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Revelstoke Herald Nov 20, 1902

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 ALD  */  ^^istid  RAILWAY    MBN'S   JOURNAL.  Vol    V;  NJo    163  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   NOVEMBER XO, 1902  $2 00 a Year in Advance.  The Opening of  A Great Season  The  KALI. Ol"  1902 is likely  to   be   numbered   throughout  Canada   us   tlie   Circ.'ilc.il    lUisiness   Season    over   known.  Never,  in the history of, Revelstoke, lins the outlook been so  bright, and the Early l*".ill Business lorlells the rush that is  coming.       Everything indicates prosperity and we are woll  prepared to meet the demands of our ever increasing business  with a large stock  ol   reliable goods  bought   at   the  lowest  possible prices for cash.  Gent's  Furnishings  Men'-i Furnuliinga t.s one of our  strong departments ami in Under-  wear  we   buy   direet   from    the  makers, thus icecpins the prices  of rellaDle itoods d -wu to thc level  -of ordinary kinds.  Men's Wool Shirts and dran-eri '.'���������  *1.75���������liOO-W.OO and up to fG.OO a Suit  Atk   to  see the   Woolselcy,  Tiger   and  ' Britannia brand.*, of Underwear.  A Full Range of W. G. ic R. line of Shirts  Collars and Cuffs.    '                .  A special line of White Dreis Shirts *  Boots  and Shoes  The  Slater Shins pnnibiuc  every  element nf Store perfection in lit,  stjle, service and comfort.    Tliey  aro *eliloni   equalled   aud   neicr  surpassed.  noth Ladles anil Gentlemen havo  scaled tht, approval of this make  of shoes.     We are sole agents for  Revelstoko  Men's Slater Slines���������every pair stamped  ���������$1.00 and f. 00 per pair.  Ladies' Slater Shoos���������Price     $ :..30  TWO   HUNDRED    PAIRS   Men's  aoth  Century Shoe*- have been  added  tn our stock this week ami  for a  medium   priced   Shoe   there    is  nothing be'ter in the market.  Men's -20th Century B Bals  Men's ditto Calf and Congress  Turndown, Hlicli Turndown and Stnndup  Collars, neu est shapes and heights  ���������100 oairs Men's Odd   Pants  from fj 70 to  *������5 50.  Men's Beaver Pea Jackets Irom fS.OO up.  Men's Sweaters from %l 00 up to J3 00.  Men's   Fine   Kid   Glo-.es   in   Lined and  Lnllnedin endless variety and at  popular prices.  Drygoods  Don't worry about the priee of Coal  ���������Blankets   are Cheap and   everybody can keep wai in.  Fine Wool Blankets���������*3 50���������*l 50���������$5.00.    "  Bath Towels from 50c to 75c per pair.  Linen Towcli, Fancy Bo*ders, 50c per pr.  Cotton Towels���������20c. per pair and up.  Bleached Table Lilian���������50c���������60c���������C3C-J1.2.. -  per yard.  Unbleached and Cold Tabling���������50e   per  yard.                                       .     .    -  Table  Napkins���������tl 75���������*2.00���������J2.50   up to  *6 00.  Fresh  Groceries  Ever since starling in business  Jiere   we   have   alwajs   made an  . * effort to please our customers and  it is very gratifying to us to trace  the steady   Increase season after  .;-��������� seas.in in our Grocery Trade. Our  '- '.aim is, and always has been; to  have regular and-steady customer,. We want your order every  day" Everything is guaranteed.  ���������If anything is unsatisfactory wc  ' ask you to report it. We make it  right. .Now is the time to put in  your winter supply of Potatoe**,  'Apples, Butter, Eggs as the prices  of th se lines'aresure tobe higher  as the Season advo nees.  Japanese Ware  "��������� 1 he beautiful pieces to be found in  our Japanese China for Christmas  trade already to hand we will be  "pleased   to  show you,   which    for  good talue aud artistic merit are  nof svrpasscd.  "'"Goods"delivered in all - *  >r .tr parts.jOf.-thejCity. '-��������� *\ -:>'���������?  - 'Phone'No. 81  *.Cr*%r;Hu|nni^:^  & Company  V  Golden Gleanings.  Dr. Taylor and fmiiily are expected  home on Friday from their holiday in  the east. * - -   -  Mr. Peter Sebastian has sustained a  severe loss in" the death of his dog  "Coal," who was shot-on Monday by  parties unknown.  . The choir of tlie Methodist Chuich  has been augmented by the addition of  several instruments and promises to  be the best in town.  Things will be busy in mining circles  Hpxt spring, there -being four.com"  panies  ready, to   commence  work ns  soon as thc season opens.  The rink company took advantage of  the cold snap to commence woi Icon  the rink and wilh a little more frost-  will have their ice ready. for both  curlers and skaters.  A runaway livened things .up on  Monday morning", Anderson's milk rig  going up the street at a lively rate.  The horse was'captured without much  damage bein<?"done.  ��������� -     ���������   ���������  Preparations are being made for the  annual ball iu'aid of the hospital here,  which will beheld on the 28lh. Every  thing points to there being a very  successful gathering.'  "Don," the well known spaniel  belonging to O. B. McDermot was  poisoned on Tuesday. It seems ton  bad that an .example is not made of  the fiends who lay out poison.  The heavy fall of' snow lost week  was followed, by several days' thaw,  which has made excellent sleighing.  One of our ranchers brought in three  cords of wood in one load and it was  easy work for the team, too.  Gleaner.  Must Suffer   Extreme- Penalty.-  It was-Sheriff Tuck's painful duty  yeslerday inoriiing to inform liem-y  Rose that the law would hnve tn take  its course in his case, the ollieinl woid  to' that' effect having been received  late Friday night.  Rose received the information which  destroyed all hishopes without a woid  of. comment. He made no sign to  indicate that, he appreciated the  momentous nature of the sheriff's  communication. Ever since his conviction and sentence Rose has main-  lained the utmost composure. He has  expressed "confidence -in being ':leareil  of��������� the���������eiime-of���������which���������he-stands  convicted, and ha? declared repeatedly  Lhat he would- never be hanged.  When the. information hnd t.o be  imparted to him that the minister of  justice saw no reason to intervene in  his behalf it was expected that his  assumed indifference ��������� would break  down, . However, he heard the fatal  message -without a tremor, and is  apparently prepared to meet his fate  its coolly as he underwent the mdeal of  the trial..  Radcliffe, the official executioner,  will arrive in Nelson on Tuesday to  prepare for the hanging, which will  take plncn in the Nelson jailyard at. 8  a. 111. on Friday next. The scaffold  which was last lined for the hanging of  Woods is now being placed tu position.  ���������Nelson News.  BV TELEGRAPH  The News of the World in Brief  As Received Over the Wires  From   Every   Corner   of  the  Globe.  IUuti:, Nov. 20.���������Queen  Helena was  accouched of a daughter this morning.  The   new     princess   will    be   named  Mafalda.  Kansas City. Nov. 20.���������Tommy  Ryan and Jack Root, of Chicago, have  heen matched for a ten-round bout  hero on Dec. 10.  Odkhs.v, Russia, Nov 20.���������Three  million gallons of petroleum sloted on  the outskirts of this city has been  destroyed by fire.  Sentanton, Nov. 20. -After having  been under a most trying cross-examination by more than half a dozen  lawyers for tlie past -li days, the  examination of Mr. Mitchell beforo  the arbitiation commission was concluded loday.  Sywn'UY, N. S., Nov," 20.���������Signor  Marconi communicated with Cornwall  today by wireless telegraph and it is  confirmed that hu has been in communication with thai station daily  from the Italian cruiser Carlo Alberto,  vihile eu unite here.  Trinidad," Col., Nov. 20.���������Four  masked robbeis held up a" train 12  miles from here. "While they were  endeavoring to start a - fuse, the  express messenger fired through a  side door killing one of the robbers  and surprising the others into Might.  Si5iLA,*Nov. 20.���������While storming a  -tower.occupied by.six outlaws on tbe  Afghan.f robtier,' Ool.'-Tonnochy,; who'  was commanding the fourth column  of the. expedition, and Capt. White of  the third Silahs, were killed. There  were other officers and. men injured.  The outlaws were killed and the tower  raised. " ���������-  London metropolis against a possible  attack in case of war.  H.M.S. Shearwater leaves Esquimau loday on :i cruise to the south*  urn seas, a similar voyage to that  undertaken lasl winter by the lost  Condot,  The resignation of the Servian  cabinet and King Alexander's mandate to Gen. Marovich to form a new  ministry are taken to foreshadow a  military dictatorship in Servia.  Tlie British expedition in their  attempt to put down the uprising of  the Waziri tribesmen on the Afghan  frontier, is' meeting with determined  opposition and reinforcements are  being asked for. News of this check  creates alarm in London and it is  feared that the column is surrounded  and that full details oC the casualties  are being withheld..  GOLDFIELDS  Death of G. R. Maxwell.  G. II. Maxwell, M. P. for Burrard  Intel, died at Vancouver early on  Tuesday morning. He had been ill  for some time with cancer of the liver,  and on Saturday it was known that  bis death was only a matter of hours:  For nearly a week he had" heen unconscious.  George Ritchie "Maxwell was born at  Stonehouse, South Lanarkshire, Scotland, on January 11, 1S57. He was  educate.d at the parish school and at  Glasgow University. He took a  theological course and was ordained in  the Presbyterian ministry in 1880, his  fiist charge being at "Wishaw, Lanarkshire. Coming to' Canada, he had  pastoral charge at SI. Sylvester,  Lower Leeds, and at Three* Rivers. P.  "ti.-, and in lSOlaccepted a call to the  First Presbyterian church at Vancouver. He continued* to fill that- pastorate until his ,; election tp the  Dominion House "of.- Commons in  ihe general elections in.June 1890, as a  Liberal,'.dei'eatingi Mr. _ G." H. Cowan  l>v-208 .votes. iHewaa re-elected at-the  general election in November,-1900.  Mr.'Maxwell married in' 1883, Mary  the eldest daughter of Mr. B. Forrest,  postmaster of Blanefield, Stirlingshire,  Scotland, and leaves a large family.  The funeral takes *pla.ce in Vancouver today and will be in "charge of the  Masonic "Order.  The Stamp Mill and Aerial  Tramway Nearing Completion  and Other News About the  Gold Camp.  The work on the stamp mill at  Goldfields is being pushed forward to  completion with all possible speed.  The aerial tramway from the big,  shewing on the Goldfinch to thc stamp  mill site is about completed.  The sawmill on cthe townsite is all  boarded and roofed und the mill will  run all winter to supply lumber to the  company for a miners' building and  for other buildings to be erected on  the townsite.  Two families from Nelson went into  Goldfields on Tuesday and will reside  there for the future.  A Paris despatch  says  de Chambrun is dead.  the Marquis  Efforts, of a far-reaching character,  have been set on foot to  fortifv  the  W. J. Twiss, of Kaslo, agent fur the  Mutual Life of Canada, spent a couple  of days .in the city this week in the  interests of his company.  Hymen's Bonds.  An interetting ceremony was performed, on Friday evening last, at the  residence of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Bain,  when Mr. R. A. Upper, provincia'  police officer for this district, and Miss  Salmii Turnross were united in the  holy bonds of matrimony. The bride  and groom were assisted through the  ordeal by Mr. and Mrs. Tiain, Rev. C.  A. Procunier, of St. Peter's Church,  tying the knot. After the ceremony  supper was served -by Mrs. Bain to  which full justice was done by those  present.  The happy couple are two of Revel-  itoke's most " popular' young people  and the -Herald joins their many  friends in wishing them a long and  happy wedded life. Mr. and Mrs.  Upper have taken np their residence  in the house formerlv occupied by Mr.  and Mrs. A. McRae on Front Street.  out again iu full force, being greatly  strengllifiii'd hy the addition of n  tenor horn operated by W. A, Morris.  No iiileriuissiun iu tho music for a  long time. Mr. Fraser gave a selection  on a bottlephone. Mr. Steed also  executed a beautiful solo on tbe  su white, that instrument being kindly  lent by the chief of the flre brigade  for the oii-asion. After the boys had  quietened down, refreshments were  served. Mr. Upper doing the right-up-  to dale square thing. The instruments  were then lelegated to the bund  wagon. Three cheers were then give.i  I'or Mr. Upper and the crowd sang  with gusto "For He's a Jolly Good  Fellow." After wishing the happy  couple Ihe usual greetings for such  occasions, the parties betook themselves to lheir respective homes.  Serenaded.  ' ' _        . * ,T *  -, .In ��������� another column will be-; seen an  announcement of the marriage "of Mr:  R. A. Upper to Miss Turnross of this  city. This occasion was" not to be  overlooked by his bachelor friends and  alsosomeof the benedicts. Accordingly  the clans gathered near Mr. Upper's  residence about 10 o'clock Saturday  evening, every man provided with an  instrument of some kind.* The band  for an overture gave the celebrated  piece "Banging Slash," composed by  R. Atkins for the occasion. This  brought Mr. Upper to the balcony,  when caught sight of, the band opened  A GREAT SALE OF  Men's  Boys'  Over-  Suits  Dres������v  Suits.  Aii-Wnnl Suits at  Coats  Death of Dan Robinson.  Tub Hkkald regrets to have to  chronicle this week the death by heart  failure of Mr. Dan Robinson, one of  KevuKloku's oldest and most tespected  citizens. Mr. Robinson had beeu  ailing for some time and last winter  was confined to his hed for several  months, during the past summer and  th's fall however, he appeared to be  much be ter and his sudden demise un  Wednesday morning was a great  shock to his friends.  The deceased was a native of Yorkshire, England, and came to Canada  while a boy, living for a number of  years in Ontario. He was one of the  best known lumber men in the west,  having been foreman of the Columbia  River Lumber Company's mill al  Beaver when it_..was lirst in operation.  Moving fr.0111 there to Revelstoke in  lhc fall of 18S!) he, in partnership with  J. C. Sieeii, buill a sawmill here and  carried .on business for u number of  years as the Revelstoke Lumber Co.  On. Mr. Steeu's death be bought out  his late partner's interest. Some time  later-Fred Robinson, brother of deceased, at quired an interest in the  business, the company was reorganized  aud i he name changed to the Fred  .Robinson . Lumber. Co. The deceased  afterwards .iltsposejl.o'f Jliis interests in  this*company, and'on the formation of  the" Revelstoke .Lumber Company,  about two years ago,' became manager  "for them at the Big Eddy mill.  Deceased had many friends in the  district was respected and admired  wherever he was known. , He was 53  years of age and - leaves a widow and  nine chilhren to mourn bis loss, foi  whom much sympathy has been  expressed in their deep bereavement.  Tha funeral will be under the direction of the Masonic Order, of which  deceased-was a valued member, and  will take place tomorrow, Friday,  afternoon, ��������� at 1:30 o'clock from the  family residence, McKenzie Ave.    .  AROUND THE  RAILWAY YARD  Personal Paragraphs Pertaining to Railway Men Picked up  By the Herald Man on Hi������  Daily Rounds  Sam Dean. left on this morning's  No. 1 for Edmonton, where' he may  stay for the winter.  Robt. Trimble came in ftom Kamloops where he has been stationed for  about six weeks past.  J. Graham left yesterday morning  for Kield, to take a position mi car  checker with the C. P. R.  T. Hughes, C. P. II. brakeman, felt  off a freight train Sunday lust, sustaining slight injuries to his shoulder  and knee.'  Jack Ladner leaves tonight for  Calgary, where he will in the future  have charge of un engine and run otifc  of that cily.  Jack McKaracher leaves today : for*  the Kootenay country where-he will  take ohuige of an engine on the  Nelson and Midway iuo. He will be  rpplaced here by Archie Davies who  is well known to all Katnloopians.���������  Sentinel.  James Gilmore, C. P. R. lineman,  fell-from a telegraph pole some 14 '  miles west of Kainloops on Friday  afternoon last and sustained a broken  leg in the fall. He is at present in the  hospital where his injuries are receiving every attention.���������Seutinel." - .  George Graham, at one time a O. P. ' '-  It. conductor, on   the   main   line  and  well " known _here,   passed, through."     ' -  Revelstoke on Friday last for Nelson.   '  Mr. Graham has been in the* employ of  P. Burns & Co. af White   Horse;   for  the past two ye.u ������.'.__*  ���������L.  T.   SoUoway, Mrs. Solloway nnd   '  family, and .Miss^J>aan,sis^^SfiM*m/h^iS  Sollow'uy; left "on Sunday evening for   -   r  Vancouver, wheie they  will in future   "  ra.ide.     Mr.  Solloway   will-Tim   an"  engine   between    North    Bend   and-  Vanccuver" in future. " =���������    ^,  .r  -��������� 1 f .'j  * ** -*.'���������  Notice.  A meeting of  the- Ladies' Hospital  "Aid Society, will be held in  Fire   Hall  No. 2.  on   Saturday  afternoon   next,"-  Nov. 22nd al 3:30 o'clock.' - By order of  the President (Mrs. Carruthers.)  M. K. Lawson, Secy.  Stylish Suits at $11.50.  Fall and Winter Overcoats at $8.00.  Great Values in Boy's School Suits and Overcoats  Boys' Two-Piece Suits, all wool, at $2.50       Boys' Three-Piece Vestic Suits at $2.75  Boys' Three-Piece Knic Suits at $4.00. Boys' Reefer Coats $2.50    ���������  Youths' Reefer Coals $3.00.  . .Hospital Acknowledgments,  Nurse McKinnon ' begs to acknowledge with thanks the receipt of the  following donations to the hospital:���������  Mrs. LeMaistre, one dozen towels.  Mrs. Phipps, Mrs. Jackson and Mrs.  Buck, baby clothes.  Mrs. C. C. Brown, 10 bottles of fruit.  Miss Pearson. Albert Canyon, fruit.  Mrs. Risteen, fruit. r  Mrs. Palmer, books.  Mm. Cooke, home made bread.  Mrs. Forbes, flowers.  Ladies of Methodist Church, cake.  The flrst birth in  the 'hospital took  Elace on Sunday, Nov. 9t h. the child  as heen christened Victoria in honor  of th������* event.  The Golden Smelter  Golden, in northeast Kootenay, is to  have another smelter. The first smelter  was built a long while ago, but was  never blown in for some reason, Other  parties have another smelter > under  way, and whether it will ever be blown  in is a question. From reports, there  iH more of a town site speculation than  a 6inelter operation in the denl. The  smelter is to he of 30 tons,' capacity and  its promoters are to have a newspaper,  an assortment of unsold town lots and  a general merchandise store, and have  options of purchase on a number of  mineral claims. The money that is in  thu enterprise came from Wisconsin  and most of it is proceeds realized from  the sale of town lots it) lhe promoteis'  townsite. It is to be hoped the venluie  will be a success, for Northeast Kootr-  miy has had mote thin its shaie of  visionary wildcat mining, deals and  operations. So many, in fact, that it  is a wonder that any   outside   money  properties  TWO OFFERINGS IN LADIES' FURS  We have a series of round, satisfying values in FURS this year, but here arc two  a trifle more sensational. It would please us if you would step in and sec them  to-morrow. Certainly if you are looking at-Furs, you won't look further for a  better chance to purchase :���������  can be  there.  ohtained   to   work  -Nelson Tribune.  Sable Scarfs, good quality Fur,  Chain Fastener and Six Tails  ������pl$  Elegant Caperines, of  No. 1  Electric Seal  $10.50  Our great money-saving Sale  Is there a woman who won't be interested in this,  of Seasonable Merchandise.  There is a commonwealth of interest in dealing at this Store and the superiority is  not in words.  Drygoods  Merchants  Reid & Young,  Mackenzie  Avenue.  McCullough Creek   Properties.  The Kootenay Mail has given some  figures in connection with the flotation  of the McCullough Greek Hydraulic  Mining Co., which as usual, are far  from correct. The Mail's object in  giving lfiem'rfct"-figTifes" is~ hard~trr  conceive. The facts are these : The  McCullough Creek Hydraulic Mining  Company has a capitalization of  $125,000, of 125,000 shares of the par  value of $1 each. About one half of  the stock, or over 05,000 shares are  treasury shares. The purchase price  'of lhe propertias���������the Ophir, Columbia  and Last Chance leases���������was $0,860  cash and 58,333 fully paid up shares.  The McCullough Creek Hydraulic  Mining Co. have a very valuable placer  gold property on McCullough Cruek.  and their returns this fall from a little  better than two days work of netrly  7 ounces coarse gold should prove that  lhe claims of the company as to the  value of their properties is not in tht  least over estimated.  The Comstock Lode.  The Comstock, Nevada, lode was  ilrst discovered as a gold mine, although the subsequent discovery oi  sulphut'Cts of silver among the gold  eventually made it the first silver  mine iu thc United States, says the  Mining and Scientific Press. But it  was not until after the fifth year that  silver predominated over the gold,  the yield for that year being :' Gold,  84,040,000; silver, - $7,400,000; total,  $12,400,000. Its 'greatest product in  any one year was during the bonanza  days of 1877, which recorded a yield of:  Gold, $14,520,014.68; silver, $21,780.-  022.02; total, $38,301,530.70. This ib  taken from the official government  report, treasury department, Washington. Afterward gold again predominated, the yield for 1885 being:  Gold, $1,720,331.25; silver, $1,415,171.04  total, $3,144,002.20. Gold has continued to predominate each year  since. The total yield of the Comstock to date is officially given at  about $370,000,000, over *200,000,000  lieing silver.  Dealers in]  FIRST-CUSS  Groceries  floor, feed  Mrtliry's  famous stoves  Tinware, Oraniteware  Heavy and  Shelf Hardware  Stores at  Revelstoke  Nakusp  New Denver.  \  ���������*mni V-^f'���������''H'-^V^y.^. f... . ���������     ..,--    |.w,.T.������,.*n*r.*-.-tf;*^.'ai������J_a^^  <~earttn*^it*n^#&#������**-*iZ*i*'*-**-*J ���������*  /-  "The Sacred Arbutus*  A   Tab   cf  Pioneer   Life   in  Upper  Canada.  By P2T������R McARlHUR.  wont 1:3 :  ���������further *'���������-'*  :mpat.c,'.* ���������:  Seventy ." "  cloth mr*.!'.:  young glr."  Cannd.-*.,   n.-  UOM the time that the  f\ 1 t i shadows pointed north-  pA'c J    ward   at   noon,   Christy  Douglas    went    to    the  door  of  the   log   house  ������������������very   few   minutes   to  iuok  eagerly  down   tho  road   thnt lost   Itself .in  the  woods* a*, few   rods  .beyond the little clearing.    . When    she could  safely .'leave   the  bread  that was baking ln   the  1    Dutch   oven,   she   even  a������ the flrst* turn to got a  ior sho .was burning with  .'nd   It   ww no     wonder.  r,   i*3o   a ��������� dross   of   store  ,  r iin* era In  the life of a. j  i tl*..; backwoods of-Upper  the   Province."ot   Ontario  -was thon c;.!;.*.!.   That morning Chris-  j  ty'a mother h;:il taken n bag of muplo  sugar cakes nnd had gone to the village ot TC*>m-*::a to buy the materials.  They  had. talked   of    this   dress    for  months before* finding themselves in a j  .'���������position t;j buy it, for, calico cost eight, i  ���������-'r shilling!. :; yard in those days, and even  though   I:   v.-.'ss   to   be   made   without  j  -fashionable frills and with a strict re-   ;  Sard   to   tho   superficial   area   of   the  ,  young parson  to be dressed,  It meant. '  an out-ay that bordered on sinful extravagance, especially when there was  bait a/web of unused homespun in the  house.   But the; sap 'had run well, and  ���������after bartering many pounds of sugar  for a few pounds of salt, tea, saleratus,  tobacco and  other necessaries, it was  found that there was still,enough left-  ���������to enable them to pay the postage on  the letters', that/had oome for them,during   the   winter, and  .to  buy   a   calico  : 'Aresa for Christy. , Eo it was no won-.  *.-der that her brown -eyes glowed with  ���������   eagerness-as  she  did   the* housework  and waited for her mother.; She would  '".yhaye liked muph:to:have gone to, the  .-store herse!fs_butsuch a thing was not  "Xo. be  thought  of. /Her  mo ther, knew  iibetter  what "Christy, needed,   and   the  . -t storekeeper could not overreach her in  ,-the bargaining..    ������������������".'���������":'.:' -.yy:.;'/;���������: "���������;.-,:  7'.:. ..fThe. shadows. had: stretched;-..across  .r.'-the clearing, and: the last Jight of the  s^sun was slanting. across;the treetops,  "Tswhen.the'attentive  girl heard  an  ox  ...iy-lon-in's in the distance;   A moment latr  i-;er tKe;-o::ithat had-tieen left at home  C7;lowed   In   answer,*: and   Christy  knew  A, that,her/mother.-and-slow-footed Duke,7  .r-whohad -been taken along to carry* the ���������:".  cougar: on-.his: broad: back;*were nearing /  ;S::;home.7;/Hastily dragging.the oven out: :  ;i:-of/-the/ coals;and /seeing:that there.:was 7-.  -ynodhngor of" the meat or:potatoes, boil- fp  -.- big   dry������:;as 'they   hung,/on-i,the; crane^/;  ;i j*wer,th-?iback log. in theiclaj'-whitened/,���������  : rflreprace./sh'e" .ran -along .the,; road   to ";:;  'Ai^eet'-'.her:iniiiher.A7i~y7f:..~A  ;;:;::BarefiVo*'.i:: ariij? barehea ded ;-// though .:'"  ;:������-xhe:waria: young:woman' of seven teeri/ j  ;;vChristy  rail  lil.tfia:young fawn.;-.'*Her//"  ���������������������������: ���������.���������.'-vbrown* y?.y ies ; II,ished/under-her' "skirt, 'i  .-it -bfc*c*'.i  pray��������� homespun,. and -as she,:  -Sdodged���������"'between the;,hummocks of;:the;i/  li; mew. road i her   arms, - with/;7which:i she; \  ;Vbalanced/ herself", seemed  to. rise from  j  f ritime _to. ilyts like the .wings; of a; wood-/ j  / -?aiid'' sprite/ ;;i: L' Ay:;;-;. 'L7y-,,y7 yyyyA---A,  .*rwhy;':/what:"; is '.the.; matter?",* -iex-i^i  '::.'7claimed .the mother,, as the breathless/;  .: ~*girt'.roet. her and7 put her arm-on . the",  ; .,;;aecl: of the'bx itbr support: Ly 'AyA.";V//;;7*  '-'Did:you get'it?'-- Christy:panted. LA'..-'i  "Get what?", asked;the mother,"as if*���������?���������  '--^sbe did; not, understand.'-.-,. -L.-  '���������*'-;/ Beingthorcii;:;h'ly Scotch and having.:7  \. --seen service in the house ,of, a noble-:���������  : ^ranan before she had.married and con-  :  =.-.,. sentefi to bury7 herself in7 Canada,-Mrs.,,'  .."i'./JDouglas   disapproved,; of . all..; show   of :  -.y-yte'elinsL: ius she strode along, using.the  .���������-;^ox-goE.a ���������;*'as,'.:a;':E*.jaSI,"ishe looked /like a"'  .*.-. Jiirindiy Atlegy Merrilies.- ;".'���������"*:'.-'���������_ ,'-."���������:"'���������  .���������"The  dressi   'Oh,, yes! '���������';., Here  i:- Christy exclaimt*J, as she fumbled with -  i; "tbe bag tha t. h-ujig-; across Duke's.shbul-. '  -:���������::��������� .ders.   "^.Vhat coiorls it, and what: kiridl  -.-"-"���������ot a flower. haa',j'.?'-!."-.vi ������������������:���������..'��������� .*. ';;-.  ������������������) "All in good.t::;rie,;*:.^rait;till we: get;  ;.; Lto the house. . I dara.'say you have left;  : -^everything burn '.ng in: the.������f,flreplace"  ������������������:" wblle yoii carnoCown the road; here.";'  "TSp, I ,-ieft ftyerything ail right.' And  ��������� ���������'���������-���������...did yea get'.tK'a letters?,, Who are they  7:-.iroznT': ''7 7Avi7:iy-7.: 7. '!'77.:;: ���������::'.  en.s-^H!^;*;-*.nnIy--.jtc^,nf..th'an^3.1rs.4JPro.u  pleasure, she unfolded it wnerc ���������.....���������  waning light showed it2 soft blue ami  the little white. llower on it. Liv.n as  she .unfolded lt a-piece of pink rib.hon  fluttered froin it unexpectedly and foil  .to 4he lloor.  '-"'And a ribbon!" Christy exclaimed.  She would "certainly have'ltlssed.-Iier  mother for this. unexpected present'  were It not for the unwritten and unspoken law of those Scotch settlement*!'-  that all caresses are to be reserved for  the helplessly young or for.'tho .unresponsive lips of the dead.  "Ah!" exclaimed the mother, with  sudden interest, as she remembered  something. "I didn't buy that ribbon,  and will y.*u tell ino why ynu put tli:\t  bundle of Sly white (lowers in tho bag,  with tlie sugar?"  'Christy laughed freely and joyou.-ily  beforo she answered. *  "Why, that was not a silly.flower. It  was llio sacred arbutus. Hut what hns  that to do with the ribbon'.'"  "Xothlng," replied the-mother, with  a smile,of grim Intelligence. "It .was.  Sir. Preston, the storekeeper, that sent  you tho ribbon."  "I know," cried Christy, clapping her  hands. "JJo sent me the ribbon bo-  cause I sent him tho urbutu's,''  "AVhat's all this-about nendlng arbutus?" asked a gruff voic;* from tho  doorway towards which bocj*. tootl.ci  nnd'daughter had turned a* iho ���������ouoa  of a heavy footstep.  "Why, Christy put ktoY into' . !fc',  bag of sugar, and Mr. }?r*r������on ������������������to<������������<!  and:sent her a ribbon.".  "Then I guess it was yoa,ni������ ii'.tii:  lady, that put the posy in tho i������i at,  seed corn I,took over to AVill i*������rUv  this morning,  cheeks. 'A kind light shone In his earnest eyes, and a trace of color might  have been seen In .liis faco, had his  hosts been a little moro observant. ,  "I  have  noticed  you   In  the  church  and you always answered wcH in   tliu  ; catechism."        ,  : Christy blushed even, deeper at this  j complimont, and thceybs of the young  i minister followed .her about the room  j with a regard that told that she had  | more than onco intruded oh,his spiritual meditations.  I, Then followed a space of homely talk  ! about tho crops and the possibility of  ! the rebellion that was even then Co-  ���������^meutins:'In-different parts of the col-  i'ony, and at last tho two letters were,  'brought out so "...that the minister, .a  7 scholar, might read them aloud and  ; make out all the difficult words. While  I.he was reading, a horso neighed at the  i door, and llr. Douglas hurried out to:  (See who the new visitor . might bo.  j When, he  returned   he  bad   with   him  ��������� Mr. Preston, the storekeeper of the  j village of Kemoka.  !;   "1 was out for a ride In the cool ot  ��������� the evening," he explained, as he came  j In, "and the roads being dry in this  j dlr-ection, I'just'thought I would pay  you an Informal visit."  j     He  was introduced  to ' the minister,  i who, like himself, was a comparative  stranger In the vicinity. .     . .     :  ' "And this, I take it, Is the frolic-.  i some -.Mistress Christy," he said, as lie  | clasped her hand. ..'*' -:  | This compliment was different from'  : that of the young minister, but.Chrls-  j ty accepted it '. with a look, of frank:  I pleasure that did not belie tlii* cpi-  '!:thet.   ��������� ,      .-.;'���������;. ������������������  The storekeeper brought with him all  ,.    ,     ,    ..,-..     ���������������������������,  _,^o., --,.-,1   I the news which, naturally, reached his;  'And \yhat did he*send me?    askod  ] centm,   locau0������   and   much   from: the.  the .unabashed .Christy, smiling into7  her lather's bearded face, knowing well  that'. there,,was ;:an : indulgent smile  lurking behind- that mask.; ...  . "Just this," he;7 answered, as he  reached out7his hand;and:pinched Iier  ������ar.-.    ;;���������*. -':���������:..*:    ������������������:?:'',- '7'-7.:..L-L ���������  Christy made a great show of being  hurt just-as if she. were, a child of ten,  ��������� '.as,, indeed, she '-was In": spirit*.. But thia  :. further' light roused the  fears, of -her  i mother. :'y--' 7������������������ '���������������������������������������������'  j,   "What put In tf our head to send th e  '"flowers?" she asked. -7���������_:���������'-  I   ;���������'"Why, -the. arbutus'is: a sacred flower  among the Indians,  and it    "ill bring  '." ni'o' a. true lover, and: teach me,tci.know  ',:. him:,\v.heri he' comes.";      '���������'���������':���������:   '���������������������������'���������. , '���������'.': Ay/  j���������:.-, "-Tut,;-tut!  7 What   nonsense   is .tliis :  .(. about lovers?" asked the father, stern-';  ly. J'What have you: to do with them?".  :7 "Well, when I have  a:;new. dress,".:  and   she   tossed ��������� her .head   archly, A'l.  may   expect   to; have   someone .better;  than a little Indian boy coine courting:  me."   ���������':���������':'���������.;.';;;    ';;.;;; v;'      ::- ���������yyyy.:yy,:>ryy Lyy L?  ..' The father:.and,mother ���������bothi-smiled.  They hadVoften^teased her -about a; lit-;  tle,;India;h , boy'.to :whom: slie-used to:  give .trinkets: ib; return; for the'.curious;  llttlev-baskets,;he: weaved; for her: and,  brought;every;time,"the;tribe..;came;intp;*  the;:7;neighbbrhbbd::7t6;rti'ade;7;with:;'the;:  settlers. 