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The Atlin Claim 1903-03-14

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 The Minibq Convent  Completes Its   First Aniiiab Session  WitSi  Credit.  <;   , *   ��� *' j *   l -      't__^ li_    .,-,',,���  a. ��   t  Its, Importance' in the   Welfare of the Mining Industry of  1 '    'the Province1 Fully Recognised by the' Government -  >        .    J    - , t t f I *     ' '     4,  "    , *,,        .    ' --Resolutions Passed. ��� *.   ��� ".,  i  ' r  7  The 'first   annual session of Ihc  r   Bntish Columbia' Mmeis' Associa-  tibii.coiicluded  its  labors on'Mon-  'day of last week ��� To use the lan-  '   guage   of   its   Vice-President  and  originator, Mi ' J.   B. Hobson, the  'Convention, in its jnoportions and  woik, has'  far   exceeded   expectations     It   took  the California As-  7sociation, on  which* the'B. C. one  * is fashioned,   yeais to leach'the ef-  fcctive  shape  already .reached   by  this'one        ->  We learn from one of the delegates,'' who returned this week,  that the Convention was undoubtedly one of the brainiest aggregations of men ever met together in  the Piovinee. The business befoie  the Convention ''was conducted' in  ya thoroughly.^parliamentary man-  5 ner, and the-mmers of the Province  I,1*,* , *v  have indelibly shown that the3 are  a power not to be" slighted. The  ", Lieut.-Governor of'B'C. gniced  the Convention with "-his pieseuce,  u and paid a high tribute to the  mining industry and those who followed r it. The Government,  through the Premier, viecognued  ' the^importance of the Association  by asking that it appoint a commission to proceed to Fernie, B.C., to  endeavor to settle the stiike of the  coal miners at that place. A commission, co. sisting "ol Mr Keen,  President of the Association,  Messrs Gaunce. KefFei, Flumer-  fell, Seamans, McAndrews and  Chris Foley, Was accordingly appointed and left for the Ciovvs Nest  country on the 2nd lust.,  The following were elected as an  Executive Committee to deaL with  all matters relating to the welfare  of the mining industry, and to hold  office until the next annual com en-  tion- '  .. CK'-s 1���Mmeisand Pios eclors  Bouudary, Rosslai.d   and  Snuilka-  meen���Hartv Seaman ;  S'ocar, Lardeau and   Ka nloops  M   McAndrews ,  Lover Mainland Coa��-t. Clin1-.  Pole} ;  Va.icouvei Island- j. B Pear-  so 1;  C.nb'jo, Atlui and Omireca.  F  Dockiill.  Class   2.���Mine   Mairageis   aud  O v.iers���Silver, Ieid and,Coppei.  Lisl.e   Hill    Edmund   Knby  -   a.ul Henry Croft ;  Placet���W.  M. Brewer;  Coal--John H. Totikii..  Class 3 ���Snickers . F. ( . I cl-  ���dngei,    A    J    Godell,   \\. V   Al-  dndge, f'j J. Campbell' and "'A  c''  Ijlumeifelt. '       ���       , "  Ckiss-4���Business  and "Piofc's-  sioi alj Men r "s  \l Ta">loi, K C,  A   C 'Gait,      A ,-E    Howse, ,   C  Sweenev and W   1/  Sh at ford  Class 5���Fanners   and   others  Messis. Wollej, Boiland, Dilwoitb,  McLean and Lehman . , ,  The officeis for the year are.  -   President, John Keen, Kaslo,  '   Vice-President, '"J^   B.   Hobson,  Cariboo,     <        - 7    ',  Second Vice-Piesident, D "W.  Higgins ;-  Secrelaiy,   A., L    Belyea'*K.C ,  Victor ra,, -, >     ,   ';  r'-Assistant    Secretary,    ,-Marston  Williams, Victona ,       '   '' '      *i  '���> Treasurer,' A. ~B  leaser, Victoria"  The committee on placer mining,  consisting of' MesstsT Hobson, Lo-  vendge, Dunn,- Hopp and Mohun,  recommended"! he"f olio wing resolu-  tions for"adoption  by the* Conven-  Resohed, That 111 the opinion of  this Association, Section*' Qc-2, 04-  102 of Pait VII oi the Placei Mining Act should '/ be 15-pealed, and  the Act be so ame-ided as lo read  as follows *  1 t That all claims, usualh called  placer chums, including all forms  ot deposit, excepting \euis _of  tjuaitz 01    other   metallflcrous   or  have   been"   woiked  out. 01  aban  cloned   - ,   ' ���     J-  / ���  5" That a fiee mi ,er shall not  be entitled lo a reccid of a placei  claim until he shall have paid 111  achance to the Mining Recbidei  tlie"ai~>ual' fees, for^niaking, such  6- That any fiec  miner,.having  located   and   icc6icled     a - placei  -   , ,-f       '  claim, shall be entitled   to hold the  ���  "^ 1    *  same Jot a petiod of oi-c jear fiom  the dale of recording the same, and  thence from' } ear to' yeai without  the necessity of 1 e-recording,^provided, how e\ei, that during-such  year and'each, succeeding year  such fiee miner shall do 01 cause Lo  be doi e, woik on the claim' lo the  value of at-least $100 and shall  satisfj the Gold Commissioner^ or"  Mining Recoider that such work  has been done by, an affidavit -bj  the free minei 01 his agent, setting  out in a detailed ^late'ment such  work , provided, furthei, that anj  free '^miiier 01 companv of free  miners > holding adjoining "placer  mineral claims to_be woiked under  onVgeueYal system, shall be allowed to perform on any one or more  of such claims, all woik. lequired to  entitle him or them "lo a'certificatc  foV'work foi .'each claim-so held by  him or them     If such   woik shall  > I ij  not   beJ done, 01 li such ceitificate  *hall I'ji'bc ol,Vt'ircd 01, recorded m  - * -'        '    ,-���    - \j,  each and  eveivyeai,  the  claim or  claims or   consolidation   of c'.ums  shall be deemed  \acant and  cloned and open foi re-location  '7. iTn-at ^he   owner   of 1 placet  mineral claimvJihall _he entitled to  all   surface   rights,v^nicluding^ the  use of all timber theieon for mii.iug  and   building'" purposes in connec-  - -.IBM,TASK.  *~ 1 >-.  'Kill  *   -,"���  The Engineer;Mining Co: ciV'(l " ^-,"1 *���>-/��� <  ,r V , -   <.Taktt(A?m' ,     \ '*��^h *A>\*.   < , *-      ���   ' '  1.   ,    1      it,       , *      -.  Has.a Big,Contract'to Perfoim  1 .",H ifjc''^V; .BJ3 , f 7}l  i��( > ^nJ-fV^.J^Ji '  I  ���*liV-i��.  '' JO-  - ,v.  1*4  Satisfactory  1 White Moose  t'to Perfoim��� "���>���"* *"--Vi"v uAilvwnr; ^MA  I  ."    '   *   ' , 'l        ; X    :    *"^ <.|i'  AVord was leceived   this week of  c ->  <l  '   /<*J  t  "'     ' ',*   .; ���������v'i,   {,'(   ,������ a;  h' !.�� 'J .''u1'1-!     Oil"*' /-*   M  , - Oi"- -i '-rfi'/P" ��A,    *^  '"���?  '-Cf    1  "-!',",'  r"SP ) jV -,"K  1 -g-rfj, ^,-/��,  reckon Uiat they will  have to sink1"  to a depth of 140 vfeet  before stnk- 1     .*  ing the ledge they aie after.        ^     ��� ,}\f,t ?  ' The hoisting ^machinery ' is "now "- \ >-.���-"''  all   to hand,   aucL the   machinery   ,   -., ^  buildings erected     Seven  men are./', &"i}!<<  emploved   in   the   work,   but   the'�� s '  force will soon be jr.cieased.    - j  < The last reports [10m  the White'  Moose propertv are ,vei} encourag- ,  ing " A tunnel  is being driven \o >i      ,  tan one of the'ledges, and this is m   *' -  now'some 90 feet     There is everv.     , .  reason to. believe tbe-ledge will  be  struck, within~'tbe   next 'is; feet-  , '      ' * V I  As soon as this is done,]it is the in-    ...  tentioii'Ot the oAvners -to ��furtherv<- >���>  valuable jumeral rock 111 place,  shall be subject to locitio i, ei'tn-  and Ciown grant 'undci like circumstances and conditions and upon similar pioccedings a*, aie pio-  vuled in a general way by the Min-  cial'Acl for lode or mineral claims  2. That ev eiy free minei shall be  entitled ,to locate ai d recoid "a  placet mireial claim on aia creek  bai,.bench, hill or plateau, nn any  unoccupied und unreserved CrOi\n  land, and lie --hall be allowed to  hold am number 01 placer ruinirg  chums b\ puicha'-e.  3 That placer mireial churns on  r.ewi; di*-co\eicd cieeks --hall not  exceed the dimensions ol 250 feet  square, a-, jnovided for by Sec0 16  of Part VII of thf1 Placei Mining  Act  Thai idacer miner.il ^lain.s which  may be o .eialcd bv the iivdutuhc  method, dult 01 elev a to.* niocess  shall not exceed .mi area of So acics,  but 111 no ca-,c *-h ill au\ si.ch chum  include* ain poitionof arn njiunig  ground occupied bv free nut'cr*-,  unle'-'-.^vit'i the co- *-cnt v willing  of such occ "ii rs, or that such included   I'utci nni ei/1 -"lourd shall  tion with the working ol such  claims for. the purpose of develop-  i-ig the ^minerals theieon, but no  longei >  S That where the ph} sical conditions sin rounding placer mineral  claims intended ���for operation by  the hjdrauhc process, drifting process or.elevator proce-s are such as  to make it pi acticable impossible to  equip and operate each claim  separately, the ovvrei 01 owners of  such claims so situated shall be entitled to form a consolidation vof  such claims, water rights, appur  tenant thereto, so that they may be  equipped and practically operated  on eve generally stem *  g That any fiee mi��ei who is  the holder of a placei miner a1 claim  shall be entitled to a grant from  the Gold Coiiimissiouei of such  quantity of unappropriated watei  from any stream ot lake, togethei  with the right and. pirvilege to  constiucl .rid maintain dams, suites,  canals, ditches, flumes or pipe hu^s  for l--e purpose ol controlling such  \v atei as may be nccessai v to woil  such ground efftctivclj , s���k' giant  shall Lonliiiiie in fo'ce until said  placer claim or mine 01 consolidation ol such claims%nall be woiked  out 01 fbandoned.  Coutiuiitid o>  p ige 4.  ahein- jthe Gleai er Mining   Co\ let a corr-  tiact^a few dajs ago foi the dining  ofji20 feet   of   tunnel   on his*oni-,i  pany's   prbpert}7'  The   workf\\ill  be commenced immediate!}.        ',  Dr.J Schar^chmidt' left on the  Pnncess May( for a fljing trip to  Vancouver  s ��  ^--Tm ,i<(7 v-  ���'��-*'*'?#& 7  1/1 ��T'i'o'-i'H,--!  I    i) fK"V  'l   ' l    i'JO'i '>l��l  i jvtf'u^crni  s A Prosperotis Institution*'  ,     ,       *- -���  The 36th annual  meeting of the^   v  shareholders of the Canadian Bank  of Commerce was held in'the Com-    ^  pany's   offices,   Toronto,   on  13th  January     We  have just leccnecl*- .  a copy of  the repoit," which gnes  some   very    liileiestiug     rendu g.,*J|  The   following   extract   fiom   the  President's'"address comevs a good  idea ot the stability and prosperity*  of this p -pillar institution ,  " The piofits for the year amounted to $"',028,500 76, and this exceeds e\en the excellent lesulls of .  the last >eai or 'two, being 12,86  per cent upon our capital. If we  add to this thcJsum of $251.047,S4,  cai 1 led over from last year, we have  -1 total of $t,279,557,6*0 After the ,  payment of the usral dividend we  have been able to add U? the. Rest  account $500,000, making that ac-1  count $2,500,000, we h.-ve expended on bark premrses &51,736,-'  53, leav ing that acdount at $1 ooo,-  000; we have transfei red s4i5,ooo  to the Pension Fund, -Mid we carryover as uudisti buttd profits the  sum ol $152,821,077,'  ,'' >.  ���.,,!- If  I I  l!-'1  ''&  Lwnn  i "*" ' ' '  I"_r*~ ~*. ''' ; 7ll��  hi  ���"v'  ,\ -,  'I  .,/,-> '     CHAPTER I.   ",  7*\       ',    ,      The Dream.  ,-' "'And this Is Valentine's Eve, Is It?  jCUioI, you've broken my dream."'And  kVr. John Bruce, so well known in tho  isqtantlflc world as a patient and laborious student and lucid   teacher,   laid  i.��5own his pen, and glanced across his  -' Writing table at his wife with rather  < a 'thoughtful look In' his honest, kind  f>rown eyes.  "Have I?   I thought you never did  Cream, John."  '   "Well. I don't often.   But I dreamt  Hast night with a vengeance'. That cold  Muck I had for supper was responsible  .for It, of,course.   It was a very curious  Uream."  , "What was It. John?"    ,���  ' | Mr. Bruce laughed. ���<  / "Why, If you weren't such a sensl-  Site little woman, I should hesitate'to  oil it you. My Scotch cousins would  \ma.y I've bpen what they call 'forespok-  ���n;' and If either you or I were in the  irery least superstitious, we should be  , Conjuring up all sorts of bogey fancies  ion this - pleasant, comfortable Valentine's Bve."  '* "Why, 'John, whatever ' did you  (Bream?" asked Ethel Bruce, smiling.  7 She was-a very fair, pretty, woman.  t fDf eight and twenty. . " ' -  j A tender, loving little soul, devoted  -���o her clever husband, and firmly clier-  , {ishing the idea that there j was no one  Qlke him in the,world. '  , A very pleasant,   home-like plcturt  Slid the  room  present,   with  its  cosy  crimson' curtains  at  doors   and  win-  Bows, its blazing fire, its pretty mistress, engaged with her sewing, on ono  side'of the hearth, its master, thought*  ful and studious, on the other.  ~' The Bruccs were in    easy   circum  stances, and their home life .was almost ideal.  .When his wife pressed him to ten  I "7, Ills , dream," John  Bruce    turned    his  ;;jV chair-to the Are,,and looked into tht^  -' \- fblaze for a moment or two with sligati  ', ly knitled brows^ "   '  "Let me think," he said. /'I musV  7<cll it^you in order.   Ahl'l have it. I'd  /.', (orgotten  it until a moment or  two  ?  , ago, when you mentioned Valentine's  / -'"Eve.   Well, now listen.  "In my dream I seemed to be sitting  j1 to this room, just where I sit now.  ,iwas 'writing busily, and it was ver>,  date.   The clock in the ball struck 12.  ,'iand I remembered it was Valentine's  Eve.   I left my writing and began to  <l*thlnk  of other Valentine's   Eves���of  lone in particular."  And he smiled affectionately at hl��  (trife.-whoni he wooed and   won   just  ,gen years ago.  . "i "Well, dear, go on."  /"Well, I was just turning    to    m")  ^ilmting again, when I noticed one ot  Ithose curtains move"���and he waved  liis hand1 towards the heavy crimson  [curtains  which  draped' the  windows,  i'The next .moment, a shape���I say a  Bhape,    for   I   could not distinguish  (whether it was man or woman, or, indeed, anything human���emerged from  ithe  folds   of  the  curtain   and ca'mo  swiftly towards me.  "It was all in   gray���the   garment'  ' {Jong and flowing, and the fa.ee quite  (Concealed.   Before I could spring i p to  ne��end myself���and, indeed, my limbs  seemed paralyzed���I saw the flash of a  naked blade, and realized that I v;aa  Jabout to be murdered.    I    tried    to  shriek, but could  not make a   sound.  lYou know what nightmare is.   But the  shock woke me.   I found myself safe  In bed upstairs, with you sleeping tran-  'quiliy beside me;  and I made up my  nilnd not to mako my supper ofE cold  rjduck again."  Mrs. Bruce had listened with that  curious kind of interest which the recital of weird dreams usually evokes,  Ibut she only smiled at the conclusion  pf It, and said���  > "I'm not sorry to find you can dream  a bad dream as well as I. I thought  you were superior to them, John."  But another person who had listen*  ed to Mr. Bruce did not take it by any,  paeans so cooly.  This was a little girl of eight o��  Alne, who had sat near the fire on a  ifootstool, almost entirely hidden by  Cher mother's skirts. <  / She sprang forward suddenly, and  Iclung to her father's knees, raising hex  leyes to his face, and crying out, witt  great agitation���  *" "Oh, papa, will that dream come  true?"  Mr. Bruce laughed as he lifted hi*  JIUle daugbter on to his knee, and  stroked her fair hair with a loving  touch, which showed how passing dear  jshp was to hiin.  " She was Ueir on'y child���a dainty  r .spiritual little creature, with a mind  and soul beyond her years.  