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Revelstoke Herald Jan 15, 1904

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 <x  r^  /���������  oy  /  i^ ^ .   &L^cn^  EVELSTOKE  HERALD  _A_nST3D  RAILWAY    MKN'S   JOURNAL,.  Vol    XIV: NO.  SO  REVELSTOKE B. C.   FRIDAY,  JANUARY JS, 1904  $2 OO a Year in Advance  I (0, limi  DEPARTMENT   STORE.  hi Dressmaking Department.  For������the   remainder   of   thc   month   of   January we  will make a certain  number of  Street Skirts  or Walking Skirts for  3.00  This is a genuine bargain.     If yo need one be here  , as early as possible. ,  We have a special showing of Costume Tweeds and  Cloths in our. North Window on McKenzie Avenue. You  -will  find" it .worth vour while to look at   these.  OIR JAKDARY SALE CONTINIIES  Here is Our List for the Week:  HI  JL  <  Hi  o  z  ������  <  tu  o  >  DC  <  Z  <  "*������  _fig_  D  O  u.  O  h  Zj  u  o  E  a.  <  co  u  DC  Ul  X  Men's Fleece Lined-Underwear ���������  Reg. Price.- 75c.     Now  50c.  Men's Wool Cashmere Socks   .  Reg. Price 35c. 4 prs. for 1 oo-  Men's,Fancy Shirts, all new and  Fresh goods.    Reg.   $1.50   to  $1.75. January Sale Price $1.00  An assortment of Men's Colored and  White Shirts.    Reg. $1 to $1.50  January Sale Price 50c  Men's Neck Ties,  (an assortment)  35c and 40c. * Now 25c.  Turkish Towelling.    Reg. 25c.   ,  Sale Price, 6 yards for $1  26 in. Flannelette, Reg. 7c. and 8c.  January Sale Price, 5c  We have some Ladies' Neck Furs to sell  at just half price.  Wrapper Flannels.    Reg. 25c.  January Clearing Sale Price 15c.  Dress Goods.     Reg. 50c.  January Clearing Sale Price 30c  Pure Money.     Reg. 25c. per jar  January Sale Price 15c  Jams.    Reg. 20c. Jars. Nqw toe  Lemon and Orange Peel  Reg. 30c.    Sale Price 20c  Hinze's Sour Pickle,(in bulk)  per quart, 40c.  Hinze's Sweet Pickles (in bulk)  per quart 50c  A Table of China and Glassware  Reg- 35c- ar>d 40c each. Now 25c  SHOES���������Wc have picked   out  several  lines and marked the price down    t  one half.  Children's $2.50 and $2.25 Shoes  January Sale Price $1.25  A line of reg. $1.25 Shoes,  January Sale Price 75c  A line of Women's Fijie   Shoes  in  Odd Sizes at about half,the regular  prii'c.  O  3  rt  >  E .  -g  O  o  ������  &  rt  z  ti  a  Z  ������  bJJ  3  O  ta  o  a  c  o  (A  ���������a  o  o  O  (. B. HUME & (0., L  Department Store.  LEGISLATURE  MEETS AGAIN  The House Gets Through much  Business ��������� Oliver's Special  Committee���������Election Act to  be Amended  Victoria, B. C. January 11,���������The  House met again on Monday afternoon  There wns little interest felt. Victoria  being ton sorrow-stricken ovei- the  Clallam disaster to ]i:ry much attention tn whnt {foes on over the .Inures  Bny bviifgo.  Hon. Charles Wilson i.s amending  the elect ions actio prevent a. recurrence nl' the Ferine tr-orrhle. Ballot  botes are to he held for ten days or, if  for-wardeil. may, not withstanding anything in the act, he produced on tile  order of a judge.  Plotless was nrade yesterday with a  considerable amount of legislation.  The Al torney-genernl, in addition to  his Elections Hill, introduced hills  amending Lhe -Mechanics' Lien Act, the  .Sale of Goods Act, and 1 he Act, respecting contracts of insurance. ' The Fin-  'nnce Minister introduced thc Horticultural Hoard Bill. The Coal Tax Act.  11100, was reported as well as the Mutual Fire Insurance Company Hill. 1002.  The Agricultural and Horticultural  Societies Bill passed its second rending  as well as bills for- the Protection of  Insectivorous Birds, and amending the  Pharmacy Act. The same .stage was  reached with Hnwlhornthwaitc's bill  re the Coal Mines Regulation Act,  making an eight hotir-day from bank  to bank. This is to come into elfect in  1!X)5. , Mt: llav. thorn th wai te also has  a new hill for the protection of deer  on Vancouver Island. The Municipal  Clauses Hill was referred to the Municipal Commission.  Mr. Tanner intends to aslc the  Government, how many, lessees of  timher lands are in arrears on account  of timber leases: what amounts are  owirrg in each case: and what steps  are being taken with a view * to  collection. *���������  The Committee to enqraiie. into the  operacion ot* the Immigration Act met  on Tuesday morning. Mr. Bowser  presided. .^  ��������� Mr. Reddie, Deputy Provincial  Secretary, and Mr. Woli'enden, the  King's "Printer, weie examined. The  evidence was important.  Mr. Oliver, who has technically  withdrawn from the Committee, in  order to conduct tlie examination,  declined, when challenged by the  Chairman, to formulate any specific  charge against the Government.  The evidence so far shows that the  declaration forms, which were alleged  to have been issued by the Government lo assist evasion of the Act, were  but the continuation of forms in use  under t>he former Act, and hnd heen  used when Mr. Mclnnes was Provincial Secretary.  Orr Wednesday the Klection Bill  passed its second reading and also the  hill respecting the constitution, practice- and-proeedure���������o������ -the- Supreme  Court. Tbe establishment of a resident judge nt Vancouver will be  among tire provisions of this hill.  The Budget Speech will he delivered  today.by Kinaiici' Minister Hoi.. Mr.  Tallow.  Six Killed in- a Mine.  A disastrous explosion occurred i"  No. 3 mine, operated hy the Crow's  Nest Coal Co. at. Micho'i on Friday  last whereby six miners l������������t their lives  and a number of others were seriously  injured. The names of the dead aie  D. Roberts. W. McAllister, .1. Sale.  W. King^B, Dean and Thos. Kvnns.  No. 15 mine is situated ou the north  side of the C.P.R. track and north of  thc town of Michel. The tunnelling  has been proceeded with for a distance  of about 1.T00 feel into the mountain. The condition as lo character of  coal and presence of gas are about  the same as at the Coal Creek mine,  but this is believed to be the first  explosion in No. fl mine. It was considered a specially dangerous mine.  Prom 150 to 17.*S men nre said to be  employed there, and the daily output  was about .TOO tons.  ELECTIONS  H A Brown Elected Mayor and  G S McCarter and F B Lewis  . Aldermen for Ward 2���������Parade  in Honor of Mayor-Elect.  The municipal election yesterday  passed oil' quietly and apparently  without much interest. although  there was a. lot of quiet work done  during the past, week by friends of thi  different  candidates.   Messrs,   II.  A.  '* *** * ������*T. ������*r. ���������'1*. .^. .T. .**!*. .T*. .T. .*r. .'  . 1,1.1 try 13,1 IT' V* I 1,1,1 'jl ���������!    ��������� T-     P^  . .T. .1**. .*r������ .*y. ������T. ������t. ������������������������ ������T.  Tty ty ty ty ty ty ty ty  BOURNE BROS.  Hay, Oats, Bran, Shorts, Feed Wheat,  Flour, Rolled Oats, Etc.  Bacon, Hams,   Eggs,   Groceries  and  Canned Goods, Etc., Etc.  Session or Election.  Ottawa. .Jan." II.���������Nojdecision has  yet heen reached as to dissolution or a  session, but the outlook is that ,-i  session will he called before the week  closes. There are a number- of outside  politicians here discussing the question with the Government. i  Boxing Contest.    -  Jack Slavin, the ex-middleweight  champion of Australia, and Jack  Sullivan, heavyweight champion of  Canada, will give ri boxing exhibition  in Selkirk hall on Tuesdav night next.  UNION JACK  GROUP OF CLAIMS  A Strike of Seven Feet of High  Grade Galena Crosscut Last  Week   25o -Feet   Below the  '  Surface: **'    - - - '    ," ""  Afrer six years of plodding work,  near Ferguson,, the" owners of the  Union Jack group,-tin extension of the  i  Curling.    .  The Golden Bonspiel whiNi was to  take place this week was postponed  owing lo the inability of the Calgary  curlers to attend. Woid w.-fs not received in Golden in time to notify the  local curlers, who left Tuesday morning to attend the bonspiel, of the postponement. The rink was composed of  A. W. Crowe. .1. A. Dallas, G. H.  Brock and A. McBae. returned Wed-  nrsday evening and report having had  a most enjoyable trip. , They were  wined nnd dined Tuesday evening and  were given a gooil time generally by  the citizens of Golden during their  short st'iy. Two gairres were played  in both of which Golden was victorious.  Jf. A. Brown leaves on Saturday  morning with a rink for the Calgary  bonspiel.  Preparations are about completed  for the Kootenay Curling Association  bonspiel which opens here on .Ian. 25.  Tin* programme is an extensive one  nnd copies for distribution will be  ready in a few days. Calgary will be  represented by .two rinks and Golden  will proliahly send three. Given suitable weather the coming bonspiel will  Ire the most successful yet held. "  ���������Thonia's White Liniment at Bews'  Drug Store,  famous Silver Cup, have met with  reward, .in striking the ore. The  principal development ^has been the  driving *i a 300 foot crosscut tunnel to  tap the vein at an approximate depth  of 250 feet. Their stick-to-it-iveness  has won out and today Joe Kirkpat-  rick, L. Thomson and Harry Carter,  the. trio of prospectors that backed  their faith through years of waiting,  are receiving the hearty congratulations of their numerous friends. After  passing through 12 feet of irony ore  which gave a return of $10 in gold, the  footwall of the vein was cut and  seven feet of rich silver-gold ore,  similar to tho Silver Cup, was passed  through hefore Thompson threw down  his tools on the morning of the recent  find and hastened to came to tell the  good news to his partners.  One likes to hear of these things.  Do you, Mr. Reader, who have never  been in a mine or seen a prospect,  realize what this six years of work  'mean!' How these three partners  rustled at various jobs to furnish the  Tu'cess7uy7:apital"t7f buy^ruli^powder  and steel. How they toiled day in and  day out during the long days of  summer, often doing two regular  day's shift in one, toiled on anil on  hoping some day that their never  swerving purpose���������to strike it���������would  be realized. But Uiey know the game  i.s not yet over. Buyers are to he  secured, more work is tn be done to  open up Ihe ore before Ihey will  realize on six years of strenuosity.  They are only a sample, these hardy  pioneer's of hosts of other- miners who  are toiling and sweating in the bowels  of old mother earth to seek the golden  lleece, Hope i.s oft deferred! Discouragements are numerous, yet we  in this province hardly appreciate  what prospectors are doing for us.  These indefatigable bedouin of the  hills are making Brjtish Columbia the  banner mining country of the world.  All praise to'them I  Card of Thanks  Mrs. S. Anderson', through the columns of the -Heuaij), desires to  express her heartfelt gratitude to all  who assisted during the long and  painful illness of her deceased son  Frank Berger, and also to the railway  men for a very tangible New Year's  gift.  Brown and Horace Manning were  contestants for the mayoralty. Ward  Three elected llieir aldermen, .Messrs.  (,'. M. Field aud .lohn Abrahamson by  acclamation, while in Ward One three  persons wove nominated, John McLeod  W. A. Foote and Kd. Trimble. On  Tuesday, however, Mr. Kd. Trimble  withdrew fronr the ronlesf, which  left Messrs. McLeod and Foote the  seats.' In "Ward Two four candidates  were nominated, namely, Messrs. 0.  S. McCarter, II. .1. Bourne, \Y*. .).  Dickey and F. B. Lewis, and Uncontest in consequence wasasinteresting in this Ward as was the one for  the mayoralty. The following i.s the  result of the poll :  FOU MAYOR  IK A. Brown   Horace Manning   Spoiled Ballots���������7.  WARD TWO  Geo. S. McCarter   F. 13. Lewis-   1-1. J. Bourne   XV. .1.  Dickey   Spoiled Ballots���������1.  The returns give Brown, for mayor,  a majority of 125 over Manning.       s  , Irr  Ward Two McCarter headed the  poll   with SO out of  121 votes polled,  Lewis came  next with 01 votes, thus  G. S. McCarter and F.' B.Lewis will  re'preseht" \Va,rd Two at the Council  Board for this year.        , ���������  When the result was made known  the friends of Mayor-elect Brown got  out the band and with three sleighs  and lighted brooms they paraded  through the streets finally arriving at  Mr. Brown's residence where Mrs.  Brown served cake and refreshments.  1 n response to a, request for a .speech  Mr. Brown thanked the electors for  their hearty support and said that he  would do the,very best he could in the  interests of the city and hoped to  maintain the good will of the people-  Three cheers for the' mayor-elect and  tha Cily of Reyelstcke were then  heartily given, after which all dispersed and returned to their homes.  ORDERS SHIPPED SAME DAY AS   RECEIVED  BOURNE BROS.  MACKENZIE AVENUE  ���������&*fr*fe-$H*fr*3H$H$' ty ty tytytytytytytyty ty ty ty ty tyty tyty  lftS  IS.'!  SO  (II  ���������to  *iS  FIFTY-FOUR  LIVES LOST  In Friday's Disaster Near Victoria.���������Fifteen   Women    and  ������������������ Four' Children Among the  Victims.  In a howling tempest,   whicli  swept  in from the west last, Friday afternoon.  the   steamer   Clallam,   a   ferry   boat  which     .naki'S   daily    runs    between  Seattle   and   Victoria,   mcL   with     a  i  disaster which ended her career.  Fifty of her- passengers and crew  were drowned. The death list in-  chides every woman who was-aboard  when the vessel left Port Townsend  early in the afternoon "and was- caught  by a fierce gale when she was. just in  sight of Victoria.  Filled with water- arrd helplessly  drifting in the trough of the worst sea  that    has '  been     met    inside   Cape  Hunter, arrived and her men rendered  valuable as-i.-tanee.  Before all the struggling people had  been taken off,the Clallam commenced  to break up arrd soon afterwards went: -  dowrr. AH possible assistance to the  rescued people was given by the two  shipmasters nrrd their crews and the  tugs hurried to Port Townsend. The  passenge'r-s anil the remainder of {he  crew then took passage on the Drigo.  hound for Seattle.  Since Saturday last all the tug lio.-its  at Victoria and .-learners plying  through ilie strail-i have been searching for the bodie- of the victims of  Friday nights disaster andup lo date  about 20 bodies have been recovered. .  An investigation will commence this  week with the object of trying to'get    '  at. lire cause for the terrible disaster  and it i.s hoped the blame will he placed *  were, it rightly belongs.-^-.���������������, <        ..  _ One of the most harrowing incidents^-  of the sinking of the Clallam and"one> ���������"  which brought tears  into the eyes of  more than   one   strong-hearted   man,  occurred when the first lifeboat,  con, * *  mining the woman and children,  was  launched from the side of the doomed. .  Flattery  this season,   her machinery | ship.    The lifebeat contained the bride  Skating Rink.  The rink opened on Monday evening  with the hand in attendance. A goodly  number of skaters and curlers were  present, but the ice was not in good  condition owing to the continued soft  weather.  Shrouded in Mystery  Fort Frances, Ont,, Jan. 13.���������A  terrible tragedy took place at Frog  Creek, .3 miles north of here,some time  Inst evening, which is shrouded in  mystery. Two men by the nanrt' of  Wm. Watson and John Scott were  engaged last week to cut wood for A.  Dowker, on the farm of one James McJ  Kay, and were allowed the use of a,  shanty on an adjoining claim. Mr.  Dowker visited {.henr ou Sundny.when  Scott complained of being sick. On  Monday night, a, gentleman' named  Cole, passing by, heard the door shut  and thai'is the last heard of  the men.  This morning when Cole and another man were passing hy, they  thought something wa.s wrong, and  going*into the shanty, found it empty.  On the lloor tbey .picked up a case*;  knife and whetstone, covered with  blood, ami ou examining ' the  bed, found it *in thc same  condition. On searching near the  house they, found the body of Watson  leaning against a stump with a gash  in the throat and the head knocked in.  A little further on they found Scott  lying in the snow, frozen still'  no marks apparent ou hiin. As  hud heen dead for some time.  Watson [could have received  terriblo wounds is a nrysteiy.  Watson is said to be from I^mnrk  County, Omaha, and was about <I0  years of age, and is suppo'sed to have  a wife and family.  It i.s not known where Scott came  from. Ho was.abont 00 years of age,  and clean shaven. Both men were  addicted to drink and had been hanging round town since the New Year.  with  Scott  how  such  Imperial Bank  The finishing lumber for the interior  of the new Imperial Bank building  will be here from the coast by the end  of the w������ek, when Contractor Ker-  naghan with his stalf of carpenters  will commence the inside work. ��������� The  plastering has been completed and  Moscrop Bros, are busily engaged installing the heating apparatus. Mr.  Kernaghan expects the building to he  ready for occupancy by the first of  March,  refused to act when she was six ruiles  of her wharf at Victoria. Then she  became unmanageable. Some time  before midnight she was picked up bv  a. tug \vhich'tried to tow her back'to  Port Townsend.  But she was too much of a wreck  even then, and she foundered close to  Smith Island. She went down in -10  fathoms.  The passengers aboard the steamer  Clallum numbered 39, and the crew  31: total aboard 00. The number- lost  Ts .>!; saved 30. The male passengers  lost numbered 20: female Jo: children,  4; crew 0. The passengers saved  numbered 11, and the crew 22. The  vessel was a regular daily passenger  packet. She made moderately good  progress across the Straits bound for  Victoria, until Trial Island, otf the  entrance to the harbor, was abeam.  Then a. terrific cross-sea was pelting]  the vessel, retarding her progress and  making life uncomfortable for those  aboard. Little fear was manifested  until word came up from lielow ihat  the vessel wTfe* leaking. Investigation  showed that the waves on the windward side had stove in a dead light  through which the water1 rushed in  volumes', resisting all efforts to he  checked, the safely of the passengers,  pat liculai'ly the women and children,  wa.- looked after, and all who desired  were put oif from the steamer- irr the  ship's boat',.  The heavy laden boats were ihrown  aboul wildly in the choppy sea and.  one after .-mother, nfter succeeding in  getting away from the ve-sel. were  either capsized or swamped.  The terrible fury of the .storm is al.  tesled hy the. fact t hat rrot a woman or  child of those on hoard the small boats  which left the ship, when she was lirst  in danger, lived to tell the tale.  A fleet of powerful tugs wore despatched from Port Townsend to render  assistance. The Richard Holyoke, iu  command of Captain Robert Hall, wa.s  the lirst to reach the Clallam, which  had by this time, careened |iartly over  from the inrush of water which had  put the engines out of commission.  The Holyoke reached the Clallam  about 11 o'clock at night and about one  a. in. succeeded in getting a hawser  aboard. She started to tow the Clallam to safety, but the steamer took a  heavy lurch and those on Iioard were  compelled to climb to the roof of the  pilot-house for safety.  Without a moment's hesitation the  tug's boats were lowered and the work  of rescue liegau  of S. E. Bolton, a business man of Al-  lierta. who with her husband k&d re-  cently !>een staying at the Oriental  hotel in this city, says the Victoria  Colonist. Mrs. Bolton was drowned  within speaking distance of her.husband, who was powerless to' render  aid and who last night returned to this  city almost insane with grief over the  loss of his bride.  Mr. and Mrs. Bolton were wedded in  Alberta ten days ago and had been  spending their honeymoon on tho  Sound. They were returning home, byway of Victoria and took passage for  this city on the Clallam. When the  vessel first became distressed and it  was determined to launch"; the boats  with the women and children, Bolton  brought his wife on deck and tenderly-  handed her down the ladder in charge  of Capt. Lawrence, the volunteer who  took charge of the life ciaft.'  Passengers who witnessed thepart-  iiig~l>eEween Bolton and'lTiswffi "state  that their farewells were heartrending,  but this incident did not equal the  scene which followed a few minutes  later. Bolton stood on the forward  deck with his eves riveted on the mere  shell which, with jts burden of human  freight, was caught, up hy the angry  sens and carried away in the teeth of  the storm that lushed the straits into  a fury. Suddenly I lollon saw a monster"  wave tower-up and come rolling towards the frail t-raft. Wiih a cry of  agony he seemed to realize the impending fate of his bride and hid his face in  horror-at Ure situation. A moment  later, when he again turned his gaze  towards the spot where the boat which  carried his precious bur-den, had last  been seen, all evidences of it had  vanished. A few piercing screams  from women and children reached the ' '  deck of the Clallam ahove the roar of  the storm as the sea, swallowed up its  helples-s victim".  Bolton stood for a moment as if  transfixed, but when the full import of  his loss dawned upon hiru his grief  was pitiable to behold. He strode the  deck calling upon the sea to give'hint  back his bride, and passengers for the  moment forgot their own peril to  sympathize with the distracted husband. Finally Bollsn was overcome  by the helplessness of the situation,  and, becoming desperate, it is believed  he would have thrown himself into  the sea. had not passengers taken him  in.charge. '  "1 never witnessed a more harrowing 'thing than Bolton's grief." said  Purser Freer. "His suffering was  something   terrible   to   witness, "nnd.  I    At this time the tug Sea Lion, Capt . strong men shed tears at his plight, ������������������j-sutEer Act o. 1903.  Circula  ^���������mv.'irrer!  b'tli   in   1 et".r-  :   pri-i.-'i-'le   CNjiresscd   :  It is ?.l\v.-.'  to hr.ve a .-: ,  or life t"l:.r>  language si  cannot It? :-  ���������.is Oir.  v.-:,;. not t.-n':.  the M.ister ���������  on'.y ;���������.������, one  <oi ;:a exptr-i- :  own life tlu-  anr.: of oili-:.'  ���������Thnt Hc ���������-  an-l spirit i.r  th-: text is <������������������> vien-'ly a matter- of history that !.-,"'ii His most persistant  critics have n-*>t been able to (vrins.-ry.  Knr should anyone fail to iinoVr.U.inu  the force oi the a>::o-.*i :���������"No man  can serve two masters." It is a uiii-  -vcr-al negative mul asserts an impossible'condition oi service. It does not  destroy the free exercise oi the liu-  nvn will, but it places a limitation upon  ������he functions of that will.  We. arc so constituted that, though  one may boast of his independence in  t'lought nnd action, nevertheless there  i������ a mastery to which every one is  ever rendering an obsdicnt service. We  mi'st serve some master, but "no man  can serve two masters." Nevertheless  we are. confronted with the fact that  the great majority of men are- endeavoring to do the very thing which is  here pronounced impossible aud proved to be .so by all experience. Alas_!  hf.v many have ialien victims to'this  viol endeavor; how many are still en-  ga> ed in the hopeless task of a dual  sereice !  'lhe proposition is as true in thc af-  f?irs of everyday life, in the questions  affecting political, civic, ethical, commercial and social relations and thc  ni'"ierous situations in which we arc  c"Tr',ed upon to assume an attitude of  ser-ice, as in the realm of religion and  morals. The tendency of ihe age is  to he non-committal, to straddle, to be  on the fence, to serve two masters,  when, as a rnath-er of fact, such air effort is a delusion-and a. snare, and in  the end subverts the best interests of  f-" individual and of the common weal.  Compromise is always, a'sign of weakness. Conservatism is a sort of, fetich  of the.day.  -In.questions of honor and  ars trom thc Department of  Agriculture call aiu-uiioii to the fact  that the butter act "f 1903 prohibitiiijC  the manufacture, importation or sale oi  olcointii-garine, bmtcrine, adulterated  butter or process butter, prolubiliri!;  the improper marking of butter and a  greater percentage of water than 10 per  cent., is now iu force. '1 Ire penalties  for violations ol the act range irom  ten dollars to (our hundred, according  to the gravity of lire oi'l'euce.  The department points, out the following pressing needs of the Canadian  creamery biilUrninki'.iK industry :���������  (.1; Metier constructed and more  salutary creamery hiuldiugs.  1-0 Improved rclrii'.'crators at the  creameries where the temperature^ can  bc k<pt at least below ,i0 lieuives Fahr.  (3.)  Delivery of lire cream in a fresher   arrd   sweeter   condition     where   the  cream      gathering    i;y=.lcin    has    been  j adopted.  1.-4) Stronger ari'i neater finished  packages for e.-:port  butler.  (5) J leavier ami purer vegetable  parchment paper for lining packages.  (6) Frequent and regular shipment of  buller from the creamery to a cold-  storage warehouse where lower temperature can be secured.  (7) Greater precaution in transferring butter from the creamery to the  cars lo prevent it from becoming unnecessarily heated.  r ei  The Tressuie cf Lsgaiia Csve  Tlie Story oi' jci'iiio Hatcher's Luck.  hand by rocks,  If By Charles Fleming Embree        J-'j  ;��������� ....-������. _ '*  11K15K a eanvon opens ou  half bowl-like to tlK  sea is Layuna, a tiny  place fnr from a railroad. There the bene'r.  is terminated on eitliot  and on them tire wild  Pacific rends its breast; or hero lies purr  lug on warm sand like a cat upon a  hearth.  From El Toro the stago, camo rattling  through the canyon al dusk, and de  posited Harrison" Ka teller and wife nl  the largest uT those wooden houses that  face tho lien cli. On the porch was a sign  "Rooms for Kent."  They, ctu eager young couple, caterer'  a large living a part men ij and M rs. M ig-2,:  sat there kuitling. Irr a corner, bent  over a- table, whereupon were cards  which told the hours' of high and lo������  tide, eat a very old rrurrr.  "Here'  we.   are   n;;aiu!"   cried  Jennit  dishonor, of good report and evil re  port, 01 right and wrong, there is no  mi-Idle ground upon whicli honest, men  can afford to stand. In such we arc  at the "parting, oi the v.-ays," and we  must follow one or the other.  Especially is this true in matters of  rel-gion. Here the line of separat'on  is ^o clearly defined that it cannot-lion-,  estly be escaped. Tlie Great Teacher  gives a concrete example :���������*'Ye cannot  serve' God-.and Mammon." God, as  representing the very highest, because  most perfect, mastery, and Mammon,  as demanding the very lowest, because  the most degrading, service���������each is an  imperious and exacting master, and no  man can be loyal to both. Their wills  are so different, their commands =n^opposite and their ends so antagonistic  that the occasion must frequently rise  when one or the other will have to bc  despised arii disobeyed if the other  bc honored and served. Try as we may  to elude the difficulty, of the situation,  ive are forced to enlist in the secvice  o: the one or the other. Beyond a  coubt Mammon rule���������Mammon wor-  sh:p���������is one of the. distinctive features  of the day, and few realize how deep  is rhe impress upon life and character.  There is an expression about '"everv  man" or "cverythina" having its price)  a^d the fact thot it rails -'orth a rcr-cnt-  rn-nt that sieidily grows 1 ss pronounc-  e" indicates how far we have gone :n  this direction. However, there is no  rfcessary conflict between God and  Mammon, between the acquisition or  wealth and the highest duty of life, hut  there is a necessary eonilict between the  mastership of '.vctilth and the m.Tter-  -^shl**>-jiii=^i!rid--==^iih������n...nien_Arft_so._doin.  Cream That Will Keep. '���������  I  will   give  our  method  of  making  a  fancy  cream,    which   will  keep- for  ivceks without souring, in a very few  words, as thc whole secret of our success lies in absolute purity and cleanliness in everything, from beginning to  end.    It rccpiircs  much  more care to  produce clean milk than any other iood  product, and wore the consumers aware  or   the   impurities  in   the   larger   part  of the  dairy products  ou the  market,  there  would  be  a  small  sale  for  the  same.   The consumer is much to blame,  for  this  condition of  things.    If    the  people would demand a better arti.de,  and will be willing to pay foK-the extra cost, there are many dairymen who  would be willing to take, the pains re  quired to furnish clean milk and cream.  Our first aim is to keep thc stables  and cows  as clean  as  possible.    Tne  cows are brushed and the udders washed before  milking.    No hay is  fed at  this  time,  as ' the  dust  in  falling  w;!'.  carry  into  the milk  the  germs  which  are  found floating in all  cow-stables.  The bacteria thus introduced will give  to   the   milk    *:he -same   disagreeable  flavor as the filth from the cow.    To  keep the dust and dirt from the milk  we use a pail covered with two thicknesses   oi    cheesecloth,   between    thc  folds of which is placed a layer of absorbent cotton.    In^tliis way the milk  comes  to the  dairy house nearly free  from all impurities.    The greatest care  is taken to have every utensil in thc  dairy thoroughly cleansed and  scalded  every  time  it  is   used.     No   half-way  :work will answer here.   No'sour germ  can lurk in the can or strainer without  altccl-ihg the cream.   In fact, no odor  or germ must be allowed in or around  the dairy house;  After separating, thc cream is cooled  quickly  and kept in a tank of ice  water until bottled for shipment. You  will  see  irom  my description  of    our  nacthods that it is simply keeping the  milk absolutely clean. and_ cooling as  soon   as -possible   after   milking,   that  give  our  cream  its   fine    flavor    and  keeping  qualities.     Choice  cream   and  butter  cannot,   be   made     from   filthy-  milk, and our dairy inspector will have j  filled an important part of his mission, i  and   rendered   to   the   public   a   most 1  commendable   service   when   he     shall .  have awakened the dairy- farmer to the !  importance of producing a pure, ciein  Rateher. "Just as last year, and read}  for another-vacation. IIow is tho croj  of abalones?"  She gave Mrs. Miggs an enthusiasts  kise.  "You see," said Hatcher, "we're si  glad to got out of Los Angeles and tin  curio store, that wc want to jump rigiV  into the sea. We'll gather abalones  Tiro demand for shells is big at the  store."  Plump, placid Mrs. Mij:g3 pointed t  thumb to her pile of abalone shells un  der a window. She had sharks' eggs ii  a howl, starfish orr the wall, and barnacles and things all over the house.  "See," she said, "how many old Mr  Joat-j has got for mc."  Olu Jones was mumbling in his beard:  "9.43 a.m., Dceember the third. Lowest  in sixty-two years.   Two more days."  Some of the shells had boen ground-  and glowed with- the light and coloi-inr;  tlrat have made California shells famous  "If they are so plentiful," cried Jennie  "we can make our vacation expenses oul  of obalones. Oh, Mrs. Miggs, how wt  have slaved! And poor Itarrfsion hal:  gickl We:are building up a trade; anc  in a few years, maybe, we shall be oui  of debt!"  Old Jones here aTOse and faced Jennie  wh' was a. picture of optimism ant  hea'th. There was a wide smile on hh  countenance, which was haggard ano  startling.  "Come here!" said 'Jones, and toddler?  to a window. The Batchers stared oul  where he pointed. Hia voice was liki  the rustling of damp papers. "Down  that way there ain't none." He swept  his hand to the south. His eye on them  dilated. "Don't go that way. Go up this  way!" He swept his bony hand to thc  north.  "Oh, thanks I" said Jennie, inclined tc  edge away from him. And Rateher  laughed big bass gratitude at the information.  "How old are you?*' shouted Rateher.  "Oh, don't yell." said Jones. "Ninety-  live.    I'll go to bed."  H- mumbled, and went up the stairs  His jld legs wobbled. Hc was saying to  himselfr "9.43, December the third. Low'  est in lixty-two."  ' Up he climbed; now his head disap'  peared; now his withered trunk; now  his rickety legs. They heard hi3 footfalls, soft and strange, along an uppei  hall. Old Jones had left a chill behind.'  "Who is that peculiar person?" Jennie  whispered to Mrs. Miggs.  "Soma old sailor," was the Miggs' re  ply. *'He came two years ago, and wa;  always studying the tides, just as now:  and seemed to be watching for some  thing that didn't occur: and then of a  sudden he dropped out of sight. A week  ago here he was imam, toddling irr."  Next day the winter sun,was warm  Its. Rateher wast an in=piring thing in  her bathing suit, running down ovor thi  sand like an  antelope,  more  health  i:  her vim. To the roar she saw old Jbne9  creeping out of the house with his eye  fastened on her. *  "Harrison," she whispered, where Mr.  Rateher stood poised " on a crag, and  hugged him irr tho sight of gossiping seagulls, "that old tiring yonder���������he's fooling us. I see right through hiin. Ugh!  See his had eye! I know thut there must  be oodles of ubalonesi under those southern rocks, aird wlrat that old specimen  says is intended to deceive. I'm goin;;  to slip down and go to thatfvery place."1  And sho rubbed her nose on Mr. Ra teller's cheek, ns though she were whetting  it, then charged down jagged places to  the sea. When she was hid down there  she crept southward to the ypot where  tho rocks end anil tho bench begins.  Awny across  tho sand she Hew.  yonder across the gap the southern  rocks rose, ami Hatcher saw her disappear among theni; ihen perceived ultl  Jones, fifty yards bcliiml liim.' stare, wa;j  his: head, and grow agitated. Of a .sudden, down over the rucks and out aeiMs;  lhe sand to the smith, queer Jones, wilh  riel'ftlv haste, eyes ablaze, went toddling  Arrd 'Aatelicr s;it down on the nicks ami  shook with laughter, but Inter followed  .lories.  