ASD."  "This uniqjue coincidence gavo a  rouiKlcd completeness to thc call of  Florence Nightingale, which came as  the voice of God spea.king through  t'ho  tcn'dcr woman's heart."  Only a week elapsed before she had  her first contingent of nurses in  march-ins order. T'ho War Odicc officially proclaimed hor appointment  ns Superintendent of Nurses, at Scutari, and she forthwith prepared for  hcr own dc]i*ai"tiiro.  On the evening of October !2Isl,  18.31, the party of thirty-eight nurses, with Miss 'Nightingale, lert; London. Tlio departure was very qtu'et,  nlmiost secret, but their reception in  France was in 'marked contrast to  thoir English farewell. They were  feted and cheered on thoir way by  our enthusiastic Allies, and arrived  on the scene of their labors on November 4th, tho day bofore the battle of Iiiikorinan.  The condition of tho wounded when  tho "Angel: banil" had arrived wa.s  too' terrible for words. Hods were  reeking with infection. Invalids  were set to tako care of invalids,  and. lho dying ituirscd Lhc dying.  Tlioro wan-no provision for wasiliing,  no kitchens, culinary conveniences,  and  no  sanitation. - .  Dut even the task of roformih-g' this  state of alTa_irs._and thc.superii'lenldr-  encs of lho whole nursing and hospital    work    at     thp���������������������������" front,was not  enough '. to     exhaust     Miss .-Nig'ht-  ingalo'a energies.    She found time to  organize  an   extempore   money  office  at Scutari  for tho benefit  of     thoso  desiring  to send     remittances  homo;  sho supplied the men with stationery  ami  stamps  to  writo  to  tlieir famil-  ies;..she: promoted cafes and i-eatling-  rooms  for  thoir  benefit;    she  organized work at    Scutari  for  Hie soldiers'  wives    and     widows,   many     of  whom     wore  in    a stato  of horrible  destitution.        Almost hor  last     act  before leaving     tho  Crimea was     to  rescue'   somo    fifty or sixty "women,  who,  having followed  their luislrands  to  the.front without leave.* wore actually being left  behind  at Sebasto-  pol.     Through     her    "Influence,   they  were sont home in a llritish ship..  "AT THE FItONT."       ;,  The picture, of the "Lady with  the  Lu'iiip'-'   passing    at dead    of    night  through  lho Jong sick wants  is     familiar     to    every    mnn unci woman.  Yofc.it  will   not   bc  oul  of  placo     to  quote  the  description   given   in  Mrs.  Tbolcy's  delightful   took:  '���������Iter benignant presence is mi influence for ivood . comfort, even  among the struggles of expiring nature. 'She is a 'ministering angel'  without, any .exaggeration iu those  hospitals,  and  as  her - slciidor     form' ���������  glides   quietly     along   each ' corridor j     every poor fellows fnco softens with j jl; Jvorylioilv s'nvs that".   Just change j thc:'''  grnt.itirdo al  tho sight "of her.    Whoti J j.Jlir  business so  you  v.-ill  havo     to  j walk     mme    Hy  "the  way,   what  is  | your business?"  |     "I'm  A royal marriage in the Far Eastern stales is a costly affair. At  Kedah, iu the Malay Peninsula, five  royal marriages liavo just taken  place amidst great rejoicings. The  festivities continued for over a  month; amd tho estimated cost of  the entertui'ii'iiieiits was about ������4.00,-  000.  Tho capital ot tho little. Stato  whero tho Sultan* anil his court resided, Alor Star,was prepared for  the occasion regardless of expense.  Triumphal arches were erected in;tlie.  vicinity of the palace; and temporary structures, representing pagodas,  towers and pavillions, were built  along tho main Sti'ctt of the town.  Over 10,000 lights 'illuminated the  place  at  night.  ITospitalities wero conducted on  the most liberal scale. Invitations  for a ten days' stay or more were  sent to most of the European resi-  ���������deirls in towns 50 miles away; and  those who went were sumptuously  entertained.  Launches took them for the six  hours' journey to the' capital free  of diar^e; houses belonging to the  Sultan's chief ollicials were placed  at their disposal, with carriages  awl. servants; ahd; tho Hall? of J us-  tice was converted ; into a banqueting room, where 200 people sat  down overy night, tho Sultan's brother presiding. The only ladies at  these banquets were the European I co"  ikon     down I     A'  guests;  and   they  wero  tal  The     Warmth of   Our Atmosphere  Keeps  It in a  Liquid  State.  "Among all the curious substances  that science investigates in, this  queer old world of ours." said tho  analyst, laying down his test-tube,  "there is none so eccentric or contrary as this stuff." Uo indicated a  porcelain bowl filled with glistening  quicksilver. "Most folks cull it mercury, but chemically Its name is hy-  drargyrus���������silver-water. That is why  we always represent ij by the symbol  'llg'   in  writing.  "Although it ia in every respect a  true metal, instead of conforming to  custom and being a hard solid, it  straightway dift'ets from ail the others by remaining a liquid. Tho reason of this Jioculiarity sounds queer,  but nevertheless, is a strictly scientific truth. It keeps liquid becuuso  tho ordinary warmth of our atmor.-  phcrc is so tremendously hot to mercury that tho motal is in a molten  condition. When you think of the  amount of heat wanted to melt iron  or copper, this sounds impossible,  but  it  is a fact.  RIGID MERCURY.  Even a pieco of ico is in reality so  hot that it moro than suffices to  keep quicksilver melted, lt is only  when wo get down to tho almost incredible degrees of cold of liquid air  that mercury condescends lo bocomo  rigid. Then it looks like an ordinary solid metal, taking tho shapo  of tho vessel it is in. In this stato  wo can hammer nails into wood with  it, or even strike out a ringing note  if  it  has  been  frozen  belt;shaped.  "The same temperature . which sets  us shivering with cold is so hot to  mercury that it is.net far off Being  boiled.  "Knowing its eccentric nature, you  naturally expect that, even as a  liquid, it will develop somo exceptional idiosyncrasies. You aro not  disappointed. Look at it! Instead  of touching the "sides1 of this  tube, the same as water does, it  arches away from them, and positively bows its surface up in.thc middle. Instead of wotting anything il  is poured over, the pbject is left as  dry r.s over. I ?u?!l VJ'.i, picC-c m- *  sugiir aiiu JW.per aiiil cC"'"** into it,  and as I withdraw them you sCt  that neither they nor my fingers  show the slightest trace of damp.  I drop these miscellaneous articles���������  door-keys, iron weights, brass bars,  oven this leaden block, into tho  bowl and, instead of sinking there,  they are bobbing about like corks oh  water. Now/watch this penny. Whon  I throw it into the mercury it floats  buoyantly; if I push* it under, it  bobs up again like 'a cork. Eut  now I: place the penny on n flat tray,  and gently pour the mercury over it,"  and it remains" sunk. It ? is down  there at the bottom, '.with the mercury arched over it, and actually  pressing the coin down. Shake . the  tray, the arch is broken, and up it  omes.  CURATIVE*.'AND  A   POISON.  royal  to  dinner  by members of the  family.  Afler thc wedding the bride.'* avjd  bridegroom sat on a raised dias to  receive their guests,Who ������������������were railed  off from tho tin one, the ladies and  the men apart. Under each guest's  chair was a small pail of perfumed  water, and aft.er tfiebride and bridegroom had sat in state for some)  minutes, the Sultan's ���������brother took  his pail of water and throw tho contents over the Sultan, who . recipro-  catc<lwith his pail.  Then everybody -���������''present jumped  upon their .,,chairs and made a rush  for "certain l?apcr imitations of  fishes, balloons, lamps, and other  devices, which wero hanging from  the roof; and picking up their respective pails threw tho wator ovcr  each other till everybody was  drenched, Men and women joined in  tho pastime, and when tho pails  wero'emptied they were refilled from  largo jars until these Were emptied  "as "well".  Tin's     amusement     at  Malay  wed-  "This is typical of mercury's contrariness���������one time it won't let the  penny sink, another time, it' . w'oh'f.  let  it  float.  "It acts on the human race in tho  samo contradictory way. Sometimes  it is a beneficial, curative dr.jg: at  others, a deadly poison. As the poor  folks know who have to handle it  much, it generally acts in the latter  capacity, storing itself .,in minute  doses in their systems till' thero is  enough, and then suddenly beginning  an awful attack. Tlie unfortunate  victims grow pallid and wasted,  their tooth loosen, and gums ulcerate  and violent tremors shako them from  head to foot. If not arrested, the  end is embccility and death. A man  suffering from mercurial poison is  incapable of picking up a pin or  any fine article; his fingers would  quiver all round, and he.would bo  unable to closo upon it. If ho attempted to raise a cup of tea, .tho  contents  would fly broadcast    beforo  hp_could__get_the_cup_to_hisJips.   BOUNCING   LIQUID.  dings is said to correspond to tho  throwing of rice ahd confetti in this  couniry.  .    A   PUZZLE  FOU   A   PATIENT.  When tho tired man entered the  room he told the doctor ho did not  know what ailed him, but he needed  trcutmcnl; he was pretty well worn  out.  '���������Same old story!" exclaimed the  doctor, who wns of the new fresh  air     school.    "Mon   can't   live hivod! so.  "Here's another queer freak! What  do.,!you think, of a liquid that  bounces? Watch these globules of  mercury lying on the tablo. I flip  one of them. As it strikes another,  instead of the two drops amalgamating into one, they bounce o������T  each other, like little steel balls do.  ln fact, while they aro on the tablo,  it is quite a difiicHlt job to run  those little.globules together. Yo.i  could almost swear from that tbat  the mercury is a stiff'sort of liquid,  without much fluidity; but it is not  Vou may prick ..the tiniest  ho.lo  iter  any   oiner liquid     will  not     run  iner-  . _    ���������.                ...     ....   _ ...        a  'I "   began   the   patient. , |10jc KO fino that the spray is almost  "^oit must have-fresh", nir," broke invisible,  in the docfor. "You must take long! -jjul i!;c most extraordinary effect  walks, and brace up ly stuj ing cutj that mercury produces is," I believe,  of doors how, L could make a; not known to more than a score of  o'riig store out of you and'you would j men in ithe world. Have vou ovor  think J. was a smart man, but my * sccn mctals grow? Nol" We:!,  'advice    to   yo;i  is     to walk,     walk, ��������� 'watch."  W'.\l!v'i      .  ...     *���������'.,..' ,    I    ,,.   ! A METAL THAT C KOWS.  -���������"Hut.   doctor:      interrupted    thos     .-,_ , .,-.-.  man The analyst picked  up  a  p-oc?     ot  "iVow,  my  dear man.   don't   argue! nb'miiuim.      and,    scraping  it  clean  up iu an oflice or house.   No uso try-! in  a  paper  cup���������so ���������'ac that     wan  ing.   Now.   I   could  make   myself     n   or    any   other liquid    will not     ru  corpse,  as you are doing by degrees,! through   it,   except,   of  course,     n  if I sat down here and did not slir."   cury.   That     will    come through  the  question.   Just  take  my  advice.  1'nko  long  walks     every day���������several  aluniiniim,      and,  with  his  knife,   allowed  a  few  drops  of .mercury to  rest on  it  for a niin-  times a  day*���������and get.your "blocKMn-j ute  ������r, s������*  *-At hi*'? acquest I then  to   circulation."  "Hut my business " said the patient.                         *  "Of  course,  your business  prevents  "Good   heavens,  the    long-suffering  man  Jiatietit  all tlie medical oflicors have retired  for the night, and silence and darkness have settled down upon those  miles of prostrate sick, she irmy bo  j observed nlone, with n little hiimp  Iii hcr hands, making her solitary  rounds."  exclaimed I    Another note, in the. same =pp it, is  /  a   letter  r.ir.-ic-r*"  NKAIH'.U  T!"K   .MARK.  ,'s���������"Do    :  jou hvlieve- thf  :t  and    caused    her fingers  to  fall    puii,^ out." tho wrong tooth'a second ' sa.'d  'you've1 lo''l   b.v   Mr.   Sidney   Herbert..      who  tho  short of-the sill by an inch or two. { time." "Never mind, sir," returned' "I'have just heard a pretty nc-  , "I can't!" sho screamed in a j the der.: it, encouragingly. "I'm]co;:nt from a soldier, describing the  pivoly. "Uff you marry.a real, real j frenzy of fear, her fingtrs scratching i bound tn get the right one next time, | comfort it was even to s-.*e Florence  rich woman; niarriago-lvossoiBo'dimosj the paint in-their wild grasping to"} for" thero were but three in your, pass. 'She would speak to one nnd  ������s gbot  os"a failure."* - J secure a hold. i. ........  ' inouth when I started.'  ' another,' he said, 'and nod and smilo  Hriggs*  uoii.l i.s divided into two classs���������  thc-:e who borrow u'.u those who  lend? '  Ci-' '4ory���������"No, sir; my ev;*c:'i;nce  i'. ���������. ���������.'. two oC'uer clas.*.i . *..-,��������� : uch  :���������:.* ,* prevalent���������those v.;.* .,:.-. to  ���������;A. :w   and   tliose   who   v.. i.':   '.   id*"  spectcd the aluminium through nn  ordinary pocket lens. Soon "littlo  white specks began to mottle tho  surface. To* my astonishment, I saw  were in motion. l.iko soma  strange fungus, they grew in tiny  whito columns out of tho metal  plate. 1*hese mysterious stalks protruded farther and farther upward,  growing wiih odd littlo jerkings till  thc crests curled over Into fern-liko  fronds. Ueneath tho glass a wholo  mini.\turo forest of spasmodic, writhing steins was revealed���������a veritable  crop of metallic plants.���������London  Answers.  GREAT  AND  WISE.  ���������.. in  Ho is great who can &* what ha  wisheo: he is wise who v>ished to d*  what he con.���������UJani, sEsmewsaMto*!  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  PublUhc-d   every  Thursday.     Subscription $2  per year.   Advertising rates on application.  Chances r.f advertisements must he in hefore  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion,  .Tol> Printing in all its brandies promptly and  neatly executed.  Thvksday, Maucii 10, 1005.  MATTERS AT VICTORIA  It seems a foregone conclusion that  the McBride Government will weather  the session stronger than over. This  it deserves, for, whatever criticism  there may be of this or that particular  measure', it has the courage of its  convictions and has not been afraid to  tackle problems which a less resolute  Government would leave untouched.  Take the Assessment Act, the new  School bill also. No one will dispute  that the problems undertaken in both  of these pieces of legislation were controversial problems,���������and weak Governments bate controversial measures.  Then again no one can deny that  the financial problem wherever it has  shown itself has been resolutely faced  by the Government. Reductions of  expenditure have been made where it  was evident that money was not to be  had to meet it without borrowing and  unpopular taxation has been imposed  in the successful effort to make ends  meet.  Now   this   is   distinctly   what this  Province has wanted fora long time,���������  a   Government   which   is   not   to lie  intimidated   but;  which   will face the  problems   which   beset  us  and meet  them and not be   turned  aside either  by the threats   of   supporters   in   the  House   or   the   adverse   criticism   of  friends or? foes   outside.     There  has  been an immense growth of confidence  in the   future   of tbe Province since  the present   Government   took   office  and since the surplus was  announced,  and we   may   feel ���������assured'' this.,confidence must be   materially   increased  by the firm and   courageous   manner  in which the members of the   cabinet  liave conducted the work of the House  since the Session opened.  The next problem to be faced seems  to be the railway problem.    "What   is  ������������������   ��������� '"     ..'"TV     ""    rl '��������� ililWMIH  tile criticism, and this mark of decision  about the present Government is the  mark wliich distinguishes it from every  Government we have ever had in the  past.  SIR WILFRID'^  EMBARRA SSMENT.  Ministerial papers in tho East are  discussing with considerable apprehension'the possibility lhat Sir Wilfrid himself may resign. Le Canada,  the Liberal organ in Montreal, ropoit-  ed on March 2that Sir Wilfrid had  advanced tbe view that his own re-  tirciiiL'iit was what the situation called for; that he had desired to nitiKc  way two years ago, when hi.s health  hail boon undermined, but had not  been ill lowed to do so; and that if  further resignations were to be tendered His Excellency over tho present  issue, hi.s own might desirably accompany thcm.  Tiie Montreal Herald, the Liberal  organ published in English in the same  city, look the report in Le Canada  seriously. In an article published on  March *l, it points out that thc stand  Sir Wilfrid took in his recent speech  wns identically the stand he took  when the Education clause in the  Northwest Territories Act was under  discussion in 1S91, and that lo put it  mildly, "It would be difficult in any  circumstances, to retreat from the po-  sition he took up in theso two  speeches." The Herald declares that  everyone must realize that "there are  in the. present situation possibilities  of calamity to the Liberal party."  On March 0 the Ottawa Free Press,  the Liberal organ at tho Capital,  manifested great, alarm over "the  hints that arc thrown out in some of  tho French newspapers, oftho possible  resignation of Sir Wilfrid'Laurier."  It says :  What developments may be in  store, should it become evident that  the country demands, after mature  consideration of the question, that  tho entire educational issue shall bc  left to the Provinces, can only be  guessed.  It says further, that "whatever  apprehension exists is certainly not  likely to be allayed by the declaration  in Mr. Bournssa's paper, Le Nation-  aliste," as follows :  Sir   Wilfrid   mav   still emerge  vic-  I torious from the crisis.    If he falls he  the   Government's    policy    on    that, -^ ��������� 8ole  hilll6l.,r.     lris fil��������� wH1 ho  topic?     AVe. are not in the secrets of  the Government but we will hazard u  guess that the railway problem* will be  dealt with no less resolutely than  the  other questions that have preceded it.  That is���������the Government will  neither  bonus beyond  its   means  nor on the  other hand refuse what assistance the  Province can and ought to give.    It is  a   pity   that   the   question should be j ^r��������� ,nfc() illlul0l.tllllt>.  complicated   by   the   evident    deter  that of a star, it. will illuminate the  darkness. Is there to be for hiin a.  crowning of his career? What more  beautiful! swan song than that of his  voice or bis words pioiiounced in  favor of right, justice and liberty.  This man to whom, despite differences  of opinion his adversaries give the  testimony that he has always looked  for peace and union���������this man may  fall under its weight.     "lie will enter  mination of the Grand Trunk Pacific  to "hold up"' the Province for Vv land  subsidy.    "We won't start building in  British Columbia till we please, if  you don't give us a subsidy," is what  the G. T. P. now says. If B. C. had  sent seven Conservatives to Ottawa  instead of a Solid Seven for Laurier  we would ba%*e been told, "What else  could you expect ? If you had sent  Literals we would have started rail-  "^vay'construction-at-bothends-atoiicer-  but now --*" and so forth.  