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The Kootenay Star Mar 10, 1894

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1    ���  JS    a.  AM
���feN a   ir.l !L!fr.^w   a
No. 39.
IHay.���Mftfeti ?fi8, at Revel9t'ok| Bia-
: tion, the wife of Hy. Hay of a son.
Mai'ioan.���Maroh 7tE, at Revelstoke
Station, the wife of M. Madigan of
: a daughter,'.      ��(|,
PiiocoNiisn���Mtjrjjfi 7tti nt Revelstoke
Station, the rijife of Rev. 0. A. Pro-
; cunier of aibq.,
TuBRKOB.--Miiich 7th, at Revelstoke,
the wife of ti'. Tutnros of a son.
( Relief ih Si! Hoim-Distressing
lidney and bladijer diseases relieved
n six honra by the New Qreat South
Amerioan Kidney Cure. Tbis new
remedy is a great surprise and delight to physicians on account of its
exoeeding promptness in relieving
pain in the bladder, kidneys, baok
and every part of the urinary passages in male or female. It relieves
retention of water and pain in pussing
jt almost immediately. If you want
quick relief and cure this is your
remedy.    At Revelstoke Pbarmaoy.
If the person who took away a new
set of wbippletrees and neck yoke
from the O.P.R. crossing cn or about
the 6th of February will return them
to the same place within ten days uo
proceedings for their recovery will be
As Dr. McLean is leaving town on
April lst for a trip to the East he
desires that those indebted to him will
call at his office before that date and
arrange, a settlement of accounts.
RSMoKej March 7th, 1894.
Notice to Taxpayers.
NOTICE is hereby given, in accordance with the Statutes,' that Provincial
Revenue Ttlx and all Taxes levied
under the. Assessment Act are now
Sue for the year 1894. All of the
above named Taxes collectible within
the Revelstoke Division of tbe District
of West Kooteuay are payable at my
' office.
Aseesserf taxes are collectible at the
following rates, vi**.*���
if paid on or betore June 80th, 1894:
Provincial Revenue, $8 per capita.
One-half of one per cent, on Real
Two per oent. on Wild Laud.
One-third of one per oent. on Personal Property.
One-half til one per oent. on Income.
It paid after iune 80th; 1894:
Two-thirds of one per cent, on Real
Two and ofie'-half per cent, on Wild
One-half of one per cent, on JPer-
, sonal Property,
Three-fourths of one per cent, oh
Assessor and Collector.
January 2nd, 1894.
Str. .Arrow
Head of Upper Arrow Lake
At 12 (/Clock Nook.
Best and Cheapest Route
All Eastern Points.
Through First Class Sleeping Cars
and Tounst Sleeping Cars to St. Paul,
Montreal k Toronto without change.
Atlnntio Express,' Arrives 10.10 daily.
Pacific        " "     17.10   "
For full information as to rates,
Hiiie,' etc, apply to
I. T. Brewster,
Agjont, UevelBtoko.
Hip. mi. kuown;
PrAtfict PusHt'uger Agont, .
H. R. Coursier has opened a tailoring
Mrs. Thos. Lewis iB slowly regaining
her nsual state of health.
Mr. Malcolm Beaton, of the Northeast
Arm, arrived up yesterday.
Ladies' Mantles will be offered at cost
dnring next week at H. N. Coursier's.
Don't forget tbe new grocery just east
of tbe Union Hotel in the upper town.
An Oddfellows' lodge was organized
last Friday night.    Particulars next
Four new babies at the station (his
week. The boom of 1894 is setting in
Ladies' Trimmed Hats for $1.00 to
88.00 cash during next week at H, N.
J. Currie, night yardman at this point,
will be transferred to the S. k 0. branch
at Sicamous.
You can buy Ladies' Hats at your
own cash prioe during next week at H.
N, Coursier's.
Several of tbe sub-contractors on the
R. k A, L. Ry. expeot to complete their
work by tbe 15th inst.
The steamer Arrow leaves the head of
Upper Arrow Lake for Nakusp every
Monday and Friday at noon.
Arobdeacon McKaye will (d.t.) hold
Chnrob of England servioe in the school-
house tomorrow evening at 7.30.
Come and see tbe beautiful stereoscopic views, ladies' satin shoes, and men's
ties at tbe Little Store at the Station.
Tbe Western Milling Co. would ask
intending purchasers to call and see
their stock and prices beforo purchasing
A petition is being largely signed and
will be forwarded to Ottawa praying
that Revelstoke may be made a Customs
port of entry,
F. W. Jordan, J.P., of tbe firm of
Jordan k Co., Nakusp, arrived from the
west yesterday and started for home in
the afternoon.
Rev. C. T. Baylis will conduct service
in Peterson's Hall to-morrow afternoon
at 8 o'clock and at the residenoe of Mr.
Thos. Lewis at 7.30.
Rev. C. A. Proonnier will preaoh in the
Methodist church to-morrow; morning
at 10.80, evening at 7.80. Sunday-school
in tbe ohuroh at 2.30.
In a letter reoeived this week from
Wm. Qlenn, he states tbat he hopes to
be able to leave Westminster Hospital
in about three weeks time.
Itch on human and horses and all
animals cured in 30 minutes by Wool-
ford's Sanitary Lotion. This never fails.
Sold at Revelstoke Pharmaoy.
News has been received by Mr. S,
Biokerton of the death of his father, R.
A, Biokerton, at Navan, Ont. Deoeased
was 53 years old and had been an invalid for some ye��rs.
Mr. Kellie, M.P.P., has written Dr.
MoLean, seoretary of tbe Hospital Committee to the effeot that tbe Government
cannot see their way clear to make an
appropriation this year towards erecting
a hospital in Revelstoke.
A general meeting of the Epwortb
League of Christian Endeavour will be
beid in the Methodist church on Monday
eveuing at 20 o'olock. A ohoice programme by members of the Literary
Department, Morgan David seoretary.
Dan Alton is back from a six weeks'
vacation trip to Vancouver, San Francisco and other coast cities. He visited
the Midwinter Fair, and says that outside of the California exhibit there was
very little worth noticing. B.C. was
nbt represented at all.
Several visitors from Nakusp, Qreen
Slide and other down river points have
been in town tbis week, among them
Messrs. H. 0. Bodwell, Nakusp; J. W,
Austin, Oreen Slide; A. McGillivray,
C. H. Osier, D. O. Lewis, and 0. S,
Moss, from tbo N. k ti. Railway.
The Quadrille Club's last dance for
tbe seasou took place in Bourne's Hall
on Thursday night and was largely attended, there being 25 ladies present
aud about double that number of gentlemen. Dancing was kept up until 2
a.m., with an interval for refreshments.
On Tuesday last tbe Presbyterian
Ladies' Endeavor Society re-organised
at the bouse of Mrs. W. 11. Reid after
a year's very suooessfnl work. Ofiioers
for the ensuing year:���Mrs, Reid, president; Mrs, Lewis, vice-president; Mrs.
Donnelly, seoretary; Mrs. R, Tupping,
We are sorry to hear that Mr. John
Abrahamson has been oompelled to go
to Bunff to take a course of the hot
spring mineral water. He is suffering
from acute rheumatism, and left on
Wednesday morning's train. We sincerely bope bis return to health and
home will be speedy.
English Spavin Liniment removes all
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemished from horses. Blood spavin, ourbs,
splints, ringbone, sweeney, stifles, sore
and swollen throat, coughs, Bprains, ic.
Save $50 by use of one bottle. Warranted
the most wonderful Blemish Cure ever
known.   Tbe Revelstoke Pharmacy,
D. McGillivray, manager Kukusp aud
Slooan Railway, and Mr. Fuoe, his
bookkeeper, arrived from Ihe coast on
Thursday's train and left for the Green
Slide. Mr. McGillivray returned here
yesterday in company with Mr. Htowart,
engineer R. k A. L, Ry. Mr. Marpole,
who nrri*. <'il on No. 1 Inst evening, will
noeompuuv Mr. McGillivray over tho
*4# *6'M tWt* afotfliDt-
Highest Honors���World's Fair,
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
Dr. McLean will leave Revelstoke
about the lst of April on a six weeks'
trip to the East, where ho intends taking
short courses at tbe hospitals of Toronto
and New York. As bis absence, will be
somewhat lengthy the dootor Lbs secured
a competent physician to attend to his
Rheumatism Cubed in a Day.���South
American Rheumatic Cure for Rheumatism and Neuralgia radically cures in 1
to 3 days. Its action upon the system is
remarkable and mysterious. It removes
at once Ihe cause and the disease immediately disappears. The first dose greatly
benefits.���75 cents. At tbe Revelstoke
Mr. Bernhard Wrede, of the Lardeau
Hotel, Lardeau, wbo has been wintering in Vancouver, came in on Tuesday's
train from the coast and went dowu to
Lardean the same day. It is rather
early for summer visitors or mining
capitalists to visit ns yet, but Beru is
is uot the kind of boy to wait for the
flood tide. He will be right on the spot
to welcome its coming.
A party of 7 ladies and 13 gentlemen,
members of the Snowshoe Clnb, nnder-
took a big task on Tuesday when thoy
essayed to climb the mountain north of
the town. Tbeir camp fire was observed
from Front street about half way up,
but whether, like Bruce's spider, they
ever reaohed tbe top onr reporter know-
etb not. Tbe party had taken all tbe
telescopes in town with them.
The preparations being made by the
Revelstoke Quadrille Club for their
third annual ball on Friday next leave
no room for doubting that the affair will
be one of tbe grandest ever held here.
Three hundred invitations have been
issued, and excellent mnsio will be provided. Mr. Colotto, of the Revelstoke
restaurant, will oater for the supper.
The grand maroh will oommenoe at nine
o'clock prompt.
The first issne of "Tbe Provinoe," a
new publication in Viotoria, Vancouver,
New Westminster and Nanaimo, appeared last Saturday, It is in magazine
form, and contains a great deal of matter on current topios, as well as a wide
selection of miscellaneous articles. But
whether it has oome to stay remains with
the future. The province ought to recognise in a generous manner this first
attempt to found a home for high-class
literature this side the Rockies.
