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Revelstoke Herald 1903

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Array * <:,.- ^.<~j-<... .-  . -**<*���������  /  ^1  TOKE  HERALD  ^3<TJD  RAILWAY    M'BN'S   J.OURNA  Pb- -  Vol    XIV: NO.  29  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   DECEMBER 81,   1908  $2 OO a Year in Advance  MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT.  WRITE FOR SAMPLES  Co.  WAR SEEMS  IMMINENT  A TERRIBLE  CALAMITY!  ,   iTn ������TV A* ***** ***** **T* ***** ***** ***** **t* *  h **\y l4*r l*\y '4.1 l*V l*V l+l l*v,4������l V *  '* ***** a*t* **T* **F* ttt  TIAITJ.i 1J,1 ITI *������j|*f  STORE  ^M Abb  AND GOOD CHEER  WISH ALL THEIR  FRIENDS AND PATRONS  ���������I  i-ICGS  In the sty.le of Dress Materials - for present wear, either" for Evening* or  Street Costumes, we can show you the latest Vogues. We are making a  Special Display for a few days in our North Window. . It will lie well  worth your while to have a look, or, better, still, step in to (he Store and we  will show you through the Stock. \  Crepe de Chene, Silk "Warp  Crepe de Chene, Wool  Eolienne, plain,    $1.50  65c  1.25  Eolenne, figured  Ribbon Striped Grenadine -  Ribbon Striped Grenadine  Albatross  Canvass Voile  Canvass Voile  1.75  2.50  1.25  60c  1.25  1.50  Any person is 'at liberty to consult  Our Dressmaker.  A Declaration May Come within the Next * Ten Hours���������  Japan Preparing Rapidly-  Other News by Wire.  (bpocirit toTirr:Hrr:ir,n.)  I     Ukrux,    Bee. '.30.���������Tire   Ixjkal An-  I v.eiger without reserve says (lie Japanese   government     has    informed   the  representatives of tlie powers nl Tokio  Unit tho   situation   al thi'. moment is  unbearable .uid thatJapan musi strike*  if Russia 'does not accept the propositions Jn pun 'has submitted, as Japan  can no longer wail foi- a final decision.  London", Bee. 30.���������Japan this even-  infjf" completed   the purchase   of   lhe  Argentine warships huilding at. Genua,  Italy,   for-   which    Russia   also     wns  negotiating.  JMkkmx, Dec. 30.���������Tlie German government, has been officially informed  thai Japan is mobilizing probably  with the object of occupying Korea.  The information is inlevpi'eted here,as  in l-'aris, to mean, not th.it Japan intends to send an ultimatum to Russia,  but that Japan may occupy 7Corea  without, Russia considering it a casus  belli. The situation is regarded here  to-night, as developing rapidly yet not  necessarily towards war.  Paws. Dec. -30.���������ft is learned in  diplomatic circles , that the Japanese'  government haS informed thc foreign  diplomats Unit the situation with  lespect to Russia is desperate but nol  hopeless.        s' * -  "otjikb xn\\(' nv wmi*..  The 7". -S. SJ-t^'iLUfrporatioti-vcster-.  tciday 'notified 70,000, men employed  at AIcKeesnoit,- Pa., ol a reduction in  wages. , , '  'The Ottawa hockey team defeated  the Winnipeg Rowing Club team at  Ottawa last night by u score ot i) to I,  in the Stanley dip match!  . Complete returns give Mi. Dunlop,  conservative, C22 majority in Nortli  Renfrew.  Young Corbett defeated Eddie 7 [an  Five Hundred and Fifty People  Killed and Burned to Death in  a Theatre in Chicago Yesterday Afternoon.  (Speeinl to Tin: HF.n.ir.������.)  Chicago.   Dec.    31.���������The    Iroquois  ' Theatre, the newest and ],u gest theatre  in Chicago,   was ,1 he scene yesterday  afternoon of the worst calamity  that  has visited Chicago since Ihe great lire.  While a performance of  "Hlue Beard"  Was being giverr, a, fire broke   out   ni)  the stage and in a few minutes  spread  till over Uie house.     A terrible   panic  followed.  The house was crowded and  the frenzied   people   made,  a   frantic  fight for escape.   Many were*trampled  to death while others were suffocated  and bmned to a ciisp.     The   greatest  loss was among the people  who   were  cut, off in lhe galleries and were unable  to escape.    Wlit'ti the firemen arrived  and got into the building tlie bodies of  the victims were piled upon each other  in    hundreds   and   the   scenes   were  heartrending.        About    330   people  were killed iu ten minutes.    ISslimales  and   injured   vary,   the  the   estimate   ol  the   newspapers   5(12.      Alany,   othei s  were injured.       '  BOURNE BROS. I  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, .$.  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc. ���������  Eggs,   Groceries   and  ty Bacon,  Hams,  ty  X Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DA\'  RECEIVED  BOURNE  ty  "���������J/*"  ty .  '  ty  ty  ', o.  ty  %  ty  -*_���������J  ty     ���������  Vv  MACKENZIE AVENUE.  -*���������*- -���������<*- .*K >*i*. .*K .-J*. .***. .*K ****. fj. ftt fir, .-fr. .*K .*K.+. .���������***. r*t*r ***** i*/*** t*it*T T*fri r*t*i ftt fXt fti  ty *j? ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty V ty ty + +4*' %' ty ty ty ty ty *V ty  oi the 'dead  -*-J-, -.,���������  police account is 53(1  Ion in the sixteenth lound at the  Mechanics Pavilibu in San Francisco  on Tuesday night after a haul fought  battle. _  Suicide of A. Pattullo, M.P.P.  Ottawa, lT)ec. 30.���������A cable was re-  ceived.here yesterday announcing that  Mr. Andrew. l-'attullo, JMT. 7'. P., for  Novell Oxford, Ontar io, has committed  suicide in .London, England. Mr. Pattullo wa.s" making a tour for the benefit of his'health and was' speaking for  MV. Chamberlain in Kngln'nd.  7t appeats that Mr. Pattullo has been  taking strychnine for his health, and,  having taken to ��������� heavy a dose, took  his own life to end hi.s agiiny.  ��������� AlrTPaflTillo, atone'time;-was "tire  editor of (he Woorlstock -Sentinel  Review unci was returned al the last  election I o support the Ross govern  ment.  um  DEPARTMENT   STORE.  EVERYBODY WELCOME. EVERYBODY WELCOME  Loyal Orange Lodge.  Loyal Orange Lodge, No. 10.T8. at  their bust rcgulnr meeting on Friday  l>oc. ISth, elected officers for-the en-*  suing year:���������  \V. AL���������"NV. B. Fleming.  D.AL���������.1. 11. Armstrong.  Chaplain.���������Thos. Mure.  Rec.-Kec.���������,7os. Atcheson.  Fin.-Sec. and Tretis., Thos. Steed.  D. of C.���������John Shaw.   ���������  Lecturci*.���������fid. Adair.  Coirimittce. Mossi-s. Tagg.irt, Lawrence, Alclirtvrc, Wilson.  O. .Johnson.  Tvlei-.���������.1. Mc In tyre.  Drowned at Slocan Lake.  Edward Connolly, a brakeman in  the employ of the Canadian Pacific  Railway was drowned at midnight oft  Tue.vlny of lust week in Ihe slip at  Slocan City. Connolly was on the end  car of a train which was being backed  on the car barge, which lay in the .slip.  Ha gave tin* signal to the engineer to  stop and Ihen to go ahead as lire car  he was on was run on the barge. The  engine, however, was light, and became stalled when iljattenipled to go  ahead. When the engine stoppe'd il  appears that the coupling of tlie end  car broke anil the momentum ot the  released car was so great that il went  over the check block at tho end of the  track on the barge and plunged into  the water, ciurying Connolly down  with il. The car was loaded with  bullion from thc Trail smelter and was  so heavy that it sank instantly, Con-  Inolly going down with it,  An Interesting Event.  A pietty wedding took place at the  home of A7r. H. Cooke, George slieel,  on the afternoon of Tuesday, Dec. 29.  when Miss Florence ' Alay JCennur,,  youngest daughter of Rev.'W. KJen-  nca-, Prince Albert, Ont., was united  ,in marriage, to- Mri/J2llsworth-I-'oy,  Principal of the, pnlilic school at New,  Albemi,*B. (J., and a former resident  of Port Perry, Ont.  ��������� Shorcly after two o'clock the strains  of Mendelssohn's Wedding Alarch,  played by Miss Maud Hyatt a former  pupil of Aliss Kenner, sounded forth  and the inembeis ,of wedding party  took: up their positions under an evergreen arch where the ceremony:'was  performed try Rev. A. E. Hethering-  toir of Kamloops, acting for .'Rev^ Mr.  Ladner who was unavoidably absent  from the city. Alissf E.' Atkinson,* of  the Revelstoke teaching staff, acted as  bridesmaid, while the groom was supported by Air. A. E. Aliller, Principal  of the city .schools. The bride was  given away by lier brother-in-law,  Mr. TH. Cooke.  Thu bride wore a handsome gown of  white silk organdie 'trimmed with  white satin, and with a lace berthe  falling over the shoulders. She was  crowned with a bridal wreath of white  roses, while in her hand she carried a  beautiful boquet of white roses, white  carnations and ferns. The boquet  was tied with white ribbon which had  Ifeeif'itsed" by the- bride's���������mother-on  her own weddjng day. The bridesmaid wore a large, black, picture hat  and a gown of pink organdie with  black applique trimmings.  When thej ceremony was completed  the wedding group was photogrnplied  by Uev. A. A. Lytic, of Okotok.s. Alberta, after' which the whole party sat  down to a dainty repast. The bride's  health was proposed by Mr. Cooke,  Air. Aliller replying on behalf of. the  groom. .  Tho bride leceivcil numerous beautiful and costly presents among which  may be specially mentioned a pair of  handsome gold-plated candelabra from  her music class and a trrarrgniticent  mantel clock of black marble from the  Methodist Sunday School.  The happy conple left, amid showers  of rice-and good wishes, on the Pacific  express for- a short tour ot the Coast  cities after which they will take up  their residence in New Allrorni.  While the people of Revelstoke  greatly regret Aliss ICenner's departure trom their midsl, all join with  the Hkhai.I) in wishing the young  couple a long, happy and prosperous  married life.  Hospital Ball Proceeds.  At their regular monthly meeting  on Tuesday last the 7>ulies Guild  wound up the rilf.iiis ol the hospital  ball, The total proceeds amounted to  $317.50, which after deducting HO for  expenses leaves a handsome lrnlan.ee.  in the. treasury of ^���������Si'i.'iO.  The Bonspiel  A meeting of the executive of the  Kootenay Curling Association wa.-*  held yesterday morning at which the  date of the bonspiel was finally set for  the week commencing January illh.  The committee aie hard at work gelling the programme in shape and the  prize list "promises to be more extensive than in former years.  The Lardeau-Thistle culling club of  Trout Lake has made   application for  affiliation with the Association which  makes thiee additional clubs joining  the Association this year, the other  t wo being Ashcroft and Golden. 11 i.s  also expected that Vernon willaffili.ite  prior-��������� to the bonspiel' as step.s 'are  already being Liken, in .that diiection.  .The number of 'new 'clubs entering  the Association is due to the fact of  Revelstoke having been chosen as the  place for tlie --holding of. tthe bonspiel  lhis-sei'i*sou nnd il is^ confidently hoped  that "the great winter event ot the  Ivootenays will be more largely attended, than evei. In addition to the  usual contingent, , of curlers from  Southern Ivootenny i who ru-e in the  habit of- attending tliis great annual  event there will be rinks from Calgary,  Banif and 'Golden in the e.-ist���������Tro'ut  Lake*in" the" Lardeau. and,from-Vernon, Ashcroft and".-Vancouver in the"  west. ��������� With a kind" Providence the  .bonspiel this year should eclipse all  previous efforts.  A Fine Ranche    v   '  George   Lux  n-js in Rev elstoke last.  week an ringing matters in connection  with his ranch near }3e.ijlon..     He has"  293 acre- of as good  i .inching land jus  there i- in the country and his .-on has  1(10 acres moie.     lie  used to work for  W. TB. Pool, mining  in  the Nettie Ij.  His  ranch   i-   ndmirilily, adapted for  diversified   farming  and     c'ouflnands  nearby   markets,   tving distant fvotu  Trout  Lake   12 miles, fiom Fergusou  10 miles, and close lo Camborne.    litis therefore in Im-k.    Air. Lux is a fine  *  specimen   of  a native  torn Canadian  from  old Ontario.     Air. Lux has now'  10  acres   cleared   on  his place and as  vapidly as   possible   will place the eh-   '  tire vanch vin good  shape for>profitalilo  "  ranching.    Success i.s assured  him ; in-,,  'advance.     He   is- getting out logs for. j  tlie Harbor Lumber Company, already -*'  having l.."**00,pp0_jcul and-,1-he outlook'."'  is very favorable.'     He considers the ""���������'  K/iotenay country has no ,equal for a"  poorjnan who is square and energetic*  ,*((���������   I**.--1  v.,**"  - . ,/ A Pretty Calendar.  Afessrs. C. B. Hume & Co. are .sending to their friends and patrons their  calendar for HKM,,which is one of the  best- ever issued by this firm, lieing  somewhat" original an*d local in its  character. On the first leaf i.s a splendid general view of the city of Revelstoke." On the-., following "pages are*  photo-engravings of ^llieir new store,  and interior view,-of which there aie  no better in 'Canada, while - other  pages show the old store of. the firm  with the Trout l^ake branch store.  On the last page i.- a very handsome  "pIiotoTengraving~of tire canyon above  Revelstoke.  Presbyterian Christmas Festival  The Christmas festival of St. Andrew's Sunday school wiw held on  Monday evening last, in the church.  The children turned out in force and  with patents arrd friends spent a very  enjoyable evening. After the rendering of a programme of music, recitations and songs, the children is entreated to refreshments and on .retiring from the church, each child was  given a bag of candy and fruit. The  Christmas tree was absent this year,  the school having decided to-forego  this so as to give the sum of $25 to the  Home Alission work of the church in  the Nortliwest. This sum with grants  from seven other schools going to  make up the $200 requisite for the  support of a Missionary in one of the  outstanding station-.  Amazed at Kootenay's Wealth  Alexander Murray, who accompanied the Canadian Afanufacturers' Asso-*  cialion on their recent trip to the w'est,  .  writes of the Koo'tenays:    **Th'e partv   >  *.--*--        ....**'    , t..     -  spent two days examining the mineral *���������  resources   of^ the   Ivootenay' district^  To say'that we were amazed but mildly--expresses our   feeling-.'  We,wei*e"v  more than impressed with the wonderful wealth of this section of a, splendid  country   and  carry' away with us thu  conviction   that   noi withstanding the  set-backs   incidental   to the*" .develop-1  ment of a new   country  the ultimate"  result cannot bo   in   doubt.    Development .on   an   enormous scale- of 'the  wonderful   mining, i-esources   of^ tlie   /  KJootcnay  will, be. undertaken1 .wi'th.,..  vigor!   Mining-carried oir properly is **,.  as   legitimate' a'business- as 'can Kev  found, and the same amount of intel-   ,  ligence, energy  and   pi oper, < business  management  put. into, mining, will  yield  as good,  if  not-better,  results  a debt of appreciation to those who  are struggling to make , known i and  develop  the  re-entrees  of the Koote-  Conseryative Meeting.  The regular weekly meeting of Conservatives ���������.iill be held in the club  rooms. Selkirk hall, on Alonday evening next   at  S o'clock.    Programme,  speeches, etc.     All  friends are invicrd.  Conserval ives and  St Peter's/Sunday School.  The Chri-tmasentertainmenlfor the  children of St. Peter's Church Sunday  School was held in the Opera House  on Tuesday. At four o'clock the children anil their parents and friends  assembled and at five refreshments  were served. A couple of . houi-s wa-  then spent in games and amu-ements  for the. children and at 7:30 the presents were -distributed- to the children  and friends. A most enjoyable eveningwas spent by all present.  Au Unfortunate Accident.  On Tuesday a m.in was run*-down  and fatally injured bv a passenger  train at a point, five miles east .of;  Wartlner. The unfortunate man ^wrus  walking along the track the same way  the train was moving. The engineer  caught sight of him ju-l as a sharp '  curve wits roundt-iiaiidwliistledto give  him warning to* got- off the track.  Finally he nut on tin* air ht.ikes in the  hope of stopping the train, .but this  was done too late. The cowcatcher  ���������struck the man and tlm-w him with  great violence tw enty feel down an  embankment. When he was picked  up it was found that both logs wen*  broken at the ankle aud that his  shoulder was fractured. It. wus - discovered that he was a deaf mute anil  this accounts for his failure to heeil  the warning toots of the whistle of the  locomotive. The injured man was  taken to Cranlirook where he was put  under the care of Dr. King. The man's  name is unknown and it is -believed  his injuries arc so serious that .retovi*  (try is impossible.���������Nelson'News,.    *t  m  ���������T-~i   ; iiAa������u*������vJv. j. aa-.+a*+ ���������* *.A**.,t.> + + + 44 + + ������H ������f  \ iiii: DGeUR'S LARGEST FEL |  .������,. A Talc of a Rural Practitioner. **���������  ������������������if* ��������������������������������������������� +-������++-^-t-M-f-f-M-+*������-f++-M-  yji1 *^*sj E doctor was a good doctos  '"   ��������� ���������too good for Bancroft, it  E  e  h  v  I <  II  \x  wm  sometimes  said ��������� but  his wife asserted that, how*.  ever able he  might be in  -���������.ther ways, The was no financier. lie kept  -no books, and in payment for his sen-ices  ���������->���������    was willing to  accept, in  lieu  of cash  ���������    Tees, anything that hia patients might be  inclined to offer.  Sometimes thia proved a convenient  arrangement; more often, * however, it  waa not, for the village people soon  learned tliat it was only too easy to impose upon the kind-hearted, gentle old  doctor. They loved him, of course���������thoy  could not help doing that��������� but apparently the village conscience slept when  It enrao to settling with the easy-going  -physician.  There were those who said thnt the  reason hc submitted so tamely to being  underpaid was bt*i:ui-e he feared lo risk  making'his patient- ill again by demanding larger fees. Tiv truth of the matter  was, however, that the overmodest doetor undervalued liis own worth.  "But, James," Mrs. Bronson would remonstrate, "it's ai! very well to tako it  out in potatoes, Lot you know just as  well as I do that Timothy Peek always  ���������ells his best potatoes, and brings us  only the little undersized ones that nobody would think r.f buying. Those last  ones weren't bigger than marbles. You  must stand "up for your rights."  But the doctor, apparently unmoved  .by these protests, continued to accept  hii patients' excuses along with then  ���������>' offerings of wormy apples, wood that  was full of knots, eggs tha t were more  than doubtful, and milk that wirs guiltless of cream. The Bronsons were ever  Bhort of ready money, but nil their other  wants wer^, in a measure, supplied, if  not always to Mrs. Bronson's satisfaction.  "I really, need a new horse," said thc  doctor  one morning, as he stepped into  his shabby  buggy   to  make   his  usual  round of visits.   "The colt is pretty siire  to give out before the summer is over."  The "colt," which was a colt only by  ���������courtesy, being twenty-two years of age  . and old for his years, certainly looked  aa if he might give out at any moment.  _He limped slightly, he was blind in one  -eye, and something was wrong with his  breathing apparatus.    His owner drove  bim with the utmost tenderness, but it  was plain that the doctor needed a new  horse, and that without delay.  "Here's a letter for you, father!" called  Cicely, the Bronson3' only daughter, as  the doctor turned in at the gate that  noon. "I'll put it at your place at the  table, so you can read it while you are  ���������rating the beans th.rt Airs. Binkc'brought  you for setting'Johnny's.leg."  "JNow really," said the doctor, when he  had read *.'the letter, "this is very fortrr-  "i nate. I've' tried all the spring not to  wish that Sam'.Peters would fall ill, but  It's been n. great temptation, for Sam is  the only person I could think of that  ������\ouId be likely lo pay his bill with a  horse. But it seems, ray dears, that Sam.  w as not. my only U'-pcndcnce, after nil.,  This note is from u man who seems absurdly grateful. I7- ������ays he has no cash  to pay what he ow. *, me, so he is sending'  are a driving hor-si-���������a nice, quiet horse,  se s.iys."    -..       .-���������-...   _i .- -.   ,  --"--i'A quiet horse!     Humph 1" said Mrs-'  'fJjo'hson, with mi!.,   sarcasm.    "Ho pro-'  ,'Dably means  that, the-    horse  is dead.-  lou'd  better   see   what  you're   getting  -^oe/ore you make a\y bargain with him. ���������  ��������� J'i'm afraid,"  ;v-j  thje. d-octor,  apolo-  _- -sjefically^ "that iT Ts too lat'o"?6r that,-  "...Ior  the man is already on  his way  to.  . -TiNew York, and tlie horse is to bc'.deliv-r  r **rt*I to-day.    JKo-.v *.vhat did that man's;  ���������wife tell me abet';'   that horse?    Really,  ~3t ������as so long ago "hat I have forgotten,'  .   'Tbut it seems "to. m? that the man was in'  . ooiue_sort of business���������I forget just what  i���������and when his employer failed���������or.the  concern broke up���������tliis man's wastes .were1  -** " 'paid 13 horses.:Yes. that was itt iqliorses.'*  -47U wife, a pretty "little woman, was ill.'.  ������. "l/oj months, eight miles, up-the Carp road,*  JU farmhouse-.near Cloverly���������the busi-'  " iiiL-&   went   to" pieces   at   Cloverly*���������and*'  'those people seem ro think that the wo-;  Tfliaa owes her life to me."  '  '"I guess they Urink right, too," said.  -.Cicely, who approved of her father with  -*������U he.* sixteen-year-old sou!.    "Isn't she;  i'the person that you sat up with for six:  rrsonseeutive nights when she had pnetr-  ^smoiiis ?    You deserve a doxen iVrrses ,1:  '.���������reek   for  all    the    beautiful,  unselfish' |  'Jthings you do."  The doctor smiled gratefully at this:'  tribute.   For all tire years of his married! j  -life he had cherished a mild ambition tn'1   -!ho  to me he said he could get a good pries  for this one if he could only bring it to  the right market. He said in his note  that his wife wbb anxiou9 to get home  to her own people, and that he didn't see  his way clear to selling the horse. No-  one in Cloverly seemed to care to buy:  the animal."  "I'm not surprised," said Airs. Bronson.  "His looks are decidedly against him."  "Still," said Cicely, whose darkest cloud,  always had its silver lining, "lie is much  better than a lion, or a hyena. Suppose  that this acrobat nnd his wife had been  obliged to take their pay in monkeys or  giraifes or boa-constrictors! "Where  would the poor Bronsons have been then?  I think we've had a fortunate escape." _  The horse, except -for a few peculiarities, proved an excellent animal. He was  gentle and tractable, a good traveler, and;  Ire seemed to be possessed of more than;  ordinary intelligence. Thc townspeople  soon became accustomed to the gorgeous*  ness of his exterior, and the Bronsons  would have forgotten that ho had once'  been a circus horse had it* not been Joy'  a certain singular trick which he frequently played. '*-*  If his driver happened to twitch the  reins in a certain way, the horse, whose  name waa Aladdin, would suddenly stop  short wherever he happened to be, nrj  regardless of both harness and consequences, would seat himself on his  haunches, with his forefeet still resting  on the ground.  Nothing that the doctor could say or  di would induce his calico steed to rise.  Aladdin would turn his head and look  pleadingly at his master, as if imploring  him for permission to stand on all fours;  but the bewildered doetor was powerless  to help him.   ���������  At last, when the horse could no linger endure his cramped and uncomfortable  attitude, he would cast a final reproachful glance at his puzzled master, and, as  if abandoning all hope from that quarter, would scramble to Iris feet and proceed on his way like any ordinary horse.  The doctor was finally obliged to use a  patent harness without breeching.  Aladdin's only other reprehensible trait  was his custom of dancing to the music  of the Cloverly band. Whenever the doctor's business took him to Cloverly, ire  found it expedient, after his first experience with Aladdin's waltzing hoofs, to  enquire by telephone if there was any  likelihood that the band might appear  upon the streets that day.  If, by any chance, it happened to be a  gala day, the doctor would turn Aladdin  out to grass, and would drive the ancient  colt; for a summer of idleness had much  improved that iuisnrr;ncd animal.  County fair week was approaching, and  as usual the Bronsons were short ol*  ready money. Cicely, with her elbows 011  the table, spent several" evenings over  calculations in domestic economy, for lier  autumn wardrobe was in need of replenishing. She had little time for embroidery, and the only thing she had ever  painted was, as she said laughingly, the  front fence.    ' .  ,  "No," she said, "I'm afraid this fnmily  doesn't boast a single exhibitable possession, unless���������'   Father!"  "What, is it?" asked the doctor, looking up hastily from This book. JjJ-\       .:������������������;'  "Could'; you..-', possibly  get  along'with  'nothing but the colt" to drive all next  week?"   *:.���������,*: '  "I suspect .1 shall have to," returned  the doctor.* "All. the brass-bands: in the  county are coming:for the fair. Aladdin dances pretty well'.'for a "horse, but  it's hard on the buggy."^-;.;^,.;;:,-;^;:^..,  - "Then," said OicelyV'giving her father's  hand an .enthusiastic .squeeze, .-'"if'-you'  JliIllLIJi}S4.,'!^Jii_exb-I*it hinl -lt the fair  as a carriage;horse. They offer beautiful  prizes in the.Jiorse-.department. I'm sure  thore isn't a-more noticeable horse in the,.!  country,   so   there's   110   danger   of   his j  being overlooked."          '���������*.���������  Aladdin did indeed attract much attention at the fair. To be sure, the. judges  were,rather inclined at first to scofT-il  ,him; because of his gaudy exterior; but;  partly because there was very little competition, and partly because he possessed  certain fine pgints not appreciated by  the careless observer, he was finally  awarded a second prize. ':���������*���������"'..;"'., .JJ.". '-  ��������� "I'm glad,* said Airs. Bronson, when I  she h.ear<J of it, "that we have one fin.in-,  cier in the family."  Before the week whs over, however,  even Mrs. Bronson was willing to admit  that the family-contained two. The three.  Bronsons spent Friday afternoon at the  fair, going first of all to visit their successful exhibit. Even with hi3 scarlet  ribbon, Aladdin looked far from beautiful; but Cicely felt the crisp pink pre-,  ruium cheque in her;, pocket, and swelled J  with pride.  "Is this your horse?" asked a man,  stepping up and touching his cap respectfully.  IN YE OL ;-" DEN TIMES.  the family rode home behind the rejuvenated colt, "I don't know but what  Aladdin more than makes up for all  those undersized potatoes."  At this handsome admission the doctor  fairly beamed over 1:is spectacles. Indeed, so pleased was ho .with his one good  bargain tliat from that moment he felt  a positive pang when the time came for  him to part with that bargain, even  though lie received in exchange his first  adequate fee.���������"Youth's Companion."  ������,      t. ,.1. 1 1 11      ���������������������������     "Yes,"  said Cicelv,  who waa for  t.'rc  ow_lIrA3rj3nJion.J-hatJigwa,*v,re^  ..��������� ., . ; , .,       *, -. -      7 moment tuonc.      Ac^inasCT^t 3 mv faTTTT-^  tter financier thnn she considered him. j er's."  iKo one suspected it���������Airs. Bronson least  ...of all���������but the unappreciated doctor was, j  er's,  "I  believe I'm  acquainted  with   that  horse," said  the man, with a. humorous  Smoking iq Spain.  Can-there be any connection between  the marked degeneration of Spain and  tho abuse of tobacco in that country?  People there smoke incessantly;' rsnder  all 'conditions, at nil hours, and .in'...'all  places���������excepting in church. Men. smoke  in, the J railway carriages;; -tlrey.. smoke in  all the traracars; tlrey smoke, in all the;  minor., theaters; they -..-smoke.;, in* all; the  restaurants; in the hotel diiri rig-rooms,,  anil, of .course, in the cafes. In -.business,  offices the merchant'-and-'his, clerks smoke.;  In shops the shopman*.' while trying, tb  sell goods to a lady,'will stop to roll a.  cigarette, which,, when lighted, he will  puff in-her face.  ,.;You .see-.'.conductors and drivers of;  . tramears smoking. All the*cabmen smoke  .gll_;Ui6'>"Umc> Jffihjlf ' even .cpachnrcivjij*^,.  foot"2i'Jn'"bf private'"carri.*iges"'sometimes  smoke on the. box. I have* seen (says  Jerome A. Hart) priests smoking as they  crossed the cathedral yard to begin serr  vice, and I have seen altar boys standing  in their surplices at the cathedral door,  between responses, to snioke a. cigarette*.  Beggars approach you. cignretfe* in  month, to whine for alms. If you ask  for tickets at a railway office the elerk  lays down his cigarette as he hands yotr  the dingy bits of pasteboard. The .innumerable peddlery smoke cigarettes.a 11  the time. ";  T have, seen no women or the better  class smoking cigarettes in public; they  may smoke, bur. if so I suppose, they dn  it at home. Tee lower-class women, including the,gypsy women, smoke freely  in the streets. Ir the cigarette habit-is  universal in Spain so are-its .'sequelae.'  On every hand you hear the deep, hacking, pulmonic cigarette cough. Tuberculosis 1T3 rife in Spain, and. while'the doctors say (but what will not the doctor*,  say?) that excessive tobacco, qua tobacco, has nothing lo do with tuberculosis, they admit that "excessive tobacco  brings about a condition of diathesis constituting a favorable nidus for the  growth of the bacillus of tuberculosis."  with satisfaction his fust, encounter ;with  the late Duke of Argyll. When the skeleton of the first gorilla ever brought to  Europe was -on show irr London the public were- admitted on presentation of  cards. The Duke wrote to Du Chaillu  that on such and such a day "the Duke  of Argyll proposed to visit the gorilla."  Du Ohaillu at once wrote back that the  gorilla was to be seerr every day between certain hours,: and that if tiro  Duke of Argyll presented his card he  would no doubt be admitted like the rest  of the public.  :*'-. Order Early. -T..J -'���������<..-..-.:.]  A" United- States'/.undertaker   advertises .���������'"Why live and be miserable, when  you can be "comfortably buried for twenty dollars?" . AVe shall expect, something.-  of the kind over here scon. ' Don't':bii;  surprised when yon .take up'your morn-:  ing paper.if;you rend.this sort of thing:.'  "Billy .AIorga.nJjlooked. down*;thc.'*.barrel!  of his daddy's gun: to: see where:JtheJbul-;:  let went, to J when it. went off.: The funeral   was;.handsomely.'* ���������conducted-, by  Smith & Co:, who haijt!. always,'a large;  stall* on.hand; and:are opcn-:'to'-l)uryiih'c-''''  whole'    neighborhood     at   : twcrity-foiir  hours'  notice..- A'/'pound: of. tea - giveii T  away .with every coflin; J Order early to  avoid ''-.disappointment.!" ���������-'.     -J;.-   .-..  orne'r.    Un'tidy collars rfnd cuffs, soilcu  I shirts and shirt-waists, spotted    table  ! cloths and napkins were the: rule in Jio-  j tels and private homes.   The old mammy  j of slavery days reaped a harvest.   Some  , laundrymen, who thought to be shrewder   than  their  fellows,   fixed  up  great  j bundles of linen  and  shipped  them   to  I neighboring   towns,   thereby   hoping   to  j promote the neatness of their customers,  . but the union was on the alert.   Wagon-  were followed to stations, the place of  shipment 'ascertained,-'und'..tha laundry-  workers there notified that "scab" work  wns  coming   to   lhem.    ln   most  cases  these laundry employees refused  to do  the work, nnd the bundles were shipped  back; to Chicago.  He was Useful.  In Praise of tlie Dog.  ���������r -jorored wars������ than the preceding one.       1 mnT-     A~,tn *������������������        ��������������� 1?        ���������-  j .,  ���������*"���������    ������>_*       j-v   j    .     ���������_   1 r  ��������� i.   ,V ,1 man.    Again tne switch touched the in-  Before the doct.-.r had finished hi-s me.nl ��������� tr.n;������������������n. _���������,-^a)   ,������������������,*, .-_ 7,     ,  . ,.     . , , .,*i.       1   ,       icirigen*. animal, tn s time on  the knpe  ^i^ J-ST* -.rr'".'-.*^ wm  tethered  to. Up came a hoof, and   the man "shook  S*"tbe hrtcb-ng-post outside the gate.   In*. I ha'nd,..  with  lh(,\or^  ������������������-pe^o^M  Cicely   rushed  out at  on.*0  to ;     -nirott. n kias ,0 ti    , A-    ���������     ,d  r jmae lus acquaint mce    At sight of hun, 1 mnn, touching Alnd.lin's ankle.  " ^"-I^r,"' lbe ?"'! 'ared -'n ������������������"���������*������������*e"t* *       Aladdin  lowered hi.s head to meet his  -OhI- she gaspr*^ gazmg at the doc-    Hoof amJ n���������      an       ,     kJ3S        ^  ���������,  t* tors latest fee.      rhat man sard he wae. | ]ightcd bystanders.  ^uie��������� but ne certainly does., t look it ,     ..-j   ., said the .^   ��������� r}  " "AVTty, positively, he is quite the loudest  -flooki*,g horse I ever saw."  Cicely  was right.    However mild  tbe  1 ."horse rnj^ht prove in disposition, he war  jnythi/.g but quiet in  appearance.    Hi?  ���������rream-colored  surface    was    irregular!/  -.marked     with      large     reddish - brown  i.Tblotches. his left side resembled a map o'  ���������the eastern hemisphere, and a brownisit  ���������patch on his mild  countenance, niiaped  oot unlike the arras of Russia, giivo hii  lace c curiously distorted exprtA^ion.   H.  waa certainly not a prepossessing liorst*.  *.   ������nd   it   was   not   surprising   tliat   Alrfc  Bronson  regarded  him   with   consterna-  *'tion when she, tuo, jomed thc litUegr*ou{  ���������t -the gate.  "James," said she, in an accusing volet  *��������� -���������4t was some moments before sho couW  .