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Revelstoke Herald 1902-11-13

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 -A-Hstid  RAILWAY    MEN'S   JOURNAL.  Vol   v. Nfo   iea  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   NOVEMBER 13, 1902  $2 OO a Year in Advance.  NOW  ARRIVING  u  , SHEETINGS,  PILLOW CASINGS      *  COTTONS  FLANNELETTES  GINGHAMS  ���������  TOWEL1NGS  TOWELS  FLANNELS  CANTON FLANNELS  -FLOOR OIL CLOTH  TABLE OIL CLOTH.  *���������;   BED;SPREDAS  -"TABLE-LINENS  ' "TABLE NAPKINS ;  .  . '.TABLE CLOTHS  LACE OIRfAINS������������������;"-���������;  From $1.25 t<5 $10 per pr.  We can save you   money  on Drygoods.  HOSIERY  We are now unpacking  a big range in Ladies',  Children's, Men's and  Boys'.Hosiery.in Wools,  Cashmere and.Silks.   . .'  Ladeis and '������������������]������������������-.  (iiWrens Underwear  In this' line our stock is  complete and up-to-date.  We can suit all tastes  and fancies. Ladies���������if  you are wanting some*;  thing nice ��������� and service-  "     .able  it will  pay. you_.to  look over our goods.  GLASSWARE  and CROCKERY  Berry Setts," Table Setts,  Water   Setts,;   Goblets,'  Tumblers, Glasses of all  - kinds now in stock.  GROCERIES  Our Stock is always the  very best' that can be  procured.  We make a Specialty of  Our Teas And Coffees  Give Our O. O.  Blend Coffee  a Trial.  Fanatics Taken Firmly in Hand  lorTheirOwnand the Country's  Good���������InCollision With Police  Unique Tactics were Adopted.  Another chnplcr in the history of  tlie Doukhobors pilgrimage to convi-r!,  the world lms closed, but with tin*  ending, "lo be. continued." On arrival  of the Doukhobor army at MimiPfhi.s'i.  Man., last Friday, they were meL by  Mr, Pedlcy and Speers, who led them  to the skating rink. Tliey formed  outside and sang it psalm, then were  led in prayer by one of their number,  who afterwards addressed the citizens,  asking them to help do something for  .lesu.s by helping them along with  food. Tbey then went inside and weie  interviewed by Mr. Peilley, who tried  to find out the leaders. Many schemes  were tried, hut the DouUiobors were  cunning. At last, Mr. Pedlev peisuaded  tlieni to "pick out one man from ein-h  vilhige to meet him nnd lalk over the  tiiUiatiun. Aliout 2 o'clock Mr. Peilley,  Mr. Speers and live Doukhobors held  a conference in the balcony of llu*  rink, one of the Doukhohors acting as  interpreter. .Speers tried every means  lo find out the real object of llieir  pilgrimage and many and "amusing  were the evasive answers given hy the  Doukhobors... Tbey showed Unit they  were well posted on" current events liy  saying that they wanted lb go soutli  to convert the/ coal.' mineis' in' tin*  recent conl strike. From this interview  it was most apparent that religion was  tint their only object, but thai. the.,  were going to force the government  to give them their'own* laws or they  would tramp to. some olher country,  btiti'its. after .this sliowing.no other  country would have them, Mr. Pedlev  decided they* ,11111st go * buck to their  villages' ariiKstay.'-'thore. Mr'.'.'Pedley.  told ihem .that they "must" prepare to  return the next day. and that be would  go back with them, which seemed to  satisfy lliem temporarily.      -    -  -Next morning they again spread  ahout the town, begging as they did  the day"'before, but gathered back and  Iind their meal at 11 o'clock. Then a  break waa made to move east, when  tliey'discovered that they were confined and could not go. They made a  slight show of forcing their way out,  but were held back by; the police and  kept in until the special train of six  empty coaches and three cars of  Northwest Mounted Police arrived.  Mr. Speers entered the rink and  asked'theni logo quietly to tlit train,  but Zebrotf, who lias been expecting  them ever since their arrival here to  remain firm,.again tried to hold them  together., Mr. Speers grabbed Zehroff.  and- in spite of his struggles and  fighting, ran him outot the rink; and  called to the police to bring the rest.  They went out, but as soon as they  got out they .locked themselves  together by. every man bugging ���������in-  other, making a solid hody of men.  Then the excitement eommeiiced.  The citizens turned iu anil helped  the police, but it was hard work for a  while to get the Doukhobors apart,  taking four or five "men to pull one  Doukhoborfroin this internetted muss.  They had to go, however. Some went  quietly when broken away, while the  majority* fought every inch of the  ground. < The scene was one that has  never been equalleJ in the history of  Canada. A sullen, stubborn mob of  people, fighting fiercely with police  and citizens, not in the usual way of  warfare, hot just to be left alone and  allowed to go on tneir way. One  citizen had an ear nearly bitten off, a  Doukhobor had an ankle broken, and  many other minor mishaps were  reported. A few of the Doukhobors  went to. the coaches alone, but the  majority had to be carried bodily,  dragged, pushed along or loaded in the  wagons of farmers, who had gathered  to see the fight. The latter comse  was bitterly fought by the Doukhobors*  as tbey so seriously ohjected to being  drawn by horses.  The fight in getting the Doukhobors  the one hundred yards from the rink  to the station ended in a victory for  the government forces, but the Doukhobor army again formed for battle  and it wns here that by far the stilfett  fight occurred. The Doukhobois  fought, kicked and clung to everything  they could get hold of, the tailings of  the conches helping them out. It ������*a**  an impossibility for one policeman lo  lead a Doukhobor, some taking as  many as five or six, and then club*  had to be used to make them loose  their hold, but as soon as club hed off  atone   place   they   caught, at another  and inobt bitterly contested every inch  of the way. The Donkhohoi-s were by  far the heaviest build and they useii  eveiy ounce of their immense bulk to  ndvai tige. * .  Interior Press Association  A s-pecial meeting of the Press  Asiiociiition of British Cohunhia was  held at Halcyon Hot Springs on  Sunday, Ibh inst., F. .1. Deane, the  president of the Association, in thu  I'lniir. Afler the ordinary routine  hii-Miies*. wil** I raiis.-icted. the secretary.  Thus. MrN niglil, read lhe membership full which shows that represent!!'  Lives of the following iiew-papsrs have  j.lined llu* asMici.u ion: New Denver  [,1'dgi'. Trail Creek News, Slocan Drill,  Moyie Lender. Oi'iinbroiik Herald,  Konleiiny Mail. Phoenix Pioneer,  Wiliiier Outcrop. Ferguson Fagle,  Sandon Paystreak, V-*rnon News,  Nelson Daily News, Sandon Alining  Review, Midway Despatch, Kaslo  Knotenaian, ItUVELSTOKE HERALD,  Western Socialist, Greenwood Times,  (irand Folks Gazette and Inland  S.'ntinul. A number of olher news;  p iper.s have signified their 'ntention of  joining I he asi-ocialion. '  Several matters of considerable  importance lo newspaper men were  discussed nl considerable lenglb and ,*i  general scheme of procedure outlined,  the details of which will be arranged  al. Ihe next meeting which may  pn*>sihly hu held at Nelson in .January  next, though the convenience of4 the  greater number of members "will  govern both place and time of meeting,  ll was decided lo send a circular, letter  to every ne.vspaper in the Interior  embodying the main features of the  work at present contciiiplaled by the  association, with a view, of semiring  their earnest and practical cooperation.,  Il was also decided to change Lhe name  of the nssocialian' to t.he Intei ior Press  Association of British Columbia.'   -' '  Goldfields Post Office.-  The citizens of Goldfiijlds are aboul  to petit.ion-; the govern men I.-for"ji post  office. ��������� There, are -nearly 75 ,'peoplp  resident in that town who are obliged  to walk* a ,distance of nearly three  miles to Caniboriie for their mail. In  Goldfields .there,are two stores, an  hotel besides a' number of private  residences, while at the mine there are  in the neighborhood of 60 ' men  employed.* Inspector W. H. Dorman*  of Vancouver, will be requested' to  look into the mat/ter.  ���������Perfumed Vaseline, Cold Cream, and  Camphor Ice, fresh lot now ready 111  the Canada Drug k Book Co.  AROUND THE  RAILWAY YARD  Personal   Paragraphs   Pertain-  ���������   ing to Railway Men Picked up  By the Herald   Man   on   His  Daily Rounds  Next week the s.s. Minto will take  the run of the Uossland between  Arrowhead and Hobson tor the winter  months.  C. P. It. trallie for the week ending  November 7 wiis $010.001). and for the  same week last.yenr. $S17,000.  C. Anderson,* came in last week from  Sicamous to, take a position in the  baggage department at thc depot.  Tho C P. It. is arranging for a  series . of , Christmas excursions to  Eastern Canada whicli will commence  about Dec. 1st./'   Si  Mrs. J. A. Monteith was in town on  Tuesday and took away with her to  Field.ber two-little girls, who have  been speudingsomc time in lhis city.  Mrs. Monteith"has taken the management of-the C.P.R. hotel at Field.���������  Vernon News.'-'  T. D. Sickle,',\vhn has been agent for  the C.P.R. at Carherry.-'M.in., for 20  years has resigned. Hi; was charged  by the' superintendent with having  favored certain local grain men Jin the  distribution of cars at the expense of  outside .companies, the Ogilvie's and  Lake of the Woods. Sickle denied the  charge very emphatically and resigned  then and there.j.      ,   -  Mr. Frank Hooley, C. P. R. fireman,  sprung.a surprise on his many friends  here lastweek by., getting married at  Calgary., ".The*'" bride, Miss Nancy  Patrick, of; Calgary, niece of Mr. Lou  Patrick, C P. BV engine driver, is well  known in the. city having visited here  last .'.summer!, 'a The young couple  arrived fiwn'VQalgarv#*pn' Saturday's  delayed train".'," Tlie-HERALD" joins in  extending hearty congratulations to  the happy couple.  of this December number, for which  728 tons of paper and six tons of ink  have been used, in ay be understood  from the fact that 111 'presses running  14 hours a day, have, been required, to  print it; tho landing alone of the  edition of 1)15,008 copies, representing  over 20,000,00'0 sections which had to he  gathered Individually by human  hands.  Fatal Accident.   ���������  T). McConnell, who was blacksmith  in IS. Parr'a mason gai.g in the lower  country,' met his death by falling from  No. 1 early on Tuesday morning just  west of Craigellachie. The deceased  was on his way to Vancouver to visit  his wife and family when the accident  occurred. McConnell was not missed  by the train crew but was picked up  by the section gang about S o'clock  Tuesday morning beside the track in  ai: unconscious condition. He was  taken to the Kainloops hospital where  he died yesterday morning.  Delineator's 30th Anniversary.  To do jnstire to this number, which  for beauty and utility touches the  highest mark, it would be necessary .to  print the entire list of contents. It-is  sufficient to state that in it the best  modern writers and artists are most  generously represented. The hook  contains over 230 pages with 34 full  page illustrations, of which 20 are in  two or more   colors.   The magnitude  Guy Fawkes Anniversary.  . Guy Fawkes anniversary was cele-  linttad by about forty members of the  Orange stud True Blue Lodges on  Friday evening last in the lodge room.  The supper which was prepared by the  ladies of the True Blue lodge and  muiiibers of the Orange order, was first  class, and was done full justice by all  present. During the evening Bros.  Calder and Adair delivered eloquent  and .instructive addresses, Bio. Le  Bone rendered an uutoharp solo, Sister  Adair a recitation, and Sister Petti*  .piece responded for tho True Blue  Lodge." After enjoying a verylpleasant  evening, votes of thanks'were tendered  the committee, in charge of the evening's .entertainment, and the ladies of  the True Blue Lodge for their assistance. "God Save the King" was then  sung and the.assembly dispersed about  midnight. ���������  Gold From McCullough'Creek  .'",-Jqhn-- Sanderson came down from  MsCullough* Creek on -Tuesday evening. Mr.'Sanderson has been looking  after,the'McCullough Creek Hydraulic  Mining Co's. property and brought in  a splendid sample of coarse gold from  the property, the work of four days  run, "  Notice.  A special meeting -ot the True Blue  Lodge will be held in the lodge room  tomorrow '(Friday) evening the 14th  inst. All members are .requested to  attend.  E. ADAiit, W.M.  A GREAT SALE OF  8VSenAs  Suits  "Boys'"  Suits  -  ������ver-  Coats  -  LATEST NEWS  BY TELEGRAPH  The News of the World in BrieJ  As Received Over the Wires  From   Every  Corner   of  the  Globe.  Nkw Vo.ik, Nov. 13.���������lt is estimated  that the tolal cost of Molineux's two  trials will foot up to nearly $500,000.  New VoitK, Nov. 13.���������As a tesult of  an uprising in Morocco recently, 20  followers of lhe pretender have had  '.heir heads cut oif and nailed to the  city gates.  Bklkabt, Nov. 13.���������The E ul or  Sh.-iftsbury has been elected Commodore of the Royal Ulster' Vacht Club  as successor to the late Marquis  Dufl'erin. ' The earl will accompany  the yacht Shamrock III to the Uuited  States when she goes after America'*  cup.  Wasuikoton, Nov. 13���������ln their  replies to President Mitchell's statement to" the Stiike Commission the  coal companies generally refuse to  recognize the organization of United  Mine Workers and say the only reason  that the miners, do not earn higher  wages is because' they regulate their  own hours to as low as. 4 hours per  day, and also take holidays whenever  they feel like.it.  Gen Weyler will .'again receive.the  Spanish war portfolio.  Otty Crnikshanks, assistant-general,  maintain its own ice and And its own  light. The representatives of the  Kink Co. present did not see their way  to accepting less than $150. A con*  cession offered by the club of au  additional .$25 was also refused by tho  Rink . Co. On this the meeting md'  jourued sine die.  We hope that some understanding  will be arrived at before winter really  starts. The club ought certainly to  purchase the S pairs of stones from tbe  Rink, Co., and if this were done we  believe that the club's offer of $123  would be accepted. As things ar* at  present, we understand that the curl*  era feel that the Riuk:Co. did not  carry out their liargain last season  either as regards ice or light and  never attempted to remedy tha drip  froin the roof which for- two season*  has practically ruined the west rink.  On the other hand ��������� the Company  claim tbat the receipts from tbo  Curling Club fell disastrously short ml ���������  the club's estimate (which estimato  naturally was taken by them as their  working basis in figuring out the year's  revenue and expenditure); and to  make matters worse, collections wer������  made perfunctorily by the club of  their own subscriptions, that the last  payment of .$50 was made to the Rink  Co, only on Monday last, practically  12 months behind. Some subscriptions  are even now outstanding, SO per cent'  of which, when collected, ia payable to -  the Rink Co.   . ,   *     - ���������"���������'  Our club made such a goad shewing*  at the , Sandon Bonspiel last-year, and  has so 'many enthusiastic and skilful  curlers, that we hope the. deadlock will '.  be amicably arranged and a prosperous "  season ' follow  both   to  the Rink Co..'  and the curlers.  The Wedding March,  A   very  pleasant event took place  New Brunswick, is dead at  Frederick;   in Calgary, on the evening of Novem* '  berOtb, when  the marriage of F..B..  Hooley nnd Miss Nancy Patrick waa  solemnized.. ������The!cerenTony"w"a������"''p<_ir-''*  Torm1^b'*FReV"'Mr. Wood 'at'thai home ���������  of the   bridt-'s   uncle, John Houston,  Van   Horne  avenues   "A  number.of  beautiful    presents ^" were   received '  showing  the  esteem .in   which both  parties" were   held.'The   bride   was  attended - by her  sister.   Miss  Laura'  Patrick, and J. W. Mitchell* attended  the groom.   Tbe bride waa attired in a  travelling   suit of brown    with  blue  silk blouse and' picture. hat.   After a  tumptuoiu repast the bride and groom  left for  their future home in   Revel***  stoke.���������Calgary Herald: '������������������ ' ' -*  Dressy Ail-Wool Suits at $9,00.  Stylish Suits at $11.50.  Fail and Winter Overcoats at $8.00.  Great Values in Boy's School Suits and Overcoats  B03-S' Two-Piece Suits, all wool, at $2.50       Boys' Three-Piece Vcstic Suits at $2.75  Boys' Three-Piece Knic' Suits at $4.00. Boys' Reefer Coats '. , $2.-50  Youths' Reefer Coats $3.00.  TWO OFFERINGS IN LADIES' FURS  We have a series of round, satisfying values in FURS this year, but here are two  a'trifle more sensational. It would please us if you would step in and see them  to-morrow. Certainly if you are looking at Furs, you won't look further for a  better chance to purchase :���������  ton. . _ .    ���������        '  Dr. McKay, Liberal member 'for  North, Grey, .Out., legislature, / has  been unseated.'?' ' ', , -."���������'���������"'.  Italy proposes to make an international matter of . the recent arrest'in  Boston, "Mass., of tbe composer Mas-  cagri. ,.".'���������  It is announced thatTSir Wilfrid  Laurier will leave for the "Virginia  Hot Springs on Fi iday next to undergo  treatment. y   .  The goveintnent of British Columbia  has floated a loan in London, Eng., of  three and a half million dollars,* which  has been underwritten at 92. per cent.  A Rouen, France, ��������� despatch says ��������� a  flre which broke out at the Chateau  d'Eu, seat of the Duke of Orleans,  yesterday, practically destroyed that  building.  A Gibraltar despatch says that  owingto the-facrtha"t~serio1w*"distuflr"  ances have broken out at Totuan,  Morocco, a Spanish, steamer has been  dispatched from Conta to embark  I European residents.  Herbert Johnstone, employee of tbe  C.P.R. audit oflice at Montreal, has  been found guilty of conspiracy, with  recoin uieudation to mercy.' The  charges are that a number of conductors bribed the employees of the audit  office to give advance information-as  to the secret checking of trains.  Sable Scarfs, good quality Fur,  Chain Fastener and Six Tails  $8  Elegant Caperines, of  ���������   No. 1 Electric Seal  $10.50  Is there a woman who won't be interested in this.      Our great money-saving Sale  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.  Curling;.  The annual meeting of the Revelstoke Curling Club was held at the  Hotel Revelstoke on Monday evening.  There was a large attendance with Dr.  Carruthers, vice president, in the  chair andT. B.Baker,acting secretary.  The minutes and financial statement  for the year were read and adopted  The financial standing of the club is  very .-satisfactory, a balance of S01.75  being on band tc start the new year  with. The following offlceis were  elected for the ensuing year:  Hon. President���������T.  Kilpatrick, Esq.  President���������H. A. Brown.  Vice-President���������A. J. McDonnell.  Secy.-Treas.���������Dr. J. F. Carruthers.  Umpire���������G. S. MeCarter.  Executive Committee���������A. McRae,  A. M. Pinkham, D. M. Rae, "W. A.  Foote, and C. B. Hume.  The next bnsiness was to come to an  arrangement with the Rink Co. fur  the ice. Dissatisfaction was expressed  by many members with the arrangements of last year, and it was icsolved  to offer the Rink Co. 8100 for use of  the "bottoms," water, side room and  curling stones, the  club  to make and  Dealers in  FIRST-CLASS  Groceries  flour, feed  Nectary's.  famous Stoves  Tinware, Graniteware  Heavy and  Shelf Hardware  Stores at  Revelstoke  Nakusp  New Denver.  ���������^  i-tf>^itf'c"*. ������������������*B  Aph^^W  Why Does God  Chasten-Us?  CHAHLES nERBKRT   BCHOLEY,  East Hark*:n P. csbrtorlAii Churob. 110th  Street, NtwYork.  ���������Whom  thp Lord lot** k* ciasteaetli.������������������  Hebrews, x!l., 6.  It is wrong to look upon everything  ve suffer as a*n.evil. The chastening of  Cod is a manifestation of His love,  strange aa ti.it statement may seem to  oa. It means thnt He is ever mindful of  our future as well a* sg our present welfare.  This is expressed ia thc eleventh vers*  mi the same chapter:���������"Now no chastening for the present sccmcth to be joy-  ~ :pus, but  grievous;   aevertheless,  aftcr-  -fward it yieldeth tha peaceable fruit of  ���������righteousness unto them which are exercised thereby."   God is not like a short-  --sighted and indulgent parent, but excr-  -.'���������Isea His children in such a manner as  ���������will  make  them  healthy, robuBt    and  . ,������lear-headed  Christians, i  If God does this through chastoni������g,  ' -then chastening ia net punishment; it is  training. Everyday life illustrates this  truth. Children are going daily to school  =������_nd weekly to Sabbath school to be  trained.   Sometimes this iastruetion and  - ' discipline  aro painfal to the child, yet  *���������     "vi all realize how Motssary is this free-  tag from the errors ei ignorance, thia  refining o{_.charactex and    this enrichment of the mind.   In this process oc-  -easional chastisement play be required  to train or chasten the child, but  "chasten" is wholly corrective; it should  be used exclusively in the spiritual  'aenso: and chiefly of the .visitation of  .God.   Southc'y saysi.  "Affliction is not sent  loan,  SVom that    good    God who    chastens  whom Ho lorves."  ��������� 'What a gleam   of angelic innocence,  _^rhat a ray of spiritual    sunshine does  ���������_ _lhs bright-face^ cooing baby bring in-  - to  the  hornet    What    possibilities  for  ->;"bappiness, for goodajia, for usefulness,  *:iie -within O-nse few pounds of a crea-  ���������" '-tore if it c-BBtinueB to add its five  i -sconces of flesh week by week and grows  y-'-to childhood, to "youth, and to maa-  ' ' "hood! But that little darling of yours  just entering the school of life will for  - Its   first    few years   be chastened    by  ",", bumps and   falls,  and by burnings  and  -cuttings ai'd  Bcratchings,'until the les-  -.������on is burned of how to keep that grow-  big bctiy  ::om being hurt.    These falls  'aod pin piitks are just as serious chas-  .ttnbigs  to   lhat little one as arc your  business  losses  and heartburnings,  but  ���������they teach  the child "what to avoid and  "-"low to an*; fui himself if he ia to stay  - in this world and to grow up to realize'  ���������the possibilities whieh lie before him.  Before graduating from  this primary  .   :grade  of  the  physical training    school  - there   begins   another  course   of   train-  - ing���������moral  education,    which has    the  _ -quality: of chastening much more strong-  -Jy in "it.   I do uot know how far loving  ^    '.-parents will agree with this statement,  - "'"vj-'^jit "the famous Professor Lombroso of  ".*-"Italy r.ivs    i.t:J. children    are already  _-������^;.ni-^ni*     rrrt. A t.- LL.iiT. "���������'..**_ aU iw.H  ai������ Mis-wary before we can do the por-  ttaa <rf work and fulfil tha destiny which  0*d ha* set before each of ue. Not  M������*U ������U our thoughts, aspirations and  4-w4������ move In blessed harmony will we  V*������ tM* to sail as a staunch, seaworthy  exalt through our stormy careors into  thr haven of eternal life.  . There is a virtue* in the chastening of  Q������d and in the discipline of Christian  IIHbb. It makes us appreciate that "the  lt*������ ii more than meat and thc body  t������** raiment," as Christ said. So God  -Uatema us' because he is mindful of  ou* teul's eternal welfare. Do any of  o������ ragr^t the training of our childho"'  ytt.il, which has equipped us to 'fight  bvttwi in the warfare of life? Ought  we, tWi, to complain of our Father's  chatteniag 'love, which fits us to fully  enjoy <n������ inherits*** in-the Kingdom  oi Eternal Peace?  in yain, young  yjo-iininals.   What he mesins fs thai they  '���������'"������*re  wdiiting in  the  moral    sense,  and  -that small children in general prefer to  ��������� lio   wrong    rather  than    to  do    right.  " -Kuril inclination is said to bo shown in  the tendencies of young children to act  as -savages do,; such as yielding to violent anger or rage when    thwarted or  - ���������flisa.ppomtcd.    Such     a    petulant    and  '.'.jriolent  child  unfortunately    too   often  * sets    its  chastening    in   the  form    of  *; Slows, which are truly punishment and  ^������������������ot training.    We must realize that at  ���������>-t"his stage the child begins to receive its  snbral- training,���������which ���������is-one���������of���������the-  7 most difficult periods of human development.    A little later in life comes the  -intellectual training.'to which fortunate  children  devote    most    of their  youth,  yet  it  is   not   always  a  pleasure,   day  ;after day, to go with'an armful of books  jto  recite    to  teachers who    are severe  _������ad exacting.   At times the lessons they  "-jive Ecen beyond  our power  to  learn,  -and the weary head droops beside' the  'burning midnight oil.   But  lhat is the  "chastening, the training, thc cultivating,  ���������which provide    our  skilled     mechanics,  ������hicb produce our inventors, who save  -Juiman  exertion, and  which  create our  ;4octor3, who7 enable us to live, in spite  -ef our mistakes or carelessness.  "Do you think ourlifo has been fully  - rounded out when we have been trained  ������������������-fai'^lhcse respects already mentioned? It  might seem so, but such is not the case.  "We were treated is the. image  of God.  "Christ  said  to  the w���������man  of  Samaria,  "God is a\ spirit, and they that worship  '���������Him must worship Him in spirit and in  truth."    So bur spiritual nature i3   the  ^3ast, but by no means least, side of our  "*"being to  be trained, and .this"chasten-  ;fcg of our soul is most important be-  oatue dealing with thc enduring part of  ��������� ns,  that   which   survives   the   decaying  ���������body.    The souKU  our bond  of, union  -between  this*~*world and  the next, and  ^because it is such aa important part of  us, the most important, it undergoes the  -saost difficult7 of all .training or ehastcn-  "tag.   But the soul cannot ba trained cx-  -eept through  the agency    of  the body  .tnd the mind.   Then do you not catch  a. suggestion of why wc are    chastened  iy the ills of the flesh and the sorrows  tA the heart!  We. are something like thnt stea-ner  -arhich" Kipling describes in his story of  "mXhe Shit* That Pound Herself."    Like  nth* Sfaorla' AAArcaa.  Among ths addresses presented to the  King by Mr. Seddon, Premier of New  Zealand, was one signed by the chiefs  of the various Maori tribes. After tendering greetings to tho Kiag, tha address proceeded :���������  We among tbe youngest of your children are moved to address you across  the wide space wliich divides us from  you by the love wo bore your illustrious  mother, her late Majesty, Queea .Victoria, and our attachment to tha throne  which you now ascend in this year of  our Lord. We have mourned the dead  Queen, whom we regarded as a mother  while she lived. She has gone to rest  with the mighty dead, adding to their  long roll of names the most noble and  revered. Now by virtue of your succession you are our King and our  father.  