'y::'A-::7'''/L^777LL::7;7::::7A7A  ;; "But,",;: persisted   the-;mother;":.;anx*;  lously,:"how:man'y more; of* tiiese.:nose-,v  gays, did' ybusend-away-.w  inSy.me'>'.'yyy7.::77'L:L'S7r/A:y'yyyy: -yL'yyL  ���������;/."Only : one,'y.,said:;,Chrlsty, .*:, with:  slight.pout.  outer world that he had gathered from  travelers   and, the; stage - driv*ers  that -  passed on the'Longwoods road.',*..'.  But this- was ".to ..be -a  notable night;  at. .the'1 farmhouse. '.;",. Another...guest";  presently jnade7 his, appearance in the  person of Will Harla;w, agflne, looking  a youjig specimen of, workaday * manhood as could well: be found... Appear-:,  ing-suddenly; in the light7 of ;;tlie;opfen;  door, he rapped, on the door-post and,  said,7 with;   something,   of  a' bashful  [pstam-mer: ,; ;;'.;'      ������������������;'-.;'-.,-.. L--7-A ..- ��������� ,-LL.:':...L7A  /"Good evening to you.ail!".: 7  j ;. ; "Come in, man, come' in, .and make .  |:yourself   at, home,"   called. /'Douglas,*;  j;cheerily. *.::������������������yy:-;y,yy.y,:yyy. yyy.-7'-���������:'���������:":���������:������-������������������-*  !.*';'./.''No, ;:thank: you,",,-.said :Harlaw; -"Ty  (:'.���������'just brought back th^bag you left with  j,me  when, you brought: the "seed'-corti,;  '; and.;I thought I might help you torolU  together the butts of: the logs in your.7  'lieaps?before;;yoU'go'"to bed.*"-:7i:77yi7'-iy.  ^"WTeil;  i; was :thinking* :I; jvould';let;.  ���������the  logs  take "care,/of-, themselves ;:to-r  ; night. .There; isjanotheriday/coming:!';/:  ;:;,;;'pii,;you;mustn't let US-interfere, with;  ; your work",''.:,Preston:protested;;;,.'.'This*/  ,is/-g6bd/burning,:.weather,Vand/.'tlie -man//  ;-who hopes:/for7.a clear;farm^^/must keep  .thelheap.b.urhihg.both;night/and day.";/  ;;;-j"Then;firiiyou/;aiidi//the/:ministerj;wiil./  //excuse /us;; Wi 11 .and I;wi 1 i;goidxxt Xo.,tiie':"  ���������;.isIashlns;'foiva**/;while.'V:'';/5i";/i>K  ;/;:"Why,v.,:said;the ;minister,///VI'*^vbuldi  ;.mucli ;like 7td/;g6;/out;iand*;see/:you:;at;*  .your work.//There/is/always something;;  /to-be learned'frbiri'hoiaest; labor,; and/if *  ;-v!jlfry,Pres tori-would7-riot/'mind: strolling:  .. i-'-i*-* -a ���������������������������'"*'������������������������-���������'������;'. ,������������������>������ -������������������--'���������'������������������<��������� '������������������'"��������� ^'-jf^lorigwith me^perhapswe could throw'=  .And.who,was* "'at^,.^^,^^/ :in/an-ehd ourselves at/times.''#:/^,*������  ,,To.:..the,ne5Y-mintst.er1Mr.;R^^^  J,r young,;;storekeeper; ;:iwished:;;;by:;:any,  ;/��������� i means,; *>ut ;:he /accep ted ; the /situation.:  you %ent"him;/the: two*;pairs/*;bf: socks;"  ,: -'.'You" are sure-that ,:;was' all?";7;:;.:  ;;;:  7.L"~ves.'.y':yAA'::':;':7A7ii777,:7L:y77A7i  :::''Well,: never let /me/ hear: any .rnor'e..*!  "about"sucli heatheri/f.olderols "as/s/acred/:*,  arbutus,,/; Come,- ;:iet;. ;us: .have'supper/ j  ; now, and /after*7 we have cleaned ��������� away/j  the'dishes; father, wil.l.'/r/ead.us the let- *[  ������������������.tefs'.I*.;.bdugh,t/.,at:iHe/p'ostpmce/.'^  ���������";';-,iAffer.'*ithe/:.-me.al'',^'waS'vflri!sh'ed':~thei* '  drew* around ,the .tallow.:"chrirsle"," that  with good graice:,'' His flrst thought was  that; after/;the ;others..weritvto/,wbrkche  cduld:!m'prove/his.; accmairitance with  the; ;/attractive;/:,biit-:/modest::; .Christy,7  t. while /the ;;/ministeri;.occupied ,/liims'elf;  i With ;the;;m.other.: But -the four walked/  : put..to .the/stumpy ;siashing ./together.7;  i; Sbori/'the shadows wereivdancing.wildly  .,*.,.- , .. - ._     _,,-.���������:   ���������. .,,    ,���������m,^j among the"tree������5th'atfericed.iri-the/llt-,:  was*placed:on,the.:table,,and. tbe:;(at!tW:'j.:tl-;g16ktj���������r an^.:;g^d^.^j-arii,;of;  i sparks/.were; momeritairllyborilfeupi'ln-..  to/ th'e;*sky:as "tlie; two -farmers /heaved:  laboriously/spelled out the news .from  a far country.that was.indeed like;cold  Avatertpthirsty souls.: Of ten'the: tears  came "to , the1 eyes//of /the father,; and;  mother as familiar, places .and; peopie  were .mentioned,, with; all   the 'Simple  r;the:,,glowlng,;logs,,together;.and  made  / /thom'blaze/again7*.-The scene .appealed/  j to the,fervid imagination of the .'young  f clergyman^:/and;/as ;he/ gazed in ;sileht  ii^e; a:; ;sossip,that tb:them.was;so interesting^ */:J^-*fr."^  : i / - - ���������- /They  talked ::late; into, the :.nfght: and ! ^. ^e Wri?^ ^'"J^ston. suggested  it JS!;';; jyent /over* the same:;news : again/ancl/i ���������r^J??* ^^^^i^^J^^  again, adding to it by shrewd.specula-/  tions,: and /reading inore*'-;between : the:  .lines'than- ever did the/most discerning:  ,'critic /when;-.*���������. annotating'*; an / .anci-eiit.7  manuscript;   But Christy,  though sne  /listened, knew,:nothing: of the , places  they;,: remembered so -fondly,; yet she  had her own/dreams aboitt them./The^e,  /letters were' suggestive, of 'all/marvel:  ous thing'3/:.;ahd'.were to" her/what ro;  lie feared a discourse on his spiritual  welfare was imminent.   The ministers  of  those days labored  In season' and  ��������� out,  and   the  worldly man' who  associated with  them without receiving a  '  word  of    warning or  reproof    needed  muc's ingenuity.    As  111*. Preston had  , corns  on  an   altogether  different mis-  . sion, and as he had already been mors  | than favorably impressed oy the beauty of fas young girl who wore his rib-  ins iitis-.veied, a., a look of pain sha-  _Oo-,ved   her   frc-*.     "Tour   dress   cost  more than I '.'.sought,  and    sugar    is  worth   only   ;-.vo   shillings   for     three  pounds   new.    '.":e  letters   cost  seven  shillings eptsc.-, :cr they 'v;re ail from  tha Old Cuuntiy. so I just got the two  .1>igse.-t or.es. t_:. i perhaps we will find  torn.!: way of L-'-^ng the other before  It Is sen: back.    I think St must have  been  from  :::y  lister  Betsy,   r.r.d  sho  - "tvould be telling me about ih_- woJdlng  of-your cousin Sarah, or perhaps cbout  the* death of your grandmother, for she  was getting "fr.'ii.    I thought it might  V.a\e ii'c-i r.--,v~, rir.ee it wa? small, for  she Tnigiit r.o; have the heart to write  a long !'.tt*--r.  *. u: I cuiln't  be  sure.  Ti.ey  ..-..-re* _i! - i.'resseJ by yuur gicat-  "uscle    John,     the     Eclr. -IsisftT.       I  though; :t v.uuld ue wis-.tt to take the  U; or._y.   for  I   would   te  k -tting   tlie  most   for   my   money.     Hut   maybe   I  made n. r.::*:ake."  The gociil woman Blghed heavily, for  i   while   l-.-t.-r3   in   those  day-,   v, ere   tho  '   chief so-:  e of pleasure lj> the exiles,  :,   they  wer-.*   ths'.cause'Of "many  fierce  heart-bu- Lr.gs.      It   not   in'rtfiuently  happened   that  whan  they  came  they  _   could   v.'-.   I*;   redeemed   by   those    to  whom    t*   .,-   were *��������� addressed,   though  they  coi:'-.!  ifci_o;nize  the-  handwriting  on them a.*- they were'1 exposed to view  la t'r.-_- postefnee window.  "l'our father will read the letters to  us after suj.p-.t," she added.  By  square  settled v..:':: a ^igh of leiic-f on a stool  7by the fireplace,* for'the evening was  falling chill. She had wa'.kc-d twelve  mil--*s s.-j.t ar.d twelve rr.Ilei back over  "Jtigh .-n.*.. i.-, and had a right to be  weary. Ch:".������ty brought !j the hag  '"���������'ith its ;:*.rio'J3 cunter.lf. After hastily ler-'I *���������'; D'j'.re to th.:* monger that  s-'.-te cz-j T. i ���������-. for him early in the d.i'y  fhe c.i*r.-. r,".*i::i.j in ag_..:n.  "2Iay I c; .n .t now?" the asked.  "Deary   Es.   v. .-.at  a  hurry   you   are  in," excl'.imt-; the mother, with more  Exernr.-r-.-j th.m she felt.  But tiie impatient girl had already  opened the bag. and had taken out. the  little   roii  of  calico^"   .With   a   cry  of  './mance's  are-to   the   less: 'iHiaginativi; -,v.��������� -..* ��������������������������� _,  .-.*-....--. *,,. .*..���������,...* ,__:..     * **.,  Lvoun^,JhrtJ0g.i-nfLtn-rt*7y:;-.tvh^  haveother people do even theirdream- ',  3h2 Cbv/.ttem.;";:;;/  ,-':;-���������������������������'-/'*'    -./*/"/ -''7 7:':.i  ..;���������*.:"':: ':*���������**,, * y" *.-  .   :::'';;-':' '���������::  /: . One/evening eariy in June7 tho Dbu's- ;/  lases7*were/-.sitting  on   the7: stoop   that.!  extended along the front of the house,;//!  ; resting/after; the/ .day's, work. ,;.::The" /  : father was smoking,  the;mother7.was r  knitting,: and Christy was. Indulging' inl  .the. summer7 dreams  of "happy  youih./-;  ���������The ��������� whippbprwills : were   calling .from  j  the- forest on  every  side,,. the, beat!  -���������' were droning, and.a. robin was s'nglr._-  : from* a sunlit '.tree-top near* the neat of  . its mate.   The great, log. heaps in the  /sUisiilhg.back/bf the stable.wove bK^'nsr  * high; /for Douglas was adding anr.Cber  ���������field to his clearing.   Tiie/firo;' A^LAai-)  ready, beginning to cast ldii;r���������'���������sb.'ulo.ws  and to light up the smoky sky v/ith the  sombre light that glowed from th������*s>?  furnace flames of a new; nation.   C1;  ��������� Presently the alert'eye ot Mm, Douglas saw a man entering ���������thcc'.es.rlny by  i the road. She Immediately'nnu:*;;i!'tfje  1 others to absorbed Interest, for !a ti-.ise  ��������� days a visitor was as unusual nj v.yl-  , come.  "Dear Tne!" she exclaimed, .������ !!is  .figure approached under a heavy fire  l of guesses and comments, "If it Un'l the  | minister coming to see us, and I e v ill  | be spending the night, for there !.������' '.*o  I one else of his congregation iwior  x\ than four miles. Come In, Christy, Btirt  f put on your new dress."  j While ahe hastened Into tht7L..*i.i<,  this t:r.:v- they* hau reached the j followed by her daughter, tl'.-i i.-.::.-.cr  s   j.j^   house,   and   Mrs.   Douglas      waited   without   preparation   to   ;r^ut  the visitor.  When Christy and her moth?r wn  ready to receive the guext, Mrs. Dotir;-  las lit a couple of randies that h .il  been kept for just such occasion.!, t'lil  called to her husband and the visitor  to comt- Into the house.  "Weil, well, if it isn't the'minister  himself., You do our house a great  } honor."  "What honor there Is Is not of me,  but of my .Master's work," said tho  young lnrjn. gravely, aa h'e. turned to  Christy with extentlr j hand.  To her new dress and the pink ribbon at her throat thc c*miirirr.i!*:-.inc.it  had  added  a   couple  of roses  in   har  ilbh^d^^rTn^-f^o"p������F^"Sairi^rfo"Fir  homily. But surely the scene \v>s on;  to rouse lofty thoughts as thece hum-  hie priests heaped high the ss.-ci'illce cf  nature for the nation that wAs to be.  When the work was completed Douglas said:  "I s*._*r; ."r,y the sparks corning from t'������������������  ���������iilmney that tha women folks have lit  :he fire to make a little snack for u.-  *>efore we separate, arid we will go by  the spring ar.d v.*as-h the c-o������l from our  \ '. lands after han-Iling the niggers."  They ficted on his suggestion, .m-.l  .then walked to the hou'e In the bright  HKht of the huge lor: flre",- followim:  llieir sha-lows that Icomeri- far an I  li.rh before them, Ir. fn.-* hoiSse th-i-c  ".'.is a clean cloth on the table, and it  was ret with dainties fit for such honorable guests.  "It is not a meal, not at all," M*i.  Douglas assured them when they protested' that she had gone to too much  trouble. "It Is only a littl" bite to k<*.;>  the evening air from ooinu: h.*i.*:.t.  Won't you be seated ?'/  After a blessing had been aski4-! tJi**y  feu to and did <impli; justice ;.. tSi ������������������  hug/; scones of bread that Christy In*!  baked in the afternoon, and to thr* <o'.r!  boiled pork that someone has said lid  more to clear and civilize America th t:-.  all other forres combined. After th-  .'Olid part of their "bite" had been <D=i-  poi=e..l of, Christy helpei them to the  preserved wild strawberries ond raspberries, with steaming cups of tea, and  "���������/en the minister tasted and praiiwl  th.*> bottle of elderberry wine that w.i=!  passed. Mrs. Douglas wasllconstantiy  up and flow, alternately entertaining hor quests nnd waiting on thorn,  but the dutiful Chrinty served wlthcuc  partaking herself. ^\nd a-: she r.to.-..l  b.iek in the nharldws and looked mi  while they enjoyed themselves, "h"  thought of tho posies of arbutus hn.!  smiled.  "Perhaps It will bring me loyei.'J."  .'.he thought to JvprsPif, "but will any ol"  them rend its lesson rightly?"  And each of the young men, tin.t  knowing the thought in the heart of  his neighbor, remembered his pai tic.i-  lar posy tind resolved to see more of  the beautiful girl  who was  flowering  Into such perfect womanhood.  When the meal was. finished t\ silence  fell on all ay if soriiovhlng were impending, and siner a decent period for  ridding, the mind -of 'worldly thoughts  tho minister said,-solemnly:  "Being met together, if is not seemly thai .-wo should-sap.tvitte without a  Wi   d'of worship."  Tho ��������� others assented, with bowed  heads. .Lifting up.his vclco.'he prayed  for ii blessing on ali thpro a'ssninblctl.  He then rend a chapter from the Bible,  expounding it as.lie read, and gave out  a psalm to be sung. At.a nod from her  father, Christy took up the tune, a:;  wns hor wont in .their family worship.,  and the othe-*; joined In. tho; giving of  praise. And surely the. music was  worthy of "that glorious .Tune night as  it Jloaled out through the aisles or tha  foro.'u and'upwards to the silent stars.  The sirnpfe service was closed with  'another prayer, and then nllthe"guests'  except the lnhilntor departed. He was  to remain until the following Sabbath,  as was tho custom of the missionaries1  that ministered to those who tlrst made  their homes In the. wilderness. :As  Preston and 1 liirltiw took their various  ways thoy carried with them a very,  vivid recollection of n sweet "young  faco. That night /Christy burled her  .faco In her pillow and laughed softly,  for tho Joy oil life was ln her heart.  * During the summer lhat followed the  : soiuihit; oil tho arbutus flowers by.  Christy, the humble Douglas home had  frociucnt visitors, and the cause bt this  uimo'i'.n! attention wore, hor .now dress  oftoner'th.'i'.i v.'as intended when It was  ;bought.;Mr. Preston seemed to be con-  Ktantly llndlng the/road in that direction better, for ri3ing, than any other.  .Mr. Itoss found that his;Master'3 work  /called him;frequently, to that neighbor-  . hobd:.and made it convenient for him to  spend;many; nights in the log-hbuseV  .Will Harlaw seemed to;be forever/bor-  -.���������rowlng/.sbmethln'gi/aba.brin'sihg/ltiback-  ;, promptly;" Altogether,7 ��������� the Douglases  were riot lonely. Christy:still,continued,  : to grow in: beauty, but. she-was too  rnqdcstTind perhaps too. happy;to:que..^  - tion,; her ".own ..'heart;closely and decirt;:  between her iovors./ AVhen Mr; Presto ii  . used .his /favored 'moments to tell hei  ;/about '���������: the "Old Country,"./which; she  ; had. never seen, though: it wasso/dear;  / io:her/parents,"and;to lsllvher how h'e  hoped soon, to return to it7 to'enjoy the  :/fortune :hi3/:wais*; J;making *;-,by,:,, selling  ;,:goods ;to/;the,* settlers,".she/"sometimes  '���������; felt "a/yearning: to see"; that "land: .and  taste of:/its,.many/pleasures./ Tet-the  ���������fee]ing:seldbm endured for/longer lhaii  ,;one :'night's"dreams;;;';:;;:':;;,;/:/,//' 'yAyA'AA  :-;v/Wheh-'she./:weiit/ to/ church: vrith'/he;/  -parents; and - heard, the* eloquent; young  .mihi'ster:;d'escribe/,the 'greatness: of his  ::i:Mastor's:*':;work-;';a'::,s'to  i/vwedled/'up; iri//her.:heart:/ft:iThat;v/:tb6,;  :;served;for a:night/of Idreams/;7::/;*;;/:;::/'  J^But; when /she: thought: of/Will 1 Blar-/  L law;;'she/-;'was angry";- for. lieVnever; did  -ariythihgjto; stir/,her;/heart,-arid yet;he  : was reading/the message:of /the arbutUE  /aright; ������;;And/ because; he^/was'dping'.i't  7;:unknowIhgly,,it/made/hirii:,ai5peaf"7m  ::;worthy;7;but: why/could hie not/'db/somei  i/thihg/fo-sbow clearly, that/he. 'cS.re.d--f or  :/her?;/Bptli :Mr.: Preston ;and/the//riiinis-;  /ter/made her feeli/that. they.loye'd herrr  :;Thbugh';3he':kneW; In .her;heart* that .tlie.  /;ybuhg.ifarmer/;ioved;:)lier,//;h^7*'-alwayi>  ;;came;/ai;if/t^/see/her/'father.-arid/lf/.lie/  :..vydrshIppedi:her;he;did:/sp':frorn/,;a,dis-;  i.tance.vi Before/; the;'summer:/; was: oyer  //he;,seemed:.to;7,lose/hope:"wh'en:he" saw,  ���������:,the fervor /with:whieh,/his rivals .wei/e  ipaying their/addresses.' So:he came.less  ���������;often:and;:/devoted;;himself ,to clearing  ::his::farm;;'j;:When:/he/:;was./riot-/busy^  :/,the.:.cbupIe';/6f/illttle -fields/ in /whichlhe;  ;:ha.a;7;sown:;6spring;:::wliea;t:i. arid;,had/  ;; planted"i/cbrii; /arid ; pbtatbesi,. his*:: axe  //could be^heard-Z/early.arid/latei/Zfelling  /:;the/:great' trees.,/or: cutting;,theni;;/into,  ;;;proper.;lengths/7*for/''the/Vlog/,;heaps/ ���������'.7a]  -./continual/smoke rose.from his/land by*  -'day. and /the; glare'of iRre^^by night;;-i:"-.Iii:  ;,;. this way.:; th/ey,:, that;': marched '��������� into /the  -new-promised/land; had;their guiding  //pillar.as well" as "the Israelites of bid.:  ;:: He :was;/too; humble/to/enter; into 1 the  */contest;7 for/!the; hand; of 'Christy/: with  /one ..who represented the power,of /the  ;/church ;;.and::;one;;; who;;;represented:  ,;; weal th; / LRe '/was:' but i a :/f armer// anid'in  ' /'farmer ���������'. he / / would;// al way s": '���������" * be.'- :/:;:He  //worked early/., ahd/i'late to. ..numb .the  ;Z;pain';;;at./:his/;;heartj:;;;and7 ;,v his", elarit;  'Strength '.grew. rather/:than:'" becamt  ".���������/wearied;with "his'Vincessant-toil..:, But  ���������.:; still fie would /go"in spite/of -.himself/, to  ..borrow/ something.;from his;neighbor  7 Douglas so: as to see:.Christy,,and,;per-  :, haps get /some *, hipt "/of/ how _' hisVri vats'  /were' progressing.' 'L..iL.AA7:<' 771 *  r.rot,.,or rather knew It by .nature, although . 1 : was ui'iav.'arc, continued Ms  flog-snd'i.riht with TTalu.ro and bis own  heart. .  1 "If s'he will havo none of the minister  or lie rich young .storekeeper, what  hopo/ls there Cor me?" he asked.of. the  trees, that were his only companions,  and llien he"slew them lost they should  rovfl.il his'secret.'" Hut still Uo camo to  borrow nbedlRSs';tlilri,'rs from hot* futhoi'.  so that ho might see her fi'om time to  tliiio, until her father bogan.to think ill  Of   him.  ".'' -      * j, ���������. ':���������-'."  "I   huve  always   liked   HarUuv,'.'   he  once said to his wife.    "He Is a ijuiot  fellow .and*,   industrious,   and  I. often/  hopo'dthat ..'a and Christy would, make  a match of it, for our-'farms;-;loin, and  some   day   thoy   might   bo   made   Into  one.    But  he   Is   fulling  Into  an.'.evil,  habit oil borrowln,",' thill it-like but lit-  "116." ������������������ ;'���������:������������������.,  .���������'"But has ho ever borrowed nnythlns  you were at till likely lo need?" asked  llrs. Douglas, with n peculiar smile.  Douglnn  hover 'attempted  to  fathom  his wife's wisdom, so bo lot  the matter drop without further comment.     ,;  In   timo  the   conviction   grew   upon  Christy   that   If   llio '-arbutus   was   to  bring'   her /'happiness   she,   too,   must  learn   Its lossi n.    However  frank   her  communion-with Nature'had made hor,  . her  maidenly  modesty  caused,; her."..to  shrink.    But   her   humble   lover   still  continued  to  borrow   foolishly  and  to  , worshipi In silence.  One   evening  In   May  <i  year   Inter,  Harlaw was coining across the woods  to borrow again when, he sa wChrlsly  on  her .knees  In   the swaloi gathering  arbutus blossoms. '���������.  /   "You are foud  of  those little/white  flowers,"  he  said,  as: ha  stood . beside,  her, having approached noiselessly/over  the mossy ground. ',-���������.'  ' She looked up to hiin; with tii sudden  ..blush.     /Perhaps- it: ,was   a "touch   ot  spring in her veins that made her resolve to tell him the secret;:/,  ;;, "Yea,",;shei.said,;/"the : arbutus ;ls//a  :saered ��������� flower.: and has a "wonderful lesson for those" who can/learn it." ;:7-:;-;;,;:  ; i''Whatiis the/lesson?, I:want to leai'ri  ;it, for* once you: sent me ia posy.   Won't  .'you: give me one now?" ,     ���������:       :;/:/.:; A  ,    "No," ���������;she:;.said.���������"..': "I., sent; you / one  .once, and there-is plenty;hereabouts/if  *,you want-more.; If/youipielt/lt. yoiir-'7  .'self,; you may learn the lesson," -y :yy. /. .  ���������//Harlaw /puzilcd, ;but  he"/,kneeled   to  ���������/Plckiai sprayfLAyy.y~Lyy'AAyy77.y'7A:7-7  /:/���������-'.'There,":said: Christy,/"youiaire, put-i  ting the lesson Into practice.*. You cannot :pick the;arbutus';:without: kneeling  //and/ihumblirigii yourself,Vas- you: must  ;;fpr every thing that: youi; hold sacred."./  .-/;'i!Slpwly;.'her-;m'ea.rilrig-;."dawrie'd"*6n>;Har-  . law*, though; he hardly,id:ired: to' believe  ;/.lt.//; /But:as"he;;.lopked:;!Upi; at/: her,7*, she  jicoy/ere'd iheiv.'f ace; with/ihei'lihands,that  7'still ;held ithe-flowers/ :'aiid; he'/'-'urider-*  '"stood.;-17:7: :.:;���������. A A y7,,f-A7L;L:AAhAA:Ly:A  y 7y" Chris ty.-'Jijive/ said ,y so f tiy ,//,VIj.have  : knelt; ;iaria-/you:-are iii sacred"1:.to:'7mei-.A-l'.  Ji tha t;: the Jessbii/bf i thbi/ai-bu/tus?'.^/::5 A,7  :;i//:-^1A';J'^1;;������ake������riie;-kneel^;'tbb^/you  ;���������;. stupid ;* f ellbw ? -; il/; have';: perhaps Hid'brie  : niore'Sthari KaZ-imalderi .>shoul'a,'';Valrea'dy;'  i;^ut;/you';were ;sb;sloW; to;]earri.^/i:i&i:7-;;���������  ;ii/"N6ti;tb ileairin, ibut;to:7speak/;;iBut;;i  ; bayeLIbng/ knelt to" you ;/lri::splrit,'i i;he  /;said,:;:as:;heVsprarig;:7tb1:his/^fee.t;;:/^  ;;clasp^;her;:iriva:;moirient's;embrace;ii:;;  ;.;���������;.; Thoy 'baid /both ;learried /the / lesson (bit  : ;the:.arbutus;i;//*Wlth/;itsi shy/i/huriiility;  r'^tlieyi liad/;both:icoriquefedi7;arid;atM:lieir  :. :.wedding,lt'. yrns VwbrnInstead -of*brainge'  ;;blossorns.-^���������/A^nslee's'':���������for;July���������. AALl.-  His Sister.  HOSE wlio contend that the  evil inlluti'neos oil heredity may  ���������be changed to good.ln ineiv  and more wholesome environment will find conllrmatipn of  their cheerful phllo'-opliy in a story  which coino'si from 'a-settlement hotice  In one of the "slur.i" districts of New  York.'   ..-".���������"���������"���������"  A visitor to the school attached to  the settlement..was-watching the children at play. She became deeply In-i  terested In the earo and -attention  bestowed upon n llttlo crippled girl.by.  a boy. some years -aider. He.had ovl-;  dently diiino hia best to make himself  proso.ntijblo;. Handa and '/faco - wore  clean,'-'his patched and faded clollms  had been carefully brushed, nnd: his  mln.'h-woi'ii shoes had boon polished  ovontb the heels.   ;      .;  lio f'i'.owod i the llttlo.glrl as ;sho,  llni]n.*il excitedly n round the outsit I t'ls  of the noisy group In whoso pastime  nhe could not actively share. 'Ho rp:.  strnlrii;..! her Impeluoslty, nnd when  hnrih seemed to threaten from tha ex-  eltetl crowd, ho Interposed; himself bo-  twceii hor tuirt the 'danger.,:'When she  grew tired, ho cu rrled ni ther than led  hoi' to n. convenient restliig-plifcc, niid  seiited himself i beside lior, apptircnlly  content lobe a spectator with her,. nl-  thoi'.i;li hlKiconirndcs were shouting to  bim to "come on. out and, have ;some  fun."   .-,'.. ;./.:/. ii '/../.  - i/:i "."'.  ;  ;" IK she his sister?" the;visitor aske.il  01'. tlif .'-'Mpsi isiteiulont.   :  "Yes .-iini. no." ;w.is the answer,"She  came -nan 'Sister; providentially, /but  she Is really not/n reiii.tlve-at all.  "Tlu   was', one  of my" toughest, boys  nt tlrst���������was '.incorrigible, iin: fact:.:,;aiid  he; tred   my piitlence Severely, vi/i":  ���������-. "*  ���������! .wish I, had a sister,' 7ho:/said*;/to  nie  one'/da:J7," after:;I'.Ji'aij"'.''scolded^'h'bii.i  for soriie thing/iiei; Had ;ido 110/ iji/iThls/i,  took .to be tlie .first a waken! ng. of in do.-;  sire for;better; thlr.gs,':andil was-/both  surprised.and/ericouraged;:yy '-Aypy-yLifi  )':-".". 'It would be very, pleasant.if "yoii  -had,' ii;sa,id. -;/.;;.i,,*;v;"/:; :/. i/;/;'i'/;:;;::ii,/;7i;:;-*":;  :;";'You ;bet!'-ho;replied,/7:arid':;then  added "/c'brindentlally,;.'.Ybu/see It'sitliis::  "way:;There's me fader,* he/licks Dottle';  Loiile licks Jakiei and Jaliiei licks'ine:  /butiliain't, got/; riobody; to//:llck!;;,If i-l*  had aislster,:,I.~;wouldn't;to 'a it'lng; to.  iier���������oh' no!/:'l;/See?';i;/;:/:i;;:/*.;;;7**:7ii*;i/,;,:;://  ,:;,": When: thU5:li tile : girl; came;:^);; the'  /school7; he'/regarded. i/lieri in'/ifl rst-i: witli":  scorn7/arid: ind|ffereiice.;i7:' iVi/glriiipy,';a������:  he called "iier, :.was;;.ani.'o.b.1ect:br ciiri-'  ;psily/irather'.:,thanZ of,;sy'ni*pathy.;vi7lu,t;i  "one day,;/i\rhile/staiicling;rioJ;ir: the'���������rilii.ei.f.  , children,a t; play.: slie^/wasi/crpwde..'i;ii,iiil::  -thrown "down;'A-Her*cfj*-friibri:in/r fright/;  ':than';;,'pain;;'-'.-''fbr**T she:"was; ;;not';liurt^-:;  ;5eemedi;tb;.api^ar/lp';7fboliiigs'-fimt*xli:i'd  i never:beeri;tb'uciied il)efore;:;7:Hei;.i'iiiSi:eil:7  iforiyard ;-alino*it} savagely.;i;ptiKhed;i';.thO;:  : btheir/chlldreri"aside,;:and;;taklng; herfupi-  i iii/;his ;iai-ms/:/caViieciv:hVu'/* tbStheisamo:;  seat;;wherb//thby:/ar^,/riow.ii/:He; spql/hed y  /;aind;consbled^eiir;scb\\'nrig;iu:k:^  :falced;;.:;wayi"at:;:;the;;/7b,th"ei';/3:bby^  , laughe/dvat;/li.iriij/l/of^coui-seiSiaiiid'Seyerj;  i^incieUiheriiyin^schobTi/prS/but^fgbirig^bK^  :cbminsvjii'ejhiis/^a|cliert;ipyer^  ;vi"i/br6/llVor;i:;;;i;f;;V;;-;/;:;.;;,*^  ^'"'He/.iiasi/found/ra.'^slsto^  *r:ib;:hasi;ifoinid:;his*ibe.tte/i::;'/selfr;;./l:|ihaye^  i/n/ad-*iip������:trbublc':/ wil'Iv;;"liim^sincc::/that?  ;,U ay :;:;;::iHb ?; lib s 5: liceji 5^^  j.i h:iiiyi;,;ways/:/lielpf ul^to /ine;i'arid;-I//shai:y  ;doVevei'ytliliig:.iri':m������Cpowe^^  :tlib/;;sb^:?^iat:;isyiri/vhimi:shail/"nbti;;be^  /lost: to:.hniise If /;br;;tp /society." ':'������7:'f?Ay7'&'7  Cui'io'us Bits of News.  Hunior of the Court Room.  " Wot did yer get fer your birthday ? "  " Oh I  Pa skipped his regular lickin';".���������  "Harper's Weekly."  Channing's Symphony.  No nugget of wisdom circulated during recent years has been so widely repeated as Channing's Symphony.   Edl-  -���������une-eveningHvhen-the-ydungTmn  ter was  walking about  the  farm  with  Mr.   Douglas,   he   asked   him   i'or   hi?  daughter's hand.  "To such a one as you," said the  father, "I will say that h<?r heart is in  her own keeping. If you win her, I  will give her to you .proudly and gladly."  But when he sought Christy and told  her his love she knew her own heart n>  do al! who live near to Nature. Th������  frankness of the fiowers was in he>  eyes as she said to him that thougl  she respected and admired him she; did  not love him. He told her of the work  that was before him in_ his Master 3  vineyard, but she felt that she was ao:  worthy to be his helpmate.  . "You have been ln ray, .heart." h*s  said, "ever since I got the little posy o'  flowers and guessed that the}', were  from you. Had you no thought dime  when you sent them?"  "I wasibut a foolish girl," said Christy, "and my head was full of a foolish  thought that had been put into It by  a tale I had heard from the Indians.  With them the arbutus Is a sacred  llower."  "Then you7sent it to me for a pur-  pose?"  'Yes, but" I had no thought of being  cruel."  "Nay,", he -said, "it was the Lord'.*"  will and not because of any charm In  the flowers." u  And so the youn- minister left her.  He had failed to ���������.-������������������irn the lesson, and  Christy sorrov/ed for him, but she  knew her own heart.  Pre?ently the young -storekeeper  pleaded with h<sr r.nd strove to win he*  with iillurlng visions of plea.:iure������ ii  lands r.nyond the :.ea. Dut Christy was  firm. Sho loved tr.o new land, for sh<*  had known no c. ��������� -,r. Its marah.ilcd  foi-oKts that were t,oInf{ down before  thoso who were to possess it wero de".*  to hei' as wore the flowers that grew In  fh"lr sh'ide. The stoiekeeper, too, told  how her little- gift of arbutus had  roused his heart, but he had not  learned the secret of the gift, and h������  also went his way.  But Harlaw, who had learned the a?*  i^ 7 \7XWs j. and ii; preachers frare ^glngijtii^fgf  .'.s.':l7*,te,xts;-:wh|le-artists:and. pu.brishers have  ,' In the early days of the railroad In  "Michigan there 'was a farmer who  owned two well-bred and useful dogs,  named Major and Tige. . On a certain  morning the dogs chased a stray hog  down the main road, and onHhe return-  trip stopped to play at the railroad  crossing.- Heedless of the conspicuous  warning to look out for the locomotive,  Tige was struck by that engine of destruction and lillled, alnjor escaping by  sheer dog luck.. Damage suits-were a"  new,thing at'the time, so when the  owner of the,dogs commenced an ac-^  tion before a rural justice of the peace  there was an immense crowd of uelgh-  I bors arid sympathizers present at the  hearing. The engineer swore that he'  gave one sharp blast of-the whistle as  he npprhached the crossing. It looked  as though the railroad company wns to  go scot free, but the attorney for the  farmer kne'w his business���������and also the"  .justice. " Your, honor," he said, "it. is  required by your statutes in such cases,  made   and .^provided,   that __when ���������ariy  'A iman In Teiine.iiso-? got four cords of  wood,* three gallons of honey and five  coons from a single tree. ."Take care  of the forests if you want to get rlcn,"  comments tho local ..paper, which announces the man's good luck.  A Yankee country, weekly prints an  advertisement, according to * thc New  York "I'rcss," that deserves a ru-  spoiise. 11 reads: "if J oh n Smith, who  'twenty: years . ago ,deserted his' poor  wife and* bubo,,'Will return, said babe  will knock tlie���������sUifllng out .ot him.",  Matthew .1. ritorrens, a Chl'.go photographer, has invented and patented  an automatic. "nlckcl-ln-tho-s!ot" pno-  .tographlng niiichlno which will make a  complete picture In-twenty seconds.  Tho machine Is called the "photographist," and i.s .is simple as It is ro-  innrkable.'"' It Is: the first nu tornado  picture-making machine which has  been perfected In the' world, mid Mr.  Stol'fens looks for large results from  .llio'Invention. Ho will uot manufacture nnd sell the machines himself, but  will sell the 'right or franchise for tho  different Stales and cltlen.lo Individual companies 'which7 will'.place :lhcm '  on '.ho market, lie has already aold  several "rights" in New York and  elsewhere.  It Is hnrd to realize that tho bootblack Is nil Invention of the: last-holt-  century, yet ho Is now celebrating, In  London, the, fiftieth nnnlvorsnry or his  appearance. He came upon the ccciie  ln 1851, the year of thc groat inhibition In London, the'first of the "world's  fairs." The city wa.s full of visitors  from nll-'.parts of tho world, an.l. the  problem of tho street arab was a serious one. Mr. Macgregor of the famous Uob.Jtoy canoe, suggvsted that  the boys bo organized Into a great  boot-blacking brigade, and he himself  made the first box for holding' tho  "Itli," the model of those still in v.se.  Tdlera Jeered the boys at-'first, and'  sohietimcs stoned them, .but the p iblia  found their services so convenient that  the .trade soon became profitable.  An annual increase of Income in  three Western States alone of over ?22,-  000.000 if rom Improvemcnt'of the wheat  crop���������this Is what is being accomplished by the work of experimental  wheat-breeding now carried on-at the  Minnesota Agricultural Station. This  work and Its results nre described ln  the "World's Work"' (May) b.v W. S.  Harwood. Tho work of wheit-breed-  Ing, he says, was begun in France  many years ago by M. Henri 'Vilmor-  In, more than������a~ thousand new wheats  having been tested by him. -Ten years  ago similar work was begun at tho  State* institution- In Minnesota. Mr.'  Harwood writes: ' "To' create a new  wheat, the* pollen from the flower of  one wheat must bo artificially transferred to the stigma of the* flower of  another wheat. Wheat Is a self-fertilizing plant. Left to Itself, It will re-  produce'itself throughout^ endless centuries. Great'care"is necessary in the  work, and trained' men' are 'essential.  As soon as the pollen.Is'transferred���������  which is.done about four o'clock in th������  morning, at'the hour-when the wheat'  florets open���������the head of wheat,Is'"n-  oased.in a tissue-sack so.that/the work  may not be Interfered with by any pilfering In������ect or bird. .Two of the best-  knowi varieties are selected, one for  the father.the other for thc mother of  tho new race. When the harve'st comes  it may he that the new wheat has  somi! of the'poor and .few of-the good  characteristics of the parents; or the  reverse may bo the case. - It Is Impos-  slbleto say in advance what'the new  wheat will be. From the single head,  which" results'as'the flrst'fiarvost, only  a handful of kernels Is threshed out.  This handful is of Immense imporlanco,  for these ker.nels ..may, .become the  source of a rnighty race, destined not  only to supplant' th'e old wheats.' but  to add enormously to the .wealth' b the  world." .        "-..".        _,  <*  ���������?\  ..Bought Medicine Hiinsrlf,  reproduced it in mottoes of a hundred  different forms.. It was not originally  intended for publication, but wns sent  by.Channing as part ot a peisonal letter to his near friend, Margaret Fuller,  in 1SI1. The-symphony now in circulation ia an unfortunate abridgment ot  the one Channlng wrote, whicli is  quoted entire by "Good Cheer."  "My scheme of life is so simple that  it needs still sunshine, like a.harvest  field. To be a woiklngman, poor, humble;' to perforin without show or shunning menial services; to live content  with small means; to seek elegance  rather than luxury, _ and refinement  rather thsur fashion; to bo .worthy,- not  respectuble; and wealthy, nof-'iich;: to  study hard, think'quietly, talk gently,  act frankly;* to have a.n .oratory in my  own heart nnd present spotless sacrifices of dignified kindness In-the..temple  of humanity; to spread no opinions  glaringly out like show-plants, and yet  leave the garden gate ever open for the  chosen friend nnd chance acquaintance; *to make no pretenses to greatness; to seek no notoriety; to, attempt  no wide Influence; to have no ambitious projects: 1 to let my writings,:be  the dally bubbling spi Ing flowing  through constancy, swelled by experiences. Into the full; deep river of wisdom; to listen to stnrn aftd buds, to  babes and sages,. with operii heart; lo  bear all cheerfully, do all bravely,  await occasions,"dhurry-','; never���������in a  word, to let the fplrltunl. unbidden  and unconscious, grow up through the  common.   This Is.to bc'iiiy symphony."  person:or -domestic,.'.animal';.*is.'upon\,a������:  ���������railroad iarid/seeh:.-by ithe/i/erigiiieer,''- hoi.  imusCi7isbuna;:;bl3::;whlstle;7/:;-Tn;.;ittis;/rlri:j";  stance, your:horior/;:there:'Were/two"*db;';/  / mesti'c;; animals ;,innocently;i;playlng;:iori;i/  ;the..track,/aiid*tlib,whlstle,;;was:'sbuhded;;  ..'���������but' "once,"when. it. is a/positive/legal /  *i requirement ;ithat ill: should /have/ibceii;  blown  twlcer-ronce for-each.rdog.'.'-;:;:; So  convincing was this argument tha tithe "���������'  country; justice 'Would^ribt;everv/ givo":  ��������� the;railroad^attorney;':'ii,"hearing,", and"  ' awardods'thei^ plain tiff i.ihb" full .amount,/  of i'dariSages:sued:for."i>>/'i//;i:;:s^^;; /;::,,:  First Hotel-keeper���������Y<*s; I am going  to have the sea-serpent attraction  again thin ywir. Scond Hotel-keeper  ���������That is old. X am going to have .1  young.; woman wade out beyond her  depth every hour. 1 liav-* Just ordered  a few gross of ���������"���������medals', and each  rescuer will be n- -sented with one.���������  Philadelphia "Bet    d."  Kvcry public hotmay adds to the conviction that-man cannot be happy on  co'mpulsion.���������"Life."  Kis Cause For Tears,  At a" seance the other ilny. wh������������ the  lights had been, turned low, thomadl-  Um was describing a: tall, di'.i'k-������yed,  handsome spirit; with long moustdoheK,  and hair parted carefully idovm the  center, that was'hoveiing round a middle-aged/ but elderly looking moil,  when he burst suddenly Into tuars;  heartrending sobs shook his ./thin  frame.  ���������'George, George," he cried; "why, ������b.  why, did you leave me to the ml.se 1-3 of  these/past years?"  " "Then .'you   know   him?"   asked   the  medium.  "Knew him?" murmured the downhearted ���������> man. "I saw him ' daily for  months and "months. Oh; George," he  continued, "why did you die?"     .  "My good man," pleaded the medium,  "you must pull yourselfv together.  Though his loss to you must have been  a great one, you may yet meet another  friend who will fill his place."      -   ���������-  "No, no," he cried; "his place is  filled."  "Filled! W7hy, what do you mean?."'  asked the medium, astonished.  "He was my wife's first husband!"  ���������"Tit-Bits."  "I've just been drugged and robhed,"  saidhe. f Ithink itis a shamo I" _  The oflicer just-yawned,, "and said,  "What was tho druggist's name.S"���������  N.Y. " Life," '  Practical Joking at Washington.  A few weeks ago a wild 'excitement  was caused in the War Department at  Washington, D'.C, when ��������� a rumor  spread around that: the' Civil .Service  rules had been disregarded in.the case  of an old soldier, who, after being ln '  the; department for" many .years, had  had his head taken off without warning. It was also hinted that if the old  soldier's case were reopened reinstate^-  ment would surely follow./'Interested  parties were directed : to' a"' certain *'  place; on the second'floor for: particulars. Imagine* their feelings when, they���������  saw two men at a large table in the  corridor at;work on.the lay figure tak- .  en.from one "of the; glass cases Jn which  the uniforms of; the .'United .States  army at various periods are displayed  to ah admiring public. The moths had  got into th ' f tufilng of a very old soldier, indeed, wearing a Confederate  unlformi and the ghastly spectacle presented itself of his wooden head stand-  lug on the table, entirely apart from  his trunk. The reopening of his case  occurred later in the day, when, the  moths having been killed and a fresh  instalment'of camphor mixed with the ���������  sUilflng, the figure was returned to Its  place under glass.  Not Anxious to Show It  Madge���������How did you know' I wore  my old hat to the. theater last night?  Marjorie���������I waa told you took it oC���������  "Judge. ���������*  -    His Able Proxy.  . "My wife makes me stand "round���������I  can't deny that-". "Doesn't it humiliate you?" "No; our baby 18: the living  Image of me-rand he makes her stand  round."-^Chicago "Record-Herald.". /  ^  =TKe Moorvstone  Sphir\x==  By Mrs. C. N. Williamson,  Author ct " A Girl'of the People," Ete.  EBHBBBB  Bi  Repeated  from  last week,  on     account of a: slight mix-up.  Whon It was over 'he coma mrao  have told what It was nil about; but  ono thing the wa.s sureof. Miss Gray  \) was the prettiest .anil the swae:������<*'. elil  he hnd ever seen In ,his life., He '''ould  have liked to do some great seivl.'e fo:  her, not to win her notice, but brcvusn  of the warmth there would be in his  heart only to feel Mint he hud d������u������ it.  Something about her���������perhaps the expression of her eyes, or tlie way that  her bright hair waved back from her  Xorohead���������reminded him of a woir.iui  ���������who had once been, supreme In biMiuty;  a dead woman whose "words hnd m.ii  him .tramping, almost -.penniless nnd  through bitter baiilsblps, hundreds of  miles on the way to Kngiiand.  A girl nnd a man; sitting directly in  front of him were talking of Winifred  ���������Gray, and Hope Newcome listened with  iinterest. If they had spoken evil of  her he would certainly have lnllio'.ed  I summary -punishment upon the^m������n.  but they had only good things to s-ty.  The.girl, told:the.;man What -a surprising "hit" 'Miss Gray had made las;  spring, and how she had been "made"  after her first night at the Duke of  Clarence's-by the extravagant praise of  one famous dramatic critic. She had  only been in I/ondon a few months, but  already her photogi.iphs were in greater demand than ttioFC. of any other aot-  ress (Hope resolved a I once to get one),  wfhile there was a new style of shoe  and a new rose named after her.  Newcome went o'_. with uie crowd  when It was all ovei '"nut almost involuntarily he turned io words the stage  entrance for one n.ore look.at his divinity, whom perh..p.i he should never  have a. chance to see again.  The "Jphnnies" stared superciliously  nt him, and -looked at ench other with  raised;; questioning eyebrows.- Perhaps  ���������ther iwould have laughed; but Hope  Newcome was ,not exactly the sort of  man one laughed - at unless one were  over six feet In height and broad in  proportion. Still, he was ashamed of  i, himself for forming one ofj such . a  -group, .amd was half inclined to" go'  away again without waiting for a  glimpse of Miss .Gray, when a smart  brougham drove up,, and close behind  It a four-wheeled cab.  ' ',  "That's Mrs. Peter Carlton's little'  turn-out;" one youth said to:another,,  nodding at t1ie 'brougham; and a't the  Game moment a big man, who'appeared  to be without companions, stepped to  the kerbstone and spoke in a low voice  to the driver of the cab.  "That's bur Wrinnie's chariot.: Comes  "tor her every, night. Not quite so  grand as the other, eh?'.' remarked the  youth.;.   ' *   ' .  **   "Give her'ti'me," said hisfriend; and  they  both  laughed. *    " .-,.'.  Hope Newcome clenched his-hands  and" breaLhed hard. He'-would have  liked nothing better than to teach the  pair a .lesson in "discretion, but .he realized ,that for Miss Gray's sake he had  better let them alone. He looked with  great interest at the plain vehicle  which'had the honor of .taking Winifred Gray home.-and he,wondered what  the well-dressed man on the pavement  was sajrlngrln such,a,low, earnest tone  to the cabman. He could not hear the  words, but, as lie listened, he caught  the driver's answer: "That's aU'right,.  -sir, but I couldn't*do it.- It's as much  as my place would 'be w<>rth." . . ; _-  Newcome's ears^-seeriied .'suddenly to  be   sharpened.    "But  look   here,"   the  other urged," ''there's    no'   reason" "  Aealn  his voice dropped  so low   that  -the rest was.lost. . . ._  For three or four minutes the conversation went on, Newcome the. c, liy  one In -the crowd who continued to give  It attention, for meanwhile Mrs. Peter  ���������Carlton, and her "maid had come out  from-the stage door.'th e^actress_in ���������a  magnificent evening wrap' over a ball  gown. She was evidently "going on"  eomewhere. Then appeared two or  'three pretty girls, .whose -small parU  and salaries to .match did "not prevent  'r, their being beautifully;" dressed..^  ?  But Newcome did. nofeven see them.  The man who had been"talking-with  -, the cab-driver had.now climbed up" on  the seat beside hlnv. where?" having  turned up'the/collar of hia_light over-  float and', pulled'his" round*.black hat  ���������omewhat 'down'over' his. eyes/* he sat  silently with'arms/folded. -    n,.1;,?;  At any moment now Miss Gray 'was  likely to come"'"out." -The blood -was  beating In '"Hope Newcome's temples.  He had only landed in Liverpool a week  ago from the ship in which he had been  a steerage passenger. From Liverpool  Ite had walked much of the way,, to  T-������ondon, to economize the little money  be had left. . *  *  In tbat part of America whence he  Joame, men did not  take very long to  ake up their, minds or to act.after  ������hey were made up. and Newcome. had  not ;epent itlme enough; in ���������,**���������_' slower  country to change his .ways.' *..    .  JTor a moment fte.i'hesitated,'; becau'sp  he hated making ihimself -more con-  splouous than he was already, and prudence  whispered   that    he    might be  tumbling into a marc's inest. BuV'lt  was only for a moment.* Then he/took  one stride ��������� across the pavement and  '.addressed the driver of aliss Gray's  'Sab.     -    "If I weriOyou," said he,; "I wouldn't  have anyone with me on that box  iseat." -  Cabby stared, flushed* and frowned,  'oach phase of his emotion being visible in the light over the stage door. ''"  'Of ail the cheek I ever 'card," he  -jbservedin return,'"lf that alnlt aibout  .the wuatl :.Wot business is It o' yours,  anyhow, Mr. Buffalo Bill?"  Hope; Newcome's handsome face wac  ed, and his eyes flashed; but he.was  iot going to spoil everything by a .vulvar brawl with: a cabman;7 He had  ken In a low voice, but cabby: hnd  >urpos������l7 replied In a loud, clear tone,  '������ tttiat everyone near -tamed to see  Vhat might be going on.  'I overheard your conversation a few  llnutee ag������ with the man you've got  ������sWe yen," N������we<?m������  uewered,   a^  quietly as beforo. This was an exaggeration of tllio truth; but it had the-  oft'eot he Intended. The driver wriggled on his seat and Unshod a look al  his companion, as if dem.indlng to be  got out of the difficulty.  "I'm a friend of his," said the other  quickly. "If you hoard anything, you  ���������must have heard that. I'd like to know  what uft'alr it is of yours, though?"  "Well, I just thought I'd mention lt,  that's all," dra.wled Newcome, speaking for the ilrst time, 'with a pronounced Yankee nccent. "And sec hero,  I haven't got much, time to. spare for ���������  yoii. . How long are you going to tako  nbouit getting clown?"  "Do you -'.want me to call the policq  and recommend them to pack you oft  to Bedlam?" -demanded the man by th9  driver.  "You can do as you like about that,"  said Newcome, through his nose, "after you've come down oft your porch."  Mrs. Peteri Carlton had driven away,  and the pretty girls had gone, arid the  crowd that was left threw itself heart  and soul into the scene. Nobody hnd  interfered as yet; for-it appeared; to all,  that under the badinage there was*  more than .met the eye or ear.  "Come now, you clear out of this,"  advised the driver's {companion; "or  you'll' get something you won't like." '  "I'll go when you've got down."  ���������,The 'man; who had kept his temper,  and kept his voice; under control as  well, grew suddenly reckless. It .was  twenty minutes past eleven, and ha  was anxious lo be rtd of this persistent .Paul Pry, whose ���������interference .was  likely: to prove inconvenient. He had  been employed to do a certain thing,  aind'though his bargain with cabby was  far from complete, he' had found the  man amenable to reason, and was morally sure.he would be open to further,  more dazzling offers.' Already he had  paid five pounds down for the mere  privilege o������ sitting on the box-seat of  Miss Gray's cab, t'he,drlver',so far suspecting nothing more'serious than lovesick romance; and tliere were other Instructions which must be carried out.  He leant across the cabman and  .'.Hatched the whip from its socket.  "Now," he exclaimed. ."Will you stop  this "drunken game?"  -ie glait-ii 01..111 ... "he young man on  :he pavement, chucMlng over the secret of his* own great strength ��������� the  strength by .which he partly got his  living.  Hope Newcome g?ve hiim back stare  for stare. -With a nulck movement ha  caur-ht the lh:*'���������*': 'inir whip i'n *.">������  middle, "a few  inches higher up   than  the .spot,.where the other grasped It.  The man on the box gave-a wrench.  'Newcome twisted the" other" way, and  the ..whip broke "off short <w. n a snap.  It was *af this instant that WHiifred  Grayappeared ln the doorway.  The snap of the breaking -whip was  sharp.in the girl's ears.���������". She did'not  "know what to make of the. thing'that  she  saw,   though " It Was  clear  ��������� that  something extraordinary was happening���������something in-which her own cab  and cabman were Intimately concerned.  "What she saw was a'strange,'silent  struggle between a man on. the box-  seat'beslde the driver and a man below, who'had pressed himself close to  ��������� the.-wheel.    That-man  she  had  seen  'before. "It  was-the   "bronze.'statue"  ' she   had  wondered, about,   and  pitied  . and-admired ..all'" in" a.,breath as  she  went into the theater "a'few hours���������or  was-it yea.T37-rra.go.sry  ,-., *    ��������� ��������� < :  7 She saw the man ion the seat raise  the broken stock of the whip as if to  striked 'She" saw -the other seize his  arm, and she saw* the struggle, that  followed; - the big* fellow on- the box,  whose right'arm was held fast, get-  . ting in one fierce, sudden blow with his  clenched.flst, but no more. The man on  -tii*e'-pavement-dodgedThIs--he.id-iiksra  practised, boxer, and''the vicious, blow,  glanced along 'his fo: ehead. Winifred's  lips had parted.-t.o^cry. out;".What-has  happened?" '������n"d. the..words were not  uttere^d:,-tNobody ������.pj3ke;^t>ut the .crowd  of idlers" ;arid-;loafers .'surged;?forward  towards "the combatants;   /"-"-"*���������.'- -.^>j"  CHAPTER  VI.  i,  ��������� The Granting of-a-Wish. - "  *.';  The driver would have started his  horse and got away If he could; but in  ���������the fraction of a second tlie tall, lithe  fellow on' the pavement realized his  Intention, - snatched . the reins and  twisted, them round his own wrist.,  Next in.-tant the \Ag man on . the..-box  gave m. yelp of agony. The hand that  ���������clutched ,the .'whlprstoclc dropped limply; the "left; was thrown out Vbilrtdly  again-' In a mechanical attempt at "retaliation that missed its mark., and,  seeing his opportunity, the; "bronze  statue's" taottcs changed. In a flash the  band that had grasped the other's limp  right arm sprang to-,his neck, and,  twisting In his , coat-collar, wrenched  tie etout figure".from' its high seat,  bringing it In'a heap to "the ground.  Then It was jerked up again, tottering  and staggering, pale - lips cursing;  ���������* "You shall pay for this���������I'll have you  up for assault!';-the man sputtered.'his  face yellow-white. "Confound you!  You've broken my arm."  ���������     -    _  "Have me up, by all means," -returned Newcome, politely, -though -his  breath was coming and going quickly.  "If you don't mind tpe circumstances  getting out, I'm sure I don't. I've  nothing to"conceal."  , "What's up here?' demanded George  Anderson's;voice; and, turning: with a  start, Winifred saw not only the manager, but his friend," Lionel Macalre.  "Oh, it's you, Mr. Newcome!" the ac-  t������r went on. "Have you been getting  Into a row?"  Hope Newcome faced him frankly.  If he hsrd glanced nt the millionaire Instead, he would have- ������en a thing  Vhloh Wjlnifred iBsw-^-or'thought that  *h* bjuw���������with sutprlse and bewilder-  raant.  Lionel Macaire's eyes -were not even  fer her. They had darted straight as  a hawk darts upon Its .prey, to tbe faoe  mt  the  maa  -whom  N*nro������������ne  h������d  bo  rorciDlyr unseated.' The look was brier  as a lightning flash, but full of concentrated passion.  Then the eyes traveled to the man  with the wide-brimmed hat, resting  upon him for an instnnt with nn extraordinary, nn unreadable expression.  Arid both looks passed so quickly that  a second later AVinlfred was hardly  sure sho had not magnified or altogether  imagined  their meaning.  "I think, llr. Anderson, lt won't  amount to a 'row,' " Hope Newcome  answered, wiping a trickle of blood  from his forehead, where a sledgehammer fist had struck, aiming for his  temple.'** ."I merely'objected, on principle, to persons getting a drive on other  people's oabs,  that's all."  "The gent was a friend of mine,"  grumbled the frightened cabman, Hinging his crumb of explanation to AVinlfred Gray, who was his employer. ' "I  guv im permission to get up 'beside  me, not thinkin' the lydy would object,  when blow me.If this 'ere bloke didn't  come Interfeiin'."  "The 'gent,' as you call him, paid for  your friendship. I saw that���������for It  was clumsily done," said Newcome.  "And If I might presume to advise the  lady .who has hired you, I would suggest that she asks for another driver  to-morrow night."  Once the man who had stood nursing his broken -arm looked at Mr. Macalre. : In his bloodshot eyes was a  question or an appeal, but it was unanswered. The millionaire stared  through thegreat lumbering form as  if It had been of thinnest-air, his discolored face expressionless now as a  mask.  With a mien of one ashamed and defeated, yet defiant still, the' big follow  went lumbering off, muttering to himself as he walked. And,with him the  crowd of onlookers began melting  .away. The fun was over for them,  though ' It had been prime while lt  lasted. They had seen what they came  for, and a good deal more besides. Of  the principal actors in the scene, only  Winifred looked' after the departing  one,-,:noting with a glance of shuddering fascination the bull-neck and the  formidable though slouching shoulders.  Then her eyes came back to the  ''bronze statue."  ��������� "Thank you for your advice," she  said, quite simply. "I shall take It.  And .thank you for what you have done  ���������though "I scarcely understand even  now what it was."  "There is nothing'to thank me for,"  answered Hope Newcome. "But���������may  IicaSI;you another cab?"  "It is not necessary to trouble you  further," said Mr. Macalre, speaking  for the first timo since his appearance.  "Mr. Anderson and I will see that Miss  Gray Is taken care of."  To save her life, Winifred could not  help looking^ straight into Hope New-  come's eyes." , Perhaps. She* was not  wholly - responsible - for ' the * message  they, conveyed, but lo him they seemed  to say: "I don't want them to do ary-  tbing for me.   I want-you tp do lt."  "Accepting the message, his' hat in his  hand, the young p'*uper replied to the  millionaire like an equal. "I asture  you it is no troulMc, but a pleasure. It  tho lady will allow me, I should liko  to get her a cab.'.'  Near by a "footman was touching his  tall hat. Mr. Macaire's carriage had  urrived.  ,. .   _ ..._'-  ������.-������������������-���������'*���������--'."���������. '.'  "Come along, Anderson," he said,  shrugging his .shoulders.- Both men  bowed low to -Winifred; Anderson  nodded to Newcome, .Macaire gave hire  another curiously contemplative look,  and then the two were shut up by the  footman in the. millionaire's.carriage.  "Ain't you goin' 'to have me; miss?"  whined the driver.. "None of this business ain't my" fault."       - ~      '   -      ' '.  "You can send in your bill to-mor^  row morning, and I'll pay you what is  due,"'said Winifred.   "But I sha|n't  want you again. ' I'm afraid I'can't  trust "you after this."  Mumbling, he--'drove away, the five  pounds he" had earned so easily partially consoling him for - the business  he had '.lost.  Not far away was the corner .of the  street, crossed by a wider thorough1  fare; and there cabs piled for hire. As  the vehicle just discharged vanished in  one direction a wave of Hope New-  come's hand���������he standing in the middle- of-'-.the"'.;str.eet-^brought;;a. hansopn  round'the corner and up to the stage-  door.  "Do you mind Us not being a four-  wheeled one?" he asked. _ _  ���������"No/'-repliea-Wlrilfredf- "I~'like"it"  better���������for to-night; It's quicker. But  won't you tell me, now the other cabman's gone, exactly what he did that  was wrong, and���������how you happened to  notice It ait all?" _"  ' "I overheard] that big fellow trying  to bribe him, and*��������� though I couldn't  catch much that they said,' it was  easy ������fter .the flrst to put two and  two ibogeHher," answered Newcome.  "For some reason the man wanted to  drive on your cab, and���������well, I thought  youi.-wouldn't wish him toi: It'you', understood. So I sugget-ted, that he should  get off, and.'when he:"wouldn't I took  himoft, that's all." -             -    ���������  "I rihould think you did!" Winifred's  ��������� mood was far enough from'...merriment,  but she broke into a. little laugh over  hisiquiet' way of explaining the: thing  that he had done���������nlso at the expression -of /mingled bewilderment and  alarm on the wltheicii-apple facfi of  her -maid.  She let Newcom" help he- Into the  hansom, but it was the msld who .told  the new cabman where toi drive. Then,  with a smile/and a. last murmur of  thanks, she was gone out of his sight.  ''I'd give a; good deal to. know /what  that brute's real object was," the young  man said to himself, as wistfully he  watched the hansom drive round the  corner and disappear." "Did he only  want to find, out where she lived,-or  was there something more?; "Was - he  doing( it on 'his own,' or, was there  someone else.'behisd him? Well, any-  h-TW, whatever it was, It didn't come  off. 'And helHgive a; Job to a surgeon  before ihe gets into any more mischief.  I was In luck to have done* It, out of  training as I am; but I felt the Ismai*.  bone of his arm sriap^-and eervo him  right."    .  Hope Newcome walked away,; turning his face; southward, for his lodgings were beyond the bounds of polite  civilisation, on the "wrong side of the  river." As/he crossed "Waterloo Bridge,  the moon���������honcy-ye'Iow in , a hyacinth  6ky���������hung over the; -water. Its broken  reflection like a fallen cup of jpold that  drifted down the river ^vith the tide.  The youne man stood stiH, and  looked back ivlth -ft etrange, new ache  In his Jieart, at the London that he had  left, its brtSjUngB stately, nSmost repel-  lentiy splendid, silhouetted against .th?  sky in the moon-paled darkness. Ho  was thrust out of that splendor, not  wanted. He was poor, and alone, and  the mission on which he had come  seemed as-far from him In Its accomplishment as the moon was from the  black w,iter. Yet the water was swift,  and it caught and held the rnoon'Srlm-  age.  He was young, and poverty���������even a  knowledge of hunger unsatisfied���������had  not silenced the high song of his blood,  or chilled its warmth. He did not despair. And though he had met disappointment to-night, In seeking Uho ilrst  round of the ladder, still, he had seen  a face fair enough to brighten darkness, nnd he had ihnd his wish. Ho  had nsked of Fate that he might serve  Winifred Gray; nnd he 'hnd served her.  Though they never met- again, she  would not quite forget.  * ��������� :.      * - * ��������� ���������  The thought of home wns like balm  on a. wound to Winifred that night.  Sho and her mother lind tnken a small  flat near Brynnston Squnre, and when  the hansom stopped before 'the door of  Brynncourt Mansions, the girl looked  up to the lighted windows ns she might  have looked for a star.  Her mother knew' the time when she  was to be expected back from the theater to the moment, and never missed  hearing the. roll of the cab-wheels, the  clatter of the horse's feet ln stopping  at the pavement. By the time that  Winifred was half-way up the third  and last flight of stairs, the door of  the flat was open, and the little mother  smiling in the light that streamed out  to gladden "Winnie's" eyes.  To-night, It seemed a bad omen to  the girl that the drawing-room windows with .their red silk shades should  glow (but faintly, and tho door be shut.  The maid had the latchkey in the tiny  black bag which contained her mistress's few bits of jewelry, and used it  for,: almost! the first; time since the flat  had been home to the young actress.  CHACTER  VII.  In Twos and Threes.  j /Winifred ran quickly in, leaving her  maid to fasten the door of.the flat, and  It was a;great relief to see ihor mother's small, thin figure appear at the  drawing-room door.  "Winnie, darling, I didn't know you'd  come. I'm so sorry," cried the voice  that had always been lo Winifred the  sweetest In the, world. "I heard a cab,  but it' was like a jingling hansom. I  was sure it wasn't .yours."  This was explanation enough; but  the girl's sensitive ears detected something unusual in the tone���������a kind of  deadness, as if all the joy notes had  been struck out of it.  "I came in a hansom to-night." If  Winifred's heart had not been heavy-  she would have added a curiosity-  piquing word about her adventure, but  (except for her knight-errant, whose  dark face she had not been able to  put out of her mind all the way home)  the affair appeared pitifully .trivial beside the other overwhelming occurrence of the evening. Of this she had  meant to speak,'toiling her mother all  that Macalre had said and ali that sha-  nad said in answer; but the change in  :he  dear voice  frightened her.    First,  know whait "had" been' happening at  home.      . *, .'- ,  She .put her arm round the. little  woman's frail shoulders and drew her  Into .the drawing-room. "Are you feeling worse, dearest?"'she asked, tenderly, her eyes on the face, which was  of so pure, and transparent a pallor  that tt often reminded the girl of alabaster, through which light "shon?  clearly. " ' ",   ���������  "Not quite so well as sometimes, perhaps,, but nothing for you to w.orry  about," the answer came soothingly.  "What do you think is in_that ohaflng-  dish for you ��������� to-night, .pet?. Only  guess!"  Winifred's eyes .turned to the wide  doorway which opened " between the  small drawing-room and still smaller  dining-room. There, on the table, stood  the smart.silver chafing-dish in which  some dainty was always prepared by  heri mother's bwn.han&s-for. her homecoming.. The one servant was sent to  bed early, and it was Mrs. Gray'e pride  and pleasure to devise something which  might tempt the appetite of the tired  little actress after the theater.  The    lace-edged^ tray-cloth,    spread  ~wlth"~a~few-p"retty~plates"~and~blts-of  glass and silver, looked- oddly pathetic  to Winifred  to-night,  and  a sensation  of choking contracted rher;throat.'  "I can't eue������3, and I can't ������at, mother-kin," she said, "until you tell me  '���������what Is wrong. There's something, I  know."  "I���������couldn't you wait for all that url-  til you've had your supper, - dear?"  pleaded Mrs. "Gray. "I've taken such  pains with* it.:; It's sweetbreads," dons  in a new way. And there's a steaming  hot cup of chocolate���������for the night  seemed so chilly."  Winifred shivered slightly, but-" not  with cold. ��������� Lionel Macalte had made  :.hor drink chocolate. . She thought that  jWie could never bear to touch it again,  but '."still less could ehe grieve her  mother. So she took off her hat and  gloves and sat down at the table, trying to smile,.'.'"praising the sweetbreads,  and reluctantly sipping the chocolate,  while the welghtof presentiment .was  coldly heavy on-her breast. The worst  of this .night was not over7 yet, something seemed te whisper in her ear.  She must at least make a pretense; of  eating now, if she /would show appreciation of the little mother's; thought  for her. By-and-by even that pretense  would be, impossible.  The lump in her throat made it hard  to swallow, and a mist of tears dimmed  her eyes, but she would not let-them  fall. She and her best'ioved one;had  been eo happy, so merry, "In tliis little  place. Why need she feel that, lt was  all going to end to-night? It was stupid to ' feel that���������yet the impression  weuld not pass.  When/she could make an end of the  feast without seeming ungrateful she  sprang up and pushed away her chair.  Mrs. Gray had sat .watahing the. girl  wi th great; love and a tireless, yearning admiration in her eyes as her frail  body leant again������t the cu6hions in; a  grandfather chair, by the fireplace.  Though October had not come yet,  there was a glow of dying fire In the  grate���������just enough to give an excuse  for drawing neax it, and Winifred  knelt town *������n the rug, with her arms  across her mother's knees.  "N-ww, **e* fs It, dear?" She asked,  brav������*y.  "v wish I needn't tell: you,"; ulie e'.-er  woman answered,, a quiver In her  voice.  "You and I have always borne* everything together,, havenlt' we?." Aud so  wo al-wnys will!'"  "Oh, darling, Uiere've been troubles  enough In your young life. I did hope  they were over.. But Heaven knows  best."  "Aren't you going to- tell mc!" -  ."Since.';. I must���������yes. It couldn't be  kept i'rom you. Strange, Isn't it, love,  how I roubles, como so .of ten', in twos  nnd threes,, not: singly?,"  Winifred, looked up.,, in to her mother's  eyes. On the surface oil. her thoughts  swnm tihe consciousness.', of..^what had  happened ������L thetheater,viffi;d;tlie vague  tear 'of what It might mean in the future. 'I'hIs was to bo a night to remember. She longed, yet dreaded lo have  the knowledge that lay 'behind those  ioVlnyeyeis..* ..'���������/..  CHAI-'TUR VIII.  'Xhe Letter from Sloane Street.  '.'"Ii Ish life' has stopped," snid Mr.i.  Cray;; "and nil the money you put l.ito  It for poor Dick Is lost. Nearly two  hundred pounds, dear."  "Dick" was Winifred's only brother,  .x year older than she; and "lrli>li 1,1 tu"  was a paper started in Dublin'eniiy In  the summer, of which Dick Gray had  been made sub-editor because of Uie  money his sister had optimistically lent  him for the purchase of certain shares.  It had been put In by degrees, as it  :ould be spnred from her salary of  twelve pounds a week, which had begun about the first of Maroh, and the  full amount required had been sent off  only a month ago. Meanwhile, for  Dick's sake, the girl and her mo ther  had been living with the utmost economy, and making Sacrifices with unflagging, cheerfulness, if or, the prospects; of  the new paper had been7repress!!ted as  marvelously bright, and it*had certainly, .seemed, a. wonderful ��������� .chance,.::, for  Dick, whoso gifts, if any, weie for a  journalistic career.  