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The Kootenay Star May 14, 1892

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M   Y   14  1892.
No. 48,
Columbia and Kootenay
Steam Navigation Co.
Arrow Lak s and Columbia
River Uoute Steamers.
Str. Lytton leaves Iievelstoke for
Robson Tuesdays, Tuuiisdays nnd
Saturdays at i B.m., arriving at
RobHou 5 p.m., making olose connection with Oolumbia k Kooteuuy
Railway for .Nelson
Str, Columbia leaves Robson daily
Ht 6 u.iii. for Trail Creek and Little
Dalles, arriving at Little Dalles at 1)
a.m., making close connection with
Spokane Fulls k Northern Railway
for Spokane Falls.
Str. Nelson connects with Columbia k Kooteuay Railway at Kelson,
nnd calls at all points on Kootenay
F. ti CHRISTIE,      J. W. TROUPE,
Secretary. Manager.
Seed Potatoes.
Parties desiring a good marketable
Potato should order at once, from F.
Fii,,sEi(, Box 217, Revelstoke P.O.
Price 2 cents per lb.
Aesayer and Analytical Chemist,,
Golden, B.C.
Silver, Gold or Lead, eaoh.... $1.50
do. combined   3.00
Silver and Lead ,    2.50
Silver and Gold    2.00
Silver aud Copper    3.50
Silver, Gold and Copper,    1.00
Silver, Gold, Lead and Copper   5.50
Other prices on application,
Certlflciita's   forwarded  per
return oi' mail.
W. J. LAW,
Merchant Tailor,
(Near C.l'.R. Station)
English Worsted!*,Scotch and
Irish Tweeds and Serges
Wagons and all kinds of
Vehicles Repaired.
Shoeing a Specialty.
Good Cellar, Woodshed,
and iargaj Graraen.
Cau be viewed on  application at
Stockiioi.H  Bouse
The Dining-rooin is furnished with tin
best lhe market affords,
The bur is supplied witlm choice slock
of wiues,lii]iiors ami cigars,
The largest and most cent nil Hotel in
the city ; good accommodation ; everything now ; table well supplied ; bar and
billiard room attached ; lire proof safe,
'*Ji   X �� a* 4 a
P. McCarthy  - ���   ,
First-class Temperance House.
Board and Lodging i?5 Per Week.
MEALS, 25o,     incus 25c.
This hotel is situated convenient to the
station, is comfortably furnished, and
affords Iirst class accommodation.
Royal Mail Lines,
Proposed Sailings irom Montreal.
NUMIDIAN...Allan Lme....Mav llth
PARISIAN " May 21st
uREGON...Dominion Line..Ala, lHth
SARN1A " Jui.'   1st
LABRADOR " June ith
LAKE SUPERIOR..Beaver..Mav lllh
LAKE WINNIPEG      "      MayiSih
From .'..-w* York,
BRITANNIC.White Star. ..Maj 18th
MAJESTIC " May 25th
GERMANIC " June lst.
Cabin 810, $io, 850, ��60, 870, SS0 upwards.
Intermediate. $2'o ; Steerage, 820.
Passengers ticketed through to all
points in Great Britain ami Ireland, and
at specially low rates to all parts of the
European continent.
Prepaid passages arranged from all
Apply to nearest steamship or railway
ageut; to
I. T. Brewster,
Agent, Revelstoke ;
or to Robert Kerb, General Passenger
Agent, Winnipeg,
DEEF, 1'OllK,  ETC.
letter will uppo ir
Kooteuay Lake
Large Stocks on hand.
Preparations are being male for the
Great Building Boom of 181)2.
5a BlGKEKTOfl.
MADE  TO   OliDElla
"E ��� PasHtijit's
next week.
F. Fraser liis a few of those choice
sued potatoealeft,
It is statedtl at a big suowslide al
Sloean has jxposed a rich mineral
G..O, I'iichi.' mi has almnsl completed the section of his luinbei
mill nt; Kaslo,
Thc K .-io joieis are full tu u
flowing, and tin rn ia ;:. consequent
exodus from J' ilsou,
Air. C, liik.H Uouaton k lui;. late
of the Nelson Mini r, eamo tip ou the
Lyltou \\',i.i.�� ���. . .
Thu sir, Columbia was ablo to pai
lho rapids I'M reach the wharf al
Robson last Saturday,
Mr. (iraliain. manager of the Hudson Ray Oo,, Iri'iveil on the Lytton
last night iron: Nelson.
Service will be held bi the Rev.
T. Paton io tit' I'rusbyii t-ian church
at 7.30. to ini i-uw eveuing.
Jim MoDouild left for Nelson on
Tuesday. Ho i- interested in business Hellenics ut Kaslo and Nakusp,
'! in- jetty at Nakusp lias been completed, and ail the available men ure
now employed ei tiring lhe townsite.
Messrs. Abrubumson Bros, jester
day completed the la) iug of a first-
class sidewalk in from of the Central
A large brown bear wits seen on
the east bank of the Arrow Lake
from tbe deck ol the Lytton last
Mr, T, Haig's house, at iho lowor
end of tho towu, is being fitted tin,
and will be ready lor occupation
next week.
A huge mud-slide about one mile
this side of Griffin Lake Station
delayed the east-bound train for over
il boms yesterday.
A boat leaves Nelson for Ainsworth, Pilot Bay and Kaslo at 8 a.m.
oo Wednesdays and Saturdays, returning same days,
The Miner's geograpbioal knowledge is at. fault, Nukusp Creek is
ou the Upper Arrow Lake, not the
oue nearest Nelson,
The frame of Messrs, 0, 0. Hume
k Co.'s new store ia uli-emly up, and
it is expected tlio building v-.il! be
completed I-. Jii'i'. 1st,
Rev. Mr. Lm.tin.-i- will preach tomorrow in ihe Methodisl Church,
morning at 10.30, eveniug at 7.lilt.
All arc cordially invited.
Bishop Sillitoe, of New Westminster, was a passenger by the Lytton
on Thursday. He went to Nelson to
opi-ti the Anglican Cnureh there.
Mr. Wm. Lid's new house will
be completed next week. Shortly
afterwards thero is to be n house-
warming, with a Mrs, Reid to do lhe
Tho Union Hotel preseuts a pretty
appearance in iis new dress, the
blending of the two colors���chocolate and lavender���being extremely
They are building a steamer for
use on the Sloean Lake. She is so
far advanoed towards oomplotiou as
to wurraut the launch taking place
this month.
Air. W. A. Jowett was a heavy
purohaser of Nelson Lots last week.
He was buying on behalf of a syiidi-
c-i-te, and the amount expended was
close on $20,000.
Mr. Allen, oi tlm Brewery, Rovelstoke, has:. null apple tree in full
blossom. Il was planted only a year
ngo. nnd came from the nurseries of
Ma*, k Oo., St. Paul, Minn.
Guy Barber hot a large bald eagle
yesterday "ti thi bluff near tho cemetery, It measured 1 Seel from tip to
tip und had u (oot as largo in, a boy's
hand, witli cmud claws over au inch
The llev.'J. I'alon and family have
moved into their new houso nl lho
station, and Mr. ami Mrs. C i I   bi
reuiilt, C. !'. I!, e ntntctor, Mr. F. Bourne, of Bourne Bros,,
whoi in charge if . large f r�� of struck his left knpe agtiinsttlie sharp
meu clearing lhe townsite til Nakusp edge oi a pick vpsterday aftorni",ti,
Ci   ' i   u    to   Revelsioke on   and beyond cutting a hole in his
Sun lay I'm ',' i pi rpose i i euguging ' trousers he thoin- t no more of it,
in iv -., n ' ;. lhe i ib, bul could nol ' Aboul nine o'clock h' untieed pool
i liiiiiii more thau half the number of blood where he was standing, and
required. then discovered that thewotiii.i tr,\a
Mr, Mien, ohairman of lho ooin- bleeding terribly. The cut had
i ii r appointed to make inquiries I penetrated, to the tout aud severed
concerning a chemical fire ���; iue, so ie large vein. Tbe bleeding was
ha ' ceived calaloBiiei and aletter Btopped by a ligature above the
i'i-i '., Mr, \1 -.: . en I "���' ol ���:��� knee,
ii-,.   in I ui ut ., ��� (al ii,1   thai tin1)
A Full ami Complete Lino of
Toilet Articles, Wall Paper, ko,
J3T Clf-iirN at Wholesale, ���ri |
K'Avmoni) Sewing .Machines kept
il) sbick.
Myrtle Navy
,i. .   uppl   a two wheeled clu ; lie ������'
eugiue for ��700
.... hoi -. iher has m ide a pi r-
���: d ll' r k u lhe C ilnmbin
iii."i. the vater havii ��� risen two
feet d triug ihe past week. The Btr,
. will uow i'i- .ii1!.' i" take her
ind ci mnl 'inonl of freight "f which
then- is about twenty tons accumulated al Iievelstoke.
Air, W, M. Brown's spunkini littlo
learn, lin- roan and the black, Irotti d
Ihe diutauco from the Columbia
House to llm station platform in
i xactli bix Minutes. O.'ei' a deoent
road there i.s no doubt they would
eo',- r the distance (nearly l'At mile)
in two minutes less timo.
It is wiin the utmost confidence in
the result Unit the manufacturers oi
the "Myrtle Navy" tobacco ask all
wbo have nol tried it to do so. The
thousands who have already done so
arc living witnesses oi ils excellence,
and am uuiiuimotia in the verdict
which they give iu its favor,
Mi'. George Hun', jeweler, lato of
Douald, was in town on Monday and
proceeded by the Lytton next morn-
ing for Nelsou, where his partner,
Mr. John Dover, has been carrying
ou business for some time. The
firm of limit k Dover is well known
all over the district as n good and
reliable ouo.
The annual examination of candidates for leaohiirs' certificates will ho
held in the Public School Bnildiug,
Kumloops, ou Tuesday, July 5th, at
0 o'olook in the morning. Applicants
must forward a notice, thirty days
before the examination, slating tiie
class and grade of certificate tor
which he will be a candidate aud the
optional subjects selected.
Slocuu is uow a miuing recording
division, having beon detached l'min
Ituliiou division. The ne'.,- division
cumprises all the country un Slocuu
Lake and tin Siu-.-au River above its
main tort;, iueiiiuuig tlie wesl hruuek
of the Sluciiu River and uii streams
and tributaries flowing into any of
ihe said waters. Alexander Sproat
is tho mining recorder lor the Slocuu
Mrs. Thos. Steed arrived in town
Irom Creeniore, Oct., this week, and
will stop with in i' sister-in-law, Airs.