Hear, O Sire, this is our word and  pledge : To the Throne we will ever be  true, for;did not your children discover  long ago in the years of the great Queen  that under her benign rule all her subjects had equal rights nnd protection?  To the service of the empire we dedicate  ourselves, for would not our beat out of  the few we are now be fighting shoulder  to shoulder with our white brothers  against the nation's foes had your Majesty permitted ? Since, however, tho  policy of your Majesty's Government  prevented our proving by active service  thc depth_of our loyalty, we ask your  Majesty to be assured that our hearts  are true to our King, and that his foe?  are our foes. We cannot see you in  person, as we so strongly desire ; yet we  have seen you In the person of our  Prince, your royal son, whose passing  through our midst will ever be Irea.-ure 1  as the memorable event of our lives.  From him we were pleased to hear of  your Majesty's message to us, your  Maori .children, and to whom we tendered our especial regards for your Majesty.  The occasion which calls the world to  do he.ior to your"Majesty inspires us to  repeat those sentiments which your  Princely son has already borne to you.  and mayhap in the universal acclaim of  many voices' that of your Maori pcopls  seems small and weak. Your Majesty  will know that our hearts are big with  love for you. To us it is enough that  we have spoken. It is enough that we  have been permitted in this way to approach j uir Majesty's throne to tender  our earnest wishes., that your Majesty  may enjoy a long and prosperoui reign  over the empire, the great heritage of  a great people.  The 2nd Go-arklins.  From The Times' report ot the final review by the King of the Indian troopi  the following brilliant passage may ha  extracted:���������  What traditions these troops carried  in their records, what memories of a  century of war under the eastern sun:  even of modern times, what stirring histories belonged to the row of rr.eitol.  wliich appeared on nearly every breast.  It will suffice to refer to perhaps tlu1  most picturesr*>.c incident in that brilliant march past, thc parsing of-the, ancient colors of the 2 d Gonrkhas', the  regiment of which the Ivin'j; ii honorary  Coloneh���������They-con-ied-two-sefes-cf-soar-  red and tattered ribbons 011 poles. Tim  iirst had been carried by the rcgim?  from 18*1*1 to 1S30, through the "bloo  campaign of the Sutlej  swept   fields   of    Aliwal  Portufful Neaps Ruin Fast:  Poor, dcht-riddeu Portugal, with her  people breaking into revolt because the  Government dares to make an arrangement by which her foreign .creditors will  get a portion of the interest due them,  forms a pitiable contrast to that nation  in tho days when her peoplo were the  greatest traders and colonizers in the  world; when Da Gama doubled the Capo  of Storms and "tho gorgeous East poured  in lieu* lap all gems iu sparkling showers."  With a population of 5,000,000, she is  burdened with an outstanding debt of  ������.er $G35','000,000, about evenly divided  biluiAn external and iutcrnul obliga-  tionV and, as a side issue, has a floating  dcbi  of. something liku ������00,000,000.  With a large balance of trade against  her aud aa annual deficit in her budget,  it secins like a hopeless task to try to  put the little kingdom of thc Lusitaniaii3  on a paying basis. Yet Portugal has resources which, if developed, would add  greatly to her wealth and paying ability,  and colonies, now a burden upon her,  which she might dispose of for sums  sufficient7 to go a considerable way toward rehabilitating her finances.  There are between 7,000,000 and S,-  000,000 acres of land, capable of producing rich crops, now lying uncultivated in tho kingdom. She possesses  considerable mineral wealth, but for  want of coal and cheap transportation  a large proportion of her valuable mines  remain unworked and new ones are seldom or never opened.���������Chicago Kccord-  Herald.  The Rabin and tlio Ila.vk.  It is well known that the hawk, no  matter how fierce and big he may be,  has no terror for the kingbird. It is a  common sight in the springtime, when  they ure breeding, to see one of these  plucky little chaps mercilessly following,  pecking and driving away u great oird  of prey a dozen times its size. A merchant who was camping out on tho  Chelsea Hills, says a Lachine correspondent oi The New York Sun, learned  that the kingbird is not tho only small  bird bold enough to attack and drive  away the robbers of the air.  The man was approaching a farmyard  one morning for his supply of milk,  when a commotion among the poultry  drew his attention to a large hen-hawk  which was sailing away with a good-  sized chicken in its talons. The poor'  old hen waa doing its best to prevent  the raid. With much squalling she ran  along, and tried to use her clumsf wings  in flight after the thief.  Just as the hawk rose to the level  of ths treotops a robin, whion i*ad evidently been taking measures to assist  the hen mother, sprang from a limb  right atop of the hawk, with a shrill  ory of rage. So fiercely did the game  redbreast use its sturdy bill -upon the  hawk's back, at times even alighting  upon it to peck to better advantage,  that after a good deal of manoeuvring,  finding it impossible to escape this persistent foe, it dropped its prey and  turned upon the robin. ��������� But the brave  little bird waa by no means lighting for  fighting's sake, and as soon as the chicken had been restored to its mother"  darted back to its tree, ar.d began a.  song of rejoicing.  "OIL OF GLADNESS"  South American Nei'vlne has proved  Itself the " oU of g-ladneoa "to many  a. nerve-sicte sufftrer. It starts to  woplc at the fountain-head of the  tr-ouble���������the dlgresMon.' It.tones the  stomaoh, helps to assimilate*: the  food, promotes healthy circulation,  stimulates the flow of rich, red  blood, accelerates the action of the  organs.  South  American  Nervine cures nervousness, I  sleeplessness,   neuralgia,    nervous    prostration, j  nervous choking, nervous twitching, hot flushes,  sick head-ache, dyspepsia, indigestion, and all  kindred7 ailments.':   It   is   the: very   nectar   of  health. 34  he carnage  and 'Sobrncn  ���������What a record of h mi-.m lies wound  anion*: the blackened s "ks of those colors! The other set had heen carried b^  the same regiment tlirough the -tri'g-  gle of the Mutiny, and had b en pl-nt-  ci upon the shot-riven ridge at !>llii.  And there were men supporting the Kin*;  at this review,who' had seen thanrpointed there. Is it to hn wondered that  every hand was raised i>*. mute salut:-  when those \\ar-scarrc-d liarbingrra of  victory were carried past the King?  . . ttv ��������� ' ������������������ -  '-  While crossing the Atlantic on the Lu  cania, bound for Europe, Henry C.  Frick of the steel trust was accosted by  a strange man, who called to him :  "Hello 1 Pittsburg ! How are you ?"  Frick looked at the man a moment,  and then replied :  "Very well, thank you, "N'ew York !  How do you know I'm from Pittsburg V  "By the stogia you're smoking," answered the stranger. "And how do you  know I'm from New York J"   ^'Why," replied Frick, "by your gall.'  A Now Boarding: House.  By far the best advertised boarding-  house is the United States, says tho  Washington correspondent of The New  York Evening Post, ia that whioh Dr.  H. W. Wiley, chief of the division of  chemistry, of the Department of Agriculture, will open in the fall, under  authority of.an act of Congress, for tha  purpose of testing the effect of various  preservatives, coloring substances, and  other food admixtures upon persons in  health. Obviously, the boarders aro  the most important element in a board-  ing-houM. D������. Wiley will procure tho  most intelligent persons that he can  find for his tables, two ia number,, aad  accommodating about six persons each.  Young men In tho scientific bureaus ol  the Agricultural Department will be enlistee, first, and after them the resident  collego students of tha city. These  tables will be kept up many months,  and perhaps years.  The necessity of having men whoso  observations-would be intelligent, men  with power to.express with some accuracy theii feelings and sensations so  that these could be understood, Is most  manifest. Each boarder will keep a  diary and ��������� record all sorts of- facts concerning himself. He will have to give  his word of honor that ho will eat no-  thing anywhere else, and that he will  eat what Is* set before him, in accordance with the scriptural injunction; asking no questions for conscience's sake.  But only a small part of the information will como from the records of the  men thcmselveB. By devices fully understood in the medical profession, it is  possible to tell something of the thoroughness with which digestion has  taken place, and to what extent it has  been retarded, if at all, presumably by  unnatural influences.  Every boarder will be weighed upon  rising from bed in the morning. The  clinical thermometer will three times  measure his temperature for record. A  careful account of water: consumed will  be kopt, as well as of tho food itself.  The boarders will have no knowledge of  whon different things are being "tried  on them"; for at least half, tho tiina  they will be eating a diet whieh is  thoroughly pure���������a relaxation diet. The  object of this will be not only to*'pro-  vent the system from real injury, but  also to tell how far into a period of  normal conditions the effects of former  harmful ones may persist. At each meal  some men will be eating doctored food  and some pure food, but they will not  know which is which. The quantities of  adulterants: employed will nowhere be  perceptible to the senses, although when  it comes to coloring matters this rule  may not be so easily maintained.  The persons who will apply the preservative for these experimental tables  will be experts, and the quantity employed lo each instance will bo measured to a nicety. Detailed effects toward  which the inquiry will be directed will  concern various organs of - the body,  and known constitutional tendencies towards certain diseases." Salicylic acid,  for example, will be put through all  tho tests which, in the commercial movement of food, it is ever likely to make  on the physical systems ef American  consumers. Then" the tabulated re3ult3  will throw light upon the degrees of  danger and of the limits of safety, if  any, in the use of this acid'. Ahd so it  will be down through the list of the  many inventions which man haa sought  out in articles of diet.  An attempt will he made to keep the  boarders at the samo weight during  their entire stay at the table, as any  fluctuations in this respect might add a  confusing element to tbe results. When  it is discovered from the daily weighing that a man is gaining a little his*  ration will be so adjusted in its fat-  producing elements that this tendency  will*, be corrected, and; the food will at  all times be so generally wholesome and  appetizing-that no one in ordinary  healt h "need exp""ct"t6-l"<?s"_rweiglitr~=ii"  Di>. Livingstone's Cousin.  Miss Kato Livingstone, a cousin of  the famous African explorer, Dr. Livingstone, reached the phenomenal age  of 107 years ou August 27. She is living in the remote village of Kishnisli,  in the Islo of Mull, where she is tenderly cared for by Mrs. neither of Glen-  aros, in whose household she was for  years a trusted and privileged servant.  Under the heavy burden of her years  Miss Livingstone's faculties are fast  giving way, and she is in a"very, feeble  condiiion. Her hearing, which was not  good seven years ago, has now completely gone, while hex memory Is also failing.  Dr. Livingstone, who was born eighteen years after his cousin, and whom  she has now survived by 20 years, paid  an occasional visit to Fishnish. Once ho  presented Miss Kate Livingstone with a  handsome silver brooch, inscribed . with  her name, by which she set great store.  Of late years she often expressed fear  that through failing memory she might  put this keepsake into some receptacle  and forget its whereabouts. Therefore  she haB now formally handed it,ever to  her benefactress, Mtb. l'letcher.  Fined   for   T(ivmln_e.  A Japanese M.P., Mr. Tanaka by  name, has been sentenced to fifteen da73'  confinement and a fine of ten shilling*  for yawning in.,Parliament.  The Crown prosecutor maintained  tbat in an assembly where order has to  be maintained even an act of a'physiological  nature  should  be  controlled.  As the defendant, however, hr.d yawned in order to annoy the Qovcnui* tit tha  offence was even: more punishable.  Great was   the   rejoicing     (saya    the  Home   correspondent   of  The 'Pali''Mall  Gazette)   when   Victor,,  luiimamicl   III.  of Italy arrived at Kaceonigi, where the  Queen  and  Princess are,  after  his visit  to llufcjia,  and.  Kings  being  like  other  mortals  where their affections are concerned,   his delight at  being  recognized  by his little one-year daughter was immense.    Several  of  the very  few  Hours  that ne had at his own disposal in Petersburg were devoted to buying a present for the Princess  Yolanda.    So woman being at hand to advise, it was a  weighty matter, so much so that he finally decided on looking at the 3hops for  Inspiration, and made a round of thern.  He was giving  this up in despair when  hi3   eye   was  caught   hy  a   magnifi.enl  white lace ehaw!, worth much more than  its weight in gold.   This wan promptly  Sir. Sahin insures himself against the ravages of In<U_je3tlon and I<7sp?psla. Dr.  Von Stan's Pineapple Tatlet_i is a sure  "Policy" to carry. Thoy prevent and euro,  act quickly and a convenient "vest pocket"  - prescription.  "After trying nearly everything the M.il'ria  Medici recommended for Indigestion, I fxrxiifir.  Von Stan'-i Pineapple Tablets to be the only absolute specific for this most distressing ailment. It  certainly has proved so in my <-a****. I give you  authority to quote me if it will lighten seme other  poor sufferer's burden."���������J^mes T. Sabin, Seere.  lary of Vermont Mutual Fire Insurance Com-  pany, Montpelier, Vt.    60 tablets, 35 cts.    3a  T������ new ship, we start out on thc voyago 1 bought," with  a   feeling    that "it    was  ���������ot life   put together  after  a  wise  and ' ��������� -**���������-- ���������-* -*       ������������������ ���������  useful plan. But we do not know ourselves. We are ignorant of our strong  ������nd of our weak points, of our depentl-  ���������������nt parts;'ahd of onr impelling force.*..  "There must be a creaking of beams and  a straining of bolts. There must be  * wrenching of plates and a thun-l'-.r-  tng of waves upon our decks as we plow  through adversity and as our prow  points steadfastly toward "thc hetrer  land." This straining and shaping, 'J.i3  ���������working part with part into a ������ympa-  ihetie unity, this becoming "fitly fr.nm-  ai together,** as St. Paul would'call it.  worthy of its prospective owner.  The Queen smiled when she saw stich  a present for baby, but it was d:Iy  wrapped about the Prince.*-.*! 'uheii the  was tnken in to see her father. "Pn-pa,  pi-pa," she cried, making a 'desperate  effort to go to the King, and in her eagerness caught both hands and feel in the  cobweb lace, and, ns nothing could stop  her, she arrived in her fntiicr's arm*  flushed and happy, hut with t!i<- lace ir.  rags. "Never "mind," said hi.*. Majesty,  "she knew me, and that repays ine for  all."  "T understand he  inns his auto  carefully," said the first chauffeur.  "Extremely so," replied thc other, "hf  always make* sure to comply with the  lav/ and toot his horn just before ho  strikes anybody."���������Philadelphia Prosi.  very  LIKE THE'ffilLLEEiroKI  After'tho "-tortures'Kir. Norton  passed through to h&vo t'r.tn  aiJtioluto release-Fronrs sufvar-  ins tha.t South AiT.cricar,  Rheumatic Cure afFordotl hirrt  ���������St rolicvc3 in six houn.  " For three weeks I lay in lied pufferinf; .nost  terribly and utterly helple.-.^ from Infl.tniin*. or/  Rheumatism," say-! Mr. K. II. >.rort..:i, oi  Grimsby, Ont. "When alt thnt the doctor  couUl rlo failed rne, I was induced to try .S.-utti  American Kheumntic Cure. After t.'tkirij* "one  bottle 1 war, not only able to leave my l)cd. but  surprised my friends by walking down town. 1  think it a wonder." 3G  A Rcmakatile Growth.  *T observe," remarked the Major, as  reported by a Chicago paper, "a number of stories from Kansas: and Iowa  concerning the remarkable growth ' of  corn in those States. I do not doubt the  stories, as I have lived in ^Nebraska,  which produces some extraordinary corn.  But I have never seen anything in the  growing line that compares with the"  Nebraska asparagus.  "Last summer I operated a farm In  Wahoo, near the Platte River, and my  principal crop was asparagus, I had  occasion to raise my farmhouse, for the  purpose of building a cyclone cellar, and  conceived the idea of using asparagus  stalks instead of jackscrews. So X selected four of my TM-st bulbs, and planted them under, thi* four corners of ; the  house. About 8 o'clock the next morning (I sleep' late) I was awakened by  my wife, who cried out in alarm that  the'��������� house ".was turning over; Hastily  dressing, I went outdoors, and soon located the trouble. The two asparagus  buibs on the cast side of the house had  caught the sun first and broken through  the ground, and wore rising fast. I  called my men, and by feeding fertilizer  and water to the other pair of bulbs 1  managed to keep the. hous*. from can-  sizing. Presently the southwest bulb  caught the sun, and that end began'to  rise. Later in the afternoon the northwest bulti got the sun, und hy night a  decent  average Imd  been struck.  "Thn house was new some llfteen fe<*t  from the ground. Tins wa. considerably  hi^'h.-r than I de-iiied, Imt I hud to  ninl:-. the be**)t of it. Wc worked nil  night, putting in a stone foundalloii,  and bci.aic the sun got unothcr chance  nt the eost bullj-? we cut down tho asparagus stalks with ax������s and snw.i, and  thus averted further danger of an upset,.  "Tho asparagus was fairly good for  caling, bul  a little strong.''  "f should think it was," commented  tho Colonel. "I'll tako a Scotch highball."  "See what the other genticmei. wil|  hnve." said the Major.  '���������.'.' An Interesting Letter.  Commenting upon the resolution of  the Imperial conference relating to the  adoption of the metric system, iir. Harold Cox has written au interesting letter  to The Times, in the course of which he  says :���������The average Englishman appears to imagine that the metric .system consists of a formidable list of  Greek and Latin names invented b.y  French revolutionaries., This belief is  so strong that the most common objection urged agaiust the metric system is  tho difficulty of getting the mass of people to use names that are foreign to  tbem'-and convey no association to their  minds. It is, therefore, of utmost importance that the following.facts should  be generally known. In almost every  country where the metric system haft  been effectively introduced the nomenclature has been adapted to the traditional usages of the. country. -This is  true even of Frnnce herself. Not even  tho all-pervading power of the French  Government could compel -��������� the French  citizen,to forsake the livre of his fathers  and talk about kilograms'; After more  than a generation of struggle, the simple  device was adopted of defining the livre  as half a kilogram, and the work was  done. To-day the word livre is constantly used all over France, but everybody knows that a livre is exactly 500  grams, or half of one kilogram. ��������� The  advantages of this recognition of a traditional, name are practical as well as sentimental. In France, as well as in England, a very common weight is a quarter  of a pound. ��������� But transpose that phrase  into "an eighth of a kilo" and the untrained brain is immediately oonfuscd.  This step, that France took after  much floundering, was taken in Germany  long before any general attempt was  mado to introduce the metric system.  .When ths zollverein was established the  pfund was made exactly equal to half a  kilo, and thus the way was prepared  for the rest of the metric system. I  was informed that throughout Germany  thc word pfund is universally used in  preference to halb-ki'.o.  The moral is that before attempting  to make the use of the metric system  compulsory wo must show how the system can be fitted in with the traditional  usages of the English people. Happily  this is not difficult. Certain English  weights and measures approximate very  closely to convenient metric equivalents.  The pound avoirdupois is very -nearly  equal to half a kilo, the cwt. to 50 kilos,  the ton to 1,000 kilos." Foreign usage  has already familiarized us with the  phrase "metric ton,'" we also need'  "metric cwt." and "metric pound.". By.  ihtroducing^these--namos���������we���������give���������tho-  mind something to take hold of. "Metric pound" at once suggests a weight liko  a pound, whereas kilogram suggests nothing at all. - Other links that might  be used with advantage are the metric  inch (25 millimetres), the metric hand  (10 centimetresl. the metric chain (20  metres), the metric pint (one-half litre),  the metric gallon (five litres).  I do not suggest that the use of these  or any other names .should for the present be made comi-'ilsory. _ _My proposal  is that in order to facilitate the introduction of the metric -system these  names should at once he given a precise legal value. Even in the present  session it might be possible to pass a  simple declaratory act providing that  wherever the phrase "metric pound" is  v.sed in n contract of sale it snail mean  500 grams, and so-on.  The second lesson to be drawn from  the experience of other countries is that  decimal coinage must precede the introduction of the metric system.      It will  be found that no country, has yet adopted  the metric system. without first adopting decimal coinage.     The reason is  that one of the main advantages of the  metric system is the decimal relationship  between the principal units.*    That advantage i������ greatly impaired if the coinage is not also decimal.-    On this point  I recent^- received an instructive letter  from  .1  firm, of electricians.      They informed  me that they had  tried to employ the metric system in taking stock,  but  had  found   that  thc    necessity    of  working out prices lo shillings and pence  destroyed the whole value of the change.  Here, again, thc  difTiculty of reform  is  not  so great  as  has  been represented.  In   the   sovereign   we   have   a   unit   of  value which  is  recognized   all  over  the  world.1     It is already divided  into  ten  florins.     Thc whole reform we have to  accomplish   is  to  divide  the  florin  into  100 farthings^lnstcad of 00.      The shilling would still remain.      The only real  change involved is a reduction of 4 per  cent, in tho value of the penny, making  23 pence instead of,2t pence to the florin.      Until we find a Chancellor of the  Exchequer  strong    enough     to  grapple  with this tremendous difiiculty, we shall  not get decimal coinage, nor the metric  6ystem.     Tho whole problem turns upon  the penny.  THE "WHITE'DEATH!'  CTli*  TerrlWo  Frozen    I'oc of Mia   BoofcJ  Mountains  Of all the natural phenomena peculiar to the Rocky Mountain region  ���������hone is more strange or terrible than  the mysterious: storm . known . to the  Indians as "the white death." Sclen-  'tiflc men have never yet had an opportunity of Investigating It, because  lt comes at the most unexpected  times and may keep away from a certain locality, for years. Well-read  men who have been through it say  that .it is really a frozen fog. But  ���������where the fog comes from is more  than any one can say.';..'��������� This phenomenon occurs most frequently In  the northern part of. Colorado, in  Wyoming, and occasionally in Montana.  Will Sparks, writing ln Alnslle'8  Magazine of this singular phenomenon, tells this- authentic story of It:  "About two years ago a party of  three women and two men were crossing North Park In a wagon in February. The sir was bitterly cold, but  -dry as a bone and motionless. The  sun shone with almost startling brll*>  llancy. As tho five peoplo drove along  over the crisp snow they did not ex*,  perienco the least cold, but really  felt most comfortable, and rather enjoyed the trip. Mountain peaks fifty  miles away could be seen as. distinctly as the pine trees by the roadside.  "Suddenly one ot the women put  her. hand up to her facB and remarked  that something had stung her. Then  other members of the party, did tbe  same thing, although not a sign-ot an  insect could be seen. All marveled  greatly at tbis. A moment later they  noticed that the distant mountains  were disappearing behind a cloud of  mist. "Mist in Colorado in February!  Surely there must be some mistake.  But there was no mistake, because  within ten minutes a geutlc wind began to blow and thc air became filled  with fine particles of something that  scintillated like diamond' dust in the  sunshine. Still the people drove on  /until they came,to a cabin where a  man signaled to them to stop. With  his head tied up In a bundle of mufflers, he rushed out and handed the  driver a piece of paper on which was,  written: 'Come Into thc bouse quiclc,  /or this storm will kill all' of you.  Don't! talk  outside  here.'  "Of course no time was lost in getting under cover and putting the  horses in tho stables. But they were  a little late, for ln less than an hour  the whole party was sick with violent  coughs and fever. Before the next  morning one of the women died with  all tha symptoms of pneumonia. - The  others were violently 111 ot lt, bu;  /managed to pull through after long  'sickness.  )." T seen you people driving along  tho road long before you got  'ito my house, and I knowed you  didn't know' what you 1 were drlvin'  [through,' said the man, as soon as  [the surviving - members - of the party  -.were able 'to talk. 'That stuff ye  '.ceen ln the air is. small pieces of-ice,  froze so cold It goes" clear down Into  your lungs without melting. If any  man stayed out a few hours without  vhis head covered up he would be sure  rD die. One winter about eight years  ago lt cleaned out a whole Indian  (trlbe across the Wyoming line. Thoy  'are more afraid of, it than .they- aro  .of rattlesnakes. That's the reason  they call it the "white death.".'"    '  SHIP "HARD AGROUND"  A. distressing skin disease had  well nigti wrecked his good  ship " Health,"  but  Dr.   Ag-  ' new'a Ointment camo to the  rescue and it's timely aid  relieved the distress and  brought him safe to land.  C. H. Howard, a prominent steamboat man,  of Kangeley, Maine, writes :������������������" Enclosed find  thirty-five cents for a box of Dr. Agnew's Ointment. I bought a box in Portland recently for  a distressing case of skin disease, and it did me  so much good that I want to. try another box.  It is the only remedy that has ever given me any  relief and I believe it will cure mc"   35 eta     31  -ft  Italy's Nationnl Debt.  In th* thirteenth article in the series  on the national debts    of the    world,  I which is published in the September  number of The North American Review,  Maggior.no Ferraris, a" member of the  Italian Chamber, gives an    account mt  ["The Public Debt of Italy." In summing up, Signor Ferraris says :���������'Italy  was gradually progressing between 1870  and 1880, when a period of unprecedented financial and economic folly set in, la  the years 1881-1803. - But the inevitable  reaction soon began; two different' Ministers of Knanee, Luzzatti in 1801 and  Sonnino in 1804, began a sound policy  of retrenchment, and laid the foundation  of the present improved financial situation. Public expenditure and public  works were largely eut down, new taxation was firmly imposed, the budget  was restored to order, and began to present increasing surpluses up to last year.  As a natural consequence the increase  of the public debt has been stopped, and  even a certain annual reduction, especially in tlio floating debt, has been operated. .Meanwhile, some- attempts were  made' to ��������� strengthen, and improve tho  financial condition of Provinces and  municipalities; but many' reforms havo  yet to be adopted in this field. ��������� Notwith-,  Btan'ding a largo number of labor disputes belween masters and workmen, especially in the agricultural districts, notwithstanding the growth of a socialistio  party, Italy enjoys at present a period of -  sound national finance and ��������� economy.  Wealth is progressing and" accumulating, wages are improving, though the  Biipply of labor, especially in agricultural districts and with the middle claseee,  is in excess of thc demand." -  .    A, Journal foi. neorgra'*.  Paris has the record in trade papers,  for the-gay city has produced a journal  for beggars.. \_The price is five cental���������  rather high, .considering ,the, somewhat  straitened means of its readers���������hut it  fe"interesting.J       '"' *  *  The advertisements are excellent reading for hard-up medieants, though it is*  difficult to understand how the advertis-  . er' will receive an answer to the following :  Wanted���������A blind man who can play  the flute a little.  Probably some unfortunate dumb or  labelled-dumb man will tell" his blind,  confrere of  the. vacancy.*  Here is a choice sample of a vacancy  requiring awkward q'.ialitiiations :  Wanted���������A lame man for. the seaside.  One without a right arm preferred."  ' In addition, forthcoming christenings,  marriages, burials am*1, birthdays of rich  people are printed, so that the beggar-  can-know where to go to prosecute his  business with success.  -9  Everybody'* Ctrl.  There Is a^type of girl-that everybody likes. '"Nobody can tell exactlv  .why, but after you have met her you  turn away to some other woman, and,  ,you say, "Do'h't you like Miss So-an'd-''  60?"   Now, the reason you like.her is,  a subtle    one;  without knowing    all  pbouther, you feel just the sort'   of  girl she la. , -j'  She' is    the girl who  Is not;, "top.  bright and good"'to be able to find  Joy. and pleasure all over the world.  Sbe is the girl who'appreciates' tbe  fact.that she cannot always' have the  -tnrst^cholce^T-of^-everything-in^the-  Vworld. *.-   ' .  She Is the girl who Is not agcres-  slve and does not find joy In inciting  aggressive people.  She Is the girl who lins tact enough  ���������not to say the very thing that will  cause the skeleton 'in her friend's  closet to rattle his .bones.  She Is the girl who, whether it la  warm or cold, clear, or stormy,* finds  110 fault with the' weather.'  She Is the girl who, when you invite her anywhere, compliments you  by looking her best.  v She Is the girl who-Is sweet-and  .���������womanly to look at and listen to, and  .who doesn't strike you as a poor im-  .ltatlon of a vulgar boy.  Sho Is the girl who makes " this  ���������world a pleasant place because she Ij  so pleasant herself.  And by the by, when you come to  think of It, , Isn't she ' the glrl-who  ,makes you feel sho likes you, and.  [therefore, you like her?  Do you have that dreaded sensation    of ' suffocation���������fluttering and palpitation���������ever  ���������Feel  an though  ov&ry heart    (j  ��������� beat would-be the last one?    i  1 If you do, your heart is Strug-    /j  gljng under too heavy a load  " ���������and heeds he5p.  Dr.-Agnew's Cure for the Heart will bring it's  " strong arm " to your rescue���������it quiets, soothes,  stops pain in an incredibly short while, and will  Teure the most obstinate Heart Dismse^n_c_matter_)  ' how deep-seated.    One dose gives relief in thirty      /]  minuies.     "  ... .    '      ' 35 ..    .,  il  fl  Wb������ro till* Turtle Iff M'nralitpperi.  '  At  a place  called   Kotorn,   on.the..  French Ivory Coast; the 'natives believe that; to "eat or destroy a' turtle:  .would mean death to the guilty one or'  sickness among the family.    The fet-'  Ish men, of which there are plenty,  declare lhat years' ago a man went to ���������  sea fishing.    In the-night his    canoe  ���������was thrown up on the: beach empty.  .Three days afterward a turtle came  ashore at the same    place with "��������� tho  man on Its back alive and well. Since  that time they have never eaten  01  destroyed ono    of    that    species,    al  (though they enjoy other species."  If one now happens to be washed  ashore there is a great rcommotion in  tho town. First, the women sit (Iowd  and start sThging and beating sticks-,.,  next a small piece of white cloth is  placed on the turtle's.back; food It  then prepared and placed.* on lhc  cloth, generally piantains, rice and  palm oil; then, amid a lot more singling, dancing and antics of the fetish  people, it is carried back into the iea,i  and goes on ifs way rejoicing."     - ������  . ���������-������������������.*7 *  Of .a certain "Bishop,';'famous as about ....  the plainest man in England, Tho liv- ^  erpool Post tells .this pleasing tale : One' vl  day; ,,os this * homely* parson sat in an '\)\  omnibus; he was.amazed "by the persist- *������|  ent staring of a fellow-passenger, who, -/A  presently unburdened himself as follows t) ,*T  "You're a parson, ain't you !" ) j  "Well, yes ; that is so."     '      . ��������� jl*  "Look 'ere, paTson, would you  mind     W  comin'* 'ome with me to see my wife ."-    jl  Imagining the wife was siok and need-    I jj  ing assistance; th* "clergyman, at great  inconvenience to himself, went with tho  mat'., - -On  arriving  at; the  hou?o  tho  mau shouted to his wife to oome down-   .:  stairs, and, pointing to the" astonished '.,  parson, .said, with a grin of delight:  "Look 'e 'ere, Sairry. Yer said this  mornin' as I wur the hugliest chap in '1/  England. Now, just yer look at this \)  bloke I" " t ' ..'/-  "How do you manage to make two* ��������� '1  kinds of-apples grow on;one tree t" ask- IT  ed the Alderman,'who'was on Iris vaca-.l'  ��������� tion."  * ��������� *��������� jf  "I don't know as you'd understand it|'<  if I* were to tell-you," said the owner j,  of the orchard, "but it's done by a process ofgraftin' and "  "O, I know all about grafting," interrupted -the'"-Alderman,-- impatiently. Ifl  "What's*that got to.do with it {"���������Chi- Kj  cago Tribune. .*  .      J''.  FOUL, LOATHSOME,  DISGUSTING CATARRH i|  Secure Relief in IQESSuutes r  And a Radical Cure.  Does your head ache ? Have you pains,-;*  over your eyes ? Is' there a constant drop- ^  ��������� ping In the throat? Is the breath offensive?'/  I These are certain symptoms of Catarrh./  Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder will ��������� cure>! I  most stubborn cases in a marvellously shorfc*]*,  time. If you've had Catarrh a week it's 3,(fi  sure core. If it's of fifty years' standing) ]  it's just as effective. 33   y.i  4  a  > -_  "������t ^  % =TKe M6ot\storve  #  inx=  By Mrs. C..N. Williamson,  Author of " A Girl ef Um People," Ete.  When It was over (lio could -hardly  have told what it was all about; but  ona thing-the was sure of. Miss Gray  was the prettiest .arid tho sweetest'glrl'  he had ever seen ln ,his life. He would  have liked,to do some great service tor  her, not to win'her notice, but because  of the warmth thero would be In his  heart only to feel that he had done It.  Something about her���������perhaps the expression of her eyes, or the way that  her bright hair waved back from her  forehead���������reminded* him'ol a woman  ���������who had once been supreme In beauty:  a dead woman whose words-had sent  him tramping:, almost penniless and  through bitter hardships, hundreds of  miles on the way to England.  A girl and a man sitting* directly ta  front of him were talking of Winifred  Gray, and Hope Newcome listened with  Interest. If they had spoken evil of  tier he would certainly have Inflicted  summary punishment upon the man.  "but they'had only good things to say.  The girl told the man what -a surprising* "hit" Miss Gray had made last  ���������prlng, and bow .she had been "made"  after her flrst night at the Duke of  ���������Clarence's fey the extravagant praise of  ���������one famous dramatic critic. She had  ���������enSy been ln London a few 'months, but  , -already her photographs iwere ln great-  [ ������r demand than those of any other actress (Hope resolved at once to get one).  ; while there was a new style of Shoe  and a .new rose named after her.  Newcome went out  with  the crowd*  when it Was all over, "but almost involuntarily he turned towards  the stage  -entrance fo* one more look at his divinity, whom perhaps he should neves  bave ta chance to see again.  The "Johnnies" stcred superciliously,  ������U him, and looked at each other wltSi  rals*d, Questioning eyebrows.   Perhaps *  jewT'two'aXtrSa.Tm laughed;, but Hope  ' N������W������om������ was not exactly the. sort ot.  ���������dan one. laughed" at unless one were  ���������ver six teet ln height and broad in  proportion. 6 till, he waa ashamed of  himself for forming.one of such -a  croup,* and was . half.' "inclined to > go",  away 'again wibh-out waiting for a  ���������Umpse 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 Bald to another,  nodding at ,ttio brougham; and at the  ���������ame moment a big man, who appeared  to be without companions, stepped to  the kerbstone and spoke in a low voice,  I1 to the driv.i  of the cab.  ' "That's our Winnie's chariot.   Oomes  Sor  her   every  night.      Not    quite   so  grand as the other, eh?" remarked tha  ; youth.  |*     "Give her time," said his friend; and  they both laughed. "        ,   '.  Hope Newcome clenched his hands  .' and breathed -hard. He would; have  [���������liked nothing better than to teach the  .pair a lesson In discretion, but" he ra-  , .allzed that for Miss Gray's sake he had  kTietter let them alone. He looked with*  ��������� great Interest at .the plain vehicle  ���������whioh* had the 'honor" of'taltlng-Wlnl-.  , ired Gray home, and he wondered .what  lithe well-dressed man on the pavement  f, was saying in such a low, earnest tone  ���������to the cabman. He oould net hear the'  ���������words, but,, as ,he glistened, _he; caught.  ' the driver's answer: "That's all right,  ���������sir, but-I couldn't do It.-It's*as muck  as my place would be worth." . __  ' Neweome'3 ears seemed suddenly to  be  Sharpened. ���������*. "But  look  here,"- the  | other urged,  "there's   no 'reason* "'  Again  his voice .dropped.-so^ low. that  the rest waa lost."- 7      *��������� * -'* ���������������*.-  -' ' f  For, three or .four minutes .the conversation -went" on, -Newcome Yhe^ohly  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, the."actress.in( a  magnificent evening wrap over a ball  .gown.   She was evidently  "going on"  somewhere.     Then   appeared   two'' or  three.pretty,.girls, .whose small  parts  ' -and salaries *to match did not prevent  . their being beautifully- dressed.  But Newcome did not even see them.  JJThe man who had'* been talking with  'the cab-driver had now clir. d up on  the seat beside' him, -whi ���������., having  turned up the collar of 'liisi light over-  ooat and pulled _hls round black hat  somewhat down over his eyes, he sat  ���������".silently with arms folded.   ' ;*  At any mornent-now Miss Gray was  likely, to 'come out:. ...The blood was  ^seating ln'-Hype" 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  he had \,"-'lked' much of'the way to  (.London, to economize the little money  I'he had left. ,    .  In that part of America whence he  Jpame, men did not take very long to  Ima-ke up their minds or to act after  [they were made up, and Newcome had  fnot spent time enough ln a slower  country to change his ways.  I'or a moment he hesitated, because  "*"j<e hated making himself more conspicuous than he was already, and pru-  fdence whispered' that . he might be  istumbllng Into a l-.-**--    -������������t.- But lt  Iwas only for a i> he took  [one  stride  aero*.*    ....   _ ������nt   and  [addressed  the  driver  01 Gray's  fcab. '     '  "If I wers you," said h" dn't  (have   anyone  with   me box  eat."     ���������*   ���������  Cabby stared, flushed and frowned,  taach phase of'his emotion being, vlsl-  (ble in the light over the stage door.'  "Of ail the cheek I ever 'eard," he  Iobserved in return, "If that ain't about  Ithe wustl Wot business is lt o' yours,  {anyhow, Mr. Buffalo Bill?"  , Hope Newcome's -handsome face was  red,' and his eyes flashed; but "he was  (/not, going to spoil everything by a vul-  Jjrar', brawl with a cabin.- 1. He had  otosn tn a low voice, but cabby had  purposely replied in a loud, clear tone,  tfiiat everyone - near turned to see  | ifhat might he going on.  "I overheard your conversation a few  Ulnotes ago with Che man you've got  r*esl_t������ rou."  Newcome  answered,   as  quietly as betore. 'J'lils tvas an ezcag-  gera'tion of the tiutb; but it had tin*  c-fi'ccthp Jntondetl. The driver wriggled on his se.it nnd fK"-lied a look at  his companion, ns it <3 *inandiiig to be  got out of the diflicul:*.*.  "I'm a friend of his*." said the other  quickly. "If you heuid anything, you  must have heard t'h.it. I'd like to know  what alTal'r It Is of yours,"though?"  "Well, I just thou.ut I'd mention, lt,  that's all," drawled Newcome, speaking" for the first time, with a pronounced-Yankee accent. "And see here,  I haven't got much time^to spare for  you. How long are you'going to take  about getting down?"    ;- -  "Do you._want me to call the police  and recommend them to pack you off  to Bedlam?" demanded the man by the  driver. ~  "You can do as you like about tlhat,"'  said Newcome,  thiough his nose,' "after you've come down oft your perch."  Mrs. Peter Carlton had driven away,  and the pretty girls had gone, and the  crowd that was left threw Itself heart  and soul Into the scene.    Nobody had  interfered as yet; for It appeared to all  that  under   tre   badinage    there   was  more than'inet t.."e eye or ear.  "Come  now,  you  clear  out ot this,"  advised   the   driver's   companion,   "or  you'll r������t something you won't like."  'TII go when you've got down." ���������  The man, who had kept his temper,  and   kept'his" voice   under   control   as  well,  g    v suddenly 'reckless.   It .was  twenty   minutes   past   eleven,  and   he  wns anxious  to -be rid of  thi" persistent 1 aul Pry, Whose interfere ice was  likely to prove Inconvenient.    He hnd  been  employed   to   do  a  eeiitain   thins,  and though his bargain with cabby was  far   from.complete,   he. had   found   the  man amenable to,reason, and was morally sure he woukl be open, to further,  'more dazzling otters.    Already he 'had  pafd" five* pounds  down" for   the  mere  privilege of-sltting on the box-seat of  .Miss Gray's cab, t'.ie driver so far suspecting nothing moie se:ious than lov-e-  ���������slck lomun-ce: and p-ere were other instructions which-muct be carried out.  He., leant   across   the   cabman   and  snatched   the   whip   from    its    socket.  "Now," he exclaimed.    "Will you stop  this drunken game?"  ,c aian.-u.uui... .. .    lie young man on  the pavement, chu. ling over the-se-  cret of his own grta-t strength ��������� the  strength by which he partly got his  living.  ,. ^lope Newcome gave hitm back strive  for stare. With a quick movement he  civ ht the threni*" "n**- whip m "-a  "middle, a few Inches higher up than  woman answered, a quiver ln hei  voi-ce. *   . .  " -"You and I have, always borne everything together, haven't we? And so  we always wiiH" ' - ' ��������� .  ' '"Oh, darling,' 'thcre've been troubles  enough In your yourj life. I did hope  they were, over.. But Heaven knows  best.".      ,.'",,.  (/.''Aren't you going to tell me?".*  ' ."Since'-1 must���������yes.', It couldn't Mae  Ice'pf'from -you.. StrangeV.Isri'.t. it, love,  !> how troubles come so' oiten in twos,  .c.id threes, not singly?"  "''Winifred looked-up into hor mother';;  eyes. ,Oii;'the'surface ;of her thoughts  s"vain "the consciousness of what'had  .happened at the,.theater, and the vague  Vear .of v. hat It "might mean In the future. This was to be a nlgiht to remember. , She'longed,'-yet dreaded to .have  the kno\yledge"th.:t lay*'behind those  lovIUo eyes...   .���������   i,,., ���������, .*',.���������',;",  CHAPTER VIII.  . J* i    '   . . :ct- t *      *  The Letter f rom" Sloane Street."  i '"Irish Life' has.flopped,',' said Mrs.  Gray, ."and.all the money you put into  It for,, poor Dick "is ^lost.' Nearly two  hundred pounds, deaf."   , ,  "Dick" was Winifred's only brother,  a year older, than'she; and "IrlshLii'e"  was a paper started-In-.Dublin early in  the'summer, of "which.DIck7Gray' Had"  been-made-sub-editor because o^t the  money his sister hadoptimlstically lent  him for the purchase;������������ certain shares.  It toad been'put.In'-.by-degrees, .as it  cc-uldvbe"; -spared -*from.Vher'VsaIa"ry''.of  tw.elve-pounds a week,' whl-ish'; had-begun aliout tihe first of March,"and'"'the  full amount required had been sent'off  only a' month-'-ago. '"Meanwhile, for  Dick's.sake, the girl and-her mother  had been living with the utmost economy, and making afaorlflces with unflagging cheerfulness, for-the prospects of  the new paper had been represented as  marvelously -bright, and It had certainly seemed a wonderful chance for  Dlck.v -whose .-gifts," If any, -were for a  journalistic career.  Now the money was gone, and poor  Dick -would be "out of a berth," as he-  had dolefully reminded his mother In  the letter which" told'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 get a-  penny back again!  tth any other 'night this blow would  have fallen with comparative lightness"  upon Winifred, who .had all "the buoyant-hopefulness of her  twenty  years;-  but  Travely  as  sho  had    flung    back  Lion .i   Macaire's  Insults,   his    threats  had   frightened  her.    His   money   and*  his  well-known  Interest  In* theatrical'  affairs gave (him-Infinite power ln thn  world.ln ���������which she' moved, and thougtt*  she ddd not exactly see how ihe could*  use.lttojburt'fi'er, at all* events In: the  presents-there*;might be Ways; and=the-  solld foUnBatlon which-a good engagement gave her seemed trembling Uhder  her. feet as ahe reassured her. mother.-  "WiJiat'a - two   hundred    pounds,  after  all?"  She  laughed    brightly.      "With  twelve pounds coming tn every week,-  money -soon counts  up;   and I'm  getting to know l lot of .newspaper men'  mow, wtho are all very ldnd' to me; and  penhajw through them something will'  before, talking of herself, she must  know wfaat had been happening at  homo.  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 lt often reminded the girl of alabaster, through which light shone  clearly.  "Not quite so well as sometimes, perhaps, but nothing for you to worry  about," the answer came soothingly.  "What do you think Is in that chafing-  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 tabic, stood  the smart silver chafing-dish in which  some dainty was always prepared by  her mother's own hands for her homecoming. The one servant was sent to  bed early, and It was, Mrs. Gray's 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  ���������with a few pretty plates and bits of  glass and stiver, looked;oddly pathetic  to Winifred to-night, and a sensation  of choking contracted her throat.  "I can't guess, and I can't eat, mother-kin," she said, "until you tell -me  what Is wrong. There's something, I  know."  ."I���������couldn't you wait for all that until you've had your supper, dear?"  pleaded Mrs. Gray. "I've taken such  pains with It." It's sweetbreads, done  in a n*ew way. And there's a steaming  hot cup of chocolate���������for the night  seemed so chilly."  Winifred shivered slightly, but not  -with cold. Lionel Macalre had made  Bier, drink chocolate. She thought that  she could never bear to touch it again,  but,, still les3, could- She- grieve-*her  mother. So she took oft her hat and  gloves and sat down at the table, trying to smile, praising the sweetbreads,  and reluctantly sipping the chocolate,  while '.the weight of presentiment iwas.  coldly heavy on her breast. The worst  of this night was not over yet, something seemed to whlsDer In. her ear.  She must at least make a pretense of  eating now, If she would show appreciation of the Uttle mothe"r'3 thought  for her. By-and-by even that pretense  ���������would be, impossible.  The lump in her throat made lt hard  to erwallow, and a mist of tears dimmed  her eyes, but she would not let them  ���������fall. She and her best loved one had  been'so happy, so merry,'ln this little  place. Why need she feel that it was  tall going to end to-night? It was stupid to feel that���������yet the impression  ���������would 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'.watching the girl  with great love "and a tlredeE"*-, ���������."yearn-  lng admiration In her eyes as . ier frail  body leant against the cushions In a  grandfather chair. -*hy__ the i fireplace.  Though October",]had-'-not /come yet,  there was 'a glow of dying flre In the  grate���������just enough to give an excuse  for drawing near It, and Winifred  knelt down on the rug, with her arms,  across her mother's knees.  ���������"Now, what Is it, dear?" she asked,  bravely. ."   .  "I'-wish I needn't tell you," tflie elder  drifted down the river with the tlda.  The young man stood atlll, and  looked back with a strange, new ache  ln his heart, at the London that he had  left, Its buildings stately, almost repel-  lently splendid, silhouetted1 agadnst tho  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 ln Its accomplishment as flie moon was from the  Wack water. Yet the water was swift,  and lt caught and held the 'moon's image.  'He was young, and poverty���������even a  knowledge of hunger unsatisfied���������'had  not silenced the high song of his blood,  or chilled Its warmth. H-e did not despair. And though he had' met disappointment to-night, ln seeking the first  round of the ladder, stILI, *he had seen  a .face fair enough to brighten darkness, and he''had had his"wish. Ho  had asked of Fate that he might serve  Winifred Gray; and he had served her.  Though Jthey never-**met' again,-she  would not quite, forget. ���������* .' i ,i.  ��������� ������������������*������������������  The thought of home was like balm'  on a -wound to Winifred that - night.  She and her mother had taken a small  flat near Bryanston Square, and .when  the hansom stopped before .the door of  Bryancourt Mansions, the girl looked  up to the lighted windows as she might  have looked for a star.  Her mother knew the time .when sha  was to be expected back from bhe .theater to the moment, and never missed  hearing tha roll of the cab-wheels, the  clatter of bhe horse's feet in stopping  et the pavement. By the time that  Winifred was half-way up the third  and la. t flight of stairs, bhe door of  the flat -was open, and the little mother  smiling la the light that streamed out  to gladden "Winnie's" eyes.  To-night, lt seemed a bad omen to  the girl bhat the 0 .-awing-room wln-  .dows with their, red silk shades should  glow tout faintly, and the door be shut.  The maid had the latchkey In the tiny  black bag which c ntalned her mistress's few bits of j<-welry, and used lt  for almost the first time since the flat  bad been home to the young actress.  CHAPTER VIL  In Twos and Threes.  Winifred ran'"quickly in,-leaving her  maid to fasten the door of bhe fiat, and  It was a great relief to see her mother's small, thin figure appear at tha  drawing-room door.  * "Winnie, darling, I didn't know.you'd  oome. I'm so sorry," cried the voice  tfhat had always been to Winifred the  sweetest In the world. "I heard a cab,  but lt was like a jingling hansom. I  was sure it' ���������>'  *-,n'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 eame in aansom to-night." If  Winifred's he .t'had not been heavy  Bhe would have added , a curloslty-  plqulng word about her adventure; but  Cexcept for her knight-errant, whose'  flark face, she had not been .able, to  put out of her mind all the ,wayjhome)  the affair appeared pltlfuHy trivial be-  Blde the other overwhelming occurrence of the evening. .Of this she had  meant bo speak, telling her mother all  that Macalre had said and all that she  had said in answer; but tlie change in'  CLOTHESPIN FACTS.  Call bat. * Mr. -Macaire's carriage ..had  arrived.  "Coma 'along, Anderson," f he* said,  shrugging his shoulders. Both men  bowed low to Winifred; Anderson  nodded to Newcome, .Macaire gave him  another curiously* contemplative -look,  and,'then the.two were^shut.up bjr^the  footman ln the 'millionaire's 'carriage.  . "Ain't you goin' to have me, mlss7"  whined the driver. "None of this business ain't my. fault." , -._->..,^ ,^  "You can send in your bill to-cmof-"'  row morning, and I'll "pay you what Is  due," said (Winifred.   "But I sha'n't  want' you1 again, ~ I'm* afraid I can't  trust you aiEer this."  Mumhllng, he drove away, tha flve  pounds he. had earned so easily partially consoling him for the business  he had .lost. -        ,     _    ....  Not far away was the corner ot the  street, crossed by a wider thoroughfare; and there cabs plied 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 street���������brought a hansom  round the, corner and up to the Btage-  "doorr"   """'       '      ~~  "Do you mind its not being,a four-  wheeled one?" he asked.  "No," replied Winifred. "I like it  better���������for to-nIg:ht; It's quicker. But  won't"y'ou tell 'me,' no"w"the" other cabman's gone," exactly what he did' that  was wrong, and���������how you.happened^to  notice It'at all?"   '* ���������   :  "I ovenheard' that1 big fellow trying  to bribe" him, and though'I couldn't,  catch mtfch that they said, lt was  easy after .the flrst-.to put .two and  two together," ' answered' Newcome.  "For some reason the man wanted1 to  drive on your cab, and���������well, I thought  you wouldn't wish him to If you understood. So I suggested that he should  get off, and when he wouldn't I took  him off,- that's all.'������  , "I should think you did!" Winifred's  mood.was far enough from merriment,  but she broke Into a little laugh over  his quiet way of explaining the thing  that he had done���������also at the expression of mingled bewilderment and  alarm on the withered-apple face of  her maid.  She let Newcome help her Into the  hansom, but It was the maid who told  the new cabman where toi drive. Then,  with a smile snd 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 slh*������ lived, or  was there something more? Was he  doing it on 'his own,' or was there  someone else behind him? Well, anyhow, whatever it was. It didn't come  off. And he'll give a Job to a surgeon  before he gets Into-any mora mischief,  'i was- in luck to have done it. out of  training as I am; but I felt tha small  hone of his arm snap���������and serve bim  right."  Hope Newcome walked away, turning his-face southward,-for his lodgings were beyond the bounds of polite  civilization, on the wrong side of'the  river. As he crossed Waterloo Bridge,  the moon���������honey-yellow In a hyacinth  ,sky���������hung over the water. Its broken  reflection like a fallen cup of gold that  Toff  Coitlnir  ������2   CnU   Dp   Into'12,000  ^       Clotke������pln������, Worth Nenrly S10O.  t "The longer you Hf." as a philosophic German once remarked, "tho  ���������more you findt, by chimlneddy oud!'!  i Por instance, there's the common,  every-day clothespin, on which no  (man has ever been able to improve,  ���������any more than he has improved up-  'on the wheelbarrow or the old-fashioned wooden rolling-pin. Wbo would  imagine that thero was anything  about the clothespin that was worth  finding out? The writer was passing  a little grocery where a box of  clothespins was among tho things  displayed outside.  ���������-   "How much  for    clothespins?"    he  asked of thc grocer,  s,  "Four cents,"  was the reply.  "Four cents  apiece?"  ,   "Apiece!   Great hickory,  no!   Four  'cencs a dozen!" - . ..  "Ah-h-h!    Aro you a good judge ol  .clothespins?"    .  "I should say so!    I've made mora  than a million  of 'em!"  replied  the  storekeeper.       "I've     followed     tho  clothespin, sir, in all the processes of  its evolution,  from the growing tree  to the polishing box.   Say!" exclaim-  ���������;c;d the dealer, "to   look at that   pin  you'd scarcely believe that the manu-  ' C&cturer could make and  sell twelve  cjt them for a cent, and have a profit  of more than fifty per cent, at that,  -.would you?  "But he can do lt.   He can whittle?  out clothespins at the rate of eighty  ���������a minute.    How? Easy enough.    All  he's got to do Is to take his maple or  . birch log and go to work.    Say his  log   is   ten feet   long   and   a   foot  through.   He won't, have .to pay more  ('than $2 for it.    If he pays any more  than that be don't know his business.  That log will whittle up  into 12,000  clothespins.      It will take the   man  two hours and a half to    chew that  log up into clothespins, which  Is at  ].the rate of 4,800 au hour., .But when  ' they are all cut out they are worth  $96.40 to   the maker.     He will work  ten hours a day if he is smart, and  will get away with four ot these logs.  It's easy figuring to find out that ho  will then have on hand 48,000 clothespins, worth J385.50, if they're worth  a cent.  "The lumber for those pins has  cost only $8, providing the man  wasn't stuck in buying it. Now, if  that was all the expense, a man with  a clothespin factory would be a  blamed sight .better off ��������� than If he  owned a. coal mine. But those logs  have to run the gauntlet of a good  deal of ���������, machinery, before they aro  full-fledged 'clothespins. ' A saw separates the log into lengths of sixteen  inches, another one saws these blocks  Into boards three-vuarters of.an inch  thick a third saw reduces the board3  to strips three-quarters of an inch  square. These little.strips are pushed  to a big wheel, which hurries them to  a.'gang of other saws, where "they are  chopped Into clothespin lengths  quicker than a sausage machine cau  chop up a pound of meat. Theso  .. . _ , ���������_. . _ . . ,. ,_z, ,.��������� lengths are carried by a swift-moving  lbs ���������d*ar, voice frightened her.    First.     beit-to-a'machine *that  : grabs -them  'SECOND HAND COi"*F"N'3  ***  Thoj May ;iJo Unuglit or Ileutod  ln New  York City.-" _.  One of tho queerest places ln Greater  New York is a little undertaker shop In  Mulberry Bend, where second-hand  cbilins are kept. Its owner does a  thriving business among the poor Italians of that section, and the same coffln often does duty on many occasions.  One can either* buy or rent a cofliD  from the obliging gentleman in charge.  To renters the price depends not  only upon the original price o������ the  casket selected hut upon the length ot  lime.lt is kept. From ?5 to ?10 ia  .usually the price.  Here Collins may be hired by the day  -or month like dress suits. Poor peoplo  iind this a convenience, since many oi  them arc unable to buy a decent casket  outright.. Tho Mulberry Bend undertaker solves this difficulty as well as  adds a ludicrous feature to a gruesome  occupation by merely renting a coffln  ���������lor a funeral.  / When the corpce Is lowered Into tho  grave' and the mourners have left,"it  is slipped into a heavy pine box and  the coffin comes back In the hearse.  In the rear ot this unique establishment is an altar fitted up for services,  and when tho homo Is small thc funerai  is held here. Some ot tho codlns are  -now In a most dilapidated condition.  'For years they have been In frequent  use.  Ilonr Not to Gat Sick.  Never lean with back upon anything  that ie cold.  -'   Never take warm ��������� drinks and then  "immediately, go out into the cold.  ��������� Keep the back, especially between  the shoulder blades, well covered; also  the chest well protected. In sleeping  ln a cold room establish the habit ol  breathing through the nose, and never  ,with the mouth open.  ���������S.��������� NeYer go to bed with cold or damp  feet.'  These are the sensible suggestions of  a writer in Table Talk, who then goes  on with the following hygenlc advice:  Never omit .regular bathing, for un-~  less the skin is in active condition tho  - cold will close the pores and favor congestion" or other diseases.  ������ After exercise of any kind never rido  in an open carriage or near the window of a train for a moment; it ia  dangerous to health and life. -  When hoarse,, speak as little as possible until .the hoarsenesB Is recovered  from, else the voice may be permanently lost or. difficulties of the throat  be produced.     _ . .,*...  Merely warm the back by the flre,  and never continue keeping the back  exposed.to heat after-it has becomo  comfortably warm. To do otherwise U  debilitating. .. .   _.  . When going from.' a warm atmosphere into a cooler one, keep the mouth  closed,-" so that the air- may be warmed  by Its passage through the ncee ere ii  reaches the' lung3.    -  tbe spot where ths other grasped it.  Thv.Rian. *em;the;il������ox^gaveja;Trrench.  Newoom* twisted the other 'way, and  the-whip -broke off short with a snap.  _ ' It-was at this Instant that Winifred j  Gray appeared ln the 'doorway. ' I  The snap ..of the breaking whip was '  ���������harp in*"the,^glrl> ears. She did not  know what to make/of theUhlng that  ���������he' saw,l;though: .it was .clear that  ���������omethlng ex'tra'ordinary.was happen-  in_rr-?omethlng in- which'her own-oab  arid.cabman were Intimately concerned.  What, she saw Was a ������trahge,*-silent,  -rtruggle between a .man on the box-  seat beside the <trivef and a" man below, .,whoIliad P.ressed(,_hjmsel_f gjose; to    jr0JJ cyljnder,  the   wheel.    That "man  she   n������id  seen --    ���������    -  before. It -was the "bronze statue"  she had wondered about,* and pitied  and admired;all-in-'a.:breath*'as she  went Into0 the theater "a few bburs-^or  was-lt*years?-wi.go.- .    ._    ., ,-,.  She-saw the man ion the seat raise  and sets them ln a lathe. The lathe  gives them their, shape > in the twinkling of an eye and throws them to "the"  man who feeds them to still another  Baw, which moves bs&SiWard and forward as if it 'were1 -jiadder .than a  snake.' This saw chews out the slot  that the washerwoman is" to shoYo  down over the clothes On the line  one of these days, and the clothespin  is ready, all except .kilnvclrylng and  -.pol'shing. Kiln "* drylng*'knocks the  sap out of the wood and the .polishing is done'by letting the clothespin  rub against themselves ;in aTevolyins  the broken stock" of. th'e whjpjas if to I  'All these processes cost money',  and when the manufacturer comes  to put up his goods for sale he finds  that his profit on.the,48,000 .pins,.or a  day's hard work. Is only about $193.  I pay the manufacturer one ! cent a-  dozen, or. about 84 cents-aT thousand,  An Ovcrwlirlmine Thought.  Our sun,is"athird-rate sun," situated  in tho milky way, o:io of myriads oi  stars, and tho milky way is Itself one  of myriads of sectional star accumulations, for these seem to be countless,  and to be spread over infinity. At some  period'of their existence each of these  suns had planets circling around it,  which, after untold ages, aro fit tor  some sort of human beings'to inbabil  them for a comparatively brief period,  .after which,they ' still_���������continue, fof  .years to circle around .without; atmos--  phcre, vegetation or inhabitants, as tha  moon does around our planet. There  Is nothing so calculated to take the con-  celt out of an* individual who-thinks  himself an important unit In the-universe as astronomy. It teaches that we  are less,, compared with, the universe,  than a colony of ants" is to us, and/tha������ ,-  the difference between' men Is less than  that betweennone' ant* and' another^  London Truth, '       .. i'i���������-���������"*'  *  SLAV������R GORDON  Hans on TUdlo.'t irtantJ I" tlio Year ISO  ^������- ���������Ead of the Sla*e*l rmlr.  /On Bedloe's Island Is still pointed!  rout the spot where Gordon, the slnv- ^  'er, was hanged ln If "-2. H's execution did more thau any other ono  'thing to put an end' to ths sl=vi  ;trade. John R. Spears, in an ertic'y  in Scvibner's, sayB:  x "Thc slave ship Ei-i*\ which w-.r;  .'captured oft the Congo on August J,  'i860, was brought to  tr'al.  "The master of the Erie was Can-  .'tain Nathaniel Gordon, a slaver of ,  experience. On the afternoon of .August 7, I860, he took on board S93  Uone account says SOTl "slavps, of  .whom 172 wero men an! !G2 crown ,  ���������women. Gordon was one of those infamous characters who preferred to  carry children because they could not ^  rise up to avenge bis cruelties. 'Hj  .was captured fifty miles o!t shore and  ''sent to New York. . Il^re' he ^.is  brought to trial as a' pr'v.ite tint]*".*  the statue of 1820. The fir.-t trial it-  suited in a disagreement ot the jury.  . On November 6, 1861. he was put on  trial again, and on November 8 tho  case went to the jury. Two noum*  later a verdict of 'Guilty' was returned. On November 30 he was sentenced to die.  "Up to that moment no great Interest had been Uken ln the trial.    Tho  slave-ship owners of New Tork, ow-'  ing to the state ot public opinion regarding  the  war then  in    progress.  had allowed Gordon to face his trial -"  without showing any activity in hia  behalf. . But now they used every en- _  deSvor to obtain a pardun and then.",   .  a commutation of the sentence.   But^   .  the time" had come when a slaver pi-J  "rate, duly convicted, must suffer tho ���������,  penalty provided,  by    law    for    hl3-  crlme.   He must stiller In spite of petitions and In spite of threats of-res-  ' -  cue by a mob of Blaver sympathizers.    (  A battalion of marines would even ho  sent from the Navy Yard to protect"  the officers ot tho law ln    enforcing.   ���������  the sentence.  "At noon on February 21, 18C2,  Gordon was taken from bis cell to  . the gallows. His bravado forsoolt  him then, and with lolling head ho  shambled to. the rope," supported by-  two deputies. There the noose was  .quickly adjusted, an ax blow re--  leased the weight, and his body' waa  . Jerked into midair.  "The stroke of that ax on the cordr  -Was the hardest blow the slave trada*  had  ever received.    There  were,  Indeed, slavers afloat thereafter. While*  the market   existed and such   enor--.  mous' profits were'to be made    even,  the  severest    measures-   could    perhaps, but repress.    By a treaty witlfc...  , Great Britain, made on February 17,  1863,  --the 'limits    of    the    territorr*  wherein the mutual right of   search:,  existed were greatly extended.' Evett  as late as 1870 Great Britain and'tha.  United States had to strengthen still. -  further their agreement for the suppression of the trade, because a tew  Glavers were yet afloat,"-and it was -  not until 1S86 that the Sp.aniards.ia  Cuba ceased to    Import    unfortunate*  Africans.    Nevertheless,  when  it be-   '  came known that the American peoplo. "'  .would hang a slaver as a pirate "tho-.  end was at hand.   As the rope creaked  !to the weight of Gordon's dishonored*  ei..y lt sounded the death knell ot tho>..  slave trade."  >'   *���������'  . .   X'  ���������-."rE^sCi.  *  strike.    She  saw  the other -seize his I  and, really, 1 am-*compelled''ih theso  tight times to. sell them for four cents ,  a dozen,- or $3.36 a thousand, which '  wouldn't be eo bad if I sold a thou-,  TBand"revery"_h6ur_o"r_so7^^Buf_wltir'  care,- a thousand' clothespins will stay  by me for a month or two, and I even  have had them with me a whole year.  Chinese cheap labor Is.pelting the lifo  out of the clothespin trade, for Ling  Sing and Wun Lung don't use clothespins  In  their  laundries,  and  they're  washing about all thc clothes, that are  washed, it seems to me, nowadays."���������  Chicago Tribune.. .  .  arm,  and   she saw   the  struggle ,that  followed:   the  big fellow" on the 'box,  whose  right  arm -was 'held ��������� fast,  get-  "tlngln'one iierce,-sudden-blow-with-his  clenched fist, but no more. 'The man on  the pavement dodged  his head like a  practised boxer, and the vicious blow*  glanced along his forehead.   Winifred's  -lips had parted to cry out "What has  happened?"   and   the  words  were  not  uttered., Nobody spoke; but the,crowd  :of  Idlers  and  loafers  surged  forward  towards the combatants.  -  We <Sraatlng of,a wish.,.  The driver would have started his  horse and got away if he could; ibut ln  the fraction of a second the tall, lithe  fellow on the pavement realized his  intention, snatched the reins and  twisted them round his own wrist-  Next instant the big n n on the box  gavo a yelp of agony, i'he hand that  clutched the whip-stock .dropped limply; the left was thrown out 'blindly  again In a mechanlcnl attempt at retaliation that missed Its mark, and,  seeing his opportunity, the "bronze  statue's" tactics changed. In a-flosh the  hand that had grasped lhe other's limp  right arm sprang to his neck, and,  twisting in his coat-collar, wrenched  the stout figure from its high seat,  bringing it in a he.ip to the ground.  Then lt was Jerked up againi 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 the circumstances  getting out, I'm sure I don't. 'I've  nothing to conceal." **  "Wihat's up here?' demanded George  Anderson's voice; and, turning with'a'  ���������tart, Winifred saw not.only the manager, but his friend, Lionel Macalre.  "Oh, it's you.-Mr. Newcome!" the actor went on. "Have you been getting  Into <a row?"  Hope Newcome faced him frankly.  If he had glanced at the millionaire instead, he would have seen a thing  which Winifred eaw���������or thought .that  ���������he saw���������wlOh surprise and bowilder-  -aent.  (To be continued.)  j  iu'liiMin'i r.oit Kiver.' .'���������  Lost River, a curious frenk of nature lu Southern Indiana, Is a stream  which rises near Oraugevllle, Orleans  county, Indiana, aud ..ufrcr flowing  about eight miles disappears, into .a  cavorn.. ���������-' Where it comes from or  where It goes Is a mystery unfathom-  ed up-to date, although the Stuto  geologist of Indiana has spent considerable time and money in exploring the cavorn. Local, tradition says  that Lost Kiver reappears In the  Mammoth Cave o'f Kant'ucky, nearly  one hundred miles distant, and thut  persons drowned in this btreani reappear as the eyelcfs fish of the famous cavern. Needless to say this latter is a "fish,story" pure and",simple...  but it doubtless, serves* its purpose,in]  saving many a small boy from a* wa-"  tery grave by adding a special terror  to  drowning. -'  Lost River has folk lore and history, too, ranging from romance of  the rustic type to real tragedy. _ During thc war this region was the headquarters of the Knights of the Golden  Circle. They caused the Federal  government considerable worry and  anxiety, since sharp measures were  taken to suppress them. Subsequently tho caves along Lost River were  tbe haunts of tbe infamous Reno  band of outlaws, and-also the Archer  .gang, most of whom met with stim-  mary justice at thc hands of Judge  ������^ynch.  '-.-' Greater Than ltojr������Uy. _,  When Robert T. Stewart' was'govern-^  or of Missouri it was* in the days when"  eV6rybody drank whiskey, and the governor  was no exception to the  rule.  Years ago, when the Prince of Wales  was -on*, a*.visit- to *ttls,.country, they'  gavoa'gTancl*''ball In-his honor in"-St-.  Louis.    Governor" Stewart came down  from'Jefferson City to honor the event  with his presence.   In the course of the  evening    the"' \ enthusiastlc.i; governor :  drank rather too much.   He became ex-"  ceedingly happy,* ashwell .as proud and  ^enthusiastic"!   He~and"the~pr!noei'w"er"e"  seated   on   the   platform,   while   the  beauty  and  aristocracy  of St.   Louis  swept past them in, gorgeous review.,  Stewart's feelings and bosom swelled.'  Eventually, ln a mighty   impulse -of  glow and,glory, he administered a tremendous slap upon" tho prince's back,  exclaiming with intense animation:  "Say, prince, don't you wish you were  governor of Missouri ?"-��������� - -        ���������*���������  England's helf took it all "In good  part, and laughed, and paid no further  attention to the governor's familiarity,  otherwise his dignity might have sustained a severe shock.���������Harry Norman  in the St..Louis Republican.  The widow's  tsJo ot team.  roll   Isn't   alw������jV *  bfirkffil tlio I'oifliMi Prom IK Wounded  3ua  One of thc stories of history whlcb  (s always of interest to the young is  that of Queen Eleanor sucking tho  poison from King Henry's wound after that monarch had been stabbed  with a poisoned dagger. ..The Queen's  devotion saved the life of the King,  according'* to the story which tho  more austere historians look upon as  apocryphal. But here Is a modem  . instance which proves that the story  is probably true:  _   In the recent fighting around Ltmu, '  in Nigeria, In West Africa, a detach-,'  ment of British .were ambushed by e'  force of natives,  who - poured In   a  phowed.'-of poisoned    arrows    upon;  them.    Colonel Lowry-Cdle and Captains    Abadle-'and    Bryan, three officers out of the four commanding the  detachment, were hit by arrows.   The  poison  which the    natives    use    for  their arrows has been known to prove  fatal in a few minutes.  Dr. Thompson, the surgeon of the  expedition, as scon as thc officers  wero hit. sucked the blood from tho  wounds and with It the poison. Aa  coon as he ha* attended to the officers he looked after the men, ^and  found that fifteen had been hit. "lie  gave thc same treatment to them. All  recovered.- 'The doctor exprrlenct-d  no ill effects from his action.     '- -'  T r  The Chlne*e^\rer*:on to Colfl "Wattr-, ^.t ~.    ^  The healthiness of Chinese cities hj___r  been ingeniously-attributed by eOT'L^-r*--  people to the universal fc^it.of fan?--'  "  aihg, ������I>ractl.csVh.ch ... said.to kee������? -,-, ,  *h������  atmosphere  in  constant  circula-;-  tlori. " How far' this' exp]anatioaHcaat t"'  be deemed to suffice .we must   leav������ - *,.  experts  to  decide,  but,   so  far ������������,���������__-_-  -contaminated water supply Is concen������5^'~ ��������� IT.  ed, we   believe   tbat   the   real secret. *"     -  of immunity from its evil effects He������-   >-���������  in the universal custom of bo.iling all *,, r  '.Water Intended'for drinking. '  s    As a matter   of fact, the    Chines*- '^  "fceyer drink cold water.    The nation****--",-'  til'beverage,"which,  in a true'senflO^  Kiay be said1 to cheer but" not 'lnebr****.   "'  ate, is tea, and this is    always" "gBk-rr?-"  .tap,".even-in the houses of the veTjS^r  poor. , The native aversion to,   cota.".."^  "Water" lsi_und6ubte"dly~ciuTi"ed"t;o"������^"v^"'   :  tremes. and certainly induces disease*.*,  ������  which  might,easily,, be avoided  if ak  .Judicious system of outward'appllcar*   i-  tion.      .       ���������' i ���������   ���������*. .,-������������������*������������������" '  In the matter of ablution, It 'mnst^.. ,   <,  however, be admitted that the Chinese)-,  enjoy facilities   which, however Ilttl������*"'���������"  , they are taken   advantage of, are fan:     ,  in advance of    anything within   thoi ,  reaoch of the poorer classes of our vwwt-  favored land.    Every little hamlet- Int-  Chlna has a shop, where    hot watecr  can be bought for a ir'fling sum. aft'  any hour of the day or night.      *-  '  Tlie World I. Grim-in- Smaller.  -   In   1S50    England   was    Ihlrty-twej.  days from India.    Now it fs but vev-~  cntcen; a ship.as faFt as the Deutsche.:  land could make It in ten.  In 1S50 New York  was from threes  to six montbs from China by cllppee  ship.    Now  lt is  seventeen  days, b_e>-  rail   to Vancouver   and    by ship   ta  Shanghai. -, -.; -  In   1S20  immigrants came to    t&Ixf  country usually ln about-forty dsya^'l  Often    they    ran    into   storms   ani*...  helped   man the pumps.     Now   Uwg|."  come in a week In comfort. j" "  In 1845 the postage on a letter firoiqr   *  New York to Wisconsin was 25 cutset  People  wrote long    letters in    UkCMfc -  dnyB  in  a  fine  copperplate hand ant' '  thin pappr���������to get the worth of tkefxr  money���������but they wrote.seldom."        ,   '  Tho Suex Canal halved the Urn*'lt_,  took heavy freight to go from .the At���������.-."  lantic Ocean to the Indian.   Tha Nie���������.x  aragua Canal will perform a like seT**-  .vice for the Western World. . ���������>  Seventy years ago it took a tfajR  and a, half to go from New York Um.  Philadelphia. ' *    ������  Fifty years ago news from Europe*  reached America ln two Week*. Now  it comes in two minutes.".'  The War of .the'. Rebellion Bart tha > ���������  United States $������489,929,900. .-.Tbe -  mxxzJwjsf jmAmra} tTff"a -wan. -M-Mf M**" ^|tsri*idt������ %tnU and ^aitoaa  PublHhed Br7-' :  Tha Revelstoke Herald Publishing Co.  Mmilod Liability: '  A. JOHNSON,  Editor and Manager.  ADVKRIISINO BATES.  DUpliT ads.,������1.50 per Inch; 'single' column,  ti per fneh when inserted on title p������(?c  Lvg4l ads., 10 cents per Inch (nonparlul) line  lit lm insertion; tcents (or each.additional  la-frtlon. Local notices 10 cents per line each  Ian*,    Birth, Marriage   and-Doalh    Notices  iCSSCEllTlOS RATKS.      '  ������Tia������lIer carrier ti per annum; $1.23 ior  aix ��������� oath'*, ttrlctlj In adr&nct*.  OVK JOB OEriKTSISXT..  I ..ii of the beM equipped printing offices in  - *���������>--��������� --'1 prepared lo execute all kinds ol  flrstctass style at honest prices.  Hue price to all.   So Job too large���������none tot  jr.iHtlnc  rn  oTuali���������for us.    Mall orders promptly- Attended  t������.   (Hit an a trial on your next order. ���������  TO COhRESrONDESIS.  We Invite correspondence on any subject  ��������� ' Interest to the general public. In all case*  ilia buna fide name of the wriler mutt accompany manuscript, bul not necessarily for  pablleatlon.  Addiem all communications to the Manager  SOT1C* TO COP.KESPONDENTS.  1..-4H correspondence must be legibly  written on one side of tbe paper only.  ���������2.���������Correspondence containing personal  natter must be signed wlth'lhe proper name  ������(iac irlier.  Thursday. November 18. 1902.  Doukhobors, Costly Citizens.  The  Doukliobors, whose -fiinaticisiii  led   them   on   a  religious* pilgrimagi-  wi'.h   Yorkton.  X.   W.    T.,  as- theii  dssiination.originally cost th if country  S37.S38 id addition to the expenses ol  th������ agents   who  arranged -for   theii  departure   from  Rus-jia.     in'   1S98SK)  Hon.   Clifford    Sifton's   . depat'tnieiii  expended   in   their   behalf .$13,187 ol  $10,000 was  roi- bonuses.     In 181W 1900  Mr.   Sifton    gave    the - lXiukhobor*.  S34.351.   of   which   $22~68S    was     foi  bonuses.   Aiotalof 7.303 Dotikhoboi-i*  entered   the   country  so that the per  capita bonus was  $4.50...    In addition.  Canada paid at the time for provisions,  medical attendance, travelling expellees, etc.   This year since the outbreak  among this  strange people, the immigration department   in   the w������st has  ���������ad   no  end   of   trouble  aiul  a lot of  expense.     Now   the   Doukhobors nre  practically  murdering   their   children  and invalids by refusing to allow outsider* to administer to the needs of the  Itelples*. Not only thut, but a religions  outbreak     involving  bloodshed   may  follow.     And   Canada paid   $-(."0 pel  head   for   tbe   perpetrators   of    such  outrages���������committed   in   the name of  Christianity !  Some of Mr. Tarte's Friends,  if Hon. J. Israel Tarte's example it*  followed by those Liberals who have  expressed themselves as convinced of  the soundness of. the ex-niinistei'*-*  riews, the Liberal party will lose a  number of strong supporters.' Chus.  ilarcil, M. P.. Bonaventure; Hugh  Gnthrie. M. P.; South Wellington:  Robert Holmes, M. P., West Huron;  "W. 8. Calvert, M. P., West Middlesex;  Wm. Ross, M.P., South'Ontario, and  -(leorge-Stephens,���������^MTTrP.T-^KentT^arf  among tbe Liberals .who have spoken  from the earns platform with Mr.  