-summon a voice of any sort���������"waa tha;.*  i ,-aM-n's late employer by any chance th������*  . proprietor of the circus that disbands.*  in Cloverly last fall?"  "Sow you rn?ntion it, my dear," aaV"  -the doctor, mildly, "I recall that that ���������������-  ..exactly who he wan.   Thc man succcede/  ���������Jn selling one of his horses, and it seems  touch of thc switch  Aladdin, with an-cxprcssion of positive  gratitude, scrambled to Iris feet.  "Well, I declare;" said the doctor.  "I've sat for half an hour at a stretch  waiting for tlrat. horse to get tired of  fi.tting in the road. I'd have saved hour*  if I'd just been able to guess what Jib expected or' mc. I've fell all these months'  us if I were a terrible disappointment tot  him, but I couldn't rri.tke out what he  wanted rne to do."  "Well," said thc man, laughing, "two  yearB ago, when I and tlris horse were in  the circus business together,* he was considered one of the brightest horses in the  country. If you'll sell him, I'll give you  eight hundred dollars for him���������mind yorr,'  I'm not saying that he isn't worth mor?.  I'm not in tho. circus business any longer, but I Jlappai to know where I can Hell  this animal and get my own price for  him, nnd my business takes mo right to  that place next week. Alaybe he isn't  handsome, but he's got. brains, this horse  has."  United States Senator Ve?t once paid  this eloquent tribute to a dog in a suit  brought against a farmer who shot his  neighbor's faithful be.nt in malice: "The  one absolutely unselfr-h friend that mnvr  can have in this selfish world, tbe one  that never deserts him, the one that  never proves ungrateful or treacherous,  is his dog. A man's dog stands hy hrir  in prosperity and in poverty, in health  and in sickness. He will sleep on the  cold ground, where the wintry wind*  blow and thc snow drives fiercely, if onlv  he may be near his master's side. He  will kiss the hand that has no food tf-  offer; he will lick the wounds and sore-  that cortre in encounte.r with the roughness of the world. He guards the sleep  of his pauper master as if lie were a  prince. When all other friends desert h<  remains. When riches take wings and  reputation falls to pieces he is as constant in his love as tlre'snh in its journeys through the heavens. If fortune  drives the master forth an outcast in  the world, friendless and homeless, the  faithful dog asks no higher privilege than  that of accompanying him, to guard  against danger, to fight against his  enemies. And when the last 3cene of all  comes, and death takes the master in Its.  embrace, and his body is laid away in  the cold ground,.no matter if nil other  friends pursue their way, there by the  graveside wil] the noble dog be found,  his head between his paws, his eyes sad,  but open in ale.rt watchfulness, faithful  and true, even in death." On the strength  of this speech, it is snifl, the jury was so  moved that it awarded the plaintiff a  verdict of five hundred dollars.  "Do you think, your .sister likes to  have me come here, Jarriey ?"  "You bet. You take her to-the thea-:  ter and bring her candies." ���������'.'���������-' :"'.\  ��������� "I'm glad.I can make herha.ppy."  i-  "Yes; and, the young feller she's, enraged to don't mind it,, either,' for it'  raves him that much money toward go*  tng to housekeeping."���������"Pick-Afe-Up."-  A Satisfactory Reason.  First picket���������What's this scrik������ about,  inyway���������more pay. less work? What's .  rt for? Second picket���������Xah! The boss;  lidn't take his fiat off or take his cig* J  >uten hi������ mouth when de walkin' dele-'  rate went; in ter see hiin.*���������'���������Judge."  Items of Interest.  A Story about Du Chaillu.  He was a little man of great good humor, says the I^ondon "Daily Mail," hut  "Far avt oart." said Airs. .Bconfton, a? I of very quick temper, and used to relato  Gladys Deacon, "the American beauty,"  met with an extraordinary accident at  Aire. Adair's fancy dress ball' the other  night in London. A lady who was walking in front of her tripped, threw up her  .heels^andiCnc^hoc-fiev/^ofTrSi-rikiiig^Aris^  Deacon sharply on the chin, causing a  bad cut. At Hia '.A-lnjesty's Theater, a  few nights later, when Claude Lowther's  play, "The Gordian Knot," was produced,  Aliss Deacon still had a plaster on her.  chin.  * Tire French have found a reason for  the popularity of the cake walk in Paris.  The thing is French! One of the negroes  at the Nouveau Cirque,, interviewed by a  Paris papgr, says that the origin of tho  dance was French. According to this  latest account, some of the French refugees from the court of Alarie Antoinette introduced thc minuet into New  Orleans about the time of the Revolution, and it was the native imitation of  the most fashionable dance in Europe  that was afterward developed into the  cake walk.  The Declaration of Independence is to  be seen no more l>y thc public, an order  having been issued that henceforth the  historic manuscript shall-be kept under  lock and key in a great fire and light-  proof safe. This decision has been  reached as the result of an examination  of the document by a committee of the  American Academy of .Sciences,' recently  in session in New York, wiio acted at  the instance of Secretary Buy, whoso  attention had been called to tire sad  state of the famous document. -Alost of  the text of the Declaration is Mlill legible, but only one or two of the signatures can be made out. There is only n.  trace of the autograph of John Hancock,  the Bret to sign. 'The document from  time to lime will he. photographed in  order to measure as nearly as possible  the result of the protective, steps.  Chicago had to gel; along for over three  weeks with soiled linen on account of the  p.triko of tliuustinds of laundry girls and  men. Jivery union laundry in Chicago  was closed. .John Chinaman arrd a few  scattered non-union laundries kept at  work, but they could not begin to keep  tht* city's clothes and household linen. i������  "Say, Mister OfTrcer, if this young lady  is engjged to two fellers at orrct, can't  she be arrested for bigamy?"���������"Life."  "Gla'diato'ridl "Athletics.  Anecdotal.  Shortly before his death, Thomas B.  Reed was'the center of a group at tha  Century Club, in New York. The taU  jot around to Roosevelt. "Y-a-a-s, I ad-  nire "Roosevelt very much," drawled Mr.  Reed; "I admire him very much, indeed.  What I admire most about him is his  enthusiasm over his discovery of the  Ten Commandments."  In his "Outre Aier," Paul Bourget declared that "life can never get entirely  iull to the American, because whenever  fie cannot Btrike any other way to put  In his time, he can always get away  with a few years trying to find out who  liis grandfather was." To which Mark  Twain replied: "I reckon the Frenchman's got his little stand-by for a dull  time, too, bec/tuse when all other interests fail he can turn in and sec if he  san't Iind out who his father was."  A delightful literary find must bo credited to the. authority, of a recent book,  "Sidelights on Charles Lamb." Dirring  ono day with a friend and. being pressed  to take some rhubarb pie, Lamb declined  because it was physic. ''That niay be,"  said his host, "but it is pleasant and innocent." "So is a daisy," rejoined Lamb,  "but I don't therefore like, daisy pie."  "Daisy piel Who ever heard of daisy  pies?" said someone at the table. "Aly  ���������authority is Shakespeare," Lamb replied.  "He expressly mentions daisies pied."  The phrase occurs in tire song ot the end  of "Love's Labor's I/ost."  Andrew Lang tells this story illustrating the rigorous and ascetic life of the  Scots. "It seems that a laird, in the year  1705, set out to join the Pretender, taking with him his son, a youth of sixteen  or so. One night this laird and his little  troop were compelled to .sleep in the  open, though it was snowing,* and snow-  lay deep upon the ground. Father and  son kept together, nnd togetlrer they  prepared to turn ir: for the night. The  son/having wrapped his plaid aboirt him.  marie himself a pillow of snow, and was  about to lay his head on it when liis  father kicked the little cold white mound  away. 'This is top soon,; truly,' he  growled, 'for you to indulge in luxuries.'" ���������  A well-known theatrical manager, who  is distinguished rather, for his business  ability than _for his knowledge of literature, was visited not long ago by an  aspiring playwright.   He had with him,  Lord Robert's Criticism.  F. "W. Walker In The London Daily Express Of Bept. 19 WfOto Hint. Lord Rnh-nrta  summed up his criticism wilh the conclusion that Sir Evelyn Wood, of tho  invading arrrrv, had attained his object in  drawing tieneral Flench, who was <ie-  tcndlng London, away from thu south  const. Therefore, while the latter 4*re-  vonted tire advance orr London via Head-  ir*u, ho was attracted so far north by his  opponent thnt :i liii'tver Invading force,  might land on tho southern const today and march hy a shorter route to  London.  Tho conspicuous figure of lho whole  mruieouvres i.s tlilyndioi'-Geiieral deobnll,  who commands the 1st Cavalry Brigade at  Aldorshot, under Sir John l-'renclr. Tills  ofllcor has shown lending of a high unnl-  Ity, and Lord Huberts has rompllrucirled  him beforo all tlio seniors In conference.  Lord Huberts himself issiii*tl tho following remarks on Sept. 17 in regard to  the army manoeuvres:���������  In Suulh -Africa  wc wore wont lo attribute most uf our failures lu gaining information  to   tho  Intlmntc  knowledge  of  tho ground on the part of rhe Boers, r'nd  to   their   natural   power'   of   eorieenlin^nt.  These manoeuvres have,  however, clearly  brought   out  lire  fact  Hint   tho  liicrv.rs.**,!  range   of   rllles,   smokeless   powder,   arrd  tho greater dispersion ul" troops will probably  always   cause   uxtrnurdlnary   <ilU"r-  culty ln obtaining Information.   We linvo.  had  instances   where   a  very  small   1������ dy  of troops  has been able, by coneealmoiit  and by rapid fire, lo I ml ncc tho opposing"  force  to  multiply  the  estimate  uf  their  strength   Into   battalions,   or  even   lo   report a squadron as being 11. brigade. This  Is a point to which .we must p;iy particular attention  in  future, and ofticers employed In reconnaissance must licncsfjrtn  he   prepared   to   trrlec   wfreater   1 rsks   than  they have ever lrrtherto clone, if they l.upo  to supply their commanders with reliable  information.    A    greater-    dispersion    of  troop3 under lire will still further accen- ���������  tuato the.Importance which mobility gives  to  cavalry  tor  reinforcing  a  weak  spot  in their own line, or of attacking a weak  spot in that of the enemy.   Bv .111 intelligent use of the power of mobility, coupled  with a thoroughly expert use of the power given them by modern-firearms,* cither  ln delaying an Infantry advance or in attacking  It  In  flank,   the  cavalry  or  tire-  future should accomplish great things.   X  am .satisfied that irr these manoeuvres tlie  cavalry have displayed quite us much independence   or   initiative   as    1   expected  would  havu  heel,  the   case after our experiences irr South Africa, and I think IE  cavalry   commanders will   carefully  consider   what   they   might' hnvb   done   and  weigh against it what they did do,  they  will agree with me.   The condition of tho    *  artillery horses excited niy-admiration. I.  was much  disappointed to find  the guns*  were so much  exposed.    There were exceptions,   but.   on   the   whole,   there   was:  practically very Ilttlo attempt, at concealment, and  in several cases batteries neglected  infantry lire in  a manner which  would, have  caused    them    unnecessary   '  heavy loss.    The  infantry marching was  ftrrn,rT.nl,l.*. MM,,...     (n.,1*       **���������* -i  The London "I/mcet" says that athletics in England have developed too  much into gladiatorial displays by picked  competitors struggling to win prizes orj  to earn wages before huge crowds of1  spectators, arrd can hardly be regarded  as effective agents irr the development ofj  the physical strength and physical activity of the people. There is the same tendency in this country, but tin* fact '.Merely BervC3 to make more imperative, tlie  need of supporting and extending such  systems of physical.training'ns have for  their chief aim strength u*rrd not fame.  Mother���������What; did you say when  grandma gave you a piece of cake? Willie���������I told her I hoped it. was as good as  itjras small.���������"Pick-AIe-Up."  The harder you cough tho won*  the cough gett    '  Consumption  CUife    Th������ Lung Tonic  to a guaranteed cat*.  If it doesn't    ... '���������  benefit you  the druggist will gM  ���������    you your money back.  PtIcm 26c, 60c. and S1.00  S. C WKLLS Jk CO.  Tarcat*, Cu. r****R������7, N.T.  on the stage. The manager conscirted to  hear the play, and listened with increasing interest as the playwright read from  his manuscript, lie was enthusiastic  when the end was reached. '-That's lino!"  he exclaimed���������"fine! Kow, I'll tell you  what I'll do: You and JMr. Poo come in  to-morrow and we'll talk this thing  over." , ��������� '  Count Tolstoi docs not bear a verv  kindly attitude toward the many curious  admirers who..besiege his Russian homo  in the-hope of getting n glimpse of the  great novelist. A party of visiting American tourists who called not long ago  to pay their respects were not, therefore,  very cordially received. Tolstoi refused  to meet them; hut he reluclarrtly consented to stand on his doorstep iind let  himself be seen. Ono of the visitors, however, could not resist the temptation to  speak to tho great man. *'01i, Count  Tolstoi," she exclaimed effusively, approaching the author with out-stretched  hand, "I enjoyed your last book so  much!" "You. refer, I suppose," replied  Tolstoi, "to 'Dead Souls'?" The lady assented joyfully. "Urn." remarked the  novelist, "Gogol wrote that."  A Southern clergyman had married 11  pair of negroes. Aflor the ceremony the  nroora asked, "How much yo' eliahge fo'  dis?" "Well," said the minister, "1 usually leave tliat to the groom. Sometimes I nm paid five'dollrrrs, sometimes  ten, sometimes lo.os." "Dat's a lot ob  money, palrson. Tellyo' what Ah'll 'do.  -Ah'll gib yo' two- dollars, an' den of I  fin' I ain't got cheated, I'll gib yo' mo'  irr a nionf." A moirtli later Lire groom  returned. "All's yere, Ink Ah promised,  pahson." "Yes," said the minister, expectantly. "Ah toi' yo' dat ef It" wns all  right, Ali'd gib vo' no' money, didn't  Ah?" "You did." "Well, pahson, as dis  yere am a sort of spec'lation, Ah-reckon  yo' owe me about a dollah an'-eighty-  live cents, an' Ali come tor git it."  That Sir Henry Irving is quite capable  of maintaining his dignity under some*  what .trying'circumstances is shown by  the following anecdote which is, told of  tire tragedian by JMr. C. K. Kennedy of  the "Everyman" company. On one" occasion Irving*s company, having been  called to .the theater for r-ohearsai, found  upon their arrival thar. tlrey. were con-  sidenvbly ahead of time. As Sir Henry  liad*inotlij'et=arrivodfoiieI=of^tlic=actors*iin-  the company, .who was noted for his nc-  ���������jomplishmcnts as it mimic, proceeded to  jive a lively and elaborate imitation of  Sir Henry's highly characteristic acting.  As ho finished his demonstration, a well-  known voice came fronr the depths of  the darkened auditorium: "Very good,11  it said. "Very good iiulced! ��������� So good,  in fact, that there is no treed for both' of  us in this company."  Lincoln's greatest legal triumph was  the acquittal of an old neighbor named  DulT Armstrong, who was .charged with  murder.' Several witnesses testified that {  tlrey saw the accused commit the deed  one night about eleven o'clock. Lincoln  attempted no cross-examination, except J  to persuade them to reiterate their state-.  ments and to explain "that tlrey were able  to see the act distinctly because of Jthe  bright moonlight. By several of the prosecuting witnesses he proved the exact  position and size of the moon nt the time  of the murder. The prosecution -there  rested, and Lincoln, addressing the court  and Lhe jury,, announced, that'he had no  Jefence to submit except an almanac,  which would show that there was no  moon on that night. The state's.attor-  aey was'paralyzed, but the court admitted the 'almanac as competent testimony, and every witness was completely  .mpeached and'convicted of perjury. The f{  rerdict was not guilty,  Difference of Opinion.  Some authorities connect ."lTurrnh" with  a lTi'brew.shout of joy to Jchoviili,*w).lch  occurs In tho Psalms. ��������� Others derivo it:  from "Thor aide I" a war cry of the an-  ciont ..Northmen. . Othors point t.o . tho-  Swedish arrd Danish "Murrii." nnd tlio.  German "hurr'en," to move quickly;\-ur*  the Danish "Hurro," to buzz, with whicli  our hurry is associated. Sir Francis Pnl-  ftravo, in his "History of Normandy anil  Ungland," says :���������"It was a wise custom'  irr Normandy, established by Hollo's decree, that anyone who hnd .reason to four  damage of goods, life or limb, .could raiso  thc country by the cry 'Il.-rro!-. 'Iiu.  Raoul,' justice in Duke Rolln's name.  Hence our 'hue and cry.' The old English  '.Harrow,' nnd onr1 'TIrrrrnli,' nre but Variations of this;" There 'ar'e.srimc* who regard it as merely an- imitative inlcrjec-.  Lion,Takln to ''wht'imi;'.'.-used-'.byT'Add'scire  in a play, 3715, or of "huzza," found in  Evelyn's Diary,, llil'f������.  Bank of England Discount Rate.  The New York Commercial of September 27th has. an; article, relative to' the-  Bank of England discount rate, which,*ln  part,  is as  follows :���������  Why, a. change in tlio-. discount .rate', of  the Bank of Kriglnnd���������the rale at whicli  one .bank Is willing to .lend .ruonoy���������  should he a. matter or such great import-  ance.,to the money.markets of the entire  world is a mystery to many people. That  a change in thc discount'rate*of the Bank  of 'England, .does* affect * -'the -.money', markets ln Berlin, Paris. Vienna nnd Now  York, and tluiL lt also affects, the foreign  ���������ixchaiiBO markets ln: each of theso cities,  and ofterr causes.*'':r 11 ndvanoe or* decline  in "llieir stock mnrkols ns well, is knowrv  to everyone' in'torest'ed in financial' subjects. ..Why a change in the rate at which  a. single hank is willing' lo loari money-  should have such a world-wide T effect,  however, is not generally ...understood,  even in :;Wall- street, where brokers nnd  speculators make their living, by their  intimate knowledge of financial  subjects.  To understand the importance ot the  Bank of England discount r'atoit mnstho  remembered that -Loudon is the financial  centro of the world.  An Irish Miraclo.  "And !s it swimming you mane?" ob-  terved the O'Flahcrty. "By Jabers, thin,  t'e should see the little divjls of South  Jay Iskmders! Sure, arrd tlrey run down  to the beach and dive into the water  ong before they can walk at arl, at arl."  De Style���������Is he a chip of the old  jlockf Gunbusta���������No; he's a claw 'of  Ihe old lobster.���������New York "Sun."  To Study Canal System.  The Rochester Chamber of Commerce  sent a commissioner Into'Canada.'to study- .  the canal system there. In operation under  construction arrd' projected, arrd to ascertain if the. artificial, waterways there.-  stood in danger from' the pro*->nsed $10.-  000.000 canal across New York Stale." on  which the people arc to vote: next. November. ; Tn his report to President Dunn  Commissioner Dennis says that theJCau-J  *adIar.-does-not-fecI-:iU:rll-(listur.hedrabout.--^=^^  the proposed 12-foot waterway heroT An  American ship canal , which would 'receive the vessels of the great lakes and  tako them to the seaboard with their  cargoes urtbrokeri would be regarded as a,  menace to Canadian commerce, but having now canals deeper than ours will be  when completed 10 to IS years hence. If ordered by the people, the Canadians feel  no apprehension about, competition. A3  the Canadians abandoned thlir own -ten-,  foot canals many years ago. a twelve- foot  waterway seems to them to .be trivial In  theso days when engineering skill has  opened up the possibilities nf ship canals,.  the commissioner qays.���������New York Times.  Visiting Island of Tristan. .'���������  Douglas M. Gane, In an article in Trie  rail Mall Gazette, describing a yisit -Lo.- .  the island of Tristan D'Acunha, lying:'..:.%  midway between Cape Horn and the  ; Cape of Good Hope, T in the very centre  of the south Atlantic Ocean, saysr^rSorRt*  hours elapsed hefore we hove to off the  shore, and it was a bravo sight to* see  ��������� tho settlors come off in their two whale-T  boats. A tremendous swell was beating-  up from the southwest,' ���������ind the^ small  craft seemed ever and anon' iust'���������. in tho  tr'argli. of the sea. The men -had hardly  cii'rcd-tu'-ciimc* out in such-vrtiulher. they..'.-  told us. but they hud seen 'no ship for:  six months arrd were greatly .in* want of .  stores. They were a wiill-set-up. body of  men, some twenty in nil. and' dressed,  the greater number of tliom, in bluo .  dungaree and home-made shoes, of un-  tanrred skin. Thoir .Governor, Joseph  Beetham. a Yoii'.sliircman. was of tlio  type of the '-'grand old man." He had  spent more than half his life on tlie island, and had no mind to leave it. The  boats brought .lis samples of the most *^-  riccop'*!:1* filings tlie place produced, n.  <iu*rnt>*t- of blueflsh. some wild pigs, and  merino sheep���������very diminutive, and fed  chiefly un grass und -lish���������wild geese,  crawfish and potatoes. We gave them in  exchange Hour, split pear' and oatmeal,  biscuits, cocoa, efitrce .and spirits. They  had many curiosities with them, ton. thu  skins of birds and ;.iii.nals chlelly. and  for tl-^ss we gave theni 'id clotbi������s and  underwear. Tlie one thing they wo'iild  not take was money. Tbey had no use  for it: but a. cake of s-:c:Tte<l soup or a.  packet of tobacco excited tlie" iii enust  competition. One nf ���������tlr'?.rr hoped lu find  a wife among thc passengers, and wae  disappointed to learn that no oris was*  willing to share his isolation.  I  Td  wzmztsKSgur. ���������  'J.-.-.--T K'?r;."iR.\.-Av,;-v  ������-5i*^*itrW*n-iWVTOTTI'JlIT*;,/  *-V('i'VI,VT.rtIf^���������*?^V';VA*rT.'4i5J'i('* *���������.' j^j^rwaitV *������*! wr''  jjMMW tf (f-rj.fNlA'.'.llV^t-flSil*  0<>   -  ���������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������  -���������  A FATAL WOOING  BY  LAURA JEAN  LIBBEY  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  ���������  !  Author of "The Crime of Hallow-E'en," "The Flirtations of  ������ a Beauty," "Willful Gaynell," "Little Leafy,"  X " Only a Mechanic's Daughter," etc. *  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Surely there was never so strange a  wedding- as tlife-  A few rain drops f ���������;! from the d.irk-  ���������ening Heavens��������� fault.-i always thoucht  they wore angels' ici is���������'and iho  stnrs died out of tha sky.  If those silent wave..) coul.l onlv  havo wmspiM-od to lu-r ot Uie woful  ECoret, which, from this ni.,3 Ill's work,  was to darken her young lifo, she  would have oast .herself " then nnrl  thore into their rolil cmTiracn, nrrd  been gathered to hniipiuesa and rest  fn their bosom.  GHAPTKiJ IV.  '���������''"'" Repented  at  J>i,su;*,  The week that followed seemed  like a.,strange dream to Izetta.  Those who saw I ho young gentleman anil his beautiful, cluiging gir'l-  wifo wondered at them.  There was a world of passionate  love in the girl's dark nyes; every mio  -could seo sbe lived on his words and  glances; tier sweet, foreign C.rce told  its own story. A child no lo.iyc. ���������  love Bad nuado her a woman, devoted nnd tender, a.s th** genraL sunshine  ���������expands the bud into the rose.  Her husband mnde Little pretense of  ���������affection, yet ,it was not in human  nature to .be wholly blini to the ar-  ���������dent love tliat glowed in that beautiful face.  rjlmonc waa -beginning to realize  that tlie iovo which tha Rev. Paul II-  lingswortli had predicted was coming  to His young ivU'e; he had yet to  learn its depths. Ue never dreamed  tie one great thought that filled  Izetta's souL iwas:  "X love uUderic so dearly, so deeply,  lie must love me in return."  Tins weeK had hardly passed ere Ulmont repented most bitterly wh.at he  had done; it was a sad fact, yet too  -terribly true, he told himself. -  Trie vow which had been extorted  from mm nad cost him a terrible  .price.  How Wonld he meet Loraine, who  ���������was ma tietrothed bride, and tell her  wfiat ne Had done? What exxruse could  The offer to atono for her outraged  pride? He knew Loraine loved him  ���������deeply In her cold, proud way; he  Jcnew How she would come forth to  meet mm, a flush on her beautiful  face, ann with the love- light in hr.r  ���������eyes; ins rlnpr��������� thi ring with wli'-h  the; bad plighted their troth���������sparkling on her little white hand; lion* , u ���������  light would die out of her beautiful  eyes wAen he told hor what he had  .   done,  BBa cotild easily see hs had not married lor love,.he told hiin^olf; he had  bean forced into Lt through duty; still,  the ratal work had been done��������� he was  -securely. married.  Brave as the young man was, he  haa not tne courage to face his stern,  -haugnty mother; he would not have  ilincned an Lhe foremost of-a battle,  twitn snot and shell falling thickly  about mm; yet he did shrink from tbe  *ury- tnat .would gather in his mo-  tier's eyes .when he spoke tho words  W-hiclt were beginning' to gall like  Wormwood on this lips��������� he was married. It it had been Loraine-, proud,  peerless, aind Self- possessed, how different it would all bare been.  itf he chanced to meet a maiden  Svitn golden trair, his heart almost  ceased to .beat, and the name Loraine  .would spring .unconsciously to his  lips.  IX ne saw a handsome, graceful woman, wnom every one universally ad-  tnired, or Jbeard her solrery laughter,  ie would remain silent for long hours,  thinking bow blind and rash he had  been; tiros nia impulsive recklessness  ������truot trome .to his heart at Last.  Xt waa a   strange bridal week.  -Uimoot treated his young wife gently, considerately, but in his own  heart lie oried oat:  "This marriage was a great mistake!"  Tiie young heir of Ulvesford Mines  told Himself he was  wretchedly    un-  - happy, yet all of his  future      years  must pay the price of one moment's  impulsiveness.  There was >no one tcblame but himself.     JH'e fully resolved, howevor.thut   Izetta-s-Jiould-not suffer-for-it  unite sure slie Haw him gtizinjr Ions  arrd earnestly nt a lock of golden  hair, which he replaced wilh the letters in   hi.s hrenst-  packet.  Then, for the first time during the  short week of her nrirririge, she addressed  him   involuntarily:  "Do you like ij&Iderr hriir very much,  'Alderic.?" sire   asked,   wistfully.  For a brief instant Ulmont quite  forgot it wus liis dark- haired wifo  wiho asked tho iiuesiion, as he answered, enthusiastically.-  "ft is the most glorious of all tho  crowns  of  womanhood."  Ulmont" never dreamed that Tzettn  was wondering' why God made her  own curls so dark, with a deep pain  in her heart, whilo her hand-sraio  young* husband admired fair, shining  hair.  "I will elbow you, Izetta," he said,  "how gloriously shimmering golden  hair can crown a   licnuiil'ul  face."  As he spoke hu drew from his pocket  a pearl case, half hidden in its bed 'of  purple. Tzotta silently took the picture  from his hand.  "I warn you not to be enraptured,"  he lnughed. "I am the artist, 90 you  see it is by ho means what it should  have been; the subject, though, is  .worthy of the prandest masters."  Izetta -gazed tong and earnestly at  the picture, drinking in every detail  ot  that   equisitely   perfect   face.  A strange, numb feeling stole over  her.  She was to remember it all with  rivid distinctness in after {years.  The picture was certainly a strange  one���������half reality,   half   ideal.  A graceful, tall, white lily was represented on the polished irory, quite  in the centre of a vase of rare exotics,  while upon Its snowly petal was tha  rarest face Izetta had over gazed upon. -~y 1  v V face pore sod spiritual, yet  blended with the eoldest pride, from  the perfect, arched browa to the delicate curves of tbe smiling, sensi-tiva  mouth, so HIce a cleft, deep crimson  rose-leaf. .   .  The eyes were a large, deep, expressive blue, the face was perfect in  contour and dainty coloring, crowned in * halo of goldeu bair, long and  surfing, which mingled with tho lily's  golden calyx."  Beneath was written in fanciful design, "My love."  Izetta scarcely knew how long she  fazed at It.     Dlmont interrupted her.  "Tou are pleased with rny fancy?"  te said, gently.  "This Is your Meal of lore, Alderic,,M :  lhe said, softly; "it is very beautiful,  fet is only ������   picture from your imagination, fs it not, Alderic?"  The flush deepened on Ulmont's face  is he answered, evasively:  VI hare seen such a picture^.it was  we of a few choice ones in a private  roi lection. I painted it .quite from  memory."  "It must" hnve impressed* yon  itrongly, Alderic."  "So it did," he replied, carelessly  snough'.  How little sfie kn������w every Hnrnment  *f .that   beantiiul  face,  of  which  Le  al! others, was the one best fitted to  break the news of her soli's marriage  to the stern, cold woman, who never  forgot nor forgave an injury.  If she would pardon him and receive  Izetta as his wife Ulmont had decided  to return at once; tbat was tho message he sent her, which the strange  workings of fate destined she should  never receive. .   1   ,  It happened in this wiset ' '  UJmoat had desired the rector to  let him know at once the result of  thla interview, directing his communication to a (-mail station at the  orossroad, which they should read  late in the week.  It favorable, he could take Izetta  direct to Boston; if not, he could take  her for the present to his old nurse  at Silvernook, who would receive her  .with open nrm/r for bis sake.  He hoped when Iris haughty mother  saw remonstrance wns useless -and  regrets in vain the principal difficulty  .would be removed.  "When they reached tho station nt  the crossroads, Ulmont received a note  .which quite unmanned him.  A letter, dated two days previous,  hastily written, a waited him, which  .was as follows:  "Boston, Thursday morning ��������� My  Dear Boy:��������� If you would see your  mother alive hasten home at once or  you may bo too late. I found her in  so feeble a condition, fearing the  slightest shock inigfrt prove fatal, I  dared" not broach tho subject of your  marriage. TLotive your -wife there until the crisis is past. I will bo at each  train to meet you. Your faithful  friend,  "Paul  Illingsworlh."  (Again Ulmont made the mistake of  his Life by not confiding fully and unreservedly in his young wife.     .   1  In ten minutes the train started for  Silvernook; five minutes later he could  catch the express direct to Boston. He  had not a   minute to lose.  He hurriedly explained to Izetta, as  he thought, all that was necessary for  her to know at present. His mother  lay ill, perhaps dyr"n.g;.he must go to  her at once, whilo she must go on  alone to Silvernook, which was fortunately but an hour's ride.  He would give her a note to his old  nurse, whom she could readily find,  who would receive her kindly until he  came for her, which would certainly.  be within the following, week.  Ulmont hastily tore a leaf from his  memorandum, wrote a short' note  which he addressed and placed in her  hand, together with the little package containing the money her grandfather had left her, and two hundred  dollars which he happened to have by  bim.  It was all so sudden.  Izetta struggled hard to bravely  bear the separation from the husband  whom she so madly worshipped. The  next moment found her alone on the  train.  Ulmont watched long and earnestly till she was quite out of sight, the  sweet, tear-stained. face pressed close  against the window-pane.  His heart gave a great throb.  "Was it possible," he asked* himself,  -'he was. learning to love-his young  wife after all?'"  Izetta's face haunted him during all  Df his journey home; he quite wished  ihe was by his side' again.  How little Ulmont UiTe������������ortl dreamed under what pitiful cironststancep  be should look upon her face again.  CHtATPTJER-V.  In the midst of a - gr<-������o nnd grassy  lawn, thickly studded here and there.'  ivith towering elms and stately beech'  treea. stood a    gray- stone   structure,'  la If hidden from  the main road     by  One tHj-ght, sunlit morning, toward  the ctose of that eventful week; *, Ulmont asKed Izetta if she would like  to taice a* ramble by the seashoro; tho  .sun was 'lighting the water,* with a  thousand arrowy sparkles.and the air  was rigorous and exhilarating, nnd  laden .with .the aroma oi the distant  . spice- groves and myriads of blossoms  over .wniah It had lately lingered.  Izetta looked up into his i������ce with  jjlad, sdiining eyes.  "I should be so pleased to go, Mr.  Ross," she said.  How she longed to call him husband,  but Ulmont's proud, haughty face In-  ^fritod.little familiurity.  ���������"��������� He had grown quite used to the title; indeed, it had never struck him as  Strange his beautiful young wife  Should call him Mr. Boss.  1 .Woman- Like, Izetta bad donned her  prettiest robes, of which he had purchased her quite a supply, to please  ham. Ulmont had been simply surprised* at the great difference dress  could make in her.  In her plain dark dress and crimson cloak he had thought of ber as a  child, yet he was forced to admit she  jvas a beautiful young girl in the  eoft, dark pluab traveling- dross she  wore, wlucdi fitted her ho perfectly;  yet, after the first .surprise, he quite  forgot to notice lier '���������'appoarauco' at  nil.  