H.N. Coursier, until lur husband
arrives down from Big Bund. Air.
ami Alls. Hy. Clement, also from
CreemoiB, arrived u lew days ago,
Air. Clement and Mr, George Steed
(who is stopping over a fow days in
Un-Northwest on his way to Revel -
Htoke) received an ovution and a
present ou their leaving Creemore
April ii*-t|Ii, uud were "drummed out"
hy the vill ige brass baud, of which
All. (leu. Steed wus a leading player.
His brother Tom is also a good musician, una oid excellent service at the
Quadrille Club dunces beru during
tiie past winter,
The speoial truiu with British sui
lurs and murines, from Halifax for
Vancouver mid China, readied hero
on Thursday ut 1 p.m. There wus a
number of oeoplo on the platform to
give the Jack Tars u passing cheer,
out it turned out thut the sailors
were a lot uf uieio buys from the
training-ships Lion and Bosoawen,
siatione.i ul Devouport uml Liverpool
respectively, These buys weie a
very dilluient lut from thoso that
went homo Irom the Pacific Squadron
just before Ciiiistmus, und many of
i hem wore looking homosick, but
that mighl huvo been engendered by
the overpowering sublimity oi 'he
scenery through whioh tiny had heen
travelling siuoi daylight. The marine
To Colt-brute tbo 24th.
A meeting wus held al the Victoria
Hotei last Saturday night to discuss
lhe ways a. I means for celebrating
the Queen'B Birthday. Those pre-
;���; ii' included : .Messrs. P. Fiusbb
(ohairman), R. W, Northey (sec),
W, AI. Blown, W, Cowan, A. StoLe,
J. Kirkup, 1'. Bourne, R,Sanderson,
J. Abrahamson, J. Sutherland, Guy
/'���ui r, 1'. Al. Walker, John Hill, A.
McNeil, (.:. lloldeu, aud James .Alts
It wus proposed by Air, Kirkup to
have a steamer excursion to the Hot
I Springs, on Arrow Lake, but it was
stated that the boat could not be
obtained for this purpose. It waa
also shown thut although tho exenr-
.-i"U Mould uo doubt be a great success, il would make it very dull aud
quiet for the town,
AB'. Northey proposed that the
day be celebrated by sports, etc., ut
lhe schoolhouse, incluuing a cncket
match.��� After considerable discussion, during which it was mentioned
that the prizes always fell to one
particular person, and also that there
would be no time for the cricket
match, it was decided that the celebration should take the form of out--
door sports on the ground near the
A large committee was then appointed to canvass for subscriptions
uud draw up a programme, which
wus composed of the following : Mr.
W. Cowan, president; Mr. J. G.
Barber, secretary ; Messrs, John
Abrahamson, F. B. Well.-,, J. Guy
Burlier, H. A Brown, M. David and
0. H Temple���three irom tho station
und three from the town.
It remains now for everybody to
li nd u hand und make the day a
T. & B.
In Bronzo I.(-((('is.
have tllki n pu: OSSlon "1 Ml', i lllOU i>
, ,   .    ; i ,,ii,, i��� ,,      i Million' were also  a yi uug   ool.ni;
lule restdiiiee nl Ihu botlom ol I iuiil , ,      ,  ,   ,, , "�� ?,     ,.
,..,     . lot.     \i hul s li,'eome of the "old
Air. J, Evans, foreman of llm meu
employed ou .he Government road
from Nukusp lo Slocuu, was a pas-
Benger on tin Lytton frum Robson
to Nukusp on Suuday. Ife took with
him a huge quantity of supplies.
R. E. Lemon, Into of Revelsl lie,
is determined to be first in lhe Held
in lhe new town on the Arrow Luke.
He is about to build a store at Nakusp,   It is also rumored iliut J. P.
11 time will sell oul bis Nelsou business and move lo Nukusp.
There will be u publio meeting ut
the Victoria IJ 'tol un Monday night,
whi'ii tlie committee will report a
very favorable contribution list for
the sports on ihe 2iib, Everyone
interested should make an effort to
be proai nt.
Air. Wm. Thompson, shipbuilder,
who lias been engaged lor some lime
past in repain on the ('. ,v If, Co.'s
In.ni... at Ruvi [stoke, left lor Vitn-
oouver and Victoria last night. Hie
iiej ariuro hn c nu i d i inepje rearol
among his umuy friends,
soldier?"    Wn did not seo him.
A bush fire, covering many acres
of  line  timber   laud,   bus   been  in
active operation since Wednesday
noon. It was started accidentally
near ihe sawmill, and by Wednesday
it hud reached Un.: river west uml
south,    Hud the wind been from the
N.E. instead ol N.W, it is very likely
the smelter would have ignited, and
the Lytton (which wus lied up ut the
wharf) and the Kootenny, on the
boaoh further down, would huvo
fared badly. As it was, the 1 ir-* en.
Binned everything to the water's
edge, ami withiu a stones throw of
the Kootonay. The Rev. T, Patou
uml Air. Thos. Lewis, whose houses
were at one time almost Burrounded
by the devouring dement, were engaged till u lute hour uu Wednesday
nighi lighting the firo i.in hop Yin,
i ic lues uii Al.iiii-stici', opposite
, the til u: oflico, lost 'J 1 ^ colds of
Wood  which   lie   hail   slacked there,
and for n lib h I.e rind a bill of ��281
on April 35th, Every auel; of it was
Education Office,
Aluy 1th, 1802.
NOTICE is hereby given, that the
Annual Examination of Candidates
for Certificates of Qualification to
teach in the Public Schools of the
Province will be held as follows,
commenoing on Tuesday, Julv 5th,
at 9 cm,:���
Victoria���Iu Legislative Assembly
Hall. '
Kumloops���Iu Public School Building-
Each applicant must forward a
notice, thirty days before the examination, stating tho class aud grade of
cet'tilicate for which he will he a candidate, the optional subjects selected,
and at which of the above-named,
places he will attend.
Every notice of iuteutiou to be examined must be accompanied with a.
testimonial certifying to the moral
character of the candidate,
Superintendent of Education,
that tin- following additional Alining
lh'oi'ling Division in the West Kootenay Electoral District has beer eetab*
lished, namely: -
ii. Si. 'i a\ -Alexander Sprout, Recorder to comprise all the eo'iutry
ull Sloean Bake and the Sloean Kiver
.i1' ive iis miiic fork. Including the
���.'������I branch of the Sloean River and
all Btronms and tributaries flowing
into any of the said waters.
Notice is also given, that the limits
o( the Nelson Alining Recording
Division, as defined mi the 9th day
oi December, 1891, are altered by
excluding that portion of coimtrycoii-
tained withiu the aforesaid Slocuu
Provincial Secy, k Aliuister of Mines.
Provincial Secretary's Ollice, 2(ith
April, 1882,
1. '.'.M-*
NEXT TO STAK OFFICE. Anil before each daino and maid became.
Slave to tlio tyrant fashion I
There ure no girls like tho good ol.l girls -
Against ihe world I'd slake 'cm!
a\s biixoin and sniari and clean of heart
As the Lord knew how- to mako 'em!
Tbey woro rich inspirit and common sense,
And ptotyall support in';
They could liake and brow, nnd bad UlUglit
school, too.
And thev niailc the likeliest court in'!
There are no hoys like tlio good old boys-
When wo were hoys togothor!
Whon tfto grass was sweet lotlic brown baro
That dimpled the laughing heather:
When i he pewco sung to tho summer dawn
Of the her in the billowy clover.
Or down by tho mill the whip-poor-will
Echoed bis night song over.
There i.s no love like the good old lovo���
Tlio love that mother gave ns!
We are old, old men. yet, wo pine again
For that precious grace  (tint save us!
So we dream nnd droain of I he good old times,
And our hearts grow tenderer. Condor,
As t hose dear old dreams bring soothing gleams
Of Heaven away oil' yonder.
���JEugcno Field.
CHAP. L���THE MAlllll.lllK.
Twenty-five years ago Matthew Bulbous
had forsaken the plough in his native parish
and come up lo London to .nuke his fortune.
His education consisted of a good knowledge of the ''able of land, and of little more
but the deficiency was supplied by a hard
head and a determination lo make all the
money he could at the expense of others;
for he had no capital to start with beyond
a couple of hundreds which he borrowed to
open an ollice and advertise
He made his fortune.   When he commenced business as an 'estateagent, auctioneer,
and valuer,'money was being made in the
nation at a rate almost unprecedented, and
the    'new    men'   wanted   country  estates    to    give    them    position    and
social consequence.   Hence there was great
buying on the side of the rich, and selling
on the side of the embarrassed ; and there
was correspondingly great business on the
part of the agents.   To avail himself of this
tide sf business prosperity Matthew Bulbous:
worked hard, and his energy and deteriniii- j
ation had their reward.   Then came a turn
in the tide, when business grew depressed, j
and rents could no longer he paid as of old, ]
and estates, old and new, came crashing I
into the market.   Matthew Bulbous found j
this state of ruin as profitable us the lormer l
spell of prosperity.   Estates had to be sold,
instead of bought; and before they left his
hands, Matthew Bulbous wrung from them I
the last guinea he could extract for surveys, I
valuations, reports, expenses, and commissions ; and many u hapless seller turned ���
pale  when  Bulbous and  Bore's account
was presented to him, with  the amount!
already deducted from the "deposit" which 1
it is customary for the agent to receive ]
from the purchaser,   As for the partner,'
Bore, Matthew Bulbous had devoured him
years ago.