And yet the Solid St en was elected  solidly on account of what Mr. Hays  wrote Senator Templeman. ff Mr.  Hays had said before the election  what his railway has said since, does  anyone believe the result of the election would have been the same in this  province?     It  is  certain at least that  As Mr. Borden has pointed out, Sir  Wilfrid departed from constitutional  methods in introducing an important  measure without obtaining the consent of some of his principal colleagues.  He apparently did not even submit  the bills to a caucus. Flis difficulties  are entirely of his own creating.���������  Winnipeg Telegram.  An Unbroken Succession of  Ministerial Victories ��������� Goast  to Kootenay Road receiving-  Careful Consideration.  Events during Ibe past week would  feeiii to indicate that tbe attempted  Duncan Ross would not have been M.\ plot on ihe part of the Opposition on  P.  for Yale-Cariboo had  the electors   -Monday to secure by trickery  a snap  vote against tbe Government���������a brief  ing to its doom." (See Victoria Times,  Vancouver World, and Nelson News.)  Tbo result of the Opposition fiasco  was plainly evident on Tuesday, when,  aft.er an hour or two of fierce hue  childish argument against it, the  School Act passed its second reading  by a vote of twenty-three to seventeen.  This Bill was considered on "Wednesday in committee of the whole, when  all the noii-couteiitious clauses were  dealt, with, and the House rose and  reported progress. Mutters will proceed further next week.  This sumo day (Wednesday) was  again embittered for the Opposition  by another crushing defeat, when the  Songhoes Heserve Bill passed its  second reading by a vote of twenty-  one to sixteen; the amendment, of Mr.  J. A. Macdonald, leader of thc Opposition, to the oll'ect that the matter  of disposing of the reserve lands  should be reserved for the Legislature,  meeting defeat by the same amount  of votes.  As it has pleased thc Opposition in  their wisdom (?) to make a matter of  violent partizan polities out of what is  simply a piece of provincialjlegislation,  it may interest your readers to know  something of lhe purpose of this  Songhees Reserve Bill, wliich was  introduced by tbe Chief Commissioner  of Lands and Works.  The Songhoes Heserve is a piece of  laud owned by the tribe of that name,  and lying practically in the business  heart of the City of Victoria. The  growth of the town has rendered its  presence u, serious nuisance, besides its  being a very bad thing for the Indians  themselves, who notoriously thrive  least when in closest relations with  tbe white man. The question of their  removal has been agitated for years ���������  the decision on the matter lying with  the Indians themselves and the Dominion Government. There is now  some piospect of the mat ter being  shortly adjust ed, and, by the law of  the land. Indian reserve property,  while administered by the Dominion  Government dining its tenure by the  Indians, fulls, np',11 being vacated,  under lhe control of the Provincial  Government. Action mu.**l, however,  lirst be taken in the Provincial Legislature to give elfect to this law and  enable the Lieut-Governor to act, and  it is with a view lo expediting this  that the present bill lias been brought  down. A moment's thought will show  the reasonableness of this.  Suppose, for instance, as is hy no  means unlikely, that the reserve  question is settled and tbe hind vacated  by the Indians within a few days or  weeks after the close of the present  session of the Legislature. Then the  land would. I'ovet't.-to., pi'ovlueial control, but the Provincial Government  would have no power to deal with it  unlil the passage of such effective  Legislation a= is now before the House.  Therefore the land could not be dealt  with or administered to any purpose  until the next session of the House,  unless a special session���������at vjst expense to the public -were called for  the sole and only pui pose of dealing  with the matter. It is to obviate such  an undesirable condition of affairs  that it is now proposed by the Provincial Government lo have all ready,  passed and prepared, the necessary  Legislation to enable them to act at.  once upon the in itter being settled between the Indians and the Dominion  Government.  But the Opposition decline to see it  thit wny. They say. so strong is  their dislike and distrust of a Conservative Government that the present occupants of the treasury benches  have designs upon this land���������for  opium factories, for a Grand_Jrunk  Pacific terminus, for a Great Northern  terminus, for a C. P. B. terminus, fpr  private residences   forthe  Ministers,  of that riding not believed what Mr.  Hays wrote to Mr. Templeman.  However we trusted a Lie and the  next step seems to be that we must  pay the penalty���������that is give ten  7ni!lion acres to the G. T. P. At least  the Coast papers seem to indicate that  the trend of public sentiment is tliat  way. We have ourselves a hope that  the McBride Government will refuse  but we do not dispute that a great  many Conservatives ijre prepared to  Rive the subsidy demanded. The Hon.  Edgar Dewdney for one has no doubt,  as h:s recent letter to the Colonist  shows, that it is financially better to  give the G. T. P. what it demands in  order to secure the resulting benefit of  early railway construction.  Whatever the Government decides  however   it   is   evident   that   it  will  account of which was sent you���������has,  by reason of the circumstances ancl  disgrace attending its failure, exercised  a most disastrous effect upon the  Opposition themselves. One nf the  most abominable features of the whole  atl'air was contributed by a prominent  up-country Liberal member, whose  assistance of the plot of his colleagues  took the remarkable form of breaking  his pledged word to pair with Mr.  Macgovvan of Vancouver���������that trusting gentleman remaining over in the  Toi minal City on Monday, resting in  fancied security upon the inviolate  nature of a Liberal promise. Tbe  expressions of public disgust at this  unparalleled piece of treachery have  been so strong and so general that the  Opposition has apparently been cowed  by the storm of contempt raised by  ils unparliamentary tactics.  At any rale, the past week has seen  an unbroken succession of Ministerial  victories,   with   majorities langing all  for business wharves and warehouses  for the Ministers' wives friends,  heelers and relatives, for any old  thing. And the discussions on the  floor of the House have been in consequence of a decidedly comic nature  ���������though far from creditable to the  Opposition's reputations for common  sense and intelligence.  For example, the people of Victoria  have never fully realized what a deep  and abiding devotion to their interests, what: a fierce love for themselves, smoulders in the bosoms of the  Mainland Liberal members. Tt was  quite unsuspected hitherto. Yet "ere  is John Oliver, of Delta,���������to quote ono  instance out of many���������standing up in  his place and imploring the House,  with tears in his eyes, to put away all  partizan feelings in this m titter ;j.pd  not let thi.s valuable land fall into the  poisonous clutches of the corrupt, and  corporation-bought McBride administration.  "Mr. Speaker," says John Olalla, in  piercing and agonized tones, "T. do  not say that this Government will  steal this land, but I do sny that they  may steal it. and, in the interests of  the fair city of Victoria and tbe  reputation of this Province, T implore  honourable gentlemen lo pause before  they expose this weak administration  to so strong a temptation."  And other Liberal members said as  much, and more. But the bill passed  its second reading, and their eloquence  was wasted.  EBHSBWggSggggBa������JliLgAL?.._'.'U'������JIJ������Hg^fi~^-''J'._.|������i'-LC^  the Provincial Secretary on Thursday,  and upon adjournment, the debate  thereon was resumed on Friday.  Withoutrgoing into a lengthy review  of this measure, full details of which  are by this time in the public's hands,  it may be remarked tliat it presents  several distinct improvements. Not  able among these is the settlement of  thc "legal fence"' quibble, wliich has  always beeu a*sore point. A much-  needed proviso is that intended to  protect tho beaver, whose complete  extermination' is threatened by the  senseless greed which has already  exterminated so many forms of animal life on this continent.  In this connection, considerable disappointment is felt in some quarters  that it i.s not proposed by the measure  to impose a gun-license���������a step warmly recommended b.v several ut the  deputations who have been visiting  tbe city to interview the Minister with  regard to the bill. The Government,  however, us was explained by Mr.  Fui tou in his remarks on moving the  second reading, did not consider tbe  time was ripe for that, as popular  opinion was still somewhat divided on  the matter. He thought, however,  that the principle was a good one.  The Bill passed its second reading.  There is little of public news as to  railway development, but it will interest your readers to kuow that the  Government is at present devoting.its  whole energy to the consideration of  a direct line by the shortest route from  the Kootenay to the Coast.  To the infinite importance of such  a project the Government is very  much alive; but it is holding firmly to  the policy so emphatically expressed,  both* last session.nn'd during this one,  ou the floor of the House by the  Premier, to the elfect that- no negotiations will be entered into, and no  railway. scheme 'entertained,,1 unless  emanating from bona fide parties who  intend and are in a position, financial  and otherwise, lo undertake and carry  out constructions of such a line themselves. No propositions coming from  the middle-man or go-between class of  railway promoter���������who simply desires  extensive" concessions of land or  money, in order that he may mate his  own bargain with the constructing  company���������will be considered for a  moment. Previous British Columbia  Governments have been two long the  plaything of Ibese nefarious industrial parasites; the game is now too  old, and moreover, the piesent Government is not quite the "easy mark'  some of its predecessors iu office  showed themselves to be.  Thus, while the prospects for the  construction of such a line as that  above referred to may be considered  very fair, the Government is forced lo  exercise the; greatest care and apply  the most severe tests, before a just  and satisfactory proposition can be  submitted to the House. It is very  well for the Opposition press to howl  ils impatience���������some of it is edited  and much more controlled by men  who, in their day of power, hurriedly  and without forethought or adequate  information, plunged British Columbia into legislation which thc whole  province has sinco had to suffer for.  Let them hold their peace while business men deliberate business matters  ��������� it is little the Liberal party iu British Columbia knows of either.  This firm adherence of the Government to its declared policy may serve  to explain the impending failure of an  attempt to secure a land grant of  15.COO acres a mile by the Kitirnat  and Haz'eton (otherwise the Pacific  and Omineca) railway. This lhe promoters of that railway���������a paper one���������  will not get. Their motives maybe,  and doubtless are, absolutely fair and  above board: but the principle is not a  business principle, and the country has  had enough of it. Moreover, I am in  possessbw of information, from a  source which may be considered reli-  aWe',_tQ^l^^f������ict'^Unvb.th_e^p_rqinotors  LEGAL  JOHN MANNING SCOTT,  Hnrrister, Solicitor, Etc.  First Street - . Kevelstoke, B. (.'.  JJAKVEY, M*CARTET&& PINKHAM  Barristers. Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitor* for Imperial Bunk of Canada.  Company funds to loan ut S per cent.  First Stkkht, ltevelstoke H. ti.  JJHOII s. CAVI.KV  liarrister niul .Solicitor.  (WICK��������� Corner first. .Street, ami Bo\le  Avenue, llevelsloke, II. O.  TENDERS WANTED.  Tenders will he received until Maj 1st, 1905,  forfinuhou.se niul lot *��������� Untiled hi thc town of  Kuvetntoko, K. (J, known as tlie residence of  Frank lUirmml on lirst Street, ir moro fully  dcserilied in deed from l\ I*. K.  TKKMS���������One-third ( n<di, Imltuiee to bo paid  in monthly 1 list nl mon t^ Twenty Dollars per  month, on the tirst dny of every month with  i-'mon per cent jnteictt until paul. The present owner will ptnee d������-ed in n Kevelstoke  Imnl: with instructions to liand deed over tn  VureliMsi-r when all payments have been made,  A mn.r������i?������! chcetc cu either of the Kevelstokt  lj!iui;s t'orTwonty-Ove Dollars muM necoinpnny  ������hc!i tender. Checks returned if tender not  nnvpiod.  The highest or any tender not necessarily  accepted  Address all tenders to  V.  fob-36 lm  HA UN Aim  OLUu'ville. Oni  Dr.  Morrison  niSXTJST  Olllee Over Hews' I.irug Store, Mackenzie A������  ���������������  SOCIETIES.  LOYAL OHANGE LODGE No. li  Pceiilnr meetings nro helil I L  Oddfellow* Ilnti on lhoThlril  duy of eneh month, at ,s p. in si j  Visiting brethren oordlallv lin I  J. A. ACHKSON, W. Ml  K. i. rAlililillT, Kee if  KOOTENAV STAR, R. fl. 1*.  ���������Moots ou  First Tuesdav of every moiitS  I. O   O. F. Hall. "  j. ACHESON. W. P.  ll. J. TAUUKK.T, KEG.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of]  No. 26, Revelstoke, B.  MEETS  EVERY   WKliKU'J  in   0<1<I fellows'   Hall  j,.     o'clock      Visiting   Knight'  _&      eordiully invited.  J. 11. SCOTT,   (!. C.  STK\V,*,'.T MCDONALD,' K. of R,  11. A, UROWN, M. oi l>\  Camp Mountain View, C. W. 0. V,  Moots  in  Selkirk  Hull   every Second  Fourth Friday nf each month at S p. in.   \  ing Choppers cordially invited to attend  F. II. JiOUIiXE, Con. Com.  II. \V. EDWAKDd, Clerk.  L  H. W. Edwards,  -������W.i���������������  NOTIOE.  Notice  is licrotn   gi\en   thnt  CO da-vs after  Taxidermist. L^U1"-"1'������ *,,������.'1.\u,.,,,u. ������������������<���������' {������������������������.,���������.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,     ANIMALS  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE, - - B. C  NOTICE.  Nntiicc is hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend Ln apply to tho Chief Cninniihsinner  of Lands nml Wurlcs for a special licence tocut  and carry awny thither fiom the following described hind*, in I,ilIooct District. It. O.:  1. Commencing at apnstnuukcd "ficorge A.  Lamniers' south east coiner post,"and planted on  tlie west bank of the Upper Attains Itiver about  thirty-nine niiles above Ad.-tin.-, l.ilce. thence imrMi  SO chain-t, tbence west ������0 chains, tlience south feO  chains, tlience east SO chains to place of com-  nfeu cement.  2. Commencing at a post maiked "fieorgo A.  T/iinuicis' Minlh ve-tC corner post,' j>1*uiUm1 on tbe  we-"t bank ofAdams river about tliuly-nmc miles  above Adains lake, thenee noi tii So chains, tlience  east SO eliains, thenee south SO chains, tlience  west SO chains to place of commencement.  :i. Ooniuieuciiitf at a post maiked "Ccorgc A.  Laminers' north east coi tier post," planted on the  west bank of Adams river, about ihiity-niue miles  above Adams lake, thence south SO chains, thence  weM SO chains, tlience ninth SO chains, thence eaat  SO chains to place of commencement.  A. Com in dicing nt a po.-t marked "(foorgc A.  LainmeiV norlh west eoiiii������r post," planted ou the  west bank of the Upper Adams river about thirtv-  niue miles ahovu Adunm lake, thenee soutli SO  chains,-theuce e:tst SO chains, thence not th SO  chains, thonce went ������0 chains to the place of  commencement:  Dated 15th day of January, 1D05.  f I niuK and Works for j-crmlssion to  purchase the following deseribed lands in the  District of Wcsl Kootenay:  ���������f oinmcTiciiig nt a vost plnnted on the cast  side of the Arrowhead llranch, about two  miles westof station at Arrowhead, nnd mark*  ed "W. V. Ogilvie's soulli west corner post,"  Ihence cast 10 chains, thence north -IU chains,  theneo wcst*I0 cbains, tbence south 10 chains  to point of commencement.  Dtiled 2:Jrd duy of Junuary, 1905,  \\\ F. OGILVIK.  NOTIOE.  Notice is hereby given that SO days after dato I  intend to apply to tbo Chief Commissioner of  hands and Works for a special license* to cut nnd  carryaway timber from the following described  land's iu Lillooet district, 11. C. :  1. Commencing nt apost marked "T. <\ Douglas's southwest corner post," planted at about a  mile north east of Tum Tain lake, tbence north 40  ciiains, theuce east 100 chains, thenee south 40  chains, theneu west 100 chaius to the poiut of  commencement.  *.'. Commencing at a post marked '*T. C. Douglas's north east corner poj-t," planted at about a  mile west from Turn Turn lake, thence south 100  chains, theuce west 10 chains, thence north IGO  chains, theuce cn:>l 40 ciiains to tho point of commencement.  3. Commencing at a post marked "T. C. Douglas's south cast corner post," planted at about one  mile west from Turn 'rum lake, Ihenno north 1(50  ohains, thence west 40 chaius, thence south 100  eliains, tbence east 40 chains to the point of com-  Commencing at a post mnrked "T. C. Doug-  mirth east corner post," planted on the west  ���������4a   of Tum Turn lake client two miles up from  :   * iSj'ont of tho lake, theme north ft) cha ins, thente  ,       a* st so chains, theme south w chains, thence enst  s^ji0i.lMiHH to the point of cimiuiencoiucnt.  "���������   ������    Com"ieni'lug at a post marked "T. C. Doug-  1"   '���������'���������*���������* south  west corner post," planted at nbout  *     mile iinith of Siitfur creek ou theeast bound-  ....   nf T. A.   Kallihcr's  limit, thence north J tW  >Ki1iiuh, thence east  40 chains, theuce south ICO  t������ *. b Lui-*, thence west 40 chains to the point of uoiu-  %t\ ineiKcmeiit.  J? tt Commencing at a po.st mnrked "T. C'Doug-  5j ' it s north east, corner post," planted about half a  H mile mnlh from the bend of Tum Turn hike, theneo  Jji Miuth SO chains, tlience west SO chains, theneo  jv, nmtli SO chains, thence east to chains to the point  ������������[ of i ommencement.  vft'j    7    Commencingat apost marked "T. C. Douglass sonth enst coiner post," planted about half a  senile north of the head of Turn Tum lako. theneo  **T, itit   ������0 chains, thence west SO chains, theneo  w ������ulh SO chains, thence east SO ehains to the point  of commencement.  8    Commencingat a post marked "T. C. Doug-  his s louth west corner post/* planted on tho eaat  ,,{    suio of Turn Turn lake about ono mile north from  *r the foot (������f lho lake, thence east 40 chains, theneo  *! uoith  100 chains, thence west 10 chains, thence  4%  auith 100 chains to the point of comnienceinent.  ���������*���������������,    0    Commencing at a post mnrked "T. C. Doug-  '\l'si south  west  corner post,"  planted on  tho  ft ���������mnt h bank of Cedar creek, about one-half milo  **> ist fiom Kiiilmsket creek, thonce north 40 chains, .  V,8 icmc east 100  chains, tlieuco south 40 chains,  a* fit in e west 100 chains to tho point of commence-  f'.rP I mu.t :. .       '���������    >y  '\fv7! 1(t Commencing at :i pnst' marked "T. C. Doug-  sirj* 1 iss north,west corner pnst," planted on the cast  5k s de of Kinbasket creek about three miles abovo  *Fjta turn rum lake, thence south 100 chains, theuce  <Jj������\ t-'i-tt 40 chains, thonce nortii 100 chains, theuce  *h|jcL.