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Revelstoke Herald Jul 17, 1902

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 I  m  JS-  te*  m  ���������v?.'&  i  '���������*  I*/--''  _^-3Sr:D  RAILWAY  EN'S   JOURNAL.  Vol    V.  No    146  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   JULY 17, 1902  $2 OO a Year in Advance.  f-w  J  ii  f  ff  (���������*  ������  i  it  m  1  im  c.  <*'���������'.���������-  1  m  Fresh  Groceries.  We are the largest buyers  of GROCERIES in the  North Kootenay, and are  therefore able to offer the  very best goods produced  in the world at the very  lowest prices. Although  times have been hard during the past year, our business, has been the -largest  we ever had in Revelstoke,  which is very encouraging  to us.  This year we have made  arrangements which will  enable us to give our customers better prices than  ever before.  A Royal Time in Revelstoke���������  Large Turnout of Orangemen  and Their Visiting Brethren.���������  ���������Admirable Weather.  G. & R.  Shirts  ' These Shirts are recognized * to be ; superior to  any made in Canada for  Style and Durability.  We have them in all the  Latest Patterns.  Neck Ties  '-:,"The''celebrafedCurrie"Tiev.  ���������The Spring'Patterns*  in these Goods" have just;'  been received, and for.  Beauty and Taste, excel'  anything yet' produced  by this Renowned Firm  of Tie Makers.  Hats! Caps!  The wor 1 drr e n o w n e d  Christie and Fedora Hats  A " consignment in the  Latest   Styles    has   -just1  been opened up.  Underwear  For Spring and Summer!  ft. well selected consign^  ment of Imported Scotch  .' . and English fine,"woolen  Balbriggan and Fleece-  Lined Underwear just to  hand.  Hosiery  Ladies' and, Gent's Hosiery in Silk, Cashmere,  and Wool. A-* complete  " stock of the. Latest Patterns and Best������Quality.  /  Hardware  A carload of Assorted  Hardware just opening  up.  C.B.Hume  &Co.  The Gloj'ious Twelfth in ReveUtokt*  was all that, could be desired���������u lovelj  day, a grand piorcissini.. good speeches,  succeshful spot-is,  large gatherings ol  the   general   public,    with     excellent  conduct und a most successful conccr  in the evening.   Of the visiting ludgc**  the first to arrive was that of Golden,  which came in at 2  a.m. aLtaclu-d to .-*  freight   train.     At 5 a.m. the Vernon  lodge   arrived   likewise   attached In ���������-..  freight.    Xhe lodges fiom Salmon Am.  mid   Kamloops  did   not   arrive  until  11*30 owing Lo  thu delay of No. 2.   Al  10:30   the   Revelsloke   lodge, the True  Blues, with   the   Golden   and  Vernon  lodges ljned up at the. Oddfellows hall  and headed by the Independent U.inu  Lo lhe stiiring strains ot   .'Proteilanl  Boys*." unu died to  the C. P. It. sLaLion  to meet Lhu   incoming   train Irom Uie  west.      As   the   train   rolled  into the  sliiLibn a   lively   scene wus piesuii-.i-d.  The waiting brethren, with the v.uie.l  colors, the True  Blues in their simple  hutchnsle uniforms, the moving c-iovul  and   music of   the band presented an  inspiring picture.  The di lie rent lodges  then   lined   up   and   inarched   lo llu*  Opera House where  Llie  brclhten dispersed for dinner.      Tlie ot dec of   the  ptocession was as follows :   s .  The Marshall-Rec-Secy.  W, Birney.  "on white horse.     ' ,    ���������  Independent  Band "   " .  True  Blues  "Vci'iion Lodge   Golden Lodge with Flag  -  Revelstoke Lodge with banner "  Sainton Arm Lodge'with flag  Kamloops Lodge with banner  Some  200   men   were   in Lhe line of  march and Lhe lodges  with their flag***  and banners   presented a fine iippenr-  anc'e."-'--AmongiLhe't*hings. w.oi l hy ol  mention   in; tbe  procession "was   the  Revelstoke- lodge of True-Blues.    The  ladies in their   white "dresses aiw-. nine  sashes   with   their excellent marching  added'-a   novelty   aiid' chaini   to the  demonstration.     The   Hags     ot'     Llu*  Golden and Stlinon Ann  Lodges gave  brightness as tliey   gaily filiated to the  breeze, while   the   new and handsome  banner    of    the    Kainloops     Lod^e  attracted coissideiable notice along the  route of march.     Another "noticeable  feature was the number of young men  who compose all the lodges.    It Lolls of  the health" and .vigor of   lhe   Orange  insliltitioni     The .number of   men in  line  was ra slight   indication .of   how  thoroughly the Orange tree has taken  root in lhe soil .of  Urili-h   Columbia.  It   is, a   force   to .be   reckoned wilh.  Whet) it i.s remembered  llial 2o00 men  were   in   line   at   Nanaimo. with   th'e  successful   demonstrations  _al Mission  Junction and "Nelson, the strength of  the   Orange   order and its growing influence in this province can be ru-.tliv.ed.  When   it   is   also'   remembered   thai  Orangeism   means    good ��������� citizenship,  order and equal lights  To nil, ils value  to the country can be estimated.  At 1:80 p. in. the members of the  different lodges wilh visiting friends  and" citizens assembled in the Opera  House to listen to ������������������-  THE SPKECniiS.  On the platform were Masters of thr  different lodges, the .Junior Provincial  D. G. M.' Bro. Adair, Deputy I'rovin.  cial Grand Chaplain Rev. W. C. Culder  and Rev. O. Lad ner. . The chair was  occipied by Deputy Grand M.-^lei  Adair. Addresses were delivered by  Bro. Bel!, of Kamloops, Provincial  Deputy Grand Master. Rev. XV. C.  Calder, Rev. Bro. Ladner and Bro.  Adair. Bro. Bell expressed his pleasure at being present and his enjoyment, of Lhe day. He felt as theie*.*.eu-  two cleigym**n to follow, and as lhey  generally spoke long.he would say vei y  little. He made lefeieuce to Lhe  celebrations at Nanaim". Mis-sioti  Junction and Nelson staling lhat lie  had forwarded a.Lelegrain of greeting  Lo thebrethien at Nanaimo and closed  by calling for three hearty cln-ers fcr  the brethren celebrating nt the above  named places. The hrelhren in answer  rose to their feet and gave three rousing cheers und a li__,er.  The Deputy Grand Chaplain was  then called .upon to add ies*: the  gathering. Jlr. Calder told cf the  remark made to him a few days liefore  of a man (probably one of theordet)  who had made the statement that there  were 305 days in the year, then he  hesitated a moment as if in thought  and added���������No. there is but one day in  the year and that, day is thel2lhof  July.   (Laughter.)     It   was  a day in  which wc should lie glad, for it* meant  to us  our  civil   and   religions  liberty  which   wu   all   hold  so dear.      If   we  will-.'onsider the   year KISS And three  years pi receding we  will realize what  reason   our   forefathers   had   to   feel  glad over the day.     In 10S5 .1 nines 11.  came lo lhe   llirnuu   of   England   nnd  Lhat iif Scotland.    In three biit-f vein's  lie had   violated   every   pledge  to hi.s  people and   hud  done   all   he could to  iurn the nation back  to   Rome.     The  limes weie full of doubt and dai-kness.  Louis    XIV���������lhe   Grand     Monarch ���������  ovei shadowed KurApt* with his mighty  iiibilion.     William Piinceof Orange  v.i*- waging a   successful   vet doubtful  conflict for fieedoni.   On the cotuineiiL  the. edict of   Nantes had been revoked  ���������villi   the  driving out of    OOO.(XX)   of  FY.-mce's     best     citizens     lo     enrich  England,   Germany    and     the    Low  Countries.    Jt is surely a commentary  on   such, nnd   the   irony, of   f.ile.   or  Neinisis, call   it   what you will, as I In*  republican    government    of     Roman  Catholic France today makes win upon  ,11k*   associations   and    causes  a   new  exodus to the lands where Protestant  -in   luigns    and     wheie     civil     and  leligious liberty .-tre.lo be found.    The  uuvcrnment of France says the priest  -.hall noL   inleiefere   in   politics.    The  Prnlcslitnl   people   of     England   had  behind lliem the long   struggle   of  50  years beginning with   lhe   struggle of  Charles   T. and his   parliament.    Scotland had its   long pei iod   of  suffering  ai.'I   death,  -liel.ind   ils   sad  tale of  horror.    Close   to  Ihese  wars was the  long :1T ye.ii s of struggle on the pai t of  lhe   Dutch   .TgainsL Spanish  lyianny,  the story of   Lhe Spanish Aiuiada and  llu*. St. Bartholomew's Mabsacrc. They  had every, i e.vson lo rejoice and we can  ti"ily"s7iy.   all   hail   to   Lhe day when  King WMli.un came over.-*  Today, We  celebrate* the   B title . of ' the   Boyne  which was   fought   on July 12th, 1001).  We do'not   celebrate" lhis day because  it marks a victory of  Protestants over  Rn'iiiau   Catholic-.**,   every     intelligent  Orangemen rises superior lo such. We  celebrate it. Iiecuisu it.  marks an epoch  in   Brilish   history,- the*  ending of   a  long peiiud ot'eulfuiiiig iU.d d.nkncss  ancl doubt, lhe bringing  in   of   n new  p'r.'iv Ql'i.i-.e.ji'i";.o.f, .ciVii^aWdireligi'oiis  libeily.     We do-uoL sl.-iud opposed lo  Roman Catholic belief.'     While we.'iill  as. PiotesLanis   refuse   to   accept the  docf. ine  of lhe  ma**..**., tin*  worship of  the virgin, aud  s.dvniion   alone  being  ill-Rome.     We utterly"repudiate and  resist Lhe douiir.ancv of .Riinie   in the  political life of our Kmpite.    By God's,  grace  we-will render it impossible I'or  ihe  past   to   recur..     We wLh to see  Roman   Catholics   enjoy _ the     same  privileges as all olher religious bodies  and were their   rights   infringed none  would stand   quicker for justice than  we.     Rome   loday is deftly Using thu  two gieat, forces of our 1'iec insl.ulions,  (���������duration and  the fraiirhi**.!* lo nccour  plish   her  end".      It.   is well for us lo  remember Ihese things.      Afler all lhe  great   dnnger   lies    within   ourselves.  The   giowlh   of   siicrrdotitlism   as wi*  witness   il  in ihe Church of  Kngland.  Tlie denial of the name uf  l'l'iilc.'.-.tant.  the iiiditl'erem es and iipnlhy concern*  ing vital principles.    We have an open  Bible but it  is largely unread and not  poiideied. ^ Children   aie   not    being  trained in its  teachings a.s I buy ought  arid the history of the past is neglected  and-   forgotten.'       Brethren,      much  depends upon  ourselves iu exhibiting  in our lives the principles of our older  and Lhe handing down  to our children  Lhe   precious   heritage   which is ours.  As the outcome  of this day's celebra*  lion we should .go  back lo our lodges  and wr.ik Willi renewed zeal,(applause)  Rev. C. L'ldner then gave an eat nest  and Ihoughllnl nddiess.     The speaker  dwelt upon Lhe priutiplea cf the Oidei  and expiessed the hope thai  he would  have a future   opportunity   lo explain  nune al length the  true and beneficial  principles of Oraiigeistn.    lie spoke iu  glowing terms of his love for his King  and loyal'y and closed  with n Lribtito  Lo the greatness of the British Empire.  Deputy   Gi"incl;;BIasti.r Adair closed  Lhe  speaking   with a ringing address.  He referred to the Orange Order in its  growth in IJrilish  Columbia, it having  increased 23 per cent during the past  year.    Also  of, its expansion through*  out the Dominion.  , He paid eloquent  tribute   to . tlie   late Sovereign Grand  Master, Clarke Wallace, as aman and  as a citizen and' made reference to the  late /meeting  of-, the Grand.Lodge at  Niagara where   the   Grand Master' of  Ihti'Oiange Association  in'the Lhiiled  States  (Rev. T. L'-ihok) spolce   of   the  entwined   flags, lhe   Union   Jack and  Lhe Stars aud.Sti-i-iuii. and   hoped Lhat  lhey might ever' tfrmaiti entwined and  that uo hand   might   ever be raised Lo  seperale them or iimse strife. He then  closed by pointinp'to.lhe motto as Lhu  tii'St'iiitu ol   the  ' ifder���������Equal Righls  to all. ,"'.'"/  '.The rfoll.oiviiig.**..V^oiiilion-was then  rend liy " Deputy Grand Chaplain  C.'ilder: t "Resolved that this nieeling  express its sympathy with the King in  his illness and learns wilh gratification  of his recovery and prays thai he may  be long spared to reign over this great  and] contented Empire.', Furlher re'  solved that Bras. Bell of Kainloops,  Adair, Johnson and Calder be a committee to draft this tesjlution and  forward to His Majesty the King. This  being seconded by Rev. C. Ladner was  NEW DENVER  Howard West, Formerly of  Revelstoke, Drowned While  Bathing- in Slocan Lake.���������No  Trace of Body.  Howard AVest, the well known  iissayer, was drowned in Slocan Lake  Sunday night. West frequently took  a plunge in the lake before retiring  and on this occasion he took a boat  out about half past ten at night and  Lhat was the last, seen of hiin. Monday  morning tlie boat was picked up by  thc sawmill tug about 200 yards  from the opposite shore. In the boat  weie West's clothes and his watch  and ring which he had carefully laid  on the edge of the seat, lt is supposed  that wliile in the water a gust of wind  look Lhe boat beyond his reach and  that he took cramps and drowned.  The lake has been systematically  dragged, but so far without success,  .Aidit is doubtful if the body will ever  be recovered,  AVest was a successful assayer and  had offices in Sandon and New Denver. He resided in Revelstoke a few  yeai s ago and is well known to many  of our citizens.   '  (continued on Pago 8).  Revelstoke Athletic Association.  At a well attended meeting in No. 2  fire' ' hall! Tuesday "evening, the  Revelsti'ke Athletic Association was  organized with the following otlicers:  Patrons���������Gen. Supt. Marpole. Thos.  Taylor, M.P.P. and P. Burns.  Hon. Pies.���������T. Kilpatrick.  " Hon. Vice. Pres,���������G. S. McC.itter.  ' President���������M. J. O'Brien.  1st. A'ice. Pres.���������Grant Hall.  2nd.    "        "   ���������A. j. McDonell.  Bul.     " " ���������A. McRae.  Secy. Treas.���������B. A'. Lawson.  ��������� ���������  Trustees-T. E.. L. Taylor, O. B.  .Humeand C. H. Temple.  In answer ton request for a tract of  land for recreation, grounds east of  C.P.R.-shops, ynpt.-;Marpi.ile wired that  the grant: had been made arid an  engineer will be appointed at an early  date to define the limits of the ground.  A meeting of lhe ollieers of the  association will be held next Monday  evening.  Hot Time in.Old Town.  [contributed].  Siu:   May   I   encroach   upon   what  ever reserve space you have for publication in your  valuable paper  re lhe  E-START OUR MIDSUMMER SALE ON SATURDAY MORNING  and continue it for the balance of this month. *A sale of great interest���������one that  should jam this Store all day long with eagerly buying shoppers. We have gone  through our extensive stocks and selected many of our leading and best selling lines,  a few of which wc quote below:��������� - -   ���������  D& ess Goods  I"he. Pairs All-Wool colored   Caslinieic,   in  navy  blue,   brown   and drabs.     Regular  selling  price-  40c.    Sale  Price '. 30c  Three pairs  all-wool  Serges  in   cardinals,   dark  green**,.    Selling; price 50c.    Sale price 35c  A few. ends of Plaids and Fancy Work.    Regular  30c. and 35c.    Sale price 20c  Ladies' Blouses  In colored Scotch Zephyrs, si/.es somen hat broken  ���������Regular $1 and $1.25.      Sale price 75c  Ladies' Cotton Vests  A   lar.fc   assui'tmcnt  irt" lhese~ goods.    Regular  price 15c, Sale price. ..'. 10C  Wash''Goods  Fancy Dress Muslins in  all  colorings.    Kegular  line*, al 15c'    Sale price 10c  Scotch Zephyrs in slripes and fancy, nice patterns.  Selling- price 15c. and iSc.      Sale piice 12,!4c  Fancy While   Musiins,    in   slripes   and   checks.  Regular price 15c. and iSc.    Sale price IQ.'/.G  Hats and Bonnets  Children's   Muslin   Hats.  Regular  50c.   and 60c.  Sale price to clear al.' 35c  Children's Muslin  Bonnets.       Regular price 25c.  Sale price IOC  Big    Reductions  in   Men's  and Boys'     Summer  Hats.    It will pay you to look over them.    Prices  on these goods cut right in two.  Ladies' S&iEor Hats  All this Season's Goods and ijew shapes. Regular  price Si and Si.25.    Sale price , 75c  Lidie.-,' Sailors, New Shape. Fine Kraid.  Regular  $1.50.    Sale price-. .������.. ��������� ... .$1  I        L-idies- niaek Sailor Hats.      Regular 75c.      Sale     .  Bargains in Everything  IN THIS STORE. ��������� Come expecting to get the  biggest bargains you ever got and we can assure  you that you will not be disappointed.  various decorations-, etc.. thai were  prepared as a reception tor visitors of  Ihe Orange celebration on July 12ili,  from the surrounding districts.  In lhe iirsi place special praise is due  to' the committee who worked so  arduously iu decorating lhe lower end  of town. One of the features that  drew gieat attraction was the display  of bunting, lanterns anil-arc lights,  whicli weie hung in front of the  Victoria, Oriental, and Central hotels  ���������lhe same lights would do credit lo  many larger cities 011 Lhe coast.  Thanks nre due Air. \V. Cowau and  his assistants for their excellent  services in having special connection  made lo supply power for the above.  Another feature that was very noticeable was a display of bunting referring  to the mining district surrounding'  Revelsloke stood out in great prominence in front of the Columbia Hotel,  and underneath a diagiam showing  the positions-of Lhe various camps.  From a panoramic poinc of view the  illuminations were grand. The dilfer-  ent colours lhat could be seen from the  head vif Front stieet, owing to lhe  nuniei oiis elecLric lighls being covered  by a groat assoiiinetit of Japanese  lantern*-. was "certainly a good  representation of the Orient. So  perfect was the arrangement of the  lights that one could, almost imagine  at first sighl thai he was either in  Hong Kong or Yokohama.  .Special praise is due Mv. Brown of  the Victoria Hotel, . for the way iu  which he distributed invitations to  ona and all to a free open air smoking  concert, at the rear of his premises,  An extension which had been used as  a summer harbor was decorated with  bunting, Japanese lantern*!, etc., was  lilled to its .Illinois', capacity. Among  Lhose present were Messrs'. XX'. Cowan,  W.M. Brown," A.^P. Cummins, Andy  Cuminings,  J.  A. Smith. J. V. Peiks,  F. Fraser,  J.��������� 1*1. Tobiii, F..B. Wells,  G. B. Nagle,' H. N. Couisier, C. It'  MacDonald, J. V. Armstrong. C.  Holten, E. Burridge, and many other  prominent hiisini>*>s men of the city,  also Lhe Vernon lacrosse team. The  programme was liolh lengthy and  enjoyable. Mr. It. S. Atkins presided  at lhe piano. The g.ilheting broke up  at, tiijir'tii'ght- afLet'".''p:iWlng''*a vole cT  thanks to Mr. Brown aud lhe singing  of God Have the King."      ���������   ���������  Spect.vtok.  High School Examinations.  The following have passed the high  sch'ofjl entrance with m.uks as follows  Rupert Haggen  SB  Maud Hyatt .  770  Flora Palmer  773  Grace Somes  050  1-iiilu Patrick  602  There   were    no    failures-  in    the  following subjects:   Ke.iding,  writing.  dictation and spelling, English litera  ture, Canadian history, Biitish history,  geography and drawing.  Interesting Railway" News.  Hugh.   Bruce,     the     "FalstafAaii  brakeman, has gone to do assessment  work on his claim on Isaac Creek.  "Willis Armstrong, tlie well known  C. P. R, engineer, has purchased the  residence of Geo. Bell, near thc skating  rink,  D. Inches, senior. D. inches, junior  and J. Inches, purpose making an  extensive tourthrough the Old Country  in tho near future.  The H].:itAr.ij������regret-s to state that  Jas. Ketherton, G.P.K. brakeman, has  been compelled to remove his family to  Kamloops owing to hia wife's ill health.  It. is hoped the change will prova  heneiicial to Mrs. Xetherton.  The C.P.It. have just received from  England a gasoline motor observation  car, built according to designs prepared  in Montreal. The car has a capacity  of sixteen persons, and is designed for  use iu the llocky mountains in connection with the Banff hotel, and will  take the place of an ordinary observation car drawn by a locomoti.-e. It has  a speed of 30 miles tin hour. Several  others will be built in the near future,  LATEST NEWS  BY TELEGRAPH  The News of the World in Briei  As Received Over the Wires  From Every Corner "of the  Globe.  Cholera cases are on the increase  in the provinces of Manila.  Earl Dundonald sailed from Liverpool for Montreal yesterday.  Lord Kitchener will visit thc Bisley  rifle camp and inspect ,clio Canadiam  team.  Three trainloads of home seekers  Uft Montreal yesterday for the  Northwest.  During a baseball game at Carleton,  Ind., the umpire shot aud kille'd the  pitcher of one of the teams.  .  Manitob'.i.farniers ai*e now enjoying  beautiful weather and are. enthusias-  ti6 over the outlook for a large crop.  Sir Arthur Lawlay, ' governor, of  Western Australia, is to be appointed  lieutenant governor of the Transvaal  colony.  Several deaths froni cholera have  occurred in the forbidden ,ciLy of  Pekin. The* epidemic is spreading  steadily inland from the coast.  S400,000 damage lias been-done to  crops near   Sauk  Centre,   Minu.,   by *  rain,   hail   and*wind   storms.    Hail,  nine inches in circumference, fell.  - Elder ��������� Dempster  and  "Allan     line  steamers have united forces to secure a -  subsidy   from    Canada     and    Great  Britain for a fast Atlantic service.  - The Ridgeland power house ot the  Chicago Consolidated Traction Co.,  has been destroyed by" fire. Forty  cars and their summer's supply of  coiil were destroyed.  .Xoss ,S100,000.  /������������������      ** i\&>-z,~ifr ***-  The strike "of'freight-handlers .it  Chicago terminated today, 'the^nieui  yoking to go back-to:work, .which' they  did as individuals. The railways "made  no concessions. The loss ,to merchants  from this strike,, is estimated "at  510,000,000. *  A powder magazine built on a 1,200  foot level, the property 'of -the" Daly-  West silver mine at Park City, Utah,  exploded this morning. ', Thirty-three  bodies have so far been taken froin the  mine. It is thought that' there "are  still more inside the --mine. Most _of  of the miners were.killed-by sutfocat-'  icg gases. ' ',-- -*       *-   - -  Messrs. Kirby and f Walker, the  representatives of thelJondon'syndicate  controlling tha Nettie Li���������-Silyer. Cup,  Ophir Lade and Double *. Eagle'  properties-, arrived from London ' last  night and leave for Ferguson in 'a day  or so to attend the annual'meetings., of  .thc_s_8_yeKtl_i^mpanies_. and' 'look .into  REED &  DRY G0DDS MERCHANTS,  MACKENZIE AVENUE.  A Rich Strike on Isaac'Creek  Reports have leached the city as  to big strikes of gold being found iu  the upper Fish creek and Ib.-1.1c creek  districts and a large number of men  have shouldered their packs -met gone  'up Isaac cteek to find a fortune.  Good mineral indications are  abundant, at the head  of Isaac creek  Iand   it is more  than   probable that  the reports of big finds are trne.  their mining investments'iri this part'  of the country." " - '   ',  The promenade concert and dance in -,  the  rink   Friday   evening."-last  was.  largely attended and the management  are   so   much    encouraged   with^ the  success,pf the affair that arrangements  hav������ been   made   to hold a social hop  eveiy fortnight, lhe next  one taking  place on Friday, July _Joth.   Arrangements nre also being mr.de for a lawn  tennis tournament to be held during,  the latter yart of August. _.. .  Messis. Sibbald and Wells returned  last week from a trip to the Big Uend  placer fields. They visited the Ophir  property, Raymond Allen's property  on Camp Creek, and Downie creek.  They were highly pleased with what  they saw and claim the prospects of  theBigBendas a rich placer mining  carnp are exceedingly bright. They  were /particularly pleased -with' the  accommodation provideo. on'the s.s.  Revelstoke and the quick and easy  mode of travel whieh now exists  between Revelstoke and the Big  Bend.  William MacAdams,, editor of tho  Paystreak, Sandon, passed through  the city Tuesday, accompanied by  Sheriff Tutk, of Kaslo, on his way to  Victoria- MacAdams was summoned  to appear before the Full Court of the  Supreme Court on July 2, on a charge  of contempt of court, arising out of a  statement made iu the Paystreak that  J. K. Clark, of N'ew Denver, was  unable to get his case for a commission  against J. F. Collom, for the sale of the  Arlington mines, before the courts  owing to Collom's pull. MacAdams  failed to appear and a warrant was  issued for his arrest. Th'e case will  probably be beard tomorrow.  afiMni*  ���������SB  -lit&tj Finding- ihe Right Doctor.  <������*  nnd dreamt t i..  tha; .���������*���������!.���������:. v:.** xc >  ���������went firs*. i:.i r.  ot the Sirs: ?���������'*.*���������  ���������when f-ht* .i'i  ���������crowded wi:h a  ���������who w,-re coi:-.;.  vailing ou: m '..,  man .-u-kid ti  they .'.'lid. 'V>  IIl'r.K v.*-*- P. poor woman,  w :. iri: -k*i w.i3 dreadfully  .'.:. :-.: ���������; sho wanted to get  luu. .* 'l.ictor; but soiiib-  !.. ������������������������������������, ... tend ol going tor  :..*��������� i'. tor, she fell asleep,  t . _���������.������������������ son was ill, ami  r.p .'or tho doctor. She  .*: uream) to the hous*.  ii a In the town, but,  iv. il, the door was  r.v. .iber of pale beings,  ;.*���������*.,- ling around lt and  ,.o ��������� within. So the worn what they were, and  i:* the spirits of those  who have be- a k.'.;**tl by the treatment  of this doct'T. Ma! we are come to  make him our i<vi ..aches.' So the woman was hor: Hied, and hurried away  to thc hous*.- oi another doctor, but  ���������there she found evi-n more souls than  before; and at each house she went to  there -iv-rry mure and more souls who  i-omplalned of the doctors who had  killed them. At la.-t .she came to the  house of a very poor little doctor, who  .ived In a cutri;,** In a very narrow,  dirty street, M.U there were only two  >ouls lamentm-'* "Ah" she said, 'this is  ���������the doctor foi ::i������: lor, while the others  have killed *-o inai.y, this good man in  all tht court-*- of his experience has  only sent two -iO-.il ��������� out of the world.'  So -she -.vent In .'i:.d said, 'Sir, 1 have  come to you litc.iu.-e of your experience, because of your great and Just  reputation, to risk you to heal my son.'  As she talked of his great reputation  the doctor look-d ullier surprised, and  at last he s-.ild, 'Well, madam, It is  very flattering, but It is odd that you  should have heaid so much of me, for  I have only been a doctor a week.' Ah!  then you may imagine -what the horror  of the woman -.vas���������he had only been a  doctor a week, a-.id yet he had killed  two persons! ... So she awoke, and  **-'ne did not go for a doctor at all, and  her son got perfectly well."���������From "The  Story of My Life," by Augustus J. C.  Hara.    '  A  Building for The Ages, t  TO illustrate tne slow and painful  evolution    of    social progress,  Olive    Sihreiner,   In   a  recent  article, uses the figure of ca-  ihedral-bu'.hling.    She says'.  "He who in-clay looks at some great  ���������Gothic cathedral in its final form seems  to      be     looking     at     that     -which  anight    ha\x*    been    tho    dream     of  some    single   **oul   of    genius,    who,  -waking   in   tho   morning,   found   the  dream   a   reality.     But   in   truth"  its  origin was far otherwise.   Ages elapsed  from the lime the first rough stone was  laid as a foundation till the last spire  and  pinnacle    were    shaped,  and    the  hand  which  laid  the foundation-stone  ���������was never the same as that-which, set  the last stone upon the coping. Generations  succeeded one another,  laboring  at  gargoyle, rr*se--v\ indow   and   shaft,  ar.d died, leaving the work to others;  the  first ina**l"r-bui*der who drew up  the   first   rou.-ii  outline   passed   away  and  was sv.cce_d"d by others, and the  details of lhe wi-rk as completed bore  "but faint reson.'o'.anee to tho work as he  devised it; no man fully understood all  that others  had  done  or were  doing,  but each labcicd m his place, and the  work as completed had unity;  it expressed not thc de.'lre and necessity, of  ���������one mind, but nf the unknown human  spirit.    Ar.d V.'t  k-ss  essential  lo  the  existence oi ti.o building was the labor  o* the humble *v*-.',-i:man who passed his  iifo in -arvhiy ___vi_.oyles and shaping a  .lew   rare-windows,   than   that   of   lhc  loftiest  masier-builder  who   drew   the  general oulhn-.s.    And it was  heroic;  ior th-;- vnasw-l.'.u'.der who, though it  were hut v a _,".������������������;.>. had some image of  -what the wfcn'.e work would be when  the last stone was 'aid upon the cop-'  iing and  lhe  last  spire  ra.isfed,   it  was  easy to lab-"*'- with d-votion and zeal���������  -though   v.~il he  might know  that  the  placing o: that !a.*=t stone and the rais-  . ing of that ir-.-i spire would not be his,  and tbat the building in its .full beauty  and strength he should never see.   But  for the journey-Ban laborer who carried  on   his   stones*,   and   month   by   month  toiled,  carving at  his own  little  gargoyle or shr.ping  the traceries in his  ilittle oriel window,  without any vision  -of what the whole would be when com-  _____pleted,_it__*.yiLs__no_. .so .easy;  neverthe-  Sess, it was through the conscientious  laliors  of  such   alone,   through   their  -heaps  of chipped   and  spoiled  stones,  .lheir half failures  and  almost  blind  successes, that  at  the  last    the    pile  could  be reared  In  its  strength    and  "beauty."  "The Book Booster."  "VACANT niche in contemporary  periodical literature, says the  "Literary Digest," is filled by the  "Book Booster," which is edited by  "Mr. Crltlcus Flub-Dubbe," nnd published by "Josh, Gosh & Co.," in Evans-  ton, 111. Its purpose, as It is careful to  inform the reader on Its first page, is  to "boost, books���������our own and others,"  with the distinction that "the books  published -by Josh, Gosh & Co. will be  boosted -without reference to the number of pounds sold, whilo the publications of other hou������as will he boosted  only when they have passed the dead  Mne, which Is fifty thousand pounds."  Tho book boosted in this particular  Issue is "Faggots oB Empire," by Miss*  Bertha Bosh. "Miss Bosh," we aro told  from the "Editor's Rocking Chair," "Is  only fifteen years old, but is extremely  bright for Tier age. She Is a Chicago  girl, and has never traveled farther  than Oconomowoc. which makes her  literary feat -all the more remarkable. ���������  For 'Faggots of Empire' is a story of  the reign of Charlemagne, and the author betrays a singular acquaintance  with the .local color of those times." Indeed, iier narrative "contains more  'facts than the histories."   Moreover:  "Tlie cloth used in .binding the first  edition would, if stretched end to end,  reach from Chicago to Evanston.  Placed side 'by side the pages would  reach from Chicago to Minneapolis.  Smeared thinly, the Ink used would  cover four townships. Ten -million cockroaches could subsist for six months on  the binder's paste employed. Set up  side by side, the individual .letters in  the text" would reach from San Francisco to the Hawaiian Islands. And  the hot air .employed ln boosting the  book would float ten thousand balloons."  Another interesting literary an-'  nouncement is made to the effect that  "Josh, Gosh & Co. have ibeen appointed  "Western selling agents for the forthcoming book of Mr. Ernost Thompson-  Seton (formerly Seton - Thompson),  Which is to he titled 'Cheap Thompsons  I Have Known.' " The "Book Booster"  is replete with touching poems and  thrilling serials, and "The Stovepipe of  Navarre," a blood-curdling; "Romance  of Sword and Cloak," by Miss Poota  Pants, quite puts in the shade all current literary efforts along the same  line.  ������.Vhat Did the Fakir Do?  w  Talking Dogs.  ?~* OOD evidence of the power of communication among 'our speechless friends is given in the following very human story told by a  writer in the Boston "Herald:"  "The fact that dogs have a way of  communicating news to one another  was demonstrated to mo ln a very singular and amusing fashion about tour  years ago. lt was in Soutli Georgia,  where ns yet little provision is made  for tho comfort of domestic animals.  