Matthew was a rich man now, and ���in I
his spare hours���a man of great local stand-;
ing at Blaokheath���churchwarden, ohairman of meetings, a tower of eminence in lhe
locality.   He kept a line house, had a wife i
and (laughter, and a son who resided in I
chambers in London and was reading for tlie i
bar.   This son was his great hope, and in'
him all his ambition was centred,    lie hail
been foolish enough once to take a house in
town for tho "season," with the desire of
making a position in society.   In such a
case a man is made or marred by his wife. I
Matthew Bulbous did not spare money in
this matter.   But Mrs. Bulbous failed, 'she!
was not worthy of him.   She was shy and
timid, incapable of rising to tho position I
provided for her.    Her daughter was form*,
edofthc same abject  material.    Mr. Hub
bons thenceforth despised them both, and
centred all his hopes in his sou.    Matthew,
Bulbous had a great deal to do with gentle,
men in the way of business, and was a good
judge nt one.   Being uneducated himself, he
strenuously he'd that a gentleman wa* not
made by education but by " blood."  When
his sou .lames left the University, Matthew '
perceived that he was undoubtedly a gentleman as well as a scholar, and the fact furnished him with  food for a good deal of
"III have failed myself," was his frequent reflection. " through his mother's incapacity, Jem shall make up for it. I will
take care that he marries blood!" Which
meant that the son should not be matrimonially handicapped, as the father had
Fortune���which in the case of such men
as Matthew Bulbous, means the quick  and
resolute seizure of opportunities���fa\ nred
his aspiiations.   Whilst   the   young  mm
was reading law, his father, allunknowi
him, was arranging for him a   inatrimiiiu.il
alliance with the daughter and only
of an Karl.   To be sure, from another point
of view, the match  might not be  thought
brilliant: but an Karl's la ighte
be had every day.   Lord   Polonins  ��
man of shady reputation, who found
Belfol liged te bring his burdened patri
into the mark,'..    I'h" estate was mortgag,
ed  for  more  than  it   wis  now   i
and little likelj to  attract   t  pun ;. i e
After lying on his hands (or Borne time,  in
ideagleame I ipon Matthew Bulbous of buying tin- eat te       ��� II  ind [jiving it',, his
son.   Jem wis i gentleman  ind would fil
the position.   The position,;',", v m .
him an added .;  intagc    \,,-.v. in his iwn
line.quite anmspe, ted by M itthewBulbous,
Karl Polonius was ',1111,'  , mat' 1, foi I ,
sharp man of business,   He penetrated the
man's ambition, and astutely turned it to
his own advantage.   To the last day o( his
life Matthew Bulbous will never he able 10
recollect clearly what, it was that first, suggested to him llie idea of starting his son in
life as the husband of Lady Jessulindn   -���. '
(ieorge, or how ii was that he and Lord 1
Polonius Iirsl understood each other's views'
on the subject.   It uns probably due to the '
superiority    of   the   Karl's  genius;   bul
this does not   matter,   Matthew   Bulbous
bought ahe estate of Kirby  St. t,t:,rn.,
and was obliged, under the special circumstances,   to  give  Lord   Polonius  ten
thousand pounds over and above the amount
of thc mortgages.  This transaction ratified
the agreement between them that, subject
to the concurranco  of the parties,  Lady
Jessalinda and Mr. dames Bulbous should
be married���the latter assuming, by ibe
generous condescension of the Karl, the family name and arms of St. (Ieorge.
Matthew Bulbous wan a very proud man
Lady Jessalinda's age and pros-
"I'm going���ahem���to dine with Karl
Polonius, and his daughter, Lady Jessalinda
St. (Ieorge, this evening," he observed to
his wife and daughter with a bad assumption
of nonchalance.
-Mrs. Bulbous, a gentle and very sweet-
faced lady, and her daughter started with
a faint "Oh ! " and looked at the master in
.somo anxious doubt as to what was expected of 1 beni in the way of reply.
"I just mentioned it," he said carelessly,
"because I shall ask them to dinner here
one day next week, and I expect you to be
"Shall there be any others, .Matt!" the
wife timidly asked.
" No, except. Jem. It will be quite a private family affair.   Vou needn't be nervous
aboul it, because. But that's enough for
the present."
He left the room, but soon came back,
which showed that the great matter was
more in his mind than he desired them to
"Of course," he remarked, "you are not
so familiar with the higher ranks as 1 am���
meeting them every day in business, and
all lhat so���that you must not be fussy or
nervous. Put on some dignity, and be at
your ease, as if you were used to it. I'll
bring home a book for you both to study up.
I won't have them think," he added firmly,
"that we are overwhelmed with the honour.
I'll���I'll have my eye upon both of you, remember. Lord Polonius anil Lady Jessalinda arc getting the best of the bargain,
as you shall see in good time. That's all,"
he said, turning to go away. " Except this,
Mary: you are not to call me ' Matt' when
they are here���it isn't the thing. ' Call me
'Mr. Bulbous,' or���or," he added, somewhat doubtfully, "or'Mr. Bulbous, my
love,' if you like; and 1 will do the same.
Of course Agues will not speak unless she
is spoken to."
Leaving the two ladies a little pink in tho
face, he went away to his business. It was
mysterious to them, but ;iiey had to await
his pleasure to explain what it meant. Bulbous was cross and impatient when he came '
home in tho evening to dress, because he |
was conscious of being nervous and of betraying it. He had never before been an
invited guest ut a lord's house. He was to
be the only guest, too, which to begin with,
was not giving him what ho considered a
fair start. Matthew Bulbous was thinking
less of Lord Polonius and Lady Jessalinda
than of the terrible, silent, observant menials.
When he returned at half-past eleven, it
was plain to be seen that the dinner had gone
oil' well; perhaps Matthew Bulbous had discovered hitherto unknown powers of rising
to the occasion. He had dropped into a
club on his way home, and casually mentioned to several men he knew that he had
been dining with Karl Polonius and Lady
Jessalinda; he had even hinted at more. He ,
was therefore in good humor when he got!
home. I
"Mary," he said to his wife, as he flung!
himself in an easy-chair and stretched out I
his legs, "did you ever know me to fail in '
anything that I undertook?''
"No, Matt," was the gentle reply.
"1 never yet," he continued reflectively, j
"got my eye on a properly that was doom-1
ed for the market that I didn't in the end '
have the selling of it andall the busines the I
thing was worth���ay, though 1 waited for j
years, never losing sight of it for a  day,
That's lhe way 10 succeed; be patient, keeping steady on the track, and you'll run dowu
your came iu the end.    Well, I have sue-1
ceeileil again.    It's a big thing, but I  have1
"I am sure you have, Matt, whatever it
is." 1
" But you don t dream what it is. What's
the good of being rich if you can't  stand
high ? If it hadn't been for Well, there ;!
I won't talk about it now," he said gener-
ously, noticing the look of pain in his wife's
tic. "That was a failure! hut if you are
not capable yourself of succeeding, why
shouldn't your children rise. Isn't Agnes
'.e re, .villi a bit of money, good enough for
any ~well in the Guards. I'd like to know,
if she only had the ability to work hetself
up? But she hasn't, and we'll have her
wanting to marry an attorney or something
of that sort, one tine day. That's how- they
treat us."
Meier uv, laughter exchanged 1 glance
inwardly trembled; for they hai 1
dread secret between them renting to a
H .. h it was terr;iue to think of
Mr. Bulbous discovering.
" What do you suppose, now, is going lo
happen     he - >.-;.  ifter 1 pa .--. " Jen
...     ������ i .1.':, -��� George,
laughter and -and
��� ���: -���     ..��� ���     igl ���     .1- ��,-,   ���'  a/Id, to
fj I he :��� Ber ;.'.-.;..   "'���'���,    .
tl    ��� ���.-.
M itthew Bulbous had 1 very large and
rd    tril      ncea ed   under-
,   .   :,'. tstai   ���      ''���"'���.. as ;.������. IV
. : ���;.������ ell'- ��� ���,' ���', - announce-
i-ifi     ghter, ''.:��� lea
tself i   tsmili   vhich leu' a
ll --���-;<,-l i" 11.- ' 1. .
" An 1   111" - mothei thing    he   ������ I in
'�����'-' next nr.;;.ing, "only I don't
1 ,n' ;���   alked abo I    . i  ne1 ei
ight if doing such a thing 11
III -In ii now : I'll tl, n -. pari to tu I up to
,    isit mn.   If I doe; iue I in this
thin'.-, . .. ivith 1 .'inii lent smile,
"il  i.i .,- ���  >���;. il failure
" V',';   ould not fail,  M lid
meek wife deferentially.
������ I J hardly fail.    I'm .��� ing Pal
liament then ; 'inn's whai It is,   I'i," ee n
ber of this division is going to be made a
judge.    I mainly helped   In   11 ���.   hia   ������--
tion ; and ii, will be odd if I i tn I   any my |
own,   I've   promised   Polonius,'' he   mid
familiarly,   '-and   he    will    j.'    me
official support of tin   .' Jem, of
COIirSO, gOOS   111 for  ills    ,,'ilil y tl
These mattots being tbove tho under-1
standing of the ladies, were put nut of 'heir ,
thoughts the moment he lofl the house, I
Theabsorbing subject of Jem's marriage en-!
grossed them,
" Lady Jessalinda 3t, George' ' said
Agnes Bulbous, below her breath,
Mrs. Bulbous said nothing, being engaged
with her thoughts, Perhaps ibe would
have heller liked her son to find a wife
lower down in rank ; perhaps she bad a
mother's misgivings as to tho happiness
likely to result from this kind of marriage, I
Henry Maximilian fourth Karl and Baron'
���let me sec; th, yes���' married 1,1th
March 1852 tin Honourable Georgiana
Lucia Louise Trenendus (who died August
1 So 1), and by her had issue, Lady Jessalinda Hcsperia Gvcndolen Alice Georgiana'
���good gracious, minima 1" Agnes looked
Leaving the lades immersed in the interesting discover,' that Lady Jessalinda
had reached the nature age of thirty-live,
let us follow Mr. lulbous to London.
When a man rses to a higher sphere, he
owes to it the duly of lopping oil'all connections which arc net calculated to adorn that
elevated plane. One such Mathew Bulbous
had in his mind tiis morning to be rid of
at once. This win a brother, who in several ways had been iseful to him in his business for a numberof years ; but who, on his
usefulness ceasingwith the fuller growth of
the house, had talcn to dissipation on an
allowance made ti him for that purpose.
Joseph Bulbous poved of tough vitality ;
but .Matthew would not now have him about
London any longc.
.Matthew foundthis brother in a lodging
in Chelsea, sitting over a lire after a late
' I don't, tliink his life is doing well with
you, Joe," he said sitting down and looking curiously at tic dissipated face of his
brother. " You isked me, once, to send
you to Canada, I'erhaps I ought to havo
done sol hardly kiow."
The colour rosi for an instant to the
other's forehead, md faded again. "If you
had sent me thin," he replied, without
looking up, "it night have been different.
I don't think it nutters now. 1 am hardly
lit to make a new start; though, if it comes
to that," he added bitterly, " I have never
made one."
" No, you novel have. It wasn't in you,
" Wasn't in nie?" answered Joe, with a
Hash. "Havel iver had the chance? If
you had left me at htmic on the farm, I
might have done well enough, liut you
wanted me foryou-own purposes; and after
making use of me ill those years, and allowing nie no chance ��f doing anything for myself, you say���it wasn't in me ! No one
knows better than you, Matt, whether I've
ever had a clunici or not. It didn't suit
your interests to let nie find one ; and like
a fool, I did your work, until you used up
the best part of mj life."
" Well, I am gong to givo you a chance
now," replied Miuhew, not in the least
moved. "Yon are of no use to yourself or
anybody else in England. I will send you
to one of the colonies."
"Itis not from my interest in me that
you propose doing si," said the other, who
knew his brother we.l. " Suppose I refuse
to go?"
" Then you may starve. I daresay they
would pitch you oul of here in a week," observed Matthew quietly. He knew his
power over the broken-down ma)), and so
did the latter.
Joseph Bulbous turned pale, and gave
his brother a look which indicated more
hate than fear. Ue made one or two efforts
to speak, but evidently the quiet masterful
presence of his brother was terrible to him.