| w i.st 40 chains to tho point of commencement.  M&l 11 Commencing at a postmarked UT. C. Doug-  ���������i l.is s ������niith west corner post," planted on tho east  ^ li.ii k of Kinbasket creek, about three miles ahovo  rum Tum lake, theuce north 80 chains, thcuco  (ist ^0chains, thonco south SOchaius, tlieuco  & <x est 80 chains to point of commencement.  4* IJ Commencing ata postmarked "T. C. Dong-  1 is** north east corner post," planted on thu west  bank of Kinbasket crook about threonines above  'I'iiui Tum lake, theneo south 80 chains, thcuco  we-t 80 chains, theneo north So chains, thence east  ���������jOtlianis to the poiut of commencement.  11, Commencing at a post maiked *'T. C. Doug-  I is s soutii east corner post," planted on the east  b Ui\ ������f Kiuhnsket creek, about three iniles abovo  lum Tum lake, theuce noith 80 chains, tlunce  wist80chains, thencu south ������o ciiains, theuce cast  SO chains to the point of commencement. ^  11    Cominencing at a post marked '4T. C. Doug  ?;  feb-10  GEORGE A. LAMMKKS.  of tliis company, in CRo^xp(fclTftiflir6"f  their grant ffofng tlirough the House,  have already granted an option on  their property lo parties representing  the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway.  The ATax in the Gallery.  No. po  CKUTIFICATE OP   THE  KEfiJSTKATlON OF  AN EXTttA-PROVINCIAL COMPANY.  NOTtOE.  Notice is hereby given that the undersigned  have submitted to the Lieutenant-Govcrnor-in-  Couucil ,i propo-al under the ptovi^ious of the  Hi vers and Stieams Act for the clearing and  removing of obstructions fiom Mosquito Creek  between Airow Lake and .Mosquito Lake, "West  Kootenay. and for making the same lit ior rafting and driving thereon logs, timber, lumber, rafts  and crafts, and for erecting and maintaining  booms for holding, sorting and delivering log.y and  timber brought down said rivor nnd for attaching  booms tj the shores of said creek and saitl Arrow  J Ake for said purposes.  The lands to he affected by said work are Lots  373 and S40 in Group One on the official plan of  Kootenay District and Crown lands.  The rate of tolls proposed to be charged are  such as may be fixed by the Judge of the County  Court of Kootenav.  Dated February Sth, 3005.  THE YALE COLUMBIA LUMBER COMPANY,  feb-16 60d LIMITED.  NOTICE.  In the matter of the Act respecting certain works  iu or nn navigable waters, being Chapter 1)2,  U. S. C. ISbO. * -  Notice is hereby given tliat ono month after  date the ltevelstoke Lumber Company, Limited,  will apply to tliu (lOVuriior-iii-Couiu'il' under the  pioi isions of the above mentioned Actforappro-  \al of plans for the construction of ceitaiu piers  aud booms for gathering, booming aud holding  logb and timber in the Columbia river at ant! near  tho point known ns the /'llig Kddy" near the ClU  of ltevelstoke, British Columbia: andthatsaid  Company havo deposited plans of the woikspio-  posed to bo constructed ami a description of iho  site thereof as le'iuircd by tlio said Act with thu  Minuter of Public Works at Ottawa, Ontaiio. and  with the Registrar of Land Titles at Nelson,  .British Columbia.  Dated  at  Kevelstoke, IS. C. thia Sth day of  February, 3005.  IIAKVEY.'McCAimCR As PINKHAM,  feb-lG lm Solicitors for the Applicants.  "Companies Act, 3fc07."  T HKRERY f'KRTrFY that the "KnjOc River  Lum^r Company' lias t>������in duy >*;cii jt-giau*rt_-d .is  an KxtXA-Provmcial Company utvb-.r tlm "Omi-  p-iniei Act, 1WV7." to carry out or vffwt all or any  of the objects" of the Company to which the legislative authority of the Legislature of British Columbia extends.  The head office of the Company in sitnnte at the  City of P.radf'Td. in the County of McKean, and  Stat'i of Pennsylvania."  The amount of the capital of the Company is  five hundred tliuiManrl dollar*, divided into ft re  thousand shares of one'hundred dollars each.  The head otfi<"* of th*j Company in thi������ Province  is aitmtt*! at fmr^rial Bank Block, in f.h<? City of  BevelHtoke, and Oeorge Smith .McCarter, h*rrM.tr  at-law, whwv address Is KeVfd*tok';. is tlm Attorney for the Company (not sinpowed to Uhuv and  transfer stock).  The time nt Lhe existence of the Company Is  fifty 'f.V>)yeara.  CMvfin under my hand and seal of of fie*!-at Victoria, Province of lirifcftih Columbia, this ftrtt. day  of February, one thousand nine hundred and five.  [L.H.] 8. Y. H'OOTTON,  Ttftgifllrarrtf Joint.Stock Companies.  The objects for whicli the Company has been  established and regirttornd nrt; :  For Lho purpose of buying, selling nnrl dealing  in timber, tiuibi-r lauds, tracts, berths, licences,  (both down and standing), wood, bark, log* and  lumber, nntl producing and man tn'aei.ni'ing therefrom all kinds of lumber, shinglort and boards, and  all other moiThniHahle prmlm-ts of the forcst.and  to those ends to purchase, lease nnd acquire, and  In its corporate nnino to take, hold, convey iiitd  diKpoHo of such lands, Umber, trees, wood, logs,  bnrk. lumber, umber berths, Umber limits, limber  licences, rights or grants, ami sncli oilier real  estato ov piMMonal property as may be necessary  for the purposes of its organization, and to construct, erect, maintain any aiid all .such water-  roads,   bvtdgpst   boats,  rafts, da mn, booms,  NOTICE,  Notice Is hereby* given Mint CO days nrter  dfttc-rintenrt lo upply lo the Chief Commla  sl?ner of J.nml.s and Works.for permission to  pnrehnse the following described landsin the  District of West Kootenny:  Coramcnolnij at a post marked "Robert  Armstrong'*! soulli west corner post," sltunleil  hall ft mfl<: east of CJ S. .McCarter's south west  post, situated on th** ewstsitle of the Arrowr  head Branch about ]J-iJ miles west of tho yta-  llon of Arrowhead, thence *ll) chains cast  tlience 40 eliains north, thence *I0 chains west,  ihence 4tl chains ronlh to place of commencement.  Dated Keb. 2������rd, 1005.  mcli 2 COd  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby clven that GO davs after  dale I intend to apply lo the Chief (Ximinls-  Moncr of Lands nnd Wurkb for permission to  Piireha*e the following described landsin the  dinlrictof Wtst Kcotenfly:  Commencing at a post planted on theeast  side of the Arrowhead ltraneh, about -2\.t\ miles  wesi of Arrowhead station and marked "A.  Johnson'jj.nnth west corner posi," thence easl  ���������in chains, thonce north -It) chains, tlience west  10 chains, thenee fcouth *10 chaius to place of  comnienceinent.  Dated 3rd day of February, 1905.  AUTIIUlt JOHNSON*.  No. 211  CBimFICATG Ol? THE  BECISTKATION OF  AN KXTRA-PROVINCIAL COMPANY.  "Companiks Act, isor."  Cancellation of Reserve  decide for itself whether the decision I tl.o way   from   three   to   seven.      So ��������� ������micllt ���������f m,��������� b,lsl���������eSs a  U good or bad, uninfluenced by hos- much fora weak Govcrniuent, "totter- amend the Game Act was moved by i Um ot tll0 pto0tueUl melltloI1(.a.  ways. ,      - r,   ,       --    ,  ������������������ , .. rui mi t      buildings,   machinery anil oilier  iipp liiinccn,   as  J he    second    rending   ol    LHO mil to | may be iiucc.isaiy in* convenient in the conduct and  management of "paid business ami tho transportii.    leb-lUUOd  NOTICK IH iri:i!l*:i;V fil.VKN that the reservation ������?*tnbltidted In pursuance of the .provisi/.us  ut the " Columbia anil Western Hallway- Subsidy  Aet, lf*ftft," notices of which were published in the  Critirh Oliitnhln Cluzcllu and daled 7th .May,  lew, and .'.th .lune, MM, respectively, are heruby  cancelled.  Crown lands situated within the area embraced  by the raid reservation will be open lo sale,  settlement, lease and other disposition, under the  provision?* of Ihe '*l,un'I Art.".|ln*ei������ moujis niter  t.lie date el the first fpill.Iication of Ibis notice in  Uie llritish Columbia (Jazelte: provided, however,  that In all cases where lands are sold, pre-empted,  leased or otherwise alienated by tho (Jovernniciil  and are niit<jieqiiently found upon the survey of ihe  Columbia nnd Western hallway Company**  blocks, to lie wholly or in part within such blocks,  tlien the persons so ai*f|iilring such lands shall  acquire their title thereto Irom lho Ibiiluav  Company, who have agreed to deal with such  lillreliasers, pre-emptors, leases, etc., on the same  tonus and conditions as tho flovemnicnt vould  under the provisions of the " 1*11'I Act." except  in respect to timber hinds on the Company's  blocks, which shall be subject to tiio re.culalions  issued by the OoniiiKiiy relative to the cutting of  limber .in tho Columbia and Western Kailviay  baud (ii-ant.  W. S. GOBI!,  Deputy Commissioner of Lands and Works.  Lands and Works Department,  Victoria, JJ. C, 23rd February, 1905.    m2-Sm  T IIKKEIJY CKUT1FV that the "Munday Lumber Company" has this day been icgistered as an  Kxtra-I'rovincial Company under the "Companies  Act, 1S07," to carry. out or elTect all or any of the  objects of die Company to which the legislative  authority of tho Lcgisiatui-e of Urilibh Columbia  extends.   ? ?rr^^=:���������~ ??^==  The head office of the Company is situate at tlie  City of Ilradford, in the County of McKean and  State of Pennsylvania.  Thu amount, of l.ho capital of the Company is  llfly thousand dollars, divided iuto live hundred  .shares of one hundred ilollc.rs each.  The head ollice of the Company in thisTrovince  is siluute at imperial Hank iilock, iu the City nf  ltevelstoke,aud deorgeSmith McCarter, iinr.ister  nt.law, whose address Is ltevelstoke, is the attorney for thcCnmpaiiy.Oiot empowered to issue and  transfer stock), ,  The time of the existence of the Company Is  llfly (BO) years.  fliven under my hand and seal of oflice nt Victoria, I'rovinco of llritish Columbia, this 1st day  of February, one thousand nine hundied and Ave.  [I..S.J S. Y. WOOTTON,  Registrar of Joint Stock Companies.  Thcjobocts for which the Company has been  established and registered are for tlie purpose of  buying, selling and dealing in timber, timber  lands, tracts, berths, licences, trues Imih down and  standing, wood, lni**k, logs and lumber, and nro-  ducingand nmnufailining therefrom all kinds of  lumber, shingles and boards, and all other mer*  elianlablu pimlui'tsiif llic forest; and io those ends  to purchase, lease and aet*niro, and in its corporate name to lake, liold, convey and dispose of  such hinds, limber, Irees, wood, logs, bark, lumber,  timber beiths, timlier limits, timber licences,  rights or grants, mid such other real estate of personal property us may be necessary for ilie pur  poses of its organization, niul to construct, erect,  maintain any and nil such waterways, roads,  bridges, boats, rafts, dams, booms, buildings,  machinery and other n-.iplliidces as may be necessary or convenient in lhe conduct and management of said business and the transportation of:  the products mentioned. ? ���������       feb-16 30d :  NOTICE.  Noiice Is hereby given tlint thirtv days after  dale wc Intend lo apuly lo tho Chief Commissioner ol Lauds and Works for a twenty-one  years'lease to cut all tiie timber tiibutary to  Kive Mile Creek. In tlie distiict of West Kootenny, dcseiibed as follows;  Commencing at a nost, planted at the north  onst corner of Peterson's Limit on tbe bank of  Five Mile Cieel:. Ihence running along both  sides of Five Mile Creek to a post planted  near west font t)f said Five Mile creek on or  near toe Standard Baslii'trall, tlience luoninc  one mile iu each direction (east and west)  ihence along in ft southerly direction to v ith-  in one mile of Columbia river, thence back to  Initial post hnd place of commencement.  '  Dated tbis 2Cth day of January, 1905.  REVELSTOKE LUMBER CO., LTD.,  Per E, Schumer, agent.  las's noilh cast coiner post," planted on tho west  bankof Kinbasket ercclf, about live miles above  Turn Turn lake, thence soutii 80 chaius, thence  west SO chains, tiieuee uoith SO chains, thence east  St) chains to the point of commencement.  l.v Commencing al a post marked "T. C. Douglas's south east coruer pnst," planted on the west  hauk of Kinbasket ereek, about five miles above  Tum Turn lake, thence noith fcO chains, theneo  west SO chains, thencu south 80 chains, thence east  B0 chains to thc pointof commencement.  ]0. Commencing at a post marked "T. C. Douglas's south-west corner post," planted on tho west  lsiuk of Kinbasket creek, about five miles above  Turn Tum lake, thence north ������0 chains, thence  east so chains, tlience south SO chains, theuce  v.'est SO ciiains to the puint of commencement.  17. Commencing at a post maiked "T. C. Doug-  l.is's south east corner post," planted one mile  west from Two Mile Point ou Tum Turn lake,  Ihence north 1C0 chains, theuce west 40 chains,  thencesoulh 100 chains, theneo cast 40 ehains to  tlie point of comiiiencement.  18. Commencingat a post marked "T. C, Doug-  '  las's ninth nest corner post," planted on the enst  sale of Adams river, about one mile below Tum  'titm lake, theuce south 100 chains, Ihence east 40 ,  chains, liienee norlh 100  chains,  theneo west 40  chains to the pointof commencement.  19. Commencing at a post mnikcd "T. C. Doug-  Kis's uoith west corner post," .'planted on the  north side of Mammoth creek, thence south 40  chains, thence cast 100 chains, thence nortli 40  chains, thence west 100 chains to the point of  commencement.        ^  '2D. Commencing ata post markod "T. C. Douglas's sonth west coi ner post." planted on the north  side of Mammoth cieek, thence liciil, 40 chains,  thenceeast 100 chains, tlieuco south 40 chains,  thuuee west 100 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated 1st February, 1905.  feb-2) T. C. DOUGLAS.  .  NOTICE.  Notice Is liereby given that SO days after dato  I intend lo apply to lhe Honorable the Chief  Commissioner of Lands and Works for permission to eut and carry away timber from lho  following described lands situated in West  Koolenay di.stiiet :  1. commencing at a post planted on the  souih side of Smith creek about '2% iniles Irom  the Columbia river and marked "E. J Johnson's north east corner post, theme south K0  chains, theneo west SO chains, thence north 80  chain', thence cast 80 chains to the pointof  commencement.  2. Commencing nt a post planted on" the  south .*-lde of Smith ereek about UJimiles from  tlic toltinibia river andmuikcd "J������. J. John-1  son's north east corner post," thcn'.c south 8C  chains, theuce west 80 ehains, tneuce north 80  chain*, thenee cast SO chains to the point ol  commencement.           3. Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about 1'A miles from  lhe Columbia river and marked "E. J. Johnson's nor Hi east coi ner post," thenee south 80  chains, thenee west 80 ehains, thence north 80  chains, thence easl 80 chains to the point of  commencement.'  4. Commencing at a post, planted on lho  south sideof dinith creek about bli miles from  ahe^.Coloiiibla^ri_vor_aud-inivrkeiLiE^J.._Johu-_  son's norlh cast corner post," thence sotith 80   "  cliuins, theuce west SO chains, tlience norlh SO  chains, tlience east 80 chains to the point of  commencement.  5. commencing nt a post planted on tho  south side ol Smith creek a bon iG}������ miles f;oni  the Columbia liver, and marked -���������������. J. Johnson's norlh east corner post," tlieiiee south 81  chains, theuce westhU chains,1 Iheuue north 80  chains, thence cast 80 chains to the poiut ol  commencement.  tl. Cominencing nt a post plnnted. on the  south sideof Smith creek about ~'A miles from  the Columbia river and mnikcd "ii .1. Johnson's nonh east corner posi," ihence soutli 80  ehuins, theuce west so eliains, tlience norih 80  ehuins, thence oust SO chains to tlic pointof  commencement.  7. Commencing at a post planted on the  south side of Smith creek about 2% miles from  the Columbia river.and mnikcd :'E. J. Johnson's ���������outh east coruer post," thence north 40  chains, tlience wcsl 100 chains, thence south 40  chaius, thence east ICo chains lo the point of  commencement."  8. Commencing at a rost nlanted on the  south sideof Smith creek ubout 4^4 miles from  the Columbia river and mnikcd "JS. J. Johnson's south cast Corner post," thenee norih 40  chains, I licuce west 160 chains, theuce south 4(1  ehains, thence cast 1G0 chains to the point of  commencement.  9. Commencing nt a post planted ot\ tljq  south side of Sinl'h creek about Oig miles irom  the Columbia river and mnikcd *'J������. J. Johnson's souih east coiner post," ihence norih 40  chains, thenee wcsl 100 chains, thence south 40  chains, thence easi 100 chains to the pointof  couimencemeut... ,        ';  10 Commencing at a post planted on the  north side of the north fork ol Smith creek,  about ti'ii miles Irom the Columbia liver and  maiked "IS. J. Johnson's south east corner,"  thciice noith 80 chains, thenee west80 chaius,  thence south 80 chains, thenee east 80 chains  to the place of commencement.  Dated March 4th, 1905.  inlO        V E. J. JOHNSON.  NOTICE.  Notico is hereby given that 60 days after  datel intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for nermi'sion to  purchase Uie following described lands in the  Dislrict of West Kootenay:  Commencing at a post planted on the east  side of the Arrowhead Branch about Hi miles  west of Arrowhead station, and marked "0.  S. >le Jnrtei'B south west corner post," thence  cast 40 chains, thence north 40 chains, thence  west 40 chains, theuce south 40 chains to point  of commencement.  Dated 23rd day ol January, 1905.  G. S. McOARTEB, ~Ja*tt*>:WSCiK r^rga^K'Vi&t-r.  arras: .-jsasttiifi.';.  vin%*i'������������*v '*.  ������������*4iTft;'jmss*. sa  SAYING3 OF OTHERS.  Obedience Is the bond of .role.���������Tea*1  tiy&on.  Remembrance oft may start a tear.  ������������������Burns.  Death but entombs the body; Ufa  lie soul.���������Young.  Be thou familiar, but by no means  "fulgar.���������Shakespeare.  Men do nothing excellent but bj;  Imitation of naturo.���������Rosseau.  There aro some sorrows of which  two should never be consoled.���������Mmo/  Be Sovigne.  . Celebrity: the advantage of be!ng  known to those who do not know uo.  ������������������Chamfort.  A woman who ie not susceptible  lhas not yet seen the man whom sha  must love.���������La Bruyore.  It is a groat thing to mix betimes  ���������With clever'peoplo. One picks theii*  brains unconsciously.���������Bulwer Lytton.  Nothing proves better the necessity  tot an indissoluble marriage than tho  Instability of passion.���������Balzac.  Women are seldom so clever but  that they sometimes fall into tho  enare . ot thoir own vanity.���������Geo  Sand.  More evil truths are discovered by  lhe corruption of the heart than by  the penetration of the mind.���������Tally  tand.  To succeed 1 the world, lt is mucli  more necessary to possess the penetration to discover who is a fool  than to discover who Is a clever man.  ���������Vallyrand.  A book is good company.   It is full''  Of conversation without loquacity. It  comes to your longing with full    in-  Mruction but   pursues " you never.���������*  Henry "Ward Beecher.'  a*������-  &-  To wear gooil glfisses. To those who havo to woik  and feel tliat their eyes arc-continually aching  fiom that cause should"wear a pair. ' The trouble is  that the majority of peoplo do not. know, that the  right'glasses will give that needed vest.  XVE XVILL, EXAMINE YOUR EYES FREE OF  CHARGE, and if you feel that you are justified in  wearing glasses we can fit you." A largo, quantity  always in .stock.   ;        . .*.  WATCHMAKER,  AND OPTICIAN  =S  THE CROW'S NEST PASS COAL CO |  Semi-Anthracite, Soft and  Smithing Coals and Coke  SOFT COAL from those collieries according  to the Government tests, Is superior to thc best  Pennsylvania bituminous conl, having more  thermal units and ^renter evaporating power.  