One of these bitter nights, such as a  cold wave often brings, I heard at our  front door tho unmistakable sounds o������  -scratching and whining, and found  upon opening two of my little neighborhood friends, a pug and a llttlo terrier, asking admission. In the face of  the cruel cold lt wus granted them, and  they were made welcome to share the  comfortable quarters of my own two  doga. In the morning they took their  departure; but how great was my astonishment to see them return the following cold evening, this time accompanied by a large Irish setter, who  likewise wagged admission to the warm  quarters of whloh he seemed to have  knowledge. If there were any doubts  as to whether these hospitable night  lodgings were discussed among the  shelterless dogs of the neighborhood,  the doubts were removed on the third  night, when my three tramps returned,  their number still further increased by  another pug and an old pointer. The  mute but eloquent language of their  wagging tails, the humble appeal in  their sincere eyes were at once amus-*  ing and pathetic. With my own two  pets and these five tramps I -had now  seven dogs stretched out comfortably  before my dining-room grate; but their  irreproachable behavior and their many  ingratiating ways had insured for them  a welcome at our house as long as the  cold wave lasted, which was nearly a  week. As soon as the cold subsided  they returned no more."  Vaccination de Rigueur.  THE ep'.demk- of smallpox in Lon--  don, Kr.s ��������� r.d, has, it seems,  given rl'f* to a curious innovation. Invitations are sent out  for tea, on which lt is slated  -here will b.*��������� not dancing, but vaccination. Th.* ste.-ner ������ex is repre-  ���������������ente-d by a doctv;; tea is served at  'our o'clock. :.<! at five vaccination  begin?.   V."h'...ur  tj'.-.f b-!  they v  years ago     T:  ���������mallpr.x   in    i  fashion   wai  -���������  getting al! "r.  issued   ir.vhi*.ii  endod   i.i  .**.  su  t.-.is be true or not,  :*t In France a few  -.vas an outbreak of  -. and a leader of  ���������k with the idea of  nis vaccinated.   She  to a ball, which  i  cotillion.    She  !n-  ONDERFUL stories are told  of the powers of the Hindu  fakirs. Careful attention to  their 'tricks has not discovered their secret with  any certainty, but Captain James Parker, the English traveler, who has just  returned from a tour of India, gives it  as his belief that hypnotism is the  means by which they accomplish thoir  most startling illusions. One incident  which he describes seems to beaT out  his view.  The trick which is acknowledged to  be the greatest of these Hindu mystic  performances, says Captain Parker,  and the -one that has been described  by trustworthy persons too often to be  doubted, is 'the one In w.hichtlie fakir  throws a ball of twine into the air  above him, until it disappears from  sight. The loose end of. the string he  'holds dn his hand, and after, the boy  assistant has climbed up the siring until lie. too, is out of sight, the fakir  himself follows, with a knife between  his teeth.  The speeloidi-S. surprised when both  boy and man climb out of sight, are  horrified when the boy's severed head,  arms and legs, followed by the trunk,  fall'to the ground, and tlie man slides  down close behind. Their astonishment  is increased when the fakir gathers the  severed members and restores the boy  to life.  "Well, I saw this performance once,  and once 1 didn't see it; and the latter  experience was more wonderful than  the other. I had some London friends  visiting me, and after having left them  for a few-minutes on the veranda ot.  my bungalow, I saw, as I was returning, the same fakir and his assistant,  whom I had seen perform the trick,  standing about forty feet ln front ot  my friends, apparently preparing to  begin a performance. As I was about  a.s~far-behlnd-the_naclves_a_s_my_friends_  were in front of them, and had not  been observed, I stood quietly where I  was.  The man placed a drawn knife between his teeth; took the usual ball of  twine in his right hand, made a motion  as it throwlng.it into the air, a.nd  then stood perfectly quiet. My friends  on the veranda were looking into the  upper air with astonishment on their  faces, which in a minute turned to a.  look of horror as their eyes came back  to the ground. In another minute their  countenances lighted up with pleasure,  and they applauded roundly.  They could not say enough about the  wonderful performance they had seen,  and they were astonished beyond measure when I told them I had been aa  iMnr the faldr as they, and had seen  nothing of what had so wonderfully  Impressed them.  If that was not hypnotism, what was  It?  Are You an Appendicitter?  THE question that men in Kalamazoo ask each other is not, "Are  you a Buffalo?" tout, "Are you an  Appendicitter?"    The  interrogatory is  intended   to  elicit  information    as  to  whether    the person    addressed  is  a  member in good standing of the Kalamazoo "Appendicitis Club."    A person  who. has had his vermiform appendix  removed, of course, is not presumed to  be eligible to membership in this club.  As  medical and  surgical   science  has  never been able to discover any use for  the vermiform appendix in man's anatomy, it is popularly understood that  it was placed there principally for the  benefit of the doctors. .Many a poor but  deserving    young  physician  gets    his  start In practice by removing a man's  vermiform appendix, and then removing a good portion of the man's estate  afterward. Tlie appendicitters in Kalamazoo, 'however, have played a sharp  turn on  the mercenary  doctors.    Too  many of them wanted to get rich out  of this "fifth wheel of man's anatomy."  They .have worked a corner in. the appendicitis crop.   Seven hundred persons  have  formed an  organization   to  protect their collective vermiform appendices  from   the  knives   of   mercenary  surgeons, who desire to carve their way  to fame and fortune in one short hotrr.  The doctor -who breaks into this vermiform combine���������this community of intestinal  interests���������will   have  to accept  the tariff of the association.' There will  be no more fancy fees for cutting out  the vermiform appendix in Kalamazoo.  Tho poor as well as the rich can have  appendicitis in the famous celery town.  Doctors and nurses will be paid reasonable  fees  from  the  funds of the  club.  The Kalamazoo idea Is a good one, and  likely to spread. ^  Why the Czar Wears a Beard."  C  formed her gu..*r'..- that the latter would  -contain an t.-.tiie..-' i.ew figure. It did.  The men had io s-jbmlt to vaccination  ua the arm: the ���������.vomen en the calf of  the leg. This is how lt was carried  out: After a "tou:--ile-valse," each man  brought h'..** partner to the doctor. She  gracefully r*..:.*��������������������������� 1 her skirt; there was  a. little cry on the part of the patient,  another "t'-.tir-de-v-ilse," and she was  re-conducted to hor place. The men  had to tak<- <���������" th--ir coats and display  a -corner of t'.:.--ir "r.eeps. From this It  will be .ten thnt England has not lhe  monopoly of ecce.'-tric ideas.        *'  Aa  tn:'j  ���������sing- Honor.  Thc- ob?.:quio-u?ncssof those who hope  to r.d\**'*-i* tht:...-.Ives by being exceedingly r''*.':'-e I-* their superiors lr,  office s.o.T.cti:r.vs assumes an a-.uunlng  aspert.  A Cer-.-.in hf--'!  '.'. a government de-  partn-.-i.i ���������.-,:.    ���������.*-..ted, says a daily paper, to ct.*? ...... others at a table with  ���������a eabi*i*.t :m::i.-t-:*i*. During the dinner  the foui.-r, wh.-i '..ippened to be placed  The Irreverent Phonograph.  THE Prince of Wales tells a good  story of how a morning service  was spoiled on the ������*?cond Sunday's voyage of the "Ophir." There  being ev':ry prospect ol a dull afternoon, the Duchess of York stignested  something appropriate from the phono-  Sraph, ".and i;thc instrument was put  through a rehearsal on the Sunday  morning during the time of service.  The cabin In Which the preparations  were made was two decks below the  upper deck, but thorn wai an uptake  which carried sound as well ns vitiated  air, anrl so the following dialogue occurred :  Chaplain (giving out his text)���������The  way of  traiisgre-*.*. .ni  is h.'ir'l.  Phonograph (mupl'-nlly)���������And you've  got a long way to no.  It took twenty minutes to find the  phonograph, which perf-inted In it*-, unconscious brawling, and hy lh:j*t lime  the congregation. wa������ neither large nor  spiritually minded.  OMMEXTIXG on  the statement  by    a    foreign    correspondent  that the Czar of Russia wears  a  ful!   beard   because    he  .Is  afraid to have himself shaved,  the Chicago "F-ecord-Herald" says: "He  fears that he might get into ?~ Xihlllst  barber's chair    some    morning,  and���������  swick!     The   rest   may   be   imagined.  Therefore, to avoid the danger of having his throat cut by one of his loving  subjects, his Imperial Majesty is com-  pelled"To^"gTS~l"nrvTti"_.Triife���������witn'-a-be&rdi-  which  he  has  trimmed  as  se-idom as  possible, because he Is inclined to shy  away from shears as well as from razors.   It is j=ald that the royal whiskers  never aTe  trimmed.' save  in the  presence of four tried and true grand masters of the court,  who stand ready to  pounce upon the birber and eit him up  if he dares to make a sur-T-lcious move.  Moreover, ln order to further Increase  the safety of his most exalted Majesty,  the   office   of   royal   barber   has   been  made hereditary in tho family of Gue-  L-ibovski���������a name which ln Itself might  be regarded by some people  with misgivings.   But the Ou"-lab'ovskls are "aid  to be very loyal, and, of coursr*, being  ennobled for their services a-s trimmers  of th������ Imperial  whiskers, it Isn't liki'ly  that they will deliberately cause trouble by using dull -shf-.-irs or nipping the  fkln appertaining to the royal Adam's  apple.     Yet   the Czar   mourns  because  all   his  children   are    girls.       FoolLsh,  short-sighted Czar!  Fte should consider  the advantage they have in being members of the gentler ������ex. They will never  have faces to shave or whiskers to trim.  Being a man is no snap���������if one belongs  to the Russian royal family."  Anecdotal.  ���������In an after-dinner speech at the London Savage Club recently on the purity  of the English tongue, Winston Churchill remarked: "I have written fivo  books, tho same number as Moses���������but  I will not press the comparison."  Charles II. once granted an audience  to the courtly Quaker, William Penn,  who, as was his custom, entered the  royal presence with his hat on. The humorous sovereign quietly laid aside his  own, which occasioned Penn's enquiry:  "Friend Charles, why dost thou remove  thy hat?" "It is the custom," he replied, "ln this place for one person only  to remain covered."  Eben Jones, the crabbed millionaire  lumberman of Minnesota, hired all his  mill-hands himself. One day a Swede  applied to the irritable old man, and  secured a place on the saws. As he  waa leaving he said: "Mester Yones, in  dees yob you gcef me doaller and hallef  a day. Besides dat, do you eat me or  do I eat myselef?" "Oh, eat yourself!"  replied the old man. "I have dyspepsia."  Phil May, the noted English cartoonist, went Into an oyster saloon in the  East End of London one day and ordered a dozen natives, when another  man entered and gave a similar order,  enquiring anxiously of the proprietor it  the oysters were fresh. "Fresh!" echoed  the bivalve merchant. "Fresh! A\1hy"  ���������Indicating Mr. 'May with a wave of  his hand���������"the flrst oyster that gentleman took up bit his lip!"  An Irishman who was charged with  stealing a -watch from a fellow-citizen,  stoutly denied the impeachment in  court, and brought a counter accusation against his accuser for assault and  'battery committed -with a frying-pan.  "Why did you allow the prosecutor,  who is a smaller man than yourself, to  assault you without resistance?" asked  the Judge; "had you nothing in your  hand to defend you self iwith?" "Be-  dad, your honor," said Pat, "I had his  watch, but what was that against a  frying-pan?"  The "Scotsman" tells of a Dublin  man who insisted that a Scotch friend  should stay at his house instead of a  hotel, andkept him there for a month,  playing the host in detail, even to  treating him to all places of amusement, payingall the cab fares and the  rest. When-the visitor was returning  to Dunedin, the Irishman saw him  down to the steamer, and they went together to have a last cigar. "Now.  look here," said the man from Dunedin,  "I'll hae nae mair o' this. Here ye've  been keepln' me .at your hoose for a  month, an* payin' for a' the amusements and cabs and so on���������I tell you  I'll stan" nae mair o' it! We'll just hae  a toss for this one!"  One of the eccentricities of that most  penurious of pedagogues, Dr. Barrett,  was that he hardly ever appeared outside the walls of Trinity College, conducting his modest menage there with  the help of a decrepit old housekeeper,  who attended to'..all his wants, even to  daily fetching from a nearby dairy the  half-pennyworth of milk needed in the  establishment. When one frosty morning, Mary, going on this errand, slipped  and broke her leg, the worthy doctor  for the first time in years left the! college to pay her a visit in the hospital.  On reaching her cot, it is related that  his sympathetic greeting was: "Hello,  Mary; so you 'brok-4 your leg; I suppose  you broke the jug, too. but where is the  half-penny?"  ���������Mr. Justice Mathow ot England Is a  man of such mild and kindly exterior,  with such gentle voice and manner,  that almost invariably he gives the impression of being a simple country gentleman rather than a profound lawyer.  This was evidently the idea of a professional seller of painted birds, who  some years ago met him in tho neighborhood of the law courts, and. exhibiting one of his birds, asked him if he  could tell to what species it belonged.  The Judge stopped, examined the bird  with great care, pretended to admire  the gaudy plumage, examined it again,  and then remarked: "I do not think I  have ever seen a bird exactly like this,  but, judging from the old proverb that  'Birds of a feather flock together," I  should say lt was a Jailbird."  The Cliortcoi-r/.n^'J rssr������5SfCir.:.  W  HEN I  was  a schoolgirl,  with  many definite  opinions,  I  remember hav.lng a talk with a  man of thirty, who happened  to  advance  a  theory���������I  forget about  what���������which aroused in me ardent dissent.    I  eagerly  presented   my   view,  which was the exact reverse of his, and  paused for him to defend himself.   He  gave me a friendly look;   then leaned  back .and  gazed  out  of  the   window,  with the remark, "Well, there's something in that, too."  I felt as if the bottom had dropped  out of the room. For, I thought, If one  really hold an opinion, how can he say  there Is "something In" the contrary'  view? But since then I have not only  had many such experiences; 1 have myself become an offender. And I wonder It  It Is altogether a gain. It may be  sheer contrariness, but I do get a little  tired, sometimes, of broad-mindedness  and tolerance, and long for good, big*  oted narrowness that can be counted  on. I should really like to be told: "No,  you're totally wrong; what you have  just said is false absolutely. The facts  of the case are these, and lt you don't  believe lt, so much the worse for you."  How I should enjoy that! But I have  not had the experience since my brothers grew up. Occasionally, ln desperation, I have assumed the part myself,  and taken my stand on positive assertion of a single half truth; but it does  no good. I simply live over that early  experience; again I am told, "There's  something in that, too," and lt gives  me the feeling, to quote a figure used  by a. friend in another connection, of  having come up against a soft curtain  where I expected a wall.  "A plain categorical proposition,"  says Mr. Morley, "is becoming less and  less credible'to average minds. Or at  least the slovenly willingness to hold  two directly contradictory propositions  at one and the same time is becoming  more and more common." I do not  think it is quite this. Men surely used  to hold two directly contradictory  proposltlons at one and the same  time with the. utmost ease. The  point is that they did not know  they were " contradictory, whereas  we do: and still we hold them  ���������or rather, entertain tlhem, as one  would interesting guests. Our attitude  toward every opinion we meet might  be expressed thus: "Well, there's something in that, too. Come right ln!"  And the new opinion comes in, and  draws a chair up to the hospitable flre,  and finds a friendly circle of other  opinions there; they shake hands all  round, and each tells the others what  good fellows they are.  This is amiable, but, in honesty, I  don't like it. ' It is like the congress of.  religions, which I have never been able  to understand,' save on the assumption  that each secretly hopes to convert the  others by taking! them oft Lheir guard,  or that no one is in earnest about his  religion except as regards Its common  moral ibasis. The old attitude used tn  be, "You think differently trom mc:  therefore you're wrong, therefore you're  bad, therefore I'll ki.i you." One by  one these clauses have been dropped,  beginning with the last one; thus reversing the system of "the House that  Jack Built." First we stopped .killing  the other man, then we stopped thinking he was iDad, and now we have near-  iy stopped thinking he is wrong. May  thia ^ot be carried too-far?���������From thn  "Csnuibu tors' Club."  Alligator Stories.  The game books kept -by all the principal hostelrles at Tampa Bay .make  oxci Ing reading Tor lhe gentle stira.n-  fe-er, in whom the various entries conjure up vivid reminiscences of Indian  jungle or African river, wliere one goes  A-swImmhig In thc muddy Nile,  And swims into a crocodile.  And while there is great -excitement in  playing a IDO-pound tarpon, ln netting  a big catch of .mullet, or in bringing  down am Imperial eagle, the sportsman  ���������who goes after alligators feels he is  really emulating the hunter who returns from tho jungle laden with tiger  skins and elephant tusks, and this  thrill can be experienced- by anyone  who flnda his way to Tampa Bay,  where alligators of ������cvon, .nine and  cloven feet are continually bagged.  The .belief was long current that the  only vulnerable spot lit an alligator was  the eye. and that a rifle ball would  glance from the skin ot this .tropical  armed cruiser, tout a modern ritie ball  will penetrate his hide anywhere,  though it Is not always Immediately  fatal. Apropos of Florida .alligators,  here is an amusing record from one  of the game books at Tampa Bay.  Someone wrote: "Kiilled* the largest alligator seen this year. Found In his  stomach a book, a piece of plnewobd,  a fisherman's float, and some small  flsh!"  Right undor this another sportsman  wrote: "Killed a much, bigger alligator. The stomach contained a gold  watch, ten thousand dollars in Government bonds, and a cord of wood." ��������� Not  to bo outdone, a third hunter wrote:  "Shot thc biggest alligator ever killed  in Florida. In the stomach were found  tlie remains *of a, steam launch, a lot  ' of old railroad iron, a motor car, and  a quantity of melted ice, proving that  it existed1 during the glacial period!"  Canadians  Who have used  Egyptian  Dam i an a Wine  Endorse  our  claim  thai it  is:  ���������..-i.Si5* the Grandest Tonic  Sold on the American continent, and  is unequalled as a speedy and pleasant Remedy in all cases of Stomach,.  Liver, Kidney and Bladder Ailments,  or as a Restorative for use after a '  long and painful illness. It is nonalcoholic, yet stimulating; contains*  no drugs, only Nature's rarest bounties. Wc defy competition and guarantee its properties.  Mailed in Canada, freight prepaid,.  75 cents large bottle.  The Egyptian Damiana Co  88, 90, 92 Church St* Toronto  Head Office: London, England.  Branches all over thc world.  The finest Pain Killer on earth for  Man or Beast, Egyptian Embro(*a-  tion. Try it. Mailed free; 50 cents-  bottle.  \-*  Defeated the Bicyclist.  ii  G'  Safe to Say.  For the benefit of those wiho are at a  loss to know just what to say on seeing  a new hahy for thc first time, and who  naturally feel that they must say  something, we give the following list  of expressions, any 'and all of'which  are commonly used, there being no  patent or copyright on them. Whether  you sihall offer to kiss the infant depends somewhat on its age and appearance, and the extent to Whlcti you  are willing to sacrifice yourself ln order to please the baby's mamma. The  ba*by itself doesn't care a button for  your feelings or your kisses, but you  are expected to say: "What a pretty little tilling!" "Bright-eyed little fellow,  lsnlt he?"'"Why, how large he.is!" "I  don't think I ever saw so young a child  take so much notice of his surroundings." "He's the image of his father.",  "H'ow much does he welgTi?" "Wtiat  lovely, silky hair!" "Looks very llk������  ���������you." "What a little rosebuddy of a  mouth!" "Do let me see his little  toes!" "How very wise 'he seems."' "I  really believe the little thing understands every word we say." "Oh, wha*  a splendid big boy he is!"  Far Reaching Influence.  "e  between a den  eaid nnthir.^ :.;  "Are yo-i ::-.;  asked t'.^ c.-." .  "I beiiev I  pleasure."  r;n--  a. window, and had  : : , began to sn-.-ez..-.  ."    -  cold.  Mr.  Brown?"  :-1 minister,  '-���������"ve   that   honor   and  v<--.-d Mr. Brown,  bow  ing very r<.:r-r.ct;_lly.  Ordinary Tears.'  Old Gentleman���������Why do you shed  such bitter tears, my boy? Iloston  Child (pau-iir.f. in his gii'-f)���������llt-ally. I  cannot cono-lve thai my tear.-i differ as  to their brackish quality from other  lachrymose emissions. I have n.-ver  heard of saccharine tears.���������Philadelphia "Press."  Fewer Candidates for the  Ministry,  THAT there i.s foundation for the  alarm recently sounded In the religious press over a dearth of  r-andldates for the ministry i3 evl-  3c*nr*r*ii by the aimicil catalogU" ot  Princeton Th������iolo,...;al Seminary. Just  out, which shows thnt that institution  has tw.-iity-t.hree students less than it  nnd hist y*ar. It Is stated in this connection by "Leslie's Weekly" that In IKS5  theiv* wore 1.300 students in the Pres-  byt*-.|*i,in seminaries of the United  State-?, whereas there are now about  100, a r.illing off of more than on������-  thlrd. Other denominations are com-  pi-jlnlng or a similar lack of recruits  for the ministry. Tt i3 said that the  seminary nuthorlt'is at Princeton  ascribe the falling off In candidates  Inrir^lv !o tho fj-pejil'ig of thc new x>o*.-  sessions ot the United States, wihi'-h  seem to appeal to the business Instincts  of the American youth. This may hav*s  something to do with the case, but w*>  fe-.xr. snys the "Wckly," tliere are tilh-  or r.*:i.-c:iK larger and of more sei-iou*.  signllU"ini'e In their bearing on the future of the Church.  L.D-FASHTOXKD Indian stor-"  ies, the dime novels of years  back which were within the  reach of al! the boys, were  an important factor in building up the great West," said a typical  Westerner. "These novels used to circulate in a neighborhood till they had  been read by every boy and had -fallen  to pieces through handling. They fired  the ambition or the youngsters, set  them to practising shooting and riding, and sent many of them to the West  in search ot advuniures. Some soon  returned to thoir homes, others -became  bad men and w������re killed ln time, but  the great mass of them, too proud to  return horn*., created the vigorous,  wideawake population of our Western  States. I hav- talked to hundreds of  our Western pion^err. about the causes  which broui<ht them west, and a majority of them admit that dime novels  liad more to do with lt than anything  else."  O and hitch up the ostrich," is  not at all an absurd command on an ostrich farm.  There the'se great birds are often harnessed lo a carriage, and make fairly  good substitutes for horses. Although  they cannot draw a heavy load, their  speed is a recommendation.  At Jacksonville, Florida, there is a  bird named Oliver W. that can run a  mile in two minutes and twenty-two  seconds. His owners claim that he is  more satisfactory than a horse because  he eats less,, never ohies at anything,!  never runs away, and goes steadily at  a good pace without laziness or fatigue.  "Phis particular ostrich appears to  like his work. * When the little carriage  is brought out he comes l-unning toward it at full speed, with both wings  spread out, ready_ to .have" the harness  put on. ~ " ~  On one occasion a cyclist' tried to  pass Oliver W. on a long, smooth  stretch of road. He came up behind  the carriage, thinking to get ahead and  escape the dust. Oliver W. thought  differently. He threw his head high in  the air, gave a flap with his wings, and  went forward with a speed that astonished the cyclist. Putting forth more  effort, the latter made another attempt  to pass the ostrich, but the faster the  pedals of the bicycle moved the faster  sped the long legs nf the bird.  It so happened lhat the cyclist had a^  record as a fast rider, and to be distanced by an ostrich was not to his  liking.' For two miles he tried to pass  his feathered rival, but' was then  ibllged to give up the race, defeated.  Some fast horses have tried ^conclusions with Oliver W��������� who seems to  like nothing better than testing their  sf������.*ed, starting slowly| to make them  think It en By to distance him, and then  gradually Increasing his pace.  Lee Low's Misapprehension.-  I_.ee Low Wung, secretary of the Chinese consulate in New York, In th������  course of a conversation recently, spoke  of some of tho ideas prevalent in his  country, as ifollows:  "ln China it is generally supposed  that a man's brains arc located in his  stomach, and the fatter he is thc more  his wisdom is deemed assured. Of  course, there nre many people in China  who know that a man's brains are ln  his head, bui tliey cheerfully assist in  maintaining the jolly Action of corpulent greatness.  "I began to learn English, ln China  when I was 15 years old, under the Instruction of Dr. Malcolm of Shanghai.  I had begun ��������� to study It in secret by  myself a year before, but it was too  much for my unaided efforts.  "The word wind, being used in two  senses, gave me as much trouble as  anything else. For a long time I was  under thc impression that in England  and America clocks and watches were  filled with air to keep them going. I  was curious to see this operation of  winding the'clock, <and my dlsappoint-  -ment when Dr..Malcolm explained the  mystery was very acutS^" ;       '"'"  Big. Buildings.  St. Peter's ia the biggest building !ii  the world. St. Paul's could be placed  inside the great cathedral at Rome*  without blocking up the way through.  St. Peter's stands on an area of two  hundred and forty thousand square  feet, willi a front four liundred feet  broad and a length inside of six hundred teet. The com. of building the  catlu-dral waa thr.-.e and a half millions sterling���������exactly the same sum as  was spent on the British Houses of Par-  liumunt, and live Uines as much as the  cost of St. Paul's. 'L'-'ne Vatican, which  can hardly be called a single building,  has eleven tliousand a.partments, approached by two hundred staircases;  and tliere Is a mystery in Madrid which  lias twelve thousand windows and-  doors. But they can hardly.- be called  single .buildings, and, -bearing this distinction in mind, the biggest building *  in tlie world is the Church of the-"  Pope at Rome.  The builders of the Old World were-  moro ambitious Uhan our own. No  Hiir-h theater has ever been .built in tho  modern world as the Coliseum, with.  Its diameter of six hundred and fifteen, "  'feet, its height of one hundred and!  sixty-four feet, and its^ svats for a  hundred thousand people* No wall hasr  ever been built t6 onual the great wall  of China, Which runs thirty feet high. -  and twenty-four reel thick for twelve  hundred miles; and the Pyramids remain the wonder of the world.in the  twentieth century as in the first. Ancient Kgypt had twelve palaces each.  with three thousand rooms: and the  walls of Nineveh ran for a hundred  miles a hundred fiiat Jvigh ahd wide  oncug-ii for three, chariots to driver  abreast along the lop.   ,  .  He Knew His Own.  The Switzerland of America.  A Heretic.  said  coal  "The man Ir a driveling Idiot,'  the trust magnate.  "A   plumb   fool."   agreed     the  baron.  "An unmitigated lunatic," assented  the steel kins.  "Crazy as a March hare," asseverated  the great, financier.  "A hop'-l'.is lmb*..-..ile," assorted the  power in  Wall -.tre*--t.  "Ab-iobit'ly and utterly devoid' of  sens':," chi.-i.ed In \he senator.  "As bralnVs") as a barrel," added the  corporation l-i'vycr.  "Hot -/.-h.-it hns he done?" nuked the  ordinary "lltz'-n.  The crowd via", convulsed v/lth lausfh-  te������.  "Why, he s.-iyn," they rf.pllr.-rl, choking and Kiirglintf, "he nctnallv says  thnt m'in"y Isn't everything!"���������"Smart  Set."  Might be V/orse.  One day. M.-ifkintosh. having vexed  hirn l.y i-nlllng O'.Colgly "n rascal,"  Purr immediately rejoined, "Yea, Jamie, he: w.'ik a bad man, but hi: might  have been worse; he was an Irishman,  but hf inlirht have been n Scotchman;  lip was a priest, but he might have  been a lawyer: he was a republican,  but he might have been an apostate."  Modest Fees.  LAWYERS do not usually get thc  small end ot a bargain with their  clients, but tho "Green Bag" recalls two Incidents where, the clients  had rather the bent of lt.  Sir Walter Scott's first client was a  burglar. Hn got the fellow off, but the  man declared that ho hadn't a penny  to give him for- his services. Two bit-s  of useful information he offered, however, and with these the young lawyer  had to be -m:--..)ent. The first was that  i yelping t������*r!*ter Inside tiio house was  i. belter protection against thieves than  ,i big dog outKide; and the second, that  no sort of lock bothered his craft so  much as an old rusty one.  Small compensation as this was, the  flr.Mt brief ot the noted French lawyer,  Monsieur Routier, yielded still less. The  feasant tor whom Monsieur Rouher  won the case asked how much he owed  him.  "Oh, say two francs," said the modest y<>ung advocate.  "Two francs!" exclaimed tho peasant. "That is very high. Won't you  let ine orf with a franc and a half?"  "No," said the counsel; "two francs  or niithlng."  "Well, then." said his client, "I'd  rather pay nothing."  And with a bow he left.  The above caption is particularly appropriate to the region in the "Highlands of Ontario" known as "The  Lake of Bays" district. It is replet*  with natural beauty and loveliness,  and comprises some of the most beautiful water stretches and picturesqu*  landscapes for which the locality is becoming so famous' with the ever increasing army of tourists. The scania  grandeur' ot hill and mountain, ths  placid beauty of the lakes, the lovely  rivers, are not -surpassed in any country. One thousand- feet above sea level.  No Hay Fever, absence of flies, splendid speckled trout Ashing, and good  bathing and boating assured. Handsome Illustrated descriptive matter giving full particulars can be had for the  asking by applying-to M. C. Dickson',  District Passenger Agent, Toronto.  Carlyle, sponking ot .Aimeri-on, once-  said that the North cursed the negro*  and bade him be free, and the South  blessed him ar.d bade him 'be' a slave.  H'.s theory gives point to a story told  In the Arkansas "Thomas Cat."  One of the old-time Southern negroes  went to Boston to make his fortune.  After a week of walking up and down,  he found himself'penniless and no work  in sight. Then lie went from house to  houso.     ' '  ���������  "Kt yo' please, sah," he began, when  his rir.j at tho front door was answered, "can't you gib a p'or culled  man wuk Tor do, ,or sompln ter eat?'.'  And' the polite answer invariably was,  "No, mister; very sorry, but have nothing for you."  All who answered .his'ring addressed,  him as "Mr.," but shut their doors-and  hearts against him. Finally he rang-  the _bell_ at a brown-stone front. A  geiitleiiiai"r"tfp"p"eaTed;~and^th'e"~old-mnii���������  began, "Boss, I is starvln*. Can't yo'"*  gimme some victuals?"  ' ' x  "You 'black, sklnky-headed rascal!"  exc-1'.'.inied the gentleman. "How dare*  you ring the bell at my front door? Go-  round ���������nie,.back-yard way. to.the kltch-  oii and the cook'U give you something,  you black ���������"  Hut just there the old man fell on hl.y  knees, exclaiming, "Thank de Lawd, !  foi-.h" mah own white folks at Ins":  Tiiar.k de Lawd. 1 fnun' 'em���������I fouu."  ���������em!"  Didn't Like Officers'Fare.  His Advice.  The story is told of the present  Archbishop of Canterbury that, upon  a candidate for ordination essaying to  read a chapter of the Bible before him  to test his elocutionary powers, he  was stopped with the abrupt comment,  "Ye're inaudible!" "But, my lord,"  said the discomfited youth, "I've read  the lesson in a big church, and been  told that every word could bo heard."  "Who told ye���������a lady? Are ye engaged lo her?" The candidate owned  the soft Impeachment. "Then, don't  believe a word she says���������until ye're  married to her," was the ungalla'nt  reply.  Anybody with any knowledge o't nautical niatiers al nil knows what an  iiiibiliuil growler ".luck" Is. Never  was he known to be satisfied with nny  possible condition of nffnlrs, no matter what efforts might have been spent  in pleaclng him.  A good example of. this Is shown in  it story told by the skipper ot a larso  American sailing vessel now In port.  On his last trip fiom San Francisco*  to this port he had with him some-  passengers; so, to prevent friction, he -  humored the seamen more than he  otherwise would have done. On. the  second day out the crew all came aft.  and demanded to see the skipper.  The Artist's Little Joke.  "This." said the Eminent Artist, "Is  my famous study ot the Cows in the  Clover." "But where is the clover?"  we as-ked, not seeing any of it in the  picture. "Oh, the cows have eaten it,  you know."  Mrs. Jenkyns���������-T see Mrs. Hoetong is  going to have "King Lear" at her next  private theatricals. Mrs. Newrich ffur-  .ious with envy)���������Is she? The affected  thing. Do you know. I don't believ*  he's a real king at all.���������"Tit-Bits."  Breaking the Ice. .      u*  ���������Some society people, remarks Hal  Berte In "Pick-Me-Up," are greatl_fl.  perturbed over a problem that' presents itself when two persons, of opposite sexes, who are strangers to*-  each other, are Introduced for the pur- ���������  pose of going in to dinner together.  The vital question is which, under the'  lircumstances, should speak first?  Without posing as an authority on  etiquette, I venture to suggest that'  the onus of speaking flrst naturally  devolves upon the gentleman, because  the lady is bound to- ultimately get  even by having thu last word. OC  course, if the gentleman really wants  the lady to lead off, the best thing he  ;an do is to accidentally tread on her:  aress. In which case she will pro-  jably say something commencing with  the fourth letter of the alphabet.  U'ith thl*?"oue. profuse apologies can.  3e tendered; and the rest is easy.  1  7  I'll  m //  T  A Girl of  tKe People |  x\wn liiafmiiMi-i JmmimniiU ma cm nruii.u i:iicuuu.t_cisi;i9  N������  Author ol  "The   Barn   Stormers,|'  M Fortune's Sport," " M1S3 Nobody,"' '  ������Her    Royal   Highness,"   " Lady -  Mary   of  the   Dark   House,"  etc.  N^  %  ���������I*, i  Vt  \\  V  ���������went down on one knee, not In a theatrical, lover-like way, but as a big  brother might do with a little sister.  And very gently he laid his hand over  my two, that were clasped tightly together In my lap. Altogether his manner was considerate and reassuring.  But, then, Roger's manner invariably  Was perfect ln every emergency.  "You are so young, such a child  still," he'went on, before I could speak,  and resisting my efforts to draw my  .hands from under his, "that you need  someone to take care of you. I want  to be that one, dear. And she who Is  gone desired lt, as you know. If it were  not for that I would not have spoken  .yet. But she would not have wished  jne to delay. Little girl, what have you  to say to me? You have lost the one  you loved best on earth; but here Is  one who loves you even more than she  -did. Will you take me for a lover instead of a cousin?."  "O Roger- I can't���������I can't!" I exclaimed. "How I wish you hadn't said  ���������it! You are very kind, bu*. we must go  on being cousins, -and���������nothing more."  His handsome face hardened a little.  "Why?" he persisted. "You don't dls-  .ilke me?"  "No-o," I responded, dubiously. "But  t don't love you." .'  "I don't expect love at first���������not the  ������ort of love I feel for you," he said.  "Why, you are almost too young to  know what love means. Trust your-  ���������self to me, dear, and trust me to teach  ���������foil its meaning."  I shook my head, and I was beginning  10 grow impatient. "You couldn't," I  said. "I know enough about love, by  instinct, to be sure that you could nev-  tr teach it to me. You might try for a  nundred years, and it would be just the  sam'e at the end as it.is now."  "That's  a  hard   answer,"   he  ejaculated," flushing.    "It's your youth  that  speaks.    Perhaps, after all, I ought to  _ have waited.    But dear Aunt Ermyntrude "   ��������� '      --_  "It's no use waiting," I interrupted  'nim, with almost fierce decision. "Since  ���������you began this, Roger, we must finish'  it now, and not speak of it again ever���������  ;ver, if we' are to remain friends.'  You've always been very good and very  nice to me, and I've tried to be fond of  you���������not in the way you mean, but  .just as a cousin, because,'I knew that  it was mother's wish. Yet I couldn't  make myself do it. I've never been  romfortable with you, Roger, or happy  in your society. It's better to tell you  ill the truth now, so that you will  suite understand that it couldn't be  iifferent."  He was still on one knee by my side,  chough he had released my hands now,  ind lie was looking straight into my  ���������yes' with a very strange look. .  "I'm thirty-six, Sheila, and you're  sighteen," he said, .slowly. "I've seen  .girls change who thought they never  ,'ould."  ���������*     ��������� -   '  "You.will not see,, this one change!"  . .������ cried, almost crossly, for I thought  :hat he ought in manliness to take me  it my word without attempting furth-  ,  sr argument.    "O Roger, I do think it  I  ;ruel of you to,have brought up this _  ! .to-day!    You said there was business "  which could not wait, and yet this is  \  ill " -  *' ' "This is not all," Roger repeated,  iaking the words out of my mouth. "It  Is only the beginning. You don't understand yet,- but you will by and by, and  you will think very differently of mo  then. Instead of anger there will be, I  am sure, a more kindly emotion ln your  heart. You will see that I pleaded with  you,~8_������ for the' greatest boon that a  woman can grant a man, while I might  have begun ln another way more gratifying perhaps to my,"own pride, and  more likely to prove successful. . But I  preferred to aue aa' a subject to Wa  ���������=*queenJ-rather~than-play-=-King^Cophe--_  tua."  "King Cophetua?" I opened my* eyes  and gaied at him haughtily. "I do  not see the appropriateness of the simple."    "  . ���������'   ���������  "I told you tlrat you did not under-,  stand now. But I_won't' keep you In  suspense."  To my relief he rose from his humble  posture, and stood before-me,- looking  down, veiled excitement in his face.  ' "Speaking ���������'of King Cophetua,"' he  ���������went on, "reminds me of a story���������the  atory of a .beggar maid.l- Once." upon a  time there was a man who had been  poor all his life. And there was a girl  who had been rich. Suddenly they  changed places, though she was left ln  ignorance. ' The man loved the girl,  who was very beautiful and so indifferent in her manner to him that he, who  was not used to indifference from other  women, was piqued Into desiring to  win her even more ardently than he  would otherwise.. He had wanted her  when1 he believed himself poor and the  girl rich. But when the change came,  he loved her just as much. And to show  ���������his love, instead of sayfng: 'You have  lost everything. Come to me, who can  jrive lt all back,' he would have concealed the truth, if she would have let  him, for a time at least, until she had  grown accustomed to the Idea that the  best happiness of her life must come  from him. Do you think that he was a  man of honor or a quixotic fool?"  "He might have beer.���������neither one  nor the other," I answered, firmly,  though my heart had begun to beat  very fast. "Perhaps he was only���������posing."  "You are a cynic, my child," Roger  said, calmly. But his beautifully arched  brows drew together in a frown.  "What has your story to do with  ���������me?" I asked.  "Everything, with both you and me."  I looked up quU kly; our eyes met and  -dwelt. A slight shiver ran through my  body. What wns coming now? I felt  as If I was standing on the edge of -a  precipice, knowing that Roger would  push ine over and I should not be able  to resist.  "You are serious?"  "Most serious. This Is what was In  my mind when I asked lt Aunt Ermyn-  trude had spoken at the lant of the circumstances of your birth.   This waa Ip  her mind, perhaps, when she told you It  would make her happy if you could  learn to care "for me."  "Please don't try to break lt gently,  Roger," I said, my lips very dry. "Tell  me 'everything you know���������straight  out."  "I will, lt you can bear lt. You have  been brought'up to believe "that you  were born abroad. That Is not the  case."  "Oh, well, lt is not important."  "My cousin, Sir Vincent Cope, was  not your father."     ���������*,  "What, was ".my mother twice married, then?"  "My Aunt Ermyntrude was not your  mother."  I sprang up with a faint, choking cry.  "It is not true!" I panted.  "It is true, and it can easily be  proved. I am not the only one who  knows it. There are other witnesses in  whose mouths the 'truth shall be established. There. is not a drop of Cope  ���������blood in your veins, poor little desolate  Sheila."  "Desolate, Indeed!" I bitterly.echoed.  "If it be true���������oh, I1 will grant lt true,  If you choose!���������why was I never told  before? Why was I left to hear lt from  you?"  "Why should I not be the one to tell  you, as tenderly as such a hard thing  can be told? Had Aunt Ermyntrude  lived you would have been kept in Ignorance at least until your marriage.  Then lt would have been as your husband thought best. Ah, Sheila, how I  would have protected and shielded you  if you would have lot me! Even yet  it's not too late. Look at me; I'm holding out my arms to you. Don't go away  into the world homeless, penniless.  Stay in this shelter an'd you will not  miss -anything that was ever yours."  "Homeless ��������� penniless!" I echoed,  dazedly.    "I don't understand."  "If Aunt Ermyntrude had left a will,  she would, doubtless, have provided for  you as -a daughter," Roger went on,  slowly. "Had she done so I must have  known It, for I was her lawyer, and  managed, all* business matters for  her, as you are probably aware.-  Once " or - twice, thinking ��������� of some  such difficulty as this, I ventured  to advise her to , make a' will.  But she always evaded me and put it  off. This place was her property. She  was a rich woman, with an Income of  ten or twelve thousand pounds a year;  and had you been her daughter by ties  of blood as well as affection, everything  must have gone to you ln the absence  of u will, as you would have been the  natural heir. No one else could have  claimed an acre or a penny. But as lt  is you are not a relation at all, and  you will get nothing.. Everything goed  by law to the next-of-kin. Aunt Ermyn-  trude's one living relative."  ��������� "Yourself!" I exclaimed.  "Exactly.- Don't.blame me, Sheila. I  did not make the law."  "No, but������������������-"  "But what?" . '  "Nothing," I said, dully.  " I had been on the point of crying out:  "Vou might refuse to accept what the  law gives." But I stopped just in time.  I would have died sooner than ask or  receive favors from Roger Cope. I  never trusted or liked him.' Now, almost numbed as I was by the blow  with which he had struck me, I saw  him as he was���������a'hypocrite, a poseur;  vain, utterly selfish, utterly unscrupulous In gaining his own ends. I had  lost-everything; mother, home, a'nd  means of support, but I would have  nothing from him. I could not yet fully realize what--the revelation of this  morning must mean for me. So far I  only felt the pain of knowing that' the  beautiful woman I.had worshipped and  feared had never belonged to me at all.  And In my misery, like some wretched  little animal caught In. a trap,- my im-  -pulse"_was~to-blte~the"~hahd~nearest~r  turned ou Roger.  CHAPTER. VII.;     ���������.     i  I Arrive at a Momentous Decision.  - '."I can understand well enough," I  exclaimed, bitterly, "why you should  have wished to-marry me if I had been  ith* hriretfo that- people, have thought  m*.   But why do you want me now?"  Roger waved his hand towards a  Vreat mirror that went from floor *o  oelllng, on the.wxll of the "Indian boudoir."  "Look at yourself,",.he sold.  Mechanically, hardly knowing what I  did, I looked. Never .before had I been  critical ot myself. But now I gazed  searchlngly at my own face���������the one  fortune that was left me.  I was beaum'ul. Even I co-ild see  that. As I grew older, my hair ml_,ht  change its young gold for autumn  brown; but It was yellow" as ripe wheat  now, 'brown only ln the shadows,  where thc waves cuived inward. Anj  my eyes were big, and dark, and soft.  Suddenly, B felt very sorry for myself,  because I was so pretty, and omy  .eighteen; becausevI seemed to have left  youth and happiness forever behind me,  and there was no one whom I loved or  had a claim upon to put kind arms  round me, and let me cry my heart out  on a sympathetic breast.  . Tears sprang - to my eyes, but I  crushed them back. Roger Cope should  not see me cry.  "I want you because you are. the  Prettiest girl, and some day will be the  most beautiful woman, on earth," cried  "Roger, speak!ng~more warmly and impulsively than I had ever heard him  speak. "I want' you, too, because .you  are hard to'win; and I have always  liked overcoming dlfllculties. Sooner or  later, I warn you. Sheila, I will overcome this one, and you with it. I will!  You might as well yield to the inevitable now."  "It Isn't Inevitable. And I won't  yield," I stoutly maintained. "You  haven't proved any of your statements  yet."  "I will, soon enough; or, rathec 1  can. But if you will picrnlse to marry  tne, sweet, no one need ever know. You  will marry us Miss Sheila Cope of Ar-  rlsh Moll Court; and I will come here  t'o live, as your husband���������"  "You will come" here to live, it may  be, but not as my husband," I cut him  short. "1 shall have gone away before  that."  "Where would you go?" Roger asked  curiously, almost incredulously.  "The world's a big place," I retorted  my voice quivering with the sobs thai  would not quite bo kept back. One  tore its way up from my heart; and  with two great tears running down my  cheeks, I exclaimed: "Oh, if there were  only somebody whom I belonged to!'  Roger took a step forward, and put  out his hand, but I pushed ii from me;  and his blue eyes flashed their resentment. "I believe," he said, quietly, In  tho drawl which had so often stung me  to Impatience, "that there are several  persons with whom you are entitled to  claim kinship, If you choose."  ���������I dashed my tears nwny, and gazed  at him eagerly. "Tell ine���������tell me!" 1  cried. "How was lt that my moth���������  that Lady Cope took me Us her own.  child?"  "She was very unhappy#at the time.  Five years before she had' lost her little son, whom she' and her husband  both adored. He died in most tragic  circumstances, which changed his  mother's whole nature. Sir Vincent  and Aunt Ermyntrude went abroad.  There Sir Vincent died also, and poor  Aunt Ermyntrude came back���������not to  her old home, but to London. She undertook various charitable works, and  It was while she wr.s givlrig up her life  to the Interests of others that she met  your mother."  "My mother!" I echoed, ln a whisper.  For a moment I was powerless to ask  more; but Roger went on, without  waiting for my questions.  "Your mother was also a widow, and  very poor. You were her only child,  but she had been ill, among other misfortunes, and was hardly able to provide for you. Aunt Ermyntrude saw  you���������a pretty little thing a few months  of!age; and, taking a great fancy to  you, in her loneliness, offered to adopt  you as her own. Your mother finally  consented, and as Aunt Ermyntrude  had been living abroad for several  years with her husband, and her presence in London had been known to  none, nobody was particularly surprised when she came home at last with  a baby not quite a year, old.  "I knew the truth from the first, because I had visited Cousin Vincent and  Aunt Brmyntrade abroad, and knew  that they had no child, so I had to be  told. And the vicar, old Mr. Wester-  ley, was told also, but we were both  asked to keep the secret, and we always have."  "You said that some of my people  were still alive," I said, in a strained  voice.     - , .    -     .  -  "Your mother :s living," Roger quietly answered. "I nave been at* some  pains to keep, track of her���������for Aunt  Ermyntrude's sake, of course."  Somehow I did not believe that it had  oeen for anyone's sake but his own, and  for some purpose which I seemed to be  on the point-of discovering.    ...  "I  have  your mother's  present address, if you wish to write her, Sheila," ,  Roger said.   "Shall I give it to you?"  "Yes," I said, "I want the address.  But before writing, I should like to see  Mr. Westerley. You told me.that���������he  knew the secret also."  "He does," Roger answered, gravely.  "And you shall see him. I- understand  what lsln your mind. You believe that  I am deceiving you. Well, it is natural, perhaps���������though it's hard to be mis-  Judged by the woman one loves. In the  mouths'of two witnesses, it" is said, a  truth shall be established; and the  sooner you hear what Mr. Westerley  can add to my statement,*the better I  shall be pleased. Not���������I wouldn't have  you think that for a moment!���������not that  I'm not only too glad to have you stay  here as long as you will, even, if we  are to be nothing to each other."  "I will send a carriage down to Lull,  and ask Mr. Westerley to come out "at  once," I cried; then bit my lip. The  carriages were Roger's. But I let it  pass. Until I was sure.I would grant  myself some privileges, with the benefit of the doubt. . '    "  Roger rang the bell, and then came  hack to me. From his pocket*he took  a sealed envelope. "The address you  wanted," he explained. "I will go and  leave you alone now. I can see that  you would prefer that. After Mr. West-  srley has ben with you, and gone away'  again, you shall have a little time to  think. Then I will come back, and you  shall tell me.what decision you have  reached. ��������� It-may-be^that- you-_will_look_  upon matters with a different eye. Af  all events, remember that while you  have me  you are not friendless."  He-held out his hand, and though I  felt the impulse to refuse lt, I would  not, lest he should think it was because I grudged him the things that  had seemed mine.  .When,the bell was answered a ser-  .rx'.ii -xxa zrnJyjSS.H "3W flij tarriuge I*  ordered might tiOee Sir Roger Cope  back to the Inn before calling for Mr.  Westerley.  The vicar was a kind old man with a  nervous manner, and the air of being  slightly startled when anyone addressed  him. His greatest pleasure was collecting butterflies, a pastime which he Infinitely preferred to the companionship  of human beings. But, because he was  good, I knew that he would come to me  without delay, and I was not disappointed.  I could hardly wait to answer his  questions as to my health and -spirits  when he arrived, but burst at once into  the subject weighing on my heart.  "Mr. Westerley," I asked, abruptly, "Is  It true that���������that Lady Cope adopted  me-when I was a baby���������that I was not  her own child?"  Tha wrinkled old face, with Its long,  narrow oval, and its high forehead  thatched with white hair, flushed deeply, and looked more startled than ever.  "Who���������who told you this?" the vicar  questioned, with an exaggeration of his  usual slight stammer.  "Sir Roger Cope," I answered. "He  said that you, too, knew the story-  only you and he in the world now since  my���������since Lady Cope is dead. I wouldn't believe it until I had seen you. But  now I know���������just from your face, even  before you speak���������that It's true."  "My poor child! It Is indeed true.  But I had hoped���������I knew that Lady  Cope had .not wished you ever to be  told that you were not her daughter by.  birth, as you were in heart."  We had both been standing up. In  my Impatience I had not given him  the chance of sitting down; but now I  sank upon a sofa and covered my face  with my hands. The vicar sat beside  me. and laid his hand on my bead.  "Don't take It so hardly, my dear,"  he said. "She loved you and you loved  ter. ���������  That  Is  the, principal  thing.    I  don't know why it was necessary for  you to be told, though Sir Roger, no  doubt, did what he thought was his  duty. But at all events, no one else  need know. Nothing need lie changed."  "Everything is ."changed!" I exclaimed. "Because* everything that 3  thought was mine is Roger Cope's."  Mr. Westerley sprang to his foot with  an ejaculation of amazement or incredulity. "No!" he said. "No; that cannot be. Lady Cope was too just, too  loving a woman, strange as were some  of her ideas.    She brought you up to  consider yourself an heiress "  "I'm a beggar," I broke in. "She left  no will, so Roger says. Ho was her solicitor, and knew all her business. He  told me that ho had often advised hei  to make one, but she put It off. Yet ll  'sn't that I care for. I���������I've had elirh-  teen happy years. I oughtn't to asl;  Tor more. If she hail lived and loved  me I wouldn't have minded being poor  and leaving dear old Arrlsh Mell "  "Surely you���������won't be called upon tc  leave?" stammered the vicar.  . For an instant 1' was tempted to tell  him the story of Roger's offer and my  refusal of it. But It seemed a dishonorable thing for a girl to do; and Instead, I merely explained that, as everything now apparently belonged to  Roger, who was, as far as known, Lady  Cope's only surviving relative, I preferred not to be indebted to him.  "There are things 1 can do to earn  my own living," I went on. "I speak  French very well; I sing and play; 1  can paint a little; and, thanks to poor  Miss Fitch, my governess, who was  with me for so many years, I have a  good all-round education. I ought to  find something to do."  "If only I were not a miserable bachelor, my child, you'd not be at a loss,  for a home," said the kind old man.  "Even as it Is, I wonder if something  couldn't be arranged. It's���������it's un-'  bearable to think of you alone In the  world. But, thank goodness, lt hasn't  come to that yet. Sir Roger Cope Is  human. I have always, until now, supposed him a singularly high-minded  young man. He will tell you to look  upon this house as yours since he can't  possibly want it "  "I think he does want it," I cut him  short. "And anyway, it would never  be home to me again���������not for a day. It  seems, too, that I'm not alone in the  world. Roger says my mother is alive  and he knows where I can find! her. I  shall go to her, (Mr. Westerley."  The vicar's face changed. "I���������er���������  *-eally, my child," he-faltered, "I should  ���������should do nothing .rash If I were you.  Better think it over;' talk with Sir Roger. Or let me talk with him If you  prefer.    Yes,   that  is  better.    I'll see  him, and "  "Thank you, dear Mr. Westerley.  He's at the inn, at Lull," I said.   .  A sudden* resolution had come to me.  There was no .use in arguing with this  dear old man, who would never either  see things as I did, nor make me. see  them with his eyes.- I would let him  ?o now that he had confirmed Roger's  statement. And���������when . I was alone I  would* make up,, my' mind.   ,  "Shall I go and find Sir Roger now?"  ie,suggested, with subdued eagerness.  I saw, or thought I_saw, that he knew  something concr-   .ing which he feared .  questions���������something which he did not  ivlsh to tell.  "Yes. It is kind of you," I replied.  "You have told n-.e that the thing is  true, and now���������it will be better for me  lobe alone and think It all over. But  is there another mystery, another secret  about my real, mother? Why would lt  oe 'rash' to go.to her?','  * "Oh!" and Mr. Westerley evaded my  searching eyes. "You can't tell how  she may be situated now, that's all���������of  jourse, that's all. There's no mystery.  No secret except that which unfor��������� ,  which Sir Roger has told you. I'll go  :o him, my dear, I'll go to him. And "  later I'll come back to tell you the result of our conversation."  /In spite of his sympathy and kindness he was glad to get away, glad to  escape from me. I. saw that, and it  -nade me think. But I troubled him  with no more questions. If there were  i secret I should soon, perhaps, find it  >ut,"for'I had made''up my mind to a  /ery bold step.  Mr. Westerley patted my .hand, reas-  mrlng me fussily, as best he could; and  i bade him good-bye. Yet he suspected  lothlng. u  ' When .he had gone I * repeated the  word with a sob. ��������� "Good-bye, dear,  iweet.old home that I have loved," I  ���������aid .with wet; wide eyes;that took in  ..very familiar-' detail  .ot the . room..  ���������Qood-bye,   everything that has been  lear.    You aren't for me any more."  Then  the tears  which ��������� had been held  jack  for  so' long  splashed  down.    I '  iroke open the' envelope which Roger  iad given me and could scarcely see  fhat he had written.   There was more  .han an address; thi.-.e was a letter offering me a regular allowance, which I  ;t once resolved to reject.    My mother's name I found was -Mrs. Newlyn,  and she lived at 35 Easel street, Commercial road, Feckham.  Having read the letter I wrote a short  hote to Mr. Westerley, another to Roger Cope. In both of these I said much  the same thing, though I said lt ln  very different way������.  I told the two men���������the old friend of  my childhood, and the cousin who was  a cousin no more���������that I had decided  to leave Arrlsh Mell at once. , Delay  would only be painful.. I was going to  my mother, and would' stay with het^  If she would keep me, though I Intended to find work and no.t be a burden upon her. In any case a letter  would reach me If sent to her address.  I ended my note to the vicar with  grateful, affectionate .words; Roger's  -���������losed stiffly and abruptly, for I could  not make lt otherwise  When I had finished, the hardest part  of what I had to do was still to come.  I had to tell the news to the servants,  who had been at Arrlsh Mell Court for  so many years that they' had become  old friends.    .  It was hard for the loving, simple'  hearts to understand that I was actually saying good-bye. But they realized  It at last; and Evans sorrowfully promised that when Mr. Westerley and  Sir Roger Cope should call after I had  gone, he would hand them the notes I  had written.  Thero was no time to be lost if I  would be away before either the vicar  or Sir Roger Cope arrived. In the confusion ot my mind at first I had not  remembered the present need of money.. But suddenly I flushed and quivered, with a humiliating thought.  "Oh, Swift," I cried, "bring me the  green purse that you put away when���������  we came back from town."  (To be continued.)  Interesting Items.  The Gloucester, Mass., fishermen regard Kipling as a hoodoo, as every one  ot the twenty fishlng-lioats belonging  to their fleet named by him/ in "Captains Courageous" has gone down at  sea, the last two of lhe IW-fated boats  foun'derlng ln thc recent big storm oft  the Massachusetts coast.  Only a Vittle whilo aigo a woman was  arrested and taken to the police station for smoking on Broadway, New  York. In the dining-room of a New  .York flrst-eilass hotel an engraved card  is now placed on each of thc tables  each evening bearing this inscription:  "Gentlemen and ladies wishing to  smoke may do so In the gilt room." So  the world moves.  For the first time In .the history of  Paris art exhibitions, photographs have  been received as exhibits at the annual  Salon. Tho photographs wero submitted by Edward Stelchen, a young New  Yorker, and are regarded as a great  triumph. It ,1s said tl.it the decision  to admit photographs a most cau&ed a  split In tihe jury. 'J'J.c pictures were,  therefore, entered under the title of engravings.  The experiment Is being tried by the  New Zealand Telegraph Department of  issuing telegrams In typewritten form.  The operators have, of course, not only  to acquire speed at typewriting, but  also to accustom themselves to the  clicking of the keys of the typewriter  as well as of the telegraph Instrument.  So far the experiment has worked well  ���������to the receiver of the message lt Is  certainly a great improvement upon  manuscript telegrams.  According to the "pall .Main Gazette,"'  Gandershelm, a German village, haa  recently been en fete. The occasion  was t*Ue honoring of a hen which had.  laid its thousandth ess- Many of the  houses were decorated with flags, while  in the evening the proprietor of the  hen entertained his friends at a supper  at which the principal dl-slh was a gigantic omelet. The function was a  splendid success, an'd the health ot the  hen was drunk with great enthusiasm.  There seems no limit to -Uhe variety  of uses to which a nvan-af-war can ba  put when past her work. Here is the  latest. A syndicate of sporting men is  said to be considering a scheme for  purchasing the old American ship "Vermont," should the bill for her preservation fail to pass. The Idea is to fit her  up as a floating boxing-ring, which can  be moved out.to sea, so that the imerry  mills of the -fancy may be brought oft  without police interference.���������"United  Service Gazette."  ' The "searclh-light telephone" is announced from Washington. ��������� Tlie beam  from a powerful light has been -employed in lieu of a wire, and talking  done to the distance of half a mile.  The telegraphic account adds that the  inventor has not yet taken out his patents. There "are several reasons for  this. It was In the same city of Washington, tiwenty years ago, that the' excellent Dr. Grahaim Bell made his" famous experiments with what he first  called his photop-hone. It is curious  \that thi3 amazing work Is so little  known.. Dr. Bell, talked -over a ray of  sunlight' to a distance of near two  miles. A pair of parabolic reflectors  ���������served for sender and receiver, and a  pair of eeHenlum cells answered to tho  magnets of an ordinary telephone. ' .  ���������Tihe Kansas City "Journal" alleges  ���������Biblical authority for the declaration  that the good die young. "Seth," lt  says, "lived D12 years. Enos - lived' 905  years, Cainan lived 010 years, Mahala-  leel Lived 895 years, Jared lived 962  years, Methusaleh lived 969 years, and  Lemach Hved 777 years. Of Enoch, the  only good one in the lot, the chapter  says: 'And Enoch walked with God,  and he was not, for God took him, and  all the days of Enoch) were 305 years.  y Lord Dufferin's Personality.  