For quite nn hour they promenaded tho beach in utter silence; those  wiho passed tlrem wondurud why lho  young man's -face was turned so per-  tj-iterrlly awny from tlio beautiful, for-  '���������'cign face' that .was raised so wistfully toward his -own; they woirdcred  why he looked far out over thu sea  and sighed.  'Izetta never nt templed to con-  vurso with him, luring only *io content to answer his questions if ho  chanced  to iidrlrei-iH      hor.  She often rut him tako from his  pocket a pricket of letters, tied by a  dainty, p,ilc-bluo riblrni; fomu til  tlnvm were old nnd worn, aa if by  marry perusals,    and  onco  abo      wns  ralne Lorrlmer wa3 tho original, .was  stamped indelibly on his "heart.  The great wonder was, how was he  ever to learn to forget her?' Izetta's  hand trembled as she handed the portrait  back  to her liu-sband.  Was it fate tbat caused the handsome case to drop from her nervous  fingers upon the sharp urags -at her  feet?     She uttered a   -startied cry.  There was but 11'tie damage done;  the face was uninjured, only a por-  tioa-cf one of the cornoru was broken off, which fell into -her hand as  she stooped to recover if."  Izetta could not just then account  for the sudden impulse tl-^t led her  to preserve that little jagged edge of  pearl so carefully; perhaps because ft  had belonged to toinetbijg her husband had prized; it had lain in her  hands; his eyes had gazed upon it.  Ulmont was quite amused at the  grieved face turned toward him.  _^*I_ hppe_you. _wilL Corigive-me,- Al-  deriol" she said; "X have sporled your  beautiful portrait, your pretty love."  How little Izetta realized the vital  truth of her words. Ahl she had  spoiled his love, and his life; yet he  laughed gayly at her sorrow. Of "course  ho was sorry, too, but mistakes would  happen; there was no help for them.  Ulmont laughed as he noted how u  few pleasant words had brought back  tho sunshine to her eyes.  She came np closer lo him and laid  her hand timidly on his arm.       ���������:������������������'.  "Do you think, Alderic," she asked,  eimply as a child might have done,  "your ideal of love is prettier than  I?      You  had not  seen  me  then."  The very caudor of the question  amazed him. Looking .down into  those starry eyes, he, so chivalrous to  all women, how could he help telling  her evasively that her face, above all  others, was the most beautiful io the  world?  As he loobed down upon her he  wondered if, after nil,, there was ever  any possibility of his becoming really  interested in In*3 fair young wt'e,.  Ki that moment a sudden inipu'.-re  seized Jrim to throw the pc..*crait far  out into the sea and the 'letterd after it.  What right had he, now that he  ivas bound to another, lo drenin of the  fair face of Lor.ir'ne Lorrlmer. or to  .gaze ru������fu,'iy upon the'pictured face?  Had U.'munt, for. once in' his li'e,  oboyed    the    sudden   impulso that  sprang frim his heart, the . greatest  tragedy of liis Lite would have been  spared liim.  The grand old'harao and honor of  Ulvosford, which Lhe young heir would  havo shielded with hi*** ITCe, would never have been dragged through -the  rmlro of dishonor, and this story would  aovor have been written.  I   Then   a    strange   ovens   happened.  .When Ulmont had parted from the  rector he hnd asked, 'ns a special fav-  or.^lh.-iL the Itev. lllirijj.iwoi'lh should,  upon his arrival nt Iloiton, call iinnie-  atoly on his mother.  .. Ulmont kDcw that tha rector, above  creeping vines and intervening shrubbery; ite jnoss-igrown turrets and gabled roof towering toward the sunshine��������� this was Lorrlmer Place, one  of the finest old mansions to be found  in the suburbs of Boston.  The spacious grounds, which surrounded it were a model of artistic  beauty, from the miniature lakes on  which the graceful white- necked  swans glided to and fro, to the marble statuary half hidden by the rare,  dense foliage, and rose- covered arbors which extended to the thickly-  wooded glen which lay beyond.  At one of the windows, from which  the heavy, amber satin curtains were  looped back, stood Loraine Lorrimcr,  the heiress.  The golden sunshine never lingered  npon a fairer picture than she made  in her. morning dress of creamy lace,  which fell in graceful fold's about her  perfect figure; she looked what she  was���������a queenly young girl, one born  to command.  There were pride, poetry and passion  blended in each_ glance_of_.her__blue,  fla"shihg~e.yes,' her lace in its haughty,  charming repose, was simply a perfect oae, from which her long golden  hair was pushed carelessly, back, a  spray of white heath in its golden  waves, fastened with a diamond arrow.,  tA magnificent solitaire gleamed upon her finger, on which her eyes often  rested. //  'At last sho turned from the window, with a light shade of disappointment on her face.  "I had quite expected a letter  from Ulmont," sho said, meditatively.  "I am surprised at not having some  kind of a   message from him.*'*---  Her mother, who reclined on an adjacent divan, closed the book she held  in her lap with a smile its she replied:  "Ulmont may count himself lucky  if he reaches here by to-morrow. You  must not , forget, my dear Loraine,  how very uncertain the arrival of  these steamers are nowadays. Young  people are always impatient. I never  saw a young, expectant bride, without thinking of the day before my  own wedding."  "Did you leel a strange, happy  restlessness that y<m could scarcely  explain, mamma?"  asked Loraine,  blushing rosily, seating herself on   a  low hassock at her feet. .  "Yes, and I was much like you,.never quite satisfied unless I was at the  window, watching for the coming of  my lover."  The rose bloom deepened on Loraine Lorrimer's flower- like face.  "You are mistaken, there, mamma,"  sho said. "I do -not expect him until  the eventful to-morrow."  'As she spoke, she thought of the  closing sentence of the last letter she  had received from liim; he had written:  "I shail be at horrimcr JPInce by thc  15th inst., positively, to claim for my  bride the sweetest, fairest girl in all  the wide, wide world. My sweet Loraine, time nor tide could e'er withhold me."  - The snpcrfc  troasseaa a       princeqj  might hnve been proud of, had .-rrriv-  ud the day ibetoiv;-tli������n l.orninu had  done a foolish tlrinr?; shu had array-  od hnrself in the shimmering gossamer  robes to note tire ef.uul; even clasped the pearls around her perfect neck  and arms, und lastcmd the veil to her  golden heir, smiling proudly'the while,  as she thought iron- phased her haud-  eo-me young lover would be with her.  As Loraine stood thero an evont  happened, which, though trifling in  itself, caused.her a strange sensation.  She had gone to her jewel-case to  consult her watch.  "How strange," she said to herself,  ns she took it in her hand. "It has  stopped!"  It wanted twenty minutes to eight.  Loraine gathered up her bridal- robr\s  ubout. her, stepping out into tho corridor, to whore the iruga old clock ticked away the hours;, hur heart almost  ceased to beat���������tire pendulum stood  still, watch and clock, as if by common consent, hnd stopped on the selfsame moment��������� twenty minutes to  eight.  Loraine hastily re-entered1 her boudoir; she was not superstitious, yet  she could not help but remember the  story she bad otten heard, how that  same old clock hail stopped on the eve  preceding some great, sorrowful family event. Still she did not liko to  remember old traditions on the eve  before her wedding- day,  Pretty young briduemaids had taken full possession oC thc hall. "Everything should be in" perfect readiness on the morrow," thoy said.  The bride'eake Had arrived, and was  really a   work of art hi its way.  Merry peaisc of laughter filled the  corridors and spacious rooms, ns nimble fingers fashiuned the great pillars of  rotes.  "One wedding makes many." More  than ono maiden secretly hoped that  some faint-hearted lover would take  courage, under- the mystic influence  of the occasion, and who knew but  their own wedding- night might be  the  next   to  follow.  Full many a happy thought was  twined anion? those roses,those sweet,  fragrant roses, tbat could keep their  own secrets.  Mrs. Lorrimcr gazed upon her  dau7hter with all a mother's fond  pride.  "You are peerlessly beautiful, Loraine," she said, caressiny the young  girls bright, golden hair. "You might  have married a- duke or prirnce, .yet  you havo chosen lovo. You hiive-  weallh, beauty and love; truly your.  lines have fallen in .pleasant places."  She kissed her dauyhtor's upturned  face and left the room, leaving Loraine alone .with her own happy reflections.  At that moment KTaty, the maid, appeared at the door.-  "If you* please, Miss Loraine," she  aaid, "there* Ls a person down stairs  who insists upon seeinj you, although  I told him .you gave orders that no  stranger should be admitted!"  "Did he give you no card, or state  his business?" asked Ixjraine, sur-  prisedly.  "Card! oh, no," answered the maid,  .vith a slight grimace.... "He is down  ..n the servants' hall and refuses to  give his name."  "That's strange," murmured the  neiress, reflec-tirfly, dr'nking perhaps  ,t was some poor tenant., or a former  recipient or her p-iiTims "bounty; for  Loraine was as capricious and gennr-  >us as she was haughty and beauti-  Tul.  "What kind of a looking person is  ie, KTaty?"  "A dark, swarthy man," answered  :he maid, prompt!v, ���������'with a lonp,  lark beard, and the sharpest, cruti.-st  A  Matrimonial   Entanglement*  In "Chapters From My Diplomatic  Life," which Andrew D. Wiite, tho  United States diplomatist, i.������ contributing to "The Century lllusti ted Magazine," there occurs an interesting reminiscence regarding the working of the German marriuge laws:���������  "One morning a man came rushing in  exclaiming: 'Mr. Minister, I am in the  worst fix that any decent man was ever  In. I want you to help me out ot It;'  and he then went on with a bitter tirade against everybody and everything in  the German Empire.  "When his wrath hnd effervesoed somewhat he stated his ease as follows:���������  Last year while travelling through Germany I fell in love with u young German lady, and after my return to America became engaged to" Tier. I lmve now  como for my bride. Tlie wedding ie fl.tcd  for next Thursday; our steamer passages are takeir a day or two Inter, und  I Hnd that the authorities will not allow  me to marry unless 1 present a, multitude of papers such ns'l never dreamed  ofl Some of them it will take months  to get, and some I can never  get. My intended bride is in dielrciM!  her family evidently distrust nib; the  wedding rs postponed',.indeliiritely; and  my business partner is cabling "nre to  como back to America ������s soon us possible. I am risked for a bnptianu.1 certificate���������a Tuufschein. Xow, ������o far as  I know, I wa.s "never bapli.**rd. I urn required to present a certificate' showing  the consent of nry parents' to nry marriage���������I, a man thirty years old, and In  a large business of my own! I nm anked  to give bonds for the payment of my  debts in Germany. 1 owe iio such debts;  but I know no one who will give such a  bond. I nm notified that the Linns must  be published a certain number of times  "be/ore the wedding. What kind of a  country is this, anyhow 7'  "We did the best we could. In nn interview with the Minister of I'ublio  Worship I was able to secure adispen-  ���������eation from the publishing of thc banns;  then a bond was drawn up, which 1  signed, and thus settled the question regarding possible debts in Germany. An  to the baptismal certificate, I ordered  Inscribed, on the largest possiblo gheot ot  official paper, the gentleman's affidavit  that In the State of Ohio where he tmi������  bom no Taufsehein, or baptismal certificate, was required at the time of hit  birth, and to this was affixed with plenty  of wax the largest seal of the Legation.  The form of the affidavit may be judged  peculiar, but ft was thought beet not te  startle the authorities with the admission tbat the man had not been b<u>Used  at all. They could easily bdlere tW ���������  State like Ohio, which come of t&un  doubtless regarded ae still in the totk-  woods and mainly tenanted bv the aborigines, might hare omitted In days'gon������  by to require a Taufsehein, but thM av  unba'ptised Christian should otter blmwlf  to be married in Germany would perhaps have so paralyzed .their potrere of  belief that permission for the manriags  might never have been secured. .  "In this' *nd various other xrmya w*  overcame tbe difficulties, and thouira thc  wedding did not take place upon ttt appointed day, and the return to Ainsrici  had to be deferred, the couple Wt last,  after marriage first before the publk) authorities and then in church, Mn ablf  to depart in peace."  Tiie Blighting of His Fame.  and blaclcest eyes, over whicli his  bushy eyebrows meet in a straight  line across his face, and he has the  whitest of teeth, and, indeed, hc  scarcely reaches to my shoulder��������� he  Ls a  dwarf."  "it Ls TVatnl, the dwarf," gasped  Loraine, sinking back iu affright irr  bar seat. "Quick, quick, K-aty," she  cried, "bar the doors a-jainst him,  fasten him out; let him not gain ev������n  so much as a foothold in the haii;  quick; or you mny  be  loo late!"  As the jnwid sped qui-okly to do her  bidding, Loraine hid her faxse In her  white, jeweled hands.  "Vatai's visit seems the forerunner  of some impending evil," she muttered. "Is some cruel blow about to  fall upon me? I cannot, I will not,  believe It. I , wonder what could  have brought him here, the day before my wedding?"  A dark shadow fell between her and  the sunshine, lingering for a moment  only on the op'poilte wall, upon which  her eyes .were fastenod. Loraine  knew full well it was the shadow of  Vatal, the dwarf.  Tho fair young heiress little dream-  .ed-the-enra-god-dwarf-was-at-that-mo~  ment shaking his finger hack at her  as he muttered:  "You have Jtiad your fate in your  own hands .to-day���������,t might have saved you and yours, but you scorned  my words, .barred mo from your door  ���������proud daughter of a proud race, go  blindly on to your fate!"  The next morning broke clear and  bright; no bride over looked out upon  a fairer wedding- morning. No cloud  was in the blue, snlilinj; heavens; all  nature seemed striving its best to  put forth its beauty.  Even the littlo robins poured forth  their sweetest melody, as tliou'sh they  were singing their hearts out in their  song, as they gazed up at tho fair,  happy face at tho window with their  little, bright eyes, while they dashed  their wings in the fountain's spray. -  "How bright love makes tho world,"  laughed Loraine; "ahl who has so  handsome a  lover as I?"      *  Sho hid hor face in a bouquet' of  fragrant .blossoms.  "My darliug," she whispered softly  lo herself,'"how-I ..have counted the  Jong daiys of tho year that have paas-  cdl Ah, Ulmoiit, mj love, after a  few more hours nothing can separate  usl" ;.  She wondered why ths word came  quostroningly back upon hor heart.  Nothing?.       ' ','���������"'���������'"  Those who saw Loraine Lorrimcr  that day wondered at ber intense  happiness, her brilliancy and wit, as  she flitted hero and there, a morry  group-'of .laughing maidens following  after, fluttering and chirping like  robins In the.bright, tray springtlro*-  (To be Continued.)  ENGLISH' SPAVIN LINIMENT  (Removes all hard, sort or callaottsed  lumps and blemishes from horses;  blood spavin, cbrhs, splints, ring-1  hone, sweenoy, stifles, sprains, s������r<3  nnd swollen throat, cotighR, etc. Save  S50 hy the use of one bottle. War-?  ranted the En^st woniierlul Blemish  cure ever kifrwn.  "Haloed 1?  he  cried,  as he  d������J*ed  ft  paper to the floor and trampled upon it.  "Ruined, disgraced! My fair fame  blastedl   My honor gone!  "Dearest, what disaster is thisf It  vras his fond wife who gaspsd the question,-In tones of anguish.  "A disaster which is irretriavablej o  calamity." which will crush me to the  ���������arfchl" He ran his white, thin fingers  through his luxuriant crop of long and  inky hair, black as tho raven's wing, lit  ten-and-a-half the bottle of black, warranted to defy detection���������not a dye, nol  a stain, but a harmless liquid that  Barely has to be combed into tho-halr.  (Vide advt.).  "Heavens, Horatio, tell me what has  befallen thee!" The fair girl turned.her  korror-full eyes upon him. Her youn;:  sfrul, aged thirty-eight, shared his  agony.  "Feli^a," he cried, "do I look Hke n  hunuirletf"  "The fates forofend!"  "Do J strike you at all aa being *  funny manf"  "Anything but that!" she shuddered.  "Am I not known as a serious ar:  therf  "You are," Bhe admitted.  "Do I not paint   the  serious side  "'  -liter =   "You do," she interjected.  "Am I not a novelist of grave an..'  serious endeavor?"  "You am," she whispered.  "Does not my fume depend on mj  reputation as n man that abhors a jes'.  as a writer who revels in"the darkne-is  of despair and the grcyness of exist  encef"  c "It doth I" she moaned.  "Then listen to. this," he faltered  "These are tho words that should have  wound up the '1'011 rpunny Monthly*:���������  'As the light flickered out, she bent her  queenly head and kissed him in the  dark!'''  "Ueautifull"  she  turcd.  "Yes, but listen to what the printer  has made of it���������'She bent her queenly  head'and kissed hlrn on the beakf."  "Oh, Horatio I" she murmured, and  swooned.  "The horror of it!" ho .wildly dried.  "The public will" take mo for a new hu-  moristj"���������"Ally  Slopcr's   Half-Holiday."  m iraiBiE  M IS (MD  Josephs Boone at Work A gain  After Seven Years 111 ness  Discharged from tha Hospital as  Incurable, he Used Dodd's Kidney Pll.s with Splendid Results.  Cottle's Cove, New Bay, Nfld., Oct..  12.���������(Special).���������After being for seven  years a hopeless irr valid, unable to  work and racicd by aches and pains,  Joseph Boone of this place is back at  his old work as a fisherman. It  sounds like a miracle but it is not���������  it was Kidney Disease was the matter with hiin. Dodd's Kidney Pills  cured him.  "It is something worth relating  what Dodd's Kidney Pills have done  for me," says Mr. Boone, "and I am  glad to tell it. I had doctored with  several doctors and after seven  months in the hospitable was sent  home as incurable.  "Richard Quirk, who bad been cured  by Dodd's Kidney Pills, advised me  to try them and I did. I took 21  boxes' before I was able to go to  work. But I can hardly believe it is  myself is in it at all after those  years of suffering."  Dodd's Kidney Pills never fail to  cure all forms of Kidney Disease from  Backache to Bright's Disease. Thousands of cured will tell you so.  An inside cariul of travellers was  toiling up one of the long hills in  County Wicklow, says Tit-Bits.  The driver leaped down from his  seat in front and walked by the side  of the horse. The poor beast toiled  slowly and wearily, but the six inside  were .too busily' engaged in conversation to notice how slowly the car progressed.    ,  Presently the driver opened the door  at the rear of the car and slammed it  to again. Thc passengers started, but  thought the driver" was only assuring  himself that the door was securely  closed. Again the fellow opened the  door and slammed it to again. The  travellers turned around angrily, and  asked' why be disturbed them in that  manner.  "Whist," ^whispered the fellow;  "don't spake so loud���������she'll overhear  us."  "Who is she?"  "The mare. Spake low," he continued, putting his hand over his nose  and mouth. "Shure, I'm desavin' the  crayture? Every time she hears the  door slammin' that way she thinks one  of ye is gettin' down to walk up the  hill, and that rises her sperrits."-  The insiders took the hint.  Mr. Edison's Ideas on Radtmn^  been    prr^  the    d������������   -*"  Curie' of -  11 nnd th**-  md   lluis*!1"*  ented   bjf  ,- Lno������39"  i.ivins~T>tE   -.,  il pi. -��������� -���������������"  llocriij   &?  *> of c*. -*r -~  ob-*"i.n.iiS  3  OI   !>J*t*--  of w hielf-  orir  1 'ofe  ees ��������� 'ipttta"  iite-  n ral  -tt'..  'tierc'  C   l.UH.r*04Cttt������  ��������� . n*������.������"  i^r~'  ii  1 \perin-i?*rta5 " I  with   rtdttft-  The Visitor���������Why are you here, my  misguided friend ?  The Prisoner���������I'm the victim of the  unlucky number  thirteen.  The Visitor���������Indeed I   How's that?  The  Prisoner���������Twelve    jurors    and  one Judge.���������Sporting Times.  ���������   "They're saying you're just like all  the other members of the House,"re*  marked the newly elected legislator's  close friend. "They say you have your  price."  "That's a lie,", declared the new  member.  "I thought so."    "  "Yes, I haven[t got it yet, but I have  hopes."���������Catholic Standard and Times.  A brow is often beautified by just one  curl,  A real pain caused by champagne and  but just one bird.  A man may stake his happiness on just  one giri.  And have it blessed or blighted then  by just one word.  A ball game's winning oft depends oil  just one run,  A    train    of   woes    find    recompense  in just one bliss,  ITie earth  is  golden-glorified  by just  one sun���������  But what man's  ever satisfied with  "just one kiss"?  Thomas  A.   Kdisen  has   o\oIved- or**"  announced   a   tTreory winch   > e- belie* 1 s^"  ���������olves  the  proTiem that   h  ding    scientist    ever    =ir  jovery    made    by   Alac'irr.  ihe peculiar properties 01 r  tindred   substances  uranium  nm.       The   phenomenon   j  ihese substance-i, aa is gen.  s their apparent proper! 1   o  ictinie rays of peculiar <.<  :ie.������. somewhat  -imllar to  r1  rays, without any appan-nt  gy  or  bulk,    li-ised orr   tin  phenomena several ne*,\  t iro  ter have beerr put forn.i' 1  accept as a  fact the appanr  the enercry within the -=ub-'  selves.    " ,,  Jlr.   Ivdi*on's   theory   el.'*i  contradiction  o;  aooepte 1   11  and indicates the poastbrbt*  ergy  emitted   by  mdium   1-  ilected, as it were, from -o  source.  "I  have  made extensile  with   the   Rc.oiir^en ray and  urn," said Mr. Fdison to a rc^eson!.rrivsfe.  of "Harper's  Weeklr," '-id   1 ^e .  to  the  conelrr-ii-.n toat  V e.    vev,  stances are not  tb* ������oirr.e~  of e* <  but are render "d fluorescent   cy tt ���������  tion of some hitherto ..und * --ted 1  vibration or ray. Juut as ii Roe- '.  ray and the 1! -.������������������ziaa wav< n nciae>!  dreamed 'of for centuries ifUr the  nomena 01 sr.:;r:d, Hght " J heat 1  well understood, so Tt t������ no only j-VF-^s  slble but exuvmely'proba. * that '������������������������ ~tfT-  are other r.iys in tne irr ������������������ 1*0 g-aiifc- > ^1  trom sf.und to ultra-violet uii th wc ^ 1.V-& -v  not yet discovered. In im o *n evp*.-**Bp:x _^  mcnt3 I hove found thai ie ordr-s ryes "* "'  electric arc wlten raised tc 1:, o\trr3*i lyr^tr  high teniperat'-re gives 0I1 - 1 ay VrU^h^s. -  renders oxalate of lithium rng'rly'flu.'n-'sess  cent. Irr the same way the Roentgrrsrs-wrM.  renders phitinum-baryum canide, -sk-5-sst  state of calcium, and err ro cy a nn'*-? r>&"~  potasHirrn highly fluon- ���������' ���������'b r -s-.*3*  the X-rayset* up ln tin-. -,ub-*j v- -������.*-  condition of activity whrch re-til1 j 1 vfUa>?-  emission from them ol acti.r cn;< -.T.'-.TiiS  small amount of heat.  "iiy theory  of radio-acr \ 'v  r-   *���������' ���������ST*-,'1  th* rays which the new ,      or-:* r-   <"<.-  are set up in  the tune way,  tie s*jfa--si    ~,  stanoe*   being   rendered   fluorescent^ Ug^sr - *  tome form  of ether vibration  wbi������_Y 5es*b  undoubtedly  all-penuding   but Ii*~  E,*t3&.'-  yet been isolated or mea-rrrcd and-> "������v>S9Hfcv���������  may have some eitra-planctp -y  o s������5*';'  To accept any other theory is to d.. ������.,������������c-* "  one's belief in.perpsrtual motioi, ir. zrfC&ii-?*���������>���������*%  ��������� ,&&- T,,   I  r   *Vv  ���������.-���������3,  t x���������je"C      _  :>-'t:*������ &  . ;r������Ssi'-������,  1   I  ting something for nothing.  t is not at all strange thit onlv ������-sM������4fe*-*  or three aubstanoe* have J ct Leen. xr "vJES^'TT  which exhibit thla phenomenon, a������ la~nM^*'  ore only three substances  Umnvn-w^^eftS^-?-  are rendered fluoftacent by  the Bov-sbiSS'C-  gen  ray.    It  is ��������� peculiar  c.limid.-y..Ljtsn ^  moreover, that thecsilyoneof tbe fatvMje?*."'^-:1  fluorescent aubstaapM that is ever S^i jjCjj""'"  fn ite natural  state, tung-stnte ar\\ezi?3$k  cium, la always more or le-,s cloa^is^.xu^~  soclated   with   pitchblende,   fr inr  \ --x^fe*-  all the radium so Jar made h..s beei-.^fi4>*~*  tracted. *-*���������   \\]  "l   believe thU theory  is   capaW"   **^fe  proof, but I shall be oontent io let -' --^-vx-i-i  one else prove it.   J am through-fti-    Sir'  time with experiments in radro-activ:   j^S       >  Two ot my assistant* haie been ma-i- -MaSes^-*���������-""?;  for life by their dose associ.i tiont- vr������a  the Roentgen  ray������. and I  myself f  on* eye badly out oi focus and"anca������  ing   from   severe   atomach   disturbs"-  from  the eanie cause.    The new <.v**aSsi.  room laboratory wfclch I ha\e jnsfc 1 xiak& "  pleted for such experiments will re*, sautes  unused or be converted to aom*rciiSa%x.'  use."  ejaculated,    enrap-  cut  A little Sunlight Soap will clean  glass and other artides until  they shine and sparkle. Sunlight  Soap will wash other things than  clothes.: ib  Long, long    he strove    to  gain    thc  height,  And thereby win her heart.  Then  learned,    poor    victim,  that he  might  Have had her at the start.  ���������Chicago  iiecord-Hcrald.  A Unique Luncheon.  TheParis correspondent of the "Fall  ���������Maill Gazette" recently attended a lunch-  con given by "M. Dessiirg-Whitrnore,  whicli was distinctly original. The tablo,  Jio says, took the form of a. boat, and the  waiters, were 'dressed as sailors. 'There  was a distinctly nautical flavor about  tho whole tiring, and during the hors  d'ouvres and dessert a sailor's chorus  wns .sung. Not being a particularly  good sailor, thc perpotual motion of the  table���������which, it appears, took some tim*i  to get In working order���������was not for mo  the most enjoyable sensation of tho occasion. I was a bim, lion-over, to appreci-,  nte the dexterity with wliieli it had been  planned, as not nn article ever rolled���������or  even attempted to roll���������od' the ' tablo. ,  To innke the scene more'realistic a can-  ras was.hung on U1/1 walla, on which was  pr-rirrtcd' ri.**somf.'wlinl. rough sea, Tho  gu'cs-ts numbered'- twimty-four, and each  <ius_urcirjdj;d   uith -_..-juiJJ iu-u.iu-i-ii..   ,  "You love my daughter?" said the  old man.  "Love her?" hc .exclaimed, passionately; "why, I could die for her! For  one soft glance from those sweet eyes  I would hurl myself from yonder cliff  and perish, a bleeding, bruised--mas;,  upon the rocks two hundred feet below." "  The  old  man  shoo!;  his'head.  "I'm something of a linr myself,"  he said, "and one is ee-uy-i ior a -s.-r.aU  family like mine."���������"fit-Hits.  The    Blushing    Br:,-:*���������Thc   .de.icin.  done go ask mc cf 1  take \Vashi:i:jio;i  foil bettah or fob. w.T:?e.  The Bride's Father���������lie t'-i-id':"  "Va-as,   s.n'   I   'Tun   go   t'Ti   ii':n   :"o"i  bettah,      if     vou      i';:a;;."���������\ic;:::,::z  Herald.  Something M*w in Hotels.,  To whom it m������T concern* W& bSgSS*  leave to call your Attention to the- K>5-.*-  lowing novel featuras of the unrfvw.' ������t--a  up-to-date society hotel, which the- <��������� ir������--r  dersigned propose to build, if snflfri. -ti-x  encouragement is  forthcoming!  The architecture will be 1 comb <--  tion of Queen Anai^ Gothic iSoei. e^-  and several extinct styles, the jjojp-f<w������  being to secure adeqsate corners forc������,j--.-���������2  venient exclusive gossip; also, a������ &raa;������  possible, giving a private entrance to.-j  each guest. All rooms will face* fr-wrfe-^  This arrangement will proie jl coi.vaaf*-'  ience to voung people in tho evening;-,  particularly as the management guarantees that the electric light connections a  will be out of order at least tafaar-atti-  week.  Each room will be furnished wfttrooc  especially   patented   "vitalometer,* supplying sea air or   mount-tin  iir of &*-tt  altitude   on   demand.     If   desired,   the  rooms will  be lit red with moiaDle *por-  ery painted to order by tu.oJtoyal^Ara*   demicians'to be  especially imported far  the purpose.  The dividing walla of the  room* '^Hl  be of papier-mache, and sounr'rng-bo-urds  will   be  introduced  when  rerjuestaA hyit)  bard-hearing neighbors. V  Electric calls in every room wflTctu*���������  nect tfith clergymen of all denominations, and guest's will press the button?  should they require their serv.cee d*y:oK-  night. Discreet witnesses supplied an. ap^y  pl fca tion. (  Chinese, French, Italian  ard  Osrqpm/  chefs will have charge of thc cuisineroir'-  a.'tcrnatc days, thus ensuring a genuine  international dyspepsia.  Our bell-boys'will be mutes, onr4ha.ii.-*  bermaids   will   bu   blind,   our   coaehmejc  will be deaf, telephone operators will bo"  discharged twice daily, and c\ery otber-  elfort will be made to secure priyaw;  Orrr mosquitoes will be lv>jid-tt*Vwiti\f  Againomermis Culicus. These ani���������then*  undesirable insects will not be permitted  on the premises. |  A special chamber will be nttot mrlBlg ->  Gatling guns,  electrocution chob% arnm  other suicidal conveniences T  Arrangements will be made for mamtJa*)  factory   time-table,   and   oflidavita  thatj  trains left ahead  of schedule  time vrtw-  be issued to married men on paynwmt o������t   ,  the notary fee. f   ,  Rooms may bo reserved now.   Addres*  all   communications   to  the   Up-to-Dat^.    t  Hotel Company.���������"Town "lop.o������."  For Love's Saks.  --���������-?-���������  I'se Lever's JTlry Soap (a fowderl to 1  wafh woolens and flaauels,���������j-ou'll like !  it. 39l  A Budapest paper reports another  manoe of the Austrian .Imperial family  Tha  Archduke  Eugene,  brother  of  the  Queen Eegent of Spain, it savs, has fal*)  len in love with the pretty daughter ct'  a  petty tradesman, and has re=ol\ed toi    }  reaounee his title and birthright ond mar-*,   v  ry her.   Archduke Eugene is thirti nme^  lv; the rank of a general, and command**  an  army corps in  the Tyrol     lie is of  .i'-V.ntie stature, is c.-.treiri'ly hat''-.ome?  .<- d is frequently seers i.i tho streets of  Vienna, whore his free and eusy manner*  i'i>iii.TT'T-rm7nirntr","r tith^im w*Mm
s
We liave a large number o( lines whicli we want to
reduce. We will give you a good discount on any o( them.
We are going to make our Show Rooms considerably larger
and wc will give you all kinds of tempting oilers to help us
reduce our stock in order that wc. mav carrv out our alterations.     ASK  FOR  DISCOUNT. "
John
Cabinet  Making.
Upholstering.
REVELSTOKE
FURNITURE
STORE.
Picture Framing
i
SKBaESKS
Revelstoke Herald and
Railway Men's Journal.
TlIUltSD.VY.   DECEMllKIt  31,   1903.
SIGN OF THE TIMES.
PI
m
p
Ir-vi
Tn the liopf* thnt- au opportunity
u-iight-ni-ist- f-.n-n. favorable nppealjo
tire ejectors of North Tliuil'rc.w, the
lloss government disfranchised that
constituency -for. about two years.
Instead of gaining tlieirendt.ho elect ion
of last Saturday proves conclusively
that tlie Ontario government added to
their enemies. To deprive a constituency of its right to a representative-in
the "House outrages mens sense of
justice- and liberty, antl the result, is
ihat when an election does come,
many votes that formerly might, have
liee.ii cast for a government aie marked
agaiust- tliem. >���-
- But- beyond trie irrital ion .caused   by
tlie '-'disfranchisement' lies the fact that
..''.'.���.''public opinion not only in Ontario but
yi't'- throughout   tire   whole   Dominion   is
iiiifi'.changing greatly "i'n I'ayor of the.C��n-
,;;M:;s-erv;itive party ..-mil   their . policy   of.
���'iii&i ','OJinada for Canadians."
if ��-.:'��� The election   in   North  .11 en few* 'un
- * ^Saturday,   where n- .Ijiberal   majority
. * ��� in thfl.lnst election ,iust two years ago
''���'���'"��� of 459;was turned   lo a   Conservative
.  .'," jiiajority.of over fi(5o orr. Saturday last.
or a turning over of about 1.100   votes
in one riding.
Saturday's election is truly a sign of
the times and will repeat- itself throughout the -whole of Canada when the
electors are given an opportunity' at
the ballot box in a   IJiniiiiiion  contest.
growing importance run! influence"
The appointment, of TMr". Whyte may
also be. regarded as an indication of
thi! intention of the C. P. II. to pro-
ceed at the earliest possible moment
with the great, expenditure projected
in this city.
Tlie congratulations of all Mr.
W'hyl.e'.s friends will be accorded liim
at. this season of the year' on his deserved and high promotion, which i-e-
llecls ��ii lunch honor on himself and
on the city of which lit? is a leading
'resident.
.At a convention of (The Libera 1-1.ahor
party, held in N.maiiiio on Saturday.
Ralph Smith M. P.. was the unanimous choice as a candidate at the
forthconring'Dominion elections. The
Labor party alNiiiiiaino is still playing
tail In 1 lie C.i*H, kite at Naniniiro.
CORRESPONDENCE
HONOR WILLIAM WHYTE,
Editor I-lRiMi.n :
Sir.',���In response to a, polite request",
made by the writer tp-the .Minister of
Railways, he received1 this week
the following reply which speaks for
it.s'elf::.'-'
Ottawa. O'er:. In, lOOS.
���Sir,:���I hnvi! to.,acknowledge the receipt, of 'your communication of the
oth instant, asking to bo'furnished
with maps, pamphlets, etc., relative to
the territory to lie: traversed by the
proposed'. Grand Trunk I'aeilic llaii-
iv.'iy,
In reply, I am directed to say that
the Department has rro such documents in its possession..and is unable,
therefore, to meet, your -.visiles in the
matter'. ��� ���' *
1 am. .Sir.