At a meeting in tho Presbyterian
oburch on Monday night the young
people organized the "Revelstoke Union
Y.P.S.C.E." The following ofiioers
were eleoted:���Rev. C. T. Baylis, hon.
president; F. W. Laing, president; Mrs.
W. Reid, cor. soo.; F. L. Johnson, rec,
sec; Mrs. R. Tapping, treas, Chairmen of committees���Look out, L, A.
Fretz; prayer mooting, T. Lowis; social,
Mrs. T. Steed; musical, Miss Boyd;
literary, Mrs, Haig; temperanoo, Robt.
Tapping. Mr. F. W. Laing will givo
an address at the first weekly meeting
00 Monday eveuing next. All aro cordially welcome.
Two prominent railroadors from tho
construction gangs of tho Ii. k A. L,
Ry.. Messrs, Jerry Sullivan and Bob
Kinkade, got into an argument yosterdity
respecting their "spiking" ubilitios, and
adjourned the dobate to a building on
Front Btreet, whero they donned tho
gloves and proceeded to sottlo Ihe dispute by the QuecuBbury rules. Tho
fight ended in a draw at tho llth round,
all the boxing gloves in town boing uaed
up. From lust aooounts Sullivan wns
Bleeping off the results of his being a
good "spiker," while Kinkado had
enough raw beef ou bis optios to run a
small butcher shop.
Don't Lose
1 lhl.syear, ,l���,l in ila- ���|, lor IohI llruo.,
, Ferry's Heuil annual for IBM will /
k'v,- yot, many valuabla i,l���t*i.
'^ aboul ivlmt lo nils,.- ,���,(] how to t
. raise It. Ilcfii,luli,.sliil���riiin-
\tlonlo bo bod from no otliMjJl
a nouns-,   b'rvr to oil.
kD. M.Ferry k Co.^
Whon snob men ns J. W. Haskins,
Sol, Holden, Tom Horno nml Ed, Dunn
pronounce tbo Big Bend gold fields
"all right" if properly handled, vou can
figure on its being pretty near correct.
"Go north, young man, ro north."
This is uot exactly what Horace Greely
said, but the sense of tho phraso can
probably bo appreciated by tho silver
minors of West Kootenay, when north of
them lio the Big Ben,) gold fields.
Bob Oroen und Ed. t'iciird, two llov-
olstokiarm, left for Cniucs Crook, Dig
Bend, on Monday, Several others,
mostly now arrivals, lmvo already gone
up the trail, Tho season promises to
open early, and it is oxpoctcl thn pack
train will be running next month.
Messrs. Gcorgo and John Terryherry,
who left for Curnes Ore.!'!' Lint Saturday,
returned here on Wednesday, having
accomplished tho object of their journey, Thoy staked off 2% milea on tho
creek above tho canyon, which inoludeB
the looation formerly known as tho "Rip
van Winkle" mino. This largo aeotion
was staked on behalf of tho following
local parties:���Messrs. 1). and F, Robinson, R. Howson, M. David and Goo.
Terry berry, who will form a company
ODd work the property with propor appliances. There are four cabins thero
in a good stats of preservation, and
these wero cleared of snow and mado
habitable, so that ns soon as supplies
can be taken up active operations will
be commenced. A sawmill plant will
be takeu np as soon as pcssiblo and the
lumber cut for new flumes and other
requisites, as well us n good boarding-
house. Tbe ground is "deep diggins"
placer, and the prospects are said to be
as good as any io the Bend.
It is a very enoouragitig fact to note
that several of our local tradesmen are
beginning to wake np to the knowledge
that thore is gold in Big Bond. Outsido
capitalists will know that if local men
are willing to risk their monoy on placer
miuing in the Bend there must bs something in it moro than mere reports. The
gold dust and nuggeis rocently brought
into Revelstoke from French Creek have
certainly started a " gold fever." This
is as it should be. All the good things
ought not to be taken by outsiders.
The fame of the old Rip van Winkle
olaim seems to have beeu noised abroad
considerably, and there were othcr local
parties waiting the opening of the trail
to go up and stake it. As it was, the
Terryberry brothers got in their stakes
none too soon, for the very next day a
gentleman walked into their camp, having walked up from Revelstoke for the
purpose of staking off this very identioal
bit of ground. This was Mr. O. D,
Hoar, the well-known Lnrdeau prospeo-
tor, who quietly left town last Sunday.
Finding his inteutions forestalled lie
made no locations and returned with
Messrs. Terryberry.
Dau Savoy came up from the Lardeau
this week, but only spont ono day in
town, returning to Trout Lako on Tuesday. Being au inveterate huntor ho
brought two fine cariboo heads, He
also had about 18 oz. of gold dust and
nuggets which ho had mined iu tho
gravel of Lardoau Creek.' Ho said thero
were seven or eight other men working
placers thoro who had dono much better
thau him. Ho might have had n great
deal moro gold hud ho not spent so
muoh time bunting. They were all
turning thoir attention to gold mining
now, ns it paid bettor thau silver. He
stated that gold was to be fouud in paying quantities iu nlmost any of tho
creeks iu tho Trout Lako district.
shaft was down 50 feet, but an inspec
tion shows it to be less than 15 feet.
Thc rook consi-fs of quartz with a small
quantity of decomposed iron pyrites
aud gnlona.
Dave Ferguson is uow at his cabin at
the forks gettin;; logs ready for tho now
building he intends to erect this spring
A. II. Hnrrisou and partner aro build*1
ing a dam near the month of tho canyon,
and mako the hills resound to theii
plentiful explosions of dynamite.
Mr. Pringle. who is living at tho foot
of tho lake, has shot several cariboo
during tho winter.
Tho weathor has been unusually mild
this winter. In the absence of a reliable
spirit thormnimtor I um unahlo to fiive
the minimum temperature, Snowstormo
alternating witb soft weather and occasional frosts and lino weather huve b?ou
tho order of tlio day.
AVhcrc Seeds Come From-
First among the Beod producing houses
of the world stands tho old establishment
of D. M. Ferry k Co., Windsor, Ont.
Established iu 1856, this firm has hem
for yours lhe largest and best-knurr
sood house in tho world. In 1V.66 over
ono hundred thousand dealers handled
Ferry's Seeds, and tho number of people
who planted them runs far into the
millions. Fer 189-1 this firm has made
preparation to supply at least 50,000
bushels of garden beuu3 alone. Something moro than shrewd busiuess methods is required to placo aud keep such a
busiuess in the lead. It is scmething
that decervos the thought of overy ono
who plants a seed. If every sower could
go ou a tour of inspection through this
great establishment and seo what is behind tho name of Ferry's Seeds, see with
what earn they have bteu developed and
tested, soo with what precision they aro
sorted and packed, ready for planting,
there would b9 less disappointment and
fewer losses from the uso of inferior
seeds. Every year D. M. Ferry k Co,'
issue an Annual for the convenience and
instruction of thoso who plant seeds,
It is prepared by tho most competent
authors, and is rightly looked upon as a
standard authority on tho most profitable things to plant, und the best way tof
oultivato them. This book is sent free
of charge to all who Bend their name uud
address to the above mentioned firm.
Of Swansea and Wigau,
Analytical Clicuiist & A.ssayerj
Lardeau and Slocau Prospect*'
Stockholm House
Tbotjt Lakh Cm, Fob. 28th.
Tho great question for tho past two
montlin has boen "How aro wo to send
out our mail?" No one aeeniB to havo
oonrago enough to mnko the journey to
Rovolstoko. Bon ltnmey hus beon in
twioe this month fiom Thomson's Landing, bringing just enough nows to mako
ub long for more. Next winter tho now
wugou road will be onr salvation.
Tho Silver Cnp Mining Co. (Mossrs.
T. Downs, P, M. Walker. Chas. llolton
aud L. McDonald havo broken a trail
to tho mino and aro now at work developing tho property, They will havo
a big pile of rich oro on tlio dump by
tho timo tlio wagon road is oompleted,
Tom Downs, with his good-natured
readiness to supply everybody's nuodn,
brought in a large puokago of letters,
which woro aa welcome as reinforcements to a beleaguered garrison.
Charley Matheson and J. II. Holnnin
aro prospecting on Guinor Creek, whero
thoy believe gold is to bo found witb
less difficulty thau in tho canyon.
Joe Bissau and partner are workiug
on tho Month Branoh,
Dan Savoy and Jim Keory havo boen
workiug steadily in tl,o canyon, with
fairly good results, Dan evidently llnds
gold mining moro profitable than his
favorite amusoment of cariboo hunting,
as ho is about leaving for Bevelstoke
with a woll'flllod bag ol " dust,"
Jack Knowles aud Angus Whito huvo
opened now works ou tho river. Their
prospects nro oxcelleut,
Tho giout quartz lead at Five Milo
Creek ia uotijuite bo good as woe itated,
llwitD topoMed ft woutli K0o tbat ,!,.*>
The Dining-room is furnished with th}'
best tho market affords.
The bar is supplied with a choice stock
of wines,liquors aul ciyars,
Desires to inform tho ladies of Revelstoko that sho hns opened n Dress and
Mantlemaking establishment at the Stockholm House, Front Street, where "he will
bo pleased to show all the latest, Loudon l
Paris nud Xew York designs, Satisfac"
tion guaranteed in lit, style au,! finish.
Royal Mail Lines,
Proposed Ballings I'.'om Halifax.
PARISIAN    "   Apr\l<
NUMIDIAN     "   Aprl.28
VANOOUVER. .Dominion Mar.24
OREGON       "      .pri, 7
LABRADOR....     "      Aprl.21
From Boston.
LAKE ONTARIO....Beaver,..Mar,28
LAKE SUPERIOR.., " ...Aprl.lt
LAKE WINNIPEG.,    "    ...Apr..2fl
Cubiu |46, !:50, $60, **70, &0 and
Intermediate, t$80; fcjteeruge, S20.
Passengers ticketed through to alf"
points in Great Britain aud Iroland, uud
at specially low rates to all parts of tho
European continent.
Apply lo nearest steamship or railway
agont; to
I, T, Brewster,
Agent, Rkvelstoke j
or to Robert 1u.i;i;, General Ptuueuger
Agent, Winnipeg.