Very lovely she was, with a ekin aft  delicate as a rose-leaf, luminous, darlc  eyes, and a wealth of beautiful gold-  fcrown hair. - ,  Those large, lustrous eyes were fixed  en her father's face now with a look?  of terror and distress. ,  His wierd dream had sunk deep into  lier childish mind. '  "���   He glanced at his wife amusedly.  "Marjorie is too sensitive, my dear,*  lie said. "She oughtn't to hear sucH  things till she Is older."  "But, papa, will It come true?" persisted the child, wistfully. And the  tears stood in her eyes.  "Come true? No, my pet. Thing*  ftappen in real life exactly contrary to  our'dreams. So you may set your Ht��  tie heart at rest."  Then he proceeded to give em expla--  bation of dreams���an explanation befitting a man of science and a philosopher. '" ' -<  The child listened attentively, and ia  the end gave a deep-drawn sigh of relief.  "I'm glad to know," she whispered.  T couldn't bear to let you die, papa."  And she put her little arms round t  his neck and- buried her face on his  bosom.  "My tender-hearted darling!" said  the fair, young mother, smiling at husband and child.  ��� * ��� ��� *  Four or five hours larer, Mr. Bruca  iWas sitting at work in the room, but  he was now quite alone.  His wife had left him an hour agev  With a tender good-night, and a laughing reference to his dream.  The two servants were in-bed and  last asleep. ,-  The house was very still. '  -  There was no sound in it save tha  foud ticking of the cIock in the hall.  Mr. Bruce went ca with his writ*  Jng, rapidly.  So absorbed was he that he did not  fiear the opening of the door, nor tho  , sound of a light footfall.  A*.soft hand laid on his arm madft  him look up, and, to his utter amazement he saw his little daughter standing close beside him,' clad in her white  (night-gown, her feet naked, her hair  falling .like a golden cloud about her  Shoulders.      , ,   *    >  "My darling, whatever' are you doing  tore'" -*  "Oh. papa!" *-?*>  And she began to sob a little.  "Well my precious, what is it?"  fie asked, anxiously.  "Papa, I was frightened about you!\  1 woke up, and thought about your  'dream. It frightened me���and���and *  came down to see if you were safe."  The child was shivering���with fear,  fiot with cold.  Her cheeks were pale; her eyes di*  iated.  There cxnild be no doubt as to the  genuineness of,her distress.  "My foolish little daughter!" exclaimed Mr. Bruce; but he caught her  .-up in his arms and strained her to him  In a passion of tenderness. "I am all  yight���and shall be. But You will  catch your death of cold. Run back to,  ihed, darling."  "No, not just yet, papa," and she  ���nestled more closely to him. "Let mo  stay just a little while."  m  "But, Marjorie, I couldn't write It  ^ou stayed, and I want to get to the  end of my chapter. Bun back to bed���  or stay! I'll show you something first.  (Look here, Marjorie. This is a valentine for r-amma."  r He opened a dra-ver of his writing  table and took a small package out of  It.  / It was a morocco case, containing it  locket, inlaid on one side with bluo  enamel.  "Oh, papa, how pretty!" cried tho  child.   "Do lot me look at ib."  Sho examined It, and was handing IE  4ack to him, when, somehow or other,  It slipped from her fingers and fell on  the tiled hearth, after striking sharp  ly against the edge of 'the fender.  Whri Mr. Bruce picked it up a bit ol  the pretty blue' enamel was chipped  off. \    ,  Marjorie's sorrow was extreme, but  Aer father, like the kind-hearled philosopher he was, took it very coolly.  "Don't fret, dear. Mamma won't  faind a great deal; accidents will happen. It wasn't your fault. And now  run back to bed. I shall have imistied  In less than half an-hour, and I'll come  into your room and kiss - you good  night."  ' "Kiss me now, too, papa," said ths  child, raising her sweet, wistful face to  his.  He kissed her a dozen times.  "Good night, my darling. My prec-  fous, precious valentine!" he said.  For Marjorie had been born on St.  Valentine's Day.  She left the room obediently, and  tad got as far as.the top of the staira  when she heard a sound which mado  her childish heart beat fast with terror���her father's voice, ,,'ralBed in a  loud, strange cry.  Back she ran to the room, wild with  fear, and with her face as white as lier  gown. As she .opened the door she  caught a glimpse of a' tall form escaping through the bpen   window,   from  WHICH TBB'CUJlftm   Datt *W ���summ  aside.  On the floor in front of the window,  her father was lying���still, quite still.'  A,moment later, Mrs. Bruco, arous-  . ed from sleep by tho strange cry,  rushed into the room. - She found Marjorie; bare-footed and in .her nightgown, kneeling on the floor in an agony of grief and terror, vainly trying  to support her dead father in her arms.  CHAI-TERII.   k  In the Train.  Nine years later. " f n  The London express from Crewo  flras on the point of starting.  1 The guard had all but raised his  whistle to his lips, when a porter was  ' seen hurrying along tho platform with  a young lady, dressed in slight mourning, who was evidently anxious to  catch the train.  The porter pulled open a door; it belonged to a first-class compartment,  and there was a single passenger inside���an elderly gentleman with a  thick travelling rug' wrapped round  his knees, and books and papers littering the seat beside him.  The young lady gave a little -incoherent exclamation, and seemed as  though she would have drawn back.'  But there was no time for this.  The guard banged ,the    door,,   tha  whistle sounded and the train moved  ' out of the station.  The young girl���for she was nothing  more,* being barely eighteen * years' of  age���sank into one of the comfortably  cushioned seats, with a look of such  unmistakable agitation and distress  that^the gentleman could not but observe it.  "I hope there is nothing amiss," ha  said, courteously. "Surely they have  not put you in the wrong train. This  Is for London."  "I'm in the right train, thank" you^  but," she flushed crimson, then added,  bravely, though v. ith an evident etfort:  "But this is a^finst-class compartment  and I am only a third-class passOpger."  "Indeed! That is a very trifling accident," said the gentleman, pleasantly. "I think you need not .worry over  it. No doubt the porter made a mistake."  "Yes, that was it," murmured tfij  girl, with a suspicion of tears in lier  eyes. "Can you tell me how far 1  shall have to go before 1 can change?"  "Welf, we stop at Stafford, I believe.  Don't be uneasy. You may take my  word for it, the railroad company will  not be hard on you."  And he smiled in a frank, pleasant  fashion, calculated to set her entirely,  at her ease.  After this there was silence for a  minute or two.   -  The gentleman turned to his papers;  (but, nevertheless, he gave,'every no^w  and then, a quietly scrutinizing look at  the girl sitting- opposite.  She was, of middle height, slender,  and graceful, with a refined and exceedingly lovely face.  A pure oval face���tho eyes large anfl  lustrous, and fringed by long dark  lashes, the complexion delicate as a  rose-leaf, the shining hair of a beautiful golden brown.  A truly lovely face, the gentleman  decided, but rather a sad one just now,  He noticed the extreme plainness ol  her dress���indeed, his clear gray eye-  seemed to take in evei*, thing at a  glance���and came to the conclusion  that she was a gentlewoman, though  a poor one.  He himself was a distinctly androcratic-looking man'of sixty���his ii.'.ii  gray, his somewhat military-loonma  moustache almost white.  From head to foot he was pervade!  by that air of extreme neatness und  cleanliness which is even more attractive in an old man than in a young  one, and which pleasantly characterizes a certain type of elderly Englisli  gentlemen.  After a few minutes, he laid aside  his papers and looked at his young  traveling companion.  It was easy to see that she was iB  deep trouble;-the tears were standing  In her lovely eyes.'  "My child," said the old gentleman,  "you are-too young"���his look added  , "and too pretty"���"to be making this  long journey all    alone.    Have    you  friends to meet you?"  The pleasant, fatherly manner up*  pealed to the girl's inmost heart; U  caused her tears to ilow faster and  faster.  "You are in trouble, I see. Is thcrt  anything���I am an utter stranger, and  don't -wish to be inquisitive���Dut is  there any thing I can do for you?"  Sympathy is always welcome.  The girl needed no further encouragement to tell her simple story.  She was an orphan, she said; had  lost both her parents while she waj  very young, and ha-1 been brought ue  by a relation of her mother's, who had  lived in the south ot France..  This relation having died recently,  and her, annuity dying with her, tin  girl was left to make her own way in  the world. '  She had no other relative that shi  tnew of, and no friends in England.  Through the medium of an advertise.  m��nt, however, she had, a fortnight  ago, obtained an engagement as com-  ' panion to an English lady, and has  " traveled from France yesterday to ful-  - fil it.  Imagine her grief and horror to tint  on reaching her destination that th-  lady had been suddenly called to Africa, to nurse her huBband, who war  dangerously ill there. ' '  She had telegraphed to France, ap.  prising the girl of her change of plana  and asking her to postpone her journey till she heard from hor again; bul  unfortunately, the latter had started  before the telegram arrived, and shi  reached her English destination bnlj  , to find the house shut up, and in1 tin  hands of a caretaker.  "And  what will ,ycj�� do, my pool  tehlld?" asked the   gentleman,   very  kindly, .having listened to'the pathetic  little story with much Interest and  ���(sympathy.  ,- "I don't quite know. .1 am going'to  fLondon how, to try to find out an old  Ijservaht, whose address I have. Sho  .would let me stay with'her a llttlo  (while." , ���   . - ,     ,   '  ) "Do you mind telling me you*  iname?" -   ,  v. "Marjorie St. Clair."  ' "You don't mind my asking .you, 1  /tope.   I am not asking from mere idlo  "inquisitiveness."  "Indeed, I don't know how to thanU  torn enough; you have been so very  Kind." '", ,' 7, '       i  "Will you allow me to, give you m-f,  ���card?"   , _' ���' *','"'  " And he-handed'hex ono, inscribed  -With the'name���Geofti ey Hyde.  . _>  Aft jr having sat deep in thought for  �� minute or two, he took up a newspaper again, glanced down its advertisement columns, and finally handed  rlt to Marjorie pointing to the advertisement he wished her to read.  will be much better than going hunting over London for your old serva it,  svhom, after all, you might'not find." ,  After a moment he added, gravely���  "London is "certainly not the place '  for a young gtsl like you to be alona  in."  "I don't know r-ow to thank,you,'*  said Marjorie, with deep emotion,  "Your kindness is so very-great. And  if���if you are quite sure I shall hot bo  intruding, I will,accept your generous  offer, and���and heaven'bless you'foe  making it."  "My child, I,have not the slightest  'doubt it is",heaven<that has willed our  meeting. , We 'hear, of special Providence often; and if we only look wa  might see "them for ourselves. But,  now," he" added, in : kind, cheery tone,  "we will consider' i-he main question  settled; and as to little details, you  dust arrange them with my daughter."  After a little more conversation tho  (train stopped at St-fCord. '  You will stay,,with me, of course?"  said Mr. Hyde, nrLiclng her look of  ���hesitation and Indecision.    "You, will'  not leave this for a third-class' compartment?" ,     '     ���  She thanked him with her eyes, and  the next moment, a man-servant, In ���'  neat dark livery, enme up to the window,'and, touching his hat, asked if  his master wanted anything. ,  ' "Thank you, Coulson, I think not,*  said Mr. Hyde; "or stay! you might  send a telegram for me."' -    /  He pulled out his note-book, scrlb--  bled a few words in it, tore out 'the  leaf and handed it to the servant, with  Instructions to despatch the telegram  nt once.  , "Just a word to my daughter," ha ,  Explained, as the  man departed, ,"to  ipropuro hor for the pleasure of youi*  arrival."  .  [A'few'more minutes and the train ',  Was on its way attain.  It Is hardly necessary to   say   than  -Marjorie St. Clair was no other than,  ithe child whose father had met wit hi  so tragic a death on that faU! St. Valentine's morning nine years ago. ,'    I -  ,   The change in her name had been '  'brought about by  her going to live'  cwith her mother's cousin,    Miss ' St,  Clair.'   - , ,i  ' This lady had desired the child to  ihe.called by her^name; and no\y Mar-  ijorie rarely' remembered' that it was  inot her own:       ' \  Her father's murderer    had    never.  fbeen discovered,' in spite of the most  'vigilant search on the part of the-po-  Jlice. ' ., <  "Under the heading "Wanted" she  fead��� N  "As companion, a young lady of refined tastes and cheerful disposition;,  tnust be musical.   Address, Alpha."  "I imagine that would suit" you, Miss  St. Clair," said Mr. Hyde. "You aie  musical, I think you said."  , "Yes, but "  ' "But you don't know whether you  fcould get the situation. Isn't that  (What you would say? Well, you have  only to decide whether you will accept  it. I happen to be 'Alpha,' Miss St.  .Clair."  "Oh!"  Marjorie uttered this little exclatna-  lion; and then sat silent, looking at  him with a world of gratitude shining  in her eyes.  "Take a "little time, and think this  over," said Mr. Hyde, kindly, "it is  my daughter for whom I want a companion, my only child, and a dear,  sweet girl, with whom, I feel sure, you  would be happy. We are by no means  people of fashion; but our home'is a  pleasant one, a quiet country house, a  dozen miles fiom London, and very  prettily situated. As to references. I  can only refer you to my friends aLd  neighbors."  "Oh, sir!" exclaimed Marjorie, tear��  fully, quite overcome bj^his kiudnebs.  "Well,, then, my dear'child, think it  over for yourself. If you do decide to  come to us, I toll you frankly I shall  be very pleased, and so, I am sure, will  my daughter. But don't let me urge  you unduly. Decide according to your  bwn feelings. Only I would suggest  that, If you are coming to us, you  might just as well come at once. Go  home with me this afternoon.    That  that plunder had been the object; for  a roll of bank notes was missing from  the drawer of the writing table���also ,  the pretty gold locket which had been  ; Intended for poor' Ethel Bruce's Valen- '  tine..    -,   ���    i  She, poor soul,.followed her husband)  to the grave within six months of the  tragedy that had wrecked her life,   j  ���        ' ��� * ��� ���     \  It was late in the afternoon when  Air. Hyde and Marjorie alighted at a  (little country station, they having left  fthe express at Euston, and finished  ���their journey in one of the slow local  trains. ,  A well-appointed carriage was lo  ftvaiting.  Mr. Hyde and Marjorie entered itj  the servant who had traveled with)  his master mounted beside the cfach-  man, and away they ��� drove toward*  Denelands, which Mr. Hyde had told)  Marjorie was the name of his home,   i  A drive of half an hour brought  them to it. ,  It was a handsome white building^-  ample and substantial, though plain.   ;  It was surrrounded by a large gar-  Hen aud shrubberies, .and there was ai  neat white lodge at the entrance-gate.  