Now the money was. gone, and poor  Dick 'would be "out of a berth," as he  had, dolefully reminded hi.s: mother in  the letter whloh lold the bad news.  There had been trickery somewhere,  for if the paper was in danger of dissolution .the last payments should not  have been accepted; but the excuses  were very plausible, and /Dick did: not  think that he would be able to geta  penny back again.  On any other night this blow would  have fallen with; comparative lightness  upon Winifred, who had all the huoy-  ant hopefulness of her twenty years;  but bravely as she had flung back  Lionel Macaire's insults, his threats  had frightened her. His money and  his well-known Interest in theatrical  affairs gave him infinite power in the  world in -which she moved, and though  she diid not exactly see how he could  use lt to hurt her, at all events In the  present, there might be ways; and the  solid foundation which a good, engagement gave her seemed trembling under  her feet as she reassured her mother.  "What's two hundred pounds, after  all?" she laughed brightly. "With  twelve pounds coming ln every week,  money soon counts up; and I'm getting to know a lot of newspaper men  now, wlho are all" very kind to me; and  perhaps through, them  something  will  be found for Dick In London, which  would, be'better than" Ireland. And  even though this money's gone, it's  not all wasted, for Dick bought his ex-  'perlence. Oh,. while there's , nothing  worse than this, dear, you mustn't "look  so pale and heart-broken!"  "There Is���������something else, Winnie,"  faltered Mrs. Gray. "Not worse���������oh,  not worse! ' Still, I'm afraid it will  grieve'you to hear it."  For a' moment Winifred; had forgotten her mother's hint that "troubles  came in twos and threes," Her heart  grew cold again.  "It's - only about me," .went on the  elder woman, almost apologetically.  "You know you made me promise that  I'd see a doctor about myself, and I  said that I iwould when I: could screw  up my courage. I -wrote to Sir Digby  Field asking for an appointment, and,  It came for to-day at three o'clock. I  was glad that lt was Wednesday, and  matinee day, for then you need not  know anything about it till It was  over. You were not coming home to  dinner, and I hoped that when I saw  you at night after the theater I should  have-somethlng-reassuring-to-tell-you.-  But, darling���������I haven't. It's the other  way.".  "Mother!" cried Winifred, her face  stricken white, her voloe sharp with  fear. She wound her arms tightly, round  the slender waist, holding the frail little : figure as if with: her- own'young  body ������he would defend It against all  har hi.  "DonU look like that, darling!" her  mother Implored. "Sir Digby didn't  say,I.must���������die. He only told me that  I/.was in danger, and that, If, my life  were to be saved, I must undergo a  eeiious operation. Not at once, but I  should' not wait" longer than two or  throe months. -After that; It might be  ���������loo late l"  -  "Would., lt" be a dangerous operation?" the girl usked, breathlessly.  "A little. "'It. must always be so with  such'linings, I fancy. But ltis tihe expense I am thinking of, Winnie. J  didn't know when I isawi Sir Digby  about "Irish Xilfe' and poor Dick. But  when'I came home, feeling somewhai  upset, there was the letter waiting foi  me.   It seemed almost too much."  Winifred pressed her lips tightly to  gether over her own secret, as it li  hide it under lock and key, lest I  should betray Itself. She had quite re  :so*ved.now that she would say nothing to make her mother's burdei  heavier, unless circumstances forco  her later on to speak.  "Don't .w������rry, about the ; money  mother-kin. "It will be all right, you'.  see," she said. "And when you're/we!  again���������as you will be;soon���������bow happ  we shall feel."  "I, asked Sir Digby how much !  would all cost," sighed the little wc  man; "and he eald it wouldn't be eat  tocalculate upon; less than two hur.  dred pounds. Fer I shall have to be'  long time at a nursing home. I don'  see how we can manage it."  "Nonsense!" cried Winifred. "Not _  ing easier. Money Isn't what it used I  be to us when I, poor little wretch  thought I was lucky to get thre  pounds e. week on tour."  "Anfl.you lived on one, and ecnt twr.  to Dick and me!"  "I never wanted more, dear. You'v  no idea ho*w passing rich a girl oan bi  es twrfity shillings a week touring Is  cue country, If she dliums with another girl, as I did.   Oh, there was plenty  |  of  fun in .'those  days:    I like to  look  back on them!"  As she looked back now, thoy seemed  delightfully free from care. There had  heen no horrible millionaires then, ottering.her champagne and many other  tilings ���������which she could not take.  Somehow she comforted her mother,  undressing her and putting her to bed  as if she had been a child���������Cor Jameson was never permitted to sit up for  any ministrations after the theater.  Mother and daughter preferred then to  ���������help each other, and have their two  small 'connecting bedrooms to themselves.  Biit Winifred herself did not sleep.  All the pent-up grief which she had  not allowed to be seen, at thought of  the suffering and danger from, which,  at best, she could not save her adored  mother, broke over her In a wave. She  burled her burning face in the pillow,  quivering ns if under the strokes of  a lash, though no tears came. Whatever happened, she must have money.  There must be something for poor  Dick,: who seemed always so unlucky,  even when hopes had been highest;  and, nibovc all, the little mother must  be cared for as it she were a queen.  Nothing must be lacking���������nothing.  Usually, when AVinlfred went to bod,  she had only to close her eyelids to  fall asleep, not to .wake until Jameson  knocked in the morning and threw  back the heavily-lined blue curtains  that kept the early light from pouring  In at the open window. But to-night  she lay listening feverishly to the  quarter-hour3 as they iwere isolemnly  struck by St. Mary's Church clock,  wondering if she would still be awake  to hear, the next.  She invariably did hear the next, and  the next. And so morning came. Her  habit: was not to rise till nine, as it  was we'll, her mother said, for young  people who worked hard to have plenty of sleep. When it was half-past  seven/however, she could bear to lie  In bed no longer, and she had bathed  and dressed without w-aking herimoth-  er-in the next room,'before It was time  for the maid to come to; her door.  Already; tlie letters had, arrived and  were waiting on a; table: ln the drawing-room: un'til; it*7.should' be time for  Jameson to carry them to Mrs. Gray  and her daughter. On top was an envelope addressed In Mr. Anderson's  handwriting,/and;theigirl's heart gave,  a leap as she caught sight of it.  Ho had written to her, on:several occasions, about:,the time when heri, engagement in his company .was pending,  but never .since.  She took up tity* letter with a hand  that was not quite steady, and saw  trom the smart crest and monogram  Dn the envelope that it was the paper  which he: used at home.; He must have  written to her immediately on arriving at his house in Sloane street, after  the theater last night.  A Vision of him leaving the stage entrance with Ulonel Macalre, and driving away ln the tatter's carriage, when  Doth had bowed with' elaborate formality to her, flashed into her head,  rladithe millionaire's revenge already  Degun by prejudicing the manager's  ���������nind against her? Surely Mr. Anderson would not be so unfair to    But  ihe would not wait lo finish the question.    She tore open  the envelope.  "Dear Miss Gray," said the actor-  manager, "will you come to the theater  to-morrow (Thursday) morning, and  ask for me half-an-hour before the  timo for rehearsal? Yours truly.  George Anderson."  There was nothing very alarming on  the surface of this brief note, "with the  zequest which might have been made  "for one out of a dozen harmless Tea-  sons. But instinct that had brought  the dark cloud of brooding presentiment last night, spoke again gloomily.  The rehearsals for "A's You Like It,"  which had begun about a week ago,  were. called for "eleven sharp" every  day. Therefore the appointment which  Mr. Anderson wished Winifred to keep  was at, half-past ten.  They had sat talking together, the  gill and her mother, later than usual,  and Mrs. Gray, who often suffered at  night, and was a restless sleeper, was  making up this morning for .the hours  she had lost. iWlnlfred never allowed  her to be calleduntilsheawoke of her  ; own accord, and though this was generally early, to-day Winifred had her  breakfast and went away without seeing her mother.. She left a short note  "fuirof'lbve. 6aylng only that she waa  obliged to gx) down to the theater half  an hour earlier than she had expected.  When the girl had first called upon  Mr. Anderson at his request, a little  unknown actress from* the provinces,  she had felt almost sick with excitement lest something sljouli} go wrpnj  at the' laiet, and she should lose "the  glorious chance *e had been led to expect. She remembered that day ana  its sensations/with painful distinctness  this morning, but now her emotion/was  even;more keen than it had been" then.  The actor-mannger had^an ."office" at  the theater, where lie Imagined that be  transacted a great deal of busine.73,  and did indeed spend some hours of  most days In the Week. Winifred knew  that she would* be received there; and,  when'she had 6ont up ,word that she*  had arrived and would wait Mr. Anderson's convenience, ehe furtively  pinched hor cheeks to counteract the  pallor ahe had seen In passing a mirror. Whatever might be in store for  her, she did not wish to betray the  fact that she was frightened.  In five or ten minutes Mr. Anderson's  young secretary came to fetch Miss  Gray to the office, and at the door of  that*room he disappeared. The interview was to be a strictly private one.  The actor-manager sat at his desk,  ^glancing over the correspondence which  his-secretary had placed ready for him.  As Winifred was announced, he rose  slowly, lootfng formidably large and  impressive. His eyes were as dre-imy  fts ever, but it seemed to the girl���������or  she imagined it��������� that they were  .slightly restless, not willing to meet  and dwell upon hers with the caressing, lingering gaze which -was a characteristic of his m greeting a pretty  woman. For <bnce he appeared lil at  ease; Mn voice hctrayed a certain agitation, as the voice of a sensitive or  cowardly person wiii when something  disagreeable has to be done.  tile gave AVinlfred a chair., and sat  down again himself, looking at a curi-  oub ring* he wore, and talking etout  the weather.  Morality in Fiction.  Trials of novelists In criminal courts on  llie charge of corrupting the public anrt  indennining morality and religion arc not  .'oinmon occurrences. Flaubert w. .thu*  irniigned and tried bv a jury for his  'Madame Bov.iry," and'that trial (which  Hided, ih an ncquiital) is one of tlwe most  Interesting events in the history of lit-  srary sensations. The critic* now regard" ".Madnine Bovary" as a h!,:hl.v moral' book, whila a������ literature it, has become a tlnssic.  Somo yours ngo Belgium hrd n liter-  try "alfa'ir" which attractci". attention in  ill" artistic circles, even beyond the bor-  ler. Two leading novelists, Ciimille I.c-  uonnier ond Georges Kklnnl, were in-  5etcd and tried at Bruges, a <iuiet an-  sicni, conservative, and e\cn purii.inical  town, for writing immor.'l, licentious  ind pernicious fiction. The novels which  tid furnished th������ basis of the prosecution woro '���������L'Koramo en Amour" and  'fiscal-Vigor/' Lemonnier nuule an eloquent and extrnordinnry sppfHi to tho  liiry, nnd lu* was ably defc:nl-d. Hoth  intho're/ were- acquitted.  Now l.emomiier has told tho whola  itory, in disguised and c'.ir.nyi'd form  naturally, in a "novel with a purpose,"  i work whose hero represent* thc r.-.itlioi'  bimso.lf. Most of Lemonnior's personal*  troubles and cxporienc������s connected witli  t-.is literary tendency and nrlKiic crcci!  ������re made* "to befall the hero, a man of  letters iinmcd Wildman, but certain domestic-details nnd the" final "cntnstropha  Df the novel, which is entitled "Los Deutf  ' Consciences".. (The Two Consciences), aro  invented.  The novel is a plea and nn apology���������a,  plea for freedom in art, for toleration,  for candid criticism of the existing so-  rinl creeds (religioua, Bocinl, and artistic), for; honest" treatment of .nature; nn.  Miology for thc author's own philosophy^  st life," which is a sort of nco:paganism.:  The plot of the novel may be briefly  summarized ins follows:  Wildman, a novelist residing in Port-  monde, an unprogresslve Belgian city,  has excited tlie : hostility of his : townsmen by the ideas and methods of his lit-  srary work. He is a neo-Hcllenist; ho  shares the ancient Greek conception of  harmonious development of body and  mind; he believes in the purity of nature  and the essential chastity of passion.  He does not believe that the flesh is nt  war with the spirit and needs mortification and resistance. He holds tbis doctrine of the sinfulness of the body to be  unnatural, blasphemous and superstitious, and he delights in the simple, natural, rude, but healthy, life of tlie plain,  people, attached to the soil and uficon-,  iciouslr realizing their ���������neness with uni-'  rersal life.  Wildman ib engaged In writing a noj  vei describing the gradual evolution off  human ideals, the decline of the present  conception of  duty  and  morality,   and.  the return, in a modified form, to  th*  religion of nature.   He pictures the pasa-,  Ing of mankind into terra libra where!  thc will to live and the joy of life ar*'  the   ruling   principles   of- conduct,   an4'  self-abnegation ha3 ceaaed to be a virtueJ  Wildman's  open  assault on  the  Chrta-j   ,  tian religion and its moral code are re-|  'ented by his fellow-citizens, nnd he finds  liim=elf isolated, socially ostracized. Hkj.  domestic life, at first thoroughly happyj  becomes clouded and, finally ."intolerable^  His -wife  is  a  devout Roman  Catholia^  and  as  such  wholly  out  of. sympathy!   ���������  with his notions.   Her affection" for him>  slowly fades away, and she grows to r������-<  r.ird him as a lost and depraved mon.|  l"hey have a child, a boy, and the moth.*"  Er succeeds in "completely estranging hiim -  from* the father.    The boy is sant to ai  ionvent school, and 13 never left alonm  with Wildman, who is ardently devote*  to  his  family  and  suffers keenly .from!  this separation. .-    * 71'--'  At-this  lime,  a  novel   of  his  callei   -  "Torre Libre" is published, and the hos-'  lility of the conservative town becomes  so ncute that the authorities bring criminal proceedings against him as a cor^  rupter of youth and advocate of vice andl  license.   He is wounded to'the quick byj .  this charge, for he protests that not ai *  line or word of his book is open to thi  charge of immorality.    He becomes de-i,  Epondent  and  discouraged,  though   thai.  authors of Belgium and France send hfaa  messages of sympathy and appreciation.*."  Tie determines to defend him?elf befo?*?^  the jury of his townsmen, not for Wn,  own sake, but for the sake of his ideas  and of the truth which is dear to him.  A    prelimbiary    investigation    take*  place and Wildman finds The examining.  magistrate    stern, strenuous,    resolute*-'  though   intelligent  enough   to   comprehend- lhat-lie-is dealingrnot^wilii-a-wam-1-^  ton or mercenary offender, but with ������-  lincerc representative of another philosophy,  another  conscience.    Thc  prose-cof  tion is vigorous, prompted by ���������, sense tit  duty, but tha jury nevertheless acquits  Wildmaa. * -    |  : .^-triiSC^JL'-"  But while  the  jury   is   deliberating.  WiWHinn  letyna  (hat his  wife  has  r������t   solved lo coucate their son for theT  nriesthood. He commits suicide in a fife,  cf uefpatr, 'Ti<5 longer caring about thai  outcome of the trial. 'K  "The old society has just Dununittef  another crime," saya Wildman's attoTneJt  to the court and jury when thi* vcrdiol  of not guilty ig brought in. "The m������  wham you have acquitted of wrong-do>  ing has been driven by persecution ao&  bigotry to suicide." /  The" novel, "realistic" in a peculia*  sense and even autobiographical and con*  trorereial, is declared by critics in th������~  Frcnch prnsa to be artislic and origin*^,  l������������ides claiming attention as an imp.UK  sionod app<*.il for "freedom of teaching*  in fiction and for a wider view of mora*,  ty than the conventional one.  mmi  He Got the Promotion.  An  John  incident i in   connection   with  ���������5.-  {T* te MBtiiaeri.)  Macdonald, which has never *Wf'  pearcd in print, is related by OttaifS).  "Events", which vouches for its truth.  Tlie Prime Minister had gone into t������%.  Kingston post-office to see his old frien������$  and   supporter, (tlien   postmaster,   iiml  Robert Shannon.    On  coining out, thv  carctakerj^a man named Dunbar, atoot.  ready to open the outside door.    StopL  ping" in the lobby just within, the PwJ  inior put his hand on his forehead an&  said to himself aloud:  "There's something I've forgotten."  "Yes.  sir,  you've --forgotten   to rnTam  my pay!"  Now Dimbar had been petitioning; tbe  member and minister (for Sir John waa  both) during Bcveral months for an in-  pr������*j"5������ of pay. hut without realizing hia  ib-yire. No one could better appreciate  the ready wit of the answer that flew  out on the heels *f his own remark tluut  Kir John Macdonald, who, with a menj  twinkle in his eye, smiled and said:  "Dunbar, you shall get it." J  And he did (et it a. few weeks atttt  k������ kad, i������ thia way ii in no other, evaeft^.  it.  mtti Kdf/&j_IJSM^.������H.lttfcH*J������MW*iflAWW**V^^^  [*- i*naiv^������llisajCiUJT,������'.iti������-fl''ii;ta*rtr* i ' *"<-������vi������'  ^jrv :(;-{ol|C T^rnlil anil  jijjiiluiiiu  iere j  1-  tail's l^roiirnnl, *  PnJ.lihliocl Bv  The  Revelstoke Herald Publishing Co.  Limited Liability.  A. JOHNSON,  Kdllor nml MtuiiiKiT.  ADVnKlIsl.VC  HATES.  Dl-nl*v ad��������������� fl..V0 per ineli: single column,  JJ ;.e'r inch when Inserted on title pane  L^eai itiU.. 10 coin- ;*L*r Inoh (nonpnricl) line  fr.i nr-t inccrti(Mi; .Hctini- Ior cucli ti.bliiinn.il  i:: rr*.i..n. Local notice* 10 oom*, per IIno onoli  l -ne. Blrm, Marriage mid Death Snllei**.  frs..-.  tl*K������CRIPTIO>* RATKS.  LvniRiIor oflrrlo.-   IJ per minimi; ?l,-"������ for  flX JlbDIll-., Mril'll}   111 Hll*, IlllOO.  Of I! JOl! r.ri'AIIT.MKN'T.  -,ne oi the bci equipped prlntliiKoMicos in  ���������lit tt'c-.i and prepare'! lu execute all kimi- i.f  f*-..niliii; in tir-tela*.- **t>le ul honest price*.  i :xti i rice to all. Nn job too lnri:e���������mine lex.  ������iii������ll-furi:*. Mail order* promptly iiuemleil  tu.   olvo us n uiui on ycMirnoM order.  70 C-ORJlB.-JWi'BM*.  Wo iiv.iti* corre-i.oii'ieiicu on any Mit.ji'cl  s' niK-re-t io lhe general public. In all cum**  lhe bona fide name of ihe wriler in.i-l iieoiim-  j.anv manuscript, br.*. not iiucCNMinly fur  publication.  Aiiilret.** all communication*! to lhe Mutineer  NOTICE TO LOKI'.Ksi'ONPF.NT'.  1.���������All corrC".pnii(lenee niu-.t be legibly  written on one ������itl������ of tlie pa;ier only.  2.���������Correspondence containing personal  matter mu-t be signed ultli the proper nnme  of the writer.  THUltSDAY,  N'oVKMHIill  20.  1002.  Liberal Tribute to Mr. Borden.  The- "Winnipeg Tribune, one of the  Liberal journals in Canada lo remember unci support the best trartilioiih of  the party, pays Mv. R. L. Uorileii. ibe  Conservative leader. :t liigli tribute,  and incidentally denounces lion. Clif-  fprd Sifton as a political traitor. Ina  recent issue il said, editorially :  "Asked at Morden wliatlicn he was  in favor of increa.-iiig the tariil' on  agricultural implement*. Mr. Borden  replied tlint be believed Uie duly was  high enough now. XVa should say il  was. The incident, however, is instructive, because it lias led Mr.  Sifton's organ to repeal on behalf of  the Liberal party, that the present  tariff on these articles'is all right as  it is.* The Manitoba farmer is now in  a position to see exactly what tlio  difference is. so far as regards that  portion of the tariff which most concerns his pocket, between lhe high  protection .of the Conservatives and  what Mr. Sifton, in his efforts to  humbug lhe electors, terms a revenue  tariff. The Conservatives believe the  duty is high enough: and the Liberals  hold that the-present tariff on these  articles is all right as it is."  '���������So far at least as agricultural implements are concerned, it appeals  that ihe Liberal policy is at leasL as  protectionist as thai of the Conservatives. The chief difference appears  to be that Mr. Borden is frank and  honest enough to describe himself ns  the supporter and advocate of protectionist duties, while iMr. Sifton dis-  honc-silv attempts to humbug the  people'by telling them that protection*  Ni duties aie revenue tariff duties.  The one is the frank opponent, of a  revenue tariff, the other, wliile  e-pialiy    the    enemy     of    a      rev  enue tariff rreachei'ouslv professes  friendship and es.-ays to make the  western fanner, whom he has belt ayed, not only his victim, but his  duiK* and fool."  i p  inl  of  view   of   niiiiiliei's.   for lh  ; were   trcaiTe   four   thousand   in   all ���������  whieh   lias   ovei'  taken   place   in  Iho   i- '  enlire hisloiy of lhu  woi Id, has been  ilie ipview, on "iwo successive days, of   I.:  ivpri'Sfiidit ives   of   the   Colonial   and  Indian forces  of  the  llritish   Knipire.  Ki om alinn.sl every  npp.inage   of   llie  Knipire   came   llu*   brave   men, to do  honor  to llie King ICmperoi*, hul, who,  nl.is!   from   his   sickroom   could   only  heni   the   enthusiastic   shouts   of   his  people's welcome to lliem.  Here weie gallant, tiniliiiinled C-in-  ndum**!. recalling vivid memories of  I'.iai'duliei'g. and many annllier hard  fought conflii'l; heroic Aii>tnilians.  New Z'.'nlniiileis, N.Italians, and Cape  Colonists, the leeilnl of whose intrepid  valour has llfrillt-il tho groat heai'L of  the Knipire with a ihioli of pride that  she possesse*. such lion hearted sons.  Here were coiii-ageous jel. black troops  Irom various Colonies of Wesi Africa,  who have ol'l times shewn their  prowess against their savage foes:  lirown Ki.jiiiiis. in (pi.tiiiL uniform:  daik skii-.ned Malayan soldiers Irom  Shiga pr)i e: yellow,almond eyed British  troops fi (im Hong Kong and Wei-Jlni-  Wei, who also well bote their baplis'ii  of lire; with repi esenlntives of many  olher Colonies and. Dependencies of  the Knipire, in varied uniform, and of  slill more varied sun tanned hue.  11ul still more gorgeous and resplendent,as n speclat'U'.wns the assemblage  of our inagnilicenl Indian troops.  lOven the splendour of the Household  Cav.ilry.in their scarlet anil their blue,  witli lheir mirrored steel cuirasses and  hcplumod helmets, waned in the  presence of lliese. yet more ghwioiisly  iipp.irallod dusky warriors: some in  vet-million and gold; or green and  purple; or snow whiU* and bullion; or  scarlet and sapphire lined: or orange  red and enieuild green: a very lilnze of  glowing biilliancy of transplendent  colouring. Splendid men, not a few  covered with medals, heroes of many  a hard fought bailie in Uganda, in  China, in Afghanistan, in llie Soudan,  in Burma. Heroes ol the great march  to Kandahar; Uie .sanguinary f'ght til  D.t.igai, where Britain and Indian so  vied with each oilier in dauntless  bravery, dismaying their redoubtable,  foes with lheir desperate heroism; the  fierce struggles at Mal.dcnnd and  \V.mo,and many another blood bought  light.  And as, side by side wilh lheir  Brilish officers, they inarched, head  eiect in air, as if they cured nought  for .my man on lhis earth, the flaming  pennons of their glittering lances  fluttering in the breeze, their unsheathed broad swords, wliich have  struck such terror, its, swift as lightning tiicy have been launched against  the foe. the heart boat quicker at the  thought, that, iT necessary, hundreds of  thousands of these brave Sikhs nntl  MahrnUasaiid Gurkhas,would respond  with our wild acclaim to our call lo  arms, ready to light for the honor of  Llie Empire in any part of the whole  round world, and ready to share with  one ever fighting, ever victorious  liotiif>-ti'Oops-in-al!-Lhe-dangers_iLiL(.Li!i_Ij  all thu hardships ot warfare.  I3ut though there may be glory in  war, yet after all il is but a cruel, grim  diversion.      But   Lhete   is  one   Great  Realm     where     eternal     peace   ever  i  LEGAL  15 .MA HTIti: it: SCOTT.  llai'r|ster������. Solit-iior*,, Etc.  Ki'VL'Nli'l.u, II. ii.  .Soon, il.A.,l.l..ll.   W.rto I'.loMnistro, M.A  pjAKVEY, M'CAKTE'S .V PINKHAM  Barrister*". Solicitors, Etc.  Solicitors for Iniiiovinl Hunk of Canada.  Coinpunv funds lu loan iiiS per cent.  1'"IUST Sikukt, lturuli-ioku 11. (J.  SOCIETIES.  Re.l  Ito-c Hcitrue moots second  nml rourth  Tiioiilnvs of each  month; White Kose Degree  meet.-, lhir.1 TuumIiiv hi"ench <i*niTter. In Oddfellow* Hull.   Ylslthie hrelhren welcome  S. D.OltOWl.K, T. II   I1AKKII,  Piesiilcnt.        ' Act. Secretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  KoRiilar meetings are hehl in the  Oddfellow's Hull on the Third Fridav of ouch month, nt 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting lirothren corrlinlly Invited  A. J .HNSON, W. M  W. G. BIItXEY, I'.ce.-Sec.  Gold ��������� Ranee Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  MEETS   EVKUY  ill   Oddfellows'  o'clock.     Vi-iilii|  cnrtliiilly united.  WEDNESDAY  Hnll   nt 8  Knights  arc  A. HltOWX, C. C.  \V. WINSOR, K.of R. Aib.  CHURCHES  METHODIST CHVIlRH.  REVEI.STOllK.  1'rciicliing services nt 11 11.111. and 7:30 p. m  C'lnss nieeliiiL' at the close of the morning  .service. Sabbath School nnd Bible Class at 3:o0  Woeklv I'raver Meeting every Wedne-diiy  eveiiiiiB nt 7:.*>. The public are cordially  invited.   Seats, free.  Itev C. Ladner, Pastor.,  ST. l-ETEIl S CIIUKCII,  ANGLICAN.  HI.-lit n.m., llolv Eucharist; 11 a.m., ma .as  Lilnuv nnd sermon (Holy Euohnrist lirst Sun-  dnv i'11 lhc month); 2::to Suudiiy school, or  children'^ .service; 7:30 Evensong (choral) and  sermon. llolv Days���������Tlie Holy Eueharlst is  celebrated ai 7 a.m. or 8 a.m., as nnnouncea.  Holy Baptism after Sunday School nt:):15. -  c. a. rkocuNiEii,   ector.  Th������ possibilities  loidflelcls  A TEN STAMP MILL  AND SAWMILL NOW  IN COURSE OF ERECTION ON THE TOWN-  SITE OF GOLDFIELDS.  WATCH  THIS SPACE  R. F. PERRx,  Kesident Manager.  4-MrM.**4ffc*****************  I*l!ESllYTi:ilIAN   CIlUItCH.  Service every Sniiduy at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m  to ������li lull nl! nro welcome.  8 p. 111. every Wednesday.  I'rayer meeting at  I!i:v.."\V. C. Caldf.u, Pastor.  ROMAN  CATHOLIC CHURCH.  Mass   nt  10:30  n. m.,   on   first,  becond  and  fourth Suniluis in the month.  Iir.V.   I'ATHER   THAYER.  SALVATION   ARMV.  Meeting every night ill thet.-  Hall on  Front  Baker and  Confectioner  A lull and complete  line of '  GROCERIES  H  EDWARD  TAXIDERMTST.  DEER HEADS, BIRDS. Etc.-MOUNTED,  Furs Cleaned and Re-Hired. .������������������,,  JUST EAST OF   PRESBYTEKIAN-'CHCRCH  Third Street.  Decline of Provincial Credit.  Yesterday the Dunsniuir govern*  in������;nt aildetl to ils olher slorie-b thi*  di-tinction of 'ncreiisir.ft :it one  attempt, the debt of the pi evince by  fifty per cent. The nc*ivB w,i> icrcivi il j  from London thnt. a IJrilUh Ciilmtiliu '  lo^n had been umk-rwi itlrn. The  amount was y3..V���������),(���������<������>. ai.cl ilif piice  but P2. The net 311111 that th-i piovince  will receive will be nbont :53.1'j.->.i*yi.  The ������?oveintnunt oiRaii"* are clnimimr  thai this r.itf of P2 is phenon.en.i!.  It is���������hut not in the wiiy they mean.  Dunsuiuirisin seems to h.iv.; had its  eftect on tht* ciedit of the province to  Ftich an nl-iriniiig extent that .1 loan at  a leasonable rate cannot he Rot in  Ivondon. The Semlin povernniHiit���������  which is now stiitleied to the four  winds because of its sins���������was able to  get ������3 foi iU' lonn in lSSO.Miut the  "Business Govei nment"' could only  reach irl. Slow are the mighty f.iller.  ���������and the loan prices. The taxpayers  will have the pleasure of paying  81J0,0<>') yearly to meet the debt.���������  Vancouver World.  I reigns,   where   no   discord  ever pone-  li'ates. where no ipnu'rels ever disl 111 b.  And llie Rates of that Kingdom of  amity nnd concord will be opened to  .ill who live .1 uoil'y life, and whose  iiii.-d.*eil** have been atoned fiii-'.ntbe  IJedi-eiiiei'.*. hlo< d.  H. HOLDICtrl  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  AND ASSAYER.  Koynl School of lli^es, London.    Seven  vear<  at  Morfa   Works.  Swansea..   17   years  Chle.   ...  Chemist  Sr\n5air_CoBr-8-nd--lron-iJ(5T_Eiig7yReUT.l|-Deaier-in���������'  Late I'hemlstand Assayer, Hall Mine*.. Ltd.  Claims exaraiued and reported upon.  Ferguson. B.C  I A. N. Smi  J Cor. Mackenzie Ave.  + and .Railway Street  4-  M ^.m..T..i.t'l' T T t "T ********* ***���������*���������  -***Ah**~.  Canadian Pacific  Railway  Jas. I. Woodrow  gUTOHER  J    A. KIRK.    Domini n and Piuvlncial Land Surveyor.  REVELSTOKE. B.C.  1.0  10   U  -v&- **������*  Sc  ill  , MOSCROP . .. .  Sanitary P'.umbing:, Hot  Water  And Steam Heating, Gas  Fitrin  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  Beei, Pork,  Mutton, Etc.  Fish and Game in Season.:..  All orders promptly tilled.  Kine Street*.  KO!t YOfR  Patent Rubber Keels  and Rubber SoSeing  in till j-ixes an.l rolov-..  Boot and Shoe Repairing a Specialty  4^.^^.y^*****^F*****i*****'t*^  I PELLEW-HARVEY, |  BRYANT & CiUIAN |  Mining- Engineers %  and Assaycrs, ������  VANCOUVER, li.C.      Established 1800   *  Wood for.iiil>* lncilKlinj  Dry Cedar, ������\t and Hemlock.  All   orrlers Irfl at W.   M.   Laurence's   will  recel.*- i.romi.t at.onth.n.  W. FLEMING.  The Empire's Sons.  (BY A BANKKll.)  1    Perhaps  the   most   impressive mili-  taiy   display-though   not   from   the  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS  UNDERTAKEN.  W Ten. made up t" 2.WK)lhi.  fi      A ".peeialty made of check! ng Smelter  |S      cuni'ples from the Interior hy mall or  J2  erori-w promptly attended to.  ������     OorreHiiomleiieu nollilted.  ������ VANCOUVER, B. C.  +jp^^M+*********~*******  BELGIAN    HARES  The quickest breeder:, and jfre!aesl  '    monev m.'ikcrs   i"   the   .small   stock  line o'f thc present clay.      Full   hred  stock of FASHODAS.  Price���������S6 and Sic per pair,  According to age.  THOS. SKINNER,���������Revelstoke. B. C.  TRAINS  LEAVE REVELSTOKE  DAILY.  EASTBOUND     8:20  WESTBOUND....... 17:30      '  SOUTHBOUND  8:10  Hr������t and Paramount.        ' ��������� ���������   Abiolute Security to Policj-Holdari.  , IMPERIAL   LIFE   ASSURANCE   CO.  OF CANADA.    HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO, ONT.  TOURIST  CARS  TO ST. PAUL DAILY  TORONTO  MONTREAL and  BOSiON   (TUESDAYS  and SATURDAYS.  ��������� THURSDAYS  For full information, call on  or address  BOARD "OF  DIRECTOR'S...  '. President���������Hon. Sir Oliver Mowat, P. C, O. C. M.G.    =    '���������'" , ���������  '���������-"  1st Vice-President,.  . K. Ames. Prcsidcut Toronto Hoard of Irade.  .   2nd. Vlce-Preiddcut," 1. Bradshaw,  x.V.a., ���������.'  Actuary The Imperial Life Assurance Co. of Canada.  MANAGING DIRECTOR.  l'.G. COX.      , - '  '  .   DIRECTORS.'-"        '-: ' ,"  Hon. Sir Mackenzie Bowell, P. 0.,JK. C. M, C, Senator, Ex-Prime Mlnlstcr-ef  Oimnda, IlcllPvillc. ... --  HurIi N. Baird, Urain Merchant, Director Western Assurance Company        --  ���������A.E. .. erap, M. P., President  Kemp Manufacturing Company, 'Ex-President  ���������,   Toronto Board of Trade. ._-..-.        ���������-.-.-    .  Wm. Mackenzie, President Toronto Hallway Co. .  -    . It. i'.rcles, M. U..F. tt.CS., ete, London, Ont... .    - ,.',-'.       ���������   .���������"  Hon. Wm. llartv, M. P., President Cnimd'an Locomotive Co.," Klnaston, Ont.  Warren Y. Sopef, of Ehcam ic Soper, Director Ottawa Klec ric Slreet Hallway* ���������  - . *. companv, Ottawa,'",   . r    ���������        . ���������.       .   '  * George B. Reeve, Ex-2ndvVice-Pro8ldent and General Manager Grand 'lrunfc  Railway  ;ompany '.   .  Samuel J. Moore, Secretary and Manager Carter-Crumc Co.. Limited.  