1. vjenelle-
in all kinds of
RdT<*h and Prtsuef*
CONTRACTOF   &6> Herbert D, Ward, in "Century Magazine,
Tne house of Terakh was astir. Feverish
activity was manifest from tho outer oourt
to the inner sanctuary, Black slaves from
Cush hurried noiselessly ; tltny carried too 1
for the family ; they sprinkled the floors
with perfumed water; a tewpaced the high
wall th.it surrounded tho house. Of those
the chief wns witching for thc risiag of the
sun, while the others peered down tho dark
street toward thc bridge ami the city wall
as if awaiting an honored guest.
It was tiie month of tho Altar of Righteousness, and the fourteenth day of that
month was nearly at hand. That was tho
day and night of all the year dedicated to
the worship ofthe moon-god Hurki. Thousands were already encamped within aud
about the gates of Ur, the capital oity of
the Chaldeans, ready to participate in tlio
splendid ceremonials of thc sacred time,
The worship of the gods demanded a pro-
fes-ion which has gradually faded away
until it has become exlinct. It was an occupation which was the very foundation of
tho arts of painting and of sculpture! it
was a mystery rather than a craft; it was a
charge thatthe state committed tothohands
of one family only -, it was a vocation that
demanded a rigid adherence to rules the
origin of which was lost in the mists of his-
Vary. It also called for a creative fancy that
was tilted to inspire the fervor of a fanatic
people. Ho who followed its pursuits,
though admitted to tho esoteric secrets of a
jealous ido'atry, iliil not share in its administration. He inspired the influence of an
erosive priesthood, but did not wield it.
Without him even tho gods were impossible,
and religion was dead. Men must see what
they worship, and Terakh, like his family
boforo him for many generations, was a
carver of wood, a hewer of stone, a maker
of gods. Kven now, in the black of tho
day, while it was yet cool, ho was standing
b.",i'ore a terrible image in stono upon which
ho was chiseling the finishing touches.
Tho room was srpiare and high. A flickering lamp suspended from the ceiling mado
tho grotesque face of the silting statue
scowl and grimace as if it were alive. Its
life-size stone arms wore extended with a
gesture at once horrible and caressing. Its
stono face, bending forward, had been cut
into ferocious lines by Terakh, and was as
much the embodiment of malignity a3 rude
art could make it, A blood-thirsty god,
this Hurki, impatient for the ghastly sacrifice which every year placed upon his
arms a living babe, the. first-born of a helpless household, tho darling of some doomed
Tho old man stepped back, viewing his
masterpiece with a grave smi'e of satisfaction, He was a tall man, as lean as a io3t
ideal. His straight white beard swept his
waist; bis low cap, which had been at one
time ornamented with two red horns that
tood upright, had lo3t one altogether, while
the other had a listless droop; his robe had
been originally an elegant garmant, flounced and striped and fringed, but now it was
dingy and frayed, and the hole through which
his loft arm protruded bad a gaping rip. It
was llu costume ot a man indifferent to
opinion, too old to make dl'OSS a matter of
moment, who lived for achievement rather
than for luxury. Yet Terakh was one of
thc princes of Ur. Ue w,ts a friend and
counselor of the great king, hc was beloved
hy lho priests, ho was a patriarch in tho
land, and hia family hail preferment n-nong
the peoplo. In a nation that, worshiped
images, what might not bo given to him
who alono was the maker of tho gods themselves?
Terakh had a curiouB expression of great
pride and of passionate longing. Itwas a
face of sorrow and disappointment. His
was n countenance iu whicli religious en-
th 'Binsm was lacking. Was it because the
maker of trods eo.ild not worship them! The
curl of bis lip as ho stood there alone,
admiring and disdaining his handiwork,
seemed ready to utter the hearts of all the
priests of antiquity���"Thou art a god for
the people, but not for me." With a breath
of relief Terakh cast his bronZ9 hammer
and his chisel upon tho tilec The moon-
god was finished,
j\n I now, before tho dawn, a  caravan
could be heard approaching   thc hoi;-" , f
Terakh.   Riders on velvet-footed camels
preceded the motley cavalcade with great
dignity : while behind them wild-looking
retainers upon stallions drove a cloud of
eheep  and  goats up the narrow  street
until they huddled, tremhli i: ind panti ig,
before the gate that shut off the hu   i, mrt
and the house of Terakh  from  the  -
Situated noxt to the temple wall, Tei   i
establishment was i village in itself.   It
had courtyards, a large inn for guests, a
garden, and fountains���enough room for a
regiment of men and ca 'I'1.
Ry this time the city wis itvake, an i the
tun was about to rise.   Citizens gup
the nor,nil soun i.
" 1 is theson of I* -r.ikh from the des tt, '
they sal I one to another.
'��� A Is tie I It is he!" oi ie i the ilai ���
on the look, it,
i:. ' e co ifut -.: m' maw,   ng she
gate op, t i.   A yo in * man npo
in ������      mi ttv   i��    H i
re- n ie re n dm d ii ipatii   I
lhe en ��� ol sn atl     ���   he   iwu
f imh    h :;i  teat 1 el ir i th
lime to kn        When  be  to
id he was a   i to be a mighty
Ev, n In the d -  ol the I iwn h      ���
i .  - a man ol I iiuty,   Eis I ioe
w th  oxprestio i,   He had the ej      il a
tin* r'.��r; some mi jl l h i\   ee   id      in t ie
eyes ofa myjllo,   These were rei   deep,
aftor themanner of I   new   i medil ite nn
tht problem! of life,   'I hoy  In lic&ied   i
nature that was contemplative, anl at the
eama timo capable of great practical force, In
all ages a rare combination,   Hounding to
tho threshold, ho fell on his knees bofot
a woman,   "My mother I"  ho cried in
tones of Oriental revnrenoo,
"Arise, my ton,   Thon oomost with the
1,1, Ming or' the light of the god I."
" Shamshu is arisen ! "
"Tho Lord of Flroliveth I"
"Groat is -ihimshii I"
The cry went, from mouth to mouth,
Instantly men and women, froc-horn and
slaves, struck attitudes of dovotion, and
worship'd the risen sun. bike a mirao'o
ll.o Orlontol dawn had t.omn and gon .
Suddenly as if awakened from a tranc,
tho bird* started to sing, and tho life A
another day in sacred Ur bogan,
" My brethren, arc lhey woll!"
���   "They aro at worship, and they  aro
wo I," ial 1 Antclai, wifo of forokk.
I     " And my father, is he well I His name is
, last upon my lip3, for my heart failelh me
: to ask.    Is my lather woll ?"
i    " He is well, my Bon,  and  waiteth for
thee in the presence of llis latost god,"
i     " May   llu   be   thanked   for thy good
words, dear mother. I go to my father. lie-
hold, I have brought fie hundred of the
I first-born of my flocks for my father and for
the sacrifice."   He waved his hand toward
| the bleating herd which the men were pen-
j ning in its quarters.
" Thine hands drop fatness," said Ante-
I lai. adoringly.
|    Her son strode over the threshold. As ho
I did so, Antelai poured water upon the sill
] as an omen of prosperity, and muttered an
I invocation.   Through well known passages
the young man hurried.   His heart beat
| high as he stoppod before tho entrance and
i t.he familiar tapes'ry.   The old man, who
hid controlled his own impatience almost to
bursting, waved the curtain aside with slow
"Oil, my father 1"
" My son I"
Before the statue of Hurki���before tho
grinning god��� Terakh and A lui-ramu,kuee!-
iug, clasped and kissed.
" llaran is my eldest, Naahor is my
youngest, but thou art thn mightiest and
the best-beloved of them all," said Terakh,
with a gesture of blessing and with much
Twelve times the moon had encircled the
earth since Abu-rainu had visited his fai Iter's houso. Ton years ago ho bad besought
Terakh for his portion of tho inheritance-
This he had taken, and had ohanged into
flocks tho rugs and robes, the slaves and
lands, the wheat and barley, the gold and
silver, that had come to him, and had gone
to the desert. There, sheltered by his rov-
I ing tout, and protected from robbers by
the courage which he taught his followers,
he had increased his wealth tenfold, and
had made his influence anions the wandering tribes of the region so powerful that
they called him Abu-ramu, thc " exalted
father." This name clung to him during all
his stirring adventures until hia death. For
by birth, by intelligence, by imagination,
and by fortune, the son of Terakh was a
prince among the people ; and Amrapliel,
the king of Ur and of Shinar, feared the
independence of no other man in his kingdom as he did that of the young owner of
man-servants and maid-servants.andof cattle like the stars in number, who already,
in his youth, was respectfully called " the
father " of the plains of Shinar. Kven Terakh felt a secret awe of iiis eon when he
looked into tho young man's unfathomable
eyes���eyes fearless under the might and
blight of a priesthood that multiplied omens
and incantations and gods until tho people
trembled under a despotism more withering
than that of the whip. It was even possible
for a man to flee from the slavery of Amra- i
phol; but who could escape tho curses of,
Hea, or Ishtar, or Zamnma, or ^Nebo, or
Shamash, or Hurki, and the persecutions of;
a hundred other minor gods, who mado ;
themselves dreaded ard dreadful under tho j
rapacious guidance of the priests ?
" It is my will that thou serve Hurki,the |
god of the gods, in the great temple,"
Terakh had said to his son when the lad j
ceased to cut his forelock ami attained his
majority. The youth had looked at Terakh
aoarohingly, and for a while remained silent. Then he said slowly, and with the
reverential accent duo to his father, who
had over him thc power of life and death :
"Ol, my father, is it not enough for thee
to make thc gods? When I see from what
thou makestlhem a voice within me forbids
me to interpret them to the people. Indeed,
I knew not how. 1 would be a shepherd,
ii'iconfused by many gods, or else I would
depart to a far country."
This remark iblereply was not braggadocio,
but tbo expression of a heroic conviction ;
and Terakh, being ft wise man, had given
his son his own way.
Now Terakh   turned   to  tbe completed
statue and  lo iked a', it significantly.    He
I was a man vain of nia skill.   He was the
greatest sculptor of his race, and his gods
��� immanded fabulous prices.
Abu-ramu understood what was expected
of him, en: inspected Hurki attentively,!