There appeared to be no other house  (Within a distance of half a mile.     "    j  Just behind it, on a slight eminence-;  was a wood; at the 6ide of it a wide  lake.  Tho * carriage bowled swiftly and  smoothly up the drive and stopped at  ithe hall door.  Mr. Hyde, with great courtesy, assisted Marjorie to alight and led her  ���Into one of the parlors opening out of  the hall.  It was a remarkably pretty, refined  apartment. A cheerful fire was burning in the grate.  A lady's work-basket and some needle  iwork were lyh'er on the table; an  empty chajr stood near.  "Ah, my daughter is not here, 1  see," remarked Mr.    Hyde,    glancing  swiftly round -the room.   "Sit down,-  ���Miss St. Clair, and I will fetch- her."  Marjorie seated herself near the fire,  tind awaited the coming of Miss Hyde,  With no small degree of trepidation.  When Mr. Hyde made his generous  offer, she accepted it almost at once,  simply because she was so distressed  and overwrought that she knew not  avhat else to do.  But now she could not but reflect  that the daughter might not approvo  iher father's choice.  She might be a haughty, mistrustful young lady, who would object to  this intrusion on the part of an uttei  Stranger.  Mr. Hyde had remarked, in tha  course of conversation, that he waa  a widower, so Marjorie knew hia  daughter was mistress at Denelands.  In a minute or two the door opened  i't ��^J,T��tR.-Kreujij5Bsr!;-s.Mir-( nrrc        -_ i - - ��� -���-j���j ~ - j -  tt��iwir.1Vn.i itt^t- m tta������-    <rT, ~~, - W -' ��� T. J��.^.�� .��..��^..  . ,~, -fct^,.^,^ .[.a.��� ,.i |T...  affliwv-afflrigigafiiiaMttg^ssM!  2aS^^"��0��ja��iKK^5S!ff5^B^��^^niW./ffil^^^  I  lr  ss  s:  *��� ���--��.-<-���  , and a young lady *' entered���tall and  graceful, md wearing ah? elegant tea  gown of black and gold, which trailed  on the carppt behind her.  1 She looked a little haughty, but-Held  |Out her hand with frank cordiality  '"How do you do, Miss St. Clair?'  ��� "was her greeting. "My father has told  one about you. I hope we may be able  jtc&make you comfoi table. I am Miss  <JHyde."  } Marjorie, as she murmur^fl a grate-  jful word or two, looked up at the fa��  Jabove her own," and saw in a moment  '  <how very beautiful it was.  J - A somewhat southern-looking face  (.With a'clear, creamy skin, large blu��  ��yes, fringed by almost black lashes, a  t 'firm,* beautiful  mouth    and-  slightlj  * iavavy, very, dark brown hair.  <��� 'Her, age might be four ,or Ave and  .twenty; her bearing was one of singular dignity and grace.  , She sat down, begged Marjorie to dc  (the same, and began to talk with per-  (feet ease, and lnr>a clear! high-bied  )tone.'  j"My father says you have told him  'that the lady to whom you were going  and who has left England fo suddenly,  \��nay    return    In    the course of    six  '-(���weeks," she said/   "If she  does, and  - you prefer to go to her, wo shall, ol  course, wish you to please youiself 7li  '-   not, we shall be h, ppy to have you  , ' jcontinue to stay with us."  ,Theso were! kind words, and Misn  (Hyde'a manner did not seem iusln-  icere. >���       (  i   And yet, in some subtle, mysterioiu  ( (fashion, Marjorie received the impres-  alon that Bho was not really a welcomi,  -guest, so far as this young lady waj  concerned. " '       ,  Presently Miss Hyde rang the bell,  - -and desired a servant to bring In tea  ) "Wo will have it here together," sh<  (remarked. "My father is ,tired Willi  tills journey, and will take his In hit  town room.   And there 1b no one elsi  ' Un the house at present.   After tea ]  tare say 'you, will like to go up3taln  and have the" evening to yourself.   You  i>  -anust be tired, too.   Allow me to heljj  Crou to take off your hat and jacket."  And very graciously and gracefully  Che persisted in helping her, ia spiu  of Marjorie'a remonstrances.  During tea the two glrla sat opposite each other, and more than onc��  Idarjorle caught  Miss    Hyde's    eye-  fixed upon her with a lopk she could  not fathom���a scrutinizing   gaze,    as  though she would penetrate into" th��  i1 Innermost secrets of her soul.  That look puzzled Marjorie.'    ^  There came a day when she under*  Stood It well.   ,  CHAPTER IH, r'f  *   *��� Visitors.  Marjorie thankfully availed herself  ��f Miss Hyde's'conaiderate offer, aud  retired to her room very early in thi  evening.  "When she went    downstairs    next  morning she found Mr. Hyde in th��  "breakfast room, his fine, fresh com.  - flexion all slowing from his matutinal bath.  He greeted her with the utmost cordiality and kindness.  To herself she said that if only th*  faoghter had tha frank, pleasant maa-i  her of the father, her home might ba  a very happy one indeed.  In a moment or two Mies Hyde appeared, dressed in an elegant moraine  gown, and looking even more beautiful than she had looked the night before.  Her manner, however, was restrained, though perfectly well-bred and polite.  Evidently she had no Intention of  getting on terms of freedom with her  young companion until she knew her  better.  Mr. Hyde seemed to notice and b4  (Texed by his daughter's coldness.  Indeed, once Marjorie saw bim cast  a glance of unmistakable reproof at  ber.  After breakfast, the members of the  family were free to follow the day's  occupations or diversions.  Mr. Hyde rode out on horse-back,  first commending Marjorie very kindly to the care of his daughter.  "You must remember she is among  strangers, Madeline, and try to keep  her from feeling lonely," he said, as he  left them. "And you, my dear, must  make up your mind to regard us as  your friends."  A mist of grateful tears dimmed  Skfarjorie's eyes as, standing by the  (window, she watched him ride away.  How kind he was, how generous,  bow true a gentleman.  Already she loved him as she might  Crave loved a dear and honorable relative.  Oh, if only his daughter were more  flko him! She turned to find Made-  Bine's eyes fixed on her with that same  scrutinizing gaze she had seen in them  fast night.  This time a slight shade of melancholy crosped Miss Hyde's brow, as  though she saw something which gave  iaer pain.  She suggested they should sit by the  !Sro and do some needlework together.  ' Blarjorie readily acquiesced, and a  iservant brought in a great roll of flan-  jael from which Madeline commenced,  jwith great dexterity, to cut a number  of garmento, which, she said, were for  fthe poor.  "I'm always so pleased to do any-  fthlng of this kind���for   the   poor, I  aalfl Marjorie, watching her  with interest.' "I'm glad you like it,  too.".  But, Madeline disclaimed all merit  In the transaction.    v <  "If 'I were left to myself I should  Sever make a single garment," she  said, with frank carelessness. "I do  It simply because my father wishes  St. He likes me to be kind to the indigent." ,�����  "He is kind to everyone, I think,"  said Marjorie, > softly.    ,     h '  Miss Hyde made no answer.  A curious look flitted over her face-  almost a mocking look���as though she  had her own opinion about her father's  kindness.  All that day Miss Hyde and Marjorie  were alone together, for the master of  the house did not return till early ia  the evening.  Little by little tho elder girl's man-  ,. tier, unbent.  The air of cold restraint' dropped  from her; her face lighted up into new  beauty. '  Marjorie said ,to herself���  "Oh, how I could love her If only ah*  - (Could always be like this."  The truth was it was Marjorie'a own  sweetness that had softened Madeline.       -*> ���     ,  There was a charm about her which  aron its way to most, hearts. >  Hard indeed would have been th��  Heart that could resist her. -        '  The two girls were still sitting to-  , gather by the morning room fire when  Mr.* Hyde returned. % ,  "I hope we have something good for  dinner, Madeline," he said, cheerfully.  "Your cousins will be here to-night."  Madeline looked up, startled, a red  cpot on her cheek, excitement in her  eye.  '[I got a wire from them at the station,"  went on her " father,    easily.  "They will be here for dinner.    Isn't  it time you went upstairs to dress?"  \ "I think it is," said^Madeline, speaking in an abstracted, preoccupied fash-  Jon.   "Come, Marjorie." ^  , And they left the room.    -  / Ten'minutes later Marjorie,, aa she  (dressed in her own chamber, missed a  little gold sleeve link from her cuff,  and feeling sure she had dropped It  either in* the hall or on the staircase,  she slipped out to look for it.  At ..the bottom of the stairs she  found it; and as she stooped to pick it  up she heard Mr. Hyde's voice in a  ro-jin close at hand.  It was slightly raised, undoubtedly,  In anger or displeasure���  "Do as I tell you," ho said, imperatively. "You know my plana. Silence!  I will not hear a word. Enough for  you that I mean to be obeyed."  It was not intentionally; that Marjorie had overheard even this* much,  and she went upstairs again as soon  as she had got her sleeve link, without  pausing for a single unnecessary moment.  She concluded/it must he one of tho  servants Mr. Hyde was speaking to,  and wondered what *iad been done to  arouse such severe displeasure in so  mild-tempered a man.  A couple of minutes later there came  a tap at her door, followed by the-entrance of Madeline."  "You've begun to dress, I see," she  remarked, carelessly. "I thought I  would come in and tell you to put on v  one of your prettiest dresses. -My father will like it, I think, and take it  as a compliment to the arrival of his  nephews."  Marjorie was only too pleased to dm  anything to gratify Mr. Hyde.  She acquieced at once.  "Will you choose for me?" she said  So Madeline.   "Ah, do, please."  Madeline walked to the wardroba  Without speaking, and looked at the  two or three evening dresses which  hung there.  "You might wear this, I think," sho  said, pointing to a very pretty frock,  eau-de-Nil, in color, and most charmingly made. "I will send you a fe**B  flowers to wear with it."       *  "Oh, thank you; how very, very kind  you are."  Again a slightly mocking smlla  'curled Madeline's perfect lips.  Marjorie did not see It, however, for  fcer face was averted, and a moment  later Madeline quitted the room.  When the dinner bell rang and Mar*  forlo went downstairs, she made as  fair a picture as the mind could frame  pr the eye could rest upon.  The delicate shade of her dress har*  tnonized exquisitely with the fairness  of her skin.  Her eyes were sweetly lustrous he*  foind their long silken lashes; her  beautiful golden brown hair shaded  her white brow, and was gathered in a  simple Greek knot at the hack of her,  tiainty head.  She looked sweeter than words can  day.  . Mr. Hyde, who was alone In the dtn�� I  Ing room, glanced at her with a well  "pleased smile. ,     *  "Did Madeline send you the flowers,  my dear?" he asked, looking at a lovely cluster of pink roses which wero  pinned across her bodice.*  *\  "Yes, sir. > It was very kind of her,  (Was it not?"  "I trust you will never meet with  anything but kindness from Madeline,"  said the old gentleman, earnestly.  The next moment Miss Hyde.enter  ed, gowned in old rose silk, with trimmings of rich Spantsh lace. -  Her' cheeks were flushed���her eye*  sparkling.    She looked   indescribably  t beautiful. -        i    '   -  ,   "Where are Edgar arid Charles?" she  neked, glancing round. -  "Here!" said a 'man's vole's���very  Boft'and musical���just outside tho  door. *) ' t  It opened and two young men in  evening dress came forward," the fore-  wost,rwho had been the speaker, Btep--  ping up to Madeline and kissing her  liankly on the cheek.  lie was very handsome, In a dark,  Spanish style, with an olive skin, very  brilliant ey.es, a heavy moustache and  glossy hair of raven blackness.'  His figure, too, was remarkably fina  -���tall, and of splendid proportions.  He      looked ,   haughty,      Marjorie  thought,  but  clover,  and  not,ill-natured.     '     /   '*  His companion was younger, and by,  Co means so striking-looking, but Mar-  joile liked his face better."'      v >  He was perfectly,clean-shaven, and  had a clear, healthy skin, such as one  often sees in young Englishmen who  spend a deal of their time in the country In the open-air.  His gray eye was very bright ana  keen, his mouth <was pleasant, hia  'teeth were white and even.  His whole appearance was unml��,  takably that of a gentleman. - ,   -  Not quite so tall as his brother, ba  was yet of a good height, and possessed, moreover, that air of alertness  and agility which is a sign of perfect  health.        ^    *-   ' "���'-���  Marjoria was Introduced In " du��  form.    -, (  She then learned that the dark gentleman was Mr. Edgar Hyde, and that  the fairer one's name was Charles.  Both 'looked at the dainty face ot  Marjorie with as much interest aa was  consistent with good breeding.   .  They greeted her with great courtesy, and Charles took her In to dinner/ , Madeline laughingly taking an  arm of her father and her cousin Ed-  Kar. , , ,-,    >  During the evening Marjorie, whosi  perceptions were very" keen, made* <  discovery. '    *   '  Madeline^ loved her cousin Edgar-  loved him with that all-absorbing, pas-  'sionate devotion which one would naturally expect in a girl of her type.  " Whether he'returned her love, Map  forle could not be quite so sure.  There was evidently some kind of aa  understanding between them.  , As, on their entrance he kissed her,  (While his brother was content with a  simple hand-shake, so, , during N the  whole evening, his manner to her was  lover-like; his place, of right, seemed  by her Bide.  Nevertheless, Marjorie could not be  Quite sure he loved her, and once or  twice she detected a jealous, dissatisfied look in Madeline's eye, as it  (rested on him.  Mr. Charles Hyde took his place beside Marjorie, and seemed well content to stay there; nor waB she ill-  pleased to have him, for he was a  pleasant, entertaining companion, and  bad read most of her favorite poets  " end authors.  She found it quite delightful to converse with him. , Among other things  be told her some capital stories of his  Adventures at Oxford. y  His brother, who chanced to b��  Btanding near, caught a word or two  and said���  "What's that you're telling Miss St  Clair, Charlie?"  "Oh, only a little ta'p about a scrapt  I got into at Christ church."  This answer seemed to amuse thi  elder brother exceedingly.  It was with difficulty he kept from  ran*- his handkerchief to his eyoo.  "Miss St. Clair, your voice is divine!" trclalmed 'Edgar Hyde, with  enthusiasm.  And both Charles, and Madeline  echoed the sentiment.  Mr. Hyde laid his hand in futherQ!  fashion on the head of the young play;*  er as'she still sat at the planofrrte.    \  "You have given me a great pleaa*  fire," he said, in -a sllghty fal*erlns��  poice, but very earnestly. "God Wcss  you, my dear."^   _, ' ,  Ml 'HI  '  CHAPTER. IV.  The Locket.  -The next day passed pleasantly In  company- with the young men,, who  would spend,' Madeline said, at least  i week or t-vo at Denelands.  Thoie hau been a hard frost for two  nr three days and the ice on the lake  ivas quite strong enough to bear.  Madeline and Marjorie, attended.,by  (he   two  young  men,  went to make  .trial of it.  Mr. Hyde, though declining to put on  skates,, stood on the bank and watched  ihem foi some time.    , '  "You might 'invite a- few of- your  poung friends, and make a s' ating-  'party of it," he sugpastea to his daugh-  THE EICHEST NATIO^j  IF  "DIVIDED   EQUALLY  W"hAT    EACH  ONE'S SHARE WOULD BE. '       "   '  laughing outright;   and when he re-  loined Madeline he repeated it to her,  , as though It were an excellent jest.  She, however, did not smile.  On Ihe contrary, a rather uneasy and  anxious look crossed her face as she  glanced at Marjorie.  Late in the evening Mr. Hyde asSed  for some music. -  "You play, Marjorie?" said Madeline,  Mid the suggestion was so warmly secluded by all three gentlemen that Marjorie could not but comply.  "I ���wonder if you can play my favorite," said Mr. Hyde.  "What is it, sir?"  He rose, and placed a piece of musla  fn front of her. It was Mendelssohn's  "Hear My Prayer."  "You wish me to sing as well aa  play?"  "If you will."       * ���      ���>  Marjorle's skill as a musician was  far beyond the average, and her voice  Was exquisite���so sweet, so rich, so  pure.  As the beautiful strains ran through  tho room, everyone present was &o>  tranced. -,-  Mr.Hyde seemed deeply moved.  , Bfe-Jorie, turning round,  saw   t&sss  ter. "Sir Edward Uartlmer, and nia  listers would be glad to come, I think;  ind perhaps the Oil/era, "S7hat do you  nay?"    ,, * <  -1 At the mention of Sir Edward Mor��,  timer, the two young men exchanged  glances, and seemed exceedingly,  amused.        -        "   > _   *  Marjorie saw their amusement, and  s/oadered what caused it.  That, too, she was soon to under-  ttand. >"  "Skating by torchlight would be fine  tun," aald Charles Hyde. > "How  n-ould St. Valentine's Day do for it,  llr?"- '  His brother muttered a word of distent under his breath. :1  He looked angry and disturbed. j    7  His uncle gazed at him intently for  a .moment of two then said in a slow,  thoughtful tone���  "You don't like St. Valentine's Day,  Oy boy,?'  "No sir���do you?? demanded Edgar,  turning suddenly upon him. and speaking with almoBt fierce abruptness, then  is suddenly turning away, and skat-  lag quite to the .other end of the pool.  Marjorie paid-less attention to these  tittle' incidents than, she might have  done had not her mind been almost  wholly engrossed by something else���  that something else being neither more  ��r less than the marowr of Mr. Charles  Hyde towards herself.     7  .,    ,  All day long he has "scarcely left her  tide; when he did so, it was with reluctance, t and he returned as-aoou aa  he could. * " "��� - ' '' ��� ������ "���-' *���( '  .Marjorle's heart beat high as she noticed this, beat high with pleasure, for,!  short as had been her acquaintance  with this young man, she-was already  beginning to like him more than was  veil for her peace of mind.  There was .a frankness about .him  Which was very winning, and this,  coupled with his attractive face and  high intellectual capacity, could scarcely fall to charm a girl so young, so inexperienced, and so Impressionable aa  Marjorie.  The clear, observant eye ef Mr. Hyda  saw all that was -going forward.  He made no attempt to detach bla  nephew from the society, of the lovely  young stranger; nay, his countenance  even lighted up with benevolent pleas-  are as he watched them.       , < ,  It might have been one of the dearest  desires of his heart to bring about an  attachment between the two. -  Madeline, on the contrary, seemed  fllspleased by her cousin's attentions  (o her companion. .-  , When she could keep him apart from  fier she did so, and seemed, moreover,  to find a malicious joy in doing it.-  She spoke to him more than once in  a tone of asperity, and the glances of  her was jealous and mistrustful as she  noted Marjorle's cheek occasionally  crimson beneath his glance.  When the two girls retired that  evening, Madeline called Marjorie into  her room.     ,,  "Come and sit with me for a few;  minutes," she said.  And, as they sat beside the Are together, she began almost immediately,  to speak of her two cousins.  Of Edgar she said little.  The bare mention of his name was  enough to bring the flush to her cheek  and the love-light to her eyes.  She loved him, and was not yet free  enough with Marjorie to speak to her  of her love.  So much Marjorie was quick to understand.  But  Madeline was by    no    means  equally reticent concerning Charles.    '  ,        (To be Continued.") ""  Aa American Finally ITonld Own 100 Acre*  or Land und 13 1-2 ifoet of Kailroad���It-  iWonltl'ray But 86.63^ Year In T��x��tlo��-��  Only 60 Cent* for Our Navy.J  ' > ���> i  v t  If the Government   of   the - .Unite*r  States be considered merely as a business  firm,   ite  stockholders just nowr  are pretty well tri^do.    Their "_wealth'- 7  is  very  large,   considering  the  number there are of them.    The expenses   -  of carrying on trade under the Star*   ,*  and Stripes seems small when devid-,. -  ed, and their debts are trifling indeed**, ** -  Not many years ago it was said that ''">  Uncle <Sam had land enough >to give  every one a farm.      In  theory    thi��  ,(  is true to-day.      If all Territories,in ���  the United States, not even including  Alaska and our so-called ,new- possee-   v ,  8lons, were to be divided, there.would ,    ;  be a farm of thirty one acres for each* '   7J  one.    Every  man,  woman  and 'child- -' *(i  5' i'-*!  71  An Opporitunity to Buy.  The following advertisement recently  appeared in The Kand Daily Mail :���  Turkeys, geese, dogs, jackals. Blake &  May, duly instructed, will sell by auction at their mart, Commissioner and  Kruis streets, at 2.30 this (Saturday)  alternoon 300 fowls, turkeys, geese,  high-class Wyandottes, Minorcas and  other prize bred poultry and ducks, prizo  collies, bull and Irish terriers, tame jackals, canaries, Incubators, etc. Blake &  May, auctioneers and general agents.  Offices, mart and sale yard, Commissioner, Kruis and Fox streets.  Vi' the country would own this much  ',t '���fir '-j  |al estate. , ,        '   ,* '{   ?Jf t;/  Now, since the    average American  family  consists -��of five'people,   there--/'-,  would be 155 acres to'the family..; In. - ^  making "these   calculations   the pop- t .  ulation is estimated at 70,000,000.'The.,  area of the United, States is 3,600,000    7*  square miles.    ���,  ,       - ' f>    -* "*-        7  'Not all of thiS'land'ls good-enough, <\  to "farm *^it", on, but most of/it,canV< \  be made good enough .by, ^Yankeef in-' J  genuity..    ' / -<���   , i���* z< '\ -  1 The value of all the real ��� estate -Ira  America is $39,544,333,000./These 0g- *-  ures fail to give' any .definite^idea."'"  They are too< big.    'Let us suppose,- *^  however, ,that pure socialism prevail-7  ed and   that   this   enormous   wealtls 7-  was   equally divided.     The -share ot  ,v  every "��� individual    would be    $564.5��.v��:  The1 share of,  every vaverage   family ^'  would  be- $2,824.50.      And  this  doe�� : ,  not include personal property, wafc*   ,  would greatly increase the sum. Then* ' ^  figures are-by far the^hlghest^to ��*��� ;*'  found ia any-country "1�� the wofl*.^*  Ia -Great Britain., for instance, * Back ��.  saan is a,land' owner owning te *���*"���  extent of about $130.    British house ,  property'would  give, a share of but-1  about $300 to every man.  Practically,  in  Great  Britain thet*^  are few small, land-owners/or aene. 7  A laboring man  who  owns bis cot-,,  tage is a rarity;   one who owns the   *  land   en which   it'. sUndn^almort an./,^ |S ?M\  impossibility. ' . *  7 ;,���    f WAv"?  The taxes which the -individual pays*     } ���� *"*,  seem trifling.' All the taxes last year r  were $471,366,140.   The share of eacsu  individual was    but $6.73.      Britain's t  taxes during the same period amount--  ed to  ��2 10s. each, or nearly twice*  that of America.   It must also be4cen��� >  eldered that our rate was   unusually,  high' owing to the expenses  of ' the  war.    A. good, deal  ot    complaint 1b,  heard of the extravagance of tae'GoyH  ernmeat, but the share of the individual Is small.    The total, expense* of'  the Government last year if   divide*  jrould have placed a burden of $6.tt  0a the ia-Hvidual.   This is a share of  the sum of $487,103,000. \��;  The Individual contributions to tha  various departments also sound curl- ���  ous in -.view of the great things which*.  have been accomplished.   We are alfc ;  proud of our navy, which during the ���'  past year has been larger and more-  expeaslve than ever before.   But each;  Individual was only required to contribute Just sixty  cents  to maintain  this department and our great, fleets  of warships. t The total expense, to be  cure, was   $48,099,000.     The   mainte- ,  nance of the army' last year was one t  of the most expensive items the Gov-7  erament has ever called upon to meet.   ���  It cost us just $80,000,000.    The war-  with the Philippines and the .maintenance of an army Jn: Cuba and Portcp.*'  Rico, besides the regular expense t of  *  the department, could be   met, however, if   each individual    contribute*.-  $1.14.   The expense of running the entire Government cost each of us exactly $1.92.'  The United States, as    every    one- .  knows, is  the ,richest nation  in  tho  world.   Our bonded debt is $1,032,000,-    ��� !  000.    Each of us  is  in debt on this      j  score just $14.74.    Looked at in  this      (  way   our national debt,    large as ' it      j  seeme,'is a trifling thing.    The  real      i  estate holdings of the individual, ac- -~ !'  cording to this distribution, are alone  worth more than forty times his in-      I  debtedness.   It is no wonder that the  world considers    loaning    money    to-  America a good risk.  Our country is the land ot railroads.'  As every one knows we have more  railroads by far than any other conn-  try In the world. The mileage of''the  United States is 180,000. The share of  the individual is 33% feet of rail. Still  another way to state our great wealth  is to calculate the amount of gold and  silver which woul d come to us if all  were equally divided. Each of us  would have $70 in silver bullion a��  Bis share and $18.50 in solid gold.  'V-.I  m  :..���?  Johnsonians.  Dr. Johntxm���-Sir, you are wrong*  Boswell���But surely, sir, a poetical  drama must be the same thing as a dramatic poem?  Dr. Johnson���Not at all, sir. A inaa  may- like rum in his milk, but may bob  care for milk in his rum.  Boswell���But suppose it is Ualf  half, sir!  Dr. Johnson���Sir, you are aa nasi  us take a walk down Flee* street.  m-;*;:  SiSX^-iaSiiii^fiM^^^ ���'.���J   i$-f~.s  '7U  ^^S^^^Slss^ss^^^!^^s^^^^^^?,mm^m��� V.tf.'-?.^.-'.* i*y.vZrr\'ji.  K-WiiiV-J*!E*;'S-^  ?.j;;.S��;  ��b��  :&m  #!��,*  -n?#r;  ���44^ff  iRIriisS  W&&U.t  lW:  iai-1'i-'v'.  "Tp7a.om'ir\0^i.  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"c-'i..-?-.ht"i;;;.^i.-..',-:j:-;.i '>!*.-iii  7rHv"'  mm  '���..��� -ii^'i .���^<-A<i,i);v.J:.rj:*'j^..ii��it  ^.i". iir.'v.;*: ���*>-��-;���,".?'::'-i��*-v.- = ��<*.*.��� -'o. .����-i#f-:-.--*.?."^"^i-:----!jf_>i.-*-.;.^;-,^.c .^-r^:..*j-"Viir/,^-.^>-|.-^'/m^vV-,. XXX^'MM^'i^^X  ���     -   7 '., .'���;,   !.V    ;������  ...��    ���'-��� '      .'   Y,���;Y  /- ',,������ ... '   -i - iY, Y    :   .1   ������)...��� '.',.. f       ,i- '--.���'���'-"���'-' -,..<>    .*���   ^ll.-.-J-tn.   C ,.V'.?<,!--3    W��?W,7��',1.  f.w^'-'-vT.t -?fi����t !-.^-';y;!.?�� If! ..:n-.;^.!rjv-<svtYi'':!Vf ,.-?.!>- (.4/;;-,.;K;.-i ;vs   'ibi,i<ii��',.-��tf   ^^  .t^,.rA   j���'  '---,^--r.-.-Y^,.,i:4..7v'7V-'>7i  ���.^.i:i^'.-*^���i^"'-..'.������^w^*^��;*lla��!*����l(^i^^  _.^,,,..,....?���.,���  *?��5s^'aa:sB5sai2!!!esis!ws����!iam�� !***���  If,  iff i  A "/lard Luck"  -   Discourse.  I  ,-':!  n  ix  / *�� -  /a  'A-  i;  1  -.  f  ���i a1'  i<|  'i  ML  "J.  l  REV.  D. R LORKNZ,  PH.  D.,  i     Church of Hip  Good  Shepherd  J     (Presbyterian), !Now York Oily!  ' AH these tilings  are*   against    me.���  Genesis, xlii., 30.   ,  ,There is something pathetic about the  patriarchal figure of Jacob, with liis dib-  keve*.-d lmir and voluble gnot. Tlie im-  - prisom ut of Simeon ami his haughty  Egyptian ruler's demand for lus young-  ist und best-beloved Ufiijiniin. the last  legacy of liis fa-vorita -J..ic-hol, opened  ���iresh an old wound, hi- sorrow over  the Jciig-lost Joseph. Ismail wonder  that his ariyui-.li became articulate ia  the querulous complaint, '"All these  things arc ag.iin-jt  inc.'"  Tj jse  words,  liist  of all.-evidence a  laolc  of  knowledge.    Joseph,  needlessly,  lomi ited, was a right royal rulei; Sim-  eon wis in the line of pi emotion from a  prison  to  a palace,  and  Benjamin,  together with all of Jacob's  family,  wai  bo dwell in peace and prosperity ia fair  < Goshen by the Nile-  Ignorance  in   itself  is  not  a serious  ���jharge.   The   confession   of    ignorance  may be a manly and praiseworthy act.  The wisest of men know very well that  they are but guessing at rath.    While  Carlyle is quite right that- hero _ wor-  * ship  is  a vital  ingredient    in    human  nature, the wiser a man becomes    the  more diffii >ilt he finds it to keep hi* supposed  hei ocs from  tottering  on    their  ' pedestals.   Instead of realizing the ideal  wan he is compelled to idealize ths real  strongest   citadel   of  opposition.  If there were no conflict there would  be no i ictory. As in the case of Samson,1 wo find the hoiipy after the'lion is  slain���the very experiences that come  out and roar against lis shall furnish us  food.  "Play the man,' Aristpr Ridley," said  Liatimer to his iellow-martyr as they  stood amid the flames. Ay, play^ the  man: let the d\ ing give, counsel lo the  living. Let contrary things but furnish  a new stimulus. "0 Loid, by '".these  'things men live,"' snvs Tsaiah, "and in  all these things is tin* life of my spiiit."  May wo .face the issues of life without murmurings and misgivings; make  better what we may. bear bravely what  wo must.  So much for the press���Hie "weaiher-  couk of speculation," as it is called a few  pages further onj In her ideas on tho  Church of Rome the author mi'kcs thoroughly good the promise in iter earlier  novels. The question is not whether one  agrees with oi condemns th"sc attacks  on the Church of Home, on tne press, on  the Jews, on all -tlie vmiou0 topics that  Miss Corelli dVc-usses in the couise of a  novel. The point ii'lhat the melodramatic way<in which she expicsses her exaggerated ideas is her mosl picturesque  attribute as a novelist.- As in this novel,  most of the discussions could be omitted.  But if they were, there would only bo-  left a melodramatic story with only one  unusual way of committing suit ide not  mentioned in tlie author's former work.  , Hum��n> of the Hoim  ���(,<���!  "Say, pa ?��  "Well, what V  '"What's the difference between 'filthy  lucie' and 'clean cash' ?"���New Yock  Sun.  Grieved by the escape of his intended  prey,  the crocodile wept.  < "They   may   be  crocodile   tears," sobbed    the    saurian,  "but 'they tire  rial  tears 1"���Chicago Tribune.    -   >  :c  The serious charge against other peo-  Me besides Jacob is not ignorance, but  -. fchai, being ignorant, they speak  with  aa air of finality, as though they were  the highest court of appeal., It may be  ~' largely a misfortune if a person's eyes  I ' are jaundiced, but it, become* a fault  M ha asserts that the defect is in tha  ,; tight of. heaven. ,  A pity < it is  that men should  pass  fadgaieat upon the structure when the  brat rude outer walla are beginning* to  ,   Stretch their bare arms toward heaven,  (���stead of waiting until the full, beautiful plan is disclosed without and with-  ' in!     