Hon. S. C  Wood, Vice-President Toronto General Trusts .orporation. - ���������  U.S. Holt, President Sovereign  Hank of Canada. President Montroal Light,  Heat ic Power Co., Montreal -:  Thomas J. Drummond, Messrs. Drummond, .vlc.Vah ^ Co., Montreal.  J. J.Kenny, Vice-President Western it British America Assurance Companies..  Chester li. Massey, President Massey-HarrlsCo Torontu^  Charles McGill, General Manager, The Ontario Bank.  Good Agents Wanted���������Address,  J. W. W. STEWART, Provincial Man., Vancouver.  T. W. Bradshaw,  Agent  . rtevclstoke.  E, J. Coyle.  Assist. Gen.'  Passenger Agent  Vancourer.  "^F3^  REVELSTOKE  8UPPLY  THE  FURNITURE   CO'Y.  HOUSE  FOR  NORTH  KOOTENAY.  ewing  Supplies  T hep to notif'v tht; Pulilic Hint J curry  nil Mil: ni:cf*:-p;iiy aUiichmi'nts and  nrcessurics Tor every make of inncliine  Agent, for thu  SINGER  SEWING  MACHINES  The Best. M.ichinc M.-ide.  H.WIANH1NC,: MACKENZIE AVE.  Kevelstoke, B. C.  I   HOW ABOUT  THAT SUIT  Of Clothes you promised  yourself this FALL.  Our Fall SLotk is now the  most complete in B. C.  Our Fitiicy Good* are all  new with new colors nnd  the hitest ctripes. ,1  See thptn before leaving  your order elsewhere.  R. S. WILSON,  !S 1'Vf.hionnWe Tailor.  x% N������d the McCarty Blotk.  B������3J������&s)eG������&3lSr^^  WOOD  For Sale.  The undersigned having contracted for the  whole of McMahon Bros, wood Is prepared to  supply Mill wood at  $2 Per Load  Cedar Cordwood���������13.00 delivered,  Hardwood at equally low rates.  ..Thos. Lewis..  Orders left nt C B. Hume ic Co.,   Morrfs ic  Steed's, or at mill will have prompt attention.  - WE keep a larger and better stock than any'house between  "Winnipeg aud Vancouver. Quartered Oak Tables, Rockers. Bedroom .Suites. A splendid line of-Couches," Morris' Chairs,' and  ���������everything a First.'Class House carries. ��������� ���������^;  - ~r.-��������� Cabinet-Making,-Uphol8tering,^Eictui*eJFraming,_etc..'- ���������,���������,-. ������������������ ������������������:  EXTRA SPECIAL  SCOTCH    WHISKY  The best results in Scotch Whisky are obtained by a  blend of the best distilleries.     - .  Messrs. Greenless Brothers, of Argyleshirc. considered  thc greatest whisky experts In the world, have spent  their life's experience ln thcBcotch whisky business, and  thc result is the world's Greatest Scotch,  Kins Edward VII. Scotch Whisky  Distilled on the Fatateof the Duke oi'Argyle, Scotland,  wl  }\\  i  1  "li*  FHKE BUB MEETS ALI. TRAINS.  FIRST CLASS   ACCOMMODATION.  HEATED BY HOT AIR  REASONABLE KATES. '  For Sale  TWO  Residences on McKenzie Avenne,  with  modern  Improvements, V500 each on easy  turnn.  TWO  Resiliences on Third Street, east,   very  convenient for railway men, 11800 each, easy  terms.  ONK   Residence on  First Street,  cast,   cash  required fOOO. -ubject to mortgage.  Apply to,  HARVEY, McCATBEE&riMfli AM.  THE an EXPRESS  E. W. B. Paget, Prop.  Hotel Victoria  Brawn & Guerin, Props.     /-  ELECTRIC BELLS AND LIGHT IN EVERY ROOM.  IIOUIII Y STREET CAR                                         BAR WELL SUPPLIED BY THE CHOICEST  MEETS ALL TRAINB. WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS   Prompt delivery of parcels, baggage, etc.  to any part of the city  Any Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  All orders left at R. M. Bmythe's Tobacco  store, or by Telephone No. 7 will receive prompt  attention.  0 Carpenters Wanted.  Fifty carpenters wanted at once,  six months work. Apply to J. Ker*  nnghan, Revelstoke or Laggan.  P. BURNS & COY.  Wholesale and Retail Dealers  PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     MDiTON.     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  <��������� il  I,  M  1' il  4  if  i'  <]  'J  n  ��������� ������  < u  Revelstoke Wine & Spirit Company, Limited; Agent*  K  JS. /&  Chief North Suggested to An  Up-Town Science Healer That  Her Treatment Was Ntt  Wanted in Vancouver.  Miss Alva Davenport left Vanccniver  as a result of a  promise she gave  to  police detectives, who called upon her  to convey the  wishes of Chief Noith  ft-  regarding the length of her stay  in  Vancouver.  Miss Davenport represented herself  a<i a healer and was doing a big business in a practice in the art of  recovering health for other people,  with her headquarters at the Leland  Hotel.  The chief decided that the evidence  be had in hand regarding the conduct  of her business by Miss Davenport  warranted his interference. He  accordingly sent detectives to urge  her to leave the city if she wished to  avoid a charge which he proposed  laying against her.  " Miss Davenport has left the city  for a few days," was the reply given  to a query at the Leland this morning,  and it ,was. impossible to obtain any  information of whether she contemplated to return or not.  ' "I decided that we had no use for  this kind of a healing business in  Vancouver," said, the chief. "We  have sufficient evidence to bring a  charge of fraud against her, and if she  does not carry out her promise to quit  that' business and leave the city, we  will certainly have her in court,  "Her own .advertisement shows  ;-that her system was'a--fraud. She  gives no treatment, gives preliminary  advice for nothing,-and if a. person  becomes her patient she 'charges1 him  $10 in advance.  "We sent a woman there to become  her.patient'and-secure the evidence  we required. The woman' told Miss  .Davenport that sbe suffered 'from a  certain complaint, which, by the way,  was exactly the reverse of the fact^  and the woman healer immediately  replied. ".Why, certainly, 1 knew the  moment I saw you that that was what  was the matter.' They talked about  , thotouise; ot: treatment," which '-consisted in the healer passing her -hands  over the woman and praying for'her.  She gave no medicine, but"said 'she  wanted- $10 before doing anything.  -She told our patient'that it would  -take sixty days to cure her; .that she,  the healer, "would pray for her after  sbe left the city, and "that;would-be  just as good as .if she remained in  Vancouver all the time.  "Besides this - information which  showed' the real 'character" of the  proposition, we had other information that the lady would have had a  hard- time to get over. She advertised that a large number of people  had been 'cured in' Victoria by her  and gave a long list of twenty or  thirty names. We learned from -the  o-Chief-of-EoliceiinJVictoriaithatj-none.  of these people were resident.there. .  " I also received information' about  her visit to Nelson, and the same  names as are quoted as being of those  persons cured inuVictoria, were given  inthe Interior.City, I aoi told, as the  names of persons who had been cured  in Vancouver."'." .i."-  . It is said that Miss Davenport did an  immense business in Vancouver." Her  rooms at the hotel wero crowded  every afternoon, and scores of people  paid their ten spots and went away  on the road to cure.  Miss Davenport is rather a prepossessing woman of 28 or 30 years of  age, and was accompanied here bylier  brother, who appeared to act in a'sort  of managerial capacity He is said to  be still in the city.���������Vancouver  Province.  Miss Davenport spent a few days in  Bevelstoke two weeks ago and did a  flourishing business.  . ~,-t.\ir *  '-'"  '      Down in Dixie.  Just now a number of our readers  are planning where they will go for  the winter and no doubt tbe majority  of them will do as they have done in  th* past, buy round trip excursion  tickets, good for six months, to  Southern Pines, N, C, and those who  want to make side trips of n few weeks  te Florida, Louisiana or Texas can get  round trip tickets from Southern  Pine*  to the  points  they desire to  visit nt the most fitvornble rates and  thus siive unnecessary expetifaey.  South'.'i-n Pines is the heiui quarter*.  fur noi th-'t'ii tourist. It is localed in  the hi^h Siind hills nmoiig the Lou*:  Leaf Pines on thu Seaboard Air Lint  Riilway, which is the most direr*1  mule between New York, WnshingtO!  and Jacksonville. Florid.i.  We ndvise our readers uho at >  expecting to nmke a Soul hern I rip I"  write to Mr. John T. Patrick, Pine  blniT. N. C, and he will send them  free of charge, printed matter thai  will be of much interest.  NOTICE.  Notice is hereby given that thirty davs  afterdate I intend* to apply to the Honorable the Chief Commissioner of Lands and  Works for permission to cut nnd carrv  a\vay,.tiinber from the following described  'ands:  Commencing at a post on the East bank  it the Columbia River, about two miles  ibove the mouth of Wood River and  narked "J. Ringer's south west corner  lost," tlicnce easl 160 chains, thence  lorth 40 chains, thoncc west 160 chains,  .hence south 40 chains to the point of  jommenccment.  J.  RINGER.  Dated this 20th dav of September, 1902.  The I. O. F.  The Independent Order of Foresters  are inaugurating :i vigorous winter  campaign, and for the months of  November, December and January  are remitting to ne.w members the  registration and certificate tees, wliich  applicants usually have to pay upon  joining. The order has made wonderful strides during' tho year, and will  add to its membership many thousands during the next three months.  Its membership roll now contains a  good deal over 200,000 of insured .or  beneficiary members. Its accumulated  funds reach  to $0,000,000; and   these  funds  are increasing at the   rate of  three'quarters of a million .dollars a  year, notwithstanding that the order  pays out $500 every working hour in  the year to widows and orphans. A  record of over $12,000,000 already paid  promptly on death claims stands to its  credit. The I. O. F. is undoubtedly a  great and progressive institution.  The report upon its investments made  by a committee composed of able and  independent brethren at the Supreme  Court meeting in Los Angeles, stated  that in all investments of its funds the  Executive had never lost a dollar.  This is certainlv a unique experience.  C. H. E. Rest, A. I. A., F.K.A.S.,  the actuary of the Order, recently-  stated . in , regard to-it:. /'After exhaustive tests I have failed to -find"a  weak spot,in its structure."  AVe congratulate the Order ^ind its  Supreme Chief-"Ranger upon.'.. their  work.���������Toronto Daily Star,       V'  Ably furnished with the -  Choicest     the   ��������� Market  affords,   .  zltothoie  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  Jays after date I intend to apply to the  I lonorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to  cut ancl carry awav'timber from the following described lands situated in Nortii East  'Kootenay district :���������  Commencing al a post planted alongside  the Wood River trail about 60 chains  1101 th of the head of navigation landing on  the Columbia river and about 2^4 miles  southwest of the upper trail crossing of  Wood river and marked " R. M. Hume's  southwest corner post," thence norlh 80  cliains, tbence east So chains, tlicnce  south So chains, llience west So chains^ to  the point of commencement.  D:it**d this 25th dav of September, 1902.  R. M. HUME.  IsTOTIOE  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after dale I intend lo apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works, for a special license to  cut and carry away timber from the following described lands, situated in North  East Kooienay district:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  east side ol tlie Hig Marsh about 30 chains  south cast of Wood river ar.d at a  point about one mile soutli of the upper  trail crossing of Wood river and marked  " C. H. Hume's northwest corner post,"  thence east 80 chains; thence south 80  chains; thence west 80 chains; thence  north 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 24th day of September, 1902.  C. B. HUME.  nsroTiaiE.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooms.  Rates $1 a day.  ' . Monthly Rate.  J. Albert;Stone, ���������   Prop.  TIMETABLE:  S. S. ARCHER OR S. S. LARDEAU  Running between Arrowhead, Thornton's  Landing and Comnplix, commencing October  Mth, 1901, will sail as lollows, weather permitting:    ,',;��������� ;        .    ".  Leaving Arrowhead for Thomson's Landing  and Comaplix twice dally���������10k. and 15k.  Leaving Comaplix and I homson's Landing  for Arrowhead tuicedally���������7:15kaud 12:4ok  Making close connections wilh all C. F. R.  Steamers and Trains.  The owners reserve the right to change times  of sailings without notice.  The Fred Robinson Lumber Co., Limited  w  H  H  H  H  ^(^^IIMIH)-^)*^)*^)1^!������)^)  $S=������ UNION *=&&  Cigar  Factory  ' REVELSTOKE,   B.C. ~~  H. A.1BROWN,   Prop.  our  ���������"��������� *'   Brands:   '  "  SPECIAL   and THE  UNION  ALL   GOODS' .UNION   MADE  *^)^)^K^!^li^)(^)(^)^)*^)C^)  NOTICE is hereby given that thirly  days afler date I intend 10 apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner . of  Lands and Works for a special license to  cut and carry away timber from tiie following described lands situated in North  East Kootenay district :��������� , ,  ' Commencing at"a post planted on the  cast side of the" Big Marsh, about" 30  chains soutli east of.Wood river, and at a  point about one mile south of the'upper  trail crossing of WoodViver, and marked  "C. B. Hume's south-west corner post,"  thence easl 80 chains; thence norlh 80  chains; thence west 80 chains; - thence  south 80 chains to the point of commencement. .'���������"-,-     : -  Dated this 24th "dav of September, 1902.  **    . C.  B.  HUME.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  .Halifax and Gibraltar No 2 mineral claims  situate in the Arrow Luke mlnlni! division of  West Kootenay District.    '  Whore located���������Two miles from the head of  Canyon Creek.  Take notice that I. A. K. Heland, agmtfor  J. R. Jamieson, K. M C. 1168013; T. ..iTtthews,  1 )IC Bfi31ll; J B llall, BJ5M2; J L Farwlg  B72922; intend sixty davs from the date hereof  to apply to the Mining Keeorder for a cerilicate  of improvements for the purpose of obtaining  a crown grant of the alxnc claims.  Ancl further take notice that action under  section 37 must be commenced before thc  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 3rd day of Sept, 11)02, a. D.  A.  R.  IIBYLANI),  Certificate of improvements.  ISTOTIOE.  Londonderry, Golden Rod No. 2, Hallitorm  mineral claims, situate ln the Arrow Lake  Mining Division of West Kootenay District.  Where located���������On Canyon Creek, Joining  the Londondcry, M. C.  TAKE NOTICE that I, A. R. Hpyland, Agent  !?5.!;nM?l,l0w.,,'f*M*C" I������6Sm, J. K. Jamieson.  B GS013. Intend sixty da\s from the date hereof  to apply 10 the Mining Uecorder for a Certificate of Improvements for lhe purpose of  obtaining a Crown Grantof tho above claini.  And further that notice that action under  section 37 must bu commenced. before thc  Issiiapcc of such certiflcnteof Improvements.  Dated this 3rd day of Sept., 1902, A. D.  '  " A. R. HEYLAND.  NOTICE.  NOTICE in hereby given that thirty  days after date I intend to apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to  cut and carry away timber from the following described lands in Nortli West  Kooienay district:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  east bank of the Columbia river at a point  about six'miles northerly from Big Mouth  creek and adjoining the northern boundary  of the lands owned bj the American Syndicate, and marked "J. P. Hume's south  west corner post ;' thence east 80 chains;  thence north-80 "chains; thence west 80  chains; thence' south 80 chains to the  point of commencement...  Dated this 4th day of October, 19027* .-  -      .,        .   J.  P.  HUME.  isTOTIOEJ  NOTICE i.s'hereby given that thirty  days after date I intend to apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner - of  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  north bank of the Columbia river, jusl  above the mouth of Canoe river, and  marked ."R. M. Hume's north west corner  post," thence south '160'chains; thence  cast 40 chains; Ihence.north 160 chains;  thence west 40 chains lo . the - point of  commencement. ��������� -  ��������� Dated this 22nd day of September, 1902.  R. M. HUME.  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after date 1. intend to apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to  ent and carry away timber from the  followiug described lands :��������� ,'   .   .Commencing at a_post_planted_on_*-_the.  north bank. of the Columbia river, just  above the mouth" of Canoe river, and  marked 'R. Davis' southwest corner post,'  thence nortii 80 chains; thence east'80  chains; thence south 80 chains; thence  west 80 chains to the point of commencement.  ��������� Dated this 22nd dav of September, 1902  '���������--'" ' '   R. DAVIS.  NOTICE.      ���������  NOTICE, is hereby given that thirty  days alter date I' intend to apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to  cul and carry away timber from the following described lands in North West  Kootenay District:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the  west bank" ot the Columbia^ river about  five miles below the mouth of Gold Stream  andjnarked- "George Knapp's south east  corner post," tlienee west' 80 chains;  thence'norlh 80 chains; thence east 80  chains; thence south 80 chains to the  point of commencement. . '     '  Dated this 9th day of October, 1902.  * 'j  y GEORGE KNAPP.  NOTICE.  .   '���������-"    ���������     ���������   .' y '_.  NOTICE is , hereby given that thirty  days after date'I* intend to applv to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to  cut and carry away timber from the following described laiul.i. in -North'-* West-  Kootenay district:���������    '  Commencing at ^ a post planted at the  south east corner of Lot 80, G. 1., according to the official plan of the survey of the  American Syndicate Lands in the Big  Bend district, - and at a point about 4%  chains east of llie Columbia river about  two-and a half miles below the mouth of  GoldStrcam and marked "J.P.Humes  norths east corner, post," thence west 80  chains; thence south 8a chains; thence  east 80 chains; thence nortii 80 chains to  the point of commencement. -       -.-���������"������������������  Dated this 8th day of October, 1902.  ~   '     -' J.  P.  HUME.  IsTOTIOE  _ NOTICE is hereby given that 30 days  after date I will apply to the Chief Commissioner -of" Lands and Works for a  special license to cut and, carry away  timber from the following described lands  in West Kootenay :���������Commencing at  W. le Maistre's north west corner post  near Boyd's ranch about half a. mile from  the Columbia river, thence east 80 chains,  thence south .80. chains.- thence-west Sn  cliains, theuce north , 80 chains to point of  commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  '      W. le MAISTRE.  T^TOTIOE  Your Winter Supply  Of Vegetables ....  Should he yoni* first consideration at this time of  the year. I have n large  stock, nil home grown,  including  Potatoes, Cabbage, Carrots, Etc., Etc.  Also a large  quantity   of  first class  Timothy and Clover Hay.  Write fm* prices and particulars to  S. Crowle, Revelstoke, B. C.  NOTICE is hereby given that 30 days  after date I will apply to the Chief Commissioner of Lands'and "Works for a  special-license to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  in West Kootenay :���������Commencing at  Peter Agren's south west corner post near  Boyd's ranch about half a mile from thc  Columbia river, thence east fior chains,  tlicnce north So chains, thence west 60  chains, thence south 80 chains to the  point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  PETER AGREN.  GO TO THE  REVELSTOKE    AIRY  FOR  Pure Milk  c. H. Lawrence  PROPRIETOR.  mmm  1PR0MFTLY SECURED1  Write for our interesting books ������������������ Invent,  or'* Help" and " Kow you are swindled."  Send us a rough sketch or model of your in-.  Tention orimprovement and we will tell you,  free our opinion as to whether it is probably,  iietentable. Rejected application! have often  been successfully prosecuted by us. We  conduct fully equipped offices in Montreal  and Washington; thlsqiialifies us to prompt-,  ly dispatch work and quickly ju-enre Patents  as broid as the invention. Highest references,  furnished. \  Patents procured through Marion & Ma ���������  tion receive special notice without charge In.  over 100 newspapers distributed throughout <  the Dominion. ������  1   Specialty:���������Patent business of  Manufac (  turcrs ancl Engineers.  MARION & MARION  .   Patent Experts and Solicitor*.   .  n������i~.   J   New York Ufe B'ld'g, Ilontrcml?  1 OWCWJ   1   Atlantic Bldg,Washington D.C<  I ^yvvWVWVVWuVWWWWWV  1TOTIOB  NOTICE is hereby given that 30 days  after date I will apply to tlie Chief Commissioner of Lands and. Works for a  special license to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  in West _ Kootenay':���������Commencing al  I. A. Kirk's north west corner post theiicc  easl 40 chains, Ihcnce south 160 chains,  thence.west 40 chains, thence north 160  chains 10 point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  J. A.  KIRK.  nsroTioE  NOTICE is hereby given that 30 days  after date I will apply to the Chief Com  missioner of Lands and Works for a  special license to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  in West Kootenay:���������Commencing at  Peter-Agren's south wcst.corner post near  Boyd's ranch on the Columbia river,  thence north 160 chains, thence east 40  chains, thence south 1G0 chains, thence  west 40 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  -     PETER AGREN.  THE TOWNSITE OF  LE  CITY  IS NOW ON THE MARKET.  2oo ���������Lots on Sale -2oo  BUY BEPORE YOU SLEEP.  CIRCLE CITY is the Terminus   of   thc   proposed   Railway   already   surveyed  via the 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.        .........  Splendid  Water  Power  Which will be utilized next Season by Concentrating Plants.  SEND FOR PARTICULARS AT ONCE  TO THE GENERAL AGENT,  G. B. BATHO,  Ferguson, B. C.  ������������&HF0ie>to*0'JWM*Jwnp&Hm*j*  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 all that could be asked..- .  ASHNOLA is owned and backed by tlie payroll of the Similkameen Valley Coal Company, Ltd.,  which is a guarantee in itself of ils success. The equipment and development of their coal mines, installing  of water,'electric light 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 it the  coming city of the interior of British Columbia.       7  City of Wonder, Progress and Great Prosperity  Lots in Ashnola are safe investments. Tu Blocks 1 to 4 and 13 to 20 the price will be advanced 25c.  pex month until May 1st, 1002, and to ten pur cent, in the remaining blocks. Tlie present price is from 950 to  $223    .Twenty-five percent, cash, three, six and nine months without interest." -  Arrangements are already completed for Eight buildings, including cottages for the Employees of  thecom pany at Ashnola.   This work will be under full headway by May 1st.  Four yenrs ago the Crow's Nest Shares could he bought and were sold at 11 cents. Today they are  quote-! 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.  -  FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS APPLY TO   .  SIMILKAMEEN   VALLEY   COAL   CO.,   LIMITED.  .   '  "     .,    NELSON, B. C.   ������>.������.fta������������.ft^w.������.fci������������.������.������^  i-tft $1 $"$"$' $ i$h$h$������^i ������|i >|������ 4' 'fo ������$������ ifr ������t������ tfo it1 'I' 'I' '$' *tl 'I' ������$' 'I1 '3' 'X1 't' 't' 'I' 'I' *tl ltl 'fr't^1!  Do You Want to Make Your Business Pay? We Can Show The Road to 8uooms  4&. ��������� ,, It Pays to Buy An Advertising: Spaoecin -  4 .  T  and Railwaymen's Journal  IT HAS A LARGE CIRCULATION *  .IT COVERS THE FIELD IT GIVES ENTIRE SATISFACTION.  "-+���������-  SUBSCRIPTION RATES :    $2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE.  /  NOTIOE.  .i^?^? T,������.h.ereby given that thirty days  fi. f.hfi? I lntc,nd,'������ aPPjy to the Honorable  u.1 V .fiS'ommiMioner ol Lands and Works  for a special license to eut and carry away  Umber (ran the following described lands,  situated in North East  Kootonay DUtrlct:-  Commencing; at a pout planted on the north  bank of tbo Columb'ia Kiver at the ouSetof  iabasket Lake and marked "B. A. Lawson's  south east corner post," thence north 80chains:  tbence west 80 chains: thence south 80 chains:  thence east 80 chains to tho point ol commencement.  Dated t*4   27th day of Soptem ber 1902.  B. A. LAWSON.  Our Job Printing Department  Is equipped with thc Latest Faces of Type, the Best of Presses andjnks, and  ���������we guarantee Clean, Neat and Attractive Work. No Job too Large or too  Small.  *     '  We Print . . .     We Print ...  Dodgers,     Posters,' v  *m-  Envelopes    Circulars  Streamers,   Dates  Note Heads Pamphlets  Bill Heads Letter Heads  -ja  Books.        Visiting Cards  Business Cards.  ~~  Stationery of all kinds.  Revelstoke Herald Job Room  First ISt reet.  ���������fe  ���������������*���������***���������/������*��������� J!*Wtwfc'jw!if���������^������j._;  Sis^'sSfiSSfrj (u*^i^<s������v!d)av.^������L4SV^uC^m������������K^VKn'c(������(ifi Wil 6c r^U������iax-a3UWi^K^'Z^Jl^Jn^tffl������T^^^n?t^iart4r*-  w������rtt**llrOG������*MC)^f*W'tt*K������!1  ������!?*5ttaW*.,Siaa4rt������aV'AJ( t TTW' i^TPW"*^'^' S2������ifc.W*  in  r  he Chiming Clock.  was profuse in nib  titude.  impressions ol (jra-  B> C. Lsngton Clarke.  i T was on bo.ird a Cun-  arder, bound from  New York to Liverpool, that I first met  the man who was responsible for what has  certainly been the  most remarkable Incident in my experience.  I was returning from  a holiday In the  United -States to resume my duties about  lhe person ot a certain royal personage,  and as the New Tork  "* papers   had    given   n  good deal ot prominence to my goings  ani comings, my identity v.'as pretty  tern-rally, known to my fellow-passengers. Among them was a tall, thin  mar,, who on the third dny out Intro-  tut.- i himself as Mr. Amos Hanchard  or Vhcmasville, Illinois.  "A ritiuin of the United Stoics, sir,"  he said, as.he shook me warml.' byth������  hand, -'but. of good old British stock,  sir, a::d maybe, if the truth were  known, more of a Britisher at heart  tha:i yourself, as you might think, sir,  tf yoa knew my errand across this little pond."  I evinced a polite interest, but did  Dot seek to prolong the Interview, and  tt is probable that our acquaintance  would have remained on the same distant footing but for an' incident which  occurred late that night. I was pacing the deck, preparatory to turning  In, when I met Mr. Hanchard staggering towards the companion. He was  evidently suffering extreme agony, and  t could do no less than offer him my  ferm.  ."Neuralgia of the optic nerve," he  Basp^d. as I assisted him to his cabin.  *"It's hell upon earth, sir, till I can get  Ht my medicine."  I would have hastened for the doctor,  but lie assured me it was unnecessary,  as lie never traveled without an opiate,  and at hi3 express desire  I left him to  ; prepare his own remedy.  He was late in putting in an appearance t.?-:: day. and his eyes were  heavy with the effects of the ^rug  which hi had taken. He thanked me  heartily for the assistance which I had  .: ren.icred him, and informed me that he  was subject ; to neuralgic attacks of  ".' such extreme icvertty that he was at  times hardly responsible for, hia actions. V."e became fairly intimate, and  t found him; an agreeable conversationalist, a shrewd judge of human  nature, and Insatiable in his thirst for  Information. Ha was particularly interested In English court life, and catechised; me thoroughly as to the customs  and appearance of princes and princesses, and "my own duties about the  person of my royal master.  "Will you step Into my stateroom.  I've get something there that I'd like  real well to show you," he Bald on the  evening of the afth day. "I think you  ���������might be able to do me a good turn."  I followed him into his cabin,  and the firsl thing he did was to produce a newspaper from his trunk. It  ���������was a copy of the Thomasville'"Courier" of a comparatively recent date,  and Jfr. Hanchard, standing with one  hand on my shoulder, smilingly Indicated a paragraph which he "desired  me t" read. It was headed, "A Gift to  Hoyulty." and described a meeting of  the "Prince. Of Scotland Club," at  .-which it,had been decided to present a  cuitaMe gift to my royal master on thc  .occasion of his birthday. *  Th; paragraph concluded by stating  that "M?. Amos Hanchard, president  of tis club, who is shortly leaving for  the Old Country on private business,  was deputed to make the presentation  In person."  "ilost  of  our  club   are   Britishers."  Bald   Mr.   Hanchard,    in    explanation  but taey though!, thn thing would have  more An='.'<.^axon.A.,U;xnce frliis on it  '     .\ native-born American did the presenting.*' See?"  '.The Prince will be deeply gratified,"  I said, as Mr. Hanchard stood ibeam-  lng.  "Hold, on a moment," he said. "I  faaven't shown you the thing I'm taking.' I guess you'll admit it's a hummer."  ���������He dived to the bottom of his trunk  ���������&n.3-prvK:-uced-an-ob!ong_C3se_ot_dark  green morocco leather, embossed with  my mister's crest. Opening this he  extracted a small gold traveling clock,  of exquisite beauty in workmanship  and "design. The crest was outlined In  brilliants on both sides, and on the  back was the following inscription:  Presented  to  .       THE PRINCE OF SCOTLAND  ������>n the Occasion of his 50th Birthday,  By the  Prince  of  Scotland  Club  of  Thomasville. III.  I exr/mined It with an admiration  "which I freely expressed. "Ain't she a  beauty?" asked Mr. Hanchard. rapturously. "But you haven't seen the  best of her yet. The Prince-was born  at eleven o'clock, wasn't he? ..."Well,  look here." He turned a couple of  keys erxii ������et th<> hanis at the hour he  bad ncmed. tnimeillutoly, from a tiny  eet of bells, concealed within the  works, the British National Anthem  chimed forth, followed by the whirring  of wheels and a little click.  "That's what I call a neat compliment." he said.'"and all my own idea.  I tell you It's made'me solid for the  presidency next year. They wero  tickled tn death with it."  "An-! ���������uvr." he continued, taking the  clock from my hands and putting it  away again, "I want you to do me a  favor. The Prince's birthday is the  flay after to-morrow. Do you think  you can work me an Interview with  His P.oyal Highness?"'  "I think that under the peculiar circumstances it might be easily managed." I replied.  "If there should be any difficulty," he  suggested, "maybe you wouldn't mind  taking chnrpe of the thing yourself.  and seeing tlint His P.oyal Highness  receives It at the right time. I'm  pledged to get It into his hands on his  birthday, and cable the club at its anniversary meeting that nistit. It'd kind  of be a disappointment all round If the  Prince and the tim.-piece failed to connect on the right day and at the right  "I mav safely p *m!se you that he  shall receive it either from your hands  pr mine," I replied, and Mr. Hanchard  From Liverpool to London Mr.  Hanchard and I traveled together, and  at hts earnest request I consented to  postpone my return to niy own quarters at the Palace until the following  morning, and remain as his guest at a  small hotel, which he assured me was  a favorite stopping-place with tourists  from Thomasville.  During the evening my companion  evinced symptoms of nervousness, and  several times expressed a doubt as lo  whether he'would be able to summon  sufficient courage to face royalty. "I'll  make a moss of it sure," lie said. "I  suoss I'll have to let you do the presenting after all."  I did by best tn reassure him, 'out  the question was eventually settled in  a manner neither ot us had foreseen.  'While ascending the stairs lo his bedroom Mi'. Hanchard slipped, nnd gave  his ankle a wrench so severe as seemed  to preclude the possibility of his putting his foot to the ground for several  da yd.  He accepted tht* misfortune with  Philosophical composure, ami 1 assured  him that he need be under no apprehension with regard lo tlie timely delivery of his chiming clock, as I would  willingly undertake it, the more so as  ho was now physically incapacitated  from making the presentation in person.  "I guess it's not going to make a  deal of difference after all, then," he  said. "And now," he added,. "It you'll  be so kind as to give me the black  handbag you'll find In the top of that  trunk,. I'H-.Just get her fixed up, so  that she'll reel off her tune all right at  eleven o'clock to-morrow, when you  hand her over."'  I obeyed his instructions, and then,  at his request, went to my own room  for a silk handkerchief, with which.he  wished to put a final polish on. the  case. When I returned he was silting  up in bed, regarding the clock with a  look of affection.  