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Revelstoke Herald 1904-03-03

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 -!  p ���������  I**  lft!  EVE  TORE  ^aJSTID  RAILWAY    MBN'S   JOURNA!  n i  t>    *<-: -  IA  Vol   XIV: NO. 38  REVELSTOKE B, C.   THURSDAY,  MARCH 3, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  1  DEPARTMENT   STORE.  WeAR  In this department, we are  getting together a stock for the  Spring Trade that will 'surpass  any of our former efforts. We  will be glad to have the opportunity of showing, you through  our different lines.  CLOTHING  Men's Tweed Suits, Barbers'  Coats, Waiters' Coats, Lounging  Coats.    Separate Trousers.  UNDERWEAR  The famous Stanfield's Underwear (unshrinkable), Sanitary  Linen Mesh.  Balbriggan Underwear in colors and Black.  Cashmere Underwear in colors  and Black:  Suspenders,    Umbrellas,   Rain Coats,    Caps,    Night'  Shirts,  -Handkerchiefs,   etc.    The   famous   Trainman's  Window Cap.  IS ONE OF. OUR SPECIALTIES THIS YEAR    .  * Ne\v"Light* Weight Wools for'Spring. ���������' Cashmere.ih  plain and fancy. We have Special Wool-Hose.'. ..."...'. .   :  Three Pairs for $i.oo  Very dressy lines in Silk   Lined   Moccas, Tan  Suede,  '  Grey Suede, and Ox Blood, the new shade.  FANCY  'Evening   Dress    Shirts,  Negligie, Colored Cambric,  and a good line of working  -shirts.  COLLARS  The New Wing  Collar,  the  New   Poke  Etc.,   and  different���������heights���������in"^the=:  Folded Collar.  TIES  White Dress Ties, White  Hook-on Bows, Fancy Midget Teek's, Four-in-Hands,  etc.  Sweaters  A large showing of Fancy Patterns and Plain Colors.'  Haberdash'ry  Bachelor Buttons, Collar Buttons, Cuff Links, Gaiters,  Pocket Combs, Pipes, Belts, Toilet Brushes, Tie Clips,  Arm Bands, Combs, Tie Pins, Nail Brushes, Tobacco  Pouches, Cigarette 'Holders, Pens, Handkerchiefs,  Perfume, Shaving Brushes, Shaving Soap, Hair  Brushes, Travelling Cases, -Razor Strops, Lead Pencils,  Writing Material, etc.  Agents for SLATER'S UNION MADE SHOES  ���������We have both makes of Slater's Shoes.  (��������� B. HOME & (11, Li  Department Store.  B.C. MINING  ASSOCIATION  Election of Officers.���������Vancouver  Decided on for Their Next  Convention.���������Dominion Minister of Mines Wanted.  . The Mining Association met last  week in Victoria and account it as  one of thoir most successful conventions.  A committee from the association  waited on the government and asked  for an outline of modifications they  proposed to the-two per cent, tutt and  the government in reply thanked the  committee and said they would be  glad of suggestions for an alternative  to the tax mentioned.  The. Convention also passed a, resolution-urging the Dominion ��������� Govern  ment to appoint a minister of mines  from the Pacific Coast. Senator  Templeman's name was mentioned in  connection with the matter.  Another resolution urged the government to issue crown grants for  mineral claims within fifteen days  after application had been made for  the same.  Another resolution asked that  passenger steamers be allowed to cairy  explosives   under proper restrictions.  Messrs. Keen and Hobson were  reelected president and -vice-president  respectively, amid great enthusiasm,  rind Rowland Ma'jhin, resident vice-  president, vice D. XV. Higgins.   ���������  The electoral district representatives  on the executive were elected as'  follows: Atlin, J. H. Brownlee;  Cariboo, John^Hopp; Cowichan, P. ,T.  Peru-son;' Grand Forks, George W.~  liurnberger; Nelson, Leslie Hill:  Rossland, E. B.. Kirby; Revelstoke,  W. M. "Brown;, Vancouver, _R. P.  McLennan; Victoria', H. Dewdney;  Yale, A. E. Howse; Trail, D. . W.  Moore.  utmost to enliven and further the interest iu mining.  Action was taken towards incorporation and a special committee in Victoria was formed to look after that  point.  The question has arisen here as well  as elsewhere : "What hus the Mining  Association dono ?" Well, when we  consider the obstacles it has had to  contend with, it has certainly done  well to exist at all, Up till hardly it  year ago B. C. lias been without a  government and even now, owing to  the long hopelessly tangled affairs of  the Province, the present government  is just/getting on its feet. Time it  must take to p-et things in working  order and already,' we see vast benefits  from the well directed, and energetic  efforts put forth by the Hon. Mr.  McBride and his ministry. Heretofore  it bus been utterly useless for capital  to invest in B. (1. as the province had  no government and was subject to tho  influence of any Tom, Dick or Harry  who might chance to be in power for a  month or two and mining regulations  particularly might make a dozen  changes a year.  We are thankful that this state of  things is reversed and that wo now  bave a stable government with a good  working majority, and regulai ity and  fairness in mining laws will be one of  the government's chief aims.  In conclusion we would urge upon  the citizens of Revelstoke and  district  o  the great importance of this industry  to our Province and tp supplement the  generous efforts of Mr. Brown on  behalf of our local mining branch so  that when the next mining association  meeting is called instead of the small  attendance at the last meeting there  will be tieble the membership of 100 of  last year.  DELIBERATE  FALSEHOODS  The Editor of the Mail Endeavors to Score Political  Opponents by Publishing  False Statements.  MINES, LIMITED  B- C. Mining Association.  We have had an interview with Mr.  Brown the representative of this district at the general convention held in  Victoria, since his return from thc  coast. The constituency of Revelstoke  at large and tbe local mining association are certainly greatly indebted to  Mr. Brown that such an able and well  versed mining man as he is, was theie  in the interests of this,district.  Had itnot happened that Mr. Brown  was over in Oregon on business and  returned to Victoria in time for thc  convention the local branch here  would not have been represented. On  arriviug in Victoria hc fully expected  to meet the delegates from Revelstoke  bat none showed up. However when  the convention was called and a resolution passed authorising the president  to select a committee to investigate  the credentials of the several delegates.  Mr. Brown was one chosen on that,  committee thus making it easy for  "hinrtcrstand^as=delegate=-froirKRevel-  stoke. The convention adjourned and  later when the Provincial Executive  was being nominated Mr. Brown stated  that as he was the only delegate present from Revelstoke he could make no  nominations. It was, however, urgently requested by several members that  hc stand and he was unanimously reelected. From the Provincial Executive was chosen the Parliamentary  Committee as follows: W. M. Brown,  Mr. Edgar Dewdney. Clive Phillips-  Wooley, D. W. Moore, A. C, Gait,  Colin F,'Jackson, C, H. Dickie, E. H.  Croasidaile and Harry G. Leamen.  This is the most important committee of _the whole as it will meet the  Government to confer on the best  possible method to be pursued by the  government to facilitate this chief  industry of the Province.  Mr. Brown has done much for the  local branch here. He has attended a  number of other branch conventions  entirely at his own expense and when  the question of the $2000 deficit came  up in Kamloops, and it was decided to  assess,each local branch in proportion  to its memtrership, Mr. Brown made  out his own personal cheque to the  amount of $40, the proportion the  then membership of 100 of .our local  branch was called upon to pay. Not  only does the Association here stand  indebted to him to that amount in  cash but is also responsible to liim  that any interest whatever, in the  local branch has been kept alive.  The recent convention says Mr.  Brown, was the most successful they  have yet had, all leaving with a renewed resolution to go back to their  several local  branches   and  do their  Arranging, for Work on Their  Property ��������� Some Particulars  .about the High Grade Imperial Group.  tThe New Imperial Mines, Limited,  with head offices in this city, has just  been formed for the purpose of acquiring the Imperial group of three claims  owned by D. Woiseley and situated on  the Iliecillewaet river in the Revelstoke mining division. The capital of  the company is $100,000, in shares of  .$50 each, which are now being offered  to the public at par.  The Imperial group is located about  twenty miles north of Albert Canyon  station on the C. P. li. and is reached  by a good wagon road that can be  used all the year round extending from  Albert Canyon to within a few hundred feet of the workings. The work  already done on the group consists of  tunnels and diifts of 100 feet in length,  a shaft of 22 feet on the vein and the  vein stripped on the surface for over  200 feet.   The.pre. from tins; groupJsespjicjally  In his issue of the 20th February the  editor of the Kootenay Mail, in order  to make a political point against the  member for this riding, Mr. Taylor,  and the McBride government, deliberately lied. The editor of the Mail  said : '',  "Not only aro the appropriations for  this riding only about half of former  years, but even Hurry Wright, the  weakest man iu the AlcBride following,  has been ablo to get 25 per cent more  by way of appropriations for hi.s constituency of Trail than Mr. Taylor the  government whip has obtained for the  large and important Revelstoke riding;  and Minister Green has got about  twice as much for the Kaslo constituency."  The real facts of the matter accord,  ing to the official publication of this  year's estimates are as follows :  Mr. Taylor, Revelstoke $15,500  Mr. Wright, Ymir $10,000  Mr. Green, Kaslo $12,500'  We would suggest to the failing  memory of the author of the above  the quite recent sub-division of this  riding into something like half what  it was. The appropriations obtained  by Mr. Taylor were therefore naturally less than formerly on account of  the smaller district but were proportionately much greater than those  allotted in former years. Wliei e there  is such a glaring proof of the falsity of  such a statement as tho above we are  led to question the sanity of the producer. At any rate as the day of the  anniversary of ��������� the famed George  Washington is near at hand we would  advise our worthy friend the editor of  the Kootenay Mail to duly celebrate  this great 'waif and turn over about  17 new leaves.  I ftt fti fti ftt fti fti 1*1*11*1*1 fti 1*1*1 trfr- **���������**- ���������'fr****** -'*'- '*���������**��������� -*^*- ***** -*^- ***** -*^** ���������****��������� -*-1* -***- -***-  ������������������!���������- *Jr X- 'Xj 'X 'X1 (JL- JL1 'i* *J.( ���������X- "������L- -Jt" ���������j"," ".L* -A" "���������A- "J.1 'JL "l* "J.1 "i������ "A1 "Jr." -X"  BOURNE BROS. I  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat, ty  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc. *������*  *���������*���������*���������  Bacon,  Hams,   Eggs,   Groceries  and J^  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc. ������+,  ORDERS SHIPRED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  r MACKENZIE AVENUE. *  >######C' ty ty ty ty ty ty tytytytytyi  high grade. Three smelter tests have  been made and an average of from  $100 to $125 per ton in all values are  given. Samples assayed by AV. Pellew  Harvey, of Vancouver, have1 given  returns of $812.80 per ton, and by Mr.  A. II. Holdich, Camborne, us follows:  Gold, $7.20; silver, 000 o/���������, copper, 8.22  per cent per ton.  Arrangements are now being made  to cany on the work of development  this coming year, and this work will  be under the direction of Mr. Woiseley, who located the property, and  who has disposed of it to the company,  receiving as payment shares in tho  company, thereby showing his'belief  in thc property to-be genuine. Tlie  ^directors are all local people and there,  are no paid officials so. that every  dollar- will be spent in development  work. The company are now offering  250 shares at $50 each, 25 per cent  down and balance in three, six and  nine months. There is no better proposition before the investing public pf  British Columbia today and, in ��������� the  opinior. of the Herald, purchasers of  New- Imperial Mines, Limited, stock  have the very best possible chance to  make good returns on tlieir money.  If is estimated that about 1300 men  are at present employed in the mines  and smelters of the Boundary district.  The monthly pay roll is upwards of  $140,000. In the spring the wages will  approach an average at the rate of  $2,000,000 annually. All miners in the  Boundary section receive $3.-50 per  8 hour day underground, or 10 hours  above. Shipments for the past week  average 17,850 ore tonnage. The great  bulk of this goes to the Granby  smelter.  City School Report.  The annual school report published  by the Superintendent of Education  Alex. Robinson, B. A., is at hand.  The report on the Revelstoke school  by David Wilson, is as follows:  "Inspected December Sth and Sth,  1902, aud April 22nd, 1903; 221 pupils  present. On occasion of second visit  tone of school had been greatly raised;  careful supervision of whole school by  principal; improvement in every respect in first division, which is mado  up of passed entrance pupils and senior  classes; second division in charge of  substitute. Senior classes, fair .work,  but teacher unable to retain attention  of pupils; intermediate classes in third  division; good order and careful  teaching. Fourth division with intermediate, and junior work in fair  condition; large pupils for advancement. Fifth and sixth divisions with  junior classes only, show 'progress;  teachers endeavoring to make lessons  interesting as well as instructive;  supplementary���������reading���������introducedr  Many of the school-rooms'tastefully  decorated with pictures and colored  drawings on blackboards.   In January.  1903, the Revelstoke school was moved  into it line brick building, erected on  the old school site, which is about  midway between the-old and the new  town. This building contains eight  class-rooms, and is not only well  constructed but well designed 'for  school purposes. Each room is supplied with a large closet, or book-case,  to hold apparatus and books;' stall*  already looking forward lo formation  of school library and museum."  The teachers at time of inspection  were:  1st Division���������E. E. Miller.  2nd       "     ���������Miss A. Smith.  3rd       "     ���������Miss S. V. Robinson.  4th       *'     ���������Miss M. Fraser.  5th       "     ���������Miss F. I. Dent.  0th       "     ���������MissH. M. Grant.  The staff should feel justly proud of  the above encouraging report as many  of ithe districts were scored heavily.  Since this inspection Miss Robinson  has given up her position, Miss Atkinson taking her place.  'There is also now an additional  division with Miss Hobbs as teacher.  Curling.  Last night Kincaid and Upper met  in the linal for the Equitable Cup, the  former winning out by IS to 7.  The final in iho Green Curlers com.  petition was fought out at the rink on  Tuesday night the contestants being  C. M. Field and Bert Howe, the former  winning out by a score of 13 to 5,  The prize in this competition is a pair  of curling stones presented by Mr. C.  B. Hume, president of the club.  The individual prizes which accompany   the   Burns    bonspiel     trophy-  To^Day's Despatches  Tokio, March 2.���������A telegram received here to-day in official quarters  states that the trans-Siberian railway  between Harbin and Nikolisk has  been destroyed for a distance of a  mile and a quarter. This cuts off  communication with Vladivostock.  Tokio, March 3.���������The main Russian  force is concentrated at Liso Yang. It  is believed the Russians will make the *  Yalu river their main line of defence.  Tokio, Marcli 2.���������The Cabinet met  to-day.  and   discussed   war   taxation  arrived   this  week.     They consist of   measures.    It is'planned to "increase  four handsome silver soup tureens and  were won by C. B. Hume, C. R. McDonald, J. A. Dallas, D. M.'Rae, skip.  The second prize, also presented by P.  Burns, Esq., consisting of four military brush setts, was won by one of  the Sandon rinks.  PR0GRESSSV  by seventy million yen  \ie raised by taxation.  the amount to  Hockey  Steamship   Queen Partially  Burned.  The steamer Queen, running from  Victoria to Frisco, caught fire at 4:30  on Saturday morning last. The fire  started in the stern of the vessel but  Capt. Cousins kept the ship's head to  the wind and thus prevented the  spreading bf the flames. Several boat  loads of women and children left the  ship and one capsized the others going  to the rescue. Later the Are was got  under control and the boats came back  to the steamer. From the purser's  report about 14 lives were lost.  The S. S. Queen was the finest boat  on the Pacific coast. Other boats on  the same rnn are the "City of Pueblo"  and the "Umatilla."  Fish River Gold Camp in a  Flourishing Condition���������Road  Building���������Daily Mail   Service  ��������� Wanted���������Dredging.  [SPECIAL correspondence.]  CAjrBORNis, B. C, Feb. 20:���������During  the past-week business has been brisk,  consequent upon the Great Northern  Mines, Limited, and the Calumet <fc B.  C. Gold Mines, Limited, disbursing  some ijiS.OOO in checks. The financial  clouds that for a time were hovering  over the camp are clearing away and  the citizens generally are at last awaking to the fact thai Fish River camp is  going to take its place in the front  rank of the gold producing camps of  tho Province.  Besides the two pay-rolls mentioned  Camborne receives much financial  benefit froni the dilferent lumbering  outfltsem ployed _along -the Fisli riye^r.  It is announced that the Harbor Lumber- Company will erect a new modern  mill at this point to replace the one  recently destroyed. It will lie located  on Fish river and will add a considerable pay-roll.  Your correspondent learns that tbe  $2,000 conditionally appropriated by  the government toward the construction of the Fish rivor road beyond  Camborne to the mouth of Boyd creek  will Ire turned over to the Harbor  Lumber Company who'have undertaken to build the road. It is to be  constructed on the west side of , the  river and a bridge will bc built iu the  vicinity of Floyd creek.  An agitation has beerr started for  the purpose of circulating petitions  here, Ferguson, Beaton and Trout  Lake City urging the government to  establish a daily mail service in the  Upper fjiirdeau. At present there is  a three-times-a-week service and to  say the least, considering the importance of the various towirs, the mining  and lumbering industry, it is inadequate.  A petition is in circulation between  here and Beaton addressed to Hon.  W. A. Galliher, M. P., requesting him  to use his influence with the Dominion  Government for the purpose of having  the river approach to Beaton made  navigable. -At the" present time it is  necessary to go nearly three-quarters  of a mile beyond Beaton to high water  landing. It is figured Witli the aid of  the government dredge that the cost  of doing this work would be but a  trifle and would effect a great saving  financially to shippers and the public  generally. Already over 100 voters  have signed, including the numerous  crews of loggers employed between  the two places. This is something  that has been urged time and again,  and Mr. Galliher though promising to  use his influence, at the time of his  election, failed to keep his pledge.  The dredge has been laid up at different times, with the crew idle, and  pay going on, when it could have been  I profitably employed at Beaton.  Whileour ladies team did not bring  hack   victory   yet  they established a  reputation   of   the  best for playing a  clean lady-like game.   There, was some ������������������  'distention .-is to the*advisibilitvvof tlie  ladies going down to Rossland" to play-  but  from   the   most  dignified wav iir  which they conducted themselves there-  can be no question   as   to anything in. ,  the least   out of   the way.    Rossland.'  I people one  and   all complimented the'  Revelstoke   girls  on" their    pleasing,  womanly   behaviour.     On   Saturday  evening the teams lined up as follows -.  ROSSLAND , REVELSTOKE  Mai'3'Milne Goal  N. Dunne  E. Blnckmau Point.. .E. Pcttipiece  M. Govinan. .Cover Point. V. Coleman  F. Honey Centre B. Sawvei-  E. Demuth.. .Right Wing A. Brack  Edna Honey... .Rover M. Buck:  K. Hamilton. .Left Wing... M. Corley  The teams played 30 minutes each  way and the score totalled ' 6 to 1 in  favor of Rossland, Miss Sawyer scoring  the one goal for Revelstoke.  Perhaps the main fault in the play  of Revelstoke was that their -whole  attention seemed turned' to the defense and they bunched themselves  around their own goal, not going out  to check the rushes of the Rossland  forwards, thus allowing them to shoot.  at close range.  But under the instruction of their  coach, Mr. Bews, this little defect was  remedied irr the Monday night game,  when with the exception of one or two  changes on the Rossland 7, the line up  was the same as Saturday.  The girls showed in  this last game  Avhatajittle.rir:iictise_h;id done for them   and Rossland was certainly up against  the real thing.  The score resulted in a tie the order  of the goals being the following;  1 Rossland, 2 Revelstoke, 3 Revelstoke. 4 Rossland, 5 Rossland, 0 Revelstoke, 7 Rossland, 8 Revelstoke,  The ladies speak very highly of the  courteous reception they received in  Rossland and also of the delightful  way in which tliey were chaperoned  by Mrs. Bews.  Tomorrow night a match will bo  played for the city championship���������  C. P. R. versus City. The teams will  be picked from the following:  C. P. 11.���������Wood. Barber. Allen, Mc-  Cann. Calder, Chambers, Bowden, and  O. G. .McDonald.  City���������Wickens, Swan, Watt.Allum,  XV. Bews. H. Bews, Edwards, H.'Sawyer, and Armstrong.  ��������� It will be seen that neither team has  the advantage and as both have been  desirous of proving their superiority  for some time an exciting game may  be lookhd for. Game will tie called at  8 o'clock sharp. Admission 25 cents,  to all, which, will include one hour's  skating.  .JWar Notes.  It is said that Japan has instructed!  her consul to quietly accept the  offers of Canadian nurses for services in war made a few weeks ago.  Consul Nosse rejected the offers but  now it is said he has received instructions from Tokio to reverse his deci -  sion. Applications go direct to Nosse  as a private transaction. The Dominion authorities are not supposed to  know anything about it. One Ottawa  lady is among the applicants.  Hockey  admission  Match   Friday night,  25 cents. I A Point of Honor,  By Norman Dura oan.  S>s>*S>*5>������K^Jxs*^>^><Ss$><S<JxtxJ. i ti  DAVID GREY was an old man  when first I knew him, a bent  old fellow with a staff in his  hand, who was long "past his labor," as  they any elsewhere, and had settled down  to pass the last of lifo where he had  ���������pent the strength of it. That was loirs  ago; it was when I w*f.a a schoolboy, ami  ���������pent my long summer vacations in tiro  Red River district.  Boy and 'ijtn, David hnd been in thn  ���������errice of the Hudson liny Company u.-i  hunter, clerk,  trader,  explorer,   factor;  emd   there,   in   the  changed   wilderness,  itvhile tho n-.ooa was up and silence was  tall  about, -be  told   tis  many  a   tirlo  of  jfcrado amd fight rurd narrow escape.    It  rwsj on such a- night that, wo learned how*  Donald McLeod, the factor, strong, courageous, defiant,  had scorned  it compromise with hi* Jronr,r, although' his nrrrrs  were pinioned  behind  him and it dozen  tomahawks   were   nourished   about   hia  ihc&d.  "I said I wouldn't, and I won't," I had  said to my friend, Jimmy Evans, ns we  passed up the walk to David's cottage  chart night.  "You're not always so particular," said  jJJTnmy, tartly.  It was pure perversity on my part���������  ,-the seizing of an excuse to escape a canoe  .trip to Hunter's Island.  "Well," I repeated, obstinately, "I said  jl wouldn't, and I won't."  "���������What's that you're saying!" old Da-  "rid called fronr the pore'.r.  "Billy's obstinate," said Jimmy, with a  laugh, as we sat down with David. "Ho  said he wouldn't, and he won't���������go to  'Hunter's I.:l.ii:d to-morrow."  "You call Donald McLeod to my mind  again," said David.    "Tlrnt was what he  ieaid.    'I isaid I wouldn't, arrd I won't.'  But it was different,"'with-a glance al  me out of tje corner of his eye.   ".Sonre-  pHiing   important���������something   important  ;to McLeod, to me,  to   the women arrd  children, to the poor fellow to whom JIc-  "Leod had priced l.is word���������some thin;? of  Snast irriportiv.ce hum? upon it then."  !   "Tell us cbout it."! asked.  !   "It  was  long ago." said  David, "not  Jater than lil20, I'm sure, ior I was little  jmore tlran c boy then.   .McLeod was -tho  ���������factor at  Tort  Refuge,  a : remote   post  situated three hundred milesi or more to  .the north-east of  this, .but  now   abandoned.     AnJ.   a   successful,   fair-dealing  (trader he was, albeit so stern and tac-i-  Lturn as to keep both his helpers and his  .balf-civilized customers  in  awe of hiirr.  jit was deep ia the wilderness���������not tho  (-wilderness as you boys know it, where a  jmam might wander night and day with-  jo-ut fear of wild beast or savage, but a  ,. Irast,   unexplored   place,   with   dangers  Jorking everywhere.  ;   " 'Grey,' lie said to me when I reported  Afor  duty,   fresh   from. beodrprarter-s,   'if  !you do your duty by me.'I'll do mine by  ���������you.' '.'.'���������. Y .���������:.  .-".  r '"'I'll try to,' said I. ,  j- "'When yoii know me better,' said Mc-  : Iteod, with" ouiet emphasis, 'you'll know  ���������tluttjf stand by my word.1  '.' "We dealt, oi course, with the Indians,  ptho,spring and fail, brought.'(tlieir furs  -to the fort, and never failed.to remain  ���������until 'they had wasted their earnings in  ,*he fashion  tliat best pleased their .fan-  pered. "Buffalo Horn's your 1*4 sorr ���������>.  died, ������*ad they put the blame on uu  They say I've cast the evil eye o  him. They say I killed hirrr with a upcl'  You know me, McLeod. Yon know ���������  haven't got the evil eye. Don't turn n-.-i  out, man. They're coming to kill mc  Don't give me up. Ycu know I'm no:  blood-guilty. Yorr know rne. You know  I haven't got the evil  eye.'  "'Tush, man!' said McLeod. 'Irs tli.i*.  all the trouble?*  "That's ull 1* Lnndley cried. Trc done  no harm.    Don't give me up to them.'  " 'I won't,' McLeod said, positively  'You're safe here until they prove yoi  blood-guilty.    I'll nut give you up.'  "With that, Mcleod turned on hi.'  heel and went to tin; shop. When hf  liad ordered n- watch to be kept on the  clearing on all side*, we devoted onrselve:  to the matter in luuid���������t-lic preparation  of tho regular quarterly statement fot  tho officials nt hc.-uhpu.it its. Hut ������.*< w(  labored, hatchets, knive* and the cruel  evil faces of the savages, by whom, us I  ohoso to think, we were threatened  mixed themselves with the figures, tr  iny bewilderment.  "Soon   the   dusk   Mine,   and   while   1  trimmed and lighted the caudles in  tin  (dirrdowv outer room there seemed to bf  shapes in the corners which I hnd never  seen   there  In   quieter   times.    MeLcod  however, was un perturbed.    He had for  gotten   all   about   tire   numerous   band  which he stood ready to defy.  '"Do you think tliere is danger?'said I  "'Danger!" said  he.    "From  what!'  "'Buffalo Horn's band,' said  1.  "'Nonsense!'  s-.iid lie.    'What is  thai  last total?   There seems to be a shiHin,  and sixpence missing here.'  "At that moment, orre nf tire helper  came in.   ITe was visibly excited���������like 1  man who bears tidings.  "'Red Feather is at thc grtte,' he said  "'Is he alone?' said .McLeod.  '"Yea, sir.   We made sure of that.'  "'Fetch   liim   here,*   said   tire     factor  "Will you give the murderer of urj , ._  ��������� tribe?' the chief said to Mo-   New  ���������oy. ��������� .?.-...     ���������  "Even then the Indians were degenerate, given over to idleness and debauchery; but ihey were not so far sunk in  these habits as are the dull, lazy fellows  ��������� who  sell  you  the  baskets  and   beaded  .moccasins "that theYsquaws make to-day.  They were sirperstitious, malicious, revengeful, arrd they- were almost in a  condition 01" savagery, for the only -law  they knew was ���������' the ���������law our guns enforced. Sorr>2 authority . was vested in  the factor, i*:'d he w-.*.s not. slow to exert.  it -s-hen a flagrant offer.cc was committed  'sie-ir by.  "'���������There's r.o band of Indians hi.these  .:'T.'.,' I v.-.is told. -'I'll -,t 'car. erst re ���������>io-  ;.:��������� ��������� 1.     Hc'i!   s-?*3   j-,:s'ie-"i   done   for   and  :i.:^yv:-5t l'r,e: 1 ������s between -AiAV. n-nl -111:1:1.'  . "i-'wrt lU-f'iie  ������**,.  ~e: in ;. viYev.ear-  ir.,"-.   it was i,.iii oiio-j.-, a.*i.i sui-ioirrrdeii  by  a  hij'a, s-.'-.:jt stocka-ie.    AdurittHirco  to i'ze vara Vis bv .* grt.-ar. ;->������������������.*, which  was cio.ss-d   ;>iOurf������:  iy   at   stijido'.vu,   rind  libravs stroji-jYr bn  red.   ;y*e h.i*i no gnr-  riion reguraiiv sia:  jne'i "..(tire to ���������leit.'iid  us.   In aU, :t mav  be,  v.e <.o-.:!d mcst-.-r  :n5ca  mc.-r���������McLeod  t.s.o   cierks.' and   a  miuibor 01 stout ;ei;v.v������ wao iu>;peu n.m-  dio :he stores Moreover, were on; gate  rio be dortc a.:rd our fort surrsu'.r.ded by  ji iostila force, we should bs lUturh" ou:  'f>S irom coiriniunic.-ai.:on wii.'c those qiurr-  ,i������jB -iflrernee relief uiight come. XVe had  :tiie company',;, wares  ;o guard, and  we  of the r.c:.���������;<.!:, th,* wu.roa  ���������ja'A It-, '..fit -.og--tt:cr.  i.i  ;i  ling sit-cre,'  I  ever the *?���������',;���������: -r  and our livc-j  " 'But v.-e tun  3IJ5cd to it ink; t.:'A ir:d.-'*d tin-'re *.v.i  etiiiir.i ior c-ox'ott  Mil  "Cur sU>o*:.Kle wm !-Hp;-.'^i.:!;!c t.) a a  D.t*?-.c!': by io;ee, r.o c'.-rM: bnt .1.* it ?'>':i  spr-?-ri.-"'':. it w.ts no more ::::i n. j'?1 ;---���������'  n'iiKtVi he'.o:e tiie v.-ilv f.r.-.legy  Irdi/ir.*. On* nkrht. wli.-r, I h.cl .-  '.-:Y-s ;*r.d cropped tie. lr.it*;,. I !������������������  A.:rpara,  in   wr  calmly. 'Take Tom arrd Tobins to tli  gate, and don't let Red Feather hold i  open.' ' ���������      ���������  "Red Feather was soon brought in. II  was the chief of the band, an old. eraf 1  Indian, chief in .mini.-, but inferior- i  authority to Buffalo Horn, who wc  chief in* fact. McLeod ' continued lr:  work.  "'Let us talk,' said lied Feather, a  last.  "He spoke in his own tongue, wliieli  shall  interpret  freely   for yorr.  McLco*  put his pen aside and faced a bout.  "'What have we ��������� to t-alk about?' h-  asked. 'The trading is done. Yorr I1.1v  your supplies. There is no business b,  ���������t ween us.'  "'We have the. while.: man--to tall  about,' said Ked Feather. 'He he  killed a child of'our tribe, nrrd yon b;t\  given hinr refuge, horn. He 1ms killed tli  son of Buffalo Horn with 'the evil eyt  He must be put to death.'.  '"I know this man,' snid 'McLeod.   'II  ���������lias not the evil eye.    lie has killed in.  mnn, nnd he.shall irot be given .up.'  '"Kislifcis forfeit to  tiro, tribe.'  "'His life .nV. in  my  keeping.    I ..haw  said that he shall not lose it.   ArhA. th'  man to break liry word?'  .  . '"You have kept your word  betwec..  .us,'.said Red Feather.   'You nre notrtliY  man to break your word.'  "'What business, then,' lies . bctwee;.  us?     Our talk is done.'  "The guard at the gate interrupted  'Thero is a. man knocking iit the gate,' h'.  said.  "'It is my .brother,' said Ked Feather,  'He comes to join the talk.   