Vwr better to -wait and see whe-  , fcher ' there may' not be p  smiling face  ''   behind the frowning Pre   Jence. ,.  These words, "All theoe things are  against me," also evidence a lack of  gratitude.  * Surely all things had not been against  . Jacob in the past. Was Bethel against  him when, as a youth,,his vaulting am.  bition having overleaped itself, he lay  ��n his dessert bed and communed with  angels and covenanted with God? Was  ^Penuel against him when, standing in  mortal danger, the angel, of the Lord  came to hia kneeling, side, turning the  ancient feud of Esau into fraternal taper?  Ingratitude does not consist only in  despising blessings, but in not despising privations; not only in minimizing  mercies, but in magnifying misers.  Many people are minded the rather to  .- read.the Book of Lamentations, one of  arboae chapters begins, "I am the man  that hath seen affliction by the rod of  Bis wrath," rather than the~ 103rd  Psalm, which opens ftBless tb Lord, O  aw soul; and all that is within me bless  Els holy name,"  May we be kept from that song that  as'always in the- minor key, from that  grim, melancholy that constantly has an  east wind blowing. May - we guard  against that morbid and lean philosophy,  ' always told in mournful numbers, that  life is but an empty dream; may we ,  find the tree of sweet and antidoting  properties beside every bitter pool of  Ifarah  waters !  These words, "All these things are  against me," evidence as well a lack of  trust.  Suppose Jacob's grievous surmises  fcad been true���for better people- than  Jacob have had worse misfortunes���  would that .have given any less reason  for trusting'? No. Faith in God does  not imply that we may have a cheerful  confidence that everything will always  be brought about���our way. Genuine  trust is to believe in the darkest night  that the sun shall rise, and to keep on  believing, altl ugh the morning seems  long in coining.  Even in this world we may be sure  there is sin answer io all ourdiard riddles, even though Ave do not knoAV whst  is the answer! All' ough avc see through  a glass daikly��� .e more darkly because human eyes are often blinded by  tears���yet avp shall sec face to face.  God Is still at the helm, though it bo  through troubled waters. That man's  name is faithlessness avIio does not include God in his reckoning, and who  does not believe that God includes him  In His reckoning.  'The words "All these things are  against mc" further evidence a lack of  eourage.  it is paltry business to sit down  among our ti...ls, like a whimpering  child among ils broken toys. Why, that  is the story of life���it is one steady,  workaday struggle. No man is half a  man who does not constantly seek to  reverse reverses.  Jacob did not find life a flowery bed  of ease. Ay, and neither have we. Yet  no one but a weakling Avill be content  to droop and repine and give up the  chip. "All these things arc against us?"  Of course they are, and we are to be  against these  things.  What does the ,AVorld need most and  prize most? Why, grit, power, success  ���a spirit which never says die. Men  thus animated win the day because  iltbey have learned the secret of making  atrength oppose strength, of matching  a Greek against a Greek, of having no  seat until their    colors    fly   over tho  Tfee Power cf Kings.  * Marie Corelli's "Temporal Power" is a  polieniic���the arraignment of royalty  and of the Church of Rome in faA-or of  what tlie author considers Justice, Truth,  and the Rights of the People.  In the iiist chaptpr a prince and heir  'to a'tinone���what throne or where the  facene of the story is laid we'are not informed���discusses, kingship' with his tutor.  "Professor," said the prince on one occasion, "what ia man?"  "Man," replied the professor, sedately,  "is an intelligent and reasoning being,  evolved by natural processes of creation  into his present condition of supremacy."  "Wha-t is supremacy?" "  / "The state of being aboA-e or superior  to -the rest of animal creation."  "And is he so superior?"  _, "He is generally so admitted." '  "Is my father a man?"  "Assuredly.    The question is superfluous."- . ,    ..  "What makes hrm a king?"    ,  , "Royal birth and the hereditary right  to his great position."  "Then if a man is in a condition of  supremacy oA-er the rest of creation, a  king is more than a man if he is allowed  to rule men?",  "Sir, pardon mc! A king is not more  than a man, but men choose him as their  ruler because  he is worthy." ,  "In what way is he worthy?    Simply  because ho is born, as I am, heir to the  throne?"  "Precisely." ,  "He might be an idiot or a cripple, a  fool or a coward���he    would    still be  king?"  "Most indubitably!"   .   .   .    ���  "Strange sovereignty!" said the young  prince, "and still stranger patience in the  people who would tolerate it."  i    Such reasoning leads the young prince  to the resolve that ho will be a man as  well as a king.    He resolves to  break  through all the "miserable conventionalism, the sordid commonplace of a king's  surroundings," and stand for something  more than a dummy.   He is married for  state reasons to a princessvof a neighboring realm.   The situation of a loveless  union is accepted by them; but the memory of a youthful love-affair"that ended  in tragedy because of his'rank and the  impossibility of marriage with a "daughter of the'people" makes him finally rebel to some purpose against such conditions.    Under the name of Pasquin Le-  roy, a journalist, hei joins a band of Socialists.   He plays the double role of king  and of revolutionist, and in these two  roles succeeds in learning and  correcting the intrigues of his ministers, in "reforming" the press, and in breaking down  ivhat   the author  considers  the hostile  .power  of  the  Church  of  Rome.    In  a  word, he becomes the king of the people  ���the ideal exponent of "temporal power."  But in attaining this ideal he proves  that, after all,  there  is something far  greater.   In the meetings of the Socialists he meets a woman who is recognized  as one of their leaders.   His love for this  woman comes to be the great influence in  his life.   He discovers that he has served  the people" not through an ideal,   but  through love.    He puts aside the position he has won, to win 'her love in return.    The climax of the story* the author weaves around thi3 motive.    Tlie  woman is assassinated by a jealous lov-  eT.   According to her'wishes, she is(set  adrift after  death in 'a ship, after  the  old  Viking   custom,   "to   sail  the   seas  alone."     On   the   deck 'of   tho  helpless  craft that is being driven by storm out  to sea the two rival lovers meet.   One of  them kills himself, and  the other���the  king���tics himself to t-he coffin and goes  doAvn Avith the ship.  Such, in brief, is the story. But in  Miss Corelli's Avork it is not the story  that, counts. Her success is sensationalism. Here, for example, is what she has  to say of the press:  "Originally t'he press in all countries  Avas intended to be the most magnificent  institution of the civilized Avorld���the  voice of truth, of liberty, of justice^���a  voice Avhich in its clamant utterances  could be neither bribed nor biassed to  cry out false news. Originally such was  meant to bo its mission; but nowadays  Avhat, in all honesty and frankness, is  the press? What avus it, for example, to  this king, who from personal knoAvledge  was able to practically estimate and  enumerate t'he forces Avhich controlled it  thus: six, or at the most a dozen, men,  the proprietors and editors of different  newspapers sold in cheap millions to the  people. Most of these neAvspapers were  formed into companies; and the managers issued "shares" in the manner of tea  merchants and grocers. False news, if  of a duly sensational character, would I  sometimes send up shares in the market; ]  true information would equally on occasion send them down. . . And, con-'  cerning the people who Avrote for these  newspapers���of Avhat calling and eleotion  were they? Male and female, young and  old, they were generally of a semi-educated class, lacking all distinctive ability  ������men and women who were on the average desperately poor and desperately  dissatisfied. To earn daily bread they  naturally had to please the editors set  in authority over them; hence their expressed vicAVS and opinions on any subject could only be counted as nil, being  written not independently, but under tho  absolute control of their employers."       >  ' About the Size of It ,  Leopold���Josephine, I'm goin' ter be a  great musMiener like Paderoosker.  Josephine���But, Leo, you never even  seen a piany.    How cud you play?   ,  Leopold���Don't need ter. All yer havo  ter do is hsiA-e, long hair ter run yer  fingers through, then look sleepy-like,  and bust a couple cr keys. ,.  A Giddy Thought  If, as scientists aver, the people of <  Mars have lived a million years longer  than AA'p.kive, of couise they are much  further advanced. One is made quito  giddy Avith the thought oK how much  theif'society women probalbly spend in  entertaining, or how muoh seats in their  stock exchanges [sell for. ,.  "Yes,' just at*present," said the in on \  "I'm out late 'at night because I'm dow i  to my last quarter." ,  "Therein you' differ from the aveu^s  man," remarked the morning star, "lie  is often down to his last quarter bet-  cause he was out late at night." ,  Rocksley���I like this place so much  that I should like to settle down and  make uiy home here. I have the refusal  ol the incest house in town, and, do you  know, Miss Alice, I wish I could get  the siime terms from the nicest girl in  town ?      '  Alice���If you  want my refusal  can have it.���Chicago Journal.  you  An Argument for Vivisection.  Midshipman "Aiken "* ol the United  (States Navy was'.. kicked on the  head in 'a football game last fall,  and took it so ill that' it was feared that  fie would die. The case-excited great interest and anxiety, the more so because  for some days it mode it uncertain  whether  Her father gave the bride away'  To the bridegroom rich and old.  But all the wedding guests that day  Knew quite Avell she'd been sold.'  -    ,  ���Philadelphia Bulletin.   ;  ������        o  While,Henry Uruminond was calling  on a friend on his last visit hcie he was  intioduced to a party ol American girls.  "llow very fonnal you are here wiwn  you are introduced," he said. f "Now iu  England we'always shake hands. What  do you do here when you say goodbye J"    * ���     -;  "Oh, we kiss,", said the youngest ol  the party, a charming girl of sixteen.  "Ah, " that's charming,", respondod  Prof. Drunimond; "suppose we say good;  the  army   and navy   football  game would be played.   Mr. Aiken's life bye right now 1"���New ifork Timeu,  was saved by an operation done !by Dr.  ' ��� ���������   Keen of Padadelphia, who look out-�� jack���I'm act up on * these    things.  pee* of the young man;8 skull and re- Bupp0Bell ?-rl sends you a very beauti  ful and artistic penwiper���  Tom���Yes. .    >  Jack���Will she feel hurt if you spoil  Its appearante by using it, or will she  feel hurt if you don't ?���Brooklyn. Life.  moved a huge clot of Mood which was  pressing upon the brain.   That relieved  the patient, who at last accounts was  fast recovering.   Dr. Keen is a professor  of surgery in Jefferson Medical College  in Philadelphia.    He has taken advan- _  tago of the unusual public interest in i     _    . *,.   . " .       ^   r  Midshipman Aiken's case to write a let- ' . Customer���What do you charge for  ter about anti-vivisection.    He has ad- J to�� cents' worth of camphor ?  dressed it to Senator Gallinger of New i -   Druggist      (absently)  ��� Tweaty-iive  Hampshire,  who  has  repeatedly  intro-    cents.���Chicago News.  duced  into   Congress  bills   to   regulate j ���������         " "   -' ,  (virtually to prohibit) experiments on i At a fire in* a New York tenement  live animals in the District of Columbia.- building the other day, when some of  At considerable length and with many > the inmates saved their lives by jumping  interesting details Dr. Keen disclosed to - and the firemen won credit for heroic  Mr. i Gallinger that but for knowledge deeds, .Firemen Murphy, groping through  slowly derived from experiments on ani- l,the smoke, heard screams for help. Pol-  mals he could not have locatedcthc clot  on Mr. Aiken's,brain, and could not have  saved his life.    At thej ..spot., where" he ,  opened the skull there was no e'xteribr 1  bruise. , He was guided to it by convul- '  akras in the patient's arm.    Since 1883  surgeons had learned what those particu- I  lar  convulsions    meant,    and   precisely |  where  to look for the scat of' trouble. I  They could never have found it out, Dr.  Keen says, except by experiments in vivi- I  section.    Senator Gallinger may  retort  that Midshipman) Aiken would not have  got hurt if he had exercised common pru- I  dence  and  eschewed   football,  but   the I  general public will consider Dr. Keen's '  letter a strong document.    Vivisection '  isf" on its defence everywhere, and doubt- ,  less ought 'to be, for it is a pretty har- ,  rowing practice.    But it is so easy to  argue and excite public sentiment against j  it that it is a public service to make a I  strong point in its favor when, as in Aiken's cose, one can be made.  r ���  Friend���Why, colonel, what's the matter .with your hand? Colonel���Confounded nuisance, sir. Had a little birthday  party last night, and some idiot got  drunk and trod on my hand as he was  walking across tlhe room,' sir.  lowing the sound, hcieached, half suffocated himself, the room from whence  .the cries proceeded, >and to his chignn  found that his rescue amounted to saving1 the life of a parrot, which thanked  him in profane language.  "What makes papa so cross T"  "1 don't know.   Did you say anything  to annoy him ?" -       ,.   ,  "Certainly not.   I just happ-ned to rs-  maVk that Christmas was almost here."  ���Chicago Post.  , Did NCI Uftdcrsrantf ;v  Mr. r Barry 7,Pain-   has    -written     -*"���  book    called    "Do    Omnibus:    By    thn  ���Oonduetor," in wl*��h ihe London  *bus man gives his - views of - society as he observes it both in his life  off duty and from the platform ivhere ha  is at once master and servant of the public. In1 a, chapter/on "Woman the Obscure," he tells this story,-which is hero  , translated from the original "cockney" -  into something at least approaching English. .     ,     ' ,   . "  A fancy takin' mej 'says the conductor,  I drops into a place as were a out above  what I patronizes as a usual thing. I'  orders my steak, cut' thick, underdone, ,  and then L takes a look round. Thera  were two females as li-i ipst done. They  were_ setting doing noihiiik. ' There wa��  a waiter opposite to them, and he weren't  doing nothink neither. Presently a genii  calls-him, and off he/goes.    *   ,  The'moment he starts to wait on someone else, they both hollers out, "Waiter!" as if they hadn't a second to spare.  One of them says, "Give me the bill."  "Two butters and one bread/' he says.  "Nothink of  the sort," says  the  fe- -  male.   "It's tAvo breads and one butter."  He alters it, and hands her the bill.  r    "Oh, you'silly man," she says, "I want*  two bills.   My friend here pays for hsr  own."   ' -  , (3o he makes out two bills instead.  "Look 'ere," says one "of the females,  "you've charged me for a joint, and J  never-had no joint."  ^ "Yes," says the other, "and you've  charged me for an entree, an' I never  had no entree."  "It's all the same," says the waiter.  "One had a joint an' tho other-had'"an.  entree, and both is the same price, and  I don't remember'which had  who."  "Wcry well," says ono; "then wo must  ���reliance bills."  "Look 'ere," says one, . "you've-  oharged me for-a butter which I never  had, an' you haven't charged >me far  bread."    ���       ��� "  "Mine is wrong, too," says the other,  "because he's charged me for a bread I  sever had, an' ao butter, which' ia right."  "You teH.-rae ono bread, two butters,"* ,-  ���ays the waiter. "  "Yea,'.' she says, "but I meant'to say  two breads and one butter, and anyway .  yon ought to know without me telliae  you, an' I never had neither."  He alters them and gets them won*"--  than before; then he tears up both and  starts fresh. -After about three tries ha  got both bills made out to suit 'em, and  then one of the ladies pulls out her pura*.  .and says that, after all, she'll pay for  both, -because she .owes the other t/wa v  - shillin's, and the other's bill being two  an' nine, if the other pays her sixpence,  that'll be right, because six and three is  nine.' - - "  Then the two' started discussing which  , owed the other.   I didn't stop to,see the  finish.   When I left one was elevea aa'-  fi'pence to the good, and the other was  saying, "If I takes back the shilling aaf, *  - the penny stamp I,gives you,' and bands   -  you the difference, atween * what you're  ' -    i and what _ I '.paid yesterday, then  'I  Budge���I never deny my wife| a wish.  Pudge���Well, that's kind of you, but  I didn't know that you were financially  so well fixed.  Budge���Pooh t It doesn't cost anything ta wish.���Baltimore American.  London Truth says :���Tlie managers  of the Royal Infirmary, Edinburgh, have  been searching their hearts touching the  "propriety of accepting an offering in  the shape of the proceeds of a concert  giAren by the' Sunday Society. Tho  sterner brethren AAere of opinion that  the Christian religion���apparently that  of Moses rather than that of the Gospels���forbade them to receive such "unholy gains," even as trustees for the  sick and the poor. However, after some  discussion the meeting decided "to defer action until the check had been re-  A Story From Gibraltar.  During the war stories in plenty  have been current of the strategema  ind treachery which have Imposed  upon British officers charged with  very serious responsibilities. Changing  the venue, we have the following story  from Gibraltar. Some time ago a con-  lumptire German gentleman arrived  there with introductions from Influential people In England. The governor and other officials received him  hospitably and every consideration  possible was shown him on-account of  kis health, but, of course, he could not  ie granted permission, as he requested, to go to the top of the rock for  the sake of the purer tir, aa there is  ft regulation that "foreigners" are oa  mo account to be permitted to walk  tbout the top of the rock." Further  acquaintance, however, with the German gentleman, through the medium  H dinnen* and other social tanctioso,  malted in a 'relaxation of tha strict  rale, and be was granted a nass. Tha  result of the rteft ts bow to be seen  kt the German war office, which fs in  passttadan at the Hwnst perflwst pinna  feom photos ot all the works and de*  teases. e�� ^SssEtou-BaStus-Jsr aavlowv  "Charley, dear," eaid young Mrs. Tor-  kins, "don't you think you could find  some racetrack where the horses are  crooked." ' <  "Perhaps."  '  "Well, I wish you would.   You. know  every time you play a horse straight.it  loses."���Washington Star. ���  i .i.ti  'When a body meets a body  Who is full of rye.  Then a body wiBbes he  Might pass a bedy by.  ���St. Joseph's News.  "flpsfttowe me twopence,  say, I don't understand females.  "Is your husband a bibliomaniac?"  asked Mrs. Oldoastie as she was being  permitted to view the troasuies in the  . library of the neAV neighbors.  i "Mercy sakes, no," replied Mrs. Pack-  enham, "he never biubles a bit. Oh, of  course, 1 don't say that he wouldn't take  a little at his meals if the rest was doin'  it, but that's as f.T as he ever goes  in them kind of thing.'V-Chicago Ke-  cord-Herald.  Jack���1 have a ch ice to mai ry a poor  girl whom I love, or a rich woman Avhom  I do not love. What would you advise ? '  George���Love is ihe salt of life, my  friend. Without it all else is naught.  Love, pure love, makes poverty wealth,  pain a joy, earth a heaven.  Jack���'Cnough I I will marry the poor  girl whom I love.  George���Bravely spoken I By the  way, weuld you���er���mind introducing  me to the rich woman whom you do  not love.���New York Weekly.  "We've got a little more room in our  flat now."  "That so?"  "Yes, Ave've just scraped the paper off  the walls."���Philadelphia Press.  "I want to see some Brussels���" began  the prospective customer.  "Carpets, sprouts or point lace?" asked the floorwalker, briskly���Cincinnati  Commercial Tribune.  Guest���Here's a quarter for you,  waiter. Now toll me what you can conscientiously recommend for my dinner?  Waiter���Thankee, boas. Ef yo' all  wants somefin fit ter eat, Ah'd recer-  mend dat yo' hunt a nuther rea'rant,  aah.���Chicago Daily News.  .   Tne Thoughtful Shah  The kindly consideration * of the Shak  toward, a .dentist whom he summoned  during his recent visit in Paris is described by the London "Telegraph," but  it is evident that if the Shah wa��  thoughtful for the dentist he was- not  troubled by any solicitude for the (eatings of bis attendants.  His Majesty suffered,from toothatAw  Boon after his arrival iii Paris, and seat  for a dentist. The dentist looked at Ma-  Majesty's teeth, and advised the extraction, not of one, but of several. The  operatien was postponed for a day, but  when the dentist returned he found the-  Shah all right, and apparently in a playful mood. The toothache had gone, an*  there was no longer any need for tke-  den+iat's services.  Aa the dentist was preparing* to leave,  the Shah' called him back, saying, "I d��  not like to have troubled you for noth-  . ing, so, as you have come, you had better draw a molar from each of my coun- '  selore."  The Shah spoke with his eyes fixed on  the ground, and in a meditative manner.  When he looked up all the counselors  had vanished, with the exception of the-  grand vizier, who manfully stood his  ground, unmindful as to whether his all-  powerful master was in joke or in earnest. The other counselors evidently believed in the earnestness of the master's  utterances.  Ibis anecdote is something like the  one told of the Shah's prcdeoessor, who,  when in Paris, asked to see Monsieur  Deibler at Avork witjh the guillotine.  Wliun ha was informed that at the time  there was nobody waiting for execution,  he proposed that one of his suite should  be handed over to Deibler and deeapv-  *a+*J *���   ���'    -Chaino*-11"���  a  One of the stories told by the genial  and delightfb. Eugene Field -n-as . jout  the proprietor of a western theatre^,  =vhose knowledge of art and literature  was extremely limited. Inspecting tha  improvements at the beginning of a season, his attention was attracted by a  new  drop  curtain.  Summoning the stage manager, he  inquired, "What's that .picture, anyhow ?"  "That,", replied the stage manager,  'is a scene after Michael Angelo."  "Well, Mike's no good," growled tha  proprietor. "Give him    his salary and  tafc. liiu>t   q^J*     TUx*1avr^Jj��lilo   T<,li.mp  ��� ��  Representative Williams of Mississippi  has a new negro story:  "Are you the defendant?" asked &  man in the court-room, speaking to a��  old negro.  "No, boss," was the reply. "I ain't  done nothing to be called names like  that- I'se got a lawyer here who does,  the defeasing."  "Then who are you?"  "I'se the gentleman what   stole  chickens."���Washington Post.  I  ,- "i  jsvw^wstsxswwHnm^iKX w  ���*��� -vnt \w tuimu*i fimm, &.*!...«■*!■.. ^-y— 7~-:-~~
-«—J— ^KUCCri-^l-.^T3..n
J*.   ' -
Mainly About People.
Of Gladstone, Henry Laibouaheie once
remarked. "I do not object lo Mr. Gladstone's occasionally having an ace up his
sleeve. But 1 do awsIi he Avould not always say that Piovid^ncc put it there."
Congressman Ohailes N. Fowler of
Noav Jersey leccntly visitsd one of ins
constituents in LJiiioii r's.,.-\ly, and found
him tiynig to give some medicine to his
little son, avIio h.ul e.ilcn loo many gieen
apples, Avlulo a Cluiitinn Science neighbor Avas abVJimg'the boy th.it there Avas
nothing at all the lnatlci aa-iHi him. "I
think 1 ought Lo 1uioa\," groaned the
boy; "I guess I've got inside information."    ' "
In refusing to gii*nt a priA-ate interview to a ceilain politician, who is always tiying to1 give him ad\ice> and information on important matters of legis-
, Zation, Piesident Roosevelt is said to
have remarked: "It is alAAuys most distressing lo me to be obliged to talk to
that man. -1 find myself constantly expecting liim to revert to his arboreal ancestors, grow a tail, and swing gracefully
from the chandelier Avithout interrupting
*he conversation." - (   '
It is related that on one occasion
Judge Roy Bonn of Texas, who is better
known -«a "the law Avcst of tho Pecos
River," held a coroner's inquest, on a
Mexican Av'ho hod been found dead near
the Pecos Rivor. The jury brought in a
.verdict of accidental death. The crowd
.was dispersing when the judge called
them back. "There is amothcr matter to
-attend to," he said; "on this man's body
, was found fifty dollars and a six-jhoot-
*r. It is contrary to the Iiiavs of Texas
and to the peace and dignity of the
State to carry concealed weapons. There-
lore, I confiscate the Tpvolvcr and fine
ithe deceased one dolliu. Tho costs of the
' eaao. are jiwt foity-nino dolluis, which
just settles his estate."
A ,good story is told of the quickwitted lush lawyer, Biuon O'Grady, who
on ono occasion was flying a case in a
country court,' outside of the walls ot
iwhioh'a fiur Avas hi pi ogress. Amid tho
miscellaneous * hci ds of animals Avere a
eoriaidcnablu nuniber ol a*>scs, and one of
these   commenced   to   bray   loudly.    At
'once the chief baiou stopped the advocate, Avho at that moment happened to
bo pleading. "Wait a moment, Mr.
OBusho, 1 cannot hear two ait once " The
■court roared, and the. adA-ocatc Hushed.
Piesently; Avlicn the 'judge came to sum
up, anothci visa stiuck in and the <bray
resounded through the court. Up |uinped
Mr. Bushe at once, aWUi liis hand to ins
car. "Would your Loidslup speak a little more loudly'' Theie is such an echo
in tlie court Uiat I cannot hear distinctly." ' *   •
' During a visit to the South- with an
■eclipse expedition, some years ago, an
eminent American professor met an old
negro servant, whose duty it was to look
after the chickens of the'establishment
i where he Avas staying, r The day before
tho eclipse took place the professor, in
an idle moment, called the old man to
him and said: '"Sam, if to-morrow morn
ing, at eleven o'clock, you Avatch youi
chickens, you will inid they will all go
to loost." Sam av.is skeptical, of course,
but when at the appointed time next dsiy
the sun iu the hesuens was daikened,
•and the chickens retired lo roost, the negro's astonishment kneAV no bounds. He
approached the pioles-jor in awed Avon-
■der. "Massa," he asked, "how long ago
did you knoAV dat dem chickens would
go to roost?" "Oh, a long time," said
the professor, aiiiiy. "Did you know a
year ago, nrassa?" "Yes." "Then dat
beats de debil!" exclaimed the astonished
old man; "dem chickens weren't hatched
a year ago!"
Booker T. Washington recently told a
.gathering of negroes that one of the
.gica.1 faults of las race Avas a disposition
to exhibit knowledge under any and all
chcumstances, and asserted that, until
the negro learned not to display liis A-ani-
ty, he Avas useless in any confidential
capacity. By Avay of illustration, he told
a story Avhich, he said, might be or
might not be apocryphal, but AA-hich A\-as
.good enough to be true. General Shei-
man hud been told tha t the soldiers of a
negio regiment in his command Avcrc
A-ery lax when on sentry* duly, and
ehoAved a fondness for parsing doubtful
persons through the lines iust to indulge
their poAver to do so. To ascertain if
this - were so, ho muffled' himself one
night in a cloak, and tucd to get past a
black sentry. After tho "Who goes
theic?" the "A tiicnd," and the "Advance, fiicnd, and giAC the conntcisign,"
iliad been exchanged, Shcim.rn replied:
"Ilovbury!" "Xo, sah!" aws the polite
but <iinn response. "Mrdfoid1" "No,
sah.!" "Charleston!" Sherman next tried.
"No, suh! No, sah!" said the m-gio, de-
teiminodly. Then he added: "Now, seca
healli—yo' can go fru th' whole blamed
joggiafy; but Massa Sherman he done
e-iy that nobody can get pas' mc wifout
sayin' 'Cambridge!'"
Closed tho Saloons.
On Thursday, the 11th, Collinwood, a
suburb of Cleveland, Ohio, by vote decided to close the saloons and ' dramshops for one year. The majority was
small, but its mandate is to be immediately acted upon. The vole was not
the result of a Avave of lefoim or a persistent agitation against the barroom,
but Avas taken because of the offer of a
laihvay company. An exchange lecord-
ing the chcumstances says:—"Collm-
A-ood is*not only the, homo of many
Clcvelanders, but the site of the shops
of the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern
Railroad.. This corpoialion has under
way improvements amounting to $2,-
000,000. The corpoiation announced that
it Avould invest an additional i'1,000,000
in building hemes which would be sold
to employees at cost if the dramshops
were driven out 'of the suburb. The
•presumption is that the ^railroad company had found that the presence of
the saloons and dramshops was a men-
«t-f> to its interests, that they decieased
the reliability of its employees and exerted a demoralizing influence upon
them. Thus, while the railroad company
was actuated by motives of self-interest
it at the same time emphasized the
premium that is put upon sobriety in
this department of industrial activity.
The election also illustratod the effectiveness of woman's influence exerted
upon voters when a moral prinoiplc is
at stake. The majority against the saloons was not largp, but it was big
enough to,wipe them out for a yonr and
to secure for the suburb the ' million-
dollar prize offered by*the Lake Shore
Road.   <-
"Women Song Writers.
„ At a lecture recently delivered in a
Scotch town on the subject "Women
Song Writers," Mr. Joseph Wiight said
that "OAver tho Muir Amang tho Heather" was Avritten by the daughter of a
Scottish weaver, Avho married a strolling player, and .became the best actor
and singer in his troop. A-poor Avan-
dering Avoman who died in Greenock
pooihouse/and AA-as buiied in a nameless
grave, Avrote " There's Nae Luck Aboot
the Hoosc"; her name was Jean Adam;
and "Ca the Yoavcs to the Knowcs" Avas
Avritten by'IsobeP-Pagan, aa-Iio' kept a
small alehouse by the AA-ayside, and fie-,
quently sang this and others of her
songs as a means  of subsistence.
(       *
The Cruelties of Nations.