Jennie, making Hying leaps over incredible gulfs between rucks, was finding  quantities of nhahmes.  ���������'That shameless old eodgev!" cried she.  nnd stood gazing round at the wild spot  wherein she found herself, or sticking  her too into the sca-ancimuies to set  them shut up round it and sipiirt. Then  she felt a chill, arid turned quickly to  look up.   Over a rock that hung nbove  "Old Jones is in a horrible  snid  Rateher.  '���������Yelli:  ;tt   the   tier   of   hi  ceehirr:  milk.���������C.   S. ��������� Pope,   Manchester,   Me.r    her than in three Ordinary men.    And  in American Cultivator.  into the sea she plunged shouting, her  jolly, big, hollow-ehesud husband after  When they emerged, yonder was old  Jones gazing at them through a window  "He makes me cold," shuddered Jen  laugh.  facilitate    the , ^ 'stoppiag in a  ���������ome;     Then Jones's peculiar head was thrust  Storing Root Crops,  Every farmer knows the difiiculty o! ]  so storing roots    as to  handling of    tiicni  in    winter.  have no pits or cellars convenient in ,; far out over t������e rooI- of Mr3. Miggs's  the barns, and consequently store me I porca) aI1<5 while tne hn--ard r'ac<j  roots in pits outside. Of course, the; sin-r,c(} ^jdelv bland, tne.'hr-ad wagged  outdoor method is _ rrot always the ; three t^^ lo t1je aorl-a. Jones shut om  best, for the roots will sometimes keep ! eye ns jje -^apged.  in as  sound condition when stored  in j      "Horrors!   what    dec",    the   creature  that manner as by airy other process,; meant" said sne.  but when  thc season is  well advanced1,     Eut Patcher roared w;*h nn-rrhncnt.  et 1  ir.atcd hy th''  comes an - |,:o  higher c'ain-.- n  drry they shoui-  t"icT-nse1ve? .->nd  lot-  that  bin'-* patron and  r'o'v r-rc made se  a* leii* be !-,<->nrst  know  ir;   what   -e  "K  ei-h  0  ''ne.y ar? enlisted, and not ho dehid d  by the thoush! th-'.t they ran "held ��������� ������������������  Ire one" and not "'des'.'se the ���������ithe*-."  friworthy c-ervice assumes other forms.  Society, fafhicu, jilen-nre may be substituted for "Mammon," and we h.-'v,:  identically the same sH'-riffon. It is not  a  n'Jestion  oi  inconsistenrv  or  in  h is not "ye ought," bnt  crusty.  cannot  Tf. ther*f"re. r-v-  some master, and  two  masters."  an':  ��������������������������������������������� m.->n must  "nn man can  everv  man  serve  serve  rcallv  docs serve one master, ought not ea-h  one fo deal honestly and fairly with  himself, and as an intelligent and responsible being demand an answer to  this very pertinent question, "Who or  what is my master ':"  At the Rothamstead, England, Experimental 1-arm, conducted so long by  Lawes and Gilbert, a field is this year  carrying its sixteenth successive crop  of wheat.  In estimating the profit irom a butter  eow something is due thc cow for the  skim milk and butter milk furnished  tbe pigs. A lot of pigs sliould always  bc kept where cream is sold or butter  sent to market. The pigs provide a  source for the disposal of refuse milk.  and a portion of the profit should be  credited to thc cow.  Mr. J. A. Kinsclla, at onr; time a  iiairy instructor ior eastern Ontario,  has been appointed to take charge oi  The dairy work for <hc Transvaal Gov-  ^rnnien:. Mr. Kinsclla came from  3rockviIle-ind had.a practical training  in dairy work. Two years ago hc w,i>  appointed a dairy instructor for Xeu.  Zealand and upon the resignation o',  Mr. Ruddick was rrrade superintendent in New Zealand.  and the ground is hard and frozen  I becomes a very dil't'rcult matter to ;  y'irth'e^c'rbp"^^^  a large crop is stored in-ide the barn,  unless thc location ia so situated as to  be under the irriLuence ot an even  temperature, the handling of the roots  endangers them when the weather is  extremely cold, and causes them 10  sprout as the temperature becomes  high. Hero, then, are two dit'licullies  to be avoided, which arc heal and  cold. What the farmer wish.es is to  store the roots rrr sueh manner as to  keep them at an even temperature,  preserve them in a. good condition,  and to be easily handled when he  wishes to tne them for fecdinur. Of  course, it is well known that the time  for storing the crops is in the tall,  but it is never too late to repack tlrem.  which can bc done when thc weather  is only moderately cold. The best plan  for so doing is to get some dry dirt,  coal ashes or dry sawdust, in a bin,  barrel or box lay two inches of thc  packing material, and. upon this make  a layer of roots and do not let them  quite touch one another. Fill the  spaces with packing material, and so  continue until thc receptacle is f.rll.  By this method they can bc taken out  fpr use in any quantity desired, and  they will keep much better than if  stored in heaps, will not freeze nor  heat, and will keep until the next crop  comes in. Even potatoes, both sweet  and white, may bc thus preserved. Be  careful that the packing material is  dry.. Moisture should be* avoided -rrs  much as possible. At thc present time  the difficulty' is to procure dry dirt,  which is thc best material to use,  while wood ashes arc not plentiful.  Fine sawdust is thc next best substance, but not equal* to dry dirt.  Plaster is excellent, hut somewhat expensive. Wheat chaff is good, and so  is straw when cut in half-inch lengths.  It is best to do such work, however,  at the time of harvesting thc crop.���������  Philadelphia Record.  "He mean3 to hunt to i,iie cortli.  said  that there are  souths  no aba.u'its to  He  tht  "Mercy! let's do it, and get out of Insight," she said: and went skimming the  sand and leii'in'i the, rocks, he after,'ir  the search for a bn to nos.  After an hour, when sii������ had heer  felled by a billow, stw poked her glowing head up through it-* cret-.-t and���������behold! the eye of old Jones. Old Jones  wa.s seated on a cr.sg seventy feet high  "HorrorsI" she saiii; "look at him."  "Rateher paus-ed with .1 mamruolh yellow abnlone in hi-* hand, and stood rr,  four feet of water, gazing up as though  Jones had b������en rr coni'tt. Old Jones's hor  rihle head was thrust out further over  the uneven edge uf hi- precipice, anc  wagged three tim'-s, majestic, yet ghastly, to tha north. He shut orje eye as h>  wagged, ,  "What a lugubrious mortal!" said she  That night old -Sana seemed feebler  ns he aat in Mrs. Miggs's house, mumbling over his tide-cards. Now and ther  his old eye gazed at Jennie, suspicion,  and uneasy. She was so alarmingly  healthy, no wonder ahe got upon th*  nerves of anybody so near his grave m  old Jones. Mrs. Miggs was stringing  limpet shells from thc hanging-lamp  Mrs. Miggs had big, red crawfrsh in a  pan. Old Jones went up to bed in .<  ramshackle way; his head diarrppenred'i  his trunk; his h-ga They heard hi;  mstling footfalls grow faint in the hah  above.  The walls of that house were ver;  thin. In the night, Jennie Ratchet  awoko from hor vigorotrs sleep with ���������>  sense of qirccmes3. But all she heart j  was old Jones irr a distant room mumbl!  and ramble irr wakefulness, and say;  "Two more days.    Oh, me."  Had Mrs. Butcher not been one of thi  most extraordinarily healthy womei  that ever drew breath, sho would hnvi  slept no-moro. T'ut she did sleep���������  shades! how Mrs. Harrison Ratcho;  could sleep I  The following afternoon, ngrtin in bnth  ing suit and gnrnboling beyond all rea,  sun, sin: went, over- tho rock* wfMr he;  ll'-.sb:irid.  who .'.'tinned, hnlf-strrnefied a\  twelve feet distant, against the unfathomable California sky.  "Mercy! Get away," said "Mrs. Rateher.  "Say,  come  out,"  rustled  old Jones'.  His  countenance   had   a   dreadful  look  "Come north, along of me, to where youi  husband is.   I'll tell yoii about Dana."  "About what?"  "I sailed with Dana," cried the ol������  man, hoarsely, over the' rock; "With  Richard Henry Dana in the 'Pilgrim'  away back in the thirties. You read  'Two .Years'Before the Mast'?"  "Oh, surely!" cried Mrs. Rateher, making such a jump to the tihore that Jones  rubbed his eyes.  "Come awny; I'll show you where wi  threw the hides down." Ire said.  "Hurrah!" cried Mrs. Rateher; and  sprinted on the sands to moot Rateher.  "What do you think! This old exhibit  was .with..Dana."   '  The exhibit came toddling along  "Here," he mumbled, excited, pulling  them by the clothes. "You can't see the  place unless you come away to the  north."   /v  Old Jones eould make pretty fair time,  himself when he had a mind to,  Rateher was) laughing, to Jennie's dis '  gust, and she hit him on the back.   But  it was all tragic to Jones.    The sweat  stood out on his brow.  When they came to the summit of the  northern rocks, he stood wind-shaker  and dilapidated under the circling gulls  and pointed to a distant clilT.  "Yonder,"   he   said,  "we   threw  thorn,  down.      Tho. ship   was gathering hidj-  from the Mcxieang'to sell in Boston. Te  every old mission up and down the coast  we  went.    Oh,  me.    Queer  days. ' Tin  captain was a tough one.   At San' Jrrai  Capistrano, behind that, mountain, thej  collected marry, and brought 'em yonder  We  climbed  up  there, and threw-  then  to the beach.   Oh, how they would skin:  and fly like birds!    Oh, mc!    And right  in tho middle of that cliflf they let Dan."  down  by  a  rope  for  one  that    stuck  Seems  yesterday.    Dana   was   a-  brave  striplin', hut he had a mean streak."  "What?" cried Jennie, rebelling.  "Yes," said Jones, "he. done me dirt."  The  old man    would    sny  no  more.  Watchful,  feeble,  hr>  clung 'to  Ratchei  and  wife  all  day   like  a  leech.     They  rgreed  to go  south no  more  till  thej  -ould do it secretly.   They felt sorry fo:  the wobbling old codger.  At night Mrs. Rateher ate dozens 0  -dices of haeoir. not to mention e-.'tis.  "Oh, Mrs. Miggs!" she whispered, "  '.now we can pay for our vacation with  ahalones. The sea is so good for Harr-i  ���������.oni In three years we will be out r  lebt, and uiavbe build a house of oui  ���������iwn."  And Mrs. Miggs rattled a.new kin.1  >f clams that she had in her p'oeke't, ant.  auglred .her .easy laugh.-  Jennie slept like a top, on cxtraordin  ary, a miraculous, slumber, till 2 a.m  And then up she woke of a sudden a  though she meant business for certain ���������  She heard 'a rustling outside her door  Vh���������to be sure. Hut two things in thi  '-orld rustled IrKe that: old Jonea's feet  She was going to see, waa Mrs. Rateher  and creeping to the door, opened it ;  crack. At the end of a corridor was :  -.���������able window over the sea, and throng'  -lr���������m^CHShlTTr- tell ���������iKho-pmnp-.elosg    flni.  voice that he will die.    Jus  it!"  "I don't believe bim," arid Jennie.  "Hero goes."  Arrd^titey floundered in This cave wn**  short, and led up out of water to the  center of those rocks, and there stopped.  It was an ugly place, tvith scarcely a  thing worth seeing.  "Shoot," said Jennie; "who cares foi  a stupid old cave?"  "What's this?" cried Rafcher, holding  the candle to a rock. She came ann  found c, little lend box, nrrd tried to  open it. It would rrot open. She lifted  it, and bit the clasp with her teeth;  literally chewed the ehr*p oil'. Oh, Jennie was somewhat of n wonder. 1  A gap in the narrative, like a niek iu j  nn old blue sonrr-philc. Tie Rn tellers  have prohibited lint disclosure of the nature of that Ircrtainu. J'irt, it,was splendid!  Tliey stared at those things; nnd at  each other.  "(lolly," said Jennie;  "we'll just take  these, thank, j'uu."  ''.lint here's n paper," he snid.  "Let's get out. the  tide will get us!"  cried   Mrs.   Jlaleher.    They   looked    the  old hole pretty well over lirst, nrrd then  waded out ir.'the water rrp to her glowing  neck.    Outside,   they  sat  and   read  the   paper,  sibe  stowing  those   splendid  things  somewhere  irr   lhe  neighborhood  of her bosom.    Her? are thu contents:  "Keep out.    Git nway.    These tilings  is  charmed.    The  devil" will  foller  lrinr  who takes I stole these here things me  and Bill when we weirt to get hides Iron,  a Mexican named Juan Carrillado.    We  were getting them hid in the .ship wheir  Dana found it orrt. ' Dana  made a row  he says if we didn't take them back he'd  do it.   We thought he tvas going to give  us away, and when the tide wns low wo  come  and  hid  them   in   this here  cave  what Bill found when he went huiitin*  ahalones    with    the    cook.   .   .   .   We  told Dana we tool:  them back to.Carrrl-  lado.    The rvhip sari   to-night but she'll  he hack here in a month and me and thc  devils will git you.   Hands of I    This if  to -warn anybody that finds these liere  things that  they are  charmed and   the  devil will eternal foller him who takes.'  They sat nnd pondered for some time.  ]        Some Clever Epigrams.  . One of the epigrams mentioned by  Professor Brainier Alatthews, 111 an article on "American a'pigrams," in Harper's for November, is the .following  by Walter Learned :���������  " You say, wheiiT kissed you, you arc  sure 1 must quite  Slave  forgotten  myself.    Sp  I  did ;  you arc riirht.  No, I'm not sticji au egotist, dear, it  is true.  As to think of myself when I'm looking at you."  Many examples arc nlso given oi  epigrams by Holmes, Lowell,' Ahlrich,  and olher of our poets, among them  this, atlapted by Fitz-Greene llallcck  from Goethe :  "All honor to woman, the sweetheart,  the wife,  Thc delight of our homesteads by  night ami by day.  Tlio darling who never docs harm in  her life���������  Except when  determined to have  her own way."      *  "Ragtime" Hear to Stay. '  Recently Tho Now York Sun published  nn interview Willi John Philip Sousa in  Chicago, !n which lie asserted that ragtime will hist ns long ns tbo great operas.  "Hrigllnio," says llio famous bandmaster, "is nn established feature or Amor-lean music; It will novel- die. nny more  than "Faust" nrrd tho great operas will  die. Of course, 1 don't moan to comparer,  lhem inuslcally.but ragtime has become ns  "lirinly 'established as lire others, .und enn  no longer be classed as a craze in music.  Nearly evoryhndy llkos ragtime. King  iMlwar-d VU. liked it so woll tlrnt Ire asked us to play more of it. and wo gave  him *Smoliy Mulct's' and 'Georgia Camp  Meeting;*. . ��������� JSmporor William and the  Czar wore nisei converted to rngtln-e. It  is Just ns popular everywhere ns ever it  wirs, and 1 see 110 reason why il shoul'i  not remain ln favor so long as music is  played.'* , ,  The New Yorl? Times, commenting on  this latter .assertion, remarks :���������"Well,  why not ? Ono of tho most important  functions of music is lo give pleasure, nnd  if rngtimo pleases, why should It not  last and give pleasure to future generations ?   Those \vlro prefer what the east  *$������  *$&���������'������������������  )M  i<is  ONE SPOONFUL  "Will  build for you good health,'"  through good nerves, by using  South American Nervrne  Almost all disease is thc result of  poor nerve action.    Without good  I nerves neithur braiu, nor stomach, j  I nor liver, nor heart, nor kidneys,  lean work well.   Nerve food inustl  ' be such that it will be absorbed by  tho nerve ends.     Such .1 food is"  South   American   Nervine,   thc  greatest tonic known, .1 care for  dyspepsia  and  all   stomach   ailments.  AD01.PII l.E noniu. K. C. 1. , Mmrtro-  , nl s well known bnriisicr, writes * "I  ���������was suffering from insomnia and nor-  yous dcbrlrtj-, prosoutum nnd exlinus-  tion. I took five boules of South Amcr-  lean Nervine, rind am wholly recovered  The Oreat Soutli Amcrlcmi Rheumatic  \ Cure is the only one ,h:u linsnol 11 single  r caso of farlure in Irs record.   Curu sure  within three days; relief instantly.     5  "That knocks  the-bottom  out of it." 1 ^l'1? critic of  tho  park  coneerts  oharac-  said. Jennie.   "We'll have-to hunt Jua'i.  nnd turn thorn over."  "Doubtless he's dead," said Hatcher.  "Why, there'll be some children o:  something. Whv, Itarrison, you would  n't. steal?" .  "I never have yet," anorted Rateher.  They hurried back to llrs. Miggs's.  "How's Jones?"  they asked.  "Dead," she said, cool.  "Oh," they replied; and, of course,  ���������everybody wns solemn till after the iu  neral. Poor . ,d Jones, who cared? Oh  ninety-five years! Oh, progress of the  human race while old Jones wandered!  What matter his colfin, Iris unloved re  mains, his grave.upon a hill?  Oi a gray day, Jlr. and Mrr-i. Eateho.  visited an old cemetery at San Juan Ca  ���������pistrano, accompanied by a priest.  "I am told," said the priest, scratch  ing in the dust upon a stone, "that tin  last of the Carrillados lies here."  They looked; they could just niak;  out:  terlzed ns 'misery music' can usually get  it, nnd doubtless will continue to prefer  it to the more popular varieties of son;;  and danco music."  "I'd trust my husband anywhere," she  said;  "My faith in him is full, 'tis satisfied;  I know that all his thoughts arc fair,"  she said���������  "I know he'd put    temptations    all  aside.  love  is  nunc,  Incomes and Expenditures.  Statistics,' of tlie income nnd ' expo-itli-  tures of tire British people wore presented recently by. Sir-'Robert GIrTerr before  the members ot the British ^Association:  The total inoome of the,British Empire  reaches tho enormous sum of ������3,t".0,O0O,0iiO.  from a capital of. l!'!2.'.,S0.O00.0OO. ' For tbo  United Kingdom the income Is t'l.'fiO.OOO.u.KI.  from rt eapitnl of ������15.000,000.000. Tlie only  nation tlint rivnls the empire is the United Slates, with 1111 Income of f'l.000,000.003.  The leading figures as to expenditure In  lhe United Kingdom are ns follows:���������  l-'ood anu drink, ������li*S,000.030. or SI per cent,  of lho total; dress. IIS-'.OOO.OOO, or Vi percent.; house. ������2i,'i.000,000. or 1G per- com.;  national services (exclusive of cducntlo-.il.  flSI.OOO.OOO, or V. per cent.; miscelhuieoirs  (Including ������30.000X00 for- education. i'i'i.OW,-  000 lor church, f'i.0.090,000 for locomotion,  etc.), ������1:10.000,000. or !) per cent., nnd rest  of distribution. f'iOO.OOO.OCO. or 15 per cent.  FALI/ECIO,  1SS3.  And Jennie, having an uncontrollable  vision of a possible house of her own  ���������said, slowly, with scandalous levity re  .irrestscd: "11.���������I.���������IM"���������San Francisc:  "Argonaut."  Only a Copper.  I found Jones with his head sticking on  j in the moonshine, staring at the Pa eif  He seemed to he crazy nnd in pain.    H  wept piteou-dy.  ���������"I will not live to fln-i it," he said.   '*  am   dead.     Oh,   the   tnlp.*!     Von   will'  lunatic moon',  yih   mak'*   tb-vu.     i  .-"���������  the   'Pil-jrira'   now.     Captain,   we".',   ���������/,:���������  Uivm down.    Oh, captain, d-.-'"'���������    ' ���������-.: ������������������������  no more, I'm old.  .1 ri't'-r dm ��������� 1: ���������   . .:���������  to vou.   Don't heal, jr.- no ni.,v<'.    ! ������������������< ���������'  *t>e where the  place  i������  hi  sin- !������������������������������������'    :   :  was in that direction: the tide !'���������'������ n--  in-en low cnon^ii.     These mi.'l?;o  <--���������    ������������������  bother rne.     lint it  wiil  he \t,w   r  Why couldn't it  have  her-n  fi-"1 ������������������'���������* -"  lie   put  his  head   do-vn   and     <i,1i,  fenr.ie Kateher pi,-k."! ltim rigrtl   it;, ���������:  bundled   him. fo   bed;   nut  hex'led   iii'-  ri"ht alan;.'.    Then  she slept like  <i  11      I-' * j *  Mr-  Wild!  iiior.'i  till ten minutes or pi^'ht, and  Mima's ham ro-������ throi'.gh tire  hou-ic on the breezy vtings of th'  This day .jones was too feehle to ������������������',���������;  up. a  fact  which crazed  him   the  inur.".  when   they   went out  to  hunt,  for nln  lones they left him raving.    Mr?, Mi'.".;-,,  ���������leared. was sending olT for the doctor.  "I'm going right* wnere he staid not lego," said Jennis. "Tnt-iV* some my iter;  ahout that. Anyhow, there are ood!,'-,  of ahalones."  They went, free, of old Jones ami hi*  iye. nt Inst. Everybody in l.ngunn innl  remarked on the tide to-day, lowest in  sixty-tiro years, when Mr*. Itnleli"'.  plunged into tho sea under the soirtlierr  rocks, ft enabled one to hunt, aliahm,-'*  to the hftst advantage, arid thr'sen wns  as jrmooth aa a new Los .'vngelr* cement  sidewalk.  "Jfercy mel" cried she. "What's this?"  Enteher floundered there, and saw 11  hole in tho rock which the falling tide  had partially disclosed.  "A cavo!" carolled Mrs. Hatcher, and  waded in tenter nearly to her neck, only  to return in glee anil send i'lilehcr for  a candle. Kntclior was .brick in a minut?  with thnt article.  . When a. Tilling passion gets tyrannic-.'  |it is lime for it in turn to be over  .ruled. "Lippincott's JIngazino" says tha-  ,a pompous old gentleman in a New Yor!  ���������railway sla-tion was buying his ticke  ifor Chicago, when he dropped a cent  "Didn't you lose some of your change?'  asked the,ticket agent.  "Yes, it was only a copper, hut ���������"  Ho adjusted his glares and bent ove  in search of ..the missing coin. One o  two of the bystanders joined liim.  "Kow much i.id you drop?" a3kcd on.  "Oh,, only a e <pper, still ���������"  He hent. lower and peered under a seal  "Curious how money will disappear,'  he said. "Of course a copper is only .-.  trifle��������� Excuse me, sir, may I troubh  you to move your satchels? Possibly tin  coin may have rolled behind them. J-  was only ���������"  "I think it rolled under that seat over  there!" called a   mm near by.  "Oh, did it?   Thank you."  He dropped to his knees and peered  tinder the seat. His glasses fell off, and  =Iheirea.djuste(Ltheiil.isirj!ek^a���������matchJJ]uri  rowed under th- seat, and then rose h,  his feet, wiped re dust from his trousers, and said to a lndy: ���������  "Excuse me, madam, but I think the  coin may have rolled in this direction  Would yoa tako the trouble to rise? li  was only a copper, but ���������."  Tho woman changed her seal and In  resumed his peering. Then a man said:������������������  "I don't think it rolled hi this direction, isn't tlrat it over thero against  the baseboard?"  "Ah, perhaps it is! I'll see. Xo, this  is jusff a brass button. Of course a  topper is the merest trifle, but ���������"  He pulled out his wnteh, glanced at :t  and then at the clock on the wall. Then  he hurried to the window and asked lhe  tieket-*e]ler, "When did you say thai  train went to Chicago?"  "Four-fifteen, Hi'r. Went just a moment rrt,'0."  "ft did? Then I'm left, and all on account of��������� Still, a copper's a copper.  !.t isn't very much, but ���������"  And he began to search for it again.  Lord Dalmeny Selected.  The Executive Committee of tlio Midlothian Liberal Association on Scritcrr)-  ber 30 selected Lord Dalmeny, older son'  c������ Lord Rosebery, ns Liberal cnnditln-tfl  for the county, thc Master of Jjlibnn'c.  thc present member, bavins Intimated  that ho will retire at the end of the present Parliament. Lord Dalmeny addressed the committee, giving an outline nZ  Iris political views. He declared himself  to be a Gladstone free trader,' not a  Chamberlain free trader.  He was unutterably opposed to n tood  tnK; wns in favor of licensing reform tin  rhe broad lines ot Lord Pool's minority  report; wns in fnvor of a minors' ci^ht  hours bill, nnd thought it should be one  of the first ditties ol* a Liberal Q-jve: n-  ment to reverse the injustice Intli^ted on  Knglish Nonconformists by tho two education acts.  "I know that hc is  strong,  sublime/  she said.  "I know  that  all  his  fore'er;  I'd  trust  my  husband  any  time,"  she  said,  ���������'.''Unless-a-.woman   happened  to   he  .    there."    .  -New York Herald  Trying His Nerve.  Joseph Woottorr, who wirs chnrsefl at  the Southwestern Pollco Court. London,  recently, with stealing fowls, which wero  found Inside his clothing,  put forward a.  Heart Strength is Whole Strength  THE blood is  your   life;  when It stopt  oouniog you're dead.   If it half ������topn  YOU'LL BE HALF DEAD.  Tour pain, your weakness, your eternal weariness will all disappear if you strengthen your  heart. But you may take special medicine for  ���������pecial trouble If you're in a special hurry.  Cheer Bp I Don't be moping I You can bo  cured. ��������� Try,It and for Ihe first time you will  know the true meaning of that grand old word  -Heaiu,. or. ACMEW'S HEART CURE  renews the vigor In thirty minutes after taking  the first dose. Will CUKE the poorest heart and  strengthen the itrongest man.   W. H. Medley, druggitt, of Kingston, Ont., wrllea  ''Mr. Thomas Cooke, of Kingston, purchased  six bottles of Agnew's Heart Cure and says hn  is cured of Heart Weakness, from which he had  suffered for years.* ^   Dr. Agnew's Catar. al Powder relieves  catarrh or colds at once and cures forever.  Xlr. Agnew's Ointment compels Piles to perish  permanently. It gives ease on thc instant. Ban-  ubes all manner of skin diseases and eruptions.  The ufest and cheapest cure.   Prioe, SSc.      4  Great Specialist���������There doesn't seem  to be anything the matter wi h your  organically. Have you any mental  anxiety ?  Patient���������Yes, I have.  "You must open your mind to me.  What is it ?",  "I'm wondering how much you will  :harge mc."���������Life.   ���������*- ���������  "Well, then, how must I make love ?"  "First, you must believe that there is  no--one^in^th_e,=svorld Uut_ mc/[   "I've got that far already."  "Next,  you   must, make   mc  bcliewe  that '''ere is no one in the world but  vou."���������Life. /  "Will  the  copper  London Star.  notice   anylhlnk V"���������  decidedly novel defence. He stole tho  fowls, he explained, In order to try his  nerves. He wanted to seo It Iro could  pass a policeman with tiro fowls about  him without treinbllnir from fear.  A  "Straight" Multiple.  "I fee," said the stranger, sfirrinj!  something in - glass, "flint on the  strength of the . uncs in the ne,w city  directory you claim n population here  of over two million three hundred thousand."  "I guess tt (.'������ about right," observed  lire mnn in the battered Panama hat,  who was leaning against the bar and  smoking a ci'.-ar.  "What mi    'pic do you use?"  "Well," n led the other, throwing  away hia eigar and wiping his mouth  with tho back of his hand, "I generally  tnko it straight���������if it's all the samo te  you."���������-Chicago "Tribune." .  Christian Science -Mamma���������He must  Inrnjfine he lia3 thc colic. Christian Science Papa���������1 wish he'd imagine I'm  \valkin2 the floor with him.���������"Puck."  Time to Complain. ��������� ,' , - -  Han not tho -lime come when the Canadian Government should take cognizance  of the persistent hnbl't Into which London Magistrates .nnd Police Court officials  seem to have fallen of regarding .Canada,  ns a suitable dumping ground for criminals? The. latest case of the kind crime.  before tire Westminster Police Magistrate  on Monday last. A young -man; w, ���������-  charged with disorderly conduct, and- Ir.  appeared from the evidence that the  prisoner had been charged sixteen; times  at this one court with assault, begglni;,  drunkenness arrd dlsorderliness. Yor. arrangements had actually heen mndo by  the Police Court missionary tlirousli a  philanthropic society to send this youiT.  scamp to Canada. Indeed; the prisoner's  passage was booked, iind every preiiara-  ..on completed, but happily.- when Liverpool was reached, ho refused to go on  board ship, and.was soon back in his old  haunts. No thanks nre due to the Westminster Magistrate or to the Police Court  missionary if Canada has be<rn 'spared  tne attentions of this confirmed crlmlirjl.  He Is now put out of inrm's way for six  months In one of his Majesty's prisons,  but the opportunity will, we hope, 'oo  seized to tell British -Mnglstrates and  public officials nuite plainly that this is  not the sort of human .material Can'irta  desiros, or. Indeed, will ricetve.���������Canadian  Ua-zctte,  Oct. 1.  FIVE MINUTES  AFTER  APPLYING  \ - - ��������� - ���������     ���������   ���������  Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal  Powder you feel tip  improvement. .  At once the new vitality thai  comes from proper breathing is felt.  The cure is begun.  This is not a cheap remedy, bul  an inexpensive cure. Remedies are  but remedies. If a CURE is what)  you desire, it is waiting for you.  You just drop the tube into the  Powder, blow it into the nostrils,  and begin to get well at ONCE.  W. Ernest Lewrs, of West Flamboro,'  Quebec, states :��������� "I have been troubled witli  Catarrh for several years. It impaired the hearing of my right ear. I used Dr. Agrnew*!  Catarrhal Powder and in a week found a  marked improvement. I took three, bottles as4  could hear as well as ever."  Dr. Agnew's Heart Cure  Feeds tbe nerves and lhe blood. It Is LIFE la  medicinal form. It transforms the weak and  sickly into the well and healthy. It tones afttb*  vital organs.   It's tbe cure for you. (  fi is
&
��� ���������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-��*��*��*��-�� ���
I A FATAL WOOING I
��� ���
��� ���
t' BY  LAURA JEAN  LIBBEY
t
Author of " The Crime of Hallow-E'en," " The Flirtations of ;
a Beauty," "Willful Gaynell," "Little Leafy,"
" Only a Mechanic's Daughter," etc. !
>��������������������������������������������������������������������������������
Ho took tho rosy face between hi.s
hand*, kissing tlio proud, rosebud
mouth.
"Lonely, oil, no," *the replied, with a
blithe Utile, luu--h; **1 Mull huvo too
muoli to think ut fin- thai. I shall
draw UiiVs couch before tho window,
and wuton tbe bright .stars, thinking
how happy wu nre, Ulmont. I have
been thinking, too, at .so many litila
plans for thu future; soma at them,
perhaps, vory foolish ones. I will tell
j-ou thtvra whon ihey aro quite perfected, but not now, Ulmont."
"Very well, dear, I shall try to
bear very patioutly beta? shut out
(rom these .wonderful plans, but remember, iny sweet, deep thjnfeintr is
hurtful to youth and beauty; leave
that to those who aro older, more
���oureworn, and weary.".
Below, they could hoar the voices of
tbe tourists, who were quit ��� ready
for thu evomag jaunt, in the hallway
below,  awaiting Ulmont's  coming.
"One moment more," said Ulmont,
smilingly; "I should like '��ne of those
roses you arte wearing, Loraine; it
will acera to me a p.ir^ -of your own
sweet self."
As Loraine handed .'to him the
the coveted bud, which she wore on
her breast, the leaves fell in n crimson shower upon the floor at his feet;
nothing but,, the stent remained.
Loraine dropped it -with a startled
ory. Ulmont saw, 'even in the
shaded lamplight, bow pale her face
bad grown.
lie caught the white liands in his
own, clasping them together round
his neck.
"Never mind, Loraine," he said,
laughingly; "no tvonder the rose
preferred total extinction to repose
on any other Testing place than that
from which it had been displaced. I
fear I too am v��ry much liie that
rose, Loraine."
She laughed a sweet, low, happy
laugh.
"I wonder If -every husband is as
clever a 'lover as you are, Ulmont,"
she said.
"If they axe -not, they certainly
ought .to be."
"Then Shakespeare never would
.bave written: 'Men are April when
they woo, ibut December when they
.wed,' " she replied archly.
"Your skill shall never 'chime,
love," said Ulmont, tenderly, filling,
out the sentence that he( read in ihe
limpid blue eyes upraised to his own.
Loraine's face ,*flushed to the exquisite- hue of a. blush- rose; h-r
���beautiful eyes were filled with the
sweetest lovelirltt, and her scarlet
mouth "was curved in the sweetest of
smiles; she was so happy, her heart
.wars as light and free, na a   bird's.
(Life was so full and rich ��� tho
world was so fair;- if that' kind of a
dream could last earth would bc
heaven.        >
Loraine 6*tood at lh2 window watching her husband's form in the moonlight until it hud disappeared.
A slight touch on her arm startled
her.
- "I bet mndam's pardon," sai'l a
tidv, white- oappo-1 maid, "I have
spoken twice, jet madam did not
heed me. t was to place this letter
in your hands, and return for your
answer."
She -placed a proall. white envelope
in Loraine's hand, courtesied. and
.was gone.
"I wonder from whom it can cpos-
sibly be?*' thoug-rii .Loraine wonder-
incly, glancing al the signature.
"Heath Hampton," she cried aloud
in her surprise.
She was amazed at finding him in
Switzerland.
"You will forgive me, Loraine ���
���Mrs. Ulvesford," he. wrolp, "but whon
I heard you were stopping here I
could not pass Savoy- without seeing
you. (The sight oi American facets,
an.d especially old friends, too, are
really a treat In Switzerland. As I
expect to leave Savoy to-morrow, if
agreeable, >r should like to call. I
sincerely trust you- will grant me at
least a  few momam.s."
'At that moment .the maid reappeared..
"Tell the sentlem-an  I will  await
him on the portico," she said
���As Loraine stepped out on the portico, which ran, according to the
Swiss custom, the entire length of the
building, accessible from the ground
floor by a. flight of stops from
either end, a. gentleman who had evidently awaited her witb no little impatience, stepped gracefully forward,
extending his hands.
Tall, stalely, self- possessed, she
went forward to greet him.
"Loraine, I beg your pardon, Mrs.-
Ulvesford, 'I should .say," bowing low
over the slender, white hand, "need I
tell you how pleased I am to see
you?"
The proud blue eyes held none
other than a courteous, formal greeting for him.'
"How you   have      altered, Loraine;
you left us a few weeks ago a'brigbt,
���.' merry school- girl, now I  find, you���
a queenl" ,'���.'_
Loraine merely bowed at the pretty
compliment.