He reg ir :. I the god as a man might a toy
tha "   iad once played with and caressed,
"He  I  ���- very  terrible god.     I should
think that he ww your best."   Tho  son,
; he I   : Ion,       I     . I i: led from
the god he despised to the father he loved, j
" Vou I: i nol bow b I ire .     when you
��� 111 -. ',' -.: I I erakl , tl ' ' Item-
y at his I                     "It is  -:���     th it
'.-iv I noti ed t   i neglect, for the king
a ��� ' . i.  ��� .. agaii  '  "   -������ who do!
i ,wn and  worship  Hurki,   tbe:
\ pen e trati o g gaze
ipon th, ���     v had not the
-   ralco ioi i*ri    i 1   -
,ation    I    , H
ii of th,  ��������� ��� ���
,t yet heen not upoi
Ind thou, 0 n
: pow,
eatei one
i    FT'irki i
!   "
m, ������ .    Id    in '   ���     II
mai      '   ���      i        had 1
......       :;      mged
it questioned hinnell
iCher he had  ��� ��� tht
overflow or I it di night���a hertt
"Iskah bocom i        I
��� it i, the only now thing 1      ito 1
'.    , ��� ilo, kodup
, [ly as ho spoke,   H's son a so looked
, I, but darkly.
"I ha  i no'  .i the     tie i n  for
many year [Sip
I V.VI. i.e.-  '., It,     '���'��� I
i , ,:,ger a littlo maid        a la
as stately as a roj     tali    ind as
as a lily.   She heedeth noi oo nman I or ad-
vi-:,'.   She will i",' I" nd to h,   parents
in thy mother, nor "i mo, Haran hath
her to Hurki. He   in do n uighl w th her,"
Abu-ramu smiled,   The ohl n ai      '
dently fonnd o il th il it ivas easier'" mnl i
a god than a girl.   Abu remo .!      I a dn
skin and �� darker oye, a I. *ht latu h and
I lighter feet, and gOStlU'OS  and Bn      I thill
! had mookod him for hi, gravity ; and yoi
j he thoughl that liikab,  hi I hall brother's
1' daughter, hud always respected i i i prefer,
encos after hor own way, I1 1 to play
with her and fondle hoi as !"��� w mid one o(
hia greyhoundi,   .She u iod to he n wl d.
,..-,. M���aai*Boi vtauw, a���(i   i���tti,,-M���i vauia,  .111,1
they had wives and husbands, but tho
"exalted father" of Shinar had neither
wives nor concubines. ' What a priestess!"
he repeated to himself with a twitching lip.
" What will Hurki think of her?" aloud
he said again :
" Where is she, my father?" 1
" Haran ia within tho gate, and Iskah is
here, too.   She feedeth  the birds in the
garden about this hour.   Oo and seek her j
for 1 thirl; lhat in her heart she heedeth '
thee."   And Abu-ramu weut into the para- j
dise of palms to look for Iskah.
nml n Whale.
Hank Welsh, who has followed whaling
for many years, was lucky enough to be
one of a crew beyond the gulf of the Holy
Cross last spring that came upon a large
whale in distress, surrounded by three monster orens, or billers, which had him winded and badly wounded. The story is best
told by Welsh :
"We saw a big broadhead half a mile
away to windward, and ho kept a-jumping
so hard that we knew he was in trouble.
When we got closer wo saw some thrashers
Shamshu, the morning sun of life, had or billers afoul of him, and the water for an
arisen only a few minutes, but the aacred acre or two around was bloody. Tho oreas
city of Ur already smoked with tho heat, j were pretty big ones and very vicious,
.'0.'.���f.'"W..WaS lhe, 1?venth, (ky> H'e WMite ! especially one which was fully twenty feet
long, and when the whale went down a few
fathoms this old boy rushed down after him
day of the year.and thin columns of incense
ascended like dark petitions from the huge
ziggurat, The house and the courts and
gardens of Terakh adjoined the vast incln3-
sure of the temple of Hurki. Already the
confused cries of merchants and votaries,
and gave it to him hard.   You aee a whale
can stay under about half an hour, and he
can go down 400 or  5(10 fathoms without
, .    , minding tho pressure, but he  can't do a
and the authontativo shouts of priests and single submarine trick ahead of au orca
soldiers, were shrill upon the motionless air. These orcas sometimes chase a whale so hard
I o-morrow would come the ceremonies, thc | that when he hits tho bottom he breaks his
sacrifices, ine dedication of the new god jawbone. Well, this old orca followed tho
miraculously bestowed upon the temple ��� whale bo savai-oly that he did not stay
to-morrow the full moon and the incarcer- ( down over five minutes at a time, and when
atiou of Iskah,
Tlio Longast Balloon Voyage-
It was one undertaken iu ISN.'i In whicli
the distance travelled was a little more than
1,200 miles. Three voyagara on that occasion made au ascent in France with tho
intention of jrossing the Mediterranean and
landing in Algeria.   The wind, however,
ho came up he was jumped on by the other
two, whicli kept watch on him liko two.
hungry wolver, Whon he saw the ferocious
gang ho scemod to lose heart, for thoy wero
too quick for him. I think he was just
about worn out or downhearted or something for lie anchored for a second, This
gave the big orca a chanco to slido up and
catch him by the under lip and Into a pieco
ont.   Thc old fellow lashed and dived, but
proving unfavorable, carried them towards , do1**} *9Dt taoth,l!r,orca a'ter �����*�����* , ,
Corsica. When they were near that island I, . ,Whe�� llJ? wha �� camo up the orca had
the balloon descended towards lhe water, |J m��v f ''P-��"d the third one caught
and, for a time, thoir lives were in great !"��'by tho tongue. Now a whale s tongue
jeopardy. By throwing out all their appara. ia six ��f lo"2 !""���- W8'.8h? ���?. nl"oh "H ��
tut they succeeded In getting the balloon to ������� . The way the oroas jerked it all outof
a height of between two and three thousan 1 ! hlm, rleco ty P'f,;"!*1 ���*������> ��*��� ��"1,S '��^
feet, and, travelling on to Italy, they safely �� hP '," sPlte, of*�� he ��>uld do heat all
descended in that oountry at a littlo village ��� *���)�� "&* u"llel'tlle SH" ?��* tllivt whal��
near Bresoia j   '  su er"" v,e 80, UP,vml l<it a "y,1&mUo
Another balloon voyage of nearly tho same ! bomb into him. When Bill Peters lanced
length was undertaken in November, 1836. him ho seemed to enjoy it, for ho turned
On the seventh of that month, Charles 0V?Fand n����*eiMly.
Gretn, with two friends, ascended n0ar /^e.ns oho agreed among all whalers
London in a balloon, crossed the Channel 'tIlat, no light overseen equals he awiul
from Dover to Calais, and passing over ;combats which these sea monsters wage
France and Belgium found themselves tho ! aPaln3t ���e anot!,er wlth unflagging fero-
next morning over the Rhine. Proceeding P*' , ?-he, 0��a ls, U!e ��n v 8raral)US' ��
further they arrived at Viborg, whore thoy j warm-blooded animal o tho ocean tha
descended about Sam. on tin Stn of No-1 constantly preys upon the warm-booded
! , creatures of his own   kind, preferably the
Another balloon voyage of only a fcw | whale, the largest of his species    Thcorca's
miles loss in length was accomplished by  hahits are predatory and his strength and
two Americans in 1859.   They  attempted , fer����' v are remarkable.
to travel from St. Louis to New i'ork, but     .   ���� ?��� "hm n    i T   !,   ' i
after passing Lake Krie, and encountering \f!a ��^ rhompson, an old whaler, "and
adverse winds, were obliged to descend,   | 11 have sometimes seen a  whole school in
recent balloon voyage of M. Mallet, lho
French aironaut, lasted ,',iil hours, and would
have beeu the longest on record if he had
not landed in the middle of it. He left
Villetteon tho 23rd of Ootober at 6 p, m.,
and next morning landed at Ottenville in
Alsace, to clear the snow from the balloon.
At the end of twenty-live minutes ho start
cd again and landed near Goblentz at 3 p. in.
An hour later he landed onco more in a
valley on the Tauna Mountains, and finally
on the 25th of October at fi a.m. at W allien
in Hesse.
Two or threo ,-erouauls bave proposed to
cross the Atlantic in a balloon, but so far it
has begun and eniod in talk only.
I combat with four or fivo orcas and a few
! swordfish. When the swordtish get under
| a whale and the or.'as coinmenco to tear
his under lip aud tongue, which aro choice
morsels for them, he soems to know his days
are numbered. I don't kuow how long a
whale oan live after these savage creatures
attack him, but our crows havo found
several carcasses of whales which had bled
to death from tho wounds thus inflicted by
their enemies. I have also seen broken-
backed oreas which had boen struck by u
whale's flukes."
When Wa.3tke Telephone First Used?
An English officer in India, named Harrington, with a fellow traveller, discovered
in that country a working telephone he- j ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ���__
tweeu two temples at Paul,about 200 miles | and of couseqnent scarcity, have just been
from Madras This telephone botween '��� published. They will interost Canadians
these two temples, which were a mile apart, | as they show that Canada, to a? greater
ncreaso <>r 3M�� runs l.nvorlcil Last
A London special says:���The statistics of
tho hay trade of (Ireat Britain for last year,
which was one of failure of tho homo crop,
acted by means of vibratory action on a
diaphragm, with an underground wire con.
neoting the two stations. The system is
said to have been in operation at P.mj for
over 2,000 years, and the remains of worm-
eaten transmitters and wooden conduits
(which had been replaced by new ones)
were shown to them which must have been
hundreds of years old.   Of the. modern im-
exteut than any other country, with the
exception of the United States, has takon
advantage of tho situation to extend hor
Tho quantity of hay imported during tho
year was 203,050 tons, compared with (il,-
*2r>7 ions during tho previous year. Of tho
wholo quantity tho United States supplied
101,132 tons against 11,588 in ISM, Canada
proved telephone, nnw so largely in uso in ! 55,175 tens against 13,120, Holland 28,332
'tons, Russia 27,094  tons, the Argcntino
Stales 21,594 tons and AusU'alia 4!) tons.