Somo very interesting notes upon the  persoi'i'.lity of Lord DulTcrin have appeared ii) the Hriti-.li press. A correspondent of Tho Speetutor, for instance,  wrote os tullow*** :���������  "l*'c\v people in Kngliuid are. 1 think,  aware ol tlicinlcii-c pride and almost  personal ulloction foi tlie lute Lord Duf-  lerin wliich exi-tccl all through In. land,  bul , more especially in tlio north,  'ainongat his own people' a^> he tailed  them. I wn*. struck especially by tliu  when 1 happened to be Ih'iug in JJelfast.  The incident ninii**cd and inipio-scd me.  One of the men nt one oi mc gieal shipyards was describing to my son a delightful .iflcrnoon lie anil his comrades  lind spent. ' 'J'licy had gone to Helen's  liny, had'enjoyed an excellent tea, but  then oil me tin: climax. 'We .-aw Lord  DuU'erln, and walked behind Ills Lordship for u inntlor ol twenty minutes.'  "Uid lie ire yon ;' 'Oli, no, wo would  not 'intrude Unit way, lint we liked to  be looking nl him.' .io it iViis all  through the north ; everyone Imd some  pleasant .story to toll ol his kimlnc"*.  liis courtesy, lie mls.-ed the train to  go to some meeting ut l.clfust, but, --aid  my inforiniinl, 'do you think lie would  disappoint us ? Not lie ; he pot a special and turned up nil right.' Abroad,  also, tlie same chorus of praise.. .An  Italian lady who had asked me to get  some information for her, which, when  writing, I hud apologized for delaying,  began Iier nolo, to me :���������"Uh, no, dear  woman of Lord Dulferln's could bo  rude.*"  Wilting to the same journal, another  correspondent said :���������  " "Karcly lins death carried away so  polished and eloquent an orator. Undoubtedly the great speech ot hi= life  was'tlint made by him when moving the  address in the House ol Lords on the  assembling of Parliament alter the death  of lVince Albert. ' lt is interesting to  know the grout' pains Lord Duli'erin took  to give adequate expression to his own  feelings \uid to the feelings of liis fel-  low-1'ours, of whoso giief Lord t'alincr-  ston had appointed him to be the interpreter.     Lord  Anticipated the Permission.  1XISTERS have many intercsting-  and amusing experiences.  A clergyman of Duluth, Min.-...  was engaged in conversation with :i  number of friends ihe other day, whe i  each started telling stories of wedding  he had performed. One of the party-  had this to offer:  Some time ago a great big fellow,  roughly dressed, arsci a wee mite pf a.  young woman came '.o him. They hart  no witnesses, and, In fact, did not care  to have any. Nevertheless, a bridesmaid and groomsman were selected,  from the household and the ceremony  began. They had pmrnised io love and.  obey and all the rest of the service,  when the preacher announced: "Kiss  the bride."  The bridegroom, on bended knee,  hesitated a little. Hied io say something and couldn't.  "Kiss the bride," .--aid the pas-tor.  "Why. parson, 1 did, afore I come  here at all." replied the bridegroom,  whose face had taken -the color of ,i  June rose.  The witnesses burst forth in laughter, while the minister had all he could  do to retain the serious expression  which he always wore when wedding  people.  Old Age.  DutTerln relates in his  rectorial address, delivered In ISO! to  the students of St. Andrew's University,  that he sat* down and wrote out every  word of his speech, and learnt it so carefully -by i heart that he knew that no  untoward accident or interruption could  interfere with its delivery.. The speech  Tasted nn hour and a half, and Lord Duf-  fcrin was able to go through it without once looking at a note. Lord Utif-  ferin had a curious practice in Canada,  where, apparently in those days shorthand writers in many places were not  plentiful. He frequently, at the request  of the reporters, rehearsed his speech  previous "to a meeting, and he was surprised to iind how this enabled him to  clarify and condense what he intended  to say an hour later when he addressed  his audience. That Lord Dull'erin most  carefully studied the art of oratory is  very manifest, and he was evidently  grateful to Wigan,-the actor, for giving him a, friendly hint on the subject  of his gesture at a dinner tliey were  both attending in the city. Lord Duf-  ferin in speaking' kept turning liis palms  to the audience, a practice which Wirjan  told'him they were specially warned  against,on the stage, a.*- it conveyed the  notion of weakness, whereas if the back  of the hand were displayed! the very  opposite effect would be produced."  PROFESSOR   JOWETT,    the   great  master    of    Balliol    College,  had.  wise words to -.peak on tne crucial topic of growing old.   He wrote to-  a friend:  "The later years of life appear tome, from a certain point of view," to be-  the best.    They are less disturbed  by-  care and the world; we begin to understand that things really never did matter so much as we rirpposed, and   w&-  are able to see them more in their true -  proportion,    instead    of    being'   overwhelmed by them.    We are more resigned to the will of God, neither a-fralA:  to depart nor overanxious to stay.   We-  cannot see into another life, but we be���������  lieve,   with  an  inextinguishable hope..  that there is something still reserved^  for us."  It is worth while to remember, his  hints for old age, full, as'they are, of a  practical wisdom:  Beware of the coming on of age. for  it will noi be defied.  A man cannot become young by overexerting himself.,  A man of sixty should lead a quiet������  open-air life.  He-should collect the young about  him. ���������    ,  He should set other men to work.  He ought, at sixty, to have acquires  authority, reticence and freedom front-  personality. ... . '  He may truly think of the last years*  of life as being the best, and every year  as  better  than the  las:,  if -he knows'  how to use it,.  ��������� '  -     The Coronation Dinner.  One of the most picturesque features  of the coronation will be the great dinner, where half a million of poor people        are to be given a feast.   Concerning the  Being good, Enooh lived a measly little | al.ranReraents for. this great undertaking  period of only 365 years, while the others, being given to sin, lived to grow,  up to manhood. It always seemed  strange to us that preacihers pay so little attention to the facts of the Bible."  A contract was let last week for carrying Uncle Sam's-'mail in Alaska by  dog-sleds. .The successful bidder was  Oscar Flsh, and his route lies between  Eagle and Valdez, a distance of 414  tnilcs. He makes two trips a'-month,'  and receives nearly $1,500 a trip, or $35,-  000 a year. Only 300 pounds are carried  Per trip, and this is usually made up  -of-Ietters,-few-newspapers.���������Post-Offlce^  Department officials say that the sum'  Paid to Fish is very reasonable when  it Is considered that he makes the trip  "by dog-sledge, and that he has the  most dangerous route of any mall-carrier in^the world. He has several times  been given up for dead by residents of  Valdez and Eagle, but so far he haa  always managed to reach the end of  his journey, although sometimes overdue, and occasioi. illy very much battered up. He haa fallen down precipices, got mixed up In avalanches, and  has been starved and frost-bitten.  "Ping-Pong.", ' "-1*.  ��������� m. i  Sprint.:.  T������ame Nature, too, is cleaning house,  For In each cool retreat  She puts her verdant carpet.down���������  The one that can't be heat.���������"Judge."  "You," sighed tho , rejected lover;  "would And your name written in lm-  jerlshable characters in my heart could '  you but look." "So?" murmured the  fair young thing, who was aware of  the fact that the swain had been play-,  ing Romeo at the seaside for something like twenty years. "So? .Then  you must have a heart like a hotel directory by this time."���������Baltimore "American." t      _ iLa^ii  a London newspaper says :���������  We understand that Sir Thomas Lipton is to be consulted upon his return  from his trip" abroad, and that his firm  will probably be one of those selected  to cirry eut the arrangements at eost  price. - '_  If practicable, the 500,000 diners will  sit at the festive board simultaneously,  in hundreds-of .-halls and public buildings all oyer ..the metropolis; and  borough committees will make the ar-  ra������igemcnts,-"^with���������sub-committee���������in=  charge of each sub-section.  In conversation with one of Messrs.  Upton's managers yesterday, an Express  representative gained some idea of what  sort of a hot dinner could be provided  for half a million souls for   ������30,000.  The manager giv.es the subjoined menu  as a sample of what can be done, the  estimate being given quite apart from  the question  of any  particular firm or  firms being given the management :���������  .Soup.  Thick or dei."  (half pint),  Fi-h.  Cod (2ozs.), with Potatoes (4ozs.)  Joint.  Roast Beef or Koiist Mutton (*lozs.)  Vegetables.  Potatoes (4ozs.) nnd Cnbbngc (2ozs.)  Pudding.  Itice, Tapioca, or Plum  (4ozs.)  Fruit.  Various.  Broad.  One Roll.  Thirtv  thousand    pounds    represents  000.000 shillings, nnd if 100,000 lie. taken  oil' ���������for  working  orpens-cs  n  shilling  a  hcnd remains for Imlf a million dinners.  The co*,t of the above menu works out  as follow*-:���������Soup.  >/.d;  fi������h. 2d;  joint,  2%<1;   potatoes,  2d;   cabbage,   Id;   pudding,  "/jdj  bread,  %d;   fruit.   Id;   total.  lOd.  Twopence is left over, and this could  bi iilil:_cd for tobacco or some article  to carry away as a souvenir.  "I noticed you hoeing your'gardea  ycterday.      What nre you raising t"  "Blisters, mostly." ���������_ Philadelphia-  Press.  Laborer (waving ilng)���������Yez'll hav ter-  turu back.   This stlircet's closed.  Driver���������What's it closed for ?  Laborer���������Bekase it's jist been opened."  be the tillyphone company tor put down.'  lheir wires. ThatV why it's closed.������������������  Philadelphia Press. ������������������       . -    ,'   "...  "Willie," said tin* ������������������ youngster's n������o-  ther. '"you told me you did not go fishing." * *. *       __,���������"-  "Well." was  the  contrite    story,    "I  didn't mean to  te'3  what  wasn't  \ruej  but I don't call just holding a-hook and. 1  line in tbe water without catching anything 'fishing.'"���������Washington Star. '  THANKS FM BOTE  French Gentleman Grabefally  Expresses His Own and Hia  Wife's Gratitude., "-  A Strong LetteritWritten .with the  Nobl* Purpose of Tryinq; to Benefit.  "Someone Eleer-*-^-"���������-- -.-y yy r~ ,*   ������������������  A Collection of !tnmeii.  Art old soldier was quoted by a London  panor recently as follows:���������"When 1 bc-  lugcd to the 52nd Oxfordshire Light  It. fan try���������Colonel Denny commanding,  with Lieut. Prendergast adjutant���������there"  ���������were in-thc band and bugles of the regiment Hale, Gale, Frost, Snow, Summer  and Winter. In Captain Pearson's company, V, Color-Sergeant McGinnis ('Gentleman Dick'), tliere were Rook, Crow,  Pidgeon, Parrot, and Peacock. There  weie also Kngland and Ireland, both  tall men, who, when on parade, took  the flanks of their company, and I have  often heard the command given. 'Dress  up there from England to Ireland.'"  St. Hippolyte, Que, May 12.���������(Spe- "  cial) ��������� Mr. L. A. Paquin ol. , this \  village has written ' for .publication  the following letter. In it*he speaks._.-  for both himsell and his ���������wife:" - Th* - \-  letier reads:  ",Aft������r much Buficring I had become*-.,  unable to "work. I had Kidney Trouble- ���������  which gave me groat pain.     , . ,   .  "My wife had used a box ot Dodd's .  Kidney    Pills for a similar    trouble.---  sometime before, *  and   as they. had^  completely a restored     her    to    good,  health I made.up my mind totake   a  treatment myself.  "I was not disappointed, and I can-  now say that 1 ha������e tried and proved    Dodd's    Kidney Pills to be    the*  greatest medicine in' the world.  "Wc are now bolh quite well, and*.  able to do our work as well as ever.  "Wc have found'Dodd's Kidney Pills  to be a remedy, whicli saves us the  pains and trouble which, we so often  sec in others, who are languishing  and incapable ol attending to their  work. * "  ,.  "Wc keep Dodd's Kidney Pills constantly on hand, and use them- occar~  sionaliy if we feel thc slightest indisposition. Wc have used altogether between us six boxes.  "Perhaps I should explain "why.-. C  write this letter. It is because T  feel there may be many others who-  hare not beard of Dodd's Kidney,  Pills, or who having heard, have. not  yet* given them a trial, and to stub  I would say 'Give Dodd's Kidney.  Pills a fair trial and you will agree.  with my wife and myself that there-  is not any other such medicine, to lies  had.' "  What Dodd's Kidney Pills Have doner  for Mr. Paqiiin and   his   good   wife,  they will do for any man or   ���������woman*  who sutlers from Kidney Disease   ia^  anr form.  -. wi-rtf^-r.'uft-^-'Ar^^^'n?^ ^U'fhloifc T^ralif mul ^[ailuing  lien's journal.  ruijii.-iR-.i ic*  The R-'v'.lstoke Herald Publishing Co.  Ltmiled Liability.  A. -JOHNSON,  Editor uii'l Miiiiiii*(*r.  .U)VKR1I.-I.N"I1   KITES.  ri.i'splii'r -i->-.. *1.50 ]>er inch; >in*,*li* rnliimn,  ii j.L-r in.'li wtit-'ii in-sened nil Iiiii.* piine  Lena) ml- . i*i''cni!> |������r ineli liiiiiiii'iriiil) line  im ;lr*.i in-vriion; & i-ent** for i-urli ii.lilliioiinl  in*t*.-tr>!i. I.'.i'rtl noilfe-, in eeni*- |.i*r Iini' eaeli  i.-ul*. IJ.nli. Marriage und liuutli Nollre*.  iree.  ���������I'IrtCKIlTIO.S-   llATK*!.  liv ir.it'l .tr .nrrier JU por annum; :���������].'.... lor  _i.\ 'month*. ���������;iriclly In iidvutiee.  Ofi! JOB  UEl'AKT.lii:.N'T.  1 i'jiiL'cf i'i- ln**>t equipped |>rlntiiii_ ollices in  ��������� lio Wi-t mi I i.repared to I'.xei'ute nil kind*, ol  /..inline in ilr-U'lii**-. Myle nt liouuii prin**..  nne l*."i.*���������������������������'" "'���������'��������� ���������"*���������'" Job loo lurue--iiiiik* l"������  ���������.msll-fwrr.-. MhII orders promptly uiteiiil-.il  tu.   Give '.!���������. ��������������������������� trial un vour neM nrilcr.  70 COKl'.K.'-I'ONDESTS.  Wit invito I'orre-poiideni'U on nny subjci't  -*' Mitc.-f-*. '.ti tlie <;elieriil ptllilif. ill nil l���������a^e.���������i  the bona ii-li name of tliu writer inu**l iici-iuii-  panv niain..-rri|il, but not necessarily for  publlcatinn.  Aililrt*" ail communications to tliu Malinger  M.TII.E 10 CORl:CSI*OSUi:.VTS.  1.-.M1 <*iirre*|.oiidcnce must lie legibly  wrhtvii on un*-' side of the paper only.  2 ���������Corri*-|>"ii'leiice containing personal  n-.Ktter imi-t be iigiicd with tbe proper name  uf the wriler.  TiirissDAY. July 17, 1002.  THE SUPPLlc OF  WHITE  PINE.  it   the   time   af snip, hut when it was |  exploieil  it  prnvi-il   to hi*   imiii"iisely  valuable.  Most iiicii inuli'i' tlii'sp circiiiiislaiici'S  would liavi* chiii'klt-il to- lliriiisi-lvrs  over I heirsin.irl iii-ss in obtaining Mid)  n fine property fur a ini*i i*. song. Mr.  ("ei'R'.ie. Iiowevi*!-. took n tlilV.-it*nl  view of the situation, and tipmlinp fur  ihe I'liriut'i' owner, ilircclcil that his-  ii.iiiii' In* plitueil upon the pay mil fur  $7."i a monlh for HIV. Tliis was done  wilhout the slightest  solicitation.  While there was n������ le_rnl obligation,  lhe moral obligation was rei.ogiii/.i'il.  It is it pity that insiuiifes of lhis kind  are not of more frequent niTiu'rence.  If I hoy were, capital nnd labor "would  lie on much moro friendly terms.���������  litllonot Prospector.  LEGAL  t  K MA STKE Jt PCOTT.  Barri.-ters, Solicitors, Ete.  Kevolstiike, B. (J.  J. V.Scott. H.A., LI..I1.   VY.de v*. leMnl.st.ro, M.A  JJARVEY, M'CARTKH & 1'IXKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.    -  Solicitors for Imperial Bunk nf Canada.  Couipuny funds tn loan at������ percent.  Fikst SritKET, Kevelhtoke 11. C.  CONSUMPTION  OF COPPER  A special  dispatch   froin   Diiluth" to  the New  Voik   Times   speaks  of   (he  rapidly  increasing  lumber  cut in the  Northwestern States nnd declares that  ���������'the Norl li western white  pine region  is but a" thing of a few more years."���������  meaning lliat tlio supply of white pine  from the Northwestern .States' forests  will be  speedily  exhausted.   This has  been the cry  for   tlie lust fifty years  Forty  years ago  some expert lumbermen declined that  the  supply would  not hold out more than tun or fifteen  years longer.   But the fact is that the  output of white pine from this region  is today greatertliiin it ever was before  and in  seasons   favorable   for driving  there   is   no   scarcity   of  logs.     One  reason    why   lhe   timber   has   lasted  longer,   in   the     face    of    enormous  consumption,  than   anybody supposed  it would, is that modern ingenuity has  devised ways and means of getting the  timber   di*-tant   from     the   batiks   of  streams down  to   consumptive points  at a cost that makes the  enterprise  commercially feasible.  No one can say with certainty how  long the white pine, forests will lasl ;  bul it stands to reason that, with the  growing population of tlie United  States there will be an end some day,  unless the percentage of consumption  to population can be diminished.  Systematic state and national forestry  will help some, but the lime will come  when Americans will have to reach out  into Ciinadii for our vast reserves of  native tin.bur.  CAN A DIAN WHEAT FIELDS.  Lord Strathcona told the directors  ""bT""tl"*"r"IlTTclson's^Bay CdmpaiTyT^itt  their recent meeting in London, that  within ten years Canada would be  able to supply all Lhe breadstulfs  requirements of the Uniled Kingdom,  lhis is not unlikelv.    Canadian wheat  Experts Say it is Immense���������  From 20,000 to 22,000 Tons  are Being Consumed- Every  Month.  The American Metal Market says:  "We think that few people in the  world realize tbe enormous consumption of copper, which  is going on at  the. present time. Two of the hest  posted authorities " in the trade, very  conservative men without speculative  bins, whose opinions " carry great  weight, estimate that tbe present rate  of consumption is from 45,000,000 lbs.  20,000 gross tons, to 50,000,000 pounds,  22,300 gross tons, monthly.  "If we accept the lower of the two  estimates we fitid that we are consuming at the rate of about 81 per cent of  our production, taking that of April as  n basis. We are awitie that many iu  t.he trade will cavil at these estimates  and pronounce them exaggerated,  they may hf-, but in view of the heavy  increase in the consumption of iron  and its products of finished steel and  iron, which are matters of absolute  proof, it would be very strange ifv the  consumption of copper had not greatly  increased, especially as it has had the  stimulus of abnormally low prices.  "Conservative estimates of the consumption of copper for the first four  months of this year are made at the  rate of 1S.000 tons per month, a total  of say 72,000 tons, exports have been  07,030 tons, making a total of 130.050  tons, against which we have produced  87,915 tons, showing a, deficiency of  51,705 tons.  "Extra figures of imports for,tlie  first four months of this year are not  yet .available, but assuming them to  have been at the same rate as those of  last year we should have received in  the four months of this year aliout  21,058 tons. These figures would t.ho\v  that accumulated stocks have been  depleted this year 20.747 tons.  "Accumulated stocks have doubtless  decreased very -much more than this  quantity; some estimate it ut double  this amount."  ���������i7'-*" *" \.-r.'M^mam.fXJ- . ��������� r-~.u^ji^jtsm.  Si1  ARXiTT  FOB FIRST CHOICE  V  Pi ���������',-*:*  a'���������;''���������������  Red Kose Heuree moot.** second nnd fourth  Tuesdavs of each  inontli; White Hose Deicree  meets third Tnesiluy of cadi .[Hurler, In Oddfellows Hull.   Visltlna brethren welcome  G.E. GKOCAN. HY. rmVARDB,  President. II111. Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Kegular meetiiiK.s nre held in the  Oddfellow's Hull on tlio Third Friday of each month, nl 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting hrelhren cordially invited  A. J .HNSON, W.il  W. G. BIRNEY, Rec.-See.  CHURCHES  METHODIST CIIUKCII. REVELSTOKE.  Preaching services at 11 a. 111. and 7:30 p.m  Class meeting nt the close oi the mbrninK  service. Sabbath School and Bi hie Class nt 3 ::1U  Weekly Praver Meeting every Wednesday  evening at 7:30. The public are cordially  Invited.   Scats free.  Rev. C. Launer, Pastor.  ST. PETERS CHURCH, ANGLICAN.  Eight a.m., Holy Eucharist; 11 a.m., ma' _ns,  Liitany and sermon (Holy Eucharist lir.sl Sunday in the month); '2:3o Sunday school, or  children's service; 7:30 Evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holv Days���������The Holy Eucharist is  celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8 a.m , as announced.  Holy Baptism after Sunday lirhooi at 3:15.  c a. I'liiK'UNiEli. Keetor.  rilBSUYTEKIAN   CHURCH.  Service every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  to which all arc welcome. Prayer meeting at  8 p.m. every Wednesday.  Kev. W. C. Calder, l'astor.  LOTS NOW FOR SALE IN THE BANNER  CAMP OF FISH RIVER  FIELDS"  'I'm  ..'fr  itk  m  Aw  jk  m  't  1 i  '. /<���������������������������  t *.\  The Centre for all the Big Free Milling Gold  Groups of Fish River, Pool Creek, Etc.  )l  U  Business Lots; $100.     Corner Lots, $150  bt  'J  EASY  TERMS   OF   PAYMENT.  A  Ten   Stamp Mill   and   Diamond  Drills,  Etc.,   are   now on   the   way   to  Goldfialda for  the Northwestern    Development   Syndic ite.      This mean's   that    Goldfields    will   be  the' Big   Town in  that District. " '  c  ''/'���������  u  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH.  Mass   at 10:30 a. m.,  on  Ilrst,  second and  fourth Sundavs in the month.  REV.   FATHER   THAYER.  LEWIS BROS.,  Agents, Revelstoke.  R. F. PERRY,  Resident Manager.  ****M***i'**********'1"**,i',,"*'fc  SALVATION   ARMY.      .  Meeting every uiflit in their Hall on Front  Street.  H  EDWARD  TAXIDERMIST  For Sale  TWO   Residences on McKenzie Avenue,  witl.  modern improvements, flMO each on eot-y  terms.  TWO  Residences on Third  Street, east,  very  convenient for railway men, HSUO e������eh, ea������y  terms.  DEEIt HEADS, UIHDS, Etc. MOUNTED,  Fura Cleaned and.Pe.-alred. ..���������_���������.,  JUST EAST OF  1-KESUYTEKIAK  CHURCH  Third Street.  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Roval School of Mines, London.    Seven years  at 'Morfa   Works,  Swansea.     17   years   Chiel  ChemlHt   to Wigan Coal and  Irtfn Co.,   Eng.  Late Chemist and Assavcr, Hall Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined and reported upon.  Ferguson. B.C.  T    A. KIRK.  Domini  n and Provincial Land Surveyor.  '      REVELSTOKE, B. C.  Baker and  Confectioner  A full and complete  line of  GROCERIES  a: It Smi  (J.  *  ���������*>  I*  I*  *  *  *  *  *  *  X  *  *  *  *  I  ���������5-  Canadian Pacific  Railway  TRAINS  LEAVE REVELSTOKE  DAILY.  EASTBOUND........    8:10  WESTBOUND   17:15'  SOUTHBOUND     8:10  IMPERIAL LIMITED  EASTBOUND.  Sundays���������Wednesdays��������� Fridays���������  4:20 o'clock.  F1IK1! HU8 MEETS  ALL TRAINS.  I*'HIST CLASS   ACCOMMODATION.  HEATED BY HOT AIK.  REASONABLE KATEB.  Hotel Victoria  Brown & Guerin, Props. "  '  ELBOTRTP BELLS AND LIGHT IN EVERY ROOM.  HOUICLY STREET CAU                                         BAR WELL SUPPLIED BY THE CHOICEST  5H5ETS  ALL TRAINS. WINES,   LIQUORS  AND  CIGARS   w  Si"  ���������������������������'y.-fc*..  i'ii  E. MOSCROP . . .  Sanitary Plumbing, Hot  Water  And Steam Heating. Gas  Fittin  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  WING CHUNG  J Cor. Mackenzie Ave.  + and Railway Street. X  X *  *l IT t T T.'T'I**fi*fr*f;H'*4''t''*t,'H'*l''*t''**,'I''f������  Jas. I. Woodrow  PLTTCHER  WESTBOUND.  Mondays���������Wednesdays-  21 o'clock.  -Snlurd'ys  Fastest time & Superior Equipment  82-HOURS TO MONTREAL-82  STEAMSHIPS.  FROM VANCOUVER  m  ta  m  & COY.  lands are comma:  under cultivation by   ONE   Hesldoi.ce o������  First Street,  east,  c������sh  ���������     required J300. ��������� ubject to mortgage.  leaps and bounds and tlie supply seems  exh.iustless. 'They can lie acquired  and culliv-tled in huge fai'ins, on a  idle no longer possible wilh the  dearer lands in the United States.  American energy and capital, attracted by the oppotUtility ot che.iper  production, is flowinj; into the Ninth  West of Canada, There is no reason  why the wheat growing indii.stiy  fcbutild not be moved tn the Saskaf  chewan as it moved, fiust to the Ohio  and then to the upper MisMfrsipni.  Kven without preferential tariffs, it is  not unlikely 'that, in lesd than a  generation, Canadian wheat will be  underselling American wheat in the  wotld'i markets, as Western wheat  has been underselling E.istern for the  lust generation.���������Minneapolis Tribune.  Apply to,  HARVEY, McCATREP.i 1'INKHAM.  A Generous Deed. -  ������k> Jniuh is said in these limes about  the greed of capitalists and lhe selfishness of men generally, that it .is  pleasant to tecord an incident of an  opposite ri.ituu". .Some time ago, Mr.  Clei'ijiie, who is at Ibe bend ol' the  vast industries at .Sault Ste. Marie,  purchased the Helen iron mine from a  French Canadian, lor the sum of ST/SO.  The owner had tried in vain to dispose  of it elsewhere inr $:.0O, anil w.is :|iiite  satisfied with the price offered by the  manager of the great, syndicate.  Neither seller nor puri-liaser knew  how much tbe mine  was reallv worth  TIME TABLE  S. S. Revelstoke  During High Water.  l.eiive Eight-Mile l.aiulliif!���������  Every Tuesday anil Kriday nt B ������. in.  Leave I.a Porte���������  Everv Tuesday and Friday at 2 p. rn  Kpeclal'Trlpi between  rettnlar    alllnxM,  will lie made in any rase  where bu**!*  offered warrants ."ami*.  The   Company   reserve    the    right    to  t-tiani;e   time    of    salliiiKS    without  notice.  FORSLUND,  Master.  R. W. TROUP,  Mate and Purser.  TIME TABLE  S. S. ARCHER OR S. S. LARDEAU  Running between Arrowhead, Thomson's  Landing and Comaplix, cuiiiiiiencinK October  11th, 1901, will sail as lollows, weather permitting:  Lcavlm. Arrowhead for Thomson's I.atKlinjf  and Comaplix .i.-.twlceilally���������lulc. anil lSk.  Leaving Comaplix and humson's Landing  for Arrowhead twice.lally���������7:15k and I2:..r>k  Making close connections with all il. P. K.  Steamers and Trains.!  The owners reserve the right tochange limes  of sailings without notice.  The Fred Robinson Lumber Co., Limited  ft.   Fine Stock of Chinese and Japanese  Goods   .lust Arrived    -  BAMBOO   CHAIKS,  ���������       FANCY TABLES,  TKA TRAYS,  CHINA WAKE,  FANCY GOOIJB,  NAPKIN*-!.  HAMJKKKCHIKro, "  FANH,  IN GREAT VARIETY  IN THE  NEW STORE OPPOSITE  THE JOSS HOUSE.  GRAND  Orange Celebration  REVELSTOKE, JULY 12, 1902,  in wliit:li Golden, Salmon Arm,  Kamloops and Revelstoke, and  the Loyal True Pines will take  part.  Retail Dealer in���������  Beet, Pork, v  Mutton, Ete.  Fish and Game in Season....  All orders promptly fllled.  "TBiKtS."   RBYBfcS������0KB, B.S  THE CITY EXPRESS  E. W. B. Paget, Prop.  Prompt dc-l|i*ery of parcels, baugagc, etc.  to any partof the city  Any Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  All order" left at K. M. Smythe's Tobacco  fire, or byTeiephoueNo.7 will receive prompt  ttention.  BELGIAN    HARES  The quickest breeders nnd greatest  money makers   in   llie   small   slock  line ol" llie presenl dav.      Kuil   lired  stock of KASHODAS.     ..  Price���������SO and Sio per pair,  " according to age.  THOS. SKINNER,���������Kevelstoke, H. C.  E2CCXJDE2.SI03>T     BATES  In connest.ion with the celebration  liv the OrnnKftiiien iti this city on the  12th July next, the C. P. R. have  {jranteil ulieiip exclusion rates from  the following points to Kevelstoke and  return ;  Ashcroft   S1D3   "  Kiuiiloofis ...'     3 1",  Salmon  Arm      103  Vprnim     HOT,  Golden     2 85  Arrowhead     1 TO  For Further Particulars Wrile  -W. Or.    BIB/UEY,  -. Recording Sec, L. O. I.., 1058,  .1   .   . KhVELSTOKK, B.C.  1 LIVE, AND LET LIVE!!8  ������ Please don't try and run us  g out of town hy Mending your  ffi ordi-.is east. "Wo must havu  ������ your work i.i order to live.  We (li'pend on you for our  work! ICastern Iioiisoh ilo  not I Do not allow yourself  to he roped in hy their peddlers We also guarantee  to tfive you better satisfaction for your money.  S  dr. s. -wir-soisr,  Next the McCarty Block.  TO-  TO-  -CHINA,  -AUSTRALIA  JAPAN,  ALASKA  Lowest Rates and Best Service to  and from all points.  -^For���������full���������information,���������print ed*  matter, etc., call on or address(   ���������"  T. W. Bradshaw,  Agent     ���������"-'  itevclHtoke.   >  E, J. Coylel .  Assiat. Gen.  I'assenger Agent  Vaneiiiiver.  Wholesale ind Retail Dealers  hi  'yti  i'3  PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     MlhTON.     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  WOOD  0 For Sale.  The iiinlersli;iicil linvlni; contracted for the  whole of McMalioii Bros, wood ix prepared to  su|.ply Mill wcoil nt  $2 Per Load  jta_TH'e*]ar Conlwood���������^.00 delivered..___R_f  fW~llardwood at ������.*f|tlally low rates.  ..Thos. Lewis..  Ordcrn left nt C. R. Hume ,t Co., Morrfa ic  Steed'*, or at mill will have prompt attention.  W. Mollison,  General Blacksmith,  Wagon Maker,v Etc.  -DEALER IN-  Chatham Wagons, Wm. Cray & Sons Plows,  Popp Bros.' Plows, Cultivators, Harrows, Seeders, &o.  DOUGLAS STREET.  Revelstoke, B. C-.  m  H. O. PARSON, Prenldent.  M. J. O'BRIEN, Managing Director  me Revelstoke Wine and Spirit Co.  Limited Liability.  *- . . * ��������������� .  ' > Carry n. full and complete line of  Scotch and Rye Whiskies, Boandies, Rums,  Holland, Old Tom, Condon Dry and Plymouth Gins,  Ports, 8her!es, Clarets, Champagne, Liquors  Imported and Domestic Cigars.  M Laces_1M_Braids  A larKC ranitenf Point Lace,  Dnc-liesH and Batlenliiirn  Hraldi, Stamped IJe*>lL-n������,  fiiaiiiped Linens, Hinbroldery  Nvcilli*-!. Hooks, -Sii*.  lierlln and Zephyr Wool������, all  shade", 3li|>pt-r Holes, Valcn-  (���������IcncesLaee, Insertion.        0  Cnll at tlie ���������ri  MADISON  PARLORS.  Misses Sheppard & Bell  McKenzie Avenue - oe*23  i  (ni  uri.  ������5  ������ THE   SUPPLY   HOUSE  POR    NORTH   KOOTENAY.  FURN ITURE  Just unloading Two LiiiRe Cn,rs of Furniture.  XVe   now   eiii-rv   a larger and   better stock', than   any  House  lietu een Win'nipeK"and Vancouver.     Come and look round whiHher  you want to tiny or not.   We ate stacked full from Floor to Roof  REVELSTOKE    FURNITURE   OO'Y. '/?
���VI'     -
i'x '* ."ii.
Record Time Made By  Men  of
an English Railway Shop
A correspondent a   few   weeks   ago
expressed some   doubt   concerning   n
paragraph published in  the Montreal
fi i
Still* to theeflfuct that the Great Eastern
railway company, of England, had
constructed a complete locomotive m
the wlioit space of 10 working hours. In
order to set the question at rest, the
Star communicated witli an expert in
London, who writes as follows:
Four yearn ago���in February, 180S���
one of the Loudon antl Northwestern
standard six-coupled goods engine was
erected at Ci-ewi* in 25A working hours
the engine un its completion running a
trial tiip aud being then taken into the
paint shop for final painting. A few
months later in June of the same year
a similar lent was performed at the
Altoona works of the Pennsylvania
railway company, the locomotive heing
or the four-coupled type, with a four
wheeled bogie at the leading end. The
time occupied in thiscase in assembling
the parts was 10 hours and 50 minutes
only; hut whei;eas at Crewe the start
was made with bare frame plateslying
flat without any attachments, at
Altoona the photographs entitled,
"commencement," showed the frames
erected with all theircrossconnections,
and even the cylinders   fixed,   motion*
- bars set, and crossh'ead. weigh bar and
other details in place. In commenting
upon this matter experts pointed out
that such a,,"commencement'' as tbis
rendered all comparisons with the
Crewe performance useless.