Then he turned quickly to a cupboard
where there was brandy, and with shaking
hand swallowed a draught of the liquor.
Matthew smiled under his heavy moustache ; he saw how beaten the poor creature
" If 1 swallowed half of that stulTin the
morning, Joe,"he observed good-humoured-
ly, " I should be lit for nothing all day.
Joe, what an inside you must have 1"
"Never mind," said Joe, grown calmer.
"I don't mind saying I am quite ready to
go. But why ? At any rate, 1 have never
betrayed your confidence,"
There was no particular reason why Matthew Bulbous should make known to his
brother the great family matter. But it
gratilied him to unbend a little, contrasting
his own splendid success with the broken
brother's abject failure.
" I am giving Kirby St. (Ieorge to Jem..
He is going to marry Lady Jessalinda Si.
George, and to assume the family name and
arms. 1 am going into Parliament myself,
and Jem will he iu lhe first time there's a
vacancy in his county. What will they
think ot all that, now, down in Bullworth?"
Bullworth was their native place. Matthew- smiled widely as he spoke. Joseph
ran his fingers through his thin unbriisheil
hair and for a minute looked dazed. He
saw now why Matthew wanted to be rid of
him. He was an undesirable connection.
Yet he was natmally a cleverer man than
his brother, and felt very bitterly that he
had helped largely���in ways Matthew could
not follow���to make that fortune, of which
this was his share.
N���w, iu Joseph Bulbous realised the position, a gleam of quick  intelligence  shut,
from his rheumy  eyes.    Whilst Matthew
was gazing at the   ailing, full ofambitlous
. ; irother quietly flung a bomb-
i fei' iv lick WuW the Btrong man
I-, pieces through the roof. " Matt," he
said, "Jem is already married I"
w Bulbous was i.lown  very high
into 'ii" very clouds   and i' took
ii :i, i ' onsidoi i'"'  time to colli ol himsoll
turn to 'ii" "en'- ei ii (plosion,
I ���     ��� struck lum 'hi' tiie whole thing
I,,-, ii    ,',-lv a half-tipsy joke.
������ I' .vis 'i," bran ly, I supposo, ' horemark,
ed, wiping       '      ti ei   " 'ii 0        "  '. 'I
that to you, Joseph,   Lu' ll wish i. ,t vory
I-       i, n again,   I II lei ii
pass for 01 .  know I in not a man
prael   il jokes,
Joseph i; I ��� ���     ��; bw ol old now easy il
..:   o frighten I he tyr&nl ',i the family,
though ii v. ���������      lai " i    i 'i,in.-  '" tin,
Bul   tt pi '.'-   'ei   ���' '""1/ ground
,Limes Bulbous w    i tarrii d   had been sl ���
months married    s the father would have
learned 'had he di emed il nei i i ai ( to	
mil' tie. '.  i ., ii   ng 'lie new matrimonial
arran remenl
il lb: rose 'ind roach od
his brothel witl I - i:d", and grasping him
by the collar, jerked mm to Ins (oot anl
shook lum fiercely.
"([and-, ,,ir '���: id Joseph Bulbous quickly, in a suppressed voice winch sounded din
gerous, Matthew atoncodropped his bunds
by his si,I",    "le, and ask him,"
"M irried Jem married I" the aldor bro
ther oxclaimed, He paused, for time to realize Hie possibility of so during an aet. I(n
Wttlked to the "ml of the room and back
again, and then asked, in an ominously cul
looted voice:    "Where dues she live?"
"They have a small  houso    No;  I
no  you ianey mat i woiim attempt ner
Whatever he thought, he gave no direct
reply to this; but after thinking a minute,
observ d with a grin: "I think you had
better, Mat l, for your own sake, not seek
to see Mrs. Jem. She's a terror."
"A terror, Matt," was the grave reply,
"especially when sho is under certain influences, She'd tear you. Poor Jem ; it is
always thc best sort of fellows they catch ;
but she was (and is still) good-looking���
there's no denying that. No, no ; take my
advice, and give Mrs. Jem a wide berth."
Matthew Bulbous asked no more information, ioseph stood at the window watching the cab with a smile of malicious satisfaction as his brother drove away. " Thai's
one for you, Malt," he remarked. "I hope
it will do you good."
The revelation of his son being married,
which he did not for a moment doubt, was
a tremendous blow to Matthew Bulbous.
Such defiance of his authority he had never
thought of as possible. He was not a man
to look for gratitude: but in return
for all ho had done for his son, he did
claim unquestioning submission to his will
aud pleasure in all things. It was his undoubted right, he argued ; and consequent.
ly he had looked for his son's acquiescence
in the marriage Boheme as a matter of
" Where should he be now,"said Matthew
to himself, "if it wasn't forme? Why at
the tail of a Bullworth plough !"
And to think of a young man who by
rights ought to be ploughing the fields, defying his father by marrying a music-hall
actress, and thereby frustrating his father's
design of making him a country gentleman
and the husband of an Karl's daughter���it
was too much to bear thinking of.
Yet when he reached his son's chambers
hci ooked cool and quiet. There was not ,t
sign of disturbance in his large steady eyes.
Jem was u handsome young man, very like
his mother and sister, and roso quickly
when his father entered the room. The
latter, however, did not sit down or lemove
his hat.
"I have just heard something that has
surprised mo," he said very quietly. "Is it
a fact that you are married?"
James Bulbous started, changed colour,
and dropped his eyes for a moment. Then
lie looked frankly in his father's face. "I
ought to have told you father. I am
ashamed both before Gertrude and you not
to have done so.   Yes, sir; I am married."
Matthew examined the pattern of tho
carpet, for a few seconds. "Have your
mother and sister heen aware of this ?"
"No, sir."
"Very well. You have taken your
course. Vou havo no further claim upon
That was all. The young man reddened
and inclined his head. Matthew Bulbous
walked from the room, pausing to inspect
au engraving on the wall, and drove away
to his ollice,
It was over, as far as tho son was concerned. But the blow struck Matthew Bulbous
harder in another quarter. Lord Polonius
would have to he informed of the downfall,
of the marriage project. His lordship would
doubtless be disappointed ; but M itthew
realized with bitterness of heart tho polite
equanimity with which Polonius would beat
it. He had ten thousand pounds of Matthew's money to console him, and the ten
thousand maledictions now accompanying
the money would disturb his lordship very
little. This was the keenest agony of it;
the wily old Earl had beaten him.
,1cm was married. The curses, deep and
silent, breathed by Matthew Bulbous ou
their wedded life, were tempered only by
the vindictive satisfaction with which he
reflected on what the woman was. The
more reason the son had daily to repent -it
the marriage the greater would be the
father's gratification. Matthew knew the
kind of creature she was���knew the life she
would lead her husband now that the liberal
money supplies were cut off. He laughed
aloud, thinking of it. It was his only comfort.
The Kobin's Song.
Welcome, dainty robin!  Signal of the Spring I
With the breast ot red-brown, and the satin
Pilling with the glory of thy limpid son-,*,
Wooil and mount and meadow-clear and full
und strong.
Such an ardent  wooing, tender, bravo and
I'ndismuycd by changing skies,  never met
And Ibe Earthreplying with the Spring's soft
brcut ll.
Speaks tbe Rosurrootion���Life���that follows
Bravo, robin redbreast! with theshtning wing,
Let I by noto exultant, loud and louder rlngl
Till I he woodlands echo with tho triad refrain,
And Ihcsnfi winds murmur, Spring has oome
Loafy buds aro swolling, with tho swelling song;
Unbound brooks aro laughing, as thoy dunce
Tender blossoms springing from the brown
eui'lb baro���
Life uiidjoy and gladness waking everywhere!
Kverni'W I be glory I bat the years repeat,
Nature's great hourl throbbing all about our
Hill uml vulli". springing Into tender green,
Touched wiih life and bounty by the Power
I iisenii;
Hup" of in)' el nud singing in each breast,
All I lie pain und passion lulled to quiet rest!
Kvirywlii-re I In - promise,   speaking clear to
iic.iiii i- Lifo Immortal We shall llvo again I
BIiik mi robin reilbreiist, with the shining wing,
Ami the air Iriiiiiiphiinl Ihal belli-a king!
from Uu- topmost branohos, freo tbo glad
proud "ie-,
Lite uml |oy and gladnoss to tho Spring belong
[Good Housekeeping.
How to Tost Your Diamonds.
II,n- it an easy moans of determining
whether j. supposod diamond is genuine or
nol I'e ivi'a huh- in a curd with a needle
md thon look al the hole through the
Btono, If false you will see two holes, but
ii you havo a real diamond only a single
hole will appear. Vmi may also make the
test In another way. Put your linger behind tin-stone and look at it through lhe
diamond as through a magnifying glass. If
the stone is genuine you will be unable to
distinguish the grain of the skin, but with
a false stone this will be plainly visible.
Furthermore, looking through a real diamond the setting is never visible, whereas
is with a false stone.
who has lived longer in Central Africa than
any other white man. It is eleven years
since he entered the service of the Congo
Free State. Of the hundreds of white servants of the State employed in the far interior, not one, except f.egat, has lived
more than three years in Africa before going
home to Europe for recuperation. Legat,
alone has never asked for a vacation. For
ten years he has not seen the sea. l''or
most of the time he has lived alone, surrounded by savage tribes, and with no comforts or conveniences of civilization save
those which he could himself provide. He
is now almost in the geographical centre of
Africa, the sole representative of the State
in King Msiri's couutry, northwest of Lake
Bangweolo. ,\o agent of the State has
seen him for a year, but it is supposed that
Delcommune's expedition, currying supplies to the lone. Belgian, will soon reach
Legal is now '62 years old. He is so completely isolated from his fellow officers that
if he were to start for the nearest post it
would take him three'and a half months to
reach it; and ho could not reach it steamer
for Europe in less than 200 days, For two
years he lived without a single European
assistant at Luebo, on the Upper Kassai
River, nearly 500 miles above Stanley Pool.
Twice a year a steamer visited him to replenish his supplies, and learn how he was
nourishing iu the wilderness. These were
red-letter days for Legat, for then he received letters from his mother and news from
the outside world. Fatigues, privations.and
isolation apparently have had nooffeot upon
Logat's iron frame. He was born to pioneer
the way into just such savage regions as
Central Africa. He was four months travelling to his presont post, and all his friends
believe he intends to spend years yet in
The Congo Free State has twelve agents
in its service who have spent nine years in
the Dark Continent, but, every three years
they have returned to Europe to recruit their
health. The ease of Legal is, soexceptional
that King Leopold 11. has honored him with
a special medal to commemorate his services.
His rank is that of Lieutenant in the public
force, and he is the most striking example
yet known of the possibility of men of certain
temperaments and nigged health living
uninterruptedly in Africa without suffering
from the trying climate.
The Black Death.
The beginnings of the black death aroso
in China about the year 1333 with drought
and famine in the groat river plains, which
were followed by Hoods so violent thai ���101),-
(itli) people perished, (treat telluric convulsions occurred over the same tracts. The
mountain Tsincheoil fell in and vast clefts
were formed, from which it is said that
noxious vapors ascended. Anyhow, Hood
and famine were followed next year by a
terrible plague, which carried oil' 5,000,000
of the wretched Chinese, while in 1337 a
still more dreadful famine destroyed another
The destructive march of the pestilence
can not now be accurately traced; but it
swept along from oasi to west, slowly
enough, but with inexorable wing. Humors of trouble an.l disaster heralded its
approach. A thick, sinking mist was reported to herald or accompany the march
of the fell destroyer. Nor were there wanting signs and wonders in the sky, and a
grand conjunction of tho throe superior
planets, Saturn, Jupiter, and Mars, in the
sign of Aquarius, 24th March, 1345, might
have been read by those acquainted with the
secrets of the stars as portentous of unheard-of disasters.
That the infection was conveyed in the
air and spread itself with the varied tides
and currents of the aerial ocean seems evident, for it fell upon ships at sea and ravaged the most secluded places, but it was also
extremely contagious and followed the
lines of trade routes, and seized upon every
artery of traffic, In England the black
death made its first appearance in Dorsetshire, and, quickly spreading over the West,
it reached London by way of Oxford, leaving death and desolation behind everywhere. It was as fatal in the country as in
the town, Whole villages were depopulated and small towns almost wiped out of existence. Tho dead lay uuburicd as they had
died, for priests had been swept away with
their Hocks, and in many parishes there was
no one left to celebrate mass, while every
trade and craft was suspended in the universal terror and suspense. To adil to the
horror of tho times bands of murderers
roamed about unmolested, robbing alike
the dead and the living ; und dogs, deprived of their masters by death, came together
in packs, made ferocious by hunger, and
scoured the country like so many hands of
The Wife of 2,000 Years Ago.
" Wives, obey your husbands" would seem
to be an even stronger point in Confucian
than in Pauline doctrine, from the sample
translations by Miss A.C. Stafford of an ancient Chinese work, in 313 chapters, instructing women as to tho behaviorexpected
of them. The work is 2,000 years old.
Tho first duty of a Chinese woman,
so the book says, was to " reverence her
husband as heaven." She must not hesitate
to die for him, and one of the little anecdotes
related to encourage obedience is that of
a peasant, who, during a severe famine, was
seized by some soldiers, who proposed to
make a meal of him. " .My husband is very
lean," pleaded the wife, " he will bo scarcely a mouthful. I am fleshy and of dark complexion, and they say that the flesh of such
persons is excellent eating." Her argumen
prevailed, and spared her husband, As to
how she should comport herself the book
says: " In tho presence of her parents or
parents-in-law a woman may not sneeze or
cough, neither stretch, yawn, nor loll about
when tired, nor may she presume to stars at
them. She should wear a happy face and a
mild, pleasant deportment in serving them,
in order lo soothe them." Tho wife of a certain Liu Kung-tsch comes in for a large share
A Good Reason.
Little Boy���" Can your sister play ?"
Little Girl���" No, she makes awful noises
w'en she tries."
Little Boy���" Then wot did your papa
get her a piano for?"
Little Girl���"I dunno. I guess it was
'cause he wanted zee box for a coal bin," redbreast, with the shining
Welcome, dainty robin ! Signal of thc sprin g
With Ihe breast of red-brown, and the satin
Filling with the glory of thy limpid song,
VV ood and mount and meadow-clear and full
and Btrong. :
such an ardent wooing, tender, brave and
Undismayed by changing skie never met defeat!
And the earth, replying with thc spring's soft
Speaks tho Resurrection-Life-that follows
Ilravo.robin redbreast! with lhc shining win
Lot thy note oxulant, loud unit louder ring !
llll lbe woodlands echo with thc glad refrai
And lbe soft wind murmur, spring has com
Leafy buds aro swelling, with the swelling
Unbound brooks are laughing, as thoy dance
,       along;
render blossoms springing from tbe brown
earth bare-   I
Lifo and joy and gladness waking everywhere!
Ever new the glory that the years repeat,
Natures great heart throbbing, all about our
Hill and valley springing into tender green,
touched with life and beauty by tbo Power
Hope of joy eternal singing in each breast,
All tlie pain and passion lulled to ipiiet rest!
i'.verywbere the promise, speaking clear to
Death i.s life immortal.  Wo shall live again!
Sing on, robin
And ihe air triumphant, that boflts a king!
Irom tin;  topmost branches, free the glad
proud song,
Life, and joy, and gladness, to tho spring be
The Domestic Tyrant.
The normal idea of a domestic tyrant is of
course some coarse-minded, brutally disposed husband who scattered his household before him as chaff is scattered by tbe wind.
Oppressive as a husband, he is also jealous.
Betore such a man as this the ohildren are
broken-spirited and cowed ; the servants
fly to obey his smallest wish ; the dogs rush
from him, their tails between their legs; to
the very cabman he is a "harbitary.gent;"
to his tenants he is the Black Death in
person. His speech in society is like the
firing off of minute guns, sharp, peremptory,
ungrared by preamble or code. Or it may
be, when he is a hypocrite as well as a
tyrant, his " company manners " are graceful, soft, gentle, and his flattery is as thick
and slab as hutterand honey mixed together.
Women are seldom of the latter type.
They rarely disguise themselves so well.
When a wife has thc box seat and holds
thc reins, the world knows pretty well
what the condition of things really is.
Despising the man whoso place she has
usurped, she is at no pains to conceal her
contempt. She opposes him sharply ; contradicts him flatly ; looks him down at his
own table; and lets both him and the world
seo that she regards him as a fool not worth
the trouble of conciliating, or the effort involved in reasoning with. She interferes
with his every action; forbids him to
smoke : allowances his wine ; sends him
oul or keeps him at home, as she
thinks best; despises his pursuits, and,
when she can, takes them from him as she
would take their toys from her children.
His pet dog she banishes; his favourite
books she puts away ; if he is fond of gardening, she digs up and turns over his
flower-beds for a tennis ground ; if ho is an
adept at tennis, she breaks up the court to
make a rose-garden. Her tyranny is like a
Nasmytli hammer, and finds nothing too
large or too small for its manipulation.
The whole family suffers equally with the
unfortunate husband, Wherever she appears she brings with her both tyranny and
interference. Her children are trained and
managed till thoy have not a spark of naturalness or spontaneity left in them. In
whatever they arc doing, she must interfere
and ordain. At croquet she tells them
where to send the ball; at tennis she makes
them nervous by shouting out unfriendly
commentaries on their play; at the piano
she objects to their fingering, and wishes to
alter their light and shade ; at the easel she
bids them scumble up the whole picture as
it stands and begin it anew on her liues.
She is always changing her servants, with
whose work ami methods she interferes till
they lose their patience���when either they
are impertinent and so discharged on the
spot, or disheartened and discharge themselves. She is the scourge of the family
quite as much as that more brutal natured
man. He is the hornet and she the wasp-
be is the bluebottle and she is the housefly ;
and there is not a pin's poiut to choose between them. Each is detestible after the
law of his or her kind, and the tyranny of a
woman is to the full as ill to bear as the
tyranny of a man, and perhaps it is more
annoying because more incessant.
Besides these two tyrannies of authority
are others which rule the family and make
every member impartially miserable. Look
at the tyranny of children���how they take
the very lifo out of a gentle mother ? Their
tempers, their demands, their wishes, their
dislikes, all rule the order, the common life
of the house, and everything and every person must give way to them. Sometimes one
sees this kind of thing with a widowed
mother, over whom her children attempt to
exert supreme authority. So ceaseless their
demands, and so unsleeping their jealous
activities, she leads among them the life of
the traditional toad under the harrow; and
she has been known to marry the man who
loved her���but she not loving him���to escape from the bondage of her eldestdaughter.
Tyranny is hateful at all times and in ali
circumstances; but the tyranny of the
young brings with it a bitter taste of mock-
skirt is attached to a black satin corselet
which is whaleboiied to a point half-way up
the back, then tapered along the sides to a
small ehou in front, leaving the waist perfectly round. Two yellow China silk
blouses accompany this jacket md skirt,
one finely speckled with black, the other
with pencilled stripes of black more than an
inch apart. Tbey ure shirred to the neck in
front and back, and have a drawing-string
around the waist. A pointed shield-shaped
piece on the front is shirred down through
the middle, and is needle-worked in black
silk iu scallops on each edge The turned-
down collar and cuffs are also scalloped
with black.
Navy blue crepon with snow-flake, of
white, and ribbed crosswise, is one of lhe
novelties for spring dresses. It is made to
give a princesse effect, yet the waist is full,
and is girdled with black satin ribbon to
hide the joining of the skirt. This girdle is
in wide folds even around the lower edge,
and pointed up in Swiss fashion in the back,
the fulness of the bell skirt being gathered
each side of the sloped back seam and
strappod on to the satin. White chiffon is
accordion-pleated as a long plastron, and
hooked to the left under lhe girdle. A collar of white Irish point curves low like a
yoke. The immense sleeves droop at the
top, and are simply turned back an inch
from the wrist and faced with black satin.
A navy blue serge dress has the popular yellow shade for a Mikado blouse of India silk
wilb large blue designs on the pale yellow
ground, the whole m accordion pleats that
begin at the back of the neck, then are
drawn forward under the arms, and cross
the fronts below a square yoke of navy blue
satin. A jabot of the broadest sash ribbon
of the same blue shade is pleated in three
clusters at the top, then the ribbon passes
plainly to the waist line ami ends in two
choux. Over this is worn a serge jacket,
us short us an Eton jacket, lilted by <i seam
down the back, and trimmed on the front
edges with three-cornered revers of the
serge corded wilb the yellow silk, and also
with the deep blue satin. The sleeves are
gigot-sliiiped, and the bell skirt has a wide
border of blue satin ribbon piped with yellow and blue cords. A fawn vigogne dress
with Eton jacket fronts has the coat back
belted with black satin ribbons with sash
ends. Great variety of color is given n the
front of this dress, as the jacket ha3 revers
of violet velvet opening on a gathered vest
of green velvet widely girdled with black
satin ribbon, while a cravat of ecru Mechlin
lace falls from the black ribbon collar.
A ("learner that Stands III--I1 ami Dry Over
Till) MllCS  I Cllll llll- Coital.
