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The Kootenay Star Feb 26, 1894

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faaain'. inii h.iiiii i
tenders for a License to cut
Timber on Dominion Lands
in the Province of British
to tbe undersigned and marked
on the envelope "Tender for Timber
Berth 127, to be opened on tbe 19th
of Marob, 1894," will be received at
this Department until noon on Monday, the 19th day of March next, for
a license to cut timber on Berth 127,
situated on the East side of the Oolumbia Biver, about five and one-half
miles South of Bevelstoke, immediately South of Timber Berth 88, and
comprising a portion of Township 22,
Banges 1 and 2, West of the 6th
Meridian, in the said Province, and
containing an area of three square
miles, mure or less,
Tbe regulations under which a license will be issued may be obtained
at this Department, or at tbe ollice of
the Crown Timber Agent at New West-
,     minster.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
Bank, in favour of the Deputy of the
Minister of the Interior,for the amount
Of the bonus which tbe applicant is
prepared to pay for a license,
No tender by telegraph will be en-
Department ot the Interior,
Ottawa, Hth February, 1894.
Tenders for a License to cut
Timber1 on Dominion Lauds
in itte Province of British
to the undersigned and marked
On the envetope " Tender for Timber
Berth 128; to be opened on the 19th
6f March, 1894," will be received at
this Department until noon on Monday, the 19th of March next, for a
license to cut timber on Berth 128,
situated on the East side of the Oolumbia Biver, about nine miles South
of Kevelstoke, and comprising a portion of Township 22, Range 1, West
of the 6th Meridian, in the said Province, and containing an area of one
Square mile more or less.
The regulations under which a license will be issued may be obtained
at tbis Department or at tbe office of
the Crown Timber Agent at New
Each tender must be accompanied
by ait accepted cheque on a chartered
Bank in favour of tbe Deputy of the
Minister of tbe Interior for tbe amount
of the bonus whiob the applicant is
prepared to pay for a license.
No tender by telegraph will be en-
��(0HN B. HALL,
Detriment of tbe interior,
Ottawa, 14th February, 1894.
A N A D1A -N'
Best and Cheapest Route
All Eastern Points.
Throngfi First Olass Sleeping Gars
and Tourist Sleeping Oars to St. Paul,
Montreal k Toronto without change.
Atlantic Express, arrives 10.10 daily.
Paciflo       " ������     17.10   "
For full information as to rotes,
time, etc, apply to
I. T. Brewster,
Agent, Bevelstoke.
District Passenger Agent,
Vancouver, B.C.
BOATS, etc.
-   Kevelstoke Station,
Proposed New Building for tbe
North Biding*.
A meeting of prominent business men
was held in Peterson's Hall on Monday
to disenss matters in connection with
the proposed hospital. Mb. W. M.
Brown was voted to tbe ohair and Mb.
Moboan David secretary,
The Chairman said the object of the
meeting was a worthy one, Tbere wet
hardly a centre of population in the
interior more in need of a hospital than
Revelstoke, and he was afraid tbey
would have to go to the Government for
an appropriation.
Dr. E. H. S. McLean said he thought
they were all agreed a hospital was a
necessity in this town, as tbe centre of
a large distriot. They did not intend to
erect a magnificent structure, but
simply a hospital. To have a similar
institution lo tbe one recently erected
at Golden, with bathR and wards for
different diseases, would dost about
$40,00. He thought a building sullloi-
ent for present needs oould be built for
abont $2,600. The Government gave
the Golden Hospital an appropriation,
and wonld in all likelihood do tbe same
for Bevelstoke. It should bn a two-
story building and would accommodate
10 or 12 patients. A $10 ticket would entitle anyone to free treatment for a year.
Subscription boxes could be plaoed in
public places, and no doubt an income
would be assured with the help of tbe
Government and oar business men.
Kamloops Hospital had had a bard time
to make both ends meet, owing to so
many cases from Revelstoke. Oue large
ward with 6 cots, surgery, kitchen, eto.,
on the ground floor with rooms upstairs.
The Freemasons would furnish one room
and call it tbe Masonio Ward. The
Oddfellows would do the same. Tbey
should ask tbe Government lor $2,000.
If Golden got $2,000, Bevelstoke, beiug
much larger, ought certainly to have as
much. He thought from $500 to $700
oould be raised in the town. They
might think $2,000 too much or too little
to ask for, and aftor discussing tbe matter they sbould appoint a oommittee to
draw np a petition to the Government.
He did not think tbere was a town in
B.C. so large as Bevelstoke whioh did
not bave a hospital.
Mb. R, Howson thought the matter
should be taken up in earnest. Tbey
onght to go to the citizens and ask them
what they would give, and then go to
the Government for the remainder.
The Government would certainly be
more ready to help them when tbey
knew the citizens were doing aii they
oonld to help themselves.
Mr, J. W. Haskins said be believed
the citizens would put their hands deep
in their pockets for suoh a good cause.
Mr. T. L, Haig had little doubt bat
what the Government would subscribe
in a generous manner for a hospital,
aud tbe citizens also, beoanse the town
needs snob an institution very badly.
Dr. McLean thought they oould certainly get the money needed from tbe
Government and from tbe citizens. He
moved tbat tbe following form tbe committee:���Messrs. O. Lindmark, W. M.
Brown, D. Robinson, R. Howson, F. B.
Wells, H. N. Conrsier, J. W. Haskins,
J. Abrahamson, H. J. Bourne and Dr.
The Chairman said tbe petition and
the subscription list should be taken
around at onco, He thought the Government would not hesitate to subscribe
as had been done in similar cases in
other towns. His hotel bad been a
refuge for sick men ever since be came
to the town in 1885. A hospital waa
greatly needed oo account of the Urge
distriot tributary to the town.
Dr. McLean asked if it would tie advisable to ask aid from the O.P.R, He
knew Mr, Marpole would act liberally
towards them.
Mr. Haskins waa confident that Mr.
Marpole would do all in hia power to
help them,
Mr. Ham said they ought to lay the
matter before tbe C.l'.R. Couipany. He
thought it would be unwise uot to ask
the C.P.R. to suhsoribe,
Mr. C. E. Shaw (on behalf of Mr. F.
B. Wells) asked where the hospital
would be situated.
Mr. Lindmark said the Government
had a block of land in the town, a portion of whiob they wonld most likely
give for snob a purpose,
Mr. H. J. Boubne said suoh a question was entirely ont of place. They
should gut tbe Goverument grant of
money first, and then they would soou
tiud a situ. It ought to be located as far
from dwellings as possible, He thought
they certainly ought to ask the O.P.R.
to subsuribe, The hospital would not
be of great size. It would be situated
between tbe two towns,
Mr. Shaw : Mr. Bourne says my question is entirely oot of plaoe. Villi that
charming assumption of authority bo
characteristic of him Mr. Bourne save
the huttpital will be as lar removed from
dwellings aa possible. That is an absurd
statement, as according to that it might
be placed down at the Uruon Slide,
which would make it even more out of
plas<> than luy question. (Laughter,)
Mr. Bonnie, however, towards the close
of bis speech condescendingly tells me
all 1 want to know.
,   Dr, McLean said both ends of Hie
owu onuii*. io tuiU togolker in mum hu
important matter. The advisability ot
approaching the C.P.R. sbould be lelt
in tbe bands of the committee. He was
strongly of opiuion that tbe matter
should lie discussed in the local paper.
Messrs, Haig and Haskins thought
tbe question of situ might well bc left
until the money was subscribed. Mr.
Haskins, continuing, said be thought
they onght to have an interview wiih Mr.
Marpole on bis next visit, and remarked
tbat people from Nakusp and Lar lean
must come to Revelstoke before they
could reach a hospital, either at Donald
or Kamloops,
Mr. Haio then moved, and Mr. Howson suconded, tbat tho oommittee discuss tbe matter at tbe conclusion of this
meeting. -Carried.
At the committee meeting Mr. H. 3.
Bourne was elected chairmau and Dr.
MoLean secretary.
Tbe amount subscribed np to yesterday wa- $1:000.
Did  Win. Glenn Receive
His Injuries?
The case oi Wil Hum Glenn, who wus
aeut from here to Westminster Hospital
two weeks ago, is being published iu
tbe coast papers. We heard a rumor
tbat Gleun had been knock",] dowu and
jumped upou during a drunkeu quarrel,
but as he stated to Dr. McLean that ho
had been kicked by a boive uo notice
was Inked of tbe rumor. There is no
doubt, however, that Gleun did bave a
souffle with O'Leary, and that be was
under tlio influence of drink at the time,
It is quite possible tbat. be mado some
remark which raised O'Leary's ire and
brought upon himself suoh u fearful
puuisbment. If O'Leary did commit
this brutal act be must be taught that
he cannot maim a man for life wilb the
same impunity th.it is permitted south
of tbe boundary liue, If it is proved
that O'Leary jumped on Glenn British
law must jump on bim if ever he sets
foot in B.C. again. A groat deal of intoxicating liquors has been aud is still
being dispensed between Bevelstoke and
the head of the lake; illegally of course,
as no one holds a liceuse between these
poiuts. The matter ought to be investigated aud the blame plaoed on tbe right
The New Westminster " Columbian "
publishes the following, under tbe head
of "ShockingBrutality"-
"A rancher named William Glen, of
Arrow Lake, Kootenay, was brought to
the city a few days ago and placed in St.
Mary's Hospital for treatment. He is
Buffering from frightful ruptures of the
stomach aud abdomen, the result of a
brutal kicking by a neighbour named
O'Leary aud several other men. Glen's
condition is very critical, and it is
doubtful if he will recover, A difficult
operation was performed on bim yesterday by Drs, lagan, Walker aud Boggs,
and he rested easier lust night, but his
recovery is by no means oertaiu. His
deposition has been takeu by Mr. T. C.