Let hiru in.'  "'Open  the gate,' said'McLeod.  "It was  growing dark.   . I.  wont  wil;1_  the guard tb admit the brother of  ilec  ���������Feather." Dusk had fallen over the dealing.    The  sky was overcast;  in  half ai;  hour it would be deep night., the clenrin,"  one with thc forest.    But we opened th'  ga.le.    A tall Indian stalked in.    lie wa-  alone, and i I new him for lire, brother c  Red FciivhiT. 1 {'>!!nwed hiin. tp the sbo*. .  .inakitrjc  sure  !i;-fit  that  the  t-ar'-was ii  ��������� l.������ini'-������.  "���������L.*t un hi  to Sli'Leovi. '  con!.:::uY."  ���������"'.McLeod -:  r.ot ;���������- Ki.s-r r   *  voke it certi:'.���������'-..  *'������������������.)���������. ���������:;  of aurrerui*?? :rr;.'  ��������� .-..- -������������������'  iirV trust w.i-s  -.<  ���������!��������������������������� *:  '���������"I-wiU. t,ii:t v.i:h th  said.  ''The faot-?:r w.--. g;in������  Us sc-cretetl Laird!������y, ;  fences, gai-heir-r.-l the w<:  in thn bloc'-cir,-''.'s'.', and  counciL  "*T'ne vrfritr man is not- b'-ox'.-Tri'*;"  ho said, prom.'";}-. 'I h.i-.v -rromistsi 1*,;,  pratcetiorr ami he .shall ii.iv>> it,.'  ".���������\grtm tin* hel^.-rr o.irn^. *::;ere is a?.  other' kr.o.-i: at t!;-: Jit.-?.' said he.  "'Who irs ther.*?' s.*.id McLood.  .._.^*'It'*.-So...slyr.k_.I.__sV.ir.'t_s������eJ'_.said  child to our  Iteod,  " "He Is no longer mine to give,' said  tlie factor.  " 'Will you give him to us In peace and  forget that he has gono with us?'  "McLeod was still in bhe grasp of Red  Feather and his brother. Buffalo Horn  was facing him. Behind the chief, awaiting his signal, was the band, with knives  mid hatchots in hand.  "'No,' said McLeod.  "Tbe tumult was renewed. The Indians advanced, threatening the factor  with their weapons and crying out for  his death. But MeLcod was not to be  terrified.  "Let lis take tho whrto man,' taiid  Buffalo Horn, lifting his hand for silence.  *We have no quarrel with you. Let all  be aa it was.'  " 'No,' said McLeod.   1 will never consent to his murder.'  ���������"L<et us tnko bim.'  "1 said I wouldn't,' said McLeod, 'and  I won't.'  "It seemed to me that thc end had  come. Buffalo Horn looked steadily into  McLeod's eyes. McLeod gave him glanco  for glance. He wns ready to die for ths  word he had passed. Thc Tndian hesitated. It may bo that he did not want  to precipitate the slaughter. Then he  turned, as if to give the signal. Before  his hand was raised, however, the daughter of the Indian interpreter of the post  pushed her way through the band of  braves and stood before their chief.  "'Listen,' said she.   'Have you come to  rob the great company of its goods?'  " "VY, ���������  onin   -n���������(r,,in  its.���������      iw������ 1,  the iy  ���������t     l'U!  r  u*   b.  ���������;:��������� 1;  H   -v.:  ror iia.t -.-  ���������r->iv.-rr*d -  in,- r. n.nd ii  rot-tinied  Wo,' said  Buffalo Horn.    'We havo  no quarrel with the great company.'  "She was' a slip of a girl, to whom, in  sickness and in health, McLeod had been  unfailingly kind. She knew no fear, and  in intelligence sho was superior to nil tho  other women of her race I have known.  " "Have you come to take the life ol  this man?' she went on. moving closer to  Buffalo Horn, and loo king deep into hia  eyes.  " 'No,' said the chief, 'wo have no quarrel with this man. lie is a good man,  but he will not deliver the murderer of  my child.'  " 'Will you take his life because of  that?'  '"No; we will take his life because ho  will betray our part in the deatfli of the  white man whom he hag tried to shelter.'  " 'There are others who might betray  yoo.*  '"And thoir lives, also,' said Buffalo  Horn, composedly.  "All that Irad boon implied was now  expressed. He was to -massacre us all to  :shield his tribe from the [punishment  ,that might follow the discovery of his  ^revenge.  ;' "*You will lay waste the fort,' toaad  'the interpreter's daughter, 'brrt will the  ruins not accuse you to the great company which this man serves?'  "'We will be far away.'  .    "'And will you never care to return to  the grounds you have hunted from child-  hood?v Y  "To: this Buffalo Horn made no reply.  He looked nt the floor, Iris arms folded,  and he was silent for a long time.  "'This nr.-in,' said the girl, touching  McLeod on the shoulder, 'has dealt fairly  by you. He has kept his faith with.you.  He.said that lie would provide you.with  -food through the hard seasons. Has ho  not done so?'   ,  .. '"He has kept faith with us,' said tiho  chief. 'Therefore, he is a good man,'  I '"He is a good man because he has  ikept faith with you,' "the girl said, eagerly. "Would you, then, have him break-  faith with some other? He has said to  ���������the white man, "I will not give you up."  Would you have hirrr break the word he  .has passed? For if he breaks it once,  jwHl he not break it again? If he should  :yiold up the white man, what security  would you have that he would, provide  ;for you through the next hard season?'  ,- "'He keeps'his word.' said Buffalo  H<vrn.    "Ho is a gr-od 1:1:111.'  "He marie a 'iigv.  to  Sled Feather to;  release McLeod.' "Then  h-,*. ^.-.th.ercil  his'  .braves about hiin, an?.i .;talk;r*z .-olt-mnly :  I at their head. L-u  the.tn o-.tt'ti;' the shun,:  j ovex   the   coirrrr: id   ''.ur.!   t'lrcr.'.-h   the.  ! gate. 'We wcra '-vii aY-.-r.-. .     '  !'��������� "'Leave 'he gat-o '.;.o:i, T-'r,';i-.'  r'McLeod. 'f'orrre,' bey.' tn ::'..���������, ''.-���������: .rr.  [to wor'-; en tlie: -.j-.-".ir*������-l.v .^���������^���������..ti-i  J again. This in.Orrinj','<;���������* f*-i**?.* nt  : awkward tiaie. Wt'li have to T,*.r-Y-  ' for it.'" Y  !     That was the end 0/ David's story.  Zealand's     Man-Killing  Geyser.  The Australian "Review of Reviews"  for September, just to hand, contains a  vivid account of a remarkable disaster  which occurred recently in New Zealand:  Waimangu geyser, llotorua, New Zen-  land, ia one of the most remarkable geysers in the world: a lake of boiling wator, black and threatening, that, at irregular intervals, shoots up into space a  vast column of water, mud and stones  to a height sometimes of over 1,000 feet.  It ia aimply ono of the wonders of the  world.    It is situated on a crater chain.  which wns formed hy the great Tarawcra  emotion   rift.     One   photograph   taken  while it waa playing shows liquid mud  rising   to  a height   estimated  at   1,800  feet.   The immense stone, shot up hun*  dreds of feet, as shown on  the photograph, was afterwards found to measure  12 feet by S feet.   The steam cloud from  the geyser can be seen thirty miles away.  One feature is the echelon discharge of  many of tho shots.   The first might send  ���������vtones and mud perpendicularly, 00 that  they all fall back irrto the crater.   The  second   might   come   nt  an  angle,   and  bombard   the bank  whore    the  victims  stood.   On Sunday afternoon, August 30,  a group of tourists were wailing to secure a, snapshot  of thc  next  eruption,  -when  a   dreadful   discharge   ol"   boiling  water and irnrd took place, and four persons���������two  of  them   young  ladies,  and  one of them a well-known grrido���������were  La grippe, pneumonia and lail-a  enza eften leave a natty cough  when they're gone.  It is a dangerous thing to neglect.  Cure it with  tSshiloh's  Consumption  Clire    Tha Lung Tonic  The cure that Is guaranteed  by your druggist  Prices 25c., 60c and 61.00  a. a wells * co.  Twm������,Cu. LfJt-7, N.Y.       *  QUEER CUSTOM8.C  VbMVf-id.n Varlaii>nnantrlM>tC*t-t.atinBt  Tide.  fn Knclnnrt.  That flne old ceremony, the bringing  tn ot the uoar's head, is observed at  Quean Victoria's table at Rugby,  Eton, Vi .nchs'-'i'.v and Harrow, and at  Oxford and Cambridge Unl   <rsities.  It dates from the Psg&n age, when  the ancient Britons killed a boar at  the winter -solstice and offered its  head to Freyr, the God of Peace an*  Plenty, who was supposed to ride upon a boar with golden bristles.  caught in  the   watery    cyclone,  swept  lornent nnd destroyed;  the  Basin C33  away in a m  mother of the two girls, only a few feet  distant, being a shrieking spectator of  tho tragedy.    Here is a   description of  -.the incident by an eye-witness:  "My sister and myself had been staying atYRotorua since Jlonday last. .Our  first view of the giant geyser at Waimangu was obtained on Tuesday. There  was then not a ripple on it.    XVe made  up  our minds  that  we  worrld  viat  it  again, and we did so on Sundaj*, aceom-  ;panying a fairly large party, consisting  for the most part of tourists.   The geyser was then playing gently.   We took  -up a position near the shelter sired and  watched  the  jets   of  water  shoot  upwards.   About 12.30 n shot went up to a  height of 400 feet or thereabouts.   After  crossing to ;tlie far side and inspecting  the display from numerous positions, we  come back, passed over the, bridge, and  stood  on a slight  projection.    Looking  over the edge of the geyser; we were re-,  warded by seeing an outburst from the  geyser reach a height of SOO feet.   Other  shots  went higher still.    It was a stupendous spectacle.    About 3 p.m. I no-:  tlced  a party  of ladies and ..gentlemen,'  who   had   arrived   at   Waimangu  about  2.30 or 2.45.    They included, the  Misses  Nicholls, Joseph V.'aihriek and Mr.?Ale-  Naughton.      The    ladies and gentlemen  took up a position  some forty or fifty  yards in front of where I was standing.  They had cameras with them, and were  evidently. bent  on getting snapshots of  Waimangu in action.  "At twenty '"minutes past, three the  geyaer sent up a huge columm .'of;iboiling  mud and scalding water that spread out  over; a wide area; For perhaps rather  more than o. minute the entire scene  was enveloped in darkness, made all the  more terrifying .by reverberations as of  thunder amdavibrationthat filled the  atmosphere and caused the ground under  our feet to ���������tremble... I called] out to my  sister tb run for her life, and I fled after  her. Fortunately, we had, a clear, path  in front of us, and wecgot away just in  time, a huge fragment of Toek falling  within a yard of us. The eruption lasted  for about two minutes.   :  "The diaippcaranceof Misse3 Nicholl3,  Mr. J. Warbrick and  Mr,. MaNau.ghton  eaused the utmost consternation.   They,  had apparently attempted to reach  thc.  path,   but  without  success,   the boiling  torrent sweeping them into the seething  cauldron   below.     Search-."was   at   once,  made  for   the   victims.    Warbrick,   the  guide,_ assisted by a"number'of others,  including myself, took part in,this painful task.    Tiie first. ouuy recovered was  that   of   Mr.   McNaughton.     This   was  found about half a'inile from the bridge  j in about twelve, feet  of. water.    It.'was  -.lid ; -terribly db-Gg-ircd,. tbe  head  in  particu-  ���������_7;t    iar  being-  b.id'y   c;:t.       Some    distance  ���������:ni    further on thr* body of Joseph Warbrick  :\-' was   found,  she,     shockingly   distorted.  up   The bodies of the ladies were recovered  st a distance of about a mile from the  spot where they were.'standing when tho  : eruption took piac-t-:    Their jackets and  ': shoes "had   been   washed   off   thenr,   and  they were OTcat'.v disfigured.    Mrs. Xich  "Ollie" James, the giant from Kentucky, who is now n member of Congress,  was making a political speech. "I want  to ask you a question," shouted a mar.  in the rear of the hall. "Well, my  friend," n-dcod Mr. .Tames, blandly, "what  is it?" "1 want you to toll this gathering what is the difference between Gro^  vor. Cleveland nnd Theodore Roosevelt?"  "Nothing simpler," replied Mr. James.  ".Mr. Cleveland is too sedate to bunt,  and Jlr. Roosevelt is too restless to  fish."  In '*|>nin.  In old Seville and the other beautiful cities of Spain Christmas 13  largely an out:of-door celebration.  The Anglo-Saxon Idea of hearth and.  home Is foreign to the Latin temperament, and the gracious climate lenda  Itself to all fresco merry-making.  ' All ls movement, color, tumult,  ���������dance, song. The great plazas ,:i-j  kaleidoscopes of human movement.  The cathedrals and churches ..10  thronged.   Piety and gayety mingle.  ml  ������������������  jj  01  Alt  ior.j-i-r.iv.-r.   cry  was  nor. iir.r.i   to ���������!<���������''.���������*  lorrrir  a:id  .;rint s'n--  ;;:?,;;2'���������'-,  i:o.-A   the   t-i:  hi-.:  1'   ���������  h-:\ .,ri,  wwk ;  ga:������  i  br.::  ,1 ci(s:.  ���������T.lC.l    It  l;:.-i if.ia.litv O!  It cume, a-. I  oi   the   for.-.*..  > T.-iy rrrr'.il'-., for 1 Un������-viol Iiiiiiri.ii was en������.-jLi-rr|n.*d  ..id besn '/AroM.-i.ng ior .1  '���������/.-in Ci.-ne u k.-K^r-ring at the  :;ite ]>oa,".di:i.g and kickirrg  heloer.  "'The  m^n   i.i   n-y  Farther.    *;.(������������������ iu-i ���������--������������������  Let? him  in,  ier he  n:i.y help u;(.'  "���������Opi'.-l  thi? g-iie.'   ������������������  "We sat ���������"���������iieii,-.. w 1  of fed Kent'icr, the v  he'l*  us.    1   heard   th  a-i ('::������������������ helper lifled  ii  thc ,?ar.e.    TYen a. :::;Yi  :*.:-Yon  of   !io->'!^   mid  v."h'>'-<p nr.ii a. r*ii-Y oi f  were   within   the   *���������:���������:.���������!.  later  thev  hurst  into   1  &i^-.  oils, mother of ilie unfortunate young  ladies, .was da zed and hdart-broken. It  waspitiable to witness- her grief.  "You ifYll 10nn .-ome idea of the force  of the exp'o-'don v,-hen. I tr-11 you that a  stone weighing not Ims Lhan a liuiirlrcd-  weighi -is-ss.proj.i'te.-i through the air for  Al-r-U-n-if.h-11-^���������iif>���������:>--n*-.-a...j>_Y!_,K;ir;o,r._;r-colf_  Walking home from school the olher  day some children were discnsmig th-  perfection and usefulness of their respective fathers. "My father's the best man  in the world," said one little girl; "he is  a minister. He makes people go tc*  church." "Mine is the best," piped rrp  another; "Ire's a doctor. He makes sick  people well so they can go to church."  Three or four more enlarged upon thc  benefit tbe world derived from their  fathers, when finally a sweet, blue-eyed  little girl said: "My papa's tho best of  all. He's a poet."- A poet," said another, in sympathetic surprise; "why, a poet  isn't a profession!   It's a disease!"  One evening, during his recent visit to  England, Rear-Admiral Charles S. Cotton w-as entertained at dinner. Among  the other guests wore the Bishop of Durham, a clergyman noted for his wit, surd  a' millionaire-manufacturer, a stout 111 in  with a loud, coarse laugh, who ate and  drank a good deal, and who' cracked  every little while a stupid joke. He. did  not know the bishop from Adam, but  seeing his clerical garb, he decided he  must bo a parson, and that here was a  chance for him to poke a little fun at  the parson's trade. "I have three sons,"  ho began, in a loud tone, nudging his  neighbor and winking toward the bishop  ���������"three fine bids. They are in''trndo.  I had always said that if I ever had a  stupid son I'd make a parson of him."  The millionaire roared out his discordant  laugh, and the Bishop of Durham said to  him,--.with a quiet smile: "Your father  thought differently from you, eh 1"  ItYis Ahe icustorn in Abyssinia for all  foreign missions to bring presents Y to  King Menelik. Tlie French, some years  ago, brought a lot of Parisian mechanical toys���������sheep that squeaked, pigs that  ran about on their hind legs, and dolls  that talked. Tlrey thought such things  would be certain to tickle the fancy of  ft dusky king. Menelik looked at them  for a moment with disgust and rage,  then he thrust them aside. "Do you  think," he aaked, "that I am a child or  a savage, that I should delight?in toys?"  The Russian and English emissaries  showed a truer insight into his character.  They brought hinr Maiiser;pistols, revolvers, and the latest and best rides they  could buy. Ho was delighted.". "These  are gifts worthy to' be received by a  warrior and a king," he declared. The  influence'.-: of the Russians and English  over Menelik dates from that lucky incident, -but''the French have always been  badly represented rat "his , court. After  Kitchener's victory at Ornduvme.n. the  French at Addis Aheba assured Menelik  that the English had been beaten.���������witli-  the loss of..lts/)00 ineii. When he heard  the truth later, that Kitchener had  crushed the dervishes: with the loss.oi  only 523-of'his .'soldiers, .he exclaimed' in  disgust: "What liars thoy are!" Since  ���������then He has never believed, a word the  French envoys'.have told him, and he always speaks of them with contempt.  At ono'of his leetirres. ��������� just after his  return from the Klondike'; Joaquin Miller told tho. following story: "One night  I was invited to a. dance in a- miner'fl  cabin, and while Bill Dalton scraped  nwny on his fiddle wo just hoed it,down.  Rut' the mirifrs- 'tra'aipcd in and out. ro  much between dunces that before airid-  night the ladies declared the Hoar was on  tin Ilnly.  . fnsplred by the ancient poet'cit  thought of cheering the Virgin durin.-j  the pangs of maternity, young men  and maidens throng on Christmas cvo  hefore her shrines, and play upon  their guitars and mandoliurs, singmj  tongs  of  praise.  It is their part, too, to decorate th-3  beautiful old churches most profuse./  ���������a luvlng service at whicli tbey spond  the greater part of tho night, refreshed by a collation after midnifht niusi  In (irriimny.  This Is the land of Santa Clans���������  the home of the beautiful legend of  Kris Kringle, which is a corruption uf  Christ Kiudlin,  or  Christ  Child.  While the good child finds its little stocking laden wilh Kris Krla-  gle'., g.fls, the naughty child iim;3  nothing but a birch rod placed there  hy tho avenging Pclsuichol���������"St.  Nic .las with the fud." ducli an experience makes the small victim intensely miserable.  Cures  Rheumatism!  Th* Great South American  Rheumatism Cure.  Seizes hold of thu disease at once/  and in three days at the iiutsi'le the |  wonder is done, oftciier- in ime day.  Relief felt at tiro firit spnonfu'.  Lumbago and Keuraliria ���������****���������*> before it; nnd it prevents their return.  A bottle,of it naves many n dollar  and hourft of pain, to Kay n'ulhinsof  rj>res*������rvlnjj valuable lives.  Jnmeft A. Andi'i-aon, of Gulrcarr. /  I N.AV. T��������� writes:  "RheuaiiitiBin crippled me.   I re-*  k mained In tlie hospital six weeks  and wan treated by the bent physicians   without   uny   improve-  ,.   ment.    I rr"cu������-ed n  bnttle'of  ,  SOUTH AMERICAN RHEUMATIC*/  ,   CURB,  To.mydclii;liii got better I  at once, and I have been working  every day since.  Tho Groat South American Nervine<i  1 tonic sets all thc vital orgnn.s in or-  /der by.first feeding the nerves. The(j  bent cure for any and nil nftcctioqd  of atomach, liver, heart, brain.      S3 y  Artistic nnd Beautiful.  * Xn Klexioo.  To eat cakos on the Nonbe Own a  tChristmas Eve) is the imrueinoi'rnl  right of the Mexican belle���������and they  ero all  sweet-tooths.  The Mexican confectioner la an artist. His show window al this sea .in  presents a rich and rare array of tuicb  things as make , the month wator���������  Buch elaborate combinations. r,r  creams, glacctl fruits and ih'e lilce aa  transcend the imagination oven of mo'  ���������New York matinee girl.  f~^ " in Sweden.  l/ne"of the earliest and quaintest of  < \ristian legends is an article ol  faith among Scandanavians.  They believe that even as the os  and the ase of Bethlehem are said to  bave fallen upon thoir knees when Jo-  6us was born in tbo manger, so a,I  domestic cattle on the stroke of midnight tihat heralds Christmas Hay  prostrate themselves ia silent wor-  ehip.  This belief gives rise to a kindly,  Beeling toward the brute creation.  ���������'"*'~ Tn .Ansli-Mllo.  Tt ls the midsummer season. Tho  ���������mercury may register 100 deg'-c"' or  more. Families, instead of bcin~  united, arc d,vul<_-d, tor* this is- ihe \.r...j  or the long vacation.  Still, English traditions are pre-  rerved. Phra pudring is tho desse:.  nnd bolly thc dsoorntion. Moreover,  ���������the Austra!i:*,2s have a dccoraiioii ol  their own���������a cnn.scii-llowering shrub  vrliicb they ca'l '-Christmas bush" ;iu4  which blooms only in JJecerubur.  Christmas Tide;  ��������������� ���������-���������:  Vy S- K. Damrlon.  (���������ti *>������������������>��������������������������������������������������� ������������������������ *Xsr  1  8Kir<KBny-'l>r;rs riie In. .id avedi  jkfiA gJ*iMm*ei..l. (lire-J! rv'tr ���������(ivtu)  ft, lAf>^)>   t!,S9PS   Hhft   gilt  !������.   Uf (..  j^l'vla*, yo. JAy this ChilKnu Oiy>  ���������1 \',rl,crxl.  ::.: ���������'���������)(��������� tli'* cnil-i  ..?��������� in.m wl*.i-> i.iiLT-s  r.ttli* of si:.' In  lhc:i tine cr..?!c o  i;:s o'rl'ery, a.  1  t. The. i'ndin*'.  Ir*. A iiioriu*-'  ..  -i'rr>n nivl  ���������������;  Ope::::     (j  ���������accs on  11   'i.x  gJ  is bouse.  .-houLeJ.  from  !.h  n.io  I hciid  O  !l!t  lt  .MsI.ooJ  ).:ek-  ;-. le.    Ko   .1 ji-  and  pat  his  ���������I.i*-. me it.  a. innn crv.  -1 hsd ������������������������������������;. ;  ar.d   '..iirci.v *..;���������  came .?>ut of '.'���������  -���������Slop:' he  "I   witiidrc---  proai-hc-d.  ".vav*,!  mc  own i.-.irA on the bar.  "'Wto'j iherei' he a=l:cd.  " A^et n:e in. McLe.ua. It's Ln.n'lYiy.  >*>i:iei-:i    Open'tli'.* gate, or I'ii bo i.i':l.'d!'  '���������'Mvilvfrcd's hc.������iis-tio:: vanL-iiipd. 1 fo  .ope*?i-VvI tiie gtAe. A rnarr s'.-uiir'iHi-d in.  Then the gat? ire shut, ivii.'r ::. br.ng.  ���������' 'Wh.i'Ji this .ibont, IiAndli-y':' JfeLeod  jiaid, sternly. 'What trc/itbie hrr.ve you  got yoiiTEc:; into rtow't'  "I'kr.ev.- I.-Kirulcy for a white rntirr v.-fio  ft������d abandoned hnns.'/if to a -*hift!(!.s.i, i'i-  jcious life with the Indian.-. lie had sunk  .lower, even, than they. Ho -><.".'.<> nn tr.-il,  'worthless, r.izged feliow, dusjnsad within  'the fort .rind"respected nowhere. Uirt  -while he atood there, gx^p^ng ond terror-  stn'cken. I pitied irirn; ������������������!-' it mny be  ^ifcLeod himself waa stirred by the mere  kinship of  color.  "'Speak   up,   man!'   he    commanded.  /���������"iVhat have ypu^onc':'  i^ "'I've done no'wrong/ Ivandloy .whjxnt  V:?r;rrr| ':p-,n :i-, *irr.-rbi'.- i>Y'"-><l-".,ii-'i'i'i'  whoops nr.d l>r:;r.'li.*':;r"j ��������� t.'rirr I1-1 *s-sn:!-  r.riil kni.cv. Mcbncd vene'ted (or t'-,  mil-kef. alio-, e :',,e <!���������'-'*;, but before h;  fir.^rri t/nir.-iicd il. i!.-<I i'Y ithcr ,:ia'/,,  him by the ami', and with the help <���������������������������  the brofbrr made him pn.-'jner. At ti:-  smi* iii*t:int I w������< -r-(...-,i-.*d.  " *i.pt Co slri.'.-i-! l.'-t in strike!' tin,  f-idi.iris kept .slifjirling. nil the. whii  diriifi.-rg about in, lloiirUli:*i!������ tlioir wen  \ton'..  "Tlio t\A",ger w.n rr-ril .ind 'terrible. Wt  wnre ;it   the  nir-rc;.-  nf  t]\t. l^nrid, nnd  ;- ���������  tlint    monrent    1   did    '.rot   doubt    thnt  they   were   hunt orr   iininYr  nnd   piilngi*  T'cere -hnd been n erne', mass*.ere r,t |-V>r:  Pine   but   n" fmv   nrurrth.-i .hot'eire.     Th  story was fresh in my i,iir������l.   Thnt priir,'  lend  gone  unpunished;  r;or  wm it lik'-i;  tbat a, auflicient rY.rce wculd be sent vse.-,  to give tiie bund  their due..    Therr.  wis  nothing iir,u- to doler Ited Feather'* n;:-,  from cornnilttiuc,' a -i.imil.ir fj'.itrage.    \V  w,-*rfi renin te from onr kind, orr tli.-* ���������'H.  of a   wilderness   into  wliieli   e-ici'ic  ivn  a  simple   waticr.    Onr guris,  .-ra 1   h:r,  said, had bnen our iaw nnd dcierree.. .1."..  wo were now n'terly in the power of our  enemies.  "'Let us strike! I.s I iiz slnl-e!' w.v  the cry.  "lluli'clo liorn 'md rmnre in with tl*  band. It, was soon evident t.lr.-rt in lY,  re-!ruining iniliirnee of bis prescner* w**  due our respite. He waved hi-i brnvc.1  ti.iok.    They withdrew and became (|uie.t  *-:-".\i;-\-.Y     -i;%   a       '-  \   ..*     1 ������������������-"-.-\ r-'v-**^.,--^'-.'        ;  V     -        ,.���������������* V'   *A-_ ^ri..������'"-iV-    ^-V4*      i  .ilmo  it out 0  -     ;.  (.'ii  . in  ' h"  er. r  hur'e  ro  ���������k ir:  O  :.:  -rne:  -,<���������>.  Hi  to'.is  of  nud  ,: -h  ^  ft.'!*'  : w  ���������sr...*. f  from  th  ��������� r.ioui.h  of  { 'a e  Z'K  aer.'  Gerranr; Ant*.-1  ijyir-jr--t-!:<?y-e.')rik!n-t.i(hv'.:ee--.'r.nothor^.i-te[)  tii  .split a ] unless "something w.rfl done.   Then scuire-  rndri'iU of j thing w.-is done thnt. never was |>r>5.sibl(i  Ynrown up | in rrrinirrg days in California.   Rtich nrirl-  ' I er ,v"ll:int.ly opened his buek**kin powder  ! poueir  nnd' sprinkled  gold   dust  orr   tin*  lir,i;r-!    A'.'rt tfl in was repeated throughoii>t  the  night.    And  in   the  morning,  lad ins  i and gentle-men, those miner.; nevor truti-  Lcaaruc  I bied .ihcrnselvea .ihout sweeping up tlrnt  gold  dust.    They just  hitched  up  their  "Discount for cash."  Pat   Illustrates.  Bridget nnd P.-it were reading an article  on  "The,  Taw of  Compensotion."  "Just fancy" exclaimed-I'ridgct. "Ac-  eordiri' to this, whin a mon loses wan  n.v liis ulnar* another gits more developed. J-'or inst.mee, ft bloitrd mon gits  more   sinso  nv   hcarin'   on'   touch,   an'  "vShure, an' it's quite thrue," answered  Pat. "Oi've noticed it niefielf. VVTiki ix  mon lias wai le',' shorter than the other,  begorra  tho  other's  longer."���������"Tit-1 ii ks."  !      A  ir,'i-,-"!r,i'ii   br*-   ������������������-,.!   been   it-rrted   in  i Berlin  (j> iiinre, if  po.-ible,  rh-.: pr.iefio-  I of tipprif,' rn -'i'e-i  'in*I r."rt-:iri-,-iril.i.    An ! dn^-slrd'* iind rinte n.ttvy."    At. this point.  I nnti-tipp.ns ie.-.*ri:e.  'ir.s been   fnirirdcd  in ; of   Miller's i*. rrr.'itive  trierc  mw * slight  !   ll'Tlin,   with   br::*:;'hes   in    ih?   itrinei;  I eit.ii-, of fi<T'n:in;,-,    T",e rnonrliers of f .  I lrr'gne ,'Y-n a T.f"!r_'e ro freijiren:. or:!y j to it. With a waive of his hand towriTd  ) ij.o.-.\ :���������/:���������... li- .,���������.;[-. ..:..- ...rifei ijj rri.iua lip-'oiie of ;!;������������������ ',;��������� -i\rv. h��������� >:.:>d: "And my old  j ping is s:r:.:iiy orohiirited. The propri'e- ] friend np there in tbe ho.v, Cii|>tnin'.fo'!in  I tors tii the r-":-,ii,urhnierlts wiiic.'i'.-iboiiHlr I Unaly, will suhsmiitidtr: whnt 1 say." It  ! the ti;ip'i::g wil! be sirpplie.l gratis with ! was .1 nui-tci stroke of the poet, for the  j a \>:g nl'Ai bc'.ring the letters "O. ')'." j house burst into applause, and greatly  fOiuic trir.kgerd) ii:e.'*?:n^ "no tips,''��������� enibnrrassrd the modest milliorr:iire min  I ;������-intc(l in Iar? ~"  I selves  pro:'?.-i  j novatioTi n' long n������ th<*ir ���������ymployer* rny] Jrrvrlation   lo ((t.ieird   the  lecture  in   the  them a w.ic;e sui/leiirntly !ar-?e. to <-ir;l,)e  j the;:i  to ���������H.'pen.-.e with  tip-.    It would be  j a '.-reat r.'lief to the'traveling public, and  j |*;;r'ie:riarly   Ui   A merie.irr   toiiri**lYi,   who!  j ,it lio-n,** ,ire not aceus-tomml to be taxed :  I ;(t.  every  turn,  if the league atrould   Ine  -.rne a .fln.-ccis. ���������  1 j Jifzitjitinn in the nudieuee, nn oniiirom;  , I fign 0! ineredirlit.v, but .Miller iros c(pin)  . 1 1*. It      UY ��������� "    type.   The jraiteiv. theni- j Ing   und   railroad   promoter   of   Alaska,  .o'be in  favr^r of tire in- ) who  i;nsuipee,ting!y nod aeuepte'd Miller'.-  The use of electric light is becoming  so general for house lighting in Toronto  that it seems almost unnecessary to  demonstrate thc many beautiful cll'ects  which may bo had by the use of electrio  lighting in the home. The Electric Light  Company find, however, a very good purpose is being accomplished by having the  art showrooms in their new ollice building in Adelaide street cast thrown open  to the public. It is their intention to  havo an exhibit of the latest things In  electric fixtures there, in order that Toronto people may have the benefit of a  large variety of beautiful pieces to select from. Their wish is that everyone  who takes an interest in the artistic and  beautiful should call and see their dis*  play.  GOOD BLOOD IS  NO GOOD  UNLESS  CIRCULATED  A Sick Man mistakes hi*  Illness, or his Doctor does  He shows symptoms of consumption, or dyspepsia, or what not, because improper blood nourishment  of lungs or liver has brought them  on. In such cases look to the  heart ; unless it pumps rich red  blood through the system, yoat  specifi-c doesn't reach the spot.  Dr. Agnew's Heart Cure  sends the blood coursing-. through  the' veins as nature intended. II  he^ls the heart and thus helps the  hc.-rlth of every organ.  Kr-.v. L. W. SrrowriHS, of Elrtcrtown, Pa,  wrirt-*.:��������� " I*"or many years I.sutTcred with or  C.iiue heart (lisi-.ue. I have tried many physi  ci.nis and inkrn ntrrnbcile*.*! remedies. 1 pirr  ch.i*.i-ri a liorrle of Dr. Agnew'a Curo for thi  Heart anil fer.*jvt-d atmoir m.srant relief. Th  choking, tx-arrni������, (humping and palpitatiol  bnve now a'mn*.i *-(tiin:ly disappeared. Th  remedy is wnndcrful."  Keep clean   inside a* well as ounide.   Dr  /plow's   LWer *.PU1������   are   rhe   correct   form, .'  Cleanse and 1timrrla.l1: (tie digestive apparatug   -  Only 10c for forty doses.  . .16  Iv/SiA cit-*", .mc *ii,-''"rV^-'j^lv������s   NU'.litoe :JJ������sV  ft'*}'*-������*���������*<-'���������>'������������������������.       '$*'&V  nrfrr b~tH.  li$p? fir ���������ti������sy-a������vt*i.ti.'  $���������>.;  sy.  r^^i  '.'.���������JftawW MBM-ie-rcil  m  lil.'l fweiunY*- IL;.  **ar        H^.\  invitation   to ((t.K.'ird   the  lecture  in  afternoon.  Woman s   Privilege.  "Hns ,\Ir<-, T/oivboy any mnrri-.igenblo  rlarifchl.ers?" "N'o; bill, she think.-) fvlie  hira."��������� I'ijf.  First Thr'iitf>r;,'oer���������This; play was tnlc-  eu, froni -the ll'i'inn. Second Dittojpr-  Lucby Italians���������Ex. ���������     '{  XV, T. Pf end  u/iy.i l-h-nt thoro are only  tiiiv-i*'privilege* of t!i* f(������nmle sex,'���������nninc*--  I ly, tlrat. h ���������.���������������������������-".���������: in or orri of a room thc  j wrnmni goes !"r.-t, thnt ������h>i is MciTcd be-  Mon* iimri nfc a nwl fa statement, whioh  ,' ii* f|ii!t,<r v.-rnn^, by tbo wny. only orre wo-  ��������� /rrtn at tnblo hnviir^' t-hn* i*i?*iri'(.*.ion, the  : ono on the hff-1.'- r^ht; tho o*rrW;r jjircstyt  wlmtlierr mnle or frcr-jln. in ovwy -lioiirw-  i hold ,tt)ov(* rni'i'e mliiill.' clatts beinj;  1 iwirTfd in resirinr .-ofniio-i), n,nd that hi  i a tX'-rni n mnn ������rl\-i*.i ri[> hiH een.t to her.  j T ���������wnH pive .Mr. Stead m-.iny.more. Onr  ! Mils nre paid for vs���������when our male bc-  kvri.jfinjra hnve any  rmm-ey to  pay their.  with;   we nre m-.itle lore to, wliit'h may  I bo dcspi(-,i.b!e but in di������>t>notly enjoyable;  j ivfv ���������������������������(��������� ndmircd, vrbioli in no doubt fool-.  ! Uh but rrono t'hc l(.fn i>;r-a>fcifying to us.���������  hns hsul her wrdding-Tin-* [ Thc Ooun-leas in London "Outlook."  Jynt. So.  T.itl.le   ivirivi-   fu-lio   htiA  nn   (-nqnirrn*/  mind) -!'!T[iri,   whicir   hone   w:m   it   that  v.-iis inken from Adam to make rr. woman  of?  I'rofi'.ssor    rirondliend���������Thn     bone  ���������������������������(intention, my srm,���������"'Thn Smiicr."  ot  ,\fr.^.  TJ.-rsliiri'.  loll  i  "What   a   qiicor   fnd  iia.s started sinr-o retirrnin^ from her latest visit to South 'I>.iI.ot..'i."  "Do you mrmi  the popnbir* soeicty  fn-  vorile who hns find so 111.1 nv divorces?'*  "Yes.    Sll  put on 11. chain nnd is wcajji)^ (lier|i,as n  ncpklncc,   Tt is au-firlly fe'f-ching, too."���������  Sew "YbTl. "Trcrrrld."  Wash (Trcniiy dishes, pots or pans with  T^svor-'a Dry Sorap n. powder. It will re-  movo tho grease with tire greatest ease. 36  AT������**l!**-ft"y.������'������ '*<���������- ������������������-��������� Tisrrtai^f  r\yrt(i lovr n,.,, ir,c 1,.,, .ith ���������.���������f^i  gl.l nicy thin,inc C(..,tn������l WU -J  Hsllt bo"c Unl l������w- wiil.ln thtl, ifMll^  e- -I'nln  :r,*llli-n.  Mrs. Cornelia C. fJodford gives tho  following Christmas recipe:' Cream  together one-half of a cupful of butter and one cupful of sugar. ' Add  Krndnally two well-beaten eggs, ono  tablespoonful of cream or rich milk,  oue teaspoonful of vanilla and Ibrej  rupfulR of flour witb which has b-"i  fdftr;d two tcaspnonfuls of baking pew-  der, then stand for an hour in a very  cold pln.ee. Have ready 11 tin cutrer  In tho shape of a doll about five inches  long. Tuko a portion of tho dough out  011 tbe board at one tunc, roll out one-  half Inch I'hick and cut into dolls.  Brush each over with milk and dredgo  lightly with powdcrad sugar; use currants for eyes and bake on greased  pans in a moderate oven. When cold  demrato the skirts of each doll with  ruffles of frosting. Wrap separately  In sheets of v.-aicl paper. In packing  placo the doil in a long shallow box,  pack firmly witb tissue paper and before olosing the bo- add a tiny Christmas card and sprii? of holly. Tie tho  box with  red ribbun.  Wasted  Indignation.  "Lot me see," tin id thc minister, f.s ho  was   making  out    fh>>   baptismal   eerlili-.  date, "this i* the thirteenth, isn't :t.V*'  "The thirteenth," cM-laiinod the indirj--  jiitiit-jirother,_!tiiidee-.l._h::t._it'i,-on!y-tho��������� -  seventh. :ir*d  would  lwve been the. sixth,  only two of 'cm were twiu-i."  The  li'e ii,*-  ���������'crcd.-  Iliirlci nth- ot  September,"  fitsid  i '<*i-.  mildly, nnd  peace  was ro-  ���������F.x.  Jjj������I  tl   ir  OF CATi  It Is worth wMlp to get tli;  because one t& enj&ys rest"'"  ���������Mrirk Twain.  It makes s**.. man ndicu-  lous, St makes him an  offensive     nuisanco  ami it makes inim  dangerously sick.  Catarrh is not a luxury 'or a  necessity.  It is pretty sure to bring on consumption, pneumonia, or at least,  bronchitis. Y.ou , cannot - afford  either.  You can aiTord thc cure for it. A  cheap cure that has never failed. It  is Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder.  It relieves a cold or catarrh, or  cures a headache in ten minutes, it  entirely heals up the catarrh-wasted  surfaces.  No other remedy can count noses  with us���������cured noses.  C. E. Zimmerman, of the staff of thc Roanoke World, it.Tcs :���������  '' Dr. AgneiT's Catarrh Curo is the only  remedy that has ever given rne. any penrianenl.  relief, after suffering more than iifreen years  from Catarrh."  Dr. Agnew's Heart Curs first looks to the  nam spring of life nnd heallh, sets up the heart  in bow Btrength, fceHs the nerves and fills even  olher ngan \vflh life. Cured thousands ; wii.  car* y*%. 23 aarruiT^r'tSa'^. w-  r*fc^*>v<i.-*jy^*ar*a^xV*. ���������^^Tsv^.'&t,-*^  *<iV������  r  MATTf  ��������� ^^^ - -^  r  A.Talo of a Caravan.  A NOVEL  *1  a wessel's long-'br>at. Mor-e's coming il j  "the wind dcm"l come up from tbe nor-!  rard. Tha moon's fuil to-n'.^!rl and ;  to-morrow. .I'll l.rll I'ha old 'un audi  kd?p a filiarp lookout off the Caldron;  l'-icr-t'."  Matt rowed on steadily until they |  .carue wi'.'lmi n qu'.irl>3(.' of a mile ul" i  the shore, .when William .fanes si ond j  vy again and reoomnoitcred   L'he  pro:  )'  <%/Vb*A<V%V&*. ���������l-'l^^^t^tv  I ".Summat black, William Jones ?"  ' "Yea. Coming nnd going. Now It  Domes, nird it's black; now; it goes,and  ���������tine wutor looks white whore it was.  If it isn't wreck, it's weed; if it tiin't  .wood, ilts wreck. Arid i'Iib tide's flowing, and it'll go as'lKire afore nighl at  'tihe Caldron Point, if I wait for it.  (But I sfl-ri'n't wai.l," be added, eagerly.      "I'll  go  a.nd  ove.rlbaul   it  now."  iHe loo.'-ed around suspicious, and  than said:  "Mtttt, did you seen any of them  coast-guard cHn-ips as you come along?'  "���������No, Williami Jones."  "iTibouglut not. They're up Pcn-  oroos way, fooliing about; nor there's  a'Ohanoe for- an hon.wr^ man to look  rarter lliis living without no question-  , ling. You'oaine along wiL'li me,* and  if it is summat, I'll gie thee tup-peuco  some o'  thl-sc fine days.'*  ���������Ars hia tunnod to go, his eye fell tfor  "Hue first time on ber attire.  "What's ibis, Matt ? What are you  doing  in  your  Sunday  clothes ?"  fEhe girl was n'i a loss Tio.w to reply.  Sho blushed soar-let, and bung down  Ihor hiaad. - Fortunately for ber, tho  man was too absorbod in bis main  object ot Uhougbt to catechise ber  ���������further. He only shook his Cat bead  im severe disapprobation, and led tiho  ,-ivno? down to a small crerak in t'he  rocks, where a rough coble was rocking, secured, by"a' rusty chain.  "Jump im and take ther paddles. I'll  ���������it asiam a.nd keep watch.."  rrhio girl obeyed amd leaped in; but  before sKting down she tuoked up her  dress to bar knees tu avoid the dirty  water ira the battorn of the boat. William Janes folloiwod, and puslhed off  ���������wi'tlh his hairds. Calm as the watoi*  .was, there was a heavy shoreward  swell, on wbiieh rhey were immediately upli������f:od witlh somo da.nger of being  swept back on (jlna rocks; but Matt  tmndled the paddles like one to the  (manner b.>rn, and dim boat shot out  swiftly on the shining sea.  "������������������'���������PuTT ���������aVBy1""3xiiii7'* "said" "tha man,  not looking at her. "You ain't tired  root you I"  With a long- d.raiwn breath Matt  drew im who oars, and, swift as  (thought, peeled off ber jacket and  ttfbirew off ber hat, le.avirng her head  exposod to bhe burning-sun.  Kow, tihe silk gown sha woro had  evidently been used by ils original  owinor aa a festal raiment, for it  (had >b:������n cue low, and had short  sleeves. So Maltt's shoulders and  arms wero perfectly b.ire, and very  .wihiirca 'they looked iu contrast with  hor sun-freckled bands, her sunburnt  ,������ace, amd lier warm brown neck. Her  bust was as yet undeveloped, but her  neck and shoulders .were fine, and her  aiins brautiiTully molded. Aliogether,  ber frijnd the p-iiuler, could be have  seen her just then, would, have regarded her with increasing admiration.  Freed from t'he incumbrance of her  jacket, she how-pulled away wi.r h easy  grace and skiill: PurSher and furth-  or tHid boat receded from tbe shore,  till t'he promontory they bad left wa.s  a couple of miles away. . Suddenly  .William Janes ma.de a sign to Lhe girl  to stop, amd stood uy, in t'he boat to  reconnoitre.  "The object at which he had been  gazing so long was now clearly visible  It consisted of something black, floating on a glassy stretch of water, and  Burrounded by fragments of loose  scum or foam; il: waa tut ail appear-  flinoe motionless, but was, in rea'Iity,  .drifting wearily shoreward on the  flowing tide.  ���������William. Jones now evinced increasing excitement, and urged bis companion to hurry quickly forward ���������  ���������wibich she did, putting out all her  strength in a series of rapid and  .powerful strokes. Another quarter of  em 'hour brought them to tbe spot  twihere . the object- was floating.  {Trembling with eagerness, the man  leaned over Tihe boat's sido with out-  e'tretotried hands.  lAs he did so, JMa'tt. turned her head  a*way wi'c'h a curious gesture of dread.  "Wliiax  is  it,  William  dories?"    sha  asked,  not  lookimg  at  biim.   "It  isn't  ���������you knonv ���������one o' them ?"  "���������No, lit ain't," replied t-be man,  .leaning over tbo side of the coble, and  ���������"tilling the gunwale almost to the  levator's edge. "Too early for them,  tMa'tt. If they oomM, it won't be till  'Sunday"s tide. They're down at tho  'bottom now and ain't yet rose. Errsy !  iLoan (fotlher way 1 So there ���������look  outl" "  ___.As_'he_spake_be_,jfrugglp(l_w.i,th_3orao  I  thing in the water, ami at last, with  ;an effort wttnich almost capsized the |  Iboait, pulled it in. Matt looked now  and saiw tlhm. it wa-< a small, flat,  ���������wooden trunk, covered with, pieces of  slimy weed. Plaiting near it wero  several pieces of splintered wood  -wihiich seemed to have formed part cf  ���������a boat, These, too, William scdurod,  ond throw dawn on the footboard beneath him.  "It's a box, that's what It is," cried  ���������Matt.  "It's a box, surely," said Jones.  "And _ it's locked, too. And, look yo  now. T .misdoubt (there's nowt inside,  .or lnajhap it would have sunk. Iiow-  eomever,  we'll seel"  rA-fter an unavailing effort to force  St open witlh his hands, he drew forth  a large claspknife.workod away at tihe  ���������lock, and tried to force, open the lid,  ijwUiii-cb su"!' * 'elded to his efforts; us  jlllh"  '���������  ' -���������-   sh/a salt water had al-  i . . ��������� J an to rot the wood. On being  ;t't'i . opened (he box was Tound to  ie'..r.'ir'ji  only a couple of coarse linen  pact  inland.  "Pull im, Mia.ttl" he snid, after a  miinutu.       "All's   square 1"  fc-'oun aflorwarrt the boat re.iehed  tbe rocks. Willirun Jones sprnng out  arrd. running up to the platform1  above, took another' survey. This being satisfactory ho ran down again  and lifted tho box out: ot thu boat,  currying It with ease, under one arm.  "Make the bout fust," ho said, in a  liusky whispur, ���������'and bring iheiu bits  o wood along, with you for the fire.  I'll out on to (Ire cottage, wiih this  here. . It airr't much, but it's surnmat;  so I'll carry it clean out o* niir-lit before theni precious coast- guards como  bun'l'.Iirg about."  With these words be clambered up  (lie rocks wllh liis burden, leaving  Matt  to follow leisurely in his wake.  ' "���������'"'' ' CIIArTER V.  Concludes Witb A Kiss.  Not far from the spot where William Jones had lauded, and removed  tome little disjtnncu from the deserted  village,, witb its desolate main street  and roofless habitations, there stood  a low, one-storied cottage, quite us  black and forbidding- looking as any  of the abandoned dwellings in its vicinity. Over tbe door was placed,  like a sign, the wooden figure- head  of a young woman, naked to the wni.t,  holding a mirror in her hand and regarding herself with remark:: b'e complacency, despite tlie fact that accident had deprived her of a nose and  one eyo, and that the beautiful red  complexion and Jat black hair she had  once possessed had b;en entirely washed away by the action of the elements,  leaving her all over of a leperous  pallor. The rest of the building, as  I havo suggested, was of sinister  blackness, though here nnd there it  was   sprinkled   with   wet  sea-sand.  To this cottage William Jones ran  witb his treasure- trove, and, entering in without ceremony, found himself In almost total darkness; for tho  li^ht which crept through the black-  onod panes ot the small window was  only just sufficient to make darkness  visible. . But this worthy seaside  character, having in addition to a  cats predatory instincts, something  of a oirt's power of vision, clearly  discerned everything in the chamber  he Just entered���������a rude, stone- paved kitohen, with an open fireplace  and no grate, black rafters over-  bead, from which suspended sundry  lean pieces of bacon, a couple of  wooden chairs,, a table, and, in one  corner, a sort of bud in tbo wall,  where a human figure was reposing.  Setting down the trunk on the floor  he marched right over to the bad,  and uncermoniously shook thc indi-  ���������> I lual- lying upon it, whom'he dis-  (overed to ba a man, muttering in a  hesvy sleep. Finding that he did  roi. wake with shaking William Jones  bjnt down and cried lustily in his ear:  "Wreckl wreck ashore]"  The effect was instantaneous. The  fbrure rose up in bed. dr**-clo.-,ing the  head and shoulders of a very old  man, who wore a red cotton nightcap, and whoso-hair and beard were  as  white as snow.  ".Eh? Wheei-f Wheer?" he cried, in  a shrill trehle, looking vacantly  around  him.  "Wake up, old "un!'' said William,  seizing him and shaking him again.  '���������It's  mo,  Wiljiam Jones.".  "William? Ls it n-.j son William?"  returned the old man, peering out into  the darkness.  "Yes, father-. Look ye now, you was  a-talkmg again in your sleep, you  was. A good thing no one heerd you  but your son William. Some o these  days you'll bo letting surnmat out,  you will, if you go on lr'io this."  The old man shook his head feebly,  then, clasping his bands together in  a kind of rapture, bc lookea at his  son and said:  "Yes, William, I was a-dreaming.  Oh, it was sucb a heavingly dream!  I was a-standing on the shore, William,' and it was a-b'owrng hard from  the east, and all at onee I see a  ship as hig as an lndiaman, como fn  wi all sail set, and go ashore; and I  looked round, Wi.liam dear, and there  was no one nigh but you and me;  and, when she broke up, I sec gold  and sliver and jewels come washing  ashore ju3t like floating weeds, and  the drowuded, every one of 'em, bad  rings   on    their      fingers,   and   gold  trunk��������� f.'sV' tnrou'jn a (!c:r .: L I je  brck of thr'. k.:c!K.-;i and cm ered an  i n.s r s'rrnmb.-r. 'J'hi.- chaurbc:-, io ���������,  corn:? incd a v.iTidow. v-'hrY-h was :--u  bkirkiii up. however, by luinb-T of  ali iiads iir.it iit 1J j or m e.-jy','-ghi  i ntered. I'il''r] rip in rival cjnin i.o.:  wero  old  j*rc!:3.   somo   partly full,  .*.o;je empty, coiU or. rope., broken  oa rs,  .watches and cheens. and, more'n that,  that their han<U were full of shining     him thr(>uga te tangled  gold; and one on 'ein-a lady, A\i!lmm     mMhJheJ^smajLMr^a^alshaBgy.  broken lrn,;rm:ni.;> of srJ^s  planks, rmien and bar ri.ic. od, a small  jio it's rudder, dirty srils, several oilskin co its, bits of iron ballast, aird  orher flotsam and jetsam. Bui in  one corner ot tha i-uo.ir was a small  wooden bed, with a mattress and  coarse b.^d- clothing, and banging on  a nrrit close to it was certain ieminine  attire which the owner of the Caravan would have recognized as the  garb worn by Matt on moruirrg of her  first  appearance.  Placing the box down, Wiiliam  Jones carefully covered it witb a  portion of an old sail.  "It's summat, but it ain't much,"  he muttered, discor-tvnledly. "Lucky  them coast- guards didn't see me come  uahore. if they did. though it wouldn't signify; for whit's floating on the  sea  belongs to him .is finds it."  iA sound startled him as be spoke,  and, looking rou.id suspiciously, he  srrw Matt entering the room, loaded  wiih broke.li wood. Put sbe was not  alune; standing behind her in tho  shadow -was a man��������� nono other, indeed  than Monk, of Slonkshurst.  Whilo Mutt entered the room to  throw down her load Oi wood. Monk  stood in the doorway. His quick eye  had noted the movements, of father  and son.  "More prunder, William Jones?" ho  asked, grimly.  In a moment William Jones was  transformed. Tha keen    expres-e'oTi  of h's fac-2 changed to ono of mingled  stupidity and sadnces; he began to  whi ne.  "More-plunder, Mr. Monk?" he said.  "yo, no; /tlM days ."or t'.nding that are  gone. Matt an-1 me has been on the  shore forag.ng for a bit o' firewood  ���������that be all. -Put it down, Matt,  put it down."  Matt did as sh-ri was told; opeaiing  her arms, she threw hsr load inio a  corner o*' ttir* room- "then William  Jones hurried the while party back  :n;o tb,- kiiulmn.  The men seated -themselves on  be.iiehpss; but Matt moved abuut tbe  room to g.-t a light. The light as  welt ai Ci-e.i-ylh'ng else, was a living  illustration o.' lb-.* meanness of William Jon<".. "iit eonsistnd, not ol a  candle, but oi a long runh, which had  been gathered from the marshes by  Mall,,uiLd afterward dried and dipped  in   grease by   William   .Tones. Matt  lighted it and fix"d it in a little iron  niche which was evidently made for  lhe purpose, and which was altarhod  to a table near tha hearth. Wh������n the  worn: was ifinishied, she threw off bar  vhat and jacket, retired to the further  ond eif the hearth, and sat down on  the floor. '  During tne .whole oi! this time Mr.  Monk hod rbeen watching her gloomily; and ho had been watched in his  turn by William Jones. At last the  latter spoke:  "Matt's growed," said he; "she's  growed wonderful. Lord bless uy!  she's a toit changed sin' that nighi  when you ifound her down on the  shore. Why, her own friends wouldn't know iherl"  Mr. Monlr started and frowned.  "Her friends?" he said t��������� "what  friends?"  "Why, them as owns her," continued William Jones. "IE thoy wasn't  all drowned in the ship what she  she came ashore from, they must oa  somewheer. Mayhap some day they'll  find her, and reward ma for bringin'  Iher up a good gal��������� that's what I  alius tell her."  "So that's what you always tell her,  do you?" returned Monk, grimly.  -"Then you're a fool for your pains.  The girl's got no friends��������� haven't f  told you ithat beifore?"  "Certainly you have, Mr. Monk,"  returned William Jones,-meekly; "but  look ye now, I   think���������"  "You've no .right to think,'" thundered MonJc; "yuu're not paid for  thinking; you're paid for keeping tho  girl, and what more do you want?  Matt," he continued, In a sortor tono,  "come to me."  "Where  have you  been  to-day," ho  said, "to have on that Lrock?'_*  "I put it on to be took!*'   '        '  "To   be took?" repeated  Monk.  "Yes," returned Matt; "to have my  likeness   tooU.      There     be  a    painter  chap here .that lives in a   carl;     he's  took it."  It wa.s curious to note'the changes  in Mr., Monk's .ace. At first he tried  to appear amiable; then bis face gradually darkened .into a look of angry  suspicion. Malt never ones withdrew her eyes from him ��������� his very  presence seemed to arouse all that  was bad im heT; and Bhe    glared    at  locks     in  iike yoa, Matt.      Do you uaUer-vtauel,  I  like you?"  *So unzious did ho r.cnm to imi-'rcs.-,  this upon her, that In pui bis arm  around her waist, drew her town ni  him, and tissod ber on the. cheek, a  ceremony he bad never performed  before. Cut Matt t-eomod by no  means to appreciate the. honor; a.s hi'j  lips touched ber checks she shivered,  and when he release.'' her she began  rubbing at .the platii a.s l, to wipe the  touch   away.  Mr. MonK then b*.:t the. cottage,  tarting William Jones with him. Ten  minutes taior .William Jones return"d  aloae.  "Where-a  be?" n!,ked   Matt.  "Meumn' Mr. Monk, Matt ��������� he. be  gone!" said William Jones.  "Gono !or good?" demanded Matt,  impatiently.  '*No, he ain't, Matt; he'll bo down  hero to-morrow, bc will; and you'd  best bo at tome!"  Matt safd nothing this time; sh ���������  only turno.t awuy sullenly aud shrugged  her shoulders.  "Mutt," said William Jo:ix*s, presently,  "Well?"  "Mr. Monk scorns uncommon fond of  you,  ho do."  Matt reflected for a momont, th.-n  sho replied: >,  "I wonder what he's fond o* run  for, William Jonas?*'  "Well, I dunno; 'cause be is, I suppose," returned WU i.iui Jones, having no more logical answer at bis  command.  "Tutn't that," said Matt; "he don't  love mo 'cause I'm me, William Jours.  There's summat else, and I should  just like to know what that summat  is,  I   should."  William Jones looked at her, conscious that there was a new development of sagacity in her character, but* utterly * fit a loss to understand what tbat new development  meant.  OrTAMER -VI.       .  "*.(, an old newspaper, two or three  '���������' s, and half a  botflof of      soniia  <"luid.  examining  these  articles one  I c Will am      Jones thireuv lhem  ito   line box    with gestures of  ���������il:     retaining   only     t'ho    bottle,  ���������-, n,.i'h he uncorked and applied to bis  lips. /  "Hum!" he said, smacking his lip'i,  a.nd i.odding at Mali. Thou, recork-  .irag tllia bottia c.-Lrefally, ho returned  iit to thus box, and, standing up, ro-  ooriiioitered (.he sea on every side. Hut  jiotlhi'ing ��������� else row-u-iled his eager-  search,; h.2 sbrow liiuriaelf dowrv in lire  rstern of The boat arrd or-dorcd Mall to  jiu'II bark to shore. ,  ���������As Uhie.y wont bo closed ono eyo  'tHioighl fully,'arrd mused aloud:  ' ���������"jNiglnl: befo,nc last it blew halfn  gnlo froim lho southard.1 This heie bux  cam:: (.wash from tin?, oast; const of  Ireland. May bi ill \ra.*< a big ship  Us was lost; fhrui planka was part of  ~���������-had_a���������bright-diarnorid-ring���������as-big  as a walnut; but when I tried to pull  it off, it wouldn't come; and just ns  I pulled out my lcetlu knifj to cut  the finger off, and put it iu my pocket, you shook me, William aud woke  me up. Oh, it was a heavingly  dream!'-  William Jones had listened with ill-  disguised interest to the early part  of this speech, but, on its conclusion,  be gave another grunt of undissum-  bled disgust.  "Well, you're awake now, old 'un;  so jump up. I've brought summat  home. Look sharp, arid get a light.'  Thereupon the old man, who was  fully dressed, in a pair* of old woolen  trousers and a guernsey, slipped  from the bed, and began fumbling  about the room, fie soon found what  he wanted���������>i box of matches and a  yudc, home-made candle, fashioned of  n long, coarse reed dipped in shcep^  ��������� allow; but. owing to the fact that  be was exceedingly feeble and tremulous, he was so long in lighting up,  that his gentle son grevv impatient.  "Here, give 'un to mel1' said William. "You're wasting them matches  just as if tbey cost nowt. A precious  father  you are,  and no  mistake."  Tho candle being lighted and burning with a feeble flame, be informed  the old -'man oil what he bad found.  In a moment the latter was down  on bis knees, opening tbe box, and  greedily examining its rronienis. But  William pushed bim Impatiently away  und   closed   Ihu  li I   wllh  a    bang.  "Thcor, enough n' tti.it, old 'un! You  hold thn li.rhl wliile I carry tbo box  ui   and   put it away.*'  "All right. William dear���������all right,"  rounded the old m-ur. obeying gleefully. "I know'd we. should bave luck,  by  thai  beautiful drenin."  The two men��������� one holding (be  light  and   the other  carrying the  terrier puppy migST gaze St a bull"  which it would f.ain attack, but feared om account of its superior strength.  "Matt," said Mr. Monk again,  "come here." ���������������  This time she obeyed; she roso  slowly from iher seat and wont reluctantly to hiis side.  "Matt, look me im Iho face," ho said.  "Do you lenow who this painter is?"������  Mutt shook her head.  "How many 'times    have you seen  him?"  ���������'Twice." '  "And what has he said to you?"  "A lot o' things."  "Tell   me one  thvng."  "He as-Kfl me who my mother was,  aad I  totd him I   hadn't got none."  Mr. Monk's face once more grow  black as night.  "So,"  he said, "poking    and  prying  and asking questions.      I   thought as  much.   He's     a     scoundrelly      vagabond!"   ���������  "So, he ain't," said Matt, bluntly.  "Matt,  my girl,"      said  Mr.  Monk,  taking  no notice of  her  interruption,  "1    want you    to promise mo    something."  "What is it?"  "Sot to go hear that painter again!"  Matt shook..her, head.  "Sha'n't prom*s>,'.she said, "'eau o  I shall go. My llikoncss ain't took  yet��������� he takes a time, -Iio does. I'm  going to put them-things On to-morrow and be took again."  For a moment the. light is his . eyes  looked dangerous, then he smiled and  patted her cheek��������� at which caress nho  shrunk away.  "What's  lhe. matter?"   he.  asked.  "Nothing," said Matt.   "I don't. Ike  to 'ne pulled about, that's all."  "You  moan you  don't  like in-.*?"  "Don't  know.   That's telling."  "And  yet. you've'- no cau.*&     to hato  me. Matt, ior I've. l)->en a   good friend  to you��������� and always shall,  because f  Also Oonduidos With a Kiss.  Whan Matt awoke the next .morning, the first thing she did.' was ��������� to  look around for her Sunday cloches,  which oin retiring to'rest sha ha-a  carefully placed bpside bar bed. '1 hey  were gome, an2 in t'heir place lay the  habiliments sha was accustomed to  wear on her erratic pilgrimages every  day.  Her face grew cloudy; shs hunted  all round the clunmbzr, but., findhrg  nothing that she sought, she was compelled to array buiself as sho b.!Oi  could.  "William Jones," she said, when she  sat with that worthy at a 'herniii'i.  breakfast of dry,, bread and whay  "whore's  my  Sunday  clothes '-*"  William Joaes fidgeted a bit, than  he said :  "They're jmt where you won't  find 'em. Look ye, now, JEatl., you'd  brst be after doim' summat useful  than runnin' a,boui afrur a paints'-  c.hiip. I ivas down on tho shore tlris  morning, and I seen heaps o' wqon  ��������� you'd best get some of it afore  night !"  ���������Matt gave a snott, but said nothing  'A feiiv minutes later hor banign protector left (he cottage, a.nd a littlo  after ba bad disappeared Matt'.issued  forth? but instead of banting the  sbr������re for firewood, as she bad bje.,)  told to do, she ran across tha fields  to  the painter'. ' :'  She found him. already established  at his work. The. fact wan he had  been for same time si rolling about  with his hands in his pot-.k-jls, and  scanning the prospect, on every side  tor a si,g*hit of her.. Having gor tired  of tHuis* characteristic , occupation,  he at length sat down and began lo  put a few loucbas to tho portrait.  Seeing that he was unconscious of her  approacth, Matt crept up quietly behind him and took a 'pe,ap( at tlio picture.  Her black eyes dilated witb pleasure  "Oh, ain't it beautiful I" she exclaimed.  "So you have coimie a*t last," said  Brinkley quietly, going on with, his  painting. ���������  .-       ;  Shia manie no movement and no further sound; so he continued :  "Perhaps, now you have come, you'll  ba good enoiugbi to step round- thai I  may continue my work. I,am' longing  to refresh my memory wiih a sight  of your face, Matt!"  "Well, you cnin't," said Matt;  "they're looked  up]-'  "Eh ���������iwhat's locked up ���������my memory or your face ?"  It was clear Matt could not appreciate banter. She saw him smile,ami  guessed tibct he was laughing at her,  and 'bor face gnenv blaok and mucinous. _Shi9 would have slunk off, but  his voice stopped her.  "Come here, Matt," he said. "DoiTt  he silly, child; tell me what's tbe.  ���������matter, and��������� whry, what has become  of your resplendent raiment ��������� your  gorgeous Sunday clothes?"  "Didn't I tell you ? ���������they're lock-  od-sip:"������������������=������������������- ^-^-  -  "Indi-iad?"        ' ,'���������'���������    .  ."Yes, William Jones ���������done.it 'cause  he told - Min. He don't want me ta  oome here and too toojk."  "Oh I Tell you what it is, Matt, wo  will 'have our wm wary, int spitb at.  them. For the present this picturo  shall be put aside. It in a day ������������������������������  so you can again don your (Sunday raiment, and sit to m(3 again in them  ���������if not, I daro .say I shall bo able  to finish (be dress from memory. Tbat  portrait I shall give to you. In the  meantime, as I want one for myself,  I will paint you as you are. Do you  approve ?"  Matt nodded her head vigorously.  ".Very well," said Brinkley. "Then  we will get on."  He removed from his easel and carefully covered the portrait upon which  he had been working. Then ho put  up a fres'h cardilxx'trd, and sat down,  inviting Matt to do tho same.  With-.the'.disappearance of the Sunday clobbes, ihe "girl's stiffness seemed orr.helve disappeared also,nnd she  boca-me again a veritable child' of  |Nature. She looked like a shaggy-  young pony fresh from a, race on the  mountain- side, as she-'threw herself  on the ground in an altitude wllich  was all picturesriue.ness and beauty.  Then, wkh her plump, sunburnt hand  she began to carelessly pull up the  grass, while bur brack eyes searched  alternately tire prospect and tlio  painter's face.  Presently she spoke:  "lie says you're u pryin' scoundrel,"  she said.  BririKley looked  up and smiled.    '  "Who ��������������� r.:-. Man. ?"'  "Mc. Monk " she replied, and gave  a jerk u I'.'h bar head in the direction  of  Mom h.s'lMT.'rst.  "Oh. inilY-dti," said Brinkley. "I* is  my amiable eqiirsirian fr-iehd, is    it if  Vm sura I'm murili obliged to liim.  And when, may 1 ask, did he boro  you   wi'tlh   his   opinion   of   mo'!"  "Last night, wb-tn ire oinre to pee  W.iiliii.m Jones, lie said 1 wasn't io  bi took no more, 'mrifiri you w.'.s a  scoundrel poking and prying."  lirinkloy b.'g.in to vviki.uie, and went  on for a while vigorously touching up  lliis work. Then hc looked up ami re-  gar-iled tihe girl curiously.  "Mr. Monk scxvuis To, be very much  interested   in  you,  Matt l"  The girl nodded lrmr bead vigorously; then remembering tl.o odious  caress to wilnich iir. Monk bail subjected her, sbe began to violently rub  Lor  cheek   again.  "Why is Mr. Monk so interested in  you ?     Do you know?"  "P'raps it's cause be-found mo  Vi-Oiion 1   oamji: Ashore."  "Oh, hs found you, did he. Then  .whiy doiwu'i luo keep you?"  "Ha do, only I live along o1 WU  liam Jouos."  _ Agviia       Brinkley    began  whistling  lightly, and  working away vigorously  witlh his brush.      i'r-e.sorrtly  tho    eon  versatkm  b.-gan again.  "Matt,   v.ihal   things did  you    come  ashore in ?"  "I dunno l"  "Yon have never beard whether  anything was found witb you which  (mig'hii: lead to your finding your rc-  latioma ?" ,   , ,    ���������., .,  "No; no more "lias William Jones  He says may be they'll find me some  day and reward 'hem, but Mr. Monk  says thoy were all drownded, and I  ain't got no friends 'cept., him and  William Jones."  "Well, since he foumd you, I suppose  he ought to know; and since you have  ���������no relations, Matt, und no clairnf upon anybody in -.he world, it was very  kind of Mr. Momik to kanp you, instead of sending you to the workhouse as he might have done."  On this point Matt scorned rathei  skeptical. .  "Well," continued Brirfkley, as he  went on Ii.p'h.l I v touching up his-work,  "peribtaps I have done my equestrian  friend a wrong. Perhaps his una ratable exterior belies his real nature,  perhraps he is good and kind, generous  to (the poor, willing to help-the helpless ���������like you for  instance."  "Is It- iliiim ?" exclaimed Mad  "Monk, of Monks'hiui-st I Whv he don'l  give nobhin'  to nobody.      "N'o fear."  "And yet, according to your own  showing, hie has helped to" support  you all these yen.rs ���������you, who have  ao claim whatever upon him.*'  ���������This was an enigma to which Matt  'hnd no solution. She said no more,  but Brinkley, while be conl inued his  painting, silent rly ruminated lib us :  'It strikes me t'lws puzzle would bt  worth unravelling if I oould only find  bhe key. Quury. is the young person the hjey, "if I but know how to  use her? Perhaps, .since the amiable  Monk evidently dislikes my coming  into communication with/ Iur. But it  would bo useless 'to lay title caso before her, since, if she.is the key, she  is quite unconscious of it herself."  He threw down his brush, rose and  -stretched himself, and said:  "Look here, Matt, I'm" tired of  work. The sun shining on those sandhills and on the tar-off sea is loo  tempting. I shall go for a walk,  and you, if you are in the mood, shall  be my guide."  She evidently was in the mood, for  she was on her feet in an instant.*  "All right, master," sho said, "I'll  go."  "Very  well.   Tim, 'bring forth some  refreshmo'ut.      We will refresh the inner   man   and girl   before  we  start."  Tim  disappeared  into  tho Caravan.  Presently   ho   reappeared   bearing     a  small tray, some biscuits and u   couple of glasses.   This he placed  on the  cainp-Hlool, which his master had just  vacated, and  which,  when nol.  iu  use  as a   seat, served as a   table. Brink-  ley  poured  out'two glasses ot   milk,  then,   looking   at   Matt,   he   held   the  little glass on high.  "Brandy,   Mall?"        ,','.  She  shook   her  head.  "Very  well, child;   1 think you are  wise.     Here, tako the milk nnd drink  confusion   lo   your  enemies!'-  Matt took trie glass of milk and  drank it down, while Brinkley hastened to dilute and dispose of (he olher. Then ho gave some orders to  Tim  and thoy started off.  To the sand-hills, they wended their  way. Having gamed tlrem, they followed.a route which Matt" knew full  well, and which soon brought them  to the narrow foot-path - beyond.  During tiro walk r--ho was singula rly  silent, and Brinkley seemed to be  busily trying to work oul. some abstruse problem which bad taken po.--  sessron of hr's brain.  When they had followed tlie footpath for some distance rind .had  gained^ the greensward on tho top of  the  cliffs,   the .young, man threw  himself  upon^?thegrass^arid--invited  Matt  to do"- tho snme.      It ,was very  pleasant  there,  soothing, both  to  the  eye  and  to  the  mind.  "Do you see that house standing  all by itself, closo to shore?" said  Matt, pointing to the'cottage where  she Uvod. "Tim 'belongs to William  Jones, 'And, look Yye now, there be  William Jones on the rocks!'*  > Looking down, Brinkley behold a  figure moving along the rocks, just  .where the  water touched the edge.  "Very   lazy  of  William   Jones,'*   he  eaid.   "Why   isn't ibu at  work?'*  "At  work?'*  "Yes, tilling the fields or fishing.  By the way, t forgot to ask you, is  he a   fisherman!"  "No, he ain't," said Matt. "He's  a wrecker, ho ist"  . "A what?'- exclaimed Brinkley.  ' "A wrecker,'- continued Matt, ns  if wrecking was lire most nntrini'i".  cupaliori in the world. Brink'ry belied at her,' imagining ihal. who must  he practicing .some wild jolrn. ITo  had certainly heard of Wreckers. b*:t  he had always believed (hat 'li-y  were a species of bumani'.v wliivb hail  belonged,;;.to past cenlui's.  "That sen don't look u."-'v. do ii?"  she continued, pointir;.- nt,th'.> iiei*nn.  "But it is; therus'���������'r'v'ci otn 11��������� re,  whore the .'-.hips split, on: i.h*n tliey  go all to pieces a-id tho tilings come  ashore."  "An?l wirat becomes of all the  things,  Matt?"  "Some of 'em's stole, and some of  'cui's took by tne coast- guards. They  do say,'* she added, mysteriously, "as  there's lots o' things���������gold and silver���������bbl among th"in fi.-ind-hills. Re-  fore the coast- guards come all the  folk   was   wrei'R.-r.M.   like Wil!i:).������n  Jones, and they used to gel. what  come nsho'-e n.i.-l ih'.-y used to bi.le it  in   Ibe sand-hills."  ' "Indeed! Then, if that is the case,  .why don't tbey tako the treasure uo  and   turn it   into money.'"  "Why?      'Cause   r h"m  sand- hills   is  ' aiiiis   changing   auu   shifting     about,  tbey   are;   though   they   know       v.-'):  enough   tho   things   is   thero,   there s  no  findin    of   Vm!"  "'1 always thought William Jones  was poor?"  "So ho is, ho says!'' replied Malt;  "cause, though he bo alius foraging, hc don't find much now on account o-  them coast-guard chaps.''  After     tlrey     had   rested them  selves they werrl a little further up  the cliff, then they followed a nar-  iow winding path which brought  tnen to (he shore below. Here Matt,  who seemed to be pretty well grounded in tbe history of the plane, point-  bd him oul thu wondui.s of ibe coast.  She showed bim Ibe caves, which trn-  ditiou said had been formerly used  as wreckers haunts and lieasure-  utores, but which wero now washed  by tbe sea, and covered wiih slimy  weeds; then shu brought bim "to u  promontory wlrero tbey told ber rslrc  herself had been found. This spot  Urinkley examined curiously, then be  looked  at   tbo  girl. I  "I suppose you had clothes oa  whon you camo ashore, didn't you,  Matt?"'    ,   ,        I  "Why, of course I had. William  Jones   has   got   'om!'" ,  ,  "Has   he?   Where?'- *  "fn  his cave,  f expect."  *   "Hus cave!   Where is ihat?" asked  Brinkley, becoming  very much interested. '������������������''!.."  "Dunno,'* returned Matt; "perhaps  it's somewhere here about. I ve seen  William Jones come ubout here, I  have, but I never could track him!'*  -Matt's fnformntron on tbe subject  was so vague that it seemed useless  to institute a search; so, after a regretful look at the rocks. Brinkley  proposed that they should saunter  back   along   the  shore.  "By the way,'- said be, "1 want you  to Introduce me to William Jones.**.  "To William Jones?'  "Yes. Strange as the fancy may  seem to you, l shSuld like for once rn  my lifo to Btand face to face with a  real  live wrecker."  Thoy made their way back along  tbe coast, until they reached William  Jones   cottage.  "William Jones," said 3he, "hero  be   the  painterl"  By the light of the flickering rushlight Brinkley now looked about him.  At a glaace he noted some of the details of _ the queer iit Lie room; then  his eye's fell upon iho occupants  whom, from Malt's description, he  recognized as William Jones, and the  grizzly   author   of  his   being.  The old man, who, B.-ink'cy perforce admitted, certainly bore some  resemblance to the Re.nbrandtish bead  which Matt had recognized, sat dozing fitfully by tha hearth, whilo bis  son v.-as busily employed in mending  an  old  lantern.  Upon the entranoa of Brinkley, thc  lantern was quickly-thrown \ aside,  and AVilliain Jones, assuming a most  obsequious manner,' hastened to give  a welcooio to the stranger. Crink'.ey  was amused, tk accepted William  Jones- oHfer of a seat, then h? lit  up his brier-root pipe, an! "^-bi!e  smoking lazily, he pui n few que.---  tions to bis host. ' IVut if he expect-'  Rd to gain information of any kind  be was soon undeceived. William Jones  was no fool. Combined with excessrve  avarice, ho possessed all tbe cunning  of tha fox, and the moment be taw  that the stranger was pumping him,  he   was orr his guard.  Presently, however, his curiosity  gamed tho day. Categorically, in his  turn, he begun to question' Briuk-  ley   about   his   doings.  "1 suppose now. master," said he,  "you travel about a deal in thai  cart o' your'n?"  Brinkley explained that lhe "cart"  in. question 'had been in his possession  only a   few months.  "But I traveled a   good  deal beforo  I got it," tie explained.   "This    lime  last year I  was in Ireland."  "In  Ireland, master?"  "Yes, on the    west    coast;    do you  know it?"  William Jones shook his head.  "There be plenty wreck there, ain't  there?" said be suddenly.  "Wrecks'" repealed Brinkley.  "Yes, I've heard tell o' wonderful  storms and big ships breaking up.  Look ye now, they do tell wonderful  tales; and I wonder sometimes i������ all  ihey  Says be true."  Brinkley looked at his host for a  minute or so in silont wonder,.for the  little   man was transformed.  "Wreck!" said the father. "Ay, there  it be, driftin' in wi' the wind arrd the  tide, William��������� driftin' in wi' the  tide."  "Shut  up, old  man," said   William,  giving his father a   nudge; lh?;n turn-  iing^agatn=to^Brinkley,Jie^i&aid,^iBe=,  them tales true, master?"  "Bb? Oh, yes; perfectly true,"  said Brinkley, (being in a lively humor  and determined to give his host a  treat. * -  ���������  The expression in  tbe eyes, of   William Jones became even more greedy.  "P'raps," ihe said, "you've seen some  of them wrecks?"  "Dear me, yes," answered 'Brinkley,  determfned to give the reins to bis  imagination. "I've seen any number  of them. Huge ships broken up like  matchboxes, and every soul on board  them   drowned; then "afterward���������"  "Ah, yes, mister," said William  Jones, eagerly, as the other paused;  "arter���������"   *" ������������������*'.���������'  "Well, afterward, my friend, I've  seen treasures come ashore that would  have made you and me, and a dozen  oil'---   .-"tv lr, rich for life."  ...r, dear! and what become of ft,  -."stnr���������' toll mo that?"  ".What became of it?" repeated  Brinkley, whose imagination was be-  ginrirng to give way; "why, it wa.s  appropriated, of course, by the population." ���������'���������;.  . '"And didn't you take your share,  mister?"  "It" repeated Brinkley, who was  getting muddled; "well, iio;��������� firstly,  because. I did not wish to ��������� I bavoa  superstitious horror of wearing dead  men's unrigs; and secondly, because L  could not have dono iTrj had I wished.  Thi people are clannish; they wanted  it all tor tlrcnirHe.lves, and would have  killed .any ml cr.'e.rirrg st ranger."  "i suppose, rnlstor, there be no  coast- guard chaps there?" said Wiljiam .Tones.  "Oil. dear, -no! No coast- guards.'"  "Alii" s:,gru*d the ol-i man, coming  out of his'trance. "It warn't so lorrg  ago wJi.*rr (li 're warn't no coast-guard  e.hapa Iwre .uillher. Then times'-' was  better for- ,V>ni\>t men. Orr a dark  high; 'twas carry to put a   light on  the  headland, and someUmis we got' is  prize or two thru way, didn't we, William (tear? but nor-���������"  "You shut up"' roared William, giv-.  ing his parent a very iorcirYle dig- in  lb-* ribs. "You do:;*t h'rio.v v.!:::;.  you're talkr-rr' nb.iul. yi-.u don't. Thn  old 'un m a bit qu.-^r in tb? liead,r  master," tie explained; "and lie's ai-  lus a-:iream-In', h.-. it. Th.*re-ain't no  prizes cere, the Lori hn-iws; it's a'-  mo-st as much as we can do to git a  bit o' bread. Matl knows that; don't  e-a. Matt?"  But whatever Matt knew "she evidently moaat to ktep to herself, for  sho gave no reply. Presently, after a  littlo more general conversation,  Brinkley rose to go. Re. offered a  two- shilling piece to William Jones;  and, somewhat to h.'s anv.rzeinenl, (hat  worthy accept od it gratefully.  "Go-Kt-by, Mat'," sail Trinkl y. But'  in a   irfco Matt Wa.s beside him.  "I'm gor rig to show you the way,"'  sha explained as sho wont out with  hrm Into .tho air.  "Whew!" said Brinkley whon (lmy  were lairly clear of the cabin; "the  open air is better lhan that den: but  then William Jones is very poor, isn't  he, Matt?"  "He says he is."  "But  don't you  believe it?"  "P'raps I do, and p'raps I don't; i-tg  don't matter to you, doo* it?"  "Not the least in the  world."  They went on for a Milla in silence;  then Matt, who had boon furtivclyi  watching his face all tho while, spoke  again:  "You ain't angry, are you, master?"  sho asked.  "I angry��������� what for?"'  '"Cause I  said tl������t  just  now."  "Dear me, no; whatever you might  say. Matt, .wouldn't oifend me."    *  If he expected to please her by thia  he was mistaken.  . "That's, cause you  don't care.  Well,  I   don't care neither, if you don't."  She ran a littlo ahead of bim, and  continued to precede Jrirn until she  gained the last sand- hill, and caught  a glimp36 of the Caravan. Then she  paused.  "You don't ,-want me to go no fur.  ther, do youi"  "No."  "All right��������� good by."  She gave a bound, "Ike a young  deer, and prepared to staTt for a  swift run back, but the young man  called her. '  "Matt, come her������!" -  Sho came up to him. He put his  arm about her shoulders, bent over  her upturned face, and kissed ber. In  her impulsive way, Matt returned the  kiss ardently; then, to her amazement, she gave one strange look into  his eyes��������� blushed violently, and  hung her head.  "Come, give me another, Matt," he  said.  But Matt would not comply. With"  one jern she freed herself from him;  then, swift as lightning she ran back  across the hills toward tbo sea.     ���������   -���������  - -' -:-~ CH.VPuiER" VII. ��������� .'.  Mali Grows Matrimonial. '**"  That night the young man of tha  Caravan had curious dreams, and  throughout them all moved like a presiding fairy, Matt of Aberglyn. Sometimes he was wandering on stormy  shores, watching ths wrecks of  mighty argons; again, ho was in  mysterious c.ivems underneath the  ground, searching for and finding  buried treasure; still again, he was  standing oil the decks oi Htorm- lossed  vessels, while the breakers thundered 0  close at hand, and the bale- fires burned on lonely headlands. But ac all  timss, and In all places, Matt was his"  companion.  And, curiously enough, Matt in his .  dream was verv different to the Matt  of waking reality: taller and brighter  ���������in fact as beautiful as a vision can  be; so that his spirii was full of a  strange sensation of love and pity,  and the touch of the warm little band  disturbed his spirit with mysterious  joy. So vivid did this dream become,  at last, that be found himself seated'  on a sunny jock by the s?a, by Matt's  side; and he was talking to her like a*  lover, with his arm around her waist:  and she .turned to him, with ber great  eyes frxed on his, and kissed him over ,  and over again, so passionately that ho  awoke!  It was .blowing hard, and the rain  was pelting furiously on the roof of  the Caravan. He tried to go to  sleep again, but tha face of Matt* (as  he had seen tt in his dream) kept Jirm  a long time awake.  "Sow youug  man,'- be said to himself,   "this   is  idiotic.      Iu   the   lirst  place. Matt, is a   child, rot a   young  woman;  in  the second placjs, she is a     ,  vulgar   little   thing,   not    a       young     '  lady: ur the third place, you ought to  be ashamed  of yours'.*!,  for  thinking  of sentiment at all in ������uch a   connection.     Is your brain softening, young-     ;  ster? or  are you  laboring  under  tho  malign   influence  of    William  Jones?  The_kiss_j'you  gave  to  tbis  unsophias.  -���������sXl  ���������if-i-^U  "������������������*". Vs.  **%r*, .*-1  '/'���������' '  ticatcd daughter of the desert     wan"  paternal, or say, amicable; it was tf  very nice kiss, but it has no right ttl  make you dream of stuff and non*  ���������sense."  But tbo Influence of thc dream was  over him. and in Hint balt-tlcping,  half- waking state, be felt liko a  boy In love. Hu found himself cal-,  culating the age of bis own friend'.  Let bim see! it was fifteen years since,  in her own figurative expression, .-.he  "come ashore," and the, question remained. How old \v,is sbe on that interesting occasion? An far as he could  make out from hpr appearance, she  could not be more thnn sixteen. Kor  a damsel of that age, her kiss was  decidedly   precocious.  At last he tumbled off again, and  dreamed thut Matt was a young lady  of beautiful .ittrre and oaptivnting  manners, to nborrr be was "engaged;" and her hpeech, strange to say,  was quite poetical, and rotinod; and  they walked together, band in hand,  to a country church on a green bill-  side, and were just going to enter,  when who should appear upon the  threshold but Mr. Monk, of Monks-,  hurst? - But they passed hrm by. and  stood before tbe altar, -whore the parson stood in hi*a white robes, and  when the parson asked aloud vi nether any one saw any just reason or  impediment thatjtbev should not be  joined in holy matrimony, the same  Monk stepped forward, with a Me-,  phistophelian smile, and ctied, "Yes,  I do!'-. Oa which tbe young man  "woke again in agitation, to find that  it was broad daylight and a fine  fresh  summer  morning.  Whom should be find waiting for  bim when he Irad dressed" himself  and stepped from the bouse on wheels  but Matt nerseiff Yew, there she was,  as wiid and quaintly- attired a.s ever,  quite   unlrke   tbe   tlhcrcal   individual Rev
elstoke Herald and
Railway Men's Journal.
r:;*,lis'ud i.'V.-ry Thurs'.uy. Sti'!-..Ti]>tiou ��2
per yvar.   Ailv.-rlisaiu nUci i.n applic.rlioii.
Cli:i:i.it-s- *.f .���...IvL-rlisi'iiionls must he iu liefure
n.,on mi We.Iru'su.iy ;.�� in.nuv in-i-rr ion.
.Ii.l. Priiitii'.i: iii all its Itram'la'.s imtniiitly anil
iic-ruly v..x..ci3'...ii.
TllfSSIUY,   MAltCH   3.    Will.
We .1:0 in rtceipt of :r little pamphlet published by ' tiro C. P. H. descriptive of liritish Columbia :is a
mining, agricultural rind lumbering
centre. It relates particularly to tho
Kootenay and Boundary districts, i.s
neatly antl tastefully gotten up, niul
as a means of advertising om- immediate vicinity and surrounding country
it is certainly very useful.
This is only one of the many features
the Company lias introduced in its
endeavor to advertise and buildup
om- province- Unfortunately there
are some individuals and even somo
newspapers, political and otherwise,
���who have sought to minimize and
disclaim the fact that we reap untold
advantages from the enterprise rind
push of this great company. Tliey
have endeavored to show that the C.
P.K. Co. is- a huge, grasping, grinding,
soulless corporation, and ruining
of the country for the company's own
financial advancement. *'
Tlie  fallacy  and   falsity of  such a
presentation   i.s   an   axiomatic fact to
anyone* who  will stop to consider the
great   development   and -commercial
importance our province has achieved
solely through the efforts of the above
company   in   opening   up   to   us  the
abundant means of .transportation we
now enjoy.    Not only in tbe 'transportation system has the company labored
but it has  collected rill possible details
relative to the richness of the mineral
wealth, the   fertility   of   the soil, the
beautiful  climate, the '.extensive lumbering     possibilities   of     this     most
westerly province and published lhem
unsparingly   to   induce : settlors .'and
lioine-seekei-s to locate here.   The' plea
is   of   course   made that these.efforts
are   for   their'own-pecuniary-benefit.
Even   granting such, for we have not
yet   reached   the   milleiiiiiin  point in
rhe world's  history .'where either individuals or corporations labor- to-benefit
the  other party only, still the advanV
tages we have  derived from the C..P.
R. are the principle factors which have
made tliis   province what it is today.
"Whenever tlie natural resources of
this countiy  have  been  sufficient to
induce  outside  capital' to invest, tiie
company have  made that inducement
much  stronger   by   connecting   such
points  if  possible  with her   lines   of
railway.    Considering the circumstances and natural obstacles the lines of
communication    we    possess   in   the
Canadian   Pacific    railway  are    not
excelled   anywhere   and   equalled   iu
few portions of the globe.
as many of those rays (called '*Hec-
(prer-el rays" from the discoverer) at
300 degrees below y.ei-o as ildoes at. tile
usual temperature. Al! hough it may
he in a continual slate ol* activity, it
.scems^'novcr to" change in any way.
As ta tlie practical bi'irolil, to be
derived from this ���uolnl, itis presumed
hy moilicnl men that it will be olVect-
ive as a cure fm* cancer, consumption
ami blindness, Tiicso perhaps orrr-
two must, serum.-; diseases .'iii'.l oni-
greatest, allliction will at last hnvii
found a i-cnieily if lhe hopes of the
medical fraternity nre correct'. Although it is used' in tn at iireirt for
blindness, yel In one working with it.
with tin* naked i-yoil is very injurious
to the eyesight, causing inflammation
and great pain. Also if ibis carried in
the pocket it will cause a sor-e on the
body similar to a burn. From these
facts it is evidently���"Hot stiill'."'
The price of this substance i.s valued
at $l,00i),()0!) per pound, to those of us
here who a re interested in gold mines
nt $10 per o.mce there will perhaps
come a desire to prospect for Radium.
A recent discovery by a professor at
the German' University of Frieberg
shows that all natural springs of water
and nlso pretrolcuni wells possess a
natural gas -.vhose radiations ave
similar'to iUK* probably idontical'to
Radium. This prevents a corner' ever
being put. on "this newly discovered
and most valuable metal.
district   will   be   granted,
viz., that whatever lies in the power
of the citizens of Revelstoke to forward
sueh will be cheerfully done.
Mail and Empire's War News
People win) wish to be poslcd on the
progress of i he ,l.-ip:i:ii-e-i':i.-sn',u win-
should subscribe for the Toi-uu'o Jlnil
and Empire, whicii will enver (lie JieM
| with the wi'iri' thoroughness th.-it
willies**! il ils liaiiiliiii;;- nf liie i-ip.-infcit
American a'*.d iior'i* M-i!i-.s. Xol only
will tin- M.nil arri-i Empire lie served by
the l.aii'au J.'tireai: ami lhe A'isori.-ib'd
I' res.-:, bul it will publish iiu* cables of
the sp,���ri.-il I'lii'i-cspoiiilculs nl* the
Loudon Times, l.imdun I l.i'ly .Mail ,-rni!
the Paris edition of the Mew Vurl;
I'r-.n-rYier, r'.iliiY
nr, Ktc.
l'ir^t sii-ecl
>. 0.
j.jAi:\"j-:Y, M'l.AK'i*:-:*. ?���
S.TlIi.i'v^,''.'r..'r;V.i:-',.V':,l'i' i
ln,s.   r.'".
i-:i:.-r sT;,.r:i:r, !���::���.-.���!������
,���:..: n.<?:.
o �� a vs a o o a o a a a o a a a a     M    f-C  fgXfc. 0:E.;=1
e      IKl^-Ja ft?   \'.i    si
fl " r.* *"* '*/   i"1 ������-," T rii <?
If  y,,:l   v
I w
Au>   rilmvo  wo   can
li anuiiin;; hi this
b a
wanted by
ww. urQ&u ��
T     7;   V^,     a��     KS
"i  --? *���} x*-'-'"> s��"*sa /-.���'���ga-N <w*j&. ra   /??,
���ihis la fe.    ���,,   k   fe    k e.i^.5   h plva
W M Vfe^   la   vfesc*' la vi li! ir-%
W. Wi. I3;*w.'iir.    P;o:-?
Front S-ti-est.
One of tlie best and
commodious hotels in the'
City    .    .    .    .    .
Free 'Bus meets all trains
Street .Car.
Fare 10 Cents.
ar-iil Mp.b
C J !) 3 S1 O f- 1* V '
UtNi   Ro>*e  I)oj;rco inc.'ts sororiM  :
Tii.is.lsiy:-' uf tviifli   muTiili: V> iii*': Iio",;   t-*1 :���!-*���'���������-'
uu'c's ti-ir-1 Tit'-'s-lnv v-f ''lU'li .ptHrtiM*, iu 0-.l-.licl-
Ions Imfl.   VUliinir l.nHhr-.'n ucl^ir.o
T. Ji. JIA-.'Klt, Ji. COOKi:,
1'rc'M'Ienl, i-'iM-rcisiry,
Arrangements have heen completed
by. W. J. "White, superintendent of
iuiiiii.q-r-iition agencies, with the Allied
Press's Association of .Indiana, for
anothei' press tour- flirou^li .Western'
Canada. The "party,- which intends
leaving Chicago by special train on
.Tidy ' 13tli, will visit the Canadian
Northwest and many B. 0. point's.
They expect to have apiu-ty of something over1 200,' among tbem '.many
prominent. 'Senators and other Gov-
eminent officials.���."       . Y '.-���';.���
0AB9 -SSLL 'FOB .GASi-a.
.lean (]iiickly sell for-cash, without
local publicity, youi' Business, Real
Estate or Partnevsoip, no matter
where located. Send me full par'tiea-
I.-rvs, pi-ices, etc.    Address:
11) W. Mohawk St..
Bufialq, N. Y.
. The latest issue of the B.C. Gazette,
is just to hand. Noticeable are the
many joint stock' .coin pan ies recently
.After a most lengthy controversy ori
both sides of the Senate, the -Panama
canal treaty has at last been- ratified.
Nothing now remains for Uncle Sain'
but to throw ofl! his coat and dig.
hay; --fosp-8ale:-
One   Car  of  No.   1 ���clear Timothy,
apply to ,������'.'������'-' ������   .
'' --   ;i. W.-McCALLUM,: [���"..
: ��� Sal moil'.Ariu, B. C.;,, :
Keqiilnr riu.-r'tiii'.'s nn' in*hl  in  il:c
OiMfellow's llnil im  tlie Tliivil  l-'r!-
>''vr-=iii   ''".vol eneh nrontli. nr, .*: ii.n-,.!<!i:ir|*.
,ir v;t?'H   Visitint; l,n.!r!!r..'Ti iiort'irilly iuviicl
*}(%"(!!�� \V. H. ['I.E.'! INC', *.V. Jl
iffiCii- J. AOiliCSON, iUe.-Scc
K00TEXAY STAit, K. P.. I'.
Meets on  I-'h-ril Ttio.si.av of everv month, ir:
I. O.O. I*. Hull. '        '������.*���
,1. /ClIEKON. V,'. I'.     .
.1. II, AKMilTliOXli, lir.n.
Gold Hang's t.ac's'e. K. of P.,
iio. A.B, natialsiaka, B.C., ���
��� in Odilft-llows' Hull i;t S
o'cioek. \'i:-irinj- ICiir^hta are
cordially invilcd. .
.r. *vV. UENXETT, K. Of E.Y>_ S.
11. A. litruWrv, iMtisioi- 01*i"iiniirce-
^ *:S'"-'- ii :.< :'V:^S��lB@@@
'    FS'.Ct^rTV
Wholcsr.lo r.nd Retail Dealers
BEEF.     FORK.   Mj i TON     SAUSAGE.
RKVKI..STOKK,   i?.c.
H. \. BROWN,   Prop.
SPSCI.-U   fititl  THE  'UK.OH
jC    ALI.   i.;00'!.1S   UNION   MADE
AlirsiK.s: Ensiiioer
'' and Metallurgist.
SPECiAI.tlKlS :���
-  I'lxaniin.i tion run! reports on Mining
,    l-'i-tiperties. ?    ,.
. Speui'lcntitiii   ivnl  Cnnsti-iiL-l-ion  o
Mining Hhiviiiiiciy.
, Mill  Tests   of  Ores and   Coiieen-
-.'.- tnittjs.
Heiiford McNeill <'nde:S     Y
COWAN Jil.pUK,���'Kevelat.o.ki.y.B. C.   .?
'        ri;5,is:   t KM ft'filial f **>
1                                        ���                    '     ' *
'           W6 Jmve ��. li:i!i,..so��ne nsfsortment  to *v*
i:!iMt��;;n iiMtn ;;t prioos thufc .should ha 9
iiicViietiV.-s to e.-m'fu! huyors.       ..' *!���**
I'.vorytluny 'stric-tly   up-to-date  , in T
st.yl'j, lit aii'itinish.                                ' ���**���,
:     TKU OIJLV" HiklW SHOP IN TOWN ���$.
; M.':A. WILS'OH,- . .1
Ci'rruluritu nl MitYlisll's School  ot Gar- %
m-jiilr (Jntt.:njr,is"eTv York.
.Establi*ihnif!nt���Ov'oxi,  'i'avlor   Ulocic.
'���Efl.;A. Jsas-Tii & "CO.,
Sin.'(:'o3.sur.o loA, N. S:nitli.|Y
g FOR YQim
To wen:' i.cuo.1. glasses. To llio.so who luivo to work
���rncl foul tlint. their eye.*.: 'nru continiiiUly . :ic.liiiisjf
from llml. c.-nrse -should wiuiv n. pti.ii'. Thti'trouhlo fs
t.iirri. tin* in.'ijoi'it.V: oiY iiooplo do iiofc know Unit tlio
I'ijiht ^lnsse.s will give, th.-i.t neoded rust.
CHARG-IS,"rind it! you feel tlint you ,'u-c' justified- in
wc'ii.'iii*.': ^hisses'���'wu can iit yorr". A large,cpuyitity ,
always in stock.      .'-'   . .-    .-������..
P-f    "A 1  II  \-\XWi-   WATCHMAKER," ���
to the [���.ar-i.y cnttinj'.! t-Iiis out and' li
..������"..'   pi-eseritir.^ s.-rnioYto the '���':.
- Advertiser.
Considerable interest generally nnd
bIiowii over the discovery of Radium
by Mr. and Mrs. Crime. Tliey were
pr-e.-ented jointly with the Davy
medal by the Royal Society of London, England. It is said that this art
on the [Kill of the Great English
Scientific Society, and their cordial
���welcome to .Monsieur and Madnme
Crririt- hns greatly plea.sed the French
and made them for the time ipritt*
forget the old national ill feeling.
Surely scientific advancement and t Ire
progress of education are greater
factors than any in the moulding of
Doubtless many are unaware of tire
nature of this elusive substance, and
as a matter of fact it i.s somewhat
hard to desci-ibe to those unacquainted
���with chemistry physics.
In appearance it is something liKe
sand in the day time while in the
darkness it gives oil a glow .similar to
phosphorous. Kvery hour it radiates
a quantity of heat capable of .melting
its own weight of ice, and alway.-
liolds a temperature some two or three
degrees above the surrounding air.
Ui-aniirm, an element which Iras
been known for some time, has the
power of emitting light and heat rays
or. technically speaking, radiactive
power, but Radium has this power
E 1X0,000 times greater.    It gives off
Congressman Dick litis been nominated to bo the. successor of the late
Senator Hanna. . The ballot will he
taken on March 1st, but as the Republican party has a very strong following the election will he merely
forinal. :    ' ��� '
In ;ui editorial in the last number of
the B. C. Lumberman on '���The Trade
and the .Situation" the lumbering
industry of B. C, particularly of this
and the Kootenay section is t-orrirnen-
_tet) -oii.--aS-.-beltirj;_.jn.;t..veryjii:QSB(;.i'.o.iis
.Y-sSyY^ BARBER-,'7^
(-?������? rHfl1 twit 'w+1* v.inTn'
���Y. .��#...
.4? ���   ������
, .Is*,-��: -���'���.'
���������-!&*>������������ .*����������' -r��-'
-g>      ��? "., ��
'������:.--?��� ������"��?���   ���C'
l-'rcvsli ami t'ornpiC'tu Iji'iu eif Kroccrics.
��� md {'(Oiirislring state. Aa ahimdant
trade is looked for in the eomiug
sc.-i.-on owing to the advanced pi-ice in
���ho wheat market. It is thnught that
this very prosperous condi! ion in the
Northwest nn.l Manitoba will induce
new settlers to locate there and building operations will be c-.teiisivi'
thereby creating an ever increasing
litiii.iiiil for good Ii. C. hiirrbei'.
In the last issue of the Camborne
.Miner there is a plea for- a daily mail
service'. It seems that abuut .1, year
ago a petition .'iskingforsueh a service
was circulated through that district
receiving l.'!l .signatures and was sent
to Mi-. Galliher, iit. P., but unfortunately that was the. apparent end of it.
All are aware of the growing importance of lho vYViriiboi-no district,
including Trout Lake. IJenton, Comaplix and Kergusoii, and surely there,
is ample reason tlrnt a daily, instead
of the present, ln-i-wcc.l'ly service, is
not only their right but quite necessary. Considering the fact that runny
of our citizens have business interests
in the Camborne district, the introduction of a daily service there would
not only be of immense benefit to that
district but also of considerable importance to Revelstoke. We therefor
feel confident that the request of the
Hubs* 8 r^-iS     &&&.%3iJ& a
Pine Clad -Sand Hills' of
North    Carolina:     Pine
A Two-Cent Stamp  for
C    P     *!'! r��~ !s'----"-.KTARVj '
vli-ldmi Ca Ki-s5.--v.I5 t imhJ
Renowned for-their   full
.'tndsympalhet. ic tone.
Unsurpasseii .  in    'finish
uru!- ji.ise design.
> 9 &mJ
Y^���.-.-- ?-S'JSM.
��mnt    "^ -hm'tJ'.
���'. w.J;: -ffl? ���es^:-.
IS -IS'������'���SJ' tS��,'vJY
'���'"���&: ri& &��:
i3��jj> ffl,�����="������
.���������?'��� &�����:������'::���:������  '��������
r '-���'- - : o...
-*J::S ITS���W
- \.ft ��� - "*5
���..���j ���� i'r   - Kf
O o -= V ��,
K O    .'��
��� ���.. tii u.o s
. ���'-' E .    -   . P5
������ ���::'������'/ .-���se
t.^ijsjii'.iii,; wjusss&szsisiz
S?r?!i/s?-  *3t"
" /^-*\ 153 ���   - ���
'   nTsKitt1
ti ���   '."'.���?
Itetail Dealer in���
?'���,.'- Beet,'Pork. .;'
; Mutton. Etc,:.    ���
Fish aad'-.Gania in Season....-
A1 liirdc.rs promptly filled."������.",-,.'���
y^-b-^i-k^^^-hoik-l:'^^-! ^���^���AV^i'^lliii.^.Mi^i^iia ***'i'*'M'**'*'**J:'*/.
-. av:��� -I*......;*'
 ��, w.j���.... ...=-,
: fnsiret.lii-jn   is
i-ivvMi   ia     Kool:'v,*epiiig,
:\rll i, tn vti.g, I'eiuii-tn.ship,,
; Cor-rcsporidencc, Knglisll, Sliurllirurd   and
j TyncuTitiiTij.
.!.    (."lai-iea-'aro   being   formed   lor  Fi-cnch
i;i(l(l   Latin.
Large, Li^-lit bedrooms.
Rates $1 a day.
Monthly Rate.
J..Albert Sloue
i   FiSlST  CLASS   S2   PER   DAY  HOUSE   f.
nUl liOiiL
I'uiiiic  noiice is  jtiv.-ii thnt the J-!ig
j (lend Lurrilicr (Ymn'r.-iny Limited have
1 .(dotted   the   belo'.v ii'icritiorri'd tinibei-
���   rf'Tl ' i'"';l,'<'* ���""''   '"-���-��� beloiijjidi; to therrl n.rid
*��� ' "*' I Jtll rieii-oris-ril-e U'.u-ric.! .-(lxriiiint (Ic.'iliil'lJ
vvitli ot- kccpiriK i" posietisioii nny log.s
' I be.-,i-i(;t< nny of ssriil niiirkrc:
ti  Choice Eranda of Winae, Liquors
\ and Cigars.
I ''      ���    '
I J. HA?JG��8TOJs5 Prop. SS...
L  %J   HJ
Wood for aaln IriclnrtlnB   "~J
Dry Cet5ar; Fir bm& Zlemlook.
All   or.Jrr��  leff   nf,  W    M
rr:ccu*(j )��j"(iinpl fittt-nt Irm,
I.ni,vrn:i��(;'s   -vvMI
Bated nt Arrowhead, Aug. 28. 10f��.
PlHtnbing-, Steam and HotV/ater
Hecitin;;',   Electric Wiring- &
Bell Work,-;.
Pipes, Valves arid Fir.tirif''!!.
Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.
I pelleW-karvey; ' '������'*���' -|
bsyant & Qiimm
Mining Engineers
tnd Assayers,
Kstnbllshed 18M
(-1 cirru ^-.v
0 Teftr- innilo wr> to 2,(Ml01lw. t 0
di)      A xniiululcy iniidc of druekrng Smelter   (��)
"   fui ���>.--. r3
jsii.uif.ld's from tho Intr-rtnr by iinill or
(7) J-iitiif'les from tho Intr-rtnr b>
(A evnrt-;.. pr.'imj.ily fUten>l>.'il to.
0      tjorru.-ri'ori'li'nei: holicllcil. u>
.$ VAHCCUVEft, 0. C. *!��
H..W. EeSwards,..
DLER     HKA15S,    Bl.KDS,
E. C
F(iU. r-:..M,K'l"iir-oe. Miinrlrvd Touk
No. I I * r��-1 it-it* ifny. For |i:iil. icniitrs
iind |iriees million's
flhls lutYibm- anc. H. 0. Sc
Wrl.*4 for <t\ir nilf!f!ii:i�� bonUs*'Invent-,
)vv\*t H-iIp" i;i.l " lUns vo�� arc ^Vlndlctl*^
^:ien(l ��.�����:. rrvti^Ii r's.rtvU >'r ninttef *r��J .your 3d-.
/vfrntion "V . v.ivr<���>:���*::-'(*:il tivt) ��*c T/il) tell vow.'1
)fr.*�� run- <.\.inu>i} r-s in vhfthrr it {���* ptoljn'bly-
jlfjf.N.'iii-nTiV. ?Jcf-?ctc.I firplkxti'.rr, hnve ofren
M-^t*t: '-\u rv*ssf!iMv ;.f' *<-:\iWi\ by ,1-.. ".Ve.
/comluft   fiiJiy cift!i���.!-.���'! ofilrr*- in   Moii'it-i.T,
���1 VV;i l.-ur'ti'T! ; li-jstliifii'TfiC. tl'j to rt'OiMpt-^
Iiy di.^^-:. t-'M m'.ki. .>*i.l rpu.*!:* v s*;ritrr- I��;'tf:i>*.*J,
ir.* hr.'i-l .if. ti;*.^ v.'.'.'iituii.ii. nighi"*- rdfci^i/ccSj
i fnrm-iv:!. f'
i'ni-..nt**- rirt'CMrct1. thrfi.:,-;!:  ^nrlfi'i fc M,->
ifi-Mi vect-^-'c t!;ip'Ji:iJ ni><.f'.:e with."i.t thr.'/rc lv
lover '.oo n- \v--.papers <li.-.i.ri!in��;<t tlu*'.i;^li."i'.:*.>"
Ithe. I-":tr.ni..n. ^
Specialty :���I':il.-:-it V.asinnss of 7iT.ii:ufac-,
iturci'M ntul l��-*Hiritiv.'er.��. t'
MARION ifc. MARION      <
:    Patent Ejtpert- and Solioirors     -'
entiles-   !   NcwVurli 'l.li* B'lil'tc, nc.ntrca','.
0m* Riish i'oi* 1!) 03 is: o\'er'..,.n nd ;is usiiiil nt. this tinie. ;of
yeiu* we niiike -,i, Hpucinlt.y. ol';   .,  .    y  y ^,rv; YrY;J       ;;;
What is nicer .ind nioi'e becoming.
You should try one bf our latest: Blrrclc Suits. They are
stylishly nmde, iVoek and full dress.'.'."Wo haven, stock of nice
goods to select l'l-oni. arrd. wo giiiii-antee every suit.
���j| 0-,ir*,sloeli-of-Tivoe.<ls ii.i'('-wel!-seleete(l.__iir.i(l?iii or-dei'to keep__^
our 'hands employed until the ai-rival  of Spr-ing Goods, we'nro :
luiviny a Special January Sale.
[hl> j-ic��
Ladiks' Tailokeo Suits to Okdick.
rjl. B. CRBSSWIAN. - 'E-ftackshzie'Ave
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���lifeoiesate & Retail -Me
Fis!h a.6t��3 Gainne in Season.
First Street,   -   Revelstoke; B. O.
. Kaore Go., H. C-
The mosto'eiiglitful climate for
a Home or "Winter Resort.
Only sixteen hours from New
York. Write to Board of Trade
of   Southern   Pines   for booklet.
in the Commercial world hy talcing a
'complete course in Isaac Pitman's
Slioi'thiind. Shorthand cannot be successfully taught hy mail. , 1 offer you
personal and practical instruction at
my Evening Classes which commence
on November 2nd. STUDisyrs I'ke-
i'aheij foi; 'j*iii2 Civji. >Sei��vice. For
further particulars apply to
Revelstoke, B. C .y  C-ZP  CITY COUNCIL  \  On Friday evening last the eouneil  iu tit with His Worship .Mayor Bt-ou-ii  presiding, and Aldermen AUuibarnsuu,  McLeod  Field and Lewis present:-  hti-1    fallen   while   out  huntiiif  Indians buried  the   body  near  The  jS\ ������������?��������� r^r*  ?M,_r, my. #>;  lndinns buried  the   body  near where i    ���������/������-,     fosS-/? ,-rf :**-?'-������_ "���������-?'>������    ***���������  .,,,., . y _t^??^-^<*;-n.wr'Sv>:rvi>;',.-   s.  ibeylound it. ,^C^^f:^N''^l-Hh-MW-'"'":''Sl^---'>i  Another party of trappers on   their-     (Jj3������"-\(i. .St^fe^JiiY.^.-^'d  way to Kainhmps  h.-atd   of this and      %^$00^^0i^0^^-2il^^  when tliey arr  XV. M. Reri-v,  ���������   tin  m i  ��������� ' a"*'- '  .'���������$&������������������  were adiinled  as  read and   tire communications followed next in order: ���������  Statement fi-oin Prvirtiei* MeDi-ide  notifying tiro eouneil of the appointment of the License and Pii'iice Commissioners.  All iuipliealion from It. Tapping  asking the privilege of building ::  verandah over Knuien.i v" .Mail building  for the protection of tile sidewalk fron.  snow sliding oil' the vot'f.���������Laid over.  A. request from ihe residents nu  First street to have the road broken  open.���������Kefem-l io Public Works  Committee with power to act.  Letter frum A. .1. PIKier asking fnr  SJiS.uO per cord for' supplying the 7."i  cords of wood, instead of iji'i as por  corrtract, sialirrg that Cue job entailed  moie work than he thought at. time of  signing corrtract.- 3.efused.  From Sibbald & Field stating that  premiums on certain policies were due.  ���������Decided to renew for same amounts  as last year.  Report   of     Fire,   Water' &   Light  Committee   on   the   break  at   power  ' -  *  house was received ann iiled.  '-i.     Report of School Board on estimates  , for ensuing year amounting to ' $S030.  ..   ���������Received and filed.  "���������.������������������-���������  Matter of the advisibilitv of having  a High  School was then brought rrp.  The initial cost:.'would be"'$15010 aiid the  addil iohal cost th is year, was estimated  at    S-tiiO,   while     the     annual    cost  each    ensuing   year    was.   estimated  at $1030.���������Laid over-till next examination to see if the necessaiy number of  pupils, viz., 20. were forthcoming.  The chairman of committee from the  bonspiel mnde a pathetic appeal for  the city to cancel a bill of ������10 which  they held -against the bonspiel management. ' .  The   Mayor  pointed   out   that this.  bonspiel was   a  great   benefit., in its  '���������ii iulvei-tisement: of the city and it was  all thecounil  had been asked to con-  ./tribute arid suggested it be granted.  Moved by Aid. .Lewis, seconded Aid;  McLeod   that  hill  be cancelled.���������Carried .unanimously;aiid ihe committee  Y of two departed joyfully.;jiyi.;; ���������?���������  Report   of YFir'e,rAYater.:&?, Eight  "... Coiiiii.ittee on  tbe: investigation as ..ftp,  'tlie'public" safety of   Tappirig's Opera.  :/.i'Hpiis'e?tmd":.'.th  ��������� 'YreeeivedYiiid'fi!edir;:Y?,j?r.-Y??:;Y .Y;?;Y:.YY'.::';  Moved 'by AM^  ' 'Aid. Field tliatYJlr.0!Tappiirg;be.gi*reii"  ���������-.'���������.'a week : to   iiiake:?necessai-\*. lnrpi-ove-  juents, superintended by PublicWorks  '^''CoiHiiuttee^'Ci'vrriiBcl.^  ���������. ?YxBep6rc';qfY;Fr-W. fcrLr^coiirriiittee re  ��������� increase . in   .Mr.   Dunn's salary.-^-Re-  Yfused. ;J'-YYvY"''.:..-;??       V;:'5'".Y'.':':.Yy'Y?':  F. AV. it ti. Committee's  recommendation   that  .wing dam; be'; put ih to*  p.-otect  electric liglrt plant i'rorrr slusii  '���������wasreceiveil and. filed.     .Their;report  re.ariiiatiire burning put.also, filed. ..'���������,���������;'���������  : Under tlie head of new business Aid.  Lewis brought up the: matterY oi: the  city's protection Yfroin conflagration.  YHe remarked tlmfc the cit)- hiid reach-  ,e.1'.such'ar: point;Yin :il:s .growth when,  steps should he taken to make a (ire  limit r and restrict the, buildings to  ��������� brick within tliritliiiiit.; .?."-' yyYY, .���������-  ���������  Clerk Floyd suggested r that. some  definite da ta) be brought to show suf-  filent grounds for any: action being  t.iken by council.  Laid over for further consideration.  Report of ."committee who were to  investigate Two-mile and .'..'Bridge  creeks for a new supply. They fouud  in Bridge creek a water supply four  times the capacity of the prosent  source and sufficient to amply supply  a*city of 15,000 people for fire.mid  "dohVestic'piirpbsesT"     "        ~-=====-  Mv. Ft. A. Haggen then inforined the  council   that   he   had  conferred with  ved here orre of them,  4,-ave tin; information io  Constable Alexander,  l-o   came   to Kamloops,  Provincial  Thr* Indian, ai  but���������mi far as is known made no staic-  menf to the .-iiiihnrilies on the ucitter  and lud returned either to the upper  rcsci've ot* Tele ,T:inue Cache before tin*  li'Kppers toll* iheir story.  A! lhe present sc-ison ol* tin* year it  is almost impossible to send anyone  iniii the Ti'te Jamie couniry with any  hop:* of d.'scovi'i-ing any evidence tbat  REVELSTOKE   ASSESSMENT  UISTKlOT  WlTST KOOTENAY.  -i!(  !,!  throw light upon the nll'air.  and ii will lie some weeks yet ere  i anything can In.* done lo verily the  s'.u'.y of (Jiwii'k death.  Verse Makers  The result of tin.* rather novel oll'er  made by the Vancouver- Province, of a  bos at, the opeia house in that city  during the engagement of the "Pos-  torri.-ins"' to the one sending iu the best  stan:'.a of poetry which would conform  in metre to a. popular song tho Bos-  toninns were Introducing in this town  is at hand. The ideas in tho submitted  verses were all topical a.nd nearly all  the ���������'���������would-be-' poets were fed at the  muse of the twist in the-cits' government including the mayor, aldermen  and police. ,.������������������������������������     , ������������������:  The following are winners of the 1st  and second prize.  Oui- Mayor (tnd Corporation  Are iii groat pei-tui-beration;    ;  These new Police..Commissioners'.  Have filled  their; minds  august  with  fears ..        ���������. '  Thev-ll rrrake His Worship marry;  Witlr'bylaws play old Harry;'  They'll educate tiie 'Aldermen  "From a woman's point of view,   by  "Owen."   ; Y. Y   :.-. .'.-.?      ���������'.'���������������������������"  Ah!    Dreaming, dreaming,  Dreaming in tlieir sleep   ;     '..'..   '.  That the Govei-nmeirthas held  Their dignity too cheap;  When they awake things won't bo as  they seem, i-ii  Vancouver won't be a wide-open town;  And that's no idle di-earn.Y    ���������..;"'  '-.'������������������'', ? ?. :t-F. G. BKouciitAjr. y  The manager \yhiie dozing,.  Tliouglrt, "Dobi-s I ni list be closing, ���������.:������������������  "Alret'dy there's o. crowded house, :  ,  "There isn't room for e'en a mouse; . ''  ���������'Vvr(Y've .sold live.thousrind tickets, Y?...  '"I'll count my cash;'' said Ricketts���������-,.:  .'But he, awoke,;'awpkc to swear, Y.  For there  were  none  but deadheads  Y'thei'e.,.������������������;?'���������������������������?���������- YYYrY:;    Y rY'r-'??.y;y  All J-Dreaniiiig^dreaming, ?':: inyi.iiii  Y-Talldugiiur his-sleep,?;'?,; 'Vi^'Aii-iyiy  Geitiiigri-icb'iiirDr-eirmlfiiid; Y;? Y;.:;?.?: YY  ;Y'Where;bank accouuts:are cheap.?.;.;  .^\'*.ion'.AVo;;'.\vak6.'?'-'.'?:'.'/'7''.-:Y-;-;.y;'?;--^^  YTIiiirgs are riot-ivha t'tlrey seerri;?,:1  And the crowded :hoiise?;- ;:i YY?-YYY'?  Y Oft proves .'twas:.:justrail,?idl6'iAreiuji,j  Y?::?���������'���������':���������.. i.".-'-'.'''...: >. ?"���������:���������-G. ";E. iVl AcnoMAX..!).:���������'������������������'���������  Tnki-notice tlint 1 shrill hold n Court nl lie-  visii.n und AW'siil. iiirilcr iliu As-ofiiiunt Ac*'.,  }<>.,.-; i���������r ihu Ki-vulstnki! asmjssiii.i.i Dislrict. on  Mm mini' rln.* leiirii'irinli ilny ol iliirt-li, 11KJI. i.i  rhe liuurei' i-t-'vi'ii uY'loi'lr in tliu forenoon, nl  ilie Ouri tJiicx.*, Ki:vi*ls:,iki.'.  Luti-.t fti KwuiMokc. ihio lvih ilny ot Feb-  ruury, l*Jul.  CHAS. M. 1-IK 1.1),  ( tho Court. <>f  Ite*.isionimul Ap]>cnl  J ml K  Hi'vi-1-lo!  Kooliriciy  Ac^OMs'iaonl l)isrrli-l  of    West  IN  iur,  (rOl.N'I'Y   col'it'i'  oi'' K'C'OTK.NAV.  IIOl.Ill'.N AT l:r.Y!'.I.STOKI-:.  "Hits.  ilccerlSL-il,  In ihu mutter of Tlnmrii.s i  :. li.l  Irr tlri'crslti'riif tin* "(ilhi'in! Ailiililii-tnlti'i-s' Act,  il:iii..l Oili .my of January, A. ll.. liw-l.  I'iimii it:*.ii':nmhi: 'riliiilnvit of (ii-ori**.* K. .Mi'Cnr-  u-i-it is ������������������iil-.-roil. tlKir (Ir.n-st s. .MfCiirti-r, OHicrul  A.ii.iInirtUiilo'i- for iirirt, of tin' County of Koourniv.  shrill ���������hu niliirinisti'ivtor* of nil runl xiiijiuldr tin:  uslriti* of Thouni.s 'l-ollif.son. ih:i.'i::i.-i..ii, runl tlint  nnlicoof thi.-. nrilur hi: piililislntil in 4 is*ncs of t..l������  llL'VL'l.st(.;;u 11ur.tl.l ri(.>������>ii(q)i'l-l'illili.-hL'ilnt lU'Vul-  sloku, H. U.  ".r. A.KOKIX,"  .1.  I.S"  THU COUNTY. COURT   OI* KOOTJiXAV,  1IOLDKX AT nuVELSTOK*-'.  - v:r.rrr  In the matter of Rnlic'rt Taylor, ilceeaseil,  and  In the limit er of the "Ollicial Ailmiuiitratora' Act,'  ���������luted Clh ilay of January, A. II.. 11104.  Upon roiiilint. tlie aiiidavit of Ifriil C. F.Iliotl, it  ::i onlnrt'il, that acorgu H.. .McCarter. Ollicial ail-  inini.-driitor for part of the County of Kootenay,  rilnill 1>������' (���������-iliriirristrator of (ill and sin:.".il.-u- the  estate of U.olicit Taylor, deceased, and that notice  of this order he published in 4 issues of file lievel-  s,tol;e Herald irowsiiaper imhlialied at Revelstoke,  U"������" "J. A. FOKIX,"  J.  XOTI5.  siven that thirty days after  to     apply _   to    tiie    Chief  Xotice is heretjy  dato .1    intend      ,-.-.      - .    .  CoimniHsroner of Lands and Works for a special  licence to cut and carry away timher from the  tollowirrj.'  described   lands: ...  '. Conmreircrnc at a postmarked "A. 31. II yaw a  initial post," situated on the.west bank "I the Uol-  iiinuia river in the Northern Boundary or  ���������j'owu'shii.* ���������]. Rig Rend riiul rirririirrg west.lO chains,  thence unrth iiio chains, thence eust 40 chains,  tlience south 160 chains to place of commencement.  '������������������ Dated Dec. 30th, 1BU3.  ,:i'--i. . A.M. HYATT.  '..-<������������������:/.��������� .''..'NpTICB.;,   ;.':..:? ���������',-.-."   ,Y:  ��������� Notice is herebv tjiven that thirty days after date  I intend to appiv" to? the Chief Cominissirmer (if  Lands and Works' for- a special licence to errt aud  carry away timber from the following described  lands.      "-Y..Y: ."  .     ..-', '  Coriiineri-irig'ativ post situated on the cast baiik  of the Columbia, fiverat the Xorthern JJounilary.of  To-.vnship 4, Rig Rend and marked "A: 31. Hyatt's  ���������initial post." runiiinf! east 40. chains, thonce north  lull chains,.'tli-nce west.IGchains, thence sontli 100  eliains to, place of coioriiencernerit.;. .���������: '; ��������� ��������� ...  :.' Dated���������Rec.lWtlvlOtCr? rr '������������������?;;?���������??:..���������? :".."��������� '-''"'.[ji.  ':'���������'- YY-Yr'?':'??.   j,'.:. yiiiAA.,���������[::-.';' A:';3Ir:;HVATT.?r-;  Mr. Keefer the Dominion Governiiient  Engineer and Unit-Mr. Reefer- notified  hiin that Mr. Galliher', Dominion  member for this district was soon  going to Ottawa, nnd that il* a confer-  once could he arranged hy the council  with Mr. Gallihei', osplaiiring the case  he might Keeiire agrant frmu Dominion  House for dredging thu channel of the  1 Columbia.' <  On tho   advise of   Hi.s Worship the  council   decided   to   form  themselves  into  a  committee   to   interview Mr.  (i alii her to the end if possible of secur-  . jngs'ild grant.  The coimcij tlipn adjourned with  the announcement that up informal  meeting would he held-on Satuiday to  talk over certain matters.  t "i i J 'Y"-^',;Bob;;White;^'';;Y5Y;Y:;:;'  "Iiltuiyof pur i-.eiiderswill.be interested  in: the t'olldvv'iug clipping i?'roiu the  News-Advertiser of tlie 5th instant :,���������:  .-��������� Jlessrs:*D. rind A. Kossaremoiirning  the loss of their old'Cpiir-footed friend,  "Boll TVhite," pi p.iiablS- I he oldest  horse in Y.British Colunibin, if .hot in  O.-in.-idii. Its age is unknown,"and it  was past .the -time when it "could be  dotr.rnuned. by its teeth, but it.Yhas  .been estiiivated at betweon oO.-and 40  years, ri rein.iil.able age for a horse.  Kaised in Brant ford, Ont., where Bob  gjtined goo-, rt iiirirk, he.wits sent west,  and Dr.Y.Bland?. i-enrerribers himYat  Calgary, in 1SS0,'; when, although an  old horse,; lie still uiariaged to secure  -inauy a purse. The Messrs.YYRoss  lrave owned Irirn foi'Til years or more,  but by kind treatmeut he was iu good  health almost to the last. Some little  tirrre ago "Bob" was attacked with  meningitis, which rendered his hind  legs helpless, and it was decided to put  him out of misery. The unpleasanttask  -was-eirtrirsted-to-Dr.=Bliu]d,^-brrt^suoh  ���������.^lilEN;:!! !?jyGI;^Ey.THE.y:: ;y;>;  ���������': ^acu 'ia m?;;: Qp veidpes';";  A trial andije cciivinc'ed that it? ivilt give results  sure.and liistinji;.. -Cures weakness, and undeveloped r.orjjans.r stricture and varicocele; .������������������Send  .stamp for .book sent sealed in plain envelope:..;  TIIK   SiTRKrrfrA HKALTU APLIAKCE CO.  -.713 Cordova Street, West, Vancouver, R.C. :���������;.-,  THE   PRINCE   MINIKG^YS'   DEVELOPMENT  COMPAKY, LIMITED   LIABILITY.  vitality did the old horse possess that  it required the use of a pound of  chloroform before he entered the'  horses' paradise.      >  ���������  On  A Trapper's Fate.  Four or five weeks ago word was  brought to Ramloojw by :i ]������irly of  trnppei'H who had then just come down  the North Thompson of the finding in  December Inst near Tele-Fauno Cache  of the body of Mat"Green, prospector  and trapper by some Indians.  The.information came to hand in n  very roundabout fashion. An Indian  named Alexander, belonging to the  'i'cliutohu(|ualk reserve, 50 miles north  of Ramloops, was one of lhose who  found the body and on liis way down  he stopped at Peavlnct with jWc'Corvie  iind I'ridgeon and toldlheiii of finding  the body-about 25 miles from 'l'etc  Jaime Cache, and that the skull was  fruotiU'ed.   It was supposed that he  Four   and a half per   cent  F;irst Mortgage Loan.  If you have money out at two to  four 'per cent, write to the usidcr-  signed who can place your money so  it will nei you ft in* imd one half per  cent on first-cla.-s city property where  the insurance on the property will  cover tho full amount of loan.  The people of the South arc milking  more money than the people of any  section of the union. Fruit growing  and truck farming pny large profits  becaiiMC the farmer guts his products  into market six weeks earlier than the  funnel'of any other section. Rice  growing, sugar cane growing and the  making of sugar, cotton growing  bring to the tanners, large returns  and t hese crops are sure. No droughts  to cause a failure. Where people are  making rrrnnoy is the place to loan for  sure and safe return of principal and  inlerost.  1 give as reference Hon. Waller  Clark. Chief Justice or Supreme Court  for North Carolina, lbileigh. N. C:  Mr-. JosephuK Daniels, Editor Daily  News nrrd Observer, the leading daily  in North Carolina, Raleigh; Mr. John  11. Sharp. Treasurer Seaboard Air  Line Hnilwuv, Portsmouth, Va., and  Jlr. 13. II.' Clement?, Editor Daily  Transcript, Boston, Mass. If yorr  want, any information about the  Soptli, its lands, water powers, best  place l.o spend winter, etc.. as well as  loaning money, write me and 1 will  gladly replv. Address John ' T,  Patrick, Pineblull", N, C.  ��������� NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  theAiinual Meeting of the- Share-:  holders of the Erixch Mixing and  Dkveloi'siext Cosipaxy.y 'Limited  Liability, will be held at'the.'.Company's offices, First Street. Bevelstoke,  B. :'C.i <m WEDNESDAY; the. ninth  'day, of: March'; A. D.. 100-1. at the /hour.  of two o'clock in .the afternoon, for  the purpose of electing (ifficers for the  ensuing year and for all other "purposes relating to the pranagement of  the Company.   :._ .'���������-'  It is proposed to anieiid the B}r-  Laws by increasing the number of Directors to seven. "_y  The Transfer Book of the Company  will be closed during the fourteen days  immediately -'preceding such meeting.  Dated at Revelstoke, B. C, this 17th  day, of February, A. D., liXli.  J. M. SCOTT,  Secretary.  tytytyty  a .  e  o  c*  o  o  ���������>  O  s  e  ������  ������������  ������>  o  ������>  ������  a  et  ti  o  9  V  o  o  c  ������  ���������  e  o  o  e  ���������  ��������� '  c  o  ���������  e  e  e  o  *  ������  c  e  tr  e  o  c ���������'���������.  c  * 9  O Or  *    :���������:*'.  ��������� 8  O O  ��������� c  ��������� c  ������T o  e o  s> o  e e  c ���������  e o  e o  o  e  e  a  e.  o  a  ������  s  9  9  O  ft  o  a  a  o  o  o  a  o  e  o  o  at  ������  a  e  e>  a  a  e  ���������  ������  o  o  c,  o  o  A man to represent "Canada's  Greatest Nnr-series," in the town of  Revelstoke and surrounding couiitvy,  nrid lake orders for  OUR HARDY SPECIALTIES  in Fruit Trees, Small Fruits, Ornamentals. Shrubs. Roses, Vines,  Seed Potatoes, etc.  Stock true to name, and free from San  Jose Scale. A permanent position for  the'right man. Liberal terms, outfit  free, pay weekly.  STONE   &   WELLINGTON,  Fonthill Nurseries, ^  (Over 800 acres)  .TORONTO,        .       ..        ONTARIO.  o  s  a  9  ��������� ������������������  ������  O  ��������� '  o  o  o  a  *  m  e  o  o  9  e  s>  o  o  o  o  9  a  a  sS*-s^s?>~<i>sr>s&s$.s3M> <>s*������~Tr>sfcM^srt>st><i>  I  ���������  I  0  FOR SALE  BIRCH  FUR     -  HEMLOCK-';  CEDAR-  -S5.00  -S4.SO  S4..50  -S3.50"  i  Apply to  CITV RESTAURANT  First  Street.  00**e9e9���������i8'Q90������0OG0&������GQQO0������00'jaC-OOQ9*00Q0liQ1l0****IQ0Q*90QQ'2Qeib&<ieQ999*Gt'ii9Q9a*e,*Q00******  o*o������oc������ooooooo������o������is>i)o������tio������o������coooi>i)OOocoso������eo������isei5O0->ue d9c>)co8c.i,i!9..e.()(.(i)iiooaov).������iii>i  PER ANKUm   iM   ADVANCE  ���������iXXBXZZXXSB  :r?^^-n**..T������ng������nrrf-^-'������������^.x.-e.\>*'i^^TrM^-^VTf^-rzryj.^^  iw*  -������-������������������ m* w������ i-l������  m  ������ii������a  lill  If  tfnm^^-p-^vR.p.x^'.Twr^t^^^jsx-rr^wmrni*  Tlie Revelstoke Herald and Railwaymen's  Journal is the oldest established newspaper  under one. management in the Interior. It num-  .bers-among' its siibs'eribsrs residents of all parts  of the Province ; and zhe Western States. It  is the ".-most valuable advertising" medium in  North E  senay,  Ijyiilg    i.'ZiCv'tJl.   l-i  j everybody.  ���������THEyH of the mines, logging-  "and luniber industries is reliable and up-to-date.  : Its ^special-correspondeiits are in touch with  Dominion and Provincial authorities and give  exclusive news in advance of important politi-  . cal events.  THE HERALD deals with local matters in an  ���������impartial -manner and for the past seven years  has been an important facto3r in building up the  City of Revelstoke.-  ��������� THE HERALD  is the Working* Man's paper.  It speaks fearlessly .for the right no   matter  ! whose interests are' affected.  THE- HERALD will give, during the next  session of -the Provincial Legislature, a crisp  and unbiassed account of all the proceedings  and generally inform its readers regarding  what will.be the most important deliberations  of that body since its inception.  OUR- JOB. DEPARTMENT has every facility  for turning out First-Glass Work at right  prices and our customers all return. Try Us  and you wiil know the reason why.  aameeSBiaii^^sxsisiaaaaeaaisasta csisacsasanzxcam^xaBaaBsxsm  * V������ *  ������������iiuM.j_j.iiiii*A������^.a;j.iiii������rajv..������i'A..ranM^ ,^uirls^^k'a=rjn>rsma:xiij^������.:.^.o-fCT.  PER   ANNUM   IN   ADVANCE  ��������� ��������������������������������������������������������������� ���������eecaooe*eeoaasoeoc*������������toco������s������ao90������o������o*oacae������*������ec������������aooor ,-{,-+ tli,.,c|0,^..-^������������������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������!  ���������''aa***************************** **eo*o*************ooa****c ,0,0oa^^y-t^o^oottmaaaaaiaaaaaa'  ..-J >**^^ ���������������������������������������������^���������������������������^���������������������������������������������^ w^^^  Hi  BY   LAURA JEAN   L1BBEY  She r.'mernb "red Silvernook must  lie t-jw.ird tie* north. There were  i"0 stirs to Kui'le hor; still she told  liArself she knew tire vy; she could  i">t mi-s tin*, rn id, it could too but a  |.-w   milos   (iistiut. ' '   i  Izetta    watch,*.!   tho     first gray  ������tre-rks o.' il.-uvn piercer The dull, li-.rd-  tn .sky. with :r jtrateful hnirl. All  the night lonr.- she had pushed steadily  oriw.-inl. It was dark aw! lonely; sh������  thanked God for the friendly momi'iitf  lirht: she could not bo far from there,  -  she told   horsed'. , .     .  ' Then she stood still and looked about lier. M-.'rciful Heaven! where  was sho. She never remembered having- -teen in that locality before. She  liad been so sure slro ,was in the right  path, whereas, sho found herself in  * trackless, bournliVss Ben of snow.  She was the only living being amidst  ���������all that vast expanse of frozen whiteness, whose outline .was broken, hero  ynd there, only by some hardy, bare  branched shrub or troo that roso up  :darkly from its white, shrouded bed;  tho -cold, white, dreary expanse of  rsnow stretched out on all sides as far  ���������-as Irer eye could reach; no path 'was  discernible through tho uneven drift-  Icgs*      i ;  For   some*   r-oments  Izetta       gazed  Bound    box  in    blank  bewilderment;  then herr lips grew vvjiite witn a   sud-  rrje-n fear.  "I  have  I".it   my Vfnyl"      she cried  cnt   in   honor.      :.*kiBbi*_f  ('-������������������     ���������*  Tjio-e t������ti<:   nr, patE* Weforo  her, and  -'?'-.-     'Olniiiits  of her own  feet   were  ������������������:   te  i'lely   oii^iteratiad  by   the   thick,  ii.'li-.nj  snjiv.       l I r  ���������i. ��������� con! t not retracef her stops; she  :..v .   in   the  odomc  and  tried   to  ���������  <"������  <*������  ������>  ���������  o  ������*���������>  ���������d  ���������o  ,������*  <���������>  ���������  ���������  I  ��������� Author cf "The Crime of Hallow-E'en," "The Flirta.ons  * a Beauty," "Willful Gaynell," "Little Leafy  ���������;��������� " Only a Mechanic's Daughter," etc. J  <*>+0t}*QWQ+*&.+*>*>++*>*>*> ���������*������������������*���������*���������������������������*������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  ' iiwicirui .-(���������" a   Iranian,"  liis kirn, shrewd eyes had not ('o-  tcolecl (hi* Mart lud. dark eyes gazbrn  as if fasfinalc.il  ii|>'!i   hirrr.  "Tou nad :lii'ttc.c tu.-n abuut,Vatcl, ���������  be ordered; "shu can aot havo gone  very .tar; we. will Ink* a short cnt  aororia; sh** mus? bo .*���������.. iu.-whu.ru about.''  The next moment thu horses were  ���������pl(rn.;,'ing on through thj darkness in  an oppoilo dii'icl im.  "Molller," she cried, raising li'i-  eye.s to licavcu, through her- loarli'r.s  sobs, **r liad rather lie cold and li.'e-  loss upoai tho pure, cold snow hero,  food for (ho vultures of tho air,  than breathe the .-.nine air with thi.*-  human vulture, from whom you have  saved your child."  Th������ 'bitter cold and the groat mental excitement tlirough which sho h rd  no lately passed were beginning to  tell upon Izetta's .sadly shutle:->ii|  nerves; lier garments wero white with  the fallen snow, ailtl with great difficulty alio made her way stop hy  step.  Once she staggered and Ml. Sho was  beginning to soel delightfully, warm  and drowsy; rhe bitter cold secmod to  have passed harmlessly by hor. If  she could only lie down and rest a  few moments she would feol refreshed directly.  (Suddenly 'tho shrill cry of a nighl-  btTd circling above her head partially aroused "her lagging energy.  Tliey had fp-ikon o' soma p.'aca at  the right; she had wa Iked many miles  and (found: no such place, she had told  herself, with a pitiful littlo laugh  that sounded strangely weird among dark trees and   waste oi! snow.  -Suddenly the flashing of many  lights iljurst upon her view; for one  bclet instant she half imagined sho  was walking down the street of some  Italian city upon a gala night. Delightful strains of music fell upon her  ear. (The music awoke Izetta's soul  to consciousness of her position.  Oh! how slie strove to reach tho  lights a-nd thf music. A few steps  moro a-art s'n.e. reached tho park gate.  The sound of revelry was at it3  height.  Izetta  crept  up     tha    "broad   walk,  i       ; ���������'  ��������� ���������as growing 'quite used to  i oresoen events wore over  themselves  unawares   upop  id.  pee  the Jr'avca- careening  :e   upper    air   above lier  ���������uj-irt occurred  to her:  ���������  ever bo able  to   reach  I    ami    binumbed; she  .wn in the soft,    white  -.      Yet she had!    often  -r meant death.  .ty  to  bear  up a    little  he thought,  "it      does  ;uch    what     becomes of  ; '. :       tasted food since      the  ? U'-, ctiil she did not feel tho  ������������������vefully'  .tired    and weary,  :������������������!!.      Ere    she    was hardly  ���������un had sunk behind      tho  ucrn clouds.  :.-'��������� --s of night would soon  I  h'.rr,  ushered  iu    by    tho  ��������� -i-:-?ur  In  ���������Y-      -J IA    -t.  -be Sitt  "~">'a.it nva:-. ;  ��������� ..?;.������.-<re,-   lie  ������������������rri..a.-*ni.  v.  ���������:'he. xia:-:  .'���������!,!>;-. an  --::Ji in',-;: v, I r -tailing snow  ���������;di.'   ���������!������������������ -ii* chiming    of    far- off  .'v-r...i,Yt,ri:l;������   her ear'Yat. first    they  ���������-.r.rteil   Ir'ce church   bells;   then     she  ,.__:-OJ-'?'!r;i   .J; at this  was  Christmas  /-...JCrj. -   -i   - ,"--���������' ��������� ���������-��������� i '������������������?,.  .~./^"-1**J '.'"��������� oativjil in the twilight,    tbe  ,..!:r..Y'   mounded    nearer      and  ��������� sszar-sT.     w ..i.rrk speck was skimming  .. -iat'inl lior Y'on the distant horizon.  '  <>--.'!   i"   ���������������������������> a    human   being?       Her  ���������������������������"!:..r-. . was one  of  intense  joy,  !-;.-,   ,,.,,j ,.[y jrave placo    to      tbe  . .��������� ... ;��������� ??.  i error.  "\V'*iai i; il should be Heath Hamp-  lon/"' sLt ruoutrht, trembling like a  Ss-ai. *���������  A.U, she rutd screen herself behind  -YiherbUiti?.--;; ii was no one who might  ..���������ii i-^eetzuig Her, she \\T3uld cry out to  ���������Yi asm.  ������!::���������-!'.1 -.-���������i- r.ot a   moment too soon. ]  ?'-tfv,'earer an.1 .-rearer ea&h moment dash-  iXf-A tho sleigh and ita occupants    over  ..*!tba white, crusted snow. I  '   Another instant,      and      they   had |  -Jsreacheil   tlie     very     spot     where   she ;  .knelt, Fcreened by the     alder  bushes!  .'they were so uear she could have put  "xnrt iier nand  and   touched    them   as  ^they grazed her hiding- place. r  '   jHad those prancing steeds  swerved :  .erer so sllgc-.ly .toward   those     airier '  -: baslies, t!:ey must have  crushed  her. i  ���������Sow. tn.: could see their faces. A ;  ������������������oioe, aoarse" with'wrath, which      she!  knew -out  tco   well,  cried  sharply:        I  "I say sne must have come this way;  . ,%-nri g; npi'i -r.nti... tn ho ve lost t rack   of  the tfootprint:*--."  "I could no: !>?lp it," answered a  voice, winch *h- instanily recognized  ori iths dwart's; "the fault is the snow  falling- so fast not rnine."  ���������Suddenly Vaial drew rein.  "Have you forgotten, six, you are  neartng "danre ���������.-us ground? Yonder  liis fjlvemcrra" Manor in tho distance,  to the rir.1t, th -re.? |  His      cump-irion    uttered   a    short, |  bird, mo-s^ug ; rugh, that made Tzot-  ta, crourf.in? ::i  her ambush,    almost  Ifaint with fs-.-ir.  ��������� "i txave lorr^tt'em nothinrr," an-  Ewered H'.-atn Ifnmpton, wra'thfully.  "LriveslurJ truv��������� s -nothint' of my return /rom arrroid. I have surceed-  u-ifn i:c-"[>;n;r thnt a pro.'ound scc-rct.  J couW r,o" wj-li him better luck thai.*  to meet iiiin n?.re and now. He. ha.-?  led a c-urci'i'1 life; twice he ha-i es-  c-ipeo? me, on.��������� in Switzerland, and  <*r:ce on .hi-: v-ry road by tliR cii.'f;  In shall neri-r escape inn the (bird  time. 'He Ilr.������11 dreams of the ven-  g-.*ance -.vtu'cii .-.hall soon be meted out  to him."  "Fate se-ms -.ga'-nst you of late,"  Answered -the dwarf.  "Yes, I'm at th,? bottom of the  .wheel cow, -Vatal," answered Hampton; "but It revolves quickly. I'll  ^oon t>e at Uk- top. , Dame Fortune  Idealt sjlveiiorr! rhe winning cards in  Jgaining ,te *i"irc..-,.t or" Lorrimer Hall.  ff*ven thi? dark- >.-yed little besuty has  ���������eluded ray gra:*p. I was so sure ���������  hark! .wnat noi-su was "ihat?"  Tie nest in-Mant   Jzetta   met  clartng eyes t������"  Heath  n.-impton  tag     fixedly    Crt her.      through  (branches. : -, ���������  .-^j ^, ,���������.,.. '  the  the  the  gaz-  the  I  CHAPTEK XXII.  Clveftford Jfanslon.  !   "WiuiS nt:-/.-? was that?'' again queried "Seal;:  U-cuptorn.  "I'm furp I   did not bear any," answered iVatal.  ���������r   "Psnawi" muttered  the  other,    im-  featieo-lj. "X ielieyx Vm    growing as  .rom w.hrch the snow had been carefully ibrushod.  From tiie great rows of windows  A'hich opened out upon the arched  porch 'the shimmering curtains wero  loo-pud back, anl th������ brilliant, rosy  ���������ight iroured warmly sout upou tho  ���������old, rwJiile snow.  'Izetta crept nearer arrd nearer, her  lark  garment.*,  trail.ng  after   her.  ���������Slie could sec great, throngs of Bayly-dressed woiricn, against backgrounds of great banks of roses, who  seemed to J.rugir at tho cold. " the  storm and the snow without.  , Their arms and shoulders, 'nealh  gossamer lulli-s, shone liko polished  marble under the blazing light of  the colored chandeliers.  ���������Izetta pressed her white, wild faco  Closer against (he window- pane. No  Sno could see lier, she told herself; no  a-ne would know sho was watching  >ut ithtrre iu the cold and tho darkness. ���������        ���������        ���������  ���������Her long, dark hair, on which iho  white snuwl'lakes Iny thick, tossxl  about her'lace ������ith the breeze. Her  dark,'sorrowful eyes,'liko gleaming  stars, shone strangely  lustrous.  ���������She could lrave gazed on tho scene  forever, with, never a thought of the  cold or the storm. She quits forgot she had intended to inquire  way .to Silvernook.  'She was riveted to the spot by  mirtb and lights .within. r^_  j���������-"������������������������������������--"-���������*- ���������������������������'���������"���������.     (-J^rS?  I     Loraime TTIves'ord intended her first  Chrstmas at home should  be a   magnificent affair.  I     An liour  before  her   guests arrived  I she stood betore her  mirror, clasping  ' a   diamond   ibraceie-t   on   hor      white,  rounded arm, that gleamed and quivered -with every ibution   svith a   thousand jets ot flame, hi'r proud, haughty  1 mouth was wreathed  in  smiles.  j      Loraine was always luiiiKiug of her  husband when she wiailed.  i He sat at ;n ��������� little distance from  lier, his head belli: on his hands in ;;  strange tit oi despondency, which  even she could not charm aw.ry with  iier witty banter arid winning smile.  :=^buU'iieifiy^fi[^Tu7c^=To^12E  "Ulmont," she asked, "you are quite  sure you are pleased that you married me?''  Sbe was leaning both her elbows on  his chair, her lovely eyes gazing inio  his own.  "It is rather late in thn day for you  to be asking such a question of me,  Irfiraine."    ���������  She put back his fair hair frcira hu-  f ore head with her soft, white, jeweled  hand, answering slowly:  ' "Ulmont, my husband, I can never  feel liuite sure of your love for me.  Sometimes when your armesare iiihout  mc, aud your bps pnxi.sed to mine,  I Teel a strange fcensMion, as if a  strong hand had suddenly thrust us  asunder, and your kisses, while yet  v-sixm, seem to grow cold on my ti|>s;  there aro times you accm so silent and  abstracted��������� (why is  it? '  "Tb������;re has ever bi.en a weight on  tay mind since the accident which be-  foll me; probably some trifling affair,  it  may be n.fter all."  "Do you  think  il  is  the memory o  *araa on������ whom you have met abroad?"  *hm axked, anxiously.  ".Trillions, ���������Lornine," ho laughed; "it  fa mire likely some message f have  l������roTni.s-ed to deliver for somo friend  .which elude.) my memory so persis-  tontly."  I   "l'ou  hnvo  never iovod any one except  m/s,   have you,   Ulrnord:?'*  !   "Tou   do   not   doubt   that   yon     arr  my  first   last and only love,   do you,  Iior.-r ine?"      i  ��������� "No; to doubt yorr would be. death,"  she answered; "yet, somehow yoir  are not the same; you have 'seemed so  changed since ycrr wont abro;id. Yon  are  not gay aird  m������rry as before"  ���������ULnvnt J.rid bin h.iiid.-ome head bnck  up:in the criiuaon eu.'ilriori with o  merry laugh.  "IC-jW would you havo it, my pretty Loraine; if a irrrui's love does irot  strengthen and deepen under the influence, of so poerletis a    wifo as yonr-  soir. He may safely he l.ibeloil Iroart-  lesa��������� butter Uuvo lived u bauholor  forlorn."  Still Loraino was not stitisfled; she  would bo lho sharer of hia every  thought.    '  '"1 believe I nm growing jealous,"  she said, with n, smile; ''still I -am  thaiik'ul I have only your thoughts  for rivals."   .  A rival��������� it was the first tiruo such  an idea hud crossed her mind.  "If I bud over had :i rival irr your  affections, Ulinont," she said, "1 could  not hnvo answered for itnysolf."-  ��������� She Kvas tho last diurglr'ier of the  long lino of I.onw'iios; it had often been  .-wild tliey were never crossed in lovo.  Iloaven pity the man who was weighed in the balance of their affections  ond   'was   found   wanting.  Loraine, with n -bright glow in her  heart, wont down among her guests,  little dreamirw; of tiro terrible wob  fnto was weaving around tho husband sho so madly  loved.  .Had lier very life boon asked as a  ransom for hus, she would cheerfully havo paid it. Those w*lr.o ��������� saw  Lornine "Ulves-Lord that night In tiro  glow oT hs*,r peirlosa beauty novor  forgot her, or the strange occurrence that made thut Christmas Eve  a memorable ono.  ���������Mirth was at its height, intoxicating tho sense with rapturous bowild-  enmont. Loraino had given tho first  waltz to Dr. Stafford; ho regretted  .when  it  was ovor.  "ft is not- often I am favored  with so graceful a partner as yourself, Mrs. Ulvesford," ha said, gallantly, leading her to a seat in a  bowor of bending ferns -that arched  above one of the long, French -windows that led out  into tho porch.  .Loraine was albout to mako somo  light rejoinder, but tho words died  away on her lips in a- piercing scream  .which brought the guests hurriedly  about her as sho' pointed to tho window.  ���������There crouching close against the  dark pano, tbey beheld a white, wistful, beautiful face, fnnmed by long,  dark, disheveled hair, uind gleaming,  mournful   eyes.  ���������The white, cold snow on the ivy  vines, and the long, glistening bides formed a weird background tlc-rt  struck a subtle fear to tho hearts  of all   who gazed.  In an insiant flashed across Loraine's mind that beauli ul, foreign  face that hnd haunted hor so strangely  in   the  vine-covered   Alps.  The g-entlranon had started out to  search -Tor the owner of face which  when observed, had instantly disappeared. .  Lornine looked nround for Ulmont;  he (was   not  among   tham.  She heard  murmurs      from   tho porch  strange  without.  "Keep tho ladies back," the gentlemen wore saying; but tho ladies would  not tbe kept back; they would know  all   about   the   disturbance'.  Loraine, heedless of shawl or wr;vp,  mado lier way out to the group  hovering around some dark object lying upon  the snow.  The gentlcmieri entreated her to  return to the house.  "You will catch your death oi  cold, Mrs. Ulvosrord," they urged;  "see,   you   aro  shivering   now."  As Loraine persisted in seeing what  was tho matter, the group silently  made way for her.,  There was something in the si ill  beauty af tho white, upturned fact  lying there that touched a deep chord  in Loraine's heart as sho knelt down  in tho snow beside her. ���������        ���������  In after life people often spoke.  who  witnessed   that  sight,   of the  strange contrast they mndo. Loraine in her robe ot velvet, the flashing lights quivering on her flaming  jewels and on her golden hair, and tht  slight, delicate figure lying there  wrapped in the dark, snow-covered  cloak, the sweet face, perfect as it  carved in marble, on which the d.:rk,  silken lashes lay, seemed the face ol  a child; there was a pitiful expression  about the moutb, bard to see on onr  so young.   '  "Where is Dr. Stafford?" called  Loraine.  "I am here," he responded, promptly; "I have forced some wine down the  poor creature's throat; she will' soon  recover,   Mrs.   Ulvesford."  "Why Ls she not brought into thc  bouse?'   asked   Lornine.  "I have ordered a crrriage to hav*  her removed to the hospital." replied  the doctor; "little good coks of harboring people of this kind in one's  home." ���������  Th������re Was something appealing in  the still, white face that mode the  heart nf Ulmont Ulvesford-s wifn  warm unconsciously  roward   IVr.  It was a str.-vnge fate which led  these  two   wotm������?n   together. theso  _two .who .so_r>3.s3i*onateIv loved   - the  tbe   bitterest  of     ri-  It was n strangr*, unnatural sight;  Doctor (Stafford in full ball- room  costume, sprays of white heather in  the lapel oil' hL-s coat, wntohiiiv; gravely itho 'flickering r hai'.cws th.it iiross-  ed ithe moist ibertuti'ul faco up^n which  he. had ever gazed.  iHo felt a Strang"*, thrill or Interest  in the. 'friendless young outcast.  Onco the .lark oyes mp 'nod wido, and  a sweet voice whispered:  "Alderic, darling, is that yon?"  Doctor (Stafford clinched his hands  In a tight grip a.-> ho brushed a tear  from Iris eye; then patiently resumed  his watching.  In the gray on rly dawn of the  Christmas morning, Iho doctor hurriedly callod for fil'rs. i.oriirn?r.  "You wished to bo notified if anything unusual occurred;" thero was"a  kindly .smilo on liis care- worn face as  ho cornl inuod: "I am happy to inform you of tho. presence of a handsome mala child."  "Oh, iDr. Staffordl"  "Jt is very true, madam," ho replied, loading lho way to tho apart-  inont ho had lately quit.tod.  "Sen," wiur-iporod Hrs. Ixrrrinu-r,  pointing to tho white hand of Ihe  young mother as it lay beside tho infant; "sho wears a mnrrin,'!;:>- ring.  Poor Uvirr,g! whero is her husband, I  wonder?"  "That fs not an oasy question to  answer, madam."  Suddenly -the dark eyes opened wido,  fixing themselves upon tho e'ognntly-  attire.d lady and gentleman bending  Dver hor.  "Whero am il?" asked I::otta, in a  weak voice.  Tho doctor took up a littlo bundle  which lay ibesido her; the weo, piping  voioe oil' a littlo babo fell upon her  ear; those two sta.nding at that  bedside never forgot tho glorious  light that brake ovor the young mother's .face .whon sho hoard tho voico  of her little babo.  Tears sprang to Mrs. Lorrimer's  eyes, cold proud woman though she  was, and the doctor, quite used to  such sagtits, turned awny his head.  "You are not to talk, my dear,"  sommanded >tbo doctor, placing the  little bundle in her arms. "You aro  to lie still and keep vory quiet."  ���������As >tho sun rose on that well- remembered Christmas morning, arrd  the chiming church bells kept time to  ehe merry sleigh 'bells' jn^rl*. and tho  Berry laugh of sportive children, a  jreat sense of Security and peace fell  iver Izetta as she closed hor oyeB in  i iffreamloss sleep.  Loraine was almost incredulous  ������rhen she hoard the news.  Ulmomt had been quite indignant  X'ben he heard ofl Ihe affair.  'Loraine, whei was sirring besile  iim     when     tha     inlel'iger.co     was  On Trial for Mis Life.  By Joon Pox, lr.  n.i"2Kra*rre-a!T;oE=;  Tho following ODlsnrle Is tn'con from  John Fox, .ir.-.s, ������::c|iilsi|p story. .''Tha  Little Slioplic-rd <U' KiiiKilom Oome." ri  book published Ihls fall. Chad, a troy,  the hero of tho story, returns home to  tlrrd that his dog Jao.; has been accused  of sheep-dealing. Tlio Turners are lho  people with whom ho lives. The Dillons  are the enemies of thc* Turners. Whh.ze*-  Is the Dillons' dos.  up to see what tho matter was.   Daws  Srnd .'iliontod buck:  "That damned Turner dog 1ms killed  one of our sliet-p.    Tliar* lie comes now..  B  saone husband���������  vals.  "The child must he brought Into the  bouse, for the present, at least," responded  Loraine.  resolutely.  The long cloak, which had hithT-  to quite concealed the silent figure  lying there, was srrddnnly tossed back  by  the   driving   wind.  "Merciful heaven!" cried Loraine. as  she gazed in startled awe upon the  white, marble face; "sho is no child;  she fs "  "HushI" commandod the doctor,who  hastily replaced tho cloak about the  quiet form, and bore her tenderly  within. "Shall she be sent to the  hospital, Mrs. fjlvesfordt" he ask ad,  anxiously.  "So," answorM Loraine, simply; "1  could not havo the he-art to turn the  poor creature from the sheltering  walls of Ulvesford  Mn.nsion.", I  How Ilttlo   shu   kn������w   who   it     wn������  whom she harbored; ?h?' kn-*w rn'    h   t  she,  who toad  been   horns  into      rh.. t ,  home so   helplessly,  should- b7 -H.b-H j  have rrijfnod  thern,  its   mi.itrtvw     the j  .'lored aacf 'honored vrlfo of ita  ma.-! or.  CHAPTTS-t XXI'i.  In Tho Gray D.i-.in.  Tho mirth ami r-'.v-I y.  wh r.h      h  j brought her, looked up i.nto her husband's face, reading instinctively his  thoughts.  "Ot what .are you thinking, Ulmont?" she asked,  timidly;.  'He gazed tiio.ughl.fuHy over the distant'hills as lie answered:  "Loraino, (this is the first stranger  ever iborn beneath the roof of the  Ulvesfonls. Every mrmbor of thn  family was born here," ha repeated,  "and here they returned to dio. It is  strango, the (first break has been  made in our time, Loraine. 1 had  rather it had boen otherwise."  "I am sure I did not know, Ulmont;  T never thought."  "It was all duo to your kindness of  heart, Loraine; there is no help for it  now. iThe bells of Ulvesford Mansion  should not Ting; it is not an heir o*  the -Uivestorus, whose birth sh uid be  joyously celebrated."  "You are not angry wilh me, Ul  monl." ~-  "Cerrfainfy irot. dear," and he passed,'on to hU* library.  A few moments'later Lo;-;iine followed Ihim, the mo^t curiously beautiful smile playing aboul hor mouth.  "I have something here to show  you," she sard,  blushing  ros'.Iy.  Ulmont leaned back in.his chair,  and pushed tho 'pile, of letters before  him into a   drawer.  "Sow. I   am   all   attention;?'what   is  it?"  ��������� ��������� ���������_���������'���������������������������'  -   For answer,      -She  placed   a    little.  weo, sott bundle she carried   directly  in his arms; the next instuiit   an:   in  fant's prpmg wail fell upon his ear.  Two great, dark eyes Wcrr*.'.staring  wonderingly up into his own, and a  little, waxen hand curled confidingly  around his forefinger.  'For an instant every ilrop of blood  left Ulmont .Ulveaford's handsome  face.  Ah! who could tell what', that tiny,  creature that held him .'peHbouni,  causing hrs heart to thrill as it had  never 'thrilled before.  The magic touch of tha little waxen hand unmanned him.  The little head-rested against his  breast with a   soft, low coo.  The great, dark, searchYrig cye.-  nev.r left hia face.  Ah* -who could  tell   what th-t   tiny,  nuT.sing cherub had discover.-cl.  =!Eormri!r3~>ia'c'ff ~gf (nv-w Si f ft~a?-- dearth  I  been momentarily .su'.-.>in;'."i .. 1> t;d  on again with Todou-Ylv! z* I. .ittlo  heeding rhn ntrangs ft-rr*u uiirii wb'ch  was taJcing plaoa In another part of  af. ithe building.  The it-octcr had bnrvn quickly and secretly .irimmoniKl.  "I am sorry for makim������r a pleasure  visit oawi of bn.iin<:.������.."i," said Mrs. Lorrimcr, apnI')r;otir.ir.!ly, "but there may  be occuslon lor your servicra before  rnorntng, dootor."  "I vshall iho only ton pleased to render what a������.fslrinc(". lifH in my power."  "If n-nythlrrg out of ihu usual order  transpires, y(������ir will plena*", inform rno  at otk-.o," snl"l   Mr?..  Lorrimcr.  "���������"rtni.nly."  as flh������ .watched   lire  infant   lying      so  contentedly up"n her husband's breast  rSb������ was rx*g:,nning to feel heartily  sorry she had brought it tn bim.  "Ah, 'Lorain-:," he sighed, "f would  give half my fcrturv*. and think it  well .-.p-'nif. If this little ona was the  heir of TTIvwford   Manor!"  Tho white lines of pain grew deeper about Loraine's fnc*?.. as. with a  forced laugh, she replied, quito carelessly:  "You will make me forget my errand, .Ulmont!"  "It must have been a very important one tf it could Txi so easily  forgotten."  ��������� **I.*rtt not Important thi baby shorrld  have a nam'-'t* Tbat was my crmnd  here. The young mother held out her  hands to me and said, 'Call him what,  you wil,'.' jf thought perhaps yoir  :*.v.*..; !  ri-Ip me,  dear,"  At     vHw?"  "By suggesting sr/iiwthing you  think appropriate."  "Tbern'a i<fBnr.y otf time to think of  ���������that."  "X iu������ ������.lr������ndy thought of a namo  for him," d*clared Loraine, lirnilly.  "3c*sn������ljoiT I thought���������I did not know  ���������whethor  yon  would approve of  it."  "What ia thfl nam* you thought c/il"  he askod, eurlousty.  i"Wm It tha orual irony of talc that  canned. Ulroont Ulrfs'c-rd's cfiill-s!������.������������  young wife to lay tier hand trustingly  upon her husband's arm nn she axi-  swored, with a  srailn on her liryc  "B������������ause   -this   little    si ranger   'mai-  born   at   Ulvesford   Mima ion,    I    wi'sb  him syilled UJmnnt."  ���������   A   nllnnco,   dooi>  as   death,   fell     he-  tweoa tbena.  Tlio dark eyes of the infant pbod-  ingly ������oar\-,hod Ulmont Ulvus urd'.*  face.     r  ���������ills bcnutiful yourrg wife knelt at  his feet, the firelight playing on liet  n-oldon  htitr.  (To bo Cc*ntinuw3.)  Y degrees   Mie  whole  story  wn������  told Chad thnt night.  Now and  ���������then   the   Tuirieis   would    ask  him aboul Iris stay in tire IHrro-  grass,  brrt   tlie   hoy   worrld  answer as   briefly   ns   possible,  and   eome  hack to Jack.  "Hefore g-oiirif to bed, Chad  said lie would bring Jack into the bouse.  "Somebody might irizen  him,"  lie explained,   niril   when   Iro   enino   back   ho  startled tlie circle about the fire:  "Whar's Wlrizzcr?" he asked, sharply.  "Who's socn Whizzcr?"  Then it developed that no orre had  seen the Dillon do.'������ since Hire day before  tho sheep was found dead near a ravine  at tho foot of tho mountain in a buck  pasture. Late that afternoon Melisan  had found Whizzer in that verry pasture  when she was driving old Betsy, the  brindle, home at milking time. Sinco  then, no one of the Turners had seen the  Dillon dog. Tlint, however, did not prove  that Whizzer  was   not at home.    And  yet   . "I'd like to know whar Whizzcr. ra  now!" said Chad, nnd after, at Joel's  command, lie had tied Jack to a bedpost���������an outrage thnt puzzled the dog  sorely���������the boy threshed his bed for nn  hour, trying to think out a defence for  Jack, and wondering If Whizzer might  not have been concerned in the death of  the rfieep.  It is hardly possible that what happened next dny could hnppen .anywhere'  except among simple peoplo of the hills  Briefly, tire old Squire and the circuit-  rider had brought old .Tool to the point  of saying the night before that lie would  give Jack up to be killed if he could he  proven guilty. "But," the old 'hunter  cried with an oath, "you've got to prove  him guilty." And thereupon the Squire  said ho would give Jack every chance  that he would give a man���������he would try '  ���������him; eneh sido could bring in witnesses;  old Joel could have a lawyer if he  wished, and Jack's case would go before  a jury. If pronounced innocent. Jack  should go free; if guilty���������then the dog  should he handed over to the sheriff to  be shot at sundown.   Joel agreed.  It was a strange procession that loft  the gate of the Turner cabin next morning. Old Joel led the way, mounted,  with "old Sal," his rillc, across his saddle-bow. Behind him came Mother Turner and Melissa on foot, nnd Chad with  his ritle over his left shoulder, and lending Jack.by a string with his rigiit hand.  Behind them slouched Tall Torn wirli  his irifle, and Dolph and Bubo, each with  a huge, old-fashioned horse-pistol swinging from his right hip. Last strode the  schoolmaster. The cabin was loft deserted, the hospitable door held closed by  a deerskin latch caught to a wooden pin  oirtside.  It was a strange humiliation to Jack  thus to be led along the highway, like a  criminal going to -the gallows. Thore  was no power on earth that could have  moved him from Chad's side, other than  the boy's own command, but old Joel  had sworn that 'Ire would keep the dog  tied, and the old.hunter always kept his  word. He" had sworn, too, that Jack  should hove a fair trial. Therefore, the  guns���������and the schoolmaster walked with  liis hands "behind him and his eyes on  tihe ground; he feared trouble.  Half a mile up the riven* and to one  Elide of the rond n space of some thirty  feet square had been eut into a patch of  rhododendron nnd filled with rude benches of slabs, in front of which was n  rough platform on which sat a homo-  made, enne-bottomed chair. Except for  tho opening from the road, the space was  walled with a circle of living green,  through whicli the sun dappled the  benches with quivering disks of yellow  liglrt, nnd high above great poplars nJiJ  oaks arched their mighty heads, lt was  an open-air "meeting-house" where the  circrrit-rider pieirclrcd during hia summer  circuit, and there the trial was to take  place.  Already a crowd was idling, whittling,  gossiping to the road, when the Turner  cavalcade came in sight���������and for ten  miles up and down the river people were  coming in for the trial.  ."Mornin", gentlemen," said old Joel,  gravely.  "Mornin'," answered several, among  whom wns the Squiro, who eyed Joel's  g'un and the guns coming up the road.  "Squirrel hurrtin'?" he asked, and a*,  the old hunter did not answer, he added  sharply:  "Air you afcerd, Joel Turner, thnt you  ain't a-goin' to git justice from me?"  ="I-don't- keer - wilier- il   comes-from.'-*-  sald   Joel,  grimly,  "but  I'm  rr-goin'   to  have  it."  It was plain that Uhe old man not  only wni making no plea for sympathy,  but wan alienating the little he had. and  what he had was very little, for who  but a lover of dogs can give full sympathy to his kind? And then Jack was  believed to bn guilty. It. was curious Lo  boo how each Dillon shrank urieo.n.scioris-  !y as the Turners gathered���������nil but Jerry, one of the giant twins. lie always  stood hid ground, feiuring not muu nor  dog���������nor devil.  Ten minutes Inter the Squiro took his  seat on tho platform, "yhile the .circuit-.  rider squatted down beside 'him. The  crowd, men, women and children, took  tiro rough benches. To one sido sat nnd  stood the" Dillons, old Tad nnd little  Tad, Daws, Xance, and others of the  tribe. Straight irr fTont of the Squire  gathered the Turners about Melissa and  Chad and Juck as n-center���������with Jack  squatted on his haunches foremost of  all���������facing tho Squire with gravo dignity, and looking at none else save, occasionally, tho old hunter or his little  master.  To the right stood the sheriff with his  ride, and on the outnkirts liurrg the  schoolmaster. Quickly the old Squire  chone a jury, giving old Joel the opportunity to object as lie called each man's  name. Old Joel objected lo none, for  every rnim caiied lie knew wns more  frt>rid!y to him Mian to the Dillons, and  old Tad Dillon rni-.'d no word of protc-t.  tor he knew his cn-ve was clem. T'l^n  began the.-trial, and any soul that was  there wonlrl h-'Vi* -iY:ii!.le"-."d eoirhl he  have known how t'ruvt trial iva.i to divide  neighbor ngiiiiist neighbor, and. iri":in  dentil nrrd bloods-ftcd for half a ccalrrry  aftei; the trial itself w.i������ long forgotten.  Tire tir*it. witness, old Tnd���������long, lenn,  stooping, crafty���������had seen the sheep  rushing wildly rip the hillside " 'henf,  enrol, o' dny," he said, and hnd sent Btiv.-a  Kill liim!" And old Tad had rushed indoors for his ritle nnd had taken a shot  nt .Tuck ns lie leaped into the rond nnd  loped for homo. Jrrst then n slern, thick  little  voice rose froitr  behind  Jack:  "Hit wns a Cod's hlcssiu' fer you tlrat  you didn't  hit liinr."  The  Squire ghviud   dowrr at the  boy,  and old Joel snid kindly:  "Hush, Chad."  Old Dillon hnd then gone down to the  Turners, and asked them to kill t.ie dog,  hut old Joel hnd refused.  "W'lrnr wns Whizzcr?" Chnd asked,  slinrnly.  "\ ou can't nxo that question," said  the Squire.   "Hit's cr-or-irrclcvnnt."  Daws cnnio next, When ho reached  tho fence upon tho hillsido ho could see  the sheep lying still on the ground. As  he was climbing over, tho Turner dog  jumped tlie fence and Daws saw blood on  liis muzzle.  "How close was you to 'him?" asked  the Squire.  "'Bout twenty feet," said Daws.  "Humph!" snid old Joel.  "Whnr was Whizzcr?"   Again the old  Squire glared down at Chad.  "Don't you axe that question1 again,  hoy. Didn't I tell you hit wns irrelevant!"  "What's Irrelevant?" the hoy asked  bluntly.  The Squire hesitated. "Why���������why,  hit ain't got notliin' to do witli the  case."  "Hit ain't?" shouted Chnd.  "Joel," said the Squire testily, "of you  don't keep that hoy still, I'll flue him fer  contempt o' court." ,  Joel laughed, hut he put his heavy  hand .on the boy's shoulder. Little Tnd  Dillon and Nance and the Dillon mother  'had all seen Jack running down the  road. Tliere was no doubt but that it  was the Turner dog.. And with this clenr  against poor Jnek, the Dillons rested.  And what else could the Turners' do but  establish Jack's character and put in rr  plea of mercy���������a useless plen, old Joel  knew���������for a first oiTcnce? Jack was tin  best dog old Joel had ever known, nnrl  tho old man.told wonderful tales of the  dog's intelligence and kindness, and how,  one night, Jack"'had guarded n stray  lamb that had broken its leg .intil daybreak, and he 'hnd been led to the dog  nnd the sheep by Jack's birr-king fm  help. The Turner hoys corrlinnrjd (lib  story, though it was received wi-/h *r.  credulity.  How could a dog that would guard nil  3one,  helpless Inmb nil night long lake  the life of another?  ��������� Thore wns no witness that hnd a ugh'  hut kind  words  to  say  of  the  dog.  oi  aught but wonder  that ho should hav  done this thing���������even hack to the catth  dealer who had given lrinr to Chad.'  I'o.  at that time  the denier  said���������so  testified Chad, no objection  being rri-:od  ((  hearsay   evidence���������that  Jnek   wns     the  best dog he  ever knew.    That wns al'  tlio Turners or anybody could Jo or sny.  nnd lho old Squire-wnstihout to turn the  case over to the jury when Chad rose.  "Squire,", he said, and his voice trembled, "Jack's my dog. 1 lived Willi hire  night an' day for 'bout three years, nrv  I- wnnt to axe some questions." ��������� >  He turned to Diiws.  "I want to axe you ef thar was any  blood around that sheep." ->  "Tlrair was n great big pool o' blood,'1  said Daws, indignantly.  Chad looked at the Squire.  "Well, a shecp-killin' dog don't leave  no great big pool o' blood, Squire, will'  the fust one he kills. He sucks it." Sev  eral men nodded their heads.  "Squiro,   tho  fust   time  I   come   ov>-  these mountains, the fust people I see ,  was  these  Dillona���������an'  Whizzer.    Tin  sicked Whizzer on Jnek hyelr, and Jne'  whooped  him.    Then  Tnd   thar jrimpc  me and I whooped liim."    (Tiro Turnc  boys were nodding confirmntion.) "Sen'r  that time they've hated Juck nn' they'\  ���������hated me, an'"they Irate the Turners pari  ly for tnkin* keer o' me.   Sow, you sai*  somethin' I axed just now was irrelevnn.  but I tell you, Squire, 1 know a shce|  killin'  dawg, and jes'  as  I  know Jnc'  ain't, I know the Dillon dog naturely ie  and I tell you if the Dillons' dawg killc.  that  sheep  and   they  could  put   it   or,  Jack���������they'd do it. They'd do it���������Squiri  an' I tell you, you���������orten't���������to let���������l.lii' ���������  ���������sheriff���������that���������shoot my���������dog ��������� unt !  the Dillons answers what I axed���������" th ���������  boy's passionate  cry  rang against    th  green   walls  nnd  out   the  opening   an  across the river���������  "Whar's Whizzer?"  The hoy  startled  the crowd  nnd  llu  old Squire  himself,  who turned quiekh  to the Dillons.  "Well, whar is Whizzer?"  Nobody answered.  "He ain't been seen, Squire, sence the  everrin' afore tire night o'. the killin'!*'  Chad's statement seemed to be true. No.  a-voico-coritradicted   "An' I want to know if Daws seei'.  signs o' killin' on Jack's head when h.  jumped the fence, why them same sign:,  didn't show wherr he got home."  Poor Ohnd! Here old Tad Dillon  raised his hand.  "Axe the Turners, Squire," he snid  and ns the schoolmaster on the outskirts shrank, ns though ho niennt tc  leave the crowd, the old man's quick cy,.  caught thc movement and he added:  "Axe the school teacher!"  Every eye turned with the Squire's !������������������  tho master, "whose face-: was strangely  serious straightway.  "Did you aee any signs on the dawg  when lie got home?". The gaunt man  hesitated, with one swift glance at the  boy, who almost paled in answer.  "Why," said the schoolmaster, and  again he hesitated, but old Joel, in n  voice that was without hope, encouraged  him:  "Go on!"  "What wus they!"  "Jack had blood on his muzzle, and i}  little strand o' wool behind one ear."  'There was no hope againsti that testimony. Melissa broke away from her  mother and ran out to the road���������weeping. Ohnd dropped with a siob to his  bench and'put his arms 'around the dog;  then he rose irp and walked out of the  opening, while Jack leaped against his  leash to follow. The schoolmaster put  orrt his hand to stop him, but the boy  struck it aside without Igoking up and  went on; he could not sttty to see Jack  condemned. Mc knew what tlie verdict  would be. and ill twenty minutes the  jury gave it, without leaving, their scats."  '���������(brilly!"  The sherilT cinrr> forward. He knew  Jack nrrd Jnek k:ip-.v him and wagged  his rail and whimpered up at him when  he took the leash.  "Well,   by- .   trits   is   a  job  I  don't  like.   nn*. I:m   darncrd   tf  I'm   a goin'   to  shoot   t!:i-  dawc nfoie he knows what I'm  Bhootin' him fer. I'm goin' to show hiin  'thnt sheep fust. Whar's Hint sheep,  Daws?" K  Daws-led (ho way down tho road, over'  tho fence, across the meadow, mid up th:*  (hillside where lay the slain sheep. Chnd.  and Melissa snw'tliciii coming���������the whole  .crowd���������before Ihey the rnselves wove seen.  For a minute the hoy watched them.  They were going to kiil Jack whero the  Dillons snid he hnd killed the sheep, and  the boy jumped to hia feet and ran up  tlte hill a little way and disappeared in  tho bushes Hint he might not heiir Jack's,  denth shot, while Melissa sat where she  wns, watching the croud corrre on. Daws  wns rrt tliu foot of the 'hill nnd she saw  ���������him innke a gesture toward hor, and  then the sherilf enure orr with Jack���������over*  the fence, pnst her, the sheriff snyinij  kindly, "Howdy, .Melissa. I slioroly am  sorry to have to kill Jnek," and on to  the dend alrecp, which lay fifty yards beyond. If t'he slici'ill expected Jnek to  drop head and tail and look mean ho wa*  greatly mistaken. Jack neither hung  back nor sniffed at thu carcass. Instead  hc put ono forefoot on it nnd with tho  other bent in the air looked, without  shame, into the sheriffs eyes, as much,  as to say:  "Yes, this Is a wicked and shameful  thing, but what hnvo I got to do with it?  Why arc you bringing ine hero?"  The sheriff came bnck greatly puzzled  and shaking his head.    Passing Melissa  he  stopped   to  let,   the  unhappy  littlo  girl  give Jnek a  last pat,  and  '.t  was  there thai Jack suddenly caught eccnt  of  Chad's  tracks.      With    one  mighty  bound   the  dog  stnntt'hed   tho    rawhide  string from  the  careless sheriiTM  hiind,  and in a moment, with his nose to the  ground, 'was  speeding  up  toward   .llio-.  .Woods.      With  a  startled   yell  and  u  frightful oath, the sheriff threw his iil'.o  'to-his shoulder, hut the little girl sprung  .'up   and   caught   the  barrel   with .both  hands, shaking it fiercely up and down  and hieing  Jack  on  with  shriek   a.'ter..  shriek.   A minute later Jack had disap- *rvt  ���������pearcd in  the bushes, Melissa was run-"  ning like the wind down the hill toward  ���������home, while the whole crowd in the meadow was 'rushing up toward the sheriff,  led by the Dillons, who were yelling nnd  swearing liko madmen.   Above them the  crestfallen sheriff  waited.    Tlie  .Oilluiis  crowded  angrily  about, hiru,  gesticulating and  threatening,   while  he  told  iris  story.  But nothing could he done���������nothing.   They did hot kiiow that Chad wns  up  in   the  woods  or   they  would   havo  gone  in  search  of   him���������knowing   that  when  tliey  fouird  him  they  would  find  Jack���������but to look for Jack now would  be like searching for a ncedlo in a haystack.    There wus nothing to do, then,  but  to   wait  for  Jack   to  come  home,  which   he   would   surely   do   to  get   to  Chad,  and   it  was   while  old  Joel  was  promising that  the dog should  be surrendered  to  the sheriff  thai  little Tad  Dillon gave an excited shriek:  "Look up thar I"  And up tliere al the edge of the wood  wag Chad standing, and nl his feet Jack,  silling on his haunches, with his tonguo  out and looking as though nothing liad  happened or could evor happen to Chad  or to him.  "Come up hyeh," shouted Chad.  "You come down  hyeh," shouted  the  sheriff,  angrily.    So   Chad  came   down,  with Jack trotting after him. -Chad had  cut off the rawhide string, but the sheriff caught Jack by,the nnpe of the neck.  "You won't git away from me ugin, I  reckon."  "Well, I reckon you ain't goin' to  shoot hira," said Chad. "Leggo that  dawg."  "Don't bo a fool, Jim," said old Joel.  "The dawg ain't goin' to leave thc boy."  The sheriff let go.  "Come on up hyeh," said Chad. "I got  ���������oniethin' to show yc."   '.  The boy turned with such ' certainty  .hat without a word Squire, sheriff, Turners, Dillons and spectators followed.  As they approached a deep ravine tho  hoy pointed to lho ground where were  evidences of some fierce struggle���������tho  dirt thrown up, and several small stones  scattered about with faded stains of  blood on them.  "Wait hyelil" said the boy, and he ,  slid down the ravine and appeared again  dragging something after him. 'Tail  Tom ran down to help liim and the two  threw before the astonished orowd tho  body of a black and white dog.  "Now I reckon you know whar Whizzer is," panted Chad vindictively to the  Dillons.  "Well, what of it?" snapped Daws.  "Oh, notliin'," said the boy with fina  snroasiu. "Only Whizzer killed that  sheep and Jack killed Whizzer." From  every Dillon throat came a scornful  grunt.  "Oh, I reckon so," said Chad, easily.  'Look thar!" He lifted thc dead dog's  head and pointed at the strands of  wool between his teeth. He turned it  over, showing the deadly grip on tho  throat and close  to thc jaws, that had  choked ^he life from  Whizzer���������Jack's   own grip."  "Ef you will jus' rickolleet, Jack had'  ���������the same grip the timo afore���������when I  pulled him oft o' Whizzer."  "By  , that's so," said Tall Tom,,  and Dolph and Rube echoed hiin, amid'  a dozen voices, for not only Joel, but  many of his neighbors, knew Jack's  method of fighting, which had made him.  a victor up and down the length of  Kingdom Come. ,  . There was little doubt that the boy:  was right���������that Jack hnd come on Whizzer killing the sheep, and hnd caught him  at the edge of the ravine, where the  two had fought, rolling down and settling the old feud between them in the-,  darkness at the bottom. And up thereon the hillside, the jury that pronounced'  Jack guilty pronounced him innocent,,  and, as the Turners started joyfully  down the hill, the sun that was to have  sunk on Jack stiff in death sank on* Jack  frisking before, them���������home.  A Country Editor's Plea.  Hone is a heatrt-to-hcart -balk whioh a  country editor, who evidently has troubles of his own, recently gave to lrisde-  'linquent subscribers: "Good morning.  Havo you paid your subscription this  year? Perhaps you owe for Inst j'car, or  several years. Now, you understand, wo  don't need money; we have millions���������to  get. But it 13 really an imposition to.  let. peoplo go on .carrying our money  when wo aie strong and healthy, and SO'  abundantly able to bear "the burden ourselves. For this reason we asik anybody  who has any of our money in his possession to leave it at the office, or seird it  by post, freight train, express, or any-  other way, just so it gets here. Silver'  and gold are heavy, and it would, be a.,  matter of life-long regret if anybody  should get bow-legged carrying it about*,  for ua" " :')  c  ss=  fKEEPIM THE :  :        HEART TENDER. ���������  ��������� Louis Albert Bnnks, D.D.. Grace 5  ��������� Methodist Kpiscnpul Church,      ���������  ��������� New York. ���������  ��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Rejoice with them that do rejoice,  and weep wilh them that weep.���������  Romans, xii., 15.  The Oiristian is to bc no hermit, no  recluse who draws his heart into his  thcll and goes self-absorbed along the  way of life, thinking only of his own  ���������fTair*. His heart is to bc open to lhe  cries of joy as well as sorrow. He ia  to have a tender heart, easily reached  with thc gladness or thc sorrow of his  neighbor. "Rejoice," says Paul, "witli  them that do rejoice, weep with them  tbat  weep."  The way this command is put robs it  trf all possible selfishness. We are  to rejoice with other people in their  Joy. A great many selfish people envy  thc joy of others and' would ii they  could rob them of it and leave them  bare, carrying all the joy away for  themselves. But the Christian idea is  to rejoice with the one who is glad  and thus reinforce and increase his  gladness. And we all know bow much  there is in that. Every man who has  had a sudden gladness come upon him  has had the desire to tell it to someone else. The joy ot" any great vision,  such as a splendid waterfall or a  glimpse of'a. threat snow mountain or  some scene of wild beauty in the iorest,  is a small thing, if one has. the experience alone, compared to what it is it  you have a congenial soul with which  to share it. Such sharing, instead of  dividing and subtracting from your  own delight,- multiplies it many times.  And the same law holds good in all  other joy. We have a desire to impart it, a desire to talk about it with  others, and we'.'often have the: opportunity of greatly increasing'the joy of  another by listening.'and "putting ourselves into sympathetic touch witli the  ���������gladness which has conic to his soul.  You know some lonely man or woman who has few govs and few friends,  nnd when a letter or some little experience that seems '.trifling, to you wilh  your many friends and your numerous  sources of Happiness comes to that  man or' that women it is a real opportunity given of God to you 'to lisren  with kindling eye nnd appreciative face  ond word while they talk to you of  their joy. Such a privilege to tliem  is a little foretaste of heav n. where  ' all selfishness will be banished and  everyone will,be seeking to give joy  to others.  There is no more regrettable mistake  -for any Christian to make than to permit himself to become so self-absorbed, no matter how great his work'mav  be, that he shall become a kill-joy to  '.������������������weak and ordinary people who look in  Jiim for appreciation in the glad-  ness_ which comes to their fives.. Jesus  Girist was? nc-ier so self-absorbed in  Hii sublime mission for the world's  salvation that He could not enter with  '.sympathetic . heart' aird tender appreciation into the joys as well as thc sorrows of others. He cast no dark shadow at the wedding feast, but added to  its gladness. Surclv wchavc no rigiit  to be above our Lord and hold it lie.  ticath our dignity to bestow our smiles  on the wholesome gladness that has  come to any soul.  But wc mii't not only keep our  hearts tender in appreciation of the  joys of others, but irr ���������svmp-ithctir relation to their .nrrnv.-s ���������,- well. ' Wc  should be so sensitive In our roli'ion  to our fcllow-mm that it will be impossible for us lo sec a sid look on  any face and our own h,*art not f"*cl  something of the flow of it. .'How.'sensitive; Jesus whs In llic nctitinrr of the.  blind, to thc lnnclv wail of the leper.  to the silent slcim** of rhe disgnced  woman, to the nn'-ions appeal of the  father whose* child was sick, tn tlte  quiet tearstof lhe poor widow following  her only son to the privet Tn ti'ose  and countless nthrft.'CYj-i'.s Chrrst'-'heart  mourned as .th.ptit������iVJiV; Mini.?������-1f. were  blind, or leprdijs.-J.ot-i'��������� anxious, or a  mourner bchinel'r't'f^Wer. jrre pfi.tcrod  --with..perfecLYsvni,p(������?Jrv'YAnd-f^tlr>������;;)i;,>-  into the sorrows "->f (1ic '.people with  whom He lived. His heart wns so tcn-  tfer thnt everv brcnth of hirm.-in sadness swept His =niil as though it had'  been .1 harp. So ��������� wc must keep.our  hearts   tender.  Do you ask me* how we can do this?  Tlie answer is very simple* Rv putting  tfttrselves constantly in helpful relations to others. _Do tlte kind deed on  For the Ladies*.  Knives.  The loosening of the handles o:  knives is due to the fact that the  knives have becri=tossed into a pan  of hot wa' r, t(���������clhcr with the fork.*,  and spoons, and, in consequence, the  cement has melted away. Knives  when brought from the table, should  tc scraped against thc edge of a plate  to remove as much soil as possible  and the blades should then 1 st in a  jug, not a pan, of hot water, into  which a little bit of soda has been  melted, care being taken that the watci  does not reach the handle, where it  joins the blade.  Thebitian Customs.  Bookish Women.  BookisJmcss is an unreliable test oi  ability. I have known bookish women  who were profuse readers and delighted  in study, but were not of much use  for anything else, and I have known  other women who took books rather  hard, but amply made up for that disability by their closeness of observation and mental energy. As between  persons who read to save themselves  the trouble of thinking, and persons  who observe and think, but find rcael-  ing laborious, the latter are likely to  bc best worth while. But reading, observation and thought ought to work  well together and to make for practical efficiency. A mind that is capable of Greek and analytical geometry  is usually capable also, under proper  training, of omelets, good coffee ant'  household administration.���������E.S. Mar  tin, in Harper's Bazar.  Hindu English.  Lady Curzon, who was Miss Leitcr  of Chicago, gets a lot of fun out of her  life in India. Among other fads, it is  said that she makes a point of collecting any amusing attempts made by  Hindus to write English that may come  under her notice, and has many ludicrous specimens in her scrapbook. Recently she got from Bombay a letter  that two brothoT-s sent out to their patrons on the death of their father, who  had been the head of thc firm. The letter ran: "Gentlemen,���������We have the  pleasure to inform you thnt our respected father departed this life on thc  10th inst. His business will be conducted by his beloved sons, whose  names are given below. The opium  market is quiet, and mal. 1.500' rupees  per chest. O death, where is thy  sting? O grave, where is thy victory?  We remain, etc."���������Leslie's Weekly.  A British-Indian expedition la nbout to  start���������perhaps has already started���������for  Thibet, to Insist upon the carrying out of  commercial and other treaties,which those  in authority ln that stranee country have  refused to comply with. The expedition  Is also undoubredly Ini-nded to make It  quite clear to Russia, which power, it Is  said, contemplates advances In Thibet by  virtue of recent tree.iles with CI ma. thnt  Britain intends her influence to be paramount there. A recent copy of The  London Dally Mall, from which the accompanying Illustrations are taken,  nays:���������Thibet 1? the one land of mystery  which remains In the world, for, although  every other port of the globe has been explored, there ls still this one ereai, mysterious, neml-savngs land, guarded by  stupendous mountains, from which the innovating white man Is llercely excluded.  It seems as It all the strangest and  most fantastic customs en earth had  taken refuge In this Ipst retreat, for there  one woms.i haa many husbands, the rul������r  Is 11 child, who dies before he comes ot  age, the Inhabitants wash themselves  with grease, Hnd praying Is done by machinery. Lhassa is the capital, and within  the walls of this city, which Is the mystery of mysteries, whore the Grand Dalai  Litrrra dreams away his sacred but brief  existence, only three white men ara  known to have set foot. In 1SU an Englishman named Manning entered disguised  as a lamn, and In -Wfl two French priests  did the same thing, but no one has peno-  trated the stron.-5.hold since then, nnd If  the British mission to Thibet, which Is  about to advance Into the country as far  as Oyangtse, within 150 miles of the capital, should ever succeed in making nn  entrance there will be some interesting  stories to tell.  Thibet has an absolutely religious Government, or theocracy, tho head of which  Is supposed to be the Grand Dalai Lama,  looked upon as an incarnation ^f Buddha  although the real rul<*r is a person named  ''The Gyalpo, or temporal chief. Tho  Grand Lama is usually chosen at the age  of five or six. lie ts kept in the palace  at Iihassa and Is never seen by the outside world.: The Gyalpo has entire charge  The Canadian Pioneer.;  every opportunity, and yon nmv be very  sure that the kind feeling will soon  come to be natural to yon.The difficulty  is that we often curb our kind fcelimrs  and restrain them. Wc shut bnck the  sympathetic word that" is on* our Hns  until our tongues become dumb to  that kind of speech. Give your heart  a chance tb show its crladness. Give  your lins the opportunity to speak the  sympathetic word. Give your hands  nnd feet free will to ero on their missions of kindness ntiel cheer, and you  will soon see that ;>r\itr heart is grow-  intr' tender and mell<->w. 10 that none  rejoice and you are not glad, and none  are sorrowful and you are not stricken.  Away From the Office.  . *As a proof of whnt soldl-v's in tho field  enn do when hot hampered by the civilian  element at tiro War Offlec. Lord Woiseley,  In his book, "The Story of a Soldier's  Life," Instances the case of his Red  River expedition���������his ttrst Independent  command:���������  "I believe it was the cheapest operation  wc have carried out. when what was accomplished Is'fairly wolKlrod and considered. The total expense wn.s under  ii 100.000. For- thai sum al������)irl 1,100 men  wtere sont by mil and steamer . . . antl  then In carmen and hunts for six hundred  miles through a wilderness of rivers,  in lie's. fnr-'Kls nnd rocks, whore, uh no  fond wns to hn ulitiilncd, everything re*  i'lirli-i.'(l had to he tnl.on Willi us iind trims-  liorted nn lhe nnldiei's' bucks over- (llftl-  ��������� ���������ult portaites for rn.-m.v miles. I nili-l-  liute lliis rfionnmlc result tn tlie fact that  II was rlnnned Mini orw 'zed fnr nway  from all War ���������fni cm and. muddling."  , Care of House Plants.  The advent of colder weather' means  increased fire heat, the latter also  meaning an increased aridity or dryness of the atmosphere. The latter  condition will probably induce a visit  from insect pests, unless, precautions  are taken to prevent their appearance  Green fly and red spicier are most to  be feared, especially thc latter, as  their appearance is not so easily detected as that of-the aphis, or green  fly.'  Copious sprinkling and syringing  with cold water is the best preventive  for the attacks of the so-called spicier  Salvias, fuchsias, roses and carnations  are first favorites with this little pest.  When ��������� first attacked, the leaves of  these plants present a whitish, dusty-  looking appearance, especially on the  underneath side, and the leaves wiil  soon commence dropping twice every  day. Tobacco 'water, is : the best  remedy for green lly, although tobacco leaf stems, or even ' a cigar  thoroughly dried rind rubbed into a  "fine powder and sprinkled on the'plants  infested with green lly will -generally  rid thc plant ot them. 'I " latter application is best ''inside after the plants  have been recently sprinkled-or syringed, as the tobicco c'it-."- .tdheres bitter when the foliaatc oi the plant if  moist.���������William  Hunt.  Guclpli,  Out.  Keep  the  Windows  Open.  '���������You "would- not think of .drinkinp.  stale or poisoned water, would yoa :  You know that il you were to be'��������� shut  in an air-tight compartment death  would result. Of all the necessities  of life, you can live longer without an;  of them than arr. Impure air a-.ir;  darkened apartments arc the cause o:  an untold number' of deaths annually.  You know that orr a.sunless.day, with  a close atmosphere," you arc out ni  sorts at the best, if you are lucky  enough to escape physical ai I men ts  ,w.lr i le=-jtd.u^aic*^nentai!vJdyw  once ict the sun sliirrc brightly, .1111!  clear the atmosphere, how different,  how much better you iccl in every  way.  Cold weather is coming, and when  you are tempted to close up the lirmsi*  as tight as it carr be made, remember  these things, and don't do it, especially at night. Keep ihe'windows in tin  sleeping apartments open enough to at  least give you sufficient fresh air." A  cold room does not indicate that it ii  healthy, far from it. ,A sleeper will  soon breathe up all the fresh air in a  rooni, and if there is not a constant  supply of fresh air. he simply breathes  over and over again the poison thrown  off by his lungs.. And the breathing  of this vitiated air only tends to'lower  the temperature and vitality of the  system, so that it is not as capable o;  withstanding the rigors of winter.  Fresh air is heating to the body; in  fact, upon it depends the combustion  of the fuel in the body and by which  we arc kept alive, which we should  always bear in mind.  .Even with open windows during tiie  night, bed chambers and bed clo'.YYry  should be thoroughly air.d each morning,'': and allowed nil the suniigiu possible. . During sleep, not only do On:  lungs tht ow.'off more poison than during the day, but it is especially so with  the body in its relaxed condition and  when the pores are all open. During sleep the body should have plenty  of covering; better to have too much  than not enough, both to induce deep  slumber arrd to keep tire skin moist  and thc pores open that they imav  have the opportunity to rid the system  of poison. Hear in mind that death  would follow the closing oi the pores.  Fresh air in cold weather w'li cos:  money, ns more fuel will be required  but it will be economy, for i[ it ck*-s  not save sickness and doctor hii's.  and which it most likely will do. you  will feel better and ������Ue stronger f������r  it.���������Co*kt4ig  Cl������b  The British press, nnd the paper* of  Portsmouth in particular, review synipo-  Ihetlenlly a book of poems by Mr. Jnnn-  rrton-Smtth, who hns utken up- hla resilience nt Sonthsea. The Portsmouth Daily  Mnll says:���������  The poems cover a wide field. Introducing the reader, ns the author tells m  I" his preface, to "the (.rowing poetloal  litoriturt* of Greater I'ritnin. . . Many  af its themes lie outside the benten path  .if the poetry of the T/nited Kingdom."  touching such inspiring themes ns "the  ���������uhllmlty of sunlit Nln-e.-rn. the chaste  nnd terrible beauty of the iceberg eif the  Xorrh Atlantic, the lerowls of marltimt  Cnnndn nnd Newfoundland."  The sel������ctlon grouped* under the genernt  title of ���������'Canadian Mnnle Lenvcs" gives  us nn Insight not only inlo some of the  legendary lore of the Dominion���������rlen������*r  thnn som������- mny imagine ��������� brrt It nlso  breathes the spirit of loyalty nnd love  for thr mother country which Canida's  sons so nobly demonstrated In South Africa. Tel us make ono selection ������s a.  ens* In point:���������  With Weeding feet our f.-ith^r-s ploughed a  furre-w   straight   nnd   deep.  Wherein ihey plnnted freedom's seed, and  we the harvest reap.  If ever we forget the Isles which nerved  their hero-hands  "Twill he becnuse we silent He ln earth,  oh. Mother Lnnds!  God hies  thee, merry England, and bon-  nle  Scotland,  tool-  God bless thee, verdnnt Erin, and Wales  so brave nnd true!���������  Gems deeply set ln water, which Rhine on  Glory's robe  And flash thc light of Liberty around tho  rolling globe.  We'll rally round tho Union Jnek a Greater Britain's might.  Though nil the world oppose In arms we'll  stand for truth and right.  Wave orlflnme of Glory  over  continents  nnd  seas!  Lend���������lend  the march of Freedom I  'mid  the battle nnd the breeze.  For the Farmer.  The process of tearing down, or what  is commonly termed "wearing out"  our land, has been thc work of generations, and the building up must necessarily be the effort of years. On the  ordinary farm, with its five or six  year rotation, each particular tract is  reached and worked oniy six or seven  times in one generation, which should  prompt us to make as much improvement as possible when opportunity offers.  ..-,,���������_    .,,    ^������������������������,i ��������� num.   any    umt:i    .i.niuary   exiier;  rson-ftho   wishes  to   pray   ,,fl       mng.-r-     ���������  criticism  of  ia  ie whe^luturn-H^ swung ,.ij(       Gcnc!.a.    ..,,.(,0l.-e,   and ��������� tircv.  A dress* trimmed with wood and hails |  ���������a fashionable garment among Thibetan women,  of him, and at the age of fifteen or sixteen he dies of some mysterious disense.  when It is announced that his spirit has  passed to another' infant who, ��������� will bo  fou rid Htii certain place in a certain, family. No doubt? this is arranged for by the  Gyalpo and bis a!<t--|sts<nl-*-. for- the: child  is alw-iys found hs dii ccied. and duly installed w*ih great nom.p and many weird  ceremonies.  Therr- me eunous mT'iiagc laws in tht  country by which a wirnin is allowed to  have as many-buslnnds as she likes, although a man mav only have-one wife.  The women aie very fund of decoratins  themselves ���������v-irh tureiu,>i3es..' which are  found in large rjuantities. .though not of  the pure blue, .iiuallty familiar to us. The  Thibet gems nre like rough pebbles varying In size from a pen . to a hen's ct'g,  ami they are full of black specks anft  veins. The women literally cover themselves with the slones, and often all  their worldly wealrh is Invested In lho  jewels, so that they go about carrying ail  the property thsy have.  One  ot the  most curious religious customs Is the    ise of prayer  wheels. These  are somewhat In the sbnpe of a barrel. 1  ='and^the-=pra.yers=ares^wnltten=All=jr_orind  them.    The   pe  merely gives th  upon an axle, and Hv prayers are supposed to be said for him as long ns lho  motion continues, while he is able lo get  on with any employment he happens to  be engaged on. .The process by which a  IBuddhlst passes throurh various forms of  Incarnation before he becomes fit to enter Nirvana���������heaven���������may he accelerated  hy prayer. It Is said that devout men in  Thibet have a number of prayer wheals  worked by wind and -^ater. and ln this  way make progress that ������.'ou!d nihorwlse  occupy millions of ye.irs of irrcrr'natlons.  Of ths many weird rellclou.- "eremonies,  the most curious-Is the one which takes  plice in the spring at th" Thibetan Clump.*.,-  or monastery, which is situated ro the left  of the Indus, about twenty-five mi!"?, '*<*.-  yond Leh. Every soring the Inhai'l'.iats  of the surrounding country gather 1!"���������������:  to bold a kind of hug" fair, the chie;C  f&atur. of which Is a Miracle Play given  by the monks, who take this opportunity  of appealing to the fears and superstitions  of the people. The monies'came on the  stage with wild antics and dressed in  yellow robes with peak������d hoods. When  these hoods tall bnck hideous masks are  iisclosed. In this costume the.y rush madly about, beating drums and tambourines.  It Is thought they are Intended to represent same of the ngiy forms that meet  the dead man's .soul in space. 7*r*o:n  time to time a crowd of strangely pn'-'eii  naked figures rush on the stage; these  are supposed to represent the souls of  the dead men. At another singe of the  performance a number of yellow twins  are handed to the dancing monks. Rnrih  trw-ic- Is blessed! by a priest, who rtlc-ln  them -with a red feather dinped in holy  water. They are then dung nn . Un  ground outside the gate of tlie monastery, to which they nre supposed t_o become s. protection by ke-ping out tlie evil  ene. Later th������ acton, to keepoft tl.-.svil  e-.-.-. tvpp.- t*rr<:r y's.-irs.-- -.nil nrm t'nem-  l-elvc-s with **i-������cred bells,-' "holy thun-  derhnlts.'- skull drums, and many nther  weird tn.*!tn:rr,e:its.  Britain and the Persian Gulf.  The London Dn-ily Chronicle nf Nov. 20  makes the following editorial remnrks In  connection with Lord Cnrzon's tour of inspection In the Persian Gulf :���������"The Interest of Great Brltnln In the matter Is  clear. It Is to prevent tho control of  the gulf by any navnl powor other than  themselves. j.nis policy Is dictated alike  by pnlltlcnl, strategical and commercial  considerations. Tho security of India  would be affected by the establishment  of another power In the gulf: the great  sea route to the enst would be flanked,  n.nd British, and still more, of course,  British-Indian, trade would be put nt a  disadvantage. The Viceroy's tour is In  part Intended ns a practical demonstration ln the general policy declared by  Lord Lnnsdowne In tho House of Lords  Inst Mny. More specifically It may-bo  hoped that Lord Curzon will succeed in  establishing relations which shall be.moro  favorable to British trade than Persian  policy has recntly been."  In Its news columns the same paper, referring in detail to the tour snys :���������Bunder-abbas has long been thought n desirable port by Russia, and the first mention of Russian designs on this port was  promptly followed.by nn attempt on the  part of her ally. T?rnncc. to acquire a coaling station1 at Muscat. This was brought  to naught by n prompt deiionstr.ilion on  our part. A British man-of-war apneared  off Muscat ready for action and with orders to bombard.the town should the Sultan of Oman (or Sheik of Muscat) concede anything to the French.-'.With the  Russians nt Birnder-abbns and the  French at Muscat,.our position at .'Bahrein and Bushlre would be seriously Imperilled, and theroute. to India and the  enst open  to attack at nny time.  Tt has been asked whether the'trade In  the Persian Gulf ts worth our ���������risking..*-'  war with Russia, and the suggestion has  been made, that wo should give,way sooner than goto the expense of a war. "��������� . As  against this. Lord Curzon, In his private  capacity,' has gone so far ns to"declnre  tha.t he would ('impeach"nny Minister;wiio  acquiesced'���������.-..InYisuch ������������������ a surrender as.a,.  traitor, to his country." Also Lord Lnnsdowne, in his speech in the .House of  Lords on May 12 Inst, announced that we  "should resist the? attempt of any power  to establis-ha naval base or'armed port  in the,Persian Gulf with all the means at  our disposal." One would naturally think,  after: such a,speech- by the.Foreign Secretary, that any action:on the part of the  ���������Government would be Yin ���������;, harmony ? with  the Ysentlments so? strongly:-expressed,r  I'etr'-last July, when r.the .AnglorPorsia.n :  treaty wns-nubllshed. It wns found.tn bo  almost Identica', w'Hi the Rttsso-Perslan  treaty; which hns *een designed to ham-,  per.British traders to the advantage of  their   Russian   competitors.  Ot Lord Curzon personally The Chron- ;  Icle has the following interesting note:���������.  It Is a rare event fo- n mnn ,to visit; a  countrv'ns newspaper-correspondent, and  a .few vp.-rrs' aftem-"ds to return to' it  in vico-r-egal state. T'at Is-Lord'-Curson's  cytvrlenccv. rfor-'In'" "-'���������r The ' went out to  i'e'rsin -ns correspo"- '"nt to The Times,,  rrrd (Turing his six: Ymths' stay. In'.the  country sent" sever: ������e-i letters., to that  journal." .The ,v!*il YHso . resulted In-, two.  i-irge volumes', which provided a com-  -"���������ndloits work".-"dealing with every nspect  of pu'.'lie. life In Persia. 'The views he  expressed were ri'r*--Tfly in.print when Mr.?  Curzon. as her then wns, ..'"eenme Under  Secretary for Tndta.nnel were formed: in  entire independence of official authority  orinspiratlnn. It will bc.i:*.t"re.-.t'ng.io:sao  how' far they have, been niodified'by  twelve years spent In the service of. lho  Government.   , "  Sheep are necessary on some farms  in order to save much of the waste  materials. Sheep will cat many plants  that other animals will not touch. It  may not be profitable for some farmers to keep large Hocks of sheep, but  a dozen sheep will cost almost nothing. Tlie same may be said of one  or two pi*-- which give a profit because they consume materials that  would otherwise go to the -manure heap,  but too many sheep or pigs may make  the item of labor too costly to allow  of a profit.  Value of Shredded Fodder.  Ask men who have made a practice  of feeding shredded fodcr why they do  it, and they will tell you thai they feed  it because tlieir cattle, horses and sheep  like it so well and thrive so well upon  it, and because they cannot afford to  let it go to waste and feed hay which  could be sold for two or three times  as much as the prepared fodder costs.  When thc farmer computes the cost  of cutting and shredding his fodder it  looks high, but he must remember that,  although it does cost him' from $2.50'  to $3.50 per ton, it takes the place of  hay which has a market value from two  .to three times that amount. .Men who  have made a practice of feeding shredded fodder state that it costs from $3  to $5 an acre to prepare it, and that  an acre ot average corn will yield from  one and one-half to two and one-half  tons of dry fodder. Tbey > say further  that a ton of fodder lias as much or  perhaps more feed value than a ton of  average hay. Corn used for shredding is bound and -.shocked when the  grains are well dented and glazed  over, but before the stalk" has shown  many signs of ripening.' When thoroughly dry it is run through the busker  and shredded and stowed away in the  maw.���������Iowa Agriculturist.  :..,,?    He Has a Pull.  According to the critics of United Stntes  3rigadIer-General Leonard Wood, now in  the Philippines, who are trying to prevent the Senate from confirming his nomination to be a Major-General, he is ::n  army doctor with very little military experience, who came to the fror.i during  the Spanish wnr through his nceitraiin.-n-.co  with President McKinley: who led his. regiment of "Rough 'Riders'' Into ,".:: ambush at Santiago, from which thei- wero  rescued by the colored troops; v.-.'.o uid  what   any   other   sanitary _esperl   rnl.i*nt  Ho-  :u-  pecior. Gcncr-o' ...rooke, and the--. .������::ji-  plunced him. 0- 'Governor of ( ���������������������������' ���������; -ho  administered the nr'f ts or the I'-.Y-.:..,. so  extravagantly as. to leave the rv* ��������� ,ry  Avcllclgli l'lnl'i-ii-pf:'. 'who ��������� fasti... ��������� ! . .������������������������  gambling ghme-of .1:1 nlal upon T',';  b.v -a ten-yeitrs* fi-.-,���������tehisr.*. nnd 'i'":'  vaiuable tiifis of sil'-ei arrd Jewel*  tlie gnmMinv . rr-.n,-,' ��������� n; who senl ,\  Rat! hon tr. ��������� il ift.e n unf-iir trl-i!  who is now u>'iti*r ht personal "pull*' with  the ���������President- 10 re h lhe highest rank  it rhe army oyer tl lipids of u hundred  or rr.ore of hlr* seniors in service.  id  ���������nd  Double  Yolked Eggs.  Many poultry dealers art proud that  their hens produce doublo-yolked eggs,,  and I have known nuin ���������.'(.���������.is cases in  my experience of hens laying eggs  with three yolks. The habit, however,  is one to be discour.ig'jrl in,every possible way, says a writer in London  ,'Farmer and Stockbreeder, for it is  not ah indication of .productiveness,,  but rather of disease. It is caused  either by some sudden disturbance  from the ordinary conditions of life,  as a severe fright, or else it is due to  weakness of the egg organs���������thc natural process of formation not being  gone through properly and regularly.  In almost every case this condition is  brought about by overfeeding���������a too  rapid development of thc yolks causing more than one to leave the ovary  at a time to enter the'oviduct.. A hen  which once gets into this habit will  always be liable to illness, which usually takes the form of loss of power in  the legs, even if an actual rupture does  not occur internally. Such a hen  should therefore bc put at once on  short rations with a view to checking  for'the time being the'development .of  eggs. It is not the ben which lays a  doubl'e-yolked egg occasionally, that is  a profitable hen. Whnt the poultry  farmer shoirlel aim at is a h' Yer general standard in egg production���������a better-average size'and .more .'regular laying. Some heirs only lay once every  two or three clays. These arc thc.."ttn-  profitablcs," and they are ' often the  birds which arc addicted to the "double  yolk" evil.  Great. Demand for Poultry.  The Dominion Department of Agriculture has received .communications  from British dealers who desire to purchase''Canadian poultry. One of the  dealers, Mr. James Bljcltrburn of Manchester, Eng.,...is. at.���������present :n"Canada  negotiating for the shipment of poultry. For four, years the Department  of Agriculture has exported the chickens fatted., at the 'illustration stations  to Mr. Hlavkburn. The.dealings have  -been--perlecllv j-jliai'.ictory,   and the.  SAT NIGHT IND  DAYJ A CHAIR  Tat Dodd's Kidney Pills Cured  his Rheumatism  William Doeg, of Strong Township,  Hale and Hearty after Four Years  of Torture���������The Story of his Sickness and his Cure  Sundridge, Dec. 7.���������(Special)���������Afte  four years of torture, during which  he was scarcely an hour free from  pain, Wm. Docg, a farmer, living oa  Co. 3, Strong Township, and well  known here, is a hale and hearty,  man. Dodd's Kidney Pills cured him.  Speaking of his   cure Mr. Doeg says:  "The trouble started in my back  and tbe pain got so bad I could lot  lic down to take rest, but had to sit  night and- day in   a chair.  "The pain would sometimes move  to other parts of my body, and when  in my knees I was unable to walk.  " I was treated for Rheumatism  by several doctors, and also tried  difTerent medicines without receiving  any benefit. I feared I would never  again be free from pain.  "M attention was called to cures  by Dodd's Kidney Pills and I started  to use them. Before I had finished  the second box I was a new man, entirely free from pain. It has not  come back since."  Uric acid in the blood is the cause  of Rheumatism. If thc Kidneys are  working right tbey take all the uric  acid out of the blood. Dodd's Kidney Pills , make the Kidneys work  right.  3": '-'-  The Lates*   ;umor.  Bertha���������What   a  i;r'-'.'er  man    th*a*St  young professor is !  Ethel ��������� Yes ; I t  books,  and  he    j-i  through   reading   ?h  Detroit  Free   Pres-.  A'.:-i  ;     hi  -'.kespe.  'lout     newr  .idn't   got*  ���������"*-   ye-**-   ���������  Mother���������Why <l:   '  ter to your teacher:  Tommy���������Why, lYr: as !:'.:;  I kin be.  Mother���������You arer  Tommy���������Yes'm.       F.very  licks  nie  I cry as lorn! as  to make her believe she's burtin'  Philadelphia Ledger.  1 1-i-havc bet.  her a*.'.  time- shsri  kin  seVtc  mc   The? veterinary made a critical - cx-k-.--a.  animation  oi  thc  ailing steer.  Here and there, wherever the* ds-m-������-?  marcatron oi a bone war. vi-ibie, Inuaii"--���������+J~  tempted to pinch the skin. :  But it would not work.  "What is the matter with it?"^sU,-..-**-;  ed thc owner oi the steer.  " He has what would-..be cailecl.-.'cnn.- ���������;������������������ ���������*.  servatism' in a man. Hut as hc isionij,,!..'-'-;:  a dumb brute, we say he is hidebatnri!"* ** r  ���������Baltimore  American.  For The Exterminnt-on 01 The  "Piano Pest."  "I saw you out walking withi-yoajsarrrz  wife yesterday."  "I didn't know you knew my wifiST-"'',  "I don't." .'.������������������' '       .;'. Y  "Then what makes-you *.'::i"k.. ifctwiaas'":"..'  she that you saw me with?'"'.  "You didn't appear to.be;sa  thing     to     her."���������Chic-rj/o  Herald.  y  inge-ranr���������"i-; ;���������?/-' ���������'���������"���������'���������  Rcco: ..s-siVi A>:  -��������� ���������,   ������������������ -L"' -���������  Archie   Shr.dc's Watch.  Th������ appearance for th* first Hire In lh������  navj* list of tlie nsme of "Cochrane"  amr,njr the* new cruisers is 11 final If tardy  aekr.owk-dgrrnon-. of ih<* supreme grealn*?*?3  as a sailor and flshfr of the famous  l.or;i (..ochrane. prar-.rj.'.cher of the present Karl of Dur.tIon.il;]. Cochrane was  second only to Neleun mnonic 1:1s coniem-  poraxlee, but bis r-ui;ctrd hones!*- made  kl:n nn awkwr.rd mnn for offt*i������lhMi t������  ���������"���������sKMBiia*.���������I,M4tM   Owe.  .-i..T������Vhila picnicking ..with n crowd in the  country 't'.r'c otlrr>r day," ������ay������i the Joplin  ���������'XeiT-g-ilfrald," "Arch Shade aceidentnlly  dropped hi.*< witch in a (spring, and,  .quilt, naturally, it has mince refused to  run. ,11c to*k" ths tiinopiece to n jeweler, tnd' the fallowing conversation eu-  ���������iriech   ���������  " ���������jTcie't my w������l*h; tan you fix it?'  "'What's the'uutturf . Bid you Uenk  the  rprirrjr?'  "���������So;   the opririg broke tire  watch.'  "The nun ������J ado red, hut proceeded to  examine  the injured  article.  "Tha apri-jg i������ broken,' he fliutlly announced.  "'No wonder,' seitt Arohjl dropped  the watch in. it.' Y .  "It ibegnra to daTK-n upon the jewelev  that Uie young tnnn was certainly insane, and j oat as he vr������r> glanciug around  for tome nvarure of wMape Ara*. tx-  ploiaad tint ������i turn-.ion,"  ENGLISH SPAVIN LINIMIJNT  liemoves all hard, soft or Galktousec  irriinps and blemishes trom horses  blood spavin, curbs, splints, ring  bone, sweeney, stifles, spratas, s������"  md swollen throat, eougliB, etc. Su,**.  550 by the t-se of ene bottle. Warranted the n������������*t woiwlerful Bimoisi  "���������rur*������ (rw  hmavn.  prices obtained lor ���������he chickens have  been proliiablc. Mr. Bl.ickbnrn said  that he would like to handle j.ooo cases  of chickens per week.  Mr. Hare, chief of thc Dominion  Poultry Division, states that prices offer substantial inducements to Canadian exporting '.inns to ship poultry  to Grcal. Britain ' The poultry should  be forwarded in a steamship exuipped  with cold storage. The railway and  steamship companies will inform shippers when suitable steamships will leave  St. Jcih.i or llalil.ix. Even on small  -'consignments cf poultry tlte freight  chargeswill not be over one cent per  pound.  The chickens fatted at the illustration Stations have been sold nr Toronto, Montreal, St. John. N.B., Halifax,  N.S., Sydney, Cli., and' Charlottetown,  P.E.I,, and also to dealersYin other  smaller, cities. The price obtained for  fatted chickens in Toronto was.nc per  pound, in Montreal-i.ir per pound, and  in the cities in the Maritime.Provinces,  with the exception of Chariot! etc wn.  11c per pound. The chickens were sold  in Charlottetown at'toe per pound.  . 'The fatted chickens sold to the merchants gave perfect satisfaction, nnd it  would be to the. interest of farmers to  ratten _ their chickens before they arc  -marketed. The department could have  -old several times as many fattctl chiek-  ���������,'iis if an extra number could have been  bought from the farmers.irr thc vicinity  of the fattening stations. A -Charlotte-  town .merchant stated: ."We have a reply from the party to whom we.shipped'. the last lot. and he speaks of litem  n(s being very fine, and expressed surprise that we could produce such chickens in this country." Almost any farmer in this country can produce  '.itled chickens equal to the Government chicken* at little extra expense  ior  lafesM* aad   f������cd.  In - Germany the attack on. the promiscuous use of the piano and other  noisy musical instruments at all times  and places hns assumed almost the  phaae of a crusade. The latest and  most characteristic discussion of the problem is a determined protest made by  Siegmund Aucrbach, a leading physician  of Frankfort-on-tlie-,\Iain. in the Supplement of the Munich "Allgemeine Zei-  tung," No. 142, tlie oldest and probably  most influential general scientific journal  in the country. The publication of the  protest in this journal is significant, indicating that the learned world of the  Fatherland is taking the matter: seriously. We translate and quote the following:  "The protest nf thinkers against the  piano pest is not new, nor have the pro-  iestants been the meanest among men.  Both Goethe.and-Seliopenhruicr have virtually cursed the evil habit of their  thoughtlesa neighbors that interfered  with their work and comfort, and yet,  comparatively speaking, their sufferings  must have been small compared with  that of most modern men. Still more  recently the litterateur, M. Lessing,  wrote, a aeries of articles in the 'Kord  und Slid,' in which he voiced the protest  of nervous people against this evil. It'  13 w������ll known to what trouble Mrs. Carlyle went to save her husband from  molestation of this kind, and how ISifih"  ard Wagner bought peace at a higt  price from the distorting street rabble in  .Florence, The question itself has a history which prominent men have helped  ���������to: make. ���������  "The question has both a medical and  a legal sido. The effect of such noise on  tho finely-strung ner%e.s of the thinkers  and writers is very d.ingercus, arrd as a  physician I can testifj' to this dinger.  Tinno-players have no ris'at to endanger  the health of iheir neighbors, av.d, this  being tlie case, it is the right and the  duty of states and go\ci-;i!ii"nts to protect their people against the pest. There  are regulations that forbid cryi'-cr on: |  wares 6n ihe street-, tlrat regulate the 1  noise that may he made hy Jiuek������ters  arid othersy why should there not be re'  gulations to pr6i?c't people from, the piano hammerer? Just how 'this is to "bo  done it will be the business of pur lawmakers to determine. But one way tirSt-  sctms to be good would bc to determine  that those who by their callings or by  choice arc bound to u,-c the piano or the  loud <musica.l instruments hours nnd  houra each day should be compelled to  live in certain quarters of thc city, or [  in certain squares in a street, or in cor- j -,n-CI'-*>  tain sections of squares, just as in the  railroad trnins there are certain part-  rawd~jjOTQ6hsr=*fi^re^  Dr.   Henry  Van . Dyke.   v. ho   i-x ���������-. -&iy.  admirer oi girls,  tells  this  .-.viry-������������������'->*   r. ...  maiden  named  Dorothy,   >v:;o  .il.vrtv-ir-���������  found   some  good  excuse   :cr  1i3vjji;:^  her own way.    Dorothy's  Y.';cr csrii-  ���������to her one evening and said:  "See   here,   Dorothy.     1   don'ti H>-l-;-  young    Freshman's    coming    here s.wt?  much.    Next time he mal.es you 3. visiKiK  just give him the cold siionlder."  "But, papa, he is a v:-;jcir.ridn," arrs=--v  wercd the unabashed -Dorothy.���������Near-'7'-  .York Times.  "He seems to be quite r.ti'.ii'.ipprtis*.-.*'!;  personage  now."       :  " Why, he always was. ;,t"  the other members of his i'r.  "Nonsense."  "Not ai all. He started -  a fiat, his brother is a p,.:Y  his sister a cook-ladj-.'"���������i  Press.  !  so   -.vctsi'.'-j-"."-  ;.ily.'t.,Y'.;".--;Y;::;.-'  ].-������������������ iiarixi":'- ���������'���������:���������  ";"-'7i..ra*s>-d������'r*.?Y-:.  .0 :h2'.9hhs!&i:.i  m  ^frs. Noorrch���������That picirr:iW'v-n^^ii'Ayi-  the old  masters'. ..-       '���������' i,/ '-ij-iji       Y.YY';:'YY^r7?  Norah (the new-' maiel iYYWclLYJ^SYYg  can't be of any?.value.Y'nia'ijn: .or sni:-ri;Y"vYY  he'd 'av' taken? it:-wid/him"? ^hrnY Ur-JY���������,.;;������?  moved.���������Harpers :Ma<?ari:-'ir:i77:%Yr':;rfY'?-7?1^>:^  ������������������������������������ ���������?���������:-���������'?���������. ���������'-������������������iyy.-y  Post-Nuptial���������He .���������'.'(whose Y:wiiefc-^?.y::-A  been reading some^of his old love.���������!������ /JvYY7A  tcrs to her)���������What is the; ustYofrkc-^. ^^y:;?^  ing all those old things?7 /??',?-?;''  She���������Lest we forget--le;j ���������;. i ^YJ^a^^r'YY  ���������Brooklyn Life,' i-A'-ayi '-ii./.-iy^T-^y!:  ���������->���������������������������?.'"-   yy ,y~yyyyiy  Little Emiiy Kingsbury^ ;xi^SdAickS.:i^yii:f-rik  who attends the kindergarten:-*.;id?ca.!"S:'?f!.Y :yy?y  it the ''kidney   garden,"' was?bc:ng^;.r"P ^'?V'?Y--S  amined as to the Ysensc's:;;-"-"..���������-:���������"-",* <i'~ii:"���������v^.Y^rY-.g  '���������What are vour7cars? for,: E^iriv?*'7'-'v'r-^>c7  "To hear with." was the nnz-A������������������:?':''i-ii:.y;jAA  "And what are your eyes, fer /'Y. Y-YYv/Y-yY;  "To sec wiih." ���������������������������-"���������: -��������� -:"'-'.y'yY?^'  "And what .is your noic fcr?"'?, '���������.".:-?���������;:'" Y;yijij  "To biow," was the'innociat' n!:5UKrfc,,r*-;????;'  ���������Lippincott's  M.-igazine.'-' "''��������� '���������'���������������������������-"'/Ji/JjA:  ���������: 0  '''"-'-,' -' 7; Y"'- ;'Y''.  The' late Dr. Thomas, '��������� Hyiyt::.nf:^i-*Y-:?;;y7Y;;-  preaching his list, sermon aSrpa-i.'or.ijl.Y^ ?v-. ;,;;  the Ciianibcr=-Wyiie Church, u^sYf-n-^YY :*���������*���������;.,  tertaining President,' Pat ton of -P> iair*^r-*r J'-' ''���������>-"''-"  tan: Henry C. Mintoi'-r' Mcdcraror ���������iSrrY y?YY':.  the General Assembly, aridctlicr. cmrn'-,;;"-.,.. '/AA.  ent men. at dinner.���������'���������The gucstV?iv<i������tt-%������������������-fji-iii  speaking in strong; ���������prarsc oi :thr:,sei:~7'.:-?:'=Y.?  mon the ininifter had j>::( prcaciieci.*c!T^i:-::iT^r  the diiYerent religions. ..-.nil..those -veri���������->.-:'-Y'?'Yi  ed in theology were (jisen^rrtg .thc-doc-Y; -j : YY*.  trinal points he hr:d bre.'uK'bt out.., Dthii,". .?:7%?  Hoyt's son was sittii':;; s; ��������� th-i rabTe'?=*-Yr: -ii  and Dr. Minton.' i;ir:ii*.ig to. him, saiatY ?  "My lad, what >!.������������������! yo'-.-.-rh:*ik oijoi*z"A ��������� i  father's sermon?    i   sa-v-yoa luremng-'fe    '?��������� ���������-���������.-'  nrrd others where it is forbidden. I:;  thia w-av there, would he unmusical  places w^rere other people could live undisturbed and be sure that the next moving-day would not bring thc unwe'.comi  pianos into the new neighborhood. But  both medical nnd iegal consideration-'  call for an extermination of ths 'piano  pest.'"  A!3   waited  lo  itv-sr  Mr. .Hoyt .smiled cp-'.i   **-TY.cr3ie&C-:?��������� e.'^i.ir...vr���������^  ;������ boy's rcpljt. -  uy.  .i*-Aiii-'������  bay.   languidly:   "fi  mighty tine place.**,  stopped."���������Phrbri:-!  .saidJife  '.i- -���������:   w-rre   four  ��������� !;;��������� cr.uld haver*  Lo-Jgcr.   ..-.-���������  Provincial Appointments.  Toronto, Dec. 7. ���������" The fol-  iowing Provincial appointments  are gazetted: Dr. C. . McL. Lang,  Owen Sound, and Dr. T. li. Bennett,  Mcaford. associate coroners in the  county of Grey; E. P. Flintoft, Waterloo; G. F. Kelleher, Ga't-r1 Edward  Proulx, Plantagenct, and J. A. Cock-  burn, Crysler, county of ������ irraont, to  be notaries public; David Robertson,  Warkworth, clerk of Ninth Division  Court of Northumberland county, in  place of the late R. P. Hurlburt; and  Hugh A.; Mc' ean, Underwood, clerk  of the Sixth D:v:sion Court of Bruce  county. Y  Amors- the com;*:  Vcekiy News, at (Y,  to wiuiess the .?i;-:r  the 'Shaftesbury ly,.  ers of'she cloth, w'<  in denomination. ;.*  as  clerics   should.  scent    oil fine  il?>  his nortrils, onc.ptr  son'. (1. pipe.      '"Air.  friend,  "when  shr;!i  br-c! Iiabit of .smol-ir  in his eye tlte oihe- r- plied through x.  ciouil oi smoke."TY"? - are two places;  to   smoke,   you   k "     ~  world ; the other  going to get mine  can do as you like.'  v. '-iy*. The Es'-cX"  ���������'.>-.- Firiii, Grays;,  -..:: on : ni prizes to-e-.  wer," ;-:-,o brotb-������������������������������������  Yo:- .-li dtiTcringl?'  <, ; ��������������������������� r*;i   jogetheri  '.���������  'cr..\\h.  as the-'  .:���������'��������� -.-.���������.-..������ wafted toi  --*. wcll-scn*-  icr."  said    hiir i  ���������I...  ire you  of that  With a twinkle .  SU-i  . -     2*i--  One is thiiv  he next l'nt.r  Yin this.     lYofc"  Unless the soap you  use has this brand you  are not getting the best  A>*x for tlie Octagon Bar.  Discussing the di  unknown  playwrigh-. i  ::���������  usrerpt   r's^d,   Davr.:. 1; .-  c.h'.r  day :  "i-r a majority of .;������������������������������������-  not read, nor even loe.'-:  managers like lo m?.k:  his piny has been re; <*  have to reject it. Wh'.r  rti.in I went v.-ith mani--:.'  age'r to whom I a iter v.  e:\-0. plays. My copy ���������������������������/:  neat roll, with a knot r  knew that knot, nnd J  manager or his road'*:  another one like it. if '���������:���������:  "'Come in two week--,"  "1 went, and thu ;.Y.;_.-  back.  "Have you read it"'  I  "'Sure.' said the va:::?.  niy?e'.i.    Sorry it wor.';  -i.  "I imticcl the knot, n;::o  uscrip;: and laid on the v.\  sixty-tour pages of white  nut a r.isrk on it."���������Xc w  ty ol youngahmli*',.  ���������a getting maiP-Y;  ���������lasco  saidthrC.Y  --. the plays ant?:-  ri at.    But tins  .   v.   man   thinW.~*  '.-���������even  if  they*:  ii I was a youngs  r-ipts to a man-.--..;  . -:r(is  sold scv-  ���������;���������.'������������������ tied up in a>-  r'i jiink  tape. I?  ���������t-cw  that the8  :   ��������������������������� ould n't  ' tis.  -.-".ried.  '."o sard.  was  hancIctS-  ���������-.���������.quired.  :i:r.  'Read it'  ���������)."  'ed thc man-   -.  :!:;3er's ti'-'-W?::"  r.-iper    w:   '-  i'ork Tinusc ������'r*^' Wi-������������iAl������������!i*������_-*^jr������i,������*si-ii  1/  Ladies' Taiior-Made Suits     Ladies' Tailor-Made Suits  OArV  #i%    Drygoods  'ffo  0^        Rrlerchants  jAAfe.          -S������=5 ���������M������MPJIJ,l>iiwm..iu.i,~������  ^yf*^  -iVAfe-  ���������5W?*  sS-VAfe.  -c������S-  "'Wv*  :3������v-:  fet############     ##^#^##"M^##^#^^^0^^*#^#^  Drygoods  Merchants  Ni-'  ^'  Every  Ladies' Tailor-Made  Suit  now  in   stock at   Half Price.  Xo two Suits alike.  S12 Suits.    Now $ 6.00  $18 Suits.   Now $ 9.00  (l.n.ml cli.rli)  $16 Suits .'ft!* Now $ 8.00  $21 Suits       Now $10.50  (Navy Itlin* Clntli)  $28   SUltS   i.iiiuil' wlthTni'rulri SHI;    NOW   $14.  M i  Ladies'  Skirts at Clearing  Prices  i*.S,"-4w  0!k  "-W-7"  W  ���������TfeS  2^-lC  "<f������?  "^  $&  "5?f-5*  =������&  ^&  22&C  Homespun Cheviot Serges, latest styles.      All   this Season's  Goods.  Regular $6.50 Now $4.50  Regular $8.00 Now $6.00  Regular $9.00      Now $7.00  Black  Broad Cloth and Camels ^Hair Cloth Skirts���������  Regular $i 1.50 and $12  for $8.00  White Lawn Blouses, all sizes.     Prices i.oo, 1.25, 1.75, 2.00  Colored Zephyr Blouses.    Prices ranging 90c. 1.00, 1.50.  NEW SHEETINGS AT OLD PRICES.  Table Linens and Napkins.  Lace Curtains bought  direct  from   English   manufacturers   75c, 1.00, 1.50 to 6.00 per pair.  Portier    Curtains,    Plain    Chenille,    Roman  Stripes,    New  Colorings.  TER II  Mail Orders Promptly Attended to  **&*-*.  '0  TYL  n  MRS. SHOOK, who has taken charge   of this  department,   guarantees  Satisfaction in Style and Finish at Moderate Prices.  Agent? for Butterick Patterns and the Empress Shoe for Ladies.  ^v^^^^������1^',"c^*������r?g������'1t^^  You will get a Pointer from anyone who has once  visited our Store.  That thc prices and quality of our goods cannot bc  beaten^is an assured fact.  They arc one and all our best advertisers.  Conic Bn and see  what' wc can do for  ypu in both Groceries and Gents' Furnishings  We have a few special 'lines in .the latter.  \ FINEST TRUNKS AND VALISES !  i. AT THE LOWEST F'RICES IN B. C. 4  J. <:���������     ^���������������������������1��������� ������������������           ��������� 11      ���������      ���������������������������!������������������������������������      iiiii.ui ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������Ima^mmma^aaaaa <f  I MACDOKALP���������& MOKTEITH,AMI SIMF \  itytytytytytytytytytytytytyjtyty^^ ty tyty ty tyty4:  ****o****9********9****m**  m ��������� *  FOR  fountain Syringes  Hot Water Bottles  Atomizers  GO TO THR-'.  Canada Drug"  antf Book Company  eii������ie*99t������������ot>oi(io9������ttiii  Coming- Events  Mar.   15.���������Miss   Pauline Johnson anil  Mr."Walter McRaye. at Opera House.  Mar 17.���������St.   Patrick's Concert'under  auspices Ladies Aid Catholic church.  Monday. Knights of  April  1.��������� Kastor  Pythias Ball.  April 10.���������Bazaar and Concert in Selkirk Hal), under auspices of Ladies  Aid of Melhodist Church.  BORN.  KtMWTi.icK���������On Thursday. Feb. 25th,  to Mr. and Mrs. T. Kilpatrick, a son.  Chessman���������On Sunday. Feb. 2Sth. to  Mi*, and Mrs. J. 13. Cressuriiir, a  daughter.  LOCALISMS  12 ft. Linoleum, a large stock to  choose from'at R. Howson ,vr Co.  Fresh honey irr the coirrb at per  comb SX*.    C. B. If nine iV: Co.  ��������� Read C. B. Heme iV: Co's. advt. on  first page of this i>>ue.  The recent confl.ipratioii at I'oches-  t-r. X. Y.. i*i estirrrated at three million dollars loss.  *?" You can't do lx-tter thnn i'uiy a  carpet fr-orrr Ii. Iiou-soii'��������� large ami  well a.-sorted stock.  "W. A. Gniliher. M. P., passed  through the citv err r-oi(te to Ottawa  "Wednesday morn ing.  New hams and bacon and fresh pure  lard���������a cai loud just arrived. C. li.  Hume it Co.  March certainly has conic in like a  lamb and we can therefore expect  some na-sty weather about the 31st.  Accordion plaited chiffon. 'Hitching  Silk Entiling. ChilTon with Jlncli  Kdge. New Veilings. C. B. Hume Ai  Co.  Geo. Knapp has returned from n  holiday trip to his home irr Ingersoll,  Ont. He reports the winter as being  very severe.  D. McCarthy has received the contract for the erection of a two storey  store. 2S feet by iii) feet, at Ai-rowhead  for Mr. Liglitburn. The front will  Ik- plentifully -supplied with plate  glass and will in every respect be  strictly up to date. The upper storey  will be used as a residence.  Miss- Pauline, Johnson and Mr. "Walter McKaye will appear at the Opera  ���������House on March Jiith. It is nearly  six years since Miss Johnson has been  in Revelstoke and ar? her programme  is quite up-to-date and chosen from 1  the   best   Canadian   authors, it i.s ex-  pectod  that the evening  will be very  entertaining.  Carpet remnant sale still oh at II.  llowson's furniture Sale.  Sir Charles Hibbeit Tupper passed  Ihrough the city un route to' Ottawa  on Wednesday morning*.  Fresh oranges,', bananas, ripples,  lemons, etc.    C. 13. Hume it Co.  J. .tinker, of Slocan City, member of  the executive of the Western Federation of Miners, was in town -Friday  last.Y : -.-:"���������  Question���������Are. we to hnve Dominion  Government.' competition iii places of  amusement?���������Manager Opera House,  Revelstoke.  In' connection with the lliblo Society's anniversary, L. O. L. No. llwS  will attend service irr the .'Presbyterian  Church at 7:30 p.m. - Members are  / requested to meet in the I. O. 0. F.  hall at 7 p.nt. sharp. All Orangemen  in the city are requested to attend.  By order of  the liecotding Secretary.  J.   ACHliSO****. .  Win. Hamilton of the Htftuilton.  JManufacturing Compauy, of Peterboro  passed through the city on Friday  en route from New York to Lillooet to  install a gold bucket dredge for work  on the Fraser. Mr. Hamilton states  that he lost 4'days between New York  and Revelstoke owing to snow-  blockades.  The manager of the "What Happened to Jones" Co. at the performance  on Friday night requested that the  gentlemen in the gallery would not  smoKe. Smoking is strictly against  the rules and regulations of the Opera  House and surely those who attend  that place of amusement catr restrain  theiirse!veiL.from^the^weed-for= uncouple,  uf hours.  Patterson's Pickles, new and tasty,  in pint jars. 20c.    C. B. Hume & Co.  Miss K. Adair, of Schrieber, Ont..  arrived in the city yesterday on a visit  to her brother 1<>:icnI Adair.  If this snow continues we will soon  be like the citizens of a town in the  Western States who had to dig down  in the srrow HO feel, put iu a ladder  and wind'the town clock.  Sunday will be the centenial anniversary of the foundation ol the British and Foreign Bible Society.'- The  subject 'for .Sunday evening in the  Methodist Church will lit; "The Bible  and the Centenary of the British and  Foreign Bible Society." The main  object in holding thi-! special .service is  to obtain funds for the wider-spread of  MieY Bible. Since its formation this  soeiet\-;ha.s published 180,000.000 copies  of the Bible in 870 languages.  Mr. Sibbald has icturned from the  south where he has been for the past  two weeks in connection with rninihg  interests. Among other places Jlr.  Sibbald visited the great hydraulic  plant at Grant's Pass. Ore., wheie  they have a working claim of over  .1500 acres. He also was in Nevada  City but the majority of the mines  there were >hrrt down owing to lhe  difficulty in disposing of the large I  amount of refu*c sluiced outs Mi:  Sibbald finds few new ideas in ihe  placer "mining system in the south  which are not in operation here. Of  com-se. as he says, in every workable  mining property dilferent circumstances call for different method.*, in working and while one system i.s all right  for one claim it might lie entir^ly  rrnsatisfactory in another. The two  most important ideas to keep in view,  savs Mr. Sibh.rld irr working any mining property- whatever, are judgment  arrd economy. Owing to the very bad  weather irr Southern Oregon he was  iTriaBle to Include 111 his" trip many  he  would   have  liked   co have  points.  visited  Nelson takes his work with spirit,  feeling and a good measure of success.  Not only have we been helped (o an  adequate supply of Shakespearian  drama but Mr. Walker has obaincd at  considerable cost the "Jones A: Smith"  Co. and the wint has li.rd a rare Ir a*,  in good high class comedy. Mr.  AValkcr certainly deserve.-, ftreal praise  foi his elfoi Is irr encouraging and presenting good, wholesome and legitimate drama. Anyone could sire from  the houses of Friday and Saturday  night there were rro groat dividends  forthcoming but nevertheless the west  can now depend that anv company  sent oul by C. P." AValkcr is "good  .stuff" worthy of a bumper house. As  to the company itself while it is certainly the best thing we have had here  yet now that we aie entering into the  time when we e.\| c-t to gel some of  the good things and work up to the  best, we cannot refrain from a few  comments. It is thc universal salve to  human nature to pick lo pieces and  that, is the only way the critic can  relieve himself and obtain some few  crumbs of satisfaction. Space irr this  issrre. however, will not allow of further comment, but would specially  like to mention Mr. 13. II. Higgins,  .Miss Grace Hanna, MissAnnaDupont,  and. of course the lead, .Mr. Millard  Reid.  t-px-i'ahc  ty Put on File ty  ty  A   f������w ineiii'>r;i������il>iiii.*-i  ^O. 1(1.1.  iiW-Ht our  At M.-ine future time  to hiiv  .vh-.!ii tempted  Stationery  olhcwhori;, look im up, fi ii������I examine  thc mifiiity an.] variety of nur stock.  \V������ mm? neiriy j-t.>]iM in Invitation  Noti- l**ip,.r ;ui(l Kiivcli-pcH. iimliuUtii;  The Fine Duchoaso, wlik-h will  ���������jiiit almost any Vinte.  Iu regular lines v.- make  of D-cvon9h.ro NotO.  Apart,   from   Station./ry,  sto.;k iHalvvayn complete.  1 specialty  our Drug  WALTER BEWS, Phm.B,  .Mail Onl'ir.s 1'ronipt.ly Attended In.  Dramatic.  On Friday and Saturday nights of  last week Mr. O. P. Walker's "What  Happened to Jones" Co. wit.n Mr.  Millard Reid a.s lead, gavo us a return  engagement on their way back from  the coast.  On Friday night the company put  on "Why Smith left Home" and on  Saturday "What Happened to Jones,"  the two most famous of the Broad-  hui-st plays.  Speaking locally, this i.s just a little  bit the best thing we have yet seen.  Kevelstoke, situated as itis. and owing  to the circumstances that it is yet in  its curly history we are naturally open  to the affliction of the numerous burn  stormers and cheap shows and it is a  real pleasure to be treated to srrch a  high class comedy its was put on by  this company last week.  Mr*. C. P. Walker, who is owner arrd  manager of the Winnipeg Theatre and  who controls and operates what is  known as the Hed River Valley circuit  of theatres extending souih v'roin  Winnipeg through Grand .Forks to St.  Paul, has already treated us to good  legitimate drama, in the Ha'ol I Nelson  Co, which is well and favorably known  throughout I.he west. While it i.s an  iiriforl.iiiint.e   fact,     that    Mt:   Nelson  Mining Notes.  It is reported that bedrock has been  reached at a U-foot depth on Bullion  cieek near White Horse arrd that the  dirt-runs 8.S to the pan.   Osiriiridirirn and platinum have been  found in the alluvial gravels of the  t'aiiboo district. Special appliances  are being installed at the Horsefly lo  extract these metals."  Last week the Flkhorn urine at.  Greenwood sent a car of ore to the  local smeller that will net $100 to the  ton. The mine is shipping regularly  about two car-s of ore monthly, and is  looking better than ever.  J. W. Xelson arrd XV.'ll. Rambo of  Greenwood have been engaged all  winter opening up the Standard,  which adjoins the Karri bier, on the  West Fork of Kettle rives. They  have driven a tunnel about SO feet on  a quartz vein running high in silver,  and averaging aboirt a foot in width.  James Br-een, it is reported, is negotiating for the construction of a smelter in the Boundary. Mi: Breon was  connected with the construction of the  smelters at Trail and Northport. It Is  presumed the proposed Boundary  plant is intended to treat ores from the  Dominion group, the Brooklyn and  Stemwinder properties at Phoenix.  The Globe's War News  The Rosso-Japan conflict has commenced in earnest, nnd that part of  the world is now tlie centre of interest.  Jn order' that our readers may be  kept  in    the   closest,   touch   with the  The Globe, with its usual enterprise,  has made arrangements with the  London Times whereby it is able to  publish simultaneously tho reports  sunt dit ecr, from the scene of action.  The Times, London. England, has  established its reputation as being the  greatest nnd most reliable news-  gatherer iu t'he world, and our readers  can have full benefit of its excellent  -stalf of correspondents by reading the  daily or the weekly Globe.  _ The Globe has the exclusive control  of tin's service in Canada, and these  reports will not appear in their original  form in any other Canadian publication.  A summarized report with every  item of interest will be especially  written for tho weekly Globe, enabling  readers to gain a thorough knowledge  of the situation without the trouble of  reading columns of contradictory and  confusing reports.  The weekly Globe, with its illus  trated section and many interesting  features, is now one of the cleanest  and brightest newspapers in America,  and we are pleased to ' he ablo to  announce that the arrangement just  completed iwill enable subscribers to  secure it for tliis year at a special  price.  CLEARANCE SALE OF FURNITURE  0 We have a larg-e number- of lines which we \yant lo reduce. We will give  you si good discount on any oft hem. We are going to make our Showrooms  considerably larger arrd wc will give you all kinds of tempting'ofters to help  us reduce our stock irr order-thai wc may carry out. orrr allegations. ASK  FOR DISCOUNT.  John E. Wood  Cabinet,' Making  5  Upholstering-  REVELSTOKE  FURNITURE STORE  Picture Framing-.  THE HEALING ART  Is a Scientific Study.  -a - ^  BUT ;\\mi'A 1 ritlr lire tlnctor'rt care and attention  I'llK,'-' l)].UCi.s, .ind care: in tlieir compounding,. :ire absolutely liocendary.  .riravo tlio'ptire, fresh drags.  Uf B     I Have t-Iie experience iu eompourrdrng of  *.*.   "I        prescription.**.  (.Have the uoiitUleuco of medical men.  !T IS UP, TO   YOU  TO  BRING .YOUR  NEXT PRESCRIPTION TO  New Barber Shop  Having opened a new barber shop  in Mr. L. A. Fret/.'s building, opposite  the City Hotel, I invite my friends and  the   public   in   general  to   give me a  call ���������-���������  Eva. L'Eveoi/'k.  BALED HAY FOR SALE  Baled May for- sale in carload lots,  good quality. Apply Box 700, Calgary  Alberta.  cr. .a.. BTJOK:i3:^^3yE red cross drugstore.  DON'T FORGET TIJ13 J-M.ACK TUB SIGN OP THE RED CROSS  1������.S.���������We (iim to Ir.ivc all lire Nun-ext and Host Cioodss on lire Market.  *****���������������������������ocoooo09*0000e 9*9*9*****������*aaa*a*******aaaa*a  *  a  a  THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.  o  o  o  J PAT. SEPT.. 1900.  s n, Momo^gi ca.3T furniture- dealers. ���������:-  J AGENTS FOR THE " OSTERMOOR " MATTRESSES. J  ��������� ���������������������������oooooeoooooooootiocooooooooooooooooooaooooooooooo  OPENING  AUCTION SALE  Your Opportunity  (���������]  :OF:-  greatly   overestimates   the  ability  of  situation  wo   have   made   special nr-  tlnit worthy gentleman  and forces .Sir   rangernonts  whereby  f.lrcy can   have  .     Henry   Irving to take a buck seat, yd. | I ho Weekly Globe for the year 1001 on  tytytytyrtytytytytytyttytyty   no one carr dispute  the fact that Mi-   specially liberal teems.  At  the Stock Yards  CALGARY  March 23-24-25  To purchase ri. building lot in tlie choicest residential portion  of the. City is SOW.  All indications point to the coining, year /sis the most prosperous year in Revelstoke's history. -  At the opening of Spring, and the "building boom that is  inevitable, that-choice plot that you have contemplated buying, may be advanced in price or bought for speculation.  We have, facilities, not generally possessed  by other agents"  that we olfer you  on a  building'proposition on  these   most  desirable residence lots of the  Smelter  LEWIS BROS., Sole Agents.  f'orHUlix h:ivin������ horses to errter or  1-oolt will please tin so before the 12th  .March.  Full pnrtrciilnrs on application to  THE ALBERTA STOCK YARDS  Limited. Calgary.  P.O. Box, 840.   Itoom 23, Ilerahl Block  >6.**&r>*SJS!>  Revelstoke Licence Disttiet  Noti'-e in hercliy giverr Unit -lohn Kniifnt, of  (.'arnhorne, ha* ln.'t;l(.. appliculh.n. unihT tlie provision." of tlie "l.hjnor Mcerice ^ct. JlKKr,". tor a  transfer of his- licence for the Criterion Hot'-I at  Camhorne, to Powers it MeKian, of Caniliorne,  and that a meeting of the Board of .Licence Commissioners will Im* held to consider such amplication at the Provincial Police Office, Hfevelidoke,  on Tuesday, the loth day of March, IfXH, at the  hour of 2 p.m. in lhe afternoon.  K. A. UPPER,  ��������� Chief Licence Inspector,  .^wvv^ ' Provincial Police Office.  ���������������������siXi)Ss!X!) Bevelstoke, 15. C, .March 1st, VjOi.  NOTICE.  Notice is herehy given that sixty days afterdate  l intend to apply to the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and "i\ orks for permission to purchase  the followiiii; descrihed landH situated on the'  -North snlc of tpper Arrow Lake near the mouth  of Colmnhia lfrver rn West Kootenay District  commencing at a post planted on the north side of  t p.|l^,'*3Tnw T-ak(! aml " the Kast boundary of ���������  J.ot Abi, Group One, and marked T. Kilpatrick'n ���������  south west corner post; theuce north 20 chains;  tlience cast 00 charns: tlience south 20 chains;  thence west00chains to tho pointof commence--  ment, containing 120 acres more or less.  Dated this 23rd day of February, 1904.  T. KILPATRICK.


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