Tarte in hii protection * crusade, or  endorsed his position. Mr. Calvert,  the chief Liberal whip was very warm  in his praise of Mr. Tarte. These  gentlemen will all have to'follow their  accepted leader, if they are to he  continent. Besides those members of  Parliament, Hon. li. W. Ross, Hon.  John Dryden, Senator McMullen and  Hon. James Young are strong supporter* of the retired minister. No  froaderSii* Wilfrid La-.irier is worried.  The Monk's Knowledge of  Women.  ���������S7T N Interesting story comes rrom the  II 'French''Alps of Dauphiny reUt-  JA Ing the futile- .tforta ot the Princess of Croy, who desired to eater the monastery of the Grande Chartreuse, a habitation froni which women  visitors are rigidly excluded.  The story runs that the Princess  dressed herself ln boy's clothes and accompanied her husband to the Institution. The sates were opened to them,  and thc Prince sent his card to the  father superior, with a line to the effect that he was nocompanled by a  frUnd.  Jbst as they were about to make the  rottftd of the building the word was received that the father would like to see  the Prlncs and "his friend." Going upstairs they were received by the smiling monk, who cordi'hjly Invited them  t������ join him In an appetizing luncheon.  Tbe Princess endeavored to make the  bent of the situation, but she was not  put any the mora at har ease by the  fact that the monk kept gazing sharply  at her.  At last ht exclaimed suddenly:  "Catch It, young man!" at the same  time throwing at her a large pear. The  Princess was startled, and, thrown  compleUly off her guard, made a motion I. grab up her skirt, the absence of  which she overlooked In her confusion.  Then tha father stopped smiling and  ���������aid with great gravity:  "I beg your pardon, madam, but ladles are not allowed in the monastery,  I must ask you to wait outside until  ���������the Prince has finished his Inspection."  And outside she had to go, tbe reverend father bowing her from the room  with most elaborate politeness.  LEGAL  The Democracy of Children.  O*  NE   amusing  trait  In  children  Is  their   .'unconscious     democracy.  They  are   nearly  always   democratic   when   permitted   any   latitude.  The desire for playmates levels sense  ot caste,   It any  exists. '.On   a   street  through which I often pass there Is a  ������*ocerle of children who blend with the  most fehoi-ough harmony, although they  are of quite different social strata. One  mt the boys la a "smart" young gentleman ' in   knickerbockers,   always ' well  groomed; another is a little Italian; a  third,   the   thin,   restless,   wide  awali  son of a housekeeper.   One of the lltt  girls Is a negress, with her woolly ha  nlaudlng, out  fro.,    her  head  in   thli  curved-up tails.   Siie Is quite a belle I  this "mixed" company.���������Harper's "at  xmr."  TIME TABLE  S. S. ARCHER OR S. S. LARDEAU  Running between Arrowhead, Thomson'.*.  Landing and Comaplix, commencing October  Mth; l'JOl, will nail u tallows, w������athcr permitting:  Leaving Arrowhead for Thomson's Landing  anil Comaplix tvrieedailjr���������1U1_. and 15k.  Leaving Comaplix and Thomson's Landing  Tor Arrowhead twice dally���������7:15k and 12:40k  Making clone connections it ith all C. 1'. It.  3teamera and Trains.  The owners reserve the right tocheagc times  of sailings without notice. '-;  Tha Fred Robinson Lumbar Co., Limited  L_K UA STRE ,t SCOTT. , ,  Barristers, Policitors, Etc.  Itcvelstokc, B. C.  J..V.Si*olt, U.A..LL.1*.   W.de \'.le Malstre, M.A  JJARVKY, U'CAItTEK & I'lNKHAM  Barristers, Solicitors., Etc.  Solicitors for Imperial Bank oi Canada.  Company funds to loan atS percent.  First Sthhki-. Kevelstoke li. C.  SOCIETIES.  Ked Rose _iej������ree moots .second and fourth  Tuesdays ofem-h month; White Bone Decree  meets third Tuesday of cucli ipiarter, in Oddfellows Hall.   Visiting brethren welcome  S. D.CIIOWLK, T. B   BAKER,  President. Act. Socretary.  LOYAL ORANGE LODGE   No. 1658.  Regular meetings are held in tht  Oddfellow'.*- Hall ou the Third Kriday of each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.  Visiting brethren cordially invited  A. J .HNSON, YV. M  W. G. BIRNEY, Ktrc.-Sec.  Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,  No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,  ME  EETS   EVERY   WEDNESDAY  in   Oddfellows*     Hall   at  8  o'clock.     Visiting   Knights  are  cordially invited.  H.A. BROWX, C. C.  W. WINSOR, K.of R..tB.  CHURCHES  METHODIST CHUXRII, BEVKLbTOKB.  Preaching services at 11 a. ra. and 7:30 p. m  Class meeting at the close of the morning  service. Sabbath School and Bible Class at'1:30  Weekly Prayer Meeting every Wednesday  evening at 7:30. The public are cordially  Invited.   Seats free.  Rev C. IjAdseb, l'astor.  ST. PETER S CHURCH, ASGLICAX.  Eight a.m., Holy Eucharist; 11 a.m., ma fas,  bltany and sermon (Holy Eucharist first Suu-  dav in ihe month); 'i-.'M Sunday school, or  children's service; / :30 Evensong (choral) and  sermon. Holy Days���������The Holy Eucharist la  celebrated at 7 a.m. or 8 a.m , as announced.  Holy Baptism after Sunday School at 3:15.  c a. I'ltocuNiER,   ector.  It will pay you  THE PAYROLL TOWN  FOR THE BIG FREE  MILLING GOLD ORE  PROPERTIES IN FISH  RIVER DISTRICT.  The possibilities  of Goldfields  WATCH  THIS SPACE  A TEN STAMP MILL  AND SAWMILL2NOW  IN COURSE OF ERECTION ON THE TOWN-  SITE OF GOLDFIELDS.  R. F. PERRY,  'Resident Manager.  ****'*&********************.  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH.  Service every Sunday al 11 a.m. and 7:80 p.m.  to which all are welcome. I'rayer meeting at  8 p. in. every Wednesday.  Rbv, Vi. C. Calder, l'astor.  Oriental Hotel  Ably furnished with * the  Choicest the Market  affords.  BEST WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS  Large, Light bedrooraa.  Rates $1 a day. .1-  Monthly Rate.  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHl'I'.CH.  Mass   at 10:30 a. m.,  on  first,  second and  fourth Sundays in the month.  KKV.   >'ATHKR   THAYBIt.  SALVATION   AKMY.  Meeting every uight in their Kal] on  Front  Street.  J. Albert Stone ���������   Prop.  wL. Schnider  FOR YOUR  Patent Rubber Heels  and Rubber Soleing  in all eizes and color".  Boot and Shoe Repairing a Specialty  ���������i-HWllM 111 1 itM'ltWHH  PELLEW-HARVEY, f  BRYANT & GiLMAN %  Mining Engineers  and Assayers,  VANCOUVER, B.C.       Established 1SS0  New York's Fussy Society.  {{���������7T LLOWING for a certain dltter-  f I     *nc������ In the dtrre* of barbar-  Ji.    Wun."  say*  Sydney Brooka  In  "Harper'a   Magaslne."   "Rome  ta  lta  afccllnt   could   alon*    furnUh   a  parallel to Kiw Toi-k'a Tout Hundra4.  Th* American artatocracr haa bo atiual  *.b Europe for ability to turn th* alm-  #*���������* sort af diversion Into a function,  aad *v������ry function Into a ceremony. It  ia not ot them  I  write,  though  their  yaMion.   for   tnconcruoui   artiflelalttiea  ������*d tbe flare la which they lire have  Infected   all: atrata.     An   czaaperated:  Ba#l!������1������j������������jt ono* deaerlbed the: aoclal  aimoapltere : ef   Manhattan   Island   aa  'ratker fuaer,*  but  that  waa only  ln  cMnptrlfon with  the  Kngllah  way of  dolnf  things.    The  charm  ot  London  hoe-pttallty I* -that  there  is  never  th*  ���������tichteat strain 91K uj������n either host or  sutat.   The American hoetesa, like the  rrtneb hoatesi, feals that sbe must tx  conMnaally: 'entertainlns*   her    gueat;  ���������he censtdeva lt a reflection on tier hoa-  SrftaJlty ������ Ota (ueat 1* left a ������vom������nt  aleeie; sha looks upon It aa ker Auty to  Im oaaitiattally yrovldlair freak ainusa-  aal la eenataatly troubled by  sta aa te ������r***th*i ah* visitor la realty 'ea^vylac* btnaalf.   That Is one ot  ehe raaiMM wky Aanerteane. after the  peiajeitug th������y ������*t at kom*, ar* apt to  faM   thr���������iiUaa  ������*������leet*d  la   London.  &mi lap"yat a the eoia."  ASSAY WORK OF ALL DISCRIPT10NS  UNDERTAKEN.  Tent- maile up to 2,000 lim.  A niMiciaUjr made of checking Smelter  p������lP". .     .  Sample* from the Interior by mall or  expreM promptly attended to.  tCorreapondence nollciterf. *  VANCOUVER, S. C.  MTENiS  IPRDMPTLY SECURED  Write for our interesting booka ������������������ Inv.nt-  or'a Halp" and '��������� How yoa ere swindled."  Send u> a rough alcetch or model of ,our lu-.  vention orimprovement and wc will tell you,  free our opinion aa to whether it in probably,  patentable. Rejected application* have often  been succeaafully prosecuted by n������. We  conduct fully equipped offices in Montreal  and Washington ; nonqualifies us to prompt-,  ly dispatch work and quickly sr cure Patenti  aa broad aa the Invention. Highest references,  furnished. * -.'-'.   t  Patents procured through Marion ������ Ma 1  rion r*c������lv* special notice withojtt charge in.  over xoo newspapers dLitributea throughout;  ithe Dominion. '     ' ' ' t  1   Specialty:���������Patent business of Manufac*  Jturers and Hngineers.  MARION & MARION  Patant Experts and Solioltora  irMtr-.   S   New York Lite B'Wg, n*ntr*al  SY���������lc*t..   ���������}   AtlaaacBldg.WasbCi;  Baker and  !   Confectioner  A full and complete  line of  GROCERIES  '-x^lN-fe^'  Canadian Pacific  Railway  H   EDWARD  TAXIDERMIST.  DEER HEADS, BIRDS, Etc. MOUNTED,  Furs Cleaned and Bepatred.  JUST EAST OF  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Third street.  A. H. HOLDICH  ANALYTICAL CHEMIST  -.--������������������-���������-AND-ASSAVER .   Royal School of Mines, London.    Seven years  at   Morfa   Works,   Swansea.     IT   years  Chief  Chemist   to WIgan Coal aDd  Iron Co.,   Eng.  Late Chemist and Assarer, Hall Mines, Ltd.  Claims examined and reported upon.  Ferguson. B.C.  T    A. KfRK.  Domini n and Provincial Land Surveyor.  KEVEL3TOKE, B.C.  WOOD  Wood for tale Including  Dry Cedar, Fir and Hemlock.  All   order* left at W.   .\f.   Lswrenci*N   will  receive i������ir,inpl at.entlnn.  W. FLEMING.  Cor. Mackenzie Ave. ?  and Railway Street- %  ���������*  **************  Jas. I. Woodrow  "RUTQHER  "EteLtil Dealer in���������  Beet, Pork,  Mutton, Ete.  Fish and Game in Season   All orders promptly filled.  ""taKSSlu. RBYBkS������0EB(B.5  Sewing Machine  Supplies  c*.  I heft to notify the Public that I curry  all the necessary attachments and  accessories for every make of machine  Agent for the  SINGER  SEWING  MACHINES  , /The Best Machine Made.  H.MAHHIMC. : MACKENZIE AVE.  Revelstoke, B. C.  BELGIAN    HARES  The quickest breeders and j?reateit  money makers   in   the   .*,m:ill   stock  line of the present tl.-tv.      .Full   bred  slock of FASMOOAS.  Price���������$6 and Sic per pair,  .iccordint; to age.  THO8. 8KINNER,���������RevelMoke. B. C.  HOW ABOUT  THAT SUIT  Of Clothes you prniniH^d  yourself this FALL.  Our Fall Stock in now the  most complete in B. O.  Our Fancy Good." ni'R all  nt-vr with new colors and1  the latest Ptripcs.  S������*e them before leaving  your order elsewhere.  R. S. WILSON,  Fashionable Tailor.  Next the McU/u ty BIm Ic.  TRAINS  LEAVE REVELSTOKE  DAILY.  EASTBOUND     8:20  WESTBOUND....... 17:30   :  SOUTHBOUND     8:10  TOURIST CARS  TO ST. PAUL DAILY  TORONTO ^j and SATURDAYS. ������  MOBofF<&.fln.a.!��������� THURSDAYS  For full information call on  or address  .W.. Bradshaw/  '���������'Agent  ��������� Kevelstoie.^-*-���������!  E, J. Coyle.  ���������AiBlst. Gen  ^Faasenger.Agent  ,  Vancouver.  "^F^  PI rat nud Paramount.  Absolute Security to Policj-Holdara.  IMPERIAL  LIFE  ASSURANCE  OF CANADA.    HEAD OFFICE, TORONTO, ONT.  CO.  BOARD OF  DIRECTORS.     "    '-.  rrcaident���������Hon. Sir Oliver Mowat, 1*. C..G.C. M. G  _      '.    .*  1st. Vlcc-Prosidenr,    . E. Aiiius, I-n.-sido.it Toronto Hoard of Trade   ���������        ./  2nd. Victi-Prenldeut, 1. Brail������haw, i-.l. a.,  ��������� Actunry The Imperial Life AHsnratice Co. of Canada.*  -     MANAGING DIRECTOR   *       ,     ' "  1*.G. COX,  DIRECTORS.  Hon.Sir Markenzle Bowell, I*. 0., K.C. M, G., Sonator, Ex-Prinic-MInistcr ol  Canada, Bellovllle.  Hueli N. Balrd, Grain Merchant, Director Western Assurance Companv.  A. E. ..erup, M. P.,  President Kemp Manufacturing Companv, Ex-President  Toronto Board of Trade.  Wm. Mackenzie, President Toronto Hallway Co. ,  . R. i-.celes, M.D.. F. K C.S., etc, London, Ont.-   '��������� -'        '_. ���������      '   ���������  Hon. Wm, Harty, M. P., President Canad'an Locomotive Co., Kin.-'Ston, Ont.  Warren Y.'Soper, of Eliearn&Sopcr, Director Ottawa Elec rlc btreet Railway  1 Companv, Ottawa,  George B. Reeve, Ex-2nd Vice-President and General Manager Grand, Trunk  Railway  jompany ' 1  Samuel J. Moore, Secretary and Manager Cartor-CrumoCo., Limited.-'  Hon. S. C Wood, Vice-President Toronto General Trusts .. orporatiun.  II. S. Holt, President Sovereign .Bank of Canada, President Montreal'Light,  Heat ic Power Co., Montreal .. ...  Thomas J. Drummond, Messrs. Drummond, .vtcMah 7 Co., Montreal.   ,      1 -  J. J. Kenny, Vive-President Western & Britisn'Amcrlca Assurance Companies.  Chester D. Massey, President Massov-HarrlsCo Toront'il*      *    CharlesMcGill, General Managor.'flie Ontario Bank.' ,   .'*  dood Agents Wanted���������Address, "  J. W. W. STEWART, Provincial Man., Vancouver.  REVELSTOKE    FURNITURE   CO'Y.  THE  SUPPLY  HOUSE  FOR  NORTH ,.* KOOTENAY.  "VVB keep a larger, and better stock than any house * between  Winnipeg and Vancouver.' ' Quartered' Oak Tables," Rockers;' Bed-  I'oom Suites.   A splendid ^line 'of  Couches,   Morris'   Cbnirs, and  " everythinga"First-01ass-House"*cari*iesr:-^-==s---7--i=-���������-,*'-',--- -���������-_t~___  "      Cabinet Making, Upholstering, Picture' Framing, etc.  WOOD  For Sale.  The undersigned having contracted for tlio.  whole of McMahon Bros, wood Is prepared to  supply Mill wood at  $2 Per Load  X'fF'Gedar Cordwood���������13.00 delivered.~4M  ������W������ifardwood at equally low rates.  ..Thos. Lewis..  Orders left at C. B. Hume ic Co.,  Morrfs &  Steed's, urat mill will have prompt attention.  EXTRA SPECIAL  SCOTCH    WHISKY  The host results In Scotch WhiBky aro obtained by a  blend of the best distilleries.  Messrs. Greenlcsi Brothers, of Argylcshire, considered  thc greatest whisky experts in the world, have spent  their life's experience In the Scotch whisky business, and,  the result Is tlie world's Greatest Scotch, >  King Edward VII. Scotch Whisky  Distilled on the Fstate of the Duke of 'Argyle, Scotland.  Revelstoke Wine & Spirit Company, Limited, Agents  FREE HUH MEETS ALL TRAINS.  FIRST CLASH   ACCOMMODATION.  HEATED BY HOT AIR  REASONABLE KATES.  For Sale  TWO Residences on McKemle- AvoniJe, with  modern Improvement!, *iSM> *aoh ������n eaiy  Icrm*.  TWO Itesldencpson Third Street, eaut, very  convenient for railway men, flWO caoli. easy  terms.  ON'K   Residence on  First Street,   eaal,  -cash  required f500. tubject tojn������ttg������ge.  Apply-to,  irARVEy,McCATREK4FIMi.'HAM.  THE an EXPRESS  E. W. B. Paget, Prop.  Brown &. Guerin, Props.  ELECTRIC BELLS. AND LIGHT IN EVERY ROOM  HOURLY STREET .CAR  MEETS ALL TKAINB.  Prompt dolivery of paroeli, baggage, etc.  to any part of the city  Any Kind of Transferring  Undertaken  All orders left at R. M. Smythe's Tobacco  utare, or byTolephoue No.7 will receive prompt  attestlos.  Carpenters Wanted.  Fifty carpenters wanted at once,  six months wort- Apply to J. Ker*  ntnghaa, Bevelstoke or Laggan.  BAR WELL SUPPLIED BY THE CHOICEST  -WINES,  LIQUORS AND CIGARS   P. BURNS & COY  Wholesale' and Retail Dealers  PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     Ml) 1 TON.     SAUSAGE.  FISH AND GAME IN SEASON.  I  / v^ij" y ���������j.M^ryr**^*"** w������  /  V?  VI  Lord Kitchener is tt much maligned  man. says a writer in a contemporary.  His strength of character, firmness of  will, and piercing eye have impreosed  less resolute mortals wilh the idea  that he is wanting in common human-  it 5*. When the enemies of Great  Britain, whether domestic or foreign,  talk of his brutality, we''can only  remember that the same characterization has been freely bestowed upon  Mr. Bnlfour, the gentlest of men.  That Loid Kitchener is a terror to the  incompetent and indifferent who have  vital diitiea to perform is certain and  it is quite conceivable lhat the news  of his departure from England to take  up the chief commaud in India will  not have been heard unmoved, by  some of the easy going ones who will  serve under him. Theie must be no  slackness where Lord Kitchener .* is  responsible: "We hear stories of the  way he impressed the-sheiks of the  Soudan by a "sublime confidence in  himself,", which suggested "a .consciousness that he had some mysterious  and mighty power behind him"; we  hear of the Boer 'Delilah who hoped to  get into his confidence in the interests  of''her fighting compatriots, only to  retreat from his presence cowed by an  overpowering sense of the man's  superiority to all the wiles of feminine  *treachery; we hear of the general  officer who having promised Lord  Roberts that a certain thing should be  done, if possible,-in a fortnight, met  Lord Kitchener, and was told that if it  .were not done in a week he would.be  sent home. Uis laconic announcement that the bag of Boers in a week  were so many, as though the-war were  a mere matter of sport,'was a"'shock  to the * conscience bred of ' Bouverie  , street. Such things went to form the  opinion of the man in the street, who  could only thank his lucky stars that  the empire had* such a servant and  that he was not called upon to have  direct dealings with him.'  But is Lord Kitchener heartless?  None who know him, unless he has  reason to regard them as enemies,  .would dream of subscribing.-to an  affirmative response.- His public work  supplies emphatic testimony to the  contrary.. -The. . Gordon college at  Khartoum, the concentration camps  in South Africa, the Vereeniging  conference, and the 'appeals he has  made to employers at home to remember, .the  returned  soldier,   in     their  different ways reveal a nature instinct  , -,.    -     .*.     "- . . . 't^.   ..    -   .  \  .with   generous   thought   and   kindly  purpose. His tenderness to the wound-  ���������    r ���������       -     ,       ���������  r . ���������������������������.    -.1 .    -  ed is not  generally   known.   He does  not court* the apotheosis of the picture  paper. One'instance will. suffice,to  snow how he does" Christian things  which are heard of . only' by those  affected. A young'officer in Pretoria  was'getting convalescent* when Lord  ^_Kitchener,_who_knew_nothingof_him,_  came to his bedside and asked "where  he was wounded and how he was  getting along. " "All you want now is  fresh air," Lord Kitchener is reported  by the young- ollicer himself "to have  said; "my carriage shall eall for you in  -the morning,", and,'Lord Kitchener,  the story goes,- walked,' whilst his  carriage was' given up to men who  had no other claim on him than that  'of having suffered hurt in the d ischarge  .of their duty. Lord Kitchener is said  never to smile. The thing has been  asserted so often that only a positive  grimace would induce some people'to  believe that be could be moved. At a  recent important function in the city  of London, Lord Kitchener was received with a roar of applause which  might easily have constituted a record.  ��������� ' -��������� *       *    yi  He turned his head from side to side,  v aud acknowledged the compliment  with the pleasantest of smiles. A lady  who was within a yard of him and  watching him closely, whispered to a  -companion: "There now, even that  did not bring a smile!" Her astonishment was no greater than ours that a  superstition so flatly contradicted by  the fact should find, so prompt a  witness. At certain gatherings lately,  it must have \teea a great shock to  some people to find Lord Kitchener  with a lady, on his arm. Is it not well  known that he is a woman hater?  His power of dissembling "his hate  would not be the leant of his accomplishments if the suggestion were  true.  innumerable sketrhes'have made  that  side of liini com mon property.     From  the lime   lhat   he   worked   witli   the  Palestine exploration fund, on through  his connection with tins Cyprus survey  and the Egyptian   troubles,   down   to  the surrender   of   the   Boers,   he   has  shown himself a master oi*gitiiz.*i. He  can Hglit, he can  diplomatise   and   he  can lead; but   gioat   as   his   triumphs  have been in other duet-lions, it   is   in  the evolving  of  a   scheme   and   the  indomitable patience   wilh   which   he  carries it out lhat his  success   mainly  lies. He has been likened to a machine;  the description is not wholly wanting  if we could conceive a machine capable  of working hy ils own  volition.   Lord  Kitchener has been a sort of emergent' v  uian in Africa. He clinched bis chance  at the time   of  the   outbreak   of   thu  Egyptian war in 18S2. by a rush which  is second best to Nelson's blind eye. He  was on leive of absence in Alexandria.  In order that he   might   not   have   lo  depart just when  war was imminent,  he wasted time by sending atelegrapbic  request  lhat    his    leave   should    be  extended.   Tbe war-had begun .before  he got the   reply   recalling   him;* his  knowledge of Arabic made him. invaluable to the British general.  If he had  not so readily detected and so eagetly  grasped his opportunity he might not  have been known totlay as conqueror  alike of the   Khalifa   and   the   Boeis.  Twenty years ago he waa a lieutenant  on lhe   look   out   for   a   chance;   the  rapidity of his rise would have turned  the head of a smaller man.    When the  advance up the Nile began in 1890, few  believed that the final   operations" for  crushing the Khalifa would be left to  Sir  Herbert   Kitchener;   when   Loid  Roberts gave up the reins at  Pretoria  in November, 1000," there   were   many  who thought that Lord Kitchener for  a variety of reasons could not be left in  cbaige.    In the Soudan he   conquered  with the railway,   every   length   laid"  being   literally   another   nail   in 'the  Khalifa's "coffln; in   South   Africa' he  achieved a similar end with the aid of  the   blockhouse     Military   operations  were simplified in the one   case  as" in  the other by* mechanical contrivance.  In   India  th'e   scientific   north    west  frontier is   likely   to   be   made   more  scientific still __ when   Lord   Kitchener,  is its'wardeti".' His powers ofjbrgnuiz.i-  tion. were, thought   to   have   shown  themselves in the Soudan; as a .matter  of fact the long preparation for restoring the authority, of E_jypt   was   an  ordinary matter  compared   with   the  task which faced Lord Kitchener when  he took oyer the   command   in   South  Africa.   As was said.by   a  competent  judge a few   months   ago,   when   one  endeavors - to  even' recapitulate    the  headings of the work accomplished by  Lord  Kitchensr   between   November.  1900, and'May, 1902, one must  be lost  in admiration  of   the-'administrative  and organizing powers of the man.   In  that time he not only successfully conducted military operations of   a   most  complex character and on  the largest  scale, over a huge area"^f"c"ou."ntry7but"  he had actually'to train many, of  tbe  mer. sent out by . the   war  office   and  '.'.'in addition��������� with the aid, of course,  of Lord Milner���������to deal .with innumerable   subsidiary . questions    ot    vast  magnitude, for example, the care and  feeding of tens of thousands of women  and children in the concentration camps  thecreationofaconstabuliiry the admin  istration of military and  martial law  over the   immense   territories in military occupation, the intricate problem  of   native_ labor,  the management of  the railways, the return nf the loyalist  population driven  out by the Boers nt  the   commencement of  the war, and  the   resumption of  the   gold   mining  industry."     In Lord Kitchener, India  will   have a  commander in chief  as  resourceful,   as    energetic,     and    as  independent  of  custom   held   sacred  only   by   red   tape   as, is the viceroy  himself.  , GO TO THE  REVELSTOKE    AIRY  FOR  Pure Milk  C. H. Lawrence  PROPRIETOR.  Certificate of Improvements.  Your Winter Supply  Of Vegetables ....  Should   he  your Hrst  con-  ., siderat.inn  at, this  time of  the year. I bave 11 largp  siock, nil home grown,  including  Potatoes,  Cabbage, Carrots,  Etc., Eto.  Alfo a  latge   quantity   of  first class  Timothy and Clover Hay.'  Write for prices and particulars to  S. Growle, Revelstoke, B. C.  NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that' thirty  day*, after dale I intend to apply to the  Honorable tlie Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license' to  cut and carry awayjtimber from the following described lands situated in North East  Kootenay district:���������  .Commencing at. a post planted along-side  the Wood River 'trail about 6o".chains  north of the head of navigation landing* on  the Columbia river aiid .about 2^. miles  southwest of the upper 'trail crossing of  Wood river and marked " R. M. Hume's  southwest corner post,", thence north 80  chains, thence easl 80 chains, thence  soulh 80 chains, Ihence west 80 chains to  the poiut of commencement.  Dated this 25th day of September, 1902.  R. M. HUME.  NOTICE.  Halifax and Gibraltar No.2minernl cliilms  situate in the Arrow Lake mining division ol  Wct-t Kootonay District.  Where located���������Tv*,o miles Irom thc head ol  Canyon Creek.   "  Take ihi I ice that I. A. R. He-land, agent Tor  J. K. JuidIckoii, F. M C. I3680IS; T. Mathews,  1 Ml! BG3111: J II Hall, B45992; J L Farwig,  B'29'2: intend sixty dins Ironi the date hereof  to apply to the Mining Hot-order for a ceriflcate  of improvements for tlio purpose of obtaining  a crown grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action under  section 87 must bu commenced before the  issuance of such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 3rd day of Sept, 11)02, a. D.  A. R. Hxyland.  Certificate of improvements.  asroTiOE.   .  Londonderry, Golden Hod No. 2, Hailstorm  mineral claims, situate* in the Arrow Lake  Mining Division of West Kootonay District.  Where located���������On Canyon Crock, joining  the I.ondondory, M.C*  TAKE NOTICE that I, A. K. Ifcylaud, Agent  for T. .Mathews, F.M.C., B 63111, J. K. Jamieson.  II 08013, intend sixty davs from the date hereof  to apply 111 the Mining Keeorder for a Certlllcate 01 Improvements for the purpose, of  obtaining a Crown Giant of tho above claim.  And further that notice   that  action under  section  M7  must  bo  commenced   before   the  I smi ance ol such certificate of improvements,  ' Dated this 3rd day of Sept.. 1902, A. D.  A. It. HEYI.ANI).  