VI hate to part With her, and that's  the plumb truth," he said. "It'.s too  bad as il can't be somewhere around to  hear her say her little piece." He took  the handkerchief I. had brought.and  carefully wiped the crystal and the Inscription.  "She's aU ready for business now," ho  said, handing the clock to me. "Put  her back in the bag and take her with  you, 'and be.mighty,;cm-efnl you don't  Jar her,,,for-them ' works ,;i.s easy pul  out'of gear."  "I think I'll let you take the responsibility until to-morrow," I replied.  "I'll leave this bag in some safe place  in your room for the night, **nd get it  In the morning." I picked up Mr.  Hanchard's walking-stick and with lt  pushed the bag with Its precious' contents well underneath his bed. and  atter again ��������� pledging my word mat  the Prince should receive the gift ln  time to judge of its musical capabilities, bade my companion good-night  and departed.  When I entered Mr. Hanchard's room  In: the morning *T found him sleeping  heavily, a small bott'.e,: labeled "chloral," stood on the table ft his bedside,  and I came to the conclusion that he  had been" seized during the night with  one of his neuralgic attacks. On the  floor at the head of the hed was the  black hag. I .picked- it up wlihout  awakening the sleeper, nnd a few minutes -later was driving: to the palace.  My time was fuily taken up wilh receiving greetings ancl replying to the  enquiries of my friends, and it was not  till half-past ten that.I remembered  my promise to Mr, Hanchard. I went  at once. to. my; room, where-T had left  the precious,bag, but to my consternation, when I opened it I discovered  that I had ibrought away the wronjr  one. :The error was easily explained.  The bag which I held'in my hand was  almost an exact coun'ci pa>. t. of that  which contained the presentation clock.  It was fitted up as a porlable medicine chest, and one vacant pocket was  evidently intended for the chloral bottle,which I had seen on the table at  Mr. Hanchard's bedside. '��������� There: was  nothing for it but to rush back to the  hotel and rectify the mistake as soon  as possible.  ��������� An accident to the hansom ..which  conveyed me delayed my journey somewhat,' and'it was almost on the stroke  of eleven when I entered, Mr. Hanchard's bedroom. He was sitting up ln  b"e"d~wat"ch"in~hand:���������He'-had-evidently���������j  Just awakened, and seemed still drowsy from the effects of the drug.  "Hell," he exclaimed, in a startled  tone, "what's brought you back? I  reckoned you'd ; be making that presentation about this time."  "I am deeply grieved at: the stupid  mistake I have made." I replied, "but  I took the wrong bag this morning,  and I have come back x for the right  one."  "My God!" cried Mr. Hanchard, his  face the color of the sheet. "Where la  the clock?"  "Where I left It, last night,": I said,  'under your bed. Listen! ��������� there,. 1!  qoes!"  As I spoke the muffled notes of the  clock, chiming the National Anthem  came to our ears.  I pray that I may never again enf  such an agony of t-rror depleted or  any human countenance.  Mr. Hanchard uttered a frightful  yell and rose up in bed. Unutterably  astonished, I started hack and, tripping over a low footstool, fell heavily.  Th-.- fall probibly saved my llf<*.- Aa  t went down a glare' of blinding llgiil  filled the room, there came a deafening  roar, the side of the room next the b^i)  was swept away like papir, and ther.  everything grew black before me tntV  I sank Into ���������unconsciousness.  -Severn! rin/H clapped before I regained my senses and was able to realize how narrow had been my escape,  not only from losing my life, but from  becoming the successful tool of a devilish conspiracy. The Inner, story ,ol  the chiming clock was not at the time  rf-vnalcd to the publl.', but wus kept n  profound secret as between my royal  master, one or two Scotland Yard de-  tcctives.'aml myself.  Enquiries discreetly made on the uth-  ':r slrle cf the Atlantic showed' that  ihoie was no .vueh otgini/.ation as *_  ���������Prince of Scotland Club In Thomas-'"  ville, and that the copy of the p'ipor by,  which I had been first misled was .>ii-  llrely spurious.  The Identity of the man who called  himself Amos IIari.:liard was "nnver  discovered. Tiie force of tbe explosion  had mutilated him beyond all recognition, and In hl/< stormier trunk, whl.:Ti  was only partially destroyed,  nothing  was found that offered any .clue.  Whether he was an anarchist crank,  working for his own hand,'or the emissary or. soma "physical force" organization,  is still  a  mystery.  There: was llttlo doubt that he had  selected me from the first as a tool  especially adapted to his purpose, and  that the sprained ankle was merely &  pretense to ensure the delivery of his  infernal clock by my hands. I-Iadit  not been for the unforeseen neuralgic  attack, which had driven him in'his  agony to the use of the chloral bottle,  he would doubtless have been in safe  hiding before the hour for which he  had timed the explosion.  My ro: al master was kindness Itself,  and my friends did their best to make  me forg. t my terrible experience; but  to this day I carry on my face and  body scai's which serve as unpleasant  reminders of the time when I was  made the dupe of Mr. Amos Hanchard,  and so nearly fell a victim to his chiming   ClOCk. .:':.-'������������������,:  Eoomcrang Vengeance.  Elv  lie  was  very,   very   fat.  And she' sat upon  his  hat;  Think   of   that!  Seven   dollars   gone  to   smash.  With  the quickness of a Hash���������  Think  of  that!  But she settled  down demurely  With a sigh of sweet content  At the added sense of comfort  That the silken headgear lent;  Think   of   that,  Gentle  reader, ,  Think of that!  Oh, the man was raving mad!  ('Twas   the   only   hat   he   had���������  Think  of  that!)  But he  didn't dare to  swear,  He could only sit and stare���������  .Think  of  that!  So  he  waited   for  the   curtain,  Then went out to get a howl,  While the longing for revenge  Was throbbing madly in his 'soul-  .   Think ;.of : that���������: .  ..Gentle reader, .'  <  Think, of  that! : ;  'When: the angry man came back,  .-.  "With  a  visage  thunder-black,  '.Maiden's   hat,:  : Covered  o'er with feathers sweet,  ]tested on the poor: man's seat-  Think   r.r   thai!.'A;'y.L  .������������������'" Ven-:c.-*!i*;e!" .hlssediihe ' in   his . whls-  :. iicrs;''y'yy-y:.yy7,:y.L-':y  While  exultant  leaped -his  blood;  And  he.sat upon  the- bonnet  . . "Willi7a- horrifying  thud!���������  A  Tb'iVk of: that!;yy:  Gentle,,reader,-;-' :  '���������:, Think; of: ;that! AAAAL.  .No; she did not:go insane,  .���������But  she-never'smiled  again!  ���������-���������Think   of   that!;.  ���������: And   they buried-him  next  day,  ,.   In-the sticky,' yellow, clay���������  .' ;    Think   of   that!    . *  Oh,   he  did  not  swallow  poison.  And it was not suicide;  He  had  overlooked   thev hat pin  ���������������������������:.- In  his  anger,, so  he ; died���������  -For a hat; -     ;, > -:  ���������-���������.- Gentle reader, .  ,::::Thlnk,of:that!   .,':���������/ ���������  -:u_San   Francisco :��������� " Bulletin.  -  A Warm Welcome.  ���������Skagway heralded the arrival of the  Canadian Pacific Navigation Company's steamship Islander in its port  on her first trip by the following glowing report, which appeared ,on the  front page of the "Daily Alaskan:"  "Sunday afternoon half of the population ot Skagway,accepted -the cordial  invitation ot Captain Foot to inspect  the steamship Islander. Captain Foot  was personally in charge, and he was  very solicitous 'to s������.c that everybody  had* a chance to see the fine ship and  partake ofthe good things. He was  most ably assisted by Agent Dunn, Mr.  Pum'phre'y and every member of the  crow. They were all'just as polite and  attentive as though those aboard had  Paid their hard cash to be taken care  of.  It would be difficult to give1 an accur-.  .ite description of the vessel and her  appointments without going into the  minutest details. The ship's exterior  is well remembered by many Skag-  wayans, but the interior has- been so  completely changed that It was absolutely unrecognizible yesterday. The  fittings are most elaborate and the decorations are all ot artistic merit and  present a harmony of view which is  indescribably grand.  The dining saloon is exceptionally-j  large for a ship of the proportions of  the Islander. Its finish could scarcely  be finer it w"ould seem. The furnishings of the ladies' cabin, the lounging  room and other p^.rts are of the finest.  ~One~b"f~th'e~attr3etJon3--\v'nIc������v-i*3^!w<5.y.s-  looked for by the sea traveler'��������� Is...a  chance to promenade. The Islander's  cabin is so located that a splendid  walk Can be had around it.  But it Is in the staterooms .-where  the well-being of the passenger has  been zealously, guarded. ,:; Every arrangement and detail which .could possibly 'contribute7.'to'ythe comfort has  been provided. From main truck to  kieison, from stem to stern, the ship 'is  kept scrupulously dean. Ae many  wended their way up town after viewing the vessel and enjoying the hospitality of Captain Foot, they wer-e constrained to say she was the finest vj'i-  sel with the most popular skipper on  the run.  On the way up there were many mu-  Hlcl.-in.t cn board, and the last n-'ght  out'a'concert was given, at which T.  It. Pumphroy presided.  Interesting Items.  CapUin P. C. Islioy, a Pane, has in-  t-cnlcil a slenniiOiip which lie thinks will  be boUi spcctlicr and steadier than tht  existing typo, lie-makes Uio hull considerably more flat than in Uie ordinary  model, thus decreasing Uie draft. But  his .most novel device is placing tho  screw under the bottom of Uie vessel instead of at the stern. Not only will  such a ship Tie particularly seaworthy,  says the inventor,, but, with the same  speed, it will save 20 per cent, in consumption of coal.  A new form of litter*for carrying tho  wounded lias been devised hy Mrs. Ohad-  . wick, wife of Uie captain who commanded the llagship "New York" in the Spanish war. It is a simple arrangement of  Btraps and slings supporting a broad  canvas scat, and weigh? only three and  a half pounds. The New York "Sun"  Bays of this invention: "It is no small  thing for a woman to have solved the  problem which lias puzzled army officers  nnd surgeons the world over. The litter  for carry ing the wounded wliich Mrs.  Cli '.vick has devised is being praised as  the simplest, "lightest and niost easily  carried device of Uio kind yet invented."  The Canadian Pacific Unil way Company are sending an electro-gasolene motor car to Hand', where it will be at the  disposal of tourists wlio wish to examine minutely the grand scenery of the  Canadian Kockios. Formerly visitors  had to occupy observation cars attached  as "trailers" to the regular express  trains. The car will be able to make little trips to Field, ete., and a'new pleasure is thus opened up by the enterprise  of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company. There is accommodation for 14  : people on the car, and five gallons of the  gasolene enables it to run about 100  miles.  The state railway administration in  Prussia lias just settled upon a system  of electric lighting for trains which is  attracting much attention in "Germany.  Thc axle-driven dynamo having been  found objectionable been use it borrows  too much power from the locomotive,  and the system of storage-batteries being undesirable for otiier reasons, thc  plan adopted.is to place on the locomotive a steam-driven- dynamo, which supplies a current to a small regulating bat-  ;tery in each cur. Thus every car in u  vesUbuled train has a separate lighting  system fed from its own accumulator,  although the general supply comes from  the generator on the locomotive. ]5ach  car is provided with ceiling lamps and  reading lamps.  The recent outbreak, of volcanoes in  the Antilles gives peculiar interest to a  novel and rather startling theory propounded by the German geologists l'atil  and Fritz Sarasin. Says the Berlin "Gar-  tenlaube" (newspaper): "Many theories  have been proposed to account for the  glacial epoch���������or, rather, epochs ��������� but  none seems quite satisfactory. Now the  Sarasins have calculated that a reduction of the average annual temperature  by 7 degrees or 8 degrees F. would suffice  to produce all the phenomena of glacia-  tion0 Such a reduction, they hold, may  very well have been caused by volcanic  eruptions. In the unparalleled eruption'  of Kxakaloa in ]8tf4 immense quantities  of dust were lifted to a great height in  the air. This dust remained suspended  in the atmosphere for years, during  which it was the cause of singular sunset effects and nocturnal 'silver clouds'  observed in various parts of the world.  Now, if wc imagine the simultaneous  eruption of a great many volcanoes, it  is evident - that the dust and smoke  might'impede'7 the'..sun's", rays .'sufficiently  to bring about the small variation of  annual temperature mentioned. A pleasing corollary of this ingenious theory is  that, if wo accept it, wc must also accept the possibility of a new ico-age at  anv time."  Well Insured. D'ye See 9  A wealthy Riverlna squatter, now  leparted, as he tiscd to phrase it, "to  .he great .Muster,"- w:u noted almost  is much for his Attic wit. ns for his  parsimony. He also stuLtcred very bnd-  .y. and helped along his halting utter-'  ance with a'frequent ejaculation of  "D'ye see ? D'ye sec 1" His niggardly  traits gained him widespread local un-  popuhirity and the bitter eiimity^of.suri-  lowncrs, who were always rigorously recused rations*'nt  his stations.     :,  Smarting under this unusual inhos-  pltality, some disappointed swagglca  in occasion set lire to one of the "squat-:  :er's wool sheds and then wrote upon  i gale, "We've well burnt down your  pool shed.    D'ye see ?    D'ye see ?"  Of course, it caught .the big man's  tye when next he passed through.' For  ' i"'moment lie ' contemplated the an-  aoimccinoiit, and then witli a sardonic  Ei in took the. slump-of''a'blue "'pencil  from his pocket and scribbled under-,  neiilli :."ll was well insured. D'ye scj?  D'ye   sec 5"���������Household   Words. *  fre-  and  A  und  and  * llcirnre   of  tin;  Siihr.  In the midst of life a snag  jucnlly looms up in our pathway  ill unconsciously we butt into it  man who is known to support  iiphold law may make a misstep  I'iolate a city by-law before ho recov-  srs liis equilibrium. , ".csult, the schedule  price and costs.  Theodore Snow is a Front street  merchant and a young man in whom  the public reposes respect and confidence. Last night a bicycle chanced  tn be standing on the sidewalk in  front of his place of business, and in  Lhc exuberance of youth he snid  "Whoa, Bill;" and mounted it, taking  a short turn on the sidewalk aforesaid.  Fatal error I A policeman was-in sight  and saw the merchant's escapade. He  appeared before Magistrate Wrought on  this inoriiing and paid 82 and costs with  the air of a Chesterfield.���������Klondike  Nugget.  ; Farm Horned.  This class of horses is the most important branch of the equine family,  because it is used by the largest number of people, and the farm horse is employed in the production of that which  sustains the life of man as well as ot  most animals. Horses of this class must  be of good size, style and action in order to be valuable. The majority ot  farm horses are too small to be of tho  most value to their owners. It always  pays to raise the best grade of horses.  The market is never overstocked with  such horses. It takes no more grain to  keep a good horse than a poor one of  the same size. Many farmers loss a.  good deal of money 'by allowing their  horses to run down or by not keeping  Uieni strong and vigorous. Any farm  team will do more work on less feed if  fed regularly three times a day.  It is not what a horse eats but what  is thoroughly digested that gives vigorous life or increased flesh. Progessive  and intelligent horse owners ought to  give the horse the main attention.  Never buy a horso while in motion.  Watch him. stand still. If sound, lie  will stand firmly and squarely on his  limbs without moving, unless lie is vory  high-lifed. Very few horses have sufficient care given to the legs and feet.  Tliis is especially the case wilh farm  horses. Hours "are spent in brushing  the hair, mane, and (nil, but the legs  and feet are ncglecled.    t-  The raising of horses requires study  and the very best of practical judgment,  combined with common sense experience.  If you have not the required experience  you must absorb the best parts from the  experience of others and make a careful personal application to your own  animal and Ihe object you have in view.  A few make money by breeding trotters,  bul the surest plan is tn breed for large,  active, heavy draft horses.���������13x.  Soldlcrn nn Laborers.  The action of Sir George White in employing soldiers to take- the place of  thc Gibraltar coal-porters who were locked out by the Shipping Federation last  Milk as a Means of Suicide.  It is remarkable that so mild and in-  t'insieally harmless a beverage as  nifk should be so frequently chosen  as a menus of exit, into the oLhoi*  rorld. Yet at this 'summer season the  Bthnl efl'oets of milk seem to be much  mdcrruted. '".For example, wc read in  ���������he despatches front California that "a  iromincnt young man of Calaveras  bounty died here to-day as a. result ot"  lating cherries and drinking milk." This  B a slight variant from the usual com-  >ination.; Probably tho most deadly is  tickles and milk. Strawberries and milk-  ire only mildly toxic; with young and  lardy stomachs, they arc often partially  Ugebtcd; with older ones they 1 recently cause nothing more than eruc-  alivo dyspepsia, or, at worst, hives,  lottle-rash, urticaria, or ���������summer, com-  ilaint, therefore those ..who, nre fond of  .his: combination rarely abstain.', in the  ace of these comparatively trilling ail-  nenls.  Next to pickles and milk, probably the  host deadly form in which, the innocent  luid can be made to ligure is th������ cheap  cc cream combination. ; Despite the  toughness-'of juvenile viscera, milk in  .he ice cream form, if judiciously admin-  slcrcdi has been known to lay out in  ntcstinal kinks many scores of children  ,������n Sunday school picnics. With" their  dders, the combination is not infrequently fatal. Of course it requires  riuch care to make milk so deadly. In  [act, with careless mixing this kind of  |cc cream may be taken with compiiru tive  impunity, or only a slight illness. When  It is prepared with attention to the proper" septic and toxic conditions, however,  Inilk in this form may be looked upon  is practically certain death; it would be  invaluable' as an apparently innocent  (ncan3 of hurrying off rich uncles, tardy  ipinster mints, and other rich persons  H'ho linger superfluous on life's stage. In  its most potent form, when the innocent,  tnilk has become merely a culture-bed  'or billions of ice cream ptomaines, the  loctors call the mixture "tyro-toxicon."  riiis name is imposing and scientflic  tounding, and doubtless gives a certain  uhastcned satisfaction to tho . mourners  ���������much more than would plain milk.  To return to our original remark���������it  Is extraordinary what pains people tako  to render deadly this harmless beverage.  Even if the cow be sound, ��������� they will  sxpose tho milk to all manner of impurities���������including typhoid germs���������before  they put it inside of them. Even if it  be perfectly pure lhey take it at temperatures and under conditions that are  unwise, if not dangerous. To take a  jlass of milk by itself is a sensible proceeding; to take it on top of-a hearty  meal composed of proteids, carbo-hy-  Sratcs, and hydro-carbons, is most unwise; to take it with acids is tp woo  dyspepsia. Yet the latter method is the  one most preferred, for cream is used as  x\ mechanical lubricant with all manner  Df acid fruits.  As lo tempcratur. ���������in tho summer  season people prefer it ice cold, and some  lunatics even put ice into it. If they  ' take it at the temperature of the air,  without accompanying solid food, it is  probably speedily absorbed without going through the complex processes . of  jjastric and hepatic digestion. If, on the  other hand, it be tukon ice cold, it at  once congnlates and thc stubborn casein  In it sometimes requires hours for digestion; this la Iter is invariably the case  when it is accompanied with solid food.  Mnnycat man nnd woman has died  tlirough drinking freely of iced inilk on  x hot summer's day. Adelaide Niclson,  the bennlifiil actress, went into n Paris  rcsUi'uranl on- the w.iy to the [Voi-, do  Boulogne one summer day���������one of those  oroilimr. ,IjlI~.Lcrinpr. f.leaming days  Df whicli in Pari? l icy 'nave so. many,  tnd of whicli we he:>r so litllo.* She ordered a glass of ici*d milk; -.he did not  sip it���������ngniiist  the  advice of   her  coin-  finnion. she drank it vapidly, * ar.d fob  owed it wilh another.- Jn a few mo-'  ments she was dead.  ISheul She was a Tine actress and a  .cry beautiful woman. Tiicy show you  the room in which she died. They even  point out to you the lounge on which  she yielded up her last breath. "Yes,  monsieur. Yes, madnme. Voila!���������that  Is the place whore the bnautiful actress  Anglais have die. She was very beautiful, very gentile. Oh, yes. It was a  ftand pity. Oh, yes. She drink a glass  >f the milk���������cold, very cold. Thank  rou, monsieur. Thank' you, a thousand  limes. Good day, madamo;- good-day,  monsieur." i  Too Mercenary.  "Here's more strange talk In this  magazine," said Mrs. Ransom, with an  expression of scorn on her sharp features. "I guess it's just as well, Hiram  Ransom, that wc never were blessed  with money .so's we could Immigrate-  down below, an you've always wanted  to."  "What's the matter now?" Inquired  Mr. Ransom, patiently, although his  wife's snort of contempt had -waked  him from an agreeable slumber on tin  haircloth lounge.  "Matter!" echoed Mrs. Ransom:,  "matter enough, I should aay'. Here's  a column of questions .asked by a parcel of young folks, and what does.one  of the young men- want to know?"  Mn Hansom feebly shook his head.  "Ho wants to know," said his wife,  rattling the magazine,"'what salary  ought a young man to have to marry?'  That's the way these city folks marry  r>tt their daughters so easy! But I  miess Sarah and Ellen nnd Jane will  stay with us till they're sixty beforo  r'd bemenn myself, or let you, Hiram  Rnnsom, by offering n young nffln iii  lalary to marry one of 'era!"���������"Youth's  Companion."  Jones���������Yes, Smith, old man, I'm going  It? economize on car fares, and walk  home from the office every day. By thn  way, let's go and have something. It's  ������. long way home.  An Unfortunate Figure.  "Dearie, I didn't know that wheat  :ould be harvested in the winter time,  ind vot I see in this newspaper nome-  Ihing about the price of .Ijnimry wheat.  vVhen 1 was a girl on the farm tho  jrhnat always ripened in July or Au-  pist," nnd her iaw: wore a troubled  ook ss ������he laid down the paper in winch  the hnd happened to glanc������ at. the mar-  tet reports while looking for the society  joij.iip.  "Whvat doesn't ripp.n in January now  my more than it, did when wc wero  foung, my live," replied her husbinid.  The terms you refer to do not mean  lhat thc wheat rip'-ricd in January, but  lhat it was sold for delivery in tha.t  immth. ft wa?i liiirvf-.ifd in July, jiiit  is it n������cd to be, stored in elevator.1*, and  ccpt for li-e .it some fuliirr- timf. 'lhc  nipply thus accumulated is then sold to  rarion? buyer-!, nomii of whom want it  lellvercd in one month and olhotrt In  ither months. Rales thus made are  Silled 'futures,' nnd form the Iki<iIh of  mich of th<* gambling that takes place  m 'Change."  '"Howinlo.TKsMng!    Now tell me. what  -squeezing the shorts' means."  lie mused a moment, nnd then realizing thc impn<Piibility of properly ex-  >laining the term in hits limited time,  laid:  "You arc much shorter than I, you  mow. Well, when T pnt my arms around  rou 1 'squeeze sx. short,' af.fl?"  "Oh. Indeed. Well, if that'i what you  nen do on 'Chnngn, it accounts for y.iir  ir-Tt'.'xrtll   It,   btlMTp-M.-,."  ��������� nd  he ronli'/cd that ho had made ft  iiistnke. '���������'.������������������'���������'-'���������.,���������.. J  April aiid-the dockers"-and'bakers wH"6"  struck in sympathy with them is looked  .upon by thc trade unionists'of England  as a menace to their organizations,  hardly second in importance to that of  the Taff Vale decision, says a Ixmdon  daily.  A leading  Midland representative  of  thc Miners' Federation is quoted as saying : "If the Government persists, in its  war against the  trade unions it means  revolution.     Sir George AVhite haa used  thc soldiers to take the place of men on  sirike in Gibraltar.     Xord Roberts has  sent time-served  men  to  Inke the place  of   st.rikeri  in   thn ]<"]ellon   brickfields.  Mr.   Brodrick  has  refused   to -rerognize  the men's union at Woolwich.      We are  compelled   In  n������.k ourselves  what    this  means."     The answer which the trade  unionists propo.-o to make to the military nuthorilicH will be nothing less than  an attempt to stop the. export, of coal  from  tlii* country  to  Gibraltar.      Can  this be done t     Mr. Fernandez, tho do-  legate lo the Trades Congress from the  Gibraltar  striken", belicvcB thnt it can  and will be. done.     One of  thc lending  organizer* in Knglnnd is prepared lo go  lo Gibraltar nnd form the strikers, who  am  all   Rriliih  iiibjects; into  r  branch  of an Kngliih  union.      They  will  then  demand   reinstatement,   and' if   tliis   fo  not done Ihey will cnll upon the dockers  nf Cardiff  to  Mop loading vessel* with  sleam   eoal     for   the   Gibraltar     depot.  Should Ihe Government meet a strike of  docker* at Cardiff by the  employment  of military or other free Inbor the next  step would be  to call upon the Miners'  Federation for  help, and a strike would  be   declared   which   would   paralyze   the  soal trade of Wale*, and effectually ac-  cornpli*h  the dcircil boycott of Gibraltar, one of (he most important coaling  fdations  in   the  world, and  the key  of  the Mediterranean.     Thi* *taYt!ing programme  i*.  of  cnnr*e. dependent upon  thc *ympathy of thc Knglish unions, but  In  tlieir  present temper  thc latter are  quite  equal   to  it.      They  would   look  upfln   such  n   slriki;   as   an   an*wcr  to  the altitude  which  they    conceive haa  seen  adopted by the civil and military  uithoTHIes of lite towards trade union*  fflB.  -   No Better off Than Before,  A,small town in Posen near the SUe-  sian' frontier still kcep3 that relic of  ather centuries, the night-watchman  who calls the hours. One night���������the  London "Telegraph" tells this remark-  ible story���������one of these, watchmen, an  >ld worthy long in service, failed to  nlow his whistle when the (clock Btruck  ihe hour.  The burgomaster summoned the delin-'  juent lo account for his negligence.  After some, hesitation ho declared that  lis lust tooth had dropped out, .and  that he could not hold in .his mouth  lh������ oflicial flat tin whistle.  A council was called, and the subject-  khr gravely discussed. Finally one of  ihe members said lhat he had, heard of  i dentist at Brenhiu who supplied arti-  Sciiil teeth. After long debate tho  louncil appropriated money to send the  igcd w.'ileliinati to Jircalau to get a set  if new loclh.  In due time (bo watchman treported  that hi* teeth had arrived.' That night  Iho burgomaster sat up lo hear the remit. To his nslonishmcnt Micro was no  whistle al ten, at eleven, or at mid-  ilght. The next morning ho summoned  the watchman.  "You have, got your teeth," he said,  indignantly. "Why do you not whistle  is before'('���������  "Yes, I've0 got a now set of teeth,"  rplicd tbe old man, "but the doctor  lold mo to put Ihem in water at niglit."  Gives Him Pain in the Purse.  "I'm really worried about Charlie,"  mid voung Mrs. Torkius.  "What's the trouble!" asked her  nother.  "All my care, seems to have been in  'ain. I wouldn't let him play golf for  ea'r he'd get the golf elbow, nor ping-  tong for fear he'd get ping-pong ankle."  "Well, ho has escaped so far!"  "Yes.   T?ut 1 haven't the heart to ask  lim to stop playing cards, even if it docs  ������������d to'hi* becoming deformed."  'What do you mean?''  1    No-Pay Hotel Guests.  "I wish you would have-some now pens  >ut on the wriling-l"blc," snid a well-  li-usscd man to the clerk, of an uptown  ,0"Cerlainly. Front!" and a boy was  called nnd instructed  to attend to  the  "Now, wouldn't you think that ho was  our star guest';" asked the clerk. ll  t*ou did think so you would be wrong,  ior he never spent a cent- in this house,  lie lives quite a distance from here, but  joincs -in as regularly as the dny, read*  lis papers here, writes Ins letters at our  ' icsks and:"receives his callers in our ro  ���������option" rooms. He is not alone in hi*  rhlss. There arc 'hundreds of men just  iko hiin. They'arc respectable, and in  io wav offensive,- but thoy-enjoy a lot  jf hotel privileges for nothing so long  that thoy finally look upon them ns  .���������csled rights." ,    *     .        ...  The clel'k lold about tho various kinds  if "iio-pn'v giicts" to be seen m all New  i'ork hotels, and snid that they were a  (oiircc of expense to the ho els. but that  ���������.liev helped lo distribute the hotel sin-  Sioiierv, and occasionally'some of their  friends left a dollar there. _  ' "The man with the lon������ hair oyer  Uicre," snid thc clerk, pointing to a distinguished looking man who lolled in an  sasy chair with an- air of proprietorship,  'is one of our 'regular' guests. His spe-  ���������inlly is newspapers. He has his breakfast at a coffee aixd cakes place near by,  ind comes early every morning. Ho sits  sbout with his eyes half closed, apparently oblivious to all around lum, until  someone lays down a paper and walks  .way. Then he will jump tor the paper  quick as n flash., and' begin, to road.  While he is reading ho keeps an eye on  the others in the room, and as papers  are cast aside he adds to his store, but  when ho has finished reading ho leaves  tho papers in the readmg-rooni, and  some of his fellow 'regulars' carry them  nwav. Al the writing-desks our expense  for stationery is looked upon as legitimate, but there-is one feature that goes  ,t little bovond the. limit, anil is "tlher  exasperating.   Thnt is the- pilfering.  "Penholders, with  pens  anil   without  pens, pens new and old and blotters in  nil  etliges,  arc   carried away   m   great  quantities.   A man wlio is known as  the  professor" in the hotels m this neighborhood,  probably because he was onco a  school teacher, used to sit around a writing-table for a long time every day, pretending lo read, but he really watched   .  for  an   opportunity  to  conceal  a  new  blotter in the folds ������th������ P������per.   Whon   ������-  this had been accomplished he folded up  the paper  and  walked  out     What he  wanted the paper for * .*>***���������������������������>:  cause he dirf a^l W������ ������������'"������?���������*"?���������   .?"?���������  day I called him aside and told h.m that  he must stay away.   He asked noques-  lions,  but  he  understood  why.    I   am.   .  sure, however, that his place us a blotter pilferer has been filled.  -In   the   winter/these   hotel   loungers-  make thc public rooinst their club, and  in  warm weather they cannot be  distinguished from-the real guests in the-,  fresh air parts,of the hotela. -  .   "'Of   course,"1 said the   clerk,  'if   wo-  would allow everyone .to make our house-  .his  headquarters  we  would  soon   have',  no room ior our guests," but we do not.  Our 'sillers'  are .reputable peonle, whe^  'have no business to occupy their time;  old men whose day has passed or-men  who aro .wailing,for something, lo Unin.  up, and I nin mire .thai they arc all lion*  Jl people; even if lhey do oceasioiially .  lake a few pens and  other articles..of  stationery or the daily l>aP'-���������*  .    "This  class belongs  to  a New  Yoik-  hotel as much as that other class which,  consists of'men who "stand around the*  ticker all day figuring: how much- money. ,  ^ould    have   been    made if    a .certain,  -irnounl had bccninveslcd on a cerlairt-  stock.   These people ncvci-speculate, because  lhey  hnve  no  money,  but  they  haunt the hotel ticker, and live m hopes   .  some day toplny the, game, again which,  they   understand  so  much  belter  now  than1 they did, when they played it before." .���������'���������-.'   ���������'.-���������-' ���������.���������.:-'  Averse to Toil.  _,'"'_   ;  The life of the trampin the West, is,  full  of  horrible possibilities.    One  was.  tboul to receive sentence for drunken.  ness the other day when the farmer who.  luul him arrested said, "Don't send him.  '^'^UJIu^-^^ente^:  ffio youdforethJirty days."- The farmer  ,  had to sit-on his prisoner all the way  home to keep him in the wagon, but.lus,  neighbors'.envied.him^eausejiohad se-  tured a harvest hand._ On a freight train  which was wrecked m Kansas. fifty or  lixty trampe were-makrog their w������y to  Colorado "For their, health."   The farm-.  trs promptly offered them two dollars  i day and good'food, and lodging^ but  they decline!, thinking to "bum" ��������� their u  Sviig.   The farmers thought otherwise.  They "rounded up" the hoboes with shot-  pins and set them al work in the fields,  Uere the women, .armed   with    gnns,  ruarded. them. .'Some  amateur   photo-,  rnphcrs   who  thought  the.chance  too  good to miss are said to have had-dilh-    .  mlty insetting their subjects  to look  pleasant. ,".    '  The Wrong Bottle.  During the run^A Cf^rajed^asc"- -  n New York, n the ������pring of 1878, J.  I. Stoddart played the role of Sergeant  J'ltourkc. lie says lie has-reason to re-  nembcr - this diameter, and adds: In  '.he prologue I WU a scene with Mrs.  Booth, Who played the wife of Jev,  itenaud, the hero, in the course, of which  die was supposed to give me, as the servant, a cup of wine, which I had.to  IwhIIow. It so happened that the pro- ,  >erty-man had been using, kerosene on  die stage during the day, and had left  liie bottle containing that liquid _ upon ���������  '.he dresser, where Mrs. Booth vaii in the  .abit of finding the drink for the ser-  leant Durinjr the business she poured  CfuUcu?Cm this'bottle, handeA It to  ne, and I swallowed the-contents at a  mlp. 'O Lord 1' I said, n* I rawed the  otTon IVhat have:I done?' said Mrs..  Rooth' under her breath. I could only  asp oir^Kerosenel' and made a hasty  sii For almost a week everyone avoid-  id me; owing to the presence of the nox-  ous fluid. 1 drank such a quantity that  he odor and taete remained with, me  intil I thought I should never be nd^ of  t. Otherwise it did me no mjury, and  ny physician even said-that it did me  ;ood."  w  -    /ilfr  "v*4  'I  I  ti  <1]  I';  L>>.  ���������w  ���������^r;fe__'y0u do not speak to me as af-  cctionalcly as you used to, George. I  hink you have cc������tcd te leve me.  Husbandr-Thcre you are again! Ceased  "He admitted to me that the pelee* j o love yon! Why, I eve you better  Und* he Is getting arc extremely pun- \ ban my life. *������? ^ ^ *rf'r ������  Ial������ j ead my paper.���������Boston -V/Ouner.  !H /&  Reaching Out  -    -     Godward.  riSllBIRA MENDES,  ��������� of llio Sp.uii-h ancl Por-  i  Frencli Law is Slow  ;       jr.  Mill ist  J       tiigui'io Jewish   Coiigi'og.ition ;  ,    -l-rc-sulcnt   of    liio    Sew    York  1      Boaid ol'Jewish Ministers, etc.  i  Create In i'ic*n clean lic.irt. 0~ Rod; nml  renew a il������iit .'.piilt v.-lllu.i me.���������l\,.-*lin>, iir,  10-  Thero is a pathos in these words  c.iiieh touches every heart. For they  ire eloquent of sonow and sin, and  tell of the penitence ot a stained soul  reaching out Godward.  Sorrow and siu! They spell ��������� thc^  jame human story of yesterday, of to-  ' flay and to-morrow. Penitence, reaching  out Godward! They arc attributes of  our (livine sonship; they arc powers of  tho soul which givo us strength to cn-  iure, courage to attempt and hope for  a future.  ���������All sorrow can help to create in us a  clean heart and to renew a right spirit  H'ithin us. Sorrow bom of adversity  aay cleanse the heait of much lh.it  nars .character, and through it a right  ipirit of sympathy, l'jve and charity may  so reborn���������wi thin us.  The sorrow that tears the heart when  loved ones depart oft cleanses the,heart  from "wordliness. Our thoughts foilow  them'Godward, and thus within' us te  reborn'a-right spirit of faith in Him  who is with us when we pass, tlirough  the valley of the shadow of de.ilh:3  ' ��������� But sorrow for sin committed opcii3  to us yet wider thoughts.  We are', responsible beings, endowed  wilh free will. "Sec,' I set before thee  this day the life and the good, the death  and the evil. ��������� . Liie and death,  blessing and blighting, but choose thou  - the.life, that thou mayest live."   There-,  ., foro  God "gives, to every   man  acceding to his ways and   according    to the  - fruit of    his deeds."    Further, we" nie  taught of God that ."Ills work is p:ifu.:L.  all liis ways are"   judgment,.a Cod uf"  faithfulness  and  without  iniquity,  just  -" and upright as He. *. . ��������� Cs lie not thy  FatherJ who hath acquired thee'/ ,Ile  ������ath  made   thee.   He   hath   established  ;. thee.."- '-,-    "���������.-,.    .-  If we nre the work of Hi* hands and.  His" woik is 'perfect, must wc not believe lhat we will llcvome perfect? If  all His ways are juc^ment, and He is a  God of faiLhiulness,~vvithout' iniquity,  just and upright,-will He-not in faithfulness, justice and ughteousness make  us somcwlicn. somewhere and somehow  'worthy- childien of Him, our loving  Father,- worthy possessions oi Him .to  ivliom wc belong, worthy, creations ot  Him in whose spiritual likeness we are  made, worthy of being established by  Him ..who is''the God of the spirits ot  ill flesh," and "in whose hand is thc  soul of every living creature'?"  Tlie slowness of the law In England  a provcibhil, but Franco niu-:t lake the  ���������ecoid for long lawsuit-!. Thr~c such  :.i=cs have just been b-.ou;:hl to ths no-  ������������������Ace of the judicial iiut'ioiilic.  In 1*231 tbe commune, or pni-h, of  ^nmp.tii si in. led a lawsuit o.er onu di  puled hind wilh lh ��������� com,mil Uy o'  Qua ire Vcinux d'Amc, which lonsists  Df four villages. The su'.t went on  tlirough several ccn'u'ies be "ore variou-  ���������ouila in the bOiitln*i*-t of Finncp. v, is  temporarily suspended dining Cue Revo-  lulioii, and aflet'w.irds In' en up agiiu  tt haa been going on ever -, nco, and*!i  iot yet ended.  This same borough of C.unpn". \\hi li  is iu the Department of lim ll'iitea  Pyioucca, hpil nnoihcr laws'i1', sl.trled  ni 1231, with the town of llag.U'n's d*  lligorre, which only came to an ei.d in  1SS2. *  The third case mentioned is a law  mit staited in 1210 between the Counts  of Novoi'5 and the inhabitants of  Donzv. in the Nievre. The cu?c w.is  settled definitely i������ ISIS, nn I tin* town  of Don/.y paid the Inst instalment of its  :osts iu January,  1001.  Girli  Iiike  TiviiHlns".  The girls of Pennsylvania have a pas-  lime lh.it to be popular needs only to  be known. A young woman, just back  from an outing at Kcniiebuiikport, Mc.,  complained thai lhe place was lonely.  She said: "Wc had moonlight buckbonrd  rides, sails and picnics, but not a girl  there did any twosiug." "Twosing?"  some one asked. "What on earth is  Lwosing? Is it a new game?" "It's old as  the hills," she made answer. "Twosing is  ���������well, two&ing is anything which has  just two people in it... You can twosc,  on a hotel verandah, or at a picnic, if  the chaperon isn't too wretchedly eagle-  eyed. You can twosc almost anywhere,  except up in Maine, for a girl can't  twosc without a, man. I suppose you  might call it just pairing off, but in  Pennsylvania we call it twosing, and the  word fits so much better than any other  cxpicssion for it."���������New Yoik Tribune. ~ ���������  First-torn Live Longest.  FROM DEATH'S DOOM  Whcn'Moses "askcdldf God, "Oh, show  mc, I pray, thee, thy^ways, that 1 may  find grace-in thy sight! - Show me, ln  pray thee, thy glory," tbe answer came,  "I will make" all my goodness pass "be-,  fore thee; I will "proclaim the nature of  the Lord before thee. . . No mortal  can see me 'and live.'.". ��������� I3ut thou  ������halt see my aftermath." Prostrate ill  reverence, the prophet then heard the  nature of the Lord proclaimed as the  Eternal,    Almighty  Power, compassion-  ' ato ���������and . gracious, loii������. forbearing,  abundant in loving kindness and truth,  keeping mercy for  thousands,  forgiving  .."iniquity and transgression and'sin; "but  by no means clearing the guilty. This  much was Moses' allowed to "see of tlie  ways of God with man, of tlie glory and  f;oodness of God. TTTus was he made  o learn that the poison giowths of  sin are followed by tho aftermath of  God, the manifestation' of_ divine-,mercy  ������nd pardon, crowned %willu'love."-biit  throned on justice. "   "  It is God's way to "be merciful; 'it is  His  glory    to  forgive;     His- goodness  -' makes'liim love us,  but it is  His nature  to  be just.'    Ti.ue",  we   know  not  where His mercy ends and His justice  _ begins.    We cannot  know,   everything.  "Kb"cult,' no sect can say it kuows..God's  mysteries.    "The  hidden   things   belong  -.into  the.'Lord bur.God."    We  know  ��������� not how.this spiritual    evolution shall  be, any more than we know how out of  the foul mud springs the pure lily, how  out of    the .rotting   'seed  grows    the  - fragrant blossonTglowing with gorgeous  beauty. Nor know we how long this  spiritual change shall take.   ThoTdark-  ' ness of sin may change to spiritual  light-as swiftly .tas'dawn-- melts; tho  blackest night into radiant day, -or, it  may take an age. But it will not ttike  itcrnity. God's mercy and forgiveness,  His power nnd His glory, will bring to  - pass this renewing; this re-birth, of a  riglit spirit within us, somewhen, some.-'  where and somehow. "For I will not  contend forever, neither will I be always  wroth; for the spirit would fail before  me and the bonis which I have made,"  declares God. Yen, "Ho retaineth*, not  bis anger forever, because "lie delighteth  in mercy." "   l"  Our own experience tenches us that it  a child ii faulty, . a good father, impelled by his very love and in justice  to himself nnd hi������ ofTi-pring,- fashions out  tf the faulty .child n strong and moral  man, ' builds up'- his. character by  itrengthcnirg it where it is weak,  itraightcning il whine it is crooked,  making, it sound where it is rotten.  Shall not our Heavenly Fnthrr do n������  - touch? "As one poircctelh his son, ������o  the Lord thy God coirccti'th thec.'1  ' Thus G6d's jiistice completes'His love  rherl'/ore nil men and women���������the  ions- and daughters of God���������nny each ,  ixclaim:���������"I will bear thn indignation  sf the I.prd, because 1 have sinned  against Him, until He plead f.ny -cause  . ind execute judgment for inc. llu will  bring mc forth to the light and I shall  behold His righteousness." -     _ .  From  such  1 bought*  will   be  l.-.irn  a  nighty desire to become worthy of he-  1 Holding    this aftermath    of God, which  ihnll coiiC|iii'i' the    tangled growths    of  'lin, and our dnily life will be n .strong  ind ceaseless cITort t<j. make  nnd  keep  ������ur hearts  clean.    Thus  will   (here  be  ,i re-birth of the right spirit within us.  This  mighty    desire,  this    strong  and  senseless effort, is reaching    out God-  t>     Ifard.'  And this" is religion. ,  ,  "IIooliKim" Come to Stay.   ���������  A very few years have sufficed to incorporate "hooligan" inlo the English,  language, romaiks The London Daily  Chronicle. Its use without a capital "H"  is the seal of its fit and proper worth  and a sign that the word has come to  slay.. But it is to be hoped that the  pests so named will ba speedily eradicated, even as the kindred word hoodlum in "the American vocabulary has  survived-the ruffian who gave it birth.  Thirty years ago the Californian cilics  were. infested by gangs of roughs, as  London is'to-day. The leader of the'  'Fiihcb ruffians was one Muldoon, and an  inventive reporter, casting round for a  word to describe them, hit upon the  idea of inverting "the name, and dubbed  them noodlums. The compositor mistook  the "n" for "h," and set up the word  "hoodlum," which henceforth passed into  current use, and" so' into the dictionary.   .��������� ������  Humor  of  the   Hour.  ��������� The Rev. Dr. Henson, fornieily a well-  known Baptist. clergyman ��������� of - Philadelphia and now of Chicago, several vcur^  ago engaged a new cook. He told her  the size of his family, and said also .that  he was a preacher.,. Several days after  the new cook arrived she noticed Dr.  Benson amusing his children by turning  somersaults on the lawn, Full" of indignation, she hurried to Mrs. Hciibon.  "I'll have to be afther lavin',".shc said.  "I have always lived with the foinest  people, and that man told mc a lie. He  said he was a minister, and he's nothin' but one of them circus,men."���������Philadelphia" Times.  Mrs. Crimsonbeak���������One"" swallow "docs  not make a spring.  .Mr.  Crimsonbeak���������That's    ridiculous.  Mrs. C.���������Why is it ridiculous ?  Mr. C���������Because one swallow docs  make a spring. Pve seen it spring from  one'.twig to another.���������Ohio Stale Journal.,.  He" bears a life-that has a charm !  He never seems to come to harm I  In midst of murders,   suicides,  Explosions,  wrecks and homicides,  .IIeIs.always_there=rn.nd_so-he-ought-c-rI-  Same old ubiquitous reporter !  * - 77 "--. ' -..������������������-���������-������������������  ; "The'bow-pf a ship," says a humorous handbook'of nautical terms, "is not  evidence-of 'politeness." It reminds us  of a line in "Flotsam'from the Isis" .*���������  'And tho hands went up to the nose of  thc boat, displayii.g a lack of good  i    >     taste,....      ,- - .-.-    . i ;  And first began to pull at her stays, and  .-^x-   ��������� then to scrub at her waist." .-'.  This, it may'be remembered, occurred  off -the Isle  of Rudeness,  where���������   -  ,    A spit ran down to the bay,  And  a   tongue  of  land  projected  in   a  '-��������� most unmannerly, way.     -    - ---  ���������London Globe.  '  o ������������������������  A Fiflh avenue art dealer tells with  keen relish a new story of J. Picrpont  Morgan. , The financier was viewing a  new painting which-had just been hung  in the gallery, wnen a woman who bore  thc ball-mark of newly acquired wealth  ���������wept in and wns soon questioning Mr.  Morgan about the merits of the painting. Mr., Morgan was soon giving an  accurate and' somewhat -technical estimate of the work.  - When. Mr.  Morgan  had    gone    Mrs.  Newly Rich said to the art dealer:  ���������  "That  gentleman  is  an  art  critic,  I  suppose." ,  ���������  "Un, yes," said the dealer, "he is a  very good judge of art."  "But it must be a poor way of making a living" commented the 'woman.  'Couldn't you send him a check for his  jourteous services to me in explaining  those paintings?"'  "Oh, dear; no," said the dealer, in  horror; "that was J. Pierpont Morgan."  ���������New York Times.  ������������������"���������+-  At a country fete a short time ago a  :onjuror was performing the old trick of  producing cgg3 from a .pocket handkerchief when he remaiked to a yokel in  front who stood grinning at his # performance, "I s.iy, sonny, your mother  '.'an'l. get c/r^s without hens, can she }"'  "Weil, then, I guess my mother can  tet eggs without hens."  Conjuror���������Why, how's that 7  " 'Cause she keeps ducks and gooses,"  replied the boy amid roars of laughter.  The first-born of parents have a  much longer aveiage of life than their  brothers and sisters ^])0 come afi or  them.. This fact is demonstrated by statistics gathered by life insuiancc corn-  panics. Longevity is also -.'.id to bo  hereditary. Said an English insurance  man the other day:���������  "Some persons hn\e haidier constitutions than others, and they are apt  to transmit them to their children. A  man, both of whose parents were long-  lived, has a promise of a good old age  himself. This, of course, is an old  story. A much less familiar principle  afTecling lhc duiation of life has been  picscnted by Miss Maiy Bceton of  Cambridge and Professor Karl Pearson'  of London.  "A coinpaiison was made between the  lengths of thc lives of two adult brothers or two adult sisters to ascertain if  theie was n peiceptible difference between' the older and the younger niein-  beis of the pair. The (iguies here  given represent the aveiage of over one  thousand cases, and hence would seem  to point to a general law. It may he  added lhat thu jiailiculnr pel sons under  investigation belonged to the Society of  i'licnds. That oig.ini/..ition placed its  lccord at the disposal oi Miss Bceton  and Piofessor Peai.son.  It thus appeals that the aveiage ofthe elder bro'thcr was 5S.50 yeais, lhc  younger brother 54.373, the elder  Bister' 50.024," and the younger  sister, 55.007. There is a dilTcrciicc of  over four years in favor of the older  ''brother or sister. This does not signify that' the-older brotlier or sister  will suivive the younger. The mean interval belween . the births of all the  pairs under consideration was about six  and a half yeais. Hence the older  brother or sister would ordinarily die  first, though attaining a greater age.  "The first inquirv here mentioned was  limited to pairs, the younger members  of which had attained the age oi '21-  A second comparison wns made that included minors with adults. It gave results closely resembling the other. The  mean excess of life in 3.S55 pairs was  4.6 years. But the intervals between  the birth appear to "exert some influence. Miss Bceton and Professor Pearson furnish a formula by which one's  expectations can be computed, and add:  "Tints a brother born ten years before  another has probably seven years' gi eater duration of life. A sister bun ten  .years before another has probably about  Bix years' greater 4urali������"  of life."   ,  "Cnre-AIIs" Didn't Owe  Only a Kidney Specific of thc  genuine merit of _ South  American Kidney Cure can  ever hope to cope with insidious kidney diseases in all  its forms.  " For two years I was greatly troubled with an  affection ofthe kidneys���������frequently unfitting mc  for work. I tried many patcm medicines and  "cure-alls," without gelling any relief, for I had  intense pain'almost constantly. South American  Kidney Cure was recommended to me. A few  hours after commencing its use I got gi eai relief.  Four.bottles cuied. lt is worth its, weight in  gold."���������Frank S." Emerick, Alvinston, Ont. - 38  All  ���������' tt a.\v<*  J.isii'a  :row   ii-  *vJcroi  c x fi *���������  doTful!;,  A Natural Barometer.  He Wrs in Crrivultiono nncl .he  Ciooterr.told His Wifo He Conk!  Not Livo Till iVSoi-ning, But t'Je  iic covered'.  Ottawa, Ont., Sept. 29.���������(Special.)  ���������At 309 Orilmore sltcul, this cily,  there resides a man who has be in  neaier the hour and article of dea h  than anyone who has been privileged  to live to tell the story.  He is Mr. George I->. Kent, a printer 111 the employ of the Hunk Note  Company  oi Wellington street.  Some seven or eight years ago Mr.  Kent was seized with Blight's Disease which gradually grew worse lill  lie had to quit worle and was confined to his bed, -where he remained for  some months.  Physicians weie in constant attendance upon him, bub instead of improving he gradually grew worse and  woise.  At  lasl  he  got bo   low  thai     his  hody became teiribly bloated and his  One night' after a" particularly bad  spell the physicians lold his wife thai  ho could not live lill morning. ,  A messenger was despatched for a  skin like tanned leather. He had convulsions which increased in Tiequency  and the intervals between these  spasms found him so weak that he  was barely conscious,  box of Dodd's Kidney Pills ' which  were immediately brought to the dying man.  Mr. Kent did not die. On" the contrary in' about two months lie vas  at work again in the shop and ras  not since been off work for a sir ile  day.  Mr. and Mrs. Kent are naturSiHy  very grateful and as a mark of their  gratitude have called a sweet little  girl born to_ them some two years  after Mr. Kent's remarkable recovery  bu the nabie of "Edna Dodds" Kent  Mr. Kent has made a sworn statement reciting thc details of his case  and his cure. ..  " -When William Jennings Bryan visited  Milwaukee during his 'stumping tour of  1890, the omnipresent Andrpw Jackson  voter \va3 intioduced to him. "Mrr.Bry-'  an," said the chairman of the committee,'  "we desire -to introduce, sir, Mr. Amos  'Jones of our city, who cast his first vote  for Andrew Jackson, has" voted the  Democratic ticket at every national election since then, and intends to vote lor  you, sir, on the third day of November  next. Mr. Bryan, Mr. Joue3: Mr. Jones,  Mr. Bryan.1' "I'm glad to meet you] Mr.  Jones," said the candidate. "Glad to  meet you." responded.Mr. Jones;-and  then, 'with his hand behind his ear:  "What name, please?" It is said lhat  Bryan saw the humor of the situation,  while thc committeemen were thrown  into a. state of constci nation.  :0-s  Ui  PUT TO-ROUT-AN-ARMY-OF-FOREIBABLE-  TKESrASSERS.  Constipation,   Dlzzine33,   Pain   under   tho  . Shoulder Blades, Sick Headache, Depressor  '   Feeling-,  Bloating after Eating,  Debility  and  Insomnia,  result  from  an Inactive  liver.'"  Dr. Agnew's Liver Pills, 40 little Red  Coats, at a cost of 10' cents will set you  right in sho.t order. Piles of testimony to  prove it. Vials containing 100 pills 25  cents. 37  ..    '     '"-  .";. '.    ������������������'��������� ��������� '.    .  ���������ine PaJuiEi-Tronliv.  TIiClXcW York'Suii, in a jv!:ilc-o;-i'.-in'  sditorinl on the Pnhnti trophy cotili'fr,  iavs:���������Tho British victorv", and the eon  icqucnt removal of the .trophy aei'cs-5 lh"  Dccan, make it obligatory on lhc National Kille Association of America tu  enter a team,at 15i������ley next year. Tins'  n'ill require a special fund, which niuct  De raised by public subsciiption, for the  usocialion has little enough, money  Tow,~*"and will call for special trniniii3  of the men from whom the team will  be chosen. The matches at" Bisley .are  shot rather carlier in the year than our  Bea Girt, matches, so thai the latter cannot be depended upon lo supply eligible  men for the. team. The matter un-  ioubtcdly will be considered "by "the  association at an early date,' and iL is to  do' hoped "that arrnngcnients, financial  md otherwise, may be made for putting  In a team that shall lecall tho glories of  surlier American teams, both here and  In England and. Ireland. Wo congratulate the British on their victory" and  hope for better luck ourselves" next  time.     .  ' :      ���������  ''11. is going to rain within six houis,"  mid the nii'ii, with provoking du-  iihcinliou. Tins sun v..i*i shining  biighlly, and only a Jew floating eloud-i  hioko llu* clem* blue of the broad bky.  ��������� '.Rain," wid lhu oLhi*r, di*ii=i\oly, "and  jut of tiiafc skj 'I Vou'i'o a pc������simisl.  Vou nl\v..}s cairy an umbrella."  "I'll be 1, you a good dinner lliat it will  min within six hours,-' ihe iiist speaker  icplicd, lulh iinpei tiirbtiblc good nature  and gravity. The bet was made, and  Lhc dinner was paid for by the man who  ilotibtcd. lt laincd m less than four  liouis.  "Xow, if you will come around to my  .rooms ] will show you how 1 knew it  was going to rain,'' said the prophet,  ivlio was willi honor in his own country.  3o there they went. Now, the prophet  was au oiiginnl sort o( chap, and had  fastened upon the walls of h'is room  many strange tilings of Lhc sea and for-  ������st and field. On Lhu lloor were (lung  skins of bear and doer and mountain  lion, and on lhc wall near a window,  stretched from the top of lhc high wains-  :oting to within half a foot of the floor,  iviis thc grewsome skin of a giant diamond back ratllciii.ikc. The prophet  nointcd to it and said: "Thoro's my bo*  :ict."  The skin was dripping wet. Tho sweat,  50 to speak, stood oul upon its scaly  back in huge drops, which would swell  md swell and silently 11111 together in  little sti camlets, whicli in lui 11 would  rn-.li down in, an avalanche of olher  drops and reach the iloor with a splash  liko a great tear. Everything else in the  room was dry as the hamid nlmosphcro  it a city after a thunderstorm would allow.  "That's my. barometer," said the pro-  phot. "I. killed the-snake myself in  Florida nnd had it stripped. Thc skin  is not tanned, but just pieserved, like  rawhide. I had noticed in somo of tha  coasting boats along Lhe Gulf shore little strips of snake skin hung up in the  cabin. The captains had told ine that  they could always tell when a squall was  coming hy watching this skin. I have  had that ior three years now, and it has  been far more accurate than the weather  observer. No mailer when the first indications of a storm make themselves*  felt in the atmosphere, whether it bo  niglit or day, summer or winter, the  faithful skin shows it by beginning to  sweat. If the sLoim passes off the  drops "dry up and the skin crisps and  shrivels until it is more like sandpaper  than anything else. In the winter, of  course, the sweat is not so profuse, because the air is drier than in summer.  "Why the snake skin should be so  sensitive to changes in atmospheric con-  dilipns I do not know. I have asked  expert snake handlers and students of  reptile life, but they were as much at a  loss as I was. I do, not know, either,  whether any skin but that of tho rattier  will yield to humidity or not. I know  that-the Florida, boatmen use the iat-  tleiJs skin exclusively "for their cabin  barometers. There's" something" grewsome and mysterious about it, I'll admit,  but it tells the truth as accurately as  the most expensive glass that was ever  ���������constructedj 'and all it cost me was-a  bullet fiom a rifle."  Max Pemlicrion ,on .Footlmll.  In a lclter.,to The 'London Daily Mail  'Max Peinb'ertoh, nn author whobc stor-  , 1 -       ...  les are full,of action, lo say the least,  thus relieves his feelings :���������  As a lover of football may 1 protest  at the beginning of fhe autumn Reason  against the'new phase pivsantcd to us  by one of the niiLional games ? Tho.-,e  who know and love "Tom Brown"' must  Commenting on" the tipping habil  abroad, a traveler says: "l*"rom Americans the cabmen expect much liberality,  and iu ease of disappointment are prepared to be sarcastic and otherwise disagreeable. On one occasion I took a  hansom in London for a distance well  within the four-mile liinit. I gave the  cabman half a crown. He looked at mtf  with much impudence, and said: 'You  hnve mode a hfiotake, sir.' I reached for  the coin, and, putting it in my pocket,  said: 'So I have. Much obliged to you.'  Then I handed him one .shilling, his exact fare. lie was as angry as a cabman  permits himself to ba in n country where  the police will take the word of hiin who  seems to be a gentleman against that of  a cabm.m every time."  AWAY WITH CATARRH!  gt's Loathsome,  It's EiSjjusting.  Instant Relief and Permanent  .Cure Secured by the use of Dr.  Agnew's Catarrhal Pcvvdcr.  Here's strong evidence of the quicknefs and  sursness ol that wonderful remedy. Ur. Agiwy's  Catarrhal Powicr: '* For jcars I was a victim  of Chronic Catarrh���������tried inany remedies but no  cure was effected until I had procured and used  Dr. Agnew's CataiTh.il Powder. First application gave me instant relief, and in an incredibly  short while I wns absolutely cured."���������James  Headlev, Dundee, N.Y. *I  often a������U -themselves wlTST The great  football players of a past -day would  think of the ''hii-rd riillians" who delight  cicat .multitudes .nowaday!, und oi thc  ivasle of tiiho engendered 'by their cf-  foits. XVe arc lold thnt thc spectacle of  a. great football ciowd is one uf lhe finest thin country can show. Well, sir, if  that be thc cabc the-country i* in a sad  way indeed,' and the national ci.ergic-,  arc finding a giclcMjue outlet. 'lii.il  ;rowds of'fifty or c\cn sixly thuu-iuul  people should gather about a ring lo  ivatch twenty-two trained foolpado  worrying a leather ball at so many  guinea', an hour is Irrly a hinuili.-il irg  exhibition. XVe nre lold Lh.it .011 siien  fields Waterloo v.ns won. lt mviii-. lo  11c that it would be truer lo .-.ny thai on  such Spion Kop w.is li>-,L. I'ii:' real spoil  no one h:i= 11 greater admiration thsn  myself, nor a j������ri':iter belief in its value.  But are wc i.ol losing all M'lisc of proportion, nnd Js il not 11 Inmc'il.iblu reflection upon our national fn ith in nihilities, that unallili'tic Germany is I inning out such splendid ���������.pcciineifs nf manhood a-* we saw at her recent manoeuvres, while bolh 1'iancc and tii-.nn.iny  are beginning to neglect u*, as coiiiiiim**  :ial opponents of the first grade V If  Jne-tpiith the lime now given Lo football  pla3-cd by professionals were devoid to  technical training the pi'ss.inii.,13 would  Snd less justilinitioii.  Apropos of Jlr. i'c-nihcrlon's l������lt.er the  'ollowing were the allpiiil.ir.ci'S at some  if the important matches on the open-  ng day of Lhc UrMi-sh football season:���������-  it Sunderland v. Motfs Forest, 15,000  leoplc ; Wolverhampton, v. IJciliy  bounty, S.O'K) : JJlackhurn Kovers v  iliddlescx, 3,000 ; West Uromwick AI  lion v. Kverton, lo.uOO ; Sheirield Unit,  id v. Sheffield Wednesday, 10,000 ;  Southampton v. I'oitoinoiith, 7,000 ;  Tottenham Hotspur v. Cray's United  -.000 : West ilnin v. Woolwich Arsenal,  1,000 ; Xcw Urompton v. Stoke, 2,000 ;  Northampton v. Notts County, 2,000 ;  -.ivcrpnrjl v. Celtic,- 8,000 ; Aston Villa  '. Smail Heath. 5,000 ; Newcastle Unit-  d v. Glasgow Hangers, 3,000. These at-  endanecs are, comparatively, speakin",  .uite small to what will be the rule as  he season progresses and the various  eague and cup contests are in full  wing.  The Joys of Golf.  - Sarah Bnrtle commended whist above  all other games of cards, because it was  such' a "solid game," writes .D.  0. Campbell in "Scottish American." i Had sho known anything  about golf she . might have placed  it above all other outdoor sports, for the  selfsame reason. So solid indeed are the  joys of golf that they partake more' of.  the nature of substantial and enduring  benefits. The old alchemists. wasted a  great deal ,of time and money in 'voin  experiments to discover lite elixir of  life. A number of Spanish gentlemen,  headed by Ponce de Leon, went on a  fruitless quest tlirough Florida in the  hope of finding a fountain whoso waters  would repair the ravages of .time, and  rejuvenate the human , frame. . They  might have saved themselves a great  deal of trouble. The only'lrud elixir of  life is golf. It lengthens the span of  human life, and. preserves, as far as is  possible, one's health and strcnglh un-,  diminished; nay, it not only preserves  health but is pretty cerlain to restore  il. If you are weakly, "throw physic to  the dogs" and try golf. If it doesn't!  cure you youi case is a desperate one,  arid you might as well set about making  your-will.' lt is the greatest antidote to  the inroads of_Limc known to mankind.,?  The ingrcdiciiLs "of this elixir are  these: Sunshine, pure, air, ralioiiaL exercise devoid' of fatigue, rest of mind and  freedou^. f rom care, and veiy geifeially  fine sccrioiy, lo-sny nothing oi' the cx-  traoidinary fascination ol tho game. If  you .can beat these 1 should be veiy  much obliged to you for Lhe pioocriplion.  A friend of mine, who keeps soniu Turkish baths, lold nie that he could-always  tell the legul.ir bathers. ''They look,"  he said, "as. if tliey had struck more' sunshine than tho average individual." . I  ivas very much stiuck with the phrase,  and although not in a position, lo give  nn opinion as to ils truth when applied  to-Ttiiki������h bathers, I do know LhnL it is  absolutely true of golfers. Thoy look aj  if Lhey had struck more sunshine than  other men, bocnii.se, as a matter of fact,  thoy have struck more.  Bachelors of Commerce.  'II,... University of London talk5 <���������' ' .-���������  Sslabli-hiucnt 01 a new uuivei^iLj degree  ���������Lhat of Hithi'lor 01 (' mi"'t.>'" Such  1 rtouree h.is, i^ is s.iid, tt.iie.idy been  ������sl.ibli'*h"d at I.eip';g, tlcinuny, in the  '.cchnical schooU there, but in Lngl.ir.d  :he proposition lins o'.ly been discus-ell  iy vmioiis (diiL-.ilional bodies. The ii'.rv.  s" that coinmcicinl matters have of !ili>  issuincd such a piomiitcul p.n t 111 :.���������>.'.  :he great accomplishments of the.p.'.-t  lecade, thai j outig ui'.n *ln>r.!d he e^pe-  jially educated to tako llieir plieo������ by  the "side of the great "Cipuiiio of fn-  iusliy." Thc candidal e for such a decree would give csp.jcial .lttcniiun to  ���������conoinios, lo banking, 'rxcIi.ingoi, iii������ur-  ince, nnd the general mnchmeiy of bu^i-  less, lo commercial, indiis'tiial and iiit'*r-  lational law, to transport and coiuuitini-  Ktlions, lo trust?, trades unions, coui'iicr-  *ial and social ethics, and so on. There  ii-ould naturally be in his couise of  ���������ludy a larger sh-.ire of modern languages,  lincc lhey arc Iho instruments of im.