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Revelstoke Herald Mar 17, 1904

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 r  REVELSTOKE  VC^-H.  dA.<������A  ty  .A-USTID  RAILWAY    MEN'S   JOURNAL.  Vol    XIV: NO. 37  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,  MARCH 17, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  (. B. il Hi (0., Limi  DEPARTMENT   STORE.  EVENING  Material  Crepe de Chene, Voiles, Knapp Cloths,  Albatross, Organdie, ' Persian Lawns, .India  Silks! etc.  . We have a showing of these goods. that  would do credit to any City Store and we  only want the opportunity to show them to  you,  Dgess   Trimmings,     Madallion   Effects.  Pearl and Sequin, Bangles, Chiffon Apliques,  . Ruchings Accordion Plaited Chiffon, Etc.  W&/  Wash Goods  New Patterns in Prints,  Persian Patterns for Wrappers and Kinonas.  Chambrays in Plain and  Fancy Stripes.  Lawn in While and Colors,  Dimities in White and  Colors.  Ginghams,   BaMstes,   Grass   Cloths, Linens,  Ca'nvass Suiting, Matting.   .  These are all new in both color and  design. We have them spread out on tables  and counters and invite you to inspect them.  Skirts  We have a New Lot of  Walking and Street Skirts  ���������just the article you are  looking for���������you can get  them here now.  $3 and $4.50  All    Wool   Cheviot   and     Homespun  Skirts, any size and  color.  OUR  Millinery in  ARE PPEN FOR BUSINESS  CB. 111 & (���������������, w  Department Store.  *  WILL VISIT  FISH RIVER  Lardeau   Investors   from Ohio  and Indiana will visit the dis  trict next Summers-Interview  with Mr. J. A. Darragh. .--������������������  (From Our Own Correspondent.)  ��������� Camborne, *B. C, March 14.���������Plans  are maturing for an excursion of Indiana people to visit tlie Fish river camp  about the middle of next August.  Such was the announcement made.to  the correspondent of the Herald in  an interview' had with J. A. Darragh,.  manager of the Tinworkers' Gold Mining Company of Elwood, Indiana. Mr.  Darragh is here to close up some ��������� ..  business in connection -with the bond- '* ������  ing of the Silver Dollar group from  the estate of the late Joe Best,  has been travelling extensively through  the states of Ohio and Indiana interesting people and investors in the  mines of this section of the Lardeau.  Mr. Darragh expressed himself as well  pleased with the outlook for future  operations, and is particularly sanguine regarding an.influx of capital  from the' places he has visited. In  conversation he said :  "The Tinworkers' Gold-Mining Company has been organized for some  time. It is composed, principally of  Indiana7 investors who became interested in the Copper Dollar mine on  which "we have done considerable  work.'. This season however we shall  confine our operations to' developing  the Silver Dollar group, consisting of  five claims, situated on Mohawk creek.  tion of the various camps during the  summer and while tho proposition  may lay dormant for some time it is  by no means to bc laid on the shelf.  Capital, he asserts, is ready and willing  to invest in such an enterprise, but  must be, Assured that its investment  would in .the end prove profitable.  The opening up of the silver-lead  mines willeventually necessitate some  better method of transportation than  what at present can be had. An electric railway, would undoubtedly pay  between Camborne and Beaton.. Such  properties -as the Scout, Lucky Cup,  Mammoth, Union, Glengarry.Monitor,  Winnipeg, Kitsap,   Jim Hill, Condor  MYSTERY IS  NOW SOLVED  Dave Ferguson's Body Recovered Sunday Near Victoria in  the Brush Alongside Saanich  Road.  x ���������'t* **fr������ **t* *^*������ **fr* **fr*������ **fr* ���������'t* fti fti ���������*^*1 **fr* it* i*j*i **t*t*^'1 ***** (/JVt*i*������ t't'i. ********** ***** **********  " 'XI li" %���������������* %L* "(4tJ '+' 84r *JLl "<+." "-XT"������JtJ '������!���������* sji  "������+? "i" v>.T *i" '4."���������+* *X    ������+���������*    +    ���������%������    ���������*+    ���������*���������  ty  mid Trilby groups, contiguous to Fish 1 the Saanich road,  As soon as weather conditions permit,  work will be resumed, and we hope to  construct a . wagon road" to the mine.  The' group has ' a particularly well  defined'quartz lead, that-has been intelligently prospected for a distance of  over 3,000 feet by 'means of opencuts. I  Some, 150 feet of' tunneling, has also  been driven. - -This ��������� lat������ef' wort was  performed by' the late Joe Best. At  the present time 1 cannot outline our  .plans but we purpose expending a  good amount in future work. I consider the Silver Dollar as having great  possibilities of becoming a big free  milling proposition.  "Regarding the operations of the  Wide West Mining Company, with  which I am connected;" he continued,  " this company has its headquarters  in Lima, Ohio. While in -that city I  obtained assurances from the directors  that work would be prosecuted as  early as possible in the spring. I can  not say just now if I shall be in per  sonal charge of the development, but  I am safe in saying that certain suggestions I made in developing the  mine will be carried out. Tbe Wide  West has a 511-foot crosscut tunnel.  The drive cut- three galena vein's, and  these will be drifted upon and opened  up. The property is situated at the  head of Fool creek and has a good  showing."  Coining back to the proposed excursion of Indiana people Mr. Darragh  resumed: ^^That^excursioh will show  shareholders and investors what7 we  have to offer in tha Fish river camp.  I visited Elwood, Alexanderia, Anderson, Marion rand- Indianapolis people  and received assurances that they  would willingly attend such a trip. Of  course the details of transportation  and routes have to be at ranged for,  hut these will be worked out to meet  t he approval of the visitors. Such an  excursion will do an incalculable  amount of good.' When a man can  see for himself what he is investing his  money in. and believes that it is good,  he so advises his fHands.; In that way  money for mining is more easily to be  had. I cannot estimate the number  that will come for it is yet a long way  off till August. However, if nothing  happens, the excursion will come oil  you,can rest assured."  Regarding the .'; proposed electric  railway to connect Jgeatop., at tihe head  of water-transportation on the North  east: arm of the Arrow lakes, with  Camborne and the camps, Mr. Darragh stated that his plans had not  matured sufficiently.to make any definite announcement. He admitted  tbat the scheme had been laid before  his eastern clients, but for the present  it was under advisement. There is  along Fish river, Pool creek and  Salmon creek ample water power to  generate ali the electric fluid necessary. The question to be looked into  is one of possible tonnage. While  there are several properties that have  the ear-marks of pruducers, few have  reached that stage of development  that would guarantee a, continuous  supply of ore. However Mr. Darragh  intends making a thorough investiga-1  river, would shortly be placed on a  shipping basis was a railway guaranteed. Othei* galena properties on Pool  creek like!'.'������the Wide West, Beatrice,  Eclipse, Moscow and the Mohawk,  more or less development,  have, in *. some instances, already  "J^" j shipped ore,) would make up a respectable tonnage in the aggregate. These  mentioned have had considerable work  done in opening up the ore, and there  are many more whose names the correspondents-is not familiar with.  With the "proposed extensive operations by Mr. Darragh and Andrew F.  Rosenberger, the Fish river camp will  'receive an;'impetus this coming season. Then too it is announced that  the Great -Northern Mines, Limited,  will add 10 additional stamps to its  Oyster-Criterion mill, and there is  little l'eason for doubt that its neighbor, the Eva mill will likewise be  enlarged, and before long the Goldfinch mill will be again pounding out  ore.  While no announcement has been  forthcoming from the manager of the  Beatrice mine your correspondent has  every reason to believe that so soon as  the trail is 'serviceable, and tliere 4s  about a mile and a half to be fixed up,  this mine will once again be the scene  of activity.'* It: is one of the^best de  veloped silver-lead mines in the whole  camp, and besides has n* strong quartz  vein,carrying)gold values of $13.40 per  ton. This character df ore, promises  in. the future, to necessitate tbe building of a stamp mill for its treatment.  Few properties in tho Lardeau can  point to .containing both galena and  free milling gold quartz leads as the  Beatrice.  Another, property' that will receive  some attention in the way of development is the Homestead group on Mohawk creek.* ' It has a network of five  leads, all showing more-or less visible  gold by the pan. The Homestead is  owned by McKay, Strutt and Beaton.  They also* have in the Idaho'group in  the same vicinity a similar free milling  proposition.  Taken altogether both the galena  and free milling properties have prom  ise of receiving more, attention this  season than ever before. The outlook  for the Upper Lardeau is bright indeed.  Capital intelligently directed has a  good field for operation in this vicinity.  Trout Lake Items.  (From Our Own Correspondent.)  Trout Lake City, B. 0., March 10.  Andy Craig, part owner in the  HorseSlioe~"nrine, i hits refftftS5d~lfefe7  from, a trip to Revelstoke with his  partner Ed. Hillman. Their mission  was to consult with George S. McCarter who owns the remaining third,  with a view to -negotiating it sale of  the property, To the Herald cor  respondent Mr. Craig said that no deal  had been consummated but they had  had several offers.. Among thenr is the  proposition of ���������bonding the Horseshoe  to Philadelphia capitalists, represented  locally by Mr. Alexander, manager of  the Lucky Hoy mine. ? Nothing however has ?(been done. Meanwhile Mr  Craig will push development. ; The incline shaft on the vein is down some  40 feet. The' vein measures from two  and one half to three feet of mineralized ore, principally galena and gray  copper and chlorides. A paystreulf of  six inches is extremely rich.. The  high grade ore is being ������acfced and  shipped here for .transportation to the  smelter. Already six- tons are down  at Mr. Craig's barn awaiting shipment.  The oie runs from $100 to $200 per ton  in gold,������������������ silver and. lead.  The Lucky Boy, an adjoining property of the Horseshoe, have a considerable force developing aiid mining.  Rawhiding of the ore is in.'progress.  E. L. Kinman, who has the contract  for taking out one hundred million  feet of logs, is making preparations to  start the beginning of the month.  Three donkey engines will be brought  in and a complete logger outfit. Mr.  Kinman returned today from St.  Louis, Mo., whero his family  resides.  J. W. Westfall, the mining promoter litis gone to Philadelphia on a business trip.  The mystery surrounding the disappearance of David Ferguson, the  well known mining* man, has been  solved at last. Sunday afternoon his  body was found in the bush alongside  about half a mile  above Young's post office. It was  lying in a secluded spot about twenty  yards from the main highway, near  where it is joined by a small brancli.-  road, says the Victoria Times.  The discovery was made by Mr.  Pi hilott between 2 and 3 o'clock. He  had just entered the bush when he  saw what he thought was the form of  a,man lying on the ��������� ground near a  couple of dead logs. Closer investigation disclosed that such was the case  and he at once notified those* in the  neighborhood. The natural supposition was that the body was that of  David Ferguson, and the identity was  established by the [missing, man's  brother, who, having been notified  arrived on the scene not long afterwards. vt  The provincial police wero communicated with, and Corists. Cox and  Campbell, accompanied by an undertaker drove out late-in the afternoon  They found the body lying' on its face  with the arms . beneath. The hat,  collar and necktie were alongside.  Clenched in the right hand was a pearl  handled ��������� pocket knifo covered with  blood and flesh. Across the throat  was a deep gash somewhat resembling  a stab, which had severed the jugular  vein. ��������� The legs _ were extended. In  the pockets, were" $2.05 in change, a  silver watch and gold chain, a miner's  compass and a bundle of letters. The  face"/ '-was considerably decomposed,,  the hair and beard having fallen off,  but the features' were recognizable to  a certain extent. The body was clad  in a dark suit.- -The hat, which was  lying alongside, was a white fedora.  The ��������� mysterious disappearance of  David Ferguson created quite a sensation. He was in sound health, very  wealthy, in fact he had everything to  live for, and when it was reported  that he was missing his friends considered it inconceivable that he had  destroyed himself. They thought  that he had either left the city or had  been murdered. He arrived here  from the interior near the end ��������� of the  last of November and registered at  the Dominion hotel. He remained  there until December 19th, the day on  which he was last seen. It was not  until the hotel became crowded and a  room .was required that his disappearance"* was noticed. It was then  discovered that his apartment had  not been occupied for several days. At  that time, however, little was thought  of the circumstances, because Mr.  Ferguson, on a previous occasion had  left for Saanich without giving notice,  and it was presumed that he had done  the same this time.  Later, it was learned that he had  not gone, to: visit his relatives at  .Satinich.-andanxiety^as^ti^hisjvljere^l  abouts arose. On the return of liis  brother Andrew from the interior the  matter was placed in the hands of  the city and provincial police. A  reward of $1,000 for the recovery of  the body dead or alive, was inserted in  the : local press, and every effort  exerted to And a clue. Search parties  were organized, the waters about the  ��������� .    .  .     .i _: ,       .1     .i...    ^;r���������...ir.  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat,  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc.  Bacon, Hams,   Eggs,  Groceries  and  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  BOURN  * MACKENZrE AVENUE.  "ti $ iti 1> tt' <5> 't <t> <t' I11> '$ 'ft 'fr <S> '1' 'I' <t> '���������  COMING TO  REVELSTOKE  A Party of Wealthy New \ York  Citizens  will   Visit  the   Big  Bend and this City during the  Coming Season.  A Monti eal'despatch says: Asa  result of ' the C. P. R. exhibit at the  Sportsmen's show in New York, theie  have been booked 250 parties for canoe  trips through the regions of Northern  Canada during the coming season.  Even British Columbia is to be invaded  this season by sportsmen. A large  party of wealthy New Yorkers will  travel from Golden, ,B. C.,- north,  around the great bend of the Columbia  to ltevelstoke.  WAR NOTE'S'.*,;,  Amusements.  On Monday evening thelSpworth  League of the Methodist church varied,  their usual order of procedure and  gave the public quite a treat in the  shape of a musicale. The following  programme was rendered:  Piauo Solo Miss Smith   ���������  Solo���������"The Xew Kingdom," Mrs. Dent  Piano Solo       .        .       .        Miss Hall  Duett���������"Murmuring Sea,*' Mrs. Creel-  man and Mrs. Dent.    -  Selection by Orchestra1���������Messrs. .Humphreys, Cormack, Doyle & Taylor.  Instrumental   Duett���������Messr*s.     Humphreys and Cormack. ���������  Each number was creditably given,  particularly pleasing being the solo by-  Mrs.   Dent.     The   oi-chestra received  great applause and they certainly deserved it.     Revelstoke is fortunate in  possessing a pianist of the capabilities  of irr.   Humphreys.     A good accompanist is a great rarity but Mr.-Hum- .  phveys will hold his own with the best.  place were dragged   and   the wood*;  scoured. ..-:,:���������'...  When all this search failed to reveal  any traces of the missing man his  relatives derived hope from the theory  that he had gone to California. Some  time previous to his disappearance  he had said something about leaving  the country, und intimated that when  he did he would depart very suddenly.  This was the clue the police took up  andthe reward was withdrawn from  the papers. But no trace of his whereabouts could be found in the other  cities of the coast. :  '���������'��������� David Ferguson was forty-two years  of age and was born, in Grand Bend,  Huron county, Ont. He came to this  province twenty years ago:~"and embarked in mining. He located the  townsite which now bears his name,  and with his brothers engaged in min-  ing.enterprises on an extensive7 scale.  They controlled the Triune gold mining properties, which wete subsequently sold to the Metropolitan Company,  David Ferguson retaining an interest.  He also owned a considerable quantity  of other property there, his holdings  being worth more than $100,000. He  was a capable business man and very  hopular, possessing a frank, generous  disposition, which won him a high  place in the esteem of his many acquaintances.  Mr. Ferguson leaves a father and  mother, resident at Saanich, six brothers and two sisters. AH the family,  with the exception of one sister, reside  in Victoria.  An inquest was held Monday afternoon when a verdict was returned  that deceased committed suicide when  despondent,  It is reported that Port Arthur has  been finally evacuated by the Russians  and-that now', that the coast and bays  are becoming elear"of snow and ice the  Japanese transports are landing their  troops and preparing for a strong  advance.  There was a rnmor that the Japs  had defeated the Russian land forces  with heavy loss at Tumen river but it  has hot been confirmed.  The war correspondents have been  recalled from the front which is an  indication that the Japs expect to  meet the Russian army very soon, in  the vicinity of Yalu river. Major-  General Inouyne will command the  advance of the Japanese forces.  Tliere was also a report that the  Japanese fleet had encompassed thet  destruction of the Russian fleet near  Possiet Bay, but that is doubtful as  the most authentic dispatches say the  whereabouts of the Russian fleet is  unknown.  The commercial bodies of nearly all  the principal Russian towns are voting  frdm������MtOi100"thous.-iiid=r6uble3 to the  war fund.  ...  The Korean civil authorities are  making extensive preparation to welcome the Japanese generals, Marquis  Ito and ViscOunt Aski, whom they  expect in a few days. The sympathy  and assistance of Korea will be of  great help to Japan.  Admiral Alexiif has~ordei*ed the liberation and arming of a large number  of convicts and will send them to the  front ready for the first engagement.  Curling Trophy.  The hearts of local curlers hnve been  made glad by the announcement that  next season will witness the presentation to the Kootenay Curling Association of '.the ; handsomest trophy yet  donated for competition in the country. The donors will be Samuel Birch  & Co., of London andjGlosgoiv, manufacturers of "Black, Bottle" Scotch  whiskey. Through D. Thomas & Co.,  local distributors, Rossland, the Birch  company has offered such a trophy,  and suggestions are invited as to the  model to lie adopted. "It will also be  arranged that four handsome individual prizes will accompany the trophy  each year. The association will probably decide to cut out one or more of  the present trophies in use.  Loyal Orange Lodge.  The regular meeting of L. O. L. No.  1658, will lie held in the lodge room tomorrow (Friday) evening at 8 o'clock.  All members are requested to attend.  Royal Scarlet Chapter meeting at the  close of the regular meeting.  Pauline Johnson and "Walter McRaye were greeted with a very fail-  house on Tuesday evening. Miss  Johnson does her work gracefully and  makes no attempt at anything cf  whicli she is not capable .of handling.  Of course her Indian numbers are  the feature of her work and in theia  sbe is.,"par excellence."\ In "His  Sister's Son*'���������which, by the way, is of  her own composition,���������she gives a  finished and most vivid portrayal of  frdian life and passion.  Those who -were present will remember 'the selection commences-  thus���������" My^Father Sat in HisJTepee",  With Indian costume, her perfect facial  expression and general pose, she  grasps her audience at once in those  six words and holds them throughout.  To the student of Indian life with its  sorrows and burning passions, its wild  freedom and joy, Pauline Johnson will  -  stand unequaled in her interpretation  of such characters.  Mr. McRaye has. an easy stage  presence can tell a story in capital  style and in his rendition of. Dr.  Drummond's French-Canadian stories  is inimitable.     Drunimond's sketches  o���������f_the simple hearty home life of the   Voyageur and Habitant Farmer and  their ' pathetically.' attractive way of  expressing themselves are intensely  interesting from beginning to end.  "Les Vieux Temps"���������a. charming  picture of pathos* and humor, Mr.  McRaye gave with a neat, delicate  balance and true insight, into, tho  different emotions called for by the *  selection. Likewise the description  of the singing of Albani, the French-  Canadian prima dona was carefully  interpreted.  In their tour of England next seasou  we wish Miss Johnson  and Mr.   Mc- "'-  Haye  abundant  success,    which   un- "  ':       ti'  doubtedly they will have. ���������*.  ��������� -a-  Ex-Governor Mclnnes Dead-  The death of Hon. Dr. T. R. Mclnnes, formerly lieutenant-governor of  this province; aud previous to ���������" that  time a member of the Senate of .Canada, occurred on . Tuesday night ia  Vancouver at the residence of his son-  in-law, Mr. James Wilson, superintendent! of C. P. R. Telegraphs. It was  known early in the day- that there was  practically no hope and the friends of  the family "were prepared for the announcement, which came late Tuesday  night, that tho former lieutenant-governor liad passed away.  Piano Tuning.  H. J. Clary,   piano tuner,  Toronto-,  will be in Revelstoke  in a few days!  Orders fortuning can  be  left at thej  Canada Drug & Bookstore. Fhe Law  of Christ.  Rt\V-. H:-"x-"rrv Ft'-iits'ij.- Conn,  U. D.. West r^rui Co'lcgiau*  Chui-r.-ii, Sew York.  Regarding; Old Agre.  Tlrsr >*e  one another's  burdens, anc! so  fuirrU th'.- iivr ot Chris:.��������� G.iirri.i.i.r.s, vi..-���������  It   was   staled   in   a   former     article  that  the  essential   underlying     fnct  in  the   physical   changes   peculiar   to     ol-.i  age is the encroachment oi one   set or"  cells���������the common elements���������upon the  territory belonging  to   another    set���������  i the noble  elements.  I     This   encroachment  weakens  all  thc  I functions,  reduces   ihe    power  of    as-  Some  Receipts  I take it that no man's liie can be | sanitation, stiffens the arteries so that  consistent or can accomplish any- ; the blood charged _with supplies ior  thir^  worth   v.-hile  unless  it  follows a  la-.v, unless it obeys some principle,  c'.early understood, firmly grasped,  {skilfully adhered to. 1 take it, too.  tha: no man's life is understandable  unless ycu go beneath the surface and  kiiscover this law. It is the law behind the outward life which gives color  ������nd character to everything a man  does.  Sow, what was the dominating impulse, the ruling principle of Christ's  tie, manifesting itself through everything He said and did ? Add incident  bo incident, examine into each, and  what ii apparent-? It is that Jesus  felt Himself standing underneath the  burdens of the world into which He  bad come. As He went His way, meeting people of all sorts and conditions,  His qtaick sympathy transferred all  Iheir sorrows and cares and ��������� infirmities to Himself.  In Peter's house,  in  the house    of  ffairus,  in  the  home  at  Bethany.  He  made  the  burdens  of  the    household  His own.     By Jacob's Well   He finds  a woman who seems to us at first flippant and careless.      But our Lord recognizes    that    the light    laugh'  disguises a deep concern about h;r spiritual condition  and    Hc  makes    that  concern     His   concern.       Every  yoke  that galled humanity chafed His shoulders.      It  was  a  burden-bearer    that  Israel's great prophet thought of Him  when he said : "Tlie Lord hath laid en  ���������Him the iniquity of us all."      It was  as a burden-bearer that John thc Baptist spoke of Him, "Behold thc  Lamb  of   God, 'who   beareth   away? tlie    sins  of  the   world."      Thc   law  of  Christ  .was   to   bear   others'   burdens.       Hc  came to do tht will of God  by bearing  the  burden*  of  men.  When we speak oi Christ as the Son  tti Man wc mean that He is the representative  man..     .When    St.   John  sc   wears    r.wav    ure      ecus     SW"t   milk-   and   tWO   *3IasseS   ?\  S*?Pe  al machine   ift. true, but   i������*������     Beat the eggs thoroughly, then  within   keeps    pace    with    **"   ***   s?lces  ,a,,ul   fr"''s   n"xed    ,������;  broken-down parts finds less ready ac-  ; cess   to   the   organs  and  tissues,    and  i lower vital   resistance.      The    fibrous  j structures  having,  in  iheir  overgrown  ! state,  no  proper   function   to  perforin.  , degenerate and give way to deposits oi  earthy  matter,   and   so   man   tends   to  ! return to the dust from which  he was  i formed.      How, then, to    prevent this  fibrous outgrowth, or rather retard it.  is  the problem  of  the  physician.  The great physical difference between the living machine and one  made of inert matter is that the living machine wears out with non-use  while the other wears out with use.  Friction cats away the bearings of  the steel structure, and finally the  worn-out parts must bc replaced by  others. Use wears away the cells  of the anim; '  repair from within keeps pace  wear, and in early life outstrips it, so  that the body grows and increases in  strength. When two cells are used  up in the functions of the machine,  three are called into activity to replace them.  If, then, we would keep the "noble"  elements of the body in condition to  perform their duty well and to resist  the encroachments of the "common"  elements, we must exercise them. This  does not mean that the man of fifty  must keep up the athletic pursuits he  followed at twenty, or that the man  ���������f seventy must toil with his brain  as he did at forty. The inevitable  has begun; the muscles and the brain  ire less sturdy than they were, and  caa do less ; but they still can do  much, and must not be allowed to degenerate by non-use.  The man who retires from business  at the beginning of old age and suddenly exchanges an active life for one  of sloth commits a fatal blunder. If  he lays down the burden of business  he must take up some other less ex- I  acting occupation to keep from rusting.  Exercise, mental occupation, fresh  air, moderate eating and avoidance oi  excesses of all kinds, either of activity or of idleness���������these are the  brakes on the wheel of time which  prevent a precipitate rush into old age.  ���������Youth's   Companion.  Cream sauce for pudding���������B-at a  piece of butter the size of nn egg with  powdered sugar until it is a light  cream. Set lo one side. Put a cupful of boiling water into a small saucepan and stir into it one tablespoonful  of flour mixed with a litt'e cold water.  Cook until clear, smooth and the consistency of thin starch. Take up the  bowl containing the butter and sugar  mixture, and while one beats it energetically let another pour into it, slowly and evenly." the hot liour sauce. If  the beating is not interrupted, the  whole sauce will rise in a light, ioamy  froth, j Season with sherry, vanilla,  nutmeg or brandy, as preferred.  ''Christmas pudding���������One-half pound  of raisins stoned, one-hall pound of  currants well washed and dried, our-  fourth pound of mixed candied peels  chipped small, one-half nutmeg grated,  one-half teaspooniul ground cinnamon,  the yellow rind of two lemons grated,  the juice of three lemons, a small particle of salt, one pound of bread  crumbs, one-half pound oi moist sugar,  seven eggs, three-fourths pound of beef  suet chopped very  fine,  one cupful  of  Russia and japan.  gether, and next the suet, bread crumbs  and liquids. Mix very thoroughly and  turn into a well buttered round pudding mold with a lid, cover closely and  boil for five hours. A two-quart mold  will be required for this pudding. For  the sauce, mix well.together the yolks  of three eggs, two tablespoonfuls of  sugar, and a cupful of milk or cream.  Stir it over the fire until thick, then  add a glass of grape juice.  Sweet potato pudding���������One pint of  grated raw sweet potatoes, one-half  cupful of molasses, two tablespoonfuls  ef tugar, two tab'espoonfuls of butter, a little salt, one teaspoonful of ginger, two well beaten eggs and sweet  milk enough to make a thin batter;  bake slowly one and one-half hours;  serve with whipped cream or with a  hard sauce made of equal parts ot  sugar and butter beaten light and  flavored with nutmeg.  Quick  biscuits���������One  quart  of flour ;  and one tablespoonful each of salt, bak-i ...  ing powder and lard, add milk till it can ������������������ cast contradicts that of another, there Is  In  the  discussion  of end  the  multiplt  city of despatches relating to tho neeotisv  tlons   between    Russia   and   Japan,    om.  rolnt is constantly luar sltrlit of. namely,  that Russia cannot ina'ce any concessions  to liar  rival regnrdlnjj Corea.    Not alono  are Japan's commercial and  financial in-  -erests ln that country greater than Uios;  of any other power, but by several  treaties,   the la3t  that of 1*102,  with  Britain,  Japan  agrees  to  maintain  the  "integrity  and   independence  of   Corea."    For   that  she went to war with China, for that sht,  will undoubtedly go  to  war  with Russia  If. the latter rejects  the proposal's made  by Japan, and which are in keeping with  tho treaties referred to.    It i.s not a cns������  of "sawins oft"  Russian   rights in Man-  ���������sliurla against those of Japan in Corea.  The latter havo been granted in properly  negotiated  treaties,  to one  ot  which,  at  least,   Russia   was   a   consenting   party,  while     those     of     Russia      in       Manchuria     havo    boon     forcibly     assumed  despite      treaties      and       solemn        assurances of a far different character.   Japan has shown wonderful patience durinc  the negotiations.   She might have attacked   Russia   in   the   far  east  months   ago  when   the  odds  were so   overwhelmingly  in her favor as to make  the victory for  her a comparatively easy  one.    She has  waited, knowing, that every day the Russian fleets and garrisons in  the east are  being strengthened;  that  every nerve is  being strained to make the weight of men  and guns on the Russian side as strong ns  it is humanely possible to do so.   And all  the   while   the  Russian  Government   has  maintained a. haughty  silence  in   regard  to the Japanese proposals.    Now  a persistent   attempt   is   being  made   by   officials and the press to show Russia ln the  light of a peacemaker, willing to recognize Japan's rights in Corea if Japan will  recognize  hers  in  Mnnchurla.    The  London Morninp Post of November 28 says  on  this point:���������"But as far as Japan is  concerned Corea does not enter Into the  present calculation.   She has laid it down  that her Interests in Corea are  of suoh  political and commercial importance that  she cannot acquiesce fn the alienation of  any paxt of that peninsula from the Emperor  of Corea.    The Emperor of Japan  and his Ministers have carefully explained from  the first that they  will neither  permit a foreign power to occupy Corean  territory, nor will they occupy suoh  territory    themselves;    Herein    they    have  shown   great   wisdom,   for   they   prevent  Russia from using a  country over which  she has no lights���������other than imaginary  rights���������as   'something to bargain  with.' "  On  November 27 The  New  York Journal of Commerce, in a long editorial dealing with  the same question,  said  this:���������  '"While  the news of one dny ln  the  far  Those whom neglected coughs  have killed were once as   healthy  and robust as you.  Don't follow in their paths of  neglect.   Take  3  The Lung  Tonic  right now.  It is guaranteed to cure.  It has cured many thousands.  Price* 26c, 60c. and 81.00  S. C. WILLS ft CO.  Toronto, Coil. IxiKoy, N.Y.  IJ  ���������peaks  of  Him as  tlie  Word, of  God  he  means  that  He is  the    expression  of God's intention for each of us.  lhe  .-will   of   God  for   Him,   then,   must  be  the will of God    for    us.      The    law  of His life must be the    true    law  of  every life. Your,life is fitted, in God's  providence,  to. grow  and   flower    and  bear fruit only under this law or' Chri3t  Deny-that" law," evade it, and you must  6uffer ..the  penalty  which  comes   from  ���������   broken law���������a crippled and limited existence.      Bring your life into  correspondence   with   it  and  your   life   must  take on something oi the    beauty and  dignity and  power which   you  find  in  the  life  of  Christ  When things are uncongenial, when  you cannot get along with people, when  they irritate you���������beiore you find  fault with , your environment look  ���������within yourself. Ask yourself whether you are fulfilling Christ's law ior  your Hie- Are you-bearing the burdens of these people? "ln a sense  I am," you say. "They make lite  K burden for me." But that is not  the question. There is no more virtue in bearing burdens you cannot  help than in paying taxes or catching  measles. Are you iulriiling this law  in the sense in which Christ iuitiilcd  it, voluntarily and sympathetically ?  Penetrate these lives, get at their un-  . known burdens, get underneath them,  and the chances are you wiil find that  God has evidently put you where you  &re that you might fulfill the law oi  your life. .,  What  gives  character   to   your    liie  is  the law that  lies  behind  it.       How  does your liie centre?      Ii it centres __  in  seif  it  is  not  obeving    thc  law'oi j with   very  Tight   rails  its   nature  and   must'be  dwarfed   and j make   It  Impossible   to  .7���������nr2,l Vmir   l>ii'-in>>������<      i������   dr-ecred    hlSh rtLt0 ot speed.    Already the work ot?  stunted. lour Dullness is tir.-ggea | prJctloaily. rebuilding the road from end  'down into a mean and sordid^ tmnrj. ; t��������� e���������g j,as been begun. When it ls tln-  'Yon cannot chmb to any high' honor ished, at a cost not much less than the  'that this law of selfishness will not orUjtnal cost of the road, a few ye;ira  ,      ".    ,   , .-,i I.... i hence,  lt li promised  that trains will be  =make^tnat=.Uoji.o.r.^con.t.empt^  'if your liie centres in others, n it! hour���������that Is, the fastest expresses���������re-  obeys the law oi Christ, there is no ��������� ducing the time across tha continent to  business so poor ana little that this law j ���������*������ *aunld,ebnedaymtatake. however, to de-  witi not glorify it. ll your liie is I duce from theso facts rhe conclusion  bound to the bench or to thc wheel i that the Siberian Railroad Is a failure.  for the good of others, if you are a | or th-t It .������ not ^vlng^f ^rvlc^and  Slave mat they may be lree, it y0U|,It 's of enorm0u3 practical value. But  are struggling under burdens that th:ir. that value���������apart from military consld-  burdens may be lightened, then your! eratlons-lies not in through traffic, but  <duii and uninttres.ing business is traus-  .A Russian  Railway.  There  hns  of late  been  so   much  tnlk  about  the    Siberian    Railroad,   its   "fast  freight"   and   its   passenger   trains     "de  luxe,"   that  there  Is   danger   that    some  people will suppose It to be a stoam highway comparable w-lth our own transcontinental  roads,  Bays The New  York Tribune,   We have repeatedly pointed put In  these  columns  tliat,  despite  the  opening  and operation ot the  railroad,   it is still  found   best   to   send   merchandise   from  Russia to China and to the Siberian coast  b.v water. , The sea route is as quick aa  that by land, and is much cheaper. This  view, of the cpse.is amply confirmed  by  tha   latest   authentic   reports    upon   tho  Siberian   Railroad.     The   distance    from  Moscow    to   Vladivostok     ls   6,166    miles  Tho    choice    express    trains,    passenger  trains "de luxe,"   run as fast ns thirteen  and a half miles an hour.   Thus. If they  are   not   delayed,   and   are   ablo   to   keep  running   steadily,   night   and   day,   thoy  make   the  trip   In   sixteen  days:    but so  unbroken  and  expeditious    a  run   is  in- j  frequent,  and judicious    travellers allow ,  threo   weeks    for    the journey.    As    for  froljfht  trains,   they   make  at  best  about  eight miles an hour.    But  they  do little  running   at   night,    and   are    necessarily .  subject   to  frequent  and  prolonged  stop- -  pasei,     bo     that     thoir     running     time i  is   seldom     less    than   fifty,     and   often ;  reaches  sixty,   days,   or   even   more.     In  view   of   such   a   schedule   lt   is   not   surprising that fa- through traffic the ocenn  route la still preferred.    Doubtless things  will   be  better some   day.    The   Siberian  Railroad   was   hurriedly    built.    Its 5.MS  miles of rails were/laid In ten and a half  years, while lt took  the Canadian Pacl;lc  ten   years   to   Iny   2.921.     That    does   r.ot.  mean  that the Russians were  the  better  railroad builders,    lr   means  that the Siberian road  wa* built fllmsily.  with narrow   embankments,   short  tie3.   little   ballast, sharp curves, and steep grades, and  Such     conditions  run   trains   at   a  just be stirred with a spoon,  place one spoonful at a time in a floured tin, so they will touch.    _ Bake in a  hot  oven,  and  thBy    will  rise  and be  found splendid, and very quickly made.  Cranberry fritters���������Beat one egg  thoroughly and stir it into one and one-  half cups of milk, add one tablespoonful of sugar and one cup of flour in  which has7been sifted one teaspoonful  of baking powder. When we'd mixed  stir in one cup of thick, rich cranberry sauce, and drop in spoonfuls on a  hot. buttered gridiron. Brown very  lightly and serve with butter and powdered sugar.���������Good  Housekeeping.  Imnortcd  Teeth.  ,; The dentist was cleaning Mrs.. Flannl-  jpin's teeth.0"What a splendid set of teeth  you h������ivc, Mrs. Flannlgan." he remarked.  "Shtire. thoy ought to be fine; they're  Imported."   she  replied.  "Imported?" said the dentist, In astonishment. Why. what do you mean T  They're  your own   teeth."  "But I'm tellin" yer?they're Imported���������  Imported from Ireland along with me-  ���������elf.".  figured into a holy sacrament. There it  nothing romantic about the blundering, half-starved bookkeeper, who  works for Scrooge, in Dickens' "Christmas Carol." But when you are introduced   to   the   littie   crippl?   in     his  Baikal. It Is opening up nnd settling  western Siberia In a marvellous manner.  Hundred* of tliousind of peasants nm  now yearly mlar.iting from the overcrowded village* of European Russia to  the virgin plains beyond the UralH, where  each head of a family receives forty  ncr������s   of   land,   free   of   taxes     for   throe  Possible   Nominees.  The Atlanta Journal. (Democrat) say3  there are few men only who can be considered as possible inomlnecs for the  Democratic nomination, namely Gorman,  Cleveland. Judge Parker and Hearst. <jf  Gorman, who has bitterly denounced the  action ot the Administration In record  to Panama, The Journal says:���������"Senator  Gorman, by his recent brilliant victory  In Maryland, commands to-day more  power and prestige than he has at any  previous time during his career. It was  a bitterly fousrht campaign that he has  just won. and he won it despite the  efforts of President Roosevelt, who took  an unbecoming and almost hysterical personal Interest ir. it. Moreover. G-orman,  by a clever manoeuvre, suddenly put the  President on the defensive on the race  question; and c!e-.rly enunciated its' importance as a campaign issue for next  year. Gorman is the recognized leader  of the Democratic minority ln the Senate: and he possesses ln remarkable combination the qualities which make a profoundly deep politician and a magnetic  leader. He has the ability to organize  and to execute. Moreover, he la a man  ^wno"'nas-never~brTriT^aiiTired-r>y���������the-gloam-  of pinchbeck doctrines into casting away  the real gold of his Democracy.  "The South wilr, as usual, go solidly for  whatever candidate ia nominated. Of the  varying degrees of popularity enj.-,ysd in  this section by the four men mentioned  we should say that Cleveland and Gorman had more of (he kind wnlch materialize Into delegates at a national convention. Gorman has vastly Increased hrs.,  holdI or. the South and the border States  by his stand  on  the  race question.  _      .       this constant certainty  about  the  situa-  Uently    tion. that Japan must and will fight rather than   allow Russian   influence   to  predominate in Corea.   In other words, it is  a? cardinal point  of the policy  of Japan  that Corea shall either be. independent or  Japanese.   Japan is the only country wilh  really material interests In Corea.   It was  she  who   opened  Corea  to   foreign   intercourse,  and   the  greater part of Corel's  modern trado hits been created by Japan  and  Is   ln   the   hands   of her  merchants.  She   haf   a   concession   from   the   Corean  Government giving her the right of priority of construction of railways in thc peninsula.    Her banks are openimr branches  throughout the country, her railwaj-s nro  beginning  to   open   un. the   interior,   and  Corean finances are in  the hands of Japanese financiers.    Of the l,2tl,4St tons of  shipping entered in Corean ports in 1P02,  l'?S,:'16   tons   were    Japanese,   while    only  101.516  tons were, Russian  and: 178,039 Corean.    Behind? the commercial  interest is  an equally strong?political one:   With the  peninsula In military possession of a power like Russia there would be an end to  the Independence of Japan; even were Corea to pass under Russian influence without alienation of sovereignty the only desirable  outlet  for  the   rapidly-increasing  population of Japan would be closed, nnd  .the-: growth   of  the   island  einplre   would  be arrested."  In the concluding portion of the editorial there were quoted the following  words of an eminent Japanese statesman,  first published in an article In The Fortnightly Review:���������"Corea must be Russian  or Japanese, and to make it the latter  every one of Japan's two hundred and  fifty thousand soldiers will die, if need  ho, to achieve this vietnry? for his T3m-  peror.- this act of lh'.ern-.tional jus-tice.  this guarantee of "the safety of the Ja-  par.������33 nation. And. after our soldiers aro  gone, the nation itr-elf���������man. woman and  child���������will battle. , forty millions of u������.  till the last yen is gone and the list lire  yielded. It is with us no statesman's  policy; it is with us rhe settled purpose  and the burning passion  ot a people.''  "Do you think you could ever marry  for money?"  "No.    But   I'm   sure   I   could   soon  learn to love a girl w-'io had a million  or two."���������Chicago  Record-Herald.  .  "I told you she would dismiss you  if I came in bctw-een."  "Yes, she has. all  right, but you're  a dead one, too.  "Why?"  "She told me everything between us  ���������was at an end."���������Cincinnati Commercial Tribune.  ���������  Willie���������Mamma, I told Aunt Helen  fie grew homelier every day.  Mrs. Slimson���������You drdn't tell her I  ���������aid so, did you?  "I had to, or she would have whipped rae."���������Brooklyn Life.  -  ������������������:������������������   "What are they going to do when  they get through tearing up the  streets ?"  "Lay 'em down again, of course !  How else would anybody be able to  tear 'em up later- on, silly ?"���������Baltimore News.   * ,  "They say that, after seven rehearsals, Charlie Swimmington actually  stumbled through the wedding ceremony."  "Overtrained, I suppose "���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  ; Cross Bulls.  j We once knew a man .who lived-  among his fellow-farmer's with the reputation of being morose, surly and  unsociable. One neighbor, who had  known him from childhood, accounted  for his peculiar traits by saying that.  . "he  was  brought   up   unsbcially  asj,a';  boy." ''  ��������� There is something in this when applied to men, and we believe it to be  true when applied to bulls. As a rule,  Hie bul! is kept in a separate apartment, away from all social contact with  His kind. He is not made to work  and consequently misses this powerful  influence for the promotion of thc  spirit of obedience and docility. He  is given but little exercise, is fed well  and what wonder is there if he soon  becomes charged with all the power of  the cartridge of dynamite and about as  ready, to go off on slight provocation."'  We have never had a cross bull that  we had reared to full service ourselves. At the present time there  stands at the head of our herd two  young Guernsey bulls nearly two years  of age, who graze together in the same  paddock and who take tneir turn, nrgfat  and morning, on the tread power in  separating thc milk.      In  the    stable  /T'dbpd~i3Inner Made De BlovjiTb Talk.  these   bulls   stand    alongside     ������f   the    withdrawal -was a nasty piece of  b]isi-  A little Sunlight Soap will clean  cut glass and other articles unlil  they shine and sparkle. Sunlight  Soap will wash other things than  clothes. . ������b  Humor of ths Hour.  ���������Wouldn't you enjoy your dinner  more-if you had earned it?"  "No." . answered Meandering Mike.  "I wouldn't t'ink oi intrudin' any mercenary considcraf'ins into dis scasr-  of hospitality an' good cheer."���������Wash  ington Star.  ii^A.Ayi.,1  i^ii ii-.i.. Vy.-'iiiA-iiy.. "li^ii [yenrt   nnd   for   thre������*  yeirs  more  taxable  home and see how it i������ tor Tiny  lim I Jt on,y ,)aIf rnt���������    T!l-^ rl,KTnnrj rtoex not  that old Bob Cratchit is starving and i amount tn mu^h a.* n lenp across tbe con  freezing and bearing patiently and i tin<*nt. Rut as n port of a steady east  chcerfullv the hard service of his  mis  erry   employer,   this   poor   little     man  k  trans'ormed  iuto.a   hero.       He    is  brother to the knight who set his lance  in rest to make the cause of the weak'  his  own.  The bearing of others' burdens is  the secret by which we find our own  lives. There are people so engrossed with their own burdens thatjthcy  have no eyes for others more heavily burdened than they. It is a pity;  for to help them bear those burdens  would.be to lighten tlieir own. This  is Christ's law���������"Take my yoke upon  you"���������the burdens oi others, their infirmities and sorrows and sins���������"and  ye  shall  find  rest."  ward   mar.-h   and   growth  Its   Importance  Is  Inestimable.  No one who has tried raising and  feeding turnips to sheep can have a  full appreciation o: the benefits derived from this cheap iood and in thf  increased thrift oi rheir stock. There  can be no doubt of the advantage ol  the English method of feeding compared with "tirs. If we compare  their immcria; fat muttons with ours  and in all thc fecd;ng districts ni thc  Englisll provinces i '.rnijis are fed in  immense quantities.���������Philadelphia lie-  mordi  United Kingdom's Foreign Trade.  The Rrlllsh Tonsillar reports from Tangier and LarMche, coupled with Ihnse  from Dar-a!-Balda. Mcixndor. nnd other  pons on the west const, show the arent  preponderance of I.he United KlnsrMom  In the foreign trade of .Vfnrocdn. f.rint  year Great Brlta(n took 3SV4 per eeni. of  the exportn from Tangier and r..'ir������lehe  and (rent 5iyt per cent, of the Imports,  Spain took 42V4 por cent, of the exports,  but sent only r, per ?ent. of the irnporti;  France Kent nearly 2(1 per cent, of the  imports and took S:;-i per cent, of the exports, while the German share of th*  exports was 1 rei cs.it. and of I.he Imports 2"ii per cent. The total value of  the trade was ������1.Ill,fti! (exclusive oi* Iiul-  Hon and specie). .'iR.'ilntl 1'8:*>I,2!)(1 In 1901.  The irrent Increase Inst ye;tr was tin. to  tha presence of lhe .Mr.orlsh L'nurl ������t  Fez, and the Ri-ealer prosperity of thn  people, who hav* had i.-ood hnrvesl.*" and  who have n.'jt heen itu e/?d (o p:ry riw.  same exactions as in pcvlruis ycirs. The  chief Increase In Imports was In tlm-o  from Great Hrl'nln inn! Spain: Mm  Fn-nch nnrl G'"-mnn imports d'-clincd. lint  I.he Consul in Tannl-'r w.nis Hilllili mm-  ufacrureix th.n therr pii'ii^nt. predominant  posi.J/.n In Mor'if':.) Ih heinrc it:(v ���������;I, fj  hy aclve rlvals.rhlclly Austrian and Ger-  mtui und French.  Potato Crop in Europe.  It will astonish most people to hear  that !8.H*G.iOT acres are annually under  potato culture In Europe, and that tha  total yield therefrom. Ia estimated at  2.**'.r'V21I.*'''0 hundredweight. The G rden-  c'rs* MnKazlne (London) states that In the  matter of area ' Russia, occupies the hish-  (Tsi position, with S.G-iS.S'lO acres, Germany  ranks next with 8,001,22' acres, and Franc's  occupies the third place, with 3,818,373  acrus. Thc potato aroflu in tho other  countries of fciurope' are aa followi:���������  Austria, 2.S02.S7? ac(Os; Hungary. l.*!77,ie*l  nc.-es; United Kingdom, 1,203,184 acres:  Hily f.l''.(.0) acres; Holland, 388,0-19 acres;  Bw.idt.n, .181,117.1 acres; LielKlum, M>i..������t  nciea; Donmurk. l'if.387 acres. Norway,  ���������KI.KH1 acres; Knnrnanlrt, 28,(M2 acres; Servia IS r,l!l acres., and Bulgaria, 1.481  ncr'.'S. ln thc rnatier of yield. Germany  Is first, wilh Sr.B.OT.SOS hundredwelKht,  IlirsNla second with fidfl.015,032 hundredweight, and Franco third with Zli,At)a,Hl  hundrei.'.velKht. Thc yields of other countries are:  Hundredwf.lKht  ....    231,100.082  ....   H8.:������!������,:i80  ...    cr;,.M2.-������5  ....     77,929,500  ....      64,821,800  ....      47.08.1,147  ....      21.1.05,142.  .  ..     2l.177.fifl  ....      1.1,818.211.1  2,495.314  Kifi.08.1  4!0,77S  Special Session.  The special session of Congress called  by President Roosevelt for the purpose of  passing the Cuban reciprocity treaty adjourned without doing so because the  Senators, true to their expressed determination to show the President that trie  "sr^ecial" was unnecessary, refused to  consider the measure until Dec." 16. Arr  the powers of President Roosevelt ana  Speaker Cannon's wrath failed to move  tneir Senators, who were also apparently  unsnmdful of the storm of criticism from  the Republican press. The bill investins  Cuba wilh sovereignty over the Isles  of Pines was also unratified, because certain Senators feared that American righrs  were not being safeguarded there, although their critics declaj-ed It to be another case of "(���������pile the i-resident." One  wonders if. there are enough Senators so  disposed to end the Administration's war  on Colombia, because that Is what their  netloi3s-in-rei5arii-T.6^the=Pana4nar=revolu-i  tion end since amount to.  Austria   United   Kingdom..  Hungary   Holland   Sweden   Tio.'glum   Norway   Denmark   Italy   Ttotimanla   Hervln   Tiulgarln   rVvcr'������ V -7.{Wine Ilenfl) MiUnf*  Powder is n Ikkhi to nny   home.  Itscln and -.le.iui ut, thu srurc tirnt.  A Little Incident.  Clara Morris.    In    the    December  Mc-  Clure's,   relates   this  incident,, which  occurred   at   one   of   her   performances   In  New York :���������  On muggy, dank, dark day 1 was playing "AUx������** at a New York matinee. Tne  great house was packed with a genuine  Bast-Side audience. As I entered for tho  plven to the hairdressers' orphan fund,  second act I noticed that occupants had  arrived for the empty stage-box. A tall,  slight woman stood there v.-ltn her back  to us while her escort unfastened her  cloak. I spoke my line: "I will serve the  coffee. Clnudine���������yorr may go, ' and instantly a clear voice, with a sort of 1-  told-you-so ring to It. said: "There sue  ia���������anyone could tell by the voice."  The gentleman said quickly: "K-s-sh!  h-s-sh!" and, with a swift glance of irr-  nuiry a.boUT her and a faint laugh at being overheard, the dclinfiu'ent sank Into  6 chair In the shadow, set her chin in  one hand, gave one comjirehensrve, -  sweeping jfiance over tne stage  and ther. turned her attention to  me and u.y sollloriuy ; and I suddenly wondered if the maid had pinned  my sash duwn behind and whether my  skirts huntf well, while rny hand stole UP  to fee! If tht- rofce at my throat wa.s nestling correctly In the tulle���������or was Just anyhow. There was. you see, such idterinlry  In the stranger's lock, A nd then some  Incidental mush* v/ns played, and U wafl  too loud, but before ] could catch the  loader's eye and 'lulnl. hlrn with a warning gesture. I hearo an Imp.itlent 'Kano  ���������pianissimo!" from the afert woman In  the box. and then 1 knew what I had nus-  neoted In that comprehensive, sweeping  first glruico about the stage, and at my  exit I remarked: "Tlrat's an acires.^ In  that box." ���������  "Well, I she-old sny so!" agreed the  local manager, "And she's come splashing across town through a mud !<ith Just  to sec you! But that's her, If she wants  a  tiling���������that's  F.II-n Terry all over-"  ������������������W���������who?" t Rlamrnered. "W���������why.  she's playing! What nre yon talking  ahout?"  "J*m talking about Ihe woman In the  box. Bhe plays to-night, but not nt tne  mniinec. Tliere Kiev, her hut," he laughed.  "Site never took hev ������������������ves from the (V-cnn.  hul Jurt pltch������d Ilie iMnc Iliat hurl or  bothered her urn *v'-..v(. It 'inppened to  bird. Tint's nn l"'Vn Terry trick, and  yuu ought to know ber by tlint alone.'  Brings���������Do you have the cotiraee tn  take a cold bath on these winter mom  infrs ?  Griggs���������Indeed I dc-. But I miisc 1  it this morning.  Bripgs���������What was the tionble?  Grigp-s���������There was no hot water ���������  Town Topics.  .   Little Henry's Slate.  WHF.N A GURL IS  WORKIN SOMETHING  FOR GRISMUS SHE IS  GENRULLY WURKTN  SOMEBUDDY FOR SO.ME1 HTMG  , :.���������Chicago 'Iribunc  .   O ��������� ��������� ;  She���������I have two very dear tneruls���������  Agnes and Florence.  He:���������Which is the more popular'  "Oh, Agnes is much moie populai  tlian  Florence���������among thc  gn Is '  "Introduce me to Florence I am  partial to good-looking girls."���������Kansas City Journal.  _���������. .  Sportsman���������Any good hunting in this  part of ^he country? _  =~N'altive==E6Vsr"6T_1tr'^'   ~  Sportsman���������What kind of game'  ;Nativc���������No game at all.   Just hunting.���������Illustrated  Bits,  . .���������1_.  In the play, of course, the villain is  always properly chastised by the hero;  but in real life, unfortunately, it frequently happens that thc villain is six  feet tail and i*. good boxer.���������Puck.  '  ���������; -��������� ~^-  Mrs. Kail ing���������You haven't got that  splendid butler now?  Mrs. Parvenu���������No, he was a fraud.  Mrs. Railing��������� Indeed?  Mrs. Parvenu���������Yes, he forgot himself once and neglected to drop his  "h's," so we discovered hc wasn't English at  all.���������Philadelphia  Ledger.  A Volcano.-^"What is a volcano?"  asked the teacher.  "A mountain with a fire inside," said  one. *  A smile of comprehension spread  over the puzzled face of the smallest  scholar as she asked, surpriscdly, 'Js  that a mountain range.'"���������Harper's  Magazine.  exws,  It is astonishing how civilized a  member of socreb* it makes of a btttl  -when he has to work like other folks,  and is not shut away from his fellows  as though he was a criminal  By this, however, we do not moan  to be understood as saying that every  bull shou d be not handled with a furl  idea that he is liable at any time to become vicious. But the chances of  such a collapse are reduced fully 75 per'  cent, i/ he is reared in a kind, firm and  industrious manner. Half of the devrf-"  try among men and bulls occurs because of a lack of employment. We  have often noticed that with boys, for'  instance, one hour's work was wortl-  two hours of preachintr to k ep t'teci  out of  mischief���������Hoard's  Dairyman  v   ���������*   Professor Roberts of the Corrie*'  statron claims that to fatten calves  successfully on skim milk and graiv  to supply the butter fat, thc calves  should first be fed a modciate amount  of new milk for a few days, and then  skim milk should bc gradually substi  tuted so that at the end of a few weeks  the calves would be fed entirely on  skim milk. If seven pounds of corn  meal is mixed with one pound of lin  seed meal, old process preferable, hc  finds it will make a fairly good Mih  stitute for thc butter fats of the neu  milk.  There is no monopoly in the sheep  business, nor is it dependent upon the  efforts of any particular individual.  What the farmers should do is not  to become discouraged, but endeavor  tp improve their flocks and get larger  profits. Should wool remain low ihr  farmer may ga.n the difference in price  by adding to the weight of the carcass. The difficulty with our flocks  is that they are composed of small  sheep. Wool has absorbed all thc attention, and yet it is not the only  source of revenue to be derived from  sheep,  "Getting 'what  you  wait from  kings  or statesmen," Tie Blb-wi'tz said  to? tno.  orr-co, "is all- a matter of dining with the  right people."  Never a truer word was said.  De Blowitz, himself,  who  knew more  of     Europe     than     all     Europe     put  together ��������� who    checkmated    Bismarck  and "cooked  Count "Minister's .goose"���������  did most of liis work at the dinner-table  or hi 'the b.ill-rooiu.  In persuading liim to write his memoirs I followed his precept For over1  ���������a year we smoked and talked or dined  and talked���������there irr hi* marvelous Jiome  in the Rue Oreu/.e���������-until, someihow. or  other he began to write his rcminis-  oenecs. He had written four or flvo  papers; I do not*know whether -he would ���������  hnve finished them or not hnd not the  '*Timca" stopped  opportunely'-in.  One morning I found hirrr silting in *hfe  bedroom by the window that looks.oiit  on the little burying ground of Prissy.  Re was wraipped in his old, red, wadded-  silk dressing gown; his legs wero  orossed under ;him and 'lie looked���������the  hugo, short, egg-shaped man���������more like  ri lltt'le BrrrldhiAt. ,'dn.l {hs.n-ever lirtfor������L  "Well, I've left the "lrmes,"' he said;  Hiere was a long silence, and thou he  added: "Uiey turned me off like an old  horse"  When this remark was telegraphed 4������  London the "Trmcs" denied that it had  turned ite great man off "like an oW  fcoree." I do not know vrtiat special  kind of turning off -that is, but the fa������-  trigua that resulted in    Be    B!owH������*������  mas,  and  lhe   used   the'  words  I   h*v������  quoted.  Hta dog "Fly," fat and old ae lhe, *wm*-  dled up to him and lay by hie chair; Mid  so I l������rft them���������the old, outworn friends  In j������ few days he went to 'hrs couiiity  plooe at Ijes Pelites Dalles on tWNer-  mandy coast; for the nc-vt fow months  the memoirs advanced Tapidly I J������a*>  *, short "visrt to New York, -nnd, 011 my  return to Pa'ris, found a telegram inviting me to breakfast.. W'hon I went io  'his borne, the Trext day, he had t rkiai to  his bed. He ihnd been stricken down  suddenly and was dying. Over hK head,  hung a great omcifix of siUer and  ebony; the bends w������re in his hn"d*. Ho  looked -up, however/-flitli' the giira frn-  nioj* that was always'In ltim.'  "I (have 'Fly's' illness," ������aid lie, "bu*  tiro worst of it rs that they can't jtoiaom  me to put me out of my pain."  Two days later 'W wa������-' dead ���������Varooe  Thompson In "Suocc68.". *  Notes Sent to Teacher.  Twenty years ago Kansas had b'lt  471,548 milch cows, and scarcely a  creamery worthy the name, and therr  product was unsought Ten years  ago Kansas had 567,353 milch cows;  creameries of a better class were b"ing  slowly established, but their output  begged a market To-day Kansas has  802,738 milch cows, or more than at  any previous time, and many hiarh-  gradc creameries and cheese factories,  including the largest crcamcrv in the  world; hundr'ds of contributory receiving and skim stations, and their  product is not only favorably known  in the principal markets, but sought  beyond the supply "Brains in tl c  man and blood and feed in thc cow "  observes Secretary F. D. Coburn of  the State Experiment Station, are  'essential to success in-Kansas,-as else  where."  Reeder���������Scott said a clever thing 10  day; said that luck is a good bit like  lightning, for it seldom strike** twice  in thc same place.  Pleedcr���������Yes, and as a rule neither  of them needs to.���������Pennsylvania Punch  Bowl.  BNO-LISH SPAVIN LINIMENT  iomoves all hard, soft or caThaonHp*  tmps and blemishes from horse*!  ��������� Iood spavin, curbs, splints, rtn-r  (ine, sweency, stifles, sprains, ���������������������������������������-*  nd swollen throat, coughs, etc. Sav<  !>0 by the use of one bottle *Wap  antnd the iwost wonderful BlemW  cure ever kLown.  The first  duty of the  farmer    whe  desires to succeed wit'i poultry is    to  know the breeds and the    best    pur  poses for which each should bc applied.  As the breeds differ in their characteristics, each is better adapted for some  special  purpose  than  any  other," yet  each may be deficient 111 some respect.  There 'is no    "perfect"    breed.      The  "best" breed is best for some specif!  use only      It may be the largest anil  yet not the best in quality of flesh.  It  may bc the best for laying and yet be  lacking 111  hardiness,  size  or  for  the  table       It may be hardy   and   vigorous, more easily escaping   disease than  some, >et fail to equal another breed  in  laying.      It  may  excel  as a non:  sitter,   while   another   breed    may  be  necessary to  provide  thc  mothers   for  the   next   generation        If    a     "best"  breed���������A '"general  purpose"  one,  that  combincs'evcryihing that could be'desired in  a breed���������should be introduced there would consequently exist only  one breed, as it would soon crowd all'  others   out   nl  existence,   for,  whether  thc  breeds may be preferred  for their  beauty of plumage or to  afford pleasure,  utility   will  always  be  dominant  as  a  desire  and  will  regulate  the  selection of breeds  Thewe notes ore declared by thc CSii-  engo "Inter Oc������iii" to be authentic  Teaohei���������What --ili-a.il I do mit Charley T  Me and my man oajr't mrr-lirng rru-ke of  him. When we*w.mL to Uok <'er littie  imp lie get* the bed under .nlicre we  cttnH reach far Turn and must put a hook  on her bedroom door to hold hj*i for his  licking. Pleas*? *=o������k him in echuol sAm1.*  ae often as j ou got time.  Todicher���������li l/ouis is bad plrr^o lick  htm Imtil his ej es utCj blue lie is very  stubbo-rn. He has a good deal of the  rrrulc m him.   He tikesafter In* fiiliher  Teacher���������I drnk jou are a fo-d Y<wi  wont rny boy i*i road wlw'n (he ('on't ���������������  .Uferbita.   Please te.u-h hrm somi*  JUm Brown���������You ltni^t ������rtop tfcaeb tot  U������:7.ic fr*.eal torture ahe needs jet read-  mg and figors init kuih> more ������h that, if  1 want ber to do juinpm I can make ber  jump. s  Mi6���������������Jfy boy tclh me w1.*n I tirink  beer der o^cr(*oaf from my ef-immaefc  gets too thick., Plrnsc be so kind ������vn4  intervene in my f-rim'y afTairs.  pear teaditir���������Pli-nve e-ceuse Fr;t7 for  rvtajing liom<"*Tie bad der1* ���������'mea^lea to  oblige his father.  Teaoher���������Please excuse Itaobrl for being away ttiose two days h<r grandmother died to obliged Irer motliei. '  Teaoher���������You must excuse Jjny girl for  not coming to school ;tJr������ mis aick and  Inde ia a common dose state foi  tihves  d������.y������. ,i '        < 1  .. ��������� >. .  The Climax of Savagery.  Never have th< natives of a State  t-een treated with moie hideous cruelty  than those of the Congo Free State. B  is under the peisonal rule of King Leo-  [old, whofc idea is that it should fur-  iish him with money for bis private  purse, and mon^y he is dcterminxl t������  make out of it, no matter how. Amongst'  other de\ices, vast areas arc fnx-ried out  to company. 111 winch unless, gieatly  maligned, he is a large shareholder The^o  .on,panics Lullcct indrii-ruubur. The system is to force the n-itrveb to, deliver a  r������t>nn fr\(d amount If a \illige does  not' do thiet, the hands of the men are  "-lit oil,-tlie~viliage i������ burnt and" the-"  siomen ard child-ten gi\on over to the  tender mcrcic of some rcighborrng tribe  >f t.avngos. ������. This procedure Js defended  by tho worthy monin*h, iti hii reply te, '  tho Enfiish note protesting against sack*  1 regime, by the following economic doctrine: ��������� * r 1  "Natives cannot be exempted from ������Ji  fatal ion when they benfiit bv the ���������material and moral advantages intvodoeei  into their country. If they hnvo ne  money, they must pay in manual labor."  ���������London "Truth."  A Polite Pnsoiier.  It is said that charcoal is a very  valuable hjgicnic agent for pigs. It  is a corrcctne. and acts as a, preventive against \arious diseases arising irom disordered digestive organs.  If some charcoal, or even ashes, are  put in thc pigstj, the pigs will soon  show   -.hev like it.  Tin lndy who was visiting the Jalt  had been mil cli impiesRcd with the ap-  pearance and behavior of the prisoner*,  and she took occasion to express ier  approval to the warden.-  "Tlrey seem ns couiteous as anybody}"  she sard, enthusiastically, "even if they  don't say anything"  "Yes, they're polite enough," nstentei  the |ailer "But I'm a little suspicious  of too fine manners"  "I ^o-fi't "cc how you can be!" am-  claimed the lady/ *,      '    *���������'  "Well, I am/' declared\ the warden*  "and I have been eier since one of tSe  Mno*otbest of tbem broke^ out of jeli  and left a note for me in which ha  wrote, 't hope you will pardon me for  the lihei ty of taking.' "  Had the Best Chance.  "I am in the bar ds of my friends,"  eoid the first candidate with much dignity.   -"I leave my future tethem"  -  Tne second candidate smiled sardonically.  "And I," he asserted, "am in the  pocket* of mj friends.^ They 'have ta  look after my futuae, or tbey won't  catch even "  This, my child, demonstrates the difference between standing for office and  romning for the same.���������-"Judge."  .& / -7^  HAPPINESS  VILLA.  Continued.  appreciate this. Madame de Sevres  had issued invitations lor that day  to a few intimate friends���������a very few,  you urn .irstand, because the garden  was not large and Uie dining-room  very small. It would only accommodate eight at table; with nine one  was crowded, and, as wits remarked  by Athanase, who took a place and a  half by himself, where there is a  crowd there is no pleasure.  The dejeuner'was to be at ten.  At eight the omnibus stopped at  the grille; Madame was finishing a  cream and was not dressed; Palmyre,  in short petticoats, was scraping po-  ��������� tatoes and the Comte de Sevres,  ....-Without cravat or waistcoat, was energetically brushing a boot. in which  his arm was plunged up to thc elbow.  This was scarcely aristocratic, but  in, the absence of the cook, who had  keen sent to market and had not returned, .Mile;. Zenobie had too , much  to do to pay attention to all thc details.  Some one rang the garden bell.  "Go and open-the gate, Palmyre,"  cried Elodie. "Doubtless it is Irene."  And she   went   on   whipping    her  cream.     Polydore,   meanwhile, under  the veranda, continuing to brush witb  a flourish of thc a.m.  It" was'not Irene the cook.  The door, on opening, gave ingress  to the fashionable   Mme. Raymbaud,  an affected lady with a fluty    voice,  followed by two    loves    of children,  Richard and Isabella. Mr Raymbaud,  a grave,   self-contained   man "in- a  white cravat, black coat, and unvarnished pumps,  closed the procession.  Surprised in. her cruel undress, the  bony Palmyre screamed and took   to  flight, but   not so   quickly that   her  mother, irritated by the cook's delay,  'had not time enough to advance, her  dish of cream in her hand, crying in  a sharp voice:  "It is ridiculous    to  come so late and leave me to do all  the work. I ought * * * Oh! Madame,  a. thousand pardons! Really I am in  such a state! * * * I am confused. ���������  ��������� ��������� My cook. ��������� * "Will you not enter? :���������������:��������� ,��������� You are too kind,* * *"  Embarrassed by her? dish of cream,  ahe could neither salute them nor  teat a hasty retreat, and she reddened to the whites of her eyes.  "Why, no, dear Madame, on the  contrary, it is charming���������quite the  local color," simpered Mme Raymbaud, inwardly delighted at the  ���������crape in which she had caught her  excellent friend. It is I who ought to  excuse myself for arriving at such an  unseasonable hour; but the truth is,  I -was impatient to hear the nightingales flinging in your park," she added, looking with a mean air of hypocritical admiration at the three leafless plane trees, 'with trunks about  the size of a broomstick, which might  have been mistaken for the slottes-  poles on which laundresses support  their heavy lines. "It is a real- Bois  de Boulogne in miniature. Do you  know that in Paris people talk of nothing but the "' new park of, M. Le"  Comte de Sevres ��������� * *"  While this rattling discharge of  ironical compliments, was going on,  the unhappy count, his right arm  still entangled in his hoot and his  left trying to conceal the brush, was |  trying to back out of sight. This  bold manoeuvre would doubtless have  succeeded but for? an unlucky tub of  water into which the misguided servant had placed a pile of china plates  intending to restore them to their i  pristine brilliancy. I  A scraping on the ground, followed '  at once by a misstep, drew the attention of the visitors to the fugitive  just as he sat down, more than precipitately, in the tub, sending up jets  of water around him in all;directions, accompanied by the clatter of  broken china.  "Imbecile! that's the way you --al-  ways act!" cried Elodie, but this  time in a perfectly natural tone, and  _with_a_ges_ture_of_ despair which had  the unintentional effect of sprinkling"  her with all the cream of her beaten  eggs.  "Well, it was    not'my fault,   my  dear "woman," responded the husband,  who was vainly trying   to extricate!  cate himself from     the sitzbath   in'  which he was incrustcd.  By this time Mme. Raymbaud was  laughing until she cried, even' while  struggling to retain her gravity; her  husband meantime, - the ceremonious  M. Raymbaud, perceiving his,host for  the first time, was advancing towards him;" hat in hand, to inquire  after his health and present his humble.compliments.  "Thousand millions of "chiffons!"  (it was his favorite ; imprecation)  roared Athanase, "help me to get out  of this machine; these bits of plates  stick into you like neediest"  "Where are you wounded, my dear  sir?" -i-       '���������"  . "Where am I wounded? Well," you  may'fancy that it, is not in my face,"  angrily replied M. Le Comte, dragging himself out of his cellular prison.  Richard and?Isahclle were screaming with delight, clapping their hands  and trampling on the blue periwinkles. Under'these circumstances  . If. Raymbaud thought it his duty to  intervene and address some philosophical remarks to the children on the  fatal inconveniences of precipitation,  - and also on the impropriety of laughing at the accidents which happen to  ethers, since 'this is to expose our-  serves to raillery when the like occur  to us, and who knows, seeing tbe instability of fortune if ��������� ��������� ���������  He turned towards M. Le Comte,  Intending to &*....imon him as a witness to the t th of these remarks,  and stood It .st in amazement at no  longer seeing cither him or.Mme. Elodie.  To leave visitors alone, more espe  cially when Mine. Raymbaud was included in their -number, seemed to  him the utmost impoliteness, and hc  haughtily signified as much hy expressing his intention to withdraw.  But Mme. Raymbaud, conscious that  ��������� she had been at fault, calmed her  husband's wounded susceptibilities  and made hini comprehend that in  such circumstances it is quite proper  to leave everything in order to repair  as soon as possible the disorders of  one's dress.  A good intention is always rewarded. Hardly was thc plea of the charitable lady in favor of her dear friends  completed when the bell rang again  and three new arrivals invaded the  garden. We hasten to remark that of  these three two were retail wine dealers, and the third a hunting-dog uot  yet trained.  "Eh! good-morning, dear M. Auguste," exclaimed Mme. Raymbaud,  shaking hands, English fashion, with  the younger of the two brothers, a  charming young man, much sought  after in certain circles for his way of  singing little songs and making caricatures; "I did not know you ' were  to he with us."  "Cut we did not even know it ourselves; we came out for a stroll, a  good wind blew us this way, and my  faith, when we were passing the door  of that good fellow'Athanase, I said  to Sigismond: 'Let us go in: to seethe estate of M. Le Comte de Sevres,  and'ask him to give us some breakfast.* "  "Which idea," interrupted Sigismond, putting his thumbs in the arm-  holes of his vest, "having seemed to  mc both economical and succulent, we  entered like one man."  "We entered!" cried Mme. Raymbaud, with an adorable air. "There  is no one but M. Sigismond for using  such words. What do you think of it,  M. Raymbaud?"  "It is the first person plural of the  preterite definite," replied the learned man.  "Wilr you sing us something, M.  Augustc?"  "Madame, I lay at your feet my  repertory and my * * *" He ;laid his  hand on bis heart.  This gesture made Madame blush.  "Young ..man, young man, moderate  your expressions," said M. Raymbaud.  "I will sing you th* Sire de Fram-  hoisy'���������-it is the very latest style,"  cried Auguste, running bis hand  through his hair.* "Oh! oh! behold the  noble strangers who seem to be  coming towards this rural oasis."  "From what direction?"  "There���������look���������those who are coming off the steamboat."  "Philemon and Baucis, with the  meagre Astyanax pressing close upon  their tracks."  , "Whom    are    you baptizing    with  those burlesque names?"  "Madame, I decorate with them  those to whom they are due; the Co-  quenards and their offspring." '  "Dear me! the. tiresome people;  they would have done much better  not to come," smirked Mme. Raymbaud.  "Console yourself, Madame; they  are not alone; here come, .by the omnibus, Raymond, called Tancred, and  his sister, Madame Mitouflar."  "They are amusing,' at all events,  but the villa will never contain us  all; there is not room for more than  eight at table, and if I count correctly, three and four make seven, and  two nine, and three twelve, and two  fourteen. What is to become of us?"  "In war as warriors do. Is riot-  that so, M. Raymbaud? If the dining-  room is not large enough, we -will  camp outside, under the heavy shade  cf these four sticks which represent  the palms of the Orient. I will be the  very first to take possession of that  post."  '���������Take care! You are crushing that  poor geranium, and that is cruelty."  "No, Madame, I am putting an end  to the    sufferings    of   this poor and  sickly plant, and that is philogeranio-  my," ���������- ^-J-- -_  "Attention!" exclaimed Auguste.  "The enemy is mounting to" the assault; let us be amiable." And he ran  to ..meet Mme., Coquenard and ��������� offer  his' arm as if he had been requested  to do the honors of the villa. But the  old coquette abandoned him almost  at. once to embrace her very dear  Mine. Raymbaud bn both cheeks, and  to be, overwhelmed in return with  compliments and kindness. The melee  presently became general; there was  no more question of following walks  or paying attention to borders.  When Mme. Elodie, in white muslin  and currant-colored headdress, reappeared on the threshold of her villa,  with a smile complacently studied in  the mirror, the garden was sacked.  An invasion of barbarians would not  have been more-fatal. While the elders of the party were tramping down  periwinkles and verbenas, Richard,  Isahclle and Medor were executing the  most disastrous charges at the top  .of their speed over the square formed  by the potted plants supplied by the  gardener for the inauguration of the  terrestrial paradise. The square had  been broken into, and the ground was  ���������strewn with the debris of vases. Two  superb double pink carnations had  alone escaped disaster, and .now  bloomed In the" buttonholes of Auguste and Sigismond. Miserable  wretches who had not even been invited!  Ah! if only Athanase were at hand,  but Athanase was shaving himself. He  was certain to take his time about  it. Not so much, indeed, as the  cook, who had not yet put in an appearance. Mme. Polydore would willingly have barricaded herself in   her  ],-������������������...,   ���������������������������*     ,iV>.n<l   **���������       "-ith  ������n,,tl'!'* *""  what projectiles; but Mme. Coquenard  had taught night of her and was now  approaching, disguising���������or at least  she thought so ��������� the stiffness of her  right led by an ungraceful attempt at  a skip. She was obliged to put up  with the greeting of the old woman,  who presented her ninny of a son.  "Of course I knew you did not invite him, but that was because you  thought him at college; -.ve went  there for him this morning to give  you a surprise."  An agreeable surprise! thought Elodie, but she contented herself with  replying: "I fear we shall bc a little  crowded."  "Oh! there is always plenty of  room in the country," said Mme. Coquenard, with a silly laugh.  "And I, too, took the liberty oi  bringing Tancred," sighed Madame  Mitouflar. "My husband has an engagement this, morning, but hc will  take his revenge this evening and  come to ask you for some dinner."  "That is really very kind; but still,  I would not like M. Mitouflar to disturb himself for us."  "What a joke, my dearest! But  your hermitage is close to Paris, and  there,are so many facilities for coming that it makes a charming terminus for an outing; all your''friends  will be sure to avail themselves of  it and to pass the word to their acquaintances."  "That, madame, is what we have  done this morning already," interrupted M. Sigismond, advancing,  monocle in place and the wind blowing through his hair. "My brother  and I have stormed your gates, perfectly sure in advance of your gracious amnesty, and we beg of you a  little place at your friendly banquet."  "The truth is, sir, that the banquet will be rather, meagre."  "Oh! I am ready to wager that it  will be nothing of the sort," squeaked Mme. Coquenard. "We know your  way of making things, and then, at  such a distance from Paris, one has  only to put out? one's hand for whatever one chooses."  We have not even bread, thought  Elodie, who was ready to cry.  At last Athanase and Palmyre came  to the rescue.  Sorry auxiliaries!  In consequence of his morning's mishap M. Polydore limped a little, and  at sight of his ravaged garden his  face lengthened until it was almost  unrecognizable. On perceiving this  crowd trampling over his flowers he  thought at first of a riot or a fire;  but when he - beheld himself turned  topsy-turvy by his too numerous  friends he recognized that the! disaster was still - greater than he had believed.  Nevertheless, he 'had to submit to  the pleasantries of ' Auguste, who  punched him in the stomach and inquired about his accident,- and of  Sigismond, who' begged him to repeat  the performance for the benefit of tbe  ladies.  Again the bell rang.  "Encore!" vociferated Athanase, beside himself.  This exclamation was uttered with  such an unmistakable note of reality  that Tancred could not; help shouting:  "Perfect! perfect! what a splendid encore! This joker of an Athanase- was  born for tragedy; he cuts you out  altogether; Auguste, my good fellow;  you could not say like that: Saved,  my father, saved!"  "That is true; I never believed you  so much of an artist, M. Athanase;  you are' amazing in interjections,"  said Auguste, with a respectful inclination.     \  Athanasc had altogether too much  to do to listen;- he was anxiously  awaiting the appearance of the new  visitor.  "At-last!" he exclaimed, hcholding  Irene the cook, groaning under the  weight,of a-basket of provisions.  At this moment the "cordon bleu"*  was really a "cordon rouge;" sho  was blowing like j a: sea-calf hard  hard-pressed by an enemy, and her  ramplcxion vied in color with the  stuff fashionable for~a~bricf���������period  under the name of "Eruption of Vesuvius."  The unfortunate woman had not  made the proper connection with the  omnibus. As one knows, it is easier  to go by foot to the moon than by  transfer to Sevres on a fine Sunday  in May. At the omnibus office the  distributor of tir.-k'ets had given her  number 3,198..'Without, looking at it  she rushed towards the vehl 'e which  had just drawn up; the clock of the  Palais-Royal marked half-past nine  o'clock, and the breakfast was to he  at half-past ten. Not.a minute was  to. be lost. People "were hustling  each other round the omnibus, the object of all desires. She charged into  the crowd with her basket as a.Turco  does with a bayonet. This despairing  effort brought her close to thc step.  "Number !)8!" cried the conductor.  "Here is- 98,-" said Irene and a  butterwoman from the market ��������� a  powerful matron weighing..about' 300  pounds; five more than Irene.  "Hullo there! Only these two babies for: one place!" bawled a street  arab already perched on the top of  the omnibus.  "Tell us, then, you up yonder,"  shouted another voice, the possessor  of which, his cap on one side and his  hands in hisf pockets, was enjoying  the gratuitous spectacle of packing  the travellers in his deal box, "which  of the two is the. mother, and whicl  shail take the other on her lap?"  "98!" repeated the conductor,    returning her ticket to the cook. "You  will go when your turn comes, this  eveni g, mother."  "How? This evening? I have 98."  "You have 3,198. my good woman."  "Ho, ho!  a famous number for the  conscription," vociferated the urchin.  "If vou have that, vou are sure nut  to go."  "Cooks never go," echoed a voice  from the pavement. "They are till  supporters of families."  "liad boy!" said Irene, turiotts,  making a thrust at him.  "Blind your eggs!" retorted the  gamin.i kicking the sides of the. basket ana making off.  Without examining the interior damage done by this shock, the enraged  cook went on her way. It was not  until she had at last been able to  procure a cab that site undertook the  painful examination. It -.vas tliea too  late to retrace her steps.  "You arrive rather lute, my child,"  said Elodie sweetly, hut withering  her wilh a glance. "It is nearly quar-  ter past ten."  "Another time I will not cume  back at all," said Irene, intern iuiu.l-  ly .grazing Mme. Raymbaud's l-ea'iti-  ful dress with her basket hi-ron: altering her kitchen like a fur;..  ."Allow me, dear, to go and tne c.  glance at cur breakfast," smiled Elo-  liio.  "The glance of the master," remarked M. Raymliaud. "The good l,a  Fontaine," continued he, addrcssmj  himself to Raymliaud, called 'IVn-  cred, "wrote a fable on this subject  which our dear Richard recites wonderfully; it is his mother Mme. Raymbaud, who * * *"'  "Heavens!" minced the young fashionable, "what aits you that you loo!;  at me like that?"  "What ails ine, Mr.dame Rayr.iba'.-'1..  what ails mc? Bat look at volt*  self!"  "O Lord! what.a horrible spot! \\  was that'''im'prrtlcnt creature \.������.u  * * * Eggs, butter and oil! Whut ;-.  horror!"  "It is frightful! She has done thc  same to me," cried Mme. Mitouflar.  "A dress which Tput on for thc lirs,t  time. Ah! don't-talk to me 'about  these partits in the country; ona always conies back irom them in such  states."  "With ben-zinc," said Mme. Coquenard, "you could���������"  "Eh! Madame, do* you suppose I  have any with me?"  "I do not say so dear Madame; but  in the house. * ��������� * V."hcre, pray is M.  Le Comte?"  "His sweet companion just now  called him to turn the spit or bread  the cutlets," remarked Sigismond.  "A husband ought to have some  talents," added Auguste, "especially  when he wishes: to live at a distance  from all - resources in a Happiness  Villa."  "Oh, sir, can you say so? I assure  you that M." Coqueanard would never  condescend to such, servile employments; I would not permit him," exclaimed Mme. Coquenard.!,"The feather dealer of the Ruo Saint-Andre-des-  Arts, 52 bis, the second above the  ground floor, those are.my relations  who���������"  - "Because M. Coquenard, knowing  how to be amiable, is dispensed from  being useful, dear madame," said  Mme. Mitouflar in a thick voice.  "While this poor rich Athanasc," resumed Sigismond, "only7knowing how  to be tiresome as a November rain,  is specially commissioned to black  boots, wipe dishes and turn' tho  spit."  "Hush, sir! You are cruel."  "I, Madame? Ncv.cr! Oh! cruelty is  not the perogative of our sex," Iigh-  ed the handsome Sigismond, casting at  the prim maker of artipcial flowers a  glance of soft reproach.  Meanwhile .a tempest had broken  out inside, whence Athanase emerged  like a whipped hound through a little  back door,' on his way to order, at  no matter what cookshop, the means  to improvise a breakfast for his too  numerous friends.  "Anything is good enough for people whom one has not invited," Elodie had excalimed; "beefsteaks of sole  leather, fried gudgeons, rabbit stew,  bread, plenty of bread, some save-  Joys,_and blue wine. W* are disgraced | but" tlicy~will-bc~p"oisonc'd." Cursed  be the villa!"  "But, dearest, it was you who���������"  "Run, monster run! This villa is a  contemptible treachery, an abominable tavern, in which you assemble the  whole rabble of.-your acquaintances; I  shall die of the shame of it, that is  certain. But then, it is my fault.  Oh! why-was it that in spite of myself���������"  Without waiting for the peroration,  Athanasc rushed, off,'in the direction  of a public house well known to boatmen and-wreckers under the name of  "The Stewed. Rabbit.'.'.-'���������   ���������  A fine painting, or rather a symbolic fresco, on which neither?Horace  Vernet nor Delacroix''had worked, decorated the exterior of?this modest  establishment.  Athanase had counted on reaching  there without being seen. He had  reckoned without his friend Gillibert  Pharamond, a long-haired painter '.��������� of  the Courbet school'and! a rising artist. ..  "By the pipe of my ancestors! whither are you hastening with furtive  steps, opulent chiffonier in wholesale  and retail?" cried the giant, rising  suddenly from the bench-on which,  stretched at full length, he was smoking his cutty-pipe in a picturesque undress.  "I���������I was going���������good-morning ��������� I  wn very happy���������"     .  "Would it be the brilliancy of my  l ed-stuft jacket or the broad flaps of  nay shady sombrero that have produced on your senses this effect of stunning paralysis? Answer, O man of the  black frock-coat and the cravat as immaculate, as that of a would-be  bridegroom oiyiis way to entreat the  city magistrate��������� fasten around   his  neck  thc training-collar  of  1  '   "No; assuredly I am very  ���������-���������.!?...  see you. I���������am taking a walk."  ("Without a hat and in a swallowtail coat, with shaven chin and in  pumps like two comets pursuing each  other?" roared Gillibert, shaking his  fawn-colored mane. "Whom do you  want to delude here, Polydore?"  "Mon Dieu! I am going to tell you  about it. I have some friends to  breakfast, and as our provisions ran  a little short���������"  "That's right; now you arc talking.  Come to my arms, Lucullus, my providence. I am one of your guests; I  invite myself and you make me promise. I was just putting myself this  question: IIow can 1 make a good  meal on ten centimes? Athanase, thou  art not merely a man, as Victor  Hugo says: thou art a solution. 1  was shadow, you are light; I was  hungry, you will satisfy me."  "It is only that we have a great  many."  "An    additional    reason,  my  dear;  you had numbers, I bring individuality.   Thc crowd is made for the genius; it is darkness, he is a torch;.but  for me, no one would have spoken of  your commonplace reunion;  I    come  there, and this evening everyone    in  Paris will be saying: Pharamond was  there! I shall associate you with my  fame. Has your repast been    ordered?"  "My wife drew up the menu."  "Let me have the handling of    it.  We will do the picturesque."  "Impossible for to-day."  ������'To-day? Then you come here sometimes?"  "Why���������I live here."  "You live here," cried Pharamond.  "and I'did not know* .it. So do I;   1  live here;    I came to study   nature;  for lack of something better I have  established myself here; but from tomorrow,  from this very evening,    I  .transport my Penates to your house,  and   like   the ivy to the   elm,   1 attach myself to your person. Gonlran,  my   friend. ...Gontrau, is camping   at.  Sevres; I will bring ���������him! to you���������your  villa will be the temple of the arts."  "Sapreisti, nothing was lacking hut  thatl" sighed   the  lucky proprietor,  while the artist was pounding, on the  table to summon the host, busy with  his kitchen ranges.  "Coming!" responded- a loud   voice  from within.  "No need; I prefer to enter," said  Athanase, who had already formed a  clever plan of escape.  "Then we will go in together," exclaimed Gillibert. "I am not the man  to forsake a friend," and he seized his  arm.  General stupefaction ensued when  the guests at the villa saw Athanase'  returning escorted by this species ot  giant with, flowing hair and beard  whbrano one knew.  "It must be one of Garibaldi's  drum-majors," - murmured Mme.  Raymbaud.  "Perhaps you might as well go aud  notify the police," said Mme. Mitouflar ?to! Auguste.  As for Palmyre, to whom her father had read the last number of The  Petit Journal, she rushed into the  house screaming in terror: "The pirates! the pirates'."  "Zenobie, hide away the silver and  get out the carving-knife,", said Elodie in'a curt and commanding tone;  sho always recovered her coolness in  .emergencies.  At last everything was explained.  Athanase presented his friend. Mme.  Polydore graciously vouchsafed him a  smile, but she beckoned to her husband.  "Come with me, Pharamond," said  the latter, trembling.  But the artist, already attracted by,  the graccs"of Mme.. Raymbaud, paid  no further attention to his luckless  friend. Polydore went into the house  alone.  "Sir," said his wife, "this evening  I shall return tovmy mother's   house  with my daughter, and to-morrow    1  jwilUay.my. complaint before the public prosecutor." " ~  "Don't be angry, my dear Elodie;  it was not my fault. The moment I  entered thc. St owed Rabbit���������"  "Leave me, sir! Leave me at once!"  said Elodie stamping her foot.   "Go  back to your friend the brigand!"  "But indeed���������"  "Go out, abominable creature, or I  will call for assistance. Ah! great  heavens! what is that? He is assassinating my daughter���������"  And ���������'she rushed into the garden,  where Palmyre was screaming at the  top of her lungs.  "There! ah! brigand! ah! wretch!"  Auguste and Sigismonde were shouting as they ran through the i trden  beds. Pharamond was frisking among  them, using his red jackcr as a toreador does his cape. ���������  "What is it? What has happened?"  cried the distracted mother.  "It is the dog which is running off  with thc green chicken," vociferated  Richard and Isabel le, delighted with  such a pretty trick.  "What? What.green chicken?"  "My poor paroquet!" sobbed Palmyre.  "Hurrah!" shouted Pharamond, who  Bad . just caught Medor in his red  jacket like a fish in a net, "the villain is in my power. Approach, young  girl���������Ihave delivered your interesting  bird from his teeth."  "An has he not torn him to pieces,  sir? Will he live?"  . "I have every reason to believe that  it will be difficult to heal him, my  dear young, lady, for a piece of him  islacking."  "A wing, perhaps?"  "No, mademoiselle, nothing but. thc  head,", said the artist, drawing    the  ���������*/    I 1,1. . A^., ,������t������', 1^, Lju!    l^lrji       tvuul  'FOQV   Din'.  lie-  -tv.l  of his wounds,':  cried   Auguste.      "I  propose that we give him civil  bur-  ,i '*  This funeral pleasantry was not-uP  together a success. Al. Le Comte  would not hear of ius daughter's grief  heing turned into ridicule. I-kuce  there resulted a slight coolness among the guests, singularly augmented  by the demands oi the stomach. It  was noon, and no sign of the dejeuner promised for half-past ten.  "lt is an invitation to fast instead  of to break-fast," said Mme. Raymbaud to Sigismond in au undertone.  "So I think," h������. replied.  Irene, Athanase and the blonde Zenobie were going back and forth  irom thc dining-room to the little  gate where they expected the cutlets  and fried gudgeons. With a cuurage  beyond her sex, Elodie was try-ins to  keep up a conversation that more  than languished. Palmye was in her  room weeping over the paroquet,  wiiose head Medor was meanwhile digesting. The group assembled in Happiness Villa looked about as cheerful  as the guests invited to a funeral.  At last the dejeuner arrived. But  although appetite may be justly called the best reasoning for a feast, the  culinary products of the Stewed Rabbit inn were so execrable that there  ensued a general consternation. Pharamond alone, thanks to thc strength  of his Merovingian jaws, succeeded in  triumphing over the beefsteak, which  took the edge off the knives. As to  the gudgeons, forgo tt civ in the frying-  pan, ihey were It'insfcrred i:i'-o carbon fossils. The .tiiist cat iff the  tail .of'one wilh bis knife a'.id wsed it  .is a pciii il in iskuuiv.i.j on u.e tablecloth the charge of the amphitryen.  This jest in doubtful taste did not  succeed in smoothing out the (rowit-  in-r foreheads of the guests, its author .was not surprised, such people  were n;it on a sufficiently high level  to comprehend him.  The rd ishes prepared beforehand,  and on which Elodie chiefly relied to  sustain her reputation as a housekeeper, were far too microscopic for  fifteen guests instead of seven; there  was just enough to whet the appetite  and occasion regret. ? It? was Mme.  Raymbaud who made this piquant remark.  On the other hand, there were- plenty of potatoes. \  "There is more smoke than butter  7 in them," said to his charming neighbor the handsome Sigismond, who  fancied that he had wit enough to  pay his scot. Mme. Raymbaud had  fallen furiously on the spinach, and  did not discover until afterwards  that it was sorrel. That annoyed,- almost irritated her, for she pretended  to detest it.  In a word, everybody except' Pharamond was horribly dissatisfied, and  even to the intruders there was not  one who did not think he had a right  to compalin and to sneer. Mme.  Polydore surprised more than one  malevolent smile upon tlieir lips.  Alas!- she could not disguise Trom  herself that for an invited repast thc  breakfast was ridiculous. I-lcr self-  love was in tortures. Poor Athanasc  stealthily regarded her with alarm;  he was awaiting with terror the second act, and would gladly have detained his guests until evening.  But, with the exception oi Pharamond,' all were in haste to get away  as soon as possible from Happiness  Villa and to laugh at their case over  the receptions of M. Le Comte de  Sevres and what the charming Auguste described as thc servitors of lime.  La Comtesse dc la Chifionerie.  By three o'clock in the afternoon  there was no one in the villa but the  owners, since Pharamond had gone to  look for Gontran. Madame was packing her trunks and Athanase striding up and down in his devastated  park. He was trying to work himself into a rage by a sight of the  ruined place, in order to gain courage  to support the coming storm.  Just as he was beginning to con-  sid*ir_hiii:sclf_well_panup_Iied,_ he heard  thc voice of Elodie  lfTnf  bent  ainmoning  from the window, and his legs  beneath him.  "What do you wish?" said he.  '"Fetch me up the cover    of    that  paeking-casc .and  some    paste," answered she, in a tor.e of unalterable  decisicn.  And then he ���������recr.Ved the threat she  had made in the morning of a local  separation. He w.-nt upstairs trembling.        "..'.   ..-'������������������'  "Paste this on that board and r.o  antl fasten il on the gate," said his  wife, handing liim' a sheet of paper,  on which were written in large letters these three words:  "Do you wish to leave the villa?"  asked he, astounded.  "I shall leave it on the instant,  sir!" replied Elodie, with firmness  "It is for you to say whether you  will keep it because it belongs to  you; but I warn you that after what  has just occurred it is impossible for  me to comply any longer With your  tyrannical caprices by living in the  country, which I detest, or by burying myself in a desert denuded of all  resources and frequented solely by  the vagabonds who are the acconv-  plices of your vices. You say that  you cannot dispense with a country-  seat and���������"  "But, on the contrary, my dear  Elodie, it is I who am sacrificing myself for���������"  "Hold your tongue, sir, and allow  your victim for once, at least, to  make her sad voice heard. It is time  tliat this insupportable tyrarny  should cease. I declare toyou that I  am determined to emerge from this  prison which you have the infamous  irony  to call the Villa of Happiness,   i  I  and where you have to-day plunged so  deep into the fathomless ocean of  ridicule that your daughter an:l I  have been splashed with the ineffable  mud of your fall, Reply, sir, reply!"  "If your decision is ircrevocably  taken, dear Elodie, to return to you]  parents, I will not oppose it."  "Not I alone, but Palmyre, do you  understand? Palmyre whom you call  by the sweet name of daughter and  whom you will never see again."  "Palmyre may go too;" replied  Polydore, suddenly bracing up.  "Then you have completely decided  to separate yourself from two beings  who���������"  "Who wish to leave mc? Why, yes,  since it is for their happiness."  "And you will make them a considerable allowance?"  "I    will    return    your dowry,  ma-  [ dame, and I am ready to assure   my  daughter an income   of   twelve hundred francs."  "Twelve hundred francs! But I owo  more,  than that to  my  dressmaker."  "You will have your dowry."  "My. dowry, Athanase," -answered  Mme. Elodie, bursting into tears,  "you thought considerable when you  came in nankeen pantaloons and a  blue frock-coat to ask my mother for  my hand. I was young and I was  beautiful at that time, and you rated  my innocence and ray beauty above  money. Times have changed very  much, Polydore!"  Like many others, the sensible Elodie thought that fortune was ,not  destitute of charms, and the idea of  renouncing not only opulence but ease  to-live in privation in a family where  affectation found no 'admirers always  inspired her with salutary reflections.  Athanase, on his part, sincerely'  loved his wife and daughter with, or  rather in spite of, all their faults.  Thanks to mutual concessions, peace  was restored. Happiness Villa alone  was sacrificed. Elodie showed herself  intractable on one point only. She  insisted that her husband should, admit that he, and he alone, had r the  idea of coming to live in that unlucky  habitation. He consented with joy  on condition of, leaving it at once.  This, moreover, was the condition  "sine qua non" insisted on by Irene  and Zenobie, who could not: 'endun  the country. As to Palmyre, she was  promised another paroquet and a  glass globe for her goldfishes.  The treaty of peace being concluded,  they began getting ready to move  Irene went in advance, to prepan*  dinner that very evening in Paris.  At half-past six in the evening thr  whole  family   .joyfully  quitted    that  house, within reach     of   everything,  which they had entered a week before,  in triumph.  Three persons only experienced real  annoyance from this hasty break-up.  M. Mitouflar, Pharamond and Gontran, who, instead of thc dinner they  hoped ' for, encountered at the ex-  Happiness Villa nothing but the sigr.  announcing that it was to-let.  "Another happiness eciinscd!" exclaimed Pharamond. "I did well tt.  take my part of it in ad\ance. Lei  us look somewhere else."  At that very hour Elodie, sinkim*  down on her side of the fire, was exclaiming:  "Oh! how well off one is here*  Frankly, Loulou, this apartment b  charming. All it lacks is a fine mirror."  "And my paroquet," said Palmyre  "You shall have all that to-morrow," cried Athanase.  "And at last we have found happi  ness, my big darling," replied Mme.  Polydore.  ���������Colloquial French for a profession  al female cook. The "cordon bleu" i-  the blue ribbon of the Order, of ith.  Holy Ghost; the "cordon rouge"' th  red ribbon of tbe Order of St: Louis  ���������Trans.  'An old lady who sat beside Scnato  Depew in a F'street car today askn  him  bow  to get to the "White  llou ���������*  Tiie-Senator-tcid-Uer���������She_lsaned_f,'i������__  over and said :���������  *"I bug your pardon, but Kill you kind  ly speak a little louder,    I am deal."  The Senator spoke louder. Then .tin  old lady began to tell him how aiucl,  on aCllction ber deafness was.  "Have you ever tried electricity ?'  thc Senator asked.  "Well," she said, "I was struck b\  lightning last summer, hut it didn't do  me any good."���������New York World.  "They're raising a safe into the tenth"  story next door."  "Yes!"  "Yes, and there are a lot of people  down below who don't seem to" realize  that ihe safe-side of the street is thu  side directly opposite to the safe's side."  ���������Philadelphia-Catholic' Standard.  "With you to beckon from above,"  He said, "I'll gain the height;  To just be worthy of your love  111 soar up as the eagcri dove        '  Soars in its fearless Sight."  He won her : oft ehe looks in dread  Down on.him:from thc height.  And empties pitchers on his,head.  Arid, mourning,? lets bim make his bed  Upon the steps all night.  ���������Chicago Record-Herald.  '?.    ��������� "���������������������       ���������  Borem   (11.57  p.m.)���������When  I  was ������  ehild my nurse made me afraid ot the  dark.  Miss Cutting���������Ob, that aoeounts   foi  it.  Borem���������Accounts for what *  Miss Cutting���������You " are waiting   til  daylight so you can go home.���������Cuicagi  Ke'ws.  Mrs. Younghride���������I've come to.' com  plain of that Hour you sent me.  Grocer���������What vvas the matter" witl  it !  Mrs. Younghride���������It was tough. !  made a pic with it and it was as muc!  as my husband could do to cut it.���������  Philadelphia  Press.  1  v. MKtMana-OAA  Revelstoke Herald and  Railway Men's Journal.  l'lildisht*'.! every Thursday. .Subscription Sil  ]������tr yt-rir.   AdverrUilljt rates .in application.  C'lirinccs of atlvt'rtisi'inents must be ill before  jioi-i: ...u Weilnt-sila> to insure insertion.  .(������������������I. l*rimiii������ in all its branches promptly ami  neatly executed.  Thuksday, Mauch 17,   100-1.  'ST. PATRICK'S DAY.  Today we celebrate the Patron Saint  ot "Ould Oireland." "Sure nn' be  jabei-s ivery wan ave ye's git sonic  grean an' lie afther wear-in' of it."  Doubtless ninny will celebrate to  such nn extent that it modern St.  Patrick will be necessary to ".Sthand  aft' the Siirpints".  There is no country so widely known  as Ireland. Pat has shown his cheerful countenance in every civilized portion of the globe, nnd where ever he is  known���������an Irishman is a synonomous  term for generosity and kindlines nnd  that best of all tonics���������a hearty laugh.  Surely an ideal reputation. The characteristic which supplies them with  that famous humor is-inate and comes  unconsciously. They see the bright  side of everything and things are never  so dismal but they can somewhere  produce a. smile. And while Pat is  partaking of the good cheer of fellowship and when his thoughts are on the  home land he will perhaps absently  liuni to the old familiar strain, "Are  you thinkingof me asthore."  To thc Irish maid all others of her  fair sisters must yield the palm of  victory for all those qualities which  win our hearts. No young man could  have a higher aim or be more proud  that he who could truthfully sing:  '���������Oh my love Xell, was an Irish gal,  From the County Down came she."  Toone and all of the sons and daughters of Erin, on this thoir festive day,  with joy and gusto we join in the  shout,������������������'Hurragh for Ould Oireland."  these nro the properties on Keystone  Downie, Carnes and Laforme creeks.  There is also the Standard Basin group  in this vicinity*, of high grade gold and  copper values.  On the nortli fork of the llleeilllo  waet are the AVaverly mines and also  the extensive holdings of the New  Imperial Klines Co. Ltd., owned by a  local syndicate.  All of those creeks mentioned are  tributaries to the Columbia, thus  wliile supplying abundant power tlu-y  give ,-i means of transportation to the  Columbia and thence direct to the  main line of the C   P. R.  The great feature in working the  quartz, properties of the Big- Bend  profitably is the facilities for transportation. The Columbia river is navigable for practically ono hundred miles  north of Kevelstoke with tho exception of aliout 2 miles at La Porte  where Death Rapids form a barrier.  Birt for this short distance a tramway  or oven a wagon road could be put in  at small expense and thus remove this  break.  The wealth of tlie Big Bend as represented iu the companies operating  there at present is hardly a commencement in comparison with what is to  come. Prospectors are covering the  entire (listrict.-uid have located even  finer and richer claims than ever before in the liisl/.-ry of B. C. mining.  return two more, having nothing to  gain anil all to loose, it is a startling  evidence of the nauseous (lose they  have had forced down, them by the  Liberal party.  ���������LEGAl  A general feeling of thankfulness  will prevail throughout the whole  empire irr knowing that the rumoured  .serious illness of Air. Chamberlain was  entirely unfounded. Fov a man of  liis 07 years he lias suffered a very  severe strain in liis arduous campaign  throughout the country and his enforced absence in Kgypt from the  piesent session of parliament i.s not.  from any derangement of mind as  some political harpies would like to  make oirt but simply to indulge in a  necessary rest after bis strenuous  efforts to forward his ' protective  policy.  ED110RIAL NOTES.  Nearly every one of our many local  exchanges that have come to hand in  the last two weeks have from one to  two columns on an interview from  their representative at the Provincial  Mining Association. One and all  were highly pleased with the convention and say it i.s undoubtedly the  best yet. Surely such general satisfaction and enthusiasm at the progress of tho association augurs well  for the future advancement of the  mining industry of B. C. ���������  John manning scott,  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  First Street - - Revelstoke, !>. C.  JJARVEY, M'CAKTKK ,*i  I'INKll AM  RiUTlsters. Solicitors, Ktc  Solicitors forlniferhil Hunk oi Caili'.'lii.  Company I'liiirls ;o lomi utri per cent.  KlItST .STl'.rrKT.  Kcrelsloke 11. C.  SOCIETIES.  Red  Rose Degree meets .second tuul fourth  Tuesdays of eneh  month ; White Roso Degree  meets third Tuesday of each quarter, in Oddfellows Hall.   Visitinu brethren welcome  T.H.BAKER, H. COOKE,  President. Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No  3IINING IN THE BIG BEND.  rich  tirely  The Columbia river which is crossed  iiy the C.P. R. at Donald, flows awny  to the north west for about a hundred  mile.-j and then with a big sweep turns  and flows south east being again  crossed by the C. P. R. at Revelstoke.  and from tliere flowing on south emptying into the Arrow lakes. AYithin  this inverted 'vi'' of tho Columbia lies  the particular section of Revelstoke  known as the Big Bend.  AVithout any- exaggeration it is safe  to say the above district will prove to  hold one of the richest mineral deposits  of gold, silver and copper to be found  anywhere. The discoveries already-  made and which are being made all  the time are practically" unrivalled in  extent and richness.  The history of the Big Bend dates  back to '65 when the gold rush began  and a typical mining town sprang up  in the vicinity- of Camp, AlcCullough  and French, creeks, all tributary to  Goldstream river. Considerable free  fiold was panned out of these  creeks and although the surface showing was hardly cleaned and the very  extensive ci*eeK~"Ulds Ieft~en-  untouched, tbe fever abated  and the mushroom like growth of this  town at French creek with its quota  of saloons, gambling dens, dancing  hall.", billiard rooms, etc., etc., like  other towns in the wake of a gold  discovery in a new section, soon was  abandoned, the wild reckless spirits  seeking new excitement in fresh pastures and the more staid work of  developing and opening up,the properties was left to organized companies  with good working capital.  After the flrst rush of *G5-*G0" the Big  Bend lay idle till '85. At that time a  gieat number of locations were taken  up and held by a system of transfer  and sale from one miner to another  hut little practical work was done  ���������until '02. From this year until now  companies have been forming and  liave lieen opening up and operating  cliiims throughout the whole district.  At present there are four placer  claims with local and American capital, being operated on Smith, Camp,  JfcC'ullough and French creeks. Each  of these properties is being put into  first class shape with all the newest  and most modern appliances for hydraulic mining and it is expected that  ���������work this summer will show big  results.  South of these properties on the  above mentioned creeks, are a number  pf quartz mines-     .Most important of  On Friday hist the whole Pacific  coast vvas swept by one of the worst  storms in 13 years. At Sacramento  the wind reached a velocity of 01 miles  per hour. Reports from San Diego to  Vancouver are coming in of the great  damage done to coast towns and shipping. Telegraph lines were nen rly all  affected and a complete irnin wa.s over  turned til "Alameda. T'he shippers  from the coast cities are looking for  numerous losses in their shipping fleet  The 'Washington Imi-p.-ui of printing  and engraving are hard at work on  the special postage stamp to lie used  in commemoration of the St. Louis  exposition. The total number will be  ���������100,000,000 and the series consists of a  one cent with tho portrait of Robert  R. Livingston; a two cent with a  portrait of Thomas Jefl'ei-son; a three  cent with poi'tr.iit of James ilonioe;  a five cont with portrait of Win. McKinley, and a ten cent with a cut of  the exposition grounds.  1658.  Regular meetings are hold in the  Oddfellow's Hall oir the Third Friday of each month, a*. S p.m. sharp.  1!  Visitinc brethren cordially luviteu  W. B. I'l.K.'IINU', W.M  J. ACIIESON, Ric.-See  KOOTENAY STAlt, E. B   P.  Meets on First Tuesday of every mouth, Iu  1. O. O.l". Hall.  J. ACIIESON. W. R  J. II, AltMoTKOKli, Kno.  /M$[lj^k SoM Raise Lodge, If. of P.,  '" Mj-M    No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  0*  asi_..  o'clock.     Visiting   Kuiglits   are  cordially invited.  A. J. HOWE, C. C.  .1. W. li"!NXi;i'T, IC. of V.. AlS.  H. A. BROWr*. Master of Ei nanee.  MEETS   EVERY   WEDNESDAY  in   Oddfellows'    Hall   al S  0  o  '  a  J FANCY CMSS ���������  J AND CGH^CTIGNERY  ��������� If y.m  su;)pi  linr*.  it   tiie  ;ih.ivo wo   can  w'i.h anything*   in tliis  Wnlte suit; i*.  ���������ruv oi'i;  Will!!,!-.-ill.UI'*  a'-oiivn Bread  Seo.1  JSfci  arid Bubs  ll.-ini-.'s :r.i:l I'ri-.al!'   I'rrties OateriM Tf.  Full Stuck "I" IVArvlleiit Candies.  A.   E���������  BENNISON,  .ia^kt-ii/.ut Avomiu.  ���������-Kxty***aw**m9>*r*sna^^ w���������iifc flilli i1  9  Y.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME  BEEF.     PORK.   Ml) 1 TON     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  aeo99090oava*oai39*ee*oo*������9  Cigar   Factory  KEVELSTOKE,   B.C.  ���������'i-i'-M-M-M-M-** ��������� ^���������M-*********  Last Sunday in Springfield, Ohio,  witnessed anothei' evidence of the  mob rule in the raid on the miol there  and the lynching and shooting ol" a  negro who murdered a policeman.  "While such action on the purt  of ordinary law abidinu citizens is  certainly" lo lie deprecated yet when  one is not. in the midst of such things  and in touch with the acttral feeling  against the culprit it is perhaps unwise to spunk too harshly.  Lynch law is contrary to all equity  and justice, yet when, as is generally  the case where lynch law holds sway,  a negroe is generally caught red  handed in airy crime why there is a  measure of reason for the same.  When we are not interested it seems  most awful���������yet should a sister,  daughter or wife be the victim of a  negro's brutal assault our feelings we  hazard would he vastly different.  H. PERRY-LEAKE,  Mining Engineer  and Metallurgist.  SPl'ClAI.'L'IliS :  Examination and reports orr Mining  I'lopei'tie-,.  Specification   an.l  Construction  o  Mining Mai-liini'r'y.  Mill   Test's   of  Ores and   Concentrates.  Bedford McNeill Ode:!  (JOWAN Jil.uUK, Kevelhtnke, 11. C.  flffi TAILORING  IH SPRiflG SUITINGS  AMD OVERCOATINGS  We Imvo a h.inclsoiiiu ���������'i-tsoitineut to  clmniiO from iit ]Hint's lli.il should bu  attriii'tivc* to i\uefiil Imjer-s.  I-iverytlihii? .strictly up-to-date in  hi>](.', Ill utitl lini-.li.  THE ONLY UNION SK0P IN TOWN  {VI. A. WILSON,  Graduate ur" M itcliell's .School of Gar-  ' merit Cutting, yew Voik.  K'lt.ilriKiluucuL���������Next 1'iivlor   Mock.  *I"T***-**W������H"T- **** o ���������M-'J.*'***.'*.'*.'*.'-!.'***,  ������t>-  oa*--  <*������������������������  et>-  (Ql>*-  $St~-  "&������<���������"  CO���������  O  to*���������  ���������������*������������������  J.o wear good glasses.     To those who havo to work '^St  .mil leel Altai,  therr  eyes   arc   continually .aching   IS  tr-oiii that cause should wear a pair.      Tho'tro  that the majority of people do not know  tin  V^ii-KIt?^^''" k'vo ,'hat "oeded rust.  ri \pr?nL JiH*"I2flS   YOUR   EYKS  FEE  ���������oJiAKCrli, and it you led that vou aro  jnstif  wearing glasses we can lit voir!     A largo ou  always in stock. ' fa    .  - Allum' watchmaker,  -  M-Wa-rV:IV!, AND OPTICIAN  SSito-  ffit���������  tyin.  Ill**���������  FREE   OF  . istified in  rge quantity  DON'T SUFFER  ANY LONGER  Save Your  EYES  J. GUY BARBER,   -   Jeweller, Optician  M. A..SMITH & CO.,  Hnceo.Hsm-s to .A. X. Smith.|j  iir. it. K. Mclnnes has started a  new paper in Regina���������'-The Standard."  Considering the lari^e territory on  which Regina draws, the long experience and .-ibility of Mi: itclnues in  newspaper work and the paper's admirable motto���������"Independent but  never meiitral," we feel sure nis new  venture will meet wilh abundant success and to such a goal we wish the  .sheeta speedy arrival.  The steamer Discovery which left  Nome on October 16th and was lost off  Yaskutat during December carried 25  passengers. Not all were drowned but  it is not yet known just how many.  In the face of so many- recent murine  disasters=it���������is-^sure!.)s=timc=nsoasurca-  were taken to put on a more efficient  and sea worthy service able to withstand the storms that sweep down the  Pacific coast. There has been a statement made to the effect that, .-my old  tub was allowed on the coast run to  the north. "While this may not be  true to the letter yet there seems an  apparent laxity on the part of the.  authorities some where.  fMIIT Ml DAIRY f ARMS  FOR SALE  Land for sale in Lots lo srrit. from  20 acres up to 10. in the best fruit  growing section of the Okanagan  distriet on main line of the C.!J.R.~  APPLY TO  J.  Salmon Arm. B. C.  BAISE518 AHD CONFECTIONERS  I'Vesli and Complete Line of G i-oeerieu.  Jas. L��������� Woodrow  * UTGHER  Kenowned  for tlieir   full  and sympathetic tone.  Unsurpassed    in     linish  and case design.  '  J. McLeod,    -   Agent  'Owi' Restaurant  YO DO fu.t rr, PROP.  BEST EATING HOUSE IS  THE CITY.  MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS  T-WENTY-FIVK (25)  wanted by  RUSH   MUS  Bid BEND LUMBER CO.,  ARROWHEAD,  II. C.  The price of radium is gradually  creeping up and will soon he out: of  reach of the poor man as the market  now quotes it at SI2,600,i'KK) per pound.  Oh that we had a few ounces !  Vevy significant in political circles  is the recent election in Quebec to the  local House of two Conservative members. Both these constituencies in th  la.st election, in 1000, returned Liberals  by acclamation and now two Conservative members nre returned with  majorities of two and three hu nd red.  Quebec i.s a province where political  supremacy is racial supremacy and  consequently the stronghold of the  Laurier element.. This province last  election, with the excoption of some 0  oi- 7 members, went practically all  Liberal by acclamation. Now when  the electors, considering tho present  Conservative power in  the house, will  ���������THIS SPACE RESERVED  to the party cutting this out and  presenting miiiiic to the  Advertiser.  ?VR0  Retail Dealer in���������  _ Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Etc,  Fish and Game in Season....  .    REVELSTOKE  Business  College  DAV AND EVENING CLASSES  IN THE LIBRARY BUILDING.  Insrruction is given In Bookkeeping,  CrSffffieFcrsr 'j\'n"nfnTet5c"j PehrTransfiTpT  Correspondence, English, Shorthand and  Typewriting.  Classes are   being   formed   for  French  and  Latin.  Corner Douglas  KlnL-StreetH  All orders promptly filled.  EBYBMSOEB, B.S  fVIQSCROP   BROS.  Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water  Heating.   Electric Wiring- & *  .Bell Works.  Pipes. Valves and Fittings.  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  BAIiED HAY  FoB SA LE���������-Three Hundred Tons  No. 1 Prairie Hay. For particulars  and pi-ices address  Olds Lumber and H. 0.  Cc  PELLEW-HARVEY,  BRYANT & GILMAN  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.   ^.Established 1890  %  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  ������  UNDERTAKEN.  Te.nu made up to 2,0001bs.  @      A specially mndo of clreckrrrg Srnelter  (ii   Pulps.  (���������j      Kuril pies from lire Interior by mull or  ������   exureKs promptly attended to.  (���������)      Oorru.sporiilenee solicited.  g VANCOUVER, B. C.  *(1*rt*������������S������S)������SS������S^^  H.'W. Edwards,  Taxidermist.  DEER    HEADS,    BIRDS,  MOUNTED.  REVELSTOKE,  ANIMALS  B. C  Pino Clad Sand Hilts of  North Carolina; Pino  lilulT.  A Two-Cont .Stamp for  Mookka.  Wood for sale Including  Dry Cedar, Fir and HemSock.  All   orders left nt W    M.   Lawrence's   will  receive prompt uliorrtlon.  F. C. ALLEN,  .HKOIII'TAISV  IIOA1UJ OF 'J'llADK.  W. FLEMING.  Write for onr Inlrrroiliif; books " Invent-.  Jor'.i Help" nnd ������������������ How you nre swindled."  ).Scn*rl ns a roii({h sketch or model of jorrr In-.  )vcrilioi( or improvement .-Mid w������ivilltcll.voii(L  Hrceonr opinion ns In wlietiVr it i������ probably.  )pnteril������.bte. Rejected npplleotlonslr.-iveoflen  )been successfullv iirosei-utrd by us. We  [conduct fully ciprinpcil offices In Montreal,  land WichiriRton : tliisiinnlifies ns to pronrpt-(  llydlspntcb work nnd qnicklv s'-enre Pnrcnts.  Ins bro.Kl :is the invention. "Iliglrcst references.  i furnished. ' (  i Patents procured tbronph jrorion & Ma .'  Irion receive special notice without charge ip^>  \ovnr roo m-wspnpers drstribntcd tbrougliout^  Ithe Drtninion. ,  1   Specialty :���������Patent business of   Manufac- i '  Itnrcrs nnd Knjiincers. (  MARION & MARION     i  . Patent Expert? and Solicitors >  ^Offices:   {   New York Life n*ld'fr. nontre������I<  ���������Ji  ���������?  ���������*  ���������H  *  ���������*  ���������it  ���������H  ���������it  ���������5<  ���������*  ������*  o  ���������5<  ^*  ^<  ���������it  ���������y  ���������i>  ���������i>  ���������H  ���������i< -  -I  ���������*  +  ���������  *..  ssman  STILL LEADS  (**-  Onr Rush for 1D03 is over, and as usual at this time of  year wu make a specialty of  BLACK   SUITS  What is nicer and moro becoming.  You should try ono of om* latest Black Suits. They are  stylishly mnde, frock and full dress. We have a stock of nice  goods to select from, and wc guarantee* every suit.  Our stock of Tweeds are well selected, and in order to keep  our hands employed until the arrival of Spring Goods, we are  ������������������ having a Special January Sale.  Our $20 Stjits to Order  Ladies' Tailored Suits to Order.  J. B. CRESSMAN, - Mackenzie Ave  +ty*tytyWtyWW.*}*m*l*ty%*}.iX^  t  a  >r  i-l-  z  t  I  *  *  <r  *  %  ���������J-  *���������$���������  *  <i.  t  ti-  -rr-  #���������  ���������������  rr  v,  \  WM.   FLEMING,  Wholesale & Retail Meat Merchant.  . I  Fish and Game.in Season.  First Street,   -   Revelstoke, B. C.  .REOPENED  REMODELED  New York Life B'ld'i, nontrcai(  Atlantic Bldg,Washington DX-i  Palace Restaurant  ���������.   a" ������������������''.������������������  Two Doors Soutii  of the New  Imperial   Bank  'Premises formerly  occupied by Union��������� Restaurant,  Mrs. McKitrick, Manageress.  Open at all hours.  Meal Tickets Issued.  Short Orders tastefully served.  Terms Moderate. fas"  A Voice Crying in the Wilderness.  Below we publish the result of a  largely attended meeting in Camborne  on the 27th. The residents of Camborne district have decided that tlrey  want a daily mail service and from  the strenuous and persistent way in  which they are going ahout tlio business there seems no question but  what they will obtain what they are  after.  They have made repeated requests  through the Hehald for the assistance of Revelstoke and we have duly  mentioned the same from time lo  time. Kevelstoke has not beerr back-  waul, in the pust in rendering such  services as were consistent to any  locality within reach and we can  assure the Camborne people that, now  as then, Revelstoke will give all  possible aid.  As Camborne district is plainly tributary in all ways to our city antl as  they are anxious tlieir trade should  come to us It is certain that whatever  Revelstoke can do they will he amply  rewarded for the same, in the increase  of trade: ������  At a largely atl ended public meeting  held in Camborne on Saturday, Fee-  rnary 27th, 1901, to devUe ways and  means for procuring a more satisfactory mail service throughout the Lardeau district, the following resolutions  were unanimously endorsed:���������  1. That as the growth of the district  has  rendered   the   present tri-weekly  ' service wholly inadequate, the post  office department he, and is herehy  petitioned "to provide us with a daily  service.  2. ��������� That the co-operation of the  neighboring towns of Ferguson, Trout  Tifcike, Benton and Comaplix be vo-  quested in the effort to obtain the  above.reform.  .   3.   That, tlie Revelstoke and Nelson  Boarks of Trade and Liberal Association lie asked to use tlieir influence on  our behalf.  G. R. rfouTUEY,       T. R. Davey,  "   Secretary. Chairman.  Camborne, B. C,  ��������� ���������    Alarch 1st, 1901.  XV. A. Gaixiiter, M.P.,  Nelson, B. C.        >    .  Sir,���������At a" hugely attended public  "meeting held iu Camboorne' on the  27th ult.. resolutions were passed that  ' you be approached on our behalf to  secure the daily mail service petitioned  "for last yeai, and which was shelved  .without an explanation from you;.-the  reasons for the desired change were  set ont at.length in tlie petition which  we desire you to re-consider.        i  The population, commercial import  ance, and post ollice business iu the,  district have more than doubled with-  ��������� in the past year ,aud the daily mail  service is much more necessary now  than at that time.  No great expense will be entailed by  the increased service, as a daily boat  and stage is run in connection with all  points asking for the change.  With the- present system, nearly a  ���������week elapses ere a reply can bo received from outside ��������� points, even  though the distance be a matter of 40  miles or less, and business men and  corporations are therefore working at  n, great disadvantage, whicli could, by  your assistance be easily remedied;  we the residents of Camborne therefore approach you, believing you will  see tho justice of our request and will  do all in your power to procure the  desired service.  plant which at present is not in first  class conditijn.��������� Considerable discussion took place on the individual repairs needed.  Moved by Aid. McCarter, seconded  by Aid. Abrahamson tbat this matter  be referred to F. XV. & L. Committee  with full power to take action foi*  necessary repairs to dam, Iliinie and  machinery. Also that such immediate  temporary repairs necessary while  material for permanent improvement  is being obtained, be put in. All this  work to be done under the supervision  of Mr. Roberts���������Carried.  Under the head of unfinished business the request of Mv. Tapping re  building a verandah over Kootepay  Mail building which was laid over  from last meeting was' taken up.���������  Permission practically granted and  Mayor authorized to wait upon Mr.  Tapping and explain matters. Although it was contrary to the by-law  that such buildings'_(.vith sloping roofs  to side walk be erected, yet when already up it was the opinion of most of  the council that what structures were  necessary for the public safety should  be built at once.  Aid. McCai tar suggested that in consequence of recent hold up and the  influx of men from camps, another  night patrolman should bj put on. At  present with only one policeman on  patrol a man with evil intent could  locate the officer at one end of town  aud do his nefarious work in the other.  Mayor stated Police Commissioners  had suggested that an additional man  be put on April 1st.  Aid. Abrahamson remarked that  more street lights should be put in  where tho recent hold up occurred as  it was very dark in that vicinity.  Moved Aid. McCarter, seconded Aid.  Lewis, Unit City Clerk be instructed  to advertise for night patrolman, requiring applicants to give references,  applications to be in before 21st, also  that Police Commissioners be instructed to employ the most capable man.  Carried.  The request. from the Camborne  people that the Board of Trade use its  influence in^securing to- Camborne  district a daily mail service, wits '.-���������ii-  dorsed aiid the council a.������.journod.'  i  interest.  I   give   as   reference  Hon. Walter  Clark, Chief Justice of Supreme Court  for North Carolina, Raleigh, N. C:  Mr. Joseplms Daniels, Editor Daily  News ami Observer, the leading daily  in North Carolina, Raleigh; Mr. John  11- Sharp, Treasurer Seaboard Air  Line Railway, Portsmouth, Va., and  Mr. K. H. Clement, Editor Daily  Transcript, Boston, Mass. If you  want any information about the  South, its lnnds. water powers, best  place to spend winter, etc.. as well as  loaning money, write me and I will  gladly . reply. -Address John T.  Patrick, Pinebiuff, rST. C.  MOWTI I.IIMI..II   I.M  NOTICE.  Xntfoe is liwrckv given that sixty iluys after ilnte  I inU-ml to apply tu thn Chief Cnmuiis.sii.uiL*r of  l-iimli and Works foi* permission to mirclmsc  Uie following (iuscrihctl lamls situated on the  North stilt* of 1'imer Arrow* lAke near the month  of Colimiltia itiver in West Kt������it������niiy Distriet  commencing at a post planted ou the nortli side of  Upper Arrow Lake and on the Kast lioiimtary of  Lot 3S4, Limit]) Due, and marked T. Kilpatriek's  south west cornei post; thenee north 2U chains;  thenee east 00 chains: thence south 20 cliuins;  thence west UO chains to the point of commencement, containing 1*20 acres more or less.  Dated tins -JSnl day of February, 1004.  T. KILPATRICK.  MEN !!!    GIVE THE  Vacuum Developer  A trial and he eenvineed that it will give results  sure ami lasting. Cuius weakness anil undeveloped oigaus. stricture and varicocele. Send  stamp for uuok sent sealed in plain envelope.  TIIK   STUKNVA HEALTH AVLIANCE CO.  713 Cordovu Street, Wert, Vancouver, B.C.  union nom  FIRST CLASS $2  PER  DAY H0US E  Choice Brands of Winee, Liquors  and Cigars.  J. LAUQHT0N, Prop.  First  Street.  G.   B.   NORTHEY,    Secretary.  T. H. Davey,  Chairman.  CITY COUNCIL  ������,  The city council held thoii- usuiil  semi-monthly meeting on Friday lust  ���������with His Worship the Mayor in tho  chair nnd 'Aldermen Field, jVIcCnrter  McLeod, Lewis and Abrahamson  present.  Minutes of previous meeting were  adopted as read. '     ,  COMMUNICATIONS.  Report on Are alarm''from F. "VV. &  L. committee to effect that the system  was found to he working satisfactorily.  ���������Filed.  Report on cause of lights being out  found to be on account of short circuit.  ���������Filed.  Report of supplies needed for power  house, estimated cost $1150.���������Laid  over,  Extenalva report on dam and electric light plant, citing necessary repairs und new fixtures re<juiit!(l.  Communication explaining dui'iy in  shipment of armature coil.  Telegram from Aid. Foote saying he  was delayed by sickuesH but would  return in time for next meeting.  KKPorATS OP COMMITTISKS.  F. W.' & L. committee suggested  that power be placed in their hands to  make  complete  repairs   to  Loyal Orange Association.  , At- the- regular meeting of Revelstoke ' L. O. L. No. 165S,' held on Feli-  i-uiiry lOLh it was moved by*Bro. Rev.  XV.~ 0. 'Calder and seconded hy Bro.  Geo. G. Rowbotham :  "That whereas March Oth, 1901, is  known us universal Bible Sunday in  connection with the celebration of the  centenary of the British and Foreign  Bible Society. Not only throughout  the British Empire but also in uiany  countries of Europe, in Asia, Africa,  also in the United States of America,  and whereas the invaluable services  rendered to Christianity by the translating, printing and publishing of the  Holy Scriptuies in 370 languages out  of a-total of 'IHO now existing and the  distribution of over 180,000,000 copies  in whole or in part by it during its  existence; and whereas the Protestant  Christian churches and other organizations readily acknowledge this sense  of indebtedness to the Bible Society  for the large grants of scripture freely  made for charitable and benevolent  purposes also the impetus given to the  cruise of Christian Missions through  its- Bllilo-Women-"aiid- Colporteurs,"  Bud whereas the Loyal Oiango Asso-  ciation was formed and still exists for  the maintenance of civil arrd religious  liberties which can only be secured by  the power of au open Bible, therefore,  be it resolved, that this Revelstoke'  L. O. L. No. 1058, rejoice in the results  secured through this God honored  agency during its first one hundred  years and oilers our most earliest congratulations upon thc approaching  centepary and wo pledge ourselves to  renduv all possible help to forward its  noble and righteous purposes." *-. ���������  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with the  Choicest the Market  affords,  BEST .WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $i a day.  Monthly Rale.  J. Albert Stone  Prop  Moore Co., N.C  The most delightful climate for  a Home or Winter Resort.  Only sixteen hours from New  York. Write to Board of Trade  of  Southern   Pines  for booklet.  ������SG&2������5������iX^^  AUCTION SALE  :OF:���������  Four   and a half per   cent   on  First Mortgage Loan.  If you have money out at two to  four per cent, write to the under-  signpd who c,'j.n place your money so  it will not you fcur and one half per  cent on first-class city property where  the insurance on the property will  cover tbe full amount of loan.  The people of the South are making  more money than the people'"of any  section of the union. Fruit 'growing  and truck farming pay large profits  because the farmer gets his products  into iui*Li'ke|. six wpeks earlier than the  farmer of any oilier seothwi Rifle  growing, sugar cano growing and the  making of sugar, cotton growing  bring to tho farmers large 'returns  and thesu crops are sure. No droughts  to cause a failure. AVhero people are  making money is the place to loan for  electric ' sure and saft! return of  principal  and  At the Stock. Yards  CALGARY  March 23-24-25  Persons having horse? to  enter  or  lmok will please do so before the 12th  ? March.   .       .  Full particulars on application to  THE ALBERTA STOCK YARDS  Limited, Calgary.  P.O. Box, 846.   Room 2S, Herald Block  WOOD!  FOR SALE  BIRCH-S5.00  FUR    ��������� S4.50  HEMLOCK��������� S4.50  CEDAR->-$3.������0  Apply to  A. Cowie  . CITY RESTAURANT  First  Street.  ������*********90**00009������������*9ea*9B**eO*****a***a***0***������***9*99999909999*********************  ****************a*������������**ae*o*90*9e***9************a**> **c999*e������*9*******,****************  PER ANNUM   IN   ADVANCE  JOURNAL  The Revelstoke Herald and Railwaymen's  Journal is the oldest established newspaper  under one management in the Interior. It numbers among1 its subscribers residents of all parts  of the Province and the Western States. It  is the most valuable advertising medium in  North Kootenay, being read by everybody.  THE HERALD'S news of the mines, logging  and lumber industries is reliable and up-to-date.  Its special correspondents are in touch -with  Dominion and Provincial authorities and give  exclusive news in advance of important political events.  THE HERALD deals with local matters in an  impartial manner and for the past seven years  has been an important factor 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.  Job Prsntin  OUR JOB DEPARTMENT has every facility  for turning out First-Class Work at right  prices and our customers all return. Try Us  and you will know the reason why.  erald  and  en's Journal  oo  PER  ANNUM   IN   ADVANCE  $2.00  *aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa**a*aaaaa*a* ***********���������*������������������**���������������������������������*������������������******* a****a*oa(aa********** 1  *"s ������^~.^--s.<~9-<-*.*-4>&4wt>>**<"*+<! i-a*-^*'***-*'* *������������������*>���������***���������*'*'*  *���������  ���������  ft  UY   LAURA  JF.AN   L'BBEY  ��������� Author of ��������������� The Crime of Hallow-E'en," " The Flirta  ons  a Heanty," *' Willful Gaynell," " Little Leafy  " Only a Mechanic's Daughter," etc.  *  *  *  ���������  **  (KM>*������<>0������-������*g -fe*������jrfe������ ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������n*  Kiln.  ' live f  1 --  I-  1  COU.'!   ���������  -OOf    v.'i  air, 1':.('-  The v  ��������� inadn's-  a cirr.it  ratter (.-1  he  w;ts  ^   il  '���������My w'A- >���������  tory :  believ-  ������������������������������������.  est   uymjir. ;!���������;,.  -.   ivas   warm   i:i   ���������  ���������the has noi o  ;���������  iron.      You v. i i  for  broaching ������  I cannot urrJor*  desert a   ten:.'*. ���������  lure lite y< u ���������-  .   am lost In rrn :.-  ba'nd of th" s-(?  ������elf,  ilrs.  It   >s :  "So, I  ih-'i U  Trance,  yivt  I  iAmerican."  "Ah 1" th'-i  wretch 1irou-rh  his own Inn i  have ao corli������������������'*  ,"So, sir; i-; -���������  tor was to f.  .reached hern -.'"  "That is .-.��������������������������� ���������-  deed,'* rei"i ������������������ :.-  ������ake of th" "'���������.'  if pi������sibi".  ������������������ist you ; ' ������������������ - -  bands of -. .-��������� -.  t ires; tho;-- ��������� -  oiety is in .!.-::  2t large."'  "T  "irn-!    r    "  me.*,''    e::<:*-  roice seen:.'-- .* :���������:  -div  mec-t;  ! ii ���������������������������  ���������h-rl!  ���������������!:-:"-!  "������������������  r-( main beneath    llio  :    iii-. man, breathe the.  io   his   voice  ���������    rirril  .-ji-.ure  would    drive  ������������������"art Izetta colled cd  11 lights lo lislen to  ������������������:. in;;.  Id ,mo your sad lrrs-  ". *.  you  have my dec;i-  .���������' **.. Ross. '3fy wif'!  yo::r   praise,  but   I sen  ��������� ���������' ii wn in her descrip-  r  jiircjon ine,    I   trust,  ��������� sore a subjoc.t, but  i:i'! bow a mnn could  clinging little crea-  I*; it Is so strange, I  ���������merit. Was Jour hrrs-  r:  nativity! as    your- |  I  rot.    "Re came    from |  li V.eve himfto be    an  iht Ulmont, " the  her over  the seas  to  :.o -ibandon her. "You  :< c o" your* marriage?"  M:-;band said1 the   rcc-  ii'il one, as soon as Die  o-.d ������������������very, bad, in-  ' tJInrcnt; "for the  ' 'i.-j should be found,  i-l do-all I   can to ds-  ��������� '���������' inust< ho put in the  ��������� ���������* experienced dete;-  :\y.l to such cases. So-  ,"r  with  such  a man  ���������-���������3 soma <Jay we shall  ������������������ !. Izetta; "a solemn  -.--M-ing- ��������� we shall one  "rciforo tho world, he  ������������������ me ���������his wife, and  i -.tie, innocent child!"  clear byf -which      you  Loraine's  face; sire   blusliud   rosi'.y.  "I must ben', your pardon," k!ip  said, "bat, real.y, Ulmont, I have  never beard a name quite as pruily  as Hrs. J toss'���������it is lzelta; does it  not  sound  sweetly   foreign?"  The goblei of ice-water which Ulmont held in his hand fell to the  floor with a   loud crash.  The name seemed lo pierce bis very  soul���������Izetta��������� ihrrd be never heard  that name before?.  He looked at the sweet, foreign face  before him, passing In's hand over bis  brow with a strange, bewildered se..-  saiion  stealing  ovor  him.  Ulmont Ulvesford made, in that  supreme moment, a mighty, heroij  effort to follow Lho tangled though;*  shoulder, or happy parents leading a  , Utile child between riu'in,      she   would  i cry out lilio a   wounded bird; thn pain  was more than she could beat.  People wo..a.Ted why th:i lie-in' i"ul  companion oi Mrs. Ulvesford always  j drooped lier nead whan any ono chanced .10 mention laow dearly fathers loved their Utile sons, watched ovur  them, planned for tlr-m, and wero .������o  proud or tlH'm. They thought the  beaulftul Airs. Ro;s \va3 thinking of  some ifar- ol'f grave.  Ahl it' mere nad beea a grave; hut  there was none. Her husband walked  the smiling earih, unconscious, uncaring or the love of a   little son.  It was strange, bul she never onco  imagined '���������Alderin clasping another in  his arms, or another woman basking  in the love that was her own.  "Tie is my  nusbancl," she  told her-.j  self; that thought    alone    seemed    to  shut out any such possibility trom her  mind.  One morning Izetta  from  her window, saw  Ulmont 'Lflvcs'ord  k:s*    his  wife good- by on the portico;   he was  to ibe gone nut one day,    only     a few  hours.     iTzeiui noticed how    evon   so  slight n   separation grieved them; lhe  memory ot tnat kiss almost drove her  mad.  j     For iftonrs spe paced the floor of ha-*  room.      *SucH a   torrent of passionate  I t ears (welled up      from  her tortured  I heartl     {Slie Had no oao but baby to  whom sue could turn in her loneliness  for sympathy, and    even    baby's face  i  ���������su..  4\-  i  - i,.  ***.(.-ne v. he.'.ever, Bfr,M ehe answer-  ������*d sadl.v. "I shall trust blindly to  .'&���������������.n-ti to jruide me.''  U!*ri -n*.   I'tresford. felt   tho deepest  -eyiii;-!--' ��������� ���������   "������������������>-  this beautiful    young  j:.~ea;u-. a,  .L..j .vas'no taint of world-  Jine*-s.,'r*W   ':-'-.  ������������������ -Fi-."2    .:. '.i.i t;  after   he  had  heard  ^.bjjr sp-.-lc, h* ������;ul'J have stakod     his  Jlife on h ���������!��������� r-  tue and her honor.  ".Yr.u " i'l :"i wl a haven of rest here,"  3b" s.11'   'f       j th  touiself and    jour  ichili!       i   i    p'^ sc T oralne,  therefore  All dci (i> ' ���������   ������������������ ea^i     to join with ther  irrji *''"������������������;������������������... vi.i',1 a ii'me,'1 ^  oi ��������� >^ak so great wis  ���������. .*at tears of gratitude  ther f<_,"  -jfillei }  .. ^t-'^m '"  ������,*������uito.'j!r  . -ior the      t ; '  fflow   fil^-p'-l    :���������  ^a.?'*o.lzelta  ;u  ������d youne  ���������<ully for re  -i-,   'iEvc-   ~.  <-i'oitt2rij.    '!���������  than "h:s   i*>  ^>i.L-er-..���������.  -iatec&u.'  ^   "I thial.  :  -comest  c.--.t  iiave ct-.,-   *���������  ���������SO reran:.:  !  .   Izetta   ���������--.:;  -Jtnees    ace  -prords.  i  *'I tiope  .-  iiyiin wj y  ���������*.*������arnestir.  ,    "Ob.   !>;<i.:v  ..caly   be .���������;- r  child   v.i.l,  I   "There   :'.-  pvhj, of  ���������_-..  child," he ������������������  - ty- if c ta 'CA:-   ���������  one   as   e.;.  .    ,������he  is    ���������������������������- ���������  -. -eunshirre. ^  .iiut you wil  ~ ?������ppreciativ<?  .   ������nd   true.  . -Jievin^ that  - .*he birh  r-  -}]olds vou.  "���������thatT^Irs^r  .   "I  thatA  Aid, ' ho continued, "a.  .  cin  soon  be procured^  lov.-..''   |      ���������   j   ���������':.   i  d  i-2Stful it sounded  u  ,'i..'i. r tiiis pleasant- voic-  in-i;i '���������.lianning so  thought  t'.   lii.ilL' blby'������ future.     ,  .v i ���������-.! ng-.. r," she thought,  !���������- tro.-o kind to the child  wo   j'a.thfr has been,     the  _ '���������; aot of his very ex-  : ?' ''.-:'��������� ��������� ..���������'-.  ���������:;.���������(���������..��������� it :.o" one is'the hand-  t.i. -. i.i'.out a doubt, 1  seen. 1 should like him  ':������������������:: -.." iiiiriont said.  i:.U: b'r.ve fallen on her  s.-J   him  for -   those  ir.ve   decided (to     re-  r.;. lloss?" he    asked,  i :     i  ii :?;ly,  sir,  if   I may  :i   to keep my little  '   f   i'  c'oubt   ahout ,   that.  ;.ju  will keep      the  :.���������'���������    "It is "seldom- iny  ;������������������:'; ot a   (fancy to auy  .-.o   you,   Mrs.   Ross.  ..ious  as .the     April  c I,  willful    Loraino,  rind her heart kind aud  l.cr   friendship   staunch  I  iio not hesitate   in  be-  yn;i v.-ill always maintain  ;.-.. ti  in  which she      now  I  -an say no more than  which besot him.  The name, Izetta, struck a strange  chord in his soul. Ho sighed sorrowfully, and hia thoughts melted into  chaos.  "Why, Ulmont, see what you h.-ivn  done!" cried Loraino. "See, you have  spoiled my pretty Undine," she cried,  pointing to the hcaith-iug from  which the water trickled in little,  liny  ril's.  It was too true; the rod wool had  dyed the whito hand of the fairy  maid, which lay lightly upon her  bodice, a   deep orimson. .       '  Loraino shuddered; the whito hand  seemed as if it were slasping a b o-  ken, bleeding heart, and the glowing  fire-light, leaping playfully in the  grate, throw strange shadows over it.  "Take lhe rug away," said Loraine,  nervously, covering her face with 1:?t  hands. "I never want to behold it  ������gain!"      -  ���������;  Some one had onco laughingly suggested that the fair, dainty coveri.-ig  of this Undine resembled Loraine ���������  would her heart ever broak like this  fair  Undine's?  ���������   The.Bervant   removed   all   trace  of  the  accident;   still   Loraine  felt  ner-  ���������TOUS.  "Come," said Loraine, clasping Izetta's hand, "como with me to my  fboudoir."   '  TJlmont TTlvesfoi'd, as one fascinated, watched thorn leave the room together. '  'Never did mortal man gaze upon  rrach a strange sight; both of these  innocent women, peerless in their  startling beauty, cruc.ly wrecked by  K*he love of one man upon the jagged  rock  of fate. ���������������������������''[  {Sow waa it to endt  /  i /  :  1 CH \PTGR XXX  The Baby's Future.  Ulmont vetoed  tho idea of sending  Izetta's child  from  Ulvesford Manor,  -when  thc  subject  was   broached     to  bim two weeks later.  ��������� "I cannot imagine how my tenderhearted Loraiue could entertain for  a moment, a thought so cruel as to  separate that suffering creature from  her child." i ' '.'��������� .  J IA tear stood in Loraine's eyes as  she  answered   proudly:  ��������� "I did not think you would��������� you  would���������    care    to    see  a   strange.:*.-)  1 oft-dime rcmind-sd her alarmingly   of  ��������� ���������Ulmont Ulvesford.  She nad suffered the keenest and  most iiorgnant grief, because.she had  seen a young husband lovingly kiss  his own wife.  Then the startling truth burst upon  her; she must leave or sho would go  mad.  ���������Ho-w 'dare such thoughts 8ti.r bar  bosom .wQon sne thought of th-s husband of Loraino Ulvesford, or mot the  glance or His keen blue oye3 fixod upon her face?  Izetta tnrew herself down on her  knoes ana prayed Ileaven lc pardon  tho sin ar hei own wild, thcughtless  fancies.  ': Izetta bathed her eyes, pressed her  I lips to sleeping Ulmont'H snowy forehead, and went down In lhe moruiiig-  room, .wnere sho knew Mrs. Ulvesford  awaited her.  Loraine sat with some pretty worsted- work in ner hand, but as lzelta  entered she' throw it aside.  "You snail read  to me," she    aaid;  "I am  very  dull;  after  that  we  will  make out those invitations     for     tha  lawn iete rbr the first of May. Guess  few long you have been here Izetta."  "Quito lour months, I   "believe."  "Yes, a  littlo over four months, yet  jrou are as shy aud reserved as on tho  first day you      came.      My  husband  was saying only yesterday      that he  wondered    wliere in    the    world you  were hiding;   he  has  seen you      but  twice since you havo    been    at    the  manor, {really must protest   agains1?  this, Mrs. Ross; you are too pretty to  Hnmure yourself   from    tbe  world in  ���������thisrfushton." - '      ' :"-'-?7'  ���������"Beliore ma, Mrs.      Ulvesford,   ������h������i  ( greatest  happiness I   can  find  i3 ad-  minliterlng7 to your wishei  or baby's  comfort;those are moments when.thua  1 employed, T quite forget my sorrow."  "Do you never long for some of tha  brightness tnat makes other   women's  lives?" asked Loraine.  "No,"      answered    Izetta,    wearily,  "why should I?"  "Why, oy xight of your youth    and  loveliness.      When the strains   of  i*  waltz and merry,  trapping leet      lair  upon your ear, is  there no throbbing  ot your Jtteart to break away from  the  Igloom tliat surrounds you and ining'e  I with the gay   thrvmg���������   to  feast your  I eyes on tlie orilliancy, the bloom" and  I beauty?"  I     "No," replfod Izetta;  "I  should f*el  I out ot place; f   should not care for it;  ������!i"d..P!ayinS  ab������Ut   tI,C���������������   0ltl   C������rn" ! ������7 oneTr^tVngiug would b*7o<������-.  dors.--   ii  "Do you mean you would not care  to see him here, Loraine?"  She tossed her golden head proud'y  back; the Lon finer fira leaped i..to  her calm, blue eyes.     .  "It  does  not  matter   to  me.  sure  you,"  she   replied,   coldly.  She   would   sooner   have   cut  right hand  off  than admit  to  . cape it."  j Lorar'ne cooked at the beauti'ul.  I foreign tace. so exquisite in its rich,  i dark coloring, and she thought hiw  i mistaken tne fxieta were when they  I chooe tlie dark- eyed women as -their  I as- i ideals oi passronaie l<?ive. They do not  see tae-.brigntness and    gayety;    thrry  her  j see only tne sombre side of liie, these  I-! i  ju more than I can  rrpross," murmurel Tz-  ;.ry to he deserving."  -.;.' consider the mailer  -ii.'.ll we not?"  ���������i *���������'.', sir," she replied,  i        ,  ������������������-it Loraine entered tbe  *-,-���������-icefully to an otto-  ���������r   husband's chair,  U[i-  i.ed herself.  i-1   bis arm        lovingly  -. '.er wai?>t. i  f .-?. Ross has consented  i:   ber charming    little  i?ased at her decision."  r.ot   noiice   the    clond  ir  a   moment over  his  r.r; mentioned the child.  ure  JLrs .Ross  and   I  4   famously   together,"  i  a   smile. "She  must  orrowful face, though,  '���������!.-  bright side  of life."  i ig    gracefully   across  -.1  over  Izetta,  taking  ��������� -'ring   hands   in     her  ���������...led ones.  to  feel  perfectly     at  Mrs. Ross sounds   so  .   f would much prefer  your given  name.     I  .-���������it  be something   very  wret,  matching      your  Virat may   I call you?"  izetta." she answered,  Iind wr>r.:s :������������������  :etta.      "i :.L-  ,   "Tact, we -.  -iully  scttl'l.  "If   you   j,:  grateftiliy.  .   At tiint r-."*.-.  Tooni.   gli-li :-  ������n������n   !);?.*ii *  on which A.,  '���������     Ul.T.nnl   pa .  ���������round the *.:  "iiy dear.  .  -to Tfraain   \. i  one."  I   "l ata verv ;  I   .Ulr.-n.nt   di :  (that a-tll-M* .*  - fife's fac-r; .; r  -*    "I    ;:m    V.���������;;.  .jwill   g.'t    u.-i,  Bhe r<;>licd,   i  3>ut a way tl a  and  look  at   >  ' Loraine, ;: :  -She room.  I a  ���������the   little,   it,-  pwn  white, j ���������  i "I want in.  jjiome with u^.  ' cold and forrrr  calling   you   lv  em sure it m  ^poetical and s  ijorei^n face.  i "My name i  '^llusbingly.  r   "Lsetta!   V.'r.at a   picturesque, mua-  ���������Ical name.     1 do not think   I   have  ���������ret Beard it befora. Bas sho "hot   b  -���������Sovely name, U imontt" cried his wife,  furning to wa i d him. ���������>  *U beg your  pardon, my dear," he  1 Vivid.      "I dil  not hear your remark.  twas thinking."       ' '  ���������Loraine's  ii;������s  curled  like a'  Ipout-  g, spoiled  child's.  i    "How   tcrri.'rly   provoking," sho  ������ried. "Haa' of what I say is lost  'upon you. f do not know which  claims more ori your attention, your  oviie or your thoughts." '  l "You mi^tAt with safety docido in  lavor of my .vife," he replied, gallantly, "for I asauro you my thoughts  Tare about lor." ���������  ^ JThe frowii cl.'a.red like magic from  that she was actually jealous of  strange' little child, bitterly jealous,  because she had seen il lying for oae  brief moment upon his breast, placed  there by her own hands.  ; ! Ulmont took her at her word.  ': "I wondered if you really d������u:cd  that poor, helpless little child sr.;-.i  away; it was not like my own generous- hearted Loraine to have suh  thoughts."   ��������� ,  =���������She-diil-"-nofei=answeri'hinis==i=!==--=  "How docs it happen I have never  seen Mrs. Ross since the morning  you sent her to the library," he ash d  suddenly.  "I am sure I do not know," she replied.  "I often laugh at the foolish face./,  but I quite Delieve she. avoids me. Voir  should make the shy Ui tic. creature  feel more at home. ff I meet her in  hall, parlor or library, "she. flits before  me like a shadow. 'i I speak to  her suddenly, she look.-) as if she were  about to taint, she is aa timid ns a  young- fawn."  "Well," answered Loraine, hreak v.g  Into a jolly littlo I.i .;ii, 'if thai, is  the case, the gre-ir.e.si. kindness you  ;an do ner is to let, her quite alone.  It is plainly evident she does not appreciate you, my dear."  He laugned good- naturedly, replying:  *'.So I supposed. And do you know,"  he coiiiinn.'.rl, "your protege is creating quite a furore, hercalxiuts. Several or rny friends have urged rne lo  present Uiern to the pretty little foreign beauty. Yoir must look l.o  your laurels, Loraine, nr the e.rim.-.on  rose mar outliloom the tall, white,  golden- hearted lily."  "As long- as there, was one who preferred lhe lily, [ should not. care v.-lio  ihose the crimson rose, or what the  world thought," she. said, putting  back ine rair hair that cluster,*.!!  around his forehead.  Al? hough fzetta fled from Ulnr-nt  Ulve.s.<������;vl, she. loved to gaze upon him  unobserved; she told herBelf it was  because lie  was fto  like Alderic.  His step u[>on tho stair mado her  heart flutter wildlv; she oflon won-  ierod lier neart did not break whon he  spoke to Ivor  suddenly.  If shj; saw him caress hia wife, the  hot blood mounted l.o hor cheeks, and  she sought salety in instant fliglrl.  She could not endure Lt.  "How can I .we other women content in the priceless love of Iheir hnn-  oand, while I, who have loved so rn.id-  .y, so purely, nnd so blindly, won ho  rruelly deceived, nm shut out ficrn  .he arms tliat. should have been my  (hield!" she cried out   to herself.  If sh" saw a fn'h'.r returning fr rn  lis work witn his litlle child upon h'.u  him  i sad, dark, dreamy- eyed   women.  rible news. He was at Ulvesford  Mansion, lying dangerously wounded  by a fall over ths cliff into tho raging sea."  There was no laek of sympathy in  tho dark eyes whi- h gazed into Loraine's, expressed morn kindly than  words  would  havo  dono.  "1 never knew a happy moment -until ho recovered; you cannot wonder  why I tremble so when he loaves my  sight. Do yo,u know, lzelta, that if  anything were to happen to my husband I should prey Heaven that- I  might  die I"  "You must not have such strange  thoughts, Mrs. Ulvesford; nothinr;  could happen to your husband; nothing could separate you."  "So you thought, lzelta, when your  husband  parted   from   you.''  "That was a sadly diffo.-ent case,  Mrs. Ulvesford; your husband loves  you".  Loraino shuddered at the pitiful  wail in the sweet, young voice.  "I'Bhould droop and dio without  Ulmont's lovo," whispered Loraine.  "Mrs. Ross," sho continued, coming  nearer, her fair face eloquent with  emotion, "I often wonder if ��������� God  does aot disapprove of so great a love  as is mine. I cannot find words to  express to you how dearly I love  ���������Ulmont. I could not be like those  noble women of old who have given  up their love for duty; I should fling  myself in the dust at 'his feet and  pray him to take the life which was  not worth the living���������without his  love."  "Yon are fanciful, Mrs. Ulvesford,  you are aa pale as death," cried Izetta, in alarm.  "The very thought of such a possibility makes ma weak an/d faint,"  shuddered  Loraine. i   ���������  "Believe me, you are entertaining  impossibilities in your thoughts; wc  must banish them at once," said Izetta cheerfully; continuing: "Now  thot we have finished the invitations,  shall we not examine the new silks  which  arrived  for  you yesterday?"  Again, liko thc April sunshine, Loraine's fair, -flower-like face cleared,  and Izetta saw she had quite forgotten, almost tho noxt moiheat, in  beholding the shimmering silka, her  late gloomy  fajicins.      ���������  "I haio a surprise for you, Izetta." ehe cried gay.ly; "I did not anticipate fcrour refusal to attend my  lawn fete, and hnve ordered a Special  costumo /for tlie occasion for you.  Stop I do not thank me, Izetta; you  will qulto ortrwhelm me if you do."  "It is you who quite overwhelm me.  Mrs. Ulvesfortl; 1���������I do not deserve  such kindness at your hands���������I have  done so little to merit it."  Loraino, playfully placed her white  fingers above the red,'quivering lips,  holding up a jaunty, amber silk, with  here and there a dash of tho richest,  softest rtnd darkest crimson.  i'.--"I knew how superbly this costume  !������vould set off tbat piquant, foreign  face. Stop I I command you to hear  me through," sho said, laughingly; "I  .wanted your dark, rich coloring as  ��������� .foil to my own colorless face."     j  ;   "Mrs. Ulvesford " (  |  ( (Loraino continued, laughingly:  I "You tnust not think that my  kindness, as you are pleased to term  it, sprang from an exactly generous  impulse* but mind," she added roguishly, "you are not to outshine Due,  you know."  "That would bo as impossible, my  dear Mrs. Ulvesford, as for the.dark,  starless night to eclipse the - fair,  smiling, sun-radiant da/," Izetta exclaimed, earnestly.  Loraine shook her golden curls co-  quettishly; still she was quite willing  to be convinced.  They were well matched. Loraine,  tho capricious beauty, was in quite  a  quandary  as  to   what to  wear.  "I want something new and startling; you must decide for mo, Izetta."  "If it rests  with  me," said  Izetta,  "I  should    not   hesitate  in  selecting  this  white,  silvery   gauze."  "Do you   think   it  would suit  me?"  "Perfectly.T  "I do not like the half-sleeves and  bared  shoulders,"  answered   Loraine,  Faris's Greatest Scientist.  Since th������ death of Pasters.- in lSOri. M  Elie Jlotchnikoff is probably the incut  distinguished scientist in Paris. He  is a Russian hy birth, as hU surname maJvOs evrdent, and possessed  of all the naivete and large-heir:-  cd simplicity of hia race. As a. jicierr-  title waiter he is most refreshing. His new  book, "The Nature of .Man," has been  pronounced by English scholars the most  important contribution to science airr'.-r  Darwin's "Origin of Species," and yet il  can be read with "ease, profit and ji'ea  sure by the most casual ainaleiu-.'  Among the dry-us-dnst s[iecia'.i:its, .\1  JUetehnikotf is a������ a pioneer in an untried country, and perhaps a bit of an  adventurer. He demonstrates en thus  iastically and by the most, approved scientific methods, that people should live  a hundred and thirty-odd years. A ma-i  .who expires at seventy or eighty i3 thr  victim of accident, cut oli in the Howe;  of his youthl M. MclchnikoiT gives verv  good advice about simple living in u  charming and piquant way, and if his  prophecies will probably not greatly prolong our day and generation, we still  may add something to our span of life  by studying* his entertaining precepts.  Needed a Change.  When the tired man entered the office,  says the Philadelphia "Ledger," he told  the doctor he did not know what ailed  him, but he needed treatment; he was  pretty well worn out.  The physician put on his eye-glasses,  looked at the man's tongue, felt his  pulse, sounded his chest, and listened to  the beating of his heart. "Same old  story!" exclaimed the doctor, who was  of the new school of fresh air. "Man  can't live hived up in an office or house.  No uee trying. Now I could inake myself a corpse, as you are doing by degrees, if I sat down here and did.not  etir."  "I " began  the  patient.  "You must have fresh air," broke in  the doctor. "You must take long walks-  and hraee up by staying out-of-doors.  Now I could make a drug store out ol  you ������nd you would think I was a smart  man, but my advice to you is to walk  walk, walk."  "But, doctor���������" interrupted  the  man  "Now, my dear man; don't argue thr  question. Just take niy advice. Take  long waHc������ every day���������several times n  day���������uid get your . blood into circulation."  "But my business- " said the patient.  "Of course, your buein*s������ prevents it;  everybody says that. Just chams-o youi  bueineM ae you will hnve to wailk more.  By th* way, wh*t in your businessT"  Tib"a letter-OMrier," meekly replied  tit* patient.  ,     At last, simply   to  gratify   Lorraine, i rt���������J'      '  'izetta promised to attend    the    lawn i   ,   I  ������l������-  not   m _  jete I sleeves," answered Izetta;    if it only  aotrco  the  neck      and  Loraine was fcu3y wi?.h a thousand  plans ior the coming summer.  "You must decide the most important cases Cot me, Izetta," she said,  with a blush; "you know this is my  first summer at home."  "We must make ir a m-morable ona  on that account," answered Izetta.  ^^'Xhe^lM^or^iray^/^^aid^ Loraine,  poising ner pen on her dainty "finger's;"  "we will set the fete down for the  first day ln May. I love tbe sweet  month ot Alay; yet once it brought ma  the greatest sorrow I had evor  known."  "Xo one would  think  you had  ever  I known a   single care,"    said      Izottn,  ! turning ner dark,    sympathetic   eyes  wondering!y,     qu*vttioningly  on     Loraine's face.  "Yes," continued f.oraine, "I was to  have been married last May. Ulmont  was abroad, but wus expected home  on the tentn, our marriage was set  for the fifteenth."  Izetta started slterhtly; she remembered sne was married on the tenth  of May.  "The steamer was detained, I b������-  lievc, or :or some uoexp'.ainable reason he reached port lata in the afternoon of what was to havo been our  wedding day. Just as ho landed he  was imnveaiately summoned to his mother's bf.'dside; although I lived but  ten miles distant, no one sont for me,  lest the shock on my wedding day  would provo too much for me. I  did not know sho was ill, and expected her each moment at my home. 1  awaited my love in my bridal robos.  I can never describe lo you the long,  weary hours I v/ailcd; still he cams  not."  Loraino crossed over to whore Izetta nat, standing before hor like a  beautiful statue carved in marblo;  and with a sudden motion her white  hands were clasped round her rival'*  neck. i.' ,  CHAPTER XXXI.  The Contents Of Xho Fichn.  "Izetta," whispcrod Loraine, "you  will never realize what I suffered,  on what was to have boon my bridal  eve, for tho lover- bridegroom who  camo not. Peoplo look upon my face  and sny, with a smile: 'Her lifo has  boon swoel and dreamy, liko a poem;  no cloud has over fallen athwart hor  sunshine.' Nobody ������x-cpt poor mnm-  mn knew thnt I lived Iho agony of n  lifetime in thoso few hours; nt last  n mr.'ssengor came,  breaking  tho tor-  had a covering of lace at the  throat,  the effect  would   be charming."  "I have a lace fichu somewhere,  quite yellow with age; do you think  .we could  make  it answer?"       ������ . .  (To be Continued.)  TERB1BLEAG 0 NY  Dodd's   Kidney   Pills    Cured  N. Ecker's Kidney Disease  One Doctortreated hlmfor Bright's  Disease, another for Gravel, but  he ������;ot no relief Ull ho tried  Oodct's Kidnoy Pills-I hey cureci  him completely.  St. Catharines, Ont., Jan. 4.���������  (Speciai).���������The cure of Nicholas Eck-  er, a well known and highly respected  farmer living near S*. John's, P.O.,  about, ten miles from this city, has  caused somewhat of a sensation in  Pelham and Thorold townships. Foi  twenty-ntnc years, Mr. Ecker was a.  terrible sufferer from Kidney Disease,  and so widespread has been the interest in hi3 cure that he decided to  make a statement for the benefit oi  the public. In condensed form Mt.  Ecker's statement is as follows:  "J had been a sufferer (rom Kidney  Trouble for twenty-nino years. I had  thc most distressing Backache it  would bc possible for man to bear,  Headache*, irritation of the spine and  at times an excruciating circular pain  about the lower part of the body.  What I suffered no pon can describe.  "I was treated by three doctors,  one of them a specialist. Ono said 1  -had gravel, another Bright's Disease,  and the third declared 1 was in a  dangerous condition. None of my  friends thought I had much longo*  to live.  "At this c'ago I   gave   up     other  treatment and  started  taking Dodd's  Kidney Pills.    I  received help    after  using the    second box and continued  " till  I had taken sixteen boxes   when  my troubles had  vanished and I was  again enjoying the splendid vigor   ol  earlier manhood."  The Czar is Not a Cad.  .The Cbu* of Russia has a keen sense  of justice, wtoich ditapteys itself occasionally rln an unexpected but prattaewnt'tJiy  manner, aa the following true story will  eerve to sluowY: A Kmaaan officer receiving but a slender salary was one day  seen riding in a tram. The other officer.,  of tha regiment were fiiriouB at wli.ul  they called am insult 'to the uniform, and  foitimaled to the culprit thcut the had the  option of either sondio^ in Wa papetrs  or being caahieirod, and the unlucky subaltern chose the former aibemwlive. Before 'he had time to do so, however, the  Czar heard of the affair. a<nd, without a  moment's delay, donrnnd his colonel's uniform of the regiment in question, ami.  sauntering owt ol 'Iris padiucc, hailed c  tram and, ontKtr'mg it, sat calmly down  till it stopped in front of tire barracks.  He desired the officers 'to he called, ajnl  when they .were assembled, addressed  them bbua: "Gentlemen, I have juat ridden froon the palace in. a train, and 1  wisrfo bo know if you desire ine 'to aoaid  in nry papers. I presume I have disgraced my uniform."  "Sire/' replied tire major, nervously,  "your majesty could never do that."  "Then," replied the Czar with, a smile,  "as I have mot degraded the uniform, j  Lieutenant D���������r��������� oanaot have, dome so,  and will thus retain his eoniniissiron in I  this -regiment, even if he, like me, djures  to ride ia a tnun."  Possibly   You    Haven't  Noticed It, but Others Have.  Dr. Agnew's  Powder.  Catarrh, if neglected, soon dcvelopi  into the chronic form, accompanied bj  the most nauseating and disgusting  symptoms. Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal  Powder ia a specific for curing Colds,  Coughs, Deafness, Headache, Sore  Throat, Tonsilitis, Cold in the Head, Influenza and all other diseases of the nose  and throat. Mr. C. Spooner, a literary  man, and editor of the Kingston JVewt,  Ontario, writes: "I was troubled witb  constant headache, and used almost  every concoction sold under the name  of 'Headache Cure' without obtaining  any relief whatever. At last I heard ol  Dr. Agnew's GntarrZial Powder, and  thought to give it a trial, although having but little faith in its curative action.  I was at once relieved and after using it  but a short time almost entirely free  from the disorder."  ���������Do You Suffer from Stomach Disorder?  If so, your liver is probably'not work*  Ing properly. Or. Aginow'a Liver Pills,  purely vegetable, rapidly induce healthy  action and restore the entire system to  uormal condition. 40 doses.iocts. NoJjl  Leon Hnyard, better known as "Napoleon Hayard-i Emperor of Hawkers," i3  dend, nnd all the Paris "eamelots" are in  mourning, for thoir sovereign was a  charitable man and never turned a deaf  ewr to nn appeal for help. On August  15 Inst he was knocked down .by an  automobile, and he died the other day  from the results of the injuries he then  received. It was Hayard who supplied  all Paris "canndots" with their wares;  Ire was both an inventor and an editor.  Lampoons and cartoons, song3 and satires on the topic of the moment were  his specialty���������the "last will and testa-  .incnt" of dend celebrities, songs on Bou-  langer, Kruger, King Edward and' the  Humberts. Kv-crytliing gave him a text,  and hia knowledge of the fads of the  public was unerring. Besides he supplied "applause" and "chcers";7at pujblio  meetings. On one occasion a debate had  been organized, and both candidates came  to Hayard for the support of his "eamelots " Hayard booked both orders, and  paid his men twice the usual fee. When  the meeting took place they oheeared the.  ministerial candidate for the flrst hour  and hi? opponent for the second I  Actors' Wives.  The New Little Girl.  A female child appronched rpe -not looig  atgo on the street. An air of refinement  amd good breeding attended hor. I  ipaii!W:di"^1*lspl*^-s3.nitlyajJbso^cd^he^_ _.._  "Hello, grandpa!" exclaimed tlie child!  "Haa BJnyhody seen out cat?"  I made no reply.  "Speak up," *aid the, child, '"if. you  ion't Hiappen to have amputated yoUT  voico. I've lost kind ot a tall eat, done  off in a tortoisedrell Hnish- Tier feet  don't track, but she's sound and kind.  city broke, stands without hitching, and  ���������.-nawern to the name of Laura Jean T ib-  bey.   Where ia she?" o  Young woman," ������a.id I, "I nm not  ���������rwiure that I have trite honor of your  acquaintance."  "Don't lot that cause you any in-  wmnin, grandpa," gini thi> female ->'iild.  "I'm not trying lo make a hit with you.  Either you've seen my call or yorr haven't, ff yoir 'havon't, we'll p:\-rt in n  friendly way, with no clothes torn.  If you have, I'd like you to produce, <i-"g  up find relinquish tlie cat. Is it a go!  It. there anything doing in tlie feline  way?"  "No/'.saM I.  "Then so long," ������aid the female.child.  'Clrb, sir, I presume, is the result of  our r*y������tern of eduoationn.1 and homo  training, allowin*' cliildrcn to deve.op  along tn-^ line.-* o? least resistance.���������Sjra-  cUKe "Powt-Stnndard."  DEMONS OF  INDIGESTION.  Dyspepsia   and   Other  Stomach Disorders  The Cause of  Endless Misery.  Dr. Von Stan's Pineapple Tablets-  nature's wonderful remedy���������speedily re.  lieve and permanently - cure Wind on  the Stomach, Sour Stomach, 'Belching  up of Foul Gases, Nausea, Vomiting,  Loss of Appetite, Nervousness and  all symptoms of Dyspepsia and IndU  gestion ��������� Jtfclieve at once���������cure positively.  Geo. S'mderinnd, a prominent business  man of Wcllaud, Ont., says: "After suffering for over three years with a most  distressing case of Dyspepsia, and try-  inij innumerable remedies without obtaining auy relief, my druggist persuaded  me to try a box of Dr. Von Stan's Pine*  apple Tablets. I was soon entirely restored to health. I am certain they will  cure the disease, In any stage whatever."  Torturing Aches and Pains.   ,..  Rheumatism is caused by an acid  poison in the blotd, and until it is eliminated and th: blood purified, the body  will continue to be racked by aches and  pains. The South American Rheumatic Cure neutralizes the acid.. Cures  Rheumatism ia oae to three days-tostay_  cured. '   ."   ���������   ' Ko.82  It is filthy lucre, and not family jai'Sj  as    a     rule,   that     causes    so     many  popular    niarriedii   Thespians    to    sep.:  urate   and   star   at   the   head of limit  own    companies.       Su   long     as   'they  -re iiobi.Ujt'S, marriage makes no differ  erice, but once  they stand in  the  here*  light   thut   baits  on   the  center  of   th<  suiye it seems best for them to separate)  -Ylaxine   Elliott,   who   has   broken   loose  from her husband, Xat Goodwin, so fai  as her  theatrical  e llu ils  are  concerned,  had become quite too popular  to shart  uirsincss and public favor with her eleve!  husband.    C. 11. Dillingham, who is slur  ring her, was coiiliderrt  that  she would;  iu a successful p.ay, draw audiences jusl  as   large us bhe  and   her   husband     hat  drawn together.   That liis judgment wa������  good is proved by the fact that in CIyd������  Kitch's latest play, '"Iter Own Way," slu  is crowding the Uarriuk Theater in New  York,    ln ��������� the present arrangement Mr.  and Mrs. Goodwin nre able to get part*  tlrat suit tlrem without having to sting1  ������le to And plays that show  them botk  to equal advantage. James-K. llackett i������  another   popular   actor   who   no .longed  appears with his wife.  It is not probabU  that tiheir earnings would  bo material!}  increased if they played' .together.    Th<  case of    E.   H.   Sothcrn    and   Virginia  Harned is tho samo.    They find- it much  more profitable to be single stars. Ilicli*  ard Mansfield is also able to do bettei  work now that hi3 ������-ifo has retired froio  the stage. Charming as Beatrice Cameron  waa in   many   roles,   there   were  others  totally unsuited to her; but as the'wif<  of the star she had to havo always the  pari next  to his." This not only dam*  agied many of the Slansfield productdons  but  it    was  a. great    injustice  to   th������  actress, who was called on for work sh������  could not do.    Now that Mrs.'Mansfield .  has retired, her husband can  engage: the  ' woman-host, suited to the leading parts  in   his     play.     Julia     Marlowe's   great  financial success bogan only after her ap-  peaianee ns a separate star without the  support' of  her husband, Robert Taber,  One of  the  crimes;,charged against  the  theatrical syndicate was that it forced  Robert  Taber  and  his  wife,   who   were  acting together, to go into different com*  panics.    As they were divorced a short  tune after  this  artistic    separation  6c.  curred,   however,   the   nsparntipn   could  not have been very difficult for them tc  bear.    Miss Marlowe's position is bettei'*  now than it ever was, and Mr.*-Taber is*  one of the most successful I������ondon actort  to-day.-  No.American lias, indeed,'don������  half so well in London for such p. lonj  time.   Were he in this country, he would  oerbiinly be a star.    Difliculties in find- '���������',  Ing     playe     for   co-stars     have  nlwayn  troubled  managers,  and  ultimrttcly   led  to the artistic separation of the actors.  Loula Miinn  and   Clara   Iiipmann, ; who  were   married: /before   they   made   their  ftrat auccera In "Tlie Girl from Pan"^."  tried for four years to get a play that  would suit both of them, and met with  very moderate success.    Now they hnve  separated,   and    -prosperity   once   moro  perche? on. their banners.    Kyrle Bellow  hns beenV much  more successful actor  during the last few years  than he ever  was during the dnys of his artistic partnership with Mrs. Potter.  ���������And she, too,  has  fared better  since   tliey   have been- .  traveling in 6dngle harness.'-     '     ���������     .  Eallct Skirts.  Bnllet-lan/jer** brought up In two ecu-  tnrie* of Ir.-i.liUon, fisht nguinst "skirt-  dancing." and favor the lamp-shade oos-  tnrrie. Our best and most graceful dancer, Mile. Gcncf, i* in favor of tradition.  During mv second directorship of tbe Al-  frambra t had immense difflerjflty with  Mile. Lt^gnani. my principal dancer, ��������� to  persuade her to do a "skirt-dance" in a  ballet. *I succeeded, and she succeeded,  much lo her Astnni.shment.���������John Hoi-  lingshead in "Pail Mall Gazette."  Sure   YesI  "Hc married a widow, young, beautiful, wealthy, and without a relative on  earth."  "Jove! Luck line that is better than  a license to steal!"  First Citizen���������We shall have to havo  thcae resolutions of tnanks about the  new library of ours dono all over again.  Second Citizen���������What's the matter?  First Citizen���������Why. by a clerical error  tlie name of the Lord was placed before  tliat of Andrew Carnegie.  NO NEED TO  SUFFER.  iTorture of Rheumatism  Relieved In Six Hours  Cured  In One to  Three Days.  The acid poison that invades the joint!  In Rheumatism can be reached only  through the blood. Soutb American  Rheumatic Cure neutralizes the acids,  dissolves and washes out all foreign  tub'stances and sends a current of rich,  red blood to the affected parts, bestowing  instant relief from the torturing pain*.  Read what C. M. Mayheer, of Thoma*-  ville, Ont., ha*- to say: "My joints were  io badly swoll i with Rheumatism that.  I could hardly wa.s, or even feed my>  ielt. I have tried various other remedies, but they did me no good, and I  almost despaired of gettlnRcared. A  friend advised me to try The Soutb  American Rheumadc Cure, and after  using only three bottles I was entirely  cured, and have never had a return ol  the agonizing symptoms."  Pain in Your Kidneys?  Sonth Amer. an Kidney Cure purges  lhe kidneys of every impurity, and restores  tbem   to   health���������speedily  and  perfectly. No. 31  A Successful Career.  A North-Western land company, aa  what might be called a syndicate, composed of some of Toronto's richest men.,  has recently been organized, with a  capital of five* hundred thousand' dollars,  none-of the stock being, for sale. The, ,  following is a list of the shareholders of.  this close corporation: Hon. Robert Rog-.  era, Winnipeg, president; J. W. Lrangi  muir, Toronto, ��������� vice-president; E. XVi  Day, Toronto, general manager; Thomas  G. Blackatoek, Robert L. Patterson, W.  R. Riddell, K.C, 5. H. Janes, S. F. Mc- *  Kinnon, A. D. Harris, R. liars tone of  Warrkworth.  This company was. formed by Mr. E.'  W. Day, who as n. boy went west ahdi  resided for fifteen. years in Winnipeg,  making his mark With the Mflssey-Harris  Company in -Manitoha. ;;He -left thait,  company in 1895, to become the Western  agent of the-Globe. Loan and Savings Society, ; of; which aftevwards he- became  general manager, 'with headquarters in  Toronto, which position, he held until  1002,.when tihia most successful loan  company was amalgamated with the  Colonial Loan. A year ago he was invited to undertake,tlie organization of a  newly-projected Employers' Association,  .ai**:Ork^������MclLhoj;fl^*"!m'^sl,?d UI.o wonderfully short time, Sir. Day~making"it.   the third largest employers' association  on the continent within one year, .amd it  Will doubtless prove to be one of the  ���������most, useful organizations which has.  been formed. ' Mr. Day, who is still a  young man and has amassed considerable  money, seems to have been again emit-1  ten by the Western fever, and is leav-.  ing shortly for the North-West to take  the active management of the very  strong concern- mentioned above, and for  a time ot least Toronto rwill loae one of  its moat active and respected citizens.  .  Cake-Walk Music on the Wane.  According -to the London "Ejcpresar*  tho favor of the cake -walk abroad 5a  waning. Tl.ose who went into raptures,  over the rhythmic wiggling! imported)  from this country are .beginning to b^  lieve that, after all, it is no dance fojj  ���������the home circle or. the ballroom. Ger-J  many, we are told, has condemned the  cake walk as.rowdy, improper andnntv  graceful. Paris' has vetoed it with tihR  label of bad form, and now London is  becoming tired of it also. A populari  English dancing master .is quoted as saying: "For a little while I engaged a  colored lady to come to any -class once ���������  week to show how it should really bu  done. But after a while the craze began  to dwindle. My lady pupils xearlized ttiaJi  the cake walk was notsuited to tho de.  coram of modern (ballrooms. Nor mn J,  sorry. The effects of the cake walk  ���������were not good. It had too disturbing a  tendency. It caused some of <my0ver3j  best waltzers to acquire a suspicion of a)  jump in their step. How cao you hovt-i  a good dance if the waltzing is open to  criticism, and how can waltzing be goocf  if thoso who oirght to do it s.pend 'haii  their time prancing about like marion*  cttes on a string?"   ������~-   . "Why don't you eat your pio, Unek  Reuben? Don't you like pumpkin -piet*  "Yes, I like it all* right, hut that yyunj,,  woman you've got helpin' you arount  here look mv knife a-way."���������Chicago  "Rocord-HeJaid."* /-*.
!)
!���$      The Ad-cJicc of   \
\t ��� 1
It Sandy McXSa-Oi^h }
ISTRESS MARY M'TAYISH
was it sweet, jirctty-looking
woman still. She had not
been, however, particularly
happy in her married life,
for the match had been -a. "made-up one"
lb.y hor grandfather. Still, the couple had
ijogged along, in a peaceable kind of way,
jon their flourishing farm, and when
iftlary waa feeling the want of sympathy
tind the "petting" she had been used to,
ie-lie took refuge in her garden, where her
.Wlovod flowers bloomed luxuriantly.
jOften sho would talk to them, as she
'eat amongst them, witn 'her knitting, a.nd
'���she got to fancy thoy heard and an-
iBwercd her, when the'tall ones nodded
'their theads in lho soft breeze as if in
reply.
Sandy McTavish waa a man of sler-
, (Jing worth, but a bit "dour"' and stem.
[He loved his winsome young wife dearly,
'���though he worrld have thought it unmanly to make the shghie-t demonstration
'of his Jisai feeling*. "A very respectable
man," 'his minister said of liim, but���he
Wd his ways and it had been pretty
'���well known "before he married that he
��zad no gumption in his management of
women folks.
When looked upon a* a confirmed old
bachelor he had met Mary one evening
oa the iheathery braes, with a rose in
Thej* heir, and had succumbed to her fresh
ehainnB. He waa nearly double the girl's
age, J��ui being a well-to-do mam and she
a. penniless lass, before ahe quite realized H all ahe found herself installed ae
mista-eas oi Brindle Farm. She had evei-y
comfort, hut theae "ways" weire tiying,
sad (She -would often have gladly gone
swirtfhout^her dirawstr for ft nicely-turned
ootnplimeut or a kiss. Likely as not she
���would h��.ve got them bo-tii iot the ask-
'fag���but ah! the flavor would be gone!
One fin* morning she put on the blue
dress lier husband had admitted that he
thought "no bad," and proposed driving
���Into -tihe country town with him to ho
photographed, although she had jocu-
liariy remarked, "I'm no near as good-
looking M I waa" Now���now was the
opportunity for that coveted compliment
and kina.   Alas! poor Mary!
Sandy really in Ma heart of hearts
(thought his lose quite as sweet and bon-
nie aa on the day he wedded her, but,
���worthy man, it didn't occur to him he
���might please her by saying so. Hot ap-
rpeajunce waa 90 charming, actually, that
fL srtnange feeling of reticence tied his
(tongue, and he just grunted out:
"Hoots, lassie! that canna' he helped!"
provoking thereby, to liis surprise, a
fcuret of tears from hi�� better half said
an emphatic refusal to ba "taken."
"Women are kittle cattle," he mused.
,ss h* drove off alone. "There's no u-'t-
de(��ltlandin, them at time*. Na�� doot
/rthe jist wants a <?ood ory, puiT bit thing!
���She's gey young for an auld man Uke me,
I'm thinkin', but "
But he bought aouie bright ribbons at ���
the fair that day.
Some years - afterwards, when he
caught a cliill and died���died with his
hand holding Mary's fast and close, and
his eyes looking into hers, she mourned
,for him sincerely. He left her with, a
-tidy little sum in the bank, so she kept
on (the'farm, the products of which met
fwitli roady sale et cry where, foe their
excellence was prcnrerbir.l.
She had suitors, lota of them, hut
/Sandy had warned her to beware of fortune-hunters, so ��she cold-shouldered all
���attentions. Her beauty wu warning; iit
���waa of a surety the gold "in the hank"
#hey were courting, and Sandy���pooT
.-Bandy!���would never rest in tiifl grave if
te (t&oirght sho would be misled by any
of theM ravening -nolvaa after -the "siller."
Bui it waa lonely work���very; and on
looking hack, even Study's alient, reserved eompauioimhip luul been, or
���seemed to bars been, the seme of aheer*
fulness.
floor in a t:|My maimer, hc exclaimed:
"I'll make her nii'iilwr two as suiV*
mv name's Jahn Jaitiicsoii! Lei's see!"
smoothing out the iitl'lc "rensy bit ot
paper���"Murv! a good name���my mith-
cr's���glide tiling it's nn '.Tca-niel' Pun-
la*-.! I mind" line her saying, 'John.
tlicr'U be moiiy a wumnian after ye���all
kinds���aflor I'm cone, mni-r than likely
more for your bit money than for yer-
sol', thou ah ye're a "well-favored man.
John,' says She, 'a. vera, well-favored
man. I've nae objections to yer madrry-
ing a decent woman that isna taken up
wi' Cue clans and falderals'���them's -the
very words���'for ye'll be kind of lonesome whin I'm nwa', man John. Kind o'
lonesome!'"���and John Jinnieson drow
his horny hand across his eyes. " 'But
mind ye,' puir Jeanie said, says she, 'see
ve get a capable lass, rin no above glide
Voncst work, an' that'll keep ye as���as���
tonifortttblo as I've striven to dae.'''
Here a few suit tears dropped quietly
upon the very pat of frrdi butter which
had heen baptized already by those of
Mary McTnvish.
John cloaied his keen eyes a second
time and proceeded to business. "Poor!
comes next; that's a' riolvt. She'll no'
hae flne claes and falderal*, an' I can
gis her a.' the win<*cy and homespun she
needs" (with a little chuckle.) ( "Tlir-ii
lonely I Ahl that's it. Lou<��lv! So am
I! For it's jist wearin' ma heaart oot. 1
un, though I'm blest, if I quite realized
it till I saw tliisi sorap o' paper an' 1
sampled her butter. A woman who
oan mak' stuff like that ia no above
honest work, 90 I'm keepiu' taa the promise I made my gude wife, langsyne. tae
the letter. An' no takin' 'a designing
busy ta* my heart and home."
And eo, before smother hour wns ��ver.
John Sutherland Jamieaon had Indited
and posted a letter to Brindle Farm. It
waa abort, but to the point. The answer wae also brief���aad practical. What
followed ia the business of no ome, except those most interested.
However, the widow and widower aire
lonely no more. JETNA.
..
How He Reached the Links.
riilOCGCtai.
M
-VuV' j
Sophocles' tragedy of "Antigone'" *.*..
produced at the Tii eater Royal, Pirii'i:.
oiK-n with Mendelssohn's music, and th.
"gods" were greatly pleased, and, according to their custom, demanded a sight 0:
the author. "Bring out Sapherclazc!"
they yelled. The manager explained that
Sophocles had been dead two thousand
years aad more and could not well come.
Thereat a voice shouted from the gallery, "Then chuck us out his mummy!"
A hair dresser was summoned to a
private house tlie other day to shave a
French poodle. Miss Mary, hearing a
sound of a voice in the room ia which
the operation was being performed, put
her wicked little car to the keyhole, and
thia is what she heard: "Nice day, sir,"
(pause). "Razor suit you, sir?" (pause).
"Good deal of rain, sir, lately," (pause).
"A little powder, sir?" (pause). "Hair's
very thin, sir, on the top. Wants a little 'brilliantine. Shampoo, sir? Next!"
Tho recent snlc of thc "nobleman's"
gown worn by King Edward when at
Cambridge has revived a stock of reminiscences of  his Majesty's undergraduate
days, several of whi���  will  be new to    OI necessity lie a certain amour.
the Resent generation.    "Many a time j �����*<>ty,    tenderness     ���<���>�����,"-   ���>���
tor*  I seen  the  Prince,"  say!  an  old    w^ck ����av be  for��� >"earS" ��r
...        . t. ..������.... -1 *.     deed    rv> * fnr pvm "
1. Perciva.1���"WcaTIy, Miss Bysepps, I���
er���I am getting most fearfully tixed. Is
it much farther to tha links!      *--
townsman, "walking down Trinity street
with his gown thrown over hia arm, his
bo.t tilted slightly on one side of his
bead, end smoking a big oigar���in defiance of tlie regulations, of course. But
what would you? He was the Prinoe of
Wales, ojid, as such, secure f roan the in*
terferwnoe of the proctors."
In the early days of missionaries in
Uaoiiland, one of the first of the chiefs
to become converted was old Te Roti,
Kow Te Roti, in addition to his propei
wife, had a slave wife that ho had captured from some other tribe. Tbe mli-
siomaiy told the chief that he would
bave to put away the latter, aa he oould
Dot fee o true Christian and keep two.
The missionary was awny at some other
Station for a few weeks, and when he
���returned Te Roti met him, and smilingly
told him that the little difficulty about
the two wives had been fixed up. "What
have you done with Rata?" said thc
inissionarv, referring to the dave wife.
"Oh," said ihe chief, "I eat her last
weckl"
A foreign nobleman who, if report
speaks true, is somewhat henpecked, invited some men a night oar two ago to
play bridge in his hotel. The meeting
was a convivial one, and all went "merry aa a marriage bell.*' It grew late,
and fears were eipre->��ed by the party
tliat they were tr cspussing upon the
kindness of the mistress of the house,
who, hy the way, was not prcsen t. "Not
at all, gentlermen, not at all; play as
Jong as you please. I am Czar here,"
said the master of the mansion. "Yes, ,
gentlemen; play as long as you please," J
���aid a silvery voice, and all rose immediately aa the baroness stood befori*
them; "but, as it is alter 1 o'clock, the
Cear is going to bed."   He went. ,  j
Parting;. I
It  has  always'  he��i   a   moot    point I
whether  absence   really   doe<   make   the I
heart grow fonder, or whether there i; j
not more  truth   in   the  saving,  cynical j
though   it  he,   "Out   of   sight,   out of j
���mind."    I  am   inclined   to   think,  from
what one knows  of   tlie  world;  and  oi
the people in it, that the la iter solution
is the true one.   An imaginative'lici-son,
cherishing fondly a supremely impossible
ideal, may no doubt  become more  and
more impressed by the perfections of the
loved one,  as  he���or   she���creates  and
nurses  a delusion���a    delusion    which
time and distance may tend to preserve
from being destroyed by the rude shock
of reality.
But to the unimaginative, matter-of-
fact majority, the past is nothing, the
future unheeded, while the present is
everything. "Time's busy fingers arc
not practised in Tosplicing broken ties,"
they say, in effect, when they menu to
exciae their forgetfulness or inconstancy. But -whether people aie merely su
perilcinl in their amotion*, or are poo
sosied of real, deep feeling, there must
of necessity be a certain amount of mel
pai tin,
may, in
deed, be "for eveir
And then, with regard to the manner
of parting. Is it better lo linger over
the "sweet sorrow," or to get it over as
quickly as possible with one sharp, sudden wrench? Byron says, "Let's not unman each other���part at onco: All farewells should he sudden;'' and Shakespeare expresses a like sentiment:
KOLA   NUT
as It appears
In tho Pod
DOCTORS PRESCRIBE
KOLA TONIC'WINE
Manufactured from Kola, Celery, and Pepsin. Kola
makea ruusclo. Celery strengthens tho nerves, and Fepsin
aids digeition. It is the greatest Tonic and Appetiser.
For weak and nervous peoplo tt U very invigorating. 'By
its use It enables tho system to ward off fevers, bilious
headaches, and is a positive cure for indigestion and dyspepsia. It can nlso bo rocommendod for Liver and Kidney
Trouble, Asthma. Constipation, and Hh��umatisrn. It contains no drugs, not intoxicating, nnd vory palatable. Dr.
Kacbtigall, who writes from personal experience, states ns
a medicine it will undoubtedly take a veiy important place
in the future.
Sold all over the Dominion antl maauifacturotl only by Tlie HyH'-T" T"-���'.�����
Company, 'SI Ohureh Street, Toronto, Ont., Sole Proprietors.
WHAT A PROMINENT DRUGGIST SAYS :
Toronto.  Feb. tt. 1S0J.
Mytrteno Kola. Co., Toronto, Ont.:
Gentlemen.���Tt sffordn me a creat deal *t plwcauro to certify to the m��rti�� of
your Kola, Celery, and F��p��m Tonlo Wine. I have tested It and can n?��onim<- '���! it
very highly to anyone needlne a flrm-clasn tonlo and ilyrn>��i'*��lu cine, eiul !'.<*
Kola, Celery, and Pejxdn u��ed ln the pre paration of lt are pm-e and of Ui* . j-
best quality, and altogether I believe you ha.v�� a preparation which only i>����..ii 10
be known to be appreciated.
v IT. W. McT.EAN, ClwnrW,
Call at Office for Samples.       Corner Quavci  and  Church   Streets,    Toronto.
Fate, Chance cr V
- o
"Adieu!   I have too grieved a heart
To take * tediou^s leave;"
though elsewhere he gives us a perfect
jdcture of a relucti-nt, lingering parting,
linked sweetness long drawn out, of a
surety:
MEJv'n thus two friends oondemn'd.
Embrace nnd kiss, and take ten thousand leaves,
Loather a hundred times to part than
die."
I think this is typical of many lovers'
partings, where "lie" and "she" are saying good night "till it be morrow."
Origin of The Handkerchief.
Valp/s Dinners.
Hindu Saint.
I have more than onoe referred bo Mr.
It. R. Valpy as a friend of Howell and
Rossettl, and an extensive purchaser of
the hitter's worke, writes "Sigma" in hla
reminiscenoes in "Blackwood." Mr. Valpy
was by profession a Lincoln's Inn Fields
Tlie evolution of the pocket-handkerchief is odd and inteicsting. There wa��*
a time when it wns an unmentionable
thing���an article to be kept out of sight
and referred to only in a whisper. In
polite conversation it was carefully
avoided, ar.d as to one's being caught
using c handkerchief, it meant social
ostracism.
This state of things obtained up to
the time of the first Napoleon, when
the Empress Josephine brought it forward for a personal reason. The only
defect in her beautv was an irregularity
Thers is a man staying at a temperance hotel at Oxford, says the
"Daily Mail," who can stop the
beating oif his heart for thirty seconds,
>>_ during whioh time his existence is ous-
family la-wjlToT J^'roi'tion and re- pended. ��u*d his ejiirit, it is said, waauler*
putej but though I streiuous worker in �� ���?<"��. readuigthe future.
Lis vocation, his heart w��e divided be- &�� �� **> "*-* d��m- While m Oxford,
tween two curiously antagonistic predileo* thre�� years ago, he demonstrated hia
tions���the "austere" and the "sensuous," P�� *����� to Profewoa* Max Muller and
his religious tendencies being sternly Professor Carpenter, and then, joun^y
OalvinisQc, and his artistic sympathies   ���S to Cambridge, astounded Mr. 1   ���
W.
. ���    ..     . ,   1 of the teeth, and to hide this she used .*
A^S^i^S^r&^ilS ��1;   plicate little handkerchief   which iron,
time to time she rar3cd to her lip--. t,:u-
she was enabled to laugh occasionally
Seeing that it was a cased either 1 mgli
ter goinrr out or handkerchiefs co'iri.ie
��.   .. 1"     1  vi   u ( sneaecraea    ^^   fn���hl0n.   the   court  ia*di���3   adopted
that liis stable-boy, who was thoroughly   ^ pro,}y p]pc<(. o{ oambric 'and lace, and
it  qu'cUy  came  into    favor    with   all
cla sses.
. It was etalrly morning. The ���ervaiita
,��rero astir, out in the fields. Mary
shaded her eyes with her hand ajid gazed
out over the" moor, covered with its bon-
nie blooming hesther^nnd far beyond to
���the great mountains, bathed in bright
sunlight, and her "gude man's" worda
came to her mind: "Tnere'll be mony a.
man after ye whin I'm gone, Many wurm-
maxu Liker than no*- it'll be for youlr
bit money, more tluui for yerfeel'. ; So
tak tent, but mind ye, considerin' it'll
be eerie like for ye here when I'm awa*,
I've no objections to ye couplin' wi' a
decent lad, always providin' that it is
yersel' he loes, and no' yer bawbees.
Also, dinna forget to mak' sure he's an
- able- man; _yin_no'__aboye__daein' _gude,
���honest wark, an' that'll strive f<*fr yer
comfort afore all else���as���aa I've done,
though it mightna' be;aye in a smoothtongued way, lass. Jlut I'ae warrant an
bonest heart an' fu��tian's better than
broadcloth oa' fine speeches tliat are no
sincere.
���        ���������������
Overstreas of work lately, along witih
petty disagreements among the "hands,"
���Which she felt unable to quell, and, above
all, a natural longing for companionship
of a congenial nature, brought these ai-
tmost last words of her husband to her
mind. Now just how to set about following up this advice- rather -puzzled
Mary. She had heard stories of women,
evidently devoid of all sense of modesrty,
"advertising." ' The' very'thought of'
such a proceeding made her cheeks burn.
"Advertising for a husband!" When
Sandy was "sparking"! her - she * hadn't
even met bim "halfway.;' ��� She felt 'dis-!
couraged; and quite a few salt,t*ears fell.
and mingled with the golden pats of
fr.eeh butter, whicli she was;defbly handling and packing, ready to. send off.    .
The last poind ha.l rid label \~ she
found she had run short of them, eo ran
to her desk tor a sheet of soft white,
paper. An ide.t struck her. Taking a
pen, she vnrote on the sheet: "This but;
ter was ..churned, "worked and packed by
me���Mury.McT.ivish���a. poor, lonely wid-'
ow, of eight and twenty; alt Brindls
Fajin, Ayr, .Scotland."
. By some strange chance that very
consignment" found! it*.way;tio,.thia home,
of a well-to-do widower of middle ago
ai'd gocd connei'iions; a man far above
the sordid pettiness of ,being on ithelooll-,
out. for a well-dowered "No. two."
'.Then *uch bi!f;tcn*!f-deHcious!���solid
cream! The woimuii who could', make
hi 1 ci 1 rrrr'Jt he w>'i' woi*trh looking after.
He'spread if. thiek'y on'both, sides of--'his
'bread, the liclter 10 ttot'its'flavor, (Mid
then, with n tliui'ip on,.;tihe solid ana-
'hognrry table whicli sct'ttlj tho orockerf
daiicing arid raiMnl the toast to reel out
of  thc  rack ���nrid   ,-Uigger. down to  itibe
S. Mtas BJyseppe���I>>nt merrtloB it, Mr.
Bra.woi��eo.
The Less,  the More,
"^Vhatl" nslcs thc r.sto-nishcd husband
when the wife shows him the bill for
heT new thenter-gown; "five huudred
dollars for that dress?"
"Why, yes, my dear," purrs the fond
���wife.
t "Fixe hundred dollmrs! Why, there
isn't half as much goods ia it as there is
in, one of your ordinary dresses."
fl know; but when the modiste makes
a decollete gown she always makes a
*highe*r change." "<
T'Geel Poor old Adam! I wonder
what his household expenses were?"���
"J-ucge."
 1 Womanhood Must-Wash.	
George Herbert Palmer, professor of
philosophy in H.r-rvard University, is op-
tAmiatie in regard to the college womin.
He does not believe that thc higher education is going .to l-.ttnn the true woman, aird says that it does not speak
well for o. woman if she cannot stand a
college .braining.   His opinion on the eub-
i'ect has been asked, so many times that
ie decided to "settle the matter once for
all, and the last time he was asked the
���usual question he replied briefly-and to
the point, "I have no uae for womanhood
.that won't wash."
lowing story on himself: His jockey fell
ill on the eve of an important race, and
left him without a rider for the horse
which he had entered for the event.   In
looking about for a substitute he decided
that his stable-boy, who waa thoroughly   q,   pr(>,.v ���,���,.
familiar   with   "Spitfire's"   ways,  would .-.     v ��� . .-  '
fill the bill verv acceptably.   "Xow you
must  be "oarefil,"  he  warned  him,  "to       In Et ,jaTld thr ,vo.lutio11 ���f tn��� article
use 'Arirona' ae a pacer j he is a wonder,   whJ h ��        ^-^p^.K. dispiiv��d bv wo
a-nd  wn    ead   the Jrack;   foUow   him  .���,,,���   WM ,, } S^,Y     fa       j.Aa  a
closely  untjl  just  before  the  finish ��� J t        w,ien ^t ^ forM(Wcii to mention
don't pass him under any arcumstancea , ,t ^ tbe gta      or  ^  ,nlke  ���se of  u
imtd j-ou get within a few lengths of in th   m%t tearful situation/while
Advice on Matrimony.'
A  professor of a noted medical college    was   addressing   the    graduating
class. : "Gentlemen,"  he said,  "you  are
going out into the world of action. You
Will likely follow in some degree the ex-,
ample of those who have preceded you.
, Among    other   things   you may marry.
Let me entreat you to be kind to your
���wives.   'Be patient with them.    Do not
fret -under petty domestic trials.   When
one of you asks your wife to go drivine
do not worry if she is not ready at thi
appointed   time.v    Have a  treatise  01
your speciality alwaysjwith 'ypu.'.   Bead
it while you wait, and r'asstirs you, gentlemen"   ���-. and  the professor's  kindlv'
.Smile   .seemed    to    show  a ' trace    ot:
'irony���-"yon will he. astonished at thi
,,vast amount pf information you will ae
(jiiire iri this way.'*1
the line; then let 'Spitfire' out foe all
you're worth.* The capitaliwt paused in
his recital, and turned his cigar meditatively in his fingern. "Well, did he obey
your instructions?" asked one of his listeners. "Yes," answered the owner, "to
the letter. He kept iust behind 'Ari-
Bona' until tliey were almost at the finish line, and then he spurted ahead in
gre��t shape, but unfortunately there
���were four horses ahead of 'Arizona.'"
Concerning one of Phil May's old models, tihe Sydney "Bulletin" has the following: Brophy was his name, an ex-
Anglican mmisteir. Exiled from the ministry and dreadfully down on hia luck,
Brophy to the last managed to rig himself out in "third editions" of old-fashioned clerical clolhes���a scrt of ecclesiastical scarecrow in bad circumstances.
Brophy applied to May for charity, and
the artist, much to the old mjn's delight, gave him a shilling and a "retaining fee*' of half a crown a week to sit
ae a modeL Trhis really meant that for
nearly three years thc old broken-down
parson, who had something of the look
and stoop of John Henry Newman, was
on* of Phil May's pensioners. Whenever
he "sat," Brophy, in addition to the
"^half-crown regular," got his dinrcr and
tea at May's. One day the eighty-year-
old model asked May to give him some
Thc joke-loving ort-
the people in the gallery and the pit
' shed their tears into their lap*. Even
when it was mentioned for the first
tune in one of Sh.-.keopeare's plays it
was reocived with hisse-, and grniral indignation by the aud:"n"e. Little by lit
tie, however, the prejudice p-i"*e 'vay.
and a time came when thc handkerchief
could be flourished in brood dnv-'i<rht.
Sow it has fallen :nto a kind of lclined
���manipulation, 11-id from Us ��tylc and
management iL U even possible to estimate ths wealth and bleeding of its
owner.
ohiefly identified with the sahool of Kos-
setti and Bume-Jones. This singular
contrast  of  proclivities  led   not   infre-
Suently to scenes and situations of a
istinctly comical nature. Many a. time
kave I met in his dining-room, hung with
a superb-line of Itossetti's red-chalk
studies, a solemn assemblage of Exeter
Hall lawyers"and Low Church clergymen,
who_ looked upon their host's ohcrished
drawings either as autotype reproductions or the work of some inspired madman I Two instances of this Philistinism
I particularly remember. The hero of
one of them was an eminent commercial
solicitor, who, after ineipecting some newly-acquired treasure contemptuously for
half a minute, turned on his heel wibh
the .comment that "faces of that kind
were usually symptomatic of scrofula!"
Thc other offender, a gormandizing clergyman, was even more flagrant. Uplifting his eyes from his empty plate during a change of courses, he happened to
catch sight for the first time of three
new purchases from Ro'wtti's studio.
"Queer-looking affairs those, Valpy," he
remarked with-a pitying sneer; "where
did you pick them up'" "They are the
work of one Possctti," replied Vflilpy
with simmering ironv- "Itossotti, Itos-��t-
ti? ~
a
idealised
formed the center of the three drawinga
he added, "And who, may I a6k, is tbat
ill-looking woman over the mantelpiece?"
"Tlrat,   err,"   replied   Valpy   with   what
Myers and other medical men, who, after
Wang stethoscopes and similar appliances, expressed themselves as being
completely satisfied. A few weeks ago,
wliile in New York, from which city he
arrived in England on Saturday, he repeated the performance before a Dr.
Ayres. On the last occasion he told of
tho death, of a prominent American three
days before hire news reached New YoTk.
It is only on the rarest occasions,
though, that these marvels and others
equally astounding are performed before
perplexed scientists. "I urn a teacher,
not a wonder-worker," he says. "These
thing3 are only child's play. My mission
in life is n spiritual one"
nis name is Agumya Guru. Parama-
ham^a, and 'he is Uie chief cf tlie Hindu
Mahflitmas, of whom mich wonders tue
told by those who have visited India. In
his "Life," Piofessor Max Muller described him ns a first-rate Sanskritist, a
man of remarkable intelligence, and "the
only real saint who has conic to English-
speaking lands."
YeaTs of fasting and moTtilication prepared him for his life-long mission, which
consists of traveling throughout the
'length and breadth of India teaching the
philosophy of altruism and self-abncga
..av.1T> �����
vsr.
wh.-. t
'4"
03     e:i
��.
men
-.���>"���
:CHic*.-.in
(-:."
:'.- doubi'
i.
���; nl   j.*.-:i.
A
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i- We :n.
���'��
���  un i-{��-
v '
.-. all a.-
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���r.ith   .-io:
V
ro event-��
���Jfi
a curio-
v-.
iiurn ��:.
i'.'
o-ie kv.K-r
i.*t   v:-*e
���1:
;���  tlm-ir.
:
rr fcl'.ua-
:1   dav=-1
niglr'
A
.ie N.  -
As  we jog   along  I'.i.-'.-.  ,.
know    next    to    nciti:;::g     i
almost    within    our    i. r.-.'i
side     of    us,     end      y, 1
pushint; aside   the   thickc:   .->
bordering our road we \v.,..'
ly   discover   no   end   of  d:'.-A
bilities.     Sometimes,   ho-.vo-..
chance or Providence, what..
call it, suddenly   brings  i:>  :
ing. and we fi"d that we '��������� :
been  ia close  conipaiiio:\-h:*.>
.congenial spirit who.ie c:i:.:.'-.
have never suspected.
"The way I met my wire ;
exemplifioation of this." s.-i:-!
had been remarking how !:?'���!���
beyond   his  immediate  ra-.���������-���-
"1 was taking a walking 1..1
the Tyrol with a couple 01 ot
and  intended  on  that eve:.:
make a certain village b.-.'..i.
And now please note come d,
A violent storm came up and w& ^.tt*
obliged to go out 01 our v,.i*. to take* re*    -
fuge in a littlo wayside ri'..    There.i.��-
found tbat another party, eo*ia.i.tir f   ,-'     :
a  man  and  his   wife  aird   the   lal ..-. �� -
niece,  who   were   driving   t'.ruu;;!* t .,,.
picturesque   region,  had   -A-o   -.lUgl.c. .1-���-
night's lodging and had taken ; j.-�����-^ ��
of all the available room-     "1 -eyi \    .n.
most kind, however, the wo'i't . insit     <.    . *
upon giving up one of their *.c*mn9> . -or    .
wo all became very friendK    uiagiap-?*.
the larder for our supper a '�����. 1 i*okia>    -n-   -  li
witi our landlady in her little kilti. ��*    ���*t
As I was supposed'to  be  l..e  cuHtt ^    ~ n
genius of our party, and t   ���   niecsal-i  -2���t
attended a cooking class ii    *���: ��� ,v *< r��  ,-.-*��������
ws were installed aa a con* ..W-ice ors-;--V   - ���'���.
eommiasariat, and we bet. ���!��������  ncc**- ->- -
iiy very 'chummy,' especial..'- .-.a thesi --j*--      ' -:
continued the next day, and v. e all at. -��.*.    .
to remain where we were until tlie-ii-  ��2- rs
got into oondition.   Well, to i     "te *3     ;.
story short, the niece, as yo 1  pre*
have surmised, is at  prcssi..   .'.v.^. -��
The oddest part of it all is \f.toe
for mutual  enquiries  soon      .-.   ���>
fact that-we were both from _\,-.v- ;
but it was not until some   time ��."  ��.
ward that we discovered ti*��t  we .   H !
ia the same street, and, wlu. -v i> st '     s
er still, actually next door .-'a < -   ���-*
and had grown up without L.,^..u,g .. .
other, separated only by a wall ot Urivi.
and plaster, my boyhood a' school -az.1
young manhood at college making; 'Ate
circumstance a perfectly lntural c---
especially as our parents v. ero note-aw
quainted.1*
.,    Never heard of him," rejoined the *\<>? and acting as sprntual father and
ppalling guest.    Then   glancing at  an r^ilowopher to millions of the population,
lealWed  study  of    his hostesi,  which J His present visit to England, which rs
... -. ..... . . >(1,a   n^r&tml    h^   hoc    rta.A    is,   m,r  cihnrrtH     1��
the second he has paid to our ahores, is
a temporary - halt made on the return
journey to his native land. He carrcs
nothing for money or for the pleasures
of material existence.   "I am supported
Russell of The "Times."
When the King went to dine with his
fellow-Benchers in the Middle Temple
Hall this week he had "a chance encounter at once agree.ble and unexpected. Present at the gathering was a certain "junior" barrister, called fifty-one
years ago, famed among English-speaking men as "Billy" llu^ell of the
"Times." Sir William Howard Russell,
who was eighty-three last Mmrch, occupies a special niche among war correspondents. His brilliant letters from
the Crimea���where he was known .is
"the pen of the war"���did more than
anything else to bring to the public eye
the breakdown of the militaiv machine
Dizzv used  to  call "a, superb groan"���   . ,..,���,     1 .. ������
"that, sir, is my wife!" Yet, strange to ty my darsoplw," he told a represents
sav, Vnlpv persisted to the last in enter- tive of the "Daily Mail." "If I tele-
taking these uncongenial guests, who graphed to India tihey would send iwp
-never failed to drive him neariv frantic *'M>usa'^�� of. rape**. I do rrot want
with their outrageous comments. Ooca- *lMrt-. Wlrat is money? * It owmotbririg
sionally,  however, in his bachelor days   happmess.    It cannot help  one at the
he would invite one or two aTtists, and   Ias*-       .....,,.,   . ,	
perhaps myself or some other more svm I 1t\ Ind,*���J,�� u idolized, he says, by
pathetic friend, to what he called a qiiet' JlmL1l��?,sl ^Tl6"1 ""T1^ at a JP\a<x to
dinner, but which really was almost. teach," he said, "my followers bring me
SpnTtan in its provender. I suppose he, f��od, wash my feet, and then drink the
imagined that artists weire too ethereal! water. I do not preach over here or lec-
to care for the succulent fare which he | ime- V^P1* ftTC paid-to lecture here. I
set before parsons nnd lawyers, a theorv I {��?�� pot consent to change my know-
wherein  he   was.   of  couree,  gricvouslv   ltd?�� for nioncy.   Beeiaes why should I
Where Waves are Highest. ^
mistaken. I well recollect dining wibh
him once to meet Rossetti and Samuel
Palmer, when the menu actually consisted of nolhing more luxurious thin
thin pea-soup, cold boiled beef {an the
waiters rwy, 'low in cut"), and a "roly-
poly" pudding! Samuel Palmer rose ��m
perior to this fare, and was cheery and
charming throughout the evening; brrt
it was otherwise with poor Rossctt'.
who, without being a gourmand, was
eonstitntiOTii'Vy unable to appreciate
plain diet. His normal melancholy deepened  into positive gloom, and I oinnot
go into the stTcet and utter truths to
robbers amd fools?   "Would they listen?
"Why should I preach to the commer-
d'al-Tiiindcd people of England? Would
they listen, either? I have met many
men, but few wise ones. So I just travel
round when I am abroad finding out the
fow wise men and ignoring tbe Test, who
only want to be convinced by the strange
things I oan perform. Tliey are only for
children, not for tho6c who seek the
highor iruitilie. I do not come here to
work miracles."
His beardless face is bright with intelligence eind kindness.   When hc is out of
recollect,  his  uttering a syllable during   "gence ana Kinaness.   >>.,_.,,      ,_
tlie whole of dinner, at which he sat like ! door* his close-cropped harr �� hidden by
leeeons in drawing.    ^...^ j������^-.��.,^, ������-   ���    .. . .  . ���       .-.       ,   ...
1st TOJiieHuaroS the understanding fcha.t-?e-1t-^1aa-'��'llO-8c- v.vrd!y_ pieturod .the
Brophy  was to leave May his skeleton    fi^_l^..J!T!vSI!-,J.b ?...^!. c_rlsn5?_"'.,t!,e
when he died.   A contract to this effect "    *" "*"
' Mrs. Wiggs.
WWle her bright sayings have (nought
money and- fame to the author, Mrs '
Alice*Hcgam Rice, ns well as to the pub
Ushers, the dramatist, the actors, a��u
everybody oonnectcd with "Mrs. Wings'
as a. book or a play, Mrs. Mary A. Base
the original cngo of the cabbage patoli, i,
Imnig .11 her lonuer poverty in Loui��
villc, Iiy.
was written by May and solemnly signed
by Brophy. Brophy, who could not he
induced to draw anything save girls'
faces and ladies of the billet, continued
to receive his lessons and his half-crown
up to thc weeli of May's departure from
Sydney. The artist parted with his venerable model in- the most comical manner. "You've played me a dirty trick,"
reaid May, "by swindling me out of that
skeleton. I "could have bought one, in
sound order and condition, for half tho
money you've cost me." The old fellow,
conscious of his base ingratitude to his
best and most patient friend, answered,
"Don't be angry with mc, Mr, May. It's
not my fault. I meant to keep my word.
Stay in Sydney a few months longer,
and give me another chance to show you
that I am a man of honor."
His Quotation.
As a stockbroker.was getting out of
his cab, a friend, strolling by, aooosted
him thus:   ,
"Say, old man, you are looking awrfally
off color."
"Yes," replied the other, "I really he-
gin to think that I am getting on my
fast legs." -,'������*        * '
"Nonsense," said , his friend, "you'll
live to see a hundred yet."
"Bosh," exclaimed the broker, "do you,
m man of business, really think that
heaven will take me at par when it can
get me et 07?"
troops during that awful winter before
Sebantopol; and, ou the other hand, it
waa his glowing eloquence, lit by Hibernian fire, that left imperishable records
of the Balaclava charge and the "soldier's battlo" of Inkerrnan. Tire two
civilian name* of that epoch which
sprang instinctively to everyone's lips
when the war was mentioned were Dr.
W. H. RusseP's a-nd Florence Nightingale's.���London "Outlook."
Confused.
"Henry Fenhecker,'; observes his wife
as they sit at the hap'py brealtfast-table,
"'you were certainly in a sad condition
when you came home last night."
"Why, my dear," stammers Henry,
"how can you say suoh a thing? T remember distinctly that when I camo in
you asked mo to wind the clock, put out
the. dog, and light the night-lamp."
"Yes; and this morning I found the
night-lamp With all the wick'wound up
In the chimney, and Fido's tail perfectly
bare where you had touched him with
.1 cmatch, and the clock lying on the
back porch."���"Judge."
A young lady called at a music rihop
and asked for something new in piano
music. The clerk asked her if it made
any difference how many sharps then*
were in the piece. "Oh, no," ehe replied,
"not in the letst, for if there are more
than two I always soratoh them out with
my penknife!"
A <-.-..tmon type of persons are those
who wili never consent to be outdone on
j  rny subject.   One of these maryel-mong-
I ���-rs, relates a contemporary, was talking
'o a friend at a railway station the oth-.
.- day, .when a very small man toddied
, 'rown the platform.   "Look at that lit-
-le  ercaturol"   the   friend   said.       "By
I   love!   that's   the  smallest  man  I  ever
aw  in  my  life!"    "Really?'?  his  com-
.iniori    carelessly   rejoined.      "Really?
e3,'really and truly too.   Doyoumeaii
0 say that you lrave ever seen a small-
r!" said  the  friend;  and  he soon  had
���i answer.' "My dear fellow, I know a
���an so 3mall that if he has a pain he
-uri'i tell whoiiior he has a, BOre throat
1 or & stomach-ache."
one of the figures at the banquet in Hoi
man Hunt's picture of Isabella nnd the
Pot of Rmil. Vnlny deemed quite unconscious of offence, and to sen him persistently pljing Uo��=etti with "roly-
poly," which, the poet-painter as persistently refused in ever more, deeply nccen-
iuatedJ-onoB_pf_weairy_dp,iection, was jn-
exprcssibly comic.
As it  May Be.
"Hello, Laura, is that you?"
"Yes."
"This is George. Sny, I can't get anything to eat down town here to-dny. The
hotels and Tcstaurnnts are all closnd on
account of thc strike. Hnve a good dinner ready for me this evening when I
get- 'home,* ��� .-���    .
"I can't do it, George. Tlie giri says
all the grocery stores and meat markets
out here are closed on account of the
strike."
"Well, cook up a pudding or something
of that kind." ; ,
"Can't do that, cither. No milk today.   The milkmen arc all on a shrike."
''Well, great Scott! Can't you send
one of the children in with a luncheon of
bread and molasses?''
"No. Johnny shys there are no trains
or street cars running. All the men have
just gone on a strike. But, say, maybe
I can���������* ..���
'. "Well, go on.   Maybe you can what?"
But there was no response.
Everybody at the .telephone- oflice.had
gone on a strike.^Ohicago "Tribune."
a InTge green turban. Beneeuin a flowing
yellow Hindu robe on* can trace the outlines of a large, athletic frame, which is
a fine testimonial to thc vegetarian diet
on whioh he exists. Even this he only
pair-takes of onee a day.
"I am fifty-six yej.rs old,"' he said.
"For yea.T�� and years I studied law nnd
medicine-and-all-the-philosonhies of-the
Eaat Now I am a teacher of Vedantic
philosophy, which means the attainment
of the highest."
For two years he lived in a dark cave,
with no one to tend him but a few faithful followers. Then he remained for five
years in the heart of a Himalayan jungle.
"I oome from tho poorest oountrrj- in
the world," hc tells you in hi.s excellent
English. "I am told "of the prosperity of
other countries, so I come to sec what
they know of the truth. I have jiut left
America. What did I sec there? The
people are straining to get rich, eager aftor money, caring for nothing else.Thers
are thieves in ever}- street. The no-ive-
pa.pera are full of nothing but murdcTS
a-nd crimes. Tliey care only for themselves. I have traveled far, and I can
judge. Now I go back to my own country. The way of austerity is the way of
knowledge."
In his bok of sailing cxpcriencc5,*����>^-v.
Sea Vagabonds," Albert S'or.i'iochea,' vvc��*'  -
threatens to outrival Fre.nk T. liulfca-i^    -u
a describer of the life of the r.:an bc-ft��-    /�����
the mast, gives a vivid and awful ivcc-jrrc    . v
of hr*3 first trip around Ca-Je Hor5.,v?.~
roughest sea passage in thi uuihfcT   H*>
writest
'Tor two solid weeks it blew a roava��i-
gale with a few rare half-hour irrtfeio*:-
siona.   With top-sails, fo>-p-'nl   rrr.iit *wl
and sometimes reefed ton-_a!l nt saite-e>%
we scudded before the w ind at a twi-^��-<
knot rate.   Such waves 1 had ncvcr-fW".
I did not actually measure the distunr*   ���-
between their tops; it seemed two'D-si".-.
but I will swear by one. anyhow.   X lc* -  .
read somewhere that v.-a\es never ris*?' --
over fifty feet in height. Onr  rii'ring  ��v- ���
over a hundred, and "still when we ts\"tu
our royal yaTds and the shif. >\.ts r"*,^-,
in the trough of a sea, we could nol .s*v   -
beyond the waves before and asteraLrof-
us.    Nor is this  to be wondered atisw
much, for in  this belt, and  only lier*.-
wind'and waves have the sweep oE ti=r --:
globe's   circumference.    On   would- enma-
those mighty  green foam-capped mms.
tains, heaving the big ship skyward_u��s-
til it seemed our masts nuibt pierce; thr
clouds.   It was a horrible sensation, enn
to me, who had never suiTeied secshrJ*
ness, and that sickening fear as the skip
topped over the crest, never leaving oot.
weighing in one's bowel* like a weiphtal
lead.    Fear is located somewhere/ below
the stomach, I know that, because 1 hire
had the sensation long ensu^h to annlyss.
it thoroughly.
"Tor a moment the vp=��"l balances or*
the crest, in a smother of  foam, thesr,
that awful moment the s:i rn falls, thit
sickening slant, a momentary pause, and.  -
then���down���down���down, into a gujt-   -^
dark green abyss, so deep that the* son
does not reach, and as wc sink, the Dallying   sails  drop   listless,   for  even; tie-
wind is cut off by the wall comingi-op
astern.   A short pause, then a heave, sad
up again���up���up���up, until with a rtob
the  wind  catches  the  sails  agaiT,- a��*--
tbat heart-sickening roar from aft, growing���growing, until it strikes the* stern
with   a  smash,  washing   over   the bulwarks on both  side3 a*  it  shoot* fo*>
ward.   And then it begins all ovcragaiic
���the same experience.
"At~such~ tune's "only th;  most exp^r-	
ienced seamen were sent to the wheeSj, ,
and two at once, for when those esne- '
strike the stem it takes muscle to heist
the helm. A canvas screen was raised
abaft the wheel, so that the helni-��ne��
could not glance astern, for even experienced seamen have been known to Icav*
their post in a panic at sight of thoso
gigantic combers tearing up .from asten^
as though to swallow all, and to lci��r��
the wheel at such r, time would mas
instant disaster���loss of masts nt least*,
for lhe ship must be kept directly befor��
the seas. Thc least inattention might
cause her to broach, r.nd should she be
caught by a comber abeam, then would
come her finish. This was an experience
we had off and oh for almost tw��
months, and men and officers were wora.
under the constant strain on body and'
nervc3 alike. But the owners wanted a
quick passage, and then���the vessel
well insured." "    -
Lost  Hairpins.
It used to be said by a great mustard
manufacturer that the profit came, not
from the mustard people ate. but from
what they wasted, llio *anie principle
seems to.apply to the hairpin trade.
Mr. .11. T. Mugford of Bromley. Kent,
sends to the "Strand M'S'ziri"" a pli��t,n
graph of what looks like a Fifth of November himfire stack, hut U rcallv a v>i!��
of hnirpii'x picked up hy six pi-vpip nn ��
walk-of ���'������mt five Mile*. h��'f (,f which,
was over' li'-'ds add t'oriinions. They were
picked 111 f-r*r niri.-li windy wr>atlr<"r.
Thev nir. .*i.��r| 3?*7 and weighed nine
ounces.
Playgoer���I suppose the leading lady
is very happy after getting all those
bouquets.
Usher���Oh, no.    She only got five.
Playgoer ��� Gracious! Isn't that
enough?
Usher���No; site paid for six, I believe���Philadelphia Press.
���������
Dude���They say cigarettes will turn
the skin yellow. -
Mrs. "Prim���That's so. Every time t
catch my boy smoking he gets tanned.
���Mail and Express.
��� ���
"You look like a regular beer guzzler. Don't your thoughts ever rise'
above beer?"
"Yes, mum; I often tink of dc fifteen cent drinks. But what's dc use
when a gent ain't got dc price?"���Kansas City Journal.
The Emerson Craze.
The men and women; says t?_j*X/jH*��
ary Digest," who are writing anniversary-
articles for the magazines on Emerso*
as a philosopher, Emerson as a teacher^
Emerson as a poet, Emerson as a man*
"Emerson as I knew him," etc., display
a marked tendency to eulogy rather thaiQ
criticism. Matthew Arnold once re*
marked that, the whole body of Emei*:
son's verse was not worth Longfellow's
little po��m. "Tbe Bridge." "Ah," say%
one of this. Emerson eulogists, "this indicated Arnold's lhnita! ions, cit Eineiv
son's." Even the most trivial words an4!
Actions of the Concord philosopher ars
reverently recorded. Julia Ward How*,
recalls fondly how lie or.ee said at dinner: "Mrs. Howe, try our snap cake;1^"
and Williaia Dean Howells chronicles ths.
fact that when Emerson smoked a cigartv
"it was as if one then saw Dante Bmok~
ing. and one then saw it with ali the rr>^
verence due the spectacle."
"Jiitmsi 1  0������0������0&  ���������TreS  ^i-ii.  sit?-  *<-Y\~  ^f  2>)k%  5"=*r  2tiAk.  'frS  5***-S  %^  S:-SfS:  -"-���������ss  -^4  #  -���������rMfe.  V^*  *>W**~  Drygoods  Merchants  Drygoods  Merchants  Ladies Tailor-Made Suits     Ladies' Tailor-Made Suits  -AT HALF PRICE-  Every Ladies' Tailor-Made Suit now in  stock at   Half Price-  No two Suits alike.  $12 Suits.    Now $ 6.00  $18 Suits.   Now $ 9.00  (lirotul Cl.it li)  $16 Suits ,5s* Now $ 8.00  $21 Suits       Now $10.50  (Navy nine Cloth)  $28   SUltS   un'.,i will" TriHi'tii Sill;   NOW   $14.  New Goods ELf  Opened Up..  Ladies'   Skirts at Clearing  Prices  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 $11.50 and $12 for $S.oo  ��������� BE  White Lawn Blouses, all sizes.     Prices i.oo, 1.25, 1.75, 2.00  Colored Zephyr Blouses.    Prices ranging 90c. 1.00, 1.50.  NEW SHEETINGS AT OLD PRICES.  Table Linens and Napkins.  Lace Curtains bought  direct  from   English   manufacturers���������  75c, i.oo, 1.50 to 6.00 per pair.  Portier    Curtains,    Plain    Chenille,    Roman Stripes,    New  Colorings. ���������  ffil fti fti .fti fti fti fti ���������'r. ���������'T. .'r. Jr. Jr. JT. .ty. Jr. Jr. JT. JT. ftt fti ftt fti fti IT- *��������� -****-  ���������3? '4.* "4^ +   *f   4������   +   4������   +��������� *������K vjr '4.* '+" 'If 'J* VK 'V "4������* B4.' 'V "   ty ty "   "* *  I     FOR BARGANS  :     IU MEN'S WEAR  i'f  *������ +  i f  4*  it  ������ -Kg  ���������������������  Mail Orders Promptly Attended to  ar  &���������������  22X&.  ���������>yeS  cOt'ife.  STYL  M AKI NG  .    MRS,. SHOOK, who has taken charge   of this  department,   guarantees  Satisfaction in'Style and Finish at Moderate Prices.  Agents for Butterick Patterns and the Empress Shoe for Ladies.  #^Afc ^k. ^s jUV..  '���������^l������$Mi!fe$te:^^  SATURDAY, the   19th  instant,   we  are giving t]'j  Special Discount in all lines of  Men's Wear. ty  Call and .See Our Prices.      Watch Our Bargain ^jj  jk     Window; it will surprise you and save you money.  FRESH GROCERIES  OUR Grocery    Department   is   complete   in   all    ^  lines.    Our Prices are away down.  '  We pay particular attention to this Department ^ ^  and we can assure our customers that goods in this ^  line are fresh and tasty.  It*  l ..MACDONALD & MONTEITH  J- FIRST STREET  ttytytytytytytytytytyty ty tyty ty tyty ty tyty ty tytyty&  + ���������*}���������  ���������t^-i*  +.?  *.f-  if  i'f  W  -^/oSmfi  *e**������****������******it*********  *  *  a  *  *  FOB -  fountain Syringes  Hot Water Bottles  Atomizers  GO TO THE  Canada Drug:  and Book Company  ��������� 9**99*99*********** I* ****t>  Coming'Event!" j  Mm- 17.���������St-'.  Patrick's Coi1 .cert under,  auspices Ladies Aid Oath olio church.  April 4.���������Easter Monday...-Knights of  lochias Ball.  April If).���������Bazaar and G(  kirk Hall, under auspic  Aid of Methodist Churc  May 0.���������Supper and Bazi>  auspices of the Ladies'  Opera House.  Married  mccrt in Seles of Ladies  in.  air under tho  JAM,   at thc  W'ii.ks-Locghead���������At.Revelstoke on  Wednesday. March r* .Ctlu by Rev. C.  Ladner,' Mr. James.? WU ks te Miss  Winnie May Lough .ead, both of Kevelstoke.  ���������fc  LOCALISMS  Dr.  Bews  Curry,   re-' ridc-nt,  1 drugstore.  dentist,   over  ��������� Celery, lettuc��������� t. and radislies fresh in  al C. B. Hume Ar: Co's.  Conservative inwi-ting .Selkirk Hall,  tomorrow, Fr iday evening, at So'ciock.  ���������Spring sewing���������purchase a Singer  from H. Majiniug, easy pay men Is.  ���������A choice line of spiced rolled bacon,  hams and breakfast bacon at C. B.  11 urne A: Ctj.  Mr. and Mrs. Thos. .McXaught of  Halcyon, spent a couple of days in the  city {his -week.  ���������Call a*nd secure some of Huntley A:  Palmer's best biscuits before they are  all sold at 0. B. Hume &: C6's.  Rev. Mr. Ladner has been quite ill  with la grippe for the prist few days,  but is much better today.   AVhv  let  sewing  out when you can  buy a Singer Sewing Machine for $5  pet- month. H. Manning.  Remember the Conservative Club  meeting tomorrow night in Selkirk  Hall, programme and speeches.  ���������Most artistic line of baby go-carts  just opened up at R. How.vm'.s furniture store.  At a meeting of Xo. 2 Fire Brigade  f>n Monday evening it was decided to  a=k the citv council to increase the  membership of the brigade from 25 to  30.  On Ttiesdav afternoon the niany  voung friends" of Master Llyod Williamson gathered at the Salvation  Armv barracks to celebrate his birth-  (lav " A 'most enjoyable afternoon wa.s  six'-nt "bv the young people during  which a luncheon was served in honor j  of the occasion.  ���������Inlaid linoleums in choice designs at  R. Howson's furniture store.  Thompson E.L. Taylor returned lo  the city on Saturday from the Okanagan and Cariboo districts.  ���������Grass Linen's, Organdies. Wool Chal-  lies, Chanibrays, Vestings, Batistes at  O. B. Hume it Co's.  Jas. Smiley, who lias been visiting  his relatives and friends at Ottawa for  the past three months, returned to the  city 011 Tuesday's No.- 1.  'The Ladies' Aid of St. Andrew's  Church have postponed their social  until May Oth, when Ihey will have a  supper and bazaar in (he opera house.  Puller in format ion later.  -���������Cleveland Bicycle Co. will open up  in tlie city about. 1st April with a complete stock of Cleveland, Imperial .md  Rambler bicycles, and all kinds of  ''Cleveland fittings.  Pete Default, who has spent the  winter in Quebec visiting friends re-  tcrned to the city on Tuesday evening.  Mr. Default w..s in the wreck of No.  1 last week east of Calgary, but  escaped injury.  Mr. .Tames Wilks and Miss Winnie  May Longhead, both of Revelstoke.  ���������.yere married at tiie .Methodist Parsonage by the Rev. Mr. Lad ner. Mr. and  Mrs. YVilks will take up their residence  ��������� in FourthJ^street. The 11 khald joins  the many friends of the. happy couple  in hearty congratulations.  Tonight tlie Irish Concert will hold  the boards at the Opera House. A  very interesting programme has been  prepared and an excellent entertainment is anticipated. Among the  several performers are two professionals. Mrs. and Mr. Melrose. Mrs. Melrose the tiuondiim "Dorothy Dean" is  well^knoivni=t-hraiigh=the==\V;esterni  Scutes in comedy and high class vaudeville. She contemplates going on the  road again very shortly, with her  husband in a- new company they are  organizing. Air. and Airs.. .Melrose  must possess a little Irish blood, as  rhey so kindly olfer-ed their services to  help on the good work.  ���������Just arrived from  Scotland Dag-dag  mal.ls al R.  Howson's furniture store.  K. & S. Land Assessment'  J. M. Scott left  this morninj  business visit to Nelson.   ���������  Goods given away  Aloiiteicli's.  at  Macdonald "&  ty ty ty ty tytytytytytytytyty  fy ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  ty  +������. llford and Stanley  ty     - '  ty  Chas. Deutschmaii returned last  night from McCullough creek.  ���������Arrived to-day fresh eggs atS5c. per  dozen, C. B. Hume it Co.  Aliss Ward, of C. B. Hume it Co.'s  millinery department, returned last  week from a trip to Toronto.  To every ten cent casli purchaser  Alacdrinrild Sc .Monteith will refund  theni Iheir money.  The Ka-No-Ta Medicine and Concert  Company are advertised for a week in  the Opera House, commencing tomorrow night.  Call at Macdonald it Monteilh's for  the rrext ten days they are giving  goods away.  ���������Ladies���������Several ladies in town advised us to get Standard patterns and  fashions. C. B. Hume Sc Co.  L. O'Npil, formerly of this city Imt  who has been employed for some time  ar Nakusp as car repairer for the C. P.  R., was in tlie city la.st week en route  to Calgary.  J. A. Darragh. the well known Fish  Creek mining man left on Tuesday  morning on a visit to Calgary, and to  Airdrie, north of Calgary, where liis  son Alex, is ranching.  Postmaster McRae and J. Taylor  returned on Tuesday from a trip up  the Pacific Coast to Queen Charlotte  Island, wheie they were inspecting  coal and timber lands.  The Court of Revision was in session  yesterday for the purpose of considering the claim of the K. & S. railway  llrat oerlrrin lands near Pingston  cieek, Burton City, Fire Valley and  Poplar creek, held hy the company  were assessed too high. These lands  were granted by the Government to  the company at -the time it was  formed and they were to bc free from  taxation for a period of 10 years. Last  year was the first assessment whicli  was (iii per acre. The company claimed  the lands were taxed greatly in excess  of their value. Judge of tlie Court of  Revision, C. Ai. Field, piesided and  Mr. AlcNiel, of Rossland, appealed for  the K. it S. and Air. Elliott for the  Government.  The examination of the several  witnesses by these two -very able law-  yets was very inteiesting.  .Messrs. Keeling and Uart who had  gone thoroughly over all the lands in  question, were examined for tlie purpose of coming at the extent and  quality of the timber.  Air. Ludgate of the Big Bend Lumber Co. and Air. Dudgeon of Harbor  Lumber Co. were examined to estimate  if possible the value of such timber  according to its quality and location.  Other witnesses were called on much  the same lines and court closed late in  the afternoon, the judge reserving his  decision.  NOTICK,  Notico is heioliy eivon tlrat two months alter  tliuprililicntinn of tins notice* 1 intend to apply to  thu Uriel L'niiinriasiiiiii-r of Lands and Works for  iierriiirtsiini to purelrnso tho following described  lamlH hitnalc oil the north sido of Upper Arrow  Lake, in ������ est Koolerrav district :  UnrrriirL-iK-iiig.-itii post planted near tlio Indian  Knivepr.l. almiit lin.fr a mile oait of tlio Canadian  Pacific Jlni way Ciiiripiiny's station at Arrowhead  and marked "Jas. ]1. Xelson's rrorllr westcorner,"  I hence nU Si) chains, llienco south to the shor-  lrnoof ������1 n my lake, au chains more or- less; thence  west aloni! the shore line SI) chains more or less,  theneo run th -20 charns more or less to the pointof  commencement  Dated this l.jlh day of ,f ariuary, IG04.  JAS. II. nislsonT  CLEARANCE SALE OF FURNITURE  We have a large number*.of lines which we want to reduce. We will give  you a good discount on any of them. We are going to make our Showrooms  considerably larger and wc will give you all kinds of'templing offers to" help  us reduce our stock in order that we may carry out our alterations. ASK  FOR DISCOUNT.  John E. Wood,   furniture store  Cabinot. Making:  Upholstering-  Picture Framing.  IN TUB COUN'l'V COURT OF KOOTKXAY,  MOLUKX AT KKVKLSTOKE,  Irr the matter of Alexander ftrcen, deceased and  in the matter of thc "(JIHcial Administrators'  Act,"dated MUi day,of March, A. D., 1001.  Uporr muling the affidavit of Malcom Kwen  Doherty, it is ordered, tliat George ej. McCarter  Official Administrator for part of the County of  Kootenay, shall be Administrator of all ami singular the estate nf Alexander Green, deceased  and that notice of that order be published in four  issued of the Jlevelstoke Ilr:iui.D newspaper, published at Kevelstoke, H. C.  AND AM, Htri'l'I.IKS  INCI.flll.Vd r-  ty  ty  ty  PSates  Eastman Films  Developing and  Toning Powders  ty? Tripods, Trays, 4  J* Frames, Plate holders ij*  t Daylight  DevelopeFs *  Flash Powdecs       *;  DISPENSING  Of it SI'KCIAI/rY.  ,. GIVE US A CALL   ���������  & WALTER BEWS, Phm.B.  jjr.     Mail Orders Promptly Attended lo.  fTi t't'i r*fri f*lTi i*j*i 1*1*1 ("fri fti fti fti fti ftt t  ty tyty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty tyty'  D, McCarthy went down to Arrowhead la.st week to commence the erection of a store building for .Mr. L.inht-  hnrn. Mr. iUc'Phndden also left on  Monday to work on the same building.  Rev. D. G. McQueen, of Edmonton,  preaching in the Presbyterian church  in Toronto on Sunday last--mid the  Al'.rnions were aiming at obtaining n  controlling position in the politics of  tlie Territories.  Conductor AV. Lynns has removed  to field where he and Mrs. L.ynas and  family will in future reside Mr. nnd  .Mrs. Lynns are well 'and favorably-  known in this city where they have  resided for years and the Herald.  with their many friends, wishes them  all prosperity in thoir new home.  On Friday evening last about a  hundred young men were present, at  the Conservative club rooms to extend  a welcome t.o the Conservative candidate for this riding, the Mori. C. 11.  Mcfiitnsh. Mr. Mcintosh gave a short  address and with a varied programme  of other speeches and songs a very  enjoyable evening was passed.  Rd. Adair returned on Thursday  evening last fn,rn a, two months' trip  to Manitoba arid Ontario. While in  the east. Mr. Adair found a number of  people en(piiring aborrt British Columbia timber, mineral and farming  resources, and Ire predicts jt large  amount of capital will eventually find  its way from the east to this province.  The local Barber's Union met. last  week t.o deal with the l-egiibrr union  prices which have been in use hero up  to the present. Some wished to discontinue Ihe use. of shaving tickets at  six shaven for one dollar, making all  shaves 25 conl;s. They compromised,  however, (rn still retaining tire regrrlnr  tickets but raising the other prices of  baths, hair cuts, etc., to 3Tt cents instead of 25 cents, as heretofore.  At Home.  On Thursday evening last Bev.  and Mrs. Procunier .were us usual "At  Home" to their friends, more part.ic-  ularly^athe^young^men. - A,���������number-  were present and the evening was  very profitably and pleasantly spent,  the hostess providing dainty refreshments to her very appreciative guests.  Perhaps there is nothing so 'helpful to  the average young mail as the social  intercourse with it pastor whose,  experiences and sympathies lie closely  in touch with their- struggles in building character and achieving success.  A peep into the charming home life of  .Mr. arrd .Mrs. Procunier reveals a  geniality arid harmony that makes  one feel that even with its disappointments life after all is full of possibilities and contains much to live for.  Mr. Procunier in his liberal straightforward views, honesty ot purpose  and high aims, is essentially a leader  nf young men, and his hearty sympathy and abundant hospitably is a  n great factor in the encouragement  he holds forth to such as are striving  toward the higher life.  A social evening spent with Mr. and  Mrs. Procunier evidences 'them to be  not, merely exponents of the religion  of Jesus Christ but doers of it irr a  proper sense, viz : dispensing a health  fui effervescence of the jov ofli ving and  a comradeship we feef Ou  intended mankind to enjoy;  inch 17���������It  J. a. l'omx,  IX  THE- COUNTY   COURT  OF KOOTENAY.  HOLDKX AT ltHVULSTOKE.  In'the matter of Jenny Charlotte Anderson, deceased, and In the matter of the "Official Administrators' Act," dated nth ilay of March,  A. D., 10(14.  Upon reading tho affidavit of Morris August  Anderson and the lenmiciatiun executed by said  Morris August Anderson, it is ordered, that George  S. McCarter, Official. Administrator for part of tiro  County of Kootenay. shall be Administrator of all  and singular the estate ol Jenny Charlotte Anderson, deceased, and that notice of that order be  published in four issues nf the Revelstoke IIkiiald  newspaper, published at Hovelstoke, JJ. C.  J. A. FOIUN,  no rice.  THE HEALING ART  Is a Scientific Study.  BUT along wllli- the doctor's enro and attention  PURE DRUGS, and-care in their com-'  pounding, are absolutely necessary. ���������  WE  mave tire pure, frerilr drugs.   .  '      ���������'       '  I Have tire experience in compounding of  \      proscriptions.  Have the contidenco of medical men.  IT IS UP   TO   YOU  TO   BRINC   YOUR  NEXT PRESCRIPTION TO        -  j. .a.. btto:k::h:.a.:m: red cross drugstore.  DON'T FORGET THK PL.ACE. THE SIGN  OF THK KED CROSS  P.H.���������We aim to have all the Newest and Best Goods ou tlie Market.  Creditors and others luivlng claims against the  estate of the above named deceased are required  *o deliver particulars of same to tho Administrator on or before Uth April, 1904.  WANTED  Contractors wanted to water-logs by  BIO BEND LUMBER CO.,. LTD.,  Arrowhead, B. 0.  ***********************m**a*****������aaaaaaaaa*a**aaaaa  THE MARSHALL SANITARY MATTRESS.    :  PAT. SEPT., 1000.  R. HOWSON & CO.,  FURNITURE  DEALERS.  AGENTS FOR THE " 08TERMOOR " MATTRESSES.  **************aaaa*a****aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa  ing and  Milker  HAY FOR SALE  One   Car   of  No,   I clear Timothy,  apply to  it. XV. McCALLUM,  ���������Salmon Arm, B. O.  WANTED  Your Opportunity  To purchase a building lot in tho choicest residential pottioil  of the City is NOW.  All indications point to the coming year, as the most prosperous year in Revelstoke's history.   ���������      ,.  - ..."'. ������������������;., ������������������  At the opening of Spring,   and the building boom   that   i������.  inevitable, that choice plot that you have contemplated buying, may he advanced in price or bought for speculation..  We have.facilities, not generally possessed by other agents'  that we offer? you on a building proposition on these most  desirable residence lots of the  SINGER  Sewing Machines  Can lie purchased on  payment of ijlo.OO per  mon th.  Anylmdy wanting a  llrst-clnss Singer Sewing Machine on easy  terms, ean get them  from  H. Manning, Agt.  Mackenzie Avenue.  A man to represent "Canada's  Greatest Nurseries," in the town of  Revelstoke and surrounding country,  and take orders for  OUR HARDY SPECIALTIES  I In Fruit Trees, Small Fruits, Ornamentals. Shrubs. Roses, Vines,  Seed Potatoes, etc.  Stock true to name, and free from San  ���������lose Scale. A permanent position for  the right mnn. Liberal terms, outfit  free, pay weokly.  STONE   &   WELLINGTON,  Fonthill Nurseries,  (Over 800 Acres)  TORONTO,        . ONTARIO.  Smelter Townsite  LEWIS BROS., Sole Agents.  HOTEL  VICTORIA  W. M. Brown,   Prop.  Front Sir oot.  One of the best and ;1 ^i  commodious hotels ii) jhir  City*- .    .    .-'?;.;��������� .:   V'"'.'���������'  Free 'Bus meets all trains  Hourly Street Gar.  Far* 10 Oaj'nim.

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