Tourists that visit Batavia n iwadays are
me     iu ' quite out of the fashion if they fail to make
bearing  the passage through Sunda Strait and see al)
, .,       .���,       1f, ��   ... I upon tins question,    The proposals have  that is left of Krakatau and the ve
scription of the military d'tences  ot our    ' ...,.,' ,;..,. .  I.i       ��� i.i      ,
V       ai     -a     i.i      ���.;ii : , ..   ,   '"et with the approval oi the Government, '  he rum wrought by the
country as thev stand to-day will interest       ,ti   1  * i i       ���      ��� ���      -���  - -
X     * A t            i       ti ��� t     ���!���, and I look forward, as soon as some depart-
the most "of   our readers.    Ihe   Imperial! ,.,   ....... ...      '   -
Government has never done nn ,   .,, ,    . mi   i.,   -       ,,,   ,   .   ,    j      ,i    ,      ,       "IBM
,     ,, ,   ,.     ���r ,i���, ii .���:.,:   " i commencement o! tins important worli.   lie   they are like v to land untie low shores oc-
tmic for the pro cction ot llie Dominion,        ,,      .
('.'Ill it (lilt 11  .111111111   IIKI   llll-ll-
���Squlp in cul.
So much has been said reiently concern
ing a possible  war   between  the
States and Great Britain th-.t it short de
Remember the Family Anniversaries.
As a people we pay far too little attention to birthdays and other family anniversaries. Too much cannot be done to make
home attractive, so that our boys and girls
will prefer it to all other places.
"This has been the nicest day I ever
knew," said a, boy to his mother one evening. "The birds have all been singing, and
the sun has shone every minute, and everything has been so lovely, just for your birthday, mamma, and I am so glad!" and he emphasized his gladness with a hearty hug and
kiss. For weeks the boy had been looking
forward to this day, planning and making it
little birthday gift as a surprise, and when
the time came his whole mind was given to
making his mother happy.
"But its so much trouble to celebrate
birthdays," complain some mothers, "and
in litrt'e families they come so often."
Yes, it is some trouble, but how can we
keep our children contented and happy at
home without taking trouble? And no
mother regrets the trouble when she sees
her children regarding their home as the
very best place in the whole world. Try to
celebrate the birthdays one year, and see if
it does not "pay" in the enjoyment of the
whole family. Let no one be forgotten from
father to baby, and try to have each one interested in all the others, planning, if possible, some little birthday gift. No mutter
how simple or trifling it may be the love and
thoughtfiilness which go with it will make
it precious.
A Physician's Opinion Abont Corsets.
A physician said ; " With some women I
am told the main object of wearing a corset
is that they shall have fine busts, but as a
matter of fact corset wearing is accountable
for the lack of development that one sees in
many young women of the day. Were they
to throw away their corsets they would find
that in a short time the longed for development would come, and unless they were uncommonly lean or in poor health they would
not have so very long to wait either. In all
the photographs of wild women that one
sees, whether they are Sioux, Sumatrans or
South Sea Islanders, one observes that a
lack of bust development is the exception
and not the rule. Nature is nature every
time, and natural woman is healthy woman
under ordinary circumstances and conditions. I may state that il is not always
well to be too precipitate in this matter of
throwing aside the corset.
" The best way for a woman to rid herself
of corsets is to first loosen them up and wear
them that way for a few weeks. This will
in itself give her great freedom and will prepare her for the greater comfort which she
)s sure to enjoy later when she shall have
finally oast oil her tightly buckled shield
and made of herself a wholly free woman.
Then let the Btrings be let out still further
and further, until the ribs of the corsets give
actually no support to the back, when they
may be discarded. In this particular, you
will see, there is no exception to the rub
  ���������    that radical and extreme measures suddenly
ery and unfitness; and the sense of more applied often result disastrously. It is bet-
than ordinary topsyturveydom associated ! ter to take the reform in hand with a deter-
with it gives it a grim grotesqueuess that
is half ils unpleasantness. ���--
Easter Costumes.
Fawn-coloured wool dresses with black
and yellow accessories are newer and more
stylish than the gray and tan wools so long
iu favour. Navy bluo is also revived, and
is as often heightened by yellow combinations as by the use of bright red. Exclusive
modistes havo imported street dresses of
fawn wool dotted with black, mado with a
jacket corsago that hits throe Norfolk box
pleats down the buck, belted there by black
satin ribbon tied iu the middle with upright loops ami long sash ends. The open
fronts are straight, and do not quite meet,
yet have large buttons and button-holes.
A deep round collar i.s bound with black
ribbon, and the mutton-leg sleeves are
Himilarly edged.   The very wide hell skirt
mmation not to pursue it too hastily.
" Yes, I have no objection to what are
known as 'waists.' They are all well
enough, if the women must wear something
to keep them in shape, as they call it. There
is a great deal of difference between the
reeds and bamboos in the ' waists' and the
steel and whalebone of the corsets. Compared with the corsets they are, indeed, quite
Out of Kepair,
Mr, l'eterby���I'll have to send Molly's
shoes to the shoemaker.
Mrs. l'eterby���Are they very much out
of repair ? It seems to me she is getting new
shoes every week.
" I should say they were out of repair.
There is such a big hole in the sole of one
of her shoos that she loses her stocking
through it,"
and for a quarter of a centiry has almost
left it entirely to its own devices as regards
military defence. It is safe to say that
Canadians would have attempted nothing
very important in that, direotion had it not
been for the constant agitation of the Conservative Loyalists, many of whom appear
to be firmly persuaded that Canada will ul
some future date bo the battlefield upon
which the two great Anglo-Saxon nations of
the globe will light it out.
'This feeling was atone timeso strong in the
House of Commons that when the late Sir
John Macdonald, then Premier of Canada,
proposed the construction of the Canadian
I'acilic Bailway, he spoke of its commercial
advantages usofau important, hul secondary
consideration, his main argument being that
tbe railway would form an uninterrupted
line of communication and defence from
ocean to ocean, which could be placed in
direct communication with Great Britain
and India by armed steamers at each of ils
For the purpose of defending this line and
of bearing the brunt of a first attack, a permanent militia establishment composed of
the whole population, divided into classes,
was organized, and when, some years ago,
the imperial forces evacuated every Cana-
di an fortress except Halifax, small garrisons of Canadian regulars, doing duty also
us military training sobo-ds, were quartered
at Frederioton, Quobeo, St. John, Kingston,
Toronto, Winnipeg, and Victoria, in all a
total establishment of (ICG non-commissioned olliccrs and men.
As a military line ol communication and
defence the Canadian Pacific is by no means
completed, At its western extremity, between Vancouver and Asia, a line of armed
steamers has, it is true, been established,
but without the protection of a powerful
fortress these steamers could not render
very efficient service in the way of disembarking troops. Portland, Me., is the eastern terminus of the Canadian Pacific for
commercial purposes: the military terminus
should be Halifax, but as there are uo direct
communications by rail between Halifax
and Quebec, owing to the absence of a bridge
over the St. Lawrence, Quebec becomes the
real terminus of the military line and remains, as of old, the key to Canada.
Such as it is, the Ciiiulian Pacilic line of
communication might, in consequence of the
rapidity with which large bodies ot men
could be moved from one point to another,
be successfully held against an invading
enemy by an army numerically weaker. But
what could the Canadian Government do
for the defence ol a frontier extending over 3,000 miles with 1,000 men
of regular troops scattered from one
end of the country to the other in the
military schools, and with a militia force
which Gen. Herbert, thu Commander-in-
Chief, describes in his last report as totally
unfit for service, not tine single battalion
being at present in marching condition.
" The equipment in use in the active mill*
tia,"suys the General, " is also obsolete in
pattern, and a large proportion perished
irom age and severe usage. There is not a
battalion that could turn out in complete
marching order on a given day, though
many have, at their own expense, provided
some of the most necessary articles. Moreover, the equipment docs not exist in store
which it would be necessary to issue in the
event of grave emergency. I have not inspected a single battalion in which the men's
boots would have stood one month's active
service, or a regiment of cavalry or battery
of artillery in which the saddlery harness
could be expected to bear a similar strain."
This inefficiency does not come from a
want of martial spirit among the people,
nor from ignorance or negligence on the part
of the officers, of whom, as a body, it is impossible to speak too highly. The General
says :
" While I cannot express myself as satisfied with the condition of the permanent
force, I must bear witness to the excellent
work it has done in spite of many disadvantages. It posseses some excellent officers
and non-commissioned officers, to whose constant devotion to duty, alone, is to he ascribed the marked results that ure visible,
in the superior training of every officer and
man of the active militia which has passed
under their instruction. The faults that I
have noted aro, in the majority of cases, due
to primary defects of organization."
With obsolete arms, worn-out equipment,
and a system utterly bad, no satisfactory results can be expected and none have been
obtained. During the half-breed rebellion
of ISM") it required months to send 4,000
imperfectly equipped men to tho front, and
it seems extremely doubtful whether, in a
case of grave emergency, of the 40,000 men
of active militia more than 15,000 could bo
armed and equipped from tlie Government
stores. A year would scarcely sullice lo
(trill and discipline such it large number of
raw recruits, Wero this accomplished tho
force would still bo almost totally deficient in artillery, of which Gen. Herbert
speaks as follows;
" In the matter of artillery material tho
militia is very deficient. The eighteen field
batteries aro armed with guns which aro
still good, but there is no reserve of guns,
nor is there a spare gun wheel to bo hail
nearer than Woolwich. Of heavy guns tho
Dominion does not possess a single modern
specimen. Of the armament handed over by
tbe Imperial Government, a largo portion
could not he mounted and a park could not
be fired. Those at Victoria, B.C., loaned
by the Imperial Government, are not at present fit for service. There is no sufficient
reserve of ammunition,"
It is evident that such a forco as the
General describes would be quite insufficient
to defend the lino of communication, and,
in case of a serious invasion, the oniy apparent alternative would be to do what Sir
Guy Carneton did in 1775, when Montgomery invaded Canada, concentrate all the
available forces around Quebec, tho head o(
navigation, and await reinforcements from
England. The matter has assumed such
importance in the mind of the Commander-
in-Chief that he has resolved to give special
attention to the question of defence, as he
says in his report: "So fnr I have dealt
only with the active condition of tho forco
to which the country must look for protec-
remains to be discussed. I have submitted
proposals during the past year for the appointment   of   a   committee   of militia
"���""������j Iofficers    to     collaborate    with
United!., ,. . ,
��� the   preparation   ot    a scheme
upon this question.    Tbe pronoe.au> .navo  una,, is m.r.ni i\riiu-:iT:,i. ���.���in tne vestiges ol
.    terrible eruption
��� I | nam i iook iorwat'ii, as soon as some depart-1 ol 1883.   If lliey push up the Bay of Lam-
'" .{ ., .     I mental details have been settled, to the ' pong, on the Sumatra side of the channel,
i, '. ' ' commencement of this important work. The they are'"
e Domiuion, ,, . , ,, ' ., ,. , ., i
problem involves the consideration ot the
measures to be adopted, not only for the
protection of a very extensive land frontier,
but for that also of certain points on the
Pacific coast, which have rcently acquired
a more than ordinary importance to the
commercial prosperity of the Dominion."
llrilled mnl Uniformed Cannibals Unit Are
I'viTlli-iit Soldiers.
In ISS.'S Stanley took 100 Zanzibar and
Haussa soldiers on the Congo. In the service of the Congo Free State to-day are
,'i,'~00 soldiers, a large number of whom are
recruited from the villages along the great
river and its tributaries. The head of the
little army is the Governor Goneral, but the
active control of the military force is in the
hands of the Commander of the Public
Force, who at present is Commander Four-
din, His headquarters arc at Benin, The
at'tiiy is divided into companies, with eleven
Captains, ten Lieutenants, thirty-nine sublieutenants, and sixty Sergeants. Most of
the olliccrs are Belgians.
The litlle army is spread over the twelve
districts into which the Congo State is divided. It is kept busy policing tho Government stations, giving to the Governor of
each district the assistance he needs for the
exploration of his territory and consolidating the political influence of the State.
The largest and strongest posts are those on
the Mobangi and the Aruwimi rivers and
in Katanga, where strong forces are kept
in order to suppress slave raids.
In lSSli the Government, decided to create
its army out of native elements. It found
that the Bangala cannibals ou the Upper
Congo developed into excellentsoldiers, and
that it was much cheaper to enlist and drill
them than to bring soldiers many hundreds
of miles from Zanzibar and the northwest
coast. The enlisted men are between fourteen and thirty years of age, and their term
of service is five years. Camps of instruction are at Leopoldville and Equator Station.
That use of the natives has bad an excellent etl'ect on the country, for the soldiers,
under strict discipline, become in a large
degree civilized, and are efl'ectivo friends of
the State after their term of service has expired. Most of the military stations arc
commanded by Europeans, although some
of the posts around the main stations are
under the charge of black sergeants. A
number of the stations have been established at the request of native chiefs who like a
protection, and in return for the advantages
they derive from the presence of the sol
cupieil by the village of lelnkh-Betou.', and
hire carts for a short jaunt into the interior ; and when they have gone about two
miles they will pause to take in the curious
scene presented in this picture ; for here is
seen one of the most interesting results of
the great wave of Krakatau.
There was just one man amid all that wild
scene of death and devastation who was not
overwhelmed in the common ruin. He escaped while 40,000 perished, He was the
lighthouse keeper,wbo lived alone on an isolated rock in the strait. It Was broad daylight when Krakatau burst asunder, but in
a few moments the heavens were so densely
shrouded by dust, mud, and smoke that the
darkness of midnight covered all the channel, The guirdian of the lighthouse was in
the lantern 130 feet above the sea level.
Here he remained safe and sound in the
midst of the terrible commotion.
He felt the trembling of his lighthouse,
but it was so dark that he could not sec the
threatened danger. He did not know that
a tremendous wave had almost overwhelmed
the lighthouse, and that its crest had nearly touched the base of the lantern. He did
not hear it because he was deafened by the
awful detonation of Krakatau,
In a few moments the wave, over a hundred feet in height, had swept along a coast
line of 100 miles on both sides of the channel.
Scores of populous villages were buried
deep beneath the avalanche of water. Great
groves of cocoanut palms were levelled to
the ground. Promontories were carried
away. New bays were dug out of the
yielding littoral. Every work of human
hands except that lighthouse was destroyed,
and 40,000 persons perished in the deluge
that mounted from the sea or beneath the
ruin of mud that tilled the heavens.
This is a picture of a little sidewheel
steam-boat that was borne on the top of that
wave through forests and jungle, over two
miles into the country, and was left as the
wave receded in the position here shown. It
will be remembered that for weeks before
the final cataclysm at Krakatau, the volcano was in a suite of eruption. Pleasure
parlies were made up at Batavia to visit
the volcano. Not a few people landed on
the island,little dreaming that in the twinkling of an eye two-thirds of it was to be
blown into the air its though shot from a
gun. They wished to get as near a? they
thought they might safely venture to the
growling crater. This little steamboat, i..
the day before the explosion, carried one ot
these parties to  the  island.    There were
only twenty on board besides the crew. They
spent a couple of hours around the island,ami
 * I then steamed up the deep and narrow bay
diery they agree to furnish the men with ������ Lampong, and it is supposed they anchor-
rations.   The Congo State now hits thirty- j m- fol, t-,0 llig|lt j��� f,.01lt ���f the big town of
Telokh-Belong,which was one of the largest
settlements on the south coast of Sumatra.
The ill-fated pleasure party was never
heard of again. It is supposed that the boat
was turned over and over like an egg shell
in the surf. It had every appearance of
such rough usage when it was found some
months later. The machinery and furniture were badly broken, and were strewn
about in the greatest contusion. But the
vessel held together, and was finally set
down in good shape, erect on her keel, as
she is seen in thc picture, which was made
from a drawing by Mr. Korthals, a member
| of the Dutch scientific party sent out to
: study the elfect of ihe Krakatau eruption.
Only two bodies were found in the vessel.
They were, of course, bo'ow deck. As it
was morning when she was picked up by
the wave, it is supposed that nearly everybody was on shore. Not a vestige remains
of llie villages that lined the water edge.
But the hulk of this little boat still stands,
battered and broken, though as erect as
when she ploughed the channel, and she is
the tno3t curious and interesting
the greatest volcanic eruption of
���__^^_,_ iVS thirty-
eight garrisoned posts. Five of the posts���
Leopoldville, Boma, Bangala, Basoko, and
Lusitmbo���are well supplied with cannon.
The soldiers are neatly unifomed in blue with
red trimmings, and they are armed with
Chassepot and Winchester guns.
Three Doves.
Seaward, at morn, my doves Hew free;
At eve they circled buck to mo,
Tbe Iirst was Faith; the second Hope;
The third���tho whitest-Charity.
Above tbe plunging surge's play
llreani-likc tbey hovered, day by day,
At last tbey turned, and Dore to me
Green signs of peace through nightfall gray
No shore forlorn, no loveliest land
Their gentle eyes had loft unscanneil,
'.Mid hues of twilight heliotrope
Or daybreak llrcs by heaven-breath fanned.
Quick visions of coles!ial graco
Hither they waft, from earl h's broad space,
Kind thoughts for all humanity.
They shine with radiance from God's face.
Ah, since my heart they choose for home,
Why loose lliem   forth again to roam I
Yet look; they rise!   With loftier scope
They wheel in flight towards heaven's pure
Fly, messengers that find norost
Save in such toil as makes iiiuii blest
Your home is God's Immonslty;
Wc hold you but at his holiest.
-[George Parsons Lathrop.
The Amerioan G-irl in London.
Clara (upon the announcement of her
friend's engagement to the Duke of Dead-
broke)���" Did he first toll you that he loved you, dear, and then speak about the
passionate yearning iu his heart, and all
Maud-" Why, uo."
Clara���" Didn't he say something about
life's stormy oceiin and about his strong
protecting arms tint, would always shield
you, and how, over since he behold you
lie had been haunted by your pleading eyes,
and his love hud gono nut lo you in a great
passionate outburst'; Didn't he say that
life without you would he it dreary waste ';"
Maud���" No ; certainly not."
Cliira(impatioiitly)-" Then I should like
to know what the fellow did say."
Maud���" Ho didn't say a word. I did
the talking."��� LiJ'e,
Now f m-Oushions,
The pretty pin-cushions bearing the name
"These are tlie Mice that Hal the Malt,"
consist of a plush tray with a couple of sacks
made of plush and tied with ribbon, stand
ing upright and ready for pins, The mice
are to bo seen ou the plush I ray. The "pigs
in clover" take tho form of a plush shamrock, the centre petal hooded so that tho
pigs find a sty. A collide of sacks occupy
other spaces, The small bamboo huts used
for table decoration are made into pin-cushions, being stull'ed and envered with plush
and ribbons. Another kind is a chiU'onier's
basket on a wicker easel, and another is set
in a basket placed on a lyre.
Disoarded Responsibility,
Magistrate���" What,  you  horo  again,
Slatteryl  This must be the twentieth timo
you've been up beforo mc,"
Slaltery���" Well I  yer worship, 'tis no
fault of mino that ye don't get promotion.'
relic of
open air
Colors cannot be sensible to heat and cold
and yet wc sometimes see " lavender pants
' in tho papcrB.
Brain in Winter.
Bruin does not retire from the i_r._
till he is compelled to do so by frost and
snow, He lives through the summer on berries, buds, insects oi every kind, grass, mice
or auy small animal that he can get. I may
say, for the benefit of the gentlemen that
publish so many terrifying bear siories in
the daily newspapers, that bruin is as harmless as a cow during tlie summer, and will
take to his heels in fright on sight of a human being. It is only when he leaves his
lair too early in the spring and he is not
able to find anything to eat that he will attack man ; but he prefers a calf or sheep,
and tho farmer's tale is often short at sundown.
But, as I have said, when winter overtakes him he sets about lo find a winter
home. He has very likely, during tlie slimmer, when poking his nose into hollow trees
looking for the honey of wild bees, seen
some place that will suit him, and loihislie
goes straightway. The tree must be a large
one, and he will not select it unless there is
a space wiih plenty of room where the snow
or rain can not reach him. This secured, he
bundles himself together, bis head on his
paws, closes his eyes, and remains in this
posture, till " those blind motions ot the
spring" tell that "the year has turned."
'I hen he drags himself out ami begins his
struggle for an existence.
Sometimes, however, when lying in this
stupor, loud Bounds startle him. and his
tree castle shakes; this is when the lumber-
men huvo found him and are assailing the
tree wilb their axes. He seldom escapes,
and if he does he will surely die in the
snowy forest unless he can find auother
home.���[Our Animal Friends.
Wonders of the Human Heart.
A curious calculation hits been made by
Dr, Richardson, giving the work of the
heart in mileage. Presuming that the blood
was thrown out of the heart at each pulsation in the proportion of sixty-nine strokes
per minute and at the assumed force of nine
feet, tho mileage of the blood through the
body mighl ne taken at 207 yards per minute, seven miles per hour, 168 miles per day,
81,350 miles per year, or 8,160,880 miles in
a lifetime Ol Nl years. The number of beats
in the heart in' the lame long life would
reach thc grand total of 2,869,776,000. mini      ,       ...    ir, li. .
.    . Geo]        !
' 'i  il in
CO   y out        1 ������
" \, bereu mining
eiimp is situated ii       il   ���     own lo
be in ���   : .     ; . ou  in
;.       i ind, wheieus, the
'esiden in ti j
,'i rioi.ee veniei ������    ., ���
loss of time Inn ;    Ui-vt-h
io   ri c. '     . . luiifli ;    I'm'.
win reus, exlen-i e ic uiof. op
will 0,  .       . by
i'he solved
1 e a       is be presi nted
to his llououi i;e   Lieut.-Govei-uor
n Oouuoil,     '.. b      i, ;i|:*
poinl   .���    is id i'   (.;.  McArthur  us
mining recorder (ou commission, the
.    : ..,������-'      1 Trail (      I
tli\ i ions)   for Illecillewaet
aud i'lsii Greek camps."
Accith tits at Bovelstoke.
A llii'li Syndicate Ion:,-    for
Developing' Claims.
[t'liO.M OUR own i OUUKS ���', . '
1i.i,i-i'1Lli:w.m:t, Muy
Mr. E.A.Watson,mil iugengii    r,
returned   yesterday   from   Otti
Mr, Watson spent ih" greati r purl
of lust summer here iu the l
of Ottawa capitalists, nnd went eubt
lasl November to organize a developing company.   With lbe assistance
of influential friend-. In   i
ceeded in raising u stn
syndicate  which  is  now  readv  t i
developo promising claims  for au
interest, with the option of buying
the remaining interest   or a i
lated  amount.    A  number ol  his
Illecillewaet friends  uud  admirers
concluded to give him n flttiti   . ���
ception as a mark of appreciuti
valuable services rendered in bringing out great mineral wealth hefori
the notice of capitalists.    I'his tools
the form of a lute dinner, which was
exoellenlly served at the Merchants'
Jiotol, following being the menu :-
Chicken broth.
Boilod salmon with egg nance.
Jioiled maokerel, Hollandise sauce.
Roast haunch of bear.
Roast lamb and mint sauce.
Roast pork with apple sauce,
jpakerl beaus and bacon,     Stewed
lamb with pens,
Boiled and mushed potatoes, string
beans, stewed tomatoes.
Lobster. Mayoniiiso.
Water biscuits.   Sliltou cheese.
Cabinet pudding with sherry sauce,
fjtraw berry pie.   Lemon pie.
Toa. Collee.
Mr. J. M. Kelljb,  >l,P.l'., occupied the chair, and ufter the loyal
toasts had beeu duly honored,
Mr. Watson, in respomiing to the  fnsely,
toast of "Our Guest," which wus j Mr. 0. Abrahamson escaped with a
drunk with musical honors, said ; I few bruises.
AND FIbH Ci-vEiiK!
The arrival of the special truiu
with Br. . h sailors on Thursday wus
the cause of two acoidonts at the
station. Mr, John Abrahamson was
drivi ig the light lour ivheelor be
longing to the Central Hotel to meel
lhe train, and on tho buck seal were
Misses Ida uud Mattie Stone, daughters of Mr. John Stone of Stockholm
House, and Mr.Charles Abrahamson,
Somewhere on tbe ti ad Mr. S. Hammond, freight agent at thu wharf,
hud jumped in behind, On ascending
thu small hill at, fhe railway arousing
near tho water tank Mr. Hammond
onughl hold of the sent to keep himself from falling backward, and -is
the wheels struok tho mils he overbalanced himself ami fell buck over
the (nil of the vehicle, dragging the
seal i.iid its occupants with him,
A... Ida Stoue was considerably
J hurt by the shock, but fortun tely
' no bones were broken. Mr. Hammond received u nasty cut on tho
back of tho head, which bled pro-
Pack ,.    Idle J .;i'ses
in roadinesi ui all tin ��� b, i ni is prepared lo do nil packing
,' quired
AT LOW ST !'i'."-iei.i: li.Vl'Ks,
Orders left -| 0, P. 1!. Station will
ii'-. ivi     ompl attention,
A \\ Callaway.
"*' " ���'  i-iK,
^-''' ..aAA^
notice oi sale bt sheriff
;    V:    TO    EXECUTION
NANCY FIELD, Plaintiff,
D.W. CORBIN, Defendant.
In obedience to it writ of Fieri Facias
issued out of the Supreme Court of
British Columbia at Victoria on (he
lllh day of February, 1892, nnd to
mo directed in the above-named suit
for tiie sum oi ��1858.97 debt and
costs, together with interest on tbe
same at tbe t-iile of six per centum
per annum from tho 18th day of Do-
cembi r, 1891, i>. sides i htrifl" i fees,
poundage, and all other expenses of
this execution, I huve .seized and will
"Mr. Chairman aud gentlemen,���I
beg to thank yon for the hearty
manner iu whioh you have pledged
my health, for I know it is the cordial and genuiuo expression of your
feelings of interest and affection towards me. When I 10ft here last
full ior Ottawa, being fully aware
from personal observation of thu
value and extent of thu mineral
���veulth of ibis camp, I promised to
do all I could to bring thut knowledge before men cup.tide of develop
���.ni Littlo
I'   -     are u .. lht I  goo ..   Hi
;   ul                  I'eaS'l tl 'in
should  ui ;  awuil I .   . tbe
b    !   ; .  i      ut .      I, lime.
Ilo s,a,i   tun pasnuu    ;��� ,, ..I to wait
u o'clo      till .in
, ���" ���
i . ���   luinl
,-   . .in.
i   ...
"   .
��� ���        ���
'    '������   D
A few minutes after the above
accident the train came in from tbe
east, and as the engine neared the
station it struck and instantly killed
a yearling colt which was stated to
have beeu lying dowu between tho
rail*. The animal belonged to Mr.
!���'. MoCarty, of the <J.P.1(. Hotel.
West Kootenay; As Seen by
a Visitor.
A gentleman who has just returned
jug jt, I am happy to lm able to '" Victoria from tiie Lowor Kootenay
inform yon that I havo succeeded ,n disrri"'! hus heen giving his impres*-
so doing, and I "appear among you I sions to a Colon)     rej lie
again as the  represontatii t  .
powerful and wealthy E iglish com
pany,  determined   to  develop  the
vast mineral wealth of thin secliou.
(Cheers.)    Capital will  bo introduced and development work star eo
ut once, aud 1 can ���-- > ly  ay tlm
you are on the ove of u great um iug
boom.  (Lond applansi.)   I he mai
gor of the oompauy, who is n .  .
loan of great experience nnd ability,
will shortly be with you, and I u'm
sure ho will he propari d lo mo t you
on just, fair, and hoi       le term i.
Speaking lor myself, my hi a
often beeu W'th you, und 1
now what I have sai I befoi
havo always fouud you to i
of men with whom it is t   leu
be associated,   1   u  ...
for your kind reception, I
in return, ' Prospi tit* to J
waet.'"���After  passim
thanks to mine host Nell -
exeellou'catering, uiid ,-;r
laii(. syne,'' the ci uipai
with three cheers for  .Mr.
ill having speut a a
At a mas-- meetli
of Illecillewaet hi
following  n si !;ii; I
mously ftdopte' ;-
Moved  by Mc  A.
seconded by Mr, I :
" \\ hereon it is.
the due det
mineral  weo
West Kootet
matii d as to tb
Of that | orti ;
betv      1
dian Pacil   !
cam| - "ii ti
1 ablic :  in
tion c oc ir
of tl"' ii] per i  .
obtaine. la I
tiring  t d   |
Henry It...   I
of C'anad i, has
Ineiltin ���"   ������
mining ii. -n to thai
silver region; ind, n..
ber of compauii	
tion Of the pi   Iiii  .:..
section, no   	
extensive miuing   , i
as they run gut the ncui lu.,1
ou the OlatioiH ;   un ,, H In r   i
with tb>  oo operation of the P   -
vinoial and Dominion 0 ��ei
ami the Geo! gical Stall' eati
pool to bave our n..
ros .ui.-ns rapj ily (level
fol'e,  bo  it  res  lie ,,   ...   .
tlr SO    le-il'lllllOll.l    be     HI
Lieiitonanl t. ivernor iii
Brilioli Columbia au I
of the li.t-ii ir, n-i
them to Use every nfjorl  lo h
geological snrvo* in...      .  '
Kooii'ieiy Ui itricl but**    i III
i,"t, t, on tlio C.P.R., and
offer for Sale by Public Auction, at
the Court House, Donnld, East Kootenay, B.C., on TuuiisoAT, the 28th day
bile Miss Mattie Stone and | of April, 1892, al 12 noon, till the
Right, Title and Interest of the said
D. W. Corbin in the Lands us described iu this advertisement:���
JO       Q
Q c
3   0
--   b
*  -.:
+. CO
ifa. X
-il o
-1 Ic
z ���>
Ct    ft    ^
- "��� zr
r* r
to o
c -.
>-. .
oi to
I     *
��� gisti red  in
��� ��� lilii" at Victoria
Is en 'ic 18th clay or
djourned to
lay of   May,
Kootl nn','.
ing  diver  '.:
ir    in,; t
|fi.BS!   ������'
II I'.ml,
  ',' hi i
i i ul'ini '   ''.. .  in
i i'ortei ���'   .
/ .   .,���'.,���,.i
i     ��� ' !' :i"   ���      bill    '"'   til
II European   poinl
, ii
ii routed via
'   ii [iven
I). I    :; : ',��,    ,
..    iVSTKIi,
I'  |{, I I level
ii .   n.   UUU lis liifi
k.,��to, mm,   ���
This space is reserved for
Messrs. C. B. Hume & Co.,
Baker? hi conntution with Store,
revelstok:-. station post office.
TI:ST       4 RRIVHD
['wo uarloads of Furniture
v. it i
Spring Mattresses, Wool Mattresses, Parlor Suites, Easy
Chairs aad iiockers;
"iV-ui'iinl'id to keep the baby in good nature.
Pianos, Organs, Beds, Couches, in great variety,
JAMES McDONALI)  & Co.,  Main  Street,  Revelstoke, B.C.
���      ���
���jpcician. ^aa
All orders by mail or
ex-iresu promptly
All descriptions of
gold and silver.
i, k**w mi ,a**i*CTffVa*j;
Notary Publio.
Notary Publio
Mining, Timber and   Real   Estate Brokers und General
4 <>millission   AgtilltHa
Convoyimnofl. AgreomeutB, llillniif Side, Mining Bonds, etc, drawn up,
llrnti i'H'l ,\ei I'lmii Collected ; Miniug Clniinu llmiglit and Sold ; Assess-
ini rn work mi Miuiug i lliunis Attended to ; I'lileuls Applied for, Etc,, Eto.,
':./'    I Ilii,   I.II!'   AMI   Ml I III. N'l*  IXSIJIIAXL'K A0KST8.
I���ii-i iiii Tiiunsiteiil' Uevolstoke tor Sule und Wanted, Agents for Mining
faohiuory, Eto,


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