It is an excellent domestic fuel.  jwrw v; ���������wfcmiitH'"'**1?"*'"1'***1' ^*-'a*'c<������r������tg^^������frJw^;������tf**l<tt^^v������  SiUm.km.UiUiUMuuiHUmMiu^  A SEMI.AKTHBAriTJ: conl from one ot tho  collieries i.s strongly recommended for furnaces and base burners.  A first class smithing coal is nlso mined.  These coals are all high in carbon and low  in ash and will be found very economical nt  the prices charged.  Domestic Coal  per ton  delivered.  Swan Carlson, Agent  Orders left at  W. M. Lawrence's linrdwnro  store will receive prompt attention.  THE IOR HOTEL  W. J. LICHTSURHE, Manager.  NEWLY BUSLT AND FURNISHED  STRICLV FiRST-CLASS  Cabinet Making  Upholstering;  Picture Framing  THE BAR IS  WITH BEST  SUPPLIED  BRANDS  BRILLIANTS.  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $i a day.  Monthly Rale.  J. Albert Stone. -Prop.  g Furniture  EVERY VARIETY TO SELECT FROM.  THE PEOPLE'S  FURNITURE STORE  UEV ELSTOKE,  B. C.  First-lass  Terms.  Livery ancl Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Double Rigs   for   Hire  on   Reasonable  Turned out  lean and Neat.  Single and  Orders   left   here   for    Firewood  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar.  SAL  promptly  filled.  Nature wastes -whole generations oj  Den in instructing mankind.  The blank leaves at the beginning  ���������tnd end of the book o������ lifo are its  most wonderful pages.  Pride is the man; humility is his  Cbost.  It would be easier to die for soma  people than to live with them.  One can well afford to be unselfish;-  lhe right heart will find it out and  recompense it.  Love need not flatter; Its presence  ia sufficient flattery.  Nature makes friends for us; aU  ������e have to do is to hold them.  ���������To win a woman use her well;  to  keep her, treat her badly.  ' Woman is   what she is,   not whaf  $he seems to be.  Friends are always to win ' an?  (lever to be considered won.  To follow the Heavenly star to its  Hlvlnely appointed Bethlehem is the  ��������� caving act of faith for each Individ'  tial soul.  Heaven tolerate absurd creeds bo  long ae   they are   not   incompatibly  * with righteous conduct.  * * All sincere idealists are . born  .preachers of the world. The artist  takes for his text beauty, the philosopher truth, the religionist love, but  each deliverance is part an parcel of  -the same Gospel.  It is better to.be frankly dull than  ftedantic. One must 'guard one's self  ���������from the temptation of "talking  ;ehop" and of riding one's "hobby,"  >ays a writer in the Ladies' Homa  Journal.  Fish and Game in Season.  .First Street,   -   Revelstoke, B. G.  REOPENED  REMODELED  Jas. I. "Woodrow  gUTOHER  Two Doors South  of the  New imperial  Bank  Premises formerly occupied by Union Restaurant,  irs. IVSc Kit rick, Manageress.  Open al ail hours.  tstea! Tickets 'issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Rates Moderate.  ������S2S^S3CSE2S  d  teesKHBnaaraEB^DKaaEEKSsia  wmwwjuggaa  THINGSTHAT PLEASE WOMEN  It pleases her to be told that she Is  Casclnating.  It   pleases her to   be   called well  flressed.  \ It pleases her to be called sensible.  ' It pleases her tn depend on some  nan and pretend that she is ruling  bim.  1 It pleases her to be told that shs  Improves man by her companionship.  ' It pleaees her to be treated courteously and with respect, and- to bo  ^talked to reasonably. ���������  1 It pleases her to be treated sensibly  and honestly, to be considered and  questioned and not treated as a but'  -ferfiyrwlth-no-head-or-h'eart.   Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME  BEEF.     PORK.   MLTTON     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  Retail Dealer in���������  Beef, Pork,  Mutton, Ete.  Pish and Game in Season....  Ail orders promptly ailed.  CoTirnKnt8s. EEYBM50KB, B.tS  FOR   SALE  ���������At a Bargain if Sold  This  Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central Part of lhe Cily, and One  Lot 50 x 100.  :     A GOOD RANCHE  80 Acres, close to town. 35. acres of  which can bc easily cleared. Suitable for  Hay and Mixed Farming*. Apply for  particulars, at HERALD Office.  Chas  L]t>l.,.HMBJH.fclOT-l'AlJlt  HOBSON & BELL  BAKERS ANS CONFECTIONERS  Fresh and Complete Lino of Groceries.  S!SS3BaaCSS2C  ' It pleases her to be loved and admired by a man who Is strong enough  to rule and subdue her, and make hia  way her way, to lead her and takf  '<care of her.  It pleases her to find happiness in  being ruled by an intellect that she  can look up to admiringly, and one tn  (whom her mind bows in reverence.  CENTURY IN A NUTSHELL-  1  I  . This century received from Its predecessors tho horse, we bequeath tho  bicycle, the locomotive ana the motor  car. 1  We received the goosequlll and be>-  flueath the typewriter.  We received the scythe and be>  fiueath the mowing machine.  We received the hand-printing  press, we bequeath the cylinder pres?.  We received the painted canvas, wo  bequeath lithography, photography  ���������ind color photography.  We* received the hand loom, we bo*  fiueath the cotton and woolen factory  We received gunpowdor, we ba  jjueath lyddite.  We received the tallow dip, we be*  Rueath the electric lamp.  We received the galvanic battery  (nre bequeath the dynamo. '  We receved the lllntloclc, we bo  flueath Maxims.  We received tbe sailing ship, wi  bequeath the steamship.  We received tho beacon signal firo.  nre bequeathed tbe telephone and wireless telegraphy.  . >  We received ordinary light, wo bo*  flucathed Roentgen rayg.���������Lcmdra  Answers. I  An Advt. in The Herald Pays  ������tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty  I SPRING TAILORING I  ���������������&��������� t ty  CRF.SSMAVS imported ty  Spring* Goods  are   here, ^J?  and   most   of   tham     are 4fy  marked off and have been ^fa.  passed into stock. ,-���������������.  ' ty  "The"storeis-fuJl-$"  of   Rain   Coalings,   Suit ty  ings,   Trouserings,   com- jr.  prWmg Serges, Cheviots, tf  Llamas,   Fancy Ve.stings. +  The   wear    and  color   is T2?  guaranteed by the manu- tyr  facttircrs, and we back up tty  the guarantee. .fa  SEE US ABOUT YOUR EASTER SUIT  I GRESSfRAN, ��������� ART TAI120R j  *     1   Always the Best Often the Chenpest ^  rtytyty ty ty ty ty ty ty tytytytyty&tytytytytytytytytyi  i*eoaoo**o*������*aeti******  FANCY CAKES  AHD CQNFECTSONgHY  If yon wunt the aliovo wo can  8Hpply>i'ii with anything in thia  line.)  THY OUR  .    WHOI.KSOME  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Burg  Dances anil Private Pnilies entered To.  Full Stock of Excellent Candies.  Until further notice the Empire  Lumber Company's steamship Piper  will make only ono round trip pei day  between Arrowhead, Beaton and  Comaplix.  EMPIRE LUMBER GO., LIMITED  A. E.  BENNISON,  Mackenzie Avenue.  ���������  ��������� Mackenzie Avenue. "*        *  * a  *aaaaa***������������o***********aa*  Is unsurpassed for ail domestic purposes. ' IL is clean,  burns to a fino usli, no waste.  You can uso it in your wood  burner cook stove with satisfaction. It is much cheaper  than wood. Try a ton and be  convinced: PRICES ON APPLICATION.'  J. G. Hutchison, .-   Agent  W. tfl. Brown,   Prop.  One of the best and  commodious hotels in the  City    '.-..-.    .    .  Free Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Car.  Fare IO Cents.  Front Street  COMAPLIX  Best brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Travellers to  Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this  Hotel.  CHIEF   YOUNG,  Proprietor  Hon noi  FIRST  ST CLASS $2  PER DAY HOUSE  Choice Brands of Wir.eo, Lfquore    j  and Cigars.  j J. LAUCHTGN, Prop, gr.it.   j  THE REVELSTOKE WINE & SPIRST CO.  LIMITED.  IMPORTRES   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  EVJaftirfaciurers  of Aerated Waters  REVELSTOKE,    B. O.  *SSS*������SHSK������������S������iS**iKS������*a8!H88&S8^^  ������      /'till      *m*I        Taa       la**1d       I    *n.4-sr* EniAAiS/      ������  SS  (i aad See Our Scotdi Twe  before you place your Order for a Fall Suit.  We also carrv the Best Lines of Worsteds and Serges  in the market.    PRICE   RIGHT !  Latest Styles and Fit Guaranteed.  WE USE THE UNION LABEL.  ss  WKEH YOU WANT  A RACK  NIGTIT OR DAY  RING   UI.J  Telephone Ko. 27  STAND AT UNION HOTEL  NOTICK.  Nntice is hereby uiven tlrnt thirtv linys nfter  (Into I. ������i>" transferee from It. T. I'ln^Ush, inten'i  to npjiiy tn ilie Clil������t rommif-sioiiur of r.tintlj.  ami. Works for a j*put:tiil license to eut and  eurry nwny timlier from tlie following described lands in Lillooet district, II. C-:  Commencing ut n. post planted 0:1 the enst  hunk oT Upper Adam.** river, uhout YO mik's  from tlio head of Adams lake aud mnrked 'Jl.  T. linjillnli's soulli west corner post," thence  norlh MO chains, tlience cast SO ciiains, tnence  soutli tu chains, thuncu westHO ehainsto the  point of commencement. . *    |<  Dated thin tth March, KMi. I  moll 9  1. P. McGOLDRICK.  .   - NOTICE.  Xotice is lierehj-Riven that CO davs after d.-ite I  irtenii toapply lu lho Honorable Tin! Cliief Coin-  ���������iHHsiMiicrof f.aiid-4 and Work** for permission to  Turoh.i-e tlif following ili-riribcd ianda in the  iJi**trict of Wca ilool-enay.  ''otnnu'Pcin*r at a p*.st planted 0:1 the south  tlior" ��������������������������� the Noilli-ljist, Arm of tipper Airon- Lake  ;n Itlin-l iiiy and nMikcil "(:. S. Me'arler'snoiili-  c.tst r'.r.t^r pn^t " thence wn-.tli -1(1 chain!,, theneo  west iO ( ham*. Ihence nori h '211 ehuins more or less  to the south -here of the Xnrf li*K:i.**t Arm of L'pp*jr  Anou- Lake. *-.ic:icc v.it-1 40 chain*, lo tlle point of  co.nmcucerieiit, cont'iininp&O aersrf more or less.  Dated this 30th December, lflO).  G. ������. McCAItTER.  KING'S COLLEGE SCHOOL  Ippmlrn te p&nota who dwrfw thetr uni to httrm bom* 9*\n  Ktui oimforu whllQ nwelrlng *\ siiiiorfor  IMTCUEOTUAL, MOSAL AHO PHYSICAL THAIMIHQ,  It h*J met with remArkfrbI������ luccent Jn  COMPCTITIVe   EXAMIHAT10H8   AND   ATHLETICS!  uul It hu ti������ cooMfDC* *od jttMr'Jimco of ���������mt.uy ot tb������ best  fiunlllrs. Reopen* SW*. Cth. B������ffer������DC������> t Tha Lord BUbop or  Kew Wc*ttalc*ter t Th* B������t. Dr. I'ebtm&th, ArvL*le*c<jn of  -   IIEV.C.J.BREfiTOM,MX,������MdMaiter,  flatter.  20th   Century  VICTORIA,  B.C.   !  U. S. Navy Yiutl.  Wiishinplon, D. C,  Nov. 23n1, 1904.  Sin,���������In compliance with Bm-cn.ii of  E(iui)micnt lelu-i* No. lW,l'.i.t, of tho  luLh ultinid, I. have*.'the 'honor'to report for>tht*. inforniatioii of the Bureau  re.-jtills-of-analysis-generaUof^the^sain-  ple of coal forwarded therewith, also  its liability lo spontaneous ignition, as  follows:  Commercial name of coiiP-Smoke  less .senii-anthr.acite.  Samplo furnished by���������Canadian Pacific Railway Company.  Location of initios���������Banff, Alia.  Per cent, fixed cbii.~80.20.  Pei'cent, coiiil). vol. mutter���������8,20.  Per cent, ijon-cotnl). vol.  matter��������� 0.  Percent, of inoisltire���������0.83.  Per cent, ash���������4.7*1.  Per cent, sulphur��������� 0.-12.������������������������������������'..  Respectfully,  (Signed)   E. C. Pendleton.  Captain U.S.N.  Supt. Navul Gun Factory.  The Commandant, ���������  Washington Navy Yard.  G. A. SCOTT,  Mackenzie Avenue  ������S������*������&������������������^<*������������������������S**K-������ft������#*K������������#**������$*������������������������ffi&������������������������^  ^^AA/VV^^AV^V^^^VS^VkMAi***>^^^***>*^V^^^^^^>/S^S^V^-*<^^/W>  JIflffiOBRIIiaiBUMI MONTHLY PAYMENTS  Another  Carload   of  Furniture just arrived.  Carpets,  Linoleums,  Oilcloths, etc.  Sewing Machines.  Heintzman Pianos  R. HOWSON & CO., FURNITURE DEALERS, EMBALMERS  V^^>A/������VVV*^A^A^VV������^^^/i/������>>>^*^^V'^^VS^������i***^W*^A^^^>.^^  F. McCarty, Agt. Revelstoke  SHORTHAND  TYPE WRITING  TELEGRAPHING  BOOKKEEPING  ,  PENMANSHIP  A.thorough Ihihiiichs training."'Arrangements for JJuarding Canadian PupilH,  *N0RT0N"PRINTZ, Principal  HcvolBtokc Oorreupotnllng Sosrctary  C. S. DENT  Woodfbr Sale.  Having established a permanent  wood yard, lhe citizens can depend on  getting first !class dry wood at all  times.  ROBERT SAMSON.  Fer Sale  A HOUSE���������Pi ice $2,750. In heart  of city. Can be bought on easy terms.  Apply Hkuai.d Office.  For Sale  A House and Two Lots. Close to  Central Hotel. Price $750, $500down,  bain nee on easy terms. Apply Heh-  ald Office.  HARK!   1 HEAR THE HERALD  Yes, that reminds me that I did not send  that order of Printing I was intending to. Now  here lam out of Bill Heads, Letter Heads and  in fact everything. It would not look businesslike forme to write my letters on Wrapping Paper.  MOTTO:    Never let your Stationery run out."  i  ���������t-4i  m  ni  j''i  ���������ii  -   I">  ss  .*  k  *  ������i  .  ������  V  %  vi  ���������a  1  ������  <  ������  -  K  }  ������  J  5S  VR  t *  ������������������it  ,5  m  SK  ih  %  *  KI lie Gypsy's Sae  ���������f A   SECRET   REVEALED *  v  CIIAPTlirt   XI.���������(Contin led.)  Sh..* was .thin and f.-uil-lcokiiig. hut  was decent l.v and, indeed, well-dressed in black merino. The scanty hair  under her white cap was; streaked  wilh gray, and there wus a h.ilf-  iri^'htened, half-anxious expression in  thu- li.nid eyes, which tells so plainly of a icind disquieted by some;  heavy sorrow or burdensome secret, !  but the wan face war, flushed wilh  welcome as she H.'ted it to the;  young and beautiful one above her. j  "We'll. Mrs. Hooper, lune 1 start-!  U*d you?" said Irene, smiling down*  at  1 or. j  "Ao, no. Miss Irene." said tho!  woman. "Vou never startle me. ll  am always glad lo soe yon." |  ���������'" "'lTiank you, Jlrs. Hooper," suid  Iron*.*. "I was rijing by, and I'  tliong-ht I -.vould rome ancl ask howj  you   were getting* on." ('  "Then���������then  the. countess   did     not  send you,  Jliss?" said Mrs.     Hooper,  h,.r    fare     falling slightly  as  if    she!  v.vie 'disappointed.  "Ao, but I am sure she would if  she had known 1 had been coming  th:s way." said Irene gently. "And  how arc you getting on? Uo you  fee)   !; nely?"  "Np,  no.    Oh,    no,  Miss,"  she  plied.    "I   like    this  quiet;   and,  sides,  I'm used  to  being  lonely.  ���������is  the  countess  quite   well?"  asked  with a kind  of suppressed  earnestness.  "Quite well." Irene answered.  "There's no need to as!: how yoi  are, Miss," said Mis. Hooper, shading her eyes with her thin, wasted  band, and looking up at Ireno with  the tender admiration of an olr.'erly  woman for youth in its vernal loveliness. "You look liko'ix blush'rose,  or  a  lily  with  thc sun  on it."  '"Hint's quite poetical, Mrs. Hooper. After tthat I think I might von-  Lure to ask  for a glass  of water."  Mrs.  Hooper went  into  the  cottage  and brought  out a glass and a jug.  '���������it's   lemonade  'i'he earl   ran   take  the  horses   back."  "NO,   >:;,,   Miss.    Please,   please,   go!  And���������and   if you'fl   kindly     not  lr.en-  li^n     my���������attack     to     niudani.     the  collates.-.."  "No,   I   v, ill  not  loll  her   if you  do  lot  wish  it.    You  are quite sure you  are   ������eil  i noi'gh   Lo  hc  left?"  'Cui e,   q.ilc!"   said   Mrs.    Hooper  eagerly.     "I'll  come   with   you   to   the  Jn.no  wont   to   the  door slowly  and  ivlustn-illy.  "You must see a doctor, Mrs  Hooper," she smi. "Hiving here  alone "  ">vo,  doctor,  they're  a n d,  a.s  robe-  Is  she  Press ycur hand hard enough  over yeur mouth and you can  smother a cou^h, but you can't  cure it that way. Thc outside  is the wrong end to v/ork on.  tfsli  thoroughly cures   coughs   bc-  sJaZ:" C1U1 scc Umt l ~walk quit������   causc '? strikes atthc root of the  trouble. The throat and lungs  need a regular system of education to cure an o!d cough.  The point of value about  Scotf s Emulsion and coughs is  thai while. Scott's' Emulsion*  docs soothe the raw throat end  kings, it also nourishes and  heais the inflamed parts.  li replaces inflamed tissue  with healthy, tissue���������the only  real cure for an oid cough.  no,  Ui-s,   1   don't   want   any  1      understand      thiwe    fits;  not   se-ious."      She .stopped  Irene rcjcbcd  the  door,     put  ii   hnnd   timUily on  lier arm.    "Who���������  who  iiid  you  say  tho gentleman was,  Mi.-B?"    she     asked   with      downcast  eyes.  "The earl, the Karl of Landon���������rhe  countess' eldest son, you know," replied   Irene.  Mrs.   Hooper  nodded,   and   forced   a  smile  as     sho     raised     her  eyes      to  | Ireny's,     glowing  with   tender     sym-  I pathy.  |     "Of    course.  Miss.   1���������I hop6     his  I lordship   won't   be  angry   at   mc���������my  keeping you.   if you'd go  now.  Miss  Ireno "  I     Seeing that she should distress  tho  woman  by lingering Irene got  on hcr  horse,     and,    nodding  to  her oncour-   command .with  which all  who    know  agingly,     rode  out.  followed  by  Soy-   her   were  familiar.    "The  woman     i.s  I mour. quite   well   and  happy.       Sho   desires  "What  was   the matter  with   her?"   nothing   but  quiet   and   repose.      and  he     asked   with   irritable     impatience   your    visits   .will only  disturb     ..c:  wliich  or.e    woild  not have expected   I havo known  her for years."      Sho  in  a philanthropist.** j stopped,   and    then   went   on   calmly,  "She     felt,   faint,   I  think,"     said; "Martha  Hooper  was.  I  have     said,  Irene.    "Poor   woman,   I  must     ride | nn 0icj servant of mine; she was with  over  and  see  her  again  to-morrow." | mo  v.hon    1  was  married,   and,"    she  ���������I'ami,"     said      Seymour. ���������"Woll,; smiled coldly,    "fou   young      people  "You mus". I1*.' weak, indeo ', if tlie  mere si^kt cf lim so unnerved you,"  said tho coim'lrss coldly, "You knew  thnt you must sea him some day,  sooner  or  later."  "Yes. my lady," assented Martha  Hooper  humbly.  "Well, then: Why cav.not you be  like me���������strong arftl ready for anything that may happen?" said tho  countess.  "1 He youi" tl.e wonian drew a  long sigh. "Ah, my lady. there's  few like you! I'm weak and .shaken,  I'll own; but it .sha'n't occur again.  H was the sight of him, riding up  quite sudden, thai overcame me. It  shall  not  occur  again."  "No, it must not. The earl." sho  laid a significant stress upon the  title, "will bo down here for soiye  .time, and you may meet him often.  He is a fool," no pen can doseribo  tho contempt with which sho uttered  the word; "but he noticed your*  emotion at seeing him this morning.! ?"  You  will  bo careful for  the future?"   "'  "Yes, indeed���������indeed I will, my  lady." responded Martha   Hooper.  "I will never give way again! And  your ladyship has /.'ome ull this way  at night, and alone!"  "It wn.s necessary to warn you,"  sraid tlio countess. "My secret, our  secret, hangs by a thread; a word, a  look  of yours  or  mine  mav  Out     it,  Ceylon Tea  is Pure,  Delicious  and wholesome.      Sold only in sealed  lead packets.      Eiack, Mixed  or Natural GHEEJI.      By  all  ers.      Received tho highest award and gold medal at St.  Louis.  rroc-  aud  you?  J am  my  "and  lady,"  I  will  Send for Free Sample.  SCOTT & KOWNE, Chemists, Toronto, Ont.  ami-    bring   down   ruin.    You   under  stand  that?"  "I. quite understand,  murmured Mrs. Hooper;  be careful, indeed I will."  