Atkinsou, P. M., and Mr. A. Leam>,
acting for the Crown, took out a commission yesterday before Mr. Justice
MoGreight, to examine Glen, iu oase bis
injuries should prove fatal. Iu his deposition, Glen aays thut ou January 21st
he went to Daniel O'Lear.v's plaoe to
buy a borse. Iu makiug tbe bargain
they had some words and O'Leary
knocked him down. Three or fonr other
men were present, and, with O'Leary,
turned ou Glen and kicked bin about
the stomaoh and abdomen, finally leaving bim for dead on tbe ground. Glen
reoovered consciousness after a time aud
dragged himself home. Tbiukiug he
would recover, Glen did not seek medical assistance at once, but bis condition
finally became bo bad that he was
obliged to oome bere for treatment. A
warrant is out for O'Leary, but he oan't
be found. He was iu Voncouver a few
days ago, and iB now thought to be iu
Seattle. Mr. Moresby is working tbe
oase." .*
The followng acoount has beeu given
by Borne friends of O'Leary who witnessed tbe affair:���On the arrival of the
steamer at the bead of tbe luke from
Naknsp Glenn was there soliciting Ibe
passengers to make the trip to Revelstoke in his stage. He waa under the
influence of liquor, and had one or two
Bouflles with meu in the orowd before he
Highest Honors���World's Fair.
A pure Crape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
reached O'Leary, with whom he had a
short tussle, but thero was no kicking
aud Glenn was not knocked down. It
Wua merely a harmless clinch, and Glenu
could not huve received any serious iu-
jury, He was aeeu riding a horse afterwards, and iu his then condition it was
quite possible for bim to have been
thrown off and kioked or stepped on by
the animal Jack O'Leary is a railroad
contractor and had a large contract on
the Nukusp k Slocau, and has to-day a
considerable number of men in bis employ ou the Revelatoke k Arrow Lake
Railway. Ho is said to be gentlemanly
in conversation, cool, good-naitired, and
is well spoken of by the men in his employ. From all accounts be would be
the last mau to be suspected of doing
such a brutal thiug, and until a little
more light is thrown on the muttor we
must give him Ihe benefit of tbe doubt,
NewB gets absurdly inaccurate tbe
fin ther it travels. The Winnipeg Free
Press has the followingi-
"At Arrow Lake, Jl.C, yesterday Jaok
Glen accused Dun O'Leary of cheating
bim on a horse deal. O'Leary lost his
temper, felled Glen with his list, und
jumped up and down ou bis prostrate
body, Gleu is dying, O'Leary has escaped tu tbe States.''
Bourne Bros, have just teceived a oar-
load of feed.
Owing to an accident the Stab oould
not be published on Saturday.
Bourne Bros, have jnst received large
consignments of eggs sud onions,
MisH Boyd, sister of Mr. Geo. Boyd,
arrived bere from Toronto on Wednesday,
The ice crop is being gathered from
the Columbia River, aud ia said to be
the best for years.
A beautiful display of the Aurora
Borealis, or Northern Lights, waa observed here on Thursday night.
Mr. S. Needliuiu's uew house on
Douglas street is already let. More
dwellings are needed iu this town.
Itch on human and horses und all
animals cured in 30 miuutes by Wool-
ford's Sanitary Lotion. This never fails.
Sold at Revelstoke Phanuaoy.
Wm. Duly, supt. Nakusp k Slooan
Ry,, and Wm. Wbyte, of Green Slide,
arrived from the went on Monday aod
started dowu river same afternoon.
In tbe B.O. Supreme Oourt, Victoria,
the oase of McOntoheon vs. Jones et al
has been enlarged for three weeks. It
is a olaim for $5,000 balance of the
Sentinel pun-base money.
An "At Home" in connection with
tbe Presbyteriau cougregatiou will be
held at Mr, Thus. Lewis' residence on
Wednesday nigbt at eight o'olook. All
the young people are cordially invited.
Tbe Presbyterians hope to commence
work on tbeir new church early in the
spring. A building oommittee hus beeu
appointed, who will receive subscriptions and make the necesaary arrangements.
Tenders for licenses tn cnt timber on
Berth 127, on the east side of the Columbia about 5 miles south uf Revelstoke, aud Berth 128, south of tbe
above and adjoining it, are being advertised for by tbe Dominion Government.
In tbe Supreme Conrt at Ottawa last
Friday judgment wus given in the
appeal oase of Farwell vs. Regina, tbe
appeal beiug dismissed with costs
against Farwell. Will Farwell take tbe
oase to the Privy Council, witb tho
certainty of losing?
J. W. McCreary and O. B. Williams
arrived down from Big Bend Saturday
afternoon. They have taken out several
thousand dollars from tbe Consolatiou
Miue, wbile some of tbe other mines are
paying still better. Bravo, Big Bead!
Full uccouut uext week.
John Nashlaiid, a Swede, was killed
by the fulling of a rook wbile working
on the B. k A. L. Railway just below
the Green Slide lust Friday. Dr. MoLean wus sent for, but the mau died
within two hours of the uocident. He
was buried in Revelstoko cemetery on
Sunday afternoon,
The Commercial issues an excellent
supplementary number this woek, containing a summary of the commercial
progress of Western Canada Irom Luko
Superior to the Pacific Coast. It is
splendidly illustrated with a number of
photo gravure views and the cover most
artistically got up.
Rheumatism Cokid in a Dai.���South
American Rheumatic Cure for Rheumatism and Neuralgia radically cures iu 1
to 8 duys, Ite action npon the system is
remarkable uud mysterious, It removes
at once lbe cause and tbe disease immediately disappears. The first dose greatly
benefit*.-7i> cents, At the Revelstoke
In our report of Mr. H. A, Brown's
speed) lust week there were a oouple of
errors we desire to rcotify, Iusteud of
saying "The Government wure not ablo
to look after trulls, ns tbe assets of the
provinoe would not admit," Mr, Brown's
words wcre "There wus small inducement for the Government to build trails,
etc, when tbey could not afterwards be
counts,! ub assete of tbe province, not
being vulue for money expend,',!." Mr.
Browu also suid "Mr, Maiu would try
and have a Government surveyor look
over the rivor before high water." Onr
report uus thut "a survev (of lie'rivel)
Would Lie Uiuiio LulolU hl��la Waaler."
English Spavin Liniment removes all'7
hard, soft or calloused lumps and blemished from horses. Blood spavin, curbs;
splints, ringbone, sweeney, stifles, sore
aud swollen throat, coughs, sprains, ko.
Save ?50 by nse of one bottle. Warranted
the most wonderful Blemish Cure ever
known.   The Revelstoke Pharmacy.
A concert and entertainment will be
given in Peterson's Hall to nigbt, commencing at 1,60. The programme will
be a most enlertainiug one, and thoso
who attend will surely get tbeir money's
worth. Go early, as a large crowd ia
expeoted. The proceeds will be devoted towards the building of a now Presbyterian
church.   See advt. on fourth page.
Arrangements are beiug made for a
trial shipment of British Columbia ore*
to Swansea, It is to be shipped from
Vanouuver by Ihe Cape Horn route.
The smelting will take place at Swansea-
It is the expectation of tho shipowners*
thut u large market, will lie found there*
for our ore. An English company is
also beiug formed to develop B. C.
mines. The samples of ores from these*
uii.es uowexhibited in England-are creating much interest in miuiug circles.
Tin, young people counected with tbe
Methodist Church have organized tt-
biuucli of the Epwortb League of Christian Endeavor. Re v. C. A, Procnnier'
is the president, and tbere ore three*
vice-presidents us follows :���Christian
Work Departmeut���Mr. Jno. Ferguson,-,
with Messrs. R. Howson, G. Terryherry
and Jonh McMahon as a oommittee.-
Social Departmeut���Mr. Chas, Lindmark j with Messrs. J. Lewis, Percy
Lewis aud Geo, Boyd as committee.
Literary Department���Miss Maxfield;-
unminittee, Mrs. D. Bobiuson, Mrs. J.
McMahon and MissBaird. Messrs. il..
David aud 0. Lewis are secretary aud
treasurer respectively, Tbe aooiety h.-.s*
already 25 associate members enrolled .-
The first prayer meeting waB held off
Saturday night.
Desires to inform the ladiea uf Bevelstoke tbat she has opeued u Dreee and*.
Mantlemaking establishment at the Stock-*
holm House, Front Street, where she wilt
be pleased to show ull the latest London^
Paris uud New York designs. Siitisfatv-
tion guaranteed in fit, style uud finish.
Of Swansea and Wigan,
Analytical Chemist & AssuyerV
Royal Mail Lines*
Proposed Sailings from Halifax.-
NTJMIDIAN  Allan tost, &
MONGOLIAN    "    ilst.lt
LAUBENTIAN....   "   .......Mar.8l
LABRADOR... .Dominion Mar. Wh
VANCOUVER..      "       Mar. 24;
OREGON        "       April?
From Boston.
LAKE WINNIPEG..Beaver...Mar. 14
LAKE ONTARIO....    "    ...Mar. 28-
LAKE SUPERIOR...   "    ...April!
Cabin 840, *j60, m, ��10, 880 and
Intermediate, 830; Steerage, $20.
Passeugers ticketed   through  to all
points in Great Brituin uud Ireland, and
ut specially low rates to all parts of Ihe ���
European oontinent.
Apply to nearest steamship or railway
ageut; to
I. T, Brewster,
Aob.ni, RkvkijStok*- ;
or to RoiiKitT K-hiiii,. General Passenger
Ageut, Winnipeg.
Shop opposite tlie Union Hotel/.
I am prepared to do all kinds of
Ofllce Fixtures, Camp Furniture*
ete. Made to Order.
Your patronage iu solicited.
���.Are Just whal cvofy
���BOWtf DMdl. TL* nH-r** I
Jltaof Ferrr'i Beedfcl
form tbt' foundation niton whirl) linn Iwn built rV
IftrKcst m-tl hiiBlnws In tfao wortd.
Ferry's Seed Annual for 189*.
cmilnlnfl (tienurii nnd etibeuuce of
tbt- Ittitht fin min-: kin. tvltdge. Fr��T��
for Ui-- Mklt.ff.
D. M.FEKkYft CO.-
If Terry had been palo when Fanny spoke
to hci- in the morning, she is still paler
now, white aa the whits gown alio wears,
an she advances up the drawing-room of
The Hall to meet the hostess, who hurries
to erect her,
K'.'eiy one is here and though all the lamp".
are delicately shaded, still there is enough
light to let her perfectly be seen. To her,
indeed, the room seems inordinately bright.
Her pallor, however, is the only sign of emotion she betrays, She returns Fanny's welcoming words, slowly, prettily, with a smile
on her oliarming lips.
She hud seen Trefusis the moment she
entered the room. He was sitting next Miss
Anson, and Terry waa conscious that tho
latter bent towards him aud whispered
something hurriedly to him as ahe came in.
He has now risen, und is coming towards
her, h ihling out his hand, and smiling pleasantly. There is not a touch of nervousness about him, Ilo seoina ,|tiito honestly
glad to see her, tolling her so in the friendliest, easiest way,
Truly !",inny had been right. Ho has
got over all that!
One thing only in his manner strikes her
as strangfl, as apart from tho ordinary manner of a mere friend who meets one aftor a
long absence, Undoubtedly his gaze at her
lias been prolonged, scrutinizing, as if he
would read her. This perhaps more than
all ,-l��e hardens her, and gives her courage,
piitiing her on her mottle.
She smiles back at hiin in a leisurely
" I heard you had gono to the Rocky
Mountains," says she.
,: Not quito so far."
" 1 am glad of it. It brings you here
again sooner than we hoped for,"
If he had looked for agitation in her, ho
is certainly disappointed. She is regarding
him with a soft but steady gaze. There is
even perhaps a suspicion of laughter in her
eyes. .She is altogether composed. Sho is
even beginning to wonder at herself. After
all, perhaps there was not so much to bo
afraij. of; and of course thero is always a
good deal of moral support to be got out of
the remembranco that it was she who had
given him hia dismissal.
"Then we'll take a walk into the dark
ages, and perhaps you will tell me, as we
go, where your wisdom lay in"���cheerlully
���"consigning me to misery for life,"
"Oh, a? for that! However, for one
thing, I believe you expected me to obey
" No ! did I really ? What a confounded
prig I musl have been 1"
"That is too hard a word."
"Is it ?   What is the right one, then?"
"Well perhaps tyraut."
He looks amused.   "Is that softer?"
"Oh ever so much."
"I'll lake your word for it. And so I
was a tyrant? A prig? Uo you know'.'
I'm sure of it. liut I've reformed all that,
Vou gave me my lesson, you see. 1 owe you
more than I cau say, in many ways. Not. to
believe in my own judgment, for example ;
or to fancy myself so much ; or to have
faith in a woman's word."
Terry raises herself.
"Don'tstir," saya ho,laughing. "Why,
that is tho greatest good of all that you
have done me. It is ready. I was a fool
that time. I should have seen that I was
tho last m iu iu the world to ploase you,
ami that you wero the honcstost creature ou
earth, to break your word befoio it waa too
lato. I," laughing, "am awfully obliged
to you! Fancy how I should have reproached myself if I had ruined your life.
Vou saved ire from that I'1
"I saved you from more than that,���
from milling your owu lifo," says Terry,
"That's nothing, nothing at all. Itwas
your life waa lhe thing. Yoa see I am uot
so tyrannical aa I was. Aud so you think
I exp eted you to obey mo?"
"Quite that, if not, more, I think you
expected mo to bow down to you."
"I expeoted in vain, then. I don't be
lieve lever got my own way with you."
"Always ! Always!" says she, gayly.
"Not always, certainly."
"Yes, every time. You ordered me about
and scolded mo, and I bore it all most beautifully until I could bear it no longer." She
is looking at him and laughing, as if at
some good ohl joke.
"Aud do you mean to say that you never
ordered me about?"
"I? never I   Why," making a charming
There is a good deal of moral support to | frightened littlo movement with her handa,
be got out of a well-made gown also; and j <-t (honl(* not hMe ,-are(- j��
Terry had taken great oare with her toil- j   ��you dareJ to orjer me about     ' busi.
ette for this evening.   She is exquisitely if | ne8s once,  stall  events," Bays Trefusis,
simply  dressed,   The  white silk of  hor shaking his head at hor witl
th mock severity.
"You can't have forgotten it. The day
you sent me home like a whipped schoolboy,   You have not forgotten ?"
"Ah, that last day." She colore brilliantly in spite of herself, "Well, but that was
only oue day out of your many."
"Still, I never sent yon homo !" Here
they both laugh. "That's one to me. And
I bolieve if I had sent you, you wouldn't
hi've gone. So that makes two to me. I
obeyed you to the end. I went straight
" I believe you were very glad to go,"
says sho, involuntarily. The moment the
words are said she would have given a good
deal to get them buck again, hut that is
impossible. There is so much meaning in
them ; thoy almost convey a question, a
challenge. The warm flush of a while since
now deepens to a burning blush. The
knowledge that he is looking at her gives
her a little feeling of  suffocation.     "I
answer must bo, Never j but we might  begin ."
There is something so indifferent so mocking, in his tone, that Terry.turning abruptly away from him, steps- into tho lighted
room beyond,
gown clings clo3ely to her slender figure,
and is charmingly arranged, with little
touches of priceless lace about it hero and
there, round the short sleeves and the soft
girlish neek. Old Miss Bridget had left
many desirable things behind her, and the
single row of pearls that clasps Terry's
throat is worthy of mention. There is a
pearl pin or two also in the nut-brown
tresses of her hair. Her hands, as she
talks to him, are toying lightly with a large
whito feather fau.
Her eyes gloam at Trefusis between the
long dark lushes that fill so persistently,
making the short glimpses of the eyes ali
thc more precious:
.And wlien (lie Knight fawvcvilv all this,-
That she ho fair was, and bo young thereto���
why, he left her and went back to hia seat
on the lounge uext to Miss Anson.
It was most naturally done, of courso.
Mr. Kitts had come up to spoak to Terry,
to renew acquaintance with thia pretty j told you I was wise. I proved it in dis
creature who has grown so much preitier I missing you that dav," she goes on hurried-
during this past year ; and Trefusis had Ily her smile a little strained. "You,"
slipped away under cover of his approach, glancing at him defiantly, "jMust ackuowl-
back to Geraldine, who gives him a broad edge that,"
glad smile of welcome. " Wise for yourself ?"
Terry ia still standing in the middle of     "''"or you too."
the  room, the centre of attraction, a gay, j    "That is true," he aays,thoughtfully, "it
happy, lovely thing���apparently. ! was the wisest thing you could' have done
 for me, certainly.''
Dinner has gone off brilliantly, without a "[''or us both," drawing back a little and
ingle ohr.ok. Both Terry and Trefusis ��� letting something of the old imperious light
save been at their best. There is rather a flash into her eyes,
large house-party, and every one lias seemd | "1 don't know about that," he says.anda-
evccutioually gay,���especially Mr. Kuitts, loiouaiy. " I snould have mado you an ex-
v-hois dressed iu tho very latest fashion luellent husband,whereas you ware bound to
arith regard to ties, and is altogether "a j make me a moit indifferent wife."
learning youth of glory." !    "Surely yen arc going a littic far," says
The drawing-room,  even   thus early in ' Terry, haughtily,
'���he lovely May, is warm aud sweet, and the !    "Well, y���u did not love me.ynu know.so
Jre burning in the grate drives Terry to  I certainly should have had the worst of the
the balcony outside.   The windows have | bargain.
���wen thrown quite wide to admit tho air \ "It would never have been a bargain ac
And the pale glimpses of the moon in the complilhed," says Terry, "io we need not
dark heavens above. There is still tune to discuss it. I know now that I tried you
eland here and let the soft night air cool greatly in manv Mn,
her burning forehead before tho men come ' She pauses, as if for a contradiction, per-
in. She leans over the ratlings and gazes haps,
into the night. "Yoa certainly were a little trying," says
"Aii alone?" asks somebody iu the air- Trefusis, mildly.
lest tone. He falls into a lounging attitude     She suppress'        ight angry movement
beside her, jesting his own  arms ou   the  ofherhan d.   es a *'
railings olo-e to here. "Yon see," "be ��������)���-. quickly, "if I had
" Yes: it was so warm in there that I  not taken  the  initiative,���if 1   had not
came out," saya Terry.   Her tone is of the
friendly  indifferent  kind.   "The  others
were afraid to ventuie,"
'' And you ."
" I am afraid nf nothing.''
Trefuais lookl at her persistently for a  for yonr  good
moment, then he laughs, cril cally.
"1 ought to know that," says he,   "You     Hill i�� intolerable,   Torry goe* baok to
aren't  even afraid of  behaving  badly to her old position, learning upon the rati ng
people,"   He pauses.   Than, " How long of ths baloonyt  though iht would
ago It all seems,  doesn't it ?"   Chore Ii  loomed to acknowledge tbat ibe li glad il
diitlnotatnuiement tu his tone
" Sine,! you so unkindly gave me my
"Oh, no I It leemt but yeiterday," says
Terry, laughing too, and -.-try naturally,
"And you tnusntoatl that behaving badly,
it eat the wisest thing I ever did in my
life. You must see that. You were angry
with mo then. Do you remember," turning
suddenly and   looking full   Into hia   faoe.
given ynu your liberty,--you would havo
given me m.ne a little later."
She il looking at him : she has grown a
little breathless,
",Veil, of course, ii   I had  seen it   was
returm   oah
"how ridiculously angry you were?   But
now���now you acknowledge my wisdom."
"You   were always  wonderfully wise.
Yet have not even married your cousin,'
aays he.
Terry's fingers closo with a tight pressuro
upon tiie iron railings, Aftor a moment,
sho turns so him,
" You are ohanged," snys she, slowly.
"Thank Heaven !"
" Wl'y r. it ? You a' lent ought to bo
thankful, considering h-,w distasteful I
was to you it: those old days, liut never
mind that; let us go hack to what we wero
talking about just now.   I liko going back.
Don't you?"
"I love it!" says Terry, with enthusiasm.
He looks at her curiously again. Bhe has
,�� .'.,-',,d him 1,1 haintf "hinged; what of
hi. I
ita s ipport, atill aha kaowa thai  ihe i
quire* if.   In llgnatlon, indeed, ha  ia .-��� I
hoi i -I tier.
"Well, I'm glad f wa, the rl ��������� "   ha
I aaya, it must he confenad, a little  vlndb-
"V .i were sure to be that," somewhat
slowly. It thort n a-iy meaning in his
words ahe ll too angry tc dwell upon it.
"And of otratM I am grateful t.iyou. By
your own snowing, you havo ���,   dm b ,tn
from a terrible fite. I lav,-," pleasantly,
"muoh to think you for."
"'/on certainly do not. shrink from the
acknowledgment of your debt," coldly.
She ia standing up, an I has moved as ii to
go bailt to the drawing-room. Is '.here
pique in her tone? For a second lhe la
OOUOOlotia of being subjected nnou again to
that strange penetrating gaze thai had
troubled hor on her meetinc* with him to
"Why should I?"
" Yea, yen," interrupting him nn patiently, "Do not lot ui have any mom disoni<
si-ins.   The past, is pint, ;ovar ; done."
"That of oourio, nut���ono momont, We
are. friends, I hope ?"
Sho looks back Rt hiin ovor hor Bhoulder.
" You always hoped no much," nays ehe.
" VI eta .ve ever If lends ?"
Whal People Earn in ull Countries,
A Persian cook can earn ��.1.22 a month.
A teamster in Peru nukes $12 per week.
A weaver in Germany receives 60 c a day.
A native paiuter in India earns 40o a
Farm laborers in Belgium receive 46o a
A mule driver ia .Uorooco earns 10c a
A thrasher in Turkey can command 40c
a day.
A Mexican mason oarns from loo to Sl a
Music teachers in Hamburg arc paid 21 c
an hour.
A boss mason in Cevlou can earn $3.20 per
Policemen iu Saxony receive $201 a year
as salary.
A railroad oonductor In Turkey gets $27
a month.
^ -\ti engraver in Rio de Janeiro can mako
��12 per week.
A blacksmith in Jerusalem can make
S1.92 per week.
The King of Bavaria has a salary of $1,-
412,00;) a yoar,
A printer in Peru can make from ��1.23
to l.SOaday.
Shop-girls iu France receive an average of
���?100 a year.
In Mexico seamstesses are paid 37c a day;
weavers, 50c.
Bookkeepers in Germany receive from
$300 to $300 a year.
Teachers iu Hamburg receive from $11 to
528 per month.
Fig-packers in Asia Minor, if skilul,
can mike 20j a day.
A camel owner and his beast in Palestine
are worth $1 a day.
Railroad clerks in Gormaay are paid an
average of 52c a day.
Housos for working piople in Germany
rent for $2", to $45 a year.
A French Queen of the fourteenth century received ��800 a year.
A confectioner in Venezuela can earn
from $12 to $16 per month.
Waiters in Turkey, if they havo good
places, can make $17 a month.
A hide-splitter in Persia can make, in
busy seasons, 32c a day.
Teachers in the Mexican publio schools
are paid $30 to $10 a month,
A tailor in Turkey, if a skilled hand, can
command $3.97 per week.
Switchmen in Saxony consider themselves well paid with $178 a yoar.
A female taokmaker in France is fortunate if she makes $1,10 por week.
Freight handlers on tho Prussian railroads make an average of 52c a day,
A Constantinople porter, if business is
good, can mike $3.17 a week.
ln 1830 fomale laborers in Italy reoeived
2c a day and a portion of food,
Builders in London receive 25 shillings
a week and work fifty-two hours.
The King of Saxony has $750,000 a year,
but is very rich in his owu right.
Mantua-makers, with skill and experience, cin make S2 per week in Bavaria.
Glasgow shipbuilders receive 10 shillings
a week aud work fifty-four hours.
An Afghan ahawlmakor earns 48c a day,
and atorks from aunrise to sunset,
A plumber in St. Petersburg is paid $12
per month with board j a baker, $!).(i0.
A skillful cigarmaker in Germany can
make an average of ��2.86 per week.
The infant King of Spain receives $1,400,-
000, besides $600,000 for family uae.
A laborer in Syria pays $15 per year as
rent and $0 taxes to the Government.
Native laborers in Palestine work for 15a
a day and pay all their own expenses.
Bookbinders in Edinburgh receive 21
shillings a week and work fifty-four hours.
Saxon firemen aro paid $238 por annum ;
the chief geta$856 and a house to live in.
Women coal carriers at the Lisbon docks
receive 3 lo. a day; male coal carriers, 801.
The regular Hilary of the superintendent
nt a Cuban sugar plantation is $109 a
Cashiers in the stores of Smyrna, Turkey, receive an avenge salary of SI I per
The average weekly wages paid to fe-
mile laborers of all classes in Gonnany is
Fomale servants in tho Azores " who
V0 0 IOI" receive $1.0,", per
I,, Straiborg, brioklayeri art paid $4,15
per week ol sixty honrij hod-ear, mis,
I ia total .-.    -   ,   axpaniOl of ,i German
���.un f ni leviv persons isgewuully aboul
Class teaohsn In P miian lohools rooelve
���13(1'.o isanoiial alary; female toaohera,
$28, 6).
.v.,- i in all departments of labor have
steadily inoroaaod linoe the beginning of
this   niiiry.
Knglish laborers of all kinds are now
paid over twioi us much as they wore a
century ago.
[n tbe  Azofll, waiters   in hotels   "who
have thflirownolothsi"<nn command wages
of $2 per woek.
A nook in Ceylon Is pud 93.00 a month ;
anuria the iam��j a ooaohman, $4) a gardener, IS,
The Rmporof ol Austria manages to make
both ends most with an annual allowance,
of $3,878,000,
A Swiss silk-ribbon weaver regards himself as fortunate il lm averages ISu a day
tin, year round.
Ju lho tOXtilo It'iules  and mines  ol Aua-
The King of Italy receives $2,858,0)0 as
salary and $180,000 for hia family, he being
a married man.
In a German sewing machine factory a
male employe earns $142 to $'214 a year ; a
woman, $17.00 to $119.
The pay of a boy servant in England in
the fourteenth century was 6 shillings a
year; in 1880 it was ��10.
An agricultural laborer in India is supposed to receive he. a day, but in general
his wages are not so large.
It is estimated that tho number of working people, male and female, in tho German
Empire is 10,500,000.
In the Krupp gun works at Kssen there
are 10,000 meu employed, and the average
daily wages paid are 81c.
Ths Turkish laboring day is from sunrise
to an hour before sunset, with an hour for
prayers and dinner,
English contractors for army clothing pay
14 pence for making trousers, and 30 pence
a dozen for army caps.
Tlio wage3 of female servants in Prussia
range from $14.28 to $71. 41) por yoar j of
males, $23.80 to $1)5.20.
In tho Russian glass works the laborors
earn from $56 tn <j86 per year, with food
and lodging in tho works.
Tlie avorago annual earnings ol laborers
iu Denmark is $183 to $214; of general mechanics, $210 to $268.
Persian laborers work from sunrise tot
sun iet, with an hour's intermission at uoou.
No work ia done on Friday.
Housemaids in England receive an average of 3 shillings a week as wages, together
with thoir food aud lodgings.
JS 11
Curious Case lu a Russian Court.
It is not every day, aays a St. Petersburg
correspondent, that courts of justice aro
called upon to decide suoh cases lis the folio-ring, which was recently brought before
the district oourt of Kazan. A merchant
named Shamoff, acting ou the Christian
principle that ho who gives to the poor lends
to the Lord, is accustomed from timo to
time to bestow considerable sums of money
iu alms on the "deserving poor" of the
city, generally announcing the day and the
hour of the distribution a week beforo. Thc
other day a crowd of the indigent gathered
round his door, and waited (or the moving
of the waters. Some of theso objects of
pity prayed audibly, others only moaned,
while a few wero wholly Bilent, Suddenly
was heard, and a beggar woman, who might
bo Mcthuealeh'a oldest granddaughter,
danced about frantically, shrieking, ehout-
ing, and gnashing her gums in tho intervals, " She ia nosaeased," murmured the
crowd, whereupon they all devoutly made
the sign of the cross, and atood aside. But
sho was not possessed iu that sense. She
had been, ahe aaid, possessed of 450
roubles (��50) until threo or four minutes
previously, but was almost a beggar now.
This statement only confirmed the people
in their belief that she was mad, She waa
takon to tho police station, and here she
declaimed violently against the listlesaceas
of the members of tho force told oil to keep
order among the beggars, their first duty
boing, as she explained, to see that the
rights of property were respected. Sho
returned to the elation early every day to
with not haviug found the thief or tho
money, until at last thoy wero enabled to
assure her that the criminal���a beggar
woman like herself���was safe behind bolt
and bar, "A beggar woman?" sho exclaimed. "J.ist what I expected. A wolf
never eats a wolf, but one beggar-woman
despoils another. Oh, tho heathen ! May
God forgive her ! I hope the judges won't.'
The trial camo on before the distriot court
and a jury. Tlio prisoner���likewise a very
old woman���when asked to plead to the
charge, said she had grabbed the money
which was in a stocking and stowed away
carefully in the dress of her victim, She
had disposed of a hundred roubles, however, before being arrested, ao that only
350 figured in court. The jury retired to
consider their verdict on the conclusion of
the judgo's charge, aad shortly afterwards
they roturnod. In the Court reigned the
silence of tho tomb " Is Anna Meetina
guilty or not guilty?" asked the clerk.
" Indeed, and I'm guilty your honour.but I
hope you'll be lenient,"sobbed the prisoner.
" No, ma'am you aro not guilty," interrupted the foreman of the jury, whereupon
sho was set at liberty. " But will no good
Christian soul make good tho liundred
roublos that she stole from me and spont?"
whined the victim. Then tbo policeman
led her roughly away.
The |',|,,,-,. ���r Wales iii,i Kinpcror William so SiWIiij!.
The Prince of Wales and Emperor Will-
iani are both indulging in a new amus- ;���ent
this winter, They have invested in a pair
of Norwegian aki-es, and on fine days repair
to the nearest mountain, which they walk
up and ride down with the enthusiasm ofa
Canadian small boy.
the riusci: or walks Time rr.
It is related tbat. a rather standing adventure befall tho Prince recently whilst
enjoying his new pastime, ll appears that
he was "skeoing" iu tho vicinity of tho
Kentish coast, and had chosen a prccipitcus
spot down which to slide, lie had made
the descent successfully four limes, but at
tho fifth attempt,when about half way down
tho steering po'e in the swift, flight v as
wrencheu from his handa, and being thus
unablo lo guido himself he involuntarily
took a new route and plunged over the
clilf some forty foot, Fortunately he
alighted in a deep bank of snow which had
been deposited by a recent snow slide, nr
the result would have boen serious indeed,
Orual Torture. By Notrui Meaelik-
Lettors havo been received at Home describing in detail some atrocious acts of barbarity perpetrated at tho Abyssinian Oourt,
Some time ago a conspiracy was discovered
against the life of the Negus Menelik. Several well-known members of the Court wcre
implicated in tlie plot, but in view of tlie
influence they possessed the Empsror considered it advisable to pardon them.
It appears, however, that a youthful attendant on the Negus had been aware of
the secret movement against his Majesty,
and took to flight on the conspiracy being
revealed, as he feared his royal master's
anger. He was subsequently captured,and,
without the pretenso of a trial, was condemned to have hia tongue cut out and one
of his feet sawn otf. The sentence was duly
carried out, but, not content with the torture to which the boy hail been subjected,
the Negus, eight days afterward, ordered
that his right hand sbould bs cut nlf, and
that he should then be loft exposed in the
desert, in tho full glare of the sun, until he
was devoured by vultures and hyenas, Thia
inhuman act on tho part of tho Emperor,
who professes Christianity, has caiuod universal horror iu tbe country.
 wm ���
Tte BookAseut-
I am not do if, my follow-in in,
And I can hour you shout;
Yonr words aro audtbieonougli-
" Don't, want your book -Oct outs'
Don't want 'ny hook!   It oannot bei
There's somo mistake, forseoth-
Don't want my k oaf Componillu'i;
of Unlvorsal Truth!
Oh, lean plainly understand
lion- romo dull-minded inlug
Mlghl aeorn mybookt hut you I bi., you
An Intolleotual king!
A mammoth-mlndod man like yon,
When one.,, the hook la bought.
Will rovol In Its intellect.
And wallow in Its thought I
Why all your hoard nf selectmen
.   II ivoboughl the book, and thoy���
Why they all Baid, "lie suro local!
On Mr. JohnO. Kay,
Wo oannot undoa'atand It all,"
Said lhey; " hut I lay knuivs beans,
When John O. Bay has road lhat book
He'll tell ���h what It moans."
On tnn.llnero mon for nalos
I [iliin, no linn r, lliinco,
Tills hook was written and designed
Kor Intellect,ml (-Iimta;
Kor men whoseskull-onpabulge Willi brains,
Win,known llilngor two;
l-'nr until of IflWOrlng intellect���
And mi I've called on jotl.
" You'll tako tho book?' I knew you would.
Of course you'll want lho boat;
You'll wan! morrocoo back, gilt top,
Ono thai will iland tho toiL
In, glad I'vo mot you, Mr. Itay,
"I'i,,,unh Ignorant and untaught,
I lovet,i in.,'1 a iiinn nf brains.
Of fntollool and thought,
[Ham Walter F<w\in lhe Now York Tribune.
|( ;stts,inlly considered thai an adult
uhnuld drink about three pints of liquid a
Tbe Kcporl Shows ��101,101 Were Subscribed lo Ihe Kellel Fund.
A London special Bays:���The miners'
conference oame to an end to-day. A
report was submitted showing the amount
of money that had been received and ex-
ponded for tho relief of the miners during
the rccont great striko. The sum of .1.77,���
502 was subscribed to tho relief fund by
members of the minors' federation ami
��24,152 by othor trades and the genoral
public. This gavo a total of ��101,704.
The expenditures chargeablo against this
amounted to ��101,089. ilwaa also reported
to the conference that the general fund
income had amounted lo ��'_'*!,000. Of this
amount ��10,000 had been expended,
Tho long-standing dispute between the
miners and coal owners In tho Tumble and
Llanclly districts, whero serious riots have
takon placo, and 101 houses partially
wrecko I, has come to a close, an amicable
settlement having been o!!'ncted. Tho
miners havo resumed work undor the new
terms, the prices being advanced from 1
shilling to 1 shilling 4 pence por ton f���r
culling coal and percentage according lo
tho sliding scale. Thn Scotchmen and
Northumberland miners have returned to
their northern homes, The strike of alcol
workers at I'ontyinist.er, however, continues without sign of an early settlement.
A stall' of forty apeela! constables under
command of superintendent Btnauquet,
are stationed at the works to protect tho
north ol England steel works"! against
further invasion of strikers. Greatdlelresa
prevails throughout the district., uh 1,500
men are affected by the strike.
Last Christmas Day wn* the mildest ip
England for the nasi fifty-two yw.rs, The Grs>th cf t,ia EQ-jlish-SpaakiajS-t-
The Supremacy Rf lhe IJtulisli Peoples n
Thing ���ribf Near Fnlurc-Tlie Eii-*ll*-h
Tiie spread of ihe English-speaking peo
pies during the laat ninety years ia tho most
remarkable phenomenon ever recorded in
history. Thwo luve boen repeated illustrations of a particular people assuming both
political, oommaroial and military supremacy over their neighbors, but when this
happened, it was usually by a very small
growtb.and as-es were required tor a nation
to attain such development as to enable it to
establish anything like a widespread dominion, The Anglo-Saxon race, on the contrary, has sprung to the front almost at a
single bound. A hundred years ago England
was by no means the most formidable of
{European nations; 300 years ago Hires or
four were stronger, lint during the century
now closing, the English-speaking people
have demonstrated a vitality of oharaoter,
an ability lo extend their own power by poi-
itloa, commercial and military energy,
and by planting colonies aud in various
other ways broadening their inlluenco,have
P soed thomiolves so far ahead of all the
rest that, by comparison, tho others are not
to be mentioned in tho same connection. An
examination of the history of the world
during tho last half of lhe eighteenth
and the first quarter of the nineteenth centuries shows that those seventy-five years
were U,e turning point.nnd that the chances
at the beginning of this period wore in favor
of branoh rather than of English domination. In 1750 the only English colonies that
were worth mentioning were in a line along
the Atlantic coast of North America, while
the brenoh possessions swung round thorn
in a grand semicircle from the mouth of the
St. Lawrence to the mouth of tho Mississippi. Then came the French and Indian
wars, m some respects moro momentous
than that ot the Revolution. The latter
was a family quarrel to determine whether
an acknowledged branch should be governed from tne old homestead or should have
a homestead of ita own ; the French and
Indian, vara determined that this country
should be Euglish instead of French. Nearly two centuries earlier, the growing power
ot England had asserted itself against the
aspiring arrogance of Spain.and the destruction of ihe Armada had secured for the insular power that immunity fiom invasion
that enabled its people to prepare for the
grand colonial future that was before them.
lhe later contest with France nnder Na-
po.eon again resulted in a victory for England, and from that time on the colonial
progress of Great Britain and the spread of
tiie English language have boen uninterrupted.
_ Even considered apart from the colonies,
including m that term the American States
which severed the family tie moro than a
century ago, the growth of England is
something quite phenomenal, ln 1480 the
estimated population of England was 3,-
700,001}, while that of France was 12,600,-
000; that of Austria, 9,500,000, while Italy
had 9,2,)O,0O0, and Spam 8,800,000, England
being thus one ol the smallest States in
Europe. A century ago its population was
still far behind, for while its people numbered 9,561,000, France had mounted to
2,,,001,0011, outnumbering England almost
three to one, while Austria had 20,000,000,
Italy 12,001,0:0, and Spain had increased
to barely 9,000,009. In 18S0, however, the
conditions of population were more equal,
England haviug 38,000,009, France, 37,000,-
000, Austria about tho same, while the
German Empire had oome into being with
45,000,000, Italy had increased to 28,000,-
000 and Spain, in spite of favorable circumstances, had but 16,000,000. Ths percentage of gain for Great Britain, therefore, is
thus seen U he much largor than for any
other country in Europe, but thia faot,
siguihcant as it is, by no means represents the actual gain that has been made
by the English-speaking peoples. To
comprehend the full force of the statement,
it muat be understood that to the 33,090,000
of (ireat Britain must be added the 65,090-
009 of the United State?, and at least 14,.
009,000 of Eigliah or descendants of English
in other parts of the world, thus making
the entire English population, or at least
English-speaking population, 118,000,000.
The marvelous development of the United
Slates haa been too often commented on to
need further explanation, but that of Australia and tho South African colonies is not
less remarkable, The first English settlement in Australia was made in 1783, and
the magnifioent group of colonies that now
fill this great antarctic continent number at
the very least 3,700,009 population, and the
probability is that 4,200,009 would bc
nearer the correct figure. Tho South African oolonios date from 1814, and now comprise half a dozen States, of which tho development has only begun. Up to a lew
years ago thero was a very general idea
I'aiat the tropica wer for the colored races
and that tho whitos could not live there,
hut the experionco of English colonists in
Africa and Australia has completely upset
this notion, and tho probability is that in
tho noar future tropical Africa will have
more whites than natives.
But these figures, imposing as they are,
do not adequately represent the extent of
Anglo-Saxon influence. The commercial supremacy of the Anglo-Saxon race is far
ahead of its political ascendancy. The
English peoples manufacture goods for the
world and do the world's carrying trade ;
.-very ocean is piliced by English men-ot-
war, and the marine ascendency thus established probably carries with it more
influence than oan easily be imagined, into
quarters where the political power of the
English races is scarcely felt.
me ENT,i.isn lasooaob.
Although the English peoples rule one-
third of the earth and its inhabitants, the
English language has not yet made the eon-
quests that may be expected of it, since, according to the best accepted statistics, it is
spoken by only about one-fourth of those
who are directly or indirectly under English control.   Small as this proportion may,
however, seem to be, it is really large when
compared with the progress made by other
languages. The English language is spoken
by at least 111,009,000 of peoples.   Next
in importance come the German and the
Russian, eaj-h of which, according to Mulhall, la spoken by about 75,000,009.   The
French is tho vernacular of 51,090,00 : the
Spanish of 42,000,000, comprising not ouly
Spaiu propoi', but those countries of America
where Spanish is the language of the courts
and to a large extent also of  the  people.
Next comes the Italian, the language of 33,-
009,000, and, last of all, tbo Portuguese,
which is spoken by 13,000,000. When compared withtbe English, thereforc,all dwindle
into insignificance, for almost as many .speak
English as speak German and French combined. There are more speakersof English on
tho globe to-day than there are of Spanish,
Italian and Portuguese combined. So far as
numbers go, the Chinese languago is used
by more human beings than any othor one,
but leaving out of the question the 403,-
009,000 of China and the 200,099,000 of
India, and in point of numbers the English
stands first.   The wonderfully oomposite
nature of the English language makes it
the  medium of trade and  commerce the
world over, and even the Chinese, so little
prone to adapting their own customs to
those of foreigners, have been compelled,
one  might almost say in self-defense, to
learn something of English, and hence the
Pidjin English, or Business English, Pidjin
being the nearest approach the Chinese vocal organs can make to our word business.
This wonderful language of our3 has exhibited so romarkable a capacity tor absorption
that it has taken its ingredients from every
living language on the globe with whom the
English have come iu contact, to say nothing of something like a dozen languages
which have passedawayand nowareknown
only to scholars as " dead."   As a medium
of intercourse it has completely superseded
the Latin, formerly the languaie of scholars
and diplomats, and is now rapidly taking
the place of the French as a medium of
intercourse between tho polite people of
Nothing illustratoa moro forcibly the
adaptability of tho English-speaking peoples to any and all conditions than tlio fact
that thero are colonies or aettlemeuts of
them io be fouud iu every zono and overy
corner of the earth. We ourselves have a
etlbatroploal region in the Gulf States,
where Anglo-Saxons not only live, but
thrive, and from this tho territory of the
United States covers evory description of
Undertakm* of An Austro-Hna-
jrarian Colonel.
lie Will Endeavor lo Liberate two Soldiers
TukeiiC'aplirc at tbe Battle of Khar
A New York despatch says:���Even in
these days of daring explorers, the undertaking of Colonel Feodor Zubovics, of the
Anstro-Hungarian army, will be followed
with deep interest by thousands of the people outside of his native land. He started
from Buda-Pest a few days ago for Cairo,
whence he will penetrate into the interior
of Africa to liberate two prisoners now held
by the Iier jo Mahdi. One of them is Szlatin
Bey, once a comrade of Zubovics in Hungary, and later a colonel in the Egyptian
army; and the other is Ignaz Neufeld, a
Tyrolean, who was a canteen carrier for the
same army. Ten years ago the two soldiers
were taken prisoners by the Mahdi at the
battle of Khartoum, with the Austrian
priest, Josef Oberwalder. It may be remembered that Oberwalder succeeded in
escaping from the stronghold of the Mahdi
a little more than a year ago. Two nuns
shared the hardships of the flight, and succeeded in reaching the coast with him. The
tales of the escaped priest excited the interest and sympathy of the whole civilized
world at the time. He brought additional
particulars ef the death of Gordon.
Oberwalder, who 1 ad known Zubovics in
his Egyptian days, bore a message to the
Hungarian from Szlatin and Nenfeld, begging him to free them. The colonel sent a
letter to Oberwalder at Cairo in reply to my
message, aayiug rather ungallantiy : " I
ahall come, Satan take you 1 Why did you
not liberate Szlatin and Neufeld yourself,
instead of two nuns?"
In the meantime, Zubovics, having learned from tho prieit that money would be no
aid in his attempt to secure the relcas; of
his friends, has formed a new plan to fre
them himself. The details of his icheme he
has naturally declined to mako public,
boyond the fact that ho intends to make
his journey entirely alone, Years may go
by before he rstnrns to his home, Many
people think that he will never come hack
( lho crime tor which rainier suiterci
was shrouded in mysiery. At midnight on
May 7, 1891, Painter was seen to enter the
house where ho lived with Aline MoLern,
or Martin, as she was known. A short
time afterwards he ran down the stair ex
claiming, "My (iod, sonic one has killed my
Alice !'' He rushed in search of the police,
who arrived a few minutes later, and,going
to tho room, found Alice Martin with the
imprints of a strong band on her throat.
Iier head was crushed by blows which had
been evidently doalt with a chair found
lying broken on the door. The walls aud
room were spattered wiih blood, but none
was found on Painter's clothing. One point
mado In Painter's behalf was the theory of
the woman's murder by a man named Dick
Edwards, now confined in a Southern penitentiary on a chargo of committing throe
similar murders. Several witnesses testified
to hearing the Martin woman in conversation with a man who answered Elwaids'
description a short time boforo tho murder
was committed, and to having heard this
man make threats against the woman's life.
Unfortunately for Paiutor, much ot the
evidence waa conflicting.and disagreed even
with his own statement of the caso,
Daniel Coughlin, on trial for the murder
of Dr. Cronin, was not himself to-day. The
cause was to bo found in tho horrible
double-hanging of (ieorge Painter. Tou
daya ago tho alleged murderer of Dr.
Cronin waa removed from the boys'department of the County (laol to a cell in
"murderers' row," where Painter was eon-
fined. When the guards camo to take
Coughlin to tlio court room this morning
they noticed that his eyc3 wero heavy and
bloodshot. Ho had passed a sleepless
night. From hia coll he hoard the noise
made by the hasty construction of tho gallows. Tho sound of the carpenters' hammer breaking the stillness which pervades
tho gaol at midnight depressed his nerves,
and ho lay awake, while unpleasant
thoughts of his possible late drove away
sleep. When the hour for tho execution
arrived " Big Oan" could not help witnessing through tho bars of his cell door the
procession to the scaffold. Ho quickly
learned the cause of the noise and confusion and cries whicli followed, and the news
of the ghastly occurrence upset him.
On his way to tho court room he spoke
only of Painter and the hanging to his
guards. He expressed great admiration for
tho dead  murderer's   nerve.   " It beats
Frightful Mishap at a Chicago Execution*
iia���:e,i tbe Han Twice-The Doomed Man
Protests ills Innocence���He .Unite* a ::,-
niiirkiiltle Spceeli From llie GnllOWS-
ll���,v it Vfnrricl Dau Coughlin,
A Chicago special says ;���The execution
in the county gaol on Friday morning of
laat week of Oeorge H. Painter, formerly of
Brooklyn, N.Y., for the murder of his mis-
tiess, Alico Martin, wasattonded by a horrible scene. When the trap was sprung tiie
rope snapped in two, and the unfortunate
man, who weighed over 200 pounds.dropped
eight feet to the stone lloor of the corridor.
His head struck heaviiy as he fell, and the
blood gushed from his ears and nostrils. He
was picked upunconscious,laid on ihe drop
in an incumbent position and another noose
adjusted. The drop fell a seoond time without further accident. Painter protested his
innocence up to the timo when the cap waa
placod over his head. One of the attendant
physicians expressed the opinion that he
was already deal wheu the drop
was sprung the second time. Seventy-five
persous, half of whom were representatives
of the press, witnessed tho execution,
Painter was a lino looking man and a murmur of sympithy went up Irom thc crowd
as ho came into view, llis nerve was wonderful. He walked unsupported totheoentre
of tho trap and nodded to a newspaper man
whom he recognized. Tho condemned man
was asked by Sheriff Gilbert if he had any-
'hing to say.
Looking straight at thoae before him, ho
paused for a moment, and then in a half-
hesitating manner, his tones growing firmer
and more emphatic as he proceeded, he
commenced;���"Gentlemen, I Bee some
friends here. Oh, Gol forgive them. No
friend of mine would come to seo me die.
11 hurts me. Gcntlemen.if you're gentlemen"
���a pause���"thero are few gentlemen that
would look at an execution���few, The
brotherhood of humanity has taught lots of
men better than this, There was a timo
when in India men sought death, thinking
it an advance in the future state. To-day
I fear death.   I do not want to die."
For a moment the condemned man paused, as though his voice had failed him. His
auditors were breathless. The dropping of
a pin would have echoed through the long,
gloomy corridor. Then, suddenly gathering strength, and with even more earnest-.          .    	
ness and vigor than he had manifested a ] everything I ever saw," said the prisoner,
moment before, Painter proceeded:��� "but the rope breaking waa an awful thing."
" Liaten, listen to this. If I killed Alice ! In the court room nearly all day Coughlin
Martin, my wife, although in court���" j had little to aay, hia face was grave, and he
Here Painter again seemed as if he was ; found a grim solace for his nerve in reading
about to Break down.    " If I killed Alice | tho newspaper accounts of the execution,
Martin, the woman I loved, I pray thia
minute, this minute on earth, that the
eternal God will tako me and put me
in eternal hell, that he will keep me there
eternally, If there is oue man in this
audience that is an American���
an American   citizen���on   your  soul,  I
rrulsrs thr Condition or llie British Arnij-
The KOIelency or it- service,
A Cairo special saya ;���The Khedive has
acceded lo thedemandi made upon him by
Lord Cromer, the British diplomatic agent
here, that he publish formal retraction of
the strictures he recently passed upon tho
army, and issue an order praising its con-
elimato until the eternal glaciers of'Alaaka Iflitlon an'- '^ effl(,1*-n(-y oi tho Brilla'1 ���������"���
are reached in the frozen North, The Brit- Egyptian officers.
ish empire, with its colonies, covers 12,208,-1 ,M��her p��sh��> ^!,sWnt Minister of War,
01)9 square miles, and haa a population of w.ho WR* cl'"Reil wi!rh lnc"'"g l,he ',(hc'
379,046,000. To this immense territory ,**lve t0 m:ike his hostile criticisms.has bcen
 ���""^^^^^ transferred by the Khedive,
Patrick Eugene Prendergast, condemned
to die for the murder of Carter Harrison,
took no pains to conceal his grief over the
execution of Painter.   Ho occupies cetTNo.
     23 with Murderer Craig, and wheu he had
say on your soul, Bee that the murderer of ] satisfied himself that Paintor had marched
Alice Martin is found." I to the scaffold ho climbed into tho upper
The condemned man ceased. The offi-; bunk and began to pray. " Oh, God have
cers appioached to adjust the white cap. mercy upon an innocent man," ho repeat-
Another thought occurred to tho condemn- j odly cried, wringing his hands with an-
ed. "Gents," he said again, "I see a guish. "He is being murdered, even as
hundred of my (itwas difficult to deter-, they would murder me." Prendergast
mine whether the next word was oppres- climbed down from his bunk, pushed his
sors) hero ; but few Americans." Then ooll-mate away from tho door and tried to
the cap was drawn over his face and tho catch a sound from the north corridor. At
noose tightened. last it came.   The noise of the falling drop
A shocking sight. reached his ears.   Prendergast's face be-
At 7.59, just as Painter had uttered his came livid with fear, and he looked for a
last words, the Bignal was given and the momont as ho did the afternoon the jury
trap was sprung. As the body descended rendered a verdiot of death in his case,
there was a sharp crack. The rope had Then he buried his face in his hand, mum-
snapped in tho centre, between the iron bled a prayer and climbed back into his
eye in the crossbeam and the noose.   With bunk,
crash the body fell upon the stone pave-1 Since popular sentiment has been bo
ment, e:ght feet below. As it fell it half widely aroused in behalf of Painter, Pron-
turned from its previous perpendicular dergast has interested himaelf in the case
position, and the head struck the ground to an uncommon degree. Scarcely a day
with tremendous force. In a second the pissed that ho did not send Painter a
white cap was saturated with blood, and; letter. At times these ospistles were short
a cry of horror went up from the specta-1 and full of words of cheer, but the general
tors. The majority rose to tlieir feet. A line of Prendergast's communications was of
fow were paralyzed and unable to stir.' a spiritual nature. Ho exhorted Painter to
"Sit down I" cried the bailiffs, as they embrace the religion of his church and
emphasized the order by pushing the speo- commanded him to pray hourly, The man
tators back into their seats. A dozen men who waB executed for the murder of Alice
rushed to the foot of the scaffold and pick- Martin invariably read the letters from his
ed up the unconscious man. Thc blood fellow-prisoners, but they made but slight
was dropping frcm the baok of the head, impression on him,
and running in a dozen rivulets down the
white shroud, Four deputy sheriffs took
the head and shoulders, and as many more
the feet, and the inanimate form was carried around the corner, up the steps, and
laid on tlie scaffold,
Seme intimation of what had happened
muBt have reached the prisoners on tho
other side of the gaol, a few yards distant,
for at this moment there was a succession
of unearthly yells and shoiits.and a rattling
of iron doors, as though the entire prison
colony had broken loose. Some ot the
spectators jumped to their feet in alarm,but
the stentorian voices of the guards aga'u
ordered them to keep their  seats,
The Niagara lulls l'a per Co.'s Turbines Sue-
ccssrniiy Tested.
A Niagara Falls, N.Y., despatch says :���
On Friday for tho first time water of the
upper Niagara Rivor was admitted to tho
wheel pit of tho Niagara Falls Paper
Company, All threo turbines wcre run
with equal smoothness and not a hitoh of
any kind occurred.
It is expected shortly that tho company
will place throe more turbines in the pit
of the mill which will give it 6100 horso
I'.he Story of a Dym�� People-
thief A-ilrnnn 1_;.ii;; Sings the Swan Son!
or His Vaulehlnj Maori People,
A strange, pathetic swan song of a dying
peoplo, sung by its chief, is the plaint msde
to tho civilized world by Apiraua Turtipu
N'gata, head ofthe Maori nation,in a series
of essays lately printed in a New Zealand
paper. The chief is a well-oducated man,a
graduate of a colonial university, the equal
in culture of tho best class of white people
who occupy his native land; but he is a
native at heart, a Maori iii feeling, sym-
nathies, and inspirations, and all his
thoughts are those of his people.
At the advent oi the white man in N'etr
Zealand the Maoris, a heroic race, then solo
owners of llie country, were a numerous
pe.iple. Twenty years ago, although even
then much diminished by diseases brought
by tlieircouquerors,they numbered 109,000,
To-day but few moro than 40,009 of the
race remain. Outwardly it is a much
changed people, too, for it has adopted the
white man's clothes, his customs, most of
liis vices, and ostensibly his roligUn. liut
at heart thc Maori is a savage yet.
In his series of essays on his people, the
chief tells much that is interesting of their
history, their idea", thoir habits, and their
feelings, but ever aud anon he comes hack
and dwells nn the ono theme tbat is filling
his mind and searing his heart, the decay
and approaching extinction of his race. Un
language is remarkably eloquent, ami full
of lofty metaphor end symbolism, but a
sombreness overepreada all his thoughts,
and sorrow echoes in all lie says. He writes
bitterly, yet not vcngeftilly, of the woel
tbo white man has broughl to his peoplo j
not alone of wrongs inflicted, but of the'
Bufferings and defeats that inevitably must
come of the contact of a weaker and a
stronger race. The Maoris, he aaya, are
dying of contact with the white man, and
nothing but a miracle can save them ; and
a miracle there will not be.
He gives an interesting account of tho
impression made by Christianity on the
Maoris, His countrymen, tho chief aays,
were attracted to the white man's creed
almost wholly because of tbe miraculous
career ascribed to Christ. They have a
great craving for th ��� supernatural, and thc
doings of Christ took great hold ou their
imagination, liut the native priests, taking
advantage of the losson, have largely turned their peoplo from even a semblance of
adhesion to Christianity by feeding their
craving for the miraculous, and in the lines
of the old beliefs, or, rather, by formulating a new creed called Hau-hauism, which
has spread greatly.
"The feelings and motives that influence
the Maori's inner and more private life today," says Chief Apirana, "are the samo
that influenced him ages ago, though tamed
and refined by conformity to European
oustoms, by contact with European civilization, and by the far-reaching influence of
Christianity. Your Maori of to-day is but
the savage of yesterday, polished and
d-aped in Euglish finery. Within him
there are raging the fierce passions that but
a while ago made him revel in slaughter
and cannibalism. His bands are bound
with the manacles of eiili ition and
humanity, but they are restless to grasp
once more the spear, the taiaha, aud mere.
Outwardly, he accepts the truth of Christian teaching, and worships the Pakeha'i
god most reverently, but hia mind is governed by superstition, his secret longings and
natural tendencies are toward the tohungas,
the only visible monuments of his old
priestly regime."
The Maori,says the chief.hates the Pake-
ha, the white man, and yet is irresistibly
drawn to his settlements and compelled to
a degrading imitation of tho worser of his
ways of life, which eventually kill off the
pure race and leave only a degenerate half
cjste people, against whom Chief Apirana
ie especially bitter. "Illicitintercourse.vice,
and immorality have already destroyed the
purity of our race," he BayB; "have
stunted a race once famous for its physique,
have rooted out whatever industrial tendencies survived other pernicious influences,
and degraded the characteristics it once
possessed of hospitality.liherality, bravery,
and manliness," The only hope of improvement he sees in the deportation of all the
lower whites, and this he himself declares
to bo impossible. Education only renders
tho Maori unfit to take part in the struggle
for life in which his race is engaged. Takins*
away the outer show of their savagery, ii
takes away at the same lime their stamina,
Notable Maori men and women there have
been, educated and enlightened to a high
degree, but in tho majority of cascB there
haa eventually been a total relapse of the
ostensibly educated Maoris into the wayi of
their forefathers. And now this once
powerful people ii on the edge of extinction.
Explanations to account for the fading
out ol existence of the Maoris are uot hard
to tind, and one seems to be near the
truth ; that is, that the race ii perishing
of melancholy nnd heartbreak.    There is
should bo added Egypt, with an area of
400,009 square miles and a population of
11,800,009. lu the list of English speaking
races must also bo included tho United
Slates, with ,1,0!	
111 London the last Egyptian incident is
generally regarded as closed by the Khe-
i h , c, nnn   r,i?i'qUaJi! '"iles of llrea dive's declaration.   The first of the editor-
a^^TjS!!^^^^  M* F*-b,i8M  thl�� ��"��*�� '�� that the
Khedive must understand the warning that
England cannot, and will not, tolerate tho
deliberate defiance of  her authority   in
Egypt�� m^_	
The lowest wages in Europe are paid in
Italy. A baker there makes f I per week,
a tailor fI.fll, a painter ��*>.
therefore, of territory, dominated by the
peoples who speak our mother tongue aggregates I8,2>'0,000 square mlloiol land
and 448,868,000 of population. The whole
mirth la estimated lo have 1,1,000,000square
mileB and to contain 1,487,000,000 population, A lyiu in arithmetic ean see at a
glance Mini l)>t peoplo who i.icak English.
while the drop had been hastily  readjust-  power,        ���.^^^���~���i
ed, and another rope and noose prepared. The first turbine waB started at 11 o'clock, in all the Polynesian and Melancsian races
Tho still unconscious man was half carriod, It ran smoothly and without "*,v dilliculty, ��strange and wrong liability to despair,
half dragged, to tho center of the trap. Tho At 1 o'clock a second one waa stai.-dand Entire iniependcnee and unhampered
deputy sherifTs were anoccasful in keeping at 2 o'clock tho third, all threo running 'ill, imagination seem essential lo tlieir vitality,
the body in a heap while the nooae was be- equal smoothness. This fact surprised thoae and when those attribute! are subdued and
ing adjusted, but as soon as they withdrew present to uo email ,logreo,coiisi,lcring that c��wed by the obvious superiority of an in-
it fell back into a rooumbont position. ! the machinery and wheels are of an entirely trading race, al by the white man, they
There waa a hurried consultation,and then new design and the whole the most massive I seem to give up the wish to live, to loso
^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ' ovon tlio capacity for living.   1 his hope
lessness has been clearly traced iu all tho
Australian tribes, and is akin to tbat felt
by conscript loldleri engaged in expedition!
for which lhey have had no heart. It
seems to have been especially strong in tho
.Maoris, who, in their prime, wcre a proud,
imaginative people, full of the love of poetry
and itory, aud of pride in the achievement!
of their tribes. HopelesiueBS and heartbreak, ono must conclude from llie re nark-
able essays by Chief Apirana Turitpu
Ngata, is thc melancholy explanation of tho
fading out oi existence of iho once powerful and numerous Maori raoe.
the body was stretched out on tho trap door,
with tho limbs from the kncea overhanging
the edge.
The trap was again sprung, aud the body
..., ;..,��� .���;.i���;,.    'I'l.t. al a, l ,,
construction of the kind yet iu operation.
Thc construction of tho powor-houso pits
and Icedcr for thin papermill was .started at
about tho samo time thn big pit of the
went into midair. This time the rope hold Cataract Construction Company was begun,
its own, although the uooie Blippod behind j Tho pit of the papormiil is 'JO by 40 feet
the car and cloio upon tho chin, and it' and 158 foet in depth and tho wator has a
seemed for a moment ai though tho head ; head of 155 Ieet,
would pass through. A doctor sprang tol It has taken nearly two years and has
the side of tho swinging body and seized j cost several lives, many thousands of dol-
the left wrist. As ho did so ho made the j larsand basemployod hundreds of men and
remark, "1 bolievo he was dead when ho was horses. Tlio turbines, resting on porpendic-
carried upon the scaffold." Tbo drop fell; ular shafts, are onoased in huge iron cover-
tho second time at 8. OS 1-2. As the hody' ings and tho shafting rises to the top of tho
swung around the blood oontinuod to pour! pit, braced at evory ,19 feot with iron Btag.
* -' ���" ��� * -     ��� -      'I        a,. *._. -���.,     -t._ Ji-    .,
out of the oar, until not a vestige of white
remained about the oap or upper robe. Thia
sight sickened many of tho spectators.
Shortly after the body of Painter was
removed to the undertaking rooms on Wells
Btrect a large crowd gatherod in front of
Ihe placo and a detail of polioo was sent
for to preserve order, Tho body was embalmed and placed in a now silver-mounted
rosewood coffin. Tho dead man's brothor
Jasper visited the establishment during the
afternoon,and at his request the doors wero
opened and tho curious crowd admitted.
The face of the dead man wus much Bwollen
and purple. The body will be takeu to
A mora to-morrow.
tog, At the top on these shafts are thc
huge coga whioh connect with thc shafting
and machinery of the mill. This does away
with any need of belting aud auy loss of
power from such a cauBO.
A Tender-Hearted Girl.
Mother���" Aro you sure lhat girl will
make you a good wife ?"
Son���"Suro ? Absolutely ocrtain. Sho is
tho most kindly, generous, considerate,
tender-hoarted girl lever met in my life."
" I am delighted to hear that. How did
you find it out?"
" By asking her for kisses,"
Why 0if*arett?s Kill
Mrs. Mulbooly���"Th' papers do bo always talkin'about cigarette smokin', 1'hwy
is cigarettes so bad for th' healt !"
Mr. Mulbooly (after a meditative pmTat
his pipe)���"There ain't enough terbaeky in
At Cotta, in Saxony, t he names of persons
who did uot pay their taxes last year oro
printed and hung up in all the restaurants
and saloons in tho city. The proprietors
dare not serve thoso mentioned -d theliit*
with foo I pr drink. SATURDAY, FEB. 26, 1893.
Relief in Six Huuus.-Distressiug
kidney and bladder disensea relieved
Jn six hours by the New Great South
American Kidney Cure. This new
Remedy is a great surprise and delight to physicians on account of its
exceeding promptness in relieving
pain iu the bladder, kidneys, back
4ml every part of the urinary passages in male or female. It relieves
retention of water and pain in passing
it almost immediately. If you wSnt
quick relief and cure this is yonr
tetuedy.    At Rovelstoke Pharmacy.
*\ <'��A -A/AA'A-V 'JtAA  ea>       -W-aA^^u
MONDAY, February 26th, 1834,
Notice to Taxpayers.
NOTICE is hereby given, in accordance with tbe Statutes, that Provincial
^Revenue Tax and nil Ttixee leviod
under tho Assessment Act are now
duo for tbe year 1894. All of tho
above uamed Tuxes collectible within
tbe Revelstoke Division of the District
6f West Kootenny are payable at my
A Bsessed Taxes are colleotiWo at the
following rates, vizi*���
If paid on or before -Tune 30th, 1894:
Provincial Revenue, $3 per oapitn.
One-half of one per cent, on Real
Two per cent, on Wiio! Laud.
One-third of one per cent, on Personal Property.
One-half of one per cent, on- Income.
if paid after June 30th, 1894:
Two-thirds of one per cent, on Real
Two and one-half percent, on'Wild
One-half of one per cent, on Personal Property.
Three-fourths of one per cent, on
Assessor and Collector.
January 2nd, 1894.
50 Out*-.
Tiiiwaie ard Hardware bv the caiicad,
P ft 0 G ft A M M tf,
Choroe.., The Glee Club
Address by Rev. 0. A. Procnnier....
Song .......W.J.Lee
LiidioB' Fanoy Lantern Drill, with
,        orchestral accompaniment.
Swedisi Soifft.-.-.���;,��� .-Misa Iiindqniet
Qui) swinging oy Misses L. unci' R.
Vnleutine nud E. Lewis, and Percy
Lewis and Clarence Marsh	
Song...., ..Guy Burber
Selection...- .-..���.-..��� Orchestra
Quartette���"Juanita," Messrs. S&nw,
Barber, Bnylie nnd Conrsier.
Sohg���"Mrs. Mm-pliy's Boy Dennis "
Glee-" Sleigh Ridere' Serenade," the
Glee Club.
Farce���" Two Heads are Better tfaw
Qbartetto���"Hide Thon me," Messrs.
Barber, Baylis, Coureier and Glass.
Refreshments���Coffee, cuke, eto.
"God Save the Queen."
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Dealer in
Established 1888.
A1 Dairy Cows and Young Stock for Sale.
Orders by mail promptly attended to.
Perfectly harmless Ho* the system.
(fo trouble to take,
Revelstoke Pharmacy
_������  _     . ... .
BWH.V5?r *n? ��D honest opinion, wrtto t��
MUNN * CO., who hsve bnd nearljUfty rom"
fiperlonoe in the patent business. Cmnmmitcjv.
lions strtetly confldentlal. A Handbook ol In.
formitioa concemimr I'n twit* and bow to ot>-
tain them- sent free. Also a catalogueol umbm-
icnl antf utant'Oa boota tent free/
Patent-.,, aten ttoonph Muna 4 Ox mxlvtr
ipecial ivat-rcetnth* Sa-irntinc .��mo-lcnn, anrt
thus are brow-tu*. -jtilely before the p,ibllc without cose t�� tbe imentor. Tliia solendM rapor.
bsued welly, elegantly irtrortMM, has by far the
miff* sircuiatloa of any scteiitiU,: work in toe
Worla. 153 a year. Siamplo copies sent free.
Building Edition. montti]y,K.iea year. Hnale-
���opiea, US et-nta. Every number rarariini beautiful plates, in colon, and pbotJ-*rap*>j of near
Jousea. with plana, enabling builders zo stow th��
���test designs aod secure contracts. Address
aVL "iS at CO, NSW Yoks, 301 haoixivxY.
Cleaned. Eepaired, Altered
and put in good shape
is a tttyj Mnoyinj* accident that conld
sever happen with a well-maile dine.
HamJ-9'iitchprl soles, stich as those
m.'iil* by Bickerton,have to what, off.
fiau -sill imi that
FIELD & BOUaRKE, Proprietors.
{���'im-elas*Table.  Good Beds,   Everything NW and Clean.
lite Bedrooms are warm and newly Furnished.
V-�� /-i-AWVaV///^
Best Brands of W fues, Lienors aad Cigars.
Revelstoke, New Denver
The Western Milling Co.
Have always en hand a, COMPLETE STOCK of
By purchasing from Us You can get Yonr yionr at
a small advance of freight and mill charges-
Giant Powder kept in stock at New Denver and
.'.Genuine Reductions.'.
Fhare a numher ol" pieces of PRIST and DRESS
GOODS in Stock which, we desire to SELL OUT
before   getting   iD   our   New   Sto-jk   od'   SPRING
Those  who reqnlr-,  Print* or  Dress Goods   for   lhe
j GOODS, anrt i�� order to do this we are offering tb.cui.-tt
, ,.   ,    ,       ��� fa�� peb ewter. below the dssal prices.
m posftiTely ths best for wear in t
Hiie cuontiy.    An easy, perfnefc fit i'
iwirantified, un<l thn ht.vlo ami ap- |
fearaneo ttyiul toiitrylbiflg* JOBo*m fcom*.,ia, siimiucr will find it vreatiy in tlusir advautu-je to
iay id tfee stores.   Yon cun (lino net
]OOrjTapairiQjg ,lonn whilo yoa wait.   Luy MOW
Yt��a'll finil Bickerton on
urn* ae mmmm. 1
*W?Ya%,S and BALLS    \
0. B. Hume h
TEexrelstefce Station
Doors, Sashes, & Blinds.
Hat a large Stock of Honsehold Furniture, Coffins, Caskets.
Shrouds, &gv
, ���-


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