������ Your obedient servant..'
L.  IC. ,liiynsi, J-jeev.
.Tajiks ICkim;, Esq.,
Kevelstoke, B.C.
It certainly   appears   very singular
tlrat the .Minister of Kail ways at, Ottawa has no irr formation, printed,  at his
command relative to the country to be
traversed   by   the     proposed-    Grand !
Trunk Pacific Kail\vay.      What is th
Minister   of   Kailwrrys   good  for if lie I
can't furnish such information   in   his;
line as the people ' require���or   is that I
railway project: tip in (he airaf ter all:- j
Maybe you can tell us.
.Tajiks ICkkh.
thecal-. By this tune other reseller:!
had arrived. ��� One after another five
were handed out. At this point the
steward was compelled to leap to tin*
ground, being exhausted and overcome
by the heat ami steam. Other employes entered .and continued the
In a Railway Wreck in Pennsyl- ��� W()1.k ���r ,.���,.���,..   They were soon  re-
vania   on  Christmas   Eve. ��� joined by Xichols.
Fm- hour's the work continued, it he-
Four   and   a half per   cent   on
First Mortgage Loan.
If you have money oui, .at. two to
our per cent, write to the undersigned who can place your money so
it will net vou l'i iirTiTuI
irit*   ha(7   per
cent orr Ilrst-class cil.y property  where
the   insurance   on    the   property will j wn
cover the full amount of loan.
Tlie accession of Mr. William "Whyte
to the Vice-Presidential chair of the
C. P. R., marks a new epoch in the
history of that great.corporation. ��� For
to the galaxy of brains which illumines
liis official administration, they have
added a star-actor in mil way management whose past record is a more than
.-i.rfticierrt guarantee of what can be
accomplished by Mr. "Whyte in a
wider  sphere  of action, where  larger
��� i-irs|>oiisii'Mfrttt?nrwaifnTiM^
lit- very dillieult to discover a railroad
Mian lK.'tlei'equipped than Mr. Whyte.
���with all the c-sentials necessary to the
work assigned to   lire   Vicc-l'ie.-ideiil j
1
of the Canadian  Pacific      I'll'*   people
nf Winu'il-cg are jubilant over lri= |
promoth.n. while in ev.-r-y depar t niV'nl |
congratulations among hi.- -tibordin-j
atesare the order of the- day. In I
inferring ro bis promr.iion ;i*;i merited j
nnd suitable Xmas gift. 'The Winnipeg Telegram says:
.Mr. William Whytc*s appointment
ns second vice-president of IheC.P.R.
is not only a capital Christ inns box
for that able railway man. but a compliment to the West.
Mv. Whyte is not. only nn authority
O" the subject of railway trnusportii-
lioii. but has al-o identified himself
with Westein interest.-. He is popular
with all who havo anything to do wilh
the C. P. li. and his tact and diplomacy irr any negotiations between the
l-oad and outside interests have always
been recognized.
31 r. Whyle's connection with Win-,
liipeg has extended over several years |
and no man is more highly respected
here than he. Irr the long discussion
lK-tween the C.IMi. and (lie city over
tiie new station, hotel and subway
ipicstion his ability was strikingly dis-
3i]ayeil and it is generally recognized
that no small -hare of tliecredil, of I lie
s.-ucec.-.sfiil signing of that contract was
due In him.
.His retention in Winnipeg is a  r-om-
iriiiueul to the citv and a murk  of  its  Patrick, I'inebhilf. N. V.
Terrible Suffering and Deeds
of   Heroism.
Thelntesl particulars of the awful
passenger wreck on the liallimoie A:
Ohio, eight miles from Connelsville.
I'n.. on Christmas Kve. make the dis-
asii-r-even worse t Iran at -lirsl reported.
Timbers dropped from a piocedin:-;
freight, were the cause of the accident,
and the terrible calamity list was
mostly owing to the steam that lilled
the lirsl. passenger car and literally
cooked lire unfortunate occupants,
many of whom run screaming into the
nearby woods.
When General Manager Sims, of the
l.rilltinoi-i* iV Ohio Railway arrived at.
the scene of the wreck of the IJuqticsiic
Fiver at. Dawson that, night, in which
02 persons wore killed, he was so overcome that he cried. Tire spectators
were compelled to turn away from
the sights.
When the relief train reached here'
thousands of people were at tiro station. A large number of Connelsville people hail gone to-Pittsburg for
Christmas shopping and were expected
home on the Limited. Kvery available
cab and carriage had been held in
waiting to convey lhe injured to I he
hospitals. Citizens formed a relief
corps and helped (���> remove' the
wounded fr-oiii the train.
In addition lo those who have died
si nee. being taken from the wreck, inn nv
others are certain lo Ire added to the
number of victims. All have inhaled
the steam and ace siilVering intensely.
I.onis Hilgol, the conductor of the
train, was in the second day conch
when the crash ciime. and no one
knows just how or what happened tii
him. I.). W. I lills, porter on une of
the sleepers, said that, as soon .'as he
could get oil' his car he went forward
aird hi'iiI'd ITilgot shouting from the
top of the batik, lie was in terrible
.agony, bill, shouted: "Por- God's sake,
I am scalded to denth, but some one
of you get a red lamp, and flag-III pi-
she will In-mi us." liven in the merlin! siilVering of every rare about the
scene the bravery and tlioiightfiilness
of the dying conductor was sufliciont
lO;bt'ing words:-.(.if-, -praise.: arid : cuin-
niendafion.      ..
When asked if there '-would-' he any
investigation on the part of the railroad
ullieials. Supt.. lb W. Direr said, "!
don't think that' an ���investigation is
necessary to explain this affair, it isalf
too apparent." Pointing to half a
dozen heavy timbers under the dining
coach, he said: ���There is the cause of
it. An extra -freight west bound,.'has
dropped'those' timbers on the track and
proceeded unconscious oft lie trouble it
had left behind."
....Never were more terribla scenes to
be'witnessed than those aborrt the
wreck. The steam front the car's filled
the air. Many of the stricken people
1 climbing out of the \\ inflow-', 'tan wild
in the bushes' with howls suid screams
'nf delirium. Others were caught in
tlieir wanderings and cared for. One j
man. after rushing into the woods.
came back again, went into the baggage car of the relief train and sitting
down, said: ".My God." the next instant
he-dropped over dead. There was not
a scar upon him. He had inhaled the
steam.
The bodies have lilled the temporary
morgues in this city, and it, is believed
nearly a score will be uddcd t.> the
deat.li list, before tbe day is over'. Of
the bodies recovered 3% have bo.-n
idetilitle<L_;j.rr(l._2-l.  .ai-_e_���_desi{rti.alc'd_.n.*^
ing dil'licult even wit h the .aid of the
wreck crew. Many of the victims
were wedged between heavy limlieis.
and it w.T.i four o'clock hefore all Ihe
injured hnd been removed. Following
the wreck, thieves were detected robbing the dead and injured. Two white
ni'ii and two colored men are now in
the Dawson police sl.-tlion charged
with this crime.
I/ii'ne Hall, the defeat erl Liberal
candidate in Norlh ltenlVew. in tin
interview slated that he had not- been
defeated by Dunlap, but- by Ihe record
of lhe Koss goveirrmenl.
LEGAL
TOIIX MAN NIX!! SCOTT,
Hnrrister, Solinitor, Kin.
First Street ��� -,.,.      Kcvelslnkd, ll.C.
J.J.IKV1CY, -M'CAKTKT.l A PINKHAM
njirrislers, Solicitors, Kte.
Solicitors for liuperail .B.ink of G.v.u'.'Ia.
Company fiiutis lo lomi ntS per cent.
. ririST Stiikkt, ltevulsrol;e 11. O.
SOC1 ETI ES.
'*fflEa)
SCISe CSCCQ3SG cocoas* soocoee
��  FAHCV CAKE I
S A&Si COKFEGT36KESY
i^^^iig'SSilS'S^S'SS #��####@@��##@
.11 ymi i
su.t|.)y y.
lim...
iU'.t-    til'.,    lll'ave    V.'O    V.r.l
i  uith ;'.Myt!:in��   in this
Wtsite
r* >;���- r\ &*; ;
Breaw ?
Stcosses miQ ihas^s
m
B
m
SIBBALD & F
.ac- I-;.
Heal Estate
Dam', s ami i': ival
Full stiK-li
F.N.-.-li.'lil e.oi
I'.-l  Te.
S A. E.   BE^SMSSOi^    %
O .Mnrkcit/.U! Avi'liiil', ��'
#S## ��Sil^S Bii) S#
m
#
^^^ SJft530&
c--j"s,<,-<
tcii.-'-ll
Gsgar   Factory
IJfTVJTl.STOKIT,   li.C.
ii. a. r.iunviv, i'rop
tp
B
m
0.
OUR
*J. 'ii'
Brands: /:;,-���
SPECIAL   and  T!!H   UtIICH  ^
A1.L   GOODS    UNION   MADI'T   2*
�� i:L-ii'i..i.'-.
p^v-..:pvr,;*   :-,,^
COAL FOll HAL!
j. n. sillii.'.Ll;
:ii'.)'<iS:
M-&/
VS. til. B."OV.-:i;    Prop.
FYonT: Qii
Or.c oi" the best and
commodious hotels in thc
City
Free 'Una meets all trains
Monrly Street Car.
Fare IO Cents.
O'k.
GZV
f-O'J H
TYES    TSSViiD
Of--    C5-SARGE.
i..j.,l���i..i,+.H-l*'l��!-*����*I-1*;1"W
tlW
t-I-i-l-^-l-:
o
)b
fM\   -<&-.  "}$k
I-ted  Itose  Decree meet.s ser-oiid ;..nd. fourih
Tuesilnys of each- nroiitli; White T.iwe  Decree
meets lliiril Tuesday '.ifeaeli cpiartor, in O.kli'el-
lows Hall.   Visitirii: brethren welcome
-T. Jl. JJAKEU, ���'.     II. COOKI-:,
l'resi.tent. Seerelary.
LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.
-Kejrulnr uieetinus are liehl  in  the
Oddfellow's Hall on  Uie Third I"ri-
iKiri~,    (lav of eaeb month, iit S ri.m. sliar|..
. S*^    Visitinir brethren cordially invited
��/t~im' ���   ' -J2D. APA1H, W.M
NaSS*-   . W. JOUNSTO.N, P.ee.-Kee.
Coin Rasigrc Loeigro, K. of P.,
Ho. 26, Ret/elstoke, 3..G.,.
M.KETS'.'KVERY. \v-l-:riXKSlTI.\"<*.
ill Oddfellows' Unit iitTS
"iSiP o'clock.'-'Visiliug .Jviiisht.s an:
<s��r        cordially invited.
P.. LO.YST��� C. O.
���-������������II. COOKK, K.'o"f-R. .t-S:
IL A. iSltOWN, Master of Finanee-
H. PERRY-LEAKE,
Mining Engineer
= and Metallurgist.
Specialties : ,.-
J'Txarii!i*.at,iori .ami reports on .Miniiifj
j'n.perlies.
ij .S(ier:lifali..n   arrd  Onnstrnf.'t.inii  o
.Minini; ^laehinery.
-Mill   Tests   of  Ores and   Coneen-
tru-ti's;
Beilfonl MeXeill t;ode:J
COWAN Hl.ui.'i., lU-velst;il:e, Tl. C.
Si*i* Wilson's ni-wly imporioil
slor.k ol' Wools for rhe l":i!l
Trsuli*.
The host rissorlim'iit oxer
l.-uidial in  iiuvulstoki:.
Look for tin.* UNION* L.-U'KL
on nil sfui-rmnrtH rrraili; by. ns.
���-W. A. WiLSOH,
Cirrulmilu uf .Miti-IiellVSelioiil  of fl.-ir-
ilieiitCntlin^, New Vi.ric.
l'Tslnl.lishlueiit���Next-   Taylor    tihiel;.
���J-l*l"f.>*J-M*l-l**l"T--I*>-I-!vI"r-*I-l"5'J**f*l-:-
M. A."SMITH, k GQ.,1
Siii-CL'ri.surs tn A. >'. Smitli.!
ii  ig s a H '>l -W
ES.GMT-DAY  CLOCKS
U
J. GUY BARBER,
(i!���jw��ggeii-,s OiptScian
^1 5.
Wholesale nnd Retail Dealers
���" PRIME BEEF.     POKK.     m l TON.:     SAUSAGE.
.':.,-���������" FISH AND GAMS IN SEASON.;:.i":^-tf;
BAKEHS.; AND ;0eMFEGJf 0KERS
l-'rosli antl ('.Vnmilutij,* IAih; nf OivK.-criL'S.
Jas. I. -Woodrow
Retail Dealer in���
Beei, Pork,
Mutton, Etc.
Fish 2nd Game in Season....
"unknown."    .Most nf tin.* Intlcr   ����'i<
t'oi'.-ign"!"'*. [irincijKilly Italiaii.-.   Thoii
also one '..'hiimiiinri.    In   tin*  Iio**-
s tlri'.-c i.f  tho  inini-cii
All orders promptly 'filled.
onglas ^
lUnEStrcer.K.
'ATGHuS'
-flCC
y\Ve liavr-tlic lai-^os-t.rtiiil'inost 'eomplelf! stock nf' wntcliesvT ;'" T
"���'���"���-   PV(.|., c-xliiliilrrl   in   linvclst'iilii;.''. ' What i!elij',lilH your   boy or������-.'���'.
iiiglyl iniivt: l.hn.ir aGlii-ist-ririrs jiveaiinl, lif'i'i. AVittirlV.v-.';-.-,.' .T'   .'.":'     T"-vT
'ND:;]!;(iyi.E.';L!'iKE\THE;;;PR^
v ��� wo^eseNt;1;i^^^e^me!";
Otir prices  foi'  Gills  or J5oys ."Watches ftiJlyguar'aritecclT'''
'.���'������"���. '-.'��� i-irng'i! from S2.SO Upyvavti.'   .-'���'.��� ,::.���'-���;���
. ���������""���:.':.��� -Aiso  ins]met nm f!ishtoii;il)ly-''iiWi't^
Bfrieelots, -'fiDkl.iind t'ejU'lBi'iioc-l 1 lis, Neiilclofo, "Pr-nilarits, Fobs, '" ,,V"T
'..-���; Lockols anil Silvi'i-wiu-e. ���'������'������ '������'.
pur Prices are Reduced during lhe Xmas Season
e.
.*M.+*.M***'M7**��*****^
Cornir Douglas . JJHYBiSTOHB. B'.U'-
;, PELLEW-HARVEV,..'-
BRYAHT & CILRSAN
Mining": Engineers
j Tlie pi-npli- ni' lln" .Smith ai-i* iiial;iiifr
i in..i-i.' iiiniii-y I linn tin* pnopli- of any
j-M-cti.in of t in* union.      I'l-nil   gr-oiving
inl truck faiaiiini,' pay l;ii-lc<* prolir.s
hciaris.; tin- far-iricr- ^rcts his pi-oiluctH
into market .*-i>i weeks erirliirt- lli.-ni tho
I'm nii'l' of ill)} olhei- ftcel-iiil). Jlici:
t,TnU"iiitr. Mi'^ac enne g\ oivin^ anil tin*
rnakini< of riiign.r, i>ol!o)i ^-powiii^
lrrinir Ui tire laiiiievs Irn-.tfu rutin rrs
and tlu-.-.c efopH live. sure. \o rli-ou^lits
to cailsi; a fiiilnrc. WliPi-c people aie
making money is the pla.ee to loan IV;r
Ktn-i* find .ififnrotiifii of principnl and
intcre.-t.
I    K'v"   Uf   rftfpi'onne   lion,   Wfiltei"
('laik, ('href .1 uM-icc of Siipreuic Court
for Xoftli    Cfiiolin,-.,    I(alci,uli,    ri.   (!;
.Mr.   .loseplnis   I).-inirils,    fvlilor Daily
Xnwsaiirl Observer, the loading   daily
in TVortli fa roi ilia, Kalei^h:   .Mr. .lohn
II.   Sharp,     Treasurer'   Seaboard   .Air
Line Hailuay,    I'orlMiioul.h,   Va., anrl
.Mr.    K.   II.    fTleineiil,   'Ktlil-of   Dnily
'ri'aiisci'ipt,    I'oslon,    ,Ma..ss.        If   yr./l
waul    any     iiiforuiatioii     ahoiil.   the
South, its lands,    water   powers, best,
place lo.spend winter, etc., as    well as
!onnirif< money, write   me   and I   will
gladly    reply.       Address   .John     Tl
\::::::::zy,X7i::,,p z\mm & RfSOi PIANOS
Krivnvti.^l   ���',)[* tlu'ir   lull
ami   -.vrtip-''I !.��-���( 1^   U):h.\
L'f)->urprtsM*t!     in
:m;i   ,':t-i'  tii'si^'ii.
hni-.li
Agent
I hers were in a critical condrt iorr.    A
.-non   as  they    were    taken    fiom    thej
wreck     tin-   (lend    and    injured    were J
brought here.    Tlie  dead   were   taken
to l.he iiior^'ii-s   and    I lie   injured    f'"-j
moved   to   till*   Connellsi-ille   Cottage | J.   mCLeOCj,
State I lospilal.    Twelve   victims   died ; _   L __ __., ���
bci.ween Id o'clock al   jh';_lSi!    and    day-;
lij^ht that nioi'iriri),'. j
A story of courage and hcroi-m se|- |
doin cipialled. in told of lieujairrin j
Nichols, sl.ewai'd on the dining '-ar. {
\Vl,en..|1e.:n.!<ine draped the train j q Cet|a ^ an(, Hem[ocki
whirling' sideways- aloirK' the road, !
Xiehols was in the dining ear. He was I
bat l.ereil from one side  to another   of! ;���
and Assaycrs,
g   VANCOtJVKK, H.C   T   JCstlllil
JCstnlilislierl 1S00-
ASSAY WORK OF ALI. DESCRIPTIONS   $
UNDERTAKEN. ��>
'IVsti tiiadu up to 2.1111111 lis.
A K|i?i'liili.y iniiiluoti'liciiknu: Smollor
I'nlps.
Siirii|iles from tin* Inlcrlnr by mull or
cvui'i'H^ iiriiiiiptly iittcii'li'il to.
.Torn-.siinii.toiico jiollcllcit.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
*s<
���Ji
*
���it
���Ji
-Ji
-Ji
**��
^1
4<
���7*
���!*
In full blpoin for Frill
and AViirtor. if you
want an overcoat Hurt
(���nihilities w ur 111 tli,
protection a g 11 i lis t
inclement \yunl- Ir o l',
dislinctiorr as to tlie
appearance stability
of color, honesty as lo
iir.iti'raiir.and tailoring
wilh fairness of price,
nil you need lo do is
to search om- stride nt
ipifi:ti,JaiS7"r(VtTis^rrVrVke"
rrp tin- garment, nrrd
your exact rcipiiie-
iuriits will lii> met.
Laoiits' .Taii.okkd Suits to Ounicu.
,'orj 'I fnr sale iacIaiJlxiK
s
the car. It. was on the. end of l.fu* (.ruin
and N'icliols and otlici'sin tlrat car were
niit injui'cd. When the ear stopped
Nichols lea'ped out and ran toward the
smoker, which was reduced l.o l-wisl-ed
iron and splinter's. The crash had torn
the escape valve from the (op of the
engine iind the steam was si looting into
the car upon the sl.i'/igglirig mass of
humanity. Taking off his cord bo lore
il. into shreds, plugged up lire pipe and
fihnl oil' lhe sleam.
Temporal v relief had been given the
siifl'c.rers, but- Nichols was nol, done,
(.'limbing Ihrough a broken window be
leaped info Ibe dark, which was filled
wilh HiilVocaliiig sleam. The screams
nf the injured made il. confusing what-
to do. I'icking up tire lirsl, human
form at. hand, Nichols carried il, oul- In
the open, and I lion once more  oiilered
AH   or'ler.n I"H M. '.','    M,   I.inrrfincc'.1
rw.'ivo prompt ii.tt'-niii'.ii.
will
<?/&&2��V93^^
H. W. Edwards,
Taxt derm ist.
DKI-TK    l-IKADS,    BIRDS,     ANIMALS
MOUNTED.
REVELSTOKE, - - B. C.
4*
���Y
J. B. CRES35VSA5\��, - Mackenzie Ave
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REVELSTOKE
ysmess   College
n.XV AND  KVKNINC. CLASSI-TS
IN T1IK   I.IHRAKV  IHTII.niNO.
Insrnii lion is given in Bookkeeping,
Commercial Arilliini'lic, I'cnni.iiisliip,
Coi'i'cspoiiilciicc, ICngliili, Shorthand arid
Typewriting.
Classes are   being   formed   for   I'rciH'li
and l.allri.
PROMPTLY SECURED!',
! Write for (Mir iixtcrvr.Vw.g hooks " Invent-.'
or's Mclp" mil " Ifow yo:i ��r�� Bwlntllcd.'-
ScthI u��t rt rnt({<(i f.kctch or mmlcl of jniir in-,
vcnlion oriiiijiivivcrnetit niul \*v will tell vou '
free our opinion ay. in whether it i^ probnbl/
pn'.ciitcb'o Re^rctrd nppTfcnlten*,Jnveoften
bv.vi\ '-iircT^sfiiily , ;toy cutcd l��v ih, \Vc
conduct fiilly rcn:i'np<-tl offers In olonliciij
��0u'l Wnsltfiijfto:)'; Uii-.'pi.'i!ific5 !��.<���: to t>roinjjt-(
iiy fH��t*rUcIi \vo\U. (iiid qnirklvfi'Cm"'; Pntcnts
Jas hro id ns the invention. Hiuiit.si reftrencet,
JfnrnUheH. \
j t'titcnti prcciircrt through Mr.iinn Pt. M? *
irlnn receive sp-rclul notice without clmrjfe in,?
Jover 100 newspaper)* distrtbtitcd Lhrotigliout^
ithe P'-ininion. /
7 SpcclnUy:���Patent business of Ma mi fa c* ,
Jturcrs nn<f KnjTittcers./ /
MARION & MARION     S
. Patent Expert- and Solicitors \
fnttle,.- i New York Life B'lil'u.nontreal?
y^        X   Atlantic BI.1(f,\V��fllifngtonD.C.?
.Mi.l..X..w.M..\.w..',.i.*.M..w^
esase
chant.
Fish and Game in Season,
First Street,   -   Revelstoke, B. C.
i
fdoore Co., N. C.
The most delightful climate forj
a Home or Winter Resort.
Only sixteen hours from New
York. Write to Board of Trade
of So uthern Pines for booklet.
A.
IMPROVE
YOUR
CHANCES
in llio G'oiiinrPi'oial woi'ld bytnkirif? 11.
complete course irr Isriac lJil Irian's
.Slioi'thmifl. Sliortlirind cannot be stic?
cossftilly taught by mail. I olVrrr y(iu
pci-sonnl find practical instruction ni
my Evening OIuwhc.i which cornnicnce
rjn November 2nd. Studkn'J's'.J'hh
pauei) J-'oit the Civil Shkvici.:. Fo
fui'thei' particulars apply to
WALTER MUNRO,
Revelstoke, B. C
r~-'X.
~'.! >^]Umh W- -
/
*-,w<rt^tz>r>t-rrii'*r!*iT?K*
..,^.,.y,H.-,:r/*jg;arN	 Gt)  SJ  * DANGER   FROM   LIGHTNING.  <iior<-asu<2 or  Dim'nlslicrt l>y tho Presence  of Tall'iiliuuii  Wi.ia.  There is a souietvh-.it widespread im-  H-ession that tho use o������ so lmiuir. wire  ir 't-ulophona and ether electrical pur-  . fDses, ia cities and towns, largely inti cases tha danger of lishtnini;  P.-olies. Tho notion is bused upon tho  Mmcensratiou within certain limits o������  l great quantity of conducting mineral, v.'liich, it is assumed, attracts tho  electricity and thereby increases iho  langer ������roiu it.  Whilo it is true 'that the increase of  ionducting nrateriai increases the at-  .Taction, it la not true that it increases  :ho danger. As a matter or fact, it  iecreases the danger, for the moro  iurfa.ee electricity has over which to  spread, the more readily and quietly  It is carried to the earth. A houso  tvith a metal roof is not often struck  by lightning, for while the metal may  attract the electricity, it also gives ft  room to spread out, and its force ia  thus dissipated.  The fact was demonstrated by  Franklin with his kite long ago, and  lightning rods are put ou buildinj.a  to give storm clouds a means of discharging their electricity into tho  earth. This discharge takes place  without the report that we call thunder, for eleciricity makes no noise unless it meets some resisting medium.  It is a well known fact ihat thero  Is less danger from lightning in cities  dian in the country, and this is due ta  the general use of iron, steel and other  metals In city buildings. The buildings are tall and would;seem, therefore, to be specially attractive to tho  liifhtning; indeed they are often  struck, but the metal in them dissipates the .force of the tltiid and carries lt harmelssly aud quietly to the  earth. The effect of telephone wires  upon atmospheric electricity has been  under official investigation by the  German department of telegraphs, aud  statistics from 900 cities show that  the danger from, lightning strokes is  tour times as great in towns that do  not have -the telephone as in these  that have it The conclusion of the  whole matter, therefore, fs that an  abundance of wires gives protection  from lightning, instead of increasing  Lhe danger.���������Philadelphia Presa.--  V*^_���������-���������... ;'-."  ���������'-���������..���������*.. Praise Your Wif!-.  How do I look?" asked a young Wife  WEo "stood before her husband dressed  to attend a party with him.  He raised his eyes from the pa.per  h������ was reading, looked at her critically, and said:  "AU right. You'll do." '.'*-*!��������� ',-" ' "  Her heart sunk and her lips quivered, but ha did not know It. She.j was  conscious of looking her best, and shis  -wanted a, word of praise, of admiration, from her husband, and sho failed!  to receive It.  Why  was, he  so  grudging of    liia  vraise,'    Ask   th6  average   man "who  . , ans-ty-ars his wife in'that".way. when she  ;-. asks'.; his *. opinion, ;.ts: he:.. invariably "  does, and he" will tell you that she al-  .���������ways looks well���������dressed in good tasto  ��������� and above criticism.   But-why doesn't  :be Bay thai to:. her?: or, rather, -why  does he hot make a little lover-like  eneech. for such an .occasion?    Even'*  the;.courteous remarks ��������� he wpui.debe-:  etow on the costume of an ordinary ac-  ���������"aua.inta-ncef.are withheld from his, own  "������'ife.;;;;-;'..;;;; .*'.;;    -.-���������- '-;-.������������������:.':;.;,::; -*:-':v   ���������"'���������  There Was a husband^-he Is dead  now���������who.; used to say to his wife:  "My dear, you are looking charming  this evening;" or, "I love you best In  that blue dress of your*s." He was a  "poor stick of a _���������. man in the Way of  iworldly success, but his widow can.**  fonized him for just these loving trib-  ���������utes, given to her. with a lover's deference aftei" many, years of Wedded  'life.,**.--. i^a-'-'. ��������� y -:  "��������� "Oh," said a disappointed woman;  "I .would like, to be- a man just to  eBow wEat a. good  husband  I could  be." . . i\'i.:'i;'yy  NOTICE.  Xi.tieo is licrt'liy  rnvuir (hut uhiiv im.s aiui   ,     .-������  ?'.'' ' i,1"'*"11 ,t"..!.1I-lV'>* .'" -*-'11* <-'lli.t'r. (.'"Uiuiisiiiuirc I I     inteii.l  XOTICE.  irari. 1 irili-ml In aprily ti. tin- (.'hivr (.'iimurisKiul  of l.;tmts uml Wi.rkH fur ;i. sin.-cial Ul'-*.ik.'l'to c...  ami r.'.ny away tiin'nul- fiom tlit; follow hm��������� iii-.  mTilii.il lamls sitiirituil on A.larns lake in l.illoo-jt  <lr>.tr-ii-l. li. (.'.  Ciiinrironi-rrrj; at a post luai'?;.'il "11. s. .I..lm?i.u's  sontli oast cdi'iiur" pliurtuil on tlio ui'i-t slmri' of  Ailaius lake al.out two iniluH soiitti from tin*  ao.f.tli of .Vilnius rivor, llunicu novrli li;o ������l;ains.  rlu'iiL-o w-'st -III i.'liai.is, rlu.noc sontli lO'.l t-liains,  ll'-cnce oasL 4',l chains to tlio point of c.iinnionoL'-  ment.  Dati'd tliir, Kith ilny of Ootolior, IIM:.  II. K. JOHNSON.  XOTICIC.  N.ilU-o is Irt-roliy (riven that thirtv .lavs iift'-r*  '.inlu ���������.���������.(.. intoiai to apply to llio riiiof t'olninis-  ���������Kiritr of l.aiuls nml Works f.,rn spt'i-ial lii-oiioo tn  lent- ami carry away timlier i'n.in tlio follawi::������  ikwrilmil iamb sitnaleil on Ailams lake in I.il-  looi-t (listr-ii-t, 11. (':.  C*omini*tn*iii{r ut a post rnnr-Icui! "Ilnrluir I.rmilier  Ci.'.- soul.h oust cointr" plautcil on tlio west .-lK.ro  or Ailam.-i Infco about mm amir, lialf iu:!.-s :,. villi  wost.   frum    tho    mouth   of   ;*p:i-pil-.;i.i   or, ol:  -!��������� :-������������������!   el.,   i-,  rhe    Chief Corn-  = fora special licence  tlience   north  Ml  cluiiiis,   I Ian  tir-nii'i. soutii >'n chnins, thou.-..- ,.*.-.  ti'.o point oi'conuiicnccuioni.  Uato.l this mil ilny of O'.-luivr. ���������:  HAKiiou J.U.MUI-::  ���������A  I I,;,  appl.  ioiii'l'of I.an.I.samt Worl; ..   , _..  to cut am3, carry lovny timbw from the following  .l.'scril.c.l kin.I.s sitmit^.l on Ilarlior cri-ek, a tfiliu-  tary of Ailauis river, iu J.iiloi et ilisrriet, li. C  (���������oiuiuencin^ nt a post m.-irkeil ���������'!!. MeCIeerv's  -soutli east corner ]>..st" j.lante.l on the north haiik  of Ilnrluir creek al.,.al ei^ht luiles up from .-Vilnius  river, ihence norlli ,-.i chains, rhenee west SOchaius  thenee south ,Sn chains, tlience east so chains to  the point of coninieiie.'in.'ur.  Datcil this iir.l ilny of Xovemlier, mo;!.  ]). JIcC'J.KKKY.  i:o.".H'AXV  iSiyYl'ili.  Notice is liereliv oiven tl'.at l!ii;iv .i:,\> a;t--r  ilut'j 1 iuteu.l to niij'.ly I..' :'..-' finer'  foinuiissioiier of l.umis ami Work*-, for a special  lieenee to cut aiul cmvy nway timlier frmu the  followiiii; (lescrilicii lands situateil on Ilarlioi'  creek, a tnl.iltary of Aitnins -river, in Lillooet  district, II. C.  Cmuiiiencini! ut a post innrkei! "11. JlcCIecry's  north-west corner post," pluulett on the north hank  of llarhor ereek ithout ei-xht miles up from Admits  river, thunee soutii Sll chains, thence east 30 cliuins.  theneo north Sll chains, llienco west Si) chains In  the point of commencoinout.  n.itcrl this 2nd dny of Xoveinlior, 1003.  11. McOLKHUV.  XOTICK.  Xotice is hereby siveti tliat thirty days afterdate  1 intend to apply to the Chief founuissiouer of  .'.units und Works fora special licence to cut uml  carry away timber from the fellowilij; descrilieil  hinds situateil on llarhor lake, in Lillooet district,  Ii. tl.  Commencing! ar u nost mnrked "J. V. McClecry's  south-west ciivtu-r post," planted nt- the head of  Ilarhov hi';e alu.i'.rt thirteen iniles up from Adams  riwr. thenee. north so chains, thence east ?ll chnins,  iheuce .-.-.iill i-o chains, theneo west bo chili is to  liie point <>f coii.iueuecluent.  ri.it. ,i ti.:.. -Ith day of Xovemliev. ii������::.  J. P. McCLKUltY.  NOTICE.  Puhlic notice is hereby L-iven that the unilorsijrn-  ed intend to apply under tho provisions of lhe  "Tramway Company Incorporation Aot" and  .imeiulinji acts,for the incorporation of a conipany  ivitli power to build, equip and operate a tramway  nnd to construct am! equip und operate telephone  or tele-^rapli lines iu connection t herewith, between  a point, on tlio north east, arm nf Upper Arrow-  l.ako, nt or near the townsite of Ileaton und a  point on Fish ltivor,. West Kootenay, 10 miles  northeilv from the town of Camborne.  Tlio general route of said proposed truuiwnyarid  telephone or telegraph lilies sliull ho alon^ or near  tlie easlerlv shore ur tlie nurtli oast arm of Upper  Arrow Luke and theneo northerly along or near  tlie hanks of Kisli rivor.  Hated this ltitli day of.luly, lOOtl.      :  A. Johnsou, .1. A. Darragh, tl. S. McCarter,  Applicants.  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv given that, thirty days after date  wo intend to apply to the Chiel Commissioner of  Lands and Works fora, special licenco to cut .ami  carrv awav timber from thu following described  lands situated oir the east shore of Adams lake in  Lillooet district, ll. C;  Cminncitciiig at a post planted on the east shore  of Adams lake, aliout two miles south of the.Mci-  Mich viver anil mnrked. "Harbor Lumber Company's north-west corner," thonce east, -10 chains,  thonce south 100 chains; tlience west 40 chains,  thenee.'north 100 chains to the puint of commence-:  rrieufc.  DatoiUltis'Splh day i>f September,' 190.1. ���������'������������������  HAlinOlV l.UJIDKli COMPANY  XOTICK.'-  ^Notico is herehy given rhat tliirty days after  ii-Au- i intend to apply to the Chief  Cniituiisaioncr ..f Lands ami Works for a special  licence to cut and cany avvay timber froin the  following described lands situated on Harbor  creek, ;i tributary of Adams river, in Lillooet  district, li. C.  Commencing ,t5 a post marked "II. McCJeerys  soutii east corner post," planted on the north side  of llarhor creek, about nine miles np from Adams  river, tlience north SO chains, thenee west SO  chains, thence south SO chains, thenee east SO  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this -nd day of November, 1903.  II. MeCLKEUY.  NOTICE.  ��������� Notice is liereby given that thirty days after date  I intend to apply to tlie Chief commissioner of Lands and Works for a special licence to  cut and carry away timber fronr the following  described hinds situated on Harbor creek, a tributary of Adams river, in Lillooet district, It. C.  Commencing at a post marked "15. Mc-i'leery's  north-east cornor post," planted on the nortli bank  of 1 liirbor creek about eight, miles up from Adams  river, thenee south SO "chains, therrce west SO  chains, thenee north SO chains, thence east SO  chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 2nd day of November, 100ii.  "-       11. McCLEERY-.'.  NOTICE.-  Notice is lierelrv given that thirty days afterdate 1. intend." to apply to the Chief  Conimissioner of Lands and Works for a special  licence to cut and carry away timber from the  following described lands situated orr Adams  lake in lnllooet district, IS. C.  : Commencing at a'post marked "II. S. Johnson's  southeast corner," planted on the west shore of  Adams lake at the mouth of the Spa-pil-eni creek,  tlience north -10 eliains. thence west 100 chains,  tlience soutli 40. chains, thence east 100 chains to  the point of commencement.  Sated tliis 12th dayof October, 1903.  -.-" II. S. JOIIXSON.  ^NOTICE..'^-...:^ ���������y'i..ii  Notice' is hereby given.that thirty daj?f.nfte;  i-.io r intend to apply to tlio chief Coninnssione'  of Lands anil Works for a special licence fo cut1  .,...,.   eairv nway ���������������������������-.timber, from   tne /following described lands situated on Harbor lako.-in Lillooet,  .listrict, II. C;.::' ��������� :. .   '.::' ���������,-;;-:���������   ;-.;.";'r-..--  .���������:;.������������������  .'-��������� Commencing: ni a post .ninrked "G. McCleery's.  -.outh-ensfc corner post," pluntcil.on Uiovvest side  of  .Ilarlior  lake, about  tliiiteen  miles up from  Adams river, tlience nortli SO chains, thence west  in chains, tlience -fwutlfiio chains, theuce easl SO  ..���������hains to the point of coiiunehcoiuent.   .  Dated tiris fourth' clay of Novetnbor,.1003. . ..  -.���������'���������;-*":'".:.i'-y;:-.-'-.--': ;y ".y. (j.-mcclkkuy.  WANTED.  GOOD CARPENTERS   ',';  -.'���������/Experienced Carpenters andFrauiers  for.'Mill Work at Arrowhead. Address  XV. J. LUDGATE, Arrowhetid. ; /  -//-NOTICE. V//. !  Noiice is herebv given tliattliirty daysafter date  '[' intend to apply to the Chiel.Commissioner of  Lands anil. Works for a special licence, to outrun  enrrv away timber, from the following described  hiuils situated on Ifarbur.lake, in Lillooet distnet,  IS.O.'-* ��������� "   -k::,-  Cniumoneing at n post marked ",T. P. McCleerys  rrorth-west corner post,", planted at the. haul of  Ilarlior lake, about thirteen uiiles.up froni Adains  river, thence south SO drains, thence ejiHttOeliaiiis,  tlience north SO chaius, therrce -west So chmus to  tiie puint of conimenceinent.  . Dated this-1th day of Noveinher, 1003.--.  ���������".;������������������������������������'���������'/���������." ,j   p. Mc''LEKKY.  i/;:;-'MENv.!!;!'.iGiyE;THE >;";:  /v:Vaic^wrri *Deyelop������r;\;  Atrial and he ccnvinccd that it will give results  sure and lasting. Cures weakness and undeveloped organs, strictuft and varicocele. Send  stamp for liook sent sealed in plain envelope.  T1IK   STllKNYA HEALTH AVLIANCB CO.  713 Cordova Street, -West,, Vancouver, U.O.   .  Tlie Reporter'KXmioli.  The: manager, di; ah Antwerp: daily  paper B������nt a reporter: to Brussels to  takeidbwn the King's speech, and pro-  nrlded; him with a brace of carrier  pigeons to convey the report without  any  loss    of itlme.   : On    arriving at  . Brussels, the' reporter .went to a restaurant,   handed   the     pigeons .to   a  "iwaltex* and '-'ordered.' lunch. ; He was  kept "waiting a long time, but at last  ./they brought him a rich gricandeau  /which made up for the delay. When  the had finished his meal he paid,the  bill and asked for his carrier jrlgeons.  ^���������"PigMnS!''"6xelaimcd"~thewaltorr''why"  ���������you have just eaten them!"���������Btolle  (Eagla,  ;,-���������: NOTICE.  '���������' Noticu "is herehy1 given that thirty iiay.,aftor  date T. intend to apply to the Clnet; onimi=,.iionep  of Lamls and Works for a special licence I., cut  and carrv .way timber from the ' follow-ing,-(e-  scribed lands situated on llarhor lake, in Lillooet  district, II. C-  ' 'v. ������������������������������������������������������_-���������  / Coimiiencirig at a po������l'rnnrl:cil :'I>: Jt-oCleery's  north-west cornor post," planted on tjie west si. e  of Ilarlior lake about twelve miles up Iron; An.. is  river, theuce south SO chains, thence east to chann..  theuce north SO chains, tlience west bO.chains to  the point; of commencement.  : Dated this :ird dayof November, 11)03. ..;  Ji. ��������� McCLEERY;  R^OSCROF;/ Bi?;������^./,/;:;  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water /  ^Heating,   Electric Wiring &  -.,-://;;. Bell Works.  . ii..:'.  /^.    -:  . Pipes.; Valves and Fittings. ���������  '   Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Thllietlnn Tea-MahliiB.  Mrs. Isaabella Bird Bishop, while  in Thibet, was invited out to tea, and  ���������learned the art of tea-making aa  practiced lu that cdunlry. This is the  method: ���������.���������'>'���������  I' for six nsrsons, boll a cupful of te.1)  Jn three pints of water for ten mln-  .lites with, a heaping dessertspoonful  fit coda; put the infusion Into the  churn, withTrne pound of butter and  'a small tablespoonful of salt. Chura  until the combination. Is as thick aa  cream. Mrs. Bishop adds that Thibetans prize butter far Its age.���������forty,;  fifty oa* even sixty years old I     ,  \, -...~~~-���������;     :   :    ���������������������������������������������..  ���������omothlne of a Cbango,  The Gold Dollar saloon, of Buffalo,  eald to be one of the handsomest  drinking places in; the United States,  Is to be converted Into a temperance  ealoon. The proprietor is tlried of selling liquor, and will be put in charge  of the new enterprise. The floor of  |*he place Is laid with $20 gold pieceBJ  ^he bar is studded with $50 gold  pieces, the wp-Ilp aro hung with flne  pictures, and It Is furnished with !,20Q  incandescent lights,���������New York. Trlb*  *n*,,,) ___________   '  ,,,)*  ���������_ __���������.   Wnrfced tlio I'-ml of tlio Htlildln Ag-na.  , Tho farthlngnlo, the parent of tho  latter day hoopsklrt, was bora undov.  ^"ranools I��������� about 1530, aud lnarkott  Alie ond of the init|d|o ngoB mwo fom^  tleloly t'tt-n any pollticu'l chtuigo. The  farthlngnlo,: waa flint called "hoohe-i  ,plls." TliLa iitr.mo was given 'lo ri  .found wai, whicli was suapotuled from  the walst;by a skoletou of nleel wlroa,  to give anfplltudo lo tho drcflsea. Then  tho name, exlotulod to a nyslom ot  baofiB of liittui or whalebomt,  ���������y  NOTICE.  Notice is herebv Riven that thirty da>;s after  ih, te I intend to aprily to the Oliipf Conimr|.sroiior  or Landsand Works for a fpeclal licence to cut  and ciuryiiway tirnhc-r from the followineilescrrli-  #l#il^Wofcil-oii=IIftrljor=lakOfln=I.mooet-dra^  trict, 11. C.  (.���������oiiimoncliiK at a post marked " 0. McCleerVs  iiorth-enst corner post," ulnnteilon the west sue  of llnrhnr lake ahout thirteen, miles upfrom  Adams river, thence south 80 chainK, tlience west  SOchaius, thence norlh SO chains, thence east So  chains to tlie point nf cniiiinciicninent.  fill'ated tlris 4tli day of Noveiuln-r, J,W, '.  (I. McCLEERY.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hlneliv (riven that tliirty d������>s afterdate  I intend to apply to Hie Chief Commissioner of  Lands nrrd Works for a special licence to cut and  carrv away tlinher from Ihe followine descrihed  1 mil's situated on llarhor lake, In Lillooet ilintrlct,  I!. V.  Conirueiiclirrr: at rt postmarked "H. .McCleery's  north-east curlier post," planted near the west side  of llarhor lake ii.hoiit twelve miles up from Adams  river, thonce soutli 80 chains, therrce west SO  e'ralns, 'thenee rrorth 80 chains, thenee east iO  chains to the point of cnrmnencemeiit.  Dated tl|U .'>!<! day ol Noveinher, 1JP5.  D. McCLEERY.  Pine jClad; Sand Hills of  North    Carolina;    Phie  ���������;RldiT.''-''.^V,;H';:.'XS: ,'  A Two-Cent Stamp   for  .Booklet. .       '������������������". ;       -  F.C. ALLEN,  SECRETARY  30AHI) OF TRADE.  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms,  Rates $i a day.  Monthly Rate.  J. Albert Stone  Prop  NOTICE.  Notice Is herehy civen that thirty days Rafter  date I intend to apply to the t hief  (Joiniiiiuaioner of Lands nnd Works for a special  licence to cut and carry away timher from the  following Jdescriheil lands situaled. on Upper  Adams river in Lillooet district, 11. ll.  CoiniuencInK at a pnst marked "A. Anderson's  south south west corner post planted about  m vards from the cunt hank of Upper Adams river,  nhJut aol miles up from Adam? _ lake,  thence oast 1(10 chains, theuce north 40 chains,  thence west 100 cluiiiis. thence south 40 chains to  llio pointof commencement.  Dated this 20th day of October, 1903.  A. ANIIKRSON,  UNION !iGM  FIRST CLASS $2  PER   DAY HOUSE  Choice Brands of Wlnee, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUGHT0N, Prop.  First  Street.  .SUBSCRIBE FOR HERALD  NOTICIi:,  Noiice is herehv (riven that thirty days aftor  date t intend 't i apply t" the Chief  Coniiniasiorier of Lnnd.-i and Works for a -.pei-iiil  licence to cut nnd curry nwny timher from the followiiii-descrihed lauds ittuaicil ou Upper Admits  river hi Lillooet district, 11. C.  Oiiniiiioni'liii! at n postmarked "It.Steiss' north-  enst corner post." planted aliout tlfry yards ca.-t  fr..in Ilie east hank nf rpper Adams river, al-out  twenty inile-i up from Adams lake, theuce f-onth  .SOchii'iim, Ihi'iico west r-0 chains, therice runtli &Ci  chains, theni-'u oast so chains V'i Vhe |������lnt of com-  ineiicoji.ueu^.  Hated this aotli ilay of Octolior. nwo.  R. ST KISS.  NOTICE.  Public notici; is Rivcm that tlio Big  Bond Lumber Company Li mi ted have  adopted tlio below mentioned timber  nrni'lcs for logs belonging to tlreiir and  all persons arc w.irrrerl against dealing  with or keeping in possession any logs  bearing nny of said marks:  Dated at Arrowhead, Aug. 28, 1903.  THE BiC BEND LUMBER CO. LTD.  THEO. LUDCATE, President.  i+ri-i  i9������***e9o*99aa*oe*9***e*****9������***������9a**9*o**9*������a*������*o******9****e*****a**********99*******  tytyty  !%'i^'%t'*$?\   *9999a*90**9**9**09*****9a*������0**0***������********9*������*a*9   **������***9*������**9*9******������*������������*������***9****  tytytyty  o  o  9  ���������  V  9  9  C  e  o  ���������  o  s  o  ���������  <9  ���������  0  a  o  o  a  o  9  a  9  a  o  o  o  a  *  o  *  m  a  o  ���������  e  a  o  ���������  o  o  9  o  e  9  e  o  o  e  0  o  O  o  o  a  o  a  e  o  o  s  o  o  o  e  e  e  o  o  o  a  o  o  e  a  o  e  s  e  o  o  o  o  e  a  e  e  o  e  e  o  s  e  o  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  o  a  e  ������  6  e  a  a  a  a  o  a  a  a  a  a  a  a  a   -  a  a  a  o .  -.a  o ���������' '-' -  o  a * .  a*  a ������������������  a -  -a  **o.:.   *..e  " a;  ��������� '- a  o B;  -, ���������** ���������'���������-. a.,  ���������.���������;.���������--.-o---  . e -      e  ::*������������������   '���������-'���������*  ���������'  O    "::'���������������������������  ���������*���������- ���������;.*:o  :���������'.-. :-..o  ���������/of-;-- .-������-  a*:.'- ,o  ���������������������������of.;.', a  o        o  -o    f-e  ������������������"������������������:- : '-.-���������  ���������o-, a  ..o a  .-.rn:--:. ���������:-a  ���������-.������������������ e  ���������-������������������������������������ o  o -, ., a  -*a:-.--- a  - o- ���������:-.���������������  o        ������  ������-.. .--.*,  ���������9 *'  ' ���������.- . im  . o. ���������-������������������"���������������  Ov   .-..-.������  ��������� o...   ���������'  ���������ZXl  o '���������:������������������*  '.���������'���������      ; ���������:  o       a  a  'a  e  -o  a  o  ���������  a  a  a  a ���������  a  o  o  9  a  o  a  o  ���������  a  o  o  ������  . o  o  o  a  a  a  a  a  a  o  o  o  o  a  PER  ANNUM   IN   ADVANCE  rffWsriarPT*TT7ci������fmiraTirtwKi������wi6i3  EN'S JO  The Revelstoke Herald and Railwaymen's  Journal is the oldest established newspaper  under one management in the Interior. It numbers among" its subscribers residents of all parts  of the Province and zhe "Western States. It  is the most valuable advertising medium in  North Kootenay, being read by everybody,  THE HERALD'S news of the mines, logging  and lumber industries is reliable and up-to-date.  Its special correspondents are in touch with  Dominion arid Provincial authorities and give  exclusive news in advance of im  ���������^caKeyerite^^ ''::'\-tf I- 'v* f ''tfy\  THE HERA an  impartial icna^  lias feeen an impdrfcarit factor the  It speaks fearlessly fbr the right no   matter  whose interests are affected;  THE   H^  sessiori of the Provincial Le^slature, a crisp  and unbiassed account of all the proceedings  and g'enerally  in  what ^ll^^b  of that body since its inception.  OUR JOB DEPARTMENT has every facility  for turning out First-Class Work at right  prices and our customers all return. Try Us  and you will know the reason why.  ssassuEaiszsi mmsoa  maai  m  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  Revelstoke Herald and  ilwaymenV Journal.  PER  ANNUM   IN   ADVANCE  $2.00 ]  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   OO ��������������������������������������������������������������������� ********* ������������������tllMMMtODil   )������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*.,%��������� :,J^--*i!.'.'^r.?.---^-'.������-/ii������,'7.->^*J;iv*i;v..-������  ;vwvw������w;  It  .'- -5  A NOVEL  3 hope from my heart��������� I shall never  ;    ��������� Urextey Hall or village again, lint  must    not     keep you    here,      Aurrt  ; i.-uiche. t   ktiO'.v youi       weakness  .-.soii-t the bluses; besides, I am in a  uurry. Good- hy, Marian, (War. Vou  iniiat bejjin to get strung arid well before Cnivia rom-s tuck vou know.  >*o, thank .vou, Aum Hlanrhe. I would  rutliar walk; I am go.ng into n.neighborhood not :. irog.-thor fit for you  .ladles.      1   will say giv.nl-  Ijy now.'"'  'Oh, not good- try, Orniy,'* .Marian  ored, giving hun her pet name; "rrot  good- by! You wiil conic rtml sue us-  won't   he.  Aum   K.nnchc,'"  "Oraitmde knows In- will p;rin ine  .'cry much if In- diva nui <lo so, Marian," the elder woman replied; and  -then tie carr urge ro. led awny.  Ormande replaced Iii;-. hat with a  Figh oi relief and sorrow mixed. This  unexpected meeting with his aunt  ���������had suddenly ri've'i apart, the thick,  vague, horrible clouds flint bad .surrounded liim evav .since ihal. nieinor-  .. able day ai ISrexiey. Kven now he  can scarcely recall all that oaurred  then; he haa a confused memory of  bauds playing, voices laughing, soft  draperies flying fn the. ball- ror>m;bui  beyond that, nothing but those words  oi Mr. Montrose's��������� tlro.se words that  told cf Katharine's shame!  Ormande had been nearly crushed to  earth by the events that followed one  another so quickly. Try as Ire would  now, he could not unravel the mystery. Waa it true that Katha Hue's  eyes had spoken a lie that afternoon  in the library, when they had met hi.s  a.nd answered turn, as well as though  her tongue had uttered the words,  tlrat she loved him wilh all her soul?  Was that deep, soul- giving look an  acted lie? And if so, why?��������� lo whal  fend? Why should the girl have  troubled to coquette' with him?. Whal  - end could she gain?  Had he bson utterly deceived In  Katharine? Was she no.hing more  than a cruel, worldly, heartless woman, who, even wfir.'e sh* psrmUicd  ltim to kneel al-h-er feat and pour out  the secret, irensrirvs oi his love before lier... was pii.tii:.; and planning  an elojienr'Mt w:.!i ani.vhei', an I trial  other a marrici nranf Was all her  outward purity arrd .simpii.iiy one,  huge shamf and nad he baeu no.hing  but an arrru<serru-in aiul a laughing  stock for" herself ami lier  lover?  Those and many oilier' mad and bit-  iter thoughU beat in the [ioor fe.l-  lon's brain, as lie had paced to and  Iro through the early morning huur.������  'at Mrexley, when at last the ball was  concluded aud the fete, done; and  ���������then, when he had left bis roam and  gone down into the hall, where he had  given orders to lrave his portmanteau'  conveyed at once, he came upon Barbara, and liis torture was renewed,hia  ���������trouble  redoubled.  Miss Mcwtyn, fn most ef festive dishabille, was full of the shameful affair of the night before.       ..<���������.-:'  "Oh! Lord Otway, what am I to do?  'I feel almost broken- hearted!" she  cried, putting Her lace bandkerchie'f  to each dry eye. "I am sure 1 fee!  as much as though that poor misguided girl had ueen riiy sister. Do  you know, sire actually "refused to listen to my words of advice and wisdom. I had occasion to go do her  3 ODm before dressing for dinner, and  there I found ner ail ready for starting, tier bos packed, her hat on.'Naturally I was astounded, and asked  what it meant; and then she informed  ine��������� yes, Willi ner own lips, calmly,  deliberately��������� that she was leaving  my house forever.and was going away  with Gordon Smythe.- I���������t really  feel quite ashamed to speak of such  things to you. Lord Otway; but you  are a clergyman, and ii relieves uie  to tell you all my trouble. I twent  down on my Knees to her"��������� Barbara  liere bad clutched her hands together with a gesture significant of  despair���������"but di to no good; her  mind was made up. She declared if  I knelt there till doomsday she would  never give way. Gordon Smythe was  her lover, be needed her, and she  ehould go. I spoke of his wife��������� you  know he iold me he hid a wife, Lord  Otway��������� I tried to awaken a spark  of conscience, or principle; but I failed. All I got rn return (or my  trouble was insolence and a shocking  amount of depraved bravado! Oh, 1  have been terribly disappointed. Aunt  Ellen seemed to think so highly of  Jiis- Brereton, and, of course, she  ���������would not have been allowed to come  "had riser>"-*r>5en~rrc>niif,s=fis- to^her���������reef clabi'iry: and rro.v" ��������� Barbara  turned up ;'!������������������ whites of bar eyes ���������  "now I Inve li.'on l.-.i rboring a snake  in the gra."n, and .-���������!! my .sympathy  and atfe^Uon��������� ior. do you know.I-O.-d  Otway, I was getting quite fond of  WijS Brcreion��������� liiv<* l*---n wasted on  one who h^." proved her.-eif utterly  unworthy and iinirior.il.  Lord Otway Iiu! been compeled tc*  listen to (his long .*.p"-;h, though each  word struck ���������Jeep info lr.s wounded  Irej.rt and gave him ������������������ x |u'.sit��������������� pain,  v.iih an air of outward composure.  CojimVoration '.'.'.is no; p..esihlc to  liim. neither wn.s Indifference. Bar-  bira tvaj savagery d"i;gli.';-l al night  of his white, tv.in la-:e; though she  vas suppo.*<.Jt to kivi* liim, ami though  (she meant to Ik til* wife, it was not  in hor ntlure rro; tn rejo.-.e. at .such a  triumph   for   her   j-.-alotis   ro.vc.nfe.  ^*he uttered many soft di.su[>poin1-  ni':nt.s al iodng liim .so .soon. She was  quite depressed; hli-? had so hoped lie  tvas comfortable', that Brexley air  ���������would do him good; that thoy could  have had long chars over parochial  o.'lministra'.ions in whic-h .she required  advice like Iii-: .-o much, ete.-ici i; nnd  she. v.oui.,1 ouly i"t i.-lnr go on rh'.. di.s-  tjnot uiidei'sraii'I n; Iliat In* re'i :iy  and lion.-.*! !> v.uiiM r.-uirn if h v.*'n.;  in the least degree possible. Oh! and  if��������� L������ Lord Oi way w..-..' io .-���������<-������ or hear  herr anything of thai rrr.,orririraic  ���������g:rl, would ne kuidly lot ML-,s .Musiyn  know  at  ome J  "For." I'.urljir.i li id finished, will a  rsigil; "i irn not *u prvjird. -d a.- inosi,  voaea  lacett sarnt! Kal lrariue, lire one ana  only being whom he had ever allowed  to creep into lus heart and be enthroned there. Katharine, whoso  image had been blended in those  sweet, lost dreams of ir future, when  his saint and. its angel should also he  his  wife.      Wus not the  cup of sor  row too Wtiter? -  No wonder a blight and a shadow  had fallen on the handsome, frank  young face. The prospect had been  very hard to bear when she had ^told  liim his love was hopeless, but its  weight was as nothing compared to  irow. Then, allhou.gh hope was debarred him, be had iind the glorious,  lire ever sweet Knowledge that he  loved and waa beloved.  A week had gone since ihat day-  only ci week, lo Ormande it seemed  one long, weary year. He had prayed so hard for' comfort, for light in  his darkness, for peace of mind and  resignation. He had prayed for forgiveness, tix>, for irr hi.s humility he  said, ''I put her before Heaven, and  1 have ninneil -most terribly 1" but  r lunigh his prayers soothed they could  not bring rorgettulne-ss, ond as lie  walked away from hi.s aunt's carriage through the dusij, hot, August  scorched streets, "nis heart was crying out tor hi.s love ���������not for lire  Katharine, as he knew her now, but  for hi.s pure, lovely- faced Kalharine,  who had seemed to hiin to be. the  earthly embodiment of one of those  sweet, grave, good spirits sent some-  liuie-s by a beneficent I'a'ovidence to  strengthen und purify man for this  earthly  existence.  'Anl ihn, suddenly, his thoughts  changed, and with a shiver he remembered her in her lone estate, and  a. great flood of emotion broke loose  in his heart. He had not permitted  hiutsc-lf hitherto to dwell much on  Katharine, wliere Bhe was, what she  was doing, or aught appertaining to  her, nnd it seemed io him all at  once, as if  he  had   bsen   too  selfish.  "I should have trodden down my  own feelings, crushed rny own pain.  What is my broken heart to her  soul's danger? Yes. yes, I have, been  wrong; I see it all plainly now. I  must;, seek her* out, I must find them,  nnd by every means in my power  1 mast try to rrw-aken the dormant  good that lies hidden in her heart.  I have, neglected my Muster's duty;  henceforth I will forget my own  sorrow, forget: myself to think of her  ond of her salvation ! I will commence  my task this very day, this very  hour!"  iAnd such is the strange destiny  that bangs about we dwellers on this  globB. While Ormande was determining this ���������having no clue to the  whereabouts of the woman he meant  (o succor, imagining her to be, per-  hapa by now, miles away oai 'the  brood ocean ���������he was erven then going toward hor; in a few more momenta they would meet 1  'OH'APXEn XXIV.  Lord Otway was bound, as be had  told his aunt on a jte-w hours' hard  work in soma of the dingiest slums  in this rich, bustling, prosperous London. It wusnot, as ho had said, exactly a neighborhood in which to tako  Lady Blanche, or, indeed, any refined, highly cultured woman, but he  did not shrink from it. He knew  every place so well, and the welcome  he received, if expressed in blunt nnd  somewhat uncouth language," Was  none tho less pleasant to him for  that. _ >  Here, situated in t he very heart of  poverty nnd wretchedness,- was a  home for nursing sisters; a fluid,  unpretentious place, with no pomp or  outward fuss connected with it, but  which, for all that, was ono of the  busiest and best conducted establishments it was possible to find. Lord  Otway knew it well. He had had  much help nnd sympathy from these  good womr-n in his work; he. knew,  their value, and he set a hi.gb store.  upon it. Their charity was worth  more than fifty such model v' 11aires  and patronesses as Brexley and Barbara Mostyn any dny, he snid to  himself.  On -, this rtfternoon, when he had  conquered the excitement aird emotion that followed on hs sudden determination, Ormande plunged into  his work. There w-ns a great deal  of sickness ���������fever ond other ailments ���������and ir was not long before  ba. found  he mus;!   have, a   coadjutor.  "If Sister Dora   Ls  not  engaged  she  will   do   lr,"  he,  snid   to  himself,  confidently,  nnd  he   turned   his footsteps  to   the home above  mentioned.  The ma' ron  received  him  cordhlly.  "Please sit down,  Lord Otway," she  snid,   with   a   smile;   "Sister   Dora   is  just  at  this  moment  engaged  with  a  lady.     You look quite worn out with  JJia^eat.==..i3feu^mj^_^J^t-jme_Kivei  you a cup of  tea; yes,   f insist.*'  The      matron    had  observed  chnngn       irr   Lord   Otway's   face  it   had   puzzled  and   distressed  very  much.  "Si.ster Oorn has lx*^n away for- a  week," she said. ">'ln' came home  suddenly this rnnrn'nir. It seems  ih.il. ihe g-nt I ".in .rr sin* was nursing  insulted her by .s wen ring at hpr in a  nv.*>t shixking ������;; now you know-  how sw.'et 8i.st.".r IJ:>ra i.s, and it  mu.**' have b.-cn some tli ing very great  in nuke her throw up any duty file  Inn! rrndiM taken. .-h- went lo this  (vis-* in a -s' range way. .She, wa.s at  Ku-i'in .Sl.ali.yi; .s.-.e.ng a Irkind depart for th'- m.rrli when .she. happened ro !>.: quire cIo.h.. io I his gr*n-  lienian as lie. was krua.-kcd down by  n c.ib and rim over. l'ity!ng lii;>  wife. in her distress ��������� for .Sister  iJoia siys the- poor creature was  liko one i-ninn'-d and in a dream���������she  offered l.o go home with the injured m-m. and there she. has stayed  until lh!ii morning, when she surprised rn" by com'ntr hank quire unexpectedly, .She >pe.-iks in the.  highest   terms  oi   Mrs.   .Smythe,   who  uls gratitude for the mercy that liuu  shadowed this girl; bur he must ba  eure   ���������ho  must   be   convinced.  "You   say   this   ���������this  lady   is    hero  now V   he  said    feverishly,   ignoring  thei  and  her  >v*il ev  her to  corae p  he'p, I  always,  nny "������������������  ti    ca:  are. ilyar Lord Otway, and I  ���������n z:> '.<.i li'.-r and again cirrenl  l������av.; l.-.;r  life   of sin, -hi.I.   I..-  of   Sill,  -I   .-Ire  ;!!��������������������������� I  !J'  ...   ������������������-' Oi'.-.' iyi"  Urn> :nde Ind  C-'l,    J.S    ll".   s---;|.|rl.  whenever  llr.r !j i ra V-  srang il) hi.s ���������_���������:��������� rs.  "'. And it.  v.no of K.i  3<a'.'h'*rin'.!. bio arrge  hrrdderod  ���������������������������.I and i*.  a',s shrill,  i:ld  irif-h-  i.o.v  ha riiio she spoke,  , l.i.i pure, lovely-  Orrnande sprang suddenly from his  chair.  "Mrs. ?mv��������� 8rnvthe,'' he reivat-  cd, h n very rjni k'y, end wilh a  fieri i-ric-s lhe iri-a lion had never .se.'-rr  ill hlni bi'fore, lie iisilced: "Tell ���������rne,  whf-n did thn happen? The date., give  mo (he. date, 1" i  Ainnzed and n lit rI���������������- alarmed, the  mar run '..b*ye.d, and n great sigh'ng  s-vb bro-ke frorn his l:p.*J. If ��������� and  something seemed to tell hiin tluit.  rliis Mrs. 8rn.vl.he. wa.s the one. hn  sorrgln ���������if it were so, tl. a Kat linni!" m'.'.'lit yet be saved, for lln*  '.l.-ije of ilie ai'-e.idenl. wa.s the dat- of  lhe evening of the lircx!ny fete, and  of the day <.;i which K it hri rirre had  eiojuvl   '.villi   (Ji^rdori   .Sill,. * he.  .I.ti* ������tiKid for one riinrTieri.t v  fne.. grow;;, w'hi'e will) nv'i a  this were, only so! iio li.ad in  deep  en'iugh   to   offer'   to   lie  i ��������� li   h>-  i .���������>.   If  wor d.s  iven   in  the  matron's eager  offer   of  brandy  ur wine.      "1 should like lo see her."  *^Kothing  cosier',"   the  matron  answered   soothingly.      .Sbe  fell  a  wave  of   pity   steal   over   her   at   sight   of  his   troubled   face.       "1   will  ask   her  to   come      in      here.      .Shall       1   tell  ���������her you wish it, Lord Otway J"  Ue stretched out <i hand.  "So;    do not    mention  my    name.  Only     let   her  colne I"  lho matron withdrew, and Ormande sukkI with orre hand cleno^vinp  tho chair beside him. in that riu-  ment he had conquered -himself and  his own weakness; he had silenced the  longing Ihat filled hi.s heart; he had  nothing but his duty before him ���������  was no longer an earthly man wiih  earthly,desires; nothing but the servant  of  hi.s God.  His back was turned to the door,  and as il opened, aud a soft fool step  sounded on the bin ided floor, a slight,  only a slight shiver went through  him, then his face grew: cold and  stern  once more. i  "The. matron tells mo you wish to  epeak to me," Katharine said hurriedly; and then, wjf.h a low cry, sho  shrank back with outstretched arms  against the. wall, while an agonized  murmur   brake    from   her    lips      of  "You 1   You 1"  There was a world of unconquerable misery in those two small words,  misery that was greater than sho  could   bear.  Ormande shivered again at what  he thought was her attitude of shame  nnd disgrace. He was silent a moment, and  then he spoike:  "Yes, it is 1. 1 thank Heaven that  ive have baen permitted io meet in  this strange way. I have bsen trying to find nn easy method of bringing us face to^ face and here it comes,  unsought, unasked." He lifted his  cold hand from the chairback. "Will  you not sit down?" he went on, In  his grave, stern, measured tones.thnt  si ruck so cruelly on her sensitive ear.  "I wish to speak to you, if you can  spare me a moment."  Katharine unloosened tbe lace  around her throat: she was even paler and thinner t-han when he had seen  her last. There wore marks of deep  anguish on her lovely face.  "Remorse has rollowed; she ca-n-  not be wholly lost wliile conscience  (still lives," was ormande's hurried  thought.  He came a step nearer.and brought  a chair forward, but Katharine shook  her head.  "I prefer to hear what you have to  say to me standing," was her answer,  in a voice that was weary and full of  bitter pain.  Ormande paused a moment, then  moistening his lips, be moved up to  ber, and came to a standstill just before her. : ��������� i ���������  His heart was beating madly, wildly. The task he nad set himself was  greater than he had supposed, but his  couraga did oot rail, nor his purpose  falter. .                                             :,  "Katharine," be sar'd, solemnly, but  with his deep love dwelling ,. in every  tone; "what have you done? My poor  girl!      My  poor  girl!"  A sob rose to ner tipsj but she choked it back.  Now the fulness or Gordon's; revenge rovse to conrront her in ali its  liideousness. She was dishonored in  Ormande's eyes: sue stood there seeming to him a snamerut thing, who  had wantonly nna���������wilCully- rushed into the path or sin. .She, Katharine  Brereton, the proud, pure spirit  whose record was as wbite, as blameless, as an angel's! Two or three  words would set nil tin's right, only  two or three wor<is, and yet she must  not��������� she dare not��������� utter them.  A shudder ran tcrough her at the  fiendish cruelty tnat had planned  this torture. From Barbara' Mostyn's insults she lln/t never w'n-ed.  She knew the girt to t>j her greatest  enemy, and therefore sbe exnected  nothing kin-d and sympathetic,though  even Gordon would nave heen startl-  could he bave heard tne avalanche of  abuse hurled at nts wife's head hy  his confederate. Sfc nad instructed  ���������Barbara to dismiss the. girl, to hint  at a flirtation witli j*er guest, and  to boldly tackle her on the question  of any understanding ftetween Katharine and himse-U. nut he did no: tell  ���������Miss Mostyn to-intutge her jealous  hatred and anger ������> far as to fcebave  like a thorough virago and a fish  fair. Barbara's insults had    fallen  off  Katharine's  proud    contemptuous  mind,  but  Ormande's  pity,  his  gravity,  his sorrow,  was another   matter:  it shattered the   rod, fry indifference  that     she    hnd.    wrapp'-d   round   lier  heart on tbe night she found she..was  "To- reave-Br^^re.r'atr/r���������fofiOv.--=ni*T=rfu:s--:-  band  to town; .even  hrs  ni-cidenl      at  Kuston  lmmedi.itety on    th"ir arrival  and Iris sufi   rings dfd not  ni^it It,bnt, j  Ormande's  voice p:<"-r."d    through    to ;  her   be.irt  of  hearts  and     rem       the  j  pitched   up  wound  asunder,    Kat bar-  i  ine    felt: her limbs    tremble  beneath :  be.ne.tth her as -sne leaned against  tiie  ;  wall.  "Do not��������� oh. <to not  pity me!" she  cried  in   husky, choice.!  scrent*;   '1,���������  '  it  i.������ more rhan  t   i-.tri u-n r!" :  "Can   you   .'isle  me  to  si and     before  I  you     as    you    are now, and    no,   jrty  ;  you?"'Ormande asKeil almost   f>*-r.'iy.  '���������  "Katharine,   il   ts   rnn r..,uib!e!   When   I   I  think of what you  were to ine only a   .  few  days  ago���������   wtiat   f   dentil"!   y'-'.r  !  to be��������� my heart tai'.t rne witb so-row !  and dismay!"        ITe    res-"'!  his   hand |  over   hi.s       brow.      "Karharine,"      he. j  went,   on"     after    a   slight   pau-.e,   "I i  sp������������'ik  to you now, nor. a.s your friend !  or your  lover,    out.    ns    your clergy- !  man.      You    are living a   sinful life, i  you  are. wronging  rrenvon nnd  your- !  self, and.  f   cannot: .stand  by ami sttf- '  fer you to <lo ilns without protesting, ',  urging,   pleading   to you   to   renounce j  your sin,  fo  repeni  and  return  ro lire  place you once [ictd.      f   do not    .-..ik  your reasons for rlti.s strange,  incomprehensibly   srranj/e,  conduct.   Doubtless you  are s-ir.mD.cl  wniraelf;  hut   f  do ejnl.rrvit  yrn  to  listen  t.o mv warning voice, and. to save your soul e,re jt  be   too   Intel"  Kn tliririno neither spoke nor moved, for a moment: in lint lime .she  seemed to pass through lb" bitterness  of death il-selt. OK, lor freedom to  cry aloud, tile truth, lo ,'iny: "Cue,  yon wrong me; I am lifa wife!" to  justify herself m liis eves, bul nlie  could rial do ititd. (.onion's th ���������������������������������.���������! I  was before her, staring at b<-r v.i.i.b  ever way slie might, turn, and tlioagh  lie. was still ill though In hid go ite  almost in Ibe. lasl, gasp during lhe  pa.sl. week, b" was now himself again  ns fnr as limm power went, nm!  Kalharine, nervous arid unstrung,  fen red lo I urn at. overy sound le.'t  some  secret  emissary  had  gone   forth  to harm or maim her dear love. Haa  any other creature m this maiter-of-  fact nineteenth century sworn     such  a vrw of murderous revenge, she  would not have, regarded it as otherwise than absurd; but Gordon was .so  different, lo iror rt seemed us though  Iio were in league wrtu rhe evil ona  himself, he was so Horribly, indescribably  steeped  in  m kednns?.  Ormande read the conflicting emotion on her face, und his heart leaped  at th* iii-gbt. '  Be if forward eagerly he continue ,irj pleading, tie lost "uim-ctf iu  liis ta.-.!:, t'������e irgin Hashed iu Iiu eye,  the color rose to nrs cheeks, hus in-  tensltr oi anxiety moved her almost  to tears, but sue letnaine-d motionless through it. nil. At the end sho  was silent, nor a sound |wissed her  lips  save a   deep broken  sigh.  Or mande wanned nei breaih!������.s lv.  Had ho won the iinyf fie was ulnnmt  too excited to breathe.  Katharine rirou.seti herself.-She. must  answer him, ami without  delav.  "1 thank yon, i;or<i Ol way,*' she  began, steeling tier voice iill it. was  us cold as ice; "f thank you for", the  undoubted irrrnr������vst that ynii-hrive always shown an my welfare. Believe  mo, f��������� I should he only too glad to re-  spa:ul to your urgings now, Inn" ���������  lier voice/broke only fnr a moment ���������  "bul it is��������� is impossiDie. Mr. .Smythe  is ill, and needs rne! I'le.i.ia let mu  pass!       It.  -is  growrng   (alei"  "Katharine!"��������� there was a wild.-  uess rn the cry��������� "Katharine.! hear  nre, only hear me! 1 ���������r love you so  much that I cannot, r dare not let  this sin rest on your soul. Will���������will  you not show me a glenm of that  better, nobler nature you possess;  {Leave this man; your place is not by  his side, bis wife comes first. ,*Mo  matter wlrat affection you may have  for ltim, there is always duty. Send  for his wifo, dear Katharine, and then  you will have proved youvself to be  the sweet- hearted woman I have always thought you. Come from out  the shadow or sin. Katharine, only  promise me this, and r shall bo content!" (        i  He paused breathlessly; but one  glance at her laoe told bim ha had  f-a led.  I regret," the poor girl said, with  all the firmness sne could muster, "I  regret that: I cannot agree to your  demand. This��������� tUrs Interview is  very painful to me. t,trrd Otway; you  will forgive me'tor not prolonging  it," she gathered herself together and  moved to the door; once tho-re sho  turned her face, quivering with emotion. "Do not-judge me too harshly," she said, in an agony of sorrow;  "perhaps, some day, you wall see my  aotlons in a dil rent light, and ���������  and know me as i really am; but  ehould tbat never t>e, li must bo content, remembering that you cared  sufficiently for i..y future life as to  speak so openly as you nave just done.  I���������I thank you; rroni my heart '���������. I  thank you, lt-���������"  She faltored. and then her voice  broke altogether, and witb a sob she  moved to the door, and passed slowly out. f  "Katharine!" Ormande stretched his  hands toward ber retreating form.  '"���������Katharine!"  Love, deep anguish strioken love,  welled up in his h art again and mingled in h:������ cry of entreaty, but if  the girl herd it she took no heed,  and the next moment be caught the  Hound of her voice speaking to the  matron as calmlv as though nothing  had happened to distress or upset  her. Wilh a groan his arms fell to  bis side heavily, and his head sank on  bis   breast.  "Sho h.is rejected my old," he  said, sorrowfully, to himself, as he  sat by the table and buried his face  in his hands. "She will nol listen, to  my wcrds. Wbat can 1 do? "What  can idol Sooner, far sooner would  I see you dead and in your grave,  than hive listened to you as you  spoke K-dny. Oh, Katharine, Katharine! my dear, my only love! lost  to me forever and ever I Our paths  must lie far apart in this world, my  darling ���������ihere is a gulf between us  that can never be bridged over���������alas,  tha.c it should be so, but you havo  chosen . ur path and will tread it  to its ���������> .-rrowful, miserable end,while  I���������I, w* -. would lay down my life for  you ��������� ist learn from now to drag  jcHir.a. mory from my heart, and so  forget you ai together ���������yes, altogether I"  When Lord Otway reached his  quiet heme tbot night he found a  letter awaiting him. It was from  ~Mr. Montrose, aud was written in  baste.  "Old Dilrymple died last night," it  said, "and 1 find that he has left  every farthing of his money to the  children of bis sister, Robert Brere-  ton's wife; so my good offices on  r>3n������iT or tnat girl are not needed  Wi^v^nf.T'fA^eioh^^rs^feirfg^next-s-of-kfrir  she must inherlit. f nm glad, and yet  I om ������jrry; it is such an awful state  things. I nm convinced she never  went nway of her own free, will, her  face w.i������ t'*> swwrt nn-i true to belong to * bail w.-m.'in; and he, at any  rale, must be a villa.'n to have templed her n.s he has d< ne. I cannot tell  you, Otway, h-v-v g.