1 now, howev-Hi*, have to record a feat
of locomotive erecting which completely eclipses those to which I have jus1
referred, this being the erection in less
than W'hours of a freight locomotive
aad tender at the Stratford works of
the Great Eastern rail way, of whicli
Mr. James Holden is the locomotive
superintendent. The engine so erected
' was of.a six-coupled type, of whicli
there are over 200 on the Great Eastern
line. It has a cylinder 17". inches in
'diameter, with 2+ iuch stroke and  the
...coupled wheels are -1 feet 11  inches -in
'  diameter, the tractive force being thus
124.5 pounds for each pound of effective
pressure per square inch on the pistons.
The boiler is of steel, with  a  barrel -3
' feet 1 inches in diameter,'by 10 feet
long, and contains 2o2 tubes, 1 o-S inch
iu'diaineter: the length of the fire' box
casing is 0 feet:    Tbe inside lire box is
_^,of, "^copper, ..with ..a. heating surfaceof
100.9 square feet, while the tube  heat-
- ing surface is 1,107.4: square feet, making
- 1,208.3 square feet tin all. The grata
area is 18 square feet and the engine is
fitted with Mr.' G.-*Macallan's variable
blast nozzle. The working pressure,'is
140 pounds per square.inch. In woi king
order tfie weight of the engine is 37
tons, 2 cwt., of which 13 tons, J. cwt..
1 qr., rest on the leading wheels and 10
tons, 10 cwt., 3 'qr. ou the trailing
wheels. The tender has six wheels, 4
feet 1 inch  in   diameter,   and. carries
~ 2,640 gallons of water. When loaded
with three tons of coal it weighs 30
��� tons, 12 cwt., 2 qi\. tUe total weight of
the engine and tender lj% running
order being 67 tons, 14 cwt., 2.qr. It
ie of a. class principally employed on
main line freight and coal trains, the
load   consisting  of  35 wagons,  each
- carrying about 10 tons, and  the gross
. _lo.td being.about 300 tons,
menced, and by 0.10 a.m.,' or i) hours
47 minutes from the start (theie having
beenan interval for breakfast from S.15
to 9 a.m.,) the engine was completed
and taken out of the shop to be
During the erection of the engine the
tender had also been in progress, it
having beep 'coininenced at !) a.in. on
the J Oth inst., ami linisheil at 7.40 a.m.
on the lltb, the men working the
ordinary hours. Later in tlie day the
engine ran a trial trip, and was immediately put into regular works. It has
since been continually running with
coal trains (weighing about 500 tons
gross) between Peterborough and
In erecting llie engine the number of
men employed were .So, made up as
follows: * Fitler*.(inclUdiiig three boy*.)
311; smiths, 2: hoilermakers, rivet buys,
etc., 11. On the tender the numbers
were: Kitteis, 10; boileriii.ikers, 1(1:
laborers, etc., 20, making a total of 52.
From a strictly economical point of
view such feats as we have described
may by some be regardec as a iiii.-.laki*,
but it is to bo borne in mind that a
successful performance of this k'nd is
only possible under conditions whicli
are themselves highly conductive to
economy. Great rapidity of erection,
such as has been attained at Stratford
means good working to gauge and
standard dimensions, excellent organization, and last, but bv no means least,
a thoroughly good feeling between the
employes and their manage, s and foreman. In the case of the performance
at Stratfoid nothing was more noticeable than the heartiness anil spirit
with, which all the men concerned
entered into the work, and did their
best tc achieve a result which without
such strong interest would ceilainly
have been unattainable.
Now*engines and. tenders.have been
turned out of tlie Stratford shops at
the rate of two per week. Tliere are
three chargonien and three gangs of
erectors engaged on new engines, and
two chargeinen and their gangs' of
fitters and others,on fcndeis. The
average 'time for' building an engine
and tender is eight days. , In ilie c.i&e
of the feat just described, the thiee
chargemen and their gangs' wi-re
employed on the engine and on tiie
tender, the two chaigeinen just mentioned and their gangs.-
thirty days afier date I intend, to apply to
Ihe Honorable the Chief Commissioner ol
Lands and Works I'or permission to cul
.'ind carry away tiinber from the following
described lands : .
Commencing1 at a post planted on the*
south side ol* the Columbia liiver, about
one mile below (he mouth of Canoe River,
and marked *' Maude Skene's Xorlh-Kasi
Conier Post;" thence soulh So chains;
thence west So chains; tlicnce north So
chains; Llience east to the point ol commencement.
Dated this 29th day ol April, 190-t.
thirty days after date I intend to apply
to the,Honorable the Chief Cniiiiniss-
ioner of Lands and AVorks for a special
license to cut and carry away tiinber
from the following described lands;
Commencing at a. post planted on
the east bank of the Columbia Kiver
about two miles above the inoiilh of
Wood liiver, and marked "Olivia
Robinson's North-West Corner Post;'*
thenee south 40 chains: tlienee east IliO
chains; thence nortii 40 chnin-;.thoncc
west 100 chains to the point of
Dated this 29th day of April, 1902.
1, the undersigned, intend 30 days
after date to apply to the Chief Coin'
missioner of Lands and Works, for a
special licence to cut antl carry away
timber from the following described
lauds: Commencing at ��� a post
planted 'on the west side of the
Columbia River one mile below
Boyd s Ranch, and marked A. Edgar's
south east corner post, thence running
in a westerly direction 10
chains thence north 100 chains thence
east 40 chains to Columbia River thence
along Columbia River 100 chains to
place of commencement.
Dated this 14th day of .May, 1902.   -
A. Edgar.
Ably. furnished with - the*
Choicest the Market-
affords. '  ,        ; ",
Large, Light bedrooms.'
Rates $1 a. day.
Monthly Rale. -"* .
J. Albert Stone ���   Prop.
Notice Is hereby given that sixty day*, from
date hereof I liucnd to upply to the Chief
Commissioner of Lauds una Works at Victoria,
II. C-. to pnrclift'-e 3M acres of land on Uottiiic
Creek in the Hit: Howl, commencing nt a po.**t
Iilantcd about nine miles from the Columbia
liver on the nortii east side of 'Boulder Creek
and marked A. Vi. Mcintosh's initial i.ost, No-
1, ai.il running north fortv chums to northwest corner post, Xo. 'i, thenee eighty chains
easl lo post .Vo :���), thiiice forty chains -.nnili to
post No. 4, tjicncf! M'Bll'y (ilnibib v.o-,1 to ponu
of coiiimcnciiiiii'iit.
Dated the UHtli ility of June, ISO;!.
. .        .A. Vi. JIcINTOSH.
thirty days after date I inlend to apply to
the Honorable the Chief Commissioner ol
Lands and Works for a special license lo
c-.it and carry away", timber from the folj
lowing desci ibed lands : . '
'Commencing at a post.planted on the
east bank ofthe Canoe River, -about four
mi'es "up from its mouth, and marked
���'Olivia Robinson's North-East Corner
Post"; "thence west 80 chains; thence
south .'So chains; thence east So cliains;
thence north 80 chains to the point oi
Dated this ist day of May, 1902.
days alter date" I intend to apply to the
Honorable the Chief Commissioner ofLands
and Works'for permission to cut and carry
away timber from lhe following ���described
lands in-West Kootenay:
Commencing .-it a post marked *'E. L.
MeMahon's North-West Corner' planted
on the east bank ofthe Columbia River at
the south-west corner of the limber limit
held by Henrietta McMahon under special
licence; thence cast 40 chains; thencesouth
160 chains; thence west 40 chains, to the
east bank of lhe, Columbia River; thence
north along the east bank of the said river
160 chainsto the poinl of" commencement.
.,  Dated May,5th, 1902..
J must now deal with the erection
Itself, From my own independent
obserrotifntti lam enabled to say that
the start was wad^i sf/9:8 a.m. on a
Thursday, the frame piat^s.then being
���. laid flat on the ground with the horn
blocks and spring brackets fixed5to
thurft, l)llt otherwise free of attach*
HiCnts,, tlftt work having been prepared
in the same wg.y lis usual for thc
erector*?. At Jl ;;,in))tp.s front thc
start the first rivet "wns pijt 'Intfj fc}^
frames; at 20 minutes the foot plate
Castings wer<e fixed; and in 20 minutes
tUe motion plate w,as in its place.
Tiio, totting and. fixing* of the
���ayKlidiirs iHiiitniiiii fjoin 27 minutes to
1 hour and 17 minutes tVn/i) tlie start,
K'hilc at 2 hours, 87 iniii'itef, f,}w.
mmlling cf the motion was coininenced
nod oc(it)filo(S until :S hours, 52 minutes
when the. mef, J#ft pjf t��y llieijt* dinner
Soon after * reconifi;e��cji)g y/prk,
namely at 4 hours, 7 jninntes from thc
start the boiler, was put in placc.it
having had its mountings fixed and
tagging put_on prior to being brought
po thp ftt'ftet'mg shop, but heing without s.mol&Efoojc, P/ib or copings.   At a
, houvs 27 imputes frpfa Hjifi start the
engine was wheeled, tlijs wjiepls having
been supplied as they left thc wheel
tihop, .and the eccentric shea /es having
to joe {Sicptl, Strut the axle boxes, and
le^peetiDgFi^ft^pouplingrod lu asses
- ��� -having to be jjl*t��<j.})y tljp prcctors. At
4.15 p.m.. Q \iflfxr8 fln.d 7 'fthHttPs frpt))
the start, the setting i?f tf.it} v.ilye.i was
, Mipfflcnced, this puiji't .of tjie wp;-k
' heiifg sxirH ineQW^ete when the work
w*v�� ufcopfiefl" fop .iji/3 day at 6.30 41.111.
On Eriijav work was i'Rcoyiufeppu,} $\.
���6 a.m.j and by 7 u.l��., 8 hryjrs 22 m ���*/).-
,utes fyouf the start, Uie valve setting
was completed, and 40 minutes later
tbe Bide rods were on. Prior to thi.s,
fit 7.15 a.m.,   painting  had  been com-
v Notice Is hereby Riven that sixty duy** from
dale hereof l Intend a-.ph-ini,' t.i the Chief
Commissioner o I-ands ami Winks* ut Victoria,
II. C.i to puiclia**e three hundred and twenty
acres of land on Jlmvnie Creek 111 'the Htf.
Hcnd, commencing nt a post planted about
eight If)ilea from the Columbi Itiver and near
the norll; past Kiiia nf lloulder Creek nnd
mnrked .1. C. Montgompry's lt)ltln! post; No. 1.
theuce forty clmins'nuftli to iiorfli.-nfiat corner
posiNo.2, thence eighty chains enpt ip north
e*ist corner post No. :i, thcrce fortv ehnins
south to houtli east corner post No. 4, theuce
clnhty<.|iaiii�� west to uoint of commencement.
Dated at Kevelstoke the 30th day 01 JuiielCKIJ.
Certificate of Improvements.
Norland   Mineral claim*.,
e Mining JL'ivl'-ioii of
Eilnn,   Alke  and
sit.iot.. It; tho J!c>vs.l*-lok
Wesi Kooteii/iy (ilHili'l.
" Where located :���Liifbrme Creek. Hie Upnd.
'I'.VKENOTH K thai I. W. IC. MeT.atli-hllli,
Free Miller's CifrtiuViili* Nil. Jl. CiiziO, intend,
ixty dnvi from the .late hereof, t. apply to the
Mining Keeorder for a. Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Cron'n
Ufapt of the above cla ms.
And fint urt.i!cj* notitc that action, under
secllo.V ;j7, 'n)iKt b,. (iqiun.encei! b*:f!;rc t!,e
issuance of such Certificate' of Jnipto\<!iiu*ii��i:i.
Duted this llith day of July, A.15., lytli
'      -�� Vi. K. McLAUCHUN.
thirty clays after date I intend to apply
to the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a special
license to cut and carrv away timber
from the following described lands:  *
Commencing nt a post, planted on
the east bank of the Ca'n'oe Rivei,
about four-niiles-up-from-its-niniith-
nnil marked "C. R. Skene's North-
West Corner Post;' thence east 8(_)
chains; thence soulh SO chains; thence
west SO chains; thence north 80 chains
to the point of commencement. ���
.   Dated this 1st day of May, 1002.
30 clays alter date f intend to apply to the
Honorable the Chief Commissionerof Lands
and Works for j 'riiiission io cut and carry
away limber fro n liie following described
tract ol" land in West Kootonay:
Commencing at n post marked "John A.
MeMahon's Soul h-W'ost Corner," planted
ata point 160 chains southerly from the
south limit ol" the lands of llu* Pittsburg
Syndicate situated north of Heath Rapids;
llience oast 40 chains; thencu north 160
chains, 10 the south limit oi'the lands ofthe
Pittsburg Syndicate; thence \vest.|o chains,
10 lhe o.-ist haul; ol the Columbia River;
thence south along the east bank of said
river 160 chains to the point of commencement.
Dated May 5th, 1902.
thirty days afli'i'dale I intend lo apply to
lh.' Honorable the Chief Commissioner ol
Lands and Works for permission to cul
and carry away tiinber from the following
described lands :
Commencing at a posi planted on tlu*
south bank of the Columbia River, about
one mile below the mouth ol Canoe River,
and marked "Henry Lovewell's North-
West Coiner Post;" thence south 80
chains; thence easl So chains; thence
north So chains; thence west 80 chains to
lhc point of commencement.
Dated this 29II1. day oi" April, 1902.
thirty days after date I intend to make
application lo the Honorable the Chief
Commissioner of Lands and Works for a
special license to cut and carry away
timber from the following described
lands :,
t omnicncing at a posi marked " G. B
Xaglc's Soulh-Easi Corner Post, planted
on the north bank of the Columbia River,
one mile west ofthe mouth of Canoe River;
thence north 80 chains; thence west 80
chains; thence south So cliains; thence
cast So chains to the point of commencement.
Dated this 29th day of April,  1902.
thirty days afterdate I intend to apply to
the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of
Lands and Works for a special license to
cut and carry away tiinber from the following described Jjjnds :
Commencinjfal a post planted on the
north bank of* the Columbia River just
above the mouth of Canoe River, and
marked ' "l'"red "Robinson's South-East
Corner Post;" thence nortli 80 chains;
thence west 80 chains; thence south 80
chains; thence east So chains to the point
of commencement.
Dated this 29th clay of April, 1902.
thirty days after date 1 intend to apply to
the Honorable the Chief Commissioner ot
Lands and Works for a special license to
cut and carry away timber from the following described lands :
Commencing at a post planted on the
east side ofthe Columbia River, about two
miles abovethe mouth of Wood Riyet'i and
marked " Fred. Robinson's South-West
Corner Post"; thence east 160 chains;
thepce north 40 chain.?; thence west 160
chains; thence south 40 chains to the point
of commencement,
Dated this 29th day of April, 1902.
Certificate of Improvements.
Slinmrpck, MnmmoThT t'airvlew, Manlo
Leaf,. Arabian, llclcher, and Victoria "IV
liilneral ulainix. *.|iua'te in the Koelucfce
Mining Divi-don of .* v*i Kootenav.
Where located:���Tlie Shamrock and Mammoth mineral claim... at the head of Camp
Creek, in round Hup Hasin. Bic P.end. The
Falrview anil Maple T.enf mineral claims, at
hepd of thr- Wi<��t Kfiijc of McCtilloi-.zli Crept.
kno-.*.n a^'ll.^rr_,u (,'i.rvk, tii,, Ai..'pit..i. I'oi'ctier
hud \k*ibria IV nilperal cinimj 0:1 Crahtm
C.rec).-, nt the head u liters of the West Tork of
French Creek.' *-   ' '
TAY-H NOTICK that I, Florence MoPartv.
Free Miners* Certlllcntc* No. It, CT.'Jtt intend
sixty davs from lhe .hue hereof t�� npplv to the
JtlplPi' Recorder for certilicatcs of iiiiprove-
p. i'ii pa for (hi> Plirp"'';* oi obtttfiiln*; Cronn
tlj-ibilipf theiMyi*Yipini,,.-
' AND unt'tll Kit'1'.*. E NO t'llik. thin iction
under Feriion :,*7 mu��t bo commenced before
Ihi* ii.'-iiuiiee of such Ccrtlileates'of .mprove-
mt'ii l��. tii
Dated     .s first dav or Jiily, A. D , 10O2
In ihe malfer of the Estate pf Thomas
Edwin Horne, late of thc City of Rev-
eistoke, deceased.,
NOTICE is heioby_g*iyer, l\\^, i\\\ ciedit-
<.{ *>i}.iU i>ll|ei-j, (iftvfng claims against thc
estate of the saitl Thomas Edwin Horne,
who died on or about the 21st May, 1902,
are required, on or before the 151I1 day of
August, 1902, to send by post prepaid", or
.deliver 10 Messrs. Harvey, MeCarter &
Pinkham, of the City' of Revelstoke,
solicitors for the administrators of the
estate ofthe said deceased, their add|*ess-
e.. ;ii]d despijiiiloii*,, the fyjj particulars of
iheii; claims. ' i..e ^teiiieni" pf'" their
account,-, and the nature of tbe securities if .-piy held by theip.
And furtljer tiike notice that after such
last mentioned daietliosaid ^(l(n.ini_ilr*itlPii>
**V*i) P!'0f e?cl Ul {liMi-iliui'tVYlie rtsr-.e'.n of the
dccc-iiced among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to the claims
of which lhey shall then have notice, and
that thc said administrators will not be
liable for the said assets or any part
thereof to any person or persons of whose
claims notice shall not have been received
by them at the time of such rl i ^ li P'.tlii 01 ��� ���*
Waled the 30tli,d;ty of June, A.D., 1902.
Solicitors for the Administrators of the
Estate of Thomas Edwin Horne,1- deceased, td
'thirty days afler dale I intend to apply to
the Honorable the Chief Commissioner ot
Lands and Works for a special license to
cul and cairy away'liinber from the following described-lands :���=������'���=���.*'""' "-
Commencing at a post planted on the
cast side of the Canoe River and alongside
of the Canoe River trail, aboul one , mile
above the. mouth of Harvey Creek, and
marked " C. R.' Skene's" Soutli*r\\"cst
Corner Post;" thence , nort,!. 80 drains;
thence west 80, clyifosi Ihence south 80
chains"; tl^cnpe ea.st Sp, chains to the point
of conimencemeut.
.ljaled this .s( day of \Jay�� i<tf>2.
2oo ���Lots on Sale��� 2��o
CIRCLE CITY i.s the Terminus   of   the   proposed    Railway   already   surveyed   '
via tlie Lardeau Creek with fork to that point.
CIRCLE CITY is beautifully situated at the base of  the Lardeau Pass,  Galena
and Surprise Creeks.
CiRCLE CITY is   absolutely   surrounded    by    Mining   Properties   now    under
Development.        . ���
en did  Water  Pow<
Which will be utilized next Season by Concentrating Plants.
Ferguson, B. O.
The Smelting Centre of the Similkameen Valley.     Backed by the payrolls of two
gigantic coal companies and the Copper and Kennedy Mountain Mines:
--. -. Surrounded by the following resources: Coal, gold, copper, silver and a fine agricultural country. -Large herds of cattle, fruit in abundance, with a climate almost southern
and alltthat could be asked. ���  ' "
\ - ASHNOLA is owned and backed by tbe jiayroll of the Similkameen Valley Coal Company. Ltd..
which,is u guarantee in itself of its success. The equipment and development of their coal mines, insi-alliny
of water, electric li{.ht and power plants are already arranged for. The development of the Ashnola. Coal
Company's mine by the Eastern Capitalists who have established their payroll at ASHNOLA, makes "_5c the
coming city of the interior of Brilish Columbia. " - '        '
flity of Wonder, Progress and Great Prpsperit
- Lots in Aslinola are safe investments,'- In Blocks 1 to t and 13 to 20 the price will be advanced 25c.
per month until May 1st, 1902, and to ten per cent, in the remaiuins blocks. The present price is from 550 to
$225     Twenty-live per cent, cash, three, six and nine months without interest.        " '
Arrangements are already completed tor Ei|*bb buildings, including cottages for,the Employees of
thecompany at Ashnola.   This;work will be under full headway by May 1st. * *
Four years n\*o tlie Crow's Nest Shares could be bought and were sold at 11 cents. Today they are
quoto 1 at $80.00. "With.the advent of transportation, Similkameen Valley Coal can be delivered at" any
point in West Kootenay or Yale as cheaply as by any other Company in Canada.
 NELSON, 13. C.	
Certificate of improvements. .,   NoUco t0 **"**��*��* co-owner.
! To John T. Moore or to anyone to whom he
mny have transferred  his interests in the
Oilman Fractional mineral claim, situate
-.in thc ..ardeau Mitiins-Divisioii.  -r -.���=���-
thirty days after dale I intend 10 apply lo
the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of
1.anils and Works for a special license \"
cut and carry away timber. I\*pti\ \(\\*. (M-.
lowing; described land**,:
Con.tnc|ii;l,ii!f .",', :*. piV>t, planted on the
west bank'pi* the Colur,ihi.i, Kiver, just
\ielpw the mouth of ;i, (,irye vrvvk about
9,ne Ivilf mile ali-,i,vo* Polersotl'ti Ranche,
..ml marked ,( Henry J.c��vcw'ell's South-
pa.st Ci.rner l-o��li tlicnce west So chains;
thenco north ��0 chains; thence cast Ho
chains, more or less, to the bank of the
Columbia Kiver; thence followin.e; the
bank ofthe Colunibin.' Kiver to the point or
Dated this 51I1 day of Msjy, i_)oa'.
Annual ���General Meeting.
Tcie annual general mectineof tlll>Rc^cI-
str.ke Hospital Societv will be held at Fire
Hall Xo. '-.' 011 Moariaj-. Aiiuiiot 4th. 1S02. at 8
I. m., for the purpose of electing tr^ist^gs fyr
the oii**innp an.l pencral bi;s.��ics��.
AM j.prii.os *a*io have fcnbi*r>rfbed flortip-
wnrd�� towar.is llie fun<ls of the Society arc
entitled to be prc-ont and vote on all ma'ltcrfl
liroupht before the meeting, and all such are
invited to Ik present.
' Golden Hill Mineral Claim. Situate in
the Kevel&toko Mining Division of West
Kootenay District. Where located:���In
Gro\ind Hog Basin,on McCullongh Cieek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, C. B. Hume,
Free Miner's, Certificate' No. B6718S, intend, sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to tho Mining Keeorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of
obtaining' a Crow'ii Grant of the above
And"'further take notice thai action,
under section 37, Inii.st be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate eJ*
Dated this 16th day. of June, A,D��, 1902
C, M���UUME.
Corporation   of  the
of Revelstoke.,
You are hereby notified that I expended tne
sum or otic hundred and seven dollars and'
llfty cents ($107.60) in labor and money on the
before.nomloiied mineral claim, in order to
hold *-aid mineral claim underSeotion 24of the
Mineral Act; and If within nin-.lv days (90)
from the date of tliii notice, jroii fail to contribute your propoitioii ol sun.li expenditure,
together ��ith all co>ts &S advertising, v.ur
interest in said iiiln��jral etn.im will become tke
roperty ot the iiiuleisigned, under Section 4
��� 1 ..n Act entitle^*������  An  Act  to  amend the
mernlAct, laaUs"*
Dated at comaplix, H. c, this 15th day ol
..prll, A. p.. WW.
B. K.
Hon. Scc.-Treas.
thirty days lifter datel intend to a.ppiy
to tbe Ilonorable the C^iipf \>oi,iJniis-
sioner of Landoaii/1. "\V-ovks foragpe'cial
license to cut anil carry away limber
f4om. tbe followtnt; described lands:
Commencing at a post planted/on
the west bank of the Columbia llive;\
about one rpiarter of a mile bel;i\v the
mouth of Seven Mile froek, about six
miles above Peatb Rapids arid marked
"iMimde fcKene's SoiUh-East Corner
^oistj* thonce west SO chains; thence
north 80 chains: thence east 80 chains,
more or le*=-= to the west bank o.C tliia
Columbia Kiver: thence following the
bank of tlie Columbia Kiver to the
point of commencement.
Dated this Sth day of May, M02.
NOVICE is hereby jfive that the fift,l|
sittinji of the annual Com l of Kevisjon ol
the Municipality of Ihe Gity of Revelstoke
will be held in -the City " Clerk's, Oflice,
Kevelstoke, on Friday,, 'ibe Kirst day of
Auijust.igoj, at \��sa..'in., for the purpose
of hearing "complaints nKnin.st.tlie Ass��.v
meii^ h*. made by the Assessor, wvl for
vevisine; and correcting lhe Assessment
Roll for the year 1902.
Cltixk Municipal Council.
Revel.s.tefct**,. B. C,
 June 21st, 1902.
H@^ UNION -=s*r
Cigar*  Factory
H. A. BROWN,   Prop.
Write for onr  interesting bool:^ '* Inveni��J��
or*s Help"  and   " How you are swindlec."
Send us a rougii sketch or mcu'el cf *oftri;*.-
vention orunprovement and ivevill toll vou '
tree our opimon as to whellurr it ic probvbl f'
patentable.   Rejected appilccticnsfraveoficii '
been   succe5<^fully   pro*ecult.d   by  us.     We
conduct   fully equipped ofifires in  T��IoiiJicfc? '
and Wa��hinjfton; thisq'iaHficsu��;tQprompt ,1
ly dispatch work and quickly secure l*aten's. ���
as broad as the invention, lligiicil rcfurcucsb-1
furnithed. " > ?
Patents procured through Mr.rion it .Ma ��
Hon rectlve special notice without charge i*t *
over 100 newspapers diUtributeU througliou*..'
the Dominion. ,*
Specialty:���Patent business of Mar.ufiC ^
turcrsaucl Enffineer!.. ' y '
Patent Experts and Solicitors- ?
New Vork- Life B'ld'z. nontr.-al."1
Atlantic UldK.War.liinirton D.C. .'
The Double Eagje Mining and Development Ca-x Muiited Liability.
J|OT;C"�� n hereby given tlint the nniial
W wenerul Muctinjf of tire briarolioWer*. of
ml.s i.-ompiiny will be held at tlieir oflice. in
H*rguson, H.C.. on Tlmrsonr, Jv.lv 10th, 12IX.,
bi 2 p. tn.. for thc trnn��ftt*i!iia of "nil business
connected with the Corayiuy, nml the transfer
books of the con.tiw.j- will be closed lrorn
June 25th, 1902.
1. Secretary.
Mining; Engineers
and Assayers,
VANCOUVER, B.C.      Established 1850
Test* tnftile uj> to 2,000lb*.
A -**f*ccialtj- made of checking Smelter
Samples from the Interior by mail or
express promptly attended to.
correspondence solicited..
********** i t 111 in 11 rn* t if
Neat, Clean and Attractive
Work Guaranteed.
o    ���
o     \
All the latest faces in type
At the Herald Office
alex. Mclean &
Agents for the
I 1
I MasoD&Riscli Piano
|��!. McLeod's Residenss
' 1 tit)'1'
RAIl.W-vY      A X l>      T I" I. �����" <��� ��* A I* II
SCIIUM!-:*-.    l.MJIill    WAV.
Sir. Uhnilcn' Hiiil"ii>- From Ittilu-
���unjo in Tin* Xorlhcrn Uurder tit
Jlli...lc-in, ������nil >Iil��.*.���Rri-nl C; ������lil
Count r>���l.::im ^IiIl-m of 'I'cK*fi'i"il��k
Yt-t   to   lluilil.
Breaking the  Bank at Monte
���yr. Rhodes i.�� :.x'.3 to have remarked,
aqaln and ag.iin, as ho lay on hi-> iiciilh-
bed, ".-o little d. re imi ��o niui-h to do."
Some of hi.-ur*t r.ri-.jri't-i are well under
way, but are iar from completion. There
is no reason to l tlirvc however, (lui
they will not be curried nut ami in fuel
there is every if.ison v,hy they should
po on. Mr. Rhode** was a practical Minn,
and his scheme? i'or development, vast ns
they were, re.-ted on n practical basis.
Tiie completion of the enterprises now
under way may he delayed liceaiihC they
have lost the impulse he gave to everything he took in hand; but some, if not
all of them, are certain to be carried
out. liis railroad to the north, for example, is pushing onward; it is positively necessary to the development of
Rhodesia and is bound to be completed
beiore many years.
Many articles have been written or
Cecil Rhodes' alleged project for a ''Cape
to Cairo Railroad." Maps have heen
printed of tlie route alon_j wliich tlie
line was to join the norlh and so'itli
ends of Africa. As a matter of fa:*.,
Mr. Rhodes distinctly said in the report
he made to tlie Briti.-h South Africa
Company, on May 2, 1S00, that though
he had no doubt of the ultimate building of stii'li a line the Chartered Company and himself were content to t;ive
their exclu-ive attention to ihut link in
the road whieh would extend from Bulu-
vayo to the northern border of Rhodesia, a distance of UOO miles. This road
was po.-iiively es-emial for the development of the territory of the Chartered
Company ami il was gnm_; to be built;
the further extension of the road to lhu
north did not enter into their plans.
It will be remembered that Mr. Rhodes
asked the Iiriti.-h Go*.eminent to guarantee the promissory note of the company,
so that il mijiht raise the funds at 3 per
cent, required lo build a part of this !)00
miles of road.     The Government refused
to give the guarantee, hut a few weeks
later  Jlr. Rhodes raised from companies
holding mining claims  in  Rhodesia  lhc
sum  of $2,500*1000 pn a' basis  of  3  per
cent, to start thc road toward the Zambesi.       The   work   was   pushing   noitli-
ward when  the  outbreak  of  thc  South
'African war caused a suspension of operations.      Money  had been secured lo
build the first 130 miles of thu railroad.
The sum of $15,000,000 would be needed
to   build  the.  remaining   750  miles  and
before the war began about $S,000,000 of
this sum had been guaranteed at 4 per
cent.,   tlie   money   to   be   paid   into   the
treasury   in annual instalments as needed  for  the   railroad  extension   of   each
The Chartered Company guarantees
this loan, whicli is based upon the wonderful gold resources of the country.
They have beeu proved by the oliicial
surveys to exist. The gold-bearing area
is about 5,000 square miles in extent anil
the wonder of it is that all the quartz
crushing done by machinery in various
parts of the country thus far shows
ore that, though low ','i-ade, invariably
yields more gold to the ton than ou
the Vilwater.-iand. The paying liattue
of the ore has been demonstrated, ami
over 130,000 registered mining claims are
scattered over the country: but most of
the mineral region cannot be developed
���until machinery can be brought to it
by rail.
V.'ork on the railroad was resuu'ed
several months ago with every prospect
a that prosrr "-s would lie ' rapid. Mr.