The importations from Holland and
Russia are regarded with much apprehension, the fear being lhat they may bring
disease, and especially the cholera, which
has boen more or less prevalent iu both
(ireat Britain, Canada and the United
States, thc first used Was on an experimental line from t.he house of the inventor,
Alexander Graham Bell, (on the outskirts
of Brantford, Ontario) across his garden, which, on being found workable,   was  extended  to the tesidence of
thc Reverend Thomas Hendcr.son.in Brant- Icounlri
ford. The first commercial telephone lino ! Knglish consumers express a hope that
waa established al Hamilton, Ontario, in [ the Canadian and Americin exporters will
Ootober, 1S77, by the District Telephone I in futuredisoard wire binding, as thoro is
Company. Mr. I'reece, the well-kn"wn j danger to the animals from the Bwvllowing
electrician   of   the   British    Post   Ollice, j of fragments of wire,  whioh  aro occasion-
b-ought over from America two telephones
which he exhibited at the Plymouth meeting of the liri'.isii Association In IS77. In
the following year tho first telephone
company was established in that country.
The principled the telephone appears to
i..  tood, ii nol reduced to
p tctii . In Great   Britain nearly   three
��� eni in ���   ag i,   A books ill, r In London has
��� iu <��� \ in I (l1 ll which ooi tains a
pi iture  i'i." p iking a i ond of two
���   '      '.���   " pa ip ��� ndlng at a
i .'.a, nfltl ith, r in la lo
���, I Hon ng "i what hn
ei pr,  i    m ; il i of some
i subil whi ;h is that
ind        ioin ���  i o ivoyo I   itlo  |   Ihe
-aaa�� -,n*m.. a��. .
Tbe Orig   i ,: i Name Amrio**,
Pho tUttoh-d I q ies'aan of the origin
ol the ii nn i America is, i midoi 11 by bit.
John Murr iy, of i    "I li i i ng ir" oxp all-
It,   ISllllg    "��������� le   in   llio
fJeogra]     ,1 M igazlno  foi   \' iv
' ,,   r    H ��� p,ini i out that In lhe I'mtino
map bntone ol the Mow World,
;. ... part. It Is bell, ie l,bj ������ ��� -,    ,
ie na n n que o   uro  " towards
Da   m tn In n tion ,f Nicaragua
i       ��� d;'/ ��� !   I,   to  the  '.'.''.'.��� .vii'i  "i
ignaisn 'i  mountains  nailed
Sim -, Amen    . i,  Inh ibited  hy  a  trlbo
(onco widely i I md, d) eal od A'nerrlquoo,
Again AmiM i or   Amorloa  is . ahown  by
..!':     to havo boon tbo nation-
io  P ruvlans, Tamarlquo, Is,
thi r-   ii e, ij, io i i ���" il ind i"  run . Ann- I
que, 'Ii wai nn, loofnloknamns, Wh il more
fiattii il than th I fapncol ihniild bo called
ally found in tho hay which has thus been
tied up.
Awful Experience),
A Halifax despatch says:���Steamer As-
patria, from Newport News, bound to
London, came to Halifax to-day nfter a
battle with the wind and waves in which
she came out badly damaged and with
almost everybody ou board moro or less
injured. She met a terrible storm on
Tuesday last, in wkich the Beta and othor
vessels were damaged. Those on board
bad been through somo terrific weather,
hut remember nothing to heat this, The
wind blew with great fierceness, and tho
vessel beiug deep the seas washed clean
over her. She rolled ami pitched fearfully
and was finally hove down, when the seas
carried away three of her life-boats and
smashed another, leaving it in such condition as to bo almost useless. They washed
the decks of almost everything moveable,
carrying away steam pipes, steering gear,
tearing tarpaulins olf some of the hatches,
and quantities of water got down iuto her
cargo, which consists of mnize, principally
in bulk. Her rudder post was carried away
and a portion of
off, her oabins and chart room gutted, and
the captain's charts and other articled wero
washed away. The gale lasted throughout
the night, and the seas woro continually
doing damage, Whon tho tarpaulin was
torn oil' tho hatches, Capt, Bruhn, the chief
offljorand a number of men "attempted to
secure it. They had got it down, but had
no wedges handy, and a gust of ffind liked
it aud almost took it away from them, but
thoy secured it again, when an immense
wave towcrod ove, the ship, and, falling
just in front of where they wore working,
washed tho vessel from stem to stern,
carrying tho men with it along the decks.
Some of thom feared their end bad come,
and one lad wus engaged in prayers, while
others fouud themselves with such injuries
that they could hardly move. Captain
Bruhn had three ribs broken, the chief
niato had Iiis head Bplit open, while tht
othor3 were morc or leas bruised, and one
had a severe cut on tho top ot his head,
from which the blood flowed freely, pouring down over his face, liut the worst of
all, after thoy camo to count up, a seaman
named Wm. Carney,who had been at work
with tho others, was missing. He had been
washed overboard by
Ho was never see', afterwards, as he had been
carried nil'by thc huge wave. He belonged
to North Shields. This did not end their
troubles, as others wero afterwards injured.
ThoB. Morgan, one of the seamen wno had
received the leas; injuries of any whon they
were struck by the wavo, was working at
tho aftor hatch when another wave boarded
the vessel and ho was knocked against the
side of the ship, where he remained for some
moments and thon managed to crawl to the
wheel-house. Tho weather meliorated
slightly next day and they bore up towards
tiik st. Pierre's Rounii time.
The stoamor St. 1'iorro has also arrived
from tho south coast of Newfoundland.
Capt. Angrove reports tho weather very
stormy. Ou Saturday, January 27th, alio
met a very hoavy galo from the oast, southeast, with snow squalls. The stoamor left
January 29ih aud arrived in liurin and
proceeded to St. 1'icrro. Whon about 16
miles oil' St. Pierro
from the south-east, with snow squalls
which completely shut ia tho land from
sight. Tho galo contintiod all day, and
during thc night voercd to south-south-
wesl, and blow with tremendous force, with
a heavy sea. The ship was kept head to
thc wind all night and in lho morning
bore up for St. l'ierre. She left St. Pierre
February lst, Channel, February 3rd, and
aftor steaming 30 miles, encountered largo
strips of ice, which got heavier as the ship
proceeded. Altogether she ran through
about 00 miles of ioe. The latost fishery
roports are that bait fish aro scarce, but
on the whole tho bay fishery has Leen
more successful than tho preceding ouo.
\ni"i   i, :   pu a '.'   Kn Ohnstin
The Awful   ill .lull,- a   Han  Hade Vt'lillc
Tippling III Hie !���;,rli.
A St. Catharines special says:���A commercial traveller namod Walling, Irom near
Huston, Mass., walked In Juke's drug store
this morning looking very sick, and fooling
quito as bad as ho looked. Ho enquired
lor tho physical! in nhiirgu of the hospital
and sta'ed that a night or s, ago he was in
a photographor'iand havinia quiet "tmlle"
In hi,me way the glass he. was drinking out
of was pul close toanother glass containing
blue vitriol and hn drank from tlia wrong
glass, Since then ho has been deathly si k
and his Ilesh seems to 1)0 fairly burning
away. In oonsoquonce lie desired 'o go to
the lioapilal for treatment, He was direct-
el in Hr. MoCoy ns physician in oharge.
Ile has evory symptom of poisoning,
Sjorod Cook oaolies-
Ono of the strangest superstitions of
Chinamen l�� tho awe with which thoy ruga,,I the cockroach, John holds the ugly
black past ns something sacred, claiming
that it i I especially favored by the gods
and a particular favorite of the great joss.
The mnsl nnfortunato mishap that can befall a Chinaman Is tp stop una cockroach.
i Instiin'ly visions ol terrible disasters and
ralaiiu'O'S ari-a-before lum. In somo in-
i-i "ioi t tho Btipomtltion has been known to
prtysn on the minds of tho Celestials as lo
drive 'hem insane,
Feeding tho Sultan-
It requires jusl twice as many slaves as
there are courses to servo tlio Sultan's
dinner, Ho usually sits on a divan near a
window, which looks ovor the Bosphorus,
and takes his ease iu a looso pembazar and
geglik wilb his Bleoves turned up. Ho
never uses a plate, He takes all his food
direct from tho vessels iu whicli it is cooked, Mad, kettle is scaled with a slip of
paper and a stamp, and this is broken iu
the preS'ino* of his Mijestyby the high
chamberlain, who tastes ono apoonful of
l each separate kcttlo boforo the royal per-
j sonago takes it, This, of course, is lo prevent the Sultan from being poisoned. Thoso
vessels aro sometimes gold. But when of
baser metal the koltle is set iuto a rioh,
golden, bell-shaped holder, tin, liandlo of
winch is held on a golden tray by another
slave. The Sultan never uses a table and
rarely a knife or fork. A spoon, his piece
of bread, pancake or lingers aro farh.iudlor.
Tho wholo household arc at liberty to tako
meals when il suits him or her best, and
then everyone i.s served with a small tray,
with a spoon and a great chunk of bread.
Tho higher oll'icuraoiily get lho pancakes.
After his Majesty is satisfied ho takes hia
codec anl cliiboik and indulges iu a quiet
rovorie, lilt permanent order i.s that ha ho
not disturbed during I hia restful spell,
of '    -y,itt would lend Itiolf   to,  or  ovon
sh ���' it^-ttMe.nickname.   It Is poislhlo thai
tiie'iieW^Vnr] I may have given
his cofubfaltil name of Amorl, iu
Vo |i vi his i Ihristain nan," to
Bkb) Don in tforiWiitiraOn*. It-
Six or oight dogs aro used on each slodgo.
They arc only f, d once in twenty-four hours
and thai is in thu morning bofors the start
is made and after the dogs are in harness.
At lhat time about four pounds of frozen
fish arc given to them. Everything must
be in readiness for Fie start and tho men
must look to it that they arb at hand to
jump on the sledges, for at tho very instant
the last morsel of fish disappears the dogs
aro off at a break-neck speed. Strange as
il may seem, the drivers do not dare to
feed tho dogs unless they aro in harness.