*r-  lalioiial "trade; whilo mathematics and  icience would also he vory cs-ential to  ;hc completion of .such a course, in  ���������hcsc days when practical matters are of  10 much mure moment than llicorolic.il.  '.ho suggestion of a di-itice of coininerco  s not'Vutpiising. Commciee interests  hilly nine-tenths of all the male popu-  ulion of a civilized country, and the  joliey of prcpniiug young mon for life  >y holding from them any but the mca-  ���������eiosL details of commercial matters  coins a little like, a farce. It may be  ipen to question whether a degree of  Jaehelor of Commerce is desirable, but  ���������hero can bo little doubt of one thing,  ���������hat the oidinary college cr university  'oui'se would be broailer and boiler it"  . rudimentary knowledge of business  natters weie crowded into it.  cured TOTAL PARALYSIS 1  It puzzles the Doctors and astonishes his patients hew  South American Mervine  cures. so many who are  "given up to die"���������it never  fails.  "Myuifewas stricken uilh ner\ous prostration, which developed into total paralysis. We  had hardly any hope of her recovery, but had  heard of lhe great cm es made by South American Nervine 111 cases of nervous troubles. ������>We  decided to try the li eminent, and it u as "astonishing the results that followed the Liking ol  three bottles���������it worked wonders indeed. 1 feel  I cannot speak too highly of this great remedy."  ���������Edward Parr, Surrey Centre, B.C. 4a  '"��������� I  ��������� Mainly About People.-  A good story i3 told of twin brothers,  mc 01 whom was a clergyman and the  ither a doctor. A short-sighted woman  Songratulatcd the latter on his admir-  tblc sermon. "Excuse me, madam," was  lis reply, "over there is my brother, who  ���������jrcachesj I only practice."  A fiiend tells me, says "M. A. P.," that  ne met iir. Balfour one evening at- a  dinner party, when tho 'conversation  turned on the importance in" life of self-  confidence. 3My friend repeated the saying, "God gie us a guid conceit o' oor-  scls." Mr. Balfour heard It, and, bending across, added: "And that, sir, is the  only prayer the gods always answer!"  A little girl had listened during the  iast -few weeks while, her parents discussed thc high price'of meats and vegetables. It had been' the customary topio  if the table, and the child had been  heard to speak about the high price to  her playmates while "playing house" with  them. Recently the mother, presented  the family with a bouncing baby boy,  ind the other child was well pleased. In  Lolling about her new brother to a neighbor one night she exclaimed: "The doctor brought him this morning. He's awful big. AVasn't mamma good to buy  such a' big baby when meat is so high?''  ' In Pickaway County,' Ohio, there is a  cei lain crossroads, where . a patient  teacher struggles daily with the development'01" the young idea. "One morning  she wa3 givi"g the'school a lesson in  geography. ''What is a cataract!-' she  nsked. There was absolute silence .in  response, and she explained the mean-  Ing of the .word. "What is a cape?"  This, was better. One of the children  knew it was 'a point of land jutting out  into the water. ''What is ii strait?"  ���������Over in the corner-.1 hand went up. "1  know, teacher," said-a small boy. "Well,  what is it?" "It,beats three of a kind,"  was lhe triumphant answer.  A Difficult Feat.  A liuie  iVuir,;  ipli: l.d  v. I.ile ago Ciii.idi-.in-; were ic������  with    p.i'duf'blc   'piide to tho  v.i rk aii'umi li-'iLil     by  one  oi  J .hen   Miu.v-iCi.uiiiyniip," Col.  tiirouaid,  l^, Dirnttr 01  .-��������� 'i'h  Af]*i_,i:i  flaili*';.s.  ' lhe f(.'lo\.ir-_* 11 oin 'lhc X.*w Yo: 1: I'osb  1  5 ai'o-.l.-v-r eiiilv::ice that, where\e:   they,  I ;o. Can.".*!!in* die u-u.illy cqnal to their  j tippo: tuuit'Ls  .ind   to   the   ta^ks,   v,l..il-  | S-\er     thoir     iiM';niu.ili',    emulated     l<>  t':cm:���������  "The  biiL'Ost  elcetr:eal   power    tr.ins������  mi���������ion  iimk-i  in  Uriiaiu'a Indian     I".iu-  jii 0 !u\o ju-t bei-ii rrir-iicd  in southern,  .ndta.    The   plant   v,.i5   constructed   at   ���������  1 r,iu\oiy I-"aIN, on the butrioi- 01" the Mysore   State,  ar.d  ' i-   one     fi   the-   gioatt  tights ot thc cOuuLiy.   Tin.* natural diili-  cultu's   which   had   lo   !>:���������   oveyome   hefoie the -4,.")00 hoisepov.cr iiiulil bu con-  \eyid  over  ninety n.ile-. to supply the  roue foi  ten gold mini*-,, w^iu eiioimous.  Hilly jtingli-s   ir.fi-ii'd by li-^er, p:>uthcc{  nnd   boar had to  bo *-p.iiined. nnd  liord-j  5f  wild   elephant-   to   be  combated,   be-  foio tho nli'iii.iph  p'i~U, o-iiiyiiig   si*Cj  .-tr.U'ds of cupper wiio. could Ik-  ,vL up.  The machiiiciy had lo be dragged thiuy  inili -  firtin  the i.iilw.iy tlaliv'.i    to tiia  \Miiks by el- ph-iuis and the long-horticii  ii hi to  duit  bulliiL-   to:   -which   My-,'jro  I1113   long   bcirii   fain-jus.     Anothei     .mil  c-M-n   gii.itir    enemy   fought     by   Capt.  Joly   de   I.otb'iiioro,    tiie  Canadian   officer ������lio  iiiiii.it.'d .md executed the 011-  toiprise,   was   the   wiile-pie.ul    superstition thai th" god of the bucied C'auvcry,  would annihilate ail who tampered \yitl������l  the    stream.    Labor    was consequent ly,,  most difficult to obtain,, and it was only,'  by  the greatt-t tact iind  ingenious explanation that the work was enabled to  proceed.    Cholera and    malaria, always  deadly in    the river    beds, particularly,  when" freshly  dug, also  proved    an obstacle.    The    Cat;very;  one - of  India's  saeied    livers,    sometimes,, called    tho  Ganges of the South, rises iu a ru-zgeO,  .vallev on the western borders of Coorg,  and Ilo\\= thiough Mysore and Madr.\s,  forming on    the  borders    of  the    two  States   the     falls    and     rapids    which"  enclose    the Island    of ' Siva saniudra 111,  where stands a wonderful bridge, tin ee-  quarteis of a mile I0112, built on picis of  monolith-.    Tho falls'a re two    in number���������Bur Chooki aud Gunga    Chooki���������  and aTe somewhat    under 200 feet    in  height.   The former is particularly beautiful;   the spray of     the  latter, at  the  foot  of which " stands  the    generating  station, can be seen for miles.'1  Unttlct   nt   Ms-lit.  Owing to thc state of perfc-lion to wi ieh  firearms  have   been   brought,   and     the  universal use of smokeless gun powder,-  the  German military experts are  most,  ly  of   opinion  that   the  great   wars  ot  the  future  will   be   fought   entirely'--'at  night, as only under cover oi the darkness will it he  possible to get to elosu  quaiters  with  the  enemy.    Consequent--  lv, in -the German army the manoeuvres  now take place almost entirely al liight.^  The captive"'balloons, au  illustration of ^ ..  which   .appears  ' 011 ���������*' this    page,    pl-iyi"  a     very     important apart     0:1    theso.  occasions,      for      in      the      eage      065.,,  each"      -balloon -     is a powerful-_  searchlight wliich sweep-, tho country t  for miles around, anel makis the enemy .  visible at a distance of"four miles, while,  the occupants of the balloon are in te!e-_  graphic communication with thoir army,'  and keep them advised a* lo ther movc-*^  ments of the "enemy. "-      ,. _     f  Modern Proverbs.  The good may die young, but'tho bad  7-*:arly always outlive their usefulness.  Don't cast your bread on the wntcn  whon you might just as well hand it to  some hungry one. <  Everyone is supposed to know his.own  business, but it is often hard.to convince  liis friends lhat he does..'        ���������<���������. ���������>  Many a man looks upon nui'rriagp as  an institution Lhat enables him to put  his property in'his wife's name.  Nino times out of leu the woman who  is worth her weight in gold marries a  man who is not woi'tb his weight in  senip ii 011. a  Every tunc a man* runs- across a lot  of old clothes around Lhe house he  searches them, although -he never finds  anything.  Stubbs's Tip.  Thc chafing-dish supper was over, says  the Chicago "News," and Mr. and _Mra.  Slubbs were wending their way hoine-  ivard. ���������  "But, John," snid Mr*. Stubbs, who  WR3 feeling perfectly well, and consequently w.is sure lhat everybody should  make an effort to be above indigestion,  "how do you know that Welsh rabbit  is going lb dis.igrcc with you?"  "I���������I have inside information," Stubb������  returned, promptly but sadly.  fit  JJ  Skin diseases in many cases  may need the "inward" application to remove the taint  from the blood.  But many a once h-indsome countenance  is " scarred for life " for lack of using such  a healing agent as Dr. Agnew's Ointment.  Only needs a few applications of this magic  healer to ar..' skin disease to clear away all  signs of outward disorder and leave the  affected part as smooth and soft as an infant's cheek. ,   _      ' 39  A certain Yankee naval officer, noted  among his friends and colleagues for his  bumptious egotism, has nn old mammy  cook, who wus brought up in her master's family and understands all of hb  idiosyncrasies. Lately thc ice left at his  house has not been up fo thc-standard,  and Mammy Jane complained to the  man who delivered it, saying that "Mar*!  George" would not,huve such ice, and  there miut be an improvement. ''"Well,  mammy," replied the iccmaji, "I don't  know what to do about it. God Almighty made this ice, and ,the ice God Almighty makes ought to be good enough  for anybody." "Yes, honey," replied the  old negicss; "yes, honey. I)e ice de Lord  makes is good 'nuf fur anybody. Leastwise it's good 'nuf fur me, an' it's good  'nuir fur you, an' it's good 'nuf fur Miss  Sallie an' de child'un, but Mar's George  he won't think it's good 'nuf fur Mar's  neorge." .-  test ihe pirae-  la tho'Storehouse of Providence there's an  Antlrtote * for every boeiUy UL Bledlca:  Science lias found Nature's Stomach Panacea in that most delicious of fraita���������tie  Pineapple.  - And medical science has Riven to mankind that  pure and pleasant formula Dr. Von bun's Pine-  apple Tabids, to be an c%er:2������*'g ar.d never-  fading healer to suSTering humanity���������a treatment  quick and effective, antl so .nexpeasive that the  peSorcst sufferer in th-; land ������iay use it almost  as "free .13 water." On; dose gives relief to  stomach distresses in any form.  Sixty Tablets, 35 cents. 40  Condemn*   the   l'oliec  On July 30 there was fierce, rioting on'--  Xcw York's  east  side,  on  the  oc-i������sion  of  the   funeral   of  Itabbi Joseph.    Tho  police  used   their batons  with  freedom,  aud it "was claimed then" that they, signalled out leading Jews, and' beat theui  severely   because   they   had   coinplair.������ii  of  previous incivility and  harshness  onr  the   part   of   policemen. ���������   It   was *also  asserted   that   the   rioting   on" the   day,  in  question  aro-e  out of  the "insultir"-"-'  spithets directed again-t    and    the 113-i  siles   hurled   at   the   mourners   by   cci-i  ployeos   of   the   Iloe   factory   near - tlio'  late   Rabbi's   house.     Mayor   Low   ap-!  pointed   a   committee   of   five   rcputabloi  Kew Yorkers _ to  iii'.e-tigate.anj.. their'-,.  -rejWrlT-jusr-hanile<l~n7 is a .-everi*  in-'  dictmont of both the police department,  and the Hoc Company employees.    Ti.ol  latter, thc report says, have "constantly.[  insulted and  attacked  Jewish  rckidents  of  the  neighborhood,    and  '-the    polico'  for a long time past  have lieen  insult**'  ing and cruel in their treatment of tho ;  Hebrews in the lower part of the city.'* ,  Even   where   specific   charged   of  unpiu-(  voked   and  brutal   clubbin*:  are  proven T  ������gain-,t  certain  ofTieer.s  the  practice  oE i  their superior is to simply reprimand ou- .  to impose a small line, but in    no oa^o ���������  to  suspend  or "dismiss  nn  officer.    Xbra -'  Jttitude of  several   city   Magi-tratoT   it '  foiling with  cases  in  which .low- wero  the complainants   is condemned  by  tho  torn in it tee as lending to nifcoiirag'e tlio '  police in their attitude.    The commit too ,  :ondcmns   the   negligence   displayed   :ib t  police   hcadouarters.  ami   demands   that} '  steps  be  taken   by  tho  proper  autlioii- <  Lies   to  hear  specific  charges  against  it  ;  number  of  ollieers  and   policemen,  ami  !  to   decide  on   thc  punishment  of    thoso   I  found guilt v.   .  i  MonrorLiu  an   |t   |���������   icnoirn.  The London Daily E^prc-s - says : ���������  t'reiident Roo-evolt has been making  important rcioroiice to The Momoc doctrine within the la=t few day.". A representative of The Lvpics- discovered  yc-lcrday that a con-idcrable number  of l-Zngli-limtn have no conception, ot  what that-doctrine N. A .legal gentleman, inti-rrogated on the subject,- oh-  served. wilh a superior smile :���������"My  dear sir, I have not lhc timclo ciler  t long explanation to a layman of. tho  juri-prudence of ih" Uniicd Slates as  expounded by Mi. Justice Mouroe,"' anii  waved his interrogator away.  A city man, on being questioned;  averred that he had but a poor opinion  o'f "these confounded .American quaclc  Dicdieine=." while another .remarked,  with an air of profound wisdom, that  it was one of Mr. Pierpont Morgan's little <*anie!=. He couldn't remember" tha  =xact details, though hu had ."eon them  in a nevvspsper. ���������*��������� * . ,  A fourth gentleman believed that.  Monroe was the tommanUer of a Unit-  id States warship, whose favorite motto'  iva-, "Shoot first, and explain alter-  tfards/*  __i L  nxtttxttx  Jj  ami  *ra BBBB  ������ b> <������.f!.nt.-trj,fnTvr.f  MMimvM'iiAM-.M m j  ft f.*j.U ������i*Hln.^ -  Chapped Hands  Everybody ctm bo (Mired  II tbey Get a Houle of  Elderflower and  Witch Hazel Cream  *.t In not Sticky.  But Drys Right In.  Don't tal;e any other.  SOLD ONLY BY  Canada Dru$ & Book Co  BORN.  Chamhkiilain-Al Calgary, on Sunday. November ICth, llu* wife of  Conductor J. J. Chamberlain, of a  won.  Lee���������At Revelstoke. B.C., on Sunday,  Nov. lOih, Mis. XV. J. Lae or n son.  (posthumous.)  MfltRXY��������� At lU'velstnko, II. C, on  Saturday, Nov. 15th. to Mr. unil  Mrs. Dun Mm ray, of Nulsnn, B.C.,  u (liiughtfi-.  Motte���������At the Queen Victoria Hospital. Revelstoke, B. C, .Sunday,  Nov. ������>lh. Mrs. Molls:, of n daughter  MARRIED.  Ui'PER-TuKNiioss���������At Revelstoke, SI.  C, Friday, Nov. 14th, by Kev. C.  A. Procunier, Reginald A. Upper  to Sal inn Turnross, both ol' lievelstoke.  DIED  Robinson���������At Revelstoke, B. C��������� on  Wednesday, Nov. 10th, Daniel  Robinson, aged 53 years.  NOTES OF  NEWS  St. Andrew's day this year comes on  a Sunday.  E. C. Frotney went np to Golden on  Tuesday morning.  The ore shipments from the Rossland  mines for,last week weie 7,305 tons.  ���������Boots and shoes for fall and   winter  wear at Reid k Young's.  825,000 was paid last week for a sent  on the Montreal stock exchange.  Mrs. Win. Price and daughter are in  town from Comaplix for a few days.  ���������Great values in Boys' school suits  and overcoats at Reid & Eonng's,  Wood is the burning question now  agitating the minds of the citizens.  M.' M. Bucbannan and B. Gainer  came in last night from Ctmborne.  Mining recorder Scott, of Nakusp,  spent Sunday in the city  with friends.  The B. O. mineral exhibit, of the  Glasgow exposition is to remain in  Great Britain.  ���������Lost, a hammer, on McKenzie Ave.  The finder will confer a favor by  leaving it at R. Howson's.  on   foot   for   the  Pong tournament  A movement is  holding of a Ping  in the near future.  A number of the ladies of the city  a������e Riving a dance in Selkirk Hall  tomorrow night.  -���������Punching Bags. Boxing Gloves,  Whitely Exercisers. Indian Clubs, all  sold at tbe Canada 'Drug k Book Co's.  The Independent Band are making  arrangements to give a dance on New  Year's Eve.  D. Orr, proprietor of the Eva hotel,  Camborne, was in town for a f������w days  this week.  ���������Ladies Jackets, finest quality goods  and in makings the best, see them at  Reid k Young's.  A verandah is being constructed by  D. McCarthy on the east end of the  Imperial Bank.  A wood yard that could supply the  demands of the market, would be a  paying institution in Revelstoke.  F. W. McGregor, who has been  employed by J. Kernaghan on the dril  shed .left-last evening for his home at  Salmon Arm.  ! ���������To be ready for the Tournament go  to the Canada Drug & Book Co. and  get a Ping Pong set, they hav������ them  all kinds and pi ices.  J. H. Ross, former governor of the  Yukon has ieturned from Culi-  tornia, having fully recovered from his  recent severe illness.  Mrs. C. G. Ru'ter, of Dettoit, Mich.,  came in on No. 1 I-ist evening and will  reside for a few months in Revelsloke  with her sister Mrs. F. Somes.  The members of the Ladies Hospital  Aid Society are kindly requested to  hand in their membership fees to th������  secretary as soon as possible.  Noi man Ashley, a carpenter, had  two ribs broken as the result of the  living way of a scaffold in the interior  of ths Hume Block Saturday morning:.  ���������Get your drugs and medicines from  the Canada Drug k Book Co. they  have a large dock and keep turnisg it  over all Ihe time so you always can  *ety on pure nnd fresh drugs.  The Sunday school children of the  Methodist Church are preparing a  programme for the Christmas Tree  entertainment to be given in the  ������hurch on Christmas eve, '*���������  The profits from the Nelson ping  pong tournament held in that city last  week was $140. The money wns  handed over to the public library  committee.  A Canadian twelve penny, 1851,  black, lightly cancelled postage stamp  sold in London on Saturday for ������75,  and a New Brunswick, mauve, of the  same year brought ������14.  Henry Rose, who was found guilty  at the assizes recently held in Nelson  of the murder cf John Cole, near  Nakusp, will lie hanged in the jail  yard at Nelson tomorrow morning.  J. Kernaghan, who has the contract  I'or the erection of the big C. P. R,  liolel at Lake Louise near Lnggen,  spent a few days in town willi his  f'linily, returning to Laggan Tuesday  morning.  The Ladies Hospital Aid Sjiiety nre  calling a meeting for Saturday after*  noon at 3:30 in No. 2 Ure hall. All  ladies wishing to join are requested to  attend.   The annual fee iit $1.00.  Mr. and Mrs. Girling, of Wuvvanesa,  Man., were in the city ut the Victoria  holei for a few days. Mr. nnd Mrs.  Girling are on u honeymoon trip  through B. C.  Ed. Corning leaves on Monday for a  couple of|uiotith.s trip to North Carolina. Mr. Corning will visit the health  resorts of Pine Bluff and Southern  Pines, North Carolina.  A special general meeting ot 'the  curling club will be held in No. 2 fire  hall this evening at 8 o'clock, for the  purpose of endeavoring to come to  some understanding with the Rink  Co. A full attendance of members is  requested.  Mr. King, i* photographer, who was  here about- a year ago has opened a  photo studio ir. the premises .fouuei-ly  occupied ��������� by the Kootenay:Mail. ��������� A  specialty will be made of small pictures  and photo ornaments. See advertis:*  ment in this issue,  J. B. Scott, who has been in charge  of the Trout Lake branch of the  Revelstoke Wine k Spirit Company,  cime up from the south Saturday  evening. The branch at Trout Lake  City has been closed for the season  and J. B. will take a position in the  factory here for the winter.  J. A. Darragh, manager of the  Western Star and Wide West groups,  two prominent and valuable mining  properties on Pool creek, was in town  on business on Friday- and Saturday.  These-properties are situated near the  famous Beatrice and Silver Dollar  groups.  At a. meeting of the Calumet,and B.  C. Goldfleldu, Limited,who have under  bond the Eva property near Goldfields,  the following officers were elected:  P. Lament, president; W. W. Beer,  vice president; E. A." Crease, 2nd vice  president; W. C. Bailey, secretary;  Tl. Laing Stocks, treasurer; J, F. Mus-  selmun, managing director.  Mr. Tarte, in La Patrie. says: "We  helieve for our part that tha passage  of Mr. Sutherland to the department  of public works will be short in duration. He is undoubtedly destined for  the department of railways and  canals. The health of Mr. Bluir leaves  much to be desired and he will not he  the. lust to abandon the political  arena."  On Friday last the members and  adherents of the Prasbyterian Church  presented Miss Dunn with a handsome  sterling silver manicure set. - In male-  ing the preseatution Mr. Cooke made  a few complimentary remarks thank-  .iug_AIissJOiinn_for_the_YaluabIe->KSJst:  ance rendered by ' her to the choir  during the past three years. Mr.-R.  N. Doyle replied suitably for Miss  Dunn.  The Toronto Telegram's London  cable says: "The Morning Post in  regard to the complaint that the  Canadian Northwest is becoming  Americanized, says but little tvttention  will be paid in England to these  complaints, until Canada establishes  western immigration for her own  benefit, instead of systematically  exporting hei young men to the  United States."  How Editors Get Rich.  After a great, di*al of study imi worry  we have at last "figgurert" out how so  many country editors get rich. Here is  the secret of their success. A child is  born in tho neighborhood; the attending physician gets $10. the editor gives  the loud lung youngster anil the happy  parents a st*nd off and gets $0. It is  christened and the minister gets $5  and the editor gets $00. It grows up  and marries; the editor publishes  another long winded flowery article  and tells a dozen lies about 'the lieu tit i*  ful and accomplished bi-idt*.' The  minister gets $10 and a piece of cake,  and the editor gets $000. In the course  of time it dies and the doctor gets  from $5 Lo $100. the minioter perhaps  gets another five, the undertaker gets  from $50 to $100, the edilnr publisher  notice of death and an obituary two  col urns long, lodge and society relations  a|lot of poetry and a free cat-dot' thanks  tnd gets $0000. No wonder so many  country editors get   rich.���������Exchange.  The Douks.  (Mr.   Speer'a   Men   hnve   successfully  vanquished the Doukhoburs.)  Forward the Spier's Brigade,  Forward the great brigade.  Was there a man dismayed  Men of the skin type?  Honor the charge lhey made  Into the Douks they'd wade  Was there a man afraid?  Not on your tin type!  Douks to the right of them,  Douks to the left of them,  Douks riglit in front of them,  Then as the jiy-lights.  On the small festive worm,  Did they in manner stern.  Out of each Douk so firm,  Hammer the' day-light'.!  Back fell the whiskered men,  Back fell the Douks again.  Back fell they to their pen.  Back fell they fighting.  Jabbed in the bloomin' necks,  Jabbed in thc solar plex���������  Thus. Lhey were >'eg'lar wrecks.  They're hopes went kiting,  .Then Mister Zummoktdf.  Then Mister Turoniodnlf.  Then Mister Drumtoostuff,  Stopped in their pit ige.  Mister pemenskimeiit,  Also Romenskivent.  And nil the "ski's" they went  Back to the village.  ^Montreal Herald.  OUR MOTIO :��������� ijinnll I'rnflts mul Quirk Hctiirns.  Are  You  Ready  for Winter %  How  About  Those Rubbers  and Overshoes  If you want them, do you know  where to gel them?  Do you want anything in the  DRYGOODS,  MEN'S FURNISHINGS,  HOUSE FURNISHINGS  Or BOOTS AND SHOES Lines  You certainly want  Good Groceries  Come to Taylor Bros.  & George Limited  WHY?  Because not only is their Merchandise of the  very best, but their prices arc by far the most  reasonable.  . If you doubt it, come and convince yourself.  I TAYLOR BROS. & GEORGE  Limited.  -*a  CRESSMAN'S  74imuimimiii>miiuiumuiiii&  The first report of the Canadian  Patriotic Fund association bus been  issued. The report shows lhat up to  March 31st, 1002. the receipts were  $.'������8.4IW, made up of the following  subscriptions: Canada, $312,-120; Great  Britain, $22,530; United States, $2 009;  other countries, $330, The disbursements total $105,546. Balance of subscriptions uaexpended, $143,051, to  which interest on deposit added,  brings the total in bank to $157,422.  James Taylor, of the Arrowhead  saw mills, received a telegram yesterday announcing the death of Angus  McLeod, M. P., for one of the Ontario  constituencies in the Dominion House,  at the^ Victoria hospital in "Victoria.  Mr. McLeod was a visitor to Revelstoke about three w������eks ago, when  plans were being prepared for the  erection of a large sawmill at Arrowhead, and while here waa taken ill and  went to the coast where he went to  the hospital. Mrs. McLeod was with  him when he died and will pass  through Revelstoke tomorrow morning with the remains cn route to her  home in Ontario where the interment  will take place.  Human Fleas.  _ There is a' class of human beings,  inctud'ng both men and women, who  meddle in other people's business and  cause a great deal of trouble by whispering malicious lies about their  friends. Generally failures and incompetents themselves, these people take  personal offense at any of their  acquaintances who presume to do well  in the world or who achieve any honor  or distinction..  . Nearly everyone . has suffered at the  tongues of these meddlers and whisperers. They_ never permit any positive action to go without a few  spiteful criticisms. To this class belong the men who sit in a club window  and find fault with fellow members of  the management and tell derogatory  stories of their intimates. To the  same class belong the g������ntle maidens  who circulate mean little remarks  about othar girls. Along with these  must go the men wlio sneer at the  ambitions and ��������� failures of the men  about them. In short, the class takes  in everybody who gives way to envy  or spread lying stories, or meddles in  other people's business, or displays an  uncharitable dog-in-the-manger spirit.  There is no use arguing with people  of this class. They cannot help their  meanness. They were born with little  brains and tattling tongues, and they  will go on meddling and whispering  until the end of their lives. They aie  human fleas or mosquitoes, and their  business is to sting and bite like  vermin." But it may be of^orae use  to tell- men and women, tortured by  these pests, that they are suffei-ing  only what most persons suffer at some  time in life. '  Every man or woman that does any  positive act or gains any eminence  must take calumny an an ordu.ary  consequence. As sjon as a man raises  his head before the crowd the pigmy  sian'lexers proceed to rain blows ii|K>n  it, and as long as his head is up these  blows will fall.     Most of them will do  Senega  Cough Syrup  Has won with every person who has used it a  reputation for instant  relief.  Small Bottles,   25c  Medium   " 50c  Large       "       S1.00  WALTER BEWS, Phm. B.  Druggist and Stationer,  >Tfc*1 1*1*1 1^1 |*fr| |*j*l rtS rf*i ���������'iy -**'��������� -***��������� ���������*t*������ ������*fr������ ������^������ ������*fr������ ***** ���������*&* ������*fr������ ������*^* **fr������ ���������iftt l*t*l rf*1 ta\*\ ifa xt'tttJ&t  ,4-1 %$r f4>1 'ij* "^ *^r l4������J \J!* TJ*'  4������    4* ^t  *���������&   4*' **' +  "***+' M������'  4*    ������r   4������    4*   4>   "+"4������*  Going South  for Winter?  jp He can direct you where to rent neatly fur-  *fr nished"cottages or single rooms.  ��������� - -  *fr '$' '$������ '$������ $ <������������ '$ t|i tfr t|i t$i \%\ t$n3n$n$i $ \\\ \%\ \\\ ifofrifr i|i i|i i\\  .... Built to Order Garments  .... For Ladies and Gentlemen  Are cut to individual measures and constructed by the  ,most expert Tailors.   .Only hand labor of the very best can  produce a well-shaped collar and give to the shoulders and  chest thc proper moulding.     On  this depends  the  fit  and  shape ofthe garment and the permanence of that shape.  ^    fil'R COATS  Will   not  develop  those  unsightly     draws     and  wrinkles   all   along    the  *-<������?&MHH&.   nm       shoulders and  down the  dfflYTii'fii^tJ^^FwHr^fflrT      front which so beautifully  R������w^^SMi^i^3i3ffl*ftr -Jt^^      and  unmistakably adorn  IwSiP-^S^biW/* a" l'ie   ready-madc store  tMM������,^^^m%   cldthes vou can buv at  ^^^^^aW^   Jf      one half the tailor's price.  t���������i^ro,,,;:::::v.7.7.$15 to $35       ^.a������a\r..Ka!n; $15 to $35  Dress snltj     . nc *ft pft Ladles' Tatlor-maite ie ������. *K  we nre offering at... *������l  IU ull                Milts  IV TO -.IO  Trousers, all the  way Jl *g. 19             Ladles' Skirts  >,-   ni. ai  'rom   '���������W hi .   Ladles'Skirts,.;,.. D IO 23  Laillei' Kalimrool Coatss $14 to *I3 .**  wb^ aSuSar*Sl0ck J. B. Cressman, Art Tailor  y>>.������jfc������;������SPy.������.������^j������.iMl������^^  Edward J. Bourne  ��������� '" Dealer 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.  V*****������*i&**#*V4P4*W4W������4*&'4&  l     SIBBALD & FIELD,  D  -S2>  -A-Q-ZEZtfTTS   JFOIB  Real Estate ^  FINANCIALS  Insurance  n. P. R. TOWNSITK.  MARA townsite; ���������- ������������������  GERK.HtD TOWNSITE.  CAMBORNE TOWNSITE,"  (Canada Permanent & Western' '.      '." ���������'.  Canada Mortgage Corporation.-      ,   .'.  Colunial Investment and Loan Company.'. ���������  ..���������!���������  COAL FOR SALE.  Sun Flre. Caledonian Kire.  Canadian Kiro.   Mercantile Flre.  Guardian Fire.   Manchester Fire.'  Ocean, Accident and Uunrantec.  Canadian Accident Assurance Co.  Alias Fire.  . Northern Fire.  'Great-West Life.  Confederation Lifo  ' Connecticut Flre  HOUSES FOR SALE AND RENT.  CONVEYANCING. : "  J. D. SIBBALD, Notary Publl".  ItEVELSTOKE.-B. C.  CHAS. M. FIELD.  If you are contemplating going South during  the^winter of .1902 or 1903 you can get valuable information free of charge.  Write to  John T. Patrick  Pinebluff, N. C.  He can save you money in hotel rates.  He.can direct you which is the best railroad  route to travel.   -  liim no harm, but once in a while one  will sting hirn and stir his anger. If  he pives way to wrath he makes a  mistakes. It is better'to ignore these  small meddlers and whisperers, for  they thrive on the attention that they  obtain, and to turn on them is merely  to advertise them. Unless notice be  taken of it, slander soon dies a natural  dc.'ith.  I'or the protection of one another  from lying tales and mean criticisms  let. us all resolve never to believe a  defamatory storv except when it  comes on very good authority, and lot  ns all make a point of rebuking  meddlers and whisperers whenever  we catch them. If decent people did  not give ear so readily to slander  there would be less of it.���������Nelson  Tribune.  An exchange hits up the lucky  farmer in this style: "The man who  wrestles with the cow, and leaiTis thc  calf to suck, who casts the corn bofore  the swine is now in greatest luclt; for  butter's on ths. upward grade, veal's  higher than a kite, pork is climbing  np the scale, nnd beef is out of sight;  tiie eggs he grft.hera ��������� every day from  his Poland chicken coop, are almost  worth their weight in gold and we are  in the soup. His corn brings him a  fancy price, ib is raising every day and  he rakes in a bag of cash for half a  load of hay. The farmer's in the saddle and when he comes to town, the  rest of us by right should go way back  and sit down,"  CITY  RESTAURANT  L'nder the management of  Mrs. and Miss C'owie  OPEN DAY AND NICHT  MEALS AT ALL HOURS  FRONT STREET  Two doors vast ol tho  Kevi-lRtolte Furniture Co,  FBBSH 0VSTERS AFKR THB ISTH.  ^H$n3n|H$H$H$r l|l $1 l$l ||| ||| |||  SHEW PHOTO STUDIO  Next to It. HOWSON'S  Furniture Store.  STAMP   PHOTO8  35o���������Per Dozen���������35c  I mails Photo Button* In different slzcH. alfto photo Cnfl  Buttonn. Scarf Pirn, Watt-h  L hains and Ttroachea. I  copy fr������m any picture.  HOWARD KING,  PHOTOGRAPHER.  ������$i<frl$H$Hfe <%������$<<$>������$* $$#'$*  /  Cheap Bedroom Suites, Dresser Stands, Tables, Chairs, Eto.  A CARLOAD OF  FURNITURE  JUST ARRIVED.   ,,;  si  'it  R. HOWSON & CO.'S.  Call In and Examine This New Consignment of Furniture  ������ S. McMAHON,  General Blacksmith.    Wagon Maker, Eto.  Dealer in:_���������  CHATHAM WAGONS.   WM. GRAY & SONS PLOWS,  COPP BROS., PLOWS, CULTIVATORS, SEEDERS, &0.  Douglas Street,       -      . -       REVELSTOKE, B. C.  I HAVE IT I.  The largest stock of the latest WATCHES,  OIX)CKS, RINGS, SILVER WARE, CUT  GLASS, FASHIONABLE JEWELRY, Etc.  My many years' experience enables me to buy  goods at the right prices, enabling H������e to  sell to the public at reasonable prices.   '  \X.  GUT BAE/BEH.  WATCH REPAIRING A SPECIAI/TT.  "11  ��������� A  n

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