-i-ved I am ubruit  t f.i.s. I was :i firm fri>*nd of her  f.i(her'.s. anl I know that this would  jn*-1- have br. *'.:en r; i.s groit, noble  Heart. Can yon do rroihirrg? Forgive.  rn * for suggesting it, but jour vo<vr-  ii'-n seems to fli you more for this  t.-'.sk than rnys"''-. *>'-'m**thiirsr must  bi d.-ne now. .She v.-ill he rn':*1 ress  of Charlton Abb-;y, and, as old Pal-  rymp'.e's heire.-.s, n person of im-  [y*rl.ance, but even were she only a  b-ggar I. should feel the same. We  can easily (.race our. ths Smythe, and  then  the rest is clear " I  Ormande rend rw> farther, for tears  blinded his eyes. Had he not tried  already, and had bfl not failed? Katharine, with he.r own. hand, had cut  herself adrift. Who could save he./  now 1   , ������������������ i ,  i ne ies,  "illy,  *"i  do no-  she   sa .U,  utrslr  suf.u-atd  ire.'  oflen   faker   iu   m,  hurriedly,   "but '  Katharine stepped her gently.  "X understand I Ah, yes, I understand so well, ,and i see immv I was  selfish to bring you back, but you  are Birch a comfort, to me, such a  comfort, you will never know how  great."  Sister D>ra gently caressed the  pretty hand she held; there had  sprung up in her heart suddenly a  great sympnhy and affection for  lliis pile, beautiful girl, who called  herself wife to the blasphemous bully whose coor.se tongue and cruel  words had driven her for a time from  her task of nursing hlni. lister  Dora had no need of an interpreter  to know that Katharine loathed and  feared this man to whom she was  bnrnd; rhe look rhat came inlo the  girl's lovely eyes sen' a pang  str.iirh' to th" nurse's warm, gentle heart, and this lo,������k had seemed  to deepen during the hours that had  p-i.ssed since the afterna-.m of lhe  previous day, when Kalharine had  found her way to the nursing home  to plead  for her  tn  return.  It  was very strong  now,  thai    expression of intense  there   were  young f.'ie<>. of such suffering as rs  fortunately rare. Sister- Dora, in  ber life of m:nt.slraiion, had seen as  much ."Sorrow as it was possible to see  but shu had never before beheld such  a look as lived on Katharine Smythe's  exquisite   face.        ��������� '     ,  "You will make me vain," she snid  with a fnint smile, I hough her eyes  wore wet; "f knew I .am supposed' l.o  ba e decent: nurse, but ycu inake mo  out  something  more,  my   door.''  Katharine gave no answering smile,  but she closed he.r fingers round the  other's hand, wliile she. fixed ber gaze  steadily on the sick man..' ;  "You must go and rest," she said  softly, nfter a moment's pause. "No,  noil ���������1 could not sleep, and the  night hours are worse "when one is  doing nothing I Thm- scotm never-ending! Go. I will certainly call you  if   ihe  gets restless,   but   tho  doctor I  l breathed and lived only a ,.-,.  short mon-tii!) ago? Will the sunshine  ever gladden me again, or am 1 doom  ed lo exist always rn 1 his atmosphere  of dull, black despair! If��������� ii only  I could have spoken lo him, have  exonerated myself in liis eyes! Ob,  Ormande, my  love!   My love!"  As she sat'there in the silent night  hours Katharine was noi giving way  to rebellious thought, or bitter reproach, against the cruel faio that  had come upon iter; she was praying  fervently��������� earnestly��������� for strength  to be pattient and brave; for courage  lo bear dho heavy burden tlifust on  her young shoulders thai, though all  the.world should turn and revile, her,  she. might not taller in her heart,bul  live as she wan, in truih and iu aloed,  a pure, good, noble woman.  And. even while she wns uttering  this prayer tire deep, gloomy clouds  above hor hotul lightened ii Hi lie,  and through Iho clunk, could shit  have only seen into tire future, Katharine would have heheld a faint ray  of gold, tbat spoke, of a sun Ihat  would flbine for Jier again. While  she was suhtrnttmg herself to  God's hands the end was drawings  near; the ond oil sorrow nnd torture,  itense, silent nnguish.nnd ^ ������"l <>' f'mo tuitl misery of a  traces, loo, on the- fair f0"1''* ���������!?>t��������� lll:11 ������"'��������� '������������������������������"">" ������������������t  her ber lire.  ������ * .  "Well,   this   is  really  delight full"  So declared Ijady lilnnehe Hellairs,  rising from her chair in tho comfortable .room at tier hotel to greet  a smart young lady who had followed up her card. "My dear Barbara,"  kissing her affectfonat-ely, "have you  dropped   from -the clouds?"  "No, a hansom deposited me. nt  your door," said .Iliarbnra, witli her  affected laugh, as she warmly embraced." Lady Blanche and then gave  a peck at Marian Adair's delicalo  cheek. "Aunt .Mildred was obliged  to come up to town to see her lawyer and her dentist, and, of course, I  was compelled'to come, loo."  "And I am ve.ry glad that, you  were," noidod Xady dandle, with   a  pro-  OTiAT'Tircri'xxv. ���������  "ifou   ore   worn   out;   l������f.   me   take  your   place,  for   an   hour.    I   will   call |  you   if   there   .������  .any   need;       you   ann \  Irlist line to do so.1'  Sister Dora, ties! tifed, .".he glanced  with her heavy e...;e.i frt/m the. irr-  vulid'H -ghastly, while face to; lhe  s*'������ircely  less pallid < ri". of Katharine's, i  "You are n >t fit," she said, in-  volunl..i,rily, "and II am used to lh>,  yen  know.1' .  "Heaven forbid thai: you should be  used to such a I rink nn lias been yours  during I he InM lew days. I en nnot:  try to thank you, dear Sister Dora,  for your gnudn wi in coining bic.l:  v/ith me ye.sierd.'ty. 1 shudder lo  think whal. 1 tdiould have done without    you."  Thu nurse lo'*k ori-e- of Katharine's  (th n Ior  hands In   hers,   while a  slight  said  this  aarcotio    would  last  bably  till morning."  Sister Dora "rose reluctantly. She  looked anxiously at the girl; so slender and graceful in her simple white  flannel dressing- gown, with her  dark hair  loose on her shoulders.  "My dear," she said, involuntarily,  "you will forgive me, but have you  no one to aharo this .trouble with  you % You aro too young to bear such  nn anxiety all alone. Tb������ is the  sunshine time of jour life; you ought  not to be cast into such shadows al-  rcoidj. Have j"ou no mother- ��������� no  sister-���������- ?" ;  ".No, I nm alone I��������� quite, alone I"  Katharine uttered the words with  unutterable sadness. They were so  true ���������so very true. There was only  ono persoYn iu the. whole world to  wliotm she could turn in this trouble,  nnd that was Gordon's mother, poor  Lucy Smytho. Ral here again she  dared not act as She would have done  for Gordon, in his few sane moments,  never ceased to impress on her that  he absolutely refused to allow his  mother to come to him1 or to be informed  of his accident.  "I've got a wife, what more do I  wont 1" he said, with a- feeble grin.  ���������'A most devoted wife, too I Why  don't you cut und run, eh, Katharine? Why don't you take your  chance of gel ting away from mc.? Is  it���������is it because you are so fond of  me that you cannot baar to leave  me, even for a moment ? ���������or is it"  ���������and here he laid his hot hand on  the girl's wrisf.nnd drew her shrink-  inwly toward him ���������"is it that you  fear me still? Aye! fear me even  when I itm lyin-g stricken down ? Is  it because you know so well thai,  come what may, if you play me  false, I will carry out my revenge,  aye, even if it cost me my life?"  She knew he meant every letter  oif his threat; she knew it she were  to take advantage of this illness to  flip off her bonds and escape bim,  that so soon as the old vigor was  returned to Gordon's frame, he would  relentlessly seek out .Ormande, her  beloved, an'd work him ihe injury he  had sworn to do.  -But, apart rrom this, Katharine  was, in every sense, a true woman.  Evil as Gordon Smythe bad proved  ' himself to be in her life, no though I:  of leaving him, now this calamity had  fallen upon him, ever crossed her  mind. He was helpless and sick, and  her place tvas by his suta. No matter  what had. gone before, she could not  atid would  not desert  ltim  now.  The bi.sk was terribly hard; had  Katharine known how hard,she might  have hesitated beforo taking it up.  She had, in addition, the. natural  worry and anxiety connected with a  =scvero=i! IriesSi-atrange^^andas distress-.  ing insults to contend against. Gordon had bee.n earned by hi.s wish/expressed as he was lined from beneath  the wheels of tbe rah that onn-htd  him, to some rooms which he Ind  used for some time past; and Katharine's first: experience. Iind been a  half concealed sneer, a wholly contemptuous smile, and a shrug of I he  shoulders from lhe. labdlady an ihe  girl introduced herself as Gordon  Kmytlie's wife. And as it began, so  it continued; frum one- and all, J-isler  Dora excepted, Katharine received  the barest courtesy, nrrd she lived in  tho. perpetual condition ot feeling  that sho was being degraded and debased before nil the world.  Tirrly Gordon .Smyi he's errmMy wus  to he. shunned and reared! The girl  could not fait to understand tlraL Ire  re,fu.scd to have hrs nioilrc.r tvith him,  beratwe.by so doing,he would undo all  the malicious in,)nry lie had cair-ed  Katharine to suiter at one. blow. Tbe  presence of his motherland her great  affection for Hur girl, would naiur-  ally reinstate Katharine in the opinion of the landlady-and others wilh  whom she was brought in corilnct.and  lb it was not whal. lie intended or tle-  nire/li  Sister Dora stood ror one .momenl  longer, and then, tvirb a final caress  to the girl's hand, sir.,*, moved away.  "I shall filee-p with oae eye open, sv  do not lny-hlate to call me, dear," she  said, softly; and I lien she passed into  tile nerd, roam, and Katharine was  alone��������� alone Willi her tni'-hiiid, wiih  Ormande's voice, love- laden even in  its deep distress, ringing in her earn.  hut entreaties and reproaches eatin,;  into her very heart of hearts. Not  one, word or tht: ctticl, iri.sulti.ng tirade  that llar'bara Alo-ityr; had poured mit  ori her had renin linnI even to anno-.-  bee, birl no. one single, syllable oi iim  words Ot'inandc n id ititeied iva>  foreotleu  or  ever  would  be.  "Will the day eve: co.;ie when lb',*.;  cloud, of .shame will h ��������� llfod from  rne, and he will k.-.o.v the truth,'  Shall  I   be free to U:.e.i���������.ho and liv.i a.s  smile of keenest pleasure on her  handsome face. -Where are you  staying? Oh! wfiy don'l you come  here, liarhara-!��������� it would be so nice!"  "So it would. li wonder if Aunt  Mildred would urind. We have  sent our things to the Metropole.but  we can cn.s*!.ly alter-that. It is so  sweet to ba near you n.grnin, dear Lady  liliTiehc, that I." think 1" shall urge  her to come here!" ' f  "Why not send n telegram?��������� and  than you can taJte off your hat, and  have sorrre tea. 'jtfai'ian and I were  ju.si: going lo have ours."  ''Barbara agreed to do this, and was  soon ensconced comfortably in d.he  most luxurious arm- ohair in the  room, chatter-wig away in h������r clear,  higb tones that made Marian's every  nerve start and jar. ��������� ;.      ���������  Miss Mostyn's eyes were busy  while she talked.- Sho was watching  Ihe door eagerly, and wondering whe-  lller Ormande would be likely "to  come In this afternoon; tlie letters she  had received from .fcady Blanche had  told her tbat he ,vran Vacik in. town  and hard at worR, Out she imagined,  naturally, that be would he constantly with bis aunt; nenoo this sudden  urgent, business whicli summoned Mrs.  Trevtamion to her lawyer and hor dentist at one and the same time.  Lady Blanche Beamed affably at  Ihe cold- fiacod girl opposite. Sbe was  honestly glad, to see Barbara, who  always showed Herself in her very.,  best light to Ormande's aunt, posing  as a sweet, sympathetic, unselfish  girl.  "This Is delfglitrml," declared  Lady Blanche over-again, and Barbara smiled, her metallic smile In re-  cogni+iatn.  "You have not   been   to sea-     L'adv  Drurnmond yet, Barbara, I suppose?"  Lady Blanche asked, after a   while.  Barbara  frowned.  "Aunt 'Ellen is away, T fancy;"  Ihen wtib a short laugh, "the fact of,  the matter Is,-tbat- Autnl Ellen and I  have come to loggerheads, Lady  Blanche, arid are not very good  friends just now."  "Dear me, my dear; T am sorry i to  hear tbat. |I hope it is only a small  qumrrel." .:  "Oh, tbat Is a questfoai of Indifference to me, quite. 1 consider Aunt  E| len-to'be very wrong, and as T have  some honor; I told ber so." .  ;. "We all know that Eudy Drurnmond  is rather eccentric, Barbara."  "We muist draw a line somewhere,"  waa the answer, gtven a little shortly. . Barbara paused, and then, looking up, said, suddenly, "I will tell (you  all about it, dear.Jjady Blanche;" and  forthwith she lannohed out into the  whole story or Katharine, imparting  a very liigh color to thb affair,' and  growing quitte eloquent. "She positively slated, to my face, Lndy  Blanche, that she was going away  jvi .Ui Jt hisjiiiyi.^mjMdie^wbateyei^ ha p-_  pened, although she knew liim ^"Tff  have a   wife nlivel     li there,     could  -.-loueu on the railway at Northmin-  ster. You may remember her, dear  Lady Blanche; some lady took pity  on her and nursed lier; isn't it strange  how theso women succeed?"  'Lady Blanche turned to her niece.  "Marian, my dear, it is timo yorr  took your tome; go and ask Graves  for it." '       '       i  Ormande's aunt was a hroad-mind-  ed woman, but she was full of innate  delicacy; and this siory, more particularly the manner in wb'ich Miss Mostyn was telling ft, grated on hor fine  susceptibilities moro than she could  well describe Castries, Barbara's  last words liad giverr fter a clue'to a  problem that sue had been trying to  solve for tho last ton days.  ���������As thoy wero alone, she leaned forward to Barbara.  "Was��������� was tins ATfss Brereton an  inmale of your House while Ormande  was there.}" sbe asked.  The angry flush Unit rose lo Miss  Mostyn's face was in itself an answer,  had Lady Blanche seen it; but Barbara had more venom to vent on onn  who bad rrever wronged her by word,  act or thought. i  "Yes, sho wns there, and It is mv  opinion, Lady nianelie, that slro  enine there on purpose to rivet him  again; that sire worked hev way,  through Aunt. Kllen, knowing thru  Lord Otway would he a guest of  mine. At any rare she rrrade the  most of her opporr unit ies, although,  fortunately Tor Himself, Lord 01 way  did not seem even lo know she' was  present."  And Barbara cast down her eyes  with a conscious blush as she uttered  this  lie glibly.  Lndy Blanche listened in silence  and some pain; tier woman's heart  jumped at once to the truth; hero  was tho. ans wer to the question that  had troubled her, here ihe solution  to the mysterious change that had  come  upon her rnvoriUo boy.  Barbara misread her silence; sho-  was afraid she had, perhaps, gone a  trifle too fax, aind. all at onco she. ide-  (To be Continued.,)  An Interesting Letter.  there be any justirfcatiorr for such n  woman? And yet Aunt Ellvn fetuses  to believe a word l tell her; she Iras'  got snine Qu-ixoUc, absurd notion Into  her hrtad, that been use lliis caur lure's  flit her saved her son's life, she must  lieur nothing agntiisi her, no mnlt'tr  how strong tbe proof may bo that: she  ia all T  havo said." !  IVi rln '-a's cheeks bnd flushed, and  her vot'ws bad grown' unconsciously  virions; her mad hatred and jealousy  for ICailfirine wero such ihnt she  could not lot bersolf mention the  girls ntituo without expressing It;  indeed, so strong was Her rancor now  that Lady Ulanehe looked uip.nl her  in much astonishment.  "It seems a vory sad story, Barbara," she said. "Une carr hardly  imagine a woman to he. so lost do all  sense of decency arm self- respect ns  this Miss Brereton appears to be,and  after all ������he may not be entirely to  hla me..' Surety if she is wrong,' Mr.  'Smytho Is still more. so. Have, you  hoard lire full rights-.ol the story, do  yon think?" '    .    '���������  ���������'Barbara bit Irer lip savagely; here  was Lady Blanche tok'.ntr Kalharine'.*  part, and  pleading her r,au.so  "Oh, tho girl  there, can be no doubt on that score!"  sire answered, almost sharply, ".'���������h..'. is  an adventuress, and has imposed on  Aunt Kllen. I don'l believe- she is  itobor-t lireretorr's daughter, although (o he/) r* Her talk of hnr .ii������'iety  iicquainfunce.?, one would irrragirr-. her  to be. a princess at least." This was  s-ii I mou spii-elully, lor Barbara had  no. forgiven or lorgo:ien the ep'.sodn  of Katharine cla:i:u::g f"lend.;hip v.i b  tire Due d'Aviguon. ".-die was quite  an fait wilb all sorts of sensational  rlodge:-," Miss ".lo.styn continued, .de  iermining with much Inward satisfaction tint -slie would soon de.'-t;:ov  all interest lint. Lady Blanche, might  Invc b.ct in"lineri to fee! for Kath-  arir.'e. "Why, she was the very :n-  ler-Yi i-'g  inriiid    whom   Lord  Otwav  The Globe recently had a brief quotation from a letter written to The London  Times by a citizen of the United States  visiting his country after several years'  absence. Following are lengthier extracts from the communication, a decidedly Interesting one in. Its' way. In minutely analyzing America's future In tlio  world of trade the writer says :���������  "In tho matter of foreign trade, tho  manufacturer in America has definite aspirations Instead ot concrete ambitions.  He would like to trade with all the  world. He could not explain this aspiration, but he I might fall back upon his  belief ln destiny, which is as strong in  him as lt ls in a Mahommednn soldier,  whom death ln battlo carries into paradise. The American hus come to have  tho strongest faith in his gift for direction. He is convinced that other people,  somehow, are losing that power, and he Is  convinced that It ls only a question of  time when the financial centre will bo  shifted to New York or Chlcagor He does  not take.Into account tho fact that he has  not yet developed a banking system flexible enough to adjust Itself to a commercial crisis."  Trades unionism, the writer declares,  has Weakened the United States, and  while the wages In skilled trades advance  those In unskilled trades decline.  Replying to a question as to how long  tho present period of prosperity Is likely  to continue, the writer says the general  feeling in the United States predicts lt  will last "until the next Presidential election is Bottled." He concludes with the  following remarks anent foreign trade :���������  To my mind nothing is clearer than that  whatever chances Americans hnd at one  time of getting slowly but surely a paying foreign trade ln manufactured products have been lost I for the present:  (1) Through ignorance in not knowing  and not learning the conditions existing  in  foreign countries.  (2) By trying to make a place for their  products ln crowded communities, whoso  peoples have great experience and ample capital. Instead of ln outside or neutral markets.  (3) By inability to seek cor talte thc advice of those who knew or who had the  chance to know.  (4) By lnopportuneness of effort, and, as  if these were not enough���������,  (6) By rushing blindly into combinations,  many of which are purely speculative, and  then proceeding to advertise all over tho  world their intention to take everything  and leave nothing for anybody else. This  thundering in Index has not left much tor  the text to say or threaten, and little for  the authors to do.  These, however, are mistakes that will  be overcome ln time. When the home  demand declines, when prices and profits  both In America and everywhere oise  have come down to their natural level,  when half or three-fourths of the so-  called, trusts have gone to the wall 1'ke  other speculative companies, and, finally,  when the overweening desire for publicity  and advertising has given way to a careful study of the conditions In ihe four  quarters of. the globe, then will American  competition become profitable to itself  without being of necessity hurtful or dun-  gerous to tbe industries of other c run-  tries.  Tariff Changes.  The  market   for   United   States   cattle  nnd^meats_ ln_*_France is now virtually  closed, the French Government having-  made changes In tho tarilf which form an  even moro serious embargo on American  meats declared by Germany several  years ago. Henceforth cattle, sheep,  goats, hogs, etc., and fresh und salted  merits produced from them will be subjected to the maximum tariff If imported  Into Franco directly from the United  States; or If Imported Indirectly, through  a European country, thero will bo an additional tux of C'J.S cents per 220 pounds.  An Irish.Gentleman.  Mr. McGrolrey, the independent Irish-  American gentleman" who has chosor. to  reside at Donegal Workhouse, where he Is  being charged ������1 Is weekly for board and  lodging, explained yestcrduy why he had  taken this course, says The London Daily  Mail of Sept. 17.  It ls not because he Is (Vspleased with  tho attention and comfort of the Irish  hotels, but for the purpose of meeting the  convenience of his medical adviser, who  had been attending bhn twice dally. The  doctor, who was often called suddenly to  attend his patient, thought It would be  bettor for both If Mr. McGrloroy came  into the infirmary attached to the institution. Ho gives this as the sole reason  Why he has gone Into the workhouse.  A successful engineering.-contractor in  the States, Mr. McGi'lorey came to his  native county of Donegal for the purpose  of having some sport, but particularly for  the benefit of h's health. For somo tlmo  hr, stayed ln a Donegal hotel, but atter-  rs    thoroughly bad.     wards removed to a country village somo  distance out of Donegal.  The only furniture ln his room in the  workhouse consists of two beds, but ha  states that lie is vory comfortable. Ho  has his own delicacies brought Into tho  workhouse. When his health improves  he intends going to the south of Franco.  Yesterday Mr. McGrolrey was up a.id  moving about for the first time sinco lie  was admitted to the workhouse iiillrm-  ary. ���������      ,.  Andrew Carnegie has settled a pension  of fifty Knglish pounds per annum on  lho granddaughter of the ': poet Burns,  who has care of the little house in Dumfries In which the poet dl<*d. This will  be agreeable news tn Scotchmen all ovor  the world, for the old lady, is worthy to  represent the Burns family, und- she  needs  the annul iy.���������Brooklyn Citizen.  ���������<������!  i  ������1  m  J-'W^SSarr      .,- _J  -������l^?t-  ���������J'J-1 *������  zm$m  y^S*sa^������"K. ^  Removing  Difficulties.  JOHN LLOYD LEE. D. D��������� Ta*tor  Westminster Presbyterian Church,  New York City.  Take ye away the stone.���������St. John, xl.,  ta.  . On the one side of the stone door of  Ifazarus' tomb stood the dark messenger we call death ; on the other, the  mighty King of all life ; for Lazarus  had been dead four days, and Christ  had come to undo the work of death  and to give to the young man thc most  precious of all gifts���������that is, life.  He who had created the worlds and  had kept them in right relations  through all the ages so tlrat they go  singing on their journey could have  hurled that stone away with a word.  But, since he was working from the  human, side, Hc must needs respect  human conditions and give man a share  iff His glorious work and also a chance  to learn the lessons ot His great life  on earth, for Christ's mission was not  so much to make eternal impressions  on matter on the outer world, as to  make impressions on mind���������the human  soul.  It happens, then, that the chief service of man to his fellow-men is to  clear away difficulties that the Divine  Person and power may work, as on  that day human hands bad to roll away  the stone from before the tomb that  Lazarus might feci the thrill of life.  Difficulties arc of - various kinds, but  all alike prevent the free working of  divine power in thc soul. A non-con-  ducter has come between God _ and  man, and this must be removed from  tlie human side because oi human sin.  This is why Christ came around from  the side of divinity to the side of humanity, bringing His divinity ^yith  Him to give eiifcctiveiicss to salvation.  The business or discovery in the natural worid is to clear away hindrances  and to make channels for forces which  were long ago reposed in nature right  under our hands and .so near that they  actually touch us. Just as the great  discoveries in electricity consist in  giving direction to that mighty power  that it may become a thing of service  rather than a means of destruction, so  the chitjf business of religion is to clear  away the difficulties in the divine path  s'j that God may work naturally in  the hearts of men. Martha was unhappy in the incident of thc text because she was not willing to make  way for the full working oi the power  of God. Most of the.unhappiness of  the world is on the same account.  Every day we pass by a thousand  graves of buried hopes of other people  and never once stop to see if we may  roll away the stone that the light of  God may shine in to give life to thc  dead.  How wonderful it would be if wc  could fully realize that Christ stands on  the human side of every trial and every  trouble and every disappointment and  every sin and says :���������"You do youi  part and I" will do Mine I You remove all that the human hand can  take away and I will banish the rest,  as with a word I put death to flight al  Lazarus' tomb." It may not be much  that you can do, but if it is ever so  little it must be-done before the divine  power can work. The world can nevci  be made- better without positive effort The cheerful face, the willing  heart, the forgiving spirit, .the helping hand and the godlike purpose  make the journey of life a grand  march of triumph.  But we are also to remove the stone  oi indifference. Many people were  there that day who did not seem to  care much whether Lazarus ever lived  or not ; and even Martha seemed indifferent to any effort on the part of  the Saviour. So we find in the world  to-day the hcad-shaWing and hand-  wringing people who say :���������"It will do  no good; there is no use in trying."  It is your place and mine to lift hard  at this world's weight of sorrow that  the resurrection power of God may  give life to a dead world. Martha  and those who- were wilh her have  taught us how wc may roll away the  stone of unbelief and have the power  _of- new_and_gr:eatcr lifc_;_ for_^_when_  they hesitated and doubted Hc asked  "Said  I  not unto   thee   that   if thou  wouldst .believe thou shouldst see'the  glory of God ?"  Then can we not see the glory Oi  God without believing? No, we  ;annot. It is the only way. There  ii many a dark grave of departed faith  sealed forever because, we do not believe enough to'reach out a hand ti������  help. There are thousands of theni  in this city.  When tliey believed and removed the  stone, what matchless glory did tliey  see I It is only-by faith that you may  sec the glory of God. When wc hear  that an astronomer has discovered a  new comet we do not read that hc  found it with the unaided eye. He  saw it with his telescope long before  the rest of us knew anything about it.  When a man announces a mighty  truth of God, that he has seen its  beauty and felt its power, though we  do net see it, we know that it has been  made known to him by the wonderful  reach and revelation pf-faith. When  , we were in the observatory searching  for the stars and could trot find them  the teacher said :���������-"Get the focus ; see  that you are on the right line of vision;  then  ypu  will  see."  Then do we in religious things turn  md ask :���������"What has the focus to do  with it? Can I not sec ? Have I  aot eyes ?"    ���������  The answer comes :���������"Yes, you have  eyes ; but they are for nearby service ;  rise the telescope for the sweep of the  jfaivcrse.."  So say we who teach the-high and  Jternal things of the everlasting Iciiig-  jflbm. First clear away the -'difficult-.'  Je* in thc divine path, obeying the command, "Take ye awny the stone," then  turn and use faith, God's eternal means  by which-'you may look into the surpassing glories of heaven. For, "Said  ������ not unto thec that if tlioti wouiiht  ffelicve thou shouldst see the glory  ������f God ?"  Purifying the Cream.  During the last three years considerable effort has been made to find a  means by whicli the odor and taste of  wild onion and bitter .wood may be removed from milk and cream. In the  spring of igoi, the writer was requested to try a patent compound claimed  to remove all kinds of weedy taste  from milk, but it proved to be an absolute failure. Cooking soda (salera-  tus) was also given a like trial, uut failed of the purpose claimed for it by  some people. Having failed so far  to find anything that when fed to the  cows would remove ivcecry taste in the  sntlk, the next step was treating the  milk and cream. Bitter weed taste  was removed entirely from cream by  thoroughly mixing it with two nr  more parts o������ water at any temperature above 70 degrees Fahrenheit, and  then running the whole through the  separator. Saltpetre dissolved in water  was tried as an aid in removing the  bitterness, but as good results wcrf.  secured without it as with it. Rapidly  and slowly heating milk and cream to  various high temperatures did not remove bitterness, but often imparted a  cooked taste. Butter made from  washed cream (as above) was pronounced free of all bitterness by thc  station customers. Buller made from  unwashed cream wns decidedly bad anc!  was often rejected by the customers.  No means were found lo remove thc  bitter \yccd taste from whole milk. In  the spring of 1902 milk and cream were  treated for tlie wild onion flavor the  same as in the previous year for the  bitter weed taste.���������Alabama Agricultural Experimental Station.  "Smoked" Glasses for Hay Fever.  A number oi remedies have been  tried for hay fever, each based on a  separate theory. Dr. Frank E. Stow-  (.11 of Worcester, Mass., himself a victim, became satisfied that the irritating cause was not always thc pollen  ���������of a plant. While hunting around for  another source of trouble, hc came io  suspect that the actinic rays of, sunshine mii;lu be to blame. Thereupon  he put on colored, or "'smokcu. jias-j-  cs, and obtained instant relief. Hc  is anxious now to have others do the  same and report the effect. Inasmuch  as his own trouble is of the early summer variety, he is not sure what thc  effect would be an cases of autumnal  hay fever. Dr. Slowell gives these additional hints about fitting the glasses :���������  "The patient snould feel a sensation  of relaxation cbme over his face as  scon as he looks Ihrough thc glasses.  And I would suggest that the shads  ot. glass used be such as .to produce  the above. In my case No. 3 was sufficiently dark."  Colic in Horses.  Dr. Smead, the veterinary authority,  writes regarding colic in horses :���������  "It is of great importance in thc  treatment of colic to first ascertain  what has brought on the attack. If it  is due to the consumption ��������� of a quantity of dry food and there is reason  to believe there is a hardened mass of  dry, undigested feed in the intestines,  common sense will tell us that this  mass needs to be removed.  "Therefore, more is needed than  stimulants. Physic is demanded. An:!  what shall this physic be? Shall it be  aloes? No, because they increase the  secretions of the mucous .membranes,  and are so far good, but not sufficient  to wet up that dry mass..  What then'shall it be? Oil, oil. oil  every time, sufficient to soften up and  emulsify this mass of dry food. How  much? it may be asked. It is difficult to say.  "Start with a pint of pure raw linseed oil' (never boiled). Give with a  round teaspoonful of ginger, and it  there is much .pain add an ounce ot  sulphuric ether, or half an ounce of  hydrate of chloral dissolved in water  and  added.  '  "In an hour repeat and continue to  repeat until there is a -natural rumbling of the bowels.  "Also use thc syringe by injecting a  gallon of warm, soapy water in the  rectum, and .repeat hourly until the  pain succumbs or a passage is made.  In bad cases wring clolh out of hot'  water and apply to the abdomen.  "In cases where the attack may be  due to the consumption of a quantity  of sqft_fqqd o������ to drinking much cold  water, digestion is in a measure stopped, and certain gases are formed by  chemical action.  "Nothing will better neutralize the  gas thus generated than half an ounce  of carbonate of ammonia dissolved in  a pint of water and noitrcd down from  a bottle. This will relieve the bloat,  and can be repeated hourly.        .  "Also, if the.pain is severe, give the  hydrate of chloral as before recommended with the ginger, and repeat if  necessary* every half hour until the  pain is relieved."  Rains and snows,assist to a .certain  extent in adding fertility to the soil.  Jn one. year rains bring down about  four_ pounds- of ammonia per acre.  Nitricacid, chlorine, sulphuric acid and  ammonia are all brought to the ground,  though the amounts arc not large.;  Eulwer Lytton's Centenary.  The centenary of Emerson's birthday waa also that of. Lord Lyt-  ton, who is better known to-day by  "The. Last Days of Pompeii," perhaps, than any of his twenty-seven  novels. That this remarkatriy versatile  writer was also poet, play wright,-social  critic, journalist, essayist, editor, orator,  statesman, pamphleteer, is well-nigh forgotten. - It ls safe to say that he has  never been regarded seriously as a literary force. In his own .day he was subjected to criticism that was undisguised*  ly savage. One of the worst offenders  was Thackeray, who poked fun most unmercifully at "Sawedwadgcorgcearllitn-  bulwig." The "English Men of Letters"  and "Great Writers" series omit Lord  Lytton, and lie has been steadily ignored  by tho essayists and critics. Only ow  other writer of equal pretensions lias  been so relentlessly neglected, the author  of "Vivian Grey" and "Kndymion" and  other portentously political" and social  novels of English life. Mr. Lewi3 Melville, in an article in "Temple Bar" f������r  May, wrestles vigorously with Lytton's  ease to raise him out of this urrSeernly  obloquy, but the task is beyond him. We  know of two prominent magazines, whoso  editors were approached some time ago  with mamorial papers on the novcHst'b  centennial, who promptly refused to give  them a place in their pages. Yet it is  claimed that Lytton's novels; are rend  by hundreds of thousands, and rival  those of Dickens in popularity.  Mr. Melville lays liis linger almost unwittingly on tiie chief defect of Lord  Lytton's work. "A w.ork of imagination  may be fantastic," he says, "but if it  deals with life it must necessarily be  true or untrue to life, and if it is untrue  it cannot be accepted as a work of art."  The worst kind of immorality in fiction  is the falsification of facts, thc perversion of truth. Lord Lytton began by infusing into his early novels an extravagance of ,pseudo sentiment and faulty  psychology which created a false sympathy for the vicious and criminal. So  warped and twisted was his view of life,  so confused -his understanding of right  and wrong, so lacking in moral insight  and clear-eyed apprehension of motive  and emotion, that he ^actually defended  his "honesty of purpose," and claimed  "sincere and distinct views of promoting  truth and administering to knowledge"  ���������a. claim wholly unwarranted by the  facts. Wlat would -seem to be the can-  kerworm in Lord Lytton's character led  to the cardinal fault in his work, the insincerity of the man. One of his contemporaries who discovered a goodness  of heart in the novelist, for which few  who-knew him even well gave him credit,  deplored his fondness^for personal metamorphoses, so to speak. "One day," it  is related of him, "he would appear in  black from top to toe, with a dark-  complexioned visage to match. Another  day he would be all brown, and on n  third, he would be -all in white, with  blond hair and-a-fair complexion lighted  up by rouge 1"'-Carlyle, who derided the  dandiacal l'elham in "Sartor Kesartus,".  always spoke -with contempt of its author; Uie sad,.earnest. eyes of the seer'  =aw through the pitiful humbug���������������������������"a.poor  fribble," was .Carlyle's , epithet. Mrs.  fjarlyle, more rplain-spoken, and a chain- ���������  <pion of the novelist's wife in her marital  grievances,-called him "a lanthorn-jawetl  quack!". All this is not to say that Bul-  wer Lytton did not do good work and.-  that he had no remarkable gifts. Espe-;  cially in, his later novels, there are passages and characterization that j-each^n  high level. .But the acid,of insincerity  ���������and flamboyancy bit into the fibre of hia  work and made it meretricious as litera*  ture and worthless as art.  Ihe Cause.  Mr. Stringer,-tbo Irrsut o* the firm, was  ltl a thoughtful mood on this particular  morning, as he came into tlio office an.l  sat down at his desk. His austere yet  kindly and just face tvas in a brown  study.    Something ivus wrong.  The fact was that Worthington, the  bright young clerk in whom Mr. Stringer  had hitherto taken such a fatherly interest, had fallen away so in his work of  late that something had to be done  about it. Worthington had done so well  up to within the last few weeks that hi?  sudden deterioration was a matter" of  wonder as well ns anxiety to his patron.  Error after error hrrd been traced, to him.  Filings, of'course, could not go on in this  way.  The head of tire linn-rang a bell.  "Tell Mr. Worthington," ho said to tiro  boy, "tlrat I desire to ace him."  That young- man, looking somewhat  preoccupied, presently appeared.  "Mr. Worthington," said his employer,  his face growing more stern as he spoke.,  "ns you are doubtless aware, every business, to be successful, trrust be conducted  upon business principles. Until recently  your work Iras beerr perfectly satfsfne-  lory, ns the increases irr your salary  from time to time have doubtless testified. But within the past few weeks'so  ninny- mistakes have heen laid at your  ioor that I'iim. compelled to enquire  whether wc may look forward to tlii?  sort of thing regularly. If so, I rrm  afraid we shall have to get someone to  fill your place."  Worthington started. The deep flush  thnt spread over his face bore evidence  of Iris feeling.  "You aro right, sir," he stammered. "I  shall have to do better. I will do better."  "May I ask," said Mr. Stringer, "what  has been the cause of your deterioration?   I hope iL is not dissipation."  "Oh, no, sir! If yon will excuse mi'  from the office for arr hour or so, I think  I can produce sufficient evidence to the  contraiy." ,  "Very well, sir: you mny go."  About an hour later, the negligent  clerk one more entered the private oflice  of his employer..  This time, however, lfe was not alone.  "Allow me, sir," lie snid, simply, "to  introduce to yen the cause of my roocrrt  mistakes���������my future wife."  Mr. Stringer nrose to liis feet, and  looked curiottsly down at the beautiful  young girl who s.tood smilingly before  him. Then he turned to Worthington.  as he clasped her irand in his.  "My boy," he snid, "how in tire world  did you come to mak"e so few,?"���������Torn  Masson.  Misdirected  Zeal.  A clergyman somewhere by tho ie������  has expressed his displeasure be-  muaa some of the women who  tome to his church have fallen Into a  lummer habit of coming without tlieir  lata. He has cited St. Paul as hia authority for declaring from his pulpit  ihat women ought to keep their trends  sovered in church. Thoy certainly look  rery nice with tlieir heads covered as  ������ur church-going sisters are wont to  cover theni, but it seems ren.'oniibly  doubtful whether St. Paul, if he hud bitc'n  Managing a seaside church in the United  States in tliis year of grace, would have  thought it expedient to raise tlris question of millinery. In tiro matter of women's headgear the times hnve changed  very   much,   and   in   nineteen   hundred  a wo.j to  THE WISE.  Heart Disease the Most  Sudden and Dangerous of Ailments.  Dr. Agnew's  Cure.  . Stealthy as a thief in the night, Heart   -    ,   .. -., .       ,  ..     .. ,      ,.        Disease heralds its coming only by the  years boU. the cost and  tlio dir-tr.iot.vc*   deadly grip it lays upon its victim-the  ness of women's lints lmvc momentoii'ily   j,v,, ' ?������������������. ���������/���������������,..��������� ������r d.i���������,���������.;������������������,^  Society Notes from Bookvilic  A Union-Made Calendar.  The office 'beys' union had adjourned  from labor to luncheon, when the walk-'  ing delegate, after examining the union  .label fin a doughnut, asked: "Has youse  kids 6een de new calendars?"  "Ah, w*at er-ycr givin' us now?   Wese  seen a hundred uv *em."  "Dat'B  all  right:   but  has  ver  read  'em?������ ���������  .A prolonged yell went up at the idea  of reading a calendar.  "I tell yer dis year nineteen-t'ree is the  bulliest year' yet.  ,Ycz see dem rod Aggers wot shows de Sundays and deriiolle-  days-r-dis time dey comes in pairs. Dere's  Washington's ' birthday���������dat  comes    fin  Sunday, and we got two easy ones a-riin-  nin'. Den deys put five Sundays in March  'dis year.   See?   Deearashun day is a Sat-'  urday, and we gits two  a-runnin';   der  Fourt' er July is put down for a Saturday, and wa skips de ranch for two days.  Labor  day   is   a   Monday,   makin'   two  agasn.   2s"cx������ Christmas conies on Friday,  _n.nd_8ure_dej:e!s_ mil hi_iiL_doin'__for _t'ret'-  daj-3, and de same wid Xew Year."  "Who makes dc calendar?"  "Why,  de printer, yer  mutt.    Don't  yer see de union label?   Dat's what organized laboriis doingfor'us poor-work-  in'men."���������"Dry Goodj Guide."     '.'.-'  (A suggestion for the various literary  periodicals.)  Miss Dorothy Vernon of Htiddon Hal'  13 visiting her cousin, Cliloritidn, "Wild-  arr3. In face, figure and manner tin-  young cousins are so much alike thai  oven their parents carr scarcely tell then;  apart. Another member of the family,  who is strikingly like them, is the yoinif  girl known as "Tlie Mnid-at-Anns," who  made her debut la^t season. Miss Vernon and Miss WUdairs have boen 01:1  longer.  "The Virginian," whose name nobodt  ieems "to know, is at, the Waldorf wi'.ii  Percy Bices. Young Bines is reported lo  have dropped a cool millioa or two of.  his large fortune recently in a, Wall  tlrcet deal.  Mrs. Wiggs, long prominent in the  "Cabbage Patch scV' of Louisville, is Jr.  town, and has been taken up cnlhusi.i -  tically .by thc ..women's club-s. Mr-.  iViggs has achieved an original -reputation by entering a profession hitherto  monopolized by the uglier sex���������that of  soap-box philosopher.  Friends of Tliclrrud Carvel are much  ���������.concerned at his long absence. Three 01'  r'our years ago he was the most prominent and popular man in Bookville so-  ;icty. Several months ago he disappeared  Middenly, and the most searching enquiry  Iras thus far failed to reveal his whereabouts.  Society awaits with intense interest  the approaching debut of the youngest o-t  the beautiful Allen girls, daughters *>i  ���������Tames Lane Allen. I hear that she a'p  by all odd3 tbe most -beautiful, tho mo--.t,  winning and the cleverest of these famous sisters, and I predict that she wiSJ  have a tremendous success.  Sic transit gloria! Tlie death of Richard Harding Van Bibber, obscurely chronicled iR the daily papers, made no im  pression on the younger generation. Bur  peoplo with long memories can lecnl.  when Dick Van Bibber was one of thr  most talkcd-of men in Bookville, I Ik  bultfor all the'joken of one-half of *ro-  omeii 3 lints lmvc 1110111  ���������increased, lt was the fashion in Oriental Galilee in St. Paul's time for women  to keep their heads covered in public  places. So is it tire fashion here now,  nut circumstances alter crises. Tluit our  Women have recently consented to take  off their hats in the I lion tors hns been  bailed us a merciful concession,- hist tho  theaters nre 113 public as the cliurcl ....���������>.  and no reason suggests itself why whut  is good, form in the one place shouldn't  be good form in the other.  Moreover, in summer some of orrr  grown girls are just now disposed to go  about bareheaded. One sous tlrem so in  automobiles in town, nrrd in tho streets  of the country villages. Wiry object, if  they like it and think their complexions  will stand it? It is in the interest ol  economy, and some people think it :a  good for the" health, too. It is a passing quip, and bound soon to yield to  freckles and tun, and whon it does so  yield tho practice of dropping into  church without n hat will go with it.  St. Paul himself could well distinguish  between essentials and inessentials, for  after setting forth hi3 views about covered heads for women and for men, does  he not say, "But if any man seem to be  contentious we have no such custom,  neither the churches of God." Which  was saying in effect thut, after all, the  question wasn't worth disputing over.  A kindred question has come up���������so  the papers say���������in Vermont, where a  young woman who expects soon to be  married objects to promising to obey her  future husband, and has been looking fot  a clergyman who will leave "obey!' out  of the marriage service which is to make  her a wife. She has found one, but no<  in her own church. All the same, it will  make little practical difference whether  she promises to obey or not. If she marries a man worth obeying she will obey  at a pinch, and be glad of the chance.  The husband still ranks as the head oi  the family, and though cases are common where he is not really in command,  the happiest families are those in which  he is equal to his job. It is not ant  word of Scripture, or law, or a promist  in the marriage service that makes*tin  husband the senior and ruling partner  but nature and the force of cireurn  stances.  Moreover, the fear'which some youny  women have of having to obey a hus  band is just a bugaboo. As things tun  out there- is division of responsibility  and therefore of authority. The wif.  has her realm and rules in it. The hii"  band takes her orders in matters under  her control, and she his in some other  matters, and over other matters stil  tlrey consult and agree upon a courAr  Of course a bossy'husband is objection  able, but a bossy husband i3 apt to be r'  good deal of an ass, and no young, wo  man ought to marry a man who is a  ^ood deal of an ass unless the exigency it  pressing and she enn positively do >:ro  better.���������''Harper's Weekly.''     '  To Settle Differences.  distressing symptoms of Palpitation and     Government  Short Breath, Smothering Spells, Ver- " u,ln\ ^'^  tigo, etc.   Nothing" will   remove   theij  fatal grasp save Dr. Agnew's Cure foi  the Heart.    Totally   unlike   all   o*ef  remedies, it acts on the nerves through  lhe heart.    It has saved thousands of  lives���������will save yours.   A. Du Berger,  Waterloo, Que., writes:  "Alfred Coul-  dry, who lives'at Geo. Bell's, in West  Shefford,   has   suffered   from   terribls  heart trouble  for  the last four years.  He has been completely cured after using  right bottles of Dr.  Agnew's  marvelouj  remedy."  Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder  Is universally recognized as a specific  for Catarrh, Cold in tbe Head, Sore  Throat, Influenza, Hay Fever, Tonsilitis  ���������nd all the distressing results of a neglected "bad cold." No. SS  A  Noble  Renunciation.  Bellows���������Does your daughter play  on the piano?  Old Farmer (in tones ot deep disgust)���������No, sir. She works on it,  pounds on it, rakes it, scrapes it,  jumps on it, and rolls over 011 it; but  there's no play about it, sir.���������Tit-bits.  .   Guest (at restaurant)���������This is the  second time I have seen that fat, bald-  headed old man walk out of here without paying for his meal.  Waiter���������Yes, sub. Wc let him cat  here for nothing because he attracts  all the flies,  suh.���������Chicago  Tribune.  Doctor���������Do I think I can cure your  catarrh?    Why,  I'm  sure  of  it.  Patient���������So you are very familiar  with the disease?  Doctor���������[  should  say  so!     I've  had  it myself all my liie.���������Judge.  ���������  "The lady next door is celebrating  her golden wedding."  "Married fifty years?"  "No���������times!"���������Puck.,  WEARY, ICHSNfi  : JOINTS..  The Awful Twinges o.  Rheumatism   Mean  Old Age in Youth.  Relief in  Six  Hours.  Little credence has been given to rumors tl'.at havo appeared from . time to  time in Kuropcan papers, to the effect  that the Mohammedans of Asia and Africa were making an etinrt to sink their  differences, and piesent a united front:  riiiainsr the Inroads or" Christianity. The  enmity between tl.e two Kreat sects of  I������lum, the Sunni and ibe tibia, has foe  generations been as bitter nrrd virulent  as that between any two branches of  Christendom at a.ny trine In its history,  and it would soem impossible that Hum  animosity could be quelled. Moreover,  rtie Muh.ini'.ne.lans Ii;������ve 11.1 means ut- In-  tercommunli li^n no nliKl'us newspapers, nor oilie- iiKthml uf 111 jul.ll'ir. |iub-  lli; opinion mil Ij1i111.lt k 11 itieicd peoples to think llkt ���������1 i'\ aibject. 1 li������  r^i'e.it Joei.- of int.t urnmunlt utlon thc  Mecca pilgrim-s. is K.s|n��������� 11- Inllin lit.  lis :iu:nb(. -, iri. ������r< ull \ illiiiinl-lriiiK nnd  i-st year ll \ >-��������� .t' - Hi-1 1 milliliter! 1������������  un 1 nl if lhe pl n.ue  Ikiui ii - \ ��������� lJublli U,>ln-  Itl >r    r  1- nit s    nnr   pub  licists- nr:i\   1 i\<> k ���������>    1  xifiu lent 1 npurt  nrrce to one   1 1   I 1-:    1 'lu. fritirnitlc  which are rij !.IK - 1 i Iiik lino I cin,-  iiiining Muh min til 1- 1 nifetsor N111-  llati uf N i\- - 1 1 1 publl-li'd in  a Geneva ] 1, r 11 irtl k 111 n rhe l're  s-nt Ter.i'i.ri ie- ' 1-'imi-m ' tn ulnr  i.f rl-.ose iru inrti ���������. t-. t iim\t tin.nl demanding -en u- itic ia. 11 1' -lpieais  thut tluse i' 1 1 . t \l ti I 1 ei it rr> iuo  but have bin m-i |.| nnd opj i-ed ' y  orthodox M r'-'-Uii' 11 \\' ti 11 ii 11 tb- >i  Ui be oppo-e I l.v ih> Kor in I^ven as  r ecenrly a is,0 u \l\ ihi.iil prtr cent o'  the Mfthamrnif 1 is tf iht. Stlii���������i btlonr?  oil to rlicm lit 1 tie cur mu-t nf \lue-l t.  aud the ensurnir < rtut ��������������� Hi lho .ibhor-  icii "Itoumls (Ron in Culm los or Christians) not onI\ Housed 1 nBw rfffor\es-  rence of ze il thi'.uuh all Mohammed uu  Africa, but Bi'\e a pieioideimt Importance to the hitherto di s,tisi.d fraternities. Now T'lOft.-'-j- Ultimo i<a\s, full>  S.'i per cent of thp \r lbs of Korllr \frl-  ca are aftilliKd \v th one ur nnot! er of  these fraternities and 1 r ill of thim rc-  l!?i<sus zeal Is Kept aliii h\ lr itred of *ho  Christians Thus pin KUimlsm -which  even ten >eir<; .iro wis a mere Vtopla.  may now become at ilrrost tn> moment  a reality. It would -ufflce for halt a  score of the (.re ir rlrref" meeting at  Mecca at the tlnre of the pilgrimage to  ajrrco upon time 1 id met hod, ind all  Islam, from the \tl inlic to the Milijan  archipelago would unrte in an uprising  against Christians  A Curse, Not a Blessing;.  ^Banking the earth around fruit trees  'will serve to protect the roots and also  cause the water to flow away from the  It ees, thereby preventing pools from  forming around thc trees. The ground  j being kept dry, trees wall endure the  cold the better.  Those who possess a barn or stable  should remember that all the small  stuff, such as chaff] hayseed and dust,  should not be thrown away but thrown  down where the fowl can scratch ir  over. This will not only keep them  amused, but also supply them with .1  few choice moutlifiils which they much  appreciate.  New varieties of Russian wheat hive  been tested with good results at a  :l)ranch experiment station in K-iti-  sas. Several kinds, Kharkov, Crimran,  Tliciss, etc., yielded Over forty bushr  els per acre, and others ranged from  thirty-five to forty bushels. The seed  is being sold to Kansas wheat growers.  There Is something in the saying of a  medical journal that if a certain treatment for consumption had turned out to  be the magic cure that wds anticipated,  it would have proved a curse to tho race.  .The explanation ia:that the causes ot the  disease are known and preventable, and  that'to dodge the penalty and permit  the causes still to operate would be to  do a degrading thing,.one certain to result in" the deterioration of character.  The moral way. to abolish infectious diseases is to remove, disease-breeding conditions, and that is also generally the  speediest and safest method.  ciety, the object of riotous adoration to  lhe other half. Vtn Bibber scarcely de-  served cither. He was a man of some  rra! cleverness and many harmless eccentricities, such as hig fondness for shirv-  '.vitists and his firm belief that he was tin-  social paragon of-his day., It is many  years since ho dropped into obscurity,  and most of his old friends imagined that  lie was long since dead.  Plants that Produce Insanity.  The_ Department of Agriculture at  Washington is at present investigating  the curious behavior of certain: plants  growing on the Western prairie3 which  are. known ns loco-weeds. "Ix>co" in  Spanish signifies crazy. Cattle and other  animals feeding upon loco-weeds suffer a  derangement of Uie brain that prevents  co-ordinating movements. Several weedrf  belonging to the bean family are included in this poisonous category.' It has  been asserted tliat a single dose of some  of these weeds will cause insanity; but  Mr. V. K. Cbesnut of the Department of  Agriculture expresses the belief that several days of'feeding are required to produce a bad effect.  mDe*T*"ol& boy I He's looking * bit  down in the mouth. What's up?" "Tou  eee, he Introduced a friend to his tailor,  and the tailor's gone bankrupt. Two oi  'em was more than h������ could atand."  When People Go "Daffy."  People do odd things at critical r.io-  eicnta. Inn fire at Marshall,iMd., (lie  other day, T, B. Gill, a. hook dealer,  whose store was in danger, rushed outdoors carrying nothing but a box of  matches. Being asked what ha meant  to do with them, he said he rescued  them to prevent them from becomiii':  ignited. It turned, out that he had ]00  boxes more in thc store, which, in his excitement, he had forgotten. A few dnys  ogo.a cyclone stTuck a farm in Atchison  County, Mo. Tlie family wore aroused,  and, thoroughly frightened, began grabbing whatever was closest ' and most,  worth saving, and ^rushing downstn irs  with it. When the excitement partly  subsided it was discovered that one good,  old woman had oome down in her nightdress carrying in one hand nii.unlighl.ed  kerosene lamp and in tire other n cup 0/  water that ehe hnd beside her bed.  S^e -turned from hirrr with a great soh  her convulsed frame shaken by irrepressible emotion.  "It���������it is terrible, terrible, 'Frederick.'-  she faltered. "My father, who but ye5  terday was a multi-millionaire, is to-drn  a broken, a penniless, a dishonored bank  ruptl"  "As bad as that?" he whispered, hal.  incredulously.,  She lifted her tear-stained eyes to hi-  aud mutely bowed her head.  "Surely there niay be���������there must he.'  he went on in strained, hoarse accent?  "there will be something saved from th-  wreck?"  "Nothing!" she repeated in a dull  boneless monotone. "He is irretrievably  ruined.   All, all is lost."  For a few moments-blank silcrrc.  reigned.  "Gertrude," he at length said, and rr-  he spoke the look of indecision gradunlh  - faded-from-his-bi'ow���������wlrile-ii-fuller-vol-  time  of  sound  inflated    liis     trcmblim;  voice, "do  not say all  is lost,    lias In  not you, his only child, left to him? Yes  rny precious, nry only love I    Your duty  is clear and unmistakable.     Your wlioli  life must  be devoted, aye, sacrillced  it  necessary to the author of your being'  the father who in the timo of his wealtl.  and power denied you nothing, who sur  ���������rounded you  with  every  luxury  morun  could   purchase    and    made   your    life  a    gem-bcsipruigled    drcum    of    (lowers  Yes, Gertrude,  we  must  part,  and   for  evor!     I give  yoii   buck  your   freedom  now���������at   once!     Heart-broken,   crushed  and wretched as it loaves mc, I yet consent to carry this great grief with me to  the grave; for what are rny.petty clriiiii:-  compared to his lifelong ones?   Nny!"���������  se>iing she was about to speak���������"do not  unman me; do not* praise me for nry nobility  of soul;   think  of me  simply  as  part of your sacrifice at the holy slrrirre  of filial duty!    'FarewellI".  And ere her blurred vision grow clear ���������  he whs-out in the street���������running rapiif '  ly over in -his mind .the'names of othrti  heiresses he knew, and Lire likelihood d  any one of tliern"consenting to heiil hit  seared and broken-heart-with thc goldej  salve of matrimony.���������"Ally Slouur'sHalf-  Holiday."  Ointments, Salves and Lotions an  positively worthless for . Rheumatism.  Get at the cause���������the blood���������and Bj  purifying that, restore the system to a  clean, healthful condition. "i.'ie Great  South American Rheumatic Cure relieves in six hours and cures in one te  three days Muscular and .Articulai  Rheumatism, Inflammatory Rheumatism; Lumbago, Neuralgia, Sciatica, and  anyaffections of the, joints and muscles  arising from impure' blood." Mr. F. E  Wright of Toronto, Canada, writes: "1  Buffered almost constantly with Neuralgia and-Rheumatism. I use J several  remedies, but nothing .seemed 'to relieve  the pan until I tried South American  Rheumat.c Cure. After using a few  bottles of 'Rheumatic Cure* arrd alsc  ���������Nervine Tonic," I ��������� was wholjy cured.'  Pain in tbe Region of the Kidneys.-  Pain anywhere is a danger signal  Pain in the region of the kidneys, meant  that they are not working properly.  The Oreat Sois*ii ,American Kidney  Cure restores these organs to a health*  Working state. No. ������  Humor of the Hour.  Our Prison Systems.  The savaser\ of ou- prison -osteins  a������*  ihey   existed   pt-e\'ou^li    to   the   time  oC  John Howard, sj>s Tlio i,lteiar>   Digest,  appears  to   ha\e   bctn   ������o   fir   mltlsated  that that great prKo-i toforrrer might be  considerabl}    LS.onish'd  'f hc could visit  some of our American  iiCn il Institutions  of the'present dav     Wc   i<"irn  from the  Mississippi pape-rf that ... i-, ro uncommon  thing for  coi\rc.s  *\ho e-uuiie  from  the  Mississippi   Penl.entnr>   to   the  Inhospitable outside ���������world .o come b ic\. and ask  10  be admitted upiin    and  the   Pein-vl-  vania paper1*  are (ll!������d with uccounts of  the  disco\ "rj    of   ^   < ourtcrfcitl ig   plant  that has been luntring for month-- in the  Eastern Pi nltenli-iri   in I'hll idclphia  and  which had csciped the notne of the prls  oa attendants    It had tr-capKl tlieir ao-Jc-3  so complete!  , Inde- d   -^ the papers saj.  that   they   ur.su,-pec.:lngl\   reieHuJ   from  the prisoners Ur���������'e numbers of the dimes,  quarters and  li-ilf-do'inrj,  turned  out  by  mis-rival   P'tiladeipii 1  ml 11    and  spenc  them  in   thc  ci.i   U'i'il  Phil td-iphU   m<  "flooded with them       lho-co interfertlnn:  business was cirricd 01 bv the cor.Mew  mainly "to pas= a^va>  the Inn..     s> Thu  Philadelphia Inquirer tliis.n������   uus they had  nothing else to do     In a piison  there Is  a great deal of lime to pa-ss    ind the re-  coliectlon   of tho old iajicj about  timo  and money might cuyiH ^jg^tbt the jias'���������  irg of the latter     Uos*  of tiip p-isoie-s  cipas^'J in tho counter felling ii'i. s,nd to  have been employed l'i tl a plumbing department,  learning.to becume piunibtrs  and the material for thp coins is thought ,  to   have   b������cn   ob..alneil   bv   them     Uno  counterfeiting was   carried   on   at   night,  when only the niehi w iich'-iin   who was  formerly a   Philaclphla  po'Iceman    was  supposed bo be on uut\     'lhe newspapers  comment   \en    -c>c-uv   orr    the   prison  management    and  the critic* ot  11 -  He-  pubiican  State  ad-11 .1-.ration profess  to  see a connection betw<en the ahegcu m!s-  govenimen' of tho 5  ite iim tn*   dorellc- f  tion 0* the pnsoa officii1"    1 n, W^shing-  ���������.on  Post re-narks  sail Icrl'j   ��������� "In-niiea  of   the   Pent s\!\in 1    peiiile.ilnry   ha.fl  been robbing the State wl ii Juit as much  daring as tnougl   thej  mere outside and  holding  office **���������  Patsy Branigan���������BriOgct, begorra ���������  .terrrble_ncws _=^Lhc_Mclj:niy- oaby-is-  maimed for life.  Bridget Branigan���������Merciful heavens,  thc poor darhnti Run over by a iroiic/  car, I suppose?  Patsy Branigan���������No; they just christened her "Alamic," that's ail.���������Comfort.  A Dutch Proposal.  The Dutch rropose lo ncl ii-11 th > wholo  of the Zujd������r Z*>e from th������ g-a3p of  rhe ocean. "=a>s Vilte- V "-llman In Mc-  Clure's Magazine It Is a vist. a daring,  project, the most pitLU-i-=que e isrni">rin,r  enterprise known to tbo tio-iil to-d iy An  isthmian canal may cost more money but  an isthmian cam] is tfte- ill onl> 1  great ditch ".Virile oiVr nations ar<������  ye-eking colonial c\pan* o-r the Dutch  propose to create 1. h'n.erland at home  They propo������e to rt.il.ilm from the wavers an area .->qual to onc-fr.urteonth or  all the present Holland 1 I c> propose to  add nearly one-ten th to t r<? arei of cul-  land li ther counfj The> pro-  , liotiKfc wher> nuw tinges, for a popul illou tqurl to I pfc"  of all the in! -iM.a-Is of the N'etr-  tlvabl  nose to flrrd  .������������a ra  cent. 0  o.-lands. In tho tji rii d States in oitc--  prise of relative proportion" would Involve the cr<"itlon of i n. ������ State !iko  Missouri or Tevis .he nilimiJui of  land enough for mo-e thin !'i"ei> millions  of people to live upon ir d thrift bj agriculture.  At  "Freedom of Worcn. <  the   annual   rneir1   .    uf   tin  Mrs. McCall���������So your dear old un*  has gone to heaven? Willy���������We do't't  know yet. His will won't be read till af  ter the funeral.  "Grandpa, what Is a morganatic v-.r.r-  riage?" "A morganatic marriage? Il'rtr.  Chat must be a marriage for money.-"���������  N. Y. "Life."   '    ' .' k ' .'  ���������  "Dante?" remarked Airs. Brownley  interrogatively. "No, I don't know ii'<  I ever her.rd of him. But the naine i.-.  familiar, too. Oh, yes! Ann Dante!���������i  <new.I had heard of .somebody of th.-i  name;  wonder if it was liis daught. r.'  THAT AWFUL  BREATH.  Possibly   You    Haven't  Noticed It, but Others Have.  Dr. Agnew's  Powder.  Catarrh, if neglected, soon develop!  Into the chronic form, accompanied bj  the most nauseating and di?justing  symptoms. Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal  Powder is a specific for curing Colds,  Coughs," Deafness,. Headache, Sore  Throat, Tonsilitis, Cold in the Head, Influenza and all other diseases of tbe nose  and throat. Mr. C. Spoorrer, a literary  man, arid editor of the Kingston JVncs,  Ontario, writes: "I was troubled witb  constant headache, and used almost  every concoction sold under the name  of 'Headache Cure' without obtaining  any relief whatever. At last I heard of  Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder, and  thought to give it a trial, although having but little faith in its curative action.  I was at once relieved arrd after using it  but a short time almost entirely free  from the disorder."  -Do You Suffer.from Stomach Disorder?  If so, your liver is probably not work-  ���������   t -c ,��������� ��������� T        . ,      .    1 ���������S properly.   Dr. Agnew's Liver Pills,  - Pint Farmer���������Well, I wrote t������ 'em to I purely vegetable, rapidly induce healthy  And out how high wheat was goin' rrp to, * action and restore tne entire system to  ���������"VJ..^ dn'fc 8!t no satisfaction at all.    normal condition. 40 doses.10 cts. No������7  irK*  J-'rlendly Socio!}  held -> r  nllv   in  r.<irdon  Mrs.   Creighrorr    lln    ������r,un    ,jf   n,<    iu:a  nishop of London    >'t'i\.itn  n 1   utldr. as  In the conr������o    if 1   1   i    n. -    u] ,   ������������������niii'ii-  p'red a nf'JdcJ v  im  ,(; 'r, 0   uxslni; tlio  c'langed eondnlun- ������ f li i  .     nnK unrnin  ��������� -f nil clai-scs    r������ 1 ������n-1   - il   llwrty ������lilelr  -, irl.-. c.r.d  won.'   <rj  v   li        ..���������].. rU nifd.  ii'SuHod   in  Iu���������t    lwrnrn   ������   |. nllm.     i^u.  utciy objc-ctl ���������.    l'i   f      I   1-   -ns ei| iifnl-  y   tiiv   e.ist'   In   .1 I,, i ���������lii(    iu   tim  ureal mid-Jit' M  s-is      !i ,-.P ,,f Indi-  idual   respon-ll i'r j    m    I.il   t���������  l.p   1 nl tl-  v>ted by v.ieli m������ I    \ 1 ��������� ��������� 1   1  sun in nf  life   her  lot   tai     <-t    i.lh. i������l������i.  (tn<tr>i 1  ..f being a bh "-, It   i,���������   j,,, i, ,��������� rMIU rn  i iyed  by won en  -i     Wl  pun,   ttn   .-mrc  of incalculnhlo mis;    of to ll - rnoril tibro  of  the   female  ch ir      01   Ir   tli>     pi jscnt  and future gr- critlor s  ���������  i  /The Way of the World.  First Tramp���������Wctiry Willie   stole  an  auto an' run over a man an' killed him! .  Second Tramp���������Wot  did   dey   do   to,  Weary! I  Second   Tramp���������Wot. did   dey   do    to  fer killin' de roan an' giv him ten years!  ior stealin' de auto. :  First Farmer���������Blessed if I think thej  agricultural department is any good at:  alL  Seoond Farmer���������What's tlin trouble?  A   New Discovery.  The   discover}    of    1   rn u    metal   < ill. d  selium by Ed-nard Md] >nl    , Tr< ne'nia   .  Is reported to the I -i cd St 1    ������ ^t Hi- Ije-  partment.      Si-\s     Ev*i^inrtn  ^    Ni\\->  -  "The discoverer a<= errv tha   M?i!unr u,,i  only one-twt-lf b   1*- rn itb     -     iluminun  and is lighter and M"uin,(i      lt doei no  rust,  and  ls  the 1 f 1   1    mm. ble  for   ship  building,   for   the   1.1 nri.f i.tuie   of   pipe  and   for railroad  eoi-truetliar      It   K   is  sertcd also th it it Is <MpibIe of liking n  fine polish   resen bilng  niekcl      lis  baldness is  not quite mini   to  t'lit   of   iron,  hut is greater thm tli it of I. id or zinc  Its   strength   Is   ���������- iii!   io   br   gutter   thin  that of Iron, but kss tinn that of steel  '  "lit-BiU."  Eight Special Trains.  Eight special t-arrs o\er as main railroads, have been mgifctd to carr> John  Alexander Dowie and his Restoration  Host" to New York Crti A "gn it mission" Is to bo litld in Madison Squarj  Garden from 0( toher ISth to No^ember  1st. Dowlo will b' net onipmicd according to advance noire s l.j the Zion  White-Robed Choir cf Hundred- ut  Voices, Zion Cli> Urass Bind, hundreds  of officers of the church ind at le^sr ������ou  thousand members of Ziou Restoration  Host."  ������a -,..-���*  i
' J S W-j.
i :
--    !
mWHtt*wtt\yti^^
Drygoods
Merchants
Drygoods
BVIerchasits
i laaaawaaumx in i luntntrmra
MBwrrBBBrafTBRSMaar.? isn.t tram
Preparing for
mg
A   GREAT   REDUCTION
THROUGHOUT OUR ENTIRE. STOCK.
3ife
���#�����
'ir>
���^
Ladies' Black and Grey $,";  i'oas
Children's While Fur 'Collarettes $^.50
Cliildren's Wliile Fur Sets, Mull's and Boas, $7
Ladies' Loii.tj- BlaeU Fur Boas $io.,*so
Ladies' S;tble lions $16.50 - -
One onlv, Black Cloth Costume, Silk Lined, $2,**.
Two only, Grey Cloth Costumes $1 7.50      '     -
Three Only, Grey, lirown aniloBI.*iek Costumes &I,**,
Two only Costumes s-,-12 -'" - .
Ladies'Jackets it;15 - - -      ���
Ladies' Jackets s 10
Children's Jackets,^7.50
Dress Skirls ��7.50
Dress Skirts $4.50 - -'
-Misses' Dress Skirls, $3.75
Now
$ j.. 00
1.50
4.00
7.00
12.00
15.00
10.00
7.00
6.00
9.00
5.00
3,00
4- 5��
2.50
2.50
�����*���-
tSo���
tg>-
*v>���
an���
Not one of the above lines hut would cost to buy   10-day   from
10 to 25 per conr. more  I ban when bought last Fall.
All Lines of Goods arc on the Advance.
<
>
r
c
>
w
r
m
t*J,%
N
m
w
o
m
��
A ('(ui|nin i;( j;ivi'ii with I'Vi'i-y Dollar's Worth nl' (iniiils pin-itlnisi-rl. I'-OR
CASH, llu.' Drawing In Inkc pl  January 20��&i..,1004, under tIn- impel'--
vision nl' Iwiinl' Id'vlsldkc's uiosl. I rust unit Iiy eil.iy.i'iis.
Here Are the Prises:
imm/ks                      ���                                     . yau'K
1 Ladies' Seal Jacket             -                    - $60 00
2 Set of Dishes                 -          -              - 20 m
3 Gentleman's Dress SuSt Case          -       . - ���' 8 60
4 One Pair Best American Shoes      -      - 5 GO
5 Piano Cover             -               '    -    - '     - 5 Q��
6 A Boys' Reefer Overcoat          -              - 5 00
7 Osse Set PiJSow Shams and Scarf      -       - 5 oo
8 Table Linen and - Napkins       -        -       - 5 oo
9 Baby Gash mere Cloak        ��          -           - 4 So
1o   One Dozen Linen Handkeschaefs hSi#!!!or.' 4 5o
.'rimnUiiii? yoii foi-your |)|iIimii;i^(. in tlir prist,.     We hope   io   coiiiliinl,   om-'.���
business sn t.lnrt wc will always have your coiiliilcnci' in the future'   .
WE WISH YOU ALL THE COWiPLiWSfciNTS OF THE SEASON.
(������MMfflreaaaffiM'.m��!rcy��Miawi..tiTnr;��^^ rmiriirmi'tirwifirirnir
THIS BRAW8NG  TAKES   PLACE  m   JANUARY  20th NEXT
aganaBSKX3��2��X3ECEtlSZEKZ
ErasaagBgicmnig: i^nn^tr-iswr'^ntrriitn.i.iLi.ii-iiirjB^.^-rrr.^rvr^,
Revelstoke, B. C.
p.  ,s, Letter' Orders   received between  now and time of drawing will be entitled to Coupon and Share in (he  Prizes.
Kevelstoke, B. c.
&iii
w
STORE 'IHAT NEVER- DISAPPOINTS
<3
Wiiuer days will ccme attain and you will need
scr.ieihini;- for Sireel: and llousewear. You will find
the 'latest   si vies  heic,  and  wc   have   the.   verv   latest
v ** "
materials in lhe store, so put the two together and you
will be reatlv for New  York or Paris.
DRESS   GOODS.
, Are conspicuous by their variely this year. If you
wish the latest London or Paris Novelty lake one of our
Snowflako Xebclincs.'or, if you wish to buy a more
dressy gown, buy a German, Broadcloth and have it
made wilh Medallions and Pendant;Trimmings. .,
DFa'ESS  MAKING.
.* "We Fear Nac Foe."
MISS LFF, who lias charge of Our Dressmaking
Department', will be delighted to talk* over the latest
fashions with -you' and give you, the proper style, in
dress if vou entrust her with vour onlcrs.
NEW    IDEA    PATTERNS.
NO PATTERN   OVER TEN CENTS,
uiiaiantee lhem lo be. the best in the market.
We  will
Call
MACKENZIE
J    AVENUE . .
and  Sec Our New Goods.
5?
0��i<>-4>4*(>��> ������������������������($>���������������������������<
���
t
���
���
���
a
Canada Drug & Book Company
WE HAVE
BEEN
TALKING
BUSINESS
ALL   YEAR
NOW.
We * wish  our many
cvervbodv  else
k ERiGHI AND
PROSPEROUS HEW TEAR
Canada Drug & Book Company
KKVI-Zl.srOKIC,   !'��� <���-'.
m**************** ��'o ��� ��� ��� ��fa o *\* e * * *\K are��*o*��**oo*a��eo*ti��
Married
l-"()V-l\KNNl-:i!���At I-JevcisLoki'. i,i. {.���..
on Tiio.-d.'iy. I >!���<���. 2iU.lr. Iiy Ri-v. A.
F.. Heilu'i-iii^ton. Miss l-'loiiiircc
M:ty   KciiiKn'. of  Hevi-lsiokc. to ^ir.
�� KIlAwor-tlr Foy. of Xt;w A lbevn'i. B.C.
P.i��ENl!l-i:ri-V\".\riI)���On tlie l'.>t.h irr.-t..
ut the Mrinsi.'. by the Hi-v. XV. ('.
('aider. Frederick IjirrronO Ro-on-
1 mi ir. to Annie Ward, both ol" A^ls-
rroft. 1-i. C.
Eag-le?" Masquerade Ball. New Year's
Eve, Opera. House.
���A few* l.-nlie.- iur'- .it    li:ilf-|iric
I!. Ilriiuc.V (*'>���--.
:it C.
I'. .\iri'-l(iy. who i^ ninv I'tiipliiyi'd in
Hh'C. P. H." slu ij ri nt < 'rilKiiry. i<in the
cily vNititiK l'i- I'.ituily during the
holiihiv.-i.
Mvi. ���'. A, Stone, who lin* heen
M'l-inii'-ly I'oi' the |in*t. I'ortnii^hl the
IlKitALti iu plensed to .innoiince i.-,
i-leiidily iiiipi-oviiiy.
The old DeCew snv mill oppoM'te
Arrowhead ntid now -.nvneil hy the
Arrow I.like i.iiiniiei- (_'n.. was hnriied
down on 'i'lnir-iday niorniiij; la.st.
I'*.. l'*7*A\'rird. late manager nf I Iiu
Mol-on*.- hank here, lel'l, on 'riinr.Ml.-iy
riroi-ninu; l.iM for Crliloriria fnr the
henetit oflrio liertUlr.
t.. Scl.niiler. tlte hoot and .-.line
maker, lia- moved into new [iremi-e.--
oil the eorirei' opposite tin- Canada
1 li-ni; iV: iSiiol^ Co.
MN> Ward, milliner iir C. I). Ilnine
ii Co's left oir Wednesday on a lr-ip ro
t he e.i-t. where-Iie will make Lhe .--prim;
rnillirreiy ptu-ch;iM?s for Lhe lirm.  ,
City iroodsni city prices i.- the "eard"
\>.o -ee in :i ivry aiinvtivc window of
hiiiii ela-.- dre-s ni.-it.-ii.ils in C. ]i.
llrinri- >V Co'snoi-tlr window on M.ic-
k.-n/.ie avi-'rine. /
Tlie Hov.-.l Fll.-rek Pr-e'-t-ptory niei-t-^
jin the l.'O. O. 1-*. li:;ll. os'-r the pc��t
I oflice. on JTrti~day ev.-ninsr next ;r*. S
-Mrs.'J*. Clearv. of Ha Hard. W.-1-I1.. '��� o'ehx-k. "lirrporlarn lin-inos.^ -.villh-
i- visiiim; wiJh her daughter. .Mr--,. A. i tr'.ursiere-l .ind all rii'-iirlier-- .ire ie-
.lohnson. i.pi.Med to l-epic-eir?.
���Sinu-oo J.-iiiis and .h-llies at Iti i-errts.
��� reuailar pi ice l-"> cent-. C. H. lliiini'
A: ('(i.
I
LOCALISMS
The Ifi:!!Ai.ii wishes   one   :uul   ilII
Happy iindProsiieroirs New Vvar
'    -Millinery at    !������   than   half-price ro
'ci.-.ir.   tw.-i  only  ii ,uiy   t.>  u.-ar h.-it^.
Ho.iiti   miiv   32: !<l :\ndii,3.i,n nun- si.."in.
1 Tiilinrred Irat,-   X.1..VI. .���?('. .mil f;7.."Kl mm
11. .V. N'eoiih.uii   and  Mrs. Neeflham ' ^     .Mi^M-s  hal-sf2."i" to Wt ri"*-v Hl.'��>
t i of I'.e.ilon are in the cily ^perriHrri; 1 he , ,,, Itr-iil ,*c Xnmig'i.
\ i hulid.iv.s M'irlr  relative!-.        ��� 1
' ' ' .     .Mr.   II.   A.    Hrown,   of   the   I nmn
_Ji��u^i^ijL^a2t^dJji_.=��^k=_��j^        C'inai'- t;|j-Lory. sc_iil._ini.ri  t he  11 kha s.i>
j hull torii^lrt.  Come ;Tml see onr a.-worn^ffiTTir^jJTTa^^
li
11 i 111.     Hed Crnss Drti'jf Stun
j of    hoxes   of    lift well known ill'lllld of
' eitfars. "(iirir .Special.'-    The treat   was
������- - 1 .      .,     . . ���    ,        t, 1 il-     if    L-.lrs.       I no- .^li-.':i,il. 1 ...     .1
r-      1     . ��/r j     n   ;   n ,, J      ���'���   l'-l .OVel'l ng. <>l  the Sa lldoil pilhhc ���   .-J. ..���,.,���..���,;.. |,���l 1... t |���. s. ,,|y
Eagles' Masquerade Bail. Op.jra House, 'j school, spent   lhe   Christ mas   holidavs   '"d> ajiprcr r.U. H n> tin .-t.i.r.
.��..   V---V   IT..�� '! ...   .1 .:.' -.i     .- I. I ,. ., ,,i   -it
New Year's Eve,
The  puhlic
Motidav.
chools   will
in the city with friends.
will    hold   their
Mcmbt-i-K     of       the     Philharmonic1
���     ���., ,.     , ...    ,    ,,    ,,    -      ,.    , i Society and nil desirous of. joining  are
re-op.-n oni!      lire     IviKles    will    hold    I he.r_ In-st |        u���s*,(.(1 ,��� -lU..,k�� 1 he fit-it   iel.ear-.d
iariinial .M.-rMprenule  hall ur   the  I Ipera i  _j.   ,,      (       ,.,   .. ,,    M    --    ���
...   ,   ,. ��� i     ,    ,       . ,,      U ll("ts<- lorriifhr.
���\\ ..I. ( ui-ry. resident, lU'dti.-t.     I'm���Hi
lot s over Hew.s" dntjf s'^.rv. $ - >! 1 .V��� jiiverr a way in prizes, a   coupon
'.       ��� ,     , .      ,   ,       J. ticket,   with   every ���lollar's   worlh   of
I he (imcers  of   Uie.   M^s-riK.-   lod-.- ,;i v(Hll|,. t,���. ,..^1,, ;1,. u,-i,| ,t Young's,
���were irrstalled on  1 i'.t-s/,!.-r.y everrirr^. J'
tl Prolessor- llephnrii is now in N'elson
���T.enve your orders -for diy wood 1 u-|���.,.(. |���, |,���.s ,-stalilishcd a. daricin-j-
with H. N. Com-sier.
Ivri-ly in l'"eliru:iry. prolinhly on   Ih
lir-st day of th.-it, inoiilh.   lho 'nieinhi'i's | jd
of the Conserv.ilive   par-ty   in    liril.ish i fi
Cohinihia. will .-issemhle in coiiveni ion I ijj
in the city of Vie.lnria.    The Nnernlier- i fj
ship i.s fixed on a luisisof live delegates
to each .siilinjr nieiiiher   in    lln; 'local
house.
"Wm. P.r.uce. an Ann'revm. who was
ar-re-ted in the nei, of rohhinj; .1. I).
Iimi'n reside.ice in Xew Westininsl ei-
lasl i\eek and who atl'jiiiplcil lo Ineiik
jail later was senU-'iiced hy .Iiid.u;!; Hole
at Xer, Wesl/ininsler on Monday t.o
twelve years in tlio perril.eiiiary and to
receive '>') lashes. -
Al a. ineetiiijc of t:onserv,-i!,ives hold
in the eluli looms on Tuesday evening,
live del(\n'a1es were elected t.o at tend
lire (-(invention at, N'elson on .Ian. (ith,
for the purpose of nominating n candidate to contest this riding iir t.ln;
forLhcomiiii; Dominion election in the
inrer-osis ol  the Conservative.
Al a meeti:i^ of the director's of lhe
C. P. P.. held'in .Montreal last week,
'IJ. .McNicoll was elected first. Vic...
pre-rdeiit. and William Whyte second
vice, with he.-rdipr.Li'teis at Winnipejr.
in char-ire of lire m.iinlSlianee and
operation of the company's alYnirs
hetween Lake Snpi>rior a ml tlui Pacilic
coa-i.
The IJ.-irhor l.miiher Co. aie having
:��� line ri(-\C" pas-en��;er and freight,
-leainer eoii^Lr-neled at. rhe ��� O. P. It.
dock yards at X.iknsp I'm- lhe Arrow
head. Comaplix and Hcalon run. The
-l( aiTier will have a length of hi) feet
'iillin in I'o.,; lie.rni and will he huill
v% ith a can' 'ir I li" coiiiforl and safety
nf il-- p-ifrun-..
Mi-s i��i(!-!--!l. of Messrs. Heid &���
Vortrr^"- I.lilliucry depart menl. lel'l foi'
Toronto on Wednesday nioi'irini;
wheie -he nill i ���: lot ure reside. During her slay of a year in lire city MiiK
Itrdtlell   has  made   many   fricrds who
-PFp*^^-l^!==!'!MltS^l-U^U>-t.ll&4JJlKt^aLl.lilL
wish   her   all   prosperity   in   Iii.m-new
home.,
H'-v. A. K. I.'etlierinjrloii. of ICanr-
ioops. orf.tpii-d l.ln- pulpit of the
Methodist church at holh suffices on
Sunday lust, at which   !ar-��e corif;rejj;,i
fjBaBaaaiT.'TnTin-TT~fni..n*.,..,i.....,Millll|ll mi.
FI
$e are Rea
ear
'���ai
Eaples'Masquerade "Ball, New Year's-|     M^s Xellie Otiiiri   came   over    from
Eve. Opera House. , ij Golden last: week to spend the holidays-
'���] with her parents.
lions were present.    On Monday even-
S.   T'iiiafoi-i'-." ���iii'^-tiie lever-end f^eril lenia ii addcessed
nl. the residence of  -Mrs. II. A. Hiown. 11 In- incmlieis nf   the ICpworth   League
Victoria road, on Thursday.   Jan. 7t.li. j.-md  Sunday   school   workers   orr   the
li.Hil, at S* p.m. j work of I In-Sunp."..y   school.      The ad
dress was insl-rticiive and much ap-
The Christ iii.isenterlaitiinent for the j prceinted hy all pri'sent.-
childi-eii of the Methodist , Sriiulay 10. (i. Woodward, of the l-'erffirson
school will lake --place today. This 11 Kagle was married in Xelson last
afternoon the children will, he taken i Wifdriesiliij- to ^.n.-is A linie Poril, of
for a. drive and in the   evelrirrf?   a  sup-'Greenwood.     The   Hev.   \\*. W. B.'i(:
llrrrur.;  \- 'Co's advi. on ,
-Head   (.'.   P.
fii>i pa^e.
Rev, C. I-'idner re.-, urned jllris niorrr-
ing from Karriloo]i3..
���Any toy in the store Ij.ilf-iirioe at C.
B. Ihnrre A: Co's.
The Camborne Miner published ;r
very creditable Cbri.stiii.'is' Jiunrher rhis
year.
���Kiiipci't'il   Her-i-ing  irr
regular 25c..   Saturday  ���jnic
B. Huniii ii. Co'.-.
.>lr.rarrp .-biim'ci
loe. at I.'   *
.!. Ncalori and family, of Golden,
sijient lIic Clii'ist.nias holidays in tire
r;ity with  friends.
���T<;Ji prizes f?iV(m away, a coupon
with overy dollar's worth of jjfoods for;
casir, ;iL Heid..t Vomit's.
Aldei-rnair XV. Foote left, on Monday
morning on a couple of months visit
to Iris old home in the enst.
(
;l ou .\Jnii
Infra-soil. Oni:.;
per nut
nd'
sup-j Green worid.
d entertainment, in   the  church sof   the   Methodist    chinch,  performed
held.
������������������������ ���������������������������*���
Kemenibi-i- the Cor iserv.-Uive meeting in Selkirk hall '.ilonda.y uveniiifj;
next, Jan.   Ith.
--lib.   jar   pure    Bee,     Honey.   "(Jhilli-
wack."   1'egular   'JUie...    Saturday jirii
Inc.. at C. I!. Iliinie Si.   ('o's.
AVur. Helleek. C-.P. Jli. errgiiH-er. has,   .
taken a lease   of   the    Colonial    hotel j5 lK' '',l>'
il
Kn.ipu, of H.   llowson's.   werrl,
j.-asl on Monday morning on a visit    loi
' his Ironic at
IJ'he annual me.-lillg of the members
of (Jic Irrferiof Press Association will
In-lurid al- Xelson on the ilt.lr and lOt-h
.laonr.vry.
/ llov.. 31 r. IMcrnlyro and iljsK Me-
\ Inlwe, of Sandnii, spent. ('luistj/jris
J with their   sister   .Mrs.    It,   Davis,   in
Our Jioliday
*Stock is Complete
Crill I'fU'ly -'Oul ;:ivc ll-' :i l.i'ltl'i' I'll.tllf'C
the ceremony. Trie bride and groom
have returned to Ferguson where they
will reside.      The    fjfcli.w.i.i joins Willi j
l-IFK.    1*1 UK,   ACCIIIKNT,
I'l.ATK GLASS  INSUHA.VCK.
Officers of
l^atet-nai Societies
Bonded
We Can Sell,   Rem,   Huy or
Fxcliangi; Good Cily   Projieriy.
�� With   the   most,   complete   slock   or. PU1WITUKK   ever   J
��� *     eshihiled in  Ivevelsloke.    Kvei'vlhing which  adds  to  the   ���
a comfort of a lionre and   makes   life   worth   living  will he   ���
J found 'at                                                                                              -J
9 *
l R. Jiomon & Co.'s furniture Store.   :
*  ���      ' ���
I SPECIAL EDUCTEGliS TO CASH PURCHASERS.        ��
s ���
&ao0ao��c9oooa��*oeoai9eaoo��*��aaso��*oaoa*����oao������e��*a*��
LEWIS    BROS..
fc   Real Kstate and  Insurance Agcrris
9 Kevelstoke, B. C.      '   .
^'*^l��^^^'44"<'4'1��S��43iSjt'il'j,i,j,j53,-i5l,'i,
*"��� **
*!     MF-AOQUAUTKUS   I-OR J
I   SANTA ClAUS    1
CHRISTMAS GOODS
.lllHI    dpi'lll'll    t.'j..
/CA.VDIKS
TOBACCOS
I'll'KH,  KTC,
��� at  Hit; usual pnci*.
HORACE  MANNING,
.MclCl!ll7.i(.   AVI'IIIK'.       .
*M��M*M*i��MMK��.**M��.*'i*,��M��M+M+j?
*>*>���*>���*>���*>*>���*>���*>���*> +-*>'*>-*>-0-*>+<!>.
Iy, ,*m
MIRRORS
���These
dining rooms-.-- [sarnloc ips Sentinel
-���Cf. B.   Chocolates  an, I Bon Bons .he] ^^^J^. ^i-H..
he   in-
Jack/'i
giving
Dishes
pair
highest,   ipralitv   of  I Ine confer-i ionciv ! X ���        c-l        c--    i>,.,.-u   i/..���r������'m
aM-it-C   P   irniup A-Co *s '  Ji .Arneriean Shoes .V,   Boy s   Peeler  !ji.
1,11 '" ' ' "��� ""'"e tV l" "' I Set Pillow Shams and Niv.rf. iji5  Piano
K. A. Bradlev left. ,���, Wednesdrvv Drape*".. 'I'.-ihle. Uinur arid N.ipkiris $r..
iiKirning for the ea.il ein stales on a.) Cashmere. (Ion I .%l..)0. One dotted lland-
Ui-iiJt-ss trip. keiL'liiel'.s .'?.'.!.r,(i,���nt Itctd >V youngs.
Wi- 'thi suit   y.i.i  in
ciMi'T in .-rjli' "r prit'e.
OUR PERFUME & ATOMIZER
STOCK ni'V.-r win Ini'iii.T i.r lii'l-tdr,
OUR FANCV CMOCLATE PAOK _
AGES ere I lie IiiiiiiI.-i.iii.-hI. ti. In! lucl.
i-iiiiitn-iHiiiK I In- i.'li'iii"'it fimil WEBB'si
STEWART'S, and McCCRIVIICK'S.
OUR   STOCK  OE    BOOKS   AND
CARDS!? l.'i r^i" uml vill'ioil.
,iyy.E   US   A   CALL.
Walter 3^s. phm. 3;>
Druggist and Stationer.
lln-many friends of Mr., Woodward j T
in 'wishing himself and bride a very j .J
irappy and prosfierous riiar-ried life. . Y
At the surface of the llorneslake | ���
Miniiig comriarry, youth Dakota, there j $
arc several veins, of which three Inter; ! $
united in depth, where the rrniin vein ! *
ranges from 2W do iitM feet in width.
^ j The    I IIXM'oot    level    is    t he lowest, lit
* j present- .The rock of both walls in, .io
$ ��� far as known at present., earboniieooutf
A 1-slat.e, ;iii(1 the couniry irs penetra-teil
a [by .���i.sysf'in of porpliyi-'y dikes, and in
Yjsoiiic. places   capped    with    porphyry.
* j The output of the company up l.c
S(.)ilenibei-. IIKKi, has heel), iipproxi
iiial-elv, ljl7(),.VK/.000, from which divi
.lends aiiiouiil-ing to $la,200,"i"ill have
been paid.     Alining  World;
UNION  CAFE
(InilllltlHV  it   VlNCKNT,   PlKII'S.
I'lnsl, of  Imperial   Hank.
OPEN ALL   DAY  AND   NIGHT
WOOD !
FOR SALE $
-.4
BIRCH -S5.00 I
I-*L*R      ��� S4.50 '.      T
IIEMLOCK--S4.50 ���
(!ki)ak.-93.50-"   ������."���'.$;
Apply to J
A. Cowie   %
CITV KKSTAURANT \
l-'ii-sl   Street. ,    Y
00<t><l>'*>+0-+ 4^^4>-^^^��-��.^.
Tli.'K. U uu li..|K.r Ijnisli niiLilo tliau (iur* ^fieeial
Wimil iti'.il ltiirttle Snli.l I'.ncl; llriisli. Wc sell
tlruin su iciistill.'llilt'. tun.
ONE DOLLAR EACH
OLhcis in lii'iil Itrintle witli Klumy, llo.su or
Olivu Wood Hacks we sell for^l.'JA antl $l.fl0 and
U|�� t()*'��  t'UL'll.
If you want a ��rond every day hrusli, see those
at ��me tlollnr.
ItverylhiiiK in Toilet Article*, Tooth lirnslies,
Clothes lint^IiHs, Porfuiues, t'tt*. We ha\e them
in aliiiiidant'c.
J".   J��.   BTJOKZH:A.3sd;
Till-: ltKl) CUUSS J>KL'K'STORK
Wc aro 3,-iariflclnfr Prices on Voys to oloar out stock.   Bringr tlio Children Along:.
 : t	
tytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytytyty
$ 1904 IS COMING $
MONTEIltl rCTTHE fRONr
ml
M
THIS   IS- WHAT "WE   INTEND   DOING   FOR
OUR'CUSTOMERS UNTIL JAN. ist. 1904.
-1 His.' Seeded Raisins	
���1 lbs. CuiTiints.. V	
     50c
 .     i*i()c
Our  Price   is   $5
il llrs. Lavur Rnisins. .���..;,,
.....   (Ktc
2 llrs. MiriTis Peul,,- ;..
.....    40c
for the Lot.
1 Uottlc Liftman	
     lfic
1 Jkittli: Vuuillii	
....";    Ine.
3 JJis. CfiinberriR-s.'-.	
..... -'flOc"
Will Change any
3 llrs. Mix (id Nuts	
.....'   7:")C
8 Ihs. Gi-ji-miiiitcd .Sttgiif	
.....    50c
Order to Suit .
10 lbs. Brown Sugar ��� ���
���I-'Bnx .fjipannse Oi-rttig(!S .."..
 50c
......- 75c
Customer.
���1  lbs;Mixed Biscuits........
.   .Total.v'...!:...^..:..
.......    50c
... $5 80 -.
BALED HAY
FOR SALK���Three Htttrdi-ed Tons
>T(i. 1 Piiiifie Ilay. Fnv pirrlicrrlars
and prices address '
^.O-**-*-***'*- ���������������������������
FINEST CAFE iN REVELSTOKE OWs Lumber and H. D. Co.
ty ,      (JROCKiiRV AXI) GL.ASSWAR15
Jk N(i\v we iv'iil talk;i,l)oiitCfockevy and Glassware. In this
+ line we have a complete srock and would iis.k you  to  call
Srliid see Us. *'    : ���-,.'    ���'���.-',-���'
GENT'SFSaNlSILINGS���Onv.stock of Neckwear,  Sits-.
S]ieii(lei'.s, Hciidy-Made Clothinj?. Boots aud Shoes,   Shirts,
Caps, ete. i.s the nicest assortment ever brought to  this
. .'city.   AVe defy'competition in  tlris town arrd that  no   ."."
ftj       '-.'���   Kasturn hand-irie-doivir  house can compete  with us in '������'&*'
^f; price and f|iiality. ' Y
I "macdonald & monteith; I
T FIRST   STREET. ^
ty ty ty tyty ty ty'tyty ty-tyty ty ty*&l tytytty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty
Subscribe for the Herald
ym-iA"
���:iiiyi^Wfj^mfm!i,m^. ���������
'���\��'i%'i&f?'^i*?i:W2<Wif&i^^

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