Otherwise they would scatter and nothing
moro would be seen of thom. Thoy aro
driven with one long rim attaohed to the
lender. A whip with a very snort liandlo
and a very long lash is uaed to urge them
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    on, though in   most  cases they ncod no
Germany und Austria have 160 cooking  urging, for they seeirilofjel that the faster
Vespucol I schools.    A (our years' course i.s necessary | thoy go the quicker thoy wa'i. cr.mo lo tho
and not   c'0 a diploma is granted,    Most of the j post, whore food and varmtb  and a lassy
the   New   hotel  chefs  have  diplomas   from   theso, life await them.   They travel ofton a3 far
I schools. | as ninety miles a day. '
By tue " Docuess," in LipnsooTr's
As he comes into the (iancing-room he
pauses at the door. Mr. Kitts is lounging
gracefully against one of the sides, talking
volubly, and making the most open and
disgraceful love (consido'ing ho doesn't
mean a word of it), to the maiden of bashful
fifteen. Trefusis, looking over his head,
sees Terry.
She is standing near the opposite doorway, that bads to the drawing-room, with
Laurence on one side ofher,andafat young
man, with something about his hair or his
collar that proclaims him a soldier, on the
other. Both young men are talking at once,
and Terry is looking embarrassed.
Trefusia goes straight to her. " Will
you dance this with me ?''
"Oh, a third claimant !"she cries, lifting
her orows. " Mr. Morland says I have
promised it to him, Larry says 1 gavo it to
him We aro trying to find a little light
" I am really euro, Miss O'More, you
gave it to me," says tbo fat young man.
" I'm euro too," saya Laurence, inflexibly.
" I wrote it down hero," saya Morland,
holding np hia eutt to the lamplight above
him, and struggling with the remarkable
ciphers upou it.
" What doea your cuff aay, Mr, Mora
land ?" asks Terry.
"It���er���its got a bit mixed." aaya
Morland, with disgust. "Can't make it
"Then what's to bo done?" says Terry,
with pretty anxiety.
"I'll tell you," Bays Trefusia. Ho looka
at Laurence. "Whilst you and Morland
are making up your minds, Miss O'More
will dance this waltz with me."
Ho passes his arm round Terry's slender
waist: she sways towarda him; in an inatant
they are mingling with the other dancers.
"I told you you wcre masterful," saya
Terry, as they stop,
"Yes, I remember. I don't deny it
this ime." Something in hia tone strikes
her as different,���repressed, but fall of fire.
Thero iB a strange triumphant light iu his
"I have ma le you mine for a moment,
in spite of "
"What!" The question drops from her
involuntarily. She isshockod by something
in his face she hardly understands.
"In spite  of you!"
Again his arm closes round her,and again,
half against her will, she is dancing down
tho long room within hia arms,���arms that
seem to clasp her closer. Coming to the
door where he had seen her with two young
disputants, the door that opens on the
drawing-room, he checks her, and,bringing
her to a full stop, loads her through the
drawing-room to the haloony beyond. It is
a balcony that runs along the whole side of
thc house, and Trefusis hurries hor on to
where a window opeus into a tiny boudoir,
Fanny's writing-room Within, tho soft
pink light of a lowered lamp can bo seen ;
out here tho moou, now at its height ia
shedding a tender brilliance over all the
garden.   A silence falls on thom.
"What a night 1" says Terry, at last.in a
low voice. A sudden Bense of fear has
fallen upon her. His manner surely has
changed, and *vhy does he not speak ? The
silence has become terrible, unendurable to
her, before sho breaks it. There was something determined, high-handed, a little
violent almost, in the air with whioh he
had taken heraway from Laurence, and
" That is the second time wo have ever
danced together," says he, ignoring, aa
though hc has uot hoard it, her faint remark. " The first���do you remember
Again that compelling of her memory to
a past that (or him at least is dead. A
passion of anger against him, rising in her
heart, breaks all bounds. Sho turns on him,
hor lovely eyes Hushing fire into hia, while
her lips grow pale, and hor whole aweet
slender body is trembling viaibly,
"Remember! remember!" cries she,
throwing ont her hands. "Do you ever let
me forget? And why do you want mo to
remember ?   VA hat is it all to you ?"
"Something | and you remember." Ho
has taken a stop closer to her.
"Is that your revenge?" asks sho, in a
little strangled tone. " To compel rae to
keep alive the past. How will that benefit
you or me ? Say 1 behaved badly to you���
well, 1 admit it, but , hut "
" What?" he interrupts her, brusqely,
"You admit it, then? You acknowledge
that you did your best to break my heart?"
Hc has caught her hy both arms.
" Yours ! yours!" Her voice fails her.
Great tears riao in her lustrous eyes.
Sho makes a faint ineffectual struggle to
loosen his hold upon her, and thon gives in,
standing crushed, beaten, with drooping
head, on which tho unkindly moon is shedding too bright a ray. Ho can see tho
trouble of her soul.
It aooms to givo bin high courage.
" Even mino." He lets one of his hands
fall from hor arms, but, still holding h.er,
movos towards the room beyond.
'"Come inhere: I want to speak to you."
Reluctantly, involuntarily, ahe goes with
him, crossing the sill of tho window and
onloring the little warm and scented room
witb a strange Bonsc of newness,
Tho lights are burning very dimly, and
the perfume oi heliotrope and roses mingled
in swoeteniag the air. Ho turns to her as
they cross the threshold.
" Thero are toirs in your eyes," he says,
" For what ?"
��� He waits as if for an answer, but none
Only her pretty howl droops lower.
" Ah?" ho crios, "they aro for me. Y'ou
daro not deny it. You"���ho pauses, as if
his.breath is troubling him, and llien���
"you thought you did not lovo me in these
old days. But you did. You know it
The triumph of his voice ceases.   Terry
presses her bauds tightly against her breast.
Anguish leaves her dumb.    And  what is
there to bo done,or aaid? The awful knowledge, loo, that tears aro gathering, hateful
betraying tears, beneath her lids, render hor
almost dcapTatn.
If only, mil. she could get nway before���
No lime is giveu her, however.
With a Strong and deliberate movement
Trefusis takes her into llis arms, and, hold,
ing hor lo him imoment, kisses her passionately,���not one only.
Pressing lie.' hands ug.iLsi his breast, u
shine liko two happy stara.
She atands trembling before him : what
does it all mean ? A sentence of death an
hour ago, and now a glimpse of heaven I
Who can explain liiis thing ?
Her eyes are fixed on his. She would
have withdrawn them if she could, but, as
if spellbound, they rest on his. Tears rise
and drown them, and hover on the brink of
her pretty lids, yet she oannot withdraw her
gaze.    Is it true ?   True ?
Oh, yes, it is true !
His lips are pressed against the tear-filled
eyes now, softiy, adoringly.
"Darling, darling eyes I" says he, in a
subdued but passionate whisper. Then���
"Terry, you love me I"
"Yes," faintly.   She is dinging to him.
"And yon are goiug to marry me this
time!" As he holds her clasped close to his
heart.a laugh escapes him,���a happy laugh.
All his old reserve seema to have descried
hiin. Truly she has taught bim many
things. She slips her arm round her neck.
A soft sweet sign escapes her lips.
"Oh, what a Ion;, Ion.; time you wcre
away I" says she brokenly.
An Indiguaat Eescuer-
"Our Dave" Had to Choos-j Between One
Life and Many.
De Took lhc Course ills Ou'y Seemed lo
Indicate, Tliouuh li Lay Over His Own
Fair Boy's Mutilated itiidy.
Where two railroad tracks cross eaoh other
the law demands that certain precautions
shall be taken befcre trains cross over. In
all case.,, if the law is obeyed, all trains
come to a full stop before crossing. At the
crossing of the P. & ,J. road with tho W. k
L. there was a sharp grade ou tho latter
line. The grade be^an outside of Donnld-
aonville, three miles away, and continued
for another mile Bouth of the crossing,
which was out in the country, with only a
singlo farmhouse near by. When we were
running north or upgrade itwaaeanyenongh
to come tot standstill, but in running
south, especially with a wot track, the air-
! brakea had to be sot hard ami sometimes
let us slide clear over in defiance of thc law.
You could see a train on the other road tivo
miles away, but tbe two schedules were no
arranged that regular trains never sighted
eaoh other there unless one or thp other was
behind time.
On that April day when we left Cincinnati with iheeasternexpress the engineer wot
" Our Dave," as the boys used to call him.
They called him this because he wassagood-
hearted, whole-souled fellow���a favorite
with the officers aswotl as tbemen. In November ofthe previous year "Our Dave"
lost hia wife. Their only child was a boy
4 years old, and aftor a bit the father
brought lum down to live with his grandparents, who were farmers and live! it a
house near thc crossing, 'l'he child wonld
not only be well cared for then, but the
father could get sight of him every trip.
Wc always passed there by day-light, and
the boy always stood at the gate to swing
his hat and hurrah as the engine passed.
It was rare that he was not rewarded with
an orange, a p cksge of candy, or a toy ol
some sort. After the wifo had heen laid
away the boy was still more precious iu his
father's eyes, and many and many a time ho
used to tell me of his future plans and how
his littlo Tom figured in them. All our
train hands knew the boy, and now aad
then tho conductor gave a tip to the passengers, and a score of thom wonld be
looking for little Tom as we came to tht
Tbey say that persons are generally
warned of impending calamitios, but there
was no warning in this case. We reached
Donaldsonville sixteen minutes bobind time
and it ^as a rainy day and the rails very
slippery- but I had no special troublo with
the fire, and "Our Dave" had remarked
that old No. 88 was pulling her load without a complaint. Ha took from his box a
big orange, which was to be tosaed to litlle
Tom, and his faco had a happy look as hc
opened the throttle and climbed to his seat.
The law said wo must como to a full stop
2(10 feet from the crossing. As a matter of
fact we never did so. We'd slow down, see
that tlie coast was clear, and then drive
ahead al full speed. "Our Dave " meant to
do thc aame thing on this trip, as ho cal-
culattd to pick up our lost time in the next
thirty miles. When wo got, fairly started
on the down grade we seemed to fly, but I
was busy with the fire until we were within a milo of tho crossing. Then I looked up
to seo a special on tho P. k J. road,'coming
from the west. It was only a two-car train
having an opera ttoop aboard, I believe.
Davo sighted tho train at the same instant
and we both figured aliko. At the speed
we were going hia air-brakes could not stop
tho tram Bhort of tho crossing, and the
special had the right, ot way and would not
check her speed, Wc must have been making fifty miles an hour, hut Dave, had to
put ten on '.op of that to get hia train over
first. We had seven coaches, a baggago
car and a smoker, and as he gave her moro
steam tho whole train seemed to lift from
the track.