Rhodes reported that a group of men in
"London was prepared to raise ��1,500,000
xo build a narrow gaune branch from
the main line to the extensive coal mines,
310 miles away, that were discovered
bout five years ago not far  from the
recently visitor! Ifonte .Carlo on
his wedding journey, and watched
Lord Rosslyn attempt to break the
bank. "Everybody," he snys, "Is laugh*
Ins at th" carl's so-cnlled system. lie
announced in England thnt he had an
infallible system, and only needed $30,-
000 to make It so. People lumbled ovcr
oach other to (jive him the money. Tie
began playing with thousand-Crane
noles. When I left ho was playing
with nve-fmne pieces. 1 was told thnt
all but about $5,000 of the $50,000 was
gone. There is no such thins aa breaking the bank at Mouto Carlo. A man
who has lived In the place merely as a
resident for years told me the gambling-house paid returns as regular .is
dividends on the New York rvntral
Railroad. 1 suppose there are ten roulette-tables, anil each table Is it bank
with a capital of $120,000. IC you win
nil its capital thnt particular table
closes for the day to get a change of.
luck. That Is all the bank-brenklnp
there Is. You would have to go through
all the other tables���roulette, rouge-et-
nolr, and tronte-et-quiiinnte��� before
you close up the concern, and there are
several of each. Thoy nre a dismal
looking lot���tho players. I never saw-
one oC them smile, and the winners
looked as miserable as the losers. Nobody gets away with any money, no
matter how much lie wins. At least It
Is very rare. I saw one man begin
with a thousand-franc note���-$200. He
played ana won���doubled his money;
played, and won again, and again
doubled. Ite kept on until he had won
about $2*1,000. Then he started resolutely to go out. At the door he stopped,
hesitated, and turned back. He sauntered over to the table, and looked on
at the game for a while. Then he buttoned up his coat again, with great
decision, and started out with a llrm
stride, r.ut he could not ��� positively
could not
Her Ideal Man.
Ill*: was a lovely chocolate-cream-
box soi-l of a girl, with a gushing
_       tenderness   suggestive   of   butter
on a hot day, and she was con-
ruling in her "ownliest own" girl friend;
"The uiiiu that aspires to the privilege of pressing his moustache upon
my rosebud lips," she began, flrml.v.
"must be tall und stalwart as a pine
iree ln Its prime."
"There Is a slump In pine trees jusl
nt present," murniurcd her fi-loud, ln-
nuillbly, bul the rapturous girl swept
"I can see him now with tho perfect
Greek features of the Belvedere Apollo,
surmounting a frame that is suggestive
ol' the Furnese Hercules In repose."
"I fancy thnt Oulda has been there
liefore," murmured thr* friend once
more, "bul there Is no additional charge
for heroics; so'procecd."
"His mouth must bo firm but kind,
and his soft hnzel eyes will twinkle
with a smile lhat Is at once sweetly
serious atid saucily sedate."
"I fancied that I was rather a connoisseur In smiles myself," romnrked
her friend, "but I do not recall at this
moment seeing one ot the precise nature you describe. But T will endeavor
lo imagine It. Fill In your hero,
]. lease."
"He must be strong and resolute, yet
generous and tender to a fault; his face
will light up with the flre of a strenuous passion when his feelings are
aroused, and yet he will have his whole
nature in such perfect control that he
will never lose lhat grip ot himself
which Is the leading characteristic of
the true aristocrat."
"True aristocrats have been a falling
market for some time past," remarked
the friend in another aside; "but there
is nothing like putting one's trust In
"He must be both truly religious and
honestly manly,  wilh   the creed ot the
man of the world elevated lo the standard of the highest religious principle."
;ot   through   the  door.    Thc j     "Right,  oh!"  said   her  friend  relaps-
lasl T saw of him he was playing away j i"P into slang.   "Musciilav Christianity,
again, ancl   the $2*1,000  was going pell- | ritualism   and   rowing,   golf  and  godli
Mrs. Durand's Backrobe.
mell back into the gambling-house cor-
fers. I did see one man, however, win
and go away with His money. He was
a very rich man. as 1 happened to
know, and jusl played for fun, not caring whether he won or not.,. He had
astonishing luck. The same number
came up five times in succession���an
unusual thing. It made a great sensation in the room, and people gathered
about. At the fifth "turn of the number he swiped iu everything from the
table, and poked away the wads of
French banknotes into his pockets
eight and left. He won about $G,000 in
i very few moments."
Why Women Can't Throw
T has often been a source' oC wondei
to married men that their wive.-
should invariably hit the-cat, or
some other lnoffending object, when
aiming bootjacks and other missiles In
their direction. An explanation Is now
to hand, which, lt is hoped, will add
enlightenment, as well as consolation,
to any benighted Benedict who has experienced this idiosyncrasy. It appears
that the reason a woman cannot aim j
straight is on account of her collar- I
���bone being too large to enable her to !
acquire a free swipe of the arm. This I
simply shows that when kind Provi- i
dence sent woman into the void for j
man to lavish his affections and earn- i
ings upon, everything wns beautifully [
and systematically thought out. Had j
woman been physically constructed .-o j
that her shying powers were eaual to I
those of man, husbands would have i
had a mighty busy time of it dodging j
things generally. Thanks to that sam*- x
Providence, however, woman can still i
throw her lily-white arms round our j
manly necks and hit the bull's-eye ev- |
ery time. '      !
Np matter what the world may say .
About a woman throwing straight
Dame Nature built her just that way
That   man   might    dodge    her   when
Her collar-bone consoles her still
In formulating little plans
To "collar" and to "bone" at will
'Most everything of simple man's.
ness, are all the go.    There may he a
chance  for you yet."
And then a dreamy far-away loo'.:
came inlo the melting maiden's eyes a>-
she concluded:
"He must have no eyes for any other
girl in lhe world, bul must feel the god
of love spring into birth in his heroic
soul as his glance meets mine, and wt
realize that we were predestined fur
each other from the beginning of the
At this moment the door opened, and
the     neatly-at.tired     parlormaid     an
nounced "Mr. Jimkins is waiting to see
you   downstairs   in   the   drawing-room,
"What! that little red-haired boundn:
with a squint," enquired the dear
friend, "who used to be always spoonim.
round after Maud and Blanche, until
they at last succeeded in getting it int.-.
his wooden little copper-topped eocou-
���uit that his room was decidedly pre*
Terable to his company! Why, he's the
nangiest little toad that ever���"
But the whole of her remark -was los'
upon the chocolate-cream girl,,, whos*
dainty feet were tripping downstair:*-
three steps at a time, and before tlv
I rawing-room door closed the ilea:
friend heard her begin "Dear Mr. Jim-
kins, how sweet of you to come on .-
���lay like this!" And then the doo.
closed, and the dear friend was left t
her own cogitations on the etern.V.
jrreat Victoria F* "'Is of the Zambesi Riv
er.     The money to build another road
to the Ruanda milling district, 100 miles,
was raised  before  the  war.      The sum
of $4,000,000 asked  for  to  widen    the
gauge of the   railroad from the seaport
of   Beira   into     Mashonaland   was   sub- I
scribed three times over,   lt was report- I
ed in February last that another branch
road would be built within the next two
vears to connect thc main line with the
rich cnpp-T  field, covering  about  forty
square um ���*., near the northern bolder
of Rhodesia, 150 miles nortii of Victoria
- Tails.
-\�� for Mr. Tth-le^' overland tele*
irraph project from the Cape to the
Mediterranean it was completed in Jan.
last to U ji jl on Lake Tanganyika, aliout
2 S00 mil'--. nr.rUi of f'tipe Town. Mr.
Khodes wn-, the backbone of the Trans-
African Telegraph Company which has
this work in band. At liist. accounts
the vires were to be <.tr**tchcd to the
Nile nnd down that ri-.er to r'nshod.i,
distant fron Ujijj about 1.500 miles: at
Fa-hoda tlie line would connect with tho
wire alr'M.ly -.-iii'ipleto t.i Khartum and
-"Jfrt-indri...��� New York Sun.
i i ���   SEE the ships," said The Eaves
|     dropper, as  he stole  round   the ! },e
world to me, "on a dozen sides of  i     '^
Back at the Old Home. Tii
IRVING   BACHELLER,   the   author
tells a story oC having gone back-
after  many   years'   absence,   to  his
old country home in the New England
States.    On  the ruined doorstep ot the
old  house stood  the seedy remnant or
a once noble race.    He wore, amongs'
other things, one suspender and a seed..-
pair of trousers.   The conversation rar.
like this:
!      "Glad to see ye." sez he.    "Thanks,"
' "ays I.    "We've heerd about you," sex
' he.   "and   they   say   you   done   noble.'
1 "Well,   and   how    are   you?"    says   X.
i "Porely," sex he.    "How's that?"  say*
i I.    "Jest mak'.n' a bare llv-ln'," sex hc-
i "Why   don't   you   go   away?"   says   I
j "Can't,"  sez  he.    "Why   not?"   says  3
! "Mortgaged," sez he.   "That's too bad."
! says   I.     " 'Tis,"   sez   he.     "You   don':
j_s_e_<^m_tp_j!____-_e_muchito live for," says j
7"Don't   want*  to   live,"   sez   he.    Tor-
\ might   die,"   says   I.     "Can't."  sez   he.
Why not?" says I.    "Mortgaged," se;.
;.ou     rea': -ed     anything   from
:'2 in-, c-tu.eiit you were telling
Foreign Vi-k.-.r (in Mexico)���What !
do yr.j ���till :r;<\,. t.. t-t- barbarous bull-
Sght=  i'i  your country ?
>".itive���'Hi. ye*; -o many American
traveller*, want to .-ee them, yon know,
lhat we h.i\i.* to give one now and then.
���Chicago Tribune. u
���that min
roe  about 1" "Ye-.   I've     realized     the
truth  ci   tne -.aying.    'A    fool  and  his j
money     are soon     parted.'"���English
"Aunt Miry ^eem^ almost like a
mother to :ne," said little Bobbie, soberly.
"Does -h*_. *'��� replied Bobbie's mother
very much plei-cd-
"Ye.-. she Ink- me every time 1 go to
her hou*>i\" concluded "Bobbie.���Ohio
State Journal.
_& sub-scriU-r ask*" : "What is &. jackpot -that I read about once in a while,
and ts-'nat ���.(���em** lo be the difficulty in
geturxtt it open.-' A jackpot is one for
yropcrly cooking fish, and U especially
Tecommcnded for suckers. It has a tima
lock, 'oier tbe combination of v.-hich
-millioua of Americans have burned tha
midnight oil in vain.���B. B. Clark, in
.Ajnericai]  Threshcrman.
the world.    I hear them  fighting with
the sea."
"And what do you see on the ships?"
I said.
"Figures  of  men  and   women���thousands of figures of men and women."
"And what are they doing?"
"Th��*y are walking fiercely," he said
���"some  of   them���walking  fiercely  up
and down the decks before the sea."
"Why?" said I.
"Because they cannot stand still.and
look at lt.   Others are reading In chairs
because  they cannot sit still and look
at It."
"And   there   nre     some."     said   The
Eavesdropper,   "with   roof.i   ot   boards
ahove   their   heads     (to   protect    them
from   Wonder)���down   in     the     hold���
playing cards."
There was silence.
"What are you seeing now?" T said.
"Trains."   he   said���"a.   globe   full   of
trains.   They are on a dozen stiles of It.
They  are  clinging to  the  crusts of  if
��� mountains���rivers���prairies���some   in
the light and some In the dark���creeping through spare."
"And what do'Vou see in the trains?"
"Miles of fares."
"And  the faces?"
"They are pushing on the trains."
this   point   they   were  joined   by
I another old acquaintance of Mr. Bach
\ eller's���a man who for years had hei?
, a mortgag** on every acre ot the oousi-
1 try-side.    "So   you're  Paul   Bachfller":
I boy?"   he   said,   after  scrutinizing   thi'i visitor closely.    "Th"**  same,"  said   Mr
i Bacheller.    "Well,"   said   Mr.   Wallace.
. rettectively,   "It  your  father  had   kepi
1 you   on   the   farm   It   wouM   not   have
i looked   as   It   does   now."     Up   to   thli
i point the unfortunate farmer who wa;
. mortgaged   had   taken   no   pan   In   th'
I conversation.   Now. however, a strnn.r*
l grin came acro��R his face.
'.     "That's right. V.r. Wallace," sez he.
'��� "It he had been kept on th<* farm  tin
i farm would hev looked h^tt^r. but h��*'*l
; h*��v looked a damn sight worse."
Cau3e For Madness.
"What are you seeing now?" r said.
"Cities," he said���"streets of cities-
miles of streets of cities."
���   "And what do you see in the streets
of cities?"
"Men. women, and smok"."
"And what are the men and   women
"Hurrying." said he.
'"Where?" said I.
"God knows."���Gerald Stanley I.ee In
A Matter of Color.
Chromatopseudopsis Is the medical
term for color-blindness, and statistics
show that men are much more chro-
ir.atopseudopslcally Inclined than women. The man Invariably succumbs to
���chromatopseudoptltude when he tries
to match a ribbon.���"Judge."
"By George," said a man who was
riding to the city in an early train, "1
detest people who are so positive about
i "It Is a disagreeable habit," the pas-
! senger who sat next to him admitted.
1 -'and it always pleases me to see such
' people confronted with proofs that they
are ln the wrong."
I "Yes, it does me, too. My wife's
: cousin has been visiting us for several
i days, and he's one of those know-lt-al!
i fellows. Ton can't tell him anything.
! Yesterday morning he wns reading, and
'( I gave him a hint on how to pro-
; nounce a French word that he used.
' But do you suppose he was willing to
��� admit that I know more about it than
; he did?"
1     "I suppose not."
"No;  he sat there, right at my own
table, a.nd  argued   with nie for  twenty
minutes  trying   to show  that   I   didn't
know what I was talking ahoul.    Such-
people make me weai y."
"Why didn't you get a French dictionary and prove to him that he was
"Oh, I looked it up yesterday and
found that I was mistaken myself; but
���what makes me mad Is the fact that
lie was so positive about/ it."
Y wife's brother, seven years
old, was surely in France
with his mother (said Mr.
Lcroy Durand of the Rt.
Maurice Club), ror we had
received a cablegram ou lheir arrival,
hut his voice seemed to bo screaming
on the shore ot Lake I-nzhesoukl, in the
rit. Maurice Wilderness of Quebec.
Thai scream first reached our ears as
we puddled around n bluff and lost
hearing of the cascades. My wife,
kneeling in tho bow of our small canoe,
flopped" her puddle midway In the net
nt dipping It and turned her eyes about
to r.ie. They arc always big, as you
know, '1ml ihey wore twice as big then.
ITinl wns tho first time 1 had seen her
:ook scared, and we had hunted together, cast und west, north and soulh,
for live years past. When we loft New
Vcirk two weeks earlier the voice of her
little brother in a delirium of pain
seemed still sounding In her ears, she
lold me, although he wus so fn,r convalescent as lo have sailed on the
"Etruria" a fortnight before we left,
tor Quebec.
"Did you hear anything?" she asked
me now.
"It was some tree creaking." I was
trying to reassure her.
"Nonsense! There's no -wind."
In fact, the lake was so calm that
the up-slde-down shores were as distinct as the right-side-up ones, except
wliere trout wallowed in the mirror or
a darting kingfisher touched it with
spreading circles. White clouds were
as fleecy ln the lake as ln the blue
above us, and a perfect silence seemed
to hold all the void between the counterparts, while our canoe ran. on with
a lessening gurgle ,as we listened for
more than twenty seconds. Then the
childlike, the almost Infantile screams
came again, seeming to reach from the
far opposite shore by force of somo
poignant emotional quality of agonized
weakness. They ended with a. short
note like a wail choked off by faintness
or despair.
My wife knows the woods, and now
she said, "It must be a young bear���a
yearling���in a trap."
"Exaclly. Chief Josef."
She took to paddling without a reply.
She herself had' given Chief Josef the
order for a backrobe.
On wo went at a fasler stroke than
she usually sets, straight for the bluff
of the screams. For intervals of about
a minute they lingered ln our ears, and
then spread through the blue.
"Come right along up and set htm
free," said my wife, as she landed.
"And what will his" teeth and claws
be doing while I'm springing the trap
open?" I asked, when I had made the
canoe secure.
"Then come and put him out of his
"Certainly, my dear, I'll go. But you'll
stay here ln the canoe. Jit won't do you
any good to see that bear."
"It might," she said, with self-reproach. "But, anyway, I'll never let a
trap be set on my account again.
Come!" *
"But the old she bear may he up
there, and you didn't bring your gun."
"Go up at once!" said my wife, who
had never imagined that a man with
a magazine ride could get into serious
troutde with bears.
So up I went; and as my wife always
obeys my wishes when I'm not there,
she got back into the canoe and pushed
off a few yards to be ready,-as I told
her, in case I might "find bears too
plenty on the hill."
But there was only the one, a young
bear, as my wife had guessed���not a
cub, not an Infant, tiut a child���one of
about seventeen or eighteen months. 1
wish I could quite forget that picture
ot despondency.
He was caught by ihe right fore-paw.
he had dragged the trap till the clog
caught between two small trees; then
he had pulled the trap back and forth
and round and round till the earth was
worn bare of grass and twigs and the
little bushes within his reach were
stripped of bark. His mouth was down,
biting gingerly at the twisted leg and
muttering most piteously, as If that
way ot getting free were too unendurable. Then, as the crescendo of
walling screams began once more, his
head was raised toward the sky as if
the creature were veritably appealing
to the Eternal Judge between man and
At that instant I flred, and he sank
d<* believe. He did not struggle in the
least, so much had his strength. been
exha'upted by the long ordeal. His
trapped leg I found to be broken and
twisted as a towel is twisted in wringing It; the edges of the bone had torn
the muscles and tendons to a fibrous
I went back to the canoe, told my
wife, "The be��r was a yearling," and
had no question* from her.
On the way to camp we passed the
Montagnaii wigwams, and I stopped to
ti*ll Chief Josef of shooting his t>ear.^
"Dasi> good t'lng," said Josef. "I
glad yon k��*el hff-m. He's not. hoV 'nough
for m'.'k good rob*- ror de lady sleigh,
but he's good maybe two dollar. Me,
I haln' had no lucky wis bear since de
lady Is toi' me for trap some good skin.
Tuddcr day, what you fink? I'll find
In one udder trap great hig paw what
de sacre bear he's twist off. or bite oft,
maj-b*.'���anyhow, h��-'s get away. Here's
dat paw, lady," and he took the hideous relic from b��-hlnd one of his wigwam poles ar.d offered lt to my wife.
She turned away, hit hard, and so
pale that I put my arm around her to
help h-T down to th:. canoe. "Without a
word we started���there seemed nothing
to say. But when we bad paddled a
mile she stopped the stroke and turned
her head ov-.*r hr-r shoulder with, "T.er-
oy, did you understand about tr.-ir/.olr.g
"I didn't realize what it meant to
the   animals.''
"I'm glad you didn't���or I shouldn't
like to think I'd married you." ahe said,
in a  conclusive tone.
Since that -lay she has never worn
fur.���E. \V. Thomson ln "Youth's Companion."
Curious Bits of News.
In London on* New Year's Day, a
burglar, having carried off five thousand pounds' worth of jewelry, all the
silver, and a large sum in ready money,
pinned a note on the hearth-rug wishing its rightful owners "Many happy
returns of the day."
The London "Chronicle" quotes a
naval ofllcer as saying that during the
War o-t lSlli thc British Admiralty soul
out to Kingston (Ont.), where the British fleet was then stationed, a large
number of water-casks, In thc belief
that Lake Ontario was a salt water
A coal-hod in the window ot a New
York clothier is filled witih bills and
coin, in which is thrust a coal shovel.
Beside it Is n small stove, so arranged
with a red Incandescent light that It
appears to contain a brisk lire. Near
them Is the legend: "Wc are just burn-
lug money on thc-se $12 suits, but we
need the room, and they must bo moved^
by February 1."
In an article on "Life in Labrador" In
"Blackwood's Magazine," Mr. W. T.
Grenfell vouches for the' following: "A
friend who had a young live black bear
as a pet burled lt in November ln a
barrel under the snow. Twice he dug.
lt up in the winter, but It showed no
signs of wishing to move, so he permitted lt to sleep on till May."
Odors as an assistance to diagnosis
is a new branch of medical science.
The "Medical Record" Is authority for
the statement that the. odor of new
mown hay Is an Indication of pyaemia,
typhus is indicated by an ammoniac
smell, jaundice by a musky one, yellow
fever by the odor of a gun-barrel, hysteria by a suggestion of violets or pineapples, intermittent fever by the smell
of fresh-baked _J>rown bread, and
measles by one like fresh-picked feathers. It seems somewhat Incongruous
that the smell of the plague resembles
The newest of queer religious sects Is
the "Association of Christian Brethren," which, according lo the New York
"Sun," is "sailing down the Mississippi
in a modern imitation of the Ark to teil
people that the millennium is surely
coming In 1941." "-Mogiddo" is. the
name of the boat, and nearly one hundred persons, men, women and children, are aboard of her. The president
of the sect is L. T. Nichols of Minneapolis, and he launched his craft at the
end of November.' He holds himself
mainly responsible for the support of
his followers, who are planning to live
on the "Megiddo" until the day of the
Men sometimes dream/of enormous
wealth stored deep in the earth, below
the reach of miners, but according to
the statements of Professor C. R. Van
Hise at the Denver meeting of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, there Is little or no
ground to believe that valuable metal-
lie deposits He very deep ln the earth's
orust. Such deposits, he said, are made
by .underground waters, and owing to
the pressure on the rocks at great
depths, the waters are confined to a
shell near the surface. With few exceptions, ore deposits become too lean
to repay working below 3,000 feet. Nine
mines ln ten, taking the world as a
whole, are poorer in the second thousand feet than in the. first* thousand,
and poorer yet in-the third thousand
than in the second.
An' article   in   "Ainslee's   Magazine"
contains this passage:  "The world has
never seen, and'in no other part of the
world is there now to be seen anything
like America's jewel-madness as shown
by the conditions of to-day, when more
than three hundred New York establishments are engaged solely in the Importation   of   precious    stones,    when
agents of American dealers are searching Europe for the white gem and hopelessly endeavoring to supply American
appeals for rubles and emeralds, and
when six thousand men in South Africa are toiling to obtain diamonds more
than half of which are to add to the
beauty and happiness of the American
woman.   It is she that has caused the
United  States to become  the greatest
diamond market In the world.   For her
we have imported ln a single year $20,-
000,000   worth  of  precious  stones;   for
her, at one period we smuggled them
In at the rate of J7.000.000 a year; tor
her  we  annually buy  something  like
$12,000,000 worth of diamonds, and thus,
for her salte, heartlessly leave, of the
some   $8,000,000   worth   to   satisfy   the
vanity of all the rest of the women on
A country convert, full of zeal, offered himself for service In his first
prayer-meeting remarks. "I'm ready io
do anything the Lord asks of me," he
said, "so long as it's honorable."
Some years ago at a Mardl Gras ball
at the Hopkins Institute in San Francisco, a man, masked, approached n.
woman, masked, und asked her for a
dance, as is considered right and proper at Mardl CMS. "But 1 don't know
you, sir," said the lady in her most lcy
tono. "Well, I'm .taking as big a risk
as you are," retorted the man.
A tender-hearted youth was once
present nt an Oxford supper, where the
fathers of those assembled ifore being
roundly abused for their parsimony in
supplying the demands of their sons.
At lust, after having long kepi silence,
he lifted up his voice In mild protest.
"After a,ll, gentlemen," he said, "let us
remember that they are our fellow-
The Chatsworth (Ont.) "News" says:
"A good joke' Is told on a Chatsworth
young man \yho went to Owen Sound
one day last week and dropped Into Dr.
Lang's oflice to be vaccinated. The
doctor asked him If he had ever been
vaccinated before and he replied: 'I've
boen vaccinated twice and baptized
three times and neither one of them
took.' The doctor hesitated, but finally
concluded to vaccinate htm, and judging from the way he holds his arm the
third vaccination 'took,' even If the
third baptism didn't."
Jacob A. Riis tells of an Irish teamster who went to the priest In a fright;
���he had seen a ghost on the church wall
as he passed It ln the night. '.'And what
was it like?" asked the priest. "It was
like nothing so much as a big asB,"
said Patrick, wild-eyed. "Go home,
Pat! and be easy," replied the priest,
soothingly; "you've only seen your own
shadow."     r
Thomas Bailey Aldrlch once received
a pathetic letter In a feminine hand announcing the death of a little daughter
and asking if he would not send In his
own hundwitlng a verse or two from
"Bnbie Bell" to assuage the grief of
the household. Aldrlch sent the whole
poem, and not long after saw it displayed In the shop of an, autograph
dealer, with a good, round price attached thereto.
Senator Cullom of Illinois was asked
by :i correspondent why the Committee
on Foreign Relations had enjoined secrecy on the text of the now treaty
with Great Britain, when the text of
the treaty was printed in all the"morn-
ing papers. "Just so, just so," said th"
senator; "that's the reason the injunction of secrecy was placed upon tho
treaty. We knew that If we made It
public at once not a paper In the country would print Its full text."
During his visit to New York Thackeray was very much attracted by the
beauty and brilliancy of a Miss B., and,
In accordance with foreign custom,
made a morning call, when she did not
expect anyone. Hearing some talking
ln the lower hall, she leaned over' the
banisters and asked the servant who it
was. "It's Mr. Thackeray, ma'am."
"Oh, damn Thackeray!" replied Miss B.
"No," said Thackeray, who could not
but hear the remark, "It's not Misther
O'Dam Thackeray, but $Ir. Makepeace
Thackeray." And, with a laugh, Miss
B. came down.
The venerable Mr. ���:��� believed unqualifiedly ln  Boston,  as  not  the hub
only, but the forward wheels also, of
the universe. The excellent old gentleman, having confessed to L. G. that he
had never found time, during his busy
life, to read Shakespeare, was advised
to do so during tbe winter then approaching. In the spring G. called on
the estimable citizen, and casually
asked if he had read any of the plays
during the season just passed. "Yes,"
he replied, "he had read them all." "Do
you like them?" ventured G., feeling his
way, cautiously to an opinion. "Like
them!" replied the old man, with effusive ardor; "that is not the word,
sir! They are glorious, sir; far beyond
my expectation, sir! There are not
twenty men ln Boston, sir, who could
have written those plays!"
Lord John (Russell) with a curious
artlessness of disposition which made
It impossible, for him to - feign a cordiality he did not feel, united an astonishing want of tact. Once,-at a concert
at Buckingham Palace, he was seen to
get up suddenly, turn his' back on the
Duchess  of  Sutherland,  by  whom   he
In The Land of .the Spinx.
���In-providing iiitcrc.stiiig'.'uca'ding for
our patrons we always endeavor to
add instruction. In this little article
we wish to call attention to thc ancient town of Damietta, which has
now become famous foremost of all
among the cities or that land oi mystery���tlio cradle ot our race���the silent
land of Pyramids and .enigmas still
unsolved���the land of l"*gypl.
Damietl'a , then, is"1'a tywn and;;
river port of Lower Hgypt, on the
right, bank oKtlie east mouth of the
Nile; about 8 miles from 'the Mediterranean and 111) miles'north'by east
from Cairo. It is irregulaVly.hut well
built, and has .some good mosques and
marble baths. :Thc harbor. ��� is not
good and a bar at the mouth of the
river prevents thc entrance of large
vessels. - '   '-���
The modern town w.tm' founded in
1251 a few miles south ofthe ancient
Tamiathis, which in the time of thc
crusades was a strong fortress of the ,
Saracens'. The cloth known as dimity,
was first manufactured in this town
and received from it its name. The
most important product ��of this ancient city, however, ��� was' the Damian-
ian Plant,    thc    properties of   which
*��� ���
w.is  jealously-  guarded  by. the Sages
for centuries. The wine extracted
from t lie roots ot tlie plant became an~
article ot export to' all -parts of
Egypt, the farthest portions of the
Soudan and'in fact found its way to
all parts of Africa.
Witli thc strides of "civilization
Damiana Wine found its way to Europe and its manufacture is now controlled by a powerful syndicate whose
headquarters are.,in London, with
branches in . Glasgow, Belfast and
other minor points. Toronto has at
length been favored, with a branch,
at'SS, at) and 92'Church street, under
tlie management of ID. Cowpcr-
tliwaite, Esq., who has lieen sent here
rrom England and where.".tlie ancient
beverage can be had. It is non-alcoholic and is only rich in "the* bounties
a wise Providence has supplied.; Any,
physician of note will tell you that'
Bright's Disease, that insidious and
dread- destroyer, cannot"'withstand
Damiana. The Liver it acts .upon in a
most marvellous manner and.Rheumatism, that problem of the age,' is
only solved and assuage,d* by Dami- .
ana. Hundreds of cases of Bladder
Troubles that have come under the
writer's notice, in the various hospitals, have, left without apparent benefit. Damiana, from its'powerful con-
- -     .      i
,trol of tlie kidneys of necessity cures
any trouble of the urinary organs. As
a tonic, for "the .stomach ,an'd a
general builder-up of the system
Damiana has no equal on this continent. Ifi a word Damiana, to use a
familiar phrase, is', a good pick-me-
up for any person who hasv been sick''
or'is in any way debilitated.' Further
notice will he taken of the progress of
this remedy from .the land of mystery,
and will prove to us that wc do' not
know all of the powers of Nature's
own remedies.
Communications to the manager,,E.
Cowpcr-Thwaite, > Esq.,   will    receive
The dinner party consisted of fourteen stomachs ami two very interesting
brains.���N. Y. "Life."
Tate's Date.
There wai a young person named Tale,
Who rlinnd hi-s best girl at eight elgbt.
T,trt  I arn unnble to state
What thf person named Tate
And hV<_ tete-n-teto ate at eight elgTit.
When   Crispi  Was   Lucky  in
Being Penniless.
THE late Francesco Crispi, the
great Italian statesman, once
escaped arrest as a revolutionist
because he did not have a sou wherewith to buy a candle. The story Is told'
ln the "Courrler des Etats-Unls" (New
"On January 14, 18S8, Francesco Crispi, the recently deceased Italian statesman, then a political refugee Jn Paris,
received from an Italian friend connected with the Paris opera two gallery tickets for the performance of that
evening, which the Emperor and Empress wero expected to attend. Crispi
and bis wife were on the point of starting for the theater when the latter-exclaimed: 'Francesco, where shall we get
a candle?' They were in such destitution that they had neither candles nor
matches, nor yet the wherewithal to
buy them. Going to the opera would
Involve groping for their room at midnight and going to bed in total darkness. Too proml to confess their condition and to borrow a few sous they
regretfully denied themselves the promised trf-nt, remained In their room,
and retired before the twilight had.
"On the following morning they
learned of Orslnl's* attack on the Emperor, the police raids, and the arrest
of all Italian revolutionists found in or
near the theater. If Crisp! had been in
the house he would certainly have been
among the first arrested, for he wan
known as an ardent disciple of Mazzini.
"The possession of a tallow candle
and a match might have altered completely not only his own destiny, but
also that of Italy!"   .
had;-been-slttlng,_walk-to=.the^remotesUi ,__-   ,   . _   .,...-_-. _,. .
part of the.room, and' sit down by.the. Prompt amrcourteous-.rephcsT
Duchess of Inverness. When questioned |	
afterwards as to the cause of his unceremonious move, which had the look*
of a quarrel, he said: '*T could not have
sat any longer by .that  great fire;   I*,
should have fainted."   "Oh,   that was a"'
very good reason for moving; but I hope
you  told   the  Duchess  of   Sutherland
why you left her."   "Well���no.   I don't
think I did that.   But I told the Duchess of Inverness why I came and sat
by her."
The Use or the Word "Lady."
It Is said that lt is coming to be the
fashion again to use the word "lady,"
and thnt the word "party" !s also In
better favor. For some years modish
persons have called ladles "women,"
and parties "functions." There was
some excuse for the former substitution
because "lady" was worked to death,
and so misused as to make lt rldlcu- *
lous. But vague as its meaning Is, lt
has a meaning (or meanings), to the
conveyance of which lt Is indispensable,
and the folks who have dismissed lt
from their vocabularies have not been
persons of .much philological discernment.. .
The' use of "function" for "party" has
been a mere fad that must have started
ae a pleasantry and gradually became
a habit. It makes It possible to speak
of a row at a ball as a "functional disorder"; but even that doesn't warrant
its vogue. It is a poor, borrowed, anglicized word, which the British-American language doesn't need.
An Error in Anatomy.
The King��� Varlet, thou llcst In th?
throat. The Knave���Pardon, Your Majesty, but that Is Impossible. I always
speak through my nose.���"Judge."
Good For Burns.
Tourist (after his first drink ot
Bloody Gulch whisky)���Thunder and
lightning! Gimme a chaser, quick!
Bartender (disdainfully)���Wot d' yer
want���water? Tourist���No; linseed oill
Quite Too Romantic.
"I say. Is this here the novel you advised me to read?" said the cabman to
the librarian. "Yes," replied the librarian; "that's the one." "Well," said
the cabman, "you can just take it back.
There's nine people ln the flrst four
chapters who hired cabs, and each of
'em, when, he got out, 'flung his purse
to the driver." Now, when I want that
sort of literature. I'll go to Jules Verne
and get it pure."
"No," said the landlady, "we cannot
accommodate you. We only take In
single gentlemen." "Goodness," replied
Mr. Marryatt; "what makes you think
I'm twins?"���Philadelphia "Record."
He takes the labor paper, which, te '
pays for in advance;
The United   Garment   Workers have   *
their label on his pants.
He patronizes barber shops that have
the union card up,     K'
He    cheerfully   will   help   a   fellow-
"craftstnan that is hard up.
He    chews    union    tag tobacco    and
wears union label shoes;
And, if he drinks, you' bet it's union
label booze;   .
The union label is in his hat he wears
-   upon his head,
And when he leaves thc bakery    it's
always on his bread; *
He has that union label in the pocket
of his coat;
The   unprogressive   candidate    could
*    never get his vote;
His cigars,  if he smokes  'em,    have  ���
thc label on the box, ,
And if he could   he'd    even have   it
sewed upon his socks;  ' ���
He's got   it   in   liis overcoat ��� you.
know it without looking,    '
The chef who carries a union card is
the one who does his cooking.
The store that hires the union clerk
is thc one he patronizes;   ���
The good it does humanity he    fully,
If he has any printing done it's by   a
union printer,
And   union   miners   dig the coal   he
burns up in thc winter;
No fellow mortal's pleasure does   he
ever try to curtail;
The label   is on the broom he   buys
and even on his shirt-tail;   .
He attends the union meetings    and
he helps whene'er he can.
He lives by the'Golden Rule and he's
a model union man.
���Oakland Printer.
y ,-i
4 {/  .I**1  %  *<!  fj  r  '  Ia  ill  r'J  1  L>  <1  If  ia  f������  .1  I������  d  w  '���������1  j  M  I*5  Possibilities. |  SERMON BY 5  GEORGE H. HEPWORTH.       >  And it doth not yet* appear what  we shall be.���������I. John, iii., 2.  . lt is a very curious and' somewhat  startling fact that wc have just begun to believe that wc have souls.  Heretofore wo have cnterliiiiied vague  and fantastic notions on this subject,  admitting in a general way that a soul  is better than a body because it lasts  longer, but having no clear idea as  to its development or ns to its future.  This, life was so frightfully real that  any other possible life assumed the  shape of a dream. But of late the soul  has claimed the attention of science,  and, although progress has been made  .with slow and hesitating steps, we have  certainly advanced far beyond our fathers in acquiring a definite position.  Psychology has forced its way to the  liont, or at least toward the front, aiul  half the world are asking questions  concerning to-day and to-morrow which  the   other  half  are   trying   to   answer.  There is no reason why we should not  i  make a great many discoveries in connection with that vital spark which  'leaves the physical man so ' much a  Wreck that its presence is no longer welcome. We give it back wilh many  tears and an equal number of hopes to  our mother earth. We are all looking  rwith eager eyes into tlie beyond, and if  anyone in authority has anything to  say on the subject we listen with rapt  attention. Tliere is something almost  painful in the pa.thos with which we  aemand new facts about a continued existence, for our affections cannot and  will not be satisfied with the thought of  extinction.  Almost every family has some legend  or some memory of supernormal exper- -  lence on the part of a dear one who  " has just crossed the- threshold into tho  other life. In some cases "the sight bc-  cemes phenomenally acute, and tho departed appear with outstretched hands  to assist the" newcomer in the passago  to heaven. In others the ear is equally acute, and the overture of the an*  eels is heard as a welcome to the bright-  - er land. Death has * thus been robbed",  of its terrors and made easy. Theso  stories are floating in the* air everywhere. Can it .bo that they mean nothing ? And if they mean something, then  how much ?  Science' has a duty to perform in this  laree field. It has either ignored or  simply looked with the curiosity of indifference. But it is possible to gather  verified facts enough ' to formulate a  theory which may some time solidify  itself into a demonstrated faith. We  cannot afford to "pass by on the other  Bide/"' and the time is coining when,  skilful men will handle these things,  some Darwin bold enough to follow the  truth wherever it may lead, and tell us  what we long to know. The hour is  ripe, the attitude of thc general mind  is propitious, and we have a right to  look for startling discoveries in the  near future.  Or again. When a man conies to mo  saying he has a message from' the other  world I.may be incredulous, but 1 cannot forget that. the word "impossible"  has become .obsolete. I cannot help  hoping that what he says Is true, neither can .1 help believing that it is well  ���������within-the-lliiuts-ofypossIbilltyr^-That-  Christ enjoyed that privilege,' that the  Old Testament is filled with instances  of the kind, that ��������� St. Paul records a  most remarkable experience along these  lines', that, in the life of every saint ,aro  similar occurrences, cannot for a moment be doubted.    Have all these been  .. mistaken, and have we been dreaming  'dreams when we put faith ' In these  statements T Is the Bible,to.be trusted  elsewhere and distrusted here ? Is this  universal longing to know about those  .who have gone through the church-yard  to heaven a delusion and a snare, a  bright' promise of faith which simply  "sets the children's teeth on edge t"  'A strange world, indeed, in which our  thirst Is never quenched, our hunger  never satisfied t Why, then, the hunger and the thirst t  These matters are slowly coming  .within. the range of scientific inquiry.  The days of indifference have' passed.  iWith the future new glories will open  to our surprised eyes, new, truths will  be discovered,  and  we  shall' iind   that  ' the two worlds are so close together  that as our prayers go forth to tho  gates thc loved ones come to answer  tlieni and render assistance.  Before  that  time  we  ourselves  may  <��������� depart,  but  the  way  will  be  open  to  come back, bringing the love    of Cod,  of  Christ  and   of   the 'risen  ones  into  hearts and households.  Mainly About People.   ���������  A High Church stranger who ivjs  vleiling a rural church in England enquired: "Have you .m-itin-s In this  church?" "On, no, sh," replied the  rustic vei-gar, "but wo have o-isiloth  right up to the chancel."  An Argyllshire elder wa.s n.iki*d how  the kirk progressed In his locality. "Ah,  weel," said he, "we had four hundred  members. Then wo had" a diveet*ion  and there were only t-.va hundred l*.'t;  lihen a disruption and only ten l<;ft.  Then we (had a heresy trial; and row  there's only me an<l ma brither Divnc?.:i  left, and I ha' grave doots o* Duncan's  orthodoxy." '  The great Mendelssohn was once  compelled to accept the ollice ot bookkeeper with a banker who was a very  Ignorant man. A few daya after the  banker said to Mendelssohn: "Do you  think God works things *wLw4y? You  He made to be a bookkeeper, and ma a,  rich banker." "Just notici. th������ wisdom of God," promptly replied Mendelssohn. "It He had nuvdcr'mtt -the banker,  do you think I would ongxgo you for a  bookkeeper?"  The story Is told that President  Itoosevelt was once traveling In Idaho,  and passed a bookstore in the window  of which was a copy of his "Winning  of the West." Going into tha bookstore he enquired, "Who.Is this author  Roosevelt?" "Oh," said the bookseller,  "he's a ranch-driver." "And what do  you think of his book?" asked the President. "Well," said the dealer, slowly and deliberately, "I've always  thought I'd like to meet lhe author and  tell him that .If he had. stuck to running a ranch and give up -writing  books he'd have mado a--poweriul more  of a success at his trade."  The chief of the Leslies Is said to  have prayed before a battle: "Lord, be  on our side! An" gin ye canna be on  our side, aye lay low a bit, an' ye'U see  thae carles get a bldln' that must  please ye." An old Covenanter, who  ruled his household with a rod of Iron,  Is said to have prayed in all sincerity  at family worship: "O Lord, bao a care  o' nab, for he is on the great deep, an'  Thou holdest it in the hollow o' Thy  hand. An' hap a care o' Jamie, for ho  hae gone to fight the enemies o' his  country, an' tho outcome o' the battle Is wi' Thee. Bul ye ncedna fash  Yersel' wi' wee "Wully, for I hae him  here, an' I am cawpnble o' .lookiu' afler  him mysel'."  Lord Kelvin, the great British scientist, now in this country, is much given to preoccupation. It Is said his students were wont to accompany the  endless repetition of the definition of  an ideal magnet, "an Infinitely long,  infinitely thin, uniform, and uniformly  and longitudinally magnetized bar," by  a stately tramp. of feet. At the conclusion of this staggering performance,  Professor Thomson, as he then was,  would invariably shout, "Silence." One  day the-boys put it up to keep 'absolutely still, -but the cry of "Silence"  came at the end just tlie samel It is  ti>M of him, too,* that he once went  sound asleep presiding at a banquet.  It was the penalty, of overwork.  Cpie Read, ��������� the Southern novelist,  who lives in Chicago, has accepted the  nomination for alderman from a Republican convention in a Republican  iva>d. Until-the last Presidential-campaign Jlr. Road had; always affiliated  wifh the Democracy." During'the campaign of 1900,* however, lie . made  speeches in the* West in behalf'of the  sound-money ticket. When liis'bill of  expenses went to Mr. Hiirnia the chairman noticed that Mr. Read's expenses  in Denver were muoli larger than at  any ot'her place. Mr. Hanna called Mr.  Read's attention to this. "I reckon as  much," 'Jlr. Read replied, "but did you  ever play poker in that pesky town?"  Jlr. Hanna made no answer, but put  an "O. K." on the account.  Clerk Newton of the Parker House,  Boseon, is telling a .good story at his  own expense. When a small boy on  the fanm his folks often sent him to  the neighbors to buy a dozen eggs  , when their hens failed to .lay enough.  He noticed that the old ftirmer always  held each egg before a lighted candle  and examined It carefully. In his innocence of Yankee shrewdness, -New-  Ion supposed that tbis .was .prompted  more by honesty and intention-to detect whether the eggs were bad or not.  __Qn_e_^ay,__ho_wever,-..when__.,he__ counted,  his eg-gs, according to custom, there  were only eleven In the basket. With  a determination not, to be cheated, the  lad trudged proudly back to the house,  and quickly made known his discovery*. "Oh," said the old farmer, '''that's  all rlgttit, my .tJby; one of them has a  double yolk."  The girl who thinks all the men "awfully nice," that the other girls are all  looking "too sweet for anything,", wlio  "loves" dancing, usually lias a good time  ���������provided she is sincere.���������Ladies' Home  Journal.  Hunger frequently causes restlessness  and wakefulness. This often may be  avoided by taking a glass of milk���������preferably hot, but not boiled, or a cup of  cocos, or even a light sandwich beforo  ���������going to bed.���������Ladies' Home Journal.  Writtea on the Face.  We write our characters on our-  iaces; yet, though we are quick to read  our neighbor's face we are slow to  realize that our own is open Ior him  ���������to read. But lt Is. The story Is there,  and we are writing It every day of our  lives. Not only do smiles and frown.*!  leave traces, but every passion which  sways the heart stamps Its record upon  the face. Even a rlde-Jn atstreet car  on a short railway journey gives proof  of this. Look around you. Those two  strangers opposite you never saw before, yet you know that one.is passionate, the other mean, and your heart  warms to the littla old.lady near by.  You want no' one to assure you she Is  kind and gentle, while a whole network of wrinkles about the eyes teals  you that the old gentleman in the corner loves his Joke. Character, Indeed,  Is written plainly on every face. Some  speak of tragedy, some of comedy, and  not a few give you a distinct warning.  Uneasy Lies, Etc.  An American chiropodist how in Berlin f an jrtises that he "has removed  corns from all the -crowned heads of  Europe."  Missed lb  "I missed one of my pullets last  night, Rufus," said the colonel,' sternly. "Sho," replied Rufus," evasively,  "yo* -oughtn't tuh shoot at pullets tn  de dahk, kur.nel."���������Ohio "State Journal."  Armed and Invincible.  WHEN   the  little  woman  op"n<"l  the    door    the    burly    fellow  promptly pushed his way  in.  In  alarm  she  hastily  backed  nJway,   and   he-   closed   the   door   after  him. . ,   ,  "What do you mean?" she demanded,  ���������trvlng to appear brave .-.nd determined.    "Leave this house *immediate-  "Oh, I guess not," he answered! Impudently.  "I'll call my husband," she 'threatened.  "He ain't home," retorted the Intruder; "there ain't'nobody honw but  you.   That's why I come ln.   See?"  She was badly frightened, but she  tried not to show lt. Furthermore, she  was handicapped by thei fact that she  was In house-cleaning attire, with  apron and cap, and ������������������feather duster ln  her right hand. A woman cannot be  as dignified and haughtily Imperious  as she would wish under these circumstances.  "What do you want?" she demanded.  "Money an' jow'lry." he answered. "I  ain't pertlc'ler wot 'It is, only so It's  small an' val'able. I ain't lookin" for  no piano."  "Well, I should think not." she returned indignantly, "and you can't  have anything at all. If you don't get  right out of hore I'll scream."  "Turn 'er loos-el" retorted the Intruder, carelessly. "There ain't nobody to hear you, but you better be  fltiick about it, 'cause I ain't got no  ���������time to waste. I'.m all business,-1 am,  an' we boen foolln' long enough. Reach  ���������f-er the -high note!"  "You're the most insulting man I  ever saiw!" she cried, angrily.  "Sure," he acquiesced���������and'then, with  a slight show of impatience, "Better  .hand out that watch you're wearin' or  I'll have to reach fer it, an' lhat  wouldn't be wot you'd like."  "Don't you dare touch me!" she exclaimed, retreating to the parlor as he  ���������advanced. "You're a greait big coward! You wouldn't dare do this if I  bad a pistol!"  "Sure I wouldn't," he admitted; "but  I got to have that there 'ticker fer a  start-off."  Her anger had been getting the better of her fear, and now her bouse**  wifely instincts added to her indignation.  "Don't you come into this room with  those muddy boots!" she cried. "I've  Just swept and dusted. You go right  back there and wipe your feet on the  mat."  She pointed with the duster, and as  that' useful household utensil came In  proximity to his face be hastily dodged  back. -. '      ' _  "Don't be sassy, little, woman," he  said with offensive familiarity, and  that was the last straw. She was so  angry that she could cry, and she  would have done so if there had been  any sort of a reasonable opportunity.  "Oh, if I only had a weapon!" she  said, hotly. "I'd teach you manners,  you big, burly brute���������you coward! You  knew I was defenceless, or you  wouldn't have dared come in!. Oh, why  Is a woman so helpless!" Then, as he  advanced again, she suddenly pushed  the duster into his face, with the peremptory command: "Go back there,  you "clumsy ching! Don't you dare  traipse mud into this room!"  Now, a feather duster is about as  disagreeable a -thing as a man can  have thrust in his face, and as the intruder jumped back his feet became  entangled in the hall rug, and he was  flat on his back before he knew what  ���������had happened. 'As he tried to raise  himself he 'got the duster in the face  again. He grabbed for It', but she was  ���������too quick for him. He needed his hands  to get himself up and he needed them  to protect lhis face, -and then she made  matters worse by suddenly throwing  the'loose'end of the rug over him.  "Oh, If I only had a weapon!" she  cried.  "Wot do you call that tilling?" he  growled, as he tried to disentangle  himself, with the result that every  time he took his hands away from his  face he got a feather in his eye or a  bunch of them in his mouth. Onco'he  closed his teeth on them and thus tried  to hold the duster until he could grab  lt, but she jerked it away, leaving a  varied assortment of feathers and.  ���������parts of feathers in his mouth.  ~~"Oh,.my"eyUT''~he���������suUdenly~crled7"as-  well as he could with h._ imouth full'of.  things that made him sputter and  choke. "Oo! oo! ouch! you've put it  out!"  "If I only had a weapon," was her  retort, "I believe I could manage you  all right. I'll never be unarmed again  when I'm alone in the house."  "You ain't now," he wailed, holding  both ihands to bis eye.   "Let me up an'  I'll go���������sure I will."   -  ..."Am  I  sassy?"  ghe  demanded,   the  light of victory shining in her indignant eyes.  "Sure not," he answered.  "Are you ever going to say 'little woman' to a lady again?"  "No, ma'am; never!" with great earnestness���������for sfae was still plying the  duster whenever he attempted to move.  "Aren't you ashamed of yourself to  Impose on a defenceless woman?"  " 'Shamed ain't no name fer It,'.' he  asserted with feeling.  She hastily threw ' open the outer  door.  "Get up," she said.  He struggled to bis feet, while she  watched him closely. His back was to  the open door when he stood up, the  eye that had met the duster blinking  distressingly. Por an instant he hesitated, but only for an instant.  "put!" she cried, and the duster  went srt-raight to his face again. He  went out backward ln such a hurry  that he nearly fell down the steps, and  the door was promptly closed. His defeat, which up to the very last minute  he had hoped to turn into victory, was  complete.  "Wot's the matter?" asked the man  wflio was waiting for him at the corner.   "Was she armed?"  "Bill," was the solemn and impressive reply, " 'cordin' to a man's idee  she wasn't, but you can't -never tell  when a woman's armed."���������Elliott Flower ln "Leslie's Weekly."  Mr. Bacon���������I see by this paper tbat  Ice one and one-halt Inches .thick will  support a man. Mrs. Bacon���������I.always  said there was an enormous profit In  Ice, John.���������Yonkcrs "Statesman.** .  Wage-Earning: School Children in    ,  England.  Whilst dreams of world-wide empire and visions of t.he subjection of  the entire universe to 'the domination  of the occupants of Xo. 10 Downing  street, Whitehall, are disturbing the  rest of 'the average Briton, and turning even the late followers of Gladstone into rampant jingoes, ' thinking  men are reminded, by lhe publication  oi; Blue Books such as the report Just  issued by the Home Oflice on the employment of sdhool children, of some  of the evils which are eating away  the heart of ithe*EngWsh nation. Child  labor .in England bas been the'subject  of repeated legislation for nearly a century. Children eight years of age are  no longer allowed to work in factories,  nor are 'the hours of labor for older  child-workers so long as 'heretofore.  For the latter class a system of half  work, half school, has been devised;  while a series of acts of Parliament  have been passed forbidding the employment of young children In chimney-sweeping, acrobatic performances,  .etc., and severely regulating their  hours ol labor In other and. In my opinion, equally objectionable occupations.  Tt was fondly Imagined that tdiese enactments had fln-ally exorcised the evil  spirit of child labor; but the terrible  disease of poverty is too deeply rooted  In Great Britain to be eradicated by  ���������such .measures', and though now and  again a sore may be healed, lt surely  Teaippears ln some other part of the  body politic. Its latest development is  to be seen in the spectacle of children  of tender years trading in the streets,  or working In shops, or engaged ln  some form of ���������agrdcultu]-' labor which  has not been forbidden hy any existing 'legislation. The first symptom was  noticed by the Education Department  through its school inspectors; and six  years ago an investigation was held by  ���������that .body in order to see -whether the  ���������disease w-as quite so dangerous as represented. Enquiries were made from  tire various school managers throughout the country, with the result that it  was reported that no less than 144,000  children attending school were employed either before or after school  hours, or botHi, for a very small remuneration, at isohie form of'work for  periods ranging from twenty to forty,  fifty, and even eighty hours a week.  These figures raither underestimated  'the'total number, *as the compilers did  not include those children who had a  regular occupation after school, or  those whose work was not, in tbelr  Judg-ment," prejudicial to health.���������  Thomas Burke in the "Forum."  The One Thing: Lacking^.  ���������Much-rejected Contributor (at a  white heat)*���������I shall write to this editor, and clve him a ilece of my mind!  Wife (swee;ly)Perhep.?, dear, that's exactly what he's b<--.i waiting for!���������  "Outlook."  ������jg  Figuring lt Out.  The "little Johnny" of tbe following  story may never have heard that  Great fleas have little fleas upon their  backs to bite 'em",  And little fleas have lesser fleas, and so  ad infinitum, * "    '  but his method of reasoning .Is analogous. He had been gazing thoughtfully at his book of animal pictures, says  the Salt Lake "Herald," when* suddenly  be called out:  "Sa, pa, does it cost much to feed a  lion?"  "Yes."  "How much?"  "Oh, a lot of money."  "A wolf would make a good meal for  a lion, wouldn't it, pa?"   ,  "Yes, I guess so."  "And a fox would be enough for the  ���������wolf, wouldn't it?"  "Yes, yes."  "And a fox could make a meal off a  hawk,-eh, pa?"  "I suppose so." ,   ,  "And the hawk would be satisfied  with a sparrow?"  "Of course."  "And a big spider would be a good  meal for the sparrow, wouldn't it, pa?  ���������wouldn't\it,..pa?"  "Yes, yes."  "And a fly would be enough for the  spider?"  "Sure."  "And a drop of molasses would be all  the'fly would want, wouldn't It?"  "Oh, stop your chatter?"*  "But wouldn't it, pa?"  "Yes."  "Well, pa, -could-n't a man keep a  Hon more'n a "year on a pint of molasses?" .   '      '  ' i ne tast vvords';of Great Men.-  . On the subject- of Cecil Rhodes' last  words���������so little done, so much to do���������,  London "Truth" sa.ys: -"Mr. Rhoiles  was not given *to..high-flown, talk, and  I suspect the story ot his ,'last words'  is a fiction. Sydney Smith observed  that It seems a necessity that every  distinguished man should die 'with  some sonorous and quotable -saying in  his mouth." Mr. Pitt was supposed to  have expired .exclaiming ''How do I  leave my country!' It was afterwards  established on c* "elusive evidence that  his real last words ..were,' 'I -fancy I  could eat one of Bellamy's meat pies.'  Mr. Fox was credited . with '-some becoming observation about 'public affairs, wihereas his last words conveyed  a request for barley water. Sir Robert  Peel was -stated to have died after an  ejaculation about tbe blessings of  cheap bread. In reality he awoke for  a few minutes, after several hours ot  sleep, said, 'God bless you all,' and  died. Lord Beaconsfleld was reported  to have exclaimed, 'Any news in the  Gazette?" with his last breath..where-  na he muttered, 'I feel overwhelmed." "  A Delicate Position.  ' Wedding presents are frequently distinguished for their uselessness, and  gift-making at any time Is always attended with some danger, but there is  a contractor In Toronto who realizes  that the most generous Intentions are  likely to turn out disastrously. This Is  how it came about:  A faithful Irish employee announced  his desire to take a month's vacation  in order to visit his brother in the  West. He had worked so well and  steadily that his employer not only  granted the request, but made him a  present of a new valise. The night  before Tim was to leave he received  the gift, accompanied by a few appreciative words.  Tim stared at the valise for a moment and then asked: "What am I to  do v-ith  that?"  "Why, put your clothes in it when  you go away, of course," answered tho  con tractor.  "Put me clothes in it, is it?" said  Tim. "An" phwnt v ill OI wear If Ol  put me clothes In thd?" ^j  Our School System.  The February issue of 'die School Review, a periodical published by the University of Chicago press, contains a review of thc school system of Ontario  by Jlr. W. L. Uiniit ot the stall' of  Upper Canada College. Mr. Graut's attention is mainly di reeled to lhe secondary schoolb, wlueh may be regarded as the feature ol our system wherein  lies the crux of the diilieultica we experience. His consideration is careful,  and leads him to definite and clearly  expressed conclusions, lt is perfectly  natural that Mr. Grant is more concerned with the weaknesses than with  the excellence of our system, lie r.x-  prcssly admits the latter. Hut th.130  excellences arc our heritage from our  fathers, and this generation, if it is to  prove worthy ot its trust, must carry  on the work, must concern itself mainly  with further upbuilding rather than  with gratulnlions upon the work of the  past.  Passing over remarks upon tlie general administration ol" the system, .ind  upon the public school problem, winch  is confessedly far less complicated  than that of tho secondary schools; Mr.  Grant's view of the high scliool question may be considered. Originally, be  points out, these schools were opened  to provide matriculants for Uhe universities; they were next required*to give  ,the literary and scientific training ot  teachers-iii-'triiiniiig, and, thirdly, lhey  were required to recognize the claini3  of scholars who purposed entering business. Ile notes the theoretical excellence of the organization, and comments  on its weakness.-  First of all, the multiplicity of subjects is a difficulty. "The Provincial  universities, giving at matriculation a  liberal choice of options, have thrown  a burden upon the high school wliich it  is becoming more and more unable to  bear. Organized at a time wheat the  matriculation standard was simple and  unvarying, all its traditions, as well ns  tlie natural pride, both of the teachers  and of the municipality, lead it to try  to teach everything, with the result  that in the smaller schools the arrangement of a timetable is becoming  more and more impossible, and the  masters are alternately overworked and  idle, as the hour is given to a papular  or unpopular option."  After an excursus on the text-book  'policy of the department, in which "ne  holds that "it surely stands to reason  that a new country "with a comparatively small learned class does not do  wisely in rejecting the labors of Brittin.  and* the United States," Mr. Grant  points out that the work of turning out  teachers and matriculants has" gone on  "till we are almost ludicrously ' overstocked." He "deals in forcible terms  with the evils of the present oversupply  of teachers. "The raison d'etre of the  high school teacher seems to be to reproduce himself, and we have apparently arrived at a new example of the  inlinite series, where the little ileas produce lesser Ileas, and so ad 'infinitum.  In 1SUI). out of C,0(i7 pupils who left  tho high schools, 1.297 had signifl.**l  their intention of becoming teachers."  Meanwhile, Jlr. Grant states, "the commercial course has not been a success.  Technical subjects . . . have not as  a rule been so well taught ns in the  business college, while literature and  history have been' taught in a shamefaced way, which renders them almost  useless, 'in fact, the class, though. at  present showing a slight upward tendency, still lies under a vague stigma  of social inferiority, which for years  has blignted its efforts."  The result of this situation, according  to Jlr. Grant., is that the attendance is  less than it should be, and has been decreasing since 1895, Massachusetts, with  practically the same population as Ontario, has 40,000 high school scholars, as  against 22.4G0 in Ontario.  Two radical changes seem to Mr.G'rant  to be necessary. "If each high school is  to teach everything, then .the universities must greatly curtail their list ot  options,at matriculation ; if the options  are to be retained, and indeed increased,  in accordance with our present tendency,  then certain schools must confine themselves to certain aspects of work.".  "More important still," Jlr. Grant goes  on, "the high school must cut loose from  the university, and assume a more independent attitude. The metap'lior of  "th"ewld"ddcV^ri^rnrn^~lfte_ddrie_iiariiT  by leading us to think that the lower  rungs are of value only as steps to the  higher. The, vast mass of our citizens  must get their education . '. .. In the  primary and secondary schools. At present we turn out teachers and mutricu-  lants, not the two most important  classes in a new community. Those who  are to be the captains of industry," the  stock brokers, miners, engineers, wholesale and retail men of business, instead  of being given a course which would lit  them for a business career, and at the  same time give them a training in tho  rudiments'of literature and history,  must be content either with the narrow  (ruining of the business college, or with  a course designed to suit the needs ot  pupils who intend to become teachers or  to enroll themselves iu one oi the learned professions,"  Mr. Grant, in substance, suggests a,  new type of secondary school, complete'  ln Itself, not a rung in an educational  ladder, but. aiming at training for the  business of life the exceedingly iiumer-  ons class of lads who Intend neither to  enter the learned professions nor to  tench. The question as to whether thia  new form of secondary scliool is to be  established is proba1 ly the most vital  question in the educational world of,On-  tario to-day.  One more reference lo Lord Methuen  may be permitted. Sir Herbert Jlax-  well. M.V., wrote to The Times as follows:���������"May I cite a precedent for the  capture of a Brilish General in the  course of a victorious campaign," closer,  in one respect at least, to Lord Jleth-  uen's misfortune than tlie case of Sir  John Hope at Bayonno? That occurred  on April M, 1814. seven dnvs after the  Emperor Napoleon's abdication, the news  of which reached Wellington at Toulouse on the evening of the 13th. not  in time to stop hostilities at Bayonne.  Tw'o years beforo, .hiring the memorable  retreat of the British from Burgos in  1812. Lieulcnaiil-Gcneral Sir Kdward  Paget, commanding thc central column  of the army, rode back to correct the  distance which had been lost between  the fifth nnd seventh divisions. In returning he mistook a detachment of  French cavalry for liis own people and  was taken prisoner.'"  A Famous ret.  'A recent investigation into llie evils of  belting prompted Thc Daily Chronicle  lo recall IhaL on one occasion the business of the House of Commons was in-  leiruptcd to allow of a wager bting decided. In a speech delivered by Wai-  pole during the last months of his long  iidininislriilion ho quoted a Une from  Horace, "Nil conscire sibi, nulli palles-  ccre culpac." Pulleney, from the other  side of thc House, interjected the correction, "Nulla pallescere culpa." Wai-  pele, indignant at .his I.atinily being  questioned, offered to wager a* guinea  that he had quoted correctly. The proceedings were stopped, and a Horace wm  sent for; when the Clerk of the House,  Nicholas Hiirdin^e, declared Pulteney the  winner. The Prime Minister accordingly  flung a guinea across the House to Pul-  from the Treasury for many years, and  it shall be the last." This coin is now  in the British museum, with a memorandum in Pultency's handwriting, detailing  the circumstances of the wager.  Iiml n. llaitpy Duy.  On March 8 the members of the  Thames Valley Legitimist Club spent a  happy day at Hampton Court inspecting  the spot wliere the molehill upset the  horse of William of Orange, and ended  a period���������as lhey express it���������"of inoft  inglorious history for England and of  abominable tryiinny for Scotland and  Ireland." The" day'ended with a supper  at Kew, the Jacobite toasts of "Here's  to the squeezing of the rotten orange"  nnd "The little gentleman in the black  velvet coat," and lhe letting oft" of rockets. Nothing, says an unsympathetic  Liberal .Journal, could have "been more  appropriate than the finale.  Humor of the Hour.  ne���������1 understand this boarding housa  ia Kept by a young widow. j  Sin.*��������� Yes; I'm thc one. ''  He���������Why,  you're  sixty years old.  She���������Yes, but I've only been a widow  a week.���������Bos'-oii Herald.  A woman claimed a separation from  her husband on the giound of his cruelty  and   neglect.  Judge���������1 have no doubt you loved him  at one time ?  Wife���������Yes. my Lord, but 'the times  have changed, in those days his heart  beat���������now" it is his stick.���������English  Paper. ,  Neighbor (to cottager)���������But why do  you stuff your pig one day 'and tho  day after "give it nothing at all .to  eat ?  "Well, mister, I likes my bacon  sHrcaky���������lines o' fat and lines o* lean,  yer see!"���������Farm and   Home.  ��������� ��������������� - '���������  A very estimable woman of Milwaukee is an earnest member of a local  Gorman elus-, but her method of pronouncing some of the word-*, at lease  in one .-pecilic instance, aroused tha  mirlh of her companions. At a recent  iiHoting of the class, one of the questions in the dnv'= exercise was, "Aro  you not glad tha'l vou are able "to learn  German 1"  This query was in the foreign language, and the answer was. '\Ja; gc-  wiss,"  meaning.  "Yes.  certainly."  It so happened that this particular  woman wa* called up to read the question and answer. She got through tho  question all right, but convulsed 'tho  class by reading tlie answer this  wav:���������  "Ya; gee whiz !"���������Milwaukee Sent!-*  vei.  The Camp School*.  The enlistment ot Canadian teacher3  for the Boer children in the concentration camps lends interest to a sketch of  these schools which recently appeared  in The Times.   The correspondent says:  Mr. Sargent (the Director of Publio  Education) has devoted himself with  whole-*hearted enthusiasm to the work.  Ho began with about 100 teachers for  the camp schools. He has now 200. Before the end of the year he hopes to  add anothor 100 to his stall'.. Some of  fihese teachers are Dutch; the latest  importations are chiefly Scotch. The  next batch will be English, Scotch, nnd  colonial, ln every camp there are  schools in proportion to" the number of  teney, who received it with tiie remark,  "It's the only money I "have received  ohild refugees. Instruction is given in  English, and in some of tlie lower classes  an important part of the work consists  in teaching the children to speak English. 1 .was present at a, lesson of this  sort, which consisted in putting up a  picture on an easel in.front of a large  class, lt happened to be a farmyard  picture, and the eager-eyed class, all, of  very sma.ll children., was asked if anyone could say what he saw. Presently  a chubby hand went up from one of the  benches and a confident little voice piped out the single word -'cow." His pronunciation was corrected;"and the next  minute the whole class was shouting in  unison "1 see a cow." Then a rival aspirant for fame discovered "two cows."  Another eagerly outstripped him with  "two cows in tlie green grass.;' The fun  grew fast and furious, and the shorn, in  unison as I passed on had reached to  something like the length of a response  to the Psalms. There"was no doubting  the enjoyment of the children. 'The  keennes**. of the upper classes, which receive tuition up to the level of the highest standard at home, is as great as Out  of the lower; and the statistical results  given by tho educational reports bear out  fully the impression gained by ocular demonstration. There are actually in Uie  camps, keenly profiting by the opportunities of English education, a larger nuiu-  ber of children than ever figured before  the war on the Dutch scliool rolls. 1  have not before me the total numbers  for Uie two colonies combined, but for  the Orange Kiver Colony alone tihe number now attending the" camp schools���������  and attending with an unusually i-.icrh  average of regularity���������is about "11,500  children, whereas the greatest number  on the Dutch school rolls before the war  was OjoOO. -In other words, the entire  young population of the colony i"3 lor  -the time being-under-English-tuition.-Mr.-  Sargnut, it must be understood,' is Director of Public Education for both colonies, and all that has been said applies  in system to the two. though I have  personally as yet only seen the methods  in application in the Orange Kiver  Colouv.  A few days ago a New York reporter,  had occasion to "write a paragraph about  Archibald Ross Colquhoun, the well-  known English traveller and engineer.  The reporter was told that after Mr.,  Colquhoun's name - the let'ters "M.I.C  E." (Member of the Institute of Civil  Engineers)  should be placed.  "That's easv to remember." thought  the voung journalist. "Jl.I.C.E. spells  "mice".' Can't  forget  that."  But the disadvantage of'systems of  mnemonics was once again illustrated,  for when tlie reporter's copy was turned  in the letters after Mr.' Colquhoun's  name were --R.A.T.S."���������New York*  Times. . '���������  ���������M-f-    .  Tlie head of a well-known shipping  firm in this country received a letter,  from a millionaire Swiss banker, asking .  him to try to help his son get a job in  some mercantile "or shipping house, to _  learn the bu=iness., .The shipping firm-  head shortly wrote back* to the doting'  parent : .*'.."  "Dear sir : Your son has arrived. I '  have given him employment at my-offices at W a week with others of hia  class. One of these young'men has just  bought a SGO.OOO yacht and *��������� another, *  comes to the oific'e in an 5S.00O automobile. I think your son will lind hia  surroundings congenial."���������New Y"ort  Evening  Sun.  ���������������������������-���������"������������������ -  One ot the constituents of Judge Culu'-'  erson. thu father of the present Senator  from Texas, had wagered that he* could  get a definite and decided opinion,,froni ���������  the* old man, a proposition so "unlikely,  that it created no little excitement in!  the Texas town in which the Judge resided, lt had been stipulated that the  bet should be decided in front of a livery,,  stable, where Judge Culberson liked to  spend some of his leisure hours.     '   ."  A crowd collected, and as' they discussed the state of the weather and the  condition of the crops a newly-sheared  iloek  of sheep  was  driven  by. .  "Judsie," said the man -who had made  the wager, "those sheep have been sheared, haven't they V "���������:"'���������".-.    ���������  "It looks like it, on this" side," replied-  the Judge."���������New York Tribune. ,  The Theatre.   _ - '. ���������, ���������  "The Question    of    the    Theatre,"'to '  which Professor Brander" Matthews,- ad- *  dresses himself in  his" article    in. ,tha"  March number of Tiie North American  Review, is "tVhat can be done to placo  the theatre of America and England in  the same position as the theatre holda ..  _in_ft_ance,__wher_e.^throiigh^.UieJ1Si_ai>C!aJi:  support of  the    State,    several',, great.  houses are enabled to present .the great"**'  est and most characteristic productions'  of the French dramatists without slavish regard to conmiercial considerations?  History  teaches  that  it  is   unwise  to  leave any art wholly at the mercy  of  money-making motives, and vet, in tha ���������  English-speaking countries,    the   drama  has been left in that plight, while"much'  has been done for  music, for painting,-  for sculpture, and for architecture. Professor Matthews points out that what  has to be" done for the drama is to com������  to  its  cxd  just as the' owners  of  tho  Metropolitan Opera House in New York  came to the aid  of the opera.     .Wero  that done, and a suitable manager secured, we should have the conditions under which standard plays could be systematically  produced,     a  (repertory  of  plays, old and new, could lie gotten together, which would make the mamurcr.  independent if actual novelties did not  prove attractive.      Professor Matthews  indicates one interesting result of pos-  ses-dng such a repertory:���������:  "To do justice to so varied.a repertory, a large and competent company  of actors and actresses would be rcqiiir-  ed-not stars, of cour.se. but ambitious  and accomplished performers. 'fiiere  would be no need to pay eictrava-ant  salaries, a, an engagement *in such a  theatre would soon bo esteemed aa  honor. Furthermore, the actors woulrt  be spared the w*->r and tear of a succession of 'one-night stands?-  F.ipiTleiu a Lender*.  Lord Kitchener appears to be employing experienced South Africans in the  present stage of the war with advantage. Colonel Wilson, whose name has  been frequently mentioned of late in  ik'sputehi-s, - was better- known as  "Kullir" Wilson in the early Buluwayo  days. The reason of this appellations  not quite 'clear, says The London Star,  for Mr. A. E. Wlisou is neither dark  nor bus he dwelt long among Kailirs.i  Colonel Wilson haihi from Australia, lie  joined the pioneer column' into Rhodesia, holding a subordinate rank In hli  corps. After the vocation of a trooper  was discarded by the pioneers Mr. Wilson acquired a stand and built himself  an hotel. In business he wa3 known as  a keen, imperturbable person. The  thought (��������� -thest from anyone's mind In  those days would have "been that he  should aspire to military renown. Vet  he is leading thc venture.-ome life of a  leader of irregulars. Clven a' command  in Kitchener's Fighting Scouts by Col.  Colenbrandcr. he soon distinguished  himself by his coolness under lire, and  his cheerful vigilance in scouting. Sub- m-.uu ������i -une-iugm. stands'- anj thev  scqucntly he was appointed commander j would tend to decrease the' l'lmvillin-r  of a 'separate win : of this lighting, ness of young actors* and aetrcsse- to  corps, known as th*** 2nd tv.l'.S.   Colonel \ appear in parts  they might deem ������  appearance of a keen,  hard-headed and  cool-tempered man.  in s'.iece=  everv ni"  "ion.   J5ut when the bill chan^ca  i        t      ^-iV-' a, I,erformcr sure of a good  j part on Monday and on Wetlnesnav ia  a fact th.it ' i'"'"' .-"-rcm.ious in  Ins  objection to "per-  It is ���������vtunljy getting to be i  the American mechanic is the only man in .  America who has time to enjov tiie com- ' "a-v- . T''!t> accumulation of a repertory  pany of his wife and his child.���������Ladies' i '-roi.lvi t.ms tend to strengthen tno  Home Journal. j <M-'*s ofthe more important plays* and  There arc over 100 gevsers in the | '-,lir.".\ ���������"''?���������" <-'ve be developed 'in' time  Yellowstone Nationnl Paik." The laisesi I ? d.smtcrcs^dn^- l,k0 that .displayed  of these, the Giant, spouts a ������trtn,n cf ��������� ,n, iot' 'amous Memmgen company,  hot water two feet in diameter to a ; ;' <; t!,e "or������u������st actors were accus-  height of -2S0 feet. -   ,    'Om'-d to appear in the smallest parts."  fori!-.ir___a  part-  not so  good "on'Ti'iea-  nay.    Tii' ' * * WAIL PAP  We have ihem in all  ihe new de.sis.rns for thc  vear. See our samples  'if vou are going to  paper.  Canada Drill! k Book (o  NOTES OF NEWS  J.J. Young,  town.  M.1..A . of Calgary, is in  of  Nakusp,   was  n  J.   D.   Bourne,  visitor this week.  \\". A. Morris   returned  on Tuesday  from a trip to the coast.  Constable   Upper    wont    south   lo  'Camborne this'morning.  Miss B. Sawyer expects to  leave for  the east on Sattmhiy next.  ���������Big reduction   in  boots at Reid it Y.oi  and misses  ladies  e's.  II. N. Coursier went smith yesterday  inoriiing on a bus-in*-'---, trip.  li. A. Brown returned Inst evening  from a business trip to Hie Slocan.  The Vancouver Uciossc te.iin have  arranged to visit Nelson on July liSi-d.  Bruce Horne and W. Abrnhniiison  have gone to Isn.ic Creek on a prospecting tour.  The stone foundation of the drill  hull was commenced this week by 13.  Trouiey.  ���������Big reductions in men's furnishings  during the midsummer sale at Reid k\  Young's.  Mrs. P. K. Atkins left for n two  weeks trip to Vicioriu on Saturday  night.  Everything is in tii'11 fo1' opening  the Queen Victoria Hospital this  month.  . It is practically certain Unit llie  Coronation will take place on Saturday  August Oth.  of   B.inil*. is laid up with  His condition is said to  Kevelstoke was visited 'l.y a severe ���������  thunder slumi Tui'-iuiiy i*vi.iiini{.  Till* electric light. < <min't'i ions ' in  a liiimlii'i* fit' houses mill Iniililiiifjs wi-'i i>  destroyed, but'otherwise lilt.li.. ihiin.igc  w.is done.  A. Johnson, of Tin? 1Ikk.\i.:i. \\.*is  illfil away suddenly Sunday cvoning  ti: Ji.-illni'd, 'Wash., having received  word lli.-it his liltk** son [.lobby lind  been Imdly scalded. The buy's oiuidi*  lion i.s serious.  Mrs. Geo. Moscrop, wil'.. of Mr. 0  Moscrop. of Mnsci'iip Iii ii.-., ji'.;:u11 >cis.  etc., und family, arrived '���������fnun Vnn-  imivt*r Tuesday inoiiiiiig. i\!r. and  Mis. Moscrop will reside in I he house  formerly occupied by II. V. .Scull.  I). AV, Moore, nre liuyci'' I'm- tho  Trail shii-llcr, passed thiough l'evel*  sloUe Inst week on liis way to .lhc  Coast.' On his return he will make  a Hip inlo the liig IJ.'iid district. In  look into mining conditions there.  Tliu Mavijuis nf Salisbury lias resigned the premiership of Great  Britain nnd Right lion. A. .1. Bul foui',  first lord uf tlie treasury nnd govcrii-  liunit leader of the House of Commons,  has been appoi nted to succeed him.  Building operations in the cily ure  brisk, .but "'contractors complain of' a,  scarcity of men. Oiii-penters ran get  30 cents and laborers 27i eents an houi'.  .Johnston & Uo. nvo advertising fur SO  l.il Hirers to work on lhe .Hume block,  lion. XV. C. Wells Is at Gulden,  where il is i-eporled a banquet is lo  lie tendered hiin. "We would like to  get him in Revelsloke long enough  to eonvince him lhat we are badly  in need of a trail to Canoe Kiver  from Goldsti earn���������and right away,  too.  1ffff?ff!???ffffff!  rsBaarcmiaiKKmiKraaB-WH-^  OWjMEys  Chocolates!  (g) \Ve have lately imported ^  ^ thc choicest varieties of t$  @k lhe above in bulk, and ^  ������������*. are selling al ^  75c. per !fe. I  (sp  cm  m  Highest  Award  at the World's Fair.  -JSgj,'  SUtVlP^ER BEAUTY  AND COMFORT  Requires the right kind.of Clothing  and Footwear.  We have them at the right prices.  Call*at Our Store arid prove it.'  Hot Weather Hats.  We can fit you with a Hat that looks  well and feels comfortable.  Boots and Shoes  King's Union-Made Boots ior Men  and Women.  The Empress Shoe for Women.  .1. D. McLellau, who represented tha  local company of Rocky Mountain  Rangers on the Canadian Coronation  contingent, returned last evening.  "Rory" expresses himself as having  lind :i first class time in the worlds  metropolis and he certainly looks nune  the worse of his trip.  The   sale   of   work    in   aid  (Concluileil from ruse One.)  Dr. Brett  appendicitis  be.serious.  II. G. Parson, of Golden, spent  Tuesday in the city looking after his  interests here.  C. F. Lindmark has very generously  contributed a set of goal nets lo the  lacrosse club.  Dr. McLean has moved into his new  premises next to Hoy Smythe on  First Street,  Sir Thomas Lipton lias announced  his determination to again compete for  the America's cup.  .Mrs. G.'.D. Brown and son are on an  extended visit to friends in Revelstoke I  ���������Kamloops Sentinel.  L. A. Fretz has secured the con tract  for the hospital septic tank and has  commenced Work already.  Architect Dodd, "of Calgary, is in  the city and will superintend the  building uf the Hume block.  Mrs. Grant, of Winnipjg, is spending  a few day= in lhe eily wilh her  daughler Mrs. W. M. Lawienee.       .  Catholic Church is in full swing at the  Opera House lhis aiternonn. The  different stalls are gaily decorated and  include a work table, flower table,  candy table, refreshment tables and a  fish pond. A concert will Ue given  this evening at whieh the best, local  talent assist, also the Independent  Band.   Admission 25 cents  passed     unanimously     the     audience  standing.      Three    cheers   wero   liii-n  given for the  visiting   brethren.    The  proceedings   were   brought   to a close  by singing the N-tlional Anthem.  The   procession   then   reformed and  | mart bed   through    the   lower     town  of   the   (which was beautifully decorated wilh  bunting) to the recreation grounds  The afLernoon was given up to spurts,  as follows:  LACROSSE MATCH.  The. Vernon lacrosse team reinforced  "liy Kickoff and Sandy Grey of ���������Westminster unci Cicatrix of. Kainloops.  took the Held  with   the   intention   of  The Mail has a new item of loca  news that is kept standing, viz:-  " Everything m the garden is lovely."  Contractor Gill arrived from Kam  loops Monday morning and has recommenced operations on thelJume  block.  Government Agent Fraser returned  by su-aiiim- on Tuc-day from a trip  of inspection of some of the trails in  tile Hig Bend.,  Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Lewis have  returned from their eastern visit and  expect soon to be in lheir handsome  n*w residence.  Regular meeting ol L. O. L. 10j3.  will be held loinoi row evening at. "  o'clock sharp. Vi.-iting bretliien are  cordially invited.  Dr. Carrntheis and J. I. Woodrow.  with some partie? fiom tne south,  went up to the Big Bend placer  diggings on Monday evening.  Capt.   Miller,   of     Gieenwood.   and  -    Lieut.    McCormick,     of     Vancouver,  arrived lasl week to lake charge of tin  Salvation Anny work in the city.  J. A. Wetmore. of the Imperial  Bank branch ni Nelson, has been  appointed accountant of Jtbe Ferguson  branch, vim J. H. Tweeddale resigned.  The ea-.T-.ina*. of the _-te.ain*=h.p  Revelstoke are tnid. tn be of a very  satisfactciy chai.itter and justify all  the expectation-*' of her enterpiising  bnilders.  .1. Kein.ighan suited   work Monday  morning with  a large force of men on  the   Kilpatrick   block   on     "McKenzit*  Avenue,  completion  Miss M. Grant, .-i-ter of Mrs. XV. M.  Lawrence, has been appointed to the  vacancy on the teaching staff of the  city schools. Miss Grant is at present  taking a course in the Normal at  Vancouver.  had   gciL   to   u   somewhat   dangerou  stage.    'I'he timbers used foe cribbing  are  of   substantial   nature and  when  put in place should stand for all time.  .!.   R.   Tweeddale.   formerly  of the  Imperial   Bank   staff   in this city and  latterly of the Ferguson branch, spent  a couple of days  iu the city this week.  .Mr. Tweeddale has severed his connection wilh the   bank   and   left Tuesday  morning     for     Missoula,      Montana.  I where he will enter a mercantile ollice.  I Jack's many   friends which him every  success in his new occupation.  A meet ing of the police commissioners  was held on Monday last, when the,  application of Chief Bain for three  months' leave of absence was granted  and Mr. A. Si. Kincaid was appointee!  acting chief during the absence of  Chief Bain, who is taking a holiday iu  the Bijr Bend and will while there look  over tlie mica'~elaiTiTs~:iowt'ieQ��������� by-^-lhe  Revelsloke syndicate.   The   chief   left  showing '-'our boys" how the game  "Work of cribbing the bank around should he played. Some time was lost  Conductor Lawson's residence, on in securing a referee. The Vernon  Second street, has just been started, team having brought over Mr. Nelson  This bank has for some time past froin Kamloops to fill the position and  been  gradually crumbling  away  and   who by the .way was one of the Kam-  -" loops players tbat had met theie  "Waterloo in Revelsloke on the 2(lth of  .1 unu aud still had a faint recollection  ofthe game. Capt Stanley of.the  Vernon team argued that the visiting  team should have the selection of the  referee but Capt. Stanford of the local  team could nots.ee the point claiming  the visitors had gone out ef their way  in importing plavers and were giving  odds in the betting line, "consequently  lie considered that a. disinterested  referee should lie chosen. The'matter  was. however, finally settled by drawing names from a hat, resulting in the  selection of Mr. "Willing who refereed  the game to the satisfaction of Iwth  teams.  Tt was decided to play the -game in  four cpiarters of 15 minutes each. The  teams lined up as follows: Revelstoke,  ���������McGarry, goal: Coghlan, poinl;  Edwards, cover point: Mcfntvre,  Iviackhurp. ivncT .1. McfntyreTTlefeiice":  Graham, dentie; Jackes. Stanford  and  1 Dress Goods  H A  full   line of  Dress  Goods,   con-  M     '    sisting   of  the   latest   patterns   and  W fashions.  ������ Carpets and Linoleums  <|| Sold at fair prices and cut and laid  ' (H free of charge.  H TAYLOR & GEORGE  9    IjSji Mackenzie Avenue.  ������     Mail. Orders Solicited and Promptly Attended To  c""~ US  ^i^UtU^U.ii^^Uat4U*Ui^iUtiUU^  "Edward J. Bourne  Dea.l.er In  Groceries, Gent's. Furnishings, Boots and Shoes,  Ready-Made Clothing.  ^ '��������� ���������,   |   Men's Union-made Boots���������New Stock Just In.  |"-   Revelstoke Station. ,     Bourne Bros.' Old Stand.  The largest stock of the latest WATCHES,  CLOCKS, RINGS, SILVER WAREL CUT  GLASS, FASHIONABLE JEWELRY, Etc.  My many years' experience enables me to buy  goods at the .right prices, enabling tne to  sell to the public at reasonable prices.  J- - G-TJ-X7  BABBBB.  "watch repairing a specialty.  for Golden yesterday  SIBBALD & FIELD,  JLO-ZESaSTTS* FOB  __   .   . .' tm~ ' ���������"!. P- R. TOWNSITE.  Real Estate W ^&aaS?v^8^w,  't.������������t i -Kit^-I IT     C Canada rermanent ic Western  FlMCIAMEqls^^^  Cimnerial Flre.      Caledonian Fire.   Atlos Tire.  Insurance {sssisss ffissEfc-sa. ������^'���������-.  insurance -ig S-is:i!'isssssjr&..cssssss?^  Life  COAL FOR SALE.  r     *���������! Guarnian j*ire.   a*iiwn.i.i..���������^. . ..w.   . .  I Otiean, Act-iilcnt nml Unarantee.   Confederation Life  '��������� ^Canadian Aceidem Assurance Oo.   Connecticut i'tre  HOUSES FOR SALE AND RENT.  CONVEVANCINQ.  CAREFUL  WORKER  with; the, best  of appliances  and .materials ^  at his'disposal  must of necessity produce fi  more perfect  in crowded s tveat shops.  J. D. SIBBALD, Notary Pubilo,b;_B_c_  CHAS. M. FIELD.  ICE CREAi  Days are Here.  Why not call at I  Bew's Drug Stoit  And Oo'Away Fiack   And pii'rtiiki. of llie   I{(!fiochhic   Tirink*1  wliich (-time fronri onr Holla i*onritaiii In  almost continuous Mtrftains.  We Use True Fruit Syrups  Of dolli-ions ILivot-H. xxtfit, (jrn.slieil I-'ntlts  niv.h    ic.ilk    mt     i..v.������^    . and lii'���������'h r*la**������ Ice <.r<*n:ii.  TllL*    wnrl; will lu- tin-.lii.fi I.i    D9-Itt the n*ar of tin* Smri* in iimi.li*  ni-ioiti-  Jll<-     WOIK Will IH. pilbllLCI to    JSJiatj,,,, f���������r tlic-u who ������Ml lOM.l iiv.l.ih*   ul  ' their ilrinkH.  Only Ten Cents for High Class Material  W. BEWS,  Phm. B.  UruKgist andl-Slatloner.      ,  Uroivnlilock. Tclejihonctt.  Melville, home: Carey, outside home:  Cao. inaidehome. Vernon- Dean, goal:  Birney, point: Ellwortliy. cover point:  EickoiT. Stanley and (Jrowell, defence;  Cochrane, centre: McConnell, Greatrix  and McDonell, home: Mayby, outside  liotne; Grey. in.side home. Kield  cap tains: Bevelstoke, Tea^ue. Vernon  TunstiUl.    Iteferee, Ktl. Willing.  The ball wasf.iei*d nl'.i'.lT,. Kevelstoke  dufi'iidint; the east end goal at. the face  oil'.    Graham secured the   ruliher  and  a few  moments of fast and   exciting  play liy hoth team**;, the  hall   traveled  down  to   tho   Vernon   defence   where  Jackes  secured   and   liy   a   hot    shot  ricgired the first and only j^nal  allowed,  time,   7     minutes.     Until   time   was  called for   the 'first  quarter,   the  hull  remained in Vernon territory.    It was  at thi.s statje of the game that  Vernon  money   was   hard    to   find.    At   the  second     quarter     Revelstoke    again  secured and played good combination,  keeping the hull  in  Vernon  territory  the entire quarter.     The third quarter  was a  U'petition  ot   the si-cond.    On  the fourth and l:t������t.<iiiiirti:i*trie visitors  ]ila.ycd lief ter laciosse  th.tri   any   time  during   tlie  game.    Greatrix f;ot  the  hall on a pass fiuin centre  and   tried a  long shot which went a little  high,   in  fact it was tin*  only   time  during  the  fj.ii.me   that   a*   Vernon   scon*,   looked  [ii oh.ililo.    'I'he  hull  wan   immediately  returned to t.he other end  of  the   field  where the Vei non defence   wore  kept  busy and Melville placed a .shut,   which  looked to niaiiy people like a goal,  hut  tin* Vei non umpire failed to see it.   So  convinced were the home team of  the  goal being seined that the removal   of  umpire Varnow was'iii'.isted on and lie  was replaced by G. Caldwell.  It might  ue   said,  umpire   Viinies   acted   vnry  iitifair in his position: as he  could   he  heard coaching flu* Vernon   players at  different times during the game.    The  ���������      ���������������       t    ,yt   **,..,vpled   The hall was kicked off and soon  nftei  hall   was   again   faced   and .ti������eled. lhe ^^       ttl ftnd  MwsrdStelievedby.U,,ngtlnWana^.^^ ������*���������      rl.edit  !Uld  things were again assuming a rather | add eel tvvo a.  serious   appearance   for   the   Vernon,   won as stated .ibov.  '-,     r .. TTr...-r...r...     fl.Q     *rt-ll I cUf*      lllftW"  .1 1 IVI   Xflfl^Q  fllish T  100 yards dash���������T. Carey, C. Field.  Catching Greasy Pig���������XV. (Jirr.  Mile bicycle race���������L. Gould.  Slow bieyclerace���������L. Gould, J. Gould  The. events   of   the day-were greatly  crowded   owing to   the late arrival of  No. 2 ffom'the west' This necessitated  the abandoning of   a nunib*.r of sports-  which will he reserved  fur Labor Day.  The highly  successful   conceit hoth as  || regard*   attendance   and   iirogruiiime  l| closed   tbe   day's    proceedings.      The  Loyal   Orangu   Association hns every  reason   to   he   well." satisfied with the  day's   celebration.      Not.   one     thing  iii.ti'ivd   the   day    everybody   seeinrd  happy and Revelstoke did itself credit.  r i  defence. However, the whistle Mew-  as time was up, and Revelstoke, the  boys in green and white," bad won the*'  gatne by the score of 1 to 0, whichi  cannot be taken as a criterion of the-  relative playing of the teams. It is*  true the boys in white were not in   it,.  but played a plucky  uphill  game   ali.  thi-ougb. . From an outsider's point of-.  I view.it seemed that there was too*  j much passing and repassing across tit'.**  flags and   too   little  shooting   on   thn  partof  the   Revelstoke  home.    Ho*������-J  ever,   this   is   something    whicli   4Bw������> |  iKiys   under   the   coaching    of    iutM-j  captain   Tragus   will     get   over.   .Xo* I  doubt the next match played   wi!I  see=]i  a large improvement  in   this  respect,  i    After the   game   the   officers   of   the-;  club    entertained   lioth    teams   Ui   :u',     On Sunday morning the   Loyal   Orange  dinner at the Hotel Revelstoke.    Kield. j Lodge, No. 1658,   willi   llie   True   Blues,  captain   TunsUll and  bis   team   were ! inarched   to   ilie    Presbyterian     church,  Oiir '������������������  (idfmcnts  Our   Garments  show   the   im-  p r ess of the  .._ , caref u l_pa.i ns^_  taking work of  well* paid and  skilful, tailors.  J. B  CRESSMAN, Mackenzie Aveuue  somewhat   disappointed     with       the  result of the   game,   but   took   theii  defea.t.as   only   gentlemen   can.    Out--,  boys recommend them an ������. jolly good  crowd and  are* looking   for a   retm-m I  game at an early date,- j  FOOTTIA I.I. 'MATCH.    *   -  , Vernon Juniors football team'playnal  against th* Itevelntoke Junior* rije&t.  after the L-icriisse game unci was *v������R-;  liv the former by 1 goals to 1. ��������� Vernnn. 1  certainly hud a fine string, of forw.widf*. I  and l.y their good 1 ombinat ion t.inif-j  and again took the ball rigbt thri/ittfi :  the U-velstoke hoys. After -10 mi nut-eft f  pl.iy Vernon look Ibe lxill to ?he  KevflstoUt. slicks and hy h good *iu,\- j|  stoi.ed the first goal. The ball wa.**  cent red again and lor about 10 tnimiles  it was a kick and rush game. Thrwugh  some little dispute Palmer lefc the !j  field, the game was suspende*"* forj  about live minutes, while they tri-eel to)  get another man. nut without success.I  where Divine service was held at 11   a. m.  The Deputy Gi-anU Chaplain, Uev.   W. C.  Calder,    preached   an    appropriate     and  Jiclpful sermon from  the text Eph. iv., 13:  "Till   wc   all'!.conic iii  the  unity    of the I  l*'.iith, and* of the knowledge of the Son of'  God0 unto a perfect man, unto the measure  of the stature   of the  fullness   of Christ."  Tlie communion table, platform  and pulpit  were beautifuIJy adorned with   plants  and  dowers and a   '.choir  of' 20   voices   added  much to the services.    There  was   a_ lair  attendance   of  the brethren   (and    for   a  Sunday morninj.; service)  a good   attendance   ol"    the    congregation.        At     the  conclusion of the services the members  of  the 'Order and True  Blues marched   back  to the lodg������ rooms where a hearty vole of  thanks was passed to the Chaplain for hi"  eloquent sermon- "  / w N������_y ���������O' ^<s^ "^^ nw ������������������������  ���������-    ���������  Real EstatcBargams  $1450 store.BuJ^i.ng  Terms���������$200 cash;  Balance on-Easy  Terms.  'Res i-  8-Roomed    - -  dence,   with all  A4AAA Plastered House  Sui^SlJU with Btone found*-  '���������'���������    . tion. Good girdun  30x100 feet���������wall located. Tbis  is a special bargain, '  dMrvr'/X   A fine Residancs  >iudu a a sss:  Electric Lighting, garden 60x100  feet. A comfortable , home,  selling ata great sacrifice.  m  m  i  hi  **"������v  iy'Wlir  ��������������������������� $m  80 acre Farm, about  5 miles from Salmon  Arm Station.     Best  of soil, good timbei for domestic  uses and good roads.   Terms to  tbe right party.  (������12)  -The newest thing In Ties  Sa Young's.  at   Reid  $1250  ^     * modern    improve-  ments. A .very desirable property. Tepms ' can be .arranged  with suitable par.ty. ' ,  0 'Roomed    House,  with bathroom, etc..  good   cellar.    W ell  situated   for  a   C. P. R.   man.  Easy Terms.  A Number of Othar Real Eetato Bar gains.      Call and Inspect Our Llat.  Revelstoke Smelter Townsite  Fine Residential and Business Lots in all parts ofthe  City on.easy terms'of payment.! A limited number of Five-  . Acre Garden  Plots within  five   minutes'  walk  from   the  |centre of City, are now ready for sale. Easy terms of pay-  -Jment.   ''.,.,        \        ^ ���������  laEVwIS)   ImOSi   FinitnciaJ and lnaura.nc������.ACQnts.  M)  W  f.  m  &m:  I  I  p  ���������iff  m  M  m  &ss*#������a������#'������s������W*������


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