3STOTIOE  NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days alter date I intend* to apply to the  Honorable the' Chief Commissioner' of  Lauds and Works, for a special license to  cut and cat ry away timber from the .following described lands, situated in North  Easl Kootenay district:���������  - Commencing- at a post planted on the  east side ot the Big Marsh about 30 chains  south east of Wood river' audi at a  point about one mile south of the upper  trail crossing of Wood river and marked  " C. B. Hume's northwest corner post,"  thence east 80 chains; Ihence south 80  chains;** thence west ,80- chains;.thence  north So chains to the point of commencement. ' -'  Dated this 24th dav of September, 1902.  ' C.B. HUME.  IfTOTIOE.  . 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  cul and carry away timber Irom the following described lands in Nortii West  Kootenay district:���������  Commencing at a post planted ou the  east bank ofthe Columbia river at a point  about six miles northerly from ..Big Moulh  creek and adjoining the northern boundary  of the lands owned by, the American Syndicate, and; marked "J. P. Hume's south  \vest;corner,po.st;' thence east 80 chains;  thence northc8o chains; thence west 80  chains; thence south So chains to the  point of commencement.      ,   .  Dated this 4th day of October, 1902.  ���������     "._."       * .     J* P. HUME..  NOTICE.  NOTICE,, is.hereby given, that thirty  days alter dale I intend to apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works ior a special license to  cut. and carry away timber from the following described lands in North West  Kootenay District:���������  v Commencing at a post planted on the  west, bank ol the Columbia river-about  five miles below the mouth of Gold Stream  and marked "George Knapp's south east  corner; post," thence 'west 80 chains;  thence north 80 chains; thence east 80  chains; thence .south 80 chains to the  point of commencement. ; - ,      :  Dated this 9th day of-October, 1902.  - ���������"'"���������'!���������   ' ,    ', GEORGEV KNAPP.  NOTICE is hereby 'given that thirty-  days after date 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 Kootenay district:��������� - .���������*���������'"  > Commencing at a post planted' on the  east'side of the Big Marsh, about' 30,  chains south east of Wood river, and at a  point about one mile south ot the ' upper  trail crossing of Wood river, and 'marked  "C. B. Hume's south-west -corner post,"  thence east 80 chains; thence "north So  chains; thence west So chains; thence  south 80 chains to the point of commencement.       * - *��������� - -  Dated this 24th day of September, 1902.  '     ' "C. B.  HUME.  **S=* UNION -^������r  Cigar  Factory  REVELSTOKE,   B.C.  H. A. BROWN,   Prop.  Brands:  OUR   SPECIAL   wid TNE   UNION  ALL  GOODS   UNION   MADE  ^^.'i^^^.'^lfiii'i'i^l.'^l.'^il'^  NOTICE is 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 fromL the fol-  lowing=de������!Cribed-Iands:*=-������������������ "   " ~   . ~*   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,  east 40 chains; thence north 160 chains;  thence west 40 chains lo the point of  commencement.  Dated this 22nd day of September, 1902.  '���������;**-.'���������       ' '       ^        ' R. M.HUME.  NOTICE  NOTICE is 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' toi  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 north 80 chains; thence'east 80  chains; thence south 80 chains; thence  west 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated this 22nd day of September, tgox  R. DAVIS. ;���������  TsTOTiaE  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 the  Columbia river, thence east 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains, thence west do  chains, thence south 80 chains to thc  point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  PETER AGREN.  E. MOSCROP . ..  Sanitary Plumbing:,. Hot Water  And Steam Heating, Gas   ,  Fittin  Second St., REVELSTOKE, B.C.  _���������. :   ,\y NOTICE.  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 J limber from the following described^ lands "in N'orth*>-We_>t  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 the Columbia river about  two and a half miles below-_the moulh of  Gold Stream and. marked iVJ. P. Humes  north east corner-post," thence, west 80  chains;: thence south ,80'.chains; thence  east 80..chains;' thence north 80 chains to  the point of* commencement. ������������������  -,   -,.  'Dated this 8th day of October, 1902.   ���������  '-'���������-"- ' ���������'- J.   P.  HUME.  JSTOTIOE  NOTICE . is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate I will "apply, to .the'Chief", Commissioner of Lands "ancl "Works for a  special, license to cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  in West Kootenay:���������Commencing at  W. Ie Maistre's north west corner post  near Boyd's ranch about half a mile'from  thc-Columbia-river,-th.cnce-east.So chains,-  thence soulh ,80! chains, thence west 80  chains, thence north .80 chains to point of  commencement. "'"*���������������������������  ��������� Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902. ,  ' . W. le MAISTRE.  1TOTIOE  NOTICE is hereby given that 30 days  afterdate I will apply lo" the Chief Commissioner of Lands and -r Works for a  special license to cut' and carry away  timber from thc following described lands  in West Kootenay :���������Commencing at  |. A. Kirk's nortii west corner post thence  easl 40 chains, ihence soulh 160 chains,  Ihcnce west 40 chains, thence north 160  chains to point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902..  J. A. KIRK.  zsroTiaiE  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 west corner post near  Boyd's ranch on thc Columbia river,  thence north 160 chains, thence east 40  chains, thence south 160 chains, thence  west 40 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  PETER AGREN.  NOTICE.  ���������   -  ^c i. .' -v -,  NOTICE Is hereby glvon 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 fron tbe following described lands,  situated.in.North East  Kootonay,District:���������  Commencing at a post planted oa tbe north  .bank of tbe Columbia Biver at the outlet of  - inbaBket Lake and marked "B. A. Lawson's  south east corner post." thence north SO chains:  thence west 80 chains: thence south 80 chaius;  thence east 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated l"1    27th day of S ep tern, bar 1903,  B. A. LAWSON.  THE TOWNSITE OF  LE CITY,  IS NOW ON THE MARKET.  2oo ���������Lots on Sale- 2oo  BUY BEFORE YOU SLEEP.  CIRC  E CITY is the Terminus   of   the   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. G.  W<WW������#JWj������>WJ!W!MIW!IOT  prASHNOLAirV!  The Smelting Centre of the Similkameen Valley.     Backed by the payrolls of two  gigantic coal companies and theJ Copper'and Kennedy Mountain Mines.   ' " -  - Surrounded by the following resources:-   Coal, gold, copper, silver and a fine agri  cultural 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 the payroll of the Similkameen Valley Coal Company, Ltd.,  which is a guarantee in itself of its 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. , "_."....  City of Wonder, Progress and Great Prosperity  Lots in Ashnola are" safe investments. . In Blocks 1 to 4 and 13 to 20 the price will be advanced"25c.  pei inonth until May 1st, 1902, and to ten.ner cunt, in the remaining blocks.   The present price is from $50 to  i���������S225 ,._, Twenty ;five per cent, cash) three, six and nine months without interest.   ������������������      "__::_._'   :,    r        -, '    '  Arrangements are already completed for Eight buildings, including cottages for the Employees of  theco mpany at Ashnola.   This .work will-be finder, full headway by May 1st. " *  ,  . Four years ago the'Crow's Nest Shares could be bought and were sold at 11 cents.    Today they are  quote 1 at $80.00.    With the advent of transportation,. Similkameen "Valley Coal can be delivered, at any  point in West Kootenay or Tale as cheaply as by any other Company in Canada. ���������        ��������� .   .'-  FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS APPLY TO -    ���������-/";  SIMILKAMEEN   VALLEY. COAL   CO.,   LIMITED.  '    77 _   '*"''   ��������� -NELSON, B.C. ���������  ,9***m������0MHM*������*^������������������������0&Pi������^ &!**J*������������������*������W&M***0.&l^������9)*������Jrie**4**������44f*������*<l4'S*4*4*V*4*4r+.  <|H$i >$������ l$l 1$) <$H$M$i *$! tfo t$ *$��������� *$��������� t$l ift ift l|l l$l.l$l t$l t$ t$l ���������$������������������������$������������������ t$t !$��������� ift l|H$i l|l l|������ i|������ '$"$���������������$��������� '$������!������ ���������������$>'  7g&    Do You Want to Make Your Business Pay?.**      ;,.--. we can Show Tha Road to Suoocos.  *3& ���������.  e* .      - .,.-'. ���������       -  y-. It Pays'to Buy An Advertising, Space lh  ���������I:*  *.t  i't  The Revelstoke Herald  and Rail way men's Journal  iT,~HAS,A\LARGE CIRCULATION  -      ' c*  IT COVERS THE FIELD IT GIVES ENTIRE SATISFACTION.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES :    $2.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE.  Our Job Printing Department  Is' equipped with the Latest Faces of Type, the Best of Presses and Inks, and  we guarantee Clean, Neat and Attractive Work.      No Job too Large or too  -  Small.  We Print . . .;  ���������  We Print . . .  Dodgers,     Posters, ��������� v  Envelopes    Circulars  Streamers,   Dates  Note Heads Pamphlets  * Bill Heads Letter Heads  Books.         Visiting .Cards ���������. .  Business Cards.  .V  ���������  Stationery of all kinds.  Revelstoke Herald Job Room  First Street. . -������   .   -  <|i������|i^^H$it|>t|>i3)t^i^^i-^t|i*^t^^^H$i^i|>i$>^i-$*i3)($>^ (ft fl>$������t������ <������><&<&$ $$$<&���������$*  ..._������-|W.V   fi1,y  i-iiium ^~  A   HUMAN    EXPRESS    PACKAGE.  Box   Contained  a   Colored   Boy Wlia  TelU a  Remarkable-   Story.  'f There arrived at the express office  /Su CoSeyville, Kan., a few days ago a  package consigned to William Mc-  ������������������Covran which appealed to be a' dry,  ���������������������������goods box containing a large dog. It'  '"was supplied with breathing holes and  jthe express agents were instructed to  ."pour water Into an aperture containing a receptacle inside to receive it.  ViThe shipment was made from a small  itown in the Indian Territory. Two  vlays later, not finding the consignee,  fthe scent opened the bo\, but instead  *ot a dog he found in it a diminutive  ���������rsolortv: boy belween sixteen and seventeen years old.  Toe s-lory he told was p'.most be-  lyond belie/, although there is some  corroboration. When four or live  3*e:iT3 old, he said, he was stolon from  iiDrae by two men named John Long  ���������and William MrCowan. Hf does not  remember hf*; parents' names or where  ihey lived at the time of his abtluc-  i:ion. He was place 1 on a horse in  'LixorA. of one of tha men and taken on  a. Ions journey. They rods all night  ���������and for several days afterwards, until  -finally they arrived in a dense wood,  ''where they were joined by several  'other rough-looking men, all, like his  '-���������captors, heavily armed.  The gang went into a deep canyon  fin the side of which was the entrance  Mo a cave which proved to be the re-  Jtreat of a band of robbers. In this  \ssr,a the boy, whom his captors named  ���������*nw*rge, 'waa kept in captivity for a  ) lumber ot years, being treated as a  .Alave and employed in doing all sorts  i^J menial labor for his captors. The  jknsn would frequently leave the cave  -jand be absent for several days, and  ^������mo times most of them would be  ^Wiy for weeks at a time. On their  , jrtyl������,*a they usually had plenty of  '53.0? Ky. -'-trLS-t-r'---   Vhen he grew up he was taught to  jlde and shoot. His masters wanted  -��������� jp leader .plants in the camp. They  &>ould place him on tho back of a horse  tTxlth neither saddle ner bridle and the  {animal -would be started off on a wild  {rem by the cut of a whip and shooting  at guns. Sometimes the men would  amuse themselves shooting at hlsjlegs  Just to see him jump. One of his legs  '.bears the scars ot a dczen bullet  wound3.  . Later "he joined the gang on their  ���������expeditions, robbing banks and hold-  jtngnp trains. On one occasion two hf  the-outlawB were killed. The gang  *f3& ^Joined fo Now Mexico by Bob  and Grat "Daljc-n, and btibsequently by  ���������the other DaHons. The colored boy  correctly give" the movements of the  IDaltons frs-m that time up to the raid  on Coffey ville. and told how the raid  "���������was planned and executed. The boy  "was shipped in a box, he says, by  -Xoa������, who evidently desired to get rid  "of him because he knew so much^. In  Coffeyville he fa" regarded" as a hero  /end bis' accounts of tho depredations  ���������of -the notorious Dalton boy3 are lis-  . Aened Xo with the greatest interest.  "Kleplmrrt lomlins  Rabies.  "Weakness-appeals powerfully to-the  -���������Jrieudly protu;tion oi the strong, and  ���������aven -among brutes���������ai least, tha  ���������nobler kinds���������tho appeal is not often  -in vain. -In tho curious relations between monster and midget we notun-  -trequently see the fable of the lion and  ���������the mouse repeated without word3.  -TThere is nothing ay any means un-  "-common or > incredible in ths stories  -which hava been reported about tt*"  children of a mahout being <*i^.j_ 7^Z  ;by the mahout'?.jalejihauj. ���������___,.'_���������-,  -.   Xhs,wii.������ia-fM.tr.tt- -' ��������� '  -->���������  ... ol the mahout be  come, as lt were, parasites to tbe eie-  fh^nt. by whom they earn their living,  have seen a baby placed by lis  :*mother systematically under the elephant's care, and within reach of its  "���������trunk, while the mother went to fetch  T*rater or to get wood or material to  =ook the family dinner. No jackal or  ���������wolf would be likely to pick, up and  ���������carry off a baby who was thus con-  :Sded to the care ot an elephant: but  iinost people who have lived a life in  nhe* jungle know how very possible it  ds for a jickal or a wolf to carry ofl-  ia baby when lying ic a hut when the  ���������another-s_back_is_turned_._______   The children thus brought up ln the,  ���������czanpanlonshlp of an elephant become  familiar with him. a.r,d lake all kinds  ���������of liberties with him, which the elephant seems to endure on the principle that tt does not tiurt him, while  Tit -amuses the child. You see a little  xaked black child, about two feet high,  -standing on "tho elephant's bare back,  :iad taking it down to the water to  ^bathe, shouting all the time In the  snost unbecoming terms ot native abu-  ^Iv������ language.  On   arriving  at  tho   water   the  elephant, ostensibly ln obedience   to the  -child's command, li*=s down and enjoys  J&hnself,   just   leaving   a   part   ot   his  AiOdy, like a small Island, above water,  ���������on  which  the small child  stands and  ���������.ells, and yells all tbe more if he haa  ���������r-veral   companions  of  his  own   age.  ���������Uso  in  charge ot  their  elephants,  all  ���������wallowing  in  the water around  him.  .If  the  child  slips off  his  Island,  the  -elephant's   trunk     promptly    replaces  him In S2?*ty.    The little urchins, as  they grow up, become first mates to  ���������aahouts. and eventually arrive at th������  ���������-dignity of being mahout3 themselves.  ���������Pittsburg  Dispatch.  TVe r*������**������il >"**w Sn.rm.  3_.-& Austrian  scientist  has  been attacking the  B..roppan  nose.    He says  Ul Is a miserable, degraded organ and  a-disgrace   to   civilization.     He     ad-  . mires the large, full nostrils    of  tho  .-aesro. and saya that is the sort of a  -���������nose to have.    That is  the nose that  -can smell.   The nose of Europe cannjt  smell; our  old  factory  sense  is  gone.  'Th������ Loadon no3e could never snuff Uie  Xoadon atmosphere;    nor,    he might  Ikavs added, the much more complicated odors ot cologne.   He attributes this  ���������defeneration to cigarette smoking, and  life ln  crowds  and  haa  such  a poor  .opinion of the organ which now ob-  ^aJns that he does not think it worth  tthm    while    to    interfere,   .otherwlw*  ^science might take us by the* nose, hf  ^sosslders, with great advantage.  Fellowlar   Direction..  'B������r���������You are thinking and talking  S3]tog-ether too much about that bach*-;  "lor next door. /  -ahe���������Well, doesn't the Bible tell.na  --to l<rv������ our neighbow aa ouraelvta?���������  ^Sal-Iota ��������� 1Mb.     -^ ���������    -j-j  METHODS   OF   TRAINING.  Iho  Jt'oattlve   Innovation*)   Made   l������y  tlio  I,',*>e Senator Leland Stanford.  It rrv.st not be supposed that tho  Palo A.IO system, as latterly practiced,  n/ffs ?. ?jdden inspiration, lt was. It  is true, even at the beginning a positive Innovation, but tho system under  which Sunol and Arlon were trained  to world-beating form was ono evolved  gradually from the crudo beginning by  inductive and sometimes by accidental  degrees. Over twenty years ago an  obscure horse in California named Occident showed such wonderful speed  .that Governoi���������Califbrnlans always  called him Governor���������Stanford paid a  high price tor him, this being his first  notable purchase. So high were tho  pretensions of the "dark horse" that  his first race was against Uie queen of  tho turf, Goldsmith Maid. He. was  unsuccessful in racing, but In 3573 ho  lowered the world's record to 2:167.,  unci thus, in bis first purchaso, "the  Governor" picked a record breaker.  Later upon this horse his theory of  training was first tried.  In 1878 the trotllug department at  Palo Alto had assumed serious proportions, and Governor Stanford decided  to engage a trainer, selecting Charles  Marvin, who had already earned a  great reputation with the famous  Smuggler, with.which horse he had  not only captured the stallion record,  but had vanquished the almost invincible Goldsmith Maid. "The Governor" explained to his trainer his  theory and instructed him to train Occident and also the fast Abe Edding-  ton accordingly. The old plan ot  working horses mile after mile ln a  drilling way Mr. Stanford did. not believe ln. His idea was that the better  way to develop a high rate of speed  was to drive the horse at short, sharp  dashes or brushes, never over a quarter of a mile at first, nearly up to his  limit, and never to work him enough  to Jade, tire or discourage him. Speed  being the thing most necessary in  racing the master of Palo Alto "contended that the rational way was to  educate the horse to trot fast first and  then to condition him to sustain his  speed through a race.  The trainer undertook "to follow Instructions, with many misgivings, and  it Is not strange that the plan, being a  new -thing to him as it was to the  horses, brought at first only failure  and discouragement, and Mr. Marvin  was often anxious to return to tho old-  fashioned way, but "the Governor's"  faith "knew no variableness nor shadow of turning." He saw that to carry  out his plan - successfully tralnerB as  well as horses must be educated ln the  new idea, and he insisted upon perseverance in. his system. Marvin persevered, and ln timo he was able to  say that it was "not necessary to seek  any explanation of the first successful  experiments other than that I waa  working a system I did., not understand  at firit now to apply with proper judgment." He might, perhaps, also'have  added that two "outclassed" trotters  .that had been drummed stale were not  the best sort 6rspe"cimfl.ns to begin on.  To-day almost every leading trainer  has modified his methods ln the direction adopted at Talo Alto in 1878.���������  Chicago Times.       - "vU--* *, ~r*~.  '. .��������� , ^__ * * -*"    **-������ ,^af3.tj  What  In Hie   Sun's neat '.*  The estimates of the heat of the sun  differ widely, some' scientists stating  it as 1,500 degrees, others even as high  as 5,000,000 degrees centigrade. Only  very few of U>o figures so far'glvcn are  tiie result of scientific measurements,  most of them being more or less wild  gHesses'. Of tlio older measurements,  Rosetti and.Le Chatclier came nearest  to being correct, the former estimating  the heat at 10,000 degrees, the latter  at 7,600 degrees centigrade. On account of the enormous distance of the  sun and insignificant instruments, all  attempts to correctly measure the heat  of our brilliant asterisk failed.- At  last an experiment was made with a  boy's radiomlcrometor by Messrs. W.  B. Wilson and R. L. Gray. The heat  ot a platinum wire at white beat was  projected upon the instrument, which  turned to a certain angle under the Influence of the heat, the quantity of  which Is known.  On the other side the sun's rays  projected"through-ai8maU-oper.,-r.g,-dl-_  verted the Instrument in the opposite  direction. The opening of the instrument admitting a known quantity ot  artificial radiating heat was regulated  until the resulting deviation of the  radiomlcrometor was absolutely Identical on both sides; the subsequent calculation shows thc heat of the sun to  be 6,200,degrees centigrade, or nearly  11,200 degrees Fahrenheit.���������Neue  Frie Presse.  AmrTlcan   locomotlTM  Abroad.  American locomotives have been  found cheaper to maintain lu foreign  countfle-. than English locomotives,  and this is largely due to their greater  simplicity and easy accessibility for  repairs. American engines are the  most comfortable and easy to flre and  run, and as a rule are easier riding.  These qualities win the admiration of  englnemen, and cor.sMtute a powerful  factor of success on the railways of tho  world. English manufacturers are beginning to appreciate tho truth of this,  and to modify the construction of their  engines accordingly, and In recent  English engines intended for export  we find efforts made toward the adoption of seme of the popular features ot  the American locomotive.���������National  Car Builder.  FEAR   AS   A   CAUSE   OF   DE.ATH.  The Imagination ������ Potent Fnctor ln Ac>  'l'tirlnc a Fh.hI Dlioafio.  "Of the whole number of person**  supposed to dl^of disease," said a  prominent Now xorlc physician recently, "I should say that at least 50 per  cent, aro really carried away by fear.  .Were it not for this element mortality  would be far less than it Is."  In support of his statement he cited  various cases where the element o������  fear had entered largely in as a potent  factor to persuade people that their  time had come. Presentments, prophecies, premonitions and gonoral nervousness all played their part. On tho  other hand, a short time ago a patient  of a Now York hospital was frlghten-  od into getting well. This man wm  brought in an ambulance supposedly  dying from heart failure.  Ho was laid on a tabic and a diagnosis showed him to be suffering from  hysteria. The surgeon turned to ono  of his nssistants and, asking for tt  knife, remarked that he would cut  down to tho heart, and find out what  tho trouble was. The patient gave a  yell, and leaping from the table started tor the door. Remonstrance was in  vain. That man was cured and never  came back.  Sc-mo years ago four criminals, condemned in Russia to die, were taken  to a house and shown several beds, in  whi.oh they were told a number of  cholera patients had died. As a mat-  tor of fact, the beds were new, never  having been slept in. The criminals  were informed that they would be set  at "liberty if they wtuld, undergo the  ordeal of sleeping several nights in  ���������the beds.. From the prisoner's point  .of view it was a possible, though desperate, chance of escape. They one  ������nd all decided to take the chances.  "At the end of tho time prescribed, twa  warm uninjured and went free; but the  others developed all the symptoms and  died of Asiatic cholera.  Two phyalclans determined to take  Advantage of the impressionable mind  of a female patient and prove a theory  for the benefit of science. The lady  had complained of an itching on her  back. She was told that a blister  would be applied. Instead, a common  poBtaga stamp was applied, and, so  runs the chronicle, performed all the  offices of the plaster which was not  there.  A college professor was once the subject of a practical joke at the hands  of the students. They met him one  after another, and each successively  'inquired after his health, saying that  he looked ill. He took to his bed, a  physician was called and for days the  professor imagined he was ill.  A"WF-TTivT   Or" GEDltnrr.  Ii the Republic In T.nni:������������T **  There are some who think thai lliis  republic, which has weathered so nobly the storms of war and of peace,  will go down on the,shoals of hard  tlmesj that we as a nation cannot live  through the headache fnduced by the  financial sprees of ourselves and  others. We are told that our civilization and our government are fit only  for the tlays of cotton "and corn prosperity. Wo aro told that" our whole  industrial systom. and tho civilization  of which it forms a part, m\i3t be torn  up by the roots and cast away. We  are told that tho days oC self-control  *������a)d self-sufficiency "tire over, and that  the" peoplo; of this nation are really  typified by the lawless bands rushing  blindly hither and thither, clamoring  for laws by which those men may be  made rich whom all previous laws of  God and man have ordained to be poor.  In these times it is well for us.jto  remomber that we come of hardy,  stock. The Anglo-Saxon race, with its  strength and virtues, was born of hard  times. It Is not essWy kept down; the  victims of oppression must b-e ot some  other stock. We, who live ln America andowho constitute the heart of  this republic, are the sons and daughters of "him that overcometh." Ours  is a lineage untainted by luxury, un-  coddled by charity, uncorroded by,  vice, uncrushed by oppression. It It  were not so we could not be here today.���������David Starr Jordan in Popular  Science Monthly. *>  Metal ������������ a   Bnlldlng Material.  ���������It_Mg-iWen_within_th_e____m_empry _of^  many persons when metal as a bullti-  Stevenson Uie Strangest' -Bantling   Xator*  liver Nuraed for   Uev Own.  At the time Mr. St'cvenson purchased  his estate in Samoa a writer in .the  I_ondon Hawk, over tho signature of  John o' Dreams, gave the following  fascinating gossip of what he waa  pleased to term a "wild, dainty, unearthly creature." "The fact is," he  says, "that Stevenson's literary work  is a mere excresence on a romarkablo  personality���������if a personality may bear  im excresence���������and the man is so much  nbove literature that some who know  lilm do not reckon his books at all;  while others confuse him with ��������� his  hooks. What a pity it is that we cannot give a proper picture of a man like  Stovonson. No living creature could  say an ill word of.him; every man that  aver saw him loved bim from the flrst  time of meeting, aud I believe that tho  only beings created by God who did  not feel drawn *to him were those  dreadful, proper women, who could not  understand thc strangest bantling that  ever Mother Naturo nursed ".'for her  very own.  "In all my'life I have never seen a  fellow who has such a gift of attracting affection, and the queer thing is  that tho affection once attracted always remains with him, so tbat he haa  never lost a friend nor made an enemy.  Moreover, by some miraculous sleight  It happens that ln whatever company  he Is placed he becomes flrst, and that,  too, without any effort. As soon as he  opens his mouth something falls from  which forces you tp.'heed'Him, and tlie  Intense charm of the'lalk is. io moving  tbat inost men do not caie to check the  magic of it by interpolating words of  their own; so that at one time I fear  .that M>������ter Louis was acquiring a  trick of monologue which gained upon  him; but it did not matter; there Is no  man whom I ever knew who would  not be very content* to let Stevenson  pour* out his indescribably beautiful  thought. I know that if I had the  blessed luck to get the chance of another day's chat with him,' and he had  ths fancy to go at It in monologue  for a dozen hours, I should take precious good care to keep from interruption. Let me name one very singular  thing: You cannot remain.long in  Stevenson's company without feeling  like a good man.'You may not be good,  mark you, any more than I am, but  everything that is bad ln you lies low,  and every power that makes for kindness, tenderness, uprightness and  charity, seems as if it must begin to  flourish. The more I think of this the  more lt puzzles me, because the fellow  is just about as far from being a saint  as anyone may be. He can be as broad  as anybody, and he will sometimes  emphasize his conversation with effects  of blasphemy which are most broad  and'picturesque; yet swearing from  him becomes artistically right on the  instant, and everything he says seems  clear and pure."  DE LeSSePS'AND HIB ll-fLATTO SEA.  3,'he Gieat Fromoter*i Sol-lem* to IteitoTO  Fortuity toNorthern Africa.  The lato Count de Lesseps was at  one time en-s'aged in a daring and attractive engineering scheme, with'  which the public is not gnnerally familiar. Its object' was to. create a new,  sea and thereby restore to fertility and  civilization a. large part o������ Northern  Africa.  Mr. Max do Forest, now of Nutley,  N. J., a former officer in the French  army, met his famous countryman at  this timo. *    ...  "I met Count de Lessops," he said,  "in 1SS1, at Gabos, In Southern Tunis,  whero I had been ordered with a  squadron of cavalry. Shortly after my  arrival bo came with a surveying'  party to make soundings for.,tho proposed intcrlot sea. I' had orders to  place at his disposal both men and  horses, and the discharge of this duty  brought mo into almost dally communication with him until his departure.  "Tho interior sea at that timo  aroused all bis enthusiasm. He  brought to bear the same persuasivei  powers that ho used when promoting  the Suez and the Panama canals and  enterprises. To sceptics he always  replied: 'It can be done and it will bo  done, if the Government will give mo  the money to do it with.' .  ���������--���������"   - -  "Its proposed area embraced the entire plain lying to the southward of  the boundary line drawn from Gabes,  via Gafsa and Tamerza. The practicability of the scheme was supported  by many facts. , It was proved that  an Inland sea had covered in ancient  times the area which it was Intended  to flood. The level of the land was  generally below that of the Gulf of  Gabes. Innumerable ��������� underground,  streams of fresh and salt water ara  found in the southern part of Algeria  and Tunis.  "The water was to be supplied to the  inland sea from the Gulf of Gabes.  The tides would have a minimum  depth sufficient to allow of the passage in all directions of light boats.  " But the' most valuable result of the  scheme,.it was'held, would be to restore the ancient fertility of the country and to oppose a barrier to the  sirocco, the deadly burning wind  which piles up the desert sand about  the oases and finally buries them.  "M. de LesBepa dwelt on these benefits with boundless enthusiasm and  imagination. Burled cities would be  unearthed and the colosseum of El  Djhem, now a.crumbling ruin, but  once approaching that of Rome in size,  .would be accessible to admiring tourists.  "M. de Lesseps.left the work in tho  hands of the general, staff of the  French army, by whom it is now supposed to be carried on. Whether any  progress is being made- I do not  know." "  Tiny Republlon "ot   tlie World.  'A quaint little Republic came to light  .only recently when the citizens of Andorra boldly threw off the yoke of  tribute to the French. 'Tis true it waa  only the sum of 1200 which they refused to pay; but their action was sufficient to recall from obscurity for a  moment the Liliputian realm nestling  on the heights of"tho Pyrenees. The  vale of Andorra measures less than  eighteen miles in either direction; but  lt Is the home of one of the oldest Republics in the world, the Constitution  of which is four years older, than England's Magna. -Charts. The Andorrese  number ln all but 10,000 "souls, and  these and their ancestors haveUved  .for 1,600 yearB in the heart of,Europe  ".without having.written one.word, of  its history.  - But Andorra Is only one of a score  of tiny Republics���������miniature nations,  some of which are only to be found  marked on navigators' charts. Tavar-  ola, for Instance, is the smallest Republic on the face of the globe. It occupies an island off the northeast coast  of Sardinia, and comprises fifty-five  people. It enjoys, however, the distinction of equal suffrage. Then there  are Goust, Franceville and San Marino,  all smaller than Andorra. Truly, onen  half of the world knows not the other  half.  HOW   TO   BE   HANDSOME  ing material was practically unknown.  But within a  few  yearB building has  been almost revolutionized by the ufq  of metal in various forma and for various  purposes.    Iron  beams,   columns,  girders,   rafters,   and   window   sasbe3  have come into use, and now we are to  have as a regular addition to our Hat  a   great   variety   of   stamped-out   sections.     These   have   heretofore   been  made  mostly  out of  galvanized   Iron  or some composition of the spelter sort,  or.   in   fine  high-priced   work,   bronze  has been employed.   Steel is, however,  found to answer all demands far better than any other metal used for this  purpose.     Door   and   window   casings  will   be   made  of   metal,  and,   Indeed,  almost all  part* of a house  may  bo , !\*'  constructed    of    something      besides \ tr  wood.     With   paper-pulp   doors     and  floors,  metal   frames  and   finish,  slate  or  tin  roofs,  and  portland   cement or  concrete walls, our houses may In timo  come to be actually firfproof. as they  have for a long timo unjustly claimed to be.  -*-i:��������� ---A���������TrfiiiVy-Telephone.���������=_���������= =.  Passengers   riding  on   tho    electrla  railway     between   West    Farms   and  , .   Troe to   Hi������ Word,  It was Melville Mellington in deep  converse with the beautiful Evadne*  Magenta.  "So!" he hissed through his"set teeth  as he started up; "and you love this  Algernon Debrassei?"  "I do," she replied with the courage of her convictions.-  ,"And  you'will  throw  me  over  for  him?"  "No," she said, "you are wrong."  "Wrong?"  and'there was astonish  ment in his query.  "Yes. Wrong in the use of the fu-  -tnre tense."  This was a thrust of the deepest  dye. i ."  "Aha!" he ejaculated fiercely.  "Tho  , dastardly    deed ��������� has    already    been  done."  ., - "You have guessed it, Melville Mel-  l lington," she answered him simply.  ' :;'Tis well," he' hissed through his  sat teeth again. "Walt, you cruel one,  and* I'll sho* you how I'll, jump on  this lover of, yours with both feet," and  he strode out of the drawing room.  The game of football was about to  begin and the fair Evadne sat smiling  in the grand stand, for.. Algernon has  just come out-on the grounds and the  bleachers had greeted him with enthusiasm. He was the, wheel horse  ln the-team which was to tackle, tho  toam__ln__whlch.^ Melville'   Mellington  111   Tompor  Vory   Bod ' for ��������� Health   cul  Good   LiOokfi. . t  When people are looking out for appliances to create aud preserve tliu  beauty tliey miss a grunt factor ln tho  'business they have on hand 'by not  lookiu'-; within, and learning that our  emotions arc. nfter all, cither our best  lic'iullliei's or exactly  the reverse.  There ure no lives without trouble.  Man Is horn lo lt, wo have been told.  But lhe trouble cms bo made twiw  what It is' by constant worrylna and  brooding over' it. In every -uta'p,  too, are depths into whose pool many  of those troubles cnu bo dropped. Not  llie iivent oriel's, which are often, a.s  if sent divinely, so lim; Is the work  tliey do upon' u������, so ' lofty "aro 'llu  (spaces thoy unlock for ns. so strong lo  the hand thoy offer us to 'climb on s-l y*  ward, but the multitude of vexation.-',  .niortl ileal ions, hindrances. uiwatiHt-'J  wishes, di.sai)polut)npntg.'slights, hurts,  .iiifrei's and nil ihe hW'd' of wrongs',  llttlu or great, that belong to life even  wider happy condi lions. A wise person drops theso troubles Into ll:������  depths and lots them stay then*. An  tin wise person Is pci'iictuiilly reaching  down and bringing them up, nirl  clouding all the waters of exlstcnri  ���������while doing so. And the statemon:  Jiardly Involves a metaphor, for who  does not'remember the actual physical  disturbance from brooding over a  wrong, cherishing a grudge, or indulging in a burst of rage���������the burning at  tlie heart and in the head, tho trembling of the nerves, the loss of appetite and sleep? In fnct, 'this brooding  arouses a nervous action which the old  "domestic nurse tells you stirs the bile,  and the natural result of'It is that the  .whole countenance .will often look,  after such experience, sallow and 'yellow and bilious; there Will be no lustre In the eye; the.circulation has, been  interfered with; there will be nn unpleasant hectic flush on ' the' cheek  and even red and, angry patches on  the forehead; while it is well known  that' chemical researches have found  that perspiration in danger is,of.a virulently poisonous quality.  "* Whatever form thp disturbance  bikes, there Is serious interference with  the kindly and healthy process of life,  and the complexion suffers from' 1*.  For It is absolutely sure that bad te-iii-  ���������per breeds bad humors,, and that we  can as readily poison our blood v.it'.i  them ns with external application or  Internal absorption.. And even if on.'  does not cherish a ;stnfc of feeling to  interfere With tlie functions so seriously, dwelling on. the perpetual pinpricks, instead! of covering them out  of sight will make fine* lines In thr  smoothness of the forehead, lift Ch.*  eyebrows' querulously, drop fhe corners of the mouth' d'ownhearledl.r and  not only spoil present beauty, but hasten future ugliness: And lt doc.* not.  require vexatlor, dark _brooding7, or  worry nlone to injure' I Tie good looks.  The person who allows Jierself to* bo  ���������bored -where she is nop interested' In.  what goes on about .her , gains' a' lacklustre of eye and skin and' feature" that  is akin to disfigurement,1 for' the eye  Bvows dull and heavy, - Wie'. features  fixed and Immobllei the whole' air' and  aspect without- alertness or grace:  To cultivate interest is to ctilli'vate  vivacity, expression, '" intelligence ���������  things "i that are beautifying," that  quicken the blood nud send, it freely  to the surface. And if one cannot'en'.-  iivate an interest, but must needs be  bored, then.to cultivate the pojvc-r oC  abstraction, so that one"may lie busy  ���������with pleasant .thoughts '.wliile7 stupidity drones on, is to*, cultivate lines upon  the face, and' so'' keep rhe'blood as  .well .as the intellect: from stagnation,  that It is no extravagance to sny tliat  sweet temper and' good' huirior 'aro  among .the * best- cosmetics. .know.n.~  Harper's "Bazar.  ENGAGEMENT BROKEN     '  '.Vbere Wa������ No I.oncer. Anytliing ia It ht  ^ -, L,Make It JiilereatlnK. I  "'So your engagement   is   broken?'  Eald the girl in gray.  "Yes lt is," replied the girl in brown,  Irowning at the recollection.    ,  "What was the matter?"  ' "He basely deceived me," answered  the girl in brown.. "You see, lt waa  this wav. I asked hlra ono day to promise mo that he never again would smok������  cigarettes, antl he promised. Then I  EBked him to refrain from the use ol  tobacco in any form, and he promised  to do that. Later I told him I had a  horror of any one who touched liquor,  and he agreed never to touch it.. After  that I told him I thought clubs had a  bad .influence on young men, .and 1  Bhould expect him to give them up," and .  hosaid he-would. I'also took up tho  , subject.of- gambling,, and made him  promiso ho would stop playing cards  and betting on the races."  , "Well, you didn't dcrusxl, a great  deal of him, did you?" sTTtl the girl ic  gray.* "I Mipposo ho deceived you in  the matter?" , ,  "Ho did."  v  "Broke his promise, did 'he?".  . "Oh, no! I could have forgiven that.  ' But just when I was congratulating  myself that I 'at leant had reformed ona  young man, I found that he didn't re*  ' quire any reforming. He wasn't addicted to a single one of the habits I made  him promise to break. .It was a terrible shock, and I broke the engagement  at once. There was no longer anything  In it to ,make it Interesting."���������Pear*-  ton's Weekly.  Second Band Ten,  bo you drink second hand tea?.   Of  course you" don't if you-know-It, but  the trouble Is that It is on the market,  - and you can't tell it from the fresh article by looking at lt : .  ��������� "Collecting tea..leaves that have been  used is getting to be quite an industry," eald a Well-known hotel man.  "After the tea. leaves have been drawn  we have no further use for them, and  : ln many restaurant and hotel-.kitchens  by paying the cook a small amount the  leaves will be saved. Once a week a  man1 calls for them.1 He has a big bag  into which they are .hastily dumped. ���������"���������  "These leaves are then dried and pt)t  ��������� on'the market.   This second hand-tea  ..sells at a lower price than fresh tea,  and finds many buyers."  p-*"        ; :, Bctle at the Phoue..,  ,. *,  .   Kitle is just over, and she '.a tm-  " ployed as a' dome&tic in-a big house  surrounded by shade trees on the Cass  farm. She is as willing as a hungry  mosquito, but there are things she has  not yet learned'.      . .   . -  Katie is having'a' hard time at mas*  ��������� taring   the   telephone.   She   has- had  .many lessons and long, but there is.a  mystery about the whole thing that Inflames her superstition..   ' " .'������������������'���������  "Any one call, or, ask for me by telephone while I was out,* Katie?" asked  'the mistress.���������'��������� '���������   ���������      ' '  . "Indade they did, mum;- The box jingled, and a lady wid a voice like a coffee mill says''Hello,' and'E says' 'Hello*  yerscif,' and she says, .'Who is .this?;  and I says, 'None of yer business.' Andi'  she says, 'Is Aunt <Mary there?" "-'And  .  . I told her. she'd betther.ask.a policeman, and she "foired somethiu',' in my  " ear, and I dared her to.,show*' the .ugly  -mug.of her.back of our barn,, and she  " said nuthin'.   I'll talk in. that .'machine  ��������� no more,, mum.���������Detroit "Free Eress.v  A Crark ln T������nnj*������on'������ Tomliitono  Simultaneously with the f>r"rHnn of  a memorial to Lord Tennyson at Freshwater, a plain slab of black marblo,  with a' simple inscription has been  placed bvof the poet's resting place in  Westminster Abbey, side by side with  the more ornate memorial slab which  marks the grave of Robert Browning.  Unfortunately, there is a bad crack  down tha middle of the Tennyson  tombstone.  Whmt Noali Wan   Koine.  While teaching a class of girls in  our school recently, says a London  exchange, tho master asked tho following question:  "What was Noah supposed to be do-  lht when the animals were going Into  the ark?"  He received several answers. At  t_ut a little girl put her hand up.  "Well," he said, "what do yon say?"  ���������Taking .ticket;^ strl" _  ���������_  Zinc an *   Sralo  rrHTrntcr. it  Tt Is well known that zinc alabs ?tis-  pencled in steam boilers prevent tho  formation of scale, a.nd large quantities are used annually for this purpose. The following directions will  enable anyone to use It successfully.  The proportions necessary to Insur***  complete protection are o'n'o squaro  foot of zinc to fifty square feet ot heating surface In new boilers, which may  bo diminished after a time to one in  seventy-five or even one in 109 _.qti."**e  feet.  Mount Vernon  have  the privilege of  listening to an acoustic manifestation  that  in   a  remarkable  manner  illustrates some of the earlier experiments  in    developing  the    telephone.    Tho  track Is a single one, and the potential ot the current is hirch; its amperage is also considerable.   As a result,  when a car Is waiting on a switch for.  one coming in an  opposite direction,  the approach  of  the  latter  Ib audible  at the distance of a mile to the passen-  pei-B tn  the walling c_>r.    The sound  vibrationa are carried along the wire,  through  thc trolley,    to the    wooden  roof of   the car.    This acla  as a dla-  ;*'*>ra;.m.   -w'.-.ich   faithfully   reproduces  rumble  ot  tbe  approaching   car.  A ml> away the nolue of tho wheels  :������  il!st":ir:l..* a*J!!ib'e, and at the distil nr.e of l/'OO fr-������*t the sound become*  a lo*.'.'l roar.   Outside the car, however,  practically  nothing is heard  until  the  n.trvtn"  car  is  within a few  hundred  f<.et of lhe switch.���������New York Sun.  Roiplno: Keg*   Conl,  "It has seemed strange to me," said  Mr. Naggleby, "to seft ejrg.-i among tho  things that are s������t out on the wlndo**  sill at this season to keep cool. Milk  always seems all right there, and but-  t������r, and some otbar things; but eggs  didn't seem so clear. But Mr. Naggleby tells mo that eggs are alway*^kcpt  In a cool place; usually In the refrigerator; that they keep better cool, and  beat much bettpr, and that Indeed it 1:1  Slot unusual when eggs ar������>. to be boat-  on to net Ihem first right on thb ice." ���������  Vv York Swv  H*-i   opportunity.  I.lttl" Boy (who has been studying  Tocent political cartoon*)���������Mamma, Is  Uncle Ham nlways worrying about  painey ?  "So lt would seem, dear."  "Doe*, he always wear red and white  striped pantaloons?"  "Yes, dear."  "And a blue ccat with white stars  on lt?"  "Yes."  "And does he have an eagle for a  pot instead of a canary bird, like  mine?"  "Yea."  "And lit he the biggest man in th������  world?"  "There Is none bigger."  "Then, mamma, why doesn't Uncle  gam go Into a dim������ museum?"���������Truth.  was another wheel horseT  And they were both kickers.  In a few moments there was a grand  rush, and after the wreck was cleared  away Algernon Debrassel was  taken,  from the ruins ln a state of coma.,   .'  He was carried to the'field-hospital  and a cursory, examination made of  him. Melville Mellington stood by In  breathless interest.  Ail at once he hissed through his set  teeth, ."Aha!"  On the front of Algernon's person  was imprinted in distinct outlines the  impression of two large feet.  Then Melville Mellington steppp** t*.  the door of the hospital and, castlu.  his eye to the grand stand, he she*-":  his chrysanthemum locks at thc f.  liplng who had hurled his heart into  the tureen.  Melville Mellington was avenged.���������  Detroit  Free Press.  ISrttaln'a Grip on Commerce.  Tliere seems to be no question as to*  the great,preponderance of.the trader  of Great Britain, when compared with,  other' European countries.'* 'According  ���������to  recently   published  statistics*    i.ro-  pared   by   the' English   Chamber  ' of  Commerce, England sends 37 per cent,  of all that Egypt Imports, as compared  ���������with 10 per cent, seut by France and  2 per cent, by Germany.    To .the; Argentine, Urugany and Chill she sends  from 29 to 43 per cent, of 'all    tliey  i_impgrt,__as_comparet| with about-13 vei  cent, sent by Fra"Sce"and"fronr9-to-.2'J  per cent, sent by Germany'.'   To Chih-.v  ehe sends 21 per cent, of the impoi'U  of   that  country,   while - France     and  . "Germany "send comparatively nothin'  To Japan Great- Britaln.-seuds 3*1 p<- ,  cent, of its total Imports, against.8 pei;  cent, sent by Germany and 5 per cent-  sent by France.   The trade,with British   colonial   or  other  possessions    is.  simply overwhelming, but this Is what  might be expected.    To British Ind'*  tihe  contributes  no  less   than   70  percent, of its total imports, to -Australasia 43 per cent, and to other British  possessions in aliout the same proportion.    Although  Gorman   trade in  tho  siiine  ilircct'ons bus  ineretisi'd,   It  co-  mains,      comparatively     unimportant".  There seems lo Do no lessening of the  lmld  of  great Britain   upon  the  commerce world.���������Troy Press.  ISIr'ATrlinu !tu>.in(.Rji.  '��������� Wow, here is a poet'-wbo is practical  ,.enough.  ,He .bails from.-Booly countjj,  an'd it will'be seen from his letter'that  ';he meatts,buslness...*He' writes*.:*'     ;"_>  ,,   "I have wrote a poem about one hundred"'yards long���������as "rii'sb ' as 'V.   kin  guess.  It took me six'months and'-two  .hours to write it.   I ain't no judge o'  these thfngs.'an' wh'at'I 'want to 'know  Viswherejl kin hire a-good-mant thread  .it for me an".tell me what it .is-?.';To.  ���������slch a man Twill pay one dollar.-a-day  till he gets through;,, only-he: mustn't  take too ld*ig!"���������Atlanta Constitution!  ." ���������'.it tlT������i-rtIiiu_e by.IIoraes. . ,-.,. "���������-/-  . When .vou see a delivery wagon  'drawn* br a fine, strapping w-ell; Kept,  .pair of horses,*' don't*conclude*that*tUe  owner Ui .necessarily a humane* man.  He may be,'"'andi he" may be merely'a.  shrewd.advertiser. *. Horses are* extensively s tised tin New York for adver.tis-*  ~tng"pt\.rpo6es���������Many-a-hotlse"--charges--  up, a .valr of handsome horses ". toi ad-*  vertiein-g." Firms have found* that "  ���������mon������y spent in this way is well' invest-  ,ed. Fine,harness'adds,muoh* to the  appnaranoe. Almost any kind'of a de-*  livery* wagon will pass*muster under*  theie .circumstances:.: -   ; .   ���������  Women especially admlre-hbrse flesh'.  " fl-ey like to buy groceries or dry goods  from a house that sends around their*  pircels drawn by a fat,, sleek horse.  For 'W.tnt ot llrrath.  Until Prof. Horsley, F. K. S.. Investl-  gatpd the mailer, it wan thought that  the person who blew his or her brains  out died from stoppage of the heart.  This Is a fallacy, according to tho  professor, and tho greater part of his  recent lecture at Toyibco Hall was devoted to denouncing lt. He strove to  Impress upon, his audience that when  a man was shot In the brain he died not  from want of heart's action, but from  want of breath. When the general  practitioner Is call (Mi In to attend a  man who has received a bullet ln hia  head ho commonly gives him a stimulant, whereas he ought to apply the  name treatment as he would In the  case of a drowned person, to Induce  artlflclal respiration.���������London Invention.  Not Quick Knonch.  Stuffer (at the reception)���������I think I  shall tako Miss Springer down to supper when it's ready.  Dashaway���������I wouldn't if I Wore yon.  Sttifler���������Why not?  Dashaway���������She haa an Impediment  in  lue vwjlr���������.I}rAn3clvn_ Uf*  A Tip for Folar F.������plor������ri.  A French scientist has discovered  that a plant may be grown from the  seed to its full growth in thirty minutes by a liberal application of formic  acid. Now let. polar explorers hereafter take a good supply of formto  acid with them, and they will be able  to raise, in the shortest arctic summer,  a sufficient crop of all necessary grain  to last them through the longest arctic winter.���������Boston CHobe. , .  *Tfon01nBn������.t'Knl>l<.* VFiitcIirt-  Tho Knglish Admiralty has been  making sonic Interesting expvrlmi-ntii  on the effect of poivi-rful magnetic  fields upon the going rate ot non-mag-  tlsiihl-.- watchttJ. Tlu* watches, wern  placed within a quarter of nn ineli of  rhe pole of a dynamo generating a  heavv current, which had* a stray  field." the influence of which 'was perceptible 70 feet off. The watches wen  kept in this position ror ten days, at  llio cud of which, 'c'liriousry enough,  ihey kept better time than wli'm under  normal influences. All through the t**n  days tliere wns never n" grottier daily  error than one spcond, and on four  days the variation wus so small that  if could not be determined. The daily  error of the same watch, during six  days under ordinary conditions, wni  never less than half a second, and at  one time went T<s Jiigh as four *>���������.."���������  onds. The watehcV of different makers were tried and the results wero  practically tbe same.  , *" '- trlmt "V, If,.." Means.    ���������     "  . Says Buskin: 'What do you think  the beautiful word 'wife' comes from?  It is the great word- in which tho  English and Latin languages conquered the "French and Greek. I  hope the French will some day get a  word for It instead of thtt ��������� femme.  But what do you think it romes from?  The great value* of thc'Saxon words  is that they mean* something. Wife,  means 'weaver*..* You must be either  housewives or housemoths���������remember  that. In the deep sense. ,you must  either weave; men's fortunes and embroider them or' feed upon nnd bring  them to decay. Wherever a true wlfo  comes home, is always, around her.  .The staw. may b'e over her head, th������  flow worm 'in 'the night's cold grass  may be the fire at her feet, but home"*"  ia where she is; and for a noble woman lt stretches far around "her,' better than house ceiled,with cedar, or  painted with vermilion���������shedding Its  quiet light for those who else are  homeless. This..I believe,'.is the wo*  nan's true place and power."  ipso.  Mr. Batts���������Little boy, do you knovj  Chat you may grow up to be President of the United States}  Little Boy���������Me little sister might  have a show, bat I guess I ain't in 1U--  Puck.  - ���������  "I see tbat Russia talks of dividing  the year into thirteen months of twenty-eight days each, and every month  to begin on Monday."  "Whew; think of the hard luck lt  would be to be born on the thirteenth  day of the thirteenth month of die  thirteenth year of the new style, at  thirteen minutes after thirteen  o'clock!"���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  *"1  If the snifwere hollow like an air  ball it would take 1,331,000 globes thet  rUae of th������ earth to All it. A. Laughter-Cure Por Drunkenness.  