I looked nt Dave as he increased tho
speed.   His faco was as whito as doath,
2. Would-be-rescuer-A sucker,   ami? and in his eyes was suoh a look as I hopo
1. Maiden in Peril���At  last I At last,
some succour has arrived.
Tho smallest hair throws its shadow,
Even beauty cannot palliate eccentricity.
Nothing can be truly great which is not
We first make our habits and then our
habits make us.
The first of the new in our race's atory
beats the last of the old.
Most men, until by losing rendered eager, will back their opinions by a wagor.
Walk boldly and wisely in the light thou
hast; there is a hand above will help thee on.
He draweth out tbe thread of his verbosity
finer than the staple of his argnment.
The gem cannot bo polished without
friction, nor mau perfected without trials.
Men aro generally more cartful of the
breed of their horses aud dogs than of their
Trust not bim with your secrets who,
when left alono in your room, turns over
your papers.
A person is alwaya startled when he hears
himself seriously called old for the first
from the Kaiser of Germany as a present a
horse valued at $3,000.
.Mrs. Jos ph Sua i i*n, of Rossburn,
Man., is now viBiting Stnr.ord, and tha
Herald of that city records tbat this lady
" ' wielded the birch ' in the Cmtral school
early in the sixties, when the Hon. T. M.
Daly, Minister of the Interior, then in hit
teens, occasionally got a tasto of it."
" John One Spot" is an Indian lad on
the Sarcee reserve, N.W.T. He is learning
to write, and a specimen of his composition
has been sent to th6 press. It reads thua .-
" Dear Sir,���nay name i3 John Oue Spot, I
in school everyday, Sarcee boys wise like
school. I now small boy, big boy speak
good English. No teacher help mo. Good
bye Sir, your dear boy, John One Spot."
Mr. Alex. Mazyck died at London the other
day at the age ol 93 years. 1'nor to the
American war Mr. Mazyck was a member of
tiie S. nth Carolina Senate,and for a number
of years was also judge advocate-general af
the same State. He was at ons time tha
owner of a rice plantation in the South,am?
upon which his allocators sett its I in the yeal
1688,    He took part in the South Carolina
Life, 1 repeat, is energy of lovo, divine   convo.t.on of ISM, at wbici, Ue .rdinanct
���  ol secessitn wis moved.
or human, exercised in pain, in strife and
The avarico of the miser is tho grand
sepulchral of all his other passions as they
successively decay.
Excess of grief for the (load is madness;
for it is an injury to tbe living, and the
dead know it not.
Those who have suffered much are liko
those ��ho know many languages; they have
His Sta'e was tho
first to secede.
Mr. Archibald McICillop, the blind bard
of Meganiic, in a lecture on tht G.aelio
language, went back as far as Adam, and
traced the sound of words which be claimed
were undoubtedly Gaelic. He declared
that Adam uitist, have understood Gaelic,
judging from llie names he gave the animals.
Rev. Louis Blauobtt, evaugolist, now
preaching in Kingston, was  one of Gen.
Well you cm just stay where you aro you
huzzy 1
never  to see again,    Ho did not utter
a word, but gave me a sign to look out of
the windnw.   Standing in tho middle of
the track, faoo towards us, but apparently
seeing only the special on tho other road,
waa Davos boy,   Just there was a pond ot
water alongside the traok, and he had a
An Ottawa despatch says :-Despite tho   slick ju his hand with a string tied to it
aliened discontent of the Uritish Columbia j *��r�� fi31'!11!6'   u?vo 1"'li min tlle boy and
scalers against the decision of the  Behring  tl8 ���SM����, ��* tho same instant.   If he
... .. * .      ��� i   ,,li.tar,,.i    hi,  I I,,,   farwininl    tirstlil.l     .ii-'ii-la     lut/.     tan
Over Fifty Vcstrls   Cn  Koute
for   the
sea arbitration, it appaars, from a telegram
received ln the city lo-day from Victoria,
that thoto interested in the sealing industry
hnve not been discouraged in any way, but
have already taken steps towards following thc sealing business to the utmost limit
of their power. Although the season is so
early 51 vessels are already cn route to the
| slowed up tho special would crash into us.
If he got over tho crossing first and the
hoy did not tako tho alarm he would he
run down. I rang the bell aud ho blow
the whistle. They did tho same on tho
special, and for that reason little Tom
kept his eyes fixed that way. I waved my
cap  from  tho cab  window.   I   shouted
sealing grounds j .11 have cleared from Vic I Bl lho t0P of mv voloc* l 8!'|,rtc,1110 *}mh
toria for the Asiatic aide, that is, Japanese out Mii 1U1! (io,vv" 0I! tho Pllot* ,bu' }hvli
waters, whore thev will commence to follow t""0'1 mt\ '"���"' ,a"d w?8 ,out �� a,Hhl '!'
the seals up into the Northern Paciflo,while flvu mmnLh-, ��(1"1 "��!' lo"k ft'tl,u ���P*"'1"
18vesselshaveoleared for theooaitofBritish Dul1 at th�� W on lllu traok. '}" lftd
Co umbia. Two ves-els have left Vanooii. to"���'1 "'deways to ns, and up to lho last
ver, and two hive wintered in Japan.mak- ' scl!"ml '"', lh'1 ""t lumw '"" ���atat' ,}
ing 51 in all. It is abundantly evident that! I"",!W t0 "'J fraotion ol a second when his
thoto who have invested thero money in I ftt'llor w,'"u1'1 mt "I11 '" '",? "f l ,
���ling are satisfied that their is still some- 1 I"1",1 ll1"'twii l" ll(l -""'"P* *������"> ' W1'1
' for breath aH if Rome ones lingers wore at
learned to understand and bo understood by I MiddUto'n's   scouts in tbt North-West
No one is so accursed by fate, no one bo
utterly desolate, but that somo heart,
though unknown, responds unto his own.
Mythology  is a epecics  of language, a
thing in ^notwithstanding the alleced rev
erity of tho regulations adopted by iho Paris
Bound to Kick.
The man with two cork logs was in a bad
humor becauso he couldn't go skating, and
ho growled when ho handed liis fare to tho
street car conductor.
"Well, it is pretty hard," admitted the
conductor, "but you have one advantage."
"I'd lise to know wt'at itis."
"Vou aro never troubled with cold
"Perhaps not in the daytime," hn admitted grudgingly, "but I am al niglit."
"Oh, come off,   prolcstod the conductor.
"It'a true, I tell yon," he said sharply.
"Get out; you haven't any feet to be
"Possibly not, hut my wife has," and tho
conductor rung up seven fares before ho recovered from the shock.
An "Old maids' insurance company"
that pays weekly benefits to unmarried
Women over 40 years of age has beeu incor
Borate I lu Denmark.
Spi. oh is hut broken light on the depth
ofthe unsp 'ken.
my throat. I tried to look, but my eyes
were blinded. Thon I felt a lining of tho
wheels, a crunching and grinding, and 1
shut off steam, put on lho air, and foil
down in a heap. Dave had reached out
and picked up h's boy, but his hold was
nol secure, ami both rolled off against lho
bank and wore thrown back under the
whcoln to bo mangled lo death,
It was a horriblo thing, "Our Davo"
had realized that it was either a collision or
hc must kill his owu child, and ho had
made lho sacrifice. As tho special passed
it sheared oil'the platform of lho last car,
but uo ono was hurl.
"This is a somewhat froo translaltnn,"
said the literary young woman in tho book-
" No, miss," replied the now clerk, " It
ccats a dollar and a half,"
Seventeen now torpedo boats for tho Japanese navy have recently boon laid down in
the Kobe Naval Yard.     �� V
Hells, aays a writer, tolllcr tho making
or breaking of engagements in aomo Gorman
rebellion of 1SSJ. He was at llatoche and
Fish Creek battles, and was a companien of
Kippen ot Perth, whe was killed. Mr.
Blauchet says Kippen had a premonition of
his death, for in the morning while in the
dialect in which things inwardly imagined | trenches, ne Baid:   " lllauchtt,  take my
are stated na things outwardly perceived.
Dependence is a perpotual call upon humanity, and a greater incitement to tender-
sees and pioy thau any other motive whatever
blanket." The narrator asked him why.
Kippen said. " I will not need it again."
Ho insist*! so strongly tint Biancbet toaik
the blanket. As the soouts were advancing to the woods to clear it out, ono of the
Ho that lays down precepts for governing   company remarked that the Indiana had
our lives and  moderating   our  passions, ' il��d, but Kippen said,''Wait a few ininutes,
obliges humanity not only in tho  preseut,
but for all future generations.
He that is good will infallibly become better, and ho that is had will as certainly become worse; for vice, virtue and time are
three things that never stand still.
Fail of nn Immense Meteor In Western
we will have the hottest figut we have had
yet." A few miuutes afterwards a bullet
caused his death.
Two remarkable gentlemen are frequently seen on the street* of Ottawa, thc vVick-
steed brothers. One is ninety years old
and the other ninety-four. Despite this
great age they enjoy splendid health, and
are atyeuthfulin thoir movements as young
men. They aro said to be full of fun, and
are really jovial companions, Mr. Wick.