"Whenever American criticism of any
foreign "nation becomes especially severe
on the score of inhumane conduct we
are very apt to hear-something about
the lynching of negroes,, says The Chicago Record-Herald. Spaniards anduFili
pinos have made use of this retort, it
might''be employed by the Grand Turk
himself, and a German paper incoipor-
ates it in a reply to Ambassador White's
comment on Roumama's treatment ot
the Jews. So far as the JeAvs themselves are concerned, the reply is irrelevant, for it is clear that the ill-treatment bfnegroes in tins countiy does not
'justifyv the - ill-treatment of any race
'elseAvherc, but there is a certain justice
in the rebuke to our national self-right-
cousness. We are inclined to sec the
faults' of other nations all expande 1 to
the largest dimensions, and to discuss
them in terms of immense superiority,'
if not of absolute perfection Yet it
is true that no othei nation in the
world has such a disgraceful and hideous
record as Ave in this matter ol lynch- \
ings. Putting aside the question of the
political rights of the negroes, which
might be the subject of sati'c at bur
expense, this grave national cri - o stands
out with a terrible distinctness that
might lead foreigners to conclude quite
naturally that ciAil libeity and self-government Aveie a farce here, and that our
boasted insitutions were a failure The
German paper certainly had revson
enough for its Script-nal -lefcicncc to
the mote and the beam.
For Giants.
There is an old story of a sailor avIio,
seeing for the (list time a bass viol, expressed -a strong dcsiio to behold "the
follow aa-Iio could put Uiat fiddle under
his chin." The leccnt discovery in Madagascar of an egg sixteen inches long and
thirty pounds in Avcight led to a similar
anxiety on the part of the discoverers
to find the bird which aa-.-is capable of
laying it. The monster egg was acquired by a German scientist, avIio recognized it as the egg of the iicpj-oinis, a
bird of the astounding heigh li of sixteen
feet, and supposed to be extinct. That
there may bo specimens still living Avas
judged by the fact that the egg Avas
fairly ficsli. Indeed, some of the scientific enthusiasts on the island actually
held a banquet at Avhich a poition of
tho egg Avas served up in the ionn of an
omelette! (The Avholo egg, by the way,
would have made ninety-live omelettes of
ordinary size.)
As a lesult of the discovery a German
scientific expedition has been fitted out
to explore tho interior of Madagascar in
search of a living aepyoinis. If it is
found and captured thcie will be an exciting time, not only for the hunters, but
for naturalists throughout tho world. It
ia tho laigest bird that ever existed.
"Governor of Gibraltar ?"
The King's bhbhday leview at Gibraltar this year, says The London Daily
Graphic, had an additional inteiest in
the visit of the Governor of Algeeiras
and "Gibraltar, now temporal lly in the^
hands of the Bntish"—such is lus title—■
and^General Chaccl, the commandant of
San Roque distnct. These officers, avIio
Avere accompanied .by a bnlliant stall,
landed from a Spanish gunboat at the
Ragged Stall, AA-herc a guard of honor
and a troop of Spanish Iancei3 awaited
them. At the palace they were received by Sir George White, V.C., aud a
procession Avas formed to the noith
tiont. Here, in holloAV squ-uc, Aveie
draAvn up 5,000 blue-jackets and niaiincs
and the tioops of the garrison, (i,000
strong. Aftei riding doAvn t-ne lines,
the Governors and then combined stalls
returned to the saluting point to Avitncss
tho "feu-dc-joie," which av.is folloAvcd by
three cheers for his Majesty and an impressive salute of twenty-one guns from
tho galleries 500 feet up in the face of
tho rock. Aftei the march pimt by
the Avhole body a State lunch was given
lo  the visiters at  the palace.
Miss Terry Will Not Appear.
London, after all, says Mi. T. 1".
O'Connoi in his Mainly About I'c -pic,
will not have the plensuie ot seeing Uiu
Kllcn Teny act ivith Sir Jloin y In nig
in Dante. Sir Henry will, of couise, produce M. Sardou's play duiing tin Dnuy
Lane season, but he also intend* it to
be the chief attraction of his Amei ic.m
lour. Now tlie drama, as niay easily
be understood from the subject, has not
a part of sufficient importance to tempt
Miss Terry to undeigo the anxiety and
fatigue of crossing the Atlantic. She
has, therefore, definitely abandoned tho
idea of appearing Avith Sir Henry in its
production. Playgoers, hoAvever, are
not Avithout consolation in the disappointment caused by her decision, smco
there are very authoritative rumois for
the statement that our most impoitant
and popular actress will shortly be scon
either in a piece written expressly for
her, or in ji jeries of revivals.
Interesting Items.   -
The anonymous author of "An Onlooker's Nolo Book" says that he remembers a little boy belonging lo an histone
English family Avho ciied a\"icii he cut lua
fingci—not because it hurt, but because
ho avjs poignantly disappointed lo find
that Ins blood aviis not blue, as lie had
always been taught, but led, like anyone else's. f "
The majoiity of people can scarcely ic-
inember the time Avhen thcie aams no le-
volver, yet the fact is that it is a modern
Avcapon and m its foim of ical efficiency
is less than,half a century old. It av.is
the invention of Joseph Shiik, a eiti/cen
of Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. Before the civil AA-ar there AAere the old-
fashioned pepper-boxes, which weie dangerous to the user; , then came the
"navy" which had to be loaded like a
musket, each barrel requiring separate
attention, and usually being ineffective,
except at point-blank range. Then followed the present weapon of destruction,
which is more effective than'tlie musket
of our fathers. Out of the revolver was
evolved the repeating rifle of to-day,
which has so far changed the whole tactics and strategy of war that Jean De
Block felt that a great war could novcr
again take place.-.   , ,
It is said that one of the groat enemies
of the overland telegraph line in Central
Australia- (is the common green frog. In
order to save rtho insulators from being
broken by therlightning they arc provided with wire "droppers" leading round
them at a little distance to conduct on
to the iron pole in case of .need. Tho
frogs climb the poles and find the insulators cool and pleasant to their bodies,
and   fancy   that   the   "dropper"   is   put
' there to furnish them with a back seat
After" a nap they yawn and stretch out
a leg until it'touches the-pole—result
sudden death to the frog, and a3 tho
bddy continues to conduct the current to
,earth Ave have "a paingr.iph in the paper?
to the effect that "in consequence, of an
interruption to the lines piolmbly caused
by a cyclonic disturbance in the interior
Ave are unable to present our reader:
with the usual cables from England!" *
A great many people Avere sorry tc
hear, a little AA-hile ago, that old "Pug,'
the Central Park, Ncav Yoik, police
hoise, was to be sold by auction. Foi
fourteen years he 'had done service in the
j polica depaitment, and dining that time
had stopped innumerable runaways, scv
oral of them on his OAvn account, havinc
started Avhen his rider avbs absent anc
having caught the reins of the, runaAvaj
in his teeth. "He caught three hundrer
and fifteen during the first four years,'
said his master. "Then I lost count.'
But old age had rendered "Pug" no long
er equal to his arduous duties, and it
Avas de'cieed that he be sold. Those ,whc
knew him AArere> afraid he might fall intc
harsh or inconsiderate hands.' Happily
however, the fear Avas groundless. A
friend who Avas grateful for what the ole
horse had done in the line of dutj
bought him, and has put him in charge
of. the policeman Avho has ridden himi sc
long. ' , *    '    .
The Klng'd Sympathy.
Mythical French, Politeness.
"One   -hears   so   much   about' Frenel
politeness     and     sees     so     little      oi
it   that   I   was   a   good   deal. struck
-by  two   good   specimens   of   it Arhicl
have recently  come under my  notice,'
Avrites a'correspondent.    "The first1 Ava:
at Avignon, where*Ave were Availing for
the train  to < Tarascon, famous for tht
adventures of Tartarin.    The guard put
his head into the first-class Avaiting-rooir
and called  out, 'Ladies  and gentlcmer
for the Tarascon line, take your seats
please.'   He Avent on to the second-class
Avhere he exclaimed, 'Pa&sengcis for Tai
aseon, take your seats.'    At the fhird
, class he contented himself Avith icinaik
ing, 'Tarascon:  take your seals.'    It is
easy to imagine Iioav he Avould have pro
cecded if thcie had been a fointh class
"Tho second instance Avas on a steamei
on tho Lake of GeneAa. A Avelldiessed
French Avoman had seemed a good scat in
the boAv of the vessel, fiom which'she
av.is admiring tlhe vipav betAA-ccn Evian
and GencA-a. Piesently she Avqnt bcloAv
lo have some cofiee. As she had left
nothing on the seat to mailcit as heis
she A'ciy naturally found it occupied on
her return 'by a fat Ficnchman, Avhose
diess betokened that he belonged to the
upper class. On her icpicsentnig that
it AAras her scat he absolutely declined to
move, and sab stolidly theic Avhile she
stormed and raved like an angiy hsh-
Avifc. Very soon, however, his Latin na-
tuie picvailcel ovei his assumed calm,
and he began to l.ave and gesticulate
Avith as much -vigor and emphasis as the
lady. So far thcie Avas nothing at all
unusual about the scene, but at the end
of a feAv minutes, dm ing wliich they had
both become AA-hite with rngc, the lady
actually struck him m the face Avith hoi
delicately-gloved hand I thought that
this Avas going rather fai, even for a
specimen of 'la politcsse Fiancnisc,' but
the spcctntois did not seem particularly
astonished. They had been there before."
One to Tom*''ins.
Stout Gent—That's the Avorst of voir,
Tompkins, you Avill put on such a lot oi
side I
Tompkins—Well, I'd rather put on
side, old chap, than such a dooce of a lot
of front!—"Punch."
Here is, to my ijiind, says M.A.P., tho
finest story of the (King's unbounded
sympathy for the sufleiing3 of his subjects that, has yet come to light. A
young dressmaker av.vs threatened with
consumption,' foiloAving upon long and
dangcious chest trouble, and Avas left
ncqily 'destitute. The doetois advised
her to obtain admittance to an open-
air home to undeigo a couise of tieat-
ment. Meanwhileishe ivas taken into a
convent and devotedly mused by tho
nuns; but, unfortunately, all their ci-
foits to get her admitted into a bono
of the kind'Avere quite fruitless. Then
the gnl,' learning that tlie King .Avas
patron of one ol these institutionsi on
the south coast, resolved secretly to
write to hi hi and plead for his assistance. About a fortnight later a gentleman called at the convent and asked to
see her. He gave no name/ and at'fiist
he as told that she was too ill to see
him. He then , explained that it was
necessary for him to see her, as he had
come to inquire -into her case, and as to
the desirability of sanding her to 'an
open-air home for the treatment of ,con-
sumption- She was aided doAvnstairs,
and he questioned her as to what 'the
doctors nad said, and then inquired to
whom she had applied for help. She
mentioned several names, and at last
hesitatingly admitted that she had Avritten'to the King. 'He then informed her
that he.had come from the King to inquire into her case, as his Majesty kad
noticed her" letter and wished to help
her. After further inquiries eA'erything
was satisfactorily arranged, and the girl
was sent for a'prolonged period to the
home, with the result that her health
was 'greatly benefited, and that she has
'since been able i to return to work.
" The Royal Actors.
' Though tho fee' for a "command"
play at Whitehall was only £20, says
The St. James' Gazette, the generous
George delighted the players by paying
them £250 for "their trouble in only
seven times acting," - f and the * Lord
Chamberlain of the day took, charge of
"the household music, the'wax- lights
and a 'chaise-mai ine to carry^ tha
moving wardiobe to every play." In
earlier reigns the court had its OAvn
players, and it is i elated that the King's
playeis in the reign of the last EdAvard
dressed up like biids for a piece called
"Aesop's Crow." -The players were as
much a part of the royal household as
the ladies-in-waiti' *, and "Che Queen's
Company" of Elizabethan pla^iers ,had
each a royal stipend of £3 03. 8d pel
annum I     ' '
- Pen Picture of Viljoen. ' •
Of General, Viljoen,1  whose   splendid
speech at Queen's   Hall,   London, some
time ago, was given in The Globe, M.A.P.
says:—A'tall, well-knit man, of thirty
odd years, bronzed of face and bi nad.of
shoulder,  withe a  close-cropped    beard,'
verging-1 to a point—giving the appearance of an    "imperial"—and    a f dark
brown moustache,' such is r Goneral Ren
Viljoen.     He would pass ivery Avell'for
a Parisian artist, but a Parisian artist
who speaks very,, good English, indeed,
with only the slightest foreign    accent.
He is a "progressive" Boer, 'and would
be Radical in English politics.    He was
dead against the war and those who favored it,  thus incurring many    rebuffs
from Mr.  Kruger's entourage.      He is,
however, a patriotic Boer, and is Avork-
ing strenuously  on  behalf of  those  of
his people- who are soiely in need of a
helping hand.    Geneial Viljoen is a remarkably   modest  man,    speaking    de-
preeiatingly, when he is foiccd to speak,
of his many fine militaiy exploits  during the late war.    It is on record how
at   Vaalkranz   he  rescued  a  Boci   gun
from the British, single-handed, scampering acibss an open plain aviUi it amidst
a, ventable hail of bullets.   I was told
by a peisonal fiiend of his that he -simply  docs  not knoAV Avhat physical  lear
is, and one may readily ciedit  this, to
judge only from the Vaalkian.4 incident.
It is no matter foi wonder that his use
from Krugcisdoip policeman  to Assistant Commandant-Gencinl of the Transvaal forces Avas so meteoiic in its sAwfl-
ness and bulliancc
Humor of the Hour.
Dorpthy—So Mai cl is engaged to
Choll} . Noav Avhat on earth does she
see in him?
Maigaret—Her last chance, probably.
"Papa," said the small boy, looking
up fiom his book.    "What is a cmio'-"'
"A curio." replied the father thoughtfully, 'is something llfat cosls ten times
Avliat it's Avorth."—Chicago Post.
sfcrfi owwaagg-ytvstf. wnww
To ube Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal
Powder. It ib an antiseptic, healing dressing, applied directly to
the diseased surface by the '
patient himself, who blows the
powder through a tube into his
nostrils.      The cure dates from.
kthe fust puff.
' You needn't snuffle from colds1
or hay fever if you have the
catarrhal powder in the house.
Cures a headache in ten minutes.
- Rev. J. 1/ Murdock writes "I havel|l
used Dr. Affnew'R Catarrhal Powder r
for the last two months and am sow
completely cured of Catarrh of five
years' standing. It is certainly DjfijT-
Ic-il in iti effect. ,The first application benefited me within fivo min-
uteB." <   •
Dr. Agnew's Pills
costing 10 cents for forty doses,
two-fifths the price of other first-
class pills, first cleanse and then
cure the1 bowels and liver for--
ever. > 1
■ r
Daughter—Oh, mamma, Reggie Mont-
vcrt is doAvn in <_th« parlor. I know
he's going  to piopoMi!
Mother—Well, accept him, my dear. I
detest the felloAV so much that I intend
to be his inothcr-in-laAV.—Harvard Lampoon.
While ex-District Attorney James D.
Ridgeway of Biooklyn avus sti oiling
from the railway station to the Coney
Island Police Com t one moiiiing recently Avith ex-Judge Fmnerty, a big
dog ran out from Deacon Overton's
bcrn and began barking at them. Uidge-
Avay immediately took to Ins heels in
lather undignified fashion. After running a block or so he halted, all out
of breath.
"What are you so frightened about,
Jim?" asked Judge Finneity "Don't you
believe in tho old saw that says balking dogs never bite'!1"
"I knoAV, that's all right, Judge," an-
sweied the fomici Distnct Attorney excitedly; "but 1 don't know how soon
the blamed hound is going to btop
barking."—New York Times.
, An old Scotswoman,  says The Scottish-American, was famous for speato-
ing kindly.   No sheep was so dark but
she could 'discover'some white spot, to   t
point out to, those Avho could only sea ,
its , blackness.     One   day, 'a   gossiping
neighbor lost patience AA'ith her, and said '
angrily, "Wumman, ye'll hae a" guid word
to say for Auld Nick himsel'l" Instantly%
came the reply, "Weel, he's a vera industrious ( body 1"
.-3 'Oji
V 5?
'And you seev where it's leading
him. He-has Catarrh, breeder of
Bronchitis,'"Pneumonia"and Consumption. ' ' * ' " ".
. A package of Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder will saveThim.
Relief instant, cure constant.
Relieves Colds and Catarrh, aud
cures Headache iu ten minutes..
* Thomas Waterman, of Bridgewater,
Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia, states:
"In consequence of a cold, I contracted a case of acute Catarrh. I could not
breathe any more. I snuffed some of
Dr. Agnew s Catarrhal Powder and instantaneously my nostrils were free. I
could hardly believe that anything
could act so quickly."
For all skin diseases and for piles. Dr., I
Agnew's Ointment is rightly regarded
by many of the medical fraternity as the
rest, simplest, quickest cure.
The relief is instant and the cure pi
tnanent in every such case. Price, 35c.
S       1
a- ,
I r
i *&
*^ 4\
I ft
6   ■
His Secret.
Student—Hoav Avould you advise me
to go a-bout collecting a library? Professor—Well, I'll tell you Iioav,. I managed it. When I was younp I bought"
hooks and lent them. Noav I borroAT
books and keep them.
^Shouting Isn't Proving
In tho matter of the so-called Catarrh
Cures: Others prate und promise; wo perform and prove.
Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder
is a powder put In the nostril, not in the
mouth. It is not a remedy but (he cure,
and the healing effect is felt nt once. Tho
breath will come freely, filling tho system
with a new vigor. Colds and Catarrh aro
relieved, and headache fully cured in ten
Catarrh  of twenty  years'  standing
cured in a levr days.
Hon. George Taylor, the well known
politician, of Scranton, Pa . writes •
can truly s.iy Avas magical First application cleared my head instantly. I used it
according to directions, and I havo not
had tho slightest symptoms since "	
make even a high liver a long liver.
For   dullness of the  skin,  eruptions,
languor   and bowel  irregularities,
^    every pill is as good as a physi-.
?%/      cian, although   they cost only
V~» ten cents tor forty doses. 18. <
^3P*—   -
x,v&dZiES!I2Z2£^^ 8
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j St. .Alrtitin's Climeli, poi.'ililid and Tiuin-
101 atietls.   SiiiiiIiia  seiviccs, \K1t111s at ll'n
' *'hi.,'Ii'fiison(r'7 10 11  111    Ci'lcliiiitioii of lioh
' Cci'fmmiiiioii,   Nt   Silniliij   in eutli month .mil
mi Siifiial oc-i .isiims    SiiiiiIhj   bcjliool,1 Siiii-
"   »lii\  ut    i   D    inr     ('oniiiiiltf'O   A!entin„h,   1st
-  TlMiiVluj 111 rucli monlli
, " 'llc'i.l'  1, Sli-pliCiisoii, Kci-toi.
St'"1 AiiiIm-w's    PiPsl-iA Icm 111.11   Gli 111 oil. hold
,   BUI A KPN   III      till'   OIlllU-ll    Oil     Sl'COIld    StlCCt.
'^Moriiiii^ srnui-  ut II   «\()iini>,  sei \ ice 1  I)
Simd,iii *3i IhkjI ill tlie- <lo--e ol   tin-  men unit,
,.-. HIMMtC.    Kca. Ij  'llllUlllJltUII, lAIimstei     I-'icc
'    kee'idinj Itooni, lo aaIik-Ii all mo welioino
11 1   ,,'li1
' W^AKUvD—rCoiiespoudciits in
cvt?r'A section of the district. Kh-
quir'c at the CiAiii foi' paiticulais
' . T-he letui'ii oT tlie'nilgiims lias
commenced in .'real earnest tins
A\*eek, beLAveen rt\\.enty an'd Unity
'".'people   liriviug aimed on Tuesday
Mi. M.olliii"ean, 'Road bupl , and
a paityvof' five mushed over from
Log Cabniion Wednesday. ,    .
Archie   Biownlee   was   another
nnisher."   '
t *■
Louis  Schutz  came in Wednes
day,   via   Caiibou.    He   has a big  Cream, Hotel size,' per 'do?
shipment of beef coming hi nmued
iately.        v^    , «   ,
(io to McDonald'si(Giocciy foi
Ashcioft Potatoes,-j list leceived
The conceit,,to be gneu by the
Disco\eiy Literary Society tonight,
piounses to bea\.eiy pleasant affair Kveiybody is invited A ic-
pie&enUlnc conliugeiil ficyu Atln^
is going up. '
' Mi    and,Mis    Uiitlcr, ol Taku,
.i i
are making a slioil   M=it  lo Atlin
They came in \esleidaj.
.    DaA-e Ilastie, of the Giaud Hotel,
couldn't li"*c away from  Atlin   any
' j
-- ?
'and Wednesdaj. ,
Fiesli stock of-'Itupolled 'ind Do-  loi gci, so he came back on Thuis-
mestic Cigais at C, R. Boutne's.      :d<iylasl! ( ,     .
'  Oiatiges, Lemons aud  Apples—'     Mr   J   l-\Decks,   who  reluined
'McDonald's Giocerv "        'fiom   a   tup   through   the  placer
.   '  i   T , ,   , 'milling sections  of   California aud
Mr. Lovendge and   his son Aveie       •     & -
m      -,.  , , Soulhein Oicgon,   says  that of all
among Tuesdays armais. ,        .       ,
*■    ,r.   *? T.   n. . ,    . ,, ^ the mines he saw,  none* can  come
Tod Ruliner   reluined   lrom ihe '
„ ,     . , TJ- ,. .     up to   those   of   Atlin,   eithei loi
Sound on   Tuesdav.    He   will be     '
(t i
' '^
'i   s
, ji
. ?.
7   V
with   the   Tine   Cieck Powei Co.
- again this summer.
.-'" A big'J>iiii*nient  of  fiesh   goods
'.ha'v*e just airived at Frasei & Co's. j
■ Two "Kuiqhts ot the Road" ar-
richncss or for extent.
' Hockey.
A-match between Discovery and
^Tvvo-K.i.ghtsottneKoaa     ar--AUui^in   ^  o]kyed Q|1   the Atlin
rived-;on luead«iy morning.   I hese Rn{k   ^  ^   'patnek's Daj, 17th
Aveie,"'Messis. G. W.   Adams  and
•1    .111st
J,.S^Moore,   lepieseul.ng    icspcc-      Thc   Aan]    CJab   -^    ^	
lively, The   H,dsons   Bay Co. and  ^^   ^  ^  ^ a, the
.MiixlL '
«,'•(. I ■■■>
■'■). ;..-.;■
Malkin & Co., of Vancouver.
Knjoy your Lenten fast  ar.d   get
'.  some fine Finnan Haddies   or  Salt
Mackerel at'McDonald's Grocery.
Blue Ribbon Coffee is absolutely
pure —It rs sold ;in all the stores in
Atlin       ' ''
J     McGeaij,    of   Seattle,    and-
' Loais McNeill, ot   Wlntehorse, aie
two new arrivals
Famous Moonhead Ilrand, Oil
tan Shoe' Packs, just ' an i\ eel at
Blackctt & Co.'*-.
. Nat Wheeling leaves on Monday
for Vancouver 011 a \aci1 earned
Thete is more solid comlorl i» a
cup of Blue Ribbon Tea than in a
gallon ol most beverages
Mis. John Cliffoid, wife of Mr.
Clifford ot Pine cieei*, ai lived on
Kl'Sirl>scirbe for tlie Claim, and gel
>oui frienda to subsciibe
A complete hoisting and pumping
pi nit: has only been in use about
a monlli.—Foi teim*-, appl> to O
♦ Bella eau, Gold Run, 01 to this
office This is one 01 the finest
rigs 111 t'-ie countiA .
I-'o! ,1 jor(1 sqii.nt' 11 .<.nl ^u to
the Pioneer Bakei\ anel Uuslaiuant
The Iii st of the season's crop of
oi.mu-is at K   L. Pillm.i'i & Co 's.
Mr. V\7 A. Andcisoii, late ol thc
Cuibou Hotel. Caribou, is a visitoi
to All.11 this week.
Nc-\ Slock of Garden and Flo\\-
ei Hi-cds al C. R   Boui'ic's.
Fui i'ic 'Lies! Imc-sIi Rai'cli I',g',s
; go toMcDoiiald'sGrocery. . ; ;.
! 7 7 Mr. VCamivaii, . C. lv, rclunicel
■!L-p:n..h'is:;.i:Caste'rn -tiip-onTuesday:.
J-Ic'sayrtjhe7aiv no pi tee lie .would
-■rat'ier live in thaii- Atlio7an(l
■; 7:he:'is li-i''^ to'-sta-v-.'' ;   y7'7;''7'
'■;■;. ■.■:•<*■■,      ..-•'■ ■    ' ■  . ..    :'■■' ;...■.-■:'■--*',•'--.
, Kootenaj ' Hall   to   enleitam   the
Discover y Club ' t
' . 'j ii   ■
Aciraission, 50 cents
'The game played last Saturday,
011 the Discoveiy Rink, was" foi
the fiist half, a \eiy good one, and
tor genuine hockey eclipsed anj
ol thepre\ious games ot the season No- goals weie'scoied by
either side , The second half, how-
cvei, proved \ery disastious lo the
home team, live goals bemg recorded agaimst if, thiee ol \"\hicli weie
scoiecL within fi\e minutes Up
to the picscnl Alhn holds the
championship, and liom the play
ol the Atlin* learn bit Satunla\, if
kept up, the Disco* cry team will
ha\e to hustle if 11 would \\iest Ihe
chainp'Oiinhip fiom Atlin
The Rise and Fall.
Vhc IoavcsI t.-moeiature leccicled
foi the week cndiii" T3M1 msl, is
as lo'Iows
Maich  7
1 '
1 2
i below
9    -
£1    r I
13 -
2 above
r 3 beloii
We'beg to quote the following Cash, Prices until
'  , . Further Notice': ' <•'
1      ' t / t
Ogilvie Flour, per sack
Patent,    do       -do
do  . Family si/.e    do
Milk, 'Reiudeei  ,       do
Clams, per doz     . -
Canned Corn, pei doz .
7   ' 1   Peas        do   •  .
Beans   ' do__ , .
Tomatoes do    .
$3 25
3 25
2 50
1 /
1 2 40
fi     J
, 2 ?5
3 75
D'G. Sugar, per lb .       (.ioc.
Agen Butler, ;-lb tins    -,    ' .50 c.
Rex Hams, pei, lb -        -'       123 c.
Con.meal, iolb sack        -        -85 c,'
Rolled Oats, B 6i K        -  ,    ,65 c.
Blue Ribbon Tea, jer lb .'50 c.
T & B Cut Tobacco, do -    $1 00'
do ' Chewing - do - .75 c.
Ovo, per tin - , '1( -',' - ^ .75 c-
Salmon, per doz      -        --   2.25
The Convention.
Cemtiuiii-d I10111 jiage 4
lioi-.ld lime  the ^aine  right of ic-
el-inptifiii   foi   11X   months js is -ic
e*i>uk(l  to .ill Olliei OttliCIS C)f OlOA'.ll
'i.in'.'.d   "i    oliii 1    lai ds   sold   loi
'.axes. .;*-'-/77.;7;-:;7.      ..'.7':.;.;,v7.y,--;.7-. •; ::
'riialil is th^opiniiiirldf.this Con-
ve 111 i d-117: th a t -'7 tiie:- ia.v7;,rela t i 11 g I o
free lhinei's'^certificateSY'diOMkUl^e
.aviierid'e'ci7rs'o;-7tli'a t ;fa j 11 l'rej ■>lQ;l keep"
iitV   a - --;ilY;i:etyk;itii..'ii.ei'S',:; -:-- certificate
C &'B Jams, 1-lb tins,'pei do/ 3 50
Bar 'asms >sstil$ 'left In*Dry  Boosts>aesd
Fine All-Wool Silver Gray-Blankets, 10, J2 arid-14 pounds,
for 55 cents a pound.
"    BEACKETT &'C6:   :
u-s&eil ' Motel
>    o
DIX C V    D PO"""H E RS,   Proprietors
Pool   &    Billiards,- Free.,
Freighting and Teaming.        jfi        Horses and Sleighs for Hire.
Dealers in \ Provisions; 'Dry Goods, "Etc.,.
' *•'■  t A.   &.-* Gross   e&
66IV A' B O^-B     T E A.59
In Lead Packets 01 Jl ii> diid j_ lb each.
/'For Sale by all First Class Grocers.
.,                       1                        i-                       t          *•         *    *
 . -*^» &-	
Kl'.LLV    DOUGLAS   &   Co . Wholesale Groceis, Vancouver, B C
shall not woik forfcitme of rights
ai quired under it ^
That iu'lhe opinion ol llr." Con-
\eiition the Goveinmeut Ice for
Crown giant of a mineral claim
when such giant is applied foi by
tl'clocaloi and pi ospcclo', should
be reduced fiom $c;> to $10
That the Go>erui-*eiit should, by
proseculi-n 01 others ise, suppiess
fraudulent statcmenls retjarding
miiniig proper ires m Biiu^h Cb-
1-mbia, made with a \ie\v lo inducing the public to biiy shares rn
such propeilies al outuigeoush ex-
aggeiated price*- Such Governmental action will lii.vc a beneficial
effect upon legitimate mini- <• a.id
.;ne Hie nneslu-g public liu-ch
orentei oinficU-iicc 111 B   C  li'iues
That the Go\ ci naiciu be lcspect-
full requested t'* constitute .1 Houd
of Concilialiou as belween cauital
.uid laboi li\ the appointmei-l ol
the follow 11 }i
(a; One p-aclieai u'ine managci
(b) One uiaclical mi *c woihui;
(c) A cli/uim-.ni liiulually ^recd
iipon b\ Vie other two.
This B-jiird sli.-ill have the p-'-.vcr
lo'coll;.'!.*! iulormatiou uudcv oath,
null its fuitlier duty .shall .be to
ni'ike prompt   recoil  from   lime to
lime to the Minister, ot Mines,
llnough whom the press and the
public may be informed of the situation.
Saturday,  March 2 ist
In Aid of Atlin Fire Department.
Six ILinrKome Pi i'/e1*.
P, JN. Co.,
The follow!up- S.iiliugs are an-
lionnced foi the mouth or' Maich,
leaving Skagway at 6 p m., 01 on
auival of the tram •
Pkincuss May,  Mar. 7, iii am! 28
do. April, 7, 17 & :'7
For  further  information,   apply or
write to    H. B. Dunn, Agent,
'• •   Shag way. Ala'I-a.
:/ >."■


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