There   was     silence   for  then    she.crept nearer  to  statuesque  figuro.  usual pallor,  and her lips grew closo  and hard us, still looking beforo hcr,  in   utter   disregard   of  the  kneel-  woman,   she   said   in   cold  measured  accents:  "What  has  that  lo  do   with  Things must toko their course,  helpless,  helpless!    I  know  what  you  mean,  but,"  she  caught her     breath,  "but   I   cannot     prevent   it.    I       am  bound hand and foot." j  "But, my  ludy, she i.s so beautiful,  so  innocent,  so  good?"  The     countess'   lips   twitched,     and '  she     calmly   re based  hcr   gown   from j  the woman's grasp.  "I cannot  help  it.The thing  jgone  too   far now;  it must  take  a   moment, I course,    it   is   loo   lato   lo   go   back,  tho     tall ���������'���������Uo  you  hear,. Martha?      It   is     too  'i late!"  home-made  lemon  , , .  ade.   Miss,"  she said,   "and  it's  bet-1 fwI     whom, .sho     selects  for  her  pen-  tor than water when vou aro hot."     ! sinners,        Wh-o-a!   'Jhis    is  a     most  vicious     liorse,    I  am  sure.    Yes,      I  (should' say,  my deJir,  Irene,  that  tho  "it is \*ery good, but.so. cold,"  said Irene, "and thank you very  much. * Ja there any message, anything you .would like to tell the  count������*s?"  "A���������o. MissV-o.\ce::t if you tell hor  that I'm quite happy and well, and  that I'm very, very, grateful to her  for all her kindness. That's all.  Miss."  The conversation had progressed  only a short time when Seymour's  mare cantered  awkwardly  up  to ' tho  she   looked    to,me    as if thore    was j m.,JSt allow mo to know what is best |  something     about     hcr     appearance   for her ������������������  which   innicote,l-.cr_insa���������ity.   Jteallyl .. NoUlin     lnorc was said,  or    could  l}hl"ki.SJ "^t!,0t,������^-^t0,1!?Ca^! he said, after this summing up of the  subjoct,    and   Seymour'-.scorned   quite  satisfied   Alter .Lunch''he  proposed' that   they  should   go   for  a  drive,  and   thc  landau   was   brought   round.  Tliey drove to Karn oy/. the nearest  woman was mad;.'niul I must insist  upon accompanying-you if you go to  sec her  again.    Oh!   Who-a!"  "Forgive     me,    my   lady,   but���������but  "Well?" demanded the countess,  looking down at her coldly.  Matha Hooper seemed cowed by  tho cold, proud eyes, but struggled  on. "Miss Irene, that came with  him  to-day "  "What of lier?"  "She's such a beautiful, sweet  young  thing,   my  lady."  "Well?"  "No one could see her without loving  1 or   and   wishing   her   well.      My  lady,  you  won't���������you   won't "  she  stopped,  as  if  too  frightened by  the  sound   of  ber  own  voice  to  go  on.  "Forgive mo, my lady; but I  watched them while they wero here  and as they rode away, and I saw  him look at her���������I saw him look at  her. Oh, my lady, you wouldn't let  that happen. Such a swoet, innocent  girl as she is," and as if carried  away by her emotion she fell on hor  knsos and timorously clutched at  the skirt of the countess' gray satin  dress.  Her ladyship's proud face flushed  for a moment,   then   it  resumed     its  (To bo Continued.)   +.   ' SILVER*1 FOR SUIWH3KY.  inlinitely small quantity had rendered  the bouillon antiseptic*   -������   THKSK MODERN TIMES.  It is true that, whilo civilization  develops man in some ways, it also  degenerates him in others. For instance*, prepared foods weaken tho  stomach; whereas when men had to  eut coarse food, they had only sound  digestive organs, but iimgnilieent  teeth. These facts have led philosophers to-day to prophesy that the  time will come when man can live  j without a stomach by eating pro-  has j pared foods. The principle of disuse  its; ij*. well.exemplified in the foot. Condensing the foot- within an ill-fitting  i-heo dNtorls. ii,"' makes lho toes  grou*'smaller, nr.d is drivilig the little   toe   inlo   disuse.  A well-known surgeon has ma:'e  use, with excellent, results, of a sheet  of silver-leaf in dressing wounds.  Tho silver sticks closely to the surface of tlie wounded or diseased tissue, nn'd a small quantity of cotton  soaked in collodion is sufliciet.t to  keop it in place. When the. wound  is fresh, it heals quickly, without  inflammation or suppuration. The  antiseptic properties of silver aro  not popularly known. Some years .  ago Or. Rollin, of Lyons, France, in the  cultivating microbes in a bouillon  which he had placed in a silver cup,  found tliat tho microbes perished,  and at the end of a few hours completely disappeared. The fact was  plelcly disappeared. The fact was  all the more remurkable. as tho  same microbes multiplied when placed in another vessel. Pursuing his  investigations, Br, Rollin analysed  tho houillon which was contained in  the silver vessel, and found therein  a     small     trace    of     silver,     which  $50,000 FORA PIPE LIGHT  AMAZING   CA ������ES     OF EECENT  L$TT.XRY LUCK.  Austrian  Workman's Hard  Luck���������  A Poor Widow's Good  Fortune.  If men. uill go a-wooing to Miss  Fortune they havo no right to grumble at her tioutn und caprices; but it  is a l koo of cruel luck when sho  condescends lo smile on a man and  ho nover knows it  unlil   too  late.  Thi.s has just been the experience  of un Austrian workman called  Mayer, who some time ago became  the owner of a Turkish lottery bond.  Losing his employment shortly after,  nnd being on the verge of starving,  ho decided a month ago to part with  the bond for anything he could get  for it, and started for tho bunk with  this object. On his arrival at tho  bunk the paper which was to procure  him a meal or two was missing.  .This war. bad enough, but tho  crowning blow fell when he learnt  thut the lost bond bore the winning  number in the lottery, and that its  owner was thus entitled to a prize  or $125,000. He is now advertising  in the Austrian papers a reward of  52,nOO for tho restoration of tiio vagrant, which, if recovered, will mako  ��������� liim a Croesus among his fellows.  This is just the kind of trick Fortune loves nt times to play on foolish man. A similar story 'of lottery  luck comes from ..Vienna.*..Ten. years'  ago a "'merchant'dreamt on several  consecutive nighls of a certain number. So impressed was he by these  dreams that he bought a State lottery ticket ���������   _ .  HEAWNO THK NUMUF.R.  At the lie!, drawing lie wns unsuccessful; again ho purchased the same  number, with tho same disappointing  result. For ten years he persisted in his quest of fortuno with  tickets bcaiing the number of his  dreams, but always failure resulted.  Finally, ho died just, as ho was about  to purchase another ticket, and a  few months after his death it was  announced that the ticket of tho  dream-number had won a prize of  $20,000.  Fivo years  ago   Charles   Hotter,     a  Chicago tobacconist, presented a lot-  T, .     .    ,,.���������   tery ticket to a friend as a birthday  I-rieiul���������   Was your uncles will sat-   present.   'Hie  gift  wns  made and  ac-  isfactory  to  you    IJrown? Brown   copied in a .spirit of fun, but in less  ���������   ,1������I',ro^,y   s?.:   I"1,n   '"^V     ,d������e!|than     twenty-f.-.ur    hours   the     little     ,.  Ho left his entire, fortune to a  lima-; transaction    lost    all   its   humor   for  EVERLASTING   I>F.iVANC13.  The. Prison  of Ten Thousand is  thc  gi.-en   by  tiie wandering  Arubs  on  name given   by  tiie  of Iho districts across .Jordan to  the fortivss monastery of Mar ,S:������bu,  on the Dead Sou. Not many years  ago there were actually 10,000  monks living in tliis grim and  mournful retreat, and even to-day  there aro more than 1,000 left. Tho  monastery i.s ona of Lhe oldest* in lho  world, having been founded some  1,300 years ago by Hulhymius, and  monks pass their lives in over-  lasting ponanco. N'o woman is permitted to como within sight, of Mar  Saba.  tic asylum." Friend���������"You mean  thut you aro an unlucky dog."  Urown���������"No, I don't; tho oUwr relatives are going to contest tho  will,  and I'm  to bo the lawyer."  CHAPTER XII.  The Earl of Landon  readied -  town, the road to whi.h ran through  Gorso Common; tind "all-three of  them saw Mrs/ Hooper at work in  the littlo garden In front, of <r-u cottage; but no  one hinde aiiy    remark.  doorway,   the  jua  hand. -*1     "     ' . ��������� j  Suddenly  Irene  looked  up,  startled  by a cry and  a crash.    The one came  from   Mrs.   Hooper,   the  crash     from.  the jug and glass  which sho had  let'  fall on  the stone step. 'j  She was leaning against the  frame, her face white as her  he.-    li.'s  ashen  and   trembling.  door  eyes   fixed  on  "Oh,     what  seyinour.  the matter,  ; On that "very same1 evening, at ;.  j late hour,  as  the moon   was beaming  brightly ovtr_ t!:o earth, Seyr.iorr  ��������� proposed     Mi* Irene  that  they  sho'rL!  take* a turn or the' terra."u before  : going   to   bed.      lrc-:e,   always   ready*  foi   anything  in  the open air,  assent-,  ed, aiwl they > tro.'lcd up end down,  the rottDgo had annoy������*d Sevmour .smoking a cigarette duiuti-  rsecmed    to   him    that  Mrs. ��������� ]r"  home  in  anything  but  a  pleasant  frame p.l.,-.un<i..t'i!o...������ouiiLbn������-iiw!ruiy-Blaii������oil-<.o.  mind.   Uo Was stint  and  sore,   and   ward   her.  felt that he woild rather stnnd than;. jt \vas ovidei.t. that Mrs. Hooper  sit down for tho next few days, and saw them aim that she did not court  co't.tage. Mrs. Hooper had given a>-he knew that he had shown to the'any tevogrdUon. for as" the carriage*  drink of lemonade to Irene, and as '. worst advantage in Irene's eyes. The approached the part of the road o;-  the carl came in view stood in the' hest of men look smail when they; posite the cottage sho put clown t!*i*  and glass in her essay to ride wWiout mn* know.; ra|.c ���������mj ,vo,,t u.-ioors.  i ltd������e of hor.sorr.urehip, ami ho knew  that Irene, .who roe'e liko an Amazon���������Koyce had .taught her. by tha  way���������must have bf-en laughing at.  him 'iu her habit sleeve, and comparing him with hi������ vagabond brother,  cap.' Then, somehow or other, the in: i-  hcr 'lent at  i him. It  Mrs.' Hoofer had been guilty of gross im-*,. ���������''.j-f,. was ja *h<, rr.j.jcilo cf a long ar-  irooror?" said Irene; and she slipped; Pertinea.e In being taken ill in his count of his "work" in Lo.ulon,  off the saddle ar.d put her arm round pre-etice; and hc could not forget it.; when Irene raw the French windows  the   womon. .     ���������     So reference was. mode by Irene,  in   of a  small  room   which  the counters  Seymour       would have dirmounrcd   the    prer-.cnce     of     the  co-jntcss,      tol^m-d  ],cr  own   thrust  *;iow!y     open,  also*  but  he dared  not.   and  so     sat: Mrs.    Hoofer's   strango. fainting     til,. an<j    -ncr     lad} snip  step  out  on     ti:e  'taiing   at  the  eyes   that  stared     atibut  the carl  mentioned   it,   and     the[ terrace,  him. j countess  instai.tly  became  attentive.;     -The moon hn.-, beguiled even    ma-  "U's���������it's   nothing,   Mi r.      Indeed,!     "You spoke of  your  visit to    Mrs. '���������. diirri _*���������   s.lic!  s^y^our  lightly,  it's   nothing.    I'm���������I'm     miiject      to* Hooper's cottage," said  she  to Irer,e,     Irons went up* to  her, and was Kur-  thess attacks.    It's  tho heart.     Miss j "but   you   did    not   tell   me of     a-iylprjs^d   *o   soe   ihat  she   wore a   fL.r  Irene.    That's���������that's   why  I   like     to   sudd;*n   illno*:s." ! ci0ak     with  a  h;od,   which  she    h.i.J  be  qiiiet and���������and bv  myself.   I'm   all;     "Mrs.   Hoopei   a.'.kod  me  not  to  do;CTr(lv,n  ovcr her  head,  ritrht   no-.'*.     Miss,"'and  dropping     a   so.  madam," said   Irene  gently. j     -Do you J.-el cold,  dear?" sho hnid '  courtesy  to  Seymour,  she went     into1     ".Vow   why  ehould   she  do     thaW'i it was  only  r.ow and  again  thut  slio  the  cottage."   " ! exclaimed   Seymour.    "Really."    and   cxrh;mged   the     "madam"     for      the|  l.f-ne    tiutrg her  bridle to  Seymour .* he  smiled   admiringly   at   Irene.       "I   more lovable"  term. |  and  followed her,  ar.d got a  glass of] don't    think   there  was  anything cal-j     'p^c     count cs  lookerf  at  her     with'  wa^;r^^^=*=^-=^=**^=^ : he^Iat^d^^to^alarm^ori^3hock^hei^==inj^her^JsuaHiinpKfialve"Calm^ j-  "Thank      you.      Miss!      I'm   qiriio, o*..r  appearance." j      "I am going for a stoll  in tho gar-1   K'o   did   not     alarm   hor,"      Ba*'llj dens," so said*.    "H is getting late.;  ashamed of myself, and for giving  you so much troublo. Don't wait,  please. Miss Irene. 1 nm quite right  now, indeed I am. Seel'' And she  stood up and smoothed her  h  KEPT   HOME  FRO  With Co'Jgha and Cola's, and Parents Ara Proving tha V/ond.jrfu*  Curative Power of  DR. CHASE'S V LINSEBDanil TERPENTINE  v.">.ni grown people neglect their  ailn.. i.ts and allow them lo develop  into serious diseases, they have r.o  one  to  blame  but  themselves.  With children it is different. be-  causj they do not realize the seri-  oUMie.'S of n neglected cold nor lhe  cnciins of obtaining cure, and mnny  a child, as ho grows oldor ami finds  himself a victim of pnejiitionla, consumption, bronchitis, nslhma or  throat trouble, cannot but see that  his parents were responsible for neglecting treatment when hi* ailment, began in thc form of a cold.  To-day the schools havo many a  vacant soat ou account of roughs  and colds, and many children who  arc there should be at homo. What  treatment arc these children getting*?;  Do their parents realize tho ECrious-  ncs> of neglecting to curo a cold?  Jfarc they proved tho merits of Or.  Chase's Syrup of Linsoetl and Turpentine an a cure for coughs nnd  colds, bronchitis, croup, whooping  eougfc,   and  all   kindrod  ills?  Very u,any have, for thero is no  preparation     for     throat  und      lung  ! dis*-ascs   thnt  has  anylhin,;  liko    tho  | sal,* of J.*r.   Chase's Syrup of Unseed  and Turprntino.  Mrs. Ccorge Ilrown, Tl. Iftirbord  Ktri.ct, Toronto, writes;��������� "Our children have Iwen very .subject. !.<���������  croup, and. we have found that Dr  Cluiue'n Syrup of I.lnweed anil Tur  pontine has alwn.;, s brought <:iii:.*l*;.  relief. Hy using if. ut tho first sigi'  of trouble the il'mcixsn is checked a I  once. Wo nlwayn keop lhi.'> irmed.v  in the house, und, in fact, fr*:l thai  wo  could     not  do  without  it. \\i-  also use it for coughs and colds vvil.h  excellent results, and recommend i'  lo our frien-ds."  Be     careful     when   \ ou   buy   l.o   .������.,>.  thut  the portrait  and  signature)     <���������"  Dr.   Chase arc on the  wrappc**.        1'  you   sum]   tho  children   to   III*;    Kt-.*  warn  them  not  to  ucropt.  any   iiuit.i  tion  or substitution.       Ohilifen  Iii-.  to  take  Cr.   Chase's Syrup of     Lin  seod   arrd   Turpentine,   and   theie      i*  no  rwncJy     so  prompt, and  oflecl.i���������*';���������.  25 cents a bollle;   family  i,i*.������������������������.    I.liriv*  | limns rs much. <!') cents; at all  dcnl-  J e-s.    or*    Fit in.-, tison,    .Hates    iU    '.'<>.  Toronto.  Irene;  "she said sho often hnd    such, y0:l  ought  to  h>>  In   bed,   Ir.jne.  attacks.    I  am   going   to   seo  her  lo-j     "Must  I?      Well,   good-night,"    Rhe;  mo row,    msclnm.     and    I  am  cjuitoi ecfd  dutifully,  ond  kissing her,  went  gray j sure to find her better,    t  will     takoi jr,to  the house.  I Home of lho quinine you gave mc."    j    The. countess Blood leaning against |  ' Are you   sure?"'  usked   Irene  gent- j     "Do   not."   snid   the   cour.Uyw,   not j tj,c Ktone   balcory for  a   few  minutes I  ly.    "If "nol,   I   will  stay  with     you.' item ly,    but     in    thc  quiet  tone     of   watching     Seymour;   then,   when     ho;  hud en!ero! the house, she wontj  do-.'.n tho Kteps and walked rapidly!  along the path  to th������ lodge. ;  Shi unlocked tho lodge gates with- ?  out disturbing,.the lodge keeper, ond]  lending the avenue on tho left intnle;}  st .night   for  Cor^o  Common. ,  Ko   or.o    seeing  her  a."  she   walked!  B'.ufUy   ovcr   tho  short  sward   would]  have judgf-d  her  ladyship lo be more  than  mid   le-aged,   so  firm   and   rapid  wns  ior  r.tnp:   and   in  a   short     time  she hnd  reached  tho  cottage.  Martha Hooper carno to lho door  In answer lo herr knock and at ������iyht  of the countess turned pole and  pres-ed her hand to her heart.  "Vou,   n:y lady!" she faltered.  Tl.e co::nt''Ks pastel her nnd entered tho iioat little pnrlor, and  r-.too;l v.it!i her band resting on t.he  small  round  tabic.  "?s a:;,ytl ing  tho mailer,  my lady?  "fit down," ar.d Martha Hoop^r  ra.k inlo the. chair with instant obe-  'ieJi*; o.  '���������"nth'rig is Lie malter; but I  I.'ii*,e hen d of r,*y son, t.he earl's  vi II,   ti ml   youi    illness."  '% !i, i;:y ' Irt.'y." faltered Martha  Hooper, l.uml iy mid penitently, "1  coi.! rii in Ip It. Ifo carno so suddenly, without a word of warning,  n.'.rl "  "Vou allowed your feelings lo get  'he hot ter of you." said the countess  hlnrnly. "Vou wero very foolish,  and your fi I'y might havo caused  ne .'���������(������������������*io*1!! imbnrrrv-mrieiil nnd >ou.  prom if) d me that you would not  gl-.e.   v.ny   In   s: ch   CT.*ikiii;-������i."  ���������'\ es, ; is, my lud.v, I did promise," f.Doitd I be voiimn. "Hut it  c.*mj so k'.:(K.i.'.ii, li'.c, and I'm���������I'm  ur,t   idl-'ltlg."  There is big money to be made in raising chickens with an Incubator.  Canada exports annually millions of chickens to the United States and  Great Britain.  The consumption of poultry in Canada is increasing rapidly and the  poultry dealers complain tliat they cannot get enough poultry to fill iheir  orders.  One woman bought a No. 2 Chatham Incubator thc first of March  ���������she had five hatches by July first and had four hundred plump,  sturdy chicks. In six months her Incubator had paid hcr $100.00, several  times its cost.    A Chatham Incubator should pay for itself each hatch.  We have perfected an Incubator and brooder. Wc believe it is now  absolutely tlte best in the world. We have sufficient capita! bshlr.d us, and  we are out for the entire business in incubators. Wc know that there is no  other incubator that can approach the  This is our proposition :    To demonstrate our absolute confidence in the Chatham Incubator  we will send one to you, freight prepaid, and you make your first payment in October, 1905.  The fact that wc sell our Incubators in this manner guarantees thcm to the fullest extent.  Thirty days' trial is a delusion and a snare. If you have good lucre you may get oflflone hatch in  that time, and even then yen are uncertain, and if you reject the machine you will have to pay the  freight both ways. But with us you send in your order and we ship the machine prepaid. When  .it_arriycs, i_f_it_scems_all_ right,, start .your.hatch, and_we_will give you until_October,_roo5, before-  you have to pay a cent in cash. We positively guarantee lhat the machine is a good hatclver.  Every machine should sell a dozen, and wc will, on no account, allow a machine that is defective  to remain in any neighborhood.  WHAT SIX CHATHAM INCUBATOR USERS HAVE TO  SAY:  Th. Incnb������tor wni mc U uorlrljiy  exnantitntlj fell. It I] ver7 ent'tlf  cporAtfl, xwi 10 tnj iiu required attention  toe rm-j ������ tv-* minutes pt*r dny. Tho  dnt Ict ct I'iKt. Ill, on ei&niinatlon I  foun<l '.lu.'. 'ul w������r������ not fartlle, two otbem  wert brok������n noddf-nUlly, and l hft-l 61  chicks or ������b*>ut M p������r c������nt. of tb������ tcMIe  .%%l. TOts lecond trial of 110 gavo ma 93  llnn{ chloketia. The brooder ffive*  vtii-Alj \r*A wlUfaction. Tbo ytiivite  bro������1i are rf*iiir well. Yours trulj,  J. K. lOUSSItiU, Editor Lennilnstoii  Poit, len-stuii'.m, Ont.  I b������ve inetl your No. 2 Incubator for  tnre* bittcJirs, and km so wsll pleuAeil  T,*ith it thit I ordered a KaS -Ahlcli your  i;ent, Mr. Turnbull, brought to-day. My  tnird hatch name off jcitlerduj with 11*2  chicVjout 'A )10 eyifi. We have al*> a  Chatham Kaonln? Milt which jflvee good  eatHfoctien, I will not lo*. tin opportunity of recommending the Chatham  rnnchinn. Ut irvf friends. Yours respectfully, SlK.-j. HltiHZY SMITH, Scotland,  Ont.  Thc tit*. 3 incubator you sent rae is all  rl/lil, we hatched oul of 109 fertile eg;s,  102 ftood strong ohlcke, and tbe bronucr  saved them all. Wo had lu the Incubator  ut the same time, In tbe othor tray, ii  duck orcsaitfl 31 goose eff*s, from which  we Rrot SO ducks aud 82ff0cse; total, ,1  Iron) 78 tne;n, also hatched 0 tuikcys kt  tbe same Umo lhat the hen eggs were In.  Wa recommend the Chatham Incubator  arid Hrooder to be the best nnd eurcit  u> haurli, under alt circumrtances, or any  other ni. ks. We have handled four  other mukea, In our poultry busincui  wbiirh we run on a larfto scale fct Hlrble,  keeping Barred Plymouth Kocks, Pekin  ixicks. Toulon (Seine and Mammoth  Bronr.������ Tiirkei*". Youni truly, D. A,  ADAMS, Blrtle, M������n.  The No. 2 Ir.cub-lor I bought from  yoa ls sll you recommended It to be. I  put in 101 egit.. and alter testing out the  Infertile ones, I have 72 chicks. I find  the machine first class In every particular  aod easy to run, If dlrectlonsaro followed  carefully. Yo'irs respectfully, MiiS.  IIK.VKY CUAHK,  Warren, Ont.  I wish to let son know of my success  with y6ur Incubatnr.   Out of tli ccg* I  Eot 71 chicks, and out of uiy u-.-c-.nd  atch I got 91 (rom 106 ccits. I Tnd the  machine a )>uro success if run octnrdlntf  to directloae. The brooder is a wonder,  aud I hare not loot a chick as yet, and  tbcv aro almost feathered. Yours trulr,  JOllK If. JIoKlNNON, CollliiiTWOod, Out.  Your Ko. * Chatham Incubator ha  ^rlvuii my gmo rulurns tbo first hatch.  Out of CO eicgt, I hail ii chicks. 1 waa  rr.ther af mid of wasting the tSKl, nm! ao  did not fill the machine, but when tho  chiuks came, f was sorry I had not Cllad  It. Will recommend your Incubator to  mv neighbors. Yours sincerely, .MRS.  MAU0ABET McINTOSH, Whitoivood,  Awa.  Mi.tttimi this paper.  Chatham Incubators  and  Brooders  have  every  new  improvement  worth   while  in an incubator or brooder.     The incubators are made with Iwo walls case within  case,  of dry  material  that  has  been   thoroughly seasoned in our lumber yards.  They are finished in antique oak, are built solid as a rock and will stand any  amount of uriaj;c for years.    They are lilted with a  perfect steel and brass  regulator that  insures a successful  hatch.     ~'.:crc \.::3 never before been  such an offer as  this made in   thc  whole  wo: id.     'i'i-.c  soorcr you  take        r^  advantage of this offer, thc more time you  will  have   before   October,       Sq\  1905, to make first payment.    Cut off the coupon and send it in to-day  for our booklet on the way to raise chickens, what it costs and your  profit.      You will obtain all information regarding the Chatham  Incubator.  The Manson Campbell Co. Limited  DEFT. 33 CHATHAM. ONT.  Manufacturers of Chatham Incubators and Brooder*  Distributing Wnrohouno* at Montreal, Quo., Brandon, Han.,  ChIrimt, Alln., Now Westminster, B.C., Halifax, NJ3.  Paotorico at Chatham, Ont., Dotroib, Mloh.  Also Manufaoturors of tho Famous Campbell Fannlac Mills  nnd Chatham Farm Scales  8 fi'   j tho giver, when he heard that tlio  despised ticket hnd won a prize of  SJ5,0OO. Hotter took hi.s ill-fortuno  so much .to heart, that ho riiud within a few weeks. "Death trom heart  disease," tho doctors said; but his  1 friends  knew   better.  Not many months ago in Berlin a  working man stopped into the shop  of a poor widow nnd asked permission to light his pipe. Drawing a  piece of paper from his nockut. he  liiacia u spill of it, lit his pipe, and  throwing down the charred paper,  -walked  uwuy   with  A UOKJ) OF TIJANKS.  On tlio follow iiiK morning tlie widow  while su coping her shop-iloor, picked  up the discarded and partly-burnt  paper, and, recognising it a.s a lottery tic!*ol,  put it in  her pocket.  .She had nlino.it forgotten the incident when she chanced to nee. a list  of the winning numbers in a great  lotteiy drawing.; then it flashed on  hor that she had somewher.-j part of  a ticket which might possibly be entitled to a prize. Sho discovered tho  crumpled paper, and lo her amazement found that it bore the number,  to whicli lhe first prize or 550,000  had been awarded. What the feelings  of the workman must have been if  over he discovered how much' that  pipe had cost him may be left to"-.  the imagination.  In ,7unitary of lust your a murderer  named Uelfcrt had just been sentenced in Moravia to penal servitude  for lifo, when hc learnt that he had  won a prize of $10,115 in tho Statu  lottery and a fow weeks earlier  Krnoito Oijnr wns buriod in a pauper's grave nt Barcelona on the very  day on which a ticket found in his  possession won a priKo of 940,000 in  tho   StpnniMi   nut ionul   lottery.  But Kato i.", by no means always  unkind.-- Two~yeais"aEO"a��������� poor"Par-  isian workman      called      Duthoil  bought a ticket in thc annual lottery authorized by tho French (3ov-  eriirnont on behalf of the horcpitals  for  CONSUMPTtVli CIIII^nRKN.  Ho purchnsod it for n franc at a to-  baicouist's shop, nnd forgot all  about it until a list of tho winning ..  numbers wum brought to him ono  mo:nl:-g Iiy ������ fellow-workman, and  he found that ho wns $50,000 richer  for  the expenditure of  a  franc.  .At about the same time M. Camus, a ltlii'ims cashier, won 5200 in  a lottery, and with the money  bought a l'oris City bond and a  Credit Ko'ioicr debenture. The 7'aris  bond brought him ?20,000, and u  little IuIit his Credit Fonder coupon  added $40,000 to it. To givo but  one more instance of Fortune's  smiles, Giuseppe Tmiipoiii, a Boulogne waiter, received a lottery, ticket from a c stomer who had nosiimll  changed in li> pocket nnd. within six 'months' 4 had not  only won a pri*c of*.?40,0()0 with it,  but had become the-proprietor of (ho  vory hotel in whicli he Hnd received ���������  the lucky tip.���������J.ondpn Tit-liits.  MAJtHIAOK.llllpKKIlM.  ln Italy there are any nunibi'i- of  matrimonial brokers, aiul the business is quite a regular institution.  In their oflices there are books with  the names and particulars of all the  marriageable girls, rich or poor,  who live in the district, nnd" tho  brokers go about endeavoring- lo  arrange engagements in exactly tho  same way as they would do ordinary trading business. It deputy's entirely upon their success whvthor  thoy receive any payment for their  efforts or  pot.  SUIIE  ENOUOH.  Where    ther.'s a will tlvere are    al-  vayg the relatives. -r^,:.-!^;v^^r*:;'--i-rr,H',-v.'t  Al W*������������l**Ji.l.. j,mJ  >Jii>  '%  o<kkk>o<>o<������hCk>ooo<><>o<>o<>o<:  YOUNG  FOLKS  WOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  BEIN"   SICK.  When I nm really sick abed  Jt isn't ever uny fun.  1 feel  nil nchy  in  my head  An'   hate  to  lake  my   medisun.  Th'  sheets get stickyish an'  hot.  Hut  I  nm   not   allowed  to   kick  'Km off, er road, cr talk a  lot  When 1 am sick.  I hate for nil  the folks about  To rome an'  pr.t  mo on  the face  An' say,  "i'oor ehild, you'll soon be  out,"  An' tiptoe nil. around th" place.  They go when 'I  pretend to  bo  Asleep���������T do -it for a trick;  I don't like folks to pity mn  When  1 am  sick.  DANGEROUS  COLDS.  Influenza, Bronchitis, Pneumonia  or Consumption Often Follow a  Neglected Cold���������Avert the Danger by Keeping the Blood Puro  and Warm.  BY BLOODLESS SURGERY  SOME  STRANGE   CURES  BY  H.  n   A.  BARKER.  An   English.    Bone-setter Performs  Some Very Remarkable  Operations.  There arrived in London, England,  recently,     from    Lancashire,   H.      A.  Heavy colds strain tho lungs,  weaken the chest, banish tho appetite, causo melancholy. Vale weak  people, whoso hands and feet are  chilled for want of rich, red    blood,  always catch cold. Their lungs are Barker, a famous "bone setter."  soft���������thc heart cannot send out blood Tho London Express tolls of somo  enough lo make them sound and of the operations performed. A well  strong. Then comes the cold and known footballer who had been  cougli, racking tho frame and tenr- under trout ment for sprained nnklo  ing  the   lungs.   The cold may    turn j*,i*st  arrived.  into pneumonia, influenza, consump- "It is not a sprain at all." Kaid  tion or bronchitis���������-a lingering ill-Mr. Barker, after a brief examtna-  neso or a swifter death. AU weak tioll ='On<; of tho small bones of  people should use Ur. Williams' Pink the nnklo is displaced, ami ossinca-  Pills. The rich, rod blood tney make tion has n|,.eiU|v i;,.g���������n. If vou liad  strengthens the heart, and it sends wnitcd another eight weeks you  this warm, healing blood to the wouId FrobabIv havo hud a disused  lungs, and onco ngnin the patient is*.bone- You will hear the bone go  a strong-lunged, warm-blooded man;bnck illlo ,ts ,.,,���������.���������..���������  or woman.      Mrs.  Jane A.  Kennedy, i    n     1Tvii>n������i   t-iw.  hr.nl   i,���������in-���������������������������     y,\*  My  mother's dilT'runl-1   don't care       Douglastown,        Que.,      bears      the      "?Jl'l'd     Jras,������d     the  Jf sho sits by mc once or twice strongest  testimony  to  the  value of ?������������������'   aml     e1"*-!*"1     Uio  In' says  "Poor  boy,'     an  smoothes; pr.  Williams'   l'ink   Pills  in  cases  of  my hair, j this    kind.    She says:   "My  sister, a  She ain't just tryin' to be nice.        i delicate cirl, took a severe eold when  srmP-  ' _���������    -���������T.        ���������i.i     u*���������  ���������.!���������,!  minui  feet   with  hands.      A     sudden     powerful  wrench   followed,   and   then     n     loud  as  if  a  bone hntl  broken.   Ten  Thoy bring warm squashy things   to' about  seventeen  years old.    We tried ?������������������������������������-<"<   inter   the   footballer   walked  me  For    meals  quick,  I'm mis'ruble ns I can be.  When  T nm' sick.  an' make me eat.  "em  ! many  medicines for her.  but sho ap-  into Uoml Hlvm" w,lh hQr(!1-v a  lnnlP'  THREW   AWAY   CnUTC'ITRS.  reared      to    be constantly     growin;  worse,  and  we feared she was going,  into consumption. Often after she' The next patient was Miss Gertie  had spit any blood. At this stage n Kemp, a pretty girl, who had come  cougd, I would get up to see it sho from Crewe the previous day, and  had spit any bfood. At this stage a whose dark eyes shono with the joy  friend strongly urge I me to give her'she felt at Mr. Barker's successful  Ur.  Williams'  Fink  Pills.      Within a treatment.  month  from the time she began     to \    She said  slie  was  twenty-one.   and  take the pills she had almost recov- had  been  a    cripple  practically     all  cred  l.cr usual health.   Under a fur- her life.   At  the age of five she met  I ther use of tho pills she is now well  with  au  accident.      Since  then     she  and   strong,     and  1  can  recommend has been treated  by numerous     sur-  Ycs I will put!thc     Pills  with  confidence to     evcry;gCons for hip    disease,  and  was     in  | weak person."   [Birmingham Spine Hosjiital for many  TKDDY'S   F1KTS   1"0CKF,TS.  "I want pockets in my new pants"  bni'l   Teddy.  "You  are  too  little,"   said  mama.  "Please, mama!" Toddy pleaded.  "Pockets go with panls. All tho  big boys have thein."  "Well,"  mama  replied,   "I  suppose  you must have them,  some in."  "Nonsense!" exclaimed Aunt Em- I)l"* Williams' l'ink Pills arc a cer- 'months. Sixteen years of hcr young  iiy. "Clara, you don't mean to let'tain cure for all blood and norv������ i;fc wero spent hi bed and on  that baby have pockets? ne will, troubles, such as anaemia, debility, crutchcs with a six-inch cork boot.  have them full of rubbish and in a ��������� Ill"ff complaints, rheumatism, neur- She pftkl _j,er first visit to u,.  dreadful condition nil the time. Ife's' n,Siu- Kt- Vitus dance, partial par-1Ettrker two ,nn!1ths ago. He diag-  too little for trousers, to say noth-1 nlysis, nnd the troubles that make ���������osod a dislocated hip of sixteen  Ing  of pockets." the  lives  of  so   many   women  miser- vcars  sta,u,ill?   with   no   disease     at  liut mama put the pockets in, anl' able. Re. sure you get the genuine *  Ted was happy. 71c wont round', P'1,s with Uie fulKnnmo "Dr. Wil-  with his hands iu .those little snug-* Hams' l'ink Fills for Pale Peoplo"  gerics, feeling vcry proud and grown-! on the wrapper around each I ox.  up, and trying to whistle; and bviSold by nil mcJicinc- dealers or s*:it  nnd by he began to put things into! *>y lnnil ftt r'������ cents a box or six  them. boxes  for  S2.f50  by writing  tho   Dr.  Williams'     Medicino   Co.,   Brockville,  Ont.  IT WAS NOT A  FAITH CURE  DODD'S    KIDNEY PILLS   CURED  MRS. ADAHSj BRIGHT'S  DISEASE.  She Did Not Believe in Them, but  To-day She Is Strong and Well.  Collingwood, Ont., Jan. 30���������  (Special).���������Mrs. Thos. Adams, who  moved hero about two years ago  from Burk's Falls, is ono of tho  many Canadians who once had  llright's Disease and aro now strong  and well. Like all tho others she  was cured by Dodd's Kidney Pills.  "I was eight months an invalid,"  says Mrs. Adams, "and no one can  tell what I suffered. My doctor said  I had llright's Disease and Sciatica,  but I got uo relief from anything he  gave me. At last a friend of my  husband induced mo to give Dodd's  Kidney Tills a trial. I had no faith  in them, for I thought I never would  get better, but aTter taking three  boxes of them I was ablo to do my  work. 1 have had good health ovcr  since I used Dodd's Kidney Pills."  Sunlight Soap will not  burn the nap off woolens  nor the surface off linens.  REDUCES  expense;  Aak tar Ute ������ctacon Bar.  PERSONAL POINTERS.  Interesting      Gossip About  Prominent People.  Some  THE MYSTERIOUS PLAYER.  "Molly," mama, called, softly,  "don't dear! Baby's just beginning  to   get   sh.epy."  "if 1 had the darning cotton I  would mend the stockings." said  grandma, "but it isn't iu*~the basket." ,  "ITcre it is," said Teddy, taking a  littlo black ball out of his right  pocket. 'I found it behind the door,  grandma. I didn't know it was darn  rotton; I thought it was just  string." ,.    ...    .  "You     didn't   happen  to    find   my       ���������^n'fu!        . ,     .  pencil, did you?" Asked Sister Sue. ��������� Mo,lly' .str"' 13,a->'"s .at  "I lost it y������tcrdoy. and I can't find i SIaUm S V������1CC hnd lhu rmg  it anywhere."  ��������� "Yes," said Teddy. "It was in  the wastebaskct. 1 picked it out and  put it in my pocket. I didn't know  it was yours, Susie,'' he said, as he  parsed   it  to  hei  Pretty  soon  her    thimble.  all. He replaced tho joint immediately niii'.l the gill threw away her  crutches and the cork boot.  It was her third visit, and Mr.  Barker told her he did not want to  see her again, iioth legs arc now  0-rnctly equal in length. She still  limps a little, but this is duo to tho  flaccid muschs,   and  will  pass  away.  MAD  WITK  DKLIGHT.  Still more remarkable was tho ease  of Mrs. Urown, who came from Ux-  bridgo.    Hcr   feet  were  terribly     de-  Tho    sharp   litllo    patter of trills formed.     She wore boots fitted with  and scales on the piano kept on, un- thick   steel   rods   that   were  strapped  to each leg as far as the knee.     She  #once!"  had worn  the  boots for  five     years,  of  com-  and had been to many doctors     and  j mnnd  in  it,  but  tl-.e patter  of notes''numv hospitals with  no good result.  !~,;"  " '     She did  not  dare to1     '-- ���������-��������� ....-,  i still continued.    She did  not  dare to j     ������;j cannot cure this case," sard Mr  | move,   for  baby's  eyes  were  narrow- uar]cer,  "but I can give considerable  I ing drowsily to  littlo blue slits, and'rci.fif.      There     are   dislocations     of  ; they  must   not  fly  open  again.   When 5mtt���������   bones,   in   each foot,   and  great  ��������� at  last  the noise stopped,  tlioy were,grow.lhs  of  osseous  matter "have  cc-  mama  could  not  find!6'lu.t' rnl?rt-VabX hlld  \amlcl\ ?n Nodimented  the dislocations."  "I had  it  this morn-l ?lc, s  Js,S,u1   a,lcr   a   lo"s  tl,p  OD  a      He took  the malformed  foot in    a  "and  all at onee    T!   'cJnW     sea.  ing,"  sho said,   -'ana  all at once  missed   it.   I  am  sorry,  for  it     was  the one you gave me, Emily."  "Here it is," said Teddy. "1  found it down in the pansy bed.1" I  meant to give it to you, but I forgot."  "It must have fallen off the window-sill," snid mama. "I remember  now; I was silting by the garden  window."  That afternoon Sister Mary asked  if anybody had seen a button, for  she had lost one off her blue dress;  Tom inquired if anybody had run  ncross his jack-knife, which he was  using nt noon and mislaid; Johnny  needed a piece of string in a hurry;  and grandpa could not find a littlo  nail. All theso things Teddy produced as they were wanted.  "I take it all back, Ted," ' said  Aunt Emily, laughing. "Your pockets certainly are "the most useful  ones in the family. You don't happen to have a box of cliocolal.es, do  you?"  "Xo,  I  powerful  grip  of knees and  hands.  "Do not jerk your leg," he said,  "or I shall   dislocate tlie ankle."  There was a sudden tremendous  strain and a couple of dull elides.  "I was wrong," said Mr. Barker,  as he wiped the perspiration from  I his brow,  "I can cure this case."  Molly tiptoed  into  the room.  "Molly," mama suid, gravely,  "didn't you hoar me tell you to  stop  drummirg  on,thc piano?"  "Why, I lienor, mama!" whispered  Molly, surprised. "I haven't been in  the  music-room   a  tall!"  "Then   it  must   havo  been     Faith,,     ... .    , ,   ,.  but  it    didn't  sound   like  hcr.      She I    After  ten    minutes      manipulation  reallv  plays little tunes." ithe fcct bad    bcei1 reduced to some-  "Failhie's   out   in   tho     hammock,  thing  resembling  normal  shape.   Tho  mama." steel  supports  and straps  were     re-  "Why!"   mama     said.    "And      ihe moved  froon  the boots bofore the  pa-  tho     boys    are   gone.     Who   could���������;tient  put  them  on.  Hark!" I    "Stand up," said Mr.  Barker.  The patter of notes again, running!    The  patient   looked   arouwi     help-  up  and   down  the  keyboard.  Molly's ]lessly.  eyes grew  big with astonishment. "T     cannot     stand     without      the  H   was   a  queer -littlo  timeless   j:g,   steels,"     she     said.:       She   had   not  with rests and "andantes"' and "for-!stood without them for live years,  tissimos"     pfaying tag tlirough     it,      "'Yo*--,   you  can,"  said Mr.  Barker,  and  A  flats     and II  sharps  stepping,and the woman  stood up and     then  on each other's heels. walkod across the room.   A few min-  Thon it stopped short.   Mama held utcs    later    she    walked    down  two  out  hcr  liand     to Molly,   and     they!flights of stairs unaided, carrying in  stole  to  the    music-rocm  door      to-!her hand the appliances of steels and  No      --.'----.*--     ���������     -' j  Teddv replied   soberlv   "but :6*-thcr.    No   one   there.   Peter     Purr! straps which she had worn so   longf  have some randv that  isn't choco-   Jay curled on the sofa in a doze, not, she went' from   Bond    street to .the  late.   Mr.  Smith gave it to me. It's Moo.-ing nt all as if he had just seen" ,���������  ....,,.���������...   ..... ���������  b 'a   ghost. . So   the   queer   little  mys  tally "  Aunt Emily laughed again:  "There,  Clara," bhe said,  "I told you so!"'  ���������+-  Jil)\V TO TAKE  A   WALK.  Vulking has the best, value as  ^/iiunastics for the mind. "You  ���������hull never break down in a speech,"  ������aid Sydney Smith, "on thc day on  which you have walked twelve  mikB." In the English universities  \be rending men arc daily performing their punctual training in the  Konl clubs or a long gallop of many  , .wiles in the saddle, or taking their  fimcd "constitutionals"���������walks of  AAghl and ten miles. "Walking."*  maid Jioiisseuu, . ".has something  which animates and vivifies my  ideas." And Plato said of oxer-,  e.isc that "it would almost cur������ a  guilty conscience." "For the living  out- of doors and staple faro and  gymnastic exercises and thc'-morals  of companion's prcrduce tho gre&tcst  elTect on the way fot virtue a*d .of  vice."    *.-.      -1.''" '���������/'     . ���������  - Few men know how to' take a  Valk. The qualifications of a pro-  jfcssor are endurance, plain clothes,  ���������Vld shoes, .an %c for. nature, good  iiniior, vast curiosity, good speech,  gooil silence and noihiiij.'  too  imicii."  The  -lAPAMOSE   PAPER.  .Japanese excel in  the.    making  of paper from the hork of trees nn.:l  shrubs. Among tho remarkable varieties are the thin rainproof paper  used instead of glass for windows,  the oiled papers serving for waterproof coverings und clothing, and  tho oiled tissue for wrapping delicate articles. The hork paper employed for meal and gruin sacks is  not readily penetrated by weevils  nnd other Insect:!. Most, interesting  from wliich tobaccu pn.iches and pipe  nf all, pr*rinps, nre the tough papcru  i*n������ n nm ii.iidi*. theso Ica.lhor papers  l'i r nil'1"*!, ns tough as French  'i . ��������� 'it'" 1 ci nt, itv:i ������b soft aud  ���������     ,    .-   i s  dilf-skin.   *  scry stayed undiscovered until, a  day or two after, Molly suddenly  steppcd_right_ into_t]ie juidd^leof it.  Sho was hurrjing through the hall  when she heard thc piano "going"  again  in  tho funny  way.  "O,  my!'' she thought.  "There 'tis  playing  on  itself  again���������why-ce!"  For sho had stopped at tho door,  and there was I'eter Purr playing a  tunc all to hims-elf! I'eter Purr!  Who ever would have thought? Molly  stood and watched him do it. He  leaped from tho piano-stool to the  keyboard, and whisked lightly back  and forth, in great delight at his  ovvti music. liis soft, padded toes  struck tho notes gently and made!  funny trills and quavers. Over and \  over again the tune played under his  feet, and then it camo to a sudden  end.. Peter Purr leaped down to the  floor, and beforo Molly could unscrew the little round "O!" of astonishment her lips made, he wa3  fast asleep on  tho sofa.   f��������� *'  A BOON TO CHILDREN.   .  A   medicine   that   will .'keep infaTits  and young children plump,'good natured,   with  a  clear  eye  and  n  rosy,  skin, is a bo������n not only to mothers  but   to  humanity.'.*    Sueh  a   medicine J  is       I'liby's      C'wh ������������������ T*shli;ls.     which  prompt'*;    ���������'������������������ire   til'.      '.his'   minor   oil-;  ments of little ijiu-s. and niak.'S them !  e;U   w:l!.. play     well   and  sleep  well. I  V:>:i  '-.'in   safely   lukn  the  words     of'  the   ihivifflindis   of  mothers   who  havei  proved    the value    of  those Tablets:  for   instance,    Mrs.   .1.   U.    Stnndon,  We.vbnrtiT-.N. \V. T..   says;*���������  "I     have  proved    tho great  value of     Baby's  Own Tablets     in  cuws  of diarrhoea,  constipation,  hives,  and  when  teething,   and     1   would     not  be  without  them."       The   Tablets     nre  eriiially  good  for     the     lendcrest  little  baby  or  the  well    grown    child,   and  they  are    guaranteed    fn*o     from   opiates  and    harmless.        Sold  b.v  all   druggists,  or sent by mail nt 2ii cents a  box,   by  writing    Tho   Dr.   Williams'  Medicino  Co.,  llrnckvillc,   Ont.  f he had just seen rp^,,  statjon  without  assistance;  "I-feel tha^T shall g*o mad-" with  delight," she said again aird a grain  to  her  companion. S  TRINIDAD'S  PITCH LAKE.  Where Much of the Asphalt' Pavement Comes Prom.  One  of  the most singular  lakes  in  the  world  is  the  celebrated   lakc     of  'Dr. Amelia Wilkes Lines, who recently celebrated hcr eig-htieth birthday, is tho oldest practising woman  doctor in the world. She has practised in  New   York  City  since  1854.  Among tho Pope's treasures is an  egg which he received from an English lady one Easter. The shell is  made of ivory, its lining is of white  satin, and the yolk is a golden case  containing a large ruby set in diamonds; thn wholo is worth upwards  of $10,000.  Brothers are seldom found in-thc  ranks of Ambassadors simultaneously, yet tho Canibon family can boast  of having won this distinction. While  M. Paul Cnmbon represents Franco"  nt the Court of St. James, his brother acts in a similar capacity at  Washington.  Prince Charles of Denmark is an  expert typist, whilo Princess Christian is also a clever manipulator of  the "keys." The latter's mucnine  has German characters as well as  English, and she types most of  Prince Christian's German correspondence for him. Another Jioyal  typist is the Princess of Wales, who  is extremely quick, and types some  of. hcr own letters in quite a professional style.  The Sultan of Turkey, who is just  sixty-two, -is passionately fond of  music���������not of "military bands to  drive away the stillness of tho  night," but of the pianoforte and  the violin, of both of-which lie >s a  capital judge. Musicians visiting  Constantinople with good introductions are easily admitted to play  before the Sultan, who pays them on  a lavish scale. The Sultan also  takes a gro.it interest in natural history. Liko ull Turks, he is fond of  animals.  Gabriele N dJ'Annun/io. thc famous  Italian poet and novelist, has a  craze for idols. In his villa at Set-  tingnano, near Florence, hc has a  larg������ room full of, these "divinities,"  mostly Indian, Chinese, and Japanese, lie pays any fair sum for a  good specimen of his favorite gods.  Hio is so much against anyone being  admitted into his sanctuary whon he  is away that, before leaving the villa, he always gives strict     orders to  OHENILLE   CURTAINS  ftod mil kind* of huusv Hnni;ii>ci, ������l*o  LACE CURTAINS   DVBaA%55."BD  WrilQ li, in nbout yours.  HITIUI AMMIOAN DYEINQ Ct., la* IM. HentracS  J)EKP SOIL GRAIN AND GRASS  farms for sale; near Yorkton,  A.ssiniboia; on crop payments. James  Armstrong, 4 Richmond streot east,  Toronto.  SIISW^flS&^8?:  cz&u^ArSTiJ a/ Jed/  s^ss**  &fi4*  Wo can hnndls your poultry either  alive or dressed to best advantage.  Also your butter, eggs, honey and  other  produce.  THE   DAWSON   COMMISSION   CO.,  Limited  Cor.   Wo3t   Market   an J   Calbarno    Sti.,   TORONTO.  For the Winter  ���������GO  TO���������  CALIFORNIA, MEXICO OR  FLORIDA.  The "Land of Sunshino,  Fruit aud Flowers."  Hound trip tourist, tickets  on salo daily.  Konnt Clemens "Mineral Baths"  Situated on direct lino of Grand  Trunk.  St Catliariinei JlH8ral Springs  Thoso who need a rest should  spend a few duys or weeks at this  delightful resort". Best of hotel accommodation.  For tickets and full infonmation  call at any Grand Trunk Ticket Office.  votion to his mother, Iiady Ludlow,  is one of the most delightful traits  in his character, and whon she was  married lust year she had the somewhat unusual experience of being  given away  hy her own son.  Th.it the ex-Colonial Secretary can  waltz will bo a surprise to most people, as ono would fancy dancing is  an accomplishment altogether too  frivolous for jMr. Chamberlain to  shine in. Somo time ago, however,  Mr.   Chamberlain, when staying wilh  Lord and Lady Heaurhamo, attended    Eefs of double linns.    " ....... wi],  MILLIONS FOR DRAINAGE  NEW SCHEME OF THE WORLDS  METROPOLIS.  System      Proposed      to       Prevent  Flooding���������Healthiest   City  in the World.  The London County Council has  now in progress a gigantic drainage  scheme for London whicli, fiom first!  to last, will cost ������7,000,00n, and  will include DOO niiles of mnlii and!  flood sewers, says the London Daily  Express. , ;  A report..on the work, which has'  been sent lo the members of tho'  Council, gives details of a proposed |  expenditure of come ������3,000,000, I  rendered nocessai*y by the' fact that  London is growing at the rate of  3,000  houses  per  month.  'lhc principal  new  works and their  approximate     cost  comprise     sewers  from:  West London  to  Parking.������l,0,ld,-160  Old  Ford   lo   Harking          8-17,000  Hammersmith  to  Bow          400,000  Pt'imstead   and   Catford...      3*18,417  Now Wcs); End drains         795,000  Helicf sewer from Holloway 30,000  Haltersi'a pumping station 7,000  Uermondsoy pumping station  (site  only)          10,000  Kew   outfall  sever         318,417  Tlio Works Department of the  Council is at piesent engaged in  building a section of a double tunnel for a new sewer, which will extend from Old Ford to Barking.  DIFFICULT   UNDERTAKING.  This newer must be carried under  the main line of the Great Eastern  Railway, within a foot or so of tho  rails at a point whero thore aro four  a ball given by the Lord Mayor of  Birmingham; Mr. ��������� Chamberlain danced several itoms on tho programme,  including three waltr.es and a set of  lancers, but did not attempt the  polka. This is probably thc only occasion in the pait twenty years thai  Mr. Chamberlain has taken an ac-  tivis   imrt   in   thc  ballroom  'A. good story is told about Mr.  Pierpont Morgan. For three consecutive days the great financier curried an^empty birdcage in his hand  to and from his office. On the third  dny one of his junior managers ventured to ask why Im? carried that  apparently     useless   article. "To  see," replied-* Pierpont Morgan, "if  anyone would have the impudence to  ask me why 1 did so." "I beg  your     pardon,"   began   the   inquirer.  I "     "You     needn't    do   that,"  said the chief, grimly smiling. "I  had a bet with a man that I had at  least one employe with some curiosity. I've won the money; but in  future don't ask questions about  things that don't concern you."  Thn    Duke and   Duchess  of Dev'on-  . .                .         .   .       ,, .    j shire have probablv estahlished     an  his servants not to allow anybody in   f.  .     .    ,     H        .  -.   A. <._*������������������.  ,._^���������-  -.���������,. --...  -u...������������������.._'      y       |historical     record     in the  ontertain-  under any pretence whatover.  Queen- Alexandra somo timo ago j  wrote a few of her likes and dislikes  in an album rcseived for the purpose, her favorite King being Kich-  ,ard Coeur do Lion; hur Queen, Dag-  mar of Denmark; her hero. Marlborough; hcr poet, Shakespeare; her  painter, Kubens; her writer, Dickens;  her color, skyrblue: hor flower', .the  forget-me-not; her favorite name, Edward; her favorite dish, Yorkshire  pudding; hcr favorite spot, ling-  land;-and_hcr_nmbilion,_!'Ncver _to  interfere with tho business of other  peoplo."  Little Prince Humbert's now nurse  is now a conspicuous personage in  contemporary history. Tho wife  of a gamekeeper in the Royal service, she i������ twenty-three, nnd hus a  magnificent figure, SHperb black hair,  the Island of Trinidad. This ���������iake',l,,d/,,'saut,fu'.lecth-* Aroim<l he,r rav;  spreads over un area of ninety-nine Jen tress������s she wears an aureole of  acres, and its surface is composed ofjribljo,n   adorned   with   gold   hairpins,  -   "���������       'and her costume is that of   a nurse  in  the   well-to-do     middle-class     of  one great floating mass of asphaltum  seamed with veins of clear water.  From it and a similar lake in Venezuela the world's svpply of asphalt  is drawn.  The pitch lake ie a vile place, as  far as smells are concerned, for the  air all about it is heavy with noxious vapors, and from the centre of  the lake gushes a fountain of liquid  asphaltum,* in which there fl������at and  break bubbles containing most horrible gases  Rome. This fortunato young woman is paid fl20 a month for two  years, and is likely to have a-pen-  sion of $500 a year for the rest of  her life.  Lord Howard do Walden is about  to start on a big-game hunting expedition in Kast Africa, whore he  has bought extensive lands near the  Victoria Nyan/n for the purpose of  breeding   zebras.   This   young     peer  The workmen go'out on the sur-j is one of the wealthiest men in Kng-  face of this lake nnd cut great slabs, land, but is little known in society,  of asphaltum, which are carried as his tastes all lie in the direction  awny. But ' the next morning the 0f sport and ri country life. IIMs de-  hoie they-left, is tU'ed up again with  the pitch which has risen during tho  night, so that the supply s* e:i',s to  to   inexhaustible.  This curious lake was discovered  by Sir -Walter Kaluijih when he landed in Trinidad in lrfTT) on his way  to the mouth of the Orinoco in  search  of  El  Dorado.  Another strange lake is situated  om o peninsula which juts out into  thc Caspian Sea. Tdc whole surface of this lake is covered with a  crust of salt so thick and strong  that a man can ride, across it on  horseback without any danger  breaking  through.  iment of Royalty. Within five  months last year King Edward was  the guest of the Duke and Duchess  of Devonshire at no fewer than frvo  of their homes. At the beginning of  the year His Majesty wont to Chats-  worth; later ho paid a visit to Lismore Castle: then he was entertained  at Devonshire House, and again  spent a week-end at Compton Place,  Eastbourne, and ho has also been  entertained at the 'Duke's Newmnrket  residence. Prol'ably no llritish  nobleman" "in tho���������whole-course��������� of  history hus ever entertained thp  reigning-  Sovereign  in  this     mninner  beforo.   1   Goodheart���������"I've got you down  for a couple of tickets. We're getting up a raffle for a poor man of  our neighborhood." .loakley���������  "None for mc, thank you! I  wouldn't know what to do with' a  poor man if I won him."  Ethel���������"Who was that man you  just bowed to?" Penelope���������"That  was Dobson, the great composer."  Ethel���������"A composer, did you say?"  Penelope���������"Ho manufactures soothing syrup.".  To accomplish this the lines  have lo be diverted in sections, for  the trallic is so heavy here���������somo  400 trains pass over this point every  twenty-four hours���������that it cannot be  checked  for  a moment.  Unlike modern towns, London is  not blessed with two systems of  drainage���������ore for Louses and the  other tor streets. Thus it comes  about that, when there is a heavy  fall of rain, iloodings invariably follow.  At thc last heavy downpour 2,000  houses were flooded with sewage, and  tradesmen had great quantities of  goods  damaged.  Wlien all these works are completed four or five years hence, floods  will be a thing of the past, and in  .the meantime work -a ill have been  found  for  thousands  of men.  Thc underground works alone involve an expenditure of ������3,000,000���������  an operation larger than any city  has vet undertaken in modern municipal* history���������and when the whole  enterprise is complete London will  bo the healthiest city  in tho world.  SHIRT  Made big enough for a big  man to work in witli 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.  That's the reason why the  H.B.K. "Big" Shirt never  chafes the armpits, is never  tight at the neck or wristbands, is always loose, full  and comfortable .ind^ wears  well.    .  Each shirt bears a tiny book  that tells the 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  Sold at all dealers  ns  brand:���������  Mrs. Henpock���������"If it hadn't been  for the South African Campaign  you wouldn't have been my husband." Mr. Henpcck (savagely)���������  "What a'curse war  is!"  of  Guest (complahdngly)���������"This bill  of fare ls all in French." Waiter  (reassuringly)���������"Niver you moind  that, sur; the cook is Oirlsl^'*-'.  MESSRS. C.  U. RICHARDS k CO.  Gentlemen,���������Last winter 1 received  great benefit from the use of W LN-  ARD'S LINIMENT in a severe attack of La Grippe, and I' have frequently ��������� proved it to be very effective in cases of Inflammation.  Yours,  w. a. tirrcuiN^oM.  ^n*BvRI  HUDSON  Montreal  1Y KNITTING CO.  I'innlpcg        Dawson  Ter Over Sixty Yeirt  un* wimiow>ao>TiiiN(i.SvRi;f hn bi3a-t������M lis  PlilHottsef raoLh'rafor Ibeir caitOreo wiilo uv.iln:-  11-wotliaukai.hiM, sorieiib iliefuiiu. aliBV>ii>in. ������am  *iBdc������llc,rexiilft***tt:eyioI>lMC"ttn(lt^w'>la* *n(*"* **"  Lcatr������ui������������yrur D.*rrh������e������. T>M.ily-Hn o������ou a no-.ll.  Belli bydcuilzi*Kil>rjuiboui lho world, lie mr* ������n4  kik Kr"l!ii . \ir.*������LO.,*bio<K.iisuii"iiiii*.     Ji -u������  Professor (lecturing upon thc rhinoceros)��������� "I must beg you to give  me-your���������undividcd_-_fittention_._ lt_is_  absolutely impossible that you can j  form a true idea of this hideous animal unless you keep your eyes fixed  on me."  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria  "Shadbolt," said Dinguss, "can  you lend me a fiver this morning?"  "No." "Just as I expected."  "Thon why did you ask me?" ������������������lie-  cause," said 111iiguss. vindictively,  "I wanted the satisfaction of disproving that tying old proverb that  'it .is the unexpected that Knp-  pcnn'.' "  BH.A.W. 3WSE'SfiK  COTAUHCIUE...4.U0.  ������ to wu aJa*m t* th* Iff-uml  .    nrtt by *��������� l������fm������l Mown.  l<Mk tht ������!������������������������. tlwi li.. di  PERFECTLY WILLING.  Stern Parent���������Xow, Georgie, I'd  like to put i-n a whole day without  once scolding  or  punishing you.  Georgie^���������Well, you havo my consent.  ""Mrs7~ P:���������"An_pl"suppose���������if���������wo~  have.  another     war  you'll   stay     at  home like  n  coward?"   Mr.   P.���������"My  dear, no one could call  me a coward  if 1  remained  at your  side."  Minard's Liniment Curei Distemper  '���������Reggie, can you spell kitton?"  "No, mother."* "But what do you  go to school for?" Heggie (sadly)  ���������"Only 'causo you make me, mother."  Use Lever's Pry Soap (n powder)  to wash woolens and flannels.-  you'll like  it.  "Throw physic to the dogs," he  said. She did. Next day the dogs  were dead.  Minard's Liniment Gure3 Colds, &c.  Uroal ������Dd'a*tm������Au*lj 1  laifci  .   carat  Cttarrb and Hav Ptvtr. Blower  re. All dralcta, er Da. A. W. Cham  M������l^*l������������ Cr,:. Tnfo������l������ and Tlullit.  "Ahl" ho said, an be led her back  to hor seat after the waltz, "I do  love dancing." "Well," sho replied  as she attempted to repair a torn  flounce, "you are not too old to  learn."  ftfllnard'sLinimenl Cures Garget in Cows  Willie���������"Pa, What is a philanthropist?" Pa���������"A philanthropist, my  son, is merely a man who has moro  money than he can possibly use him-  ���������ell.'-'  GROWING  i;SE OF TUKltjllTF..  Among the mar.y recent impro e  merits in railway, construction .n  Germany is the v.elding together -.if  rail en^ls, whereby practically continuous rails arc secured, and tiie  new heating substance, thermite, has  greatly facilitated this process. Thermite is formed by the union of finely  pulverized aLuminum with oxygen.  When this mixture is ignited, chemical combination takes place with an  extraordinary development of heat,  not much less than that of the electric arc. In welding rails the molten  thermite is poured into the joints,  iv.td tho softened rail ends arc then  forced closer togother. The resulting weld is very firm. During tho  past lew months thermite has been  employed for rail-welding in about  40 European cities,  Mr. Softly���������"I feel���������aw���������vewy  strongly tompU*d to blow out . my  bwr.iiis." Miss Cutting���������:"What a  piiv N hi nre has put such a tragedy  .-.   -     -  -���������' ���������    o'.inds of possibility!''  Thoss whom t>C5k'CL-;:: coughs  have killed were ouce as healthy  acd robust as you. Don't follow  io their paths o������ neglect.   Take  IOH  Cure ������SicLuns  right now, It is guaranteed to  cure. It has cured many thousands.  Prices: S. C. Weils ft Co. 303  25c. 50c. 'il    LcRoy.K.V.. Toronto. Can.  -"-���������'"������������������3;  ii  ^i  ."''I  in  hit  ���������HI  'XI  'y|  * si  t*4  *-  13SCE KC*   4���������05. ADDING NEW LINES TO OUR STOCK EVERY  OUR STOCK IS COMPLETE IN EVERY DETAIL.    CALL AND INSPECT.  ���������COMPARE  OUR PRICES-  *ay&.  New Dress Fabrics  ALL   THE    LATEST    MATERIALS  A nice line of Linen Voiles and Self-Stripe Voiles for Spring wear.  Zephyr, Fancy Stripe Grenadines, Prints, Galatea, Ducks in  plain and stripes, Delaines, Organdies, Victoria Lawn, Indian  Muslin, Nainsook, Dimity.  New wash Goods  Mercerized  White Matting  and  Vestings,   extra  fine   Ag.  quality,  per yard...-     ^ *Br V������~  COLORED MATTING AND VESTINGS  Fancy Collars and Belts  COLLARS���������New American Novelties.    They are Beauties.  BELTS���������In New Spring Shapes and Colors.  Men's Hats and Caps  In    Best   American   and    English   Makes,    New    Shapes.  Footwear Department  We are Sole Agents for the "Harlow Shoe Company" and  the Canadian "Twentieth Century" Brand.  LADIES' AND MISSES' SHOES  This year's styles, very pretty shapes, durable and best quality  ���������Come in and select a pair and keep pace with fashionable shoe  wearers for 1905.  GOOD WEARING SHOES FOR BOYS  We 'want mothers' to see our Boy's School Shoes. Ever}'  Pair guaranteed.   ,  Spring  EVlillinery  We'are busy preparing for our Millinery Opening and have  some very pretty trimmed and untrimmed Hats for inspection.  ng  If you are desirous of getting, your Dresses made right  with the best of material, up-to-date fashion plates, by practical  dress makers, call and see some of our latest makes.  AGENTS FOR  BUTTERICK PATTERNS  WRITE FOR SAMPLES  WRITE FOR SAMPLES  Spots  AND  Stains  Are made   by  so  many  different agents.  WE  HAVE  A  CLEANER ���������  which   is   excellent   for ���������  taking out any of these J  spots.     It is   put   up   in ���������  25c. Bottles and easy to ���������  use. ^  CANADA DRUG & BOOK CO., Ltd  i*********************  Birth  Grogan���������At Blenheim Lodge* Guilford, England, on Feh. 22nd, the  wife of G. E. Giofran of a daughter.  Death  Bourne���������At Revelstoke, B. C. on  Satuiday, March llth, 1905, Henry  J. Bourne, aged 43 years.  Marriage  Ck.vwjtord-Berg���������Ou AVednesday the  15th inst., at the residence of Mr.  James R. Reighley. by the Rev. XV.  C. Calder, Robert Zara Crawford to  Annie Huldah Berg, both of Revelstoke.  Coming Events  April IS.���������Nations Fair.  April  10.���������"One   Hundred   Thousand  Pounds," Amateur Dramatic Club.  ^April^-t;���������Ball^under-auspiceSiOf^thei  Rathbone Sisters.  May].���������Calico Ball under auspices of  iJadies' Auxiliary to B. of R. T.  May 2*1.���������Entertainment by Amateur  Dramatic Club, under auspices of  St. Peter's Church.  LOCALISMS  .T. A. Darragh left yesterday morning on a business visit to Nelson and  Spokane.  The* Rathbone Sister.s will give a  Uill on Easter Monday in Selkirk Hall.  Announcement Later.  Mrs. John Houston, of Calgary, was  in town this week, the guest of her  brother Mr. Lou Patrick.  Remember that on Easter Monday  the Rathbone Sisters will give a ball  in Selkirk Haii.   Particulars later.  The regular monthly dance of the  Rocky Mountain Rifles" will be held in  tlie drill hall on Tuesday evening next,  March 21st.  Mr. Al. Miller, who is now a resident  of Seattle, arrived in the city on Monday niorning to attend the funeral of  the late Mr. Bourne.  In the Revelstoke Club Billiard  tournament, the semi-final match was  won by F. B. Wells who pays T, B.  Baker*tonight for the laurels.  The pile driver engine was shipped  from Kamloops to Revelstoke on  Monday last for use on the improve  roents to be made on the Columbia  liver here.  With the exception of the painting  and paper hanging, the business block  of Mrs. XX7. 3. Lee on McKenzie Ave.  was completed last week by Mr. E.  E, Adair, ]  The regular monthly meeting of  L. O. L., No. 1C5S will be held in the  lodge room tomorrow, Friday evening,  commencing at S o'clock. All members  are requested to attend.  Miss Jean Orr. who was visiting  Mrs. B. A. Lawson for a couple of  weeks, left on Friday evening for  Victoria to resume her duties in the  Jubilee Hospital in that citj*.  Invitations are out for an "At,  Home" to ho given by Camp 22!), Canadian Woodmen of the World in  Selkirk Hall on AVednesday evening  March 22nd.  F. Collins, the foreman of the  Kootenay Mail -stall', 'met with an  -accident, on AVednesday morning.  Whilst working at Ilie press his left  hnnd   was    crushed     rather     badly.  Mr. .11. Manning is making considerable improvements to his business  premises on McKenzie Ave. * Tlie  building both inside and outside is  receiving a fresh coat of paint and  looks very inviting.     *  They say that there is to ho a  Japanese Booth at the "Nations' Fair"  where black eyed, oriental robed little  Japanese women will offer for sale  useful Japanese productions and dispense dainty refreshments.  "Lest we forget"���������"One Hundred  Thousand Pounds"���������will be presented  by the Amateur Dramatic Society at  the Opera House on April 10th. It is  a bright and sparkling comedy and  will not fail to be a big" drawing card.  Mr. Fred Patrick, C.P.R. engineer  of Calgary, paid a flying visit to  the city, to his sister Miss Patrick,  of^C. "B. Hume fc Co's. start, also  to see his little cousin Lulu, who  is in verv poor health.  Messrs. McMasters nnd Mathews are.  staying-in-town-foi*-a=few_days.^taking^  photographs of the principal  business '  houses and public  buildings  for  the  Lewis and Clark Exposition  at Portland.    They   will   cover British   Columbia    taking    views    of   the   most  attractive scenery to be found  in   the  country.     In an    interview ^with   a  Hek.uj) represeiitiilive they expressed  great regret that the enrliness  in   the  jieasnn    nnd    consequent   absence   of  J. A. Buckham has sold out the  Rod Cross Drug Store to Mr. Beattie  of Cranbrook. Mr. Benttie i.s now in  town to take over the business and  expresses himself as favorably impressed with the appearance of the  town.  An event of a great deal of interest  to the ladies was the exhibition of New  York costumes shown by Messrs C. B.  Hume & Co., on Monday and Tuesday  of this week. The ladies all pronounceel  them exceedingly handsome and correct as to style.  Do not let* us forget.the. .Irish concert tomorrow niglit at tlle Opera  Mouse. There., will be no Iiick of  musical and otiier talent. The programme is a varied one and selected  especially to suit the occasion. Admission 50 cents,.children' 25 cents.  Cheer up ! Tomorrow we will chase  away our bines���������and wear green. The  large consignment oi native heath,  blarney stones and shamrocks which  were to have arrived are oli the track  somewhere, however, we have real  rocks in B. C. so what do we care.  "Eriu go bragh," anyway.  Messrs. Adair gave their stump  burner a final test on Tuesday, and  the result on one hemlock ."stump 'in  particular was an eye-opener. The  inventors are having two of* these  machines built for a public demonstration in Vancouver at the end of  this month, when, having proved,  their efficacy, there will be one  factory opened at Vancouver and one  here in order to start in earnest on the  tirst of April.  The local Amateur Dramatic Club  are to be congratulated on* their new  quarters in the Lawrence Hardware  Co's. block, where they have two nice  rooms, which they will use for rehearsing and general reception parlors respectively. They have already  commenced to furnish the rooms  tHstSfully^with=1"cOmfortJinie���������grM&iSi  chairs and the various knick-knacks  and literature dear to the thespian  heart.  It is pleasant to observe that the  testimonial fund is recognition of the  public services of the late E. F. Clarke,  M. P., is mieting with sucli general  response. I'he indications are that  provision will   now   be   made for the  Whatever ihigbt have been the  effect uf the fall of Mukden on the  Russians in the., far East we do not  Know, but we can safely say lhat it  caused 11 series of falls amongst tlie  Japanese, in Revelstoke when the  news came in. ; ln short, they  "celebrated.!'  At a meeting of tho Revelstoke  branch of the Carpenters' and Joiners'  Union, wliich was hold-lust Monday,  a few more names were enrolled on  the membership list, and great satisfaction was expressed at the way  things are progressing. At the next  uipfttinp;.. fauvoi-nl ��������� i.tspoi lunl. questions  are to be discussed, it i*=" therefor  hoped tliat there will be a full attendance.  Into New Premises,  Messrs. Moscrop Bros, have leased  the old C. B. Hume & Co., building  that was I'ecently moved on to the  property of the Revelstoke Land Co.,  opposite the Union Hotel. On the  first of April the Jlessrs. Moscrop will  move from Second Street into the  new premises and will open up with a.  complete line of electric and plumbing, fixtures. Their stock will also  include a complete range of stoves,  and hardware. The tinsmithing department will be in charge of Mt*. Ed.  Burridge.   See advertisement later.  Selkirk Lodge I. O. O. F;  All Oddfellows helonginj* to Selkirk  Lodge are requested to attend on  Tuesday the 21st Business of* importance.  Jas. Ma.thik, Secty.  Iiiubery will detract from the beauty I ^dow"iinVr"cliildren"of'"a"man"who  or many ot the views of this part, - -   -   YOUR SYSTEM  NEEDS A  CLEANING   OUT  Jn the Spring of the  year yoursystem should  be given a thorough  cleaning out.  THE BEST  SARSAPARILLA  cleans out and sweetens  the entire system and  purifies and increases  the supply of rich blood  ���������asplendid appetizing  tonic. One dollar per  bottle.  Walter  Bews,   Phm. B.  DRUGGIST AND STATIONER.  ttsrScxl lo lhc Hume Block  ���������1  sacrificed his life for tbe benefit of the  i State.. I'he fund up to la.st night had  reached a total of $3,32/1.���������Says the  Toronto Mail-Empire of March 10th.  An interesting feature of the  "Nations Fair" to be held by the  Ladies Aid nf the Methodist church in  the. Opera House on April ISth will he  "The Dulies Home Journal Booth."  Thc plans mid decorations are gotten  up nnd finished by the Journal Co.  and When erected and finished will be  worth a visit to the Fair to see.  Subscriptions for the paper will be  taken by Mrs. Creelman or Mrs.  Dent at any time between now and  then.  Eveiy seat was occupied in the  Methodist church last Sunday evening. The pastor, the Rev. C. H. M.  Sutherland, preached a practical sermon on evil apenking. Few had been  awa.ro that tho Bible has such a  picture of the terrible evil of the  tongue, and many left thu church  determined to be more careful of its  use in the future. The subjects for  next Sunday nro : a. m., "Loyalty to  Christ," p. m- "The Best Tiling in  the World or The Brightest .Angel in  Revelstoke." The music will he as  follows ! Anthem, "Saviour Now Tbe  Day is Ending," the Choir. Solo,  ���������Must As I Am," Mrs. Bows. Mule  Quartet, "Though your Sins be as  Scarlet," Messrs. Reid, Bin lier, Hastings and Allum. Tbe JSpwnrth League  will bold a "Yo Olden Time Social" in  the Parsonage on Monday evening ���������  the 27th.,' J  AVitNT-ED^-A- siruathm-by - a D.���������TC-  Book Keeper, has bad ten yours  experience in general store and six  years in saw mill. Address, J. 0. T.  Box 01. Kamloops.  Bargains for Friday and  Saturday:  0 in. coloured plates "the.   per doss.  7 "       " "       !)0e.    "  8 "       " "      $100    "  C. B. Hume it Co.  Smoke Brown's  Vuelta "Cigar.  " ftiarca  i!J% ���������*** ���������***������ ������*���������*������ **������* ������***��������� '*t*������ ������*fr������ ������*t*������ .*���������*< i't*. ***** ,**"*  ^ For Ladies |j  ty of Taste ty  ���������*tp" Thi>������e Lfi'lU'H vrho want  the   (>*->������t \ft  ,-j% thinjM    for     th������     Toi Itt���������Soaj>H, ,������t������,  *$* I'o\ril**ri,    Tutr*.    Toilet     W.iI*t, t?7  ^������ VM:., >f������n want U*   hkn the Hlm:k jj*  *2JT we carry. *ly  &jr From    rMiaatc    I'*;rfnrn<"Ty   to   ������+  W? tiyntem, vo have all Llic rvquij������ii"H   &h  ty      at lli<1 ty  ty  Red Cross ty  t*' Drugstore T  .f. (IffSAS, Mnnngrr. ty  iti i'lii iti ftt t't'i itt iti 1T1 il*i fTl ITi tTi i'lii  iw tm ijj ������x' \L* 1 ,Zr 'Jt' ���������iy 'A*'iL' %.' 'A" 'iL'  Business Locals.  Smoke Brown's Union  Cigar.  ���������Go Carts at John E. Wood's.  Fresh stock of fancy biscuits at C.  B. Hume & Co.  Wall Paper! Wall Pnpei ! at llowson's Furniture; Store.  A nice line nf Electric fixtures just  in, call and see them at JMoscrup Bros.  ���������Buy your spring Linoleums at John  E. Wood's, stylish patrons.    ���������  Smoke Brown's "JJpsciaS"  Cigar.    ��������� Call iu'-C."n:"ITuine & Co's for floor  Oilcloth and Linoleums.  Your credit is good at Howson's  Furnilnre Store.  Cordon, Ironside and Fares hams  and bacon at O. B. Hume fc Co.  Howson's Furniture Store headquarters for Iron Beds.  Husset and Giceningapples, oranges  and bananas at C. B. Hume & Co.'  "Manning also has a fine imported  stock of Irish Chocolates, just the  thing for souvenir presents.  Ring up Telephone No. 9 or call on  Mosciop J3ros. for Plumbing, Heating.  Tinsmithing and Electric wiring.  Repairs receive prompt attention.  ���������TO BENT-OHQce and Dental Par-  lars... over Bews' Drug store, next  Hume Block, apply to H. Loughead,  Bevelstoke, B. C  Bicycles"rep:iired and cleaned at W.  Smythe's, next Dr.  McLean's housr.',  ��������� full stock of tires,   all   kinds   Dunlop  and M. and W.  , The 17th of Ireland. This day will  always last while we havfe such' Hugs  as Manning sells to'link ns with tbe  past.'  ���������Spring cleaning has commenced, .let  us spring some of our well assorted  stock of Furniture on you, wo will use  you_w.i'H,_. John._E._3Vood's__tho._big  Furniture Store.  Bicycle fittings, wheels repaired,  full stock of saddles, tires, vims and  bicycle lamps. Agent for the famous  Cleveland wheel SG5.0O, Rambler 2nd  grade $ 15.00.  NOTICE.  Notion li hereby Riven thnt tlilrtv (oO)flnvs  nfter tint,: I Inicml tn nuikc iippllmu'ion to ll'ii:  Chief Cf.niinlHsirtiK-r of LkihIh Mid Works for  permission lo hinsc lhe Inndu herelimftcr  mentlt>ue.tl, viz.���������Comincncliif? ntapost inurkeil "Lloyd .A. Mnnly'H north enfl corner,"  phuiU'ii on the wc*t hank of a smnll stream  flowing into Ihe South ]*"ork of Ihe Fraser  ri\t*r from the north eaj-l nt a point ahout  twenty mile*, north woMurly fioin J'ete Jatino  Cnelic, liienee north westerly following  the eonriic of the valley to H point nltnaie  l������7)0 ehains In a ilircet line from llio pinning  point, Ihence in a i*outh wwsterly direction  llioehiiinw, thenee louth e������isterly2to ehalnp,  thence norlh caMerly J21IU chains, thenee  souih easterly following the. general course of  the valley T2IX) chains more or less, theuce  north 2*10 chains more or less to the point ol  commencement, for tho purpose of cutting  spars, llmher or lumlier.  Victoria, H.C, 18th March, IMS.  min lm  U.OYD A. MANT/Y.  Revelstoke Licence District  LUMBER GIVEN AWAY  Dry and Good for Stoves  Free For The Taking  Away  Apply L Adair, At Oace|.  N'otlco Is herehy given lhat E. J, Kerr, of  Arrowhead has made application under the  tirovidonsof the "Liquor Mcence Act, 1!W";  ior a transfer of Ills licence for the Arrowhead  Hotel at Arrowhead, to John Caley of Kevelstoke, and thnt a meeting of thc JJoard of 1,1-  ccnelng Commissioners of tho Kevelstoke  Licenco Olstrlct will bc held to consider such  application nt tho Provincial Police Office,  ltevelstoke, on Friday the 24tli day of March,  1003. at tho hour of 7:30 p m,  Ii. A. urrER,  Chief Licenco Inspector,  rovlneiai Police Ofllce,  Koyolatoke, B.C., Match 10th, 1905,        td   ]  iaaaaeaa*e***aa*****a*o******a****aaa*aaaaa*aaaaaaa  Read what BLANCHE PEERING the famous  American Pianist says of the " Nordheimer" Piano.  Kkvelrtokr Insurance Agency  Kevelstoke, B, C.  GENTI.KMKNs  The Nordlioiincr Piano, which I had the pleasure of using*  during llio "Columbian Ladies' Trio" ConcerT~in your City, gave me  the greatest satisfaction. Its tone is clear and brilliant and. of a  thoroughly musical quality. With its great volume and purity of tone  and an cany, elastic touch, il admirably adapts itself for the work,  power and expression.  Yours trul}*,  Blanche Deering.  Uevelsloke, Alarch 7th, 1905.  Wc have thc  identical   instrument  used   by   MisS  Deering which can be had on   easy  terms  of payment.  Call   and   sec  and   hear  the  fine  instruments   now   on..  exhibition. j  REVELSTOKE    INSURANCE   AGENCY  LOANS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE  eott  PER CENT.  PER CENT.  ON ALL CASH PURCHASES,  Of Hats and Caps, Gloves, Mills, Shirts, Hlankots, Underwear,  Mackiiiaws, Clolhinsj, and all'..Kuiiiishings, Men's, Women's and  Children's Rubbers and'Hoots,  Have removed from my old quarters, near Depot, to Fretz' building  First Street, West.  '..- J- Bourne, First Street  ������������������������������������  i������a������wg������������t  LOANS ������ NOTARIES  SIBBALD & FIELD  <���������*  n  n\  <>  'o -.  tr '-  <���������  O  *0*  <���������  o  lr  <y _  "n"  <���������*  <>  o -  t.  <���������  o,  o.  ������������������*������������������������������������������������*���������<������������������������������������������������������������������������  Spring  Clothing;  WE WOULD LIKE TO SHOW YOU SOME OF  OUR NEW LINES OF SPRING CLOTHINa  THEY ARE SWELL.  !  New Boots  and Shoes  o  o  O'  o  o  o  .0  o-  Wc Have One of the .Most Up-to-Date  Lines o-f Shoes Ever, Shown in the City.  Before Buying Elsewhere, Don't Forget to  Come Around and See Us. *w  Hats, Caps, Shirts, Collars, Ties  EVERYTHING  NEW.  t J. G. Macdonald  i  THE UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIER.  ;������-���������.���������,���������-���������-������._������-������.������������������.������������������������-���������-<  ; j������j������j������-������-������-������-������.������ ���������������-������������J������J������Jfej������_������.4t


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