A Carson, Nov., despatch Bays:���'Pho jBtccd jr., wat for tmuiy years law clerk in
othcr niglit about 10.2?) o'clock, a brilliant '��� J'1"; Houf ?< C��mm<)n.3- Ml\ Benjamin
meteor Bhot over Western Nevada and I &ulte> wll�� 19 wrltlnB ntereeting letters
Eastern California, illuminatingtheheavens Ifrom tU oaPua* ��" ff ,<""������������� '"tenons
for a space of several seconds. The ill ttm. that these two youthful nonogeuanans are
inatiou was followed bya low rumbling the only survivors of that, glorious voyage
and shock, as if hy earthquake. It has no\? Jfhioh the Boyal William made from Que-
artained that tho meteor struck I be<! t0 ������ondon !n mx,  rhe ^A " *""-���*-
*  teaman honour, and possibly a danger, to be on board.
been ascorl
about five
called  Candolara,  in  Esmeraldia couuty,
about live milos from a railway station i tt Canadian built vessel, was the firsts',,
eraldia eountv  ��� or to cross the Atlantic, and it was an
bout MO miles from hero,
People there who saw  lho meteor do>
scribe it as an immense hody of fire with
Miss Mario Rosalia Papineau, who died
last week at Moatobello, was a daughter of
a tail liko a comet, As it rushed through t-le co*ebratei l��ader in the affair of 1837
the air it made a noise like tho sound of a ! and a sister of tho Mr. Louis Joseph Amcdee
sky rocket just as it starts upward. At Papmeau, who recently left the Roman
Candolario many people wore greatl-f f Oatholio Church and joined the Preabyte.
alarmed at the sudden appearance of a riailSi Mist Papineau was a Roman Catholic,
ball of fire.   Suddenly it seemed to burst , an<- WM my rio',.   Her home  at Monte-
in the air, and then tho light disappeared
Then camo
noise, and also a shaking of the earth, The
report here is that houses in Candolaria
were shaken as ii by earthquake. Itwas
soou  learned that the  commotion  waa
belle was tbo magnificent castle whioh her
father erected on iho banks of the Ottawa,
river. Tbo c��stie is solid stone, and contains magnificent apartments lull of antique
furniture, much of which is ot groat historical value. There are two towers attached
to the castle.   Oue of theae is  filled with
caused by the meteor.   People havo made  books and manuscripts.
wild estimates of the weight of the meteor,
somo, in their excitement, saying it must
have weighed Kill,Oil) tons to cautt such a
shaking of the earth,
Friday morning a party was organized
and started in search of the meteor. Toward ovoning the searchers began to find
broken branches which had been knocked
from treea by the flying fragments, sage
brush lorn up by tbo roots, and holes in the
None of Mr. Gladstone's children, saya a
writer on the subject, has inherited any
of the intellectual vigour of the Grand Old
Man, The eldest, iVA. Gladst ne, Lord
of the Manor of Hawandtn, is a dull, heavy,
honest man. Stephen, tha second son, it
rector of Hnwarden church ; Henry, after
a rather wild youth iu India, leads tha
respectable lifo of a country gentleman ;
and Herbert, tho youngest stn,  has  failed
earth which had been gougflifout by pieces 110 fin,| a���y success iu public life, in spite
ot tho meteor. 1< iiial y thoy oamo upon a | ���f,,,,, id/ante���M wlbh which ho entered
huge hole nearly 100 set aoross,^ where the pwU t Two ������ tho daughters are
larger portion had fallen. It struck on a i mmml Tho im Mi,H H(,len fa^^
bare knoll, composed of sand and rocks undottbted|y tiie cleverest of tbe children,
One report is that thu ground was hot '
about the hole, aud that closo examination
was impossible Pieceo woro found in tho
neighborhood within a circle a mile iu diameter, Tho surface of the earth for Boveral
hundred yards is scarred by pieces of mete-
orio Btoue.
Kx-MTlt'iiec of ii HrKlah taliln I li Ihe Sunday Sinills.
A Philadelphia despatch Bays :���Capt.
Trefiy, of the British ship Colesto Bur-
rill,    which  arrived  hero    to-day   from
Luzon Island, with a cargo of hemp and ) jt'jg'reported she has takon ber departure
sugar, thinks that his vessel had a narrow | *on|,o United States, but both her advocate
escapo from being boarded by pirates in
tht Sunday .Straits.a stn'tch of water formerly as famous for its Malay freebooters as
Xo Trace of Mr. .lolin Vf. Mnrkny's Daughter nud Her Children.
A Paris despatch says :���No trace has
been yet found of tho Princess Colonna,
tho step-daughter of Johu W, Mackay, who
ia suing her husband for a judicial separation here. The Princess, who was residing in Paris, was ordered by the court to
allow her husband to see her children, but
when the Prince went to tbe bote1 at which
she had beon living she had  disappeared.
and snliciior refused to-day to either deny
or confirm the report, The solicitor of
Prince Colonna will try lo bring the matter
before '.ho tribunal in Paris to.morrow.
The Prime lias obtained a writ in a suit he
' Instituted in Naples, demanding that
was evor I llu Spanish Main for Its buccaneers. According to Capt. Trefry'i story
ho  was  heating  up toward  the Sunday
Straits. When aboutsilxy miles from thom ' t|J'u |,riii..-a-aH return lo her marital roof,
he sighted a boat tilled with men.   At first   jn ll(,-au|, thereof, lhat llio  Prince bc ap
ho paid no attention   to the boat or its ��� ,,���mt���| guardian  of  the  children.   Tin
occupants,   After tho  Hurrill hud passed
Nnw.Anjer, a Dlltoh military settlement
ou the coast of Java, and was well inside
tho straits, thn boat pulled up rapidly on
tho slow-moving ship, and linnliy, an il
pulled up closer to him, he becamo suspici-
oua. Tho boat was orowded with sixty or
seventy Malays, and when a man, who
Bcomod to bo the leader of tbo party, hailed
tho Hurrill and askod if lhey might como
aboard, Capt. Trcfry shouted back a
refusal, bui, said one man might como on
cas" will como >,p for a hearing on I'ebruar
IS.   Thc general bellel is that tho Princes
is at Mentone, at which placo the oouttf
gavo her permission to reside for tho be-
Ill of the health of the children.
Another .Irllcle li) the London "Times,"
Tho Times tho other day printed a third
article on Canada, whioh isatiracliitg groat
dwF'TYe'boart pulledln iihmg^io'of'tho' attention.   The writer oonslders that tho
���    ���      ���  unlimited coal resources of lhc Dominion
ship, and as soon as tho seeming leader of
the Malays had grasped tho rnpo and had
started up tho ships sido, Capt, Trefry
sheered oil' from tno boat. Tho Malay
protended that ho wanted to sell fruit, but,
will ultimately make Canada the keystone
of Britain's naval position   and   advocates
the fortifying of Nanaimo. li.O, in addition
to tbe fortification  works  at  Esquimau.
as none was visible in the boat, Capti The artiole also deals with the question of
Trefry took tbo liberty uf doubting hit Independent* and annexation, and oonslders
story and believing that the boat hud fol-' ?M u;0 ��l,,ry|n�� ou* ','' u,'hl'r "lca W"11'0
lowed bim for no good purpose. After be *uoh ?,b'��* t01^�� Empl"�� naval sup;
remaining on board for some time, and the remaoy that Engllbmen should not treat
ship having in the meantime cleared tho ]tne subject ligblly.      	
straits and reached  the  open son,   tho i , ,      ���   ,     "7"    , 0
Malay started to his boat, and he and j ,n wheat and fiiur tho United.Statu
his rough-looking companions disappeared I WOtrlbuted fivo-eiglitlis of the dtHoltwy io
among tho islands, Q��** liritl"n ���>���-���* l'*4"- fcSB. The Western Milling Co.
Tbe regular meetings are held iu the
Masonio Temple,
, Bourne's Hall, on
the third Monday
in each month at 8 p.m. Visiting brethren cordially welcomed.
C. H.' Tkmp��e, Secretary;
CfK kootenay Star
SATURDAY, MAE. 10, 1893.
The papers of the South Biding
bave been kicking at the unequal
representation accorded them at compared with that of the North Biding,
as tbe southern voters' list contains a
hundred or so moro names. In the
Legislative Assembly on Monday, in
oommittee of the whole House, tbe
dividing line between the two ridings
was shifted to commence at the 49th
parallel eo as to even np the population, and now Trail Oreek, Bobson
end Fire Valley me inoluded in the
North Biding, eo that the Colnmbia
Biver, horn its extreme northern point
lit Canoe Biver in Big Bend to the
U.S. boundary, is in Bevelstoke Division. It will lie amusing to see what
eort of a caper will be cut by the
Nelson Tribune ot this way out of tbe
difficulty. Brer John will probably
&ng tbs old song, " 0, what a snr-
In * very annoying accident tbat conld
isTajr happen with a well-made shoe.
Handetitohed soles, snob, as those
made by Bickerton, hr-re to w��ua off.
You will find tbat
&;e positively tha best for wear in
ihis oonntry. An easy, porfeot fit
guaranteed, and the style and appearanoe eqnal to anything yon oan
lay in the stores. Yon can also get
yoar repairing done while yon wait.
You'll find Bickerton on
Wave always on hand a COMPLETE STOCK otf
By purchasing from Us You can get Your Tlour at
a small advance of freight and mill charges.'
Mining and Real Estate Broker and General
Commission Agent.
r-    -,  W 1 i 1  i ,>a:
Great Reductions in
Ladies' Trimmed Hats
AT $1.00 TO $3.00,
Perfectly harmless to the system.
No trouble to take,
Revelstoke Pharmacy
All kinds of
from prize stook.
$2.00 per Settidg.
Revelstoke Station.
fa -���       ........-���.
1 Cuu Suit You
���witli t snit that ton vill not be
���shamed to be neon wearing in any
oompany. Whether yoa pay a high
or low price for yonr clothing yon
hare a right to expect fall value for
yonr money, 1 make it a point to
give the man
WIk, Wants a Cheap Salt
jnst as painstaking service as the
one wbo can afford to bay Ihe most
expensive grade of goods,
Dealer in
Established 1888.
A1 Dairy Cows and Young Stock for Sale;
Orders by mail promptly attended toi
Revelstoke, New Denver4
and Nakusp.
FRONT    STREET   -   *   #   ���   ���   REVELSTOKE
FIELD & BOURKE, Proprietors.
First-clans Table.   Good Beds.   Everything Xew and Clean.
Merchant tailor.
GENERAL blacksmith
The Bedrooms are warm and newly Furnished.
Best lirandM ol* Wines. Liquori aud Cigars.
/.Genuine Reductions:.
have a number of pieces of PRINT and DRESS
GOODS In stock which we desire to BELL OUT
before   getting   in   our   New   Slock   of   SPRING
goods, and in order to do this w�� are offering; them at
Giant Powder kept in stock at New Denver and
Those who require Prints Of Dress Goods Tor Ihe
coming summer will And it greatly to their advantage to
huy NOW.
Catered for.
ftttfELSTOKE, B,0,
, 0. B. Hume h Company,
EtaV-alfltoke Station*
�� to"
tg ST
o $
|   CD
���rj hO
--< oj
Doors, Sashes, & Blinds,
Has it largo Stock of Household Furniture, Coffins, Casket'
Shrouds, &c.


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