In a recent lecture at Chicago University, . Professor William N. Guthrie declared that laughter and comedy made ibo made to play an important  part as curative and remedial agents,  even to tho point of protecting humanity  from the liquor habit; Says the Chicago  "News" (July 7), in a report of tho lecture:  "Drunkenness, of course, is due only  In part to discouragement or desperation. But for the considerable number  who drink because they feel dejected  and seek a quick and easy way of throwing off their depression, there is a much  larger number who drink either because  thoy have nothing else to do or because  they crave some excitement to relieve  the monotony of their lives. Drinking  is a great time-consuming habit, and the  man who would shake it off usually finds  that the reform leaveB him with an undue amount of leisure. One chief trouble with the efforts to suppress the evil,  perhaps, is that while tho drinker and  his friends make. brave efforts to stop  the bad habit, they do little or nothing  toward putting a new and whr' **omo  habit in its place. It is in this otage  that his bored feeling and his depression  recur with' neatest effect. Professor  Guthrie's address contains a hint for the  despondent person. Let him surround  himself iwlth* the influences which make  for comedy and laughter. Let him seek  oheery companionship or attend amusing  entertainments. The chances are that  he will And the timo slipping by so  pleasantly, that he has forgotten his depression and much of his craving for artificial excitement. Good fun and good  cookery���������the one to occupy 'the depressed man's' mind and the other to  steady hia nerves���������might be made to do  a great'deal' toward "suppressing the  liquor evil."  That .Professor Guthrio is a. valuable  press agent for the comic opera and  vaudeville companies is asserted by the  Chicago "Record-Herald;" but after following out this light vein for somo time  it becomes more serious  and says: -  "There really is a scientific or physio-  ��������� logical basis for Professor Guthrie's cure  'for alcoholism. Tho general assumption  Is that men resort to alcoholic stimulation to make them feel happier than  ! their normal condition would justify.  "Rey drink to drive nway the 'blues'  and to induce a feeling of temporary  mental elation. If this feeling of mental  buoyancy and cheerfulnoss can be induced by some other means than alco-  holic' stimulants, it is'clearthat the desire for intoxicants will be lessened.  "This is the argument of Professor  Guthrie, and it'seems sound and logical.  .The "horse play' of John Slavin or Montgomery and Stone may not fertilize the  . imind as.does iThe Second Mrs. Tanque-  ray,' but it is more certain to Keeleylzo  the desire for strong drink."   .*    ._ ���������;  Hardships of the Educated.  Expatiating upon the hardships of tho  educated   youth,  a   contemporary   intimates that this is a bad time for the "col-  lego man who goes out into the world to'  find something to do. Taking into consideration the fact that this is what is popularly known as the "silly season," it is  not  surprising   to  find  intimations   of  this haturo in ordinarily sane quarters.  Viewed,    however,  as    a    proposition  worthy  of  serious consideration,  it  is  not difficult to substantiate a claim to  the contrary  effect, and  to say  positively that for the man who is really  educated thero has hover been a time  richer in opportunities  than  this.   .OfL  course   if a man Bpends four years in  college   storing  his  mind   with    useless  knowledge  it is not at all likely tbat  his B.A. will help hiin much in getting  himself    established  in    life,  and  tho  chances are that without material assistance  from    his    parents he would  stand    an      excellent   chance    to    be  reckoned among the idlers..But the other  man,  the  man  who* knows   what "ho  wants to do and fits himself for it, and  is  persistent  and conscientious  in7, his  work, need have no fear that,the world  will be lacking in rowards for him when  the harvest time comes. Tiio melancholy  fact that our colleges are turning: out  sciolists by  the dozens, men who half  know  a  lot  of   tilings   that  havo  no  practical value in tiie pursuit of fame  and fortune, does not alter the other  fact that the well-trained student .who  has  gone  at  his  w.ork  seriously,  and'  with a particular object in view, finds  always a ready market for his energies.  The  whine  that  we get  from the  so-  called "educated" man is not from educated men at all, but from those who  confound thc possession of a, degree with  education; who think that because thoy  have fulfilled the academic requirements  of the college  thoy  are  therefore  edu-"  cated.    Those men maj* possess a vast  amount of information, but they are no  more educated  necessarily than a man  who  possesses a complete' tool-chest  is  by virtue of that possession a good carpenter. - To have tho finest set of tools  in the wbvld is a hollow mockery to the  man  who  does  not.  know how  to  tise  them; and these wailing youngsters who  plunge into the whirl and eddy of life  with a, store of information that they  do not  know how to avail themselves  of.are in an equally sad case.   But the  fault is not witli their times: it is with  themselves���������or   perhaps   with their parents,  who , have  failed - at - the "proper  timo to observe their bent, and to direct  their energies in thc channels most fit  for their fullest development.  ,; What to do With the Jews.  Almost as tenacious and inexplicable  as the racial peculiarities and general characteristics of the Jewish  people themselves are tho prejudices  and antagonisms with respect to  them cherished and often manifested by  other people in various parts of the civilized world. Ono might think that in  our day of tolerant and enlightened  thought, when tho contributions whioh  the Jews have made and are making to  science, literature and art, to industrial  wealth and financial progress, are coming to be recognized at thoir full value,  that at thia time the blind and unreasonable hatred of tho raco wliich formerly obtained would lessen and vanish  away. And so it has, in a groat measure, in most enlightened communities;  in others, it seems to remain in full  force.  Just now a new anti-Jewish movement  seems to be sweeping over parts of Europe, more especially in the East. Fifty  thousand Jews have, it is stated, been  ordered to quit the mining province of  Russia, and to reside within ths pale  after sacrificing their occupations and  their property. In Roumania, also, they  are being forced to emigrate by a series  of laws which practically deprive them  of all means of subsistence. They have  absolutely no rights, and live at the  mercy of a population which hates them  to such a degree that their Parliament  has declared all Jews to be foreigners,  although,.;. they have been resident for  centuries. ' Neither Germany nor, Austria will do anything for them, and it  seems impossible for Western Europe,  which is more tolerant, either to protect  them or to find them a new habitat.  The problem, then, what to do with  the Jews, appears, from a European  point of view at least, to be almost as  insoluble as tha problem of the colored  race in America. One thing seems clear,  that it is not to be solved by wholesale  emigration or colonization, such as the  Zionists propose, any more than the  negro difficulty can be cleared away by  a like process. .The only rational solution now presenting itself in either case,  thinks "Leslie's Weekly," is that lying  tlirough education of the right kind,  through development to a higher, broader, more tolerant and humane plane of  life and-thought for .all classes concerned; a slow process, it_ ia true, but  apparently tho only one that holds out  any promise of success.  Golf and Stained Glass.  The aesthetic portrait painter and  the enthusiastic golfer sat beforo  a blazing wood firo in the loung-  ing-rooru of the country club. Having  nothing in common tliey had tried in  vain to entertain ono another, and wore  now at a conversational standstill.; A  burst of sunlight streaming in through  the stained glass window bathed tho  men and all about them, in a flood of  red, white, blue and yellow, causing both  to look up, and giving the artist an inspiration.  "Did you ever follow up the evolution  of the stained glass window?" he asked.  "No. I can't say that I ever did," replied his, companion, bored but resigned.  "Well, the art in its inception dates'  back to the reign of Caligula, A.D. 37,  but up.to the beginning of the nineteenth century the colors were laid on  with paints for the most part. Sinco  the discovery of the art of staining glass*  by the uso of chomicals while in its molten state, and of other modern processes  used in connection with it, the making  of stained glass has taken tremendous  strides, opening up an entirely now field  for the exorcise of artistic genius which  is being generally taken advantage of.  Por instance "  "No. I never thought of that," interrupted the golfer, "but, you know, tha  game of golf dates back to ��������� - ������������������"  "Oh, golf be hanged!" exclaimed the  artist, impatiently. ,"You don't seem to  think of anything else."  And he went out to admire the beautiful October landscape, while the other  man started to find someone who would  play nine holos with him, muttering us  he walked along: "Golf is a darn sight  better fun than stained glass, anyway."  Mahometan Women.  ;'  ~ He'd Never Thought of It.  *  The camera fiend was getting ready to  ?o into the woods, his present fad.being  he photographing of young 'birds in  their nests, for the purpose, as he'explained," of illustrating the "life history"  of the feathered songsters.  "My friend," said one of the group on  the portico, "I know you to bo a man  of .humane instincts, and that you would  hesitate a long time before you-would  kill an innocent thing like a wood thrush,  m young robin or any , other ������������������ harmless  bird., Nor would you cause them'pain,  , much less a lingering death, if you knew  it. Now, the fact is, you are "almost  ' certain to" do'all, these things in'your  pursuit of the photographs of very young  Birds.''  "I'don'tsee how," was the incredulous  rejoinder.  "Then I'll take the liberty of explaining.. In almost every instance you find  it necessary, in order to get the proper  light upon.a nest, to cut away some of  the' limbs that snrround it. In doing  this you are almost certain to. frighten  'the mother'bird, sometimes to so great'  . an extent that she leaves the nest never  to return;������which- means death by the  torturing process of starvation to her  .little brood., Even if this does not occur, the removal of the twigs and the  leaves upon-them deprives the growing  youngsters of their*-naturol protection  from the burning sunbeams^or; the cold,  driving, rains, and death comes to them  in that way.' %Or,' escaping '.this; danger,  - they fall victims to hawks, owls or other'  birds of prey;" your.handiwork, by ren-i  - dering- the-nes't-more-conBpicuou3,-hav--  ing contributed to this result.",      . ,  ' "By jove, I never thought of that,"  said the man with the fad, "but now I  see that it is true.  I'll do no more of it."  And he kept hi3 .word.   .... .   _.- ,  ���������������������������   n       '      :' -'_������������������   7 ..  Do Tobacco and Cheese Cause Cancer ?  '   Of all the ilia that f csh is heir to there  fa'none more justly dreaded than cancer,  '"a. painful and lingering*disease for whioh  no adequate remedy has'tyet been found.'  ' It will be remembered that in an address  " '"before a-medical'congress"a year or so  ago, King Edward of England expressed  " the hope that a diligent effort would be  made to discover some means of checking this dreadful malady.   Recent inves-  . tigations  point  to  the  conclusion  that  '.'one of the causes of cancer is improper  ' food and drink.  That cuncers of .the lips  .and mouth arc caused by excessive smoking is.now a fact established by the case  i of General Grant and others, and it has  -   been  intimated-- .that   cancer microbes  .have been found in certain vile-smelling  . 'foreign cheeses for which some fashionable people profess to havo a great lik-  Lingi   So far as the malady is traceable  ���������   to causes like these thc remedy to be ap:  .'^I'iod is simple and easy, .viz., to-smoke  - moderately, if at  all, and ..to   let   all  ��������� mouldy "and  decayed articles; of, , food  ' alone, no matter if gourmets pretend to  like them.  /      - An Athletic Fallacy."  Commenting , on the. recent" defeat  of. Walter J. Travis, the golf champion, ' by Louis Napoleon James,  the ��������� New 'York "Evening Post" says:  "With all friendly feeling for Mr. .Travis,  most golfers will rejoice in his defeat. It  is'only-human"nature to wish to see a  tradition of invincibility broken, and for  three years past Mr. Travis has been invincible. . He was and is the finest example of what are called the older players���������that is, those who had reached full  maturity before handling the driver or  the iron. -" It was felt, and justly, that  tlie younger' players,' who had learned  their, full swings during the flexible period of boyhood, must very soon'assert  their1 superiority. This has been done  by Mr. James, a Western. player. But  Mr. Travis has not fallen before" demonstrating the'hollowness of several athletic" fallacies. It is "often said that, ath-,  letically, it" is all up with a man beyond'  thirty who "has not previously been* an  athlete. Proverbs to this effect abound.  It is said, for example, that'a man may  ride beyond thirty, but never acquires "a  seat," and in general" the man of thirty  as a'beginner in sports has about tho consideration that Dr. Johnson gave to the  preaching woman. Mr. Travis, by learning a very difficult game, beyond the fa-  ,tdl year, and by, carrying off for three  years running.the championship honors  against all comers, has done much to  commend himself to his contemporaries  ���������even to those .who by no means covet  'distinction on the links. It is a comfort  ���������to^,have those "wretc ed proverbs about  ���������the'thirtieth year disproved."  Ungenerous Winners and Bad  Lostrs.*  Rockefeller's New Hair.  Theory and Practice.  Irish"P iitics.  The tragic times in" Ireland, when  peasant was at open war with landlord  and all were at war with English rule,  are relieved by many good stories. As  Mr.. Michael MacDonagh says in .his  book,' "Irish'. Life and -Character," the  mercurial Celt is whimsical even in time  of trouble. -   ��������� '-    -  ..When Mr. A. J. Balfour, the present  Premier, was Chief Secretary for Ireland, he met Father Healy at a dinner  in Dublin.  "Tell'mo, Father H* aly," said Mr. Balfour, "ia it true thc people of Ireland  hate me as much * ���������*������ 'the Nationalist  newspapers represent t" .  "Hate youi'' rcpli- d the priest. . I'H  they hated evil as i..ey hate ; iu, Mr.  Balfour, my occupation would be gone."  Yet it was Mr. Balfour who a few  years later had accomplished, much toward the pacification of Ireland. His  name became, amusingly prominent in  Irish families. A gentleman driving into  the town of Westport, County Mayo,  was stopped hy a pig which ran in front  of his horse.1' An old peasant shouted  across the ditch to a boy who was  watching the pig stupidly:  - "Arrah, Mick, will ye stir yerselft  Don't ye, see .Arthur James runnin'  away?','* ���������    :  Struck by the name, the gentleman  .asked the old man about it,-~and found  that in gratitude to Mr. Balfour, who  had been the means of getting them the  pig, the peasant had given the animal  his name. ���������      -  , Gentle reader���������as the old-school editorial used to address you���������have you ever,  played checkers with an opponent who,  when he had gained a slight advantage  over you in the number of pieces, traded  one for one, mercilessly, until he had  brought your ratio of strength to a point  whore your defeat was inevitable. His play  :w*as strictly according to Hoyle. You  could not' frame a non-demurrablo complaint against him. And yet you raged  inwardly against his policy and called it  unsportsmanlike. , -  Well, there are people who play the  game of life in that same way. Many of  them are very respectable people, too, go  to church every Sunday, treat their families kindly and obey the law. They are  very companionablo, jolly fellows, often,  but. be ware of. them, in any little, game,  of business or "politics. Don't let them  crowd you into, a corner or get the better of * you by one piece or obtain a  chance .through-your negligence'to slip,  a king into the square between two' of  your pieces'. Dont endorse * any littlo  notes for them or go on their bonds or  make oral contracts with them or,work  with them or for them without, having  had a definite understanding, .provable  by witnesses, and writings, concerning  your share of the profits or spoils.   -  They will not cheat you any more  than old Shylock would have cheated Antonio, put they will have the full amount  of then- bond, though it eost your heart's  blood. They will stay within the limits of  the .law and'will give you justice, but if  you cry to them for mercy you will waste  your breath. They will take advantage  of technicalities, and .they "will laugh atf  appeals to their generosity. "Business  is tusiness,'" they will" say. "There is  the letter of the bond." There can be  no withdrawing a move once-made when  they are in the game.  . This policy is very exasperating to tho  losing player, whether the , ��������� game be  checkers, business, politics, high finance,  diplomacy or anything else, but, after  "allr'it_is_perfcetly-fair.----It-i3-nature's-  own way of playing the game of existence. Readers of Huxley recollect ��������� his  famous illustration of the struggle of  existence as that of a man playing chess  against an _ automaton which never  makes a misplay and never overlooks  one committed by its-opponent. -If wo  look without prejudice we see that Shy-  lock was in-the right. Whatever generous impulses we may have, we have no  right to grumble because another hold..'  us fast to the terms of our contract or  the rules of the game.  Meaner than thc checker-player who  trades one for one when he has mord  pieces than his opponent is thc man who  always asks odds, who whines for mercy,  who will not take his medicine like a  men, who is willing enough to play,, but  weak-hearted when thc game goes  against him. We like to see a man generous in victory, but we admire far more  the man who is game and patient in defeat. Men despise an exacting, hoggish  winner, but a whimpering loser disgusts  them. - '���������  The Chicago "Record-Herald" declares that a new growth of hair  adorns John D. Rockefeller's ' head.  A few months ago, the multi-millionaire  lost every hair on his head, lost his eyebrows, his moustache, became as bald as  the mirrors in his drawing-room... He  was extremely sonsitivo about his remarkable lack of ,hair. To wear a wig  would have been to reduce infinitely the  chance of growing new, true hair of his  own. He suffered from what the dermatologists call "allopeeia areata." The  dermatologists call tlie soft, downy hair  that now decorates his head "lanugo,"  from the Latin lana (wool). Usually  when this much-desired '"lanugo" appears  it .is white. So when the bald spots in  which it springs are small it gives thc  patient's. head a strangely mottled or  piebald appearance, as contrasted with  his natural hair, which may be black or  brown or red. But Mr. Rockefeller's  head is not piebald; it is covered with  ���������silky, white hair. Soon, if it thrives and:  grows, it may become pigmented. The  only discouragement about the growth  of the silky hair is that in persons over  fifty years of age there is no certainty  that it will flourish. Many cases have  been.known of "allopeeia areata,".where  the hair has revived and has become pigmented with the old-time colors. But  these cases have.been, in nearly every  instance, in persons under fifty, and generally under twenty years of age. There  have been a few rare cases in people  more than a half century old .where the  delicate, hair has_"^ become, ���������*'- stout and  healthy i and grew untildeath.  A Summer Idyl.  '-' ."Papa,'.' said.the sweet girl graduate,  "wasn't my commencement gown a  whooperino? I had the other girls skinned  alive 1" "And this is the girl," said  papa,., sadly,, ."whose graduating essay  was *An Appeal for nighcr Standards' of  Thought and Expression 1'" .  District Attorney Jeromo of New  .York, whoso father, Lawrence Jerome,  was a celebrated wit of his day,; says  that on a certain occasion, when he'was a  little chap, lie was riding on his father's  knee in a Fifth avenue stage, every other seat being taken. ' At the corner a  lady entered, and his father said to him*|  in sevcic tones: "Why, Travers, my boy.'J  I am ashamed of you! Why don t yc  t got up and givo this lady your Mat!"  It was'not long since the youug women in the cataloguing department of  the Astor Library'were laughing at a  beginner there who catalogued - Greek  roots under "botany." But some of the  mistakes made by beginners elsewhere  are just as amusing. Many years ago  a young woman wlio had not yet learned  all the intricacies of her work* was cataloguing a set of works under "mill."' So  bIic .wrote:  ,    "Mill on Liberty.",  "Ditto on tlie Floss." _  That is one of the historic mistakes  that librarians quote,: nnd a newer one  is just as amusing. : This was the result  of a young librarian's inexperience, and  read:  ���������'Lead���������Pee Metallurgy-" . 'jtUJ  j   "Lead���������Kindly Licht." ' * "rtf ^���������  :   "Lead���������Poisoning."     _,_  fi  A Philanthropic Miscarriage.    '-  A man died recently in America and  left half a million dollars* to establish a  home for*-���������indigcnt women, he 13 alleged  to have meant, but he wrote, instead,  "indignant", women. - Now the lawyers  are vigorously fighting the will on the  ground that its essential provision cannot be carried out legally. But whyl  Surely they cannot prove that there are  no indignant women to advantage by  the bequest. Nor will any sane and  honest man contend, that it weuld not  be a good thing to provide a home where  such might foregather, as occasion arose,  to give.vent to their indignation. Now  that the lawyers have hold of the estate,  it is useless, of course, to ponder its  eventual disposition;'..but thc probabilities nre that the devisor had in mind,  and really ��������� intended, as a boon to his  Mlow-men. a retreat for indignant ladies. ' If he had meant, "indigent" he  might have said so.  "It was one of the hottest nights lost  Beason," he said. "The missus and children were at the seashore, and I was  alone in the house. To gain a little  coolness I opened the doors through all  the rooms on -the second story and  dragged up my bed to the front window. Just as I was feeling tlie relief,  and was dropping off into a most delicious slumber, a prolonged and melancholy yowl awoke me. Again and again  it was repeated. I recognized the sound  only.too well���������it was a dog serenading  the moon, which was at its full, and I  know by experience that,such concerts  usually lasted hours. Rising on,my elbow, I could see across the street, and  there in- a patch of silvery light on a  balcony sat a small white fox terrier,  with nose uplifted, enjoying a very ecstasy of woe. 'Flora!''called a coaxing  voice from the window. 'Come here.'  ���������Flora paid no attention, .whereupon a  white form appeared, aud, leaning out,  made, a grab at the small offender, who.  retfeated"tb"i"th6"~6the"ri"end_of-tiie_bal5=  cony out of reach and renewed her music, unheeding the dulcet endearments of  her mistress, who tried to induce her to  re-enter the house. A second window  was opposite Flora, and the white form  reappeared at that and cautiously  reached; out an arm to seize tiie dog,  who, however, gained tlie other point of  vantage and continued to bay to tho  moon. This puss in the corner business  was continued several minutes, Flora  scampering from end to end of the balcony, evidently enjoying her triumph,  while still continuing her music. By this  timo heads appeared at thc windows of  several other liou3es, and the situation  became desperate. 'Dear Flora! Pretty  Fiom! Hern's a nice biscuit for Flov.i i���������  called the sott voice, but Flora* would  not be cajoled. Finally, to the relief of  everyone, Nemesis appeared. When  Flora miule liertlast skip from her mistress a tail figure in pink pajamas appeared at the other window, stretched  out a long masculine arm and seized the  wicked Flora by the scrulT of iier neck.  ICi-yil' yelped the little animal; but the  master of the house, incensed at being  aroused from his slumber to catch a'pet  dog, had no compassion. That a well deserved punishment was inflicted wn all  heard with satisfaction. Then quiet  reigned and we returned lo our eouchc3  and interrupted repose."���������N. Y. "Tribune.",  "I saw Johnson going home with my  new book under his arm."  "Yea. Just built bim a house and his  wife wanted some bric-a-brac in red and  gold to scatter around."  _w  The fact that all Turkish women must  dress alike in the streets gives rise to  the impression of a samaness of  character that does not in tho least exist among them," says Mary Mills Patrick, president of the American College  for Girls in Constantinople. "A superficial observer who meets these veiled figures in public places, shrouded in a mysterious costume that suggests groat pos-.  sibilitics of beauty behind it, may wonder indefinitely what kind of a life these  figures really lead, without any clue to  the solution of the problem. Ttet life in  Turkish society is as real aud varied as  in America, and often far more dramatic.  "There are decided types among Turkish women. There is the butterfly, who  lives for pleasure; the domestic woman,  and even the strong-minded woman, and,  in addition to these, a class exists not  found in America, thc women who belong  to court society.  "The butterfly is often a Circassian  woman, and was perhaps brought to Constantinople to bo sold to the highest bidder, and throughout all her childhood  was taught to look forward to a possible  life at the capital, to bo made gaV and  bright, with plenty of money and flirtation and social" success. Sho has, perhaps, tl'*s bright blue eyes and golden  hair that arc so rare among the Turks  to give her the place of eminence that  she desires. Because of her beauty her  husband showers her with presents and  fills her life with pleasure. Her eyelashes and eyebrows are painted, but not  very noticeably, and diamonds and other  beautiful stones; flash 'from her_ hands,  her wrists, her neck, and her hair. Tho  dress which she wears under her street  robