BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Revelstoke Herald May 25, 1905

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xrevherald-1.0187430.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xrevherald-1.0187430.json
JSON-LD: xrevherald-1.0187430-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xrevherald-1.0187430-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xrevherald-1.0187430-rdf.json
Turtle: xrevherald-1.0187430-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xrevherald-1.0187430-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xrevherald-1.0187430-source.json
Full Text
xrevherald-1.0187430-fulltext.txt
Citation
xrevherald-1.0187430.ris

Full Text

Array m  ���������:[M  '1  TvasriD  <y  J -3.:  Y*      *  1905      cz  RAIX,.W AY    M K N'S   JOURNB,.  e-  o  Vol   XVI: NO.  ������0  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1905  $2 OO a Year in Advance  UNE- & (fl.  Department Store  mi-,  GOOD  Is necessary if one  would have a well-  dressed appearance.  '  Our '  20TH   CENTURY  .    CLOTHING  is  thoroughly    and  honestly -   good    in  every   detail.     The  large assortment of  Suitings we "are now  showing are well cut  ".   finely fitted and perfectly  tailored,   and  carry with them  an  air of elegance  and  " distinction.       Made  in the East by the'  Largest   Wholesale  .-���������*?; <���������  Tailors in Canada.      Come^andjiet us measure you for   a  Suit.    We guarantee a perfect Fitting Clothes.  Shoes  For'Shoe Comfort?- shoe  economy and satisfaction  wear the Slater shoe���������for  men and boys.  "Sporting and~codl, "Summer "shoes���������we    have' a"  1 great .variety. Let us-  _ have the pleasure of  _ showing you pur stock.  Our List of  Bohafide Bargains  You Cannot Afford to Miss  75c and 50c Ties for 25c  A line "of Men's Fine Ties,-Four-in-liands and other  Styles, all good colorings and- fine patterns, silk and satin  lined.  Boys'Blouses and Waists  ~---Boys'-BIousesand-Cotton,Wash_Suits_  ���������black sateen waists and fancy shirtwaist.  They are swell and dressy.     Come in and  look them over.  Sll (ioods for 60 (ts.  Ladies' 40c Stockings for 25c.  Ladies' Black Cashmere Hose, all wool,   good colors,  seamless feet.    All sizes.  Bargains in Wool Skirts  A few of those Bargains in Wool Skirts that we were  ' selling for Half Price.  Nixey's Black  Boot Polish  This polish is the acme of  Perfection ���������Water Proof.  Try it, only toe.  C B, HUME & CO,  Department Store  MINING ON  FISH GREEK  Another Gold Brick from the  Eva���������The famous Silver Dollar's New Plant���������Mammoth  and Scout Groups. ,,   ������  Operations at the Eva tnino are in'  full swing antl the stampmill is daily  pounding nway on a good grade of  quartz. It is reported that the value  of tlio goldbrick, resulting, from operations during the month of April was  $4,200.  Work at the Silver'Dollar is still in  progress, nothing of especial importance having transpired during the  week. A blue print of the compressor  that is to he erected on the property,  came to hand last week, and as the  machinery was shipped at the same  time as. the print, it should soon bc  heard of. ,The "compressor,-which, is  being supplied by the Allis, Chalmers  Co., is of the direct connected type;  which means thnt it is connected directly with the Doble water wheel  which drives it. Thc wheel is eight  feet in diameter and also takes the  place of a fly wheel. The machine is  one of the latest productions of the  most approved pattern. Frank O.  Gieen, P. L.-S., is expected in shortly  to commence surveying on the property. It is said that the" right of way  for a tramway will be surveyed. "  The men at the Mammoth are making good progress under the direction  of Oliver Hartline, M.E.  George Goldsmith has left for the  Scout group with a force of men to  commence work for the. season. A  few days will first be devoted to repairing tbe_ trail, which is badly in  need ot it.���������Camborne Miner.,-  SPO&T.  WBEstp.va  Tom Jenkins se'cjned two out of  three falls in the'^v wrestling match  with Gotch Friday night in New York.  First bout was won'by Jenkins in ono  hour, 27 mimites./knd 33 seconds;  second bout won by';.Gotch in 35 minutes and 25 seconds! third bone won  by Jenkins in 11 'minutes and. 10  seconds. ���������������������������,'���������������  TRAP SBg.OTING.  Good shooting wilS1 the order nf the  day at the traps on Saturday, 20 birds  unknown angles. Guy Barbei' headed  thc list, with only,;'one miss. Tbe  following weve the scores :  J. Guy Barber .'.     19  A. McDonnell.i'i: .15  A. McRae.....'. .*..........    15  Dr. Sutherland     12  F, B. Lewis 10  , ,     RIFLE SHpOTING.  The following were, the scores at tho  range on Satuiday,': .<i  200 >, 500 000 Total  Lieut. Brown       30 .t- 21 28        79  Pte. Croover        31 ���������,' 20 29        89  Pte. Fisher           27-    23 22        72  Pte. Bui pee          2JA     8 17        49  Corpl. Roland      2<K   17 4        47  Pte. Bell                VJj   10 17        50  REVELSTOKE'S  Scores at the range on Victoria Day  - The F.O.E. "Excursion '  The excursion held.under the auspices of the Hovelstoke-. Aerie of the  Order of Eagles on Wednesday, .May  24th.'-"was a-complete-success. -The  start was made from the old -wharf - at  7 a.m., calling afterwards at the  site of the old Smelter.     '  There were 95 passengers aboard  when she left -the latter place, and  owing to the inclemency of the weather  this was considered a good showing.  Over 209 tickets weie sold and the  committee were anxious as to accommodation on the steamer. They are  now satisfied, however, that 200 passengers could have availed themselves  of the trip and ample accommodation  provided for same.  On arriving at Arrowhead the Inde-  peLdent Band marched up the main  stieet followed by the excursionists,  i who weie given a hearty welcome.  Passengers were taken on here and  the boat proceeded on her journey  down the Arrowhead Lakes. A short  stop was made at Halcyon where  'courtesies were exchanged and* a fine  view of the Sanitarium was had, proceeding from thence to our destination  at St- Leon, where the s.s. Rossland  was anchored, and*its'officers,' headed  by Mr, Jas. Taylor and Mr. Grady,  proprietor of the St. Leon hotel, gave  us~a��������� hearty- welcomes Some���������three  hours were spent here and the popular  host, assisted by his niece, Miss Smith,  left'nothing unturned that might add  to the conifort of the visitors. The  baths were placed at the disposal of  the Eagles who thoroughly appreciated  his kindness in this respect. A  substantial and tasty dinner was provided, to which the excursionists did  full justice. ,It was somewhat of a  surprise to those of us who had not  been previously to St. Leon, to see a  hotel built: on the most modern and  approved plans, no expense heing  spared for the comfort of guests. To  visitors who wish to roam we may  state that the hotel has 420 acres of  ground. Trout fishing, and to- the  more energetic, bear and deer hunting  are'afforded the visitor or visitors at  this ideal spot.  The return tiip was very pleasant,  the weather by this time had cleared  up, giving the passengers a chance to  view the magnificent sceneiy, which  was picturesque on both sides of the  i-iver. The journey home was made  in the record time of 3 bouts'*aud a  half between Arrowhead and the old  landing.  The committee in charge, Captain  Forslund and staff are tp be congratulated on making this one of the most  enjoyable outings Revelstoke citizens  havo had the opportunity of enjoying  for some time.  Lieut. Brown  Pte. Coo tubes  Pte.'Bell  Sgt. Ringer  Pte. Paget  Pte.Nelson   .,  Pte. Farcjuhar  Sergt. Hart' \  Pte. H_HiiRon\-������  CplrJtoliind'-'-  ,Plxj'.'.Croover  J. Palmer  200  30;  '15'  10,  ia:  -29,-  19 v  19  '<2d  - 23  27.  14'  Mr.   P.  G.   Shallcross,  500  000  Total  31  20  81  14  16  43  17  15  48  12  10  38  14  17  44  20  25  74  2S  13  00  11  12  42  23  29  83  20  12  01  20  25  78  19  14  47  ss,  of the  Van-  A car of Gordon, Ironside & Fares,  Ham. Bacon and Lard at C. B.  Hume  4* Co.  couver fiira of Shallcross & Macaulay,  has secured from the St. Charles  Condensing company a challenge  shield,which wilKJbe for competition  between the niemB&i"* of tbe dilferent  militia companies iri Biitish Columbia.  The shield will be a veiy handsome  one, in fact the best in' Canada, and  will cost in the neighborhood of $750.  The trophy will.-1 be called the St.  Charles Challenge Shield and will be  competed for by-teams of six -or eight  men .from every,', company . in , the  province. '.Aa       '���������"  '     LACKOSSE.  The laciosse'game yesterday" between Kamloops-?and Kevelstoke intermediate teams ;'drewa"laigo crowd  to-1 the iMackenzi&'i-venue,,, grounds.  The teams were, pr.tjfty-'evenly balanced  Kamloops if unybliirift being a little  heavier and' a fairly good game was  the result. ' The condition of - the  ground was much against igood la  crosse, the grass, being-long and the  ground wet and slippery as a result of  the recent rains.  The first quarter was Kamloops all  the   way, ending   with   two   goals to  their credit.    The home team did not  keep a  close   enough   watch ou their  checks and repeatedly Benny Dickey  was called on  to defend his goal with  no one to check the rush of the Kamloops  home   men.     He   made  some  clever stops however tind with a little  more   experience   will   make   a good  custodian.     The   second   quarter was  of   a give  and take nature no goals  being   scoied.      In the (hiid however  Kamloops added two more making i:  four   to   nothing.      It   looked like  a  white   wash   for  Revelstoke.    When  the teams lined up for the final quarter a change was noticed in the positions of   some   of   the  playets of   tbe  home team, Knight   was moved fiom  cover   point   to   centre, Dunne going  back  to   cover  point and Woodland  taking   Dunne's place at thiid ho.ue.  The change   proved   a  judicious one  and in less than two minutes a pretty  combination between Knight, Kerfoot,  Johnston  and  Woodland   resulted in  a goal for'.': Revelstoke. .���������'. The ball was  faced ag!iin,_aiid_agaiii_the_coiiihin,i-  tion worked and goal two was tallied.  Revelstoke  was evidently waking up.  The Kamloops boys made a big effort  te   increase their score but tho homo  defence was on ils mettle and foiled all  such attempts.   The combination was  worked   once   more, 'making it three  goals for Kevelstoke..-.-..The liome team  made a gallant  attempt to make the  game a tic but time would not permit  and time was called with the score 4  to Sin favor of the visitors.   Gentlemanly   conduct  oil   tho   part of   the  players Was a feature of the game and  Charlie  Latham   made  an   excellent  referee.    Following was the line tip  KASlioOPS BEVELSTOKB  G. Barber........ Goal ..;.. ...Dickey  Murray Point Clarke  Grey...... Cover Point... .Knight  Mitchell........1st       "      .Chambers  Uiivvih. ..2nd      "       .......Lee  Kellie.'. A. 3rd Defence..... ^Btick  J. Barber ...... .Centre... .Woodland  Morrison...... -3rd Homo.".. ...Dunne  Gordon 2nd   ������������������      Koifoot  Irwin 1st    "     ...Pettipiece  McLean...-Outside. ��������� " ;.. Johnston  Parsons.... .Inside " .. .Knowlton  McDonald... Field Captain.... Barber  Construction to be Commenced  Immediately ��������� The Railway  Centre of Interior���������Extensive  Yard Improvements.  Messrs. Smith and ' Shcrbourne,  contractors, of Victoria, are tho successful tenderers for the new C.P.K.  depot to be erected in this city.  Revelstoke is the railway centre of  the interior of British Columbia, and  business has been increasing so rapidly during the past few years that the  railway company Aiid it necessary to  erect a commodious station and. office  building. The plans show one of the  handsomest stations outside of tho  large cities and will be amply capable  of covering the big business handled  from Revelstoke along the main line  of the C.P.R. as well as tho rapidly  increasing traffic on the branches into  the.Kootehhys.  The building/will bo two floors  above the ground, coiiitiucted of  mixed stone and brick,wliile from the  contour of the place an extra storey  of cut stone will be built below that.  The ground floor will be devoted to  baggage, express and general railway  purposes. A telegraph oflice for tbe  public will also be located on this  floor, while above will be the offices of  the general staff. The oflices of the  railway dispatchers will bu on the first  floor above the ground. Tbe superintendents, with their small army of  clerks, and the civil and contracting  engineers will also be assigned loomy  quarters in which to perform, their  duties. The site of tho new depot is  tho one originally chosen by the  company���������the site-of Bourne Bros,  old store.  Messrs. Smith & Shcrbourne have  sub-let to Robert Samson, of this city,  the excavation work also the quarrying and delivery of the stone. Mr.  Samson commenced tho work of  clearing'the site on Monday last. ,Mr^  Sinitb,' 'of ,the contraetirig^fcip/lis-"  aheady on the grounds and .will be  joined here on Monday by his paitner,  Mi-. Sherhourne, when plans will be  laid for commencement and rushing  to comple'tibn'of the new_dep.pt.  Tenders wero called,for the construction of the new building and  most of the big contractois in the  province made bids. Tho successful  tenderers did the work for the C. P.  R. offices at the railway, dock in Victoiia, and are now^ busily engaged  building a skyscraper   in   Vancouver.  ln addition to the construction of  the new depot tho company have prepared plans for the election of a  number of auxiliary buildings necessary to the systematic handling of  their immense traffic at this point,  and also for extensive yard improvements, the whole work involving the  expenditure of a.sum well up in six  figures.  With the completion of this work  Revelstoke will be well established in,  the position heretofore claimed by her  citizens as the railway centre of the  interior of the province, and as this  city-is-also-the^conimercial:cei.tre_of.  rapidly developing mining and him-  boring industries, her citizens may  well look forward with pride and confidence to a bright future.  Head-On Collision To-day.  Engine 1151 with Engineer Shipley,  and engine 1082 with Engineer Murray, collided at 12 noon today, just  ono milo cast of Donald. As far as  can be ascertained no one is hurt. Xo  particulars as to the cause of the  collision arc yeh to hand, it issupposed  however that the operator at Beaver-  mouth is to blame.  YMIR TRAGEDY  DUE TO GOSSIP  Grand Temple Rathbone Sisters I   ..  JSELSO.V, B.  meeting of Grand Tom-1 kinson,   druc;  from the dock  Wife Lies in Grave the Victim  of Unjust Social Ostracism-  Atkinson Leaves Box without  a Stain on his Character.  The  recent  pie of Rathbone Sisters of B. C, was  held simultaneously with the meeting  of the Grand Lodge of Knights of  Pythias of which the Kathbono Oidet  is a sister society, in New Westminster commencing on Tuesday the 0th  inst. At Wednesday's session the  following officers were elected for the  ensuing year:  Supreme Representative (for4 years)  Lillian Thomas, Rossland.  Past Grand Chief, Khoda J. Pelkey,  Vancouver.  Grand Chief, Laura Chappie, Grand  Forks.  Grand Senior, Ida M. Roberts, Rossland.  Grand Junior, Alice Coffin,Rossland.  Grand Manager, Minnie Agnew,  Revelstoke.  Grand Mistress of Records and Correspondence, Lillian Van Home, Revelstoke.  Grand Mistress, of Finance,, Cora  Manly, Grand Folks.  Grand  Protector of  Temple,   Margaret Nciive, Nanaimo.  -. Grand   Guard   of     Outer     Temple,  Mary Han is, Ladysniilh.  Votes of Thanks were pa-sod to all  thoso who had helped to make the  meeting the success that it was-, and  especially to the Grand Lodge of  Knights of Pythias for its kindness in  rendering financial aid.' The meeting  of the Grand Temple will be .in Nanaimo next year. ?{' '  .Oddfellows At"Home. .  'TlierincmberS'of Se'.kii k Lodge,~No.  O/l^lwcre tit home to ix-l.xvge  fijends on Tut^sdai}-  HSii.'^Th'e-fn'st  *was  devoted to  12,1. Oa  iiuinbei'^ofr1 their  evening   m--^elkirk  pnvt of   the..a(|s}_84g  catds and!gotIfeu*'j*tft'iieS-'iii?th'e upper-  hall, while dancing-formed the second  and chief part 6f"tb6'i.programnie,  being continued until the early hours  of the morning.-* Refreshments were  served at midnight, and altogether it  was one of the ^ileas'antest' ^social  gatherings which h.is taken place in  ltevelstoke for some,time.  BASEBAIX.  The following team left, for Golden  Tuesday morning where the opening  game of the season took place yesterday lesulting in a win for Revelstoke  by a score of 5 to 4:  Potrulf, catcher.  Sickles, pitcher.  Livingston, 1st base.  W. Calder, 2nd base.  Moir, 3rd base.  Read, short stop.  Caste, right field.  Cochran, centre field.  Sowerby, left field.  J. Lehman accompanied the team as  manager. A return match will be  played here with Golden in about two  weeks.  Imperial Limited June 4  Final arrangements have been made  for the season's double daily service of  the Imperial Limited transcontinental  train. Tho service will be commenced  on Juno 4, whioh date is nine days  earlier than the trains, started last  season. .This is due lo the fact that  .the company has. found it necessary  to operate the trains at the beginning  of Juno in order to accommodate the  travel to and from the west. The  passenger traffic between tho Pacific  Coast and Montreal has boen growing  heavier each year. Last season it  surpassed any previous year, and during the coming summer it is expected  that the number of .persons who will  travel .on theso two trains will bo  greater than ever hefore. It is to  meet this increase that the C.P.R.'has  prepared a schedule covering tho  season from June. The trains will he  the same as thos:vof last year with the  exception that there will be an improvement in the sleeping car service.  The most modern twelve section and  drawingrootn cars will be used and the  equipment will be the uniform. In  addition to this there will be double  drawingrootn and compartment cars  for special parties.  Ticket of Leave Man.       e  A splendid production of the four  act drama "The Ticket of Leave Man''  was given to a large audience hist  night at the Opera House by the  Amateur- Dramatic Club. The different characters were well sustained  throughout and the-performance was  considerably better than that given  last fall. A. marked improvement was  noticed in the. work of the individual  members of the caste. The entertainment was brought to a close with a  social dance, and Was in aid.of St.  Peter's Church Talent Society.  C, May 22.���������T.H. At-  ;ist, of yinir, stepped  at the assizes here Friday a free man and left the court  without a stain on his character. Atkinson's store was burned down some  months ago and he was arrested and  brought to ,trial on a charge of arson.  Tlio immediate sequel of this accusation���������a charge now shown to be..without- foundation ���������was one of the most  painful tragedies in the'histoi'y of tbe  Kootenays.  Atkinson was a married nian, aiid  with hiin lived his wife and daughter. Times were not of the best in the  mining camp, but the family managed  to hold -their heads above water and  to extiact ftoin lifo tbe happiness  derived from bravely wotking and  enduiing together. Then came the  fire', and in one short hour the 'foundation was laid for a tiaiu of events  which brought with them irrevocable  ruin and misery for the Atkinsons.  It is impossible for a fire to occur in  a small town without somebody suspecting ^uiething. Ymir was 1:0  exception, n<5r were its people worso  than other people. lt was whispeie.l  about that the .duiggisl had fired his  place for the sake of tho insurance,  and circumstantial detailswhich.hud  no foundation in' fact ���������''.wero added as  the story passed around uutil finally  the police -took cognizance of the  the affair and arrested Atkinson. _  Averted faces of acquainUmces'nnd  altei ed demeanor of friends had already made Mrs. ..Atkinson" aware  that something .wius wrong, but there  was no mistaking the -attitude of the  little community in 'which she lived  after- her ' husband had been taken  fi'-piir^iier. Then, at the very time  when slie needed"* conifort most, sh-j -<  was deserted by'hcr own sex. This  .wits the last str.tw. Stretched on thu  rack of agonizing suspense already, ic -  neede'd buc the social ostracism, oc  which she was now made the victim,  to tlnow her mind off its balance.  Turning from the stoney faces of  those around "she-sought oblivion in  the cold, dark w-ateri of the reservoirr  And when, later, hands that were  kinder- in her death than they hail  been to her when living, had made the  ruined bodv ready for burial, the  gossips of Ymir saw tbeir handiwork.-,  Thanks.  The Ladies Auxiliary to the B. of R.  T. desire to thank all those who  assisted in decorating thc hull and in  lending a hand in other ways in making the Calico Ball such a success: also  especially to Miss Shook for extras so  kindly played.  Carpenters Wanted  Four  good   carpenters wanted  once, apply to J Kernaghan.  nt  A Missouri Judge. :  We are indebted to our  friend.,Mr.  Goldie for the following-skit on  Missouri judges and Missouri  justice:    A  new judge arose   to address  the jury-  and spoke as follows:    "Gentlemen  of-  the jury, charging   a  jury - is "a, new  business to me, as this is my first case..  You.have heard all  the.evidence as  well as myself,   You have heard whal)  the learned counsel have said.    If you'  believe what the counsel for the plain- _  tiff have told you, your verdict- would  be-for_pIaintiff; but _if,__ou Ibe   other-  hand, you believe what the defendant's  counsel has told   you,   then   you   will  find a verdict for the defendant; but if.'  you were like   me   and  don't   believe .  what either of them said, then, I'll  lie"  d���������d if I know what you'll'do.:   Constable take charge of the jury."���������Cranbrook Herald.  For Friday and Saturday we will  sell Long's preserves at 40c per bottle  at C.B. Hume fc Co.'s.  as W WWW! wwww w wwwwwwttk  1 Bourne Bros, 1  DEALERS IN.  Revelstoke, B. C.  Choice Groceries, Flour, Feed, Crockery  Hardware and Stoves, Garden Seeds,  Hoe's, .Rakes, Spades, Shovels, Forks,  Watering Cans, Rubber Hose, Sprinklers;Etc, Etc  AGENTS   FOR   MCCLARY'S STOVES  Mackenzie  Avenue  | BOURNE BROS. .j;....^r-'X,-ty.r-r,v.:.:.';;fft'ii3E^^*^c^  <C,^,!**������J*^J������-������������J.������-.j������*������J������<*������!������������������J*������,y������������!**  -'���������'���������/  Story of thc Canadian  Northwest.  r  ������.z.^.-.*  Some good angel must have heen  guiding my wandering feet whon they  found the farmhouse of Sanford Sanderson. An observing person would  guess by his glance, quick and keen,  that he" hnd knocked about, by his  unflinching gaze Lhat he knew things,  by the furrows in liis youthful forehead that he had suffered and by his  silence that he had a story. 1 had  seen Sanderson onco before, but ho  bad not seen me. From my seat on  tho back of a calm-eyed cayiise 1 got  a glimpse of him riding a raft, laden  with lignite, down the South Saskatchewan. I thought ns I saw him  shooting a rapid nntl poling his raft  round a sand bar that hc was having  more fun and moro room than any  other man  in America. |  He was captain of his ship nnd no  mistake for there was not another  soul in sight. From my saddle I  saw only an endless reach of wild  land, broken hero and there by  bluffs or trees, save to the northeast  where the Eagle Hills humped dark  on the distant horizon. Immediately in front of me the great Saskatchewan chiseled a deep furrow in the  face of the earth an hundred feet  deep and half a mile wide. Beyond  the i-iver there was more of this un-  staked empire, sleeping sweetly in  the sun. ���������  That was in tho early summer  when tho warm Chinook was sighing,  and tho birds were brooding in thc  bluffs and wild duck were nesting in  tho marshy margins of a million  lakes. It was early autumn when  the halfbreed boy who was engineering the buckboai'd from which I was  seeing the Saskatchewan, turned in  for the night at Sanford Sanderson's. By the timo Sanford had  sauntered down from tho houso to  th* stables the halfbreed had tho  horses unhooked. Sanford gave us  a worm, wordless sort of welcome  that can be fully appreciated only  after you have come to know Sanderson.  We had homemade bread, fresh  butter and buttermilk for supper  that night, and we had wild chicken  broiled for breakfast. At tho ' request of our host I consented to stop  over for a few days' shooting. lt  was during ; these days in the field  and the evenings at his home that I  got from Sanderson, by absorption,  one might say, the story of his life.  Little by littlo he let me hear it,  hardly realizing that he was tolling  it at all. Now, as one picks up the  scraps of a letter;that has been torn  and tossed to the wind, I 'piece' it  out. for it is a. typical tale of pioneering in the Canadian west.  "My grandfather," said Sanderson,  "came to this country, or rather to  the United States, a young man  with considerable money. He seemed  to have a fondness for pioneering,  for he went at once into the wilds of  Minnesota.- Hc helped to settle the  northend district, and having a little cash, gathered a goodly fortune  in a very short time. When tlie  Sioux came and killed him and his  household, sparing only his only  son, he died the richest man in Minnesota, at- least that is what my  father used to tell me. Ultimately,  the Sioux were driven over into Canada. My father, who had been carried away, was released, at the suggestion of the Northwest mounted  police, and found his way back to  the scene of the massacre.  "After'much difiiculty he established his identity and got possession of  the lands and olher property left by  his lather. My father was now 20  years old, ignorant, but handsome  and rich for his day. Upon the advice of an old friend of the family  the boy devoted two years to study,  having had in his early youth only  such Education as was to be acquired at that lime by boys in a frontier town. At the age of 22 he came  into full possession of his property.  "Many opportunities were open to  him, but thc scenes of his boyhood  so haunted him that he determined to  sell out and go west.    South Dakota  ^was -just then.,.beginning.-to���������..rise,..  yawn, and stretch herself, and so,  having inherited his father's love for  the front, he moved to South  Dakota. At 30 he was president of  a bank. About that time he met  and married my mother who had  come out to Minnesota to teach  -school. Our house, as I remember it,  was the finest in tho town, and we  usually had company, people coining  up  from  Lena resting on a rustic bench, ono  hand on tho handle of a baby carriage that she was trundling back  and forth, back and forth, on the  gravel walk, I sprang to her side,  impulsively, dropping to the seat.  Sho got to her feet and stood trembling liko a frightened fawn. I spoke  to her and sho urged me to leave  her, which, as I was young and honest,   only  maddened   me.  "Presently when sho had become  calmer, she told mo that she had  found a good placo as nurse in the  houso of Mr. Blank, tho man who  ran the state bank. Naturally, being jealous of my father, whose bank  was a nutionnl bank, he had conceived a disliko for me. It seems tho  gossip of tho, town had already linked my name with Lena's so hcr new  mistress had taken the precaution to  wurn hor thot I was not to see her  while she made her home at that  number. And that was the cause of  hrr trembling at the sound of my  footsteps.  "When I pressed her she told me  thai she would lose her place if seen  with mo- "Lose your place," 1 repented, with all tho unreasonableness  of a boy in love. "I'd lose my life  for you."  "Tlien I saw her pretty chin tremble, tears started from her big bewildering eyes and turning quickly  she hurried homo wilh thc banker's  baby, while I, from the park bench,  watched hcr until her slender figure  faded in the shadows of the shrubs  that surrounded tho big frame house  in which she lived.  "It would take too long to tell  you all that passed that summer, of  the many meetings, at first by accident but later by appointment, until  sho seemed to me the fairest, thc  best, tho most abused young woman  in the world. Finally, ono day, I  took my mother to my heart, as  sho hod taken mo so many times in  my childish troubles, and told her  tho story of Lena and our lovo. Sho  listened calmly, kissed mo coldly,  and promised to speak to my father.  "The next day I was called to my  father's private office. He talked to  me methodically of stocks and  bonds, of lands and large interests  in trolleys and town lots, aod then  came to tho point. It was the old  story. I must mako my choice. Upon tho one hand there was home and  my heritage, on the other Lena and  our love. Being blind, young and  rash I walked out.  "Of course, when Mr. Blank learned that I had been disinherited he  was ready to be my 'rich uncle.' The  Blanks gave us a great wedding, and  if we may judge by the presents and  othei' plaudits not all thc peoplo in  the place took the view of my father.  And when, as vvo wore leaving. Mrs.  Blank kissed Lena and cried,, I was  happy. A woman can kiss another in  cold blood, but when they,,cry there  is something back of it that counts  for more than a kiss.  "Lena anu I lived on a homestead,  far from tho railroad, until our  baby was born. Then the railroad  came to disturb our peace. I sold  the South Dakota place;and. came up  into Canada. I bought a quarter  section on Portago Plains for five  dollars an acre and paid for the land  with my first crop. Having learned  that the new trans-continental railway lino lay across my quarter, I  sold out for seven dollars an acre. I  had two thousand dollars more  money now than I had carried into  Canada, some good horses and a few  blooded cattle. I did not realize at  the time, but I know now, that I  had in my blood the pioneer microbe  that had made my father and his  father fight always for tho front.  "I asked Lena if she -wanted to go  back to South Dakota; it seemed so  lonely for a woman away out on the  silent plain. ..She'smiled as sweetly  as ever and said 'Sanford, I just  want to go where you go.'  One day at the depot I mot an old  neighbor of mine from the south,  bound for tho bad lands north of  Regina. There was a great movement  on.  "I went back to my temporary  homo and looked over tho map, and  when I saw how far I was behind  the settlement, I told Lena to pack  up and we took the next train for  the front. I had the good fortune to  find a man who had a homesick wife  on his liands, and the memory of a  bad crop on his mind, and he sold a  half section all ready to seed for six  dollar's���������in-nero���������I-bought-_the._o.th.or_  the terror of tho sea passes. By  and by, the element of danger, tho  risk, you find only adds to thc intorost of the voyage. Tho professional gamblor, whether in Wall street  or at tho small green tablo in a  frontier town, gambles because it  fascinates him as surely as he gambles for gain, and that is one reason  why wheat growing in the Canadian  west is so interesting and that is  why men plant wheat to tho exclusion of other profitable crops���������because it's a gamble. It took me but  two seasons to see that. Why, wo  used to sit on the porch for hours  when a storm wns gathering at  night, watching tho slowly shifting  clouds. Then Lena would put tho  baby to bed and como nnd sit with  mc again r.intil the storm broke or  passed, or wo wero too sleepy to  watch longer.  "Then would come another day,  another sixteen hours of sunshine,  until at Inst tho gold of the grain  field matched tho gold in the wos't  when the long day died. It is not  only interesting, it i.s really wonderful to watch this emerald sea springing from thc sod, ripening to grain  to be ground to flour and mado into  bread that will feed millions of men.  "So, as I said hefore, we are all  gamblers. It is only a question of  degree and tho relative respectability  of the bank wc buck. I gambled  when I planted that 400 acres to  wheat. I won, and my lato neighbor is at this moment preparing- four  thousand acres for crop in 1905. If  I had lost, perhaps ho would not  have risked so much, but I won,  threshing out 16.8S0 bushels, for  which I received $13,50--.  "That half section attracted as  much attention as thc winner in a  selling race. I had scarcely sold my  last load of wheat, when a Minnesota man camo and tempted mo with a  offer of ten dollars an acre. It was  a foolish thing to do, but I took the  money. The place was becoming altogether too civilized, and to add to  my troubles tho locating engineers  were sotting stakes along my north  line. I shall long remember how wo  sat down, Lena and 1, to 'figure up  our fortune. After paying for seed  and seeding, for some new building,  for reaping, threshing and marketing my grain, 1 had to tho credit of  this account 5511,740. The profit on  the land transaction brought the  total up to .Slvi.-'IL. Against this I  suffered a less of SHtfl on implements bought and sold, leaving a  net profit for mv summer's watering  of  813,710.  "I askod Lena again, if she wanted to go home, and she said nothing,  but smiling shook her head slowly,  looking at the cheques in my hand  and the figures on a slip of paper  that told the simple story of our  summer's work. As wc sat there  trying to realize how it felt to be  'rich,' one. of my men drove up. He  had been down to Davidson to have  the shoes pulled from a pair of  horses I kept for. driving and had  swung round by 'HanIcy for tho mail.  He handed me a letter. I instantly  recognized my mother's hand upon  the envelope. I opened it and found  first a New York draft for a thousand dollars. The sighfof thi.s  draft .drove all the happiness out of  my heart and^Hooded my soul with  the old bitterness that J had hoped  was  passed.  "PresentlyfAl read the letter, the  first that 1 had received from liome.  It was full of the deathless mother  love that survives so often when all  else perishes. Slie begged ine to return, to'bring Lena and ihe haby  anc! make our home with them. My  father,  she said,   would  be only     t-no  butod his silence to tho impressive  scene. Presently I noticed that his  glance was leveled at the ranch  house. I asked what interested him  and he said he saw a new object in  tho corral, and whon a few minutes  later we turned in at the gate we  found a strange craft in port. It  proved to be a buckboard. "I  thought so," said Sanderson, lifting  a nos.e-bag from tho back of the  rig.   It  was marked  "G.   T.  P."  "I thought so," ho repeated, moro  to himself than to me. "They have  routed mo from tho lied Rivor and  again from Portago Plains, driven  me from the "bad lands," sought me  out Saskatchewan and I presume  they will follow me to tho Peace and  finally push mo to thc Paciiic, just  as the buffalo and tho Indian have  beon pushed."  Whilo we were still discussing them  the Pathfinders, four of them, came  up from the river. Tho chief of tho  Party introduced himself. They had  passed through a month ago, ho  said, but found nobody nt home.  "I've been anxious to see you,"  said the chief, "for, unless we spoil a  sixty-mile tangent, we must nsk you  to let us move your houso over  about lifty feet."  "Ceitainly," said Sanderson, and  for tho life of mc I could not say  whether lie was joking or in earnest.  Tlio engineer was obviously embarrassed but managed to thank our  host. "O, don't mention it," said  Sanderson, as he led the way to the  house.    "It's no   trouble  at  all."  Now hero were half a dozen half  starved men, not to mention my boy  and Sanderson's boy for Lena to  feed, but she met her husband and  his hungry 'guests with a happy  smile cnnd in half an hour wa.s making us welcome at her good table.  It was no trouble, as Sanderson said  wlien they nsked him to move his  house. ,  "Good-byo, Sanderson." snid I,  "this hns been a, pleasant visit here,  and when the road is open I'll drop  in on you again. There'll "be a town  here at the crossing,  I fancy."  "Oh. yes," he said,   "there'll bo   a  town,  but I  won't  he here.   I'm going  to   pull   out  for   thc  front."���������By  Wurman  in 'American  Agriculturist.   +   About the  ....House I  MAPLE 'DELICACIES.  PERSONAL  POINTERS.  Soill!  Interesting     Gossip  About  Prominent People.  "iho King of Portugal is the 'best  Koyal rifle-shot in the world. He is  also quite ns good with a revolver  as with his rille, and has. done some  wonderful feats at tho Paris Pistol  Club,  of which he is a member.  The Countess of Unrlislc is one of  the best of women platform speakers, and sometimes takes hcr place  in the pulpit. Sho has a private  chapel at Nawortli Castle, and occasionally conducts the- whole service,  s?riiio'i and all.  Jlr. Asquith, K.C, M.P., tho famous English politician, is an expert  amateur mechanic. He has constructed many mechanical .models in  his time, and he also built two bicycles, ono of which is now in tho  po.ss s-ion  of  the Prince  of  Wales.  The Duke of Devonshire possesses,  as an heirloom, Claude Lorraine's  "i'ook of Truth," which is said to  bn o"0 of the rarest and most valuable volumes in Europe. It is worth  six times as much as the "JMazarin"  Hihlp. the most costly book that the  Biiti.-h .Museum can boast. The lato  Duke refused an offer of Sl 00,000 for  it.  Mr.    Alexander   Sicmuis,   President  of   the   Institution   of   T-lectrical    Eu-  i gineeis,  is  the possessor of a unique  glad   to   turn  over  thc  burden   of  hi  growing business to me. and while; distinct ion. inasmuch as he is the  hc had not -said so in so many words, j oniy FiU)i-.hinan who wears' the  she felt confident l'.e had forgiven! Ord-^r of the Iron Cross. He fought  me.    Right     there   1     mnde a mental ;in  ,),,,  t,-lluhcs at Mctz in  1370,  and  to  the!  for wnich  I V  note     to        inquire      as  nature      of      the      crime      ior  which   aljolu        jj,.  I    was    about    to  receive tie   pat-, ^vuu'y_, h'ret  ernal*'pardon,   but    hy    the     time    I',  had'.'finished     my  mother's  l.-'.ter  all!  the   resentment'.was   ge-.r.e. j  I coulJ  see how her pride  had b'f-n ,  hurt  and   how  helpless   s'.-o  h.vl    hten,  a-s  against   the  sei.ti.nce  of  my   sl'-rn  father.    So  X wrote  her   thanking  her';  for  the  draft;   which  I   r^tiirnrd,  and,  for   the  assurance   of   her   in'..1   which i  T treasured  and  told  her  how   imp'is-'  sible  it  would  tie  for  us  :o  uo    hack j to  be���������"  home  a.s    if  we     had     foiled,   ending   Navarre,  wilh   an   urgent   request   for   hcr     to  visit us at our new homo of which  -gtiTr^^r^s^ssisiTf^TTr  she came, stuped  a  mont  she   went   back   left     a  boundl  -s-;  love  baby.  After  t  rilling  "bad   1  inr  s," r  sqiiatti  d   i  n  tin.-  with  p���������surprise  and  when  i     lot of      her  Loan   and  tl  Minneapolis and St. Paul  to visit. I had finished in the high! for this was the summer of 3>0  school and was going to tho Chica-I when western Canada won the admir-  go university when Lena Swinson i ation of the world by producing  camo to our. house as parlor maid, j nearly 118,000,000 bushels of grain  Up to that timo I have no reeollec- with less than -1,000,000 acres under  tion of having seen a girl who held j crop. That was a. happy'summer for  my  attention   for  ten  seconds.      But   Lena and  I and  the baby.    Once  the  half of the same section in the wild,  all but eighty, for four dollars.  A foolish man had squatted on one  of these quarters for a homestead,  but when the big land company  showed him his mistake, he moved.  I paid him for  breaking the     eighty  acre.i     he had    prepared  to  plant  in      . ������.,���������i..,t  wheat and had him for a neighbor on 1 '-Mis-hero   where   the   grot.I   S������^-������t-  a   homestead   he  could   hold. i t-nowan  sweeps down   lo  tho noi thet..  "Here,  again,  I was in great luck.  f  s  rewarded   b.v  the  coveted   decor-  ^'iiimotis,      who     wa.s  at   tiie  time,     went all  ih'rough   th-:   r-rnnce-Pruss'an   war  a.s  a  private soldier.  Of   th?   world's   mo-iarchs   probably  the most,  popular in Prance  is   King  Edward.       The     story  goes  that  on  nm- orcis-ion  a pretty Pnrisienne ob-  <-'erv.<l  that sh.j wish.-d  His  Britannic  -Majesty uvuht   lie in  very truth what  tl.e   King-   of    Knglund   once  claimed  overrigii  of  France and    of  King      Edward        only  sir.iled  ns  lv   made   the   reply,   "Vou  use.   up  your   Kings   too   quickly      in  ms~co?ifi-tTy.       ~       ^^-^=^ ^^  lho  storv   of   the   Czar's   betrothal  Parfait���������Yolks of 5 oggs and 1 cup  maplo syrup boiled together in a  double boiler. Whon thickf remove  fror.������ firo and beat until cold. Add 1  pint whipped cream, pack in ico and  salt and let stand threo hours.  Delicious Cakes���������One cup grated  maple sugar, 2-3 cup rich, sour  cream, 2 eggs, ������. teaspoon soda dissolved in tablespoon hot water, a  pinch of salt and 2 teacups sifted  flour. Beat sugar and eggs togother,  add dissolved soda to the cream,  mix and bake in a loaf.  Maple Custard���������Make a custard of  4 well beaten eggs, pinch of salt, 3  cups milk, 1 cup maplo syrup. Strain  into buttered cups and bake in a  pan set ir hot water, in a. slow  oven. Whon centres aro firm, chill  the custards. Turn from molds and  serve with' whipped creani which has  beon sweetened and flavored with  orango. ^.  Maple Polls-Sift together 2 cups  flour, saltsuoon salt and 2 teaspoons  baking powder. Pub in 3 tablespoons butter and mix to a soft  dough with sweet milk. Poll out on  a floured board and spread thickly  with finely-shaved maplo sugar. Poll  up as for a rolled jelly cake ancl  with a sh'arp knife cut into slices J  inchfthick. Placo in a greased tin  and bako IS minutes.. Serve hot.  Cream Walnuts���������Break 1 Ib. fresh  maplo sugar into pieces, put into pan'  with 2 tablespoons boiliiig water and  2-'? cup croam. Cook 20 minutes,  add 1 cup chopped. English walnut  kernels, bent until creamy, pour into  buttered pan and mark off into  squares.  Maple Icing���������Cook together 2 cups  grated maple sugnr and 1 cup cream,  without-stirring." When thick, enough  to form a ball when dropped into  cold water, remove from firo and  whip hard until ready to spread.  fee Cream,���������Scald- in a double boiler .1 pint new milk. When hot add 1  cup maple syrup. Peat 8 eggs till  thoroughly unixed, return to the  boiler and cook, stirring constantly.  When the mixture thickens, strain,  cool, add 1 cup whipped cream and  freeze.  Waffles���������To 3 pint of milk add 3  orgs, saltspoon salt, 1 cup shaved  maple sugar and enough flour to  make a stiff batter. Add lawtly thc  beaten whites of the epgs. Have waffle irons well greased and hot.  Maple Sugar Biscuit���������Sift together  1 quait flour, 2 teaspoons baking  powder and a saltspoon salt. Pub  in 2 tablespoons butter and enough  milk to mako a soft dough. When  ready to roll cut stir in ] cup maple  sugar, which has been shaved into  fine pieces. Poll out and cut into  fancy shapes.  hooks and eyes, or hooks and loops.  So few people mako good buttonholes that the temptation to use  hooks und eyes as boing less trouble,  is very great. But it is a mistake,  just as is the using of strings, in lieu  of buttons on undergarments. Tho  best fitting garments, whether thoso  that are visible or those that aro  hidden, but none the less require  smootdiness in order to make tho  garment set properly above theni,  nro those securely fastened with  plenty of buttons which will not  break in the wash. Tlio need of  plenty of buttons should be emphasized, because tho tendency seems to  be toward fastening a shirt-waist in  tho back with aboutf five buttons,'and  this micans unsightly and untidy  gaps.  KING'S PECULIAR TASTES  BLACK BREAD AND  TEA WITH  LEMON.  His Majesty    Likes    Good   Coffee,  and Is a Great Lover of  Salad.  A WASHING  HINT.  The other day, when away from  home, and with only a few clothes in  Our bag, my littlo daughter upset a  bottle of shoe dressing clown tho  front of hor dress, ruining a light-  colored gingham blouso, and hor now  bluo serge kilt skirt, writes Jlrs.  Henry Wright. I was in despair for  a few moments, but went right to  work to seo what I could do. I  washed both garments in clear  water, without a particle of soap,  and after passing through threo  -waters, to my surprise every stain  of the dressing disappeared.  Now sho could got along without  tho blouso, but 1 did not sco ��������� how  sho could dispense, with the skirt.  Irons coulil not be obtained, and so  I had to set my wits to work. I  washed the skirt through an additional water, took it oui without  wringing it, and with my hands  smoothed the pleats in place and  pinned it to the line by safety pins  through the belt. It dried in a fow  hours (thero was a strong wind  blowing, and bright sunshine) and  when I took it in, no one would have  guessed tliat an iron liad not touched it,; and better still, it had not  shrunken one bit, ns it had beon in  cold  water only.  my     section   in  came over here  shadow  of  the   I'i  and  ig.h  when I saw- Lena I looked right at  her and she looked at me. I took off  my hat, and bowed, instinctively,  and Lena blushed, lly mother saw  all this and called sharply to me,  stamping her foot. My  born in Boston.  grain was in tho ground, we hod only to loaf round and watch it grow,  as a multi-millionaire listens to the  multiplication of his accumulated  cash. As thc swaying changed from  mother wa.s! green to gold, I saw my litllo fortune swelling from a single thousand  "Lena  lived at  our house a   whole! still   in   the  bank,   to   len  times   that  month.  That  was the sunniest month j amount,       barring   hnil-storms     that  corno  seldom   in   this  section  and  cy-  I had ovor known, though I never  saw her eyes in all that time, at  least not as I had seen them at the  moment of our first meeting. Of  course. I was not notified when Lena  got her notice. I came home one  evening and found a new parlor  maid. I was foolish enough to ask  at dinner what had become of Lena.  Between the frowns of ray father  and the sharp, dark glances of my  mother, I gathered that it was not  my business. I knew no rest that  night. For days I walked and walked, searching the world for Lena.  It seemed to me I could hear Jjer  calling, could seo her great blue eyes  accusing me, for I felt that it had  been all my fault. A week went by  with this great sorrow tugging at  rny   heart.  "One day at dusSc na I stumbled  through the "little park, called tho  Public Square.  I r^ine suddenly upon  clones thnt. came  not at  all.  "I confess that I lay down at  night often with a feeling of dread  lest the day might dawn on desolation, cspesially when the sun had  gone down behind a blnck cloud.  But, always, whon the next. dny  dawned, I could see my sen oi gold,  glowing in the morning sun and repeat what the poet said: "Hod's in  his Heaven, All's well with the  world."  "You know how- at sea sometimes  vou lay awake wondering if fhe next  roll will bo thc last, listen to the  wash of waves that beat upon your  barque, and finally fall asleep in  spite of yourself. Then when you  awako at dawn and find to your  surprise that you am still afloat, you  feel grateful to the Master who mans  the ship and the sea. From, day to  day you gain confidence and  in  time  j lakes, where the summers are matchless and the winters mild, where thn  j warm rhinook conies crooning over  | from lhe coast range, making March  las balmy as .May on the N'orl'i Atlantic, lieyond the river, over in  Alberta, I hnve gathered a goodly-  band of cattle and a fine bunch of  ranch horses. Thesr- hardy horse*  hustle for themselves froni Citi i-d.-  mas lo Christmas, ns do the cattle,  snve for a few hundied tons of wild  hay we cut for them to feed on in  thn hardest of .the winter. We never  house them. Open sheds for the'  calves and t'.ilts nre t.he or.ly out-,  buildings wo hnve-on the liorse or.  cattle, ranch. Jt is not so exciting r,s^  wheat growincr, but it is nice quiet!  work ond doesn't hurt, the fount ry, !  'Cod's country' of a truth, just, as'  Ife left it when lie rounded out the!  world." !  ,. * *���������*���������**  Such is tlle story of Sanford Sanderson. I remember how. as we  drove home after our last day's  shooting, Sanderson grow eloquent  a,s he pictured his Pnrndise ns it lay  before us bathed in the first faint  flush of the sunset's gold. A.s we  topped a low ridge and came in view  of tho ranch, Sanderson shook the  lines out, thc lithe cayuses slipped  along l.ho train in thnt easy fox-trot  so common in the western range-  bred horse. From the chimney we  could sec a thin column of smoke  ascending. Lena was cooking supper.  Sanderson     grew   silent   and   attri-  ' i.s   quite   interesting.      Although     the  j great quest ion  had  been  planned and  I thought   out   for  the Royal  couple b.v  thej their   respective   parents,   they     were  both   determined   to  have  a  say     in  the  malter.     That  they were  in  love  wiih  eneh  other  everyone knew,  and  Ix twroii   1 Vmj-.el ves   a   mutual   under-  i tnii'li -g h nl   beer,  arrived  at.   in  the  s<ii:i<iii-.-r-]iouse of York Cottage;    but,  as   Czarevitch,   the  future  Czar     had  to ninki; the formal and old-fashioned  ofcr   of   nis   hand.        "The   JCrnperor,  rny father.''   )���������������������������  said,   addressing    the  blushing      bride-to-be,      "has      commanded  rae  to moke vou  the offer of  my  hand     and   heart."     "My  grandmother,   fhe Queen."   replied  the pre-"  sent   C/a:i-.:i.     "has  commanded    me  to  accept,   thc  offer  of your  hand"���������  she    broke     into    a rippling  laugh���������  "iind  your  heart I   lake  of my    own  tree  will."  Hire, is an   instance of thc  Kaiser's  ' prowess  with   the  rifle.     Whi la   '.vait-  ! ing'with   ll.iron  Tfointze  for  the    ap-  ' pronch   of   >iorne   wild   boar.   His  Majesty while!,'".awny  fhe  time by  practising   on   objects   at   a   distance     of  i nbout  1-">0 yards.     One  of  these  wa.s  ���������a  si������>n-post  inscribed   "To   the   l>rak-  I enberg."     Turning -with'  a   laugh     t.o  I Boron      ffciivtze,   the   Kinperor  ������n.id,  i "Which   letter  shall   T  hit? Hie  capital 'li,' " was the nhswer. The  TCimporor fired accordingly nt th'o letter "P." "And now?" inquired his  Majesty. "The 'k,' " replied the Biir-  nn. Just nfter this.a wild boar appeared. "Wliich eye shall T hit hiin  in?" nsked the Kinperor. "In the  left, your Majesty," said Paron  lleinfze. When the party readied  (he (lend hour they found the Km-  peror Iind shot him in the left eye,  nn������I on coming up later to the signpost th'ey found (he capital "D" and  thu "k"  both .shot tlirough'.  VALUABLE HINTS.  To keep moths from furs and woolen articles: When putting away furs  and woollen articles for tho summer,  caicfully wrap each' article separately in newspaper, and put pieces of  carbon away with them in a tin box  or cupboard, printer's ink is death  to moths.  Mildew is one of tiie most difficult  stai.-.s to remove. Pub well with  brown soap, thru apply a paste of  chalk and water, and put tho article  in the sun. After two or three applications the mildew will bo bleached out.  The lire can ho drawn from a burn  hy appl;. I-A'a; cloths, wet in strong  alum water. It will nlso assist in  relieving the pain.  Stains on blnck cloth can bo removed by tubbing with a freshly cut  raw rolnio. Afterwards nib with'a  clean  cloth.  Always put tho sugar used in a  pie in tliL' centre ol tho fruit, not at  the top, as this makes tho paste  so.'idon.  Oxalic acid will remove stains  from_j_vory,_.s.'t.y,_ piano J<cys Ordi.nr..  POTATO ISS  AND  CIIJ3ESE.  One of the most delicious of French  vegetable dishes is potatoes prepared  with cheese, but it is so delicious  that it is fast becoming almost as  well  known hero in America.  And potatoes aro so staple a thing  ���������so necessary a part of every day's  meals, that the pleasant blending of  cheese and po'ato is a change that is  almost  piquant. "  After six or seven potatoes havo  boiled until they nro mealy, mash  them as smooth as possible, adding  a couple oi tablespoonfuls of butter,  salt and pepper, and enough hot  milk to mako them quito soft. Orate  a half cupful of cheese and boat it  into tho mashed potatoes, and grato  a thin layer of cheese over tho top,  set in the oven until tho choose  toasts, and serve.  ��������� Or cut thin boiled potatoes in rather largo pieces, ns if for frying,  and arrange in a bake dish. Grate  cheese over each layer of potatoes,'  pour a thin cream dressing over all  tho layer; grate a layer of cheese on  top, and brown.  nrily the keys may be kept in condition of whiteness by simply rubbing with' alcohol.  Pnnaiiiis are very good with beef  steak. Whilo the steak is on the  broiler slice two bananas in rounds  al,out half an inch thick. Fry (hem  in a little butter, antl arrange over  the beefsteak on n hot platter.  Tho things for a woman to eat  whoso complexion is not abovo reproach aro cooked vegetables, raw  and cooked salads and stowed fruits.  The cooked salads are those thnt arc  mode of vegetables and the Russian  KiihtdH,. which nre composed of shredded beot<n coltl ��������� potatoes, string  beans nnd pens, all beautifully dressed with mayonnaise, a dish fit for  the. C/.nr.  A Novel Cranberry Pio.���������Take a  good-sized cupful of cranberries, cut  them in two nnd put them in cold  water to draw out tho seeds. Mix a  tablespoonful of flour witli a cupful  of sugar. nnd then add slowly n.  scant cupful of boiling water and  hall xi, cupful of raisins stoned and  cut in two. Lift tlie cranberries out  of the wnlcr which s-hotild be thrown  awny, and mix lhem with the  ingredients. flake between two  crusts, .'-ioijictirries a teaspoonful of  vnnllln   Im added.  HE  THOUGHT-,IT  MIGHT  DO.  Whon Patrick received an order ho  followed it implicitly as. far ns he  could���������sometimes even - farther thnn  his Celtic brain  realized.  "He wants a pane o' windy-glass  tin inches by foorteon," said Patrick  one day, as ho entered a shop where  his employer, a master carpenter  traded.  In the shop was a young clerk,  who never missed a chance for a little joko at tho Irishman's expense.-  "Jf wo haven't any ten-by-four-  teens," hc said, "1 may have to givo  you a fourteen-by-len."  Patrick rubbed his head thoughtfully. Then he stood pondering for a  moment,  nnd at  last remarked:  "He's in thc great roosh for it,  and there's no other place near to  get it. Give me wan o' thim foor-  teen-by-tins, and if he turrns it sideways and oppsido down, there's not  a sowl would know the difference."  SAl'.BATAPTAN CYCLIST.  "Major" Taylor, a negro, is admittedly one of tho greatest living  racing-cyclists.������������������llu t=sinco^tho^ championships were held nl. Montreal in  1899 ho has boon debarred from  competing? because of the races being held on the. Continent, whore all  tho moro important events are decided on Sundays. He lias religious  scruples against Sunday racing, and  ab a sacrifice of thousands of dollars  has steadfastly refused to race anywhere on tho first day of tho week.  Last ye-ir he refused nn offer of  $10,000 lo compete nt a series of  nice nicotines in Prance, because acceptance would have involved th'o  forfeiture of his principles against  Sunday-racing.  CIULDPEN'S WORKING. HOURS.  Important physiological experiments liave been made in Russia to  test the endurance of school-children.  The results prove that in th'e lower  four' classes study may bc continued  for a period not exceeding twenty-  two or twenty-seven hours per week,  but that., excessive fatigue results  from longer continuance of brain  work. ''Ih'is time for. teaching the������o  classes has been fixed by the, latest  olher ' 01'(,c'r of the Ministry of Public Instruction. It" i.s urged, however,  that this should bc tho outside limit, nnd thnt no lessons should bo  studied at home.  King Edward is never conventional  when he can avoid being so with satisfaction to himself and thoso  around nim. His Majesty is particularly individual in regard to hiB  tastes in food, and has many peculiarities in this respect which aro  known to few beyond his intimate  friends.  Por example, thc King is very fond  of his afternoon tea, and having a  sweet tooth, as Queen Victoria liad,  likes to see confectionery on the  table. But it is not so well known  that His Majesty never by any  chanco partakes of butter, and that,  moreover, he nover takes tea made  with anilk, but in tho Russian fashion, with a pie.eo of lemon instead.  'Sir. nil a rly he has a spocial way of  his own of niaKIng codec, or, rather,  it is tho wny of his own particular  colTeo-mnker, Ibrahim, a dark-skinned  Turk, with whoso skill in this particular, department of kitchen work  His Majesty, was at the fir&'t experience so pleased that lie brought him  homo with him from ono of his journeys abroad, and installed him in  the Royal housohold to do nothing  else but make tho King's coffeo. So  indispensable is Ibrahim, to the King  that h'o is often taken abroad with  liim. His method of making  THE KIND'S COFFEE  is as follows: First of all the water  is boiled, and then the coffeo is put  in and allowed to "infuse." Ibrahim  then warms it again until th'o coffee  grounds "rise to tho top. tuna over,  and descend." The grounds are then  allowed to settle, and finally Ibrahim pours off the liquid with a  flourish of his long, dark arm, the  coffee as he makes it in this way boing superb.  Another  peculiarity  of  the    King's  taste is for the German black bread  which  is    known  ns   "schwarzbrot."  It has beon a favorite with him for  many years;     but it    is an acquired  tasto and needs much assiduous   cultivation,  for    the person who tastes  it for  tho  first   tiniio  feels  that     ho  would  never    care    to  do  so  again.  Howevor,  two varieties  of rye bread  baked  in    thc    German    fashion are  regularly supplied by a Gorman firm  in the City of London for His    Majesty's use.    Ono variety has a large  proportion  of Vienna  flour added to  the rye meal, and in tho case of this  bread tho peculiar .sour flavor is not  so  noticeable,     llcgiliners  who    wish  to   train   themselves   to   eating   "scli-  warzbrot"    usually    begin   with     it.  Put it is the real "schwarzbrot," thc  genuine sour black bread, which' most  frequently     (inds     its     way    to    the.  King's table,  and His Majesty  THOROUGHLY  EN*.IOYS  IT.  T'hc King is a great lover of salad,  and has  a particular  preference    for  one    spocial    preparation  of hearted  lettuce   or    romainc    to any others.  The best French cooks say that lettuce   of     this   kind,   being   naturally  protected   by   its   manner   of    growth  from thc intrusion  of dust or insects  should     not  bo   washed,   but merely  stripped carefully leaf-by leaf,     and  wiped with    a perfectly  cloun  cloth.  A small  quantity of Gruyere cheese,  wliich_. -has      been    cut   into     short  leng-ths    like tho    vegetables in julienne soup, is then scattered over tho  salad,  and    in    this way the precise  flavoring  which  His  Majesty  prefers  is given to tho salad.  Ono of tho King's favorite dishes  at the dinner-table i.s a minute chicken on a morsel of toast. Thoso  littlo "poussius," ns they aro called  by the poulterer, yield but two or  three niouthfuis of delicate, white  flesh, and in London thoy aro retailed at such high prices thnt they are  a rare dainty. Nevertheless, in the  West of Ireland thoy are sold by  barefooted peasant girls, who charge  only Od.  each for them.   f   STRANGE  LIBRARY.  There is at Casscl a library probably unique in the world. It is  hound.-in^timibcr._ printed, on -timber _._.  pages���������possibly from '..wood blocks���������  nnd deals exclusively with" timber.  The library in question is f h'e .H'olabi-  bliothok, which was compiled more  than a century ago by Kmi Schicld-  bach, and i.s co:������;)oso.i of about 500  volumes mnde from trees in the park  at Wilhelmslioiho.  RIVETS  IN STEAMERS.  Tho important part which rivets  play in the construction, of modern  steel steamships is well illustrated  by the fact that in the now China rd  liner Caronia, the largest ship ever  constructed in Great llii tn in",' no  fewer thon 1,800,000 rivets were  used, the total weight, represented  being about 600 tons. T'ho greater  part of thc riveting work was done  by hydraulic power.  SHIRT WA7ST FASTENINGS.  No hooks ami eyes on wash waists,  should bo the motto of the amateur  dressmaker. Muttons wherever possible, for, under any circumstances,  they aro far preferable to hooks. In  the dressy waists, buttons and buttonholes can bo hid under a fold. In  lho wash waists, handsome buttons  may be fastened on with* a tiny split  ring ami readily removed when th'o  waist; hns to go to the tub.    In the  Prineess Charles of Denmark is the  youngest daughter of the King and  Queen. Sh'o is devoted to all out-of-  door amusements, is a capital shot,  and an ardent photographer. At one  time the Princess was very keen on  cycling, and is said to be the only  member of the Royal Family who  has cycled through the traffic of London. She can also use a billiard  cue with marked dexterity. She has  always been a great favorite in h'er  waists which fasten nt tho back, but-  home circle,  where she ia known by  tons  aro   mucli   more  reliable     than j the nickname  of  "Harry.'!  MONSTER  WAVKS.  lhc sizo of tho Atlantic, waves has  been carefully measured for the  Washington Hydrogrnplu'c Bureau. In  height tlic waves usually average-  about M0 feet, but in rough weather  they attain from -10 foot to '48" feet.  Purina storms they arc often from.  500 feet to 600 feet long and last  ten or eleven seconds, while the  longest yet. known measured half a.  milo, and did not spend itself for  twenty-three seconds.  HANGING IN PERSIA.  The Persians very seldom hang a  man for crime. If hc kills another  he is fined flf< and allowed to go.  If he kills ten or twelve, and tho  people finally decide that he ought  to he put out of the way, he is  hanged. But he is not hanged as  th'ey h'ang men in this country. TTo  is 'suspended by thc feet, nr-d ��������� heavy  weight is tied to his hrai. Th-riv  h'e is allowed to <Th>.  J\  %  4 fc.������>^������>'������'������>'*  I Old Joe Gravis |  I  f  Skotcli ot thu romantic lifo of a  humble Frpi'-hmaa, by  J. B. Fairbairn, P.M., Bow-  mativillc, Ont.  He wns born in Alsace, Franco, in  a township 1111101% tho mountains,  \ery near the Gorman boundary, for  he. has often told mo that thoy spent  thoir long winter evenings in making  torches of fat pine, which they sold  iu tho German villages, that lay m!-  jacont to thcm. It- struck mo as peculiar, why ho had sucli an intense  hatred of tho Germans: he did not  like them, their hnbits, or their  language. If tho same feeling prevails among thc peasantry of  Alsace now, as did when Joo was a  boy, it will bo a long time before  they become Germanized. His father was a farmer. This does not  convey to our minds what farming  meant in that country. A man owning and working ten acres of land,  was lookod upon ns a large farmer,  whilo a man owning from two to  five acres, was also looked upon, as  quite a respectable proprietor. Joe's  father owned five acres, every inch of  which was cultivated by hand labor,  and .brought up to the highest condition of fertility.  Their main dependence for money  was from the product of thoir cows,  cheeso being a principal article of  commerce /among them, consequently  great attention was paid to their  stock.  Their houso was a long, 0110-storied stone structure, solidly built, so  ns to protect them from the intense  cold in winter, and heat in summer;  as the mountain dislrict in which  they lived, was in a vory high altij  Jaidc. One half of the building was  used as a stable for their cows. This  seems strnnye to us in Canada, but  no people could bo moro scrupulously clean, and as much attention was  paid to thc care of their stock as to  themselves.  Tho circumstances surrounding  these people, caused thorn to exercise  the greatest frugality, not a scrap of  anything was allowed to go to waste  but everything was utilized for some  purpose; nearly nil th'eir clothing  was homo-macio,  coarse and strong.  Tho people themselves were large  and robust, henlthy and vigorous.  Joo himself stood about six feet,  and was a vcry strong man. ,,Ho  wns well educated in his own language, and in tin's country he learned  to read tho English well, and speak  it fluently. Ho wns a Roman Catholic, but very liberal in his views;  he knew the Pible well, and told mo  they were, all taught to read it in  tho vernacular. " He would refer  with great feeling to his first communion, nnd speak of it. as the one  great event in the lives of the young  peoplo in that part of France. The  priest would spend a gren^. deal of  time in preparing the candidate for  tliis solemn sacrament of tlity church,  and judging from tho influence it had  on ,lo&'g after lifo, lasting impressions must have beon made on their  uiincis,   as  to  eternal  thinjjs.  Joe was honest and upright, strictly truthful, and trustworthy, and  with all the vivacity of a Frenchman, yet realized fully tho responsibilities of this life and the issues of  tho future one. Notwithstanding all  the doctrinal differences, that exist  between us protestants and catholics,  I tliink, judging from what hc said  to me, in speaking of his own experience, that the rural population  of old France, at tho time ho was a  lad. woro greatly blessed by the fostering care of the church, and whore  lhc priest himself was a good man,  he became to them a true spiritual  guide, an authority on everything  affecting their temporal interests, in  all questions of doubt and difficulty,  end his opinion would settle tho  matter. Theft wns unknown. In  ��������� Joe's opinion, th'o confessional was  the restraining power against all  kinds of secret sins, because as good  catholics they had to confido to tho  ���������prhst-1 heir��������� inner- lives;������������������When���������-a*  young man. nnd before the fall of  Bonaparte, ho enlisted in tho cavalry  service, and was stationed, with his  troop at Navey. tho chief town of  thc district, and here tho romance of  his life begins. Ho was in tho habit  of going to a certain wino shop in  the city, and spending his evenings  there when off duty, tho proprietress  of which' was a young widow. Joe  became greatly enamoured with hcr,  and nfter a short courtship, th'ey  were married. He wns not long in  discovering sho had contracted a desire for stimulants, and this grew so  rapidly upon her. she soon became a  confirmed inebriate. Ho fought on  with tljp situation as best ho. could  for somo littlo time, but eventually  a tragedy occurred, which' put an end  to nil domestic happiness. They had  one child at the time', a littlo girl,  and the mother had boon in the  habit of-putting th'o cradle on tho  table, and in spite of Joe's remonstrance, who realized the danger, she  persisted, and: the result was th'at  one day the predicted accident occurred, and the chiltPwas killed. Joe  was passionately fond of children  and this sad event brought about a  change in his ideas of tho future.  The episode was tlio one first dark  blot in what afterwards proved to  be. in hia lot, a sky of gloom and  misfortune. OK, wino, how many  crimes can be laid to thy charge;  how many broken hearts, and shattered lives art" thou responsible for?  Dut what was to be done? Ho had  a cousin who emigrate,! to Canada,  and filially settled at CoboiitK; with  him lic opened o correspondence told  him the position of affairs, and asked liis advice. Now this is ono part  of the narrative that to mc i.s quite  uncxplainnblo. Mo wrote thnt liquor  could not bo obtained in Canada,  nnd advised poor Joo to try his fortuno hero. What could havo boen his  object in such gross deception, 1 cannot  imagine,   but such It wa������.    '   It  mny have been a desire for companionship of ouo of his countrymen,  but. whatever influenced him to per-  suude Joo to come to Canada, it  was a disastrous step, and dreadful consequences followed. The  recommendation of his cousin finally  decided him to pull up his stakes in  the old land, to leave his father, and  mother, and family, the associations  and companions among whom his life  had been spent, and set out across  the trackless ocean to an unknown  land, for the sake of rescuing tlie  wife to whom ho had plighted his  troth* wilh the bright hope that he  might rescue her from tho demon of  appetite, into whoso clutches she had  fullcn. Having onco determined upon this course, tho first thing he  had to do, was to get a discharge  from the military service, and this  was not obtained without some difficulty. His father paid him what  would have been his share of tho paternal estate, when it would have  teen ultimately divided: witli,a portion of this h'e bought his discharge  from the army. The last farewells  woro said to the dear ones there  nnd Joe started on his momentous  journey to the' now world, and they  arrived safely in tlie promised land  about 1840, *I think.  How bitterly and deeply must he  have felt the disappointment to his  hopes for his wife, when he found  that whiskey was everywhere used  withoout let or hindrance, and sold  at twenty-five cents a quart, and  here wo cannot help but feel a deep  sympathy for poor Joe.  The first move was to find a house  in which to live, and then to seek  employment. They wore foreigners  in a strange Tu'nd and what became  of tho cousin I do not know. I  never remember Joe alluding to him  after he arrived in Cobourg. But as  so often havpens to us poor  mortals- here, a gleans of sunshine  shono through tho thick darkness  surrounding  him.*  Joe learned that Colonel Covert, a  rich man, who hail beon educated in  France, was living a few miles east  of tho town known throughout the  district ns kind and liberal, to his  dependants, and generous to tho  poor and needy who sought his aid.  Joe  always   spoko  feelingly   of     the  sentation, or through some of the  Cobourg people, who had the same  feeling, representations were made  to the government, and the sentence  was commuted to imprisonment for  life. What a sad change to the picture. Leaving his own land a few  years before, full of hopo and  strength, and now a manacled convict. And what is the underlying  cause of tho change? Strong drink  could bo painted on every step of the  way. For fifteen years h'e remained  in tho penitentiary. By his invariable good conduct ho gained the confidence of tho warden, and tho othor  officials, so tho hardships of confinement wore somewhat mitigated. Ho  was largely employed about the  grounds, of" which work he was passionately fond. He beenmo gradually habituated to prison life, and thus  tho days passed peacefully on. He  at times would speak most earnestly  on thc kindness shown by the Roman Catholic chaplain of the prison.  Hc used to say tho one privation ho  felt worst 'of all while there, was his  tobacco, of which he was very fond;  and, if h'e ever was guilty of violating any of tho 'rules, it was while  surreptitiously obtaining the coveted  weed, and for which he would run  the risk of discovery, and the consequence that would follow. I  learned from what h'e told me in frequent conversations with him about  it that a very lax state of discipline  prevailed at the' 'time. Whether  Joe's views were correct or not, one  thing is certain, that the matter  was taken up b.v Parliament and a  commission was issued appointing  tho late Hon. Mr. Dorion and the  Hon. G. G. Brown to investigate and  report on the condition- and management of the penitentiaries and  prisons in Ontario and Quebec.  I mention this because it had an  important bearing on poor Joe's future. : His case came under their  consideration, and so convinced were  they, of his innocence, and the injustice of his sentence, that they recommended his dismissal; and then  our poor old friend Joe, was cast  upon the world to make his way as  best, he could. Stripped of everything, his reputation gono, no means  to help himself, it is littlo wonder  that ho foil  a    victim  to  the latent  kindness shown to thorn by the Col- lire of strong dririli that still exist-  onel. He gave employment to him | ed, only wanting a spark to call the  at   once.     Ho   would   walk  regularly   fiery   monster    again  into existence.  Intemperance    became his  to his work thore on Monday and  return on Saturday. This he did  for somo time, always boing faithful at his work, anxious that he  should succeed and provide a homo  for his family. 'But this was not to  be. Soon tlio muttorings of the  coining storm fell upon his oar. His  wife, a sharp and clever woman  soon found tho means of obtaining  intoxicants, and for tlie gratification  of th'o unholy appetite, she was willing to - sacrifice honor, and everything that a woman should hold  dear. I should not say willing, for  Cod knows how she may have struggled against the monster into whose  grasp slie had fallen.  Coming homo on Saturday evening  ho found sho had boen in a prolonged  stale of intoxication. Things went  from bad to worse, nothing could  restrain her, she would sell every  article in thc houso, if necessary, to  obtain tho means of gratifying this  intense craving of the physical disease. And here, comes in the strangest thing of all, in connection with  it. It never entered into Joe's  mind that he could become the victim of the same curse.  Drunkenness a hundred years ago  was little known in rural France.  The common wines of the country  woro used as an ordinary beverage,  stronger liquors were rarely touched.  Had his wife not kept a wine shop,  where brandy and stronger liquors  wero sold, tho chances aro sho never  would have become nn inebriate;  however, Joe commenced taking a  littlo now and then. Ho gradunlly  bocamo fond of it, but nt this time,  was not a habitual drinker; it followed naturally, when ho would  como home, after a hard week's  labor, finding her intoxicated, he  would become incensed, and angry  quarrels would follow. Like all  French peoplo they were very excitable and noisy talkers. Those living  near^soon^looked^uponJh'em^as^an.  annoyance, in tho neighborhood.  But tlio culmination was not long  in tho futuro. Returning to his home  ono Saturday night, h'e found things  in tho usual state, recriminations  followed, and their noisy quarrel was  hoard by the neighbors. This latter  roct had a bearing on what subsequently fol'owcd. Joe's statement  to mo o\-or and over again, as to  the ovonts of the night, and wliich I  believe to bo true, woro that sho  fell, that he picked hor up. placod  her on tho bod, which they had, in  the lower part of tho house, ho took  tho little girl with him upstairs to  tho room above, and slept there during tho night. In tho morning if  was found that the unfortunate woman had passed over "that bourne  from which no traveller returns."  Joo's arrest speedily followed, a coroner's inquest.' brought in a verdict  of murder, nnd th'o poor Frenchman  was handed over to th'e jail authorities to await, tho coming assizes.  Ono of the most" eminent judges of  the . time; tho late Chief Justice  Draper, occupied the bench. But  everything was sadly against poor  Joo, a stranger, friendless, not able  to speak the language, the noisy  quarrels so frequently hoard by the  neighbors, told heavily against him.  But upon what grounds the jury  foun'd him guilty I do not know; but  th'o sad fact followed that "guilty"  was the fatal word pronounced by  tho fornian of tho jury, and in due  courso the awful sentence of "death"  followed. I asked Joe what his feelings woro whilo that dread sentence  hung over his head. He said it  never cost hiin a bit of anxiety. He  knew ho wns not guilty, ho did not  fear physical death, and ho had no  dread of tho future. Hn could say  with Shakespeare, "only a gullty  consclonco makes cowards of us." I  believe Justico Draper himself was  not satisfied ar. to the justico of the  verdict, and cither through' his repre-  one fatal  temptation which followed him to  tho ond.  How was he to obtain a decent  living, having the brand of a convict. Ho naturally drifted to Cobourg, and it shows that some of the  people had pity for tho unfortunate,  for hc obtained employment there.  Hero let me go back for a. while.  Tho little girl that was left both  fatherless and motherless for whom  Joe's affection was most Intense,  was cared for and perhaps received a  better training and education, ��������� making her better fitted for a life of future usefulness and happiness, than  if sho had been raised in a home degraded as theirs must necessarily  have been. Again the goodness of  Colonel Covert to his humble' servant is shown, as evidently tho do-  tiny of the littlo child was to him  a matter of anxiety. One of his  daughters, Mrs. Moffatt. (whose husband was at the time' a member of  tho firm of Moffat, Murray and Co.,  Toronto), took hor and trained her  as a domestic servant. During the  time that Joe lived with me his one  great anxiety- was to see lier. his  only child. I remember once, of his  having heard a rumor that an old  acquaintance uf his at Newcastle had  heard of her whereabouts, and he  could- not rest - till he went down  there, and exhausted every effort to  got trace of her. The desire to sco  her again seemed to grow in intensity year by year. This yearning of  his heart was never gratified. At his  request we wrote to tho lady in Toronto, who at once kindly and  promptly replied, stating that she  had left her years before, and did  not know where she had gone, but  understood that sho had married,  and settled in some part of the province. Perhaps as well the poor, old  soul never saw hcr: it could only  have been a disappointment to both.  rAfter__Ieavihgl.Cobourg._hc_.went.  Ito  say h'e had no taste for the beautiful, in either nature or art. He know  nothing about tho cultivation of  fruit trees, and as for flowers thoy  wero an abonunation to him. Indeed,  anything that could not bo usefully  used and that in tho growth' of  which time and labor was expended,  was to his mind a sinful waste. This  want ot the imagination, I presume,  grow out of tho conditions surrounding his early years, whero the hard  struggle to exist prevented th'o cultivation of anything of higher  tastes. But in spite of every influence, he would occasionally get on a  fearful spree, and then his dearly  earned wages wont for thnt which  men put in their mouths to steal  away their  brains.  My story will now soon_be told.  When I moved into my present residence Joe left me, and engaged himself with a farmer up the Ban line,  but soon became dissatisfied, and  thus debility attendent on old age,  he came back to town and took a  room in a house near us. Ho gradually broke up, but always managed  to come to us, needless to say, tho  wholo household took pleasure in  ministering to his wants. "When he  fully realized that his ond was approaching, a burning desire took possession of his heart, that he might  again revisit his native land, and bo  buried with his ancestors in the  France that he so dearly loved.  To accomplish this purposo ho had  saved some little means, sufficient to  pay his passage homo. Finally the  parting* camo. : It seemed almost  impossible for him to' tear himself  away. One could not but bo touched  with the tenderness of his nature,  exhibited in the last parting scene.  The bus man was impatiently waiting in the road; he camo back four  or five times to say "good-byo. God  bless you.". I went with him to the  railway train, saw him into the car,  and I am sure it would have molted  the heart cf a stone to seo the poor  old man, a shadow of his former self,  standing, feeble and. decrepit, the  tears streaming down his cheeks,  saying "farewell, farewell," and thus  my humble friend passed out of our  sight into the dark unknown. Peace  to your aches dear old Joe. I do  not think he over reached his destination. It may seem o'dd, why ��������� I  should uay this tribute to his memory. Few will recall him, and the  greater part who may read these  lines, could havo no interest in his  fate. Dc not the "foot-prints of the  poor and lowly, leave in thc sands  of time, impressions fraught with as  great moral lessons, as those of the  learned nnd rich?" I think thoy do,  ond cortainlv this story points n.  moral, if it does not adorn a tale.  A trite saying but truo. "facts- are  often stranger than fiction."  Newcastle, how long he remained  there, or how his time was spout I  do not know. H<j,,would occasiona-  ally refer to Mr Bovis, postmaster,  and Mr. James McMurtry, and  would often speak with gratitude to  them for their kindness to hnn.  When I first knew anything of Joe.  hc was living with the late Mr.  Boato at Newcastle. This gentleman  was well known In Bowmnnvillo. being an excellent and well known  teacher, afterwards inspector of  schools,  in the county of Durham.  I   In reply to a totter of mine in  19. ,1  SLAVERY IN AUSTRALIA.  At Least- Mr.  Walter    Malcolmson  Says. So.  The London Times says: Wc take  the following extracts from a letter  addressed to us by Mr. Walter Malcolmson. who adimadverts upon  statements made byx Mr. Walter  James, Agent-General for Western  Australia, in tho Times of March 4.  Writing- from Marino Parade, Holy-  rood, near Belfast, Mr. Malcolmson  says:  "Tho Western Australian laws at  present in force not only permit  slaver:,-, but make it compulsory.  Tbey also allow any half-caste or  aboriginal chilo, having attained a  suitable age, to bo apprenticed to  anyone wanting him, for any purpose, until 21 years old. Eight or  nine years is generally 'a suitable  ag-c' in the eyes of tho employer. Ask  the consent of thc parents of the  child? They are only beasts of burden, unworthy of the slightest consideration.  "Mr. James says, 'Dr. Roth's report discloses abuses of which! the  Government had no knowledge.' I  deny this. I can submit indisputable  evidence to prove that the Govern-  ment wero thoroughly woll informed:  on tho matter.  ."Mr. James says, 'The objectionable practices-have been isolated, and  have occurred where closo and regular police supervision is impossible..'  This, in face of Dr. Roth's report  that 'tho polico roceivo payment fbleach prisoner or witness, and consequently arrest thc natives on tho  slightest pretext, and starve- and  beat them.' And .Mr. James' remedy  is 'more police supervision.'  "Mr. James says, 'Por years past  there has beon a chief protector or  aborigines.' 'Mr, Pinsep lias proved  utterly  unlit  to  protect  the natives  think Joe wns some two years with  that gentleman. I had about a year  previously moved to "The Evergreens," (now the residence of J.  W. Alexander Esq., president of tho  Dominion Organ and Piano Company) and Joe hearing I was in want  of a man applied; the offer of wages  I made him was accepted and he  came to rae. At this time he must  have boen a pretty old man, sixty-  five years of age, but strong and  vigorous. He remained with roe  during th'e eleven years/that I resided there. He was an incessant .talker, had no hesitation, but seamed always anxious to speak about the  past. How can I recount His many  virtues? I said before, strictly  truthful, trustworthy, cheerful, kind  to every living thing that he came  in contact with. Nothing aroused  him to a white heat of passion, as  cruelty in any form. His affection  wns most particularly manifested to  children. It was really touching at  times, to seo the tender core, he took  of thi little ones, that might be  placotTin his charge, and.if any of  tho servants in tho house undertook  to speak rudely or touch roughly a  child, if Joo were around they had  to pay the penalty. He fully appreciated any kindness shown him,  and never forgot any of his benefactors. He was a splendid gardener  Ho seemed to liavo a magic power  to make things grow, but strange to  he wrote:  '1 tun say, as an impartial infjn,  I that for .many years  past   the  treatment of the- natives has been od.o of  generous       consideration     for      their  heirless and'    Ignorant state.' Dr.  Roth, after a few weeks spent in  West Australia, reports abiiw.������ to  which Professor Pinsep has remained  officially blind for years.  "I will finish* by asking MJ.\ James  why Ernest AY.. Anderson ��������� was released from jail���������secretly���������r'iost year,  after serving about six years of his  lifo sentence. Chief Jusy.ico Onslow,  in sentencing Anderson,/ said, 'Your  crime is nothing but a deli berate,  brutal, base, and cruet1 [murder of a  man and two women, and the inhuman flogging of more girls besides.' In sentencing him for life,  the judgo said ho trusted that in  Anderson's caso 'the sentence would  not ibo roducod to one of twenty  years. Andorson was a squatter  who flogged his indentured to death  with a knotted rope. Tho slnvos got  little sympathy, but quito a lot of  Westralian peoplo pity poor Anderson,  THE GRIP TRAVELS FAST  DR.  ALLBTJTT    SAYS IT  COMES  FROM CHINA.  Attack   Always     Sudden,     Sometimes Making Men Helpless  in a Few Moments.  Tho address on influenza delivered  beforo tho Huntcrian society recently  by Dr. Thomas 0. Allbutt, professor  of medicine at Cambridge university,  continues to bo a leading topic of  discussion nmong medical men in  England.  Dr. Allbutt declared influenza travels by express trains, and showed  how in tho spread of epidemics thoso  towns wore attacked lirst at wliich  through trains stopped, whilo the  smaller places served only by slow  trains were spared until later. Just  as the Ganges was the home of cholera so northern China was the homo  of influenza, and tho opening of the  Trnnssiborian railway had facilitated the spread of the disease in the-  great epidemic of 1889.  BROUGHT TO  AMERICA.  Bokhara was tho point of dissemination into Europe, whence it followed the three trade routes. It  reached New York from England in  just the time taken by the fastest  steamer running thon.  Dr. Allbutt believed only those  cases wore infectious in which the  respiratory organs were implicated.  Occasionally, lie said, infection could  be carried for a few. days about by  clothes. Children were not liable to  the disease, and If they did catch it  they soon recovered. The onset was  sudden and sometimes exceedingly so.  A man riding past the professor's  house was stricken so suddenly with  influenza that He fell off his horso.  "Sir William Broadbcat," said the  speaker, '-'has told me of a patient  who drove in at one gate of a park  perfectly well and was prostrated by  influenza boforo lie reached th'o opposite gate."  NEW TYPE OF THE DISEASE.  The lecturer drew attention to a  new type of tho disease which he  .cr.Ilcd "continued influenza." During  convalescence all . tho special sensations were affected. Thus he himself  was fond of music, but after an attack of influenza lie went to a concert  and could not imagine how anybody  could enjoy such noise. At the end  of on hour of boredom ho came out,  yet with' complete recovery his enjoyment of music came back suddenly and curiously enough together  with a renewed appetite for food.  Dr. Allbutt believed that the misery and depression which so often  follow influenza can be cut short by  n plain diet, of milk'and vegetables.  Affectionate, wives, ho" said, dose  their husbands with beef tea and  other things supposed to strengthen  but  these only  delay recovery.  It will be good news for sufferers  that Prof. Allbutt asserts one attack of influenza -confers immunity  for a period of six months against  another.  MICROBES GO THROUGH AIR.  Dr. FrariklinTarsons- showed liow  easily a microbe could bc carried'  through the air. A public speaker  with influenza could spread microbes  into liis audience for a distance of  forty feet. He indicated by a skillful uso of curves that the type of  disease hod changed und. instead of  disappearing for lonpr intervals, now  was constantly in the midst of tho  people, and, in fact, had become.-  what is termed endemic.   . f   PRINCE TO_VISIT INDIA  HEIR TO   THRONE TO REPEAT  HIS   FATHER'S   TOUR.  Arrangements    Are   Already    Well  Under Way for   the  Visit.  The arrangements for the visit of  the Princo and Princess of Wales to  India will, it is expected, provide for  their Royal Highnesses arriving in  India in November, and remaining  there until about March,   1006.  So far as tho time at their com-  mand will allow, tho Princo and  Princess will visit the principal cities  of tho great Eastern dependency, including nil those of tho more important native slates.  The Viceroy, Lord Curzon of Kod-  lestono, will, of courso, as tho representative of tho Emperor of India,  receive the royal visitors on their  arrival. ������  In tho courso of the tour his Royal  Highness will hold receptions of  thoso native princes nnd rulers who  exercise their authority under the  supremo authority of the British  Crown. Levees will be held, at which  there will be presented to the Prince  the most distinguished personages in  King Edward's Eastern dominions.  KING EDWARD'S  VISIT.  It is thirty years ago, almost to  the month, that the Indian tour of  the Prince of Wales,'now King Ed-  ward: VIL, was announced- Curiously  onough,. the- contemplated journey  provoked a great' outcry in- Great  Britain.  On July 17,. 1875,. a demonstration  was hold in Hyde Park to protest  against the grant of money which  was then being proposed in Parliament to defray the expenses of the  tour, Mr. Fawcett, afterwards- the  blind Postmaster-General1,, objected  to tho vote,, partly on sentimental  and partly on economical! grounds.  Mr. John Bright spoko- in: favor of  tho traveling allowance,, but stated in  the course of the debate tHat the-  country could not allow the heir-  appnrent to go- out with a portmanteau in one hand and nn- umbrella in.  tho other.  Only 33 members voted with Mr:.  Fawcett -against tho financial resolutions put forward by the Government!  f o covor the expenses of- Uio- trip..  ������40,000   WORTH OF 'PRESENTS'..  0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO4  YOUNQ  FOLKS  rxxxioooooooooooooooood  COOKIX'   THINGS.  When my mother's cookln' things  You  bet I never wait  To puTaway my ball er gun���������  I drop  'em  whero they are an'  run  Fer fear I'll be too  lato.  The  most   exciting  kind  o'   game  Er toy, er storybook,  I let 'em go, an' never mind,  The very minute that 1 find  My mother's  goin'  to  cook.  When my mother's cookin' things,  P'r'aps it's pies to bake,  Er doughnuts bobbin'  up an'  down  In   <>oilin'      grease     till  they      ara  brown,  Er p'r'aps it's Johhnny cake<  Whatever kind of thing it is,  I always like to hook  The biggest piece of dough I can  An'  bako it in  a patty-pan.  When ine an' mother cook.  ���������Purges  Johnson.  MUTE,   MOTIONLESS.  A Man Who   Has ,Not Spoken     or  Moved in. More than Two Yeaurs.  Laboring under the delusion that  hc has rece ivod a divine command to  remain absolutely mute and motionless, fand -that death and tho fires officii awnrt, him if he disobeys, a man  whoso na' mo is not divulged has laid  like a leg on a cot in the Philadelphia Hospital for more than two  years.   ! ,. .        '  So _������<i- as tho physicians liave been  able _,1 to Jearn. _ hois not, suffering  NOBODY  WANTS THEM.  You cun find lots of people willing  to share your joys, but you Cannot  even givo away your sorrows as  souvenirs.  from catclcpsy. Thero is nothing  what'ever wrong with' him physically.  The pupils of his eyes respond to  ligWi, his heart action is regular and  sus'.allied, although somewhat weak,  an*.I his breathing is normal.  Nearly  overy    prominent  doctor  in  tf'ho city hus seen this man, but none  'can  explain  the    phenomenon  ill  any  other    way    thnn    as nn  unhoard-of  freak of insanity.  One day In thu fall of 1002 he  wns seen to bc acting strangely In  Chestnut street, near Thirteenth. Ho  wns walking rapidly down Chestnut  street, when he came to a cloud stop  and stood for fii'leeii minutes. A  policeman approached him and told  him to move on, but lie did not stir.  The exasperated policeman rang for  a patrol wagon.; but he could not induce tlio sphinx to stop into it when  it arrived. It was necessary to tip  him ovor, pick hinr tip as though ho  woro a log und lay him In tho bottom of the wagon.  At the hospital he spoko rapidly  and timorously for tho last time.  Apparently ho was afraid h'o might  bo.overheard.  "Almighty told me not to move,  not to speak," h'e said. "I'll ��������� be  dammed if I do."  Once they tried to frighten him by  rushing into the room, where he lies  and crying "Fire!" But ho did not  stir. Ho has listened with tho utmost imperturbability to a party of  doctors suggesting that it would bo  advisablo to cut him to pieces.  A bit of ice pressed to his temple  with tho command, "Spook, or I'll  shoot!" was equally futile. He has  to be fed by artificial means, because  he refuses to  open his  mouth'.  "T'he only thing I know of that  will evor malto him move or speak,"  said tho doctor, "is another divine  command. If lie gets it, and if h'e  o-beys it as iinplicity as hc has obeyed the last one, tho problom of perpetual motion will be solved."-  T'he Prince of Wales took out ������40,^  OOO worth of: presents,, to be distributed amongst the Oriental princes  whom he brought in contact.  On tho day before the Prince left  England, in- October, 187:"),, ho- attended service at Westminster ATj-  boy with the- Princess, and their  children, and afterwards- ha* an- interview witli" tho late Doani Stanley,  who has put- itt on record' that "the  Princess lookod inexpressibly, sad..  Thore was- nothing much said of: interest, .chiefly talking of: tho voyage,  etc. As ��������� I took the Prince " downstairs-he-spoke- of the-dangers���������but  calmly and rationally, saying that;  of course,. tho-precautions must bo-  loft to thoso about him."-  EMBARKED AT. BRINDISI.  The Princo of Wales started fromi:  London: on llth October,, 1875,.  immense popular interest being taken  in tho event-. Huge crowds, assembled:  long boforo the- departure of tha  special' traini from Charing Cross,  and the Princo and Princess.. weire  wildly cheered. -T'he Princess went  as-, far as Calais. Tho Prince embarked  on tho Sornpis at Brindisi.  He spent a few days ab Athens, visiting the King  of  Greece,  and,  after  a short stay in  Egypt,  the    trooper  ' mado straight for Bombay.  Amongst the cargo of tho Serapis  Were thrca valuable horses, selected  from the Marlborough House stables,  which had been regularly tak*n ' to  the Zoo in order to become accustomed to the nights of the wilci beasts  and reptiles, which they wove likely  to  meet  in  India.  POMP AND CEREMONIAL.  The Princo arrived out in time to  celebrate his birthday inlndia. Some  idea of tho pomp of the ceremonial  attaching to his visit can be had  when it is mentioned tliat he sat on  a silver throno to receive tho native  princes and rajahs who flocked to  present their respects in person.  _..The._first. potentate _presented was.  flic Rajah of Khholapur. a child"  twelve years old, tho ruler of nearly  a million of people. The little rajah  was attired in purple velvet and  white muslin encrusted with gems  bio turban containing a king's ransom of pearls and rubies.  It was a terribly hot day, and  though the reception was held at 8  a.m., the Princo was commiserated  upon having to wear an English uniform of cloth loaded with laco "and  buttoned up to his throat."  REVIEW AT POONA.  In November his Royal Highness  visited Poona, whero he held a review  from the back of an elephant of extraordinary size; thc howdah on  which ho sat. cost four lakhs of  rupees.  ITo attended a cheetah hunt, killing  ta fine buck, and earned his spurs at  wild boar chasing by killing an animal   with  is own  spear.  Christmas Was spent in Calcutta,  and on New Year's Day ho hold a  chapter of the Order of tho Star of  India. His Royal Highness woro a  field-marshal's uniform, almost concealed beneath the folds of his sky-  bluo mantle. The chapter tent was  carpeted  with cloth  of gold.  THE FINDING   OF TIMOLEEN.  "I am sure this is tho most dreadful birthday any little girl ever  had!" said Mildred, as she and Aunt  Judith stood before the stove in a  dingy littlo station far away in  British Columbia.  Tho train had been three hours  late. It was past eleven, and pouring in torrents.  "Can you get us a carriage?" asked Aunt Judith of the sleepy-looking  station-master.  "Not to-night, ma'am."  "How  far is it to tho village?"-  "Ner.rly  threo  miles,  ma'am."  "Three" miles from tho village, rain,  wind ~and Egyptian darkness! Not a  very pleasant prospect for a walk!"  laughed  Aunt  Judith.  "O aunty, what over in the world  shall' we do?" cried Mildred.  "Stay here all night, I suppose,"-  said Aunt Judith, who had travelled  alb over Europe and Asia, and was  never daunted by any 01 dinary difficulty.  "Yes, ma'am," said tho station-  master, "that's just what you'll  have- to- do. It is not very comfortable here,, but at any rate there will  bo a- roof over your bead, and that's  a great thing  on  a night  like this."  There were two rickety settees in  the-room- Aunt Judith made a nest  of shawls upon one of them for Mildred; and settled herself upon the  other.. Soon the south-bound train  steamed noisily in, but left no passengers; and when it had gone, the  station-master took his hat and coat  and the lantern and went out, saying  he would return at six in tho morning. '  "O aunty," cried Mildred, "he has  left us in, the dark!"  "Tho light from the stove , is  enough. We shall sleep all the better." said Aunt Judith.  "But, O aunty, he has locked the  door! Ho- has locked us in?" cried  'Mildred, in dismay.  ! "No matter," laughed Aunt Judith. "He will unlock us bright and  early to-morrow morning."  How the wind howled! How the  rain dashed against the windows!  Ono window had a broken pane, and  they could hear tho water dripping,  dripping, down tho wall  to the floor.  "Wliat a dreadful birthday!" sighed  Mildred.  Just then she heard a noise at tho  broken window and raised herself on  her elbow to listen. What could it  lie? Was it a tramp? Was it a  burglar?      Was  it  a  bear?  Again came the noise. First a  scratching, then a scrambling, and  then something small and whito  bounded into tho room, and jumped  up on Mildred, whining and licking  her hands.  Mildred sprang up with a sccetuu of  delight.  "Oh, j-ou darling, darling thing!  Oh, you sweet, dear wee bit of a  doggy! O Aunt Judith, did you  ever, ever see such a cinning littlo  doggy?"-  They carried him to tho stove and  examined him by tho faint light of  the  dying  coals.  "A vcry valuable silver Yorkshire,"  said_Aunt-_ J-Udith,  WEIGHT  OF  CHILDREN.  According to' the Lancet, well authenticated Instances of children  weighing ut birth as much as 131b.  aro of extreme rarity. Among 15,-  166 children born in Chrobak's Clinic  in Vienna, only one weighed 5,300  grammes (lljlb.); while in seven  years at the Clinic Baudelocque, in  Paris, there wero only six children  who oxcooded 5,000 grammes (111b.)  at birth, the largest weighing 6,150  grammes (13jlb.). Dubois, in 1897,  collected twenty-eight cases in which  the child weighed moro than 5,500  grammes (121b.) at birth, and stated  that tho heaviest children on record  weighed, respectively, 211b, Ooz.,.  241b.   2oz.,   nnd  231b.   12oz.  Sco hi.s  tiny black  nose and     his  littlo      pink      tongue." snid Mil  dred, "and just feel how soft  and silky ho i.s. And oh, do  look at his lovely sllvor collar and  his blue ribbon!"  "Perhaps wc shall find his owner's  name upon the collar," said Aunt  Judith. "ICecn still, you mite, and  Tit me soe."  But the collar bore only thc one  word,   "Timoleen."  Mildred was ^dancing with joy. "O  Timoleen, darling, you must havo  come to bo my birthday present!"  said she.  She fed him with bits of chicken  and cake from their lunCh-basket,  and then cuddled down in the shawls  again with him clasped tightly In her  arms. "What a perfectly beautiful  birthday!" said  she.  When tho station-master returned  in the morning he said that tho  Yorkshire must have belonged to  some one on the south-bound train,  and that probably inquiries would  bo made for him.  "But O my darling Timoleen! I  could never, never let him go!" cried  Mildred.  "Aro you going to -be, round here  long?"  "asked  thc  station-master.  "About a month," said Aunt Judith.      -"'*'..  "Well, then, missy, you had better  take the little dog along with you,  and ypu can leave me your address  in case any one inquires for him,"  said the station-master.  But no message over came from  thc Yorkshire's owner, and when  Mildred went back to Boston littls  Timoleen  went,  too.  Village Doctor���������"Well, Scroggins, I  hopo your wife is much better to-day.  eh? How is her pulse? And how's  her temperature?" Scroggins (considering)���������"Well, doctor, I don't  know much about her pulse, but as  for her temper (feelingly)���������she's got  plenty of that to-day I" -'ft-y*w,-,!N-^.a;~������>l^������^  *aaa*************************������***9*������*****o������*o*o**ooo  a a  j Apprecfatio  Madame Griselda, thc famous European  Soprano, who so thoroughly delighted the  musical public of the City at her concert in  the Opera House, has given the following  unsolicited testimonial of thc "Nordheimer"  Revelstoke, B. C, April 10th, 1905.  MR. LEWIS:  Dear Sir,���������1 want   to   take   this   opportunity   of  expressing   my  appreciation   of   thc   "Nordheimer"  Piano, which I used for my Concert this evening and  which in every way gave mo entire satisfaction.  Yours very truly,  A. FREED-GRISELDA.  c  A beautiful selection of these high grade  Pianos in stock at prices and terms that are  easy for any honest person to avail themselves of.  Revelstoke Insurance   Agency  LIMITED  LOANS REAL ESTATE INSURANCE  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  Published   every Thursday.     Subscription S2  per year.   Advertising rates un application..  Changes of advertisements must bo in befor  noon on Wednesday to insure insertion.  Job Printing in all its branches promptly anil  neatly executed.  Thursday, May 25, 1905.  STRANGLING   CONSTITUTIONAL PRECEDENT.  The   extraordinary    position,   into  which  Sir .Wilfrid.Latii'icr has forced  the Liberal   party, would be amusing  were it   not   lamentably uu patriotic,  unconstitutional and dangerous.    We  . say  amusing,   because    tlio   Liberals  vaulted into  the Treasury benches, in  consequence of their loud and apparently sincere   advocacy of   Proviucial  Rights, as appertaining to Manitoba,  New Brunswick, Ontario, and Prince  Edward   Island, aud   just   as readily  cast   their  professions   to   the wind,  whensoever exigency demands.    But  there is too serious a side to the issue,  for it means  an   attempt to debauch  public opinion, to degrade, parliamentary life and to strangle constitutional  precedent.     Take,   for  instance,   the  supreme effort put forth by Sir Wilfrid Laurier and most of his colleagues  to  "throttle',' and   "coerce"   the new  North West Provinces ; nothing could  be more destructive to popular Government   than   the   violation   of   the  British North America Act.  Tlie Territorial Act of 1S75, so far as  parliament could commit the future,  established dissentient or denominational schools. A board of public  instruction was appointed by the  assembly, and in 1S02 a revision of the  school ordinances was sanctioned.  =AS-D_^Qttnev=vvsis^A.bis_=.doaes_t han^jjie.  "wrongs of the minority'' were paint-  *xl in tbe blackest of coloring. The  hierarchy were invoked, the passions  of Roman Catholics appealed lo and  the intolerance of tlie Protestant majority denounced in unmeasured  terms. At first this w.-us done secretly:  the poison was insidiously administered until sufficient excitement justified  a public demonstration. Kven Krenoh-  Cauadian Conservatives were for the  time being misled, many openly denouncing tlie Northwest school ordinance. On thc- 21st of March, 1801, the  Hon. '.Israel Tarte, in the house of  commons calted for "copies of the  oi'dinances, correspondence, petitions,  etc.," utilizing the opportunity by  making what might icasonably be  termed a flamboyant speech, stigmatizing the government of .Sir John  Thompson, for not disallowing the  WU. During the debate Mr. Tarte  said :  "We have seen that Mr. Haultain  has already stated that he would not  consent to amend the ordinances. The  government lias not disallowed the  law, but it has given inducements, it  has given what I may fairly call false  hopes to the Catholic and French minority, and so the agitation still con  -tinues."  The agitation continued, the Rev.  leather Le Due. in the name of the  late  venerable  Bishop   Crandin,   his|  grace the archbishop of Manitoba and  many othor dignitaries representing  tho minority, forwarded petitions to  His Excellency the Governor-General  (Lord Abeideen) expressing "the  grave subject of complaint of the  Catholics with regard to the last  school ordinance (1S92) in the Northwest Territories." Subsequent to this  in the autumn of 1S01, the Haultain  executive appealed to the Territories  and was sustained by an 'overwhelming majority. After this the assembly  in 181)3 consolidated the school ordin-  ances, these became statutory enactments in ISOO, making minor changes  but maintaining the original principle.  Then little more was heard, for a more  promising field for exploratory labor  had bean discovered ; that field promised, providing the seed were judi-  ciously and seasonably sown, to.produce an .abundant harvest.  It is unnecessary to follow the subject in all its 'ramifications,' Sir AVilfrid  Laurier's political craft was rewarded:  he became premier; subsequently the  "democrat to the hilt" became a  Knight, a privy councilor aud steward  for the time being of '.the destinies -oftho Dominion. Little more was heard  of the Manitoba school grievance;'. Sir  Wilfrid Laurier claimed that he "got  more than was provided in the Remedial bill"���������for the minority, Mr. Clilr-  ord Sifton claimed that "the principle  of public schools had in no manner  been departed from." Be that as it  may, so soon as the Northwest provinces bill was introduced, the Hon.  Clifford Sifton retired from Sir AVilfrid Laurier's government.  Sir AVilfrid Laurier by his assertion  of the rights of Parliament to violate  the British North America Act is  striking a blow at the very roots of  the constitution. Ho first attempted,  in the absence of two of his colleagues.  TOTipi'ing^theediicatibnal'ciaiises^irf-tnc"  new Northwest Province bills upon  Cabinet and Parliament. Failing in  this, he has argued or forced l.is  followers with countenancing changes  in thc original clauses which he averi-  should remove all irritating elements  while, when dissected, the .substituted  provisions were simply a difference in  verbiage, the spirit, and intention of  the original proposition being intact, :  in short, the provinces are to be de"  prived of aiij- possible right to say  what educational principle slut!! prevail. They are tied hand and foot,  unless the highest courts in the land  can relieve theni of their incubus.  Above and beyond all���������it i.s not a  question of separate schools alone���������it  i.s the right of Provincial authorities to  construct their local autonomy under  the British North America Act.  Budget   Speech   Delivered   by  Hon. R, G. Tatlow,   Minister  ���������    of Finance, in the Legislature,  1    March 28th, 1905.  Hon, Jlr. Tatlow, in moving that  the House resolve intself into Committee of Supply, said :  Mr. Speaker, it is not necessary for  me in making this motion tu go further back in our financial history than  the date when the present Government assumed ollice, which was practically the commencement of the lust  financial year. At that time, us I  pointed out to the House on a former  occassion, a review of receipts and  expenditures for the previous twelve  years disclosed the fact that during  that period the expenditure?, include  ing interest on railway guarantees,  exceeded the revenue by over 0 million  dollars, or, iu other words, the Province had been falling in arrears at  the rate of $750,000 per annum, its  will be seen from the following statement :  YliAlt        HEVENUJ3  1S92 .*....$1,038,237 95  1,010,200 00  821,000 55  80(1,025 5S  080,705 22  1,383,018 21  1,.130,023 -10  l,53l,03S 00  1.511,108 00  1,005,020 57  1,807,025 21  2,()l-!,0:;0 35  2,(i,'iS,200 OS  i*AfflYWrVTgWTOB  IKttl l^l'^""lrtJ���������ff"*^r���������'���������^K:^^^FCTl������IT,'"������ ��������� ������^-UJlA������-~>.,>J.������.*,-,J.|������*Jl"������CT-������->������Wr-,r;  The undersigned lias opened a Lumber Yard ih thc  City and will handle all kinds of  ROUGH AHD DRESSED LUMBER  SBIHGLES, LATH,   ETC.,   ETC.  A full stock of Kiln-Dried Edge Grain, Finishings  alwaj's on hand, and Mouldings of every description  will be kept in stock.  Iff  At Our Yards we will at all times be in a position to  supply all your wants in First-Class Material.  *ptytytytytytyty tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty  CHESSMAN'S imported  Spiing  Goods   are  here, *j*  and   most   of   thorn    are  -frffr  marked oil'aiul have been [fa  passed into stock. j*.  mc store is full ������  of   Ruin   Coatings,    Suit- ���������*$?  in^'s,   Tiv.u-.cniigs,   com- 4r������  pi'ising   .Sorites, Cheviots, ,Ss������  I.lamas,   fancy Vestings. j*  Tlio   wear   and  color   is ^  guaranteed by  llio iiianii- V  faelurers,- aiul we back up *&  the guarantee. 4JI-  1S93 ...  1S91 :..  1S05 ...  1S00 ...  1S07 ...  1S0S .. .  IS00 ...  1000 ...  1901  1002 ...  1903 ...  1001 ...  EXPENDITURE  81,130,020 49  1,177,-113 75  1,501,007 SO  1,072,330 Ll  1,701,309 3-1  1,053,000 17  2,087,317 10  2,251,930 00  1,0-17,112 3S  2,-107,192 33  2.000,0(19 93  3,555,150 93  3,030,237 il  Yards���������Just Soutii of Hotel Climax, on Smelter Track  Total... SIS, 700,051 01     $27,773,020-19  Excess of expenditure' ovor revenue  in 12 years $0,013,500.-Jo.  .-'RECEIPTS   ANU  EXPENDITURES.  At the time of the accession of this  Government to power in June, 1003,  the proceeds of the loan of $3,500,000,  authorized under the British Columbia,  Loan Act of 1902, for thc purpose of  paying off the then existing Bank  overdraft and for constructing the  Fraser*river bridge, bad been entirely  expended, but a balance of over half a  million dollars on account of the Fraser river.'.bridge still remained due,  which, with othei' sums required to  carry ont public works and contracts  thon on hand amounted to $7-18*300, a  liability the new Oioverniiient had to  face with an empty treasury.  To Iind our Lrue position at that  timo we must turn to the balance  sheet of June 30th. 1003. XVe. bad then  at the credit of current, account the  sum of . $80,74-2, but against this  amount there we:e deposits in connection with intestate estates and  suitors' funds amounting to $152,571.01  or, in other words, hud we then been  called upon to pay hack these deposits  we should h.'ive found ourselves short  to the amount of $71,S2!).9I. In addition to this th**re was the balance I  bave just mentioned, due in connection with the construction of the  Fraser river htiiige. and otiier sums  required 'for.puy.iient.of various public  works then being carried on amounting in all to H~iH.-'Vf) and making the  total current liabilities of the Province  at the lime of our assuming office  $820,120 over and above all our current  assets.  As you are aware, at the close of  the session of 1903, it wai decided lhat  the incoming Government sliould  adopt the estimates pi-i-pai-d by their  predecessors,   but  that  retrenchment  Toronto News says: One of tho  most olfensive and intolerant organs  of coercion in Canada i.s the. Victoria,  (li.C.) Times, controlled by .Senator  Teinploinan, representing British  Columbia in the cabinet, and who was  one of the most aggressive opponents  of the coercion of Manitoba nine years  ago.  sWoTOTHT'iBFTi^  in certain branches of Ihe public .service. To show that this retrenchment  has been carried out, 1 would point,  out to the House some of tbe reductions that have b������en made during the  year ending June :J0lh, 1001.  CIVIL   GOVKnNME.VT.  Amount voted for salaries  (as por Estimates)  $272,880 00  Kxpenditure     SCO,."/*! 00  Saving effected  S 12.311 Ul  ADMIMPTRATIOX OP .1 L'ST.'C'E.  Amount voted for salaries  (as per Estimates) SJ20,150 ft)  Expenditure   this state   of   afl'airs  must, to a great  extent, continue.  Turning again to the expenditures  for the year ending .Tune 30th, 1901, it  will be seen tliat the cosl of legislation  for that year was $1,135 less than the  amount voted therefor, and the .expenditure Tor. the Administration of Justice was $503 below the estimate for  that service. For education the vote  was $1 IS.220, and the expenditure  $115,358, showing a saving in that  depart ment of'$32,802.  On the other hand, the amount paid  on account of public institutions exceeded the estimate by the sum of  $532. A saving was made in the  Museum of $325,- and iii the Bureau of  JMiucs of $1,1SS, but the expenditure  oiijtbe Hospital for the Insane, over  and above the sum estimated for that  institution, not ouly absorbed these  savings,1 but brought the total expenditure for public institutions above the  amount of the vote.  On    hospitals    and    charities    the:  amount   expended   was   also   greater! year was $1,23.>,-103.7I,  than the amount of-the estimate. Tliis  excess is accotintedf or under Uio head,  "Grants to Hospitals," payments under  which amounted to $70,711.25,   whilst  tlie amount voted was  $05,003.00,   but  these grants being regulated by statute  the 'expenditure is one over which   the  Government has no control.    The cost  of transport was in excessof theestiin  ale by $2, III.00,  and the  expenditure  for    revenue    services   exceeded   tho  estimate of $17,000.00 for it by $7,155.00.  In 1903 the   expenditure   for   revenue  service was $30,320.00,  and  in   1901   it  amounted to $21,155.00, showing n decrease in favor of 1901 of $0,17-1.00 over  tho previous year.   It is difficult to see  why this item was  cut down   in    the  e.-liinates for 190) to $17,000.00  in  the  face of the expenditure in 1003. Miscellaneous expenditure, exceeded the estimate   made   for   it    by    $13,005.00.  Similarly   to   the   vote   for    revenue  service, miscellaneous expenditure was  estimated for  1901   at   less   than   the  estimate for the former year by  about  $12,000.    While  the   expenditure   for  this service in 1903  was  $101,500,    the  estimate   for   1901   was   cut   down to  \-Cj.\.ifi.rt(iei._,.  12-1,258 00  To sun) up the estimated expenditure  for the year ending June 30tb, 1901, as  compiled by the late Government,  amounted to $2,-101,500, which, with a  supplementary estimate of $139,830,  made a total of $2,031,390, and the es-  imated revenue was $2,193,170, showing an   estimated   deficit  of   $137,019.  tees to which I have just, alluded, .1  ���������mny state that the bonds of the Nakusp  and Slocan railway company, the  principal and jntorest of which isguai^  an teed by the Government', become  payable in 1013, and they have therefore about thirteen years yet. to run.  The amouni jjje Province had to pay  last year to meet tbe deficiency on  account of these bonds was $10,7'S(i.  The. Shuswap and Okanagan Kail-  way Company's bonds, the interest  on which is guaranteed by the Government, have about leu years yet to \  run, and the cost to the Province of  these bonds last year was $28,212.  The Victoria and Sidney Railway  Company's ��������� bonds, tiie interest on  which to the extent of two per cent.  1 per annum is guaranteed by the Government, mature in about twelve  years, and cost thc Province $0,000  annually. -  Coming to tho statement, for the  half-year ending-December 31st. 1901.  we find that the revenue for that half  md that for  the same half-year of 1003 it was  $1,119,-I-IS.30, showing au increase of  $ 110,015.1 J- in the half-year of 1901.  The expenditure for the half-year  ending December 31st, 1901, was  $1,211,378.00. and for the same half-  year in 1903 it was $1,505,812,07, showing a decrease in the half-year of 1901  of $201,-135.3S. But if the amount,  spent on the Fraser Iiiver Bridge is  deducted froifi the expenditure of the  half-year of 1903 the difference between  the expenditures for the two half-  years will not bo great.  It will be well to call attention to  the large receipts under the head of  Chinese Restriction Act, included in  both these statements, that for 1003  being $258,050. and for 1001 $225,000.  This item will now practically disappear from the accounts, and provision will have to be made to meet it  by somo other means. Altogether  this Province has received from the  Dominion $955,102.50 out of the  amount of $2,280,S22, received by the  Dominion under this Act.  The total expenditure for the six  months ending December 31st, 1901,  was__$l,214,378   an   excess    over   the  ..n,, .U.H.* j j.tim m... .uyfrm jfr. m. wy.mny.ji [,fy^'u  THE REVELSTOKE WSF3E 8s. SPIRIT CO.  '- LIMITED.  IMPORTRES   AND WHOLESALE DEALERS.  Nl&.nufsiGturers  of Aerated Waters  HE-VBLSTOKE,    IB. O.  i*nKTy^-~rixr.ur!-*nzsKr*x*������i*ttii*j.i,L ��������� ,jit,ilin.m  receipts for the "s7rmc~pefirat--wliich"  amounted to $1,235,102, of $8,915.  Considering that this is the lean half-  year, tbo result would point to an  even balance sheet at tho end of the  fiscal year, ��������� ''  EST I HAT ED    Itl'lVENUK.  The estimated revenue for the year  ending June 30lh, 1900, amounts to  $2,559,370.00 and I  will   now give  the  ..  . . e t    i    ���������-,..-.,    e ,i      idiief amounts under their  respective  But by a crcf.il administration of the   j,,,,,,,^^ Lo.(,lhol, wilh l!ie estimated  public   expenditure * by   the    present   receipts for the year ending June 30th.  British Columbia will havo at no  distant date, six senators. Sir Wil-  Laurier, speaking at Ottawa recently,  favored the group principle, which  would give six to each province west  of the great lakes, or 23 in all.  " Saying effected  $   5,198 00  Whilst thc expendituco on account  of Civil Service and Administration of  Justice may appear excessive in comparison with the expenditure for like  services in the otliuc Provinces, it  must be remembered that much of the  outlay which in other p:5.i'!,s of the  Dominion devolves on the townships  or counties, must with us be borne by  the Province, fn Ontario, for example  under their Municipal system, tbey  have in each county of average size a,  Sheriff, Registrar of die Court,County  Registrar, Clerk and Treasurer, each  of whom i.s supplied with a, requisite  staff and offices and all the expense  incident l.o this service is paid for, not  by the Government of Ontario, but by  the county either direr;fly or hi fees,  liut in British Columbia the salaries  of all such ollicials are paid anil their  offices nro supplied and ei|tiippcd by  the Provincial Goveiiimeiit, and, from  t.he peculiar condi lions obtaining here,  Government thi.-, estimated deficit of  over $100,(W) has been turned into a  surplus of OV-.:l :>Si,(Alii.  ft will be. .-wil that the gross total  expenditure for the year 1901. ;m shown  in tbe public accounts, was $:i,0;S0.237,  but this included an amount for the  Fraser P.iver Bridge of $170,7-1.3, red no-  ing -i,e amount expended out of  rcve.iiic to ^oiSiJih 'ri"- Treasury  Debenture Act of 1903 provided tli iit  the balance required to complete the  Fraser River Bridge cljouid be paid  out of the $1,000,000 borrowed under  that Act, This has b;icn d(>ne, and tho  expenditure on this account was coy-1  ered by the balance tit that Joan retained on hand for the purpose of  meeting that payment.  On the, other hand, f have added the  amounts expended on 'railway guarantees to expenditure. Formerly this  was carried forward as au asset, but  in fhe meantime the payments on  account of these guarantees must ho  provided for out. of expenditure. Adding tiiis amount of $51,059, it brings  the total expenditure to $2,010,553.  The total revenue having been $2,(!3X,-  200, there was left ia balance of revenue  over expenditure riirioiinting to $27.-  700.95.  With regard to the railway gtuirati-  1905, and also the actual receipts under  said headings for the year ending  June 30th. 1901 and for the Hl-st half ol'  the present fiscal year, wliich are as  follows:  DON'T SUFFER  ANY LONGER  Save Yous*  EYES  .J.=GUY^BARBER;   -   Jeweller,^Optician  Wholesaled R&tai! Meat Merchant.  <-.���������-iSssa* .nv-:-r'i->-e.-t.-Ji���������r'  , c =- _��������� * .-. -. -, ? - * ri -, ���������. -t ~. -��������� p a  ���������    -. S'i^^-tip��������� -J -, li 3 ri % _ rn  i't. ?J*y- ; -������.3~r|������-gi  ; ' '.  '.'.','.  '.'���������' '* '���������::'������������������ '������������������  <_'Sw  = ������2  I-*��������� *i n  .- i*  ill  '$.~-J.~  r������������.S  n .-.'ri  .6-0 ���������  ra; ti  . ���������)  1!  VfCi'ii-i-ii&'iAt'.^,  ��������� ir'  n-fri  'n ~2  " 5- --t  O  rf. A. "U\  ,at������:'  i-^'i'  .         .'*        **    "  s������  \? fc *-���������?  ".������ ������2 3 it  'iWz?.  ~������,i.i~        ,:,   S*  g'l  ill  liilllilll  Fash and Game in Season,  First Street,   -   Revelstoke* B. G.  *M^^]f^nr^i^r-~7S>^^ir?rr-jiirriTj^^ii,-m  (Continued on Page Five)  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME  BEEF.     PORK.   MbTTON     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  A   ��������� ,  ii   iii     11   ii i i.i ii 11 ii  i ii i iii i nm iiiiiimiwmi  czatzizrzssBiTxiszzz  REOPENED  JlEMODJSLEp   i@itaiiraiit *  Rflrs. McKStfiick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  ftlsal TickstS Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Rates Moderate. '-/.  Cxer.Tf^iiaai;  IF  Continued fro'-.i l*ago Four.)  These estimates have been prepared  along conservative lines and I think I  can safely that- they state what we  may expect to receive during the  coining year. The statement I have  just read explains lhe basis on which  they have been framed and shows why  additions have been niiwie to some  items and reductions in others as compared wilh the estimates for the year  1003.  For instance, the receipts on account  of land sales for the year ending June  30th, 1901, amounted to the sum of  $11S,270.00. The estimated receipts  on lhat account for the year ending  June 30th, 1005, are $S'J,000, whilst the  actual receipts for the half-year ending December 31st, 1001, amounted to  S5S.233. I think, therefore, I am quite  safe in estimating the revenue from  land sales during the coming fiscal  year at $100,000.  1 would point out again that the  estimated revenue from Chinese restriction is reduced to $1,000 from  $25S,050 received in the year 1001,  making a very great reduction in the  reveuue which has largely been the  cause of increasing tlie taxation. It  will be observed that theie has been a  reduction made -in the estimate of  revenue from real and personal property. This is on account of alterations  made during the present session of the  Legislature in tlte Assessment Act, by  which the tax on personal property is  reduced by .one-thud and certain  changes are made in the taxation of  land. Changes made in the tax on  income would warrant the expectation  of receiving an increase from that  source, and it is hoped that under the  new system of taxation a fairer and  closer collection of taxes will be made  and^the revenue sustained.  The increase made in thc item of  Registry Fees is, 1 believe, justified by  the changes made iu the Land liegis-  try Act. The item of $23:000 for New  Westminster Bridge was based on an  arrangement made with the Great  . Northern Railway Company for running powers over the bridge and  receipts from vehicular aud passenger  traffic. As the Govei nuient has retained the right to grant, running  powers over the bridge to other railway and electric companies it is hoped  that the receipts under this head will  be largely increased before many  years.  Mv. Wells: I wonld like to ask if  any other railway company except the  . Great Northern has secured._ruiining  "powers civer'the'' bridge.  ��������� Hon. Mr. Tatlow : As yet no other  company has secured such running  powers, but the Government has  reserved the right to grant such  powers to any other company which  may apply. The Great Northern  Railway Company pays at present  S15.000 per year, and there are also  the ordinary tolls for vehicular aud  other traffic, the total estimated revenue being placed at $25,000 for the  year. The item, "Fees Under .Game  Act," is a new one in the estimates.  During the past year the sum of $2,-  000 was collected in the northern part  of the Province for game licenses. It'  is proposed to appoint ii" Game Warden, a salary for whom is provided for  in the Civil List, with the expectation  that by a proper carrying oiit of the  provisions of the Game Act a larger  revenue will be received from this  source, thus enabling the Government  to do more efficient work in the way  of preserving the game of the Province.  (Continued Next Week).  tytyty ty ty ty 'fr tyty ty $ '$ ty tytytytytytytytytytytytyt  Neglect Your Home t  XVe have n large assortment of Garden  Tools, Spades, -  Hoes, Rakes, Etc., Ornamental   Garden   Fencing,   Galvanized Wire Mesh Fencing.  ty Paints, Varnishes, Brushes <  ty Whitewash Brushes and Brushes of all kinds. H  jg. Call aud inspect our new stock. .  f Lawrence Hardware Company ;  Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. jr. Jr, Jr. Jr. Jr. .*K Jr. jr. Jr. jr. jr. jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jt, ������*K Jtx ftt ft\ f  ���������+' '4.' 'if.' lV lV %' '4.' \ff. '*' lV *+''+' 'J.' l+*'+' '+��������� lV lV'+' '4-1 " * + + +  LOANS .   . NOTARIES  SIBBALD & FIELD  HAVE.  Lots  FOR  SAL  IN ALL   PARTS OF THE CITY  l.VSURAXCE COMOX COAL  NOTICE.  ��������� Notice is herebv given thnt thirty daysafter  dale we intend to apply to Uio chief Commissioner of Lnnds and Works forti speeinl license  lo eut. aiul enrrv awny timber from tlie following described lauds" sl mi'ted on Upper Arrow  Lake, West Kootenny district, i). c.  Commencing at H post marked "Bowman  Lumber Co." planted on soutli side of nortli-  east arm of Upper Arrow Lake, about one mile  east of illind Bay; theuce ea-:i 80 ehains,  thenee souih SO chains, thenee west SO chains  thence north So ehains to point of commencement.  Dated April 10th, 1905.  ap20  DOWMAX LUMBEIl CO., LTD.  The Methodist Conference and  the   Autonomy  Bill.  At the annual session of the B. C.  Methodist Conference held in Vancouver last week the following resolution ro the Autonomy Bill wa? moved  by Rev. S. J. Thompson, of Cranbroolc  and Rev. R. Newton Powell of Vancouver :.  "That this conference of the Methodist church of British Columbia, in  annual -conference ' assembled,- representing all parts of the province and  ���������being adherents of both great political  parties, viow with alarm and. deep  regret the introduction into autonomy  bill now before the liouse of Commons  of those clauses which jn - cll'eet, take  out of ihe.hands of the new provinces,  matters relating to education, making  it imperative upon these provinces to  enact legislation in support  separate  school system  LEGAL  JCOTT & BRICGS,  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Molsons liank.  First Street  ltevelstoke, B. C.  Addressed  Only " Maggy."  Miss Margaret Taylor, of No. 208  Niagara street, has received a letter  from Ualcyon, 13. C, whicli was  placed in the pqstoillce by her 5-yeiir-  oltl nephew with the single word  " Maggy " to show for whom it was  intended.  The po3ttnaslei' or some other person connected with the postoffice at  Halcyon evidently knew who "Maggy"  was, for he wrote on the letter " Try  Miss M. Taylor, No. 208, Niagara  Street. Syracuse, N. Y."' Above the  child's writing appears the words  "insufficiently addressed." .  The boy took a.sbeet of paper, folded it twice lengthwise and once crosswise, taking it in ahout the size" of a  small envelope. On the inside, in hold  boyish hand, is the letter, as follows:  "My Dear Amity, hope you are well,  I am down at the Hot Springs,  j'Hrjufjy."  rrije postmaster spaled the letter  with th'j? regular slicker used for all  i;iisc.'|le() Juttei'H; oij yyliicl) js printed  '.' Itqugivart in damaged condition and  f,esei|,le(] hy stall)p.-'Vr-Eiisl Standard,  fAyi%t:iisit.  For Sale or to Rent  After May 1st., the residence of Mrs.  O. S. Flindt, on Mackenzie Avenue.  Apply to Mr. Flindt for particulars.  of a  Wo believe j  that these clauses are an infringement  on the constitution of our country as  contained iu the British'North America act and an -invasion - ofj provincial  rights. We beg hereby to enter our  emphatic protest against these clauses  of lhe bill and humbly pray that they  may be stricken out and the inalienable rights of the new provinces preserved. That a copy of this resolution  be forwarded to the premier and to  each member of the house from British Columbia."  Jlr. Thompson, after referring to the  right of this Conference to a voico in  this matter, said it was further necessary to pronounce upon it inasmuch as  pronouncements would be made by all  the Conferences of the'Dominion and  that this, the earliest in the year to  meet, should, support the undoubted  action of the others and show unanimity with them. He asked if those  provinces be coerced in this way what  are wo to expect next. The prospects  are that this will be tho order of thing  to be expected in the case of every  piece of territory added to any province. He contended that the amended  Bill was in no important particular  dilferent from the first one presented  to the House.  ��������� Uev.~R."N���������PowelI,-follo wing,--spoke  briolly, contending that the idea  embodied in tho Bill was at base the  fundamental contention to which all  Protestantism stood opposed. II  touched lhe com.try on the question  ot the welfare of the children and so  was most vital.  After Mr. Thos. Cunningham had  spoken. Dr. Roive and others followed.  Dr. Howe nsked the Conference to be  very careful and not to stir up a sectarian spirit.  The speech of the debate which put  the matter in a nutshell and which  was mal'kcd for intensity and pith and  form was mado by Rev. W.IS. Pescott-  He has convictions of a very pronounced type. He announced that he  had never ' giveri any other than a  Liberal vote in his lifo, but would be  very glad of an opportunity to do so  now. He contended that by the work  of the Hierarchy, the principle of a  true education was undermined. That  it was necessary for us to do our share  in what was essentially a national  issue, not a mere local or even a temporary one. Ifo thought tl'.at the  Dominion Ooyei'ninen't had no man-  dale in this matter and that further,  if it had announced auy such Bill  before the late general plectionc, it  woi|ld iiiivpr have beei) returned to  powor. lie liacj no objections i0 the  people of any sect educating it.s own  people in its own way with its invi]  money. Bi|t a sujiversicin of public  funds lo prnpagatn lhe teachings of  Itoipauisiu was intolerable.  When Mr. C. J. Smith had spoken,  the vote was called for and the resolution passed, two military ohjectois  protesting.  fJAHVEY, M'CARTKR & PINKIIAJI  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for imperial Bank of Canada.  Company funds to loan at 8 percent.  First Street, Revelstoke B. C.  NOTICE.  Xutice is hereby jxiveu Unit thirty days after  date I intend to apply to the Cliief Commissioner  of 1-niuds ami Worica for a special license to cut  anil carry away tiiuber from tliu following described hinds .situate iu West Kootenay district :  1. Commencing at a po.sl planted at A. .Mr-  I.eod's south east coiner, theuce north 80 chains,  theneo east SO chains, tln-m-c suutll SO chains,  thence west SOchaius to point .of commencement.  . ti. Commencing at. a post, planted at.I. T. l-'an-  ner's south west corner, Ihence east SO chains,  I hence south So chains, I hence west Sll chains,  theuce uoith So chains to point uf commencement.  K. 11. YOlW'll.  Commencing at. a post planted at A. Mcl.eod's  soutli west corner, thence, easl.SO chains, theneu  south SO chains, tlieiiee west So chains, thenee  north SO chains to point of commencement.  11. CAMKKON".  Cominencing at a post planted at i). Cameron's  south west corner, thence east SO chaius, theuce  south SO chains, theuce west SO chains, thenee  norlh SO chains to point of commencement.  W. H. KEID.  Commencing ata post planted at W. 11. Kent's  south -west corner,' thenee east S'J chains, then'L-e  south SO chains, theuce west SO chains, theneu  north SO chains to poiut of commencement.  Dateil April -2-lnil, 1905.  my! .1: T. FANNKIl.  W.   J.    UCHTEUEHE, Manager.  NEWLY ZmrttVAZ FURNISHED  STRSCLY FIBST-CLASS  THE BAR IS  WITH BEST  SUPPLIED  BRANDS  First-class Livery and Feed Stables, Saddle Horses.  Single and  Double  Rigs   for   Hire   on   Reasonable  Terms.    Turned out lean and Neat.  JfF\* f  WOOl  WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS  ARROWHEAD, - B. C.  Orders   left    here   for    Firewood    promptly    filled.  Dry Fir,  Hemlock and Cedar.  reeeita!  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  tJUtiUS. CAYLEY  Barrister nnd Solicitor.  OITFICK���������Corner First Street and Boyle  . Avenue, IteveJatoke, B. C.'  Dr.  Morrison  dentist  Office���������Lawrence  Hardware Co. Block���������Upstairs  SOCIETIES.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE No. 103S.  Bepular meetings are held in thc  Oddfellows Hall on the Third Fri-  dtiv of each month, at S p. in. charp.  Visiting brethren cordiallvinviLed  J. A. AC11ESOX, W. il  R. J. TAGGEKT, Kec.-Sec.  Cancellation of Reserve  NOTICE TS III5KKIIY GIVEN that thu rcser.  vation e.st ahl i.s! iod in pursuance of the provisions  of the " Columbia aiul \Vc.*.tuiii Railway Subsidy  Act, 1S93." notices of wliich uere published in the  British Columbia UaicUe and dated 7th May,  1S90, and 3th June, lS'Jti, respectively, aie hereby  cancelled.  Crown lands situated within the area embraced  by the said reservation will bu open to salt1',  ^-settlement, Icasu and other disposition, under the  prowsions of the "Land Act.*' thiee months after  tiie date of the first publication of this notice iu  tlie British Columbia Gazette; provided, however,  tliat in all eases wheie lands are sold, pre-empted,  leased or othei wise alienated by the (.iovernuieiit  and are subsequently found upon the survey of the  Columbia aud Western Railway Company's  blocks, to lie wholly or in part within sucli blocks,  then the persons so acquiring sueh lauds shall  acquire tlieir title thereto from the Bail wav  Company, who have agreed lo deal with diieli  purchasers, pre-emptors, leases, ete., on the same  terms and conditions "as the Government would  under the provisions of the "Land Act," except  in respect to timber lands on the Company's  blocks, which shall be subject to the regulations  issued hy thu Company relative to the cutting of  timber on tiie Columbia aud Western Railway  Land Grant.  W. S. GORE,  Deputy 'Commissioner of Lauds nnd Works.  Lauds ami Woiks Department,  Victoria, li. C, 23rd February, 1003.     iu2-3ip  -   KOOTENAY STAR, R. B. 1'.  Meets on First Tucsdav of every month, in  . O. O. F. Ball.  j. ACFIESON. W. V.  Ii. 3. TAGGERT, Bi:c.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of  P.  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C.  WEDNESDAY  '   Hall   ,  Knights  are  MEETS EVERY  in   Oddfellows'   Hall   at  o'clock      VJsdtini?  cordially invited.  SCOTT,   C. C.  STEWART ZtfcDONALD, K. of R.  II. A. BROWN, M. of F  d: S.  XOTICE.  Notice is hereby pven that application will be  made tu the Legislative Assembly of the Province  of British Columbia, at tho next session, for an Act  incorporating a Company to build, equip, maintain  and operate a line or lines of railway of standard  or other gauge, with any kind of motive power  from a point on Upper Arrow Lake, West Kootenay, near Arrowhead, rhenee following thc Columbia! Biver northerly on cither side to a point at or  near the confluence of Canoe Biv^r wiih the Columbia Biver and thence following along Canoe  Biier on either side to a point at or near Tele  Jaune Cache on Fraser Biwr, with power to construct, operate ami maintain branch lines to any  point within twentv miles from the mainline of  r<tilwav and with power to construct, operate and  maintain aU neccs-nrv bridges, roads, ways, and  ftiirii-s: and to construct, acquire, own and maintain vdiarves antl docks in connection therewith:  and t't construct, own, acquire, equip and maiidain  steam and other ve.������els and boat.-* and operate thu  same on anv navigable ������atei:;, and to r:onstruct,  operate and'maintain telegraph and telephone lines  along the routes of the ."aid railway and iN  branches, or in connection therewith, and to trani-  mit messages for commercial purposes; to generate  electricity and ������upply-Iight,-heht aud-power.-aiiil-  erei't. construct, build and maintain the necessary  building* and works, am! to generate any kind of  power for the purpo-c.- aforesaid, or in connection  therewith, for reward; and to acquire and receive  from any Government, Corporation or persons  grants of land, money, bonuses, privileges or other  assistance in Hid of the construction of the Company's undertaking: and to connect wit it and enter  into tratlic or other arrangements with railway.  (���������teamboat or other companies, and to cx<-rcisi������  such power* a.s are granted by parts 4 and fi of the  "Water Clauses Consolidation Act;" ami for all  rights, powers aud privileges uercsh.iiy In or  incidental to the premises, and for other purpose*.  D.ited at Bevelstoke, B. C, thU 10th day of  April, W:>  HARVEY McCARTER tfc PINKHAM,  Ap.20 Solicitor!* for the Applicants.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty daysafter  date, I intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner  or Lands and Works fora special license to cut  and cairy away timber from the following described lauds iu the Ea������t Kooteuay district:  J. Cominencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's south east corner post" aud planted on the  side of the old Wood river trail ahout Hve miles  east of the Columbia, river, thence west SO chains,  thencu uoith Su chains, theuce east SO chains,  thence south SU chains to tlie place of commencement.  2. Commencing at a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's north east corner jiost" and planted on the  side of the old Wood river trail about five miles  east of the Columbia river, tlience west SO chains,  thencu south SU ciiains, thenee east SU chain-*,  thence north 80 chains to the place of commencement.  JJ. Cominencing at "a post marked "T. Kilpatrick's uorth westcorner post" and planted ou tlie  side of the old Wood river trail aliout live miles  east of the Columbia, river, theuce east SU chain.s,  theuce south SO chaius, theuce west SO chains,  theuce noith SO ehainsto the place of commencement.  4. Commencing at a post maiked "T. Kilpatrick's south nest coruer post" aud planted ou the  tiide of the old Wood river trail,about live miles  from the Columbia i iver, theuce east SO cbuins,  thence "north SU chains, thencu west 80 chain.s  theuce soutii SO ciiains to the place uf commencement.  Dated this twenty-ninth day of April, ICO.-;.  BEST WIHES, LIQUORS,'. CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $i a day.  Monthly Rale.  J. Albert Stone.  ��������� Prop.  FOR   SALE  ���������At a Bargain if  Sold   This  Month���������  ONE RESIDENCE  In Central Part of the City, and One  Lot 50 x.i00.  A GOOD RANCHE  So Acres, clo.se to town, 35 acres of  Which can be easily cleared. Suitable for  Ilay and Mixed Farm in if. Apply for  particulars at HERALD dfficc.  W. !������J. Brown,   Prop.  One of tlie best and  commodious hotels inr.the  City.   Free Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Car.  Fare 10 Cents  Front Street  WHEN YOU WANT  NIGHT OR DAY  KING   UP  e  myll  T. KILl'ATHICIC.  . COMAPLIX.  Best brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Travellers to  Fish Creek will find excellent accommodation at this  Hotel.  CHIEF   YQUWG,  Proprietor  as  "<:������?;< :k;>'.:  HS  Ow Scotch Tweeds  STAND AT UNION HOTEL  HOBSOIM a BELL  3*  Before you place your Order for a Fall Suit.  Wc also carrv thc Best Lines of Worsteds and  the market.     PRICE   RIGHT !  Latest Stvles and  Fit Guaranteed.  WE  USE  THE UNION LABEL.  Serges  G. A.  8C������  TT,  Mackenzie Avenue  as  ������-  :K������S:rKX:XN������8;������-:;������i0x;&?B*������s;^  fr*^*A*WNA������V*A/^Vy>AA^V^AAfti^^  NOTICE.  SALE UNDER CHATTEL K0RTCAGE.  Under and by virtue of tho powers of sale  contained In p. ccrtuin chattt'l mortgage which  u111 he produced Rt the time of sale nnd by  virtue of a warrniit to me dire'ted ln this  belmlf. I have seized and there will be offered  for hale bv public auction on ThursdH.v the  first dav of June. A .P.. 190">, at thc hour ol 10:30  oVlock'ln the forrnoon at the nfllec of the  Kootenay Mall Publishing Company f imitnd,  in the City of Kevelstoke, B. C. thc following  property v:z:  All and sinmilar thc plant,machinery, type  fliulhtook in trrtde of the publi-binK ou.slncss  of the Kootenay .Mail 3'ubll-lilnn Company,  Limited, and being more particularly described and set out in said mortgage.  Dated at Kcvel.stokc, Jl. li., this Oth dny of  May, A D.,1905.  VIU-UJI J- I'AW,  " ' BnllifC  Vor terms and furiher Tinrliciiinr.s apply to  I'reil. Killing', Solli-lior, Vernon. 11. C. or to  Scott .< Drlti;-. Solicitors. Revdnoke, B.C.  NOTICE.  N"p;lcp S* hfcn.'!'}' flvcn tii^t ifcjrfy rtay. qfter  dute vve liiiehd to apply to Umfjliief fl, niinK.  Moncr'of Lru'V and Works for., ipeeial license  to cut aiid carry nwav timber from the fo!������  lo>vtng de^cribod litnos, situated on Upper  Arrow I.n|ci', v; ?t{ Kootopsy district, II, 0.  '  Coininenr.ing at a post marked "llowman  I.uml.'cr ('o,;l planted on norlh side of north-  Cb-t arm of upper Arrow Luke, about A mile  castof Whiskey I'oint. thenee north 10 cliuins,  thence cast ltVlcliain'-, thence soutii 40 chains.  Ihence west ICO chains to pointof catnmcncbi  ment.  Dated April 10th. 1'JQi.  SUVUKS J.UMEER CO.. LTI>.  NOTICK.  Xotice ia hereby given that thirty days after  date I intend to apply to tlie Cliief Commissiuuer  of Lands and AVotks for aspecial license tocut  and cairy away timber from the following described lands in tlie West, Kooteuay distriet:  1. Commencing at a post marked '-E. McBean's  north east corner," and planteil ou the west bank  of the Columbia river opposite tlie niouth of  lloldich creek, thence soutii bO chains, tiieuee west  80 eiiaiiN, tlicucc north 80 ehains. theuce ea������t feO  chains to tlie plnce of commencement.  2. Cominencing at a post maiked "IC. McBean's  south-west coiner po.-l," and planted al the side  of the l^ig Bend tiad uhout ;> miles north of Downie creek, theuce north bO chains, thence east SO  eliains, tlience south hi} chains, theuce we.it 80  chains to the place of commencement.  Dated this 1st day of April, 1003.  npltl li. McliHAN.  BAKERS AND G0NFE0TS0HERS  Fresli aud Complete Lino of Groceries.  ������ FAKGY CAKES  AHD CGNFECm^ERY  NOTICE.  Notico 1*9 liereby '^iveji that thirty ilays after  dntu 1 inlenil to apply to Liiu Chief CmunMssimitit'  of I/imls and Woik* fur il special license to cut  ami cfiiry av<ay tiinhur from the following described html* in the West Kuotenay district:  1. Commencing tit������ post marked "AI. J. Pui;  roii'm south west corner post" and planted al  abont out1 and orie-fniirth miles from the mouth  nf lloldich cret-k antl on the east bank of Haid  cieek, thence north 100 chains, thenee east (U  chains, thence ."oiilh Kk) chains, thence \ve.it 41'  i-liailia to thu pl.w'w of (iilitlliultuulilvlilr   2. Commencing at :i post maiked "M. .1. Pur-  son's south east corner post" nnd planted at  about one and one-fourth miles fiom tho month  of HoMieh ereek and on the caU hank of said  cieek, theuce uorth lo'J chains, thence west -JU  eliains, theuce south k;o chains, tlience cust-JO  chains to thc place of eoiimienccmeiit.  Dated thib- IbI day of ,Vpril, lDU.'i.  apia AI. .1. JMK.SOX.  NOTICE.  Notice fs heieby uiteu that tliirty days after  date 1 Entcml toapply to the Chief Commi^ioiier  of l.aruU aud Works for a special license to cut  and cany away thiib'T from the following described lunds in West Kuotenay district:  1. CnmmiMicinjr ata posit maiked "O. I). Hoar'"  south west corner poit" and planted ou the south  brink nf Clohhtreaiii about 12 miles above thu  inouth of J-'rcuch creek; thenee north -10 chains,  thence ca"5>t 1(10 chains, thence south 40 chains,  theuce west 100 chaius Lo the point of commencement.  i. Commencingat apost marked "0.1). Hoar's  nortli west comer po^t" ���������uid planted on the south  bank of Goldstream atioiit VI miles ahove the  mouth of Kieneli cieek; thencu south -10 ciiains,  thencu east ](JD chains, theuce uorth 40 chains,  theneu west 1U0 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated 1st April, 1005.  aplS 0. D. HOAlt.  NcrrrcK  Notice is hereby given that thirty days after  date 1 intend to apply to thu Chief CoiumisHioiier  of Lauds ami Woiks fora kpeeitil license tocut  and earry away timber from tlm following du-  ficribed hinds iii \Vcsl'Kootenay district: '  J. Commencing ata post marked "K. Woolsey's  south west corner post" and planted on the nnrl Ii  side of goldstream ahout ten miles abovo l'i eneh  creek, thence nortli fcO chains, theneu ea^t ������U  chains, thence soutii bO chains, thenee wtnl SO  chains to the poiut of commencement.  %. Cointneuciugat a. po-H marked "(������;. WoolsiV1*  un'tlli ^ves* t'ot'iiei popt" and planted on t(ie noi'th  hank nf Coldstream about len miles above \\\<c  month of French creek, tlieueu uouth Jl) cbains:,  themv u.V't 10') chain-, theiwn mnth -10 ehaiiin,  iheuce \,\.\X 300 chains to poiut of commencement,   r  fMtO.l this 1st day of April, 190.*;.  npl3  K. WOOLS HV.  For SzUe  A 3IOUSW���������l'rw'c $2,750. In heart  of city. 'Can be bou^ht'on cany terms.  Apply HiiKALD OJUce.  o  9  e  c  If you want the aho^e wa can  supply you with anything in this  line.,  TIIV OUR  WilOMMOMlS  White and Brown Bread  Scones and Buns  ]):incos nml IMiv;it<; lVulicH daloicil To.  Full Stuck f������f Kxt'L'Uuiil Caniliuit.  ��������� '  a*************************  -A.-E-.-BENNISON,-  Mackenzie Avenue.  H. W. EdwarGG,  Taxidermist.  DEER  HEADS,    I5IKDS,  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,  ANIMALS  B. C  THE (ALdARY MARBLE  & GRANITE WORKS  Dcalcra in nnd. IWiiiiiifuctiiroi'S of  MiU't>l(j and (jii'iinit'j Monuments.  C������motui'y Fencings. ' Munllepiece.s,  Tabid tf, Butchers' Slabs, Candy Slabs,  Imposing Slnnufi, etc,  Prlccii the lowest, for best inaU-i'inl  nntl workmanship.  Thn largest "VfoiiiiniPiiliil "Works in  tliu Northwest 'territories.  The SomcrjtUe Go., Props.,  CALGARY, ALVA.  R. Howson & Co., Agents,  nisvisr-SToKE, b. c.  [AR II HERALD  Yes, that remmcls mc that I did not send  that order of Printing- I was intending to. Now  here I am out of Bill Heads, Letter Heads and  in'fact everything. Jt would not look businesslike for me to write my letters on Wrapping Paper.  MOTTO :    Never let your Stationery run out."  PRINTING!  At Wloderate Prices.  Jas. I. "Woodrow  UTOHER  Retail Dealer in���������  Beei, Pork,   MuttorLj-Etc...  Fish and Came in Season....  Corner Dou^lon  Klin: Street*  All orders promptly fllle'l  REYB&S50KB. B.fl  ������2fitt3&S������liS>������s^  1 PELLEW-HARYEY, $  BYAHT & CILWAN   |  Mining Engineers $  and Assayers,  VAN'COUVER, B.C.   .  Established ISM i  ASSAY WORK Or ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  20th   Century  Business College  VICTORIA.   B. C.  SHORTHAND  TYPE WRITING  TELEGRAPHING  BOOKKEEPING  PENMANSHIP  A lli'.riiUEli Im.isii.,.. (mining.   Ainuivc-  iiji-Mi. Ior HiMrilihj: ('.uiailinii I'liplli..  NORTON PRiNTZ,  Principal  Kiul������tvku Corr(!.������i'Otttiiii������ Surretflry  C. S. DENT  Te.-t'- made up to 2,000IM.  A npeeinlty mmle ol checking ?mclt<  l'ulps.  humpies from the Interior by mail or  expire** promptly intended to.  Correspondence hoUSUM.,  VANCOUVER, Q. C.  Trade Marks  Dcsiqns  copyriqhts &c.  Anyono c^ri.ll:t<f a skotrh nnd description may  mitcklv n.trertnin nnr nplnlnn froo wli������lber an  liiV4!iitl<m tn prnbntiiy pruemtih)*. Cumraunlca-  ia,i������������rlctlycontlilentlal. H^KDSODX on Patent*  soni froo. Oldest ncencr for cecurni*: patent/..  Patents ta������en throui.'h Mur.n k Co. receive  iptetal notice, vritlwut chnrao. in tho  ���������-���������������������������* jfm^ricatu  A hnndpomcly HlustralM ir^ektr. I-ircest rlr-  culntloit of nnr i*rlentliln >iurriul. Terms, f3 a  roar; fotirru^nthB, *L iioldbyall newsdealers-  ��������� MUNN & Co.36,Bro3i!wa''' New York  Branch orjeo. (53 F BU Wajhlrcton, D. C ,  Piano Tuning  Leave Cillers at A.'lum's Jewellery Store.  Eight Years' experience  Madame Griselda (the celebrated soprano) say*:���������" Tlie piano I used for m>-  concert last night, and wtiich was tuned  by you, was done perfectly and I found it  in excellent condition."  M. S. HASTINGS, TUNER.  Wood for Sale.  Having established ;i poimanetife'  wood yard, the citizens can depend ore  tretting Jir.st cliiss dt-y wood at till  times.  ROBERT SAMSON- jhui.a_-.i^������ ^i!i������iBs. ju������-i������."earife!s:i".'.iE; *s  ���������a&^g.itft.-.ifcBai^jflsamiM'^  I  t  ���������:���������  ���������  t  *  ;.^.:.^.:.^.>-������.>������������t^*<������'*<������'������<������'������<������^-<������*-<������'*������>'������<^*<*'*<������'*������j^*<^������*t,^',j*  ���������  t  1  *���������*  #  ���������>  ���������  ���������  t  ���������  A   SECRET   REVEALED  .���������*.;.<k.;.������..j.������..j..������..>'������.;.'������-.;.'%.<������*-<������k.;.'������<.'%..;.^.j.������.;.'������.:������"������.<.*.;������'<k������>������-������>'*,J*  ClIAl'TKIt x.vru.  Seymour pretended to be surprised  ut   tlic  fiuestion.    .  "My clear Rovi'e," he said, in ft  tone * more sad tlien ungry, "why  should you ask such a question? if  you knew ms better you would know  that it is cpiite unnecessary and one  that I do not deserve. It i.s true  that you have never lost an opportunity of insulting nio. that only a  week ago you attacked me wifh ���������cr  ���������physical violence. 1 bear thc  bruises Caused by your brutality even  now; but I trust, Royce. that 1 know  thc duty of forgiveness, and that I  try to perform it. And X think you  will admit that you have nothing to  complain of. Most men, in my position, would have resented your violence, most men would liavo protested against and prevented tho introduction into their family circle of a  ���������er���������the kind of lK?rson you have  chosen to make your  wife������������������"  Ro.yce's hand closed on his wine  glass, and it snapped off at the stem,  the red wine flowing blood-like over  the   white  cloth.  "Leave my wife, leave Madgo  alone," he said hoarsely. "Vou���������  though you are the Karl of Landon  ���������are not fit to speak her name. I  know it���������feel it! And yet you dare  to try and hold her up to ridicule���������"  "My dear Royce." murmured Seymour, watching the fingers that had  broken the wine glass with an apprehensive closeness; "I hold your  wife up to ridicule! How could you  make such a mistake? I���������er���������am the  last man to do such a thing! Why,  it is only to-day that I said to her  ladyship, 'Roycc's wife must he received���������now that we have consented  to receive her���������as one of ourselves.  We must forget, or behave1 as if we  forget, that she was, ahem���������what  she was, and remember that she is  poor Koyco's wife!' Ask hor ladyship,  and she "will tell you that thoso were  my very words."  '"������������������'Poor' Royce!" said Royco fiercely. "I do not ask or need your  pity!"  Seymour gloated over the wound  he  had   inflicted.  "I beg your pardon, Royce. It���������  ei���������slipped from me unawares."-" Of  course, you do not want pity. You  nre quite happy. With your peculiar  nature you cannot understand the  blow you have dealt the family  pride! Just so! But please do not  talk of peace or wnr���������between brothers too! You puin me, Royce, you  do, indeed. And after���������well, I. did  not. intend to mention it���������but, well,  'yes. I will do so. You aro not  aware tliat I am using all my influence to get you reinstated in the  army?"���������ho uttered the lie with  suave glibness���������"nnd I think T should  hnve succeeded; but, of course, now  that is���������er���������out of the question. I  imagine that even your���������shall 1 say.  self-reliance and���������er���������self-confidence,  would not bo sufficient to enable you  to join your old comrades. They  might ask inconvenient questions  about���������er���������your  wife."  Royce stootl, as men have stood  under' physical torture, sternly calm  and enduring. Seymour watched him  and revelled in his agony.  "Only the other day���������let me see, it  was Tuesday���������I was in town, and I  met Lord Rochester. Ho had seen  vou at the theatre, seen you nnd���������  'Madge, and he was full of questions  about   her."  Royce bit his lip.  "Let them ask what they please,"  he said between his teeth. "She is���������  Why" he broke out, "even you must  admit'that she i.s a lady at heart."  "Yes, yes, quite so:" purred Seymour, "'liut in society one doesn't  earn much about ladies at heart when  they���������forgive me, Royce, don't be  angry.!��������� when__._they don't_ jjn������W^th������  UT-e-o? a linger-gluss'!'"  Royco sank in his chair and wiped  tl'.e perspiration from his forehead;  n;,.| Seymour, though he maintained  l.is sa'ivo, benevolent uspect. gloated  ever   him.  ���������'And they nsk inconvenient ques-  ������if.ii'.. my' dear Royce. I told  1,'ochester thnt your wife came front  old Spanish family���������I b-liovy the  sifw date theii origin from  Sp.iin? Hut though Roch-sler iv-  c. i'-ed it ns gospel, others, and es-  |-ei.i!lv the women���������the women,  R  an  i!v.  ;. co:'���������will   noi   Iw' put   off  su  looking      tall  dear  t-ns-  and  Ruvce ro:  giir.in'.ic beside his puny brother.  ' "Spare your.-elf the trouble of ly-  inu'." he snid trrimly. "Tell them���������  the whole truth���������the truth. Neither  Madge  n..r  I   shall   be  ashamed."  "lSravclv said, but my dear Royce.  we have to think of our mother and  ���������er���������Irene."  Ue uttered Irene's namo softly, and  elanced up at Roycc's face with keen  malicious enjoyment.  "I think 1 ought to tell you,  Royce," he went on sail veiy, "that  Irene has promised���������well, very neiirly  promised���������to make me the happiest  of men."  "You!" Royce exclaimed, staring  at  his  brother.  "Yes," murmured Seymour sauve-  lv. "Irene has almost promised to  be my wife. I hope to bc able to ask  for 'your congratulations beforo  long."  "Irene���������your wife!" murmured  Uoyce hoarsely.      "Impossible!"  "I understand, my dear Royce, you  don't think I am worthy of her7 But  who  ie?"  "Ah! who is?" naid Royce dreann  iiy.  "Echo answers, 'no one,' " responded Seymour cheerfully. "Will you  have some  more wine?"  Royce Bank into his chair, and  poured himself out a bumper of claret' unsteadily, and drank it in sileaco. j  Irene, the lily maiden, the purest  sweetest girl in all the world���������Seymour's wife! And only the other  day slio had given him, Royce, her  locket, and shed tears as she bade  him  farewell!  For the moment, thinking of Irene,  he forgot even Madge.  Meanwhile Madge was waging her  buttle  in   tlie  dining-room.  The hulf hour after dinner���������thc interregnum, so to speak���������during which  womanhood, shut up alone, pines for  the appeunuice of the men, is said  to bo the most trying thirty minutes  of the day.  Some women coil themselves in an  easy chair, or on a sofa, and sleep;  others Iind a familiar and trusty  friend, and exchange gossip���������that is,  scandal; while others resign themselves to fate and indulge in fancy  needle-work. But nil unanimously  sigh for the tea-lrny and tho sound  of mastsulino footsteps.  Tho countess went straight to hor  easy chair beside the lire and, holding a screen between her nnd the  blaze, maintained a profound silence.  Madgo stood irresolute, not knowing  what to do, but Irene drew her to  an ottoman, just out of hearing of  the countess, who looked like a  fct:itue in gray satin, and from an exquisitely decorated work-basket took  some embroidery.  "Are you fond of embroidery,  Madge?"  sho said.  Mndge looked from her to the work  and shook her head.  "I don't know," she replied. "I  have never done any. I used to mend  Tony's clothes���������and���������und Jack's, I  mean Ro.yce's."  "And who was Tony?" asked Irene,  her white lingers twinkling above the  work. a  "Tony was a little boy in the  camp������������������" she stopped and crimsoned, "but I must not talk about  him,   or���������or  my  peoplo  here."  "You can talk about them or anything else to  me,   dear."  "No," she snid, atidcthcrc was a  touch of sadness in hor voice. "I  must not. It is all different���������different nnd strange. You cannot understand."  "Perhaps I can, just a little,"  said Irene in a !low, musical voice.  "J f I Were taken away from . my  friends the countess, and���������and the  rest, I should remember them and  think of them; and it is the same  with you."  "I must try and forget them,"  said Madge. "I hnvo never spokon  of .them to .In���������I mean Royce���������since  the dny we left the camp. Yes. I  must forget them!"  "That seems hard: for they wore  kind to you?"    "  "Yes." said Madge, eagerly: "oh.  yes. they were very kind: nnd the  night wu left I stole into the camp  and kissed Lottie and Mother Katie;  they   were   asleep "  -"Sing something, Irene," said tho  countess.  "Come to the piano with me,"  said Irene," as an elder sister addresses  a younger.  Madge went with her to the piano.  It was the first,  excepting the one in  hcr   own  room,     she  had  ever   seen,  the  very lirst!    Think of it!    She sat j  on  a     low   divan  beside  Irene,     and j  watched     her    as   she sang.   Irene's;  voice  was    not     strong,  but  it      had j  that rarest and most precious  of   all;  qualities, sympathy;  and it was very!  sweet. J  If   she     sang    a Tyrolean   hunting;  song,  you could  see tho  blue    moun-;  tains   and   hear  the   "Yodel"   of    the  Alpine  goathered:   if  she sang  one  of  Dvorak's  war  refrains,   the  vision   oi  the  battlefield  rose  before  you,     nndj  you   saw,   in  your     mind's  eye,     thej  clash   of  contending   foes,   heard     the j  ronr  of the artillery,  the neighing ofj  _tji^luij\;^_s,,:the^  and the waits of the vanquished":  an'fT  if she snnir. as she did  to-night, some!  simple  ballad,   of   which    every    word'  wns  distinct,     nnd   every note    sympathetic,   your   heart   began   to      beat  with  the  pli'iis'irublu    sadness     which  is  near  aUn   to  joy.  Madge   ii.sten.-d   spellbound   with   rle-  iight, 'nnd   in cuti.si'ioiisl.v     she   leaned  fui ward,   her    hnnds   clasped   on     her I  knees,   Iur   lips   a|.art,   and   her   won-1  derf'il   eves   li.\e;l   on    Irene's   lil.^-likoj  face. I  She   was   so    wrapt,    thnt   she     did J  i no',   he.ir  tl.e floor open   anrl   the  two  'men   eniT.    ISoth   s'opped   short,    rind!  j looked   a'.     her.   nnd   Royce's      heart  ��������� throbbed       vvith       love      nnd      pride.  i Ife      went      over      to the     coim-  ; U-ss nnd touched her arm; sho  . Was leaning back looking at the lire,  i with nn absorbed. Absent expression  : on her fuce. and she started slightly.  | "Look, mother," he whispered,  libending down. "Is she not beautiful?"  "Yes," said tho countess, slowly  and reluctantly. "She is beautiful  and   that  is  all!"  "Not all, mother! You don't  know her yet, or you would not havo  snid that; Mndge is as good as she  is beautiful!"  Whon the hour for retiring camo,  after Irene had sung several songs,  the latter roso from tho piano and  put her arm around Madge's neck,  saying:  "You must ho tired, clear, Shall  wo go to bed?"  Madge got up at onco, nnd Irene,  with her arm around Madge's waist,  went up to tho countess. Irene kissed hor, but Madge did not daro to  do so, and the countess looked at  hor  and said:  "G-ood-night; I hope you aro not  very tired!"-  Tlioy went up tho stairs together  and along the corridor, with its pictures and marble statuottcs, and  Madge stopped at tho door, but  Irene  saifi'  "Bray I come in, dear?"  "Will you?" responded Madge, de-  ligiitodly. A groat fire was burning  in thc luxuriously appointed room,  and the two girls stood before it in  silence for a moment, then Madge  said in a low voice:  "I want to thank you; but. I  don't know what to say, or how to  say it; perhaps it is because my  hettrt is so full!"  Irene took her hnnd and kissed hor.  Then followed an exchange of girlish confidences, and in a few minutes  those two congenial spirits separated  for the  night.  When Royce joined Madge, in hor  private apartment, hc kissed her  rapturously, and said that she had  acted splendidly, and extolled tho  neat way in which sho hud turned  the   tables   upon   Seymour.  Then, with another kiss, he passed  into   his   own  chamber.  After he had gone, Madge stood in  front of the lire looking down nt it  thoughtfully, trying; to realize her  new position. Then sho began to feel  tho heat of the room; she had lived  all her life in the open air, und  there was something oppressive in  the  luxury  around   her.  She went to tho window and opened it, and looked ovit. A crescent  moon was sailing in the sky, and she  could seo fur-stretching lawns fading  away into tho park beyond. The  scent of flowers rose from the Italian  gardens, an owl flow with a screech  from one. of the turrets towards the  woods.  It wns a lovely scene, and Madgo  leaned upon her elbows and gazed at  it dreamily. It was, in the moon-  lighl, us vague and strange as this  new lifo of hers; and it all belonged  to her husband's  brother,  the earl!  She was about to close tho window  and begin to undress, when suddenly  she saw something moving along tho  path below the terrace. It was a  woman, and Madgo, thinking it was  one of the servants, was not much  interested; but presently the figure  passed out of the shadow of tho terrace wall onto tho moonlit path.  Then something' in the woman's  height and bearing struck her, and  she saw it was the countess.  If it wero indeed she, her ladyship  had exchanged the rich gray satin  for a" plain black dress, and had  drawn a shawl around hcr, and up  to tho edge of her black bonnet)? as  if to  avoid recognition.  For a moment or two Madge was  not struck by the singularity of the  proceeding; then it occurred to hor  as strango that the countess should  go out in the grounds at that time  of night and alono.  She watched the dark figure, and  saw it slowly make its way along  .the path toward the lodge; then as it  got under the shadow of the line of  shrubs, Madge saw it turn its head  ami look back watchfully.  After a moment's pause "the countess moved on again, but this timo  with  a  quickened  step.  Madge stood looking after her,  st'irtled and bewildered.  Whero could the countess���������that  proud lady whose cold hauteur had  stabbed poor Madge like so many  knives p during the evening���������where  could she be going so noiselessly and  yes,   secretly?  Should     slie   call    Royco   and  tell .; 0r  more  GROWING   P1SAS.  A good clover sod makes an excellent basis for a crop of garden peas,  i'or ehe earlies-t crop I select a  warm, well drained eastern or southern slope, plow and prepare the  ground in March, if possible, writes  Air. T. L. Wall. In 1903 1 planted  Murch 'JO, last year ten days later.  As we are lliUO to 1700 feet abovo  sea level and about latitude 41 degrees, it is necessury to be ready to  go to work the first day it is lit,  if tho frost is out of the ground.  After plowing I first use a clod  crusher to level the ground and then  apply a 3 1.-3���������10���������5 fertilizer made  according- to my own formula from  nitrate'of soda, dried blood, acid  phosphate, muriate und sulphate of  potash, at the ratp of about 1S00  pounds to the acre. This year I  have applied about the half of it  where the row of peas is to bo, cultivating or harrowing it in thoroughly, thus putting the ground in  the best condition possible so early  in the season.  The rows aio staked out 3J to 1  feet apart. Four feet is best unless  tlio furrows are made very straight.  A single shovel plow is used. A furrow, is first mo.de a little to one side  of tiie row of stakes and peas by  hnnd in it, using a quart to a 230-  foot row. The shovol plow is then  run closo above, and just mear  enough' to nicely cover��������� the poas in  first furrow about 1 inch deep. In  the second furrow thus made in covering tho peas in tho first, peas aro  planted as in the first furrow, and  covered witli tho plow in the same  way. Thus a double row is made  with about  0 INCHES ��������� BETWEEN THEM.  In this space in the row, small  sharpened locust stakes are -driven  every lo to 20 feet as'soon as tho  peas are up, so that thc rows can  bo plainly seen. On these stakes  poultry netting is stretched and  fastened <xt upper and lower edges  with staples.  I'or Alaska, my favorite early variety, 12-inch' wire is used. For Gra-  dus and other kinds of about the  same height, 24-inch wire is necessary, but above that width the cost  of wire is tod groat, so I rarely  plant the high growing kinds. The  remainder of the fertilizer will bo  applied between the rows about the  time wire is put up, and cultivation  will follow. One or two applications  of nitrate of soda are -.made before  the vines reach' the top of the wire  netting, to keep: up the growth and  to keep the color a dark green.  Other plantings arc made same as  the first, according to season. The  second and later plantings are of the  best varieties^-as Gradus, Senator  (lust year my first), Yorkshire Hero  and Improved I'ride of the Market.  Later  plantings are covered 2 inches  "The Highest  Medical Authorities"  in the world say ;  " It represents the  ideal standard of  purity."  Received highest award St. 'Louis, 1904  Sold only in lead packets. By all grocers.  Black. IViixed or Green.  him?  She was half inclined to do so,  but  hesitated.       Whatever    '" errand    tho  Alaska is selected for the earliest  planting on account of s its extreme  hardiness.     It  does  not  often  rot in  countess was bound on, she evident-; thL, g;0ji; nri(rjts quality is good if  ly wished it to bo kept secret, and j gro%vth Js .quick-and. pens are picked  it was not Madge's duty to inform;-^ as s,,on ,as they are large  upon her. c-noutrh.     Far putting  on  fertilizer a  So. she would not  tell Royce. I distributer  is  used,   which  is  run  by  She put down     the   window,  trem-|}       ,   verv mlIch like a wheelbarrow,  bling   why     she scarcely knew,     but; quantity, "can  be put  on in     a  the sight of the dark ngure moving. ^ * f ^ g t(j 3Q inches be_  so mysteriously in the moonlight had , d oWn  affected  her.  and she   drew  the     cur-| * ^".7:...  ....P ���������.. ,,-������������������;..������������������ r,������������������.,.���������7l���������  tains closely.  If she had  waited  another  minute  marketing acd bv having peas ready  tc sell early in June I have practically no competition,  and  th'ey come  or   two  she   would  have  seen     some-,        ���������. .   - ��������� .    .    .-,     .  thing else that would have caused I in nicely with strawbern-s the two  her still greater anxiety and actual. forming an irresistible temptation to  dread i Uie  avcrn.ee-housekeeper.  For'-carcelv had the countess dis-P Some n*.y say that a machine  appeared in'the park than Uncle: planter could be used to advantage,  Jake came creeping after her, keeping; but I have not seen a machine thnt  well under the terrace, and in the: vvill plant the double rows as I want  patches of shadows, and looking" like; them. Such a machine that would  an evil shadow himself as he went i plant peas 1 inch apart in doublo  cautiously   in  pursuit. itow witli 5 bt   6 inches of space be-  (To bo Continued.) ! tv.'een  would  te  very  convenient..    T  i have not been succissful with* a  medium season crop or second crop,  as  the  =^,;r^ft<?tf-3J ES-PRO VS-i!H-nEMv==  One year I hnd a ihe, late crop coming on in August and SeptemSier, but  the pea louse ruined them. As soon  us the crop is off, early in July  usually, the vinw are removed and  fid to Kiork. The stakes nml wire  (ir������. takin down and <-torcd away  fo: next year. The ground is well  cultivated and red clover is sowed.  The bind on which we trrow peas  :s an o d beld that wns farmed in  wheat .for many years, until the soil  wns practically exhni.ist.r-d. We fir&l  limed it and with some fertilizer  succeedfd in getting a fair catch br  red clover. We have never used  any barnyard manure />n it, depending entirely on commercial fertilizers  and clover. The heavy application  of fertilizers insured us a good catch  of clover. We usually mow the  clover twice a year and then pltint  again   in   peas.  Tho land is now set in young cherry and pear trees, only a little extra  roorrvbeing left for each row of trees,  the rows of peas being planted 4 or  5 feet from the trees. The trees  reach oi.t fhelr roots and get a  share of the fortilizec find seem to  enjoy it t tind that the peas do  better after Ihey hnvo been grown a  year or two on the same ground,  with* crops of clover the yearn between. Whether thi.i Is because the  nitroffen-gnthering bacteria become  moro numerous after, repented growing of these leguminous crops, I  cannot say with certain ty: but our  scientific friends will no doubt tell  us  thn I  sueh  mny bc  the case.  p.AT.STisrn TtERKSrrfHE pros.  Where ono has a farm suitable tor  keeping sows to rnise pigs and has  the milk of his cows fo feed them,  they are profitable. T keep two  I'.erkshiic sows and a hour thn year  around nnd riilr.o two litters of pigs  each year, says Mr.  J. N.  a lover.   I  get a  young male every  two years,  securing  th'o best slock  possiblo.  In spring, when clover is largo  enough to furnish feed, t turn the  sows nnd th'e malo when he is quiet  and kind, into a small lot of clover  'or into tho orchard where thero is a  place made to shelter thcm from tho  sun and rains. There th'oy are kept  during summer and atje fed milk and  slop or wator with middlings or a  little corn and onta chop. Feed is  given three times a day during tho  entire season. With these hogs I  also allow a my sliotcs to run and  they livo oa clover, fallen apples and  milk slop until they are to be penned  up for fattening. In this way hogs  can bo carried cheaply over the summer nnd kept healthy.  AVh'en a sow is nearly due to farrow, s-ho is placed in the pig house  in a compartment by herself and  kept there until the pigs are a week  old. Then sh'o and tho littlo ones  are let out during the day to get  exercise. Tills prevents thumps. All  the promising young sows are allowed to run and are cither allowed to  breed or arc sold readily for breeders.  At fivo or six weeks thc . young  pigs are taken from tho sow and put  into a pen by themselves, where thoy  n'ro kept clean and comfortable and  fed on milk, oats, middlings and a  little corn.  During winter the sows nnd boar  aro kept in the stable at night and  allowed the run of the yard during  the day. They aro fed about tho  same as in summer. Moro feed is  given in connection with ashes and  clover chaff by wny of vurioty.  The hogs and shotes in the orchard  may be run, or not as one sees lit,  but I ring mine so thoy do not 'root  up  tho sod.  Other breeds mny do as well, but  T find a demand for Hci'kslvires, and  then they can be fattened at any  ago. 'Any h'og tlint will dress from  100 to 175^pounds is more ready  sale and can bo produced cheaper  tlian one weighing over 200 pounds.  T'nll litters arc usually kept until  March, whon there is a good de-  rna-.,id for sh'otes. I seldom keep pigs  for fattening' until they nit! a full  year old.  Don't think you arc Justified in being laid up with :  cold half (he winter mereh  because it's tlie season when  everybody i.s supposed to  have colds. At first a cold  may not amount to much  but it i.s likely to hang on  long enough to give you  trouble if it is not stopped  With  ���������j,  !s Emulsion.  The.se colds that hang on  weaken the throat and lungs  and make the way easy for  pneumonia and perhaps consumption. It is just as well  to reduce the chance as much  as possible. Scott's Emulsion  soothes, heals and cures a  cold and does it quickly���������  that's a good point to remember.  Will ..end you a Utile tn try if you like.  SCOTT 4 COWNE. Toronto, Ont.  FARM  NOTKS.  The manure of cattle, liko that of  hogs is generally poorer than that  of othor fnrm animals on account of  Its large percentage of water. It  decomposes slowly nnd develops little heat.  Humus-forming materials, like decaying animal and vegetable matters  have the power of combining with the  potash and phosphoric nciil of tho  soil to form humates uliicli aro readily assimilated by plants when acted  upon  by  the proper  soil  organism.  If the farmer boy could have a few  month's' training in thc use of tools.  In building and repairing, in the ad-  Justing of machines and implements  used on ilie farm, ho would bo better equipped for his occupation and  better qualified to save monoy on  the farm. Tt is the lack of  knowledge in handling an'r, properly  caring for tho fnrm machinery that  is responsible for 75 per cent, of tho  fnilures  on   tlie farm.  Protein is a group of food sub-  si nnces containing nitrogen, from,  which flesh, blood, muscles', tendons,  etc,, are formed. Nitro^en-freo-ex-  triiet contains the opposite propcr-  ;ties=of=?ecds ?=a n d-^n 1 o ng=w i! li=fil >to=  mukes what is known as carbohydrates of food furnish the animal fat  nnd are burned up in tlio body to  produce hont and energy. Corn con-  tnlns a smell proportion of protein,  or nitrogenous matter; but contains  a large amount of nitrogon-frco-ox-  trnet and fibre, or carbohydrates,  Clover and row-peas contain n lnrgo  percentage of protein, ������ or muselo-  prodiioing properties, nnd a relatively small proportion of nitrogon-froo-  extract,  or carbohydrates.  ' TEACHING   HENRY.  Little Henry hatl run away. Uoforo  ho was captured mother hud passed  somo anxious moments. Now thnt  ho wus safe nt borne again, she took  him on her knee and said, "Henry,  mothor wants to tell you a little  story," Ife nodded his head in grace  approval,;;,'  "One time mother was fur away in  a little town. Ono night when sho  was fn.'d. lislcop, a boll began to ring  loud, light close to ber house. Ding-  dong', ding-dong! ding-dong! Mothor  WtlilO !l|)( fc\ho wus frightened, (iiid  ran to open ihe window. A inun  was oalllng loud and ringing the  bell. 'Ohild lost!' Ding-dong! 'Child  lost!' nlng-don#l 'Child lost!' Ding-  dong!  "Mother's heart beat foot, and sho  stood by the window and listened���������  listened���������listened���������until sho could not  hear It anymore. But sho couldn't  go to sleep again, bocause ehe was  so sorry aboot the Ilttlo child's  mother. In the morning sho went  out on tho street and askod a man,  'Is the child found?' Ho shook his  head. JKretty soon she wont out  again, and asked another man. Is  tho littlo child-found?' 'No, not  found.' he said. In the afternoon,  when it was getting dark, sho naked  a lndy, 'Have they found tho child?'  And the ladv said, *Ycs, he ls found.  Poor little boy! He was drownod in  the  lake!' "  Mother stopped. For a minuto  Henry looked at her solemnly with  wide-open eyes. Then his lips parted,  and a frightened littlo voico said:  "Tell  mo  'bout   it  again."  She hesitated, divided between tho  longing to make a lasting impression  and the fear of shocking his tender  sensibilities. But he was" waiting,  and again sho told the story, sparing no touch of dramatic effect in  the calling and the ringing of the  bell���������and herself thrilling with the  memory of that sad night.  When it wns finished he loaned  closer antl closer. Looking steadily  up into her .fnco, ho spoke nt last in  a  husky  half-whisper:  "You don't know any stories 'bout  bears,   do  you?"  Miss Young���������"Would you bo willing  to have 'obey' in the service at your  marriage?" Miss Eldef���������"I don't  ���������think I should mind. As we add to  years wo cease to be particular  about  trifles!"  EARN A  Comfortable Living  WITH A   '  Chatham Incubator  Poultry raising with a Chatham  Incubator is a vcry profitable and  easily managed occupation. Unless  you want to go into it extensively it  need lake but very little of your time.  Government reports show that the  demand for chickens in Canada js  greatly in excess of the supply" and  Great Britain is always clamoring  for more. That means a steady  market and good prices for chickens.  You cannot raise chickens successfully with a setting lien. She is wasting time setting when she should bc  laying. While she is hatching and  brooding; a few chickens she could be  laying five or six dozen eggs.. Tho  percentage of chickens she hatches is.  much less than that produced by the  Chatham Incubator.  It will pay you to own a Chatham  Incubator.  Chatham Incubators contain every  improvement of importance in Incubator construction that has been produced. They are made of thoroughly  seasoned wood, with two walls, case  within case. Between these walls  mineral wool is packed forming the  very best insulation. Each piece of  the case is mortised and grooved and  screwed, making the whole as solid  as a rock. Chatham Incubators arc  equipped with scientifically perfect  regulators which arc an infallible  means of ^regulating;the. temperature;-  No cash to pay until  October, 1905.  We will start you raising poultry  for profit with a Chatham Incubator  without one cent of money from you  until next Fall. That means that you  can take off seven or eight hatches  and make considerable money out of  the Incubator before the first payment  becomes due.  We couldn't make this offer if we  were not certain that if you accept it  you will get complete satisfaction, if  we were not positive that the Chatham  Incubator will pay you a handsome  yearly income.  This is a straightforward offer. We  make it to show our supreme confidence in the Chatham Incubator. We  want you to accept this offer as we  are sure of the satisfaction our Incubator will give. Every machine we  have put out so far has,made other  sales in the same neighborhood  Our offer la to send you a Chatham  Incubator at once, freight prepaid by  U8 without one cent of cash from you.  You make your; first payment in  October, 1905. The balance to be paid  In October, 1906, or if a Cash Buyer  you g*t it cheaper. Oould any offer  be fairer or mors generous ?  SMrrn Yaxw, Ont., HoremSer IM. WOI  Tho Intubator and Brooder tbat I bought from your  u*bl, on ttmn, I wiih noir to par tha whola amount-  thla fall. U Ton win gtra me a alleount, I am ������������������  mueh plaaasd with both Incuhator and Brooder,  -- tld    "' *��������� -������������������-' "-���������     ��������� -��������� 1  would sot b������ withoul tbem. becaueo X claared thli  aaaaon. mora than tha Incubator and Brooder coit me.  Yonra raenactfullr.  ^IBS. W. HTSL0P.  Write us to-day for full particulars  of our offer and mention this paper.  Don't put it aside for another time as  this special proposition may be withdrawn at any time.  THB MANSON CAMPBELL CO., Umrtw!  D������pt. 3������ Chatham, On*.  '^^fitilW ftefilnffUnia andChatham Van Bealai.  Dins3tmya wabxhoubu It  ^SS^Sffl^M^*.^'  j������v3uH&oJt, Klrt. at  mFt^mm**~m*fm*m���������i   ^  A TALE OF THE BOER WAR  ENGLISH     OFFICER'S     GRATITUDE FOB A KIND DEED.  Sis  Life and    Honor Was    Saved  3y  the Commander  of  a  Boer Troop.  One of tho Knglish soldiers who  passed through tho South African _  wa'f is Lieut. Hoger L. Armstrong,  of Manchester, Kngiand. Ho was  lately in ISulVnlo, N. Y., on his way  to Chicago, ill., to find tho mother  of a Hoer soldier who was killed at  Spion, Kop. At Chicago he will deliver to her a package entrusted to  him by tho dying num.  "It has taken me a long time to  locate George Voorhee's mother,"  ho saitl, when interviewed, "for tho  only address I hatl when I commenced my .search was Hoston, Unit-  oil States of America. I first;  camo to this continent ������ in April,  1902. Since then I havo boen all  over tho country and had a corps of  detectives looking for Mrs. Vooroees,  but not until last week did I loarn  her address. I am now going to  Chicago, where sho lives. When I  put thc puckago inrto lior hands my  mission ' will Le ended, but not till  then.  "Even though the search has been  a long one, 1 still feol that I am  indebted to George Voorhecs, for ho  not only saved my life, but, what  was dearer to mc, my honor. Shortly after I wont to South Africa during th'o Boer * war. the colonel of our  regiment sent mo to the front, whero  for some days we scouted about on  the veldt, heliographing reports of  things'we thought wo saw.  "One noon we camped on the banks  of an insignifican't stream as the  Itocho river. While awaiting lunch I  took a walk through the forest of  scrub, oaks about  HALF A MrLK FROM  CAMP.  When I had walked for about twenty  minutes T0sat down'under a tree     to  rest.  "Suddenly my dreams were interrupted by feeling the cold muzzle of  a# rifle .barrel pressed against the  back of my neck. At the same timo  a guttural voice said, 'Ef you mof  or holler I vill shoot:' I naturally  obeyed, nnd in a moment was surrounded by a band of Boer soldiers.  They woro wild, unkempt fellows,  nnd I felt that a man's life was a  light fiuestion  to them.  "They searched me and found cipher despatches which wore to be delivered to another branch of our  army. Thoy were important in that  tliey would have given the Boers information regarding our- armament,  etc. 'Roat dot,' said the leader,  whom I took to lie a' sergeant, and  he thrust tho despatches into my  hands. 'I    won't,'      I      answered  promptly.       -  -  " 'Py Got, you vill, or elsc I prain  you,' snid .- tho Boer, menacing me  with a revolver.  "1 was about "to toll him to go  ahead when another Boer pulled tho  sergeant aside and conversed with  him.  " 'Vot is nnme, swine?' asked the  sergeant, breaking away from jhis  companion. 'Lieutenant Armstrong,"  I answered. 'Goot, goot." he laughed. Thon turning to a comrade he  snid, 'Heliograph de lieutenant's  troop dot he vonts dem ut voncc in  der groof   (grove).  "Of course, 1 saw through his plan  to entrap my- command and murder  thorn all���������and to ensnare them by using my name.  CRYING LIKTp  A  SCHOOLBOY,  I begged   the Boers    to kill me and  ond the matter in that way.   The inevitable answer  returned to  my     re-   ���������  quest was that I 'must read thc   despatches   or     they  would heliograph.  What  would   have been  the  outcome  of  the-affair-will-'always "-remain... a.,  mystery,  for while the sergeant was c  badgering  mo the commander  of the  Boer  troop,   George  Voorhees,   arrived.     After    hearing a  report  of  the  affair,   h'o    said,  'Lieutenant,  I'm an  American; I don't believe in murder.  You are my prisoner, that is all. According to modern war methods you _  should not bc made to rend despatch-  esrnor^shoula=your=namo-be=iiBed~to=^==  lure your troop to ambush.    Full in,  men,  he concluded.  "S-'evernl months later I was exchanged just in tin-ic to fight at  Spion Kop. While charging a redoubt I fell ovef a dying Boer, who  proved to be George Voorhees. With  his la.st few breaths he asked me to  give a package, to his mother. Although it was addressed to Bos-ton,  I have learned she removed to Chicago soon after _ her boy went to  South Africa to fight under a foreign flag. 'The package is sealed,  and no hands but Mrs. Voorhee's  will open it," remarked" Lieutenant  Armstrong ns he drew fori* a small  bundle tied with string from his  pocket.' Tho address was nearly obliterated by a brown smudg������, where  tho life blood of VoorJwcs. had  splashed. '  ���������Saj-a-s J --������������������..-:-���������������������������. - .     '������������������'.":  v-.vOHIGIN OF THE MONOCLE.  ��������� The proposal.to permit the use of,.  spectacles to British soldiers is a  reminder that from their prohibition  came the monocle. About a century '  ngo an army order was issued forbidding offlccis to wear eyeglasses or  spectacles. But a short-sighted officer belonging to a crack '-cavalry regiment had no mind to resign his  commission or stumble blindly, nnd  h'e invented tho single eyeglass. When  called to account by the authorities  he claimed that the monocle, being  of tho singular number, did not contravene the order against spectacles  and glasses in the plural. Bed tape  accepted this literal rendering of tho  law, anid, becoming popular in tho  British' army, the monocle was  adopted by civilian beaus.  After the battle of Liaoyang, and  the more redent battles in Manchuria  much rain fell, a consequenco of  heavy firing, repeated^? observed iu  war.  I  1  s\  Vt-'|  4  4  I  i  it ./"'<-  ^ >:":-:������������������>>>**:������������������:������������������:������������������:���������������������������������>���������>���������><������������������>���������>������  I Fashion  | ...Talk !  agr - *\  BELTS,   HATS,   GQWNS.  Even  tho leather belts are on girdle lines.   Thoy dip in front and often are held in the back with a largo  buckle.  Burned, painted and colored leathers aro pressed into service for belts,  and theso same leathers aro used for  collars, waistcoat lines, cuffs, etc.,  upon  motoring costumes.  Shaped belts of colored leathers-  tan, blue, red or green���������nre trimmed  with two narrow bands of patent  leather. The belts arc pointed at  tho back. *  Linen tailored suits arc very mannish and severe. The most desirable  model at present has a long coat  very loose antl baggy, with rovers  nnd collar of colored linen, blue,  mauve or green.  The coft satins with cashmere  backs in white or colors are being  used for a number of tho new blouses  for spring wear. These wash exceedingly well, and have very reliable  wearing qualities.  For simple gowns thero is a revival of interest in tho sailor waist.  Tho plaited skirt nnd tho sailor  waist combine excellently, and the  two make up an easy and yet stylish  for the country or for informal wear.  Tho ready-mado covert coats show  numorous collarlcss neck finishes, but  the smartest coat of this type has,  as it has always had, a conventional  cont collar und plain-stitched sleeve  linish.  Tho newest pocketbook is long,  narrow and very flat, and of envelope shape with a strap handle  on the back. One of the sort is of  pigskin, stained in brownish mulberry shades and sprinkled with  fleur-de-lis.  A very lovely shade which will be  much in evidence this season is a  delicious bluish purple, known by  the name of wood violet. It is introduced, in faced cloth in two or  threo qualities.  There are mnny new and beautiful  soft silks in the stores. Some of  them are almost ae sheer and pliable  as chiffon. The colors arc charming.  Some very protty simple toques  and turbans suitable for traveling  have been seen. The straw used for  .these are mostly rough weaves, ono  "verj' coarse and loosely woven being  a great  favorite.  It is  the acme of fashion  to  havo  belt  buckle  and  ornaments   for     the  back  to  match.   The  new  belts     are  many of    them    wide at the    back  pointing somewhat.  With thc new styles of hats the  tulle veil comes in triumphant. Thero  can be no question of lace veils  floating down at the back when so  much of the trimming of the hat is  arranged cachepeigne fashion, nor of  long scarfs twisted about tho neck  aiuWialling to the foot, such as were  ��������� worn by some fashionables last year.  The prevalence of tho very high girdle must have been noticed by every  shopper. Half the street gowns seem  to be furnished with n high belt, and  the dinner or evening gown, which  has not such an arrangnicnt is an  exception.  There's a new belt that is taking  with women of ordinary proportions.  It is about 2J inches wide and is  made of two bias strips of leather,  sowed together in the middlo and  flaring at each side. When it is  drawn around the waist the belt fits  to  perfection.  The linon parasols arc new, and  will doubtless enjoy great popularity  for a time. Heavy linon is used for  the moro practical sort, and they are  embroidered in very open patterns  or in padded embroidery, exactly like  the linen gowns and wcaps. The  lighter models are made like lingerie  waists, very much trimmed with lace  and embroidery. Few of them are  lined, and, although very pretty to  look at, cannot be of much use in  keeping the sun  off.  Coats of taffeta and other silks  are to have a decided vogue antl are  made in many picturesque ways, running from the fussy littlo wraps,  shirred, plaited and corded into  piquant shnpolcssness, to the long,  ample redingotes__and the severely  "triildred'silk" motor coats.  One of the novel evening fabrics of  the season is in rich silk tinsel, and  mounted on silk has u capital effect,  it can be had in a range of ��������� plain  colors���������pale pink, heliotrope, gold,  silver and pale blue���������in somo cases  handworked silk flowers being embroidered on it.  Tho spring crop of parasols is vory  gay indeed. A parasol being one of  the most becoming adjuncts of ��������� a  toilette, a little extravagance is to  be allowed. A great deal is called  for by many of the new ones. Parasols in fine ~ handkerchief linen, embroidered and inset with exquisite  lace, cost almost as much as a gown,  ' and more than some gowns. Very  smart are the bright red, blue, green  and violet taffeta parasols, with animal heads carved on the handles.  A chemisette noticed among many  extremely attractive ones has a narrow stripe of light-blue embroidery,  set in between strips of fine Valenciennes lace. The stock meets tho'  chemisette in a little point in front,  and the whole scorns unusually well  shaped, as some of them are apt to  look  stiff and ungainly.  Most.of the new hats are extremely dashing. i:The object of the many  turns and bends into which the  tui'ned-up brims aro twisted seems to  be to give the hat' the most youthful  and jaunty, effect possible. So universal is this elTect, that elderly  women nnd matrons with quiet  tastes are buying bonnets instead of  . toques and hats. Among other dashing shapes, the so-called collar hnt  is conspicuous. The collar is merely  n. second brim attached to the crown,  the spucc between tho two brims giving an excuse for moro trimming.  Sometimes thc collar is mndo of tulle  '���������wired, or roses or ribbon.   +   There aro ovor  70  miles  of funnels  ,put  in  the solid rock  of Gibraltar.  A SPRING TONIC.  Something  That  Will  Make  Eieh,  Red Blood and Drive Out  Disease.  All physicians aro agreed that  everyono needs a fresh supply of new  blood iu the spring. Tlio reason is  plain���������close confinement in overheated, imperfectly ventilated homes and  work places, liave clogged tho blood  with impurities. Tho liver is sluggish; the kidneys fall to perform  their work properly. The impuro  blood is shown in a score of ways.  You may only feel a little tired, or  easily depressed, but thece aro mere  symptoms from which more serious  troublo will follow. In other cases  impuro blood makes itself manifest  in pimples uml disllgurlng eruptions,  occasional headaches, a variablo appetite, attacks of Indigestion or  rhom&atlsm, pains in thc back antl  loins. But whatovcr tho trouble,  there Is only one suro way to get rid  of it, and thnt is through the rich,  roti, new blood which coirtos from tho  use of Br. Williams' Pink Pills.  Every pill you take makes now, rich  Mood, braces tho nerves, overcomes  all weukness, drives the germs of disease from the body nnd gives you  vim and energy to resist the torrid  heat of the coming sutniiicr. Mr.  Charles Saulnier, Corbcrrio, N.S.,  says:���������"I wns vory much run down,  and so weak I could hardly work. It  seemed as though my blood was littlo better than water. I tried several medicines, but got nothing to  help me until 1 hogan taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. It was simply  astonishing how quickly these pills  began to help me, and how much  now lifo and vigor they put into me.  They hnvo made mc as sound as ever  I was."  Good blood is tho secret of health  and strength. The secret of good  blood is Br. Williams' Fink Pills.  These pills do not act upon tlio bowels���������th'eir whole mission is to' make  new, rich', health-giving blood, which  strong-tliens every organ, and evory  nerve grid drives disease from the  body. Don't take anything but the  genuine pills, which' hnvo the full  name "Bv. Williams' Pink PMls for  Tale People" printed on th'e wrapper  around each box. If in doubt, write  Tbe Dr. Williams' Medicino Co.,  Brockville, Ont., and thc pills will  be sent at 50 cents a box or six  boxes for ?2.50.  THINGS  JAPANESE.  It is interesting to know that General Nogi and General Huroki are  members of tho Prosbyterian Church,  nnd that Field Marshnl Oyama's  wifo is also a member in good standing  of  that  denomination.  Admiral Togo is a Roman Catholic.  ' Other instances of high Japanese  ollicials being Christians might bo  noted. ' No country in the world  possesses to-day a larger measure of  religious liberty than docs Japan.  That is one of the secrets of her success and progress those 'atter years.  Japaneso shipping tonnage passed  from 138,000 tons in i.fr'90 to 600,-  000 tons in  3 00S.  Japan hus S58 technical schools.  Tho Government runs nine of these;  795 are supported b.v local authorities, and bl aro private establishments. Thc total includes three institutes established by the Government for the training'or teachers in  technical schools. But the Japanese do not depend on schools, colleges, anrl universities as tho only���������  or tho chicf-^mcaiis of educating men  to advance the welfare of tho Empire. They have the habit of sending their best men���������students, professors, manufactures, and merchants���������to" the various countries in  tiie search for knowledge and experience.    ,.  Pay after day Japan is an object  lesson  to  the  world.  PARSONS OF ODD FAME  CURIOUS MEANS ADOPTED  SAVE SOULS.  TO  IN TIIE NUPSEUY.  Every mother should be able to  treat tho minor ailments of her little  ones. Prompt action may prevent  serious illness���������perhaps save a child's  lifo. A simple remedy in the liome  is therefore " an absolute necessity,  and for this purpose there is nothing else so good as Baby's Own  -Tablets.������������������These���������Tablets���������promptly-  curu nil stomach and bowel troubles,  break up colds, allay fevers, destroy  worms, aid teething and make little  ones healthy and cheerful. Guaranteed to contain no opiate, or poisonous soothing stuff. Mrs. John N.  Pringlo, Forest Falls, Ont., says:���������  "1 think I can thank Baby's Own  Tablets for my baby's life. He wns  badly constipated, but after giving  him tho Tablets ho' was relieved nt  once. 1 also find them good when  he is at nil restless, and feel I cannot say too much in their favor."  Sold by all druggists or sent by i  mail at 25 cents a box by writing!  tho 'Dr. Willianis' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,-Ont.  . '.:'���������'���������--+/..':..:---...  NOT LIKE   THE   CZAR.  Incident  of the King's Recent Visit to  Portsmouth.  During, his recent visit to the  fleet at Portsmouth, the King  drove off the jetty through tho  dockyard. It was an interesting coincidence that the King left the  jetty just after the noon bell had  sounded for the dockyard men to  cease work. The carrriagc threaded  its way through the thousands of  men in their* labor-stained clothing  and as they made way they loyally  saluted liis Majesty. One working-  man turned to a mate and remarked, ns tlie King, unattended even by  mounted" policemen, passed on, "I  sny, wouldn't the Czar like to be  able to drive about liko that?" All  nlong the route to the Clarence Bar-  rncks, the crowd had gathered, and  they cheered lustily.   ���������4   A Russian is not of ago until he is  2G years old. Until that time at  least four-fifths of his earnings must  go to his parents.  A     Cemetery     Zoo     in  London���������  Boxing Ring in   a  Church.  Probably there is only one place  within the confines of civilization  whero monkeys can be seen turning  somersaults and otherwise disporting  themselves on graves whero peoplo  aro buried says a London letter.  That is in n rather extraordinary  private menngcrio which has been  set up in London by a clergyman of  the Church of England. Tho clergyman In question is thc Reverend J.  W. Horsley of Walworth, who set  tho folk of thnt rather grimy London  district aghast awhile ago by turning tlie cemetery behind Saint Peter's Church, whero hc ofllciates, into  a  zoo.  This zoo contains :io less than four  monkeys, who spend most of their  time in climbing a scries of posts  erected amongst thc graves in tho  cemetery for their delectation. Thc  rest of thc while, however, the monkeys occupy in romping over the last  resting pTaces of long-dead Walworth  folk in a fashion which cannot yet  bo viewed with complacency by the  descendants of the latter. Tho other  inhabitants of thc reverend gentleman's zoo consist of threo owls, a  flock of pigeons, some whito rats  and 30 guinea pigs.  There aro about 1,000 graves in  thc cemetery wliich this clergyman  saw fit to turn into a menagerie���������  and incidentally into a playground  for the children of the choked-up district. Of course, each grave had its  headstone and when Mr. Horsley set  about transforming the place hc had  all those headstones removed and  stacked up alongside the iron fence  which separates the cemetery from  the streot. Afterward hc had tho  poles put up for his monkeys and  provided suitable accommodation for  tho rest of his menagerie.  The owls are in a big cage, the  pigeons occupy a second, and tlie  white rats a third, while tho guinea  pigs have a big runway enclosed by  a wire netting, inside of whoso confines thoy have eaten long graves  quite bare. This to the further disgust of thc many Walworth folk  whose wrath was kindled to start  with by thc introduction of the-mon-  k'eys. In fact, tho vestry council of  the district has been appealed to several times with a view to making  tho Reverend Mr. Horsley eject his  menagerie from the cemetery, but so  far the councilors have supported the  parson.  CRYPT A  CLUBROOM.  This ingenious divine first became  known to fame outside the scene cf  his intensely earnest, if rather startling activities, when, he performed  another feat only less novel in its  way than that of transforming his  graveyard into a recreation ground  and menagerie. This was several  years ago,' when Mr. Horsley, at" a  loss for a clubroom in which - to  gather the young men of his parish,  determined to make ' one out of the  crvpt of the church; which aty that  time was tilled with the bodies of  the long departed. As the church  wa.s then, there was n;t a single  room in it that could be utilized for  thc purpose of attracting those of  Mr. Horsloy's young parishioners,  who otherwise would spend their  evenings in dives. There wasn't anyplace in tho district either that Mr.  Horsley thought he could fix up to  his satisfaction, and so it was that  hc determined to get the space needed by forcing t.he crypt of Saint  Peter's to disgorge. The place was  literally' filled with coffins, of which  had been there for a century or more  ���������thc, church being over800 years old  ���������but in a comparatively short time,  thc energetic pastor had got the last  of the caskets out of the crypt and  seen to it that all the remains were  rcburied in consecreatcd ground in  the suburbs of Woking. Then he had  thc crypt thoroughly disinfected and  after being whitewashed and painted  and supplied with a few necessary  fittings, it made exactly tho sort of  room which the pastor needed. It is  now a favorite rendezvous for the  young men and some of the young  women of the district and contains  among other things an excellent  gymnasium. During the winter a  kitciren" is_set���������tip in the crypt "a"nd"  soup dispensed where once coffins  rested.  It was quite by chance that Mr.  Horsley came to sot up his cemetery  zoo. His original idea was merely  to make tho graveyard into a playground for the children of tho district, who needed an open space badly. But while he was considering  this worthy project somebody wrote  offering him the smull herd of guinea  pi.es whicli now irciidcs in the ceme-  tcrv. Mr. Horsley accepted the guinea pigs and for awhile boarded them  out ns individuals at the homes of  various small boys, making sure that  the animals should be well treated  by offering regular prizes for the  guinea nig kept in the best condition.  A bit later, however, the parson's  white rats were bestowed upon him  by somo admirer and soon afterward  the monkeys and pigeons came along  and then it was that the clergyman  hit on the idea of setting up his  menagerie in thc churchyard.  The reverend gentleman was haled  into court    recently and  fined  S1.50  HE IS EMPHATIC  IN WHAT HE SAYS  DODD'S    KIDNEY FILLS CURED  ROBT. BOND OF BRIGHT'S  DISEASE.  His Doctor Who Said There Was  No Hope for Him, Now Pronounces Him Well���������He Tells His  Own Story.  Mt. Brydges, Ont., April 10���������  (Special).���������Among the many peoplo  in this neighborhood who tell of tho  great work Dodd's Kidney Pills are  doing, none is more emphatic than  thnt old ami respected citizen, Mr.  Robertjlond.  "1 believe I owe my life to Dodd'B  Kidney Pills," Mr. Bond snys. "My  attending physician suid I was in tho  last stages of Bright's Disease and  tbat thero was no hopo for mc. Then  I commenced to tako Dodd's Kidney  Pills and usod in nil twenty boxes.  Now 1 eat well, sleep woll, and my  doctor says I am "well. Dodd's Kidney Pills and nothing else cured mc.  Do you wonder I am always ready to  sav a good word for Dodd's Kidney  Pills?"  What will curo Bright's Disease  will "easily cure other form of Kidney 'Disease. Dodd's Kidney Pills  will always cure Bright's Disease.  They nre thc only remedy that will  cure Bright's Disease. Be sure you  get. Dodd's.  HI  *m  T.m  He.  $&8$a.  r^i  because one of the monkeys in    his  cemetery bit a little girl.  PRIZERING IN A CHURCH.  Unusual, however, as tho Gorleston  vicar's doings arc, England contains  at least half a dozen clergymen  whose performances either in connection with their calling or outside of  it, make those of Athol Forbes scorn  comparatively commonplace^ Of  these divines, by lar the mos't picturesque is the Reverend A. Osborne  Jay, whose church in Shoreditch contains a boxing ring where during the  winter months prizefights to a finish  take place almost overy night. Theso  contests are usually for a purse and  are generally presided over by a  professional referee. The prizering is  literally under the Reverend Mr.  Jay's aftar rail, for it is in thc  middle of the room which forms tho  basement of his church���������Holy Trinity���������and every match is attended by  the clergyman who, though he  doesn't box himself, has learned a  good deal about the fighting game  in the sixteen years during which  he has been a constant onlooker at  sparring matches. In' Shoreditch���������  which is the Jago about which Ar-  .thur Morrison wrote his slum novel���������  boxing is the most popular mascyi-  line pastime, and when Father Jay,  as he is called, was sent down into  this section of Whitechapel by his  bishop nearly twenty years ago to  found a church thero, he could find  only one way of winning the good  will of tho men in thc district. That  was by giving them a place in which  sparring matches could be held in a  comfortable and scientific mnnner. Of  course, Mr. Jay tried a lot of other  things first���������amongst tliem, the conventional reading-room, and quarters where games could bo played���������  but nothincr fetched thc hard citizens  of the district until the clergymen  fixed up a twelve-foot ring in a room  over a stable, provided boxing gloves  and told the local aspirants for  fistic honors to go it to their hearts'  content.  RESULTS   JUSTIFIED   HIM.  Since that time prizefights under  clerical supervision have been a feature of life in Shoi'cditch and how  much tho Reverend Mr. Jay has beon  enabled to accomplish by really getting in touch with thc male members  of tho flock would take too long to  tell. It is significant, however, that  when Mr. Jay finally managed to  get enough money to build a church  he transferred his boxing ring from  its original location to tho basement  of the sacred edifice.  Knockouts arcifrequent in the fights  that occur there; in fact, there is  practically nothing to distinguish  -those-contests��������� from-reul -prizeflghtsr  except that thc purse���������contributor! by  the audience���������is of no great value,  that only non-alcoholic drinks ure  served at tho ring-side, and that no  profanity is allowed. Of course, Mr.  Jay has been criticised fiercely for  his unconventional method of winning the district, but the results appear to justify it. Several of the  coster youths who learned to uso  their fists in Father Jay's club are  now getting their living in tho  prizering, one of these being Willie  Smith, tho ten-stone clmmpion of  England, but this fact does not dismay the clergymen. "There is no  harm in boxing itself," said Father  Jay, in a conversation I onco had  with him on the subject. "We do  not fear to teach a boy to write because he niay some day commit forgery. Shoreditch is called pugilism's  cradle, and its men and boys will  box whether you like it or not, and  if not in my club then in some low  'boozer,' as they call the saloons.  ���������:'".: .* /+   /' ���������* ���������;���������'������������������������������������'������������������  BOVINE   STEEDS.  Attempts are being mado in Franco  to train oxen for saddle-riding, and  several races have been organized to  test their capacity. They have been  trained not only as racers on "the  flat," but also as successful jumpers.  The bridle and saddle used are almost similar in general design to  those for hunters. ,,  REDUCES  EXPENSE  $5,000 Reward El^&ft *  Limited, Toronto, to any person who  ran prove that this soap contains  iny form of adulteration whatsoever,  tr contains any injurious chemicals-  4>k for Ibn Oetason Bar. *w  Wifo (who is always ailing)���������"You  will bury mo by tho sido of my  first husband, won't you, dear?"  Husband���������"With pleasure,  my dear,'!  Salt Rheum, Tatter, Eoxoma���������  Theso distressing skin discuses rolluvotl  by one application. Dr. Agnow's Ointment is a potent euro for till eruption!)  of tho skin. Jat>. CJaHton, Wllkcsbarre,  says: "Por nlno yours 1 was disfigured  with Totter on my lunula. Dr. Ak-  new's Ointment cured it."   35 cents.���������ill  Angplina���������"Edwin, promise mo  you'll never describe mc us youi' relict?" Edwin���������"Dearest, I never  will,   I'll   dio first.  Croat Things Fron* Littlo Causes  Grow.���������It takes vcry little to derange  the stomach. The causo may bo slight,  a cold, .something eaten or drunk, anxiety, worry, or some other simple causo.  liut If precautions 1)6 not talicn, this  simple cause may have most serious  consequences. Many a chronically dobil-  with In tlmo. Keep the digestivo apparatus ui hcnltny condition and till  will ho well. Farmoleo's Vogatablo Pills  are better than any other for tho purpose.  First Domestic (who had been out  four nights that week)���������"I'm sorry,  but I can't go to Lannigan's ball  to-night. The missus won't let me."  Second Domestic���������"And why won't  she?" 'First DomesLic���������"I dunno.  P'r'aps ahe's put out because she  wasn't invited."  Keep Minard's Liniment in the house   ���������   TERRIBLE TEMPTATION.  An eminent English surgeon, whose  brusqueness with grown-ups recalls  that of thu famous Abernethy, is  quite another person when children  aro his patients. Then he is as amiable as an angel or a big St. llarn-  anl dog.  A short time ago, according to St.  James's Budget, this gentle giant  got up out of a warm bed at three  o'clock of a bitter morning to attend  a tiny boy in piteous plight from  diphtheria. He performed the operation of 'tracheotomy and saved tho  child's life.  Timo went on and his general condition improved, but- there was ono  disquieting symptom. Hc refused to  use his voice. When h'e was questioned hc nodded or shook his head,  but would not speak. Finally the  surgeon found a way. One morning  he talked nt his stubborn little patient.  . "I'm sorry, he can't speak' to me,  nurse," the surgeon said, "because  I'm goin;> up .to London to-morrow,  and sha'n't know whether to bring  him a horso"~or-a-gun.i^-___^  There, was a brief silence. The "surgeon and nurse waited breathlessly.  Then a tiny finger stole up to a  wounded throat, and tho ghost of a  baby boy's voice said:  "Please, doctor, bwing me a licklo  gun!"   f   FLOWERS  AND   CHLOROFORM.  Ether and chlorororin, so useful in  sending men to sleep, have tho very  opposite effect on plants, which are  stimulated to the greatest possible  activity by these drugs. In Denmark  and Germany advantage has been  taken of this fact to force flowers in  rooms and glasshouses, and to make  them bloom out of season. Tlio results arc said to bc marvellous.  ONLY ONE BEST!    The BEST Country is CANADA  We'll all admit that.   The BE3T TEA in CANADA is  TEA.    You'll say so when you try it.  ONLY ONE BEST TEA-BLUE  RIBBON'S IT  TRY THE RED LABEL.  A LOVELY CAKE.  Mrs. Younglovo���������Ho sure not to  Pass that cako on the sitloboard to  the guests this evening, won t; yu,  dear'/ Mr. Younglovo���������Why not?  Mrs. Younglovo: Because I made a  mistake and put in bluing instcad of  vanilla. It tastos queer, but isn't it  a beautiful sky blue?  OR SALE.'���������Are you looking for  a farm, store, blacksmith shop,  hotel, business property of any kind,  residence in City, Town or Village?  If so send for our list. It will in-  j tcrest you. Some splendid bargains.  Western Real Kstate Exchange Limited,  London,  Ont.  A   KOYAL  BOOKLET.  Thc Grand Trunk Railway System  are distributing a vory handsomo  booklet descriptive of the Royal Mus-  koka Hotel, that i.s situated in Lake  Rosscau, in the Muskokn Lakes,  "Highlands of Ontario." Tho publication is one giving a full description  of the attractions that may be found  at this popular resort, handsomely illustrated wilh colored prints of lake  and island scenery, the hotel itself,  and many of the special features that  may be found thero. It is printed on  fine enameled paper, Lound in a cover  giving the appearance of Morocco  leather, with a picture of the hotel  and surroundings on the same, and  tho crest of tho hotel embossed in  high' relief. A glance through this  booklet makes ono long for the pleasure of Summer and outdoor life,  and copies may be secured gratuitously by applying to any Grand  Trunk  ticket oflice.  Mrs. Von Blumer���������"Why don't you  take your business friend to your  club instead of bringing him home?"  Von Blumer���������"Because I want to  talk business to him. I don't want  to take him to a place whero he is  going  to  enjoy  himself."  WHITE   HA Tit    WITHOUT   HONOR.  The dislike entertained in Servia to  fair hair is so great th-.it it extends  even to the white hair of old age.  No Servian matron who resnucts herself would appear in public . with  white haii Nor does she hide the  fact that she dyes it periodically.  This custom has come down to hcr  from hcr mother and  grandmother.  CHILDREN" AFFECTED.  By Mother's Food and Drink.  Many babies have been launched into life with constitutions weakened  by disense _taken in with their ino-  the'r's millt. Mothers cannot be too  careful a.s to the food they use while  nursing their babies. Tho experience  of a Kansas City mother is a case  in point:  "I was a groat coffee drinker from  a child, nnd thought I could not cnt  n meal without it. But I found at  last it wns doing me harm. For  years I had been troubled with dizziness, spots before my eyes and  pain in iny heart, to which was added, two years ago, a chronic sour  stomach. Tho baby was born 7  months , ago, tand almost from the  beginning, it, too, suffered from sour  stomnch. She was taking it from  ime!  "In ni3r distress I consulted a  friend of more experience than mine,  and she told me to quit -coffee, that  coffee, did not make good milk, I  have since ascertained that it really  dries up the milk.  "So, I quit colTee, and tried tea  and at last cocoa. Bub they did  not agree with me. Then I turned  to Postum Codec with the happiest  results. It proved to be the very  thing I noeded. It not only agreed  perfectly with baby and myself, but  it increased the flow of my milk. My  husband then quit coffee and used  Postum,.. quickly got well of tho  dyspepsia with which he had been  troubled. I no longer suffer from tho  dizziness, blind spells, pain in my  heart or sour stomnch. I'ostum has  cured them. t-  "Now wo all drink Postum from  my husband to my seven months'' old  baby. It has proved to be the best  hot drink wc have over used. Wc  would not give up Postum for tho  best colTee we over drank." Name  riven bv Postum Co., Battle Creek,  Mich. .  There's a reason.  Get the little book "The Road to  Wcllville"   in  each package.  Minard's Liniment used by Physicians  "What is it, sir?" asked the workman who hud been hailed by Smith.  "There's a piano in here that I  want you to fix." "But I ain't a  piano-tuner; I'm a carpenter." "I  know. I want you to nail the lid  down."-  Tho Backache Stage may be just  that Incipient form of kidney, disease  which, if neglected will develop into  stubborn and distressing disorder that  .will tako long tedious treatment to  curo. Don't     neglect    the   "backache  stage" of thc most insidious of diseases. South American Kidney Cure  stops the acho "in six hours and cures.  ���������30  ' "What strides these vulgar tradesmen do make. A few years ago a  man lived here who was an ordinary  butcher, and to-day he is my father-  in-law!"  YOUR OVERCOATS  ud ft4ed 8������IU would look t������tt������r tytti.   If ni> MM  ���������f otfi Id jottr iovd, write direct Moottr.1, Box IS*  BRITISH  AMCRIOAN   OYHINO   CO.  MONTRE A L.   "Dicin't tho minister feel it when  60 many in tho congregation fell  asleep during the sermon?" 'Oh,  no; lt encouraged him to keep on."  i'i low so?" "Wliy, he waa egotistical enough to think they were nodding approval  at what he said "  A Pleasant Medicino.���������There are noros  pills which have no other purpose evidently than to beget painful internal  disturbances in tho patient, adding io  his troubles and perplexities rather than  diminishing them. One might as veil  swallow somo corrosive material, rur-  melee'a Vegetable Pills have not this  disagreeable and injurious propjrty.  They aro easy to take, are not unpleasant to tho taste, and their action >������  mild and soothing. A trial of them  will prove this. They offer peace to tha  dyspeptic.  Bertha���������"How is' your friend.  Miss Flaunter, now?" "Ethel���������"She is  no friend of mine. I'm not on speaking terms with her now; we only Jt'ira  when we meet."  Lever's Y-Z (Wise Head) Disinfectant Soap Powder dusted In ths  bath, softens tbe water and disinfects.  Bank Clerk���������"You will have to be  identified, ma'am." Lady Customer  ���������"My friend here will identify me."  Bank Clerk���������"But I don't know her,  you know." Lady Customer���������"Oh,  well,  I'll introduce you."  I was ci'red of Acute Bronchitis by  MINARD'S   LINIMENT.  Bay of  Islands. J. M. CAMPBELL.  I was cured of Facial Neuralgia by  MINARD'S  LINIMENT.  Springhill,  N. S.  WM. DANIELS.  I was cured of Chronic Rheumatism  bv   AIINARD'S   LINIMENT.  Albert Co., N.B. GEO. TINGLEY.  The "merits"of Blckle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup uh u suro remedy for coughs  and colds aro attested by scores who-  knoiv its power in giving almost instant relief when tho throat is sore  with coughing and thc -whole pulmonary region disordered iu consequence. A  Dottle of this world-famed .Syrup will  savo doctor's bills, and a great deal of  suffering. Price '25 cents, at all dealers.  A man's idea of domestic happiness  is three good meals a day, and not  being asked to ar,gue with the cook  as to whether she shall stay or go.  FOTt OVtffl SIXTY VEA11S.  Mrs. Winslow's .Soothing Syrup has  lieen used by millions of mothers for  tbclr children whilo toothing. It soothes  lho child, soften; tho gums, allays pain,  cures windcolic, regulates the stomach  and bowels, nnd is tho bost remedy for  Diarrhoea. Twcnty-fivo cents a bottle.  Bold by druggists throughout the  world. Bo suro and ask for 'Hn.  Winslow'B Soothing  Syrup. 22���������04  Ethel���������"It is useless to urge me to  marry you. When I say no, I mean  no." Jack���������"Always?" Ethel���������"Invariably." Jack���������"Anil can nothing  ovei^cli������iigo_y:our_dettM'ini_iia_tipn_%vheti  once you make up your mind?" Ethel  ���������"Absolutely      nothing." .Jack���������  "Well, I wouldn't care to marry a  girl  like that, anyhow."  Minaril's Liniment Lumherman'sfrlend  The longer a man doesn't stare at  a girl tho surer she is that ho is  going to.  Holloway's Corn Curo Is the medicino  to" remove all kinds of corns and warts,  and only costs the small sum of twenty-five cents.  Mother���������Don't'let me catch you at  that jam again! Tommy���������Well, maw  if you'd keep it lower down I could  get  awny   quicker.  Dr.   Van   Stan's   pineapple    Tablets  ���������.Medical .science by accident discovered  the potency of the pineapple as a panacea for . stomach troubles. ..The immense percentage of vegetable pepsin  contained in tho fruit makes it an almost indispensable remedy in cases of  dyspepsia anil' indigestion. One tablet  nfter each menl will cure most chronic  cases.    00   in   d- box,   35  cents.���������32  GLASS   WORKMANSHIP.  One of the greatest artistic marvels  of thc world is to be seen in the  museum at Harvard University. This  curiosity consists of hundreds of  specimens of Dowers and plants  formed of glass, but with such exquisite fidelity to Nature that they  appoar to be real, every tint and  marking, every tiniest detail, being  faithfully reproduced. They are made  by a secret process, the artists being  a father and son in Germany, who,  it is said, may let their secret die  with them. As an instance of the  Wonderful workmanship, it may be  mentioned that the vcry h?tirs which  appear on the stems on certain  plants are reproduced on the glass  imitations.  Mr. Rooke���������"I hope you didn't believe what they said about me." Miss  Budd���������"I make it a point never to  believe more than half I hear." Mr.  Rooke���������"But the trouble is, you  women generally believe the wrong  half."  There is nothing equal to Mother  CJ raves' Worm Exterminator for destroying worms. Ho article of its kind  has   given   such   satisfaction.  The man who tries may fail, but  the one who hasn't the boldness to  try  doesn't  succeed.  Ask for Minard's and tako no other  A girl has a great deal of fun  thinking what a lot of fun she will  have when she is married and can do  what sho pleases.  Deafness   of  12   Year's   Standing;.���������  Protracted Catarrh produces deafness In  many cases. Capt. Hen. Connor, of  Toronto. Canada, was deaf for 12 years  from Catarrh. All treatments failed to  "rcl ievc".- IVr7~A~gricw 's��������� Catarrh al "Powder  gave him relief in one day. and in a  \erv short whilo Uie deafness left him  entirely. It will do as much for you.  00   cents.���������33  Kitty���������"! kissed your photo yesterday because it was so much liko  vou.'r George���������"Did it kiss you  back?" Kitty���������"Xo."     Georgo���������  "Then it wasn't'much like me."  A Medicine for Thc Miner's Pack.���������  Prospectors and others going Into tho  mining regions, whero doctors aro few  and drug stored not at all, should provide themselves with a supply of Dr.  Thomas'- Kclectric Oil. It will offset  the effects of exposure, reduce sprains,  and when taken internally will prevent  and cure colds and sore throat, ond as  a lubricant will keep the muscles (n  good   condition.  Doctor���������"Well, how's the ague this  niorning?" Colonel���������"I'm    better,  but my wife is worse." "Worse, eh?  Did she take that quinine and whii-  key I prescribed?" "Well���������er -you  see, doctor, I thought being only a  woman, she might riot be ^ble to  stand it as well as a man, .you  know, and so she took the quinine  and I took  the whisky."  When ���������'tho little folks take colds  and. coughs, don't neglect them  and  let them strain the tender  membranes of their lungs.  Give them  Cure ������neICLuns  It vrill cure theta quickly, aad  strengthen their lungs.  It is pleasant to take,  Prices,  25c., 50c, anil J 1.00.   SOS  ISSUE  NO.   14���������0? ^���������^GdsHuri^^&sfeid^^  ITEMS  New Wash Fabrics  Dame Fashion says this is a Season of Cottons. Long ago we acknowledged her authority  and have prepared for this by buying the largest  and fullest range we ever liad the privilege to show.  New Shirtwaist  Dressy Suits  The Shirt Waist has come to stay. We have  put in stock some handsome New Spring Suits in  Cotton, Voiles, Duck, Pique and Linen Suits.  Ladies' Underwear  Ladies' Summer Underwear in Lisle Thread  Vests, pure White Cream and Blue.. Prices���������50c,  75c. and  ioc  Ladies' Cotton Vests���������Price 10c,   25c,   40c.  Ladies' Balbriggan Vests and Drawers.  Ladies' Silk Vests in Pure White and Cream.  ���������Price $1.50 and $2.50.  We have picked out some 40 Suits  which wc      t f c 1   sale at Half Price.  Boys' 3-Picce and a-Piece Suits to  clear at just Half the Regular Price.  Half Price to Everybody���������$3.00  Suits at $1.50; $4.00 Suits at $2.00;  $5.00 Suits at $2.50.  Corsets!   Corsets !!���������  .-. No Store in the City can give you the same  variety of Corsets. Different people want different  Corsets.    We have just what you want.  Sole Agents for the D. & A. Corsets.  Boys' Balbriggan  Underwear  For the Warm Weather  Boys' T������p Shirts  With or without Collars.���������We have a  nice assortment in this Line which we  will be pleased to show you.  nn'  STORE  Foot Wear  Women's Summer Oxfords at unusually-low  prices.    Cool and Comfortable.  Men's Shoes  We are sole agents for the American Harlow  Shoe and the Canadian Twentieth Century Shoes.  We claim that these arc the best fitting and best  wearing Shoe on the market to-day.  Boys' and  Misses' Shoes      ���������  - Our stock in these goods never so good as at  the present "time. Owing to our trade rapidly  increasing1 in Children's Shoes, we have been  compelled to buy more than double this season  than any time previous.  Our guarantee stands behind, every pair of  Shoes we sell, and if not as recommended we will  refund all money paid to us for Shoes.  New Millinery  . New Goods by Express. Our Stock in this  line is always new, stylish and up-to-date.  #  *iSt*  DRESSMAKING  Fit & Satisfaction Guaranteed  JL  DRESSMAKING  Fit & Satisfaction Guaranteed  Our stuck of Drygtiotls, Boots nntl-Shoes, Men's ClotliinR and  I'mnisliiii^s is it gri'.'it. ileal ti.t) Iio.ivy. and in older to meet some  heavy payments at once, we. are iiiimgimiting a General Sale, cotn-  ]ifihii'ig ;rooils tluit ino ..ervkcahle and HCiistmahle hnd thoroughly  np-lo-ii.'tte. W'e miticii ate a \evy stiece.-sftil res tilt, as tlie prices  limited    below. will   surely   eii'ect   n   ready   sale   of   the   articles  llll'tltilUll -il.  Ladies9 Tailored Costumes  Those xiti'iwntH are New nnd made.Iiy the hest nianufnctmers  of lliis liiie hi the Kast. All ti|i-t(i-dtite cloths in Plain and Mixed  Tweeds:  K JOCULAR PJUCE���������SjilS 00  KI'XibXAK IMUCK��������� 20 00  JUiCULAU PRICK��������� 22 00  REGULAR PRICE��������� 25 00  SAWS PRICK-$11 00  SALE PU1C1<:-$12 50  8 A LIS PKIOIS���������$16 00  SAL1S PRICE���������$15 00  2%  Us \5,V/ \UU> sMi- ���������Mle SSiK^? ���������ilie -MU v^A- nU  Ladies' Silk Waists  Ladies' Black, AVhito nnd Colored Japanese Wash Silk nntl  TalTetlaSilk Shirt Waists, lovely goods, beautifully made und  trimmed.  \VATSTS -REGULAR PRICE-$ 4OO     SALE PRICE-$2 00  WAISTS���������REGULAR PRICK���������$ 8 50     SALE PR1CE-$1 00  WAISTS-REGULAR PRICE���������$12 00     SALE PRICE���������$5 00  Our whole stock of Japanese Wool Silks tit 23c. per yaid.  Ladies and Men's Footwear  .. A full block of Shoes for everybody, in Oxfords. Slippers and  Lace Shoes for Lidies. All New Stock. Come in and look them  over.    We know we can please you ,11 the Shoe line. ���������  Men's Clothing and Furnishings "'  Vtm ought to seo our new stock of Suits and Shirts for Summer.  Our Negligee Shirts aie tho Prettiest Patterns in the country  ���������und cheap, too. _ ',  Hundreds of other articles arc marked down, but space will not  permit us to give a detailed description.   Don't forget the pluce.  Ladies' Summer Waists  A full New Line of Ladies' Summer Waists in White Lawn,  Muslin and Lustre just arrived.  ORGE  laaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa*******  ,m *  : Spots :  Stains  .���������  AND  Are made   hy so   ninny  different ag-ents.  WE HAVE A CLEANER   ���������  which is excellent for'  taking out any of these  spots. It is put up in  25c. Bottles ancl easy to  use.  CANADA DRUC & BOOK CO., Ltd     ���������  ^^^^^���������^^^^���������^^^i^^^^^^^^*^^^-*  LOCALISMS  XV. XV. B. Mclnnes, M.P.P.. has  been appointed Governor of tiio Yukon.  O. D. Hoar, manager of tlie Golden  Star, spent a couple of days in the citv  this week.  The Phoenix Miners' .'Union will  build an SS.OGO opera house in that  town  this summer.  Kaien Island will be the Pacific  terminus of the Grand Trunk Pacific  Eailway. j  AV. M. Lawrence lias -been confined  to the house with a severe attack of  la grippe this week.  Mrs. J. G. Macdonald and son, left  Tuesday morning on a visit to friends  at Calgary.  A. M. Pinkham left on Tuesday  morning for Trout Lake ou business,  returning last evening.  --==-AA"hite-Horsc-rYukonHost-Rll=oMts  business blocks hy fire on Tuesday  afternoon.    Loss SSOO.OtK).  The regular monthly meeting of the  Ladies Hospital Guild will lie held on  Tuesday next in the City Hall nt '-i-.'-it)  p.m.  This city was visited by a heavy fall  of snow Sunday last. Something  unusual for Revelstoke at this season  of the year.  Messrs. Alex Mcintosh and T. Edwards, returned on Friday last from 11  two months trip tlirough tlie Canoe  River district.  Mr. Honner was bitten by a dog on  Fourth street the other day and is  suffering from the painful injuries  received.  Female help for houses and hotels.  Anv order sent to R. H. Rogers will  be attended to, P. O. Box 24S. The B.  C. Employment Agency.  Mrs. A. T. Walley, of Nelson, spent  a few days in the city this week with  her sister-in-law Mrs". G. 31. Clark, en  route to Ingersoll, Ont.  Rev. C. Ladner left on Monday  evening for his home in Vancouver,  after a couple of week's visit to friends  in this city. Mr. Ladner occupied the  pulpit in the Methodist church for the  past two Sundays botli morning antl  evening, during the absence of Rev.  C. H. M. Sutherland, who was attending Conference at the Coast. On  Sunday evening Rev. Mr. Ladner  preached an able and eloquent sermon  on high ideals, and in the course of his  remarks, reference was made to the  Separate School clause in the Autonomy Bill which he said was unwise  find unjust, and every effort should be  made to defeat the educational clauses  of tbe bill, and to that end it was the  duty of every voter to advise their  paeinber of their stand jn the matter.  Mrs. C. F. Lindmark and family left  on No. 2 on Monday for Chica.no.  where they will visit with friends for  a couple of months.  Rov. Jlr. Mudill, of Vancouver, who  conducted the services in Knox Church  on Sunday last, will occupy the pulpit  a^ain this coming Sunday.  XV. M. Brown, president of the  McCullough Creek Hydraulic jMim.nt;  Company, lelurnel oil Tuesday from  a weed's visit to tne company's ii������u,-  erty.  An order-in-council was passed on  Monday appointing Mr. Hynian., of  London, Minister of Public AVorks,  and he was sworn in by Earl Gray at  Toronto on Tuesday.  J. P. Fordo, C.P.R. resident engineer, accompanied Mrs. Fordo to the  Coast on Alonday, where she will  spend ti few mouthy for tbe benefit of  hur health.  Mrs. D. Little and family and Mrs.  .1. Edwards aud son arrived on Friday  niorning from Vancouver, and are  the guests of tlieir parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Ed. Adair.  Dr. Sutherland received a wire on  Tuesday informing hitn of the serious  illness of liis father. The Doctor left  yesterday morning for his home in  Prince Edward Island.  Alex. Macdonald, brother of ,T. G.  Macdonald. of the Fit Reform stores,  arrived in the city on Sunday evening  fio;ii Nova Scotia, and will spend a  couple of.weeks here.  The Ladies Hospital Guild purpose  holding a shirt waist dance early next  month, the proceeds to be devoted to  the building of a verandah around the  hospital. Particulars will be given  next month.    The Calico Ball last Thursday evening under tlie auspices of the Ladies  Auxiliai V-_to_theJ3._ofJt.__T.  great success, about two hundred"  people being present. The music by  Mrs. Lumb and Mr. Doyle was excellent and Miss Shook played some very  acceptable extras. A tasty supper  was served at midnight, ami altogether the ball was a, most delightful  one, and the Ladies Auxiliary are ceitainly to be congratulated on the  Mie-jess which attended thoir efforts*.  Dr. G. A. Delamater, of Rich Hill,  Mn,, arrived in the city on Alonday,  and will leave on the s.s. Revelstoke  on Friday on a trip to the 'Prince  Mining Co.'s pioperty in Stundaad  Basin.  D. C. McLaren, of Kamloops and W.  Taylor, of Vancouver, were passengers  on No. 2 Tuesday lu'orniiig en route to  Owen Sound, Out.-, to attend the Supreme Grand Lodge of the Orange  Order of Canada.  Ali s M. Adair arrived on Friday's  No. 1 from Toronto, where she went  about a year ago to take a cuurse in  the training school under the auspices  of the. Methodist church, and succeeded in passing her examination as  ���������1 Deaconess of that body.  Rev. S. J. Thompson, formerly-  pastor of tlie Alethodist church in this  city, but now of Cranbrook. will leave  the latter place in n couple ot" weeks  with his wife and family for Victoria,  to accept tbe pastorate of the Centennial Alethodist church of that city.  Alderman Foote and Aliss Rogers,  formerly of the city, were united in  marriage at Calgary on Monday. Tiie  happy couple are spending a few days  at. Banff, and will return tn the city  tomorrow.'-. The ninny friends of Aid.  and Airs. Foote wish them a long and  happy married life.  Last Friday evening the Independent Band gave anothei-of their open-  air concerts. A good programme  was rendered, and f-cveral numbers  were heartily encored hy the targe  crowd which" congregated in front of  the City Hall, opposite the band stand  to listen to the music.  BUSINESS LOCALS.  I  QUALITY  THAT   COUNTS  FOR THAT  PURE CREAMY  ICECREAM  TRY BEWS  DRUG STORE  An inviting and attractive parlor where you can be served with  (he latest up-to-date Drinks antl  Ice Cream dishes.  Walter  Bews,   Phm. B.  DIlUOaiST AND STATION Kit.  Next to lhe Hume Block.  Prompt Attention To Mall Ordors  Afiss M. Robinson, of Toronto, field  secretary for the Women's Home  Missionary Society (western division)  of the Presbyterian church in Canada.  will address a meeting to-night in St.  Andrew's church at 8 p. in. Aliss  Robinsi>n_wi_II_deiiver an address on  7IonftrMisS:T*m^V\Wk^  section and its needs. A special invi-  tntion is given to all and lhe young  people in particular. Xo one can hear  .Miss Kobinson without profit.  Kvery effort is being made ..to have  Towns the world's champion sculler,  nt New Westminstpi fnr t.he fair, and  at a meeting 11 cable was otdered to be  sent to Towns, olfering a purse for five  hundred pounds for championship  single, one hundred and fifty pounds  for expenses find two hundred and  fifty pounds for double sculling race.  Itis rumored, that if Towns accepts  this oiler, it will bring Ban ie Brothers  nf England, Stainsberry, of Australia,  and Diirnn.n, of Toronto, here to compete with Towns.  Smoke Brown's Union  Cigar.  Seed Potatoes .for Sale apply to R.  Tapping.  WANTED���������A dining room girl, apply  at Hekaxd oifice.'  ROOAIS TO RENT in  the Tapping  Block, apply to R.-Tapping.  Smoke Brown's "Special"  Cigar.  ���������   ���������  S-- ,.,    :  Private Funds to loan on Real Estate  Securities.    Applyto J. AI. Scott. >,  ..Smoke Brown's " Marca  Vueita "Cigar.  AVANTED���������A Girl to do light house  work, apply to Airs. J". Ji. Cressman,  First street.  TO RENT���������A Store on Alackenzie  Ave., centrally located. Apply to  Airs. AV. J, Lee.  Pure Alaplc Syrup h gal. and gal. tins  also in tjuart bottles, at C. B. Hume  fc Co.  Bicycles rep-tired and cleaned at W.  Smvrhe's, next Dr. McLean's house,  full stock of tires," all kinds Dunlop  and AI. aud AV.  Bicycle fittings, wheels repaired,  full stock of saddles, tires, rims and  bicycle lamps. Agent for the famous  Cleveland wheel $05.00, Ram bier 2nd  grade ������45.00.���������AW Smythe.  ags^&Es'Sa^  NOTICE  Tenders for Timber Limits  SEALED TEXDLIIS'mIII be recohoil Iiy tliu  uiulfrsignuri up to noon of Wednesday, 14th June,  ll)0.r,,.from nn\ pel son i\ho may ileMre to obtain a  li.ise, under tiie pioi ision*, of Section 42 of the  "Land Act," for the puipo&u of cutting timlier  tlierefioni, of .1 Limber Jiiint situated ou Jl.mit.ie  Creek, Ninth '1 lioiupson Jti\er, known us Lots  1,367, l,SiS, 1,331) nntl MOO. Kamloops DMsion-of  Yule Disuict, mul nl������o Lots ������ii, C4"> nnd 24U, C,n i-  lioo District, situated on Jtlue Knel und Mil.l  Luke, tiibutanes of the ISouli Thompson ltiter,  containing in the imiiieg'ite 1 OSid acies.  The eon.petit or oltt'i mn tlle highest c.ish bonus  will bc entitled to a leant'of the limits for a teim  of 21 3 ems.  Kach tender must be accompanied by a certified  cheque, mnde pu.\,ible to the iindei.sigued, to cover  the amount of the tir.>,t .\e.it's rental t,$2tii 00), ami  tlic amount of bonus tendered, mid nlso a certinLd  cheque for $1,."U0 00. being the coat of cruising .mil  stiiieying the limits. 'J he cheques uill bu at once  returned tu unsuccessful competitors.  W. ti. GORE,  Deputy Conimissioner of Lands & Works  Lands and Woiks Dep.iitineut,  Victoria, U. C, 1MJ. Mny, 1005.  Cfhegurning Question  Whether you" order".'your wood now  and have it dried for'you when you'need  it, or order it when you need it and have  it green, now is the time to place your  orders.  HOAV TO REACH US-By mail, by Telephone, by calling at the office   PRICES--1 load $2, 5 loadsc$8.50, lOJoads,  $lp.���������Delivered. "  -. ���������". i r ��������� .    ���������  $owman ������umber Co.  LIMITED."  Dale's Troop Made a Hit.  Dale's English Opera Singers gave  their initial performance, or as it  might he better termed entertainment,  at tho Academy of Alusic last night to  a large and fashionable audience,  including Afajor-General Sir Charles  Parsons and staff and officers of the  Garrison, says the Halifax Herald,  ft wns "military night." antl the programme was arranged to suit the  occasion. Alisses Phillips and Serpell  and Messrs. Dale and Anderson, the  singers, can lie classed among the best  ever heard, here, while, the playing of  Afr. ll. Collman,' the accompanist, and  fifth memher of the organization was  beyond criticism.  This talented company appear in the  Opera House on Friday, .June 2nd.  A large consignment direct from I.he  factory, |of ^Crosse and Black well's  Pickles and sauces at C. B. Hume fc  Co.'s. -  Now that the hot weather i.s coming  on, you need awnings for your south  windows, better   order them   at onco,  from L. A, Fretz,   Also screens oto.     I  Wants to; Be Hanged Soon  Chicago,' Mayi*2fX���������Johann Hoch,  who by his own confession |is a poly-  gamist, and who is charged by the  police with having married at least 40  women in the last. 15 years was found  "gTHlty^T^fi^JWy^nnf TiiUrd evi n g���������t h e~  next to his last .wife,. Marie AVelcher  Hoch, and the death sentence recommended hy- the jury in Judge Kert-  sen's court.  Hoch had been married to Airs.  AVelcher only a short time when she  suddenly became ill and died, lie  then formed an alliance with the  sister of the dead woman, and, securing the sister's money, fled fiom  Chicago. He was found two week's  later in Xew York, and brought to  Chicago and confronted by several  alleged wives. During the trial,  expert testimony Wiis offered by the  state that Hoch had poisoned the  woman by administering arsenic. The  verdict was reached in less than half  an hour. ''"��������� ,  " AVe!!, I guess it's all oir with  Hoch," groaned Hoch, as the vetdict  was read in court. He was greatly  affected. He had sat in a stooping  position, hut when the word "death"  was read lie turned pale, stared hopelessly at the jurors,' and then sank  limp in bis chair,  Hoch's attorney will ask for a neiv  trial, although the condemned man  declared be was. ready to tliu, arid  would be better satisfied if they ditl  not make an effort to save him.  "I wish they would bang mc lo-  night now that I liave been lound  guilty," declared Hoch. " f am not  afraid to die, and tlie sooner it is fiver  witb the belter."  (loch expressed surprise at the find  of (lie jury, aud declared the jurois  did not trko timo to consider the  evidence.  " Tbe evidence was all circumstantial," he said, and>my life was guessed  away, Hoch said he preferred" the  death penalty to life imprisonment,  tie whistled a lively air as he returned  to his cull,  TO-DAY!!  ICE  CREAM  20   PER :CEHT.   DISCOUNT   ON   ALL    PURCHASES  Of Hats'*and Caps, Gloves, Mitts, Shirts, Blankets, Underwear,  Mackinaw's, ..Clothing, and all Furnishings, Wen's, Women's and  Children's Rubbers and Boots.  Have removed from my old quarters, near Depot, to Fretz' building'  'First Street,-AA'est.  E. J.  BOURNE,  First Street  Manning's  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������<  t  J. G. Macdonald  THE UP-TO-DATE' CLOTHIER? -> ���������.'.--  ***������******aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa  \ SPONGES  Are one of o ,r Best  lines. We have them  in all kinds and at  all prices.  Fishing Tackle  Our line is a little the  best in town and perfectly  new. A large line of  Poles in stock which will  be sold next door to cost.  If you want to save  money, give us a call.  Rctl Cross Drugstore  Gko. D. Beattie,   Prop.  Bring;   Us Your   Proscriptions  :    MONEY ORDERS ISSUED  When You  Are Hunting  for Boys' Clothes  The task   of  trying to find  what   you   want   will   end  right here.  ' Lv' '  it *  We have fitted out so  many Boys and have had so  much Boys' Clothing experience that  We've Learned  the Trick  Of having just the sort of ',  Clothes the Boys want and  the sort his  parents  wants  him to have.  Single and double-breasted  Two and Three-Piece Suits,  Norfolk Suits, etc.  All   New    Spring    Styles,  that are right up to the mark '  in every respect.  Prices S3.00  to $8.00  .(.  Ar  i>  o  XI.  tit  o  .'<���������  ;<>  it  O  <>  UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIER.  Macdonald  ��������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������,:  iH  Vfl  'M  i  1  4  I  i

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xrevherald.1-0187430/manifest

Comment

Related Items