"I am sorry my husband is not
hare," she said, "he will be sor-j^v tb:
have tniased seeing you if you leave
Savoy  tomorrow "morning."
The smile on his. handsome face
���darkened.
Had Loraine been- more worldly
wise she would have known Ulmont's
absence was what he desired above
.all things.
/ "You, seem to have, forgotten the
time, Loraine," lie said, half-, laughingly, hall- bf'.terl-,-,��!ill p-trsisting in
oallinuj her'Dy tint old. name, "when
we found the moments passed quite
-quickly and happily without a third,
party;':   ���' ���''��� '     '������"��� '
"O' course that is nil different now,
Mr.  Hiimploh>",'tiihe    said   looking  up
.sur-priserll-y.       ;
"Most cortnfml.y it Is, ns you sny,
different now, 'Loraine." ..
���Eto was por.'e/): ly e, Im and un"m-
bai lassetl; '������'.whl.lt. ��� Ten-"-no look-d
.awny over 11\". tnoonli' h.llj, imrimui*-
iiim souicl limit ahout. childish folly.
Tin:;/ talked ri''li->m's, tund l.ornino
loltl liim how Itip !������ ��h6 would be
.whuri ciio ivae-heilyAinci'ic.t,
������������������������������
* There convene turn waa tho exchange
of thought of old friends.
Loraino siroke of their travels, antl
of the people whom  I buy had met.
Heath liriniplon always referred   to
himself <is lie.riig lire loneliest of men.
"t cajrnot understand      why      tlrat
ehould  be so," she, replied.
"I shall never care lo look upon a
woman's lace again," he said, with a
deep isigh, '"or cant for their friendship; 1 love the. memory off the old
ontis 'best, Loraine."
Deep in lier heart Loraine.was' wishing her husband would return; tha
conversation .was growing exceedingly
irksome.
"1 have thought so much of ' the
old ones," ha continued; "I have found
home fearfully dull, I sought what
little comfort I  could find abroad."
"I sincerely hope you will find the
oom'ort you seek, Mr. Hampton," she
replied,'with the artless simp.ieity: oi
a child.
"I have found.it" now for "the first
time in many weeks," he said.
Loraine was certainly blind not to
have read the meaning iu those dark,
reckless, flashing, eager eyes, bent so
steadily upon iher face, so deaf that
she conld not hear it iit the modulation of bis low, inte*nse voice.
"I urn .pleased you think so well of
���Switzerland," she said simply.
"���It is mot that," he answered, quite
impatient that she did not understand 'him more tfully. "I shall .always like the Savoy, for the pleasant
associations of this one evening,
Loraine."
She looked at him in wonder. '
"Loraine," he said, sorrowfully and
Tospectfully, drawing his chair c!os,er
to_whore she sat. "You must not
chide me for what I am going "to say,
the words have trembled upon my
lipa for months, I must speak, if I
am never permitted to look upon
your face again. Can you tell why
���I left America, why homo had lost all
charms tfor me, and why I came to
Savoy?"
"I cannot even guess," sho replied.
"1 rtvas ever haunted by a hcauij|t*ul
face��� a . face that was dearer to mo
than my .very lite, one whom I would
have died to nave called my wiie.-You
cannot Imagine such a depth of love;
���words cannot explain ill"
"I can, and do fully understand
such a love, Mr. -Hampton; such is
my love for Ulmont; I never could
find words to fully express it."
It .was weU the shadow of night
fell between them. Loraine Ulvesford would have started brick in
.horror had she beheld the terrible expression on the darkly- handsome
face turned from her, or could have
probed lhe terrible resolve ihat Jay-
brooding in his heart. "
Tho one answer Loraine had spoken,
forged the last link in the fatal chain
of his. thoughts.
Had ��� she breathed those words
standing near a cliff, * in his
bitter anger, maddened at the
thought      of      the      wealth thai
might have ibeen 'his had she but
married him, ho could not have answered tfor what hu might have done.
"Your Husband possesses a jjwel in
you, Lot-afore; one whose rare purity-
is a. blessinig to I he sex." ,
As he spoke he, quickly grasped
both her small whito hands that lay-
idly in her lap.
'At that opportune moment Ulmont
Ulvesford, with light, buoyant tread,
sprang lightly up the steps, appearing suddenly  before  1 hem.
���As he glanced at tho dark, handsome race of ricath riampfon, bowing
low over Loraine's liands, he turned
wliile to the very lips.
CBDA-PT'liR IX.
Jealousy.
71mont's amazement was scarcel}
excoeded by hits annoyance upon recognizing Heath Hampton, whom he
had left in iBoslon, bending over his
wife's hand in far- off Switzerland,
in that lover- like fashion; it reminded him too .forcibly of the days when
neither of them had been quite sure
as ito which was the favored one in
Loraine"s_eyes,
���A sudden, keen, quick pang of jealousy leaped into his heart; that torch
which, once lighted, causes many a
conflagration in hitherto peaceful
homes.
Ulmont liad quite forgotten the old
unhappy forebodings that had enfolded him.
Heath Hampton's face, dark, flashing and brilliant, filled him wilh -a
strange sense of pain.
-He had thought he had Loraine all
to himself.
He found himself wondering if it
was merely a chance accident - that
brought Heath Hampton just then
to Switzerland.
Ulmont knew, although they had
boon rivals, as his countryman he
must greet him at least courteously,
if not cordially.
The Ulvesfords were a deep- loving
raoe, .self- willed and exacting.
"I could never aecept half a   heart,"
Ulmont had often      said.      "I  mast
hare the .whole, or t   relinquish    all.
One whom tl .love must give not,even
'one thought to another."
"My, dear thoy, you : are surprised ".to
eee-meMn Switzerland, I imagine,"
Hampton eaid, with a warm, hearty
hand- shake,-"but I assure you not
more   so, than I   myself     at,  ybeing    could  inflict  upon  Ulmont's   haughty
A deep, meaning smile, hovered for
an instant ub&u-c H^ath Hampton's
mouth.
I "Capital," he muttered, under his
breath, meanwhile inwardly wondering at ULmont's trustfulness, who little dreamed that the serpent, who
had slowly but surely gained an entrance into this peaceful Eden.would
turn upon the hand that had given it
shelter.
"So, sol" muttered Hampton that
���night, as he slowly retraced his steps
to his lodgings. "I bad not expected
Buch at) easy victory���! the leaven
(works well; Loraine shall re.fch America and so shall I; but mark me,
I have sworn by the fortune hc swept
from my grasp, the green    vales    ol
Switzerland ebnll bo Ulmont utves-
ford'a tomib, *.nd these icy towers his
monumentl**
Meanwhile Ulmont was wondoring,
as he entered tho room where she sat,
what Bhe would sny when he told her
Heath namptou had decided to ro-
maln in Savoy, accompanying them
on their homeward trip to America.
'An exclamation of surprise and dismay broke from Loraine's lips, which
(She instantly repressed. No matter
what her own rtecret feelings were
on the subject, she believed she had
no right .to raise nn objection if her
husband really desired his presence.
While Ulmont, as he watched Loraine's face narrowly, was thinking:
"How foolish I was, after all, to
ever imagine my Loraine cared for
Heath Hampton."
The week that followed was the
most eventful one that had ever come
to the gay, careless life of Ulmont
Ulvesford; a week which brought the
bitterest off bitter fruits, which
were to be deep, sown in his heart.
There were straJige whisperings among the' tourists, .-who ".watched with
darkening brows the assiduous attention the dark- browed stranger paid
the beautiful, stately, fair- haired
wife.
Was the young husband mad, they
asked themselves, to permit it? Why
was he so blind?
Every one,' even the most enacting,
oould seo that the fair young wife, in
action, thought and word, was as
pure as the white lilies that lay an
the tranquil bosom of the stream
down in the smiling valley.
She was utterly innocent and ignorant ot the world of sin, or the
flowery paths that led io its horrible
brink.
One friend, more daring than the
rest, who had a fair young! bride of
his own, whom he quite idolized, ventured to remonstrate .with Ulmont in
a mild way.
"I have heard Mr. Hampton was
quite attached to your wife at one
time, Mr. Ulvesford," ho said carelessly.
"That was all nonsense," laughed
Ulmont, good- hvumoredly; "he "had
quite a fancy for my1 wife at one
time, I believe. We have often
laughed over -our wine about it
since."
"There are many men whose first
love is'the one grand, supreme -passion of their lives," ;remerked Wylmer
Lee, gravely.
-"How seriously .-you are inclined to
treat Buch trifling* matters," .said Ulmont thouglilfu'lly, lighting his cijrar,
and waving the curling rings of
smoke away with his  hand. (
''Contemplation makes me serious,"
remarked his fellow traveler; "1 have
seen much of life in my lime. . Why,
do you know," .he continued energet-
���lcaljy, "I would as soon think of a
sleek tiger creeping stealthily into thc
fold tvhere my lambs were treasured,
as to see an old lover holding my
wife's hand, or gazing into her eyes,
with poisonous adulation upon his
lips."
"A man's wife should be held above
all reproach, all censure; she whom
he trusts with his liie's/happiness, can
guard his honor," responded Ulmont,
proudly; but even though he spoke,
confidently, a -thousand doubts and
fears were busy with his imagination.
'Ho did not care to admit, even no
himself, he had not acted wisely in
permitting his wife's old lover to join
their party. j
Had not the past proven conclusive-j
ly  which one  of 'them Loraino     had
loved?
"Pshaw 1" he -said to himself. "How
a'bsurd of me to indulge in such ridiculous -fancies:!"
Still, the arrow had pierced his
heart; he was a *prey to conflicting
emotions.
There- is nothing that rends the
heart, that destroys all hope, that
ruins a life .by arousing the keenest
sorrow so quickly its the pangs of
jealousy, the worst disease which can
afflict the human race.
Ulmont would have died before he
would have doubted, for an instant,
the beautiful, peerless Loruine; still,
-he realized -he-had-made-a -mistake-in
playing -with fire that had once burned with a   passionate flame.
How could he tell ���Chat love for liis
beautiful Loraine did not still slumber  in  Heath   Hampton's heart?
He remembered vividly how, the
Count de Itisoar, a personal friend
of Hampton's, had engaged him so often for hours at a time in ,his subtle,
graceful way, while dloath Hampton
invariably talked with Loraine.
On Ulmont's previous visit to
France he.had met the Count de Ris-
nur; once they had differed slightly in
opinion on some trifling matter; those
���who heard the debate were unanimously in.- favor of Ulmont 'a theory;
the count had Submitted with the
courtly grace of his race, hut then
and there fee had registered a bitter
row of vengeance against the young
American.
' He would humble -him yet, in ��� the
very dust yat his feet. He meant to
keep his word; he was shrewd and far-
seeing.
When he learned Heath Hampton
had once been the lover of Loraine
Ulvesford, he saw a way, to, work out
that revenge.;
He well: knew the crudest blow  he;
Bcp'.trture for Aruer.c;'.. 'L'lmont never' forgot that (-".'I'ililc day; it stood
out clear and distinct upon -his mind
for many h,  year a Ierw::r;i.
That mo-rn'ng he Irad a one with Loraine to see tin; h'-urr ri'j'J for the last
time on the Alps.
Tho firdt golden rays wero peepiirp
above the huge, ley ;.i!l.-irs, lighting
them up. with a 'thousand arrowy-
sparkles; a waterfall struck by its
rays, fell in fiery orange, foam down
tho red and "blue sparkling walls of
a beautiful glacier, losing itself in lhe
Btill bluer mist of tne double dome below, that seamed to spread out lilto
transparent,  purple   t;lasB, gradually
melting Into glowing crimson oa  tire
sun's  rays  pierced   the  ravine  below.
Loraine's hands were clasped within his own; they were trembling slightly, and hor face wus vory pale.
"I wish yon had not brought mo
to this spot on the edge of the precipice,  Ulmont," sbe  whi.tpered.
"Why, my love?" lie risked, wonder-
mgly. "This is tiro grandest and most
sublime spot on  the Alps."
"If I tell you why. you will not
laugh at me, my husband?'"
For answer he drew thc golden bend
closer to his breast, kissing the rosy-
mouth, i '
"Certainly not, my sweet."
"X saw this very spot in my dreams
iast night," sho answered slowly. "I
thought you were standing on this
very spot; others we.re around you,
their dark fncos between you and the
sunlight. Your face was white, and
you called out suddenly: "Loraine, my
wife, where are yoa?' ��� As 1 ran to
you with outstretched hands, a woman's face came between us, a proud,
beautiful, foreiga face, with scornful
lips and flashing eyes. As I turned
from her in wonder, the beautiful faco
had vanished, thc cold plrlars of ice
seemed to close over you, my ^hus-
band, and I saw, sraruling there, only
Heath Hnmptor, wliile beside him, a
cruel smile on his lips, stood a dark;
browed  stranger.
<
A Clergue Story.
hvire. -il heard you were in Savoy,
arid I promised myself the pleasure
of calling." '-"-
.-.-.It-twos only, accidental then. .
Ulmont  felt relieved.
Heath Hampton possessed the happy faculty of maktoj himaelf exceedingly agreeable to men as-well. r.s
tho fair sex, rtnd before the evening
wore away Ulmorri: was seriously pondering if bo did not do him an injustice v by bnrborhiur- tho suspicicis
which for a brief time, had disturbed
him.
Loraino hail excused hersolt and
retired to her owrr mom, leavimr them
alone together to chat over old times
as tlrey pui'fed tlr-ir flivanas, an-l
bv  lln: I hire  tlerrtlr  Ifa-mpton      parted
heart,'; twas through hU beautiful
young bride.       : >-.
���. Still, "with all his suave manners
and subtle arts, -the count owned to
himself he was not more cunning than
Heath-Hampton.
This w*as the link that hound these
two so closely.      ; ,
Strange thoughts had found lodgment inr^J.imout's breast since that
conversation   with   Wylmer   Lee.
Could ijjgg.his imagination only that
his friejjni|proi>pcd Iheir voices io
almost Jfc&jMfhisi'er when ho came un-
expectedlj^-'ainong them, or ceased
{���peaking -altogether?
Of-'-what; were they talking? Was it
I possible      "
...,        ���;,������ ,  - ------      tJM     *c*��' ,l.hOUSht   -   but,
from Ulmont it wa.s atr.roed he should-1 Psh-i��*I      Vv.hy-.pve   himself  unneces-
nl.iv   thu  lullouiv;   ttt-k     at    Xivo ,    sary  annoyance
making! one of  th it   ptrty and      re
tuiniiij home to Am-nci.
'    CHA I Ml"* It   X.
A   Duel   in   Thu    Alps.
AU   tho  day   that   follo'wed.     Heath
Hampton    hovered   like   a   persistent
shadow    around   Loraine,   who   v was
quite annoyed ut hi-i attention.
"Why," she asked herself, sorrowfully, "did Ulmo-tt, her husband, seem
to prefer the society of the Frenchman to her own, leaving her to spend
the lonely hours as tsest she might 5n
the society of 'Heath Hampton?"  -
The scenery from ;Loraine's window
was sublime; yet. ns she stood tliere
in her royal, azure-tinted robe, the
breeze toying wilh'the soft lace thatt
encircled her throa't, and loosened hei
golden hair in which n sprav of blot*,
soms clung, she -was not thTnking w'
the beautiful sights upon which ���tan-
eye rested; she had pusbed aside her
books, the very sunliglu and the. flowers tired hor; she was glad, she < oln
herself, slie was to strii-t for Am&ric.-i
on the morrow.
Loraine was waiting for her lius-
ba-nd; she had no heart, no thought
away from him. and lhe hours seemed
dirzll  and 'long whicli -parted  them.
Again sho took up her book, but the
story had' no power lo charm her.
She 'laid her fair young cheek on
the crimson cover, -with the question
on   hex red ,,lips:
"Why docs Ulmont not como *to me?"
Ahl  it was well for Loraine Ulver-
-fford she did not know.whv.
In another part of the -building,
where the tourists smoked their cigars, watching thf. sun-coVorcd crags
.-rbovo and the crags beneath, IT'-atL
'Hampton sat w-ith a party of friends,
-including-Dr Hisnr.r.
Ulmont came among the group-quite
-unnoticed, so engrossed were tlrey in
-the ~-recital of seme story from the
reminiscence of Hampton's -exploits.
"Ah, yes, gc.ni'ierm-n," coni.riueil
Hampton, buoyaretly, "at that lime J
stood in high favor wiih the peerless
beauty."   i   ��� i.
There were the. .fumes of wine on his
'breath and a reckless glance in his
���eye.
De Eisnar, nlone of the group, had
noticed   Ulmonfs   approach,
"It is a thousand pities you-did not
marry her then, but 1 suppose thero
is a double charm aboul her now that
she is beyond your reach, eh, Hampton?" remarked some loquacious, bystander. - ��� -
A low, sardonic" laugh broke from
-Heath Hampton's lips, a laugh that
froze ihe blood in Ulmont's heart as
-he heard it.
"Loraine   will always  ibe   the  most
charming  .girl  in   tire   world  in  my
���eyes;    let   us   drink,   gentlemen,"    he
cried, "to the fair beauty .of Loraine!''
A gentleman sitting a   iii tie apart
Jrpm_the_res>t, nnd_\vho_would-bear-no
more, sprang to his feet, but he nvns
too late;- a   strong arm forced      him
hack, as a   face white as death flashed past him, crying out:
"Sit down, Wylmer; thank God, "J
am here to (protect iny wife's fair
name!" T
The netrt instant Heath Hampton
had received a stinging blow in tho
face that sent him reeling into De
lUsnar's arms.        ,
"Now, coward thnt you are," cried
Ulmont, white to the very lips, "apologize this instant for tuking my .wi'e's
name thus .wantonly upon jour "base
lips, or your lifo shall pay the forfeit!"
"New.r," ; cried' Heath Hampton,
"reckleesly, his cheeks'flushed, and a
baleful light gleaming ;in his eyes. "I
ropeat it. Let us drink to ike'-peerless Loraine!"     ���.-."������..'
"Ulvesford,  for  heaven's sake como
���away," cried Wylmer Lee, holding him
back by main force,; nut he might'us
'Svell have spoken to the winds.-
Heath Hampton by this time had
recovered himself, und hastily taking
his glove from hia'.-pocket, his��� eyes
flashing with a glaring, triumphant
gleam, he flung it; in Ulmont's face.
"if accept your challenge,'' said Ulmont, in a clear, ringing voice, having regainod his compo.suro;"aiid,"
he continued briefly, "this duel must
be-foutght at/once!" '
"That suits me perfectly," answered
iHn.mplon.
: "I will meet you in fifteen minutes at; any .place you may choose to
name; is tho time too .short?" usked
Ulmont, haughtily. "Suy an hour
from now in lhe old abbey above thc
village." t
Ulmont bowed liau'ghtily, while
Hampton concluded:
"���Our seconds will attend  tho rest."
Again Ulmont bowed coldly.
"Wylmer," !i" snid, turning   lo  Lee,
who stood near- him, "I am in need of
a friend to-night��� c.-in I     rely  upon
you?"
When Frank H. Clcrgue, promoter
of the Lake Superior Cnnsolkla'.cd
Company, was a little boy in .Maine,
playing about the lumber wliarves
in Bangor, he gave promise of liis
ability at financiering, his old neighbors say. A circus was coming to
town, and thc embryo promoter was
hard put for thc price of a ticket.
Then hc had an inspiration.
All the water which came to the
circus grounds was brought through
a wooden tunnel from far up the lull.
Its source was an old spring, scld nn
visited and hard of access. Frank
waited until the morning parade was
over and the circus help were Iur gry
for their midday iiic.nl. Then he
mounted the hillside nnd inserted a
wooden plug in the tunnel. Uy the
time he liad reached the grounds he
found everything ripe for a strike.
The water had ceased to run.
"Say, mister, gimme a ticket, an' I'll
fix it for you," he offered.
"Fix it, and you can have half a
dozen," cried the manager.
Inside of ten minutes the plug was
removed, and the horses were drinking their fill. And the boy Frank
took five bosom friends to the show.
���New York Times.
Swallowed His Passport.
The story of the dog: sent by express,
who "et his tagr," Is a familiar one. but
a correspondent of The London Dally
Mall at St. Petersburg- tells how an elephant ate a passport. He says that
an Englishman, one of the conductors
of the elephants which have been performing ln the armarium there, has reported to the police the loss of his passport, which occurred under strange" conditions. He slept in the same place ns the
elephants, and as a precaution ncalnsl
their predatory habits used to hang- his
coat on a null above ^helr reach. One
night by an oversight he hung it orr a
lower nail, and was suddenly awakened
by a disturbance among the animals.
Getting up, he saw two ot the elephants
lighting for the possession of his coat,
of which each had a portion In his trunk.
Before he could Intervene thc coat was
torn In twain, and one of the animals
pulled out from his portion the pocket-
book containing thc Englishman's passport, a small sum of money and a pencil
case, and swallowed It.
MANITOBA GIVES
ilG Pi
Humor ot tha Hour.
(W<
That Dodd's Kidney Pills Cure
when Other Means Fail
The Family Frrc-nl���I suppose thc
baby is the sunshine of your home r
Jtfama���Sometimes. "Frequently he
is  the  storm  centre.���Puck.
Mr.J. J.   Perkins Disabled bv Kid-!
"To  what    do  you   attribute    your
i longevity ':" askeu the    reporter.
j     ".My which ';" queried the oldest iti-
i habitant.
"Your longevity," repeated the    re-
OffTcial  Report.
The Rev. John Clarke of Moss Green
"Manse, Crossgates, Fife, has directed tho
attention of Scotchmen to the report o��
the Government commission which very
completely vlndicatcJ the memory of the
late Sir Hector Macdonald. Mr. Clarke,
In a Scottish Journal, says that, while vindication cannot restore to lifo the Scottish hero or redress his cruel wrongs, lt
removes a dark blot on Iris memory.' The
sad event's attending Sir Hector's death
should be a wanting against believing too
readily false and slanderous charges. Tho
official report of the Colombo commissioners   is ��s   follows :���
"In reference to the grave charges
made against the laic Sir Hector Macdonald, we,- the appoirrted and undersigned   commissioners,    individually    and
ney   Pains,   Finds   New   Health
In  the Creat Canadian     Kidn
Hemedy
Tyndall, Man., Oct. 26.���(Special.-
All over Manitoba and the Territories people are telling of benefits received from the use of Dodd's Kidney Fills, and this place furnishes a
strikinR example of how they will
cure when all other means have failed
in the person of Mr. J. J. Perkins.
"For two years I was troubled
with my Kidneys," Mr. Perkins says.
"I got so bad that the doctor attending me declared me incurable.
"At times, I had such severe pains
in my back that I*thought I would
have to give up hopes and die. I
was unable to work and was becoming destitute.
"One day a friend asked me, 'Have
you. ever tried Dodd's Kidney Pills?-'
r answered 'No,' and he persuaded
me to try them.
^"The first box made me feel like a
new man; five boxes cured me completely. Dodd's Kidney Pills saved my
life."   '.-���������.-.
Dodd's Kidney Pills cure tlie Kidneys. Sound Kidneys take all impurities out of the blood. Thus Dodd's
Kidney Pills cure Rheumatism, Sci-
atics, and other diseases caused by
uric acid in the blood
.Letters.
porter.
"Never had it. As far as I can remember I ain't never had no sech complaint."���Puck.
���	
Teacher���How far is Philadelphia
from  Pittsburg ?
Tommy���J ist about as fur as it kit*
be.     Pittsburg's got de pennant cin:h-
cd, an' Philadelphia's wid de tail-cnd-
ers."���Philadelphia Press.
��	
How, says Mary, with many sighs,
Shall I prevent those nasty ilighs
From spoiling this, thc best of pighs?
A welcome step is heard���"Arighsl
Sighing  will never  win  thc  prrghs:
Success is hers who only trigh~
Poison the crust, and each one .lighs!"
Now Mary turns, and with surDnghs
Reflected in her wondrous eighs
Before her sees dear Cousin  Liglis,
���New York Sun.
.
���  "If honesty is the best policy ""
"Well ?"
"Why, then most politicians ain't politic"���Chicago Evening Post.
���
Beulah���Did you  have a good  time
at the beach ?
Belle���No 1     It was awfully stupid,
Only  a  few  men .there ?
Yes ; I was engaged to the same
man the whole summer.���Yonkers
Statesman.
collectively ���declare on oath that, alter
the most careful, minute and exhaustive
inquiry nnd investigation of the whole circumstances and facts connected with the
sudden and unexpected death of the lute
Sir Hector- MactlonaUJ. unanimously and
unmistakably find absolutely no reason or
crime whatsoever which would create
feelings such as would determine sulcrdo
in preference to conviction of any crime
affecting the moral nnd Irreproachable
character of so brave, so fearless, so
glorious and unparalleled a hero, arrd we
flr-mly believe the cause which gave rise
to the inhuman and cruel suggestions of
crime were prompted Ihrough vulgar fool-
��� ings of spite and jealousy in his rising to
such a high rank or distinction in Ihe
British army; and, while wo have taken
tlte most reliable and trustworthy evidence from every accessible and conceivable source, have, without hesitation.
come to the conclusion that here is rrot
visible the slightest pavtlcln of truth irr
foundation of any crime; arid wo hnd the
late Sir Hector Macrtotirild has been
cruelly assassinated hy vile -.tnd slandering tongues. While honorably acctrritting
the late Sir Hector Jlncilonald or" any
charge whatever, we cannot but deplore
the sad circumstances or* tire case tliat
have fallen so disastrously on one whom
we have fourrd innocent of arry crime
attributed  to him."
The members of the commission who
signed the report are Angus Macdonald,
Dr. Alatthew YViKon. Dr. D. Maonatrgh-
torr, Jrtmes BroJre, Gerald 1-Iea.tlrcoto,
Arthur Lang.
From a Self-Made  Mother to a Some-
Made D.ivghter.
"Dear Gertrude���Xow that you are out
of finishing school. I shall expect great
things from you. Don'v think of getting
married yet. At present do not bother
about how much money a man has.
What you are after i9 experience, and
oftentimes you can get it better from
the poor than from the rich. Later you
can discriminate. When any money is
spent on you, however, never fail to he
appreciative. It's a fatal mistake to allow a man with money to know how
much of a fool he is making of l'rimself.
Above all things, say your prayers every
night. It'a a good sedative, and you need
alecn at your age. iour affectionate
**   e     ���' '      "Mother."
"Dear Gertrude���I am glad you ar*
visiting in New York. Kveryorre should
go to New York occasionally to acquire
the proper nervous pitch. I*jut I want
you to remember that just because you
are moving around in good society you
mustn't drift too r.rue'r v.ith the current.
You've got to work for a living just the
same as all the rest, and it's going to de-
Mr. Connery's Remarks.'
At  short  notice 'Commissioner   T.    B.
Connery of thc Board of Education took
tho place  of Hear Admiral  Erben,   who
was expected  to address  lire graduatmg
class of the New York  Nuutlcai  Scho.il
on the old ship SI. Mary's, nt Kast Twenty-fourth  street and _the _JiiiHl_rtlvcr,_oii
the evening of.October- U.    There wns a
groat audience, among whom were several
members  of, the  Chamber, of Commerce
and Maritime Exchange, as well as representatives  of the   United States  Navy.
The New York Tribune  tlmsroports his
remarks :���Mr.   Conner}-   salel   lie   would
avoid   scattering   the   rrsurti   "chunks   of
wisdom"   in   the  wiry  ol"    advice   to  tho
young   graduates,    aiul    cniillno    himself
mainly to ono branch of the subject���tho
treatment   of   sailors   l,y   captains    and
mates   on   board   Amur-loan   ships.     Tlio
cruelty  still   practised,   he   .-raid,   wus   a
disgrace to the American merchant marine, and wholly Inexcusable, not to say
unaccountable,   at   a   time,  when   nearly
every   other,  civilized    Government   hud
succeeded ln protecting tho sailormnn al
nen and on shore.    The barbarities were
mostly to be mot with on sailing ships in
deep sea voyugea, he declared,     lie had
witnessed  tlrem  with  Iris  own eyes,  and
therefore spoke from personal knowledge;
The country would 'lo  well,   ho said,  to
copy the exninpie of Great Britain In this
case, especially If it wishes to recover the
lost   carrying   trade,   untl   to   encourage
���young men to go before the mnsit.on American ships.   The best way to do this, he
suggested, wns  rigid  enforcement of Ihe
laws,  which ho asserted   Is rrot done by
American courts.   Punish brutn) shipmasters, and protect sailors on shore as well
as at sea, as .Great Hritnln does, lie demanded.    Mr.  Connery urged   the young
graduates   to  see   to   it.   when   thev   become shlpmnstors.  Ihat the sailors under
them -wore tre.-tted-llke hrrrnnn beings: not
as If they were savage beasts.    By doing
this, he said, thoy would effect a reform
worthy of-nil.'praise-nnd-'cam the gratification of thoir countrv.  ' It
pent! altogether orr yourself whether you
get the right one to work or not.^ If I
hadn't known that your father, when'1
first met him in Pittsburg, was the right
man to work for a living, l might have
boon a cloak model to-day. So keep your
eyes open and learn all you can. 1 want
vou to draw a prize in the marriage lottery, but to do that you must sit up
nights.   Your affectionate
-    - "Mother."
"Daar Gertrude���I've just been reading what you have written about lata
suppers arrd a midnight tetc-a-tele, and
tlris is only a word ot warning. Go slow!
Kernember tlrat health and beauty are
the same in all languages, and voir can't
make your husband walk a ch ilk-mark
with a ruined digestion. Uy all mean?
have a flirtation if yorr can, but have it
in business hours. Don't be afraid to
wreck any young man's life. If he's poor,
it may be the means of making him a
future; and if he's rich, it doesn't matter
anyway.   Your affectionate
"Mother."
"Dear Gertrude���The announcement oi
your engagement was telegraphed on to
the papers here, and I read it this morning before your letter, came. It's al)
right as long as you don't marry him.
But remember that one engagement doc;
not make a winter in town. Do not let
him monopolize you too much, however
You must fit yourself for marrisd life a?
early as possible, and early Habits count
I enclose a check for a thousand. Buy a
brooch with it.   Your affectionate
"Mother."
Dear Gertrude���Have you found out
tow much he is really worth���not what
the papers say? Tliis is important
3Vhen_I_married_your__father_he_didn^t_
have a cent. But I had faith in him
Nowadays,, however, it is not faith, Lui
cash, that counts. You will find it n
difficult matter to guess accurately, bul
here are a few rules: If he calks b'g and
spends little, look out. If he spends bit;
and talks little, beware. He's unbalanced. If he lets you do all the crdcr
ing, don't trust him. He's not good business. If he spends one day and doesn't
the next, break off the engagement ai
once. He's a gambler. But if he spend? j
steadily, silently, unconsciously all the -
time and pays taxes on at least two i
million dollars (see papers) he's all '
right.    Your affectionate.   ,   Mother.",   j
Mr. Kidder���Ah, how-dcr-do, Doctor I If you have a few minutes to
spare, 1 wish you would come over to
my house and chloroform my youngest boy.
Dr. Price���What is the matter with
the  lad?
Mr.  Kidder���Oh, his mother wants
to  comb his  hair.���Harper's  Bazar.
���^���.	
"Yes," said the dentist,- "to insure
painless extraction you'll have to take
gas,  and   that's  fifty  cents   extra."
"Oh I" said the farmer, "I guess the
old way'll be best ; never mind no
gas."
"You're a  brave  man."
"Oh I It ain't me that's got the
tooth; It's my wife."���Philadelphia
Ledger. *-
Carrie���I'm sure you misjudge Mr.
Swectscr, papa. He is a man of great
ambitions. You should hear him tell
of the things he is going to do.
��� Carrie's Papa���And I suppose I'm
one of 'em, but I reckon he'll find it
harder to accomplish than he fancies
it is.���Boston Transcript.
. ���	
' "Isn't  it  strange."    remarked   Mrs.
Billins   to   her   husband,   "that  I   can
never get a good bargain in shoes ?".
"You did once." said her husband.
���When  was   that ?"
When  you  got-me."���Chicago  Record-Herald. '
"Do you take this womanvfor better
or for worse"���began thc clergyman,
but before'he could proceed fui ther ho
was interrupted-:
"It's too early to tell ytSt," answered
the  groom ;  "you'll  have to -give me
time,  sir."���Boston   Post,
.      -
Witherby���I made the mistake ot my
lite this morning. I told my wife I1
didn't like her new gown.
Plankington���What, was she pngry?
Witherby���Oh, no, it wasn't that ;
but she wants another.���Xciv Yorker.
Mrs. Church���Do you enjoy going to
thc theatre?.
Airs. Gotham���No, I can't say that t
do; the cars are so frightfully crowded,
don't you know? Bui I always enjoy,
it aitcr I get there. ��� Yonkers Statesman.
-Shall    I take   you.
Camera    Fiend-
Miss Passee?
Miss Passee���Oh7 you original man t
How sudden I ��� Houston Post.
*	
Knippe���Yes, by making mutual concessions, my wife and I get along very
smoothly. For instance, I gave up
smoking cigars the other day.
Tucquc���What did your wife give  up?
Knippe���Oh, she gave tip scolding
me for indulging in the habit.���Syracuse Herald.
It was a** lovely day preceding their'
No Right to Butt In.
Tit Bits Is responsible for- tho follow-
ing'-Jn response to .several earnest requests from parishioners. Itov. Dr. Goodman included in his morn Ins service a
petition for n ' cessation nC the copious
r-alns that had  been deluging  the   land.
The next day's'post brought liim the
following indignant  protest:���
riu-.v. nnd Jlenr Kir.���I was both surprised nnd pained yesterdnv to hear ynu
pray Hint, the rain might stop. There
hasn't bee.n a drop too n.ucli for my cu-
eumbor patch. 14' il slops now mv crop
Will Iio a failure .-md I shall consider vou
partly responsible for it. AVhorr It comes
in managing llio weather l don't think
have  arry   right   to   butt   in.     Voura
Lawyer���What was the thing that led
-to-your-financial-downfall-?���You-seera���
cd to be doing a good business.
Bankrupt���1 was, but one day I started out to see if I could borrow some
money. I found it so easy that I kept
on borrowing.���Somcrville Journal.
..- ���	
There's a girl in our model apartment
Who practises singing all day;
The neighbors declare her a nuisance.
And wish they could drive her away.
I think that she sings like an angel,
And hope she will stay in thc place���'
No,  pardon   mc,   I'm   not  her  sweetheart.
But simply���thc girl in I lie case.
j ���New  York  Sun.
���Tom Masson in "Life."; ;     _,   ',���:"'     -"     *    -**   "���
1 Thc War Office is waking: up. We
One of the stock stories about tip-I were scandalously short of "materiel"
ping is that of the waiter in a swell i when the Boer war broke out, but thae
hotel sneering'at a quarter and re- is now being rectified with all energy, i
marking to the giver: '"I beg pardon; A Parliamentary paper issued yestcr-
haven't you made a mistake?" A few day shows that during the past year the
nights agp, in the main dining-room j War Office entered into the following
of the Waldorf-Astoria, where tips;{ contract abroad, being presumably un-
rangefrmo a quarter to ��5, a western--; able to obtain at home the article so
er    said   to     liis     two     companions : j urgently required :���'���
you
truly.
Jl.   It.   Chucksley."
(To be Continued.)
'Watch me paralyze this waiter, he
ain't worth a cuss. He hasn't showed
us any etxra attention, and doesn't deserve a cent, but here goes."
The bill being paid, and change placed before him in a plate, he handed
the waiter a copper cent. As he expected, garcon turned up his nose and
said :
Powder puffs. ....'....;....��23
If we arc to believe Sir Archibald Hunter's version of the siege of Ladysmith,
the order w'as, no doubt, on behalf o��
the 4.7 naval guns.���London Star.
���������*������'.
A Philadelphia: woman was recently
breaking in a-.new." servant, a -Swedish
girl,-who   had  not  been  very long  in
"I beg pardon; haven't you made a j this    country.      She    was     fortunate
mistake?" .     .    -,. j enough to own-a house  whicli had .a
"Not at all," was the reply; "not at
all. You are quite welcome. I never give
less."
Waiter duly paralyzed.���New York
Press.
KNGLISH SPAVIN LINIMENT
Itemoves all hard, soft or callabtised
lttnips and blemishes from horses,
blood spaviji, curbs, splints, ringbone, swecaey, stifles, spraias, so
ami swollen throat, coughs, etc. Sav-V
>at)  by  Uie.- use ol  one bottle.     Wa-i
ranted  the i)"4st  wonderful
cure ever  khowu.
Blemish
bath-room for the exclusive use of the
servants. -. ��� . , '
" Now. Freda," she said, as she
.pointed out- this" room, "this is tn be
your own bath room.' There's a tub
and I want you to use it often."
"Vat! Git in dat place?"
"Why,   certainly."
"Y;*l   water in   it?" .-���'*���  ~
" Of course."
"Vy. ma'am, if I vns to git in-dcra
I would git wet all ofcr: an' I'va-nefer
vet ail ofcr in my life "���Philadelphia
Lec-jer. \
Revelstoke Herald and
Railway Men's Journal.
TllfltSllAY.   .l.\NAt-KV   11.    1SKI-I.
GOVERNOR  McINTOSH.
Tile Nelson News givr-s lilt' following .skeli'lr nf tire t'nnsei'V.-itiVf raltdi-
ilnte lor- this ridin*; :
"The Mini. I*. II. Mnfl'iiiliish who
was last wi-i-k niiiiiiiiiili'il hy lln'i'iiii-
scrvalivcs to eiinli'st Kiioti'iray enlist it uciicy, is :i native of l.nrrtlini. Dm..
Iris t;r-.-iiulfnl hei' was nn Inverness man
ami his father horn in the nniiity nf
Wick low. Al an early nge lie licc-trnc
���a contributor to iiiuiry literary publici-
tiuiis, arrd when .seventeen was cily
1'iiitfir-nf tin- London Free I'ress. lit'
had Iiffri ni'tii-lt'il ,-is a law student Imt.
in consequence of illness was obliged
tu tclinijtiisli Iris studies. In I Si ft I he
winle tin- ������Welcome" to tin- Prince nl'
Wales, wliieli was presented to-His
Koyal lligliiiess. then visiting (.!nna-
il:i. lie afterwards visited I he I'nitcd
Stales during tire Aiiioiic.-ur war, liis
letters ������ittl-.ii.-ling ;r yr-enl.ileal of attention. .Subsequently lr.' bec-iinc city'
editor-of lire London l-'ree Press, llieir
city" editor ol* the I liliiriltoir Tiities.theii
proprietor of two newspapers, the
Sir-.illii'oy Dispatch riiiil the Paiklrill
D/t/eltt', both of which he sold out anil
accepted ilie position of ���niiiiuger of
the Chicago .louriral of ('oriimercc.
where in-studied lire tarill' question,
ititiu'iiiiiir to Canada in 1S7H, .-niil in
.lantiiii-y 1S7L being appointed iiiimng-
ing editor of the Ottawa Citizen.which
position lie held, as editoi- anil proprie-
toi'for- neitt-ly twenty years. In IS7I
lie entered into a vigorou- c.inip.-tign.
the i<-~ue beittj; protection oi- li-ee trade.
If is expel ienee in tlie Lnifed States
was lienelii-itrl. mid for two years wns
the close friend and ;itlvisei-of Mir
John ^bu-donald. the conservative,
leader. Irr 1S7S lire conservative |iai't;.'
was vtctuiiutw: in 1ST!) XIv. .Mackintosh
mis elected chief ningi-t rale of the
capital of Canadn. the same in IfSSU aud
3SS1. resigning in 18*2 to accept Ihe
conservative noinin.-ttioii for' Ottawa,
alld liointr elt'clcd by a very hn-ge
majority: he was >ucee-si*ril iu all hi-.
Ottawa eoiile-t-. the Mnr-kirrg claws,
adding ifi-e.rily lo Iris vote. When
1'owderley. the hend of  the American
ml    any     irr fort nation     about    the ! Ih.-it- will pay handsome profits   iir   the
LEGAL
Smith, its  lands,    writer   powers, best
oeoosoaoeoeoocotococooooe
pl,
tee to spetul wililer. etc.
I'll,
limning' nuiirev, write    me   am
I  I
ill
<hul In
���ply.
A i hi r
Patrick. 1'ineliliiir. X. C.
.loin
Of thc Ores From the Properties Belonging* to The Great
Northern Mines, Limited.
The llisl * ele.iii-tip nl llle Dysler-
l Yileiion slump mill nt ('nm borne look
place on tlte 2l)!.h of I lee., mul was witnessed Iiy all Ilie directors .-is well a-, n
iitimlicr of the lni-t;cst shareholders,
runny of whom Went over' from l-'er;;ii-
son I'm- the express put-pose of witness-
in.H' the iirteiesliiitc event.---iuteii'slin^r.
IIioiij,'Ii there wns Very little, after all,
t.o we. rind lire r't'siill was not: known
iiy even the iiiiinnK*cr until several
days Intel'. ,
There wits much sped lln lion ol'cotir-sc
as lo lire probable .value, lint everybody gut rui ,-ij;rcciible surprise when*it
wns lear-ned whnt value was really in
I lie oie. The fii'.-t. surprise was cr-e.-ited
Iiy the lowest-fri'.-nlt' ipini'tz l'l-otn till!
Oystei'-l-'rilei-ion mine givinir nn nver-
aj;e value of Sli per ton. Tlris ore was
believed lo be almost worthless, and
liie assay tests, made by Mr. Iloldiclr.
���a, 'very competent, .���iss.-iycr. gave the
value con.sitler-.-ibly Iouer: so there, w.-rs
tin rriricerllile snipiisi' for evor-ylrody to
find that- this .stuff was really- very profitable or'C. for the cost of n.iniirir and
millint,' i.s .small. The r^reatest* surprise, however, en me when the few
ions (if ore.from t'ho Lucky .lack were
milled. Pretty good returns were ex-
Jii i tell. Init no one was as greedy ns to
iirlit'ip.-ite llr.-rt, white quartz with
scarcely any gold;in sight; would average the.pl.eiii'iiiennl value of $25(1 per
I on for ten tons.    It is  n   fact,  'never-
Oyslei'-l'i'itei-ioii to justify the installing of an Sll or Kill stamp mill. Inn, we
will go slowly and lirst. add another I"
slumps. This will make 2tl. jttsl wlml
our mill w.-is IniiII for. ,- We have strin-
pled our lei I ires for 700 feet: in length j
nnd to a depth of Iii feet, mul we lasl
week lei :t cnnlracf to sink ;i shaft I ."ill
feet, from the bottom of our lowesl
level.
������Speaking of I'oplnr again. I will
say titttl two nf the properl ies, lire
Swede aud the Lucky .lack, have lieen
given a thorough test. The M.-n-ipiis A:
(iilheii pi-nperty will soon lie given n
mill test also innd I rrm colilldent I Imt
if, as well as several others, will prove
lo average very high values. I believe
llle hills a hum l'oplin are frill of gold,
mid iiot-niily llierv. bul nlinig I lull great
rich belt that extends for iiliotil. 1W
miles."--I-Ingle. -, ���
���Civn in   of-Wil.cli ���Hny.el anil   Cold
Civ.-im at Mews' Urug' Smre.
���Tlioma's While l.ininii'iir   ut.  J lews'
Drirji'.Slor-e.
101 IN .M.VX.VINi! SCOTT,
Il.irrhiler, Sdliciiiir, lite.
l-'lr.-l street
i;evelsti.l:e, l:. C.
���AliVKY, .M'i:.\K'l'l-:\.\: I'lXKHAM
lliirrlsters. Sol lei ror-i. lit".
Soltelturs I'ur liuner'al Hioi!: el' >.'--li-.ti'.<lii.
I'eiuimiM' t'uiuis in Iiitin nt* pen-out.
l'liisr m'iikkt, itevt'lsl"'.'.' li. t'
FAMCY GAKE
If   Y't'i   \\;i:u   llu**   .'
Im.'.,
:HRV
enn
jlltli*
SOCIETIES.
Itett Hnse Pottree ineet.^ seeoml :��ti,l roiirrh
Tih-siliivs ntfiieli tnniitli; Willie Itnse lii'Lree
meets i-liiril 't'nesiliiv 'it'eiieli i|iiiirter, In (iclilfel-
ious Hull.   Visltini: tirerlrri'ii weir iu
���1*. II. JiAKKK, 11. itOOK-IC,
l'resiileiit. Heeretiiry.
UNION   GAFE
v    OotiDirow  ,V   Vl.NCKNT.   Vlitll'S.
I'liisl: of  Imperial  Hank.
OPEN ALL   DAY AND   NIGHT
FINEST GAFE IN  REVELSTOKE
lahor organization vi-iic-d Ottrtwa. .Mr.
Mackintosh was unanimously selected
to act as chairman.     lu lt-i!!'-!. the position   of   lieutenant-governor   of     ths
Northwest'  Territories, was oll'ered to
Irirri   hy   Sir   .lohn 'Thompson,   then
premier,  arrd   Mr.    .Mackintosh   held
tlrnt  ollice  until  January, ISO'S, when
ne resigned to enter into active nriiiiirtr
work   irr   British Columbia.    Me   wa.s
instrumental  in  bringing  millions of
dollar.-- irrto the  province,  and today,
most of   the   mines   he purchased are
sri-cat oie producers,    lie lra.s been unremitting since then in urging the development of British Columbia, refusing  all   offers   to  go   elsewhere, and
publicly .-tating that liis first, duty wns
to work with those who believed in the
province.      Tile ex-gnvernor is largely
interested in mining affairs irr various
partsof, J he.province:, lie hasJnyi'sict!
heavily and like othoi-s felt the depic
sion of the last, two or three years
stiil he ���'collies up smiling,"' and is a-
checry nnd hopefirl as the first day lit
came to British Columbia.*'
tireless aird manager Bool is 'having
.mother lot sent over lo the mill just
to discover 'whether nr not tlie high
\ .lines'''continue all along -tiie t.rimie.l.
\\ nil tiie gr-eat body' of quart-/, that
tin v have on.'thc'Lurky Jack, it would
not need to average one iprar lerpf .$2.*ill
pet ton to make, every man .lack of the
-lorkholdei's wealthy.-��� . '
The mill.lest of the .Swede, grotipoiv
.r\ ei'agcd. as. was anticipnli'd. just.  &3~
In the ton. This wa.s not. the bust grade
or-i\ brill only the   medium, ��� of Avhit-h
(here are very extensive  bodies.    The
result of the different  mill  tests  was,
however, so highly  gratifying  to  the
directors,-that mi. almost,  ritiptecerrd-
eirletl action was taken,iir the-decision I
to sell no more stock in the big corporation.    The directors felt   that   it.   was
simply tin-owing away   money  '.o sell
any more stuck, when the.money to be
derived, from such   stock  was  not required.     If the  mill  cannot   turn   orru-
strllicient. gold to pay expenses  of  development.,     then     the    shareholders
would put their hands in their pockets.
Of course this action benefits all shareholders alike irr proportion to the number of shares held and the value of such
shares is greatly enhanced.
^Th���ffffiOTg?r7"WrBf"Po"(Ti ^tv
i\JKN !!!    GIVE THE
Vacu 14rn Developer:
A ri-iiil nniMle ei'iivinceil tlint it wilt jrive i'i-siiIih
tfnr'i'- niul Insrhi.'1. i.'nre.s weakness ;nnt ittnte-
velopuit iii'fians.' sli'it:l.iii'i! untl vitriroeele. .Senil
-stltliil, fur tmiil; sent, st'llled ill plnin enreli'lK'.
TIIK   .STI'l'NVA  HI'AI.TII AI'I.IANCI'. fit).
Tin Ciil'il'ivit .Silver-,  West, .Vtilli'iiiivoi-, li.U.'
���������c-e-^^xC"*"** ��t><-����o><j>><**t''#'<��i<*j--
yyfCRvSALE ,
HIKCII -S5.00'
'���."l'"i:ii     ��� S4.50
,'Mli*MI'.OCK���s*.so
Ci':DAK-S3.50
Applv ro     .
CITV-'uiiSTACIiANT
i-'irst   Sttv'ct.
LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. i6s3.
Ketrnlnr meetings nre lieltl In  tlie
Oddfellow's Hull (in the Tliird ]'*ri-
tlnv nl oiieli liiomli. nt S p.m. slini't).
IT ?�����-u    VisltiriK Inetlii'i'ii I'lirillfiHv Invited
toll KD. A DAJ It, W.M
W. JOIINKTON", Itee.-Set;.
Cold Ranera Lodse, K. of P.,
eortliully invited.
CO. v
lt. UOOKI'*, K. of It  ���>��� B.
II. A. UKOWiN, Xlnslcr oIKIiiiiiiei!
���I'ltY nl".
WllOl.tvSO
.11-'.
2 White aHd Broiiun Bread ���
Sec-Res acuH Esuks
llnni'i'.^ ami i'l'Ivi'.t'.'   i'.i
full Miicii ,if lAi'i'!
rt $    rr    ��      n       'BStv '���. i'- h. 'rmvNsiTK.
UkK-^oiS     K-*0(L��.'i!i,lO     xXi-~   t.Kim.M-l) ���If��'.\.-I'I*B;
^.��(.--    CA.MIMii.vK ���|<H\ NS1TK,
triRI A r-.tpT A r     I0'"11,"1" I'lM-iiiiiiH'rii .M '.v,,-'t.,-:i
km i IV LiA l- ,, 'i":,;,!1!' ���""���������'���������'i*.'' ��.*orf..i'.'.tinti.
'' uliiiiiiil liivvi.,ii.iii ull.i i.oriti '.-iinpany.
2 A. E.   BENKBEOiWj    2
���a MtirUi'itxii' Atriiiii'. <t
a , o
ootKnr,*i09��tO(ino(iiiiiooBooeo8o
t.r.o ���     ym{.
Cs^air   Factory
3 rt i.t- 71 C'*r >n 3,'*i ir* -"Si
.���Still iiru
[ t 111:1.11:1111  Klre.
llulMillu   I'H'ir.
t'lite-lniiinii i-'Ire.
M   'I'l'l'lltll-.'    I'll!'.
MiiiH'iie^t.'i' I ne.
m
m
#
m
m
m
<&>
:|i
������SSSfi-g^.lvpf;�� (S��M<��#HI?i��#8<��8<!i>
,\liis   Klre.
N.irrl.eni Klre.
i*.     -. i>..... -,  .......   ,,,���,,,-,,,-.-,,,-,  , ,i v,   iit't'iii  It csi Life.
I ij- ,i,ii. .xieiitiMit aim uiiiitiniue.   t'uini >let'utl"ii Lite
' "~ ���.<. iiiKiilimi .iivnlviti' -\>- in nut,.- t.'n.   i.'iinnei tietit 1'iie
COAI,  FOR HA Id!.
tUOUSKS I'OK- HALK AND HUNT
CON'.'tVArNClrVO.
J. !>. 5I1J15ALO, Nolrnv Ptihil-.
IIHVlibslIlK*
CHAS. .11. Fll��M>.
It. t:.
-tt-sa
A. BROWN,   Pkop. /fe!   ^ H ^^   -f    v^ 8 �� alM
Brands:
OUR   SPECIAL   antl  THH   UXIOH
Vi'-*?
m
m
ALL   COOPS    UNION   MAI")!;  <ffi
^f^.im
i>##s#s#(Ssssi'i#
H. PERRY-LEAKIE,
Alining .Engineer
and Metallurgist.
S,I.'1'*(*|A1.T1K.S ;
IC.vulilinitt-iii'n ,'itnl reperts miMillinit
I'ropeitie.s.
-Sfiut-itieatii'ti   ami  t.'iinslviu'tinn  u
'.\linilift .Miifliiliery. ,
Mill -'Tests
���I rates,
nf, O'res anil   (.-iini'eli-
lleilf.ii'd MeXeill C.uli!:!   ������..-.
IJtlWAN l',l,I.M'.'k.  ltevelstoke,  II. tl.:
<|.^O^.<!>^0"��' &���&*>���&���*><>-*>&���*>
INTER "flESORT.
Pine Clad Hand  Hills of
Xoi-lli     Carolina:      I'itre
Bbilt.
'.'A Two-Cent .Slain])   for-
Br.oklet.
F. C. ALLEN, HOAiViJoK TiiAiri;.
-��"t--l"l"J"Z"i'-ivI-i":-i-o-i-l"f"l"l-t-i"I"t"J-l--l--i-
'y.O
VV. fsrl. ISro-X'lii,    Prop.
One cf iho he.st anil
com moil ioit.s hotels in lhe
City    .     .     .     .     .     .     .
l'Yeo 'Bus meets all trains
i Iont*ly Street Gar.
Faro 10 Cents.
Ft-osi*.* S-iroot.
:.vl.u\jJuini7rriKnyii-x'itt??r?r3ac?i*>7ir!M,i.i-*.i jrrj,"*^ -i^^,-r-rr-^-^r-l^j.f..riy^^r^ix.^nVrtvi^-n.vrinsiyiimnmiim    -
9t
Wholcsnle .and Retail Dealers
Siht Wilson's iK*\v!y ituporttul
stock oi" Wools lor. llu: l**;ill
Tram*.
Thr    bi'st   - assiirlnienl      ever'
IuikIo(!  in  Kovolsto'ct*.
��� Look lor tin* UXION I.AIUCI-'
on. all ���;*ariiu!iils made  hy us.
"' "M.-A.-V/IS1S0N/
nrmllintl: nf Mitelil'll'sMc'liiiol   ef  tl.-ii'-
ment, i:uttiii^. Xi".v Vi't'Ii.
I'^llit'ili.-ilmieiit��� NeNt.  T;i,vli��i'    IJlnek.
���>'i'T'^'M"j"i-i-r'iVii"{-oi5-v.r"!��:��i-t.ii..i-i;.-!">
M.A;.SM'IT*H'.:&V'G0.:
yiirt'i'ssiil*- In ..\..I\\- .SilliLli.j
PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     MLiTO       SAUSAGE.
FISH AND GAME IN SEASON. <
���    ������,'J^ifKi':'  V-'S' ���'���������������
-������������--��� JeSiSXAi "������'���}.: ���������-.:������:     ���
���'���'-'��� ��� ': S^/^'^^i    ���
,1'Viitili ami Conipk'tc 'Iiinij of tirncerias.
E
"Wi1 li.-ivc the liir-yi'stniul nu.iMb  i:oni|ili'li' slock of   writflit's
I've:'  t-xliiliiletl   in   llijvi'lstoki'.   .', Wh.-it. ilcli^'lilH your  lioy or
���-.-'.'r/irl iiii,ii'i!,fli,'iii ii l./lii'isfciiiri's pi'i'siriit ol'-ii AVnti;h. '
-NO:-TiiVlE:':LlKE'.:THE: PRESENT. ::;':'���):
i:://:;rNO;-PRESEN:r':L5KE,:rHE:TIME.v
", Otri'  |irii.-i.'s. for- Girls  or- Boys  AV.itclii.'.s fully.guni'iintuud
rnni/is.'fir'otn S2.50. Upward."' ,, ���      ,    ' ' .*','"'
Also   insjii't'-t. oni' fiishinn.-tlily "u^sortytl. r>tn'i':k iof, Hintf.s,    :        .
' l>r;iet:l(!ls, Golil '.-mil Hfiii ITJr'ooi-lit'K, Js'ot-'klot^, 1'i'irilrint.s. Fobs,
k .:��� ��� '       Loekiit.s ,-trnl Silvurtv.'ti'i!.
;\--'; '.Our Pi-ices are Redtscec! cSurring .���ih'e/Xma^-'Seaspn"--''-.':-'.-.'.;���'.'.
Renoivned for their' full
.-inti symp.-tlhetic tone.
Uri-sitrpi'issed:  in     fini.sli
.-mil case de.srjjn. .;:;,��� :[..������������
���J. McLeod,
'���Agent
seen
W'oo d for sitle ineliHUlis "'
Dry Cedar,'Fir-.and.-Hemiock.
Jas. I. .Woodrow
1JTOHEII
Oriental Hotel
Ably furnished with the
Choicest the Market
affords.
All   nnler.e  left nt -IV    11.  T.ntrrcnsc's  will
re<-ei',e jirtimpr tirieritior*.
V-/. FLEMING.
Tiuliiil Dealer, in���
Beei, Pork,
Mutton, Etc. ;
Fish and Game in Season.1.. i
All orders promptly Bllcd.
REVELSTOKE-
Four   and   a  half per   cent   on
First Mortgage Loan.
If yon lrave rnoin-y out at t tvo to
ntir per r<-rit. wi-ili' ro t h��* trnil"i-
sitim-d who can plfiei' yorrr- minify ,-n
it will nt-t voir f< tirnntl oni- half jit-t
ccirt on fitst-clas.s eiiy jiropi-Wy u here
lire insiii',iii(���>������ orr the pi-opfi-ty will
cover tht." full amount of loan.
The people of tin- South arc making
more irrorn-y tharr tin- people, of airy
section of the union. Fruit growinp
and truck farming pay lar-,t,'e jw-ofiu
be��tuse thu farmer trets his proilucl?
into market six weeks eailiei- than the
' farmer of nny other section. Kice
gi-owing, sti'^.-ir c;hip growing nnd thc
in.'ikiiiK nf sugar, cotton fri'owirrt;
Ining to the Iniincrs large returris
,-inii these crops nre sure. Xo droughts
to cause a failure. Whore people, are
making money is the place to loan foi
sure ancKsafe return of principal anil
interest.
I give as reference lion. Waller
Clark, Chief Justice of Supreme Court
for North Carolina, lialeigh. .V. (���:
Mr. Josephus Daniels. Kdilor l)nil\
News and Observer, the leading daily
in Xorth Carolina, Kaleigh: .Mr. .lohn
H- Sharp, Treasurer- .Seaboard Air
L,ine Kiiilway, Portsinoutli, \"a., and
Sir. K. li. Oleiiicnl. Kditor Daily
JVansej-ipt,   Boston,   .Mttss,      if  yyn
hyanKaglerepor'ter-ottTttesday^l^^   ^^^    ^^   ^^
Larj?e, Light bedrooms.
Hates $t a day.
Monthly Rate.
and he was  found .more
than ever over lliis latest piece of good
furl une for- himself anil associat.is.   lie
Said: "Woodward, of all the good nc��s
I have given you in the past i v. o yea is
this I deiiii to he the best.   This I take
to I"- tin'golden i:ro wiring of our efforts
for the past t wo vc-n-s or- less.   -During j
thnt time   we   have   lieeir   developing,
fashioning Ihe great free gold lends in
I Ire Oys!.ei--l.'r-il.eiion   property   into   n
mine      We wore spending our money
irr Ihe endeavor t.o make a mine.   Now
the mint.1 is ours,   splendidly equipped
with   the   latest make,  of   machinery,
while the great leads have proven .to Ire
almost inexhaustible.     The   trial   day
came last week.     All  onr  machinery
was found to .work first  class,   and   all
thai was wanted Id prove the complete
success of onr enterprise   was   for   the
ore   to  give the   result   when   treated
in bulk as   wa.s  shown   by   the   assay
tests.
���'Ves. we were astonished lofind the.
Lucky .hick oie averaged s.i high.
.Ittsl-consider what, enormous values
there must, be in the ground owned by
our company. We will put. in a good
sized stamp mill and other necessary
machinery at Poplar nexj. spring. Our
lirsl. consideration, however, will be lo.
increase Ilie number of stamps in our
Camborne mill.    We have! ore enough
usiness
ege
J. Albert Stone
Prop
i
!       DAV AND  KV'KMNG CLASSKS
I.V Till'.  UHRAJty  HCll-DINC.
! Ii'.stnn lion    is    given   in      Bookkeeping,
j Ciiiimii'tvi.-i!      Ai'illiiva-tii.-,     Penmanship,
Correspondence. Knglish, Shorthand  and
i Typewriting.
Cfa-scs  arc   being   forrnetl   for   l-'rcnclt
antl  Latin. --'
1 PELLEW-HARVEY, - '1
I BRYANT & OILMAN |
�� Mining- Engineers
�� and Assaycrs,
��   ��
g  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  j��
UHDERTAKE?*. 0
\0ON;T-VSU'iFFEB
���iAMT'lOMCXR;*;
'-^'Save^YoMir'S-
'-/-.* ' '-;   ���'.-     ,.' ���-���'-���     ' "ei
J. .GUY.;' B A R B E R,'.;:; -"' iii ewe lie "rj-. O pt i c San-:
NOTICE.
Public notice is giverr that the liig
[lend Cumber Company Limited bave
adopted the below mentioned I briber
marks for logs befpnging lo theni and
j all persons are iv���.rrred against, dealing
' wil.h-or- keeping in .posHft.tsiiii any logs
bearing any of said marks:
0 ._._.     _ g.
Ci 'IVst'rnndi! it|i to ���'.OOtlllw. (.)
fi) A S|ii!i:inttv rrintluof cliuvkiiiK Hniellcr   (I)
(i) I'||]|1M. ��
0 Hiiniiiles frorit the Interior Iiy imtll or   (���)
(���). oKiiri's.i itrornritly ntti'ijili'il rn. q
0 ,,orrc'S|iiiri'l<;ni;i! sollelli-'il. (���)
(^ VAHCOUVER, B. C. S
H. W. Edwards,
Taxidermist.
������*' -:-.'.-������,���.���'---.'---./'.���������'-'���'.--'--.":': ,'���-���-'.   *-, :!-, ������-���������������:���'���'��� '(��."
4i
*'
��� *
��Ji
-i>
I
. ���**
X
-J,
e
���r
In full bloom for Fall
and Whiter. If you
want ,'in overroat that.
combines w a r- in i.h ,
-pi'oteetion a gn i n's t
iiicleiiient Went h c r,
tlistinction rrs to the.
-appearance, statidily
of color, honesty as to
material.-mil tailoring
���with fan ness of prje.iv
7fll"yori"ril",en=i:VT~(liT^is~
(o search our stock of
patterns, let u.s in.-iKc.
up thi'. garment and
your exact rcipiire-
irients will be met.
.i'.
1
Laiiiks' Taii.okkd .Suits to Ordici
t    J0 B. CRESSMAN, -Mackenzie Ave
f44.{^^^^fft<f<|'<f<[-HiiI+mfHH^HH^
fa'.
u.
ni'ZKK     IIKADS,     IMKDS,
MOCNTUI).
REVELSTOKE, -
AN IMA I.S
B. C.
WANTED.
MOOD CAIIi'RXTKR.S
I     Kxperienced Cn rptmters and Frarners
| for Mill AVoi'k al. Arrowhead.  Address
SV*. .1. LU 1)0AT 10, Aiiowheail.
IV30SCROP  BROS.
Plumbintr, Steam and Hot Water
Heating,   Electric Wiring &
Bell Works.
Pipes. V.iIvcb and Fittings.
Second St., KEVELSTOKE, B.C.
Daled a.l.  Arrowhead, Aug. 28, UW.
THE BIC  8EMD LUMBER CO. LTD.
THEO. LUDCATE, Prositlen
TLY gELSUREPj
BALED  HAY
(���'Ob* SALIO   Thi'ei
N'o.. I    I'raiiie    Ilny.
antl prices address
Hundred   Tons
For  pai'l.iculat's'
Olds Lumber and H. D. Cc.
Writ'.- for our  inicrcsiij;^ hookn" Inveni"
>or*5 Help" Aiirl   " Mow ynu urn swindled.,f
/Send ik?. r-uitijch r.kctcli or mnilcl of ..ourii;.
)vcntion nriniproi'ctnent-niifl v.ov.ilj'tcl! you
yfrecour opiiitcn :\*> to whr-ilu-r ii \n j*robnbI/-
/pnf.eiitoble.   Rsjectud eppJIcmiunr. liiivcoi'cii
>bcen   succcsnftilly   prciscc-.iu��1   Uy   ii>.     \\'c
/conduct  fiillv *"qnii��p��?d fA^'-cn^itt  r.��-m(ic.*fii
jnnd Wfipliii'.-fjtofi ; ttiiHijH-SnicSa't^to jn'ompt-t
)ly dispntcli work nnd n'J-cli^V.-J^lirt" I'n ten'*,
tnn bro td ns llic invculioii. llieK^trcftvciict; t
) furnished. i'!Whfe*^-' ���/
)    J'ntont�� procured through*��RiV*rioii 8t Ma ���
rion receive speeinl notice wJlIirjit charge iv.}
over ioo newspapers di*��tribute*d throughout^
llic Dnniinion. ,
Specialty:���Patent business of   Statiufac c
turcr.sft-nd l��iigiueers.>   ��� / ^
MARION & MARION     i
, Patent Experts rand Solicitors. (
5ni(ir��- / New York Life B'ld'jf.nontreril?
^OftlceB.   |   AtlnntlcBlilcWashington IXC?
Wholesale & Retail Meat Merchant.
Fish and Game In Season.
First Street,   -   Revelstoke* B. C.
Moore Co.,H.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.
IMPROVE
YOUR
CHANCES
in tin; C'liiiiini'rcinl   world hyliikinK *i
coinpluto   course   in   Isii'iu    Pituiiin's
Slror'tlirtr.il.    Shorthand cannot be successfully taught by mail.     I"'offer yorr
personal .and  practical  instruction at
my Evening Classes which corimienc
on-November .2nd     Students.Pru
pared'Foit the Civri. Service. ' Po
further particulars apply to
WALTER MUNRO,
Revelstoke, B. C
���- rs^t-ti.-evritMt'm
ESSJfgJ^fjWi*
HI
^^mmmmmm: Corporation o! tiie City of  Financials  10  General Civic Account.  IIECF.IPTS:  Kent  |iroi,iTts-   fiutiM*.   lSlW-r-wl  nir  ]:caV^iitV'Vt������N^"l^.m'ji������'^  Kenl property t������ves 190.1 ���������   lioiiil rax ontftiuflliii;   lioiiil tnx 1UU3   1'rnde UeuriM-'S....  :���������������������������  Liquor licenses   311,1; uxca   J'nfice court lim'* :���������������������������-..   ���������tiorcriimciu iiriuil t" M!liooi������   Cemetery lois .-���������  t-irlL'or" sftfe...; '���������,��������������������������������������������� "'  lieiiiivmunr firrsoners kcop   I'oliiiit! orr tnsiiriuu'C   i*m> of wlti-ul ���������"���������M-er. :;.;������������������'.;������������������  Sllll!  Of (lilt OUI  l>lll'.lllllttS-'1<..IOI>l..  ]u������uyii.eiii-fm*i'������*<^^  Jlefnnd polii'C Keueriil expense1....  I'muul lee    Weighing foci .... ",������������������������������������,   Interest "<" Miik iiu fiiii'l--   I'riiri writer nnil Hunt lU'pl   loan on i-nrri'itl j-BiirV.tft.tes   KXPHNniTURK:  } *) lilt -19 Stroi'ls niul st.triviiirts new work..-..  il sirt'i'i1- r.nil stitijwjilks repairs ....  Klre Urk'iuli1 equipment   st.   1 II"-J7    No   1 lire li.ill   I'ei'reiuton uruurui   Tnoh   Cily llnil.  .*   1  1 till  1 ll"  10 ���������.':!'i  as-i  M������i  Kli  1 710  III  II-I.-I  ���������I ������������������'..:!  . lt:l  iso  ���������io  .*���������  V2  ['A  :'.,nto  -I M)  Ovenlnift ur lwnk  $] IM ]'j  Ulll'qllusolllstHnilllll?....   ������������������I"  l.ilirnrv bul l'li ni;        .....  (,'oiiiiell loom flni! ollhie furniture.,.  IJeimynioiit to Molsotr's Inurti on rte-  . count ilue .Inn. ], 100:1 ,  Ai't'oiitrts outsnurilirr^ .Ittrr. 1 l'Jl'tt...  Cemetery   Tent* hers ������on ven tion   IIOK tllRS   Nurse tor sciirk'i fever putleirt Irr enr  S. Clrutib���������si'tirlel fei-er piufeut   TrueiUK *''!>' nmp   I'rem ruin un e lurks' bumls   Hii- liiri*   ftistirnrice on iloljenltrres   Muring -lore off Mrei'l    Work on river bunk ,  Telt'pluitiu 1-erri.ui   1'nymerits ro lirerrii'tr   i;leii:iitirT inril repairs io lire, hull  *:':: .sS'J .VJ it ml ei ie Inili   iMiel   ItiNitriiriee   ���������    f, ISO DO    1'rtntiirj^ iirril stiiiriiuery   I'oslune niul toletrrariis*.   r'leciion expenses   l'fisoirer.s keep   l-ick nnil lii'sttttite   Kt'ptiirs to lire tilnrrn   I'L'tiitut roiul lux   Siiom'* set-vii'i'  i   It eut lit   (iepur uncut.   1'ouinl   HlllKl   Impii'sis   1 ntere-1���������-IVm iiorury ionns   I)ulientures ",\'" .'   " "il"   "O"   "I*"    "I**"   "(I"   " "II"   .siiliiriei civte   -, Nullifies police .*   I'olii'u���������[loneral  expenses   Sinking firm!   Repayment on eu-reiil year's tux  loan '.   AtniliiiiK    Seiioois���������  'letictrers..  .Tkiu tor   . .secretary .  Irri'l'teutul  Kepuirs   l-'itel   Reboot ftirnitttre .  '.i!i 1:1  I'S (.n  - :i:ii -.'ii  HI) 110  l wi! iiu  ���������2'.) 'Jt:  ���������2 7V2 ���������2H  ���������ASA lil  I'll) 21  7 SI'S !).")  Ill '.HI  .*> Sll  2!i in  :: m  Gil III'  nn-, .������������������.*>  :'_��������� t n  ���������-'���������'i no  ,*> un  (.7 7:;  tut on  M oo  l.*.l ui  :;ii', oo  i:t:i tn  is l '.:!>  ,",:;i; .'io  ti'.in *.'n  7:: li  17C, ,-|7  2i,a *���������*>  ���������jii iio  '.is uu  ���������wi :)i  :p.ij 21  ���������j-2 -III  .TO OH  ���������Ai Ull  ���������ICO .'.7  Till HO  100 00  22."> 00  22,"i 01)  tr.jo co  4U 'HI  :; okii 05  ���������2 ���������_':*i; un  1 S17 -IO  ���������jit; '-.'."  ���������I oo:: ou  .-,<!'��������� :i:*  mi oo  ytiitioncryM.-lioilreimisiles  Palatini:   (', mere tine, basenrent   'Fence   Levelling grouml   >t 2::2 .-.o  (K0 00  CO IH)  Iii 70  j:ll OS  ,'i0ii ::,',  !)l 1.1  ���������200 10  UJ'.S  ���������IS I 00  -. :',n t o  7J 10  A   VEGETABLE    PYTHON,  Tho   wild   I*i;j   Vina    Hinds   Jllii   I'orcsj  Tret's Willi liands lis of Iron.  "Woo betide the forest gianc when, ho  falls into tho clutches of Che ehisia or  lis. Its sco-is being provided with a  pulp, which is very pleasant to the  tasto o������ a great number ot" birds, are  carried irom tree to tree and deposited ou the branches. Here it germinates, the leafy ste-ni rising upward aud  the roots flowing', as it were, down tho  trunk until tliey reach the soil. At.  lirst these aerial roots are soft and  ilollc-ate, with apparently no more  power ior evil than so many streams  ot pitch, which thoy resoluble in thoir  slowly llowlng motion downward. Hero  and there they branch, especially if an  obstruction is met with, when tho  stream either chances its courso or di-  yiaoa to right nnd left  Meanwhile leafy branches havo been  developed, which push themselves  through the canopy above and get into  tho light, where their growth is enormously accelerated. As this takes  place the roots have generally reached  tho ground and begun to draw sustenance from below to strengthen die  whole plant. Then comes a wonderful  development. The hitherto soft aerial  roots begin to harden and spread  wider and wirier, throwing out side  branches which flow into and amalgamate wirtr each other until the  whole tree-trunk is hound in a series  of irregular living hoops.  Tho stranger is now- ready for its  deadly work. The forest giant, like  all exogons, must lrave room to increase in girth, and here he is hound  hy cords which are stronger than iron  band3. Like an athlete, he trios to expand and burst his fetters.and if they  wero rigid he might succeed. ��������� * *  The bark bulges between every interlacing���������bulges out, and even tries  to overlap, but the monster has taken  every precaution against ihis by making its bands very numerous and wide.  As the tree becomes weaker its  leaves begin to fall, and this gives  more room for its foe. Soon the stran-  gler expands itself into a great bush  almost; as large as the mass of  branches and- foliago it has effaced.  * * * If we look carefully around  us we see examples of entire obliteration���������a clusia, or lig, standing on its  reticulated hollow pillar, with only a  heap of brown humus at its base to  show what has become of the trunk  which onco stood up in all its majesty on that spot.���������Guiana Forest.  !TI0 072 .",i  ?  10 172 54  Hew School BuiUdsng Account.  Cash lu liainl Jun-1 VM   j;   2-1-19 SS ���������Biiliince of payments to contractors..?   211  Balance Gurrent Revenue and Expenditure Account.  , .....i.,  ... ......     -irni, ... ,n,,��������� ������        ,  rii-r  or.  Uy irr1 paid luxe*-���������I'D!) to 1002.  ���������. to Molson*" Bank- i S30 00      '     " ''���������   '   IPO:  For loan on taxes 1SS? to uu-. .._..* ,,���������������������������,, water ���������mi n0i,t (juos  *' . r.*u.>  r. i������n *i." Ai>,*,m!iLs ituc Cilv  For overdraft a* above   1 U  U   UW       ������, ll Ll",   niiv,   luii, ., in--,   ii 1S9 *.),i   Ai'i'outrts due Cily     Dellu.t for year   LA1BIL1TIES:  ���������f 12 Olil !)J  Debentures���������Scries  'A"   ���������11"   "C"   .I <������������������      "F.".-   "F"   ��������� ������������������      "(���������'*   "II"   Ilalanecon Kirc Hall No. I   Deficit ou 190-1 account   Balance-Assets over liabilities   ASSETS:  *f .15000 do Streets ii ml siileivulks   ���������JOOOfiO Citv sen-lcs   ���������l.'iOOOO sinking fund   :' ono 00 Water und Ilelit I'lipital nceou  7 000 00 School ltonse anil "rotinds ���������  S 0011 00 School building (olilj   M ."DO 0(1 Kirc'in'ls   tilKl IH1 Fire brigade equipment   ���������J 091 IS I* ire alarm system   Heercation ground   "         City hall   < in-,am ii J'ibrnry bnililinir    *   "m ,,.. ,?i Ollice und board room furrrit  _.) -iii-i eir        .  *f 135 UW 7S  I 7117 26  .1 7:lt ,'.!���������  ���������J 358 7S  ���������11 ���������-(  'I 0011.-  ���������f   12 oia o;,  .rf   20121 2-1  ���������I'll 00  ���������I 0''(" 'J  (S7 OUI 7j  21 00'J CO  t-00 00  ���������I -I.jO 00  2 S31 2*.  71*0 10  1 0.'2 00  i -I 81'.' 29  1 1/3 til  ure  5o0 21  a if li5 033 7S  Yiotim of :i Smooth lloolc   Agent.  Nine years ago an Atchison man  was induced- to subscribe for a publication known rts "Picturesque Egypt."  He was to pay SI a month for a volume on dilivory. The publication,  would last only a few months, 'the  smooth agent told him, and he would  riot miss the snrall sum of $1 a month.  The books are still coming. The man  has had to buy three new book cases  to put the volumes in. He has had  business reverses, and often had .to  deny' himself the' necessities of life,  but the;Sl a month x>n his "Picturesque Egypt" had''to ho paid. He was  worried so much about this dollar and  where' he will eventually find room  for tho hooks that his mind has failed  him. and he now spends his days in  sitting around muttering to himself:  "Only $1 a month for 'Picturesque  Egynt.' Won't miss 'it. Only $1 a;  month, and an art gallery to be proud  of when I get through."  Water and Light Department.  RECEIPTS:  To cash on band. Jan. 1. ISO*5.:1-������������������������������������'  Warcr and lir-lit raros. Iin-tal .ition  fees, meter renrs and fees for tapping mains   EXPENDITURE :  1903..  s arrd  332 63   I'rlntinc and stationery   Water renrnl   Aeeorrrrrs outstanding Jarr. 1,  104:11 41    Freicht. express nnd Iniulini;.  Materials  ior eleetrie repal  maintenance   tlerrertil eivie f  rrd    Salaries (general .staff)   Wiij;es   Flume reconstruction���������  Wanes $ t203 10  Jlntcrlais       010 01  I irrlit plant Meters arrd  materials.  Insinuation materials    "Insrrra'nie   Tunis   (Jeneni! expemes   ('try MrrlirlrrL' materials   Water plant. niaterltiN   Water   repairs arrd   maintenance  rrrliteriril.s '   Armature repairs   113 3d  94 fO  1 2SS 77  Sll 75  *?:!2 00  ". 910 6������  4 220 CO  1 595 00  1 610 04  j 301 St)  1 134 41  soriir  ICI 7S  ���������111 30  47 CD  2 1S7 -li  17.' 00  S.' .VJ  I  Consequences of Swalloiviii*r an Ttxx.  It was Paddy Kelly who walked into  the sick room of Mickey Dolan.  Mickey lay there, pale, with his eyes  closed, and heard Pat exclaim:  "Mickey, It's ill ye're looking. Fwat's  the mather wid ye?" ���������  "Do ye know that spalpeen av Widdy  O'Brien's    second    husband 2"    asked  Mickey. .   * ���������  -   "That I do."  "He bet me a pound to a pint I  couldn't schwaller an igg widoufc  breakin' the shell av it."  -Did ye do it?"  "I did."  "Then fwat's allin' ye?'  "It's down, ther," laying his hand on  his stomach. "If I jump I'll break it  and cut me srummick wid the shell.  If I kape quiet the thing '11 hatch out,  and I'll have a changhai rooster claw*-  in' my insides."���������Montreal Star.  Cash on 1mm!, Decern Der SI  1903.  19 919 17  ill t7  ���������*    I'lUM lit  Balance Sheet.  DR.  To capital as at .lannarjr-J. W"*!.  l"rollt and loss, December ."1st.  t   19 9SI Ol  CR.  DIsclplliiliis Ilor Cat.  'Barry Pain tells how one day he  ���������walked along the road behind a very  chubby little girl about seven years  of age, who was carrying a very large  cat. The cat was a dirty white, and  -not happy--it-had-an-appointment elsewhere, aud wanted to be off.  "No, you 'on't." its chubby mistress  remarked at each fresh struggle. When  she arrived at the school she set iho  cat down in the middle of the road.  "Now you silly little fool," she said,  to it solemnly, "you may go home."  The cat trotted off. looking palne'J  and surprised, with its tail erect. '  t������143 00  9 Iii i oi  By cash on'Irani!   .Aei'iMi'i's due to City   Light plant as at lilrcember  Water   " "      -   '  Tools ,....  f nstallation materials on Ira  Civic account for���������  C'li.sh transferred  *p  Materials for city IIrIitlni;  Materials for lire alarm..   f  ir ai'.'.'.!'.'.  rami   f.4 S7  3 3,-<i 73  3(1 IB) ::o  10 781 29  1(H 7S  073 :���������*>  1 3S4 92  192 H7  64 u:;  1 WI 32  ?   72 759 (57  Profit and Loss Account.  ! 759 0*  DR.  CR.  To printing arid stationery $  Water rjpalrs and mainlcniiucc   Salaries   liiseotmtB and overcharges   Water rental   Insurance    (jencral exocrines    Electric repairs ami maintenance���������  f'crteral *    HSI 73  Soeei..l work        048 29  rill me reconstructed        2 028 Xi  f ������  llalmioe(licit protlt)  US 10  1121 95  4 220 00  1(18 02  94 K  201 IH)  40 .'ill  ���������I 100 37  ') '125 50  9 (ill 01  Hy water rates   Liirh t rates   Meter routs   Instilllation (prollts)   Tapping main." and laying pipe.  lllli) 71  142 15  ;i:)9 SS  90 2u  A CnrJous li-iul.  ���������TTre Count of Montesquieu, a wealthy  and eccentric French nobleman, inhabits a splendid villa in the neighborhood of Paris, chiefly remarkablo  for its magnificent conservatory, which  Is used as a banqueting hall. Creeping among the plants in this winter  garden are to be seen a number of little tortoises, which their eccentric  owner haa had enameled and studded  with precious stones.���������Buntes Allerj  let;  Be lielloved   Tt.  Mrs. Feck���������This paper says that a  Bea captain says that in times of great  disaster women are more cool than  men. /  ���������   Mr. N. Peck���������I have seen instance*  of it  "You?   I'd like to know where?"  "When they were getting married.'11  ���������Indianapolis Journal.  ���������r   in mu n  f   is ���������MO 11  Cost of public light and  water fnr vcur at  rates previously paid by the City, **1,82'I.8I.:  Certified Correct,:  January 8th, IDO-l.  B. A. Lawson,  Auditor.  l'rollt lipid led as follows: Water and licht  plants, tools ami materials. ?-t.5l9(W; General  civic fund, fI.S08.52; Materials forpublle llght-  inu and fire alarm, JJ.K-,,40; Total, 9,i,U.01.  HENRY  FLOYD,  City Treasurer.  The Collies In n  NutBlirll.  There are 451 universities and colleges in the United States, employing  10,247 instructors, and with an enrollment of 122,555 students. Of thU  number, 55,553 are in collegiate dc*  partnients, -13.054 are iu preparatorj  departments, 19,385 are in profession \  departments, and 3,505 In gradual!  echoola���������Oberlin "Review. ���������  "������������������That Keeps the   Snow Off.  Winter appears to have been postponed on account of tha weather.^  Chicago Dispatxh. ,���������.... ;-; ,_--f^  tyty������ty  tytyty'ty  tytytyty  tytytyty  O**������o������90oeaa*9aeeeaoaeo9e9aoatiiaao������eeooo9ao99oo������9aeo99e������a99**9**������*������******������*������������*9������������***a  ������o������������ooeco������������c������o������������*esomo������pcoe������oooi'o������eo������coefo*������������>ooe������ ������������������*������ aeao** oi * ������**o ****** ******** ���������*������**������������*  flj, ft. **ti. .*ir*. t  ft) t't'i 'fk*. ftt, I  %JTTIT 'nj.* *4��������������� I  aTt* **S**r,mt* ***** I  **V ty' *���������&' **p \  PiZR ANNUR1   IM   ADVANCE  1".y i.m**mi^i**wiri���������iB..ml**r!Xir..~-^~mmiX'-~~*m^���������-^  o  V  o  o  o  - a  Hj  0  CI  a  o  *  ei  6  (V  O  s  U'  Hi  99  o  O  o  o  o  o  e,  o  o  o  o  ei  6  o  O  ������  o  a  c  o  <r>  t)  o  ��������� -  0  ������  6  0  a  o  0  o  o  o  o  tn  o  e  0>  e  e  o  a  e  o  o  o  01  o  o  ���������  o  et  l>  e  e  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  e  ���������  o  ���������o  o  e  e  e  ���������  ���������  e  ct  o  et  o  o  O   '  o  ay-  oil  e  o  ��������� >  9  O  ,9  *������*  9  a  o  9  -9  V  ������  tt  o  c  o  o  ���������  o  o ���������  9  fl  a  9  9  *  O  o  c  e  e  o  ���������  ������  o'  e  ���������  ������  ������  e  a  a  *  a  ^���������pfliifi  tTj������rrm'w.^.rirr^TvrTin,������������iu.u i imrji^^ia'.ramnmBrrTsmni  The    Revelstoke   Herald   and   Railwaymextfs  'i'1   n  Journal is  the oldest established ne-wspaper,  1 r -i -j .  under one management in the Interior. It nuin-:  lno. y-  bers.among* its subscribers residents of all parts  of the Province and the Western States. ,'������$������'  is  the   most valuable advertising medium;;-in  North Kootenay, being read by everybody. ,f^;r  a  a  ���������  "���������  9'  .   9  a  ' a  'a  a  a  ���������  a  a  a  a  a "  a  a  ���������  a  ���������:���������  e  a  a  .*  a  a  '*  ������  a  a  ���������  a  a  ���������  a  l\  , 9  :  '���������  a'  ' r ���������  .\.  : v* ���������-/Tl'*:  m        a  *��������� -OlJi'   ,.   _,  s   ... ���������  i   -j   a ,,.!!���������  ..... ������������������ ���������  r   t.  t.   t^.a  .  i/rt  ai  ; ,*  ���������i>  .   J o-i   - -  ,/    lli.il   V..L  J#ll      Oi*  ���������'       9 . >!������ ��������� v  ���������t  fS.lt-  *.:������, bi..  a  *���������  THE HERALD'S news of the mines, logging/  and lumber industries is reliable and up-to-date'.:  Its special correspondents are in touch with^',-,,,.;:Vi',^t  Dominion and Provincial authorities and giyeT:?o^/:iV.;:  exclusive' news in advance of. important political events.    .   . /  ,i'. i ov���������a  ���������S'J   ��������� ���������...  a ���������  m���������  THE HERALD deals with local matters inTan;  impartial manner.and for the past seven years:..  has been an important factor,in building upVthav  City of Revelstoke.  ".a " ' ���������  i (������'*��������� .' a  -*������������������) i  /���������  ,j   t*  ot   *  *l or**  >- , .  <��������� i :i   i  '*-.,'    ie   j  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 ail the proceedings  and generally inform its readers regarding  what will be the most important deliberations  of that body since its inception.   . '  ,a  ', ���������  1 ���������-  ������  ���������:<  a'  mwiini ���������i.isy>/T^e7������^fi,^iij^mr3a.'gqwff3af;Tt^?n'1l  rtsneilt  OUR -JOB DEPARTMENT has every facility;  for   turning   out  First-Class   Work at right,  '  Xi"!      il    ��������� ti i,  prices and our customers   all return..   TryrfUs1,  * ��������� ������������������ l        -It.!   ill      TV,  and you will know the reason "why. ; ;  *J   *���������������������/    ������ r.  yrnai.  i ���������.^lm^fT'a^-r^pi^n^M.wxam.*\*y*vmSm*ma*m}  a  a;  ' ������v  ���������������������i  r ���������  ������:���������  ..  t.  ���������*  a  -���������  -'        ���������"'  ������������������'  <  ���������  ��������� ���������  r   i .:  1 '������������������  a  '  ���������  ��������� a  ������������������ '���������  1 :��������� ������i*  ������������������      *n  l ,          ���������-;  -.a  ,,*" ���������  a  ���������' ���������'  ''���������������-  } m ������������������  ���������������������������  m  '���������r  '  - * ���������  ���������tlO  *, t>i^  iL.*  >    J. ���������Jj  2-  ., ,   ��������� >  -i.i  ������r#-  . l-Ol  ������-������������������.  *     /��������� .������  O^Ji-  i  :-!���������'������'  :<<  ���������  ���������. ��������������� .  ii'm  .���������'j"������t<  t>������.  /    x  *   ,  -,���������  a- ,  '' ���������  - -JO'J'.tl  ������������������i.a  ��������� ���������/Vl-������ ->  .sj.  I a -,��������� ,.  ,������������������!  I'.v m-.���������-  ��������� "���������  1    ff '  !���������*.  |i.<    ���������?.  -1  'i ��������� ���������'������    '<*.'���������-  '-1.D'  *- ���������  .n*i  ���������  .���������1.J.I  .a  '   ���������  i *.J������i.-  i'������  ,      r,-a i),  ���������  1 .���������, ���������  a  *   '   a1   '  "'���������  r-r.-n-  '���������:*  -.1  'O    -/  -������������������  "-J -  vZ  it. mllo  fa'  . "'���������  ,>���������  il ���������  , ���������  ,���������  ���������  ���������  a'*  '���������  PER   A^SHSUm   I-W   ADVANCE,  $2.00 i !  aaaeaeaa ���������aaoea������aacaeoeaaaaaeaaaaaaa������0>������a������'������aati'������aa������������.a<*iaaoaa������aa ���������������������������oaaaaaaaaaaaaaeaaaaaaaa  y^i ,,,4��Vv*^WVW>
,-*> A NOVEL *g
��� >s >V
'I  i-<2''eve  JMi'tiun   writes   to      ner
.   v-aa'.-A  nbout   her   brother;   but   ���but
���-t-iiC-. "������ - .'rail ii" :���- ���ws '[rom ;liim or <>.'
; ra for nionUus. .-he��� wo should  liko
-   ���uJt.io'.v haw Lord Otavay isjttnd it ho
f ��. e V
���'.Mia."-:ra (jojm ������ to be more forlu-
��i tLt .a.m yor.���ar, rather, Mirns
.���da.r. is, ' Lady i" :i ra answered Blow-
.... y.'"&w tells in sno receives n, lut-
rr. ���fVc.y week. J'.nl, thsm, if report
rvtrue thru ii. not uuuatural, is it,
sr*. .->iii.\"th*e?''
i S.-itru' riue reclined enough pride lo
t.i!�� .-in Uioirglr she were (perfectly in-
i. f-Tviir.; and I i���-.* next moment, al-
��� r- ono ter pre..'inir und gracioirs in-
j'.iiton she di-u.-e ou, leav.ng Lady
- turn looking aiwr her -with a tsol'-
.--       rvsd nook on Ivr worldly fnee.
'Xi'hfiTe    goes    ,-t    woman    whom    to
    mow  is  to  like'aid   admire. flow
'nied  Otwsiy   !>.'   m   blind?   Why    sire
ores this very jrrn.md  he trends    on;
>.-Jii;e, as for  Barbara���"
.-had;   Clara   fin-bed  with   a    mopt
~       -.-iftr-iSEive Bhurg u   lie shoulders, nnd
rarnid   to   walk   L, i-k   to   the  Hall.
.-Katharine drov:   on  quirtly  for . a
'. u*e, (then a  mis. gathered  over    her
J.V-.35,  a   mist   ihu   at  last   developed
icjo big heavy tea is that blinded out
<uisjraad and ail Unit lay 'beyond. For-
��.aute.y the ponies know their  path,
- .id-trc-tted along very confidently un-
��� r-������,-���. tiiey  reac-heo  the gatea  of Churl-
���1 Abbey. I'
"Take  the ponies    to    the   stables,
' .ru.'* o-hbe said,   without   turning her
.   ar-Bli.Joea  fair;;   to   the-  jrroom,   and
-���iji (with swift steps she walked '.into
-���. most pbjidy fiiil secluded   part of
���I.- .- groun-s.    iii.. not thai  Ormande
- ;-> !\isrjon-vd  ui.ir.  Barbira,   whi.e to
...   iiariuhs   loving  epistles*  net   one
������ ugie line in ��� reply had come, was
i.ju most 'umttsrri.rb.e proof to Katharine's eye*, ��� Ur, i l t:his mau whom she
-���jved so U-eari.v not only held her to
���-to. o guilty, sin.til creature��� despite
����� -ire full and complete explanation
������J'.Jsich,' through .Ur. Montrose, ' had
>.-l�� ��a given to rhe world after Gor-
..���.:ua s death,��� bit that he refused to
'���jajJd ccmuiunicntioa with any even of
<iia., own relatives .who came ia con."
.net  with her.
i-Had K-'rara Lennox guessed on-e-quar-
-'.''lutthe pain the words had given she
,.<iu.d H2ver hnve uttered   ubem,  and
���he..would    iravi     bjeu   inexpressibly
-trieved coud shi1. have followed Kath-
.r���ae aad   wati'ii.jd   her  fling  herself
'���- own ou the ftuvf and give livay* to     a
-lurat Oi unconquerable tears.
- siiatl-kn-ind hud  la-iu tlurre for  some
'.:.','i.oa-3 iwinaii sh'e h:ar-d vo.t-cs como    tu-
...--���-" rti-ii   L~r.   Starting   up  she     hastily
_<4~rru-ihed her eyi's and  crept   back 'be-
"���'��������� ind   a   tre-2.   Irlii   caught   the   tones
.-���-;cv��iariiin Adair k clear voice���at lirst
..tint,   vl'ieni" . ii?::i'ijr, * aud   the" tones
-.-.'���������n-ied. fuil or* r,trange pleasure,    ai-
.*''-."^TOst - excitement, .theo she heard her.
��� fvn name calhd by  the  girl: "
**3ia t bn rins! -Ivn tharine. dear! where
-i.i.Z'.J0''"' '    '.    '
-.��Jc>'"j*ad  A.hea. cnrzii  another   voice,   at
: ������.-v-hssc  ��nm:l   Kaibarino started     as
hough she had bacn shot,  and clung
-*u   th'j   stout   t:\>a   to   support      her
r-2rrib;ug limbd, for it  was  Ormande
.-. ao s|'vkc���n:>'myth,-no dream��� t>ut
.f'��rjui::ii-s  h-an.-'e.i!
-"""Never min'i. JM'.-srian," he was say-
.   "*ig, kuJly;'���'*pi!i-i:.ips ilrs. Smythe has
������-������"mil    us,    and���   tind.    do.'a   not   care
ulioat niceiic--r in:'.*"
VlVoi.     care.'     You    siupid   o'd Or-
���....-auijiJe, ������ wh,.",   w<;  talk  aboirt   you  all
���'iir.  wondaring  n-ii.y you have   never
wj:..tf.ii��� Avhzi'i can have happened to
yon?��� and oh,  Ormaud-e, she  will  be
,.o eorry to'know that  you never- got
r.ny oi tay l-e-ti-e-.-K, aud  that you were
i i. nr.: hud ikA:i ierrible ship- wreck.
nh. .nm can't, you must  not go a way j
-. iviUwiii  seeing her.   1  wonder  where
......she  i:.-is   goa./      iCathurine,   Kathar-
'^Ti^l.'. ii'-1 Sums'-g'i'l was quivering with
-itai!-:ir' at. "O.'1, dear, dear Ormande,
f t"arv faint  d  .-��� k-en you came bL'fore
'���-U5. sr, .su-'id^n'y;   I thought ycu .were1'a
.^Jgljoj-t; *:v~n my -.'"-ir o'd Craven seem-
;     ei sta'r-.leil, au-l he never   knows any
���me  b-r. JCiitlirina.   All,  and   that is j
,'   -ori'y rirrht, Orni?.a'le; she has bien an!
"Singe:  ro  him: ;: ;��� won't let  any ori*3
do anything for liim but herself; noi
"���rrrTi* mi  or   Aunt   Blanche,     and   he
.^seerw xo olintr io ter, and 'who   could
he'\i i\'      Yr,::   rj^u-it   promise   to  like
:her   very  muci'-   OrmanJei  she  is so
���-attee1���rntl���loyjy.. Oh.   dear., _where
.. ,c?\z. sb;j b:-.i?      r   nrusi   find her; and
"Jou arc tired, 'i ar Ormande,"
Ornjfin le had indgod come to a stand
-ffUll, anJ  was iiining  with one hand
on a    tree: hi:  w.is   very   pale,  and.   a
Aramb ing  ran   through  his  limbs.
*S!nrian   ioo!:"d   troubled,   aud    tJ>^n
Ilia gave .her the history of bimmM'���
i.o.v lr�� had vo'n ni eir, d its' a missionary and loft l'rri-'l.'iiiil immediai' ly
ii-C-'-'i-ir tbieir las! irnvling: how illni'-ss
l:,ad faij-cu oa Jiim, and he hail b.s n
ltiovod ifi'om on;* uakrnnvn sj ol to ar.
ot-hifr, uiitil finally lie had b.'e.u rem-
r o k"l. t hrorrgir i ll-li "a 't h, io ni.il:,'. nn
atS-ompt 'to rotura to Ku/jlttnd; and  :rr
iIo'R5r no, v.as .shlpwrock"!! and noary
ilro��n'.'d; liow he had endeavored to
get letters s-nt away, and to obtain
snail as might Ik.1 wtiil'njr for him
at the various stations, but with no
suores-i 'whalevcr; and how, throe days
ago, w-hK'n ho hud lauded at Sotuh-
ampton, ho" had met Mr. 'Montrose,
who Jiad lold him of all thai had occurred   sinee   he   left   Kngland.
"ll dotonmined at uiic-e tn come here
and entreat your lirrgivene.ss, 'Kaiii-
arino," he finished humbly; "and I
see now I ouglit io lrave written, ,btit
I was too norvouH, too frighterrtsla
leat you shoultl not rere.ivu iiie,-th:it
I   resolved to come here  without      a
a word, and " ,
"And give us all a most shocking
fright," said Katlrtrrrne, will) asrn::f
beautifying her eyes and lips. SI,-.'
perused tor a second, nnd tiien said,
"And the letters that Miss 'Mostyn
has received from you every woi1!,-.
~o.d  OiwayV"
Ormande turned and looked at lit r.
"Letters from me to Barbara aim-
tynl" was all he observed, but hi.
tone was contempt itself for a moment, then it changed suddenly. "Air,
Katharine, can you rusk me such a
question? And yet why not? ��� 1
doubted you, and you "
[Katharine put her hand on h.'a
arm.
"Let us say no -more," she whispered, softly.
Ormande seized tooth' her hands in
Ms, his face was flushed with delight  beyond expression.
"Katharine," lie murmured, "mv
darling!      Is it my darling,  indeed;'*
"If you care to take lifer, Ormande,"
was  the answer given with a   blutir.
And to this Ormande made a silent
but tender reply. .     v
9   ���   ���    '
Lady Clara Lennox      was    driving-
through Bond street one cold 'Decturi-'
ber  dray,  when she suddenly  stopped
her carriage tor a   moment 'to'-tipeiik
to two ladies who stood  waiting     orr
tho pavement tor theirs to drive up.
"Just come Irom lunching-with the. i
Ihanecou rts, and f am going down
to stay with them next week. Katharine warns me rt writ be very qui it; i
naturally, witin the carl so recently
dead. You must call on her, Barbara, dear; sne is loojjrng positively
lovely, and to see them together is
most delightful. fie simply worships the ground she treads on!"
Barbara Mostyn's ��� I'uoe grew blue
with  mortification. ���'
"Does he worship that fool, Craven
Adiair, too?" she asKed, roughly; "ii, is
not every husband, would permit thit
condition of allairs, Clara. AVIiy
doesn't the brougham come? I rtrir
nearly frozen!" ;
"Oh, every one understands that, ^
dear," Lady.-Ulara answered sweetly.
"Your very; dear" friend, Lady
Biancne, caUs Jva'tharine an angel fur
hor goodness to that'poor man* ar.:)
so she is, as lovely as she looks! -I
prophesy she will/be the.; rage in the
spring wheJi she is presented; ill'1"*.1
Is not a wamiirl \i know; who crui
cormpare  wttlr  her."
Barbara  glared  at  the speaker.'
"New brooms sweep clean with yon,
everybody knows that, Glar-a, especially if-the bi corns hajipen lo have
plenty of money," she observed, tartly.   .���' ���'���.'-
"Thank you, dear. Sere is y:m:-
broughaim at last. By (he'way, 'liar- j
barn,'I was asiring Lord Thanecoti:. j
to-day haw it was llrs letters to you j
always caane so regularly, while ill'.' .'
rest of the family never roceived or.ef.i
lie, siitd it was certainty an odd coin- '
r-.idencB, and it was, w,-,sn't it? Go;"!- j
by, dtxir. .Take care of yourself ;::i- >
til wo meet agaru!" < '       j
Barbara. clenched her hands aiid j
ground iuer teeth as she was bowled !
along. ,    i     i   .-���������!
"Ji very where she triumphs, -and I ;
am beaten!" she muttered, savage'v. ���
"X shall go out of England: I c,tii::-'ir '������
stand this��� hsr happiness m.ocki'i- "
me at every turn. flow I hate., r-r] :
���If ever the darcornrs when I can -an !
it, I will setUe with her for ;u \
scoi-cs, no matter'how small or n'i:i' ',
But time-hns gone, and as yet >':.':��� j
Jlostrn, who is aims Mostyn still, h s '
foyjjd no means to gratify her m :.r. !
spits and revenge. ..'.
The center ot a loving, admir*. >g I
throng��� revered Oy all who kn;,'.-/ j
ber, from Lady lilacch'e flellairs do-,-, n i
to the humblest servant in her hot: ���,.:- !
hold��� ihe happ:est wile and mori.3." ;
in the land��� such r.��. the fal��of Ka 'i !
arine. Countess or Thanecouxt.
I The Trail of tiie Tangier. ;
<li A PHYSICIAN'S STORY.
BY   R.   E.   VOl'.VQ.
-utorJghi idea .'������ ruck her.
Youotay h.' r.-, tirirun!��, and I wi.l
Tind l>;r. Don ��� rntivi* dear; I will
���some back di; ��� iiy," anu giving tun
hJiJkh t-'cx- hoi.'; d away as quickly as
���the ecu d, bav n? Ormande with his
irj-eu fixed on a certain dark patch
���oea through ('.'��� trees to his right
**aand. As Mm- 'n'�� voice dw?d away
in th*; distant ��� ha roriied biintie.f, and
with one mo:1 f's pause, he turned
-nad strode   n,,. i rd.that patch.
The Uvxr in-. :i. he was kneeling at
Kaihanae'y f.- t. kissing her hands,
usil c i.'igirrp : ��� l.eni :i6 to something
��BO��r.|.r*:C:0':>'/v.n lh;ui life  itself.
*"i'orgii-e u. :��� ICntharine, forgive
mel' *waa all I:- criuld say,'and she, a.s
siio felt th��! o-.rch of bis hnnd.1 on
Jicrs, heard !...- n ear voice ringing
in ther ears, t-v.-, ::: d to l>e once more in
liiit ���poradi.'-r.1 i- !i ch hail be'.'n h'-rs for
one ���brief mora .-.. on rhe day he to.d
l��er of his io-.v.
**l>o  not  k.-n>   ," she.  whisiJered;    "I
have nothing ���������> forgive."
Ormande ;-������������ to nis fe��t slowly.
"-Nothing  t.' nirgive?��� my   dnr.ing,
���ray  nngel,   hi    ���    I   not   wronged, you '
a��yonrl all   lu.u.'-.ii.'-i'��� aye,   U|>   to  only I
ihxee days :r;:n.  was   1   not wronging |
Ton still?      Yi.-'.r   may   bi;  generous   to |
too, Kath.rri,-i',   bat I   can   never   for-I
give  myself  tor   having  doubted   you j
-��B  I did." I
"You  did   me no   wrong,"   slw  said; !
' ""had    I Ixx'rr   ir:   your   place,  1   should j
have  done   th-3  tiaur,    Do   not   let   us !
speak of it; i:   is  dead   arrd  forgotten, j
ifcU   Uie ot yo;;    -If���    r-'iat   you   have
'.npptrK'd   IA   yon    r.r-.il
::ne so  Ktidden'.y -ujiiiri j
us   out   of   nur   iivi'i, !
Sit   yoa   many,    in:niy
rloco, what
.-why you I'.-".
as, fr:.-,;-.'..-".-.
wh��"3 ���'���'-*: '���'
mi ��� - a-.,'.j;,V
O.u.-.ia :<-���
.jng hot u-a.
r.'-.il   hurriedly.   I,:nslr-
. orn hii; . vs, 'and   i in-ir
A MINOR IN THE CAROL
{Chere's a  minor  in the carol,   the.. e.'.-\
a knell irr every chime,
'Floating- through   the  mUty daylin'"* j
this   rp.turning   Christmas   ri.'.i'-. j
iTherc'Mi a   cloud   upon   the     mouritr, ri,
there's a sorrow on the sea.
Those    who   once,     made      Chrir-tr-i-i*"
brighter now   will   comenomsrr
to me.
Holly   berries,  pole   your   redness.  -';
be   dull,   sweet   mistletoe,
.Ln   the yule-log's failing   embers,    >i
us see the long ago,
Stay    the   dancers'    feel.,    a    mnrni-al.
hush- awhile  the  merry  tn.ri'1:
Sorrow turns    her    da rkineil' pagi s ���
reads   again    each    tear-ma.r'r>" <
rune.
They r.vera beautiful  and noble,   I hey
were tender,  they  were gay���
'Cj-itrglied witn    ns   ,-uid   liore. onr  I. rr
den. fumed    our   rlarke.vl.   n: ,!r
to ilay;
,!{ut  -when   Cfiristrnti.i    comes     rnd'!
iiig,   there's   n    catching   of    tin1
breath,
And   its   vibrant:   joy   is   muffled      !>,-������
the chilly  hand of death.
Vet  ::hall   .Memory   wave   her   see; -i 11-
���show Xtrtrrn  orree rrrore a.s   t ir'.v
tvere,
1,'ivo    recall   eai-lr   form   a.nd    fenf/i".
fill   eneh   nad   ri.nd   vacant,  r.h ii'.-.
A't'hilc   we   hear   the  joy-bells   rintrii:.".
sing the cm roi   glad  and   free
-rrirn    once    more    the. feast,   well   i,"
dercd, fjoyoriH as it, ukciI 1-o i-^--
And,    if    Merrrory      thus   be.    re-gn
Klinll   not   {''nitlr's   strung   an.    '
hand.
Yet Hi-spcl   (lie ,|niil>;i.<ra sriecl res  i     -r
arou-nd  us grimly .'-itfind ���
Te.-ich   us'fiov.-    t.o    i;r:i.,|i   t.iie  'i-'iit':    ���
an   wc   hold      Liie   pree'rnis    i
Aad    believe,    t.liit.    .'���oine v. liei-c,   .*-;.
D:iV. ive.   .'.l.nll    clasp him* i.v..
last!
S.I ^ ****** ���*���* *^\S\lS*t* A|*.l -Vt ���.) i* I " I ���VtA.-Cvf^-'-" tA|AtA(��v)/-|AI-' .'
Wiv(7ivlV'^l7tvlv'VIV'^lvlVIVIvlVIV(^Viv<Vl'17l^
HE "Electric" left the Fifteenth Street Terminal in
Kansas Ci*-f =s tii^ ycllo,v
dawn of an OctODer morning; the car, with its snub
nose and projecting forward cage, nosing on like a great catfish across bridges, railroad switches and
oross streets up to Ninth street, where
it headed .toward the town of Inde-
pendence, Mo., at a smooth, swimming gait. Jusrt beyond the Belt
Crossing the motorman glanced bad*.
*t the conductor for an enquiring
half second, the enquiry being, "Do 1
dareT" a.nd the conductor flashed back
at the motorman, "Sure, dare!" The
motorman's eyes were shining and th��
conductor's eyes were shining. The cai
began to go faster. Beyond Sheffield, ir.
the open stretch with its sprinkling ol
country houses, the speed was a thing
to question, and, quitting the rear cage
where he had heen talking to two men
the conductor passed through the cai
to the motorman out front. Two or
three of the few passengers aboard, whe
were noticing, were glad to see that tht
conductor was disposed to put a stop tc
the motorman's foolishness.
In the forward cage the conductor
nis breath issuing explosively in steam*,
whiffs, was shrieking to the motorman:
"Jimmy! Mr. Shore says a hundred
more if we reach. Shore Station in fifteen minutes!    Let her go!    Let hei
g��r       '
. Then he passed back through the car
humming to hide his excitement fron
the passengers.
"See here," .said an uneasy man
plucking at the conductor's sleeve as hi
passed, 'what's this for? Ain't we a-go
Jngtoo fasti"
"Fastr** repeated the conductor, wit!
��'look of competency betrayed, "fast!'
He passed on haughtily, but turned, or
Heme charitable impulse, to say bebinc
his hand, "We are runnin' on skedaddli
cthne,' but that's an expert at the motor
needn't worry, no matter how fast wi
?o." With that, he went on back ti
he rear, where the two men were wait
ing for him, the eyes of both burning
with impatience and distress. One p
them, a big fellow, who seemed to earn
one arm with a little nursing care, anc
who looked ill despite his great size
thundered impotently at the conductor
"See here, Henry, what are we crawl
ing along like this for? If this is thi
beet you can get out of this damnec
���nail���'*'
"Well, I tell you, Mr. Shore," inter
posed the conductor soothingly, "I'll le'
you come through and stand by Jimmy
Then you can see how fast we are goin'
and mabby that'll quiet you."
"Let's do that. Let's move up then
in front, Hardin.". As he spoke thi
slighter and, taller of the two met
stooped for a medicine case that sat al
his feet,.and with the case in one hant
steadied the big man with the other un
iii they reached the front cage, when
they took up positions behind the mo
Jorman, Iheir urging for speed beconi
mg like the cra?k oi a whip about tht
motorman s cars.
Abead^ of them Jackson Counlv
stretched into the pale, gleaming eai,i
with the 'limitless, dipping roll, of th*
Missouri country. Fields where tho cov
had been shocked stretched oif on tin
right, up the curve of a hill, into tin
sky, the line of small dun stacks like s;
many space markers to the watchers be
"Sind" the'.motorman. The tiny red ota
tion sheds, the gleam of the silver-whit'
mail boxes on the fences, the three o
four big houses of gray stone, the nu
merorrs natty houses of brick and sirin
gle, all marked space in running laps So
the watchers behind the motdrnra-.
Woods tipped with the blood-red su
maeh, flaunting hillside sweeps of golden
rod, long,.'lean pastures, switches o'
rank horse-weed���all were etched ct:*
clean and sharp, against the esslcr-
light, only to be succeeded by cth<"
woods, other sweeps, other pasture
other switches, in a -ceaseless, Tr-ereilc-
���JupHcn'ion for the two behind the :n~
torman.
"Preat; God!" cried the big i-can a*
last, "there 33 no agony on earth li'.:*
the agony of waiting to learn wheihe:
you are going to be agonized or not.'
He forgot the trouble that his bmi
arm caused him, and flung both hand.
ont in front of him io a tortured half.
lessness. ,
"Careful, be careful," said the othr.:
man  warningly,  "be  careful  with   you;
arm. Hard."       = ^ __ __     _
"Careful,   nothing!"  groaned" tbe   bi-r
man, his  heavy  hands  working  convul
sively; "what's the use of being carofu
about  me,  what's  the   use.of  anything
when  she���    Ifow  here, Jimmy, you'vi
?;ot to do better than this, we're walk
ng, walking!" He turned upon the mo
torman with irresponsible vehemence
but his companion laid a restraining
hand upon  him.
"Well, you seP, the road being no fir I
of curves, Mr. Shore,"���began the nro
torman in a faint demur, but letting hit
car out a little more, his eyes stralnini
toward the weird veiled dawn in thi
east, hie muscles tense with the might
of his endeavor to reach Shore Statioi
in the' appointed fifteen minutes���"ro-ri!
being so fall of curves, I don't dare g<
too fast."
"Go just as fast as you do dare, Jim
my." Shore's lips shook so that iii
could hardly talk, and he turned hii
wide, well-featured face to the man bo
side him, in a dumb reliance thai
seemed to be habit with him. Unfor
tunately for him, just at that moment
the look in the other man's eyes wai
appalling. "G-r-r-r-h! It's no great
comfort to look at you! What's thi
matter, what do you mean���" The
words, begun as a cry of protest, wen
beaten into a hopeless mumble bj
Shore's tempestuous despair. "If yoi
give rrp, if you lose hope, you!" he cried
and the other drew up quickly urrder
some lash of self-control. His faci
stnyed as gray ns wood ashes, but hii
tone was quiet and his eyes were steady
"No, oh no," hc said earnestly, hii
low voice rieli and W/irrn and conlident.
"it's not. that. I hnve given up, not Uml
I have lost hope. Only, yorr know, I
hnve not seen her myself, I have hail tt
take your impression for my impression
and it's hard Lo wart till I see her nnil
car. get my own  impression; 'UiiiI.'b nil.'
"Oh, it's awful���to keep riding on unit1
or.���nnd we don't get there at nil.*'I
Shore's l.li')ii;!lrl. wns submerge', by Itiii
tear-', .-rn! came out irr fragment* UK"
drowned lloUttrir. Tim I. lie was (lriir'niiLi*
colly   tincorisi'ioii.-i of   |.|*e  moment's dray
ma, that he was as sirrmle and direct
as he was big, was evident from the
loose way in which he went to pieces
careless of appearances, ihaken insichi
and out by thc emotion tliat posses.v.'d
him. The motorman sera'ched his ear
and the other niarr lonlcci oil' into tht
silver-yellow light irr tire e st. "I oughtn't to have left her," sobbi-i Shore, "bill
I couldn't 8i!*em to stay in that house
any longer until I had* you there with
me. You know how it goes with mc ir
my own sickness when I haven't yon
about���it's infinitely worse now with
her sick"���he took his hand from his
eyes and sought the eyes of the othei
imploringly.
The other, as though beating aboil-
for relief, began to ask questions tho.
had been asked arrd answered man.',
times before on that same morning
"When did Carey see her first?" he un
clamped hjs teeth to say, and while hii
arm steadied Shore, lie wns conscious o
a twitching tremor all over his owi
body.
"Why, seven or eight days ago," an
swered   Shore,  moistening   Iris  lips  an<
leaning nearer  his  comrade  with  thai
samo  insistent  appeal    for   help,   thai
same close reliance, that same gigantir
helplessness.    "This  was   the   order   o.
things: We had had a good summer al
Mackinac,  after  that  last   seance   witl.
my arm in the spring, and we left then
three weeks ago, she and the boy and I
all   well.    I   was   getting   along   ship
shape, so I came straight through fron
Chicago, and she went down to that for
saken  Illinois town  of Dixburn.      Shi
haa a married friend there, und of coursi
she was interested in the place because
you  bad  once  lived  there.    Well,  shi
stayed there a week, and came on horn,
with her head aching.   It didn't quit, tc
I brought Carey out, and he said ma
laria.   And though that fool's been our
every day since, he never once said dan
ger till last night.   Last night he saic
typhoid, and I -wired to Fenangton foi
you.    This morning ahe���    Why, why
she doesn't know even  mel"    All  hi.*
profound assumption of her love for hin
was patent in his inflection.   "I couldn'i
stand it.   Youi don't know what it is tc
a man married like I am to be without
her���without  her  consciousness  of her
self and of him���without  her  spirit���'
He stopped trying to talk, and gnawer
at his lower lip.
"And Dr. Carey thinks that this tur:
for the worse���thinks that- she is ir
danger?" Shore's emotionalism seerrrn
hard on the other man, whose question-
clicked out sharply.
"Why, that's just it���thii 1,'s why I'm
done with Carey���told me to be pre
pared���aw, I can't talk���Carey's .
fool!"
"IIow many nurses have you on
there,. Hard?"
"Oh, two or" three shifts of them,
seems to me I've seen four or five girl-
around."
"We'll let all but one go. I'll nurs*.
and you can nurse, and wc don't wan!
to be cluttered up with too niiieli
cheeked gingham and white apron. Ho*,*,
nearly  there are wc now, Hardin?"'
"Just -around that-curve yonder. (St.
on, Jimmy, go on!    Go on!"
The mo'torman" yielded helplessly, ara
the car. obedient to his daring, nil" bul
leaped from the track around the curve
slid, lockwheeled, pn a down grade foil rod, and slopped.
Afterwards, t!;e rush of that ridi
across country always stood out in Urr
mind,of one of the men as a part���-tin
beginning'��� of the longer, ������doubling
twisting trail over which he was to go.
"Thank God and you, Jimmy!" .ct'lei1
Hardin Shore, as-Ire and his comrade
leaped through the gates that wen
thi'bwn open.
"Get the doctor's case there, Tom,'
commanded Shore to "the servant, wh-
-tood waiting beside a lighL trap at tin
-       -          ...     ,       M,���l.,   ntr.,r-
'oo
along on the tangling trail���ah me! wo
go fast, too fast!" A flickering, frightened cry! The physician's hand' tightened on her hand, and for a troubled
second she was quiet, then her eyes
opened staringly, Hashed, nnd steadied.
"Garth! Garth!" she cried, and tried to
leap  up.  her  eyes  wide  open   upon   His ��� be,ow  ,he  womnll.s  brok(,���  wn*.(!
the physician at the bed-ade, waN'M-v
the ���/.igzng climb of the fever, his U :n..l
on the jerking'thrca,.' of the jntie it's
pulse.; the other, r. dreamer who, following a red trail daringly, found wii..:
he sought in a"=t'.*.!iiiiUuoiis, sulilini^te.l
j freedom   overhead.       To   the   physiii ri
eyes, her arms lifted to I113 shoulders;
but he laid heir back, and held her with
firm, detaining hands, a sudden illumination in his eyes, as wild, us delirious as
that in  her  own.    Little  by  little  her
IVCM
formless and void, but the dreamer in
above shut his soul about tlrem ant
iniadc life of tlrem. -
"I   must   be  going!"   she   would   cry.
muL   111   ner   own.     .1-.11111:   uy    in.nu   nui-   ��(�������� ���   ,���.,-,,-'  .   ~ ,   .,
head ceased to roll upon the pillow; he.    ^/"u,lie'e?    Are you ready.'
 1 . *. ....   I 1)1   VPS.    I   .nm   rnnnv"   lin   \i-m
station shed. "Don't let that: nigger
tell me she's '.worse," ho snarled on.iir a
stiff-lipped agony, as he read througl
the gloom on-the negro's face. Hurry
irig into the trap beside the doctor, he
gathered up the reins in his well hand
and .-guided his. horses across the cat
track, speeding the strong, clcnn-limb'jt1.
animals down the country road for hal'
a mile, without word :pr"paii3c,-then:.ui'
a long driveway to a, stoi'.e house.
As they came on under the overhang
ing groye of young walnut treesi_tl.it*
yellow light af the 'morning sifted
through trie leaves and fell upon the
house beyond with a pallid illumination
hateful to see, and the prescience of tho
house's disaster lifted like a visible
thing and drifted toward the men lithe trap, lodging in the trees overyear!
with a low and mournful rustle. Therf
wa3 a chilling sense of a lost presence
in the air, a sense of something gone,
-omething that had vitalized and rrra-
rlialed. whose absence left an oppressive
_i��n7^tjge__is.__At_ the corner of the house
a group of negfo^��*o'fi?eh*1sroo'd:nn=ii'ervc-
less frrght, therr hands working in their
aprons. Behind the women some small
black children gaped wonderingly. The
fright, the stricken expectancy, was hard
to bear, and Shore got down from the
trap with a sick inward trembling; but
fright and stricken expectancy were acting like a challenge upon the other
man, whoge eyes had narrowed into lon;>
��teely gleams, and whose bearing sho we1'
light.
In��.ide the wide hall, one of the nurses
came noiselessly to meet them. "Yes.
*eventh-day crisis, I reckon, or fourteenth-day," she whispered to the physician, and then drew Shore into. .1
chair. "Sit there for a moment, won't
you, until you feel better," she said,
taking charge of Shore with an expert
recognition of the latent invalidism
���howing plainly now in the drawn lines
of his face.
'���'That's right, don't come for a second.
Hardin. But don't be afraid. You have
not lost ber; you are not gotng to. Wait
*a��re till I send down for you." The
*>hy*<rcian went up the stairs on his
"juick feet, and into the typhoid pa-
'.rent's room. Carey, thc doctor in at-
t��nd(ince, stood at the foot-of the bed.
looking al his case in gloomy helplessness, while over at the window one of
the nurses was putting crushed ice into
an ice-cap. Tire little tinkle of the ice
intermingled with the murmuring voir;,!
of the woman on the pillow, and thc twr,
sounds were like the tumbling unrest ol
a   hill  stream.
"Can't stop that," whispered Carey,
holding with relief to Ilie hand of the
newcomer, who notified iiiiderstnndin.-rly.
slipped prist liim, nnd put, his bund (in
the woman's hand, outwardly the physician only, perceptive nt once of ihe
crucial un to ward rress nf the outlook,
tin* thready pulse, tlir snort lu-eathii- ���.
the hurrying delirium. Willi his ear
close to her- lips he caught the words:
"A lung trail, twisting and l-iirtiiii'.*;."
Then ri rhythmi-* paiuc. ami lhe heal -'of
the words again: "I'tni't I'crget Uardi"
hc   will   .sillier-��� Unit's   trite���i    tun    fa,
lips stopped twitching, nrrd " her thick
lashes drooped till thc fiery gleam beneath them was quite shut ottt. Carey
came arourrd softly from the foot of thin
bed.
"Wonderful past any 'palhy, tlrat
touch of yours!" he murmured, looking
down upon the woman's hypnotic calm.
Over at the window the nurse was
watching, a trained blankncss on hei
face.
"She will have a conscious moment
when she rouses. Will you have Mr.
Shore here? She will ask for him," said
the doctor in low, resonant tones that
glided across the air with a musical sug-
��estion more effective than a command.
lis   eyes    stayed   brilliant," full   of   a
strange, white radiance.
An hour later the woman, after a
briefly conscious interval, was sleeping;
Hardin Shore sat in the next room with
a look of hope on his face; in the lower
hall the two doctors were talking the
case over softly, Carey telling what he
had done and had been just about to do,
the other not listening, but acquiescing
and approving, all after the dicta of tho
Code; in the room assigned to the
nurses the two who were to go were
packing their traveling cases in open
rebellion.
"Who-all is he anyway, this new man,
I wish you'd say," grumbled one. She
was the girl who had been last on dutv
in the sick-room, and there was a significant resentment in her tone.
"A country doctor, from that little
town of Penangton down the riyer
where >��� Mrs. Shore used' to live, that's
all the who," answered the other, equally petulant; "a friend who runs the
Shores, if I can read anything���sending
people away I"
"And whit's his name?" pursued the
first   speaker,  that  trained    blankncss
again on her face.
"Henderson."
"But his first name?"
"I d'n* know-Garth, I believe."
"Oh, I see!"
"See what?"
A look of ostentatious discretion
passed over the face of the first nurse;
she would not say what, and presently
the two went out of the house and back
to the city with Carey.
The people who were left ranged up.
watchful and alert, under Henderson's
leadership, for their fight with the fever.
"It's treacherous, typhoid," Henderson
told Hardin Shore in the very beginning; "it will double on us, it will let
us hope, it will cheat us, it will lead us
on a long trail, the old tangler." He
had; got immediately at the woman's notion that the dizziness of her head was
the ceaseless twisting and turning of an
aeriform Something that flew with her.
and he expressed himself with an unconscious assumption of her fancy. "411
wc can do," he told Shore, "is to keep
up with it, keep a hand on it, till we
tire it put, then pull her back to us."
The Shore child was sent away, and
from morning until night there was no
Sound in the grea.t house, save the coming and going of careful servants and
the low whispered word; but througl)
it all, up to the day of the last crisis,
the household having responded confidently to Henderson's, presence, the
house seemed less sensitively prescient
that disaster, hovered, over it;: the ser
vants smiled sometimes, and in far eor-
Dcrs of the grounds the small black chiJ
dren laughed gayly.
"I feel that I'm unfair to you, a regular burden, Henderson," said Shore, who
stayed near the sick-room helplessly but
enviously; '"still, I don't know where tc
begin to 3top it. I'm foolish about you.
I want you to be in there with her al!
the time, and when you arc not with
her, I have to have you with nie."
For a number of years Shore, through
a. long fight of his own with disease, hat
been expressing this sort of dependence
upon Henderson; for years, through
long tests of friendship, he had been utterly trustful; for years, through blinding mist3 of passion, Henderson hail
been entirely reliable, entirely true; foi
years the .woman, had stood between
them; until now, her eyes always insistently upon Hardin Shore's eyes, hei
hand sometimes in Henderson's hand in
secure friendliness, a delicate protective
aura playing from her consciousness like
a Juminous -ether, .through winch Hen-
uer30~n"""could=ndti=look7=nn(li=would--noU
have dared look if he could.
That had been the way for years. Bu-,
now, out on the red range of the fever,
had not the luminous veil fluttered rag
gedly back, and for onee, whether he
would or not, had he not seen beneath
it? "GarthI Garth!" she had cried, and
had clung to him. .Was it all the.crazl-
ness of the fever���had she not known
him? The mad question became a companion thing of that hurrying delirium
of hers, leading him on and on after
her, twisting, turning, coiling. Anil over
.nnd over lie put his hands upon bin
slioulders as though hc must push in
deeper the burn of those hands of hera;
over and over, as her eyes opened staringly upon liim, hc told himself that tho
question reached her and was answered,
that ofl* on the devious trnil of her delirium Bhe came faco to face with hrm
and knew him for himself. When he
was not  beside her, his forehead  would
grow cool, and he would explain the.
whole thing to himseli; remind himself
of the generic truth that the revelations of delirium were reliable for the
purposes of the pathological novel only,
not for any honest weighing of things;
that instead of being taken ns signar
Hashes from the airu-corrseiousness of
the patient, they should be taken for.
what they were", distorted gleams, refracted through the red, obstructive media of the fever-hot, brain cells. And
finally, nnd specifically, whatever this
particular woman said in her delirium,
the fact remained Hint in the full possession of her faculties she handed herself nnd her great power of loving to
her husband more unequivocally, more
fully, and more beautifully than nny
woman in the world. Then he would
go back to her again.
The cycles went by, from seventh day
fo fourteent.li day. to twenty-first day,
in the weird rhythm of the fever, uri
ns lie sat beside her, ceaseless in vigilance, meet ing the disease, symptom by
v.'.'iupl'.om. lighting, 'nursing, quieting, n
-; range thiri'r came to pass���he began
In sec that Were \n-vc two of him, one,
*0h yes, I am ready," lie would sav.
that mystical quieting force of Iris in
tire smile that he turned upon her. A-*
��hc grow still, he would talk on, without the spoken word or the need of it;
"Now we arc flying free! Now the trai'
leads us higher, higher! Now wc are
in our place of dreams!" Hc would lie
back in his chair then and closo hi.s
eyes, as softly as hers were closed.
"That Tiling went fast over thc tangling trail!" The fever would be driving her on again.
'Did you get tired?" he would say.
'T never tire coming up here."
Sometimes the physician was sorry
for the dreamer, thinking of tire awakening that was to come, but thc dreamer wns heedless. It wns so real to him
he followed bhe trail so often, that it
came about that he recognized his -����� n
nations like landmarks along the way--
the flrst uplift of his spirit, the u"il<"
strength of his soaring, (the trciiiulou.-,'
joy of finding her.
"The end of the tangling trail." ehe
would mutter.
"I am here-at the end. I shall be
here always, always waiting," he wo'.ikl
insist, a great calm satisfaction on hh
face, and would open his eyes to find
Hardin Shore standing beside them.
"Asleep, Henderson?" h
"No, more awake, than ever before
In my life."
"Is she better, old man? Every lime
I hear you speak like that I think sh.
must be better, must be coming-back ti
me, there's sueh a singing joy in -yiuu
voice, Henderson. Is it true? 1* i-h\
coming back?"   . .
"Oh yes, she is coming back, not qui:*
yet perhaps, but she is coming l��*.e".\'*
"What is it that she repeats like Iii-'
all the time, Henderson? Can you tin
derstand it?" .
"It's dream-talk���I wouldn't b-nd tot
close, Hard, it disquiets her.    You wil- I
hear only fragments about the tnr,f;linj- *
trnil_of the Thing that flies with her.'*
"Keeps muttering," repeated Elrove
wistfully. He put his great hand oy.ei
his wife's hand in a nerve-racked frenzy
of love, and she opened her eyes am1
gazed at him for a moment, then some
bewildered effort nt control shivered
���through her and she lav still.
"Oh, get away, Hard! That's bail
that's bad!" Henderson pulled Shot"
up with rin irresistible hand and drew
him into the next room. "You see.
Hardin," he explained, driving himself
on- to comfort Shore with a singular
consciousness that the woman was directing him to the explanation, "her
thought has come to be so constantly 01
saving you anxiety because of you:
own illness that now she is ill her. chie.
worry is that you are in the way.'.o.l.
distress about her.- ...If ..isn:t*- trra't ��� 'shV
doesn't know^^r-ii's' -tliat she does���
comprelle^rtds^jfts't' enough to be trying
to protect you."
The grieved look on Shore's face liftc
happily. "That's right, you old con
jirrer." he sard. "Put mc back upon tin
Drought of her love of me. I know���
trving to think of mc, even when sh
can't think."
From twenty-first day to twenty
eighth day! In the blackness of thai
last niglit, Henderson, the dreamer
passed out of the Shore house into tii.
���.'rounds. He walked, blindly anxious fo
motion, over the soft, thick turf, wit!
its shaggy mat of leaves, to the wai'
around the young orchard behind tin-
house. The night was in the deep after
midnight lull, infinitely quiet, but Hen
dersou pressed his hand to his head u-
though to shut out great noises. arrO
peered out into the dense, clinging darkness ns though to sight the flight ol
something that swept past overhead.
.���atc-h in their gnirfg, markrd by the
flicker of her Lreutiling, and she gave
no heed to the compulsion in the physician's touch upon her hand. The seconds went by with rr little clicking catch
in their going, arrd the physician became'
the dreamer and began to talk to her,
urging himself far out after her, matching the red 'range of the fever with hi-)
own tenacious swiftness: "Come back,
como back! We may not stop at tho
placo of dreams! It is all over arrd
endedl    Come back!."
Tossing, rocking, her head, with it.s
great tumbled mass of soft hair, came
nearer, and her cheek cradled irrto tho
hand tlrnt he stretched out supportingly.
"Oh," she cried, "tlie errd of the trail
at last?    The real?"
He put his hand on her shoulder gently. "The real," lie said, lire last of all
reality, it seemed to him, thc finish of
the wild dream-fancies that had been,
for him so long the fullest und richest
reality.
Her eyes opened, shut, opened and
���fixed upon him, her tension relaxing,
'her mind clearing, her breathing quieting, the mystic fever cycle ended.
Why, it's you, dear old doctor-boyl"
She hud come back, thc sane, strong,
delicate-fibred woman, who for years
had been the flower of his fancy, tho
root of his morality, his courage I The
craziness, his and Uie fever's, was a
thing of the past, the mad aerial journeying was over, she had come back I
The physician was sorry for the dreamer as Henderson laid his hand upon her
lips and looked once into her earnest
questioning eyes.
"Don't   talk;   you're     back,     that's
enough; you're saved, that's enough."
"It was good of you���to save me���for
Hard,"  she  said  softly,  brokenly,  fast
?-rowing drowsy again, but oomprehend-
ng still.    Hardin  Shore  tipped  to  the
door,  his  wide face7 lit  with  joy, and
.even  as,he  bent and  kissed  her forehead  worshipfully, his wife was safely
sleeping.
Long, quiet days followed, and at the
end of one of tlrem, Henderson, still neglectful of "his Penangton practice, sat at
the window across the room from hei'.
bedside. Hardin Shore was in his own
room, sleeping off the exhaustion of
-those weeks of anxiety for which he had
���been so illy conditioned, and the nurse
was out in the young orchard, methodically measuring off her evening, exercise
Beyond the window the sun had set,
and .a soft, tliickening gloom lay ovei
the room. ��� Through it the two ligurca,
the woman on the pillow and thc man
in the chair by the *indow, were barely
visible to each other. She lay with hei
hands above her head, the new thiimes*.
of her face softened by .t'ho fair of lnct
from her wrists. He sat in his chair
with;his head thrown back wearily, the
worn fatigue of his face lifting and
floating away like a gossamer whenovei
his eyes rested upon her. The, physieiar*
had stayed sorry for the dreamer; tli��
memory of an Illusion is hard to bear.
"You are all tir
If she died!    Foolish, futile- thought'
He worrld not let it keep form; hc serU
it hurling ns it hovered, vulture-like
about his mind. She need not die. Ut
.would not let her die. Had it no:
been his again and again to rescue tin
sick, to hofd back the dying? She need
not die. His the power. He knew, himself.    He was not afraid.
And if she lived! His the power���li-
bring her back to the other man, U-
bring her back now, bring her homi
from the wild trail of their going, from
the high realm of his fancy, re-establrsl,
her in her old relations, not as the free,
tiying spirit that he had known in. thu I
.upper living-r^h,j3od, to do_ thnt! ._
Across the black quiet of the nigh*,
another figure was vaguely outlined at
the orchard wall. Shore was standin-
there forlornly, his lame arm across his
knee, his eyes burning into the darkness, seeking, seeking. .
"I am so lost, Henderson," he groaned,
as Henderson came up silently.   "I followed  you out  here.    I can't  stay  in
that house.    You see, with her unconscious, it's as though she isn't here. I'm
so used to having her here, Henderson.
She has had always the strangest, fullest capacity for being here, all around
and in aiid through mc, everything thai
a man needs to finish his comprehen-inn
of himself and everything else���Hender-:
son,*if you only understood what I feci.;
you wouldn't let her go, you couldn't."
"Oh, stop, Hardin I"
"Time  and  again,  Henderson, 'you've
interposed that will of yours, that pow-,j
cr   of   vours,   between   death   nnd   me;
time and again I've felt it like 11 thing
to touch and see; time and again.'you've
kept ihe'here when I should have gone
but for you���"
"Hardin Shore, do I need this urg
ing?" cried Henderson, the clarion ring
of his voice piercingly clear in the
night's quiet.
"It's because I know your ability.
Henderson," went on Shore, bungling
miserably, "that I want to know that
you are using every ounce of that ability. You will save her for mc, won't
yorr, old man���you will save her���for
mc���"
"Yes, I'll save lier for you," answered
Henderson, with that final assured confidence which he always used to compel
confidence. "Come on back to the house,
Hard. It's hour by hour till dawn now."
He put his arm through Hardin Shore's
arm. and they went into the house to-
trether.
Hack in the sick-room Henderson, the
plivsieien, took up his vigil again alone,
lie made Hardin Shove wr.it in an nd-
iiiiiiiug room with the. nurse, and. alone.
Ire sat down besitl.- hi- patient, fjin
��� !iv:f.':!i of destiny, irr his -'j-cs. Trie
.-.lar.mi.s   ,ve:;t   by   with   a   little   cli'-king.
tired out," she said.
"You are all wrong," he said.
"Do you  hear  the sleepy  things  out
side?"   she   asked.    The   katydids   were
'crying and.jilite crickets were chirping' ir
'������v, ,dr.6Ws,^-'*riifflVDjtcnes3.    "It's strange  U
hear"thihgs  a'nu'-'see  things  arrd  kno*,*.
tlrem for what thcy-YeaNy are."-.     -   -
He   glanced   at   her   comprc-hondingly.'
thinking to let her know that he understood   the   little   shock   of   amusenien'.
with which she was finding herself again,
hut seeing how beautifully her'hair lay.
about   her   face,   and   how   subtly   hei
grace- showed  in   the  languid,  swiiigiit.1.-
movements   of-  her   long   arms,   he   wa.-
not sure what he had let her know.
"That trail, that tangling trail!" six
began next, as though feeling her way;
and Henderson sat up and .bent forward
'his eyes fixed upon her.
"Well, what of it?" ho asked, hi-,
breath hard and short.
"Well, I don't know, do you?" Sir:
smiled at ltim, but the-'.little 'shakin*.
span of her voice showed that she wa
..using .'it to bridge somo chasm thai
.yawned before her. She raised her arm
and let the laces tumble'-'more thickl;.
about her face, then looked nt hirr-
'through the veil in an uncertain Hare o-
'bravery. "Did it tangle you, too?" sin
asked.
He leaned forward on the arm of-hit
Vliair and his eyes burned through the
laces into' her eyes. "Did what langli
line?"
"Why, the trail that we followed���
did .it  tangle you,  too?"
He had a sudden mannish impulse t.i>
candor, absolute and entire. "Then there-
was a trail for you, .as for me!" he
cried hoarsely, "and yoti^ realized"���he
stopped in that impulse to candor, foi
' she had drawn thc laces closely about
tier eyes. Seeing her do that, seeing tin*
hurt to her, he dropped buck in hU
^chair._with_ a _low,. sighing Jircal'lK. _"_1__
understand," he said, "you need not be
afraid."
"No, not of���not of a sick womaiiV
fancies, need I? Need you?" The voice
quivered, and the hand above her head
closed tightly. "There was one fancy,"
she went on, as though to an appointed
task, "there was one about���tliu place
of dreams���at bhe end of thc trail-
where somebody���Hardin, I expect���always found me. Did I ever���did I ever
speak of that?" Her intention to define
for him their old rightful relations
touched him like an accolade, raising
him a bewildered knight-errant, to go
whither she pointed.
"My, yes," he answered her evenly,
"and next you would cry, ;'Hardin!
Hardin!' and we should have to scamper after Hard." The laces pressed,
close to the eyes and the tight hand relaxed. "Oh, you were a nuisance about
Hard," went on Henderson in a resonant, songful tone now, his eyes flashing
lire, to the west. '"Hardin! Hardin!'
you were always crying."
She began to laugh, tremulous with
snecrsB under her laces. "I suppose it
must have been like that. I couldn't
always tell what I was doing and saying, whose name I was calling, I. was
whirled about so���it was such a long .-
trail, that old tangler's. But, if it didn't
tangle you, if you understand���" Her*i
slender clasped hands were ' raised to
him, her voice swayed to him with a
fine, remote music like a wind-blown
bell.
"Yes, I understand. And it didn't
tangle me,"'answered Henderson, folding his arms and striding to the window,
where he stood for 11 moment, a lean
young figure, erect nnd powerful, clenit-
lv ci.it acrainst the light in thc west.���
"Atlantic Monthly." '
Nan���Ts there any infallible cure for
-casickness? Turn���OIi.- yes; when, yen
fi-cl the sympti/iri-i coming on. rill you
have to do is to go o-.it'nnd sit under a.
tree. Vnu'wil! vsrv soon recover.���
���'I'll.-:!:."
urajaaMaPui1'^'^ tt.  Y***S***m***>***f^^ ,  \ Their Marriage Day i  By Wayne Lindsay.  ���������down  _ HK tr:'.:ii flew past the suburbs'  swaying by deserts of yellow  brick, jolting over tin*  points, rattling ��������� faster  faster���������lo the open country  The afternoon sun droppot  _ Juno sky; the shadows of the  hedgerows lengthened; villas gave plact  to sedgy meadows and cool covert-sides  A fresh country breeze buzzed at the car.  triage window, scattering the scent o:  meadowsweet, and ripe grass, and oper  pastures. A bee hummed inside the pane  nnd escaped again to the gorse and tin  -foxg'ovcs of a cutting, tt was, as man;  unoriginal people had remarked, a per  feet day for a wedding.  Thc bridegroom, wiio was settled ir  ���������the fai'thest corijer to that which hii  ���������three hours' wife had chosen, a strctc't  of bud arrd gold upholstery betweer  them, was properly grateful that thc or  '''���������Heal was over, even though the mon  ^prolonged one of a honeymoon (llcnvei  wave tho mark It were whirling rapid!**  (towards him. The bride was pale, ns t  [bride"should be: she had lost, as hi  guossed by the trembling fingers, over  ���������Susy at disentangling rice grains, tin  eelf-possession which had long com  Branded his respect. She was still aloof  llbut she was agitated: she was urreerfcair  ���������of herself, and he had not cxpectei  Shis.  There had been some talk of coniiiiitii  ity of interests between them; they had  ���������stood upon a common ground of well  .wishing; there had been no mention oi  3ove.    This was a business  transaction  ��������� ������,.  union' of interests in which, he assured  Siraself drearily, he was lucky to receive  ���������oom-tcsy and to be able to return it wit!  ���������esteem. He was to give her his name-  it was an honorable name, and he wishec  Abat he could have more worthily up  Cield it���������and the protection of whicli 9  (rich, lonely woman found crying need  :*That was for happiness, since happinc;'  could not be found in tho inheritance ol  great fortune and in youth and indepen  dence. She gave him,'in return, as mucl  of the; despised hoards as he cared ' tr  finger, prosperity in place of an incon  gruous poverty, a helping hand to pit!  tim out of pecuniary deep waters. Tin  place to which'lie'was born���������his birth  right���������wns handed back to him for bene  fits received. There���������it was a simpb  ���������bargain.  The solemn echoes of the marriage set  vice tingled in his ears.   lie had not beer  given  to  thinking  upon  serious  thing-  He had taken life ns it came and dot*.'  his best, even  under difficulties,  to  cr'  joy it;  he winced as he wondered  hov  .the words he had spoken felt to men r  whom  they brought  rapture and   fiilii  ment; to whom women such as sho gin  .���������-themselves, not  their chattels only:   t  whom marriage was a door that opene  upon love and loyalty, not upon a b-rrti  of gold.   She had been  till  that day-  she was now���������a thing incomprehensihl.'  lofty, apart; it was not until their hand  touched as man and wife that he undci  stood that' they were linked together, .  gulf between them of their own digging  - ������nd yet they two alone, thc rest of th'  ���������world a world away from them, ne ho*  not thought of this". He had thought to-  llittle of the less obvious aspects of thei  action. Now they intruded themselves-  they humiliated him, and he could no:  escape them. It was not all desire fo  the name that brought her to him; sir-  wanted protection���������a friend. Good hen  veils! Was this the way to establi-1  friendship? Hc had lost his confidence:  he was ashamed, childishly afraid t<  look her in the face.  Lord Alresford coughed   and fidgetcci  - Her agitation, the restlessness of tho<:  beautiful fingers, meant emotion, anc1  emotions were barred. Did she feel com  punction, too? Had she foreboding':  She was surciy above these things as she  was above hiin. But he could do his par  in smoothing the stony road they lino  elected to travel together. His inipul������  ���������was generous; his words tumbled out  awkwardly.  "I'm awfully glad it's over; ain't you?'  ���������Lady Alresford started out of hei  thoughts. She looked up with eyes from  which the tears were not far distant:  and she found something, to relieve hoi  in tho sight of the young man, with hi  curiously English air of sportsman, soldier, and well-groomed schoolboy.  "Yes." .  "I never did see any fun in a wod  ding," Alresford went* on, desperately  gabbling nonsense because her mono  syllable had been tremulous. "Just silly  ��������� rot���������old asses making speeches. an' fellows tryin' to bc funny, and always hot  Never knew a wedding that wasn't hot  And, 'gad, what a mob of women!"  "I thought it was very kind of somr  of thein to speak as they did, considcrine.  how little they knew of me. They were  your friends, you know. And-your~8iT  ters were very nice."  "Isabel is a jolly good sort," Alresforn  said. "Kathleen is rather inclined to put  on airs since she married, though wlrat  there is to brag about in buttons���������"  He stopped dead nnd Hushed under the  brown. Ho could have bitten out hit  reckless tongue, for,between buttons tine  the cotton-spiuning source of his bride'.1  fortune there was nothing, in his mind  to choose. It was. curious that he per  sisteutly lost, in; conversation with her  the remembrance :-of: the ruck of stull'j  Midland respectability from whicli cotton���������and a few other things���������had lifted  her. He spoke to her as to one of his  kind, admitting her unconsciously to the  ���������freemasonry of the innercircle. He pulled  up now and lloundered. dumbly.  Lady Alresford came to the rescue.  "I thought Kathleen was particular!}  pleasant," she said.    "And who was tin  .pretty   woman    in    silver   grey���������dark  bright color���������who was so very gracious!  She  seemed   to   assume a���������well, - I sup  ?ose I must call it a patronizing atti  ude; but it was not offensive."  '.'IMrs. Arlington?   Did she?   Oh, thn-t'i  very good."   Alresford recovered liimsel'  and laughed.   "Very good.   You see, tin  point lies in tlie position of the man-wit!  'her." "'������������������"-.  ';������������������    "And  he?" '  "He is .Smith-Earlhnm, my colore!.'"NIr������  Arlington is ruttriin' him at present, nn."  so���������you see. Fancy her patronizing you:  It's so sublimely impudent that one car  afford to laugh at it."  "He is not married, then?"  "Oh, yes, he is; but Mrs. Earlham li  taken up with good works. I believi  she is going round with the hat for char  ity just at present. It's her fault. Then  iisn't a bit of real vice in ISarllinhi. aty  be is a splendid fellow; but, of cour������&  if a man is left to himself   . '.   ."  Lady Alresford looked thoughtful. A  usual, the young man spoke without pro  meditation, and, as frequently happened  '��������� **,,���������   ������-]~.);rfn .woxda   *tlr*'#'lfc   '*nmty,     -c**Ti  was thinking of the wife who had pushed  her husband into temptation, aird reflecting upon the unreasoning pang thar.  another woman's possession of Alresford  would give her. ... Yet why should  it matter to her?  "What will happen when ne goes to  India?" ,   _    ^  "His wifo won't go, I know that. Daro  say Mrs. Arlington will run out to seo  what Anglo-Indian life is like. . . .  And that reminds me. it's the 'Camp-  aspe,' not the 'Punjabi.' we've goin' in.  The chief told me so this afternoon."  "A fortnight earlier! In a month!"  "Yes. So yorr sec"���������he looked at her  with deprecation���������"we sha'n't have to  keep it up for long. Only a month, and  then you can work out all your own plans  without having to consider this dual arrangement. I���������1 wanted to tell you. I  feel a brute about it. But. I won't bother  you. I'll keep out. of your way as much  as I can."  It was the bride's turn to flush. Sire  did so delicately.  "You hurt m.j when vou speak liko  that."  Alresford stared.  "I���������hurt you!    Wiry?"  "Yoii seem to think you arc���������obnoxious.   Wc were to be friends, weren't wc?  Is it good fellowship to say that I dislike  you?"  "Xo; but���������it was your���������plan, you  know, as well as mine.   We agreed���������"  "That you should go to India and I  stop at "home. O! course. But why  should I be so anxious for you to go?  You know, it seems absurd to say it to  ���������to one's husband, but then we are not  an ordinary married pair���������I like your,  friendship and your company. You are  one of the very few men I have known  who gave me that friendship in all honesty, without afterthought. It was because of that I suggested to you what  followed."  The bridegroom looked at her in astonishment. Had there been no con-  ' tempt, then, in her mind; when he agreed  ���������call it, rather, fell into temptation? '  '1 take all the responsibility," the  bride went on. "You were too������������������" ���������  she was going to say "simple-minded,"  but checked herself���������"honest to suggest  the thing. I wanted a haven away from  the difficulties that beset me, handicapped by a woman's weakness and this���������  money, and beset on all sides by' people  who might, have made me doubt all the  world. But I found you, the only siugle-  minded one among them all. And so 1  came to you to shelter me. Do you think  you do not stand out in my mind as my  best friend? And is one so anxious to  lose one's only friend?"  An odd thing befell Lord Alresford  His imagination began to work, and. te  see visions faT beyond the level plains ti  which he had limited himself. Tnere wn-  a sensation of straining lo a discovery  a commotion bf rising and falling hop?-.  What was it that threw open the doo:  of his inner heart and cried? The oche  of her last word pushed it back again  Thoughts tumbled through his mind. H'  was anxious to tell her that he was glar  to be a friend to her, and yet a second  thought shouted that he was not glarl  He felt a sudden mad desire to get up  and trample upon her graciousness, to  cast back her money at her and tell hei  he would go his wiy alone, to  -  - A tunnel blotted out the light., It  made him sit back, breathing heavily,  and remember that ten minutes was all  that remained beyond it of thc journey,  seeing ��������� that it out under his own pro-  pertv. Then he jumped to his feet, anc  the blow of concussion threw him back  again. The roar of the tunnel swcllec  with crashes and thunder soundsand-tin  hiss of steam, and with a frantic, dislo  eating jar the train came to a standstill.  He exclaimed that it was an accident;  but his voice was lost in the rattle of  falling stones and the hubbub of voice--  and wounded machinery.- He shouted:���������  "DorisI are you there?"  "I am not in the least hurt," said th<  bride's voice out of the blackness. "Something dreadful has happened outside; 1  can near groans. Let mc���������let us go and  help. ... I cannot find the door  handle."  "Stay where you arc," he commanded.  "You are not hurt'"  "I am absolutely .uninjured. But���������  listen���������let me go."  Lord Alresford groped his way to her  end of the. carriage, and for answer  clicked the spring lock, swung himseli  into the unseen, and snapped the door  upon her.  "You   must  not  move.    Promise  mi  you will not move!"  "Someone is wounded���������needs help. Will  you let me "  "Nol I am going myself now to see.  There's i    .antern.    Hey, guard!"  He snatched nt the arm of a man who  raced past. The man, who had a lamp  in his hand, swore at him.  "Let me pass. There's the deuce to  pay up yonder.   Jim!    Thank heaven, i-:  that you?"   "Aye, it's me." Thc lantern shone on  a grimy fireman. "She's off the rails  and the two thirds arc head over heels.  Don't know how or why, but there's awful trouble���������the carriages swung off the  line and were battered agin the stonework.   Come on."  "I'm coming to give a hand," said Al  rcsford.  "Who's i that?" snapped the fireman.  "The place is alive with steam and splinters. Don't want no amateurs. Second  ������������������arriage is atop of the other, and it's  not a good balance, either."  "All rtglit,"; Alresford said, cheerfully.  "That'll just suit me. I suppose this lady  is safe here?" ���������  "Yes. Well, if you will, c6me_ oni"  The glimmer of the lantern swung for-  .ward into the blackness arid was swallowed up. The two men vanished. ��������� Alresford hung back a moment to throw a  few words of-encouragement into the  carriage window; and then he, too, was  gone.   "' '.'���������'-'��������� .- "������������������  The time that followed seemed ages  long to the bride. She strained her e.iw  to catch the strange, muffled sounds with  which thc tunnel was -filled; the- irriiiT  shouts of the rescuers; the cries and sobs  of wounded rind startled people; the.  horse of shifting rubbish and the hiss'of  steam., She wanted to be beside Alresford and help him; it was sickening work-  to sit there in the idle darkness.   ':  He was a man. Tlie 'discovery haa  been made long before in the worst  place in' the world for such revelation���������a London drawing-room; here, in  the groaning night of the tunnel, the  fact Hashed out with amazing vividness.  He was her man, too, by right of hand-  fasting nnd their coin pact; she was  proud of the thought, even in the shame  of liar other recollections. . . The simple soul! He went to danger *# other  men tripped in to dinner.  Waiting became intolerable. Something fresh was hippening in front; the  jarring, ndisos, wejtj louder;  Toi.cc* span  She���������Now that papa lias lost all his money,    do   you still    wish     to  marry mc? ��������� -  He���������My darling, can't you see that I do?  back on tho thick nir. She laid her  hand upon the door and then drew hack  again,''mindful of her husband's, words.  "If he went to India! What would  happen then? The future became suddenly dark to Lndy Alresford; her  thoughts were wordless, but their terror  was towards a numbness of depression  and a jealousy towards potential Mrs.  Aldingtons, who should, perhaps���������sorrre'  time, and because he had a wife who war-  no wife���������ensnare nn ' honest man and  make him no better than the rest. It  had been a vague possibility twenty  ninutes ago in the daylight; in the tun-  Jel it became a menace and a threat.  That was thc'-future.'The present contained the fact that the tangled noises  ahead were swelling, and that they were  .drumming danger into listening cars.  She opened the carriage door, catching  her breath at thc audacity; then gathr.  ered boldness with anxiety, and, seeing  a pin-point of light before, stumbled  across the sleepers till it grew again into  the guard's lantern.  A Knot of men wore busy upon a dark  mass of wreckage. The steam was blowing oif still, with a piercing hiss that  made other sounds difficult to hear; but  the chorus could bc distinguished, and  there were groans in it. The lantern, as  Lady Alresford saw when she came to  it, shone upon a rear-guard of outstretched figures, banked by the wreck  of the derailed carriages and ministered  to by a doctor, who was laboring among  them ns if he were in an hospital ward.  He was heedless of everything but his  patients, arrd when the woman appeared  at his elbow he jumped.  "No  place  for you." he shouted.  "Let���������me���������helpl" The bride raised hei  voice.  "Nurse, eh? Don't look like it. Well,  come on. First' woman I've seen not in  hysterics. Tear up this shirt for bandages."  She obeyed, and sho knelt on the  ground beside him wliile he bandaged  a bloody knee and held the limb for him.  She longed to go on where Alresford was,  but this duty had intruded to bar the  way, and its call was imperious.  "There; that's the last, they say," tiV  doctor said presently as he stood up  from a figure that "two of the rescuers  had laid down shortly after Lady Al-  resford's appearance. "'Now to iget 'em  Into 'fresh air. ... I say, ybu.re a  brick."  How like 1   Tlris was another man.  After all, the world must have no lack  of tlrem; else' how had these poor,  bruised, broken passengers been dragged  out of jeopardy? The steam was turned  off at last, and she could hear.  The volunteers clustered round th������  wounded; many, of them were injured  themselves by "their btrrrowings among  the debris. One of them was star!;  amongst the grave cases, whose removal  the  doctor  superintended   vigilantly.  "Give me that one, doctor," said Aires  ford's voice. "I cm let him have ar_  irm, and his understandings seem all  right." ��������� '  The bride shrank back into the shadow.  rhe bridegroom was within three feet ol  her, and���������and���������wns that blood upon hid  forehead? She stifled a cry.  '- "You've injured yourself," the sur  ;eon said. .  "Only a splinter. The last carriage  bristled with 'em.   Come on, my son."  The doctor stopped to look after the  nair as thev hobbled off.  'That's a" fine fellow." he stfid to Ladv  Mresford. "He climbed, on the second  'arriage where it trembled on the rool  if the first one, and hc handed the peo  ��������� ���������le out tt* the men down below. And il  J he-lower-structure���������had���������given���������mark  youi Oh, a fine fellow! I doubt he'-  .;ot a nasty cut, though. Here, youi  >rork's done now. Run after them with  'lliis'.-flask,., and .give .them both a nip  ivlien you got outside, please."  Thero was an abiding joy in the bride's  Iienrt as she sped past the train upon hei  mission. The bridegroom was safe; he  *vas also, as*her heart had cried to her  could not be otherwise, the, bravest o!  these brave men. She heard some others  talking of tbe incident as she hovered,  waiting to dart by a bandy chair that  they made for an injured ankle;  they spoke gravelv of the danger that  had been incurred. A ..first .volunteer,  it seemed, had climbed up and had been  injured by a fall. Alresford had beerr  the second. She went out into the daylight exultant, more thankful for "his  escape than she dared to think.  Local help hnd arrived; the patient?  were being stacked- into a trolley, and  Alresford was pilotine his charge acrost  the rails towards it. Someone else stepped  up, anticipating the doctor's orders,  and offered brandy. Alresford administered it to, his man, saw him, into tho  truck, took a drop himself, returned tho  flask, and in,so doing found his wife behind him.  "It's only a scratch," he said, reading  her eyes, and pulling down his shirt-culTs  in some embarrassment. Then his tone  changed and he sprang forward.  :_ "Good Heaven! Your, sleeve is soaked  with blood; the laces are crimson on  your dress. ..' . And I stayed up there  wilh them! ... Tell me where you  arc hurt."  "I have not been touched. "If was  only���������1 disobeyed your orders, and went  up "to help after all, and so, I suppose,  the stains came about. Oh. Dick, 1 am  so glad voir are safe!"  Lord Alresford looked at her- with  varying emotions plain to see in Iris  eager face. He glanced round, and fa������  that tire tunnel-folk were emerging and  that he was about to become ������������������Uns editor  of interest to those that:knew of his enterprise, and those tlrat were even now  hearing of it.        ��������� ���������  "It seared me," he said, "but I thunk  heaven you're all right. . Lucky escape  for the back of thc train, wasn't it? I  looked up the servants, and left 'em digging for our baggage in the van. Tlrey  have "instructions to get it taker, on  somehow. Do you know we are near  home? Confound���������here como those  asses. Let's scramble up the cutting aird  get away."  They climbed the chalk, to the obvious astonishment of the growing crowd.  At the top Lprd Alresford helped hi*  wife over the railing, and the pauso wa*  filled by a ringing cheer from below,  which the doctor led boisterously.;������������������ As  an explanatory bellow left no doubt as  to its meaning, Alresford lifted his hat  and bowed gravely above the rail, and  then they moved away and were swallowed up in corn and poppies, and the  railway accident. became, suddenly, a  matter of history.  The field shimmered golden. Far away,  beyond it, behind the sparkling parkland, a "mansion turned a solemn grey  eye upon the landscape. The cirrus  clouds floated in thc summer sky, and a  lark soared from umiar their feet with  its song of  thanksgiving.  "There's the old place," Alresford said.  "Qjiecj-.we siiould-bc. sljot.here isn't it?  It Is���������home.'*  "Our home," said the bride.  The bridegroom stopped, and the red  ���������wept into his face again. He tried for  words, but there were none; and tho  bride, pitying his confusion, put a hand  into his as she faced hrm.  "Choose,-Dick," she said. "If you stay  ���������ah,  my dear,  will, you care if I  tell  you?   I would not keep you   Only���������"  "You���������you���������you I" stammered Alresford. "Miles���������oh, miles above me! ��������� I  never- dared to ' think���������how* could 'I?  Why, to stay with you would be heaven,  if only I could hope."  "Hopfe!" she said. "You dear, brave,  manly thing, do you want to be told in  *o many words when a woman���������lovei  you?"  There was a long 3ilence, and the discreet lark sang itself away out of sight.  Then as tHiey turned again homewards',  hand in hand, the bride gave a littlo  wondering laugh that yet had a note of  awed amazement in it.  "Dick!" she said. "Do you know, 1  had quite forgotten we arc marrieu?"���������  "Strand Magazine."  Snake Stories.  "Big Jake" Larue, who lives south  west of Auxvasso, near Bynum, N.Y.  . ivas hoeing his corn the other day whar  lie almost stepped orr a'rattlesnakc. "The  snake struck at him," a3 the Auxvassi  ���������Review".relates, "but he luckily thrust  Iris hoe to the front, and the snake's  fangs were imbedded for half an inch  into the hoe handle. Larue killed the  -nake and went on working his weedy  corn. Shortly after he noticed that  there was something wrong with thr  hoe handle. He glanced down, and war-  surprised to find that the handle hae  begun to swell. In half an hour it war  cs large as a man's leg. Then Jake tr-*'-1  a drink and the swell subsided. ���������"Well  now, don't that beat H������������������eek,' sail'  Jake."      -  The Cottonwood Springs correspondent-  of the Mexico, N.Y., "Ledger," sec  ing this .truthful tale, thought to go it  one better by the following:���������"The other  day while Jay Bennett was hoeing olit  his pomegranate patch he bad. a similar  experience to that of Mr. Laruo,-only  thnt the" reptile that Jay killed resembled  a, boa constrictor more than it did ������������������  rattlesnake. He applied cottonwool  water to the hoe handle and the swell  ing went down almost as rapidly as il  came up. Later on in the day Jay fearer*  that gangrene might set in, and he ha<!  tho handle amputated to 'save' the hoe  lie gave the snake to his friend, Everett  Goodrich, who will 'stuff and fix it up ir.  shape,' and it will bc placed in the Cot  tonwood Springs building at the World'n  Fair.������*  Leo XIII.'s Love Affairs.  Curious Bits of News.  .Paper clothes are the latest, novelty,  according to the "World's Paper Trade  Review." Tliis journal tells us that n  Berlin - tailoring-house is now offering  complete paper suite for $2.50. The prospectus gives full instructions for measuring oneself, and the firm also advertises  in foreign journals, evidently expecting  to do an export business. The material  is woven and pressed, of a dull cream  color, and apparently not veiy light.  Boston has recently added an automobile policeman to its police department.  He is expected to arrest automobilists  who run their cars too fast. Every large  city has had bicycle policemen for a, long  time,, to keep "the wheelmen in order,  and officers on horseback are common in  the parks and public drives where men  are tempted to speed their horses. The  next thing to come will be flying-machine  policemen, to keep the peoplo sailing in  tho nir from violating the speed ordinances.   London "Truth."  Of .Leo's freedom from carnal frailties  1 have spoken. No scandal ever tarnished his life. But I am not sure that  there were times when he would not  have gladly brought a woman into, his  life. He undoubtedly came under the  spell of Mme. Rattarrxl'n grace "and beauty. She had the palace of her grandfather, Lueden Bonaparte, at Vlterlro,  which Leo often visited, and received bim  there in her delicious manner. Mme.  Rattazzi would be tres grande dame, and  blended as hostess of the Bishop of Fer-  upia that character with that of an  amiable coquette. But the grand souvenir of the late Pope's life was of Judith, the French actress. He saw her in  Paris in 1840; thought she would be an  ideail model for a Notre Dame dc Car-  tnel, and indirectly- got Anthoine, a Belgian painter, to do a portrait of her in  that character. Whon first asked to sit,  she objected, saying, "You know I am a  Jewess." Tliis did not matter. Were  not the Virgin Jlary and the Apostles  Jewish also? And so sho posed. In liin  last illness Leo ordered the painting of  Notre Dame de Carmel to bo tnk-rm from  his oratory and hung before his bed. Tie  hoped t.o die on her festn���������July 1(1. His  last conscious look was at, that pictorial  Image!  An eminent London doctor, whose  nervous system had suffered . severely  through overwork, recently took a trip  from Staines to Oxford,'having himseli  towed all the way. Hc is now advising  every patient whose nerves arc unstrung  to undergo "the towing cure." Tlie* quiet  there is in a boat which is being slowly  towed, the gentle ripple whicli follow;  the boat, and thc soothing motion, together with the fresh air, arc said tc  have a wonderful effect upon the nerves  President Loubet, in calling    on    tin  Duke of Cambridge, held- converse 'will  a  prince  who  remembers    the  days  o',  Louis XVTI1. and Charles X., knew Loiii-  Philippe and Napoleon III. and has twice  seen a republic as the ruling factor in  France.    Moreover,  the Duke of Cambridge    fought    alongside    the    Frcnci  troops in the Crimea, and is the 'only  survivor of  that campaign who held it |  brigade command.   Napoleon Bonaparte t  died when the Duke of Cambridge wn.' ���������  two voars old, and the transference ol!  the body of the Emperor from St. Helena  to  the  Invalides was undertaken wher. |  the duke, had ,completed  his  majority ]  Kour revolutionsin France have occurred  during the duke's lifetime.,  o      ������������������  From  the  people  ���������*;i  the  ear  the  crv  wen  up:   "A  worn  ft  !in =  I.-  leu   in  a  fain'  !" Thc crtiiduc!  "J' i  ">,<  ttT  ea veils!"  hc  (  velnimcd  "wh.  '   ������  \'i :  liie  company  sav  when   tiii  ���������v  !<-..  \,.-  Md  room   to  fall?  *'    T!t"n  ie bin  .;  ;'t ������������������  i,n :\'  a, for lie  had  ���������i  fnrrriiv  lo k"  ...  ,  1'.':   ���������  rci  y needed  his _  ib��������� "I.if  r.."  flayin.':; Pa  e- r���������  -!::  the  Mode.  What shrunk your woolens ?  Why did holes wear so soon ?  You   used    common    soap.'  --With-ihe-faahi������iis���������in���������dress-of-ou-  gi-iindmi :!icrs their-mnde of entertain  'ment is -joining in again, says an Kngli*'.  cxchiingc. Oncumnivllic! Irny-pnrty, erstwhile called the "hay junketing," by rea  son of the "junket" partaken of during-  the festivity, has become the order o'.  ���������the .afternoon : in 'couniry places, aur*  even pleasure-jaded ' Londoners find J*  restful and .'pleasant to sit on a haycock  There has always lingered ������n aroma  of romance ovcrhay-miikiiig. It ������������"������������������������  gosts honeysuckle and wild roees, mnn  such Arcadian lovers as Chine and Stre-  phon, Phyllis*and Lubin, and earrien at  back ln thought to the days wh*n Marfc  Antoinette and. her ladies played at being Ies belles fermicres, and lovely Imaj  Sarah Lennox nearly gained a crown by  winning the heart of George HI. while  tossing hay in thc meadows of Hollaed  House. ���������  The hay-party of to-day is_ much like  the ordinary garden-party, with a istLle  gentle hay-tossing thrown . in. Tea !b  served in the park or meadow, and haycocks serve as seats and tables. A cow���������  Jersey for choice���������well groomed, and  wearing a wreath of flowers, may be  tethered handy, so that those who like it  may drink' warm milk and enjoy syllabub, i  In the days when the King, as Prince  of Wales, used to accept the loan of Sir  Alan Mackenzie's house near Ascot for  the race week, a meadow was always  left unmown so that the princesses might  enjoy the cutting, and subsequent haymaking, and the rick made from it used  to be called *?The Princesses' Kick."  Nowadays  REDUCES  EXPENSE  Amu tor the Octagon Bar.  ���������'Is mv hat on    straight?"  tho    womenfolks long years an" would ������������j,  But nowadays lho men   they ask quite  gruff. ��������� ���������  Before   they   leave   Ibclr   families  ln   the  morninsr.   nlsht or  ilny,  "Is my  panama  knocked out of ahapu  enough?"���������"Judge."  Women at Table.  1-iR.yi  AiiOUND THE   WORLD'"  I have recently a in used myself by  studying the way women eat their :*o."'.  in the various smart iv$'siuraiit*. write---  "liita" iu a J.oi���������iori paper. Th.-) niei-il  expression and varied actions which .t.-  livened the process ,prrte rfconeiled .no  to the opinion of the pnot wlr-i \vi-h"-,i  the woman hu loved ivott'd always dine  alone.  ���������Some of the prettiest women look u*_*!y  while eating. n.->. per contra, some of tii*'  ugliest look quite, charming. Now as all  sensible (and n lew silly) women desire  to look charming on all occasions, it  would bc as well if they remembered  that in public resorts tbey themselves  attract quite as much notice as their  gowns and jewels.  Yet there aro women who lean their  elbows on the table and talk across it  to an opposite neighbor, taking sips of  wine, or stiifling bread into their mouths  nt intervals. There are others who absolutely throw fragments of their dinner  rolls into their mouth as if they were  enjoying a game of cup and ball! There  is the W0111...1 who does not eat her roi!  at nil, but has an irritating knack ol  crumbling it up into a heap of frauments,  making an untidy and most unpretitr-  csqrre Jitter beside her plate. Possibly  not one of the women thinks, of tire  cll'eet of her methods on an onlooker.  Not one imagines she is an object oll'en-  sive and offending against a standard or  good manners.  There nre various methods of taking  soup, though the wise woman is the one  who does not take it at all. It is a very-  bad foundation for a series of courses  And not only'calculated to render diges  tion more difficult, but to a^Iord quite  unbecoming importance to a certain feature of the face.  I have seen delicate cheeks flush to  rustic ruddiness; noses���������Grecian, tip-  tilted, or otherwise admirable in shap'  and contour���������absolutely .swell and red  den beneath the influence of consomme  asperges or potage tortue. The difficulty  of eating (or sipping) soup becomingly  is drawback sufficient without the risl-  of unbecoming consequences.- Some wo  men take it iii tiny sips, .serme gulp it.  some ladle it into their, "mouths; sonu  seem bent on "taking in" the spoon f������  well as its contents, others make the pro  cess audible. Some gurgle it dbwn_ ir  conversational interludes, aeconrpanied  by the cup and ball trickT have alrend;  mentioned. But rarely have I seen on-  sip, drink or partake of it in a grace  fui manner.  Thc way women ply knife and fork i  also an interesting study. I have see-  them cut up what is on their plate int*  a little heap, lay down the knife, an  proceed to convey the food to its nn  tural receptacle by the fork! I Irav  seen others throw "in huge mouthful* i  a time and spoil the contour of th  cheek, the expression of the mouth, nn  even the delicacy of the throat by eni'  latirrg the methods of the boa-constri.  tor.  There is likewise the "snapper" e  food, the slow- masticator, and th  "bolter." Thc first opens her mouth a*  sort of .trap. It open= and shuts like  thing on springs.-��������� Hey. piesto! Th  trick is done. The slow process is .t  annoying one to watch, though doubtlc;-  beneficial ,to the digestion of the o>  ���������lonent. Let her, however, rehearse tl*  irocess before n looking-glass .at hon*  ere she treats the public to a facial p.i-  tomime.  'ilie "bolter," in contradistinction !  'he other varieties, is an object of som  terror as well as of ab=orbm? intrre-  ���������In goes the morsel, a gulp, and then .i*  ���������it-licr follows, -and yet another. Th  -pecimen of food consumer is gencr.ili  i great talker. Therefore "gobblin*.  ���������nd conversation run a close race,  wish her no worse thing than to beh<>;  " rer.-eif as others behold her!  Given a pretty mouth and pretty teen  t woman might surely learn to eat p- ���������  -iiy and daintily���������at least in puh.'.-  ���������o" regulate tlrp" speed with which -!  ���������inptics her -plate, ' to take modern'  ni'itthfuls, and, above all, to follow U,'  ���������Id-time maxim of childhood, "never ���������  peak with the mouth full." This, lim  ���������wer, is a very common offence. Pro  ibly because women have all so much *>  ^ay nowadays and so little time to s-.r  it!  Tlie handling of knife and fork mi'.-  be mnde an action of grace. But it raUn  resembles the seizure of some olTciidin.  ibs.taclc. They are laken up, u=cd, and  'aid down with ri business-like force an-  -latter from which all grace i3 abscrr'  following orr thc/'laying down." come,  ���������hat planting -of elbows on the tab!,  tlrat loud chtittor. rind incessant laughter  to which I have before alluded.  lie *...:) ���������  i    III    i\.OVC. ,:! :  ins coin-.���������������.������������������*���������������  -c ..'liiWtS. ?.  i. nostra, i. r  study. ...'-.  -iO-iiu .'tin..':���������.���������**  ..let. " H..-*k'  , uuvelof" -t  iiis robu.-.'-ii  .ciou, -*U -?  .-It his lx...:i  : '.tuisketc'r. ������  .  .Ill W i  <. i in 15-.1   -i"  ���������.111.        ������l      r t  r        dr-.li     -.  '      .!XtS        .       _  11     so    u.  ..'turn.  J*i  ihu t.      -ti  t -.lr,     I *- 3'  ���������..���������a-TJliK   at'  I  prlrn a.'  a  ��������� Coughing is-the-outwarcl-siga-  of inward disease.  Cure the disease with  tShiloH's  Consumption  Clll"������    The Lung Tonic  and the cough will stop.  Try it to-night  If it doesn't benefit yon  we'll give  your noney back.  Price* 20c, 50c. and CI.OO  8.cintLLS*ca__  Tomm, Om. L������*t������r, ��������� ."ft  A Lesson in Punctuation.  A Philadelphia school girl.said to her  father the other night:  "Daddy, I've got a sentence I'd like to  have you punctuate. You know something about punctuation, don't yout"  "Yes, a little," said her cautious parent, as he took the slip of paper she  handed  him.  This is what hc read:  "A five-dollar bill Hew around the corner." ' .     ���������  He studied "it carefully, and finally  aaid:  "Well, I'd simply put a period after it,  like this." ���������*������������������:.  "I wouldn't," said thc high school girl.  "I'd make aTlash after it."  Was h greasy dishes, pots or pans with  Iyever's Dry Soap a powder. It will remove the grease with thc greatest ease. 36  I Louis Ai'lejine (le Bougainville w.*;-..  ithe first French navig::.>r that e>jr:������  'sailed around the \\i  ! born'in i-'arii liie ele\>.  j ber, 172!). After inaki  of studies, during \vhn  great indium ion for -.  scicnet s, lie lock up t:.  law, a.iid practiced it .  in I'aris, to please hi:  taste for arms, hov.-t. .  by iiu* physical excreisv.-  nature caused hr.n to ..  earne so strong tiinl Ih  practice and i'n listed rial the age of lMiit*i-  ma.de aide-dc-crip to C h  In the year 17 > > he s  Montcalm for (.'. tiada  gtiishitrg himself bj l,  valor during t'rat tatr i.  | fortunate for tiie Fteint  I lo his  country-    Mdde.>.i  ing of Qirebei In li.e  t which its Can.idi in pnui  ��������� to Frame. llo ^ain*. ill<  i hy his experic'H.s in itt,-,s!tig tC ���������������*.  ! ocean twice, ni i lia������n_ biv.t ' sc: *e  | to Franse by . I'.ntcalm u> ,->-.un r i-  irrforecinetrts, to ,*equiii it ��������� s.rencc *-r*  navigation, r.i.i after ' ,. f.i.jl i ~>  turn to his ii.it ie toe ���������>,, lie. o -���������***  tallied from the t,o\e:-:i c .1 .uithoi - *  /".ation to found ���������. Fii'i.' t colony >��������� --  the island of .M.t.ou)" ��������� r liGt, li "i'"*  some years lalei he *- - e.rs prospi ~> r  ous little coloru cedet > Spam __��������� ?'t  account of some d '.unaiic dr --S  ctilties. It was then t t '>c und< ������-'j  took his iotirnev arou** ;!*e won a-^  upon which rests his pr-terpal u������ *������>  to glory. During tin-. *. ha a ere-"-. * i~sr  made himself remarkabb- li the si 'jr-\.  plicity of his lite. II' u.ril tb(*=l'.? i  of his sailors All vas dislnbut *-It  equally. All had the sai.ic fo< -n  "Our "situation cquali/i irr'i asrdt - *  death," he wrote. *��������� ailing fr-  Brest,   in  December,   1" i"**  *  vessels'La Boudcnse ai *������������������  remained upon the <-<*a .-.*, ;>..���������*. ..  years, exploring or disco*.ei. v s ^ t  cessivelv the archipela, a  the islands, of Tahiti a: -I I.s N._ r-.  gatcurs, {he Gret Cytl ~, ... >.  land of Commerson, etc , all t ������ ������  while sustaining by his cmragc .i--t ���������"*������  faith his entire crew u, the Midst, a r.*f  numberless.difficulties, niplonngie.'ioi ~.������  day the assistance of I'cncrr in ah ti  enterprise that had 1 > some bar-'':  called a folly.  After his return he r<*tircd  toN*~   ���������-  mandy,  remaining    there    len ve      . .*  during which   time    he puMtMietS-    ���������  .-  1771 his "Voyage Around ;' <��������� "or1  which gained    for * him c*real  rcMUM*-.  throughout Europe.  Named a member of the iiistitui^cj  and'���������of the Bureau of l.o- ',!���������' '/Ie*vj i.vE_>  179G, he was later on "'   ���������' a"- *-S>  .made a member    of    the    1 cuion-.; ccS-t  Honor,' and a    Senator 1 v Napoleon.--,.-  He died  in,Paris,  the Slst   day ���������  erai  Au_e;ust, 1811, at the    ape (f eigbt-&/=-*r  two years. \  A  REMARKABLE  BOY.  What's just about the nitcst, Uuiig-;-  That ever was, d'l uu' spu->u.'  Well,  I can  tell you���������it's a  .>ov  That "members all i.e kno-Ab,  And never minds when lie gets h.rr���������������   -  He'll stand the drcadf lUst pain.  And doesn't cry one su.^le drop!  He wouldn't get a slam  Or greasy spot on hi:   new clothe- - .  For anything; he's clean  As cleancan be; his hands arc toe.'  And he is never seen  A-wiggling in his fa\iir: 's pew.  His" pockets alhva>������ i wid  Just what they're meant for, ant-" i      =.  folks  Don't even have to sc- Id. ,  He walks upstairs arrd  thwn ag/.:**  As quiet as can be  Jly lather says when  he was sm'*:H-  And acted 'bout like ir.e,  His mother told him of a boy  As good as that; it's queer.  He says, that he li:*"> ne'-er seen.   .  A bov like that ro'iru: here!  ���������E. L. Gould  rr*  l.ilUe Folksy- -j -,  THE   NERVOUS    TE"\IPERAMEN-1> -.  The nervous  child  :> often  difficsvl,-  to manage, espeu, ..    i.     the molii~;  is impatient with  i.      o������..ondency    ������  its  irritability.       : t.     i. ^s  only  n^  crease  the  tension    ii     i.->    nervouj.���������.  system, and more s"V(*re punishment  which   the    plilcgm.-u.-    ilnld    taker*-:  with-searee=a-w!i,r,7^r���������and���������to -ita���������  betterment,  is  oftc. cruel   in tbe extreme.     One greal   i .rsl.ike in training a nervous    chi'.      is   to   try   ttc-.  strengthen  the ncr\  -,  by  oppo .ttionc  A  nervous child  iii... be guided, narfc  driven; if afraid of the dark it must*,  not    be    forced to sucp   in a closecV  room   without a gli.-mier    of    lights  It should  not  bc  la rghed  at  for iter.  natural timidity, but should bc gently convinced    by    nrgement    of   th*  groundlessness of ns fears.     At   the  same-time its    pliVoi^il constitution*  should receive careful attention. Toas.  ie*s, good digestible fond, an op"n-ai������  life, avoidance of lo:.g hours of study,  frequent changes of .ilr and scene aunt  all    not    only    se *. iccatile but,,  one  might say, indispcrrsiblc in the transformation of thc chi'd of ncrvouj, disposition into the well-poised man   or  woman.  Sayings and criticisms daily he-utk.  imply a perception t lat conduct amfS*  consequence ought nut to be dissoct*-  ated. When, of someone \*.ho suffer*',  a disaster, it is said "lie has noow  to blame but himself." there is imv-  plicd the belief that he has not beat-  inequitably dealt *������['������������������. The coinmemte-  one one whose inisiud^tnent or misba-������  hayior has entailed -owl upon himv  that "he has made his own bed, aneK-  how Be must lie in it." has behind i#*  the conviction that this connection oC  cause and effect is pr-ipcr Similarljj  with the remark" '"'" -^ot more than*,  he deserved. " A Kintrred con%iction is:  implied when, con- e* c'v, there ren-  sults good instead cf "*.il "He haa  fairly earned his re-ard," "He hase  not received due i* *npen=c," are.  remarks indicating ' r������ consciousness  that- there should be ��������� nioportion between effort put for'** fid advantage:  achieved���������that jusfi'c demands such *  proportion.  ' f"  tv  -/T    ���������*"        .1 DRYGOODS AT COST
DRYGOODS BE��,QW COST
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Goods Must be Turned Into Cash
See Our Remnant and Bargain Counter
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DRESS GOODS
Knils of Dress Ciooiis, ,**., 4 antl 5 yards
at half price, Si.50 per yd., now* 75c
$1, now 50c. 50c.   now 25c
liiuls   of  I51oii.sc  Silks,    regular
Washi'i"'
Ends of Japanese-
price 50c. now 25c.
Ends of i'lcnch All-Woo
50c. now 25c.
per yd.
1.25, now 50c.
Silks,   remilar
Flannels,   regular
Ends
Lengths   in   Costumes.
regular 75c
Sc.
ancy   Blon.sc
now 40c.
Ends of AVrappcretles, regnkli*  15c.   now
Fancy Collars and Ties at half price.
Ladies' Top Skirts $,-*,, now $2. $4 now $2.50
6.50 now 4.00.    9.00 now 6.00.     12.oonow9.oo.
Ladies'Jackets and Golf Capes at half  price.
6 00 at 3 00     S 00 at 4" 00     10 00 at 5 00."
Ladies' Furs, at half the regular price
20 per cent.
Discount
White Blankets
g*re\* blankets.
BLANKETS
it   Sale   price.
,=���0   pan*
of
Regular ,**..=*.<:> now
2.50.
and
Suits
Bed Comforters   3.00   now   2.25.    4.50   now
.50.
���ife-
Drygoods
Merchants
MILLINERY
One only 9 00 hat for 4 00. One only 750
hat lor 300. I'our only Ready-to-Wear llals,
regular 3 00 and 4 00 Cor 2 00.
MEN'S   GOODS
50 Ties, now 2,-*c. Fleece Lined Underwear
1 00. , 35 Men's Navy Blue Flannel Shirts,
Sale price 65c. Overcoats 12 00 now tt 00; 9 50
now 6 00
& Y
3
Drygoods
Merchants
"'InS
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I ..MACDONALD & MONTEITH.. I
EVERV PURCHASER IS ENTITLED TO COUPON TICKET FOR GIFT SALE WHICH TAKES PLACE JAN. 20TH NEXT.
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Pake   tlris opportunity   of  wishing,.their customers
���A  HAPPY /
>ROH,PEROVa
niul   sincerely   thank   therm ior so  generous
roriage during tin* Holiday Season."
YKAR.
a- pat-
on ABE Lines of
en's
As wc haven  vevy  heavy  slock  of
.Men's Wittier t! Is. iSnnlsrrtril .Slroes.
I till liters. Overcoats, ele.. we have
decided for the month of .l.iiiiinr-y lo
give .-i special discount on all litres ot*
.Men*:;  Wear.      ,
W'e will give "ill percent. (User mi it, on
lii'.itly-r.Iaile (.nothing. Knots and
Shoes. Trunks, drips, Hals 1111(1 Caps.
If'nukels. ele.
Ten I'ei'denl. orr rill Hires ol' Uulibers.
Oveivo ils 1rtlril .MackinaWs at cost.
As this Sale is only good for Uie month of Jiiiiu.-ii-y
\ve wonlil ask yon lo take nd van Inge of the same.
W'e want to cut down , our- stuck liel'ore Stock
Tii king.
ACDONALD & MONTEITH, flRSl SIWET
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��� �������������������������������������������������������������� ���_*��{��
Canada Drug I
and Book Company      ���
���
Drugs,      j
Books,      j
Photos      j
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Canada Drug and        ���
I    Book Company. I
* *
��� **��������������* a ****** a * 9 * * * * *��� *'o
LOCALISMS
IJ. C.   Onion-, at O-
���Spanish  and
J In rne fi Co'.-.
.Mi>.    (I.   M.    flnrk   gave   a yoruig
jwople'.- .-leighing party last slight.
��� Heing your picture;, to  R. How-oir  ��t
tin., for injnt and pretty franio.
���Leave   your   orders   for   dry  -wixirf
X'j-th II. S'. Coursier.
--Orange.-,,   Lernoiis,   l*"ig- nnd   Datu
new riuil flesh, (!. I!. Hume >V Co.
��� Ijcivf your headache heie. Our
wafer--cure very ipiickly. i",t!. al Tho
Red Cross Drug Store.
A convention of Ilie Conservatives
of llritish Ciiliiirilii.i will be held in lhe
cily of Victoria, on Februarv lsf, irext.
I
inn llcr-ring. " Anchovies,
ind Kippered 1 Icrrings. new
I!. 11ititii! <\: (Jo.
���rVorui
Jlalilnif
goods. (
���R. Howson A: Ci
large, new and vaiii
inoulding.
have   opened   a
stock of pi.c-1 un*
��� Pertina. Scotl's l-annl.-iori. Ilypo-
pho-))liite--. all the winter tonics aud
cold cute-- Fti'-li���at the lioil Cio-s
I )rug Store.
���See the window di-play of Wool
lilankels in C. M. Ilium* A: ('<���*>. Jli-
ICerv/.ie ave. The card i'?atls "Vou
.-pend orie-l Itiitl of youi- time in lied,
why not he comforts) hie."'
There is no news lo date of the
wheri'iilMints of Dave Ferguson \\ hose
iny.-ieriotis disappeai'ance from fhc
Dominion llolel. Vii'toria. on the
morning of the Kith* December was
aniioiinued in the   Hkkai.!)   last week.
bv   Xo.
th
M.  J.   (Vlirien   left
itiorniiig  for King*
received word of   I h
his father.
-Of Spring Good- we are ha vinsr a
special .lairuary sale, see our rfi^l) to
older suits--they can't he heat ���.). 15.
Ci essmaii.
���If   Anil   want
Chanioi- Ve-(. t;
���AV. .1. Curry, resident, dent i-t.     Parlor- over Hew-' drug store.
F. Young, of -Me-srs. Reid iV Vomig.
H'tiiined on Tuesday fiom a busincs-.
trip to V.-incouvL'i'.
���Tlie best of Chocolate.-, ju.-t frc-b. at
Ctnada Hi-ugA: Book Co's.
Chest   Protector- or
a Chamois   of   any
1 size lo make ,t vest, you   can ger them
lit the Canada Drug iV Hook Co*--.  ���
R. I'ripilnnl. who ha- been attending a meeting of the executive ot M. of
R. T. in Vancouver for the na-t week,
relumed to town Trie-day rnor-irinir.
-liein-/.-   Hulk   Pickle
Sweet   .Vie..
per   i'|tr,irt   ntC. I', limited.
��� Fancy Writing I
ope-. Writing I'.nl.
arivthiinr   el-i-   vou
tionery line you can
Drug iV. Mi mk Co'-.
-C. M. 11 iiini' At Co. are   ol!'"ring .l.'i*:}
j Hit- r���ne
Sour tl��i
Co*,. |
^Mrs. Cieelin.iii   gave   a.   mtisie.de at, j
her home   orr   Second    -treel    .Monday t. b.ttgain in their'   Di-es.-ririiking Depar-t-
e.'-ning. j iiii-nt din ing the   n*ui.-iiiuier   of  .latiu-
-Janilfirv   -,-ile  **f   S2n   -nit- to oidei. t *'"'>'���     lle.nl I heir rulvi. ou   lir-t page of
ue clear the deck- fur Spring   good-
- J. I?. Cri-ssinaii.
--]'. Howron ."v* Co. have installed arr I
up-to-date machine in their picture j
framing department.
The annual convention of the Provincial Mining Association will In* held
in Victoria on Feb. *i1th.
P. iliitlis ,V (Jn, have completed all
arrangements for the erection of a line
two .storey brick block .*"���(>- x 1(H) feet on
rhe corner opposite C. B. Ilrruie Ar.
Co's. The work will be (���>uiiiueiiced in
the spring.
��� We   have   the   best   prescription for
Haii-Tonic  from  an eminent   western
I physician   who   makes disea.-es of the
���Inn.   Orrt..   bavins*:   scalp a specialty.      Will   be pleased to
e  sei-ioris illne������ of   give you ti  trial liottle, small  size   for-
ijc.���- The Red Cro-s Drug Store.
Allan ."MeXabb. C. P. 1?. ptrssengei'
engineer running between Revelstoke
and Kamloops and a former resident
of this city came irr on Tuesday morning on hi-* engine for the hist time foi
over-a month, he having l-een ill for
that length of lime.
Dr.   -I.    W.   Cm"'.   Mrs.
child left on Tue.-day night   foi- a visit
to   the   coast   citre-.     While in Seattle
lhe    Doctor   will   attend court as wit-
ness  in   rln-  action  brought  by I**dna
I Howard    agaiuM     the   C.    P.    R.    for'
' -���-'If'.lKI1'   damages.      The   act ion arises
'out   of  an   accident winch  befell  .Miss
Hownnl on   Nov.   2Sth, HKr2. on which
dat r��� '*��� itrnr-i r,i \ .-iiitij^-i-o-No���- p.i-ts,-il---
ger' tr.rirr -he fill I hi'oitgit air open I rap
door'of  a, \e-t iliuled cai'. iic-ir Salmon
Arm, while the train u.i�� travelling at
,t livelv rat
A Stellar Attraction.
���'What Happened to .loncs." one ol
I Ire most pronounced comedy successes
ol the past ten years-, will lit: presented
here oir .Monday. Feb. lit. by ideirli-
eallv the .same ciiinp.iu v , that has
played the comedy in the large cities
o|V|he ,middle western stales since the
first of last September. The conicdy
wa- written by (ico. II. Ili-oatlluu-sl.
author of "Why Smith Left Hume."
������Tb.- Wrung Mr. Wright." "The
Hoti.se Tlrat -lack Rrilll." and other
notable successes. .It has enjoyed
long runs irr .London, Xew York and
other- large cities.
.Air, C. P. Walk,)--, manager-of lhe
Winnipeg antl allied theatres, ajrd of
Mr. Harold Xelson. will direct the
Western Canada tour-of '*What Happened to .Jones." anil promises the
theatre patron- ;r metropolitan performance, irr every sense of the term.
A new scnic erpripirrenl has been provided for this tour.
ix  Tin: coi-.vi'v uoru'i' 'oi,- kooti-.nav.
Illll.ll'1':>- AT IIKVIll.sTOKi:.
Ill ttir lu.'ilti'i-'
���il.
-f Tllimi'l- Tiillif-iui. itrcj.
.'mil
111 llic tii.ttri'i'nf tile "(ll)K-,i.il uliirirrMlutnis* Art."
il.il eil llth il.i\ nf .l.iiiu.tiy. A. I).. UMII.
1'Jinrt tmilitiu llu* .I'liil.ivit nf (,'i'inp1 s, Mi'Ciii'.
t>r- it i-nnlcii'il. tIl.it (li'iiiw S. Mc('ailei-. Olliclnl
Ailliiilii-tiiLliit tor jiiiiI nf lhe O'limitynf Knnrutl.-u.
xli.il! In- iKliiiiiii-iiiitiii' ni",all ami mii^mLu' tliu
f-rato ��if 't'l-.iiin.t- Tiil]tt'.--uii. ili'cea-L'il, .nut lint
riiilicc nf (Itl-iitilor Iiu pnlili-lii'il in I   i-.-tios of tli1
]<<!l P|S( Okl1  lll'l'.llll lll-W--.]!.! jlt-l   |,lllllis|||'|| at   Itt'icl-
-l'll>l',  it,  (.'.
".I. A. I'OIJI.V.--
.1.
L. O. L.
'riper antl KiivpI-
'��� of all kinds, oi
want    in rhe -ra-
i'l at I li'iC.-iii.ula
The regular meeting of   li. 0. L. Xo.
ll*.").S.   will   be   held  in   the lodge room
thi-. Friday, evening.     Insi-nllatinn of
, I officers and  other   important business
( loss ;intt        .,, . .....
will be transacted.     A full :rl lerrdance
of member-, is reipie.sled.
On Friday. I he 22nd inst.. there will
be ,-i special meeting of I.. (). J.. Xo.
KlVW. when the org.-niizer Tho.-,. A.
Du.T will be present. All members
nre particularly rciprestcd to be present rrevt Frid.-rv evening.
in* 'nil'* countv (,*oui;r ok kootkxav.
IIOJ.IIK.N* AT JtUVKLSTOKl'..
n rfu* t
rrrnlU'i uf   linlii'it T.-ljIoi, ilci'cn.sod,
altil
In tin; in.UIci of rlu1 "Ollii-ia! AilinlrilsLruluiVArl."
���Irituil titlnlay iir'.l.'iriiiaiy, A. D., 1004.
i;|iiin ibuliuj- tlie .-iltiilioit nf Kt-il (;. KHInll, it
is unlereil. tlril Huiuki' s. .McUuter. Olhcial ,iiI-
iiiiiitstraturfni prut nf tin* "(Jinirity nf Knntonay,
slitlll In1 ailmiriHtialiil' nf nil anil shit-nlar tliu
L-stali1 nf lliilicil Triflnr, ilerviucil, arut that, initio.'
nf tliis m.loi- In- pnblishi'd irr 4 irvntoi nf tliu Hi'iul-
Htolii! Ilt'ttilit non-,|ia|it'ri)iil>li6liuil at Ki*ti>lstn*��>.
".I. A. I'OniX,"
.1.
.���(JKIilll'J'nltS TKCST DKIlDS ACT, 10(11.*
Big Bend Gold Ledges
-J.    O.     Hradley   retirr-ried     Tucsd.-iv
riioriring   fi-or-.r.    a    itionih.-'   visit   lo
She was picked up by a 'Senrile.     During Iris slay in    thai   cily
section   citiv
Rcvel-lokc l,o
:mt\    I.Her   corrveved to
Galliher  Nominated.
���J'l'iiiemln-i--
all part- of th*.
St oie.
we   deliver
oil v- Red
parcels   ro
Cross Drug
���-Witch Jl.izel Cu-airi, for i.-iiappnd
bauds, rough cr chafed skin���you need
it this weather-. *i>. nt the Red Cms;
JJr-trg Store.
,Go<xl pi'ograirruie at.  tlie Contort   loj
Ix-held at Selkirk hall  to-rright  uiifler
the atispicer of   the   Young  Conservative Club.
To-night, irr Selkirk Hall, under tin*
auspices of the Young Conservative
Club, a grand concert, with a lengthy
programme will be held. All Conservatives and friends are invited.
���BIG Cr.KARAXCJ*: SAU*: rrow on.
Everything iu the Pur-nit ure Line.
Now is your time to buy' I*'ui*uiture at
John E. Wood's. Children's sluiglis
ja'oiii otk, eiielj.    Your credit is good,
Piled up Agony
of Years . . .
i'.tut   ht:   n-lii'veil    iiuini;iH;iJi'-ly, ;uul  ��|iii��-kl%
(.'iin-fl, Iiy .-fiiiii-lliiinij fi-uiii fitir Htock nf
DRUGS AND MEDICINES
***
McVIK'S ll"!ttljn-liM llfwtitly fiXfifUy. fl-ii  run'   f��-,
tli;iI tl'ntituii'i'iilih'niluu'iit-
UUwuH'mii   nf     |��|V'NrrlpMfiii*<     rcccivi-s    mi.
('���4|K'ci.il ffirc iind iittt'iilioii.
Mail irnil KxpriwM Onltri'H nre ^wnyn i-fiit- *.m
Iiy R'timi. w
WALTKK.HiiVyS,    -  Pii.m. B.
Ilrtn.'l.'i',! tttiil SlnlliiMiT.
Xi.'xt. Jliniii; I'.lo'.k. ��� Alii<-k,'it/,ic ,\v<*.
-Mr. 1,'r.ulJey was strcces-fiil in getting
i-apil.-rlisrs   inl"iestetl   in   Lhe   big   free
gold   pi'lipel-lie., j���  (j,-01111(1   Hog     Rllsill,
Hrg llcnd. .Mr*. Ilrn-dlcy exjrerls lire
principals over- fronr the' Coast shortly
when   all    preliminary   arrangement's
Tin* Liberal Convention wns held   at I ["''.' *,"' -SJ"'��"K ''��'��� annimei*   work   will**
vi 'i-       i      e     .i      -,    .- , j ee taken up.     Ine rick of transport,'t-
Nelson on  Ittesday lor- tl,,...s-..|V��-i,.,n ofj ,UlI, il|t(, ���',K fJem|   |mK  i,,.,,,,   nl^f.
a candidate tin- the Dominion election, t drawback in the pas!; and h/is been Uie
Fifty (l"|eg,il.t.'s. wen,    pi.i'.-ent.   reirrc- j 'ii'-'ans of Irampeiirig to a  consideaabli
Xnlliv i- ht'iebyuivi'ii tlrat Allicit Alftuil Cl.-ulr,
nf c.Liiilmi-ne, 11. C. Uuirernl Mcri'liiint, liv rlct'it
itntt'il ,'11-t, nvceurljn-. 1003, aHsi'Kircil tu Clau-'ticc
I!, ll.tiiii*, of ItovL'l.stnku, IJ. L'., Merchant, iiitrnil
fm tire liurrulit of thu i'ii'tlrtor-.s of saiil   lhurt Alfieil
l.irk all lti-* run! ami pur-surra] iiroiimlv, t.-roilil.s
.utrl t'llucts which may Iiu seized anil siilil niiilcr
uxurulinri.
Ciuilitoi.- aruifqiiitcil In semi to'lliu iiniteisl'.'m.'il
on ,,r liefiiiu tin' 1st Fcliriiinv, 1001, iiaitiunlilis
ilnly viaitleil. of llii'ii-claims anil of lln.1 sccniitv, if
any. Iiulil l)j tliunl.
A riifftiit); uf lln* ciuilitnrs of sail! ilelilm* will I,l*
��� ������-I>1 ��1 Hit* otH 'flint vu>. -McCiiituiA- I'iiikliriin,
.Molsons llanl; Block, liuvulstoku, li. (.-., on Mmi-
��� lav liiu Ihtlr ilny nf .'inittiti \, linn, at -2 p.m., for
<.'iiiiif*of ilireclnori- with rufurerrcu to the disposal
nl Mm elate.
Ii.ili'il llii- :,lli ilay of .rnntiaiy, mm.
iiAifvirv. .Mi-cAitTi-:i: ,v imniciiam,
soliciloi" fur >nid As-ti^ncc.
Wc have a large mini ber of lines which wc want to
reduce. Wc will _i*ive you a good discount on any of them..
We are going lo make our Show Rooms considerably larger
and wc will give you all kinds of tempting oflers.to help us
reduce our stock in order that wc may".carry", out. our alterations.    ASK FOR DISCOUNT. ' '      ���' ��� &-'-\": ''
REVELSTOKE
FURNITURE
STORE.
Picture Framing
Cabinet Making.
' Upholstering,
cass-an
The Night Beii
Very often you want it prescription filled (luring the night or after
closing h'liuv. perhaps in time to catch
ai'i early .Mnin.' We are- pleased to
respond p/oinptly to such cnlls%
Prescriptions' lii-oiight to ns ' aie
rompounded accurnlely and sntis-
fncfcorily.
The Night Ueil is easily located at
the side of our Pront Shop Door.
Prompt, attention at all' times is
a jAIO'ITO we live up to here.   , '
J-.
'I'HK RKJ) UKOHS IlKt'O STOItK
LIBERAL-CONSERVATIVE
CONVENTION
Victoria, B.C., Feb. 1st, 1904
si-ntiirg lhe   nine   ridings   uf the   ron-
-sl.itneti'.-y-.     .Ml-. .Ilihii Keen,  of   Kaslo.
was   appointed    ('liair-iriari    and
llenry Hoy. si-eretary.
Two naines were plar.ed in nomination, those of .Mr. \V. .A.v C.-illiher.
Al.P.. of Xelson. and Dr.-.Siin-lair-, of
Kosslattd.      The   la tier    resigned      rn
extent,   nn,.   of   the   ricjierft    mineral
(district* in B.C.     However- the hick of
i trarrsjiorlaliorr ahove the hoat landing
.Mr-. 1 will not cIler.L the opening up arrd the
I treating of the   hig  ft,,,, milling  g���j(|
Jedges norlh.
.votii-i;.
Notice i- li.-r.;l.}' ���il'vcri tl/;it tliirty dim* after
favor-of Air. f'nlliher,   wlro.e   appoinl-   SLnl^'^-JfUJ:,.*!
Ii'-cncc v, cut, ami caiT)- ii��.,y i||,i1h.t fn,ni tin-
f'lflnvrrnp; >k-rf'*rfl>Rii':J��iiilri :
-.��:iiniin"niiirii< :it ����� ���������wl iiiiirkcl "A, ,11. lli-aWn
milt.1.1 r'n.-f." Bil-nnrcif r.n (Im; went Imnk uf the i.'cl-
nmhm. liver !n tli��. .Vorllmrn IJoilniliify uf
IiaciwIiIii (. Iiix isi'Hd mill riirinlni; ��kiHi clm-iiM.
liienee nortli ri'/i clifiln��, liienee cum   Ifi clwiin
---('Ircriiii    of   Witch    lla-/,el   and
(.Irerini ut  Hews" Drug Store.
Cold
l):ilcil lice, will,, iirui.
a. M. iiv.vri-.
nieiit   was   thereupon    carried   unanimously.
Air. (���allihei* was sent for and on
arrival at the lia.ll accepted   the   numi-
nritiou in a- short, speech, in    whicli   he i Micncc i/.ut.h n;n cti^idi tflp'lii/V> .*,> cnnmie/ic'c'i'iVcnL
hrielly    touched   upon   what    he   had
accomplished (hiring his past,   teirn   of
office.
II. was decided to appoint an Kxeeu-
t.ive coniiuil lee comprised of representatives from each riding with Air.
tt. S. Taylor, nf Xelson, as ('resident,
to exercise a. general supervision for
the next elect ion.
.VOTK.'i;.
Nut ici' !���< herehy given UiiiUliirt-y iliiyn lifter ilril.1*
I iiitcinl li, ii|mly to lhe (.'hlcf OiMiinil.iHliiiiei' of
LiiiiiUiiiul WnrfiH foi- iiH|icei:il licence lo cut. unit
ciniy iiivny tiiiilici' fi'niii tlie fullmi ilii; (IcHcrihcil
hiii'l^.
Ciiiiinicii 'inKiit. a jiii��i MJLiintcil mi tlin (tiivt liank
of the (.'ohniihiii river nl, Ilie .Vnrl-hcni llnilniltirv nf
Tiin'tu<li!|> I, liiu Ilenil illiit inurkeil "A. .M. Ilvtilt'i
iiiil.iiil |��iHl,"i'iiirnliiKi'riril -III clnilim, tli.uicn'nortli
IlKlellii.in.-i, Ile-iie.- west- 1(1 cllllllls, thence .lolltli 1 rlO
cliriltw l.n I'liice of coiiiuiciieeliiciit.
Oil tell  Dec. .'Kill,, IfKUI.
A. ">i.  IIVATT.
The. convention of the Lihei-al-Con-
Merviiliv';- l/rrioir ol'Hritish ('oliimbia
will he. held in ,\*ictoria, on Alonday.
the Kti*H(. of (''(dii'rrary, IfKtl. coinineuc-
ing af tlrlill o'clock a.in.
All, l.iheral-Coiiservativi'S will he
welcome. The rigiit fo vote is confined to delegates., chosen hy liiheral-
C'orrsei'val ive Associations or district
ineel.ingN conveniMl for tliis purpose.
Five ilflegriles foi' ('ver'y-nieinber of
the. I'r-oVincial Legislature to which
each separate consfifiiency may Ire
entitled, such delegates to he elected
hy the UI>rrnl-<'!onservative vdteisof,
the electoral district or- riding. Proxies entr only be used hy members of tbe i
Union. ,  j
llusiiiess-deneritl, election of otTi-
cer-s- and such other mutters as may he
brought forward.
J. R. SEYMOUR,
Chairman of Exeoutive.
���a******��******aaaa*****a****a**aa**m*a*
I &)e are Ready
Iforthe/fei^ff
������������������������������������
9
AVilh tho most complete slock of FUUNlTl.'ilK ever
exhibited in Kevelstoke. Kveryllriirg which adds to the
comfort uf'ii home and makes life worth living will be
found at
R. fiowson & Co.'s furniture Store.
SPECIAL  EDUCTIONS TO CASH PURCHASERS.
*���������***���***������*���*������*********aaaaa****aa**aa******t
as **
tS     HEADQUARTEKS  FOR -
l-IKE.
I'l.ATK
FU-IK, ACCIPICXT,
CLASS  INSUHANCIC.
Officers of
Fraternal Societies
Bonded
We Can Sell.   Rem,   Buy or
Kxcliangir. doocl City  IVoperly.
LEWIS    [BROS.
Real Estate arrd  Insurance Agenls
Revelstoke, ,B. C.
f
as
as
as
K
as
as
as
as
as
as
is
as
as
is
is
as
is
IS
as
at
IS
I
$
IS
ts
IS
IS
s
SANTA CLAUS
CHRISTMAS GOODS
���Tn.it Ol'Clri'il.lvp.
CANDIES
TORACCOS
PIPES, ETC.,
at the usual price.
HORACE MANNING,
McKenzie Avenue.
WWMVAWtWWtWlWttJW^
X
ft
it-
ft
ft
ft
ft
I
H
ft
ft
ft
$
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��
I
'���^?Si!!ir%^&2!iii!'^
~a*?*^''1'^t>--M(^^^
m
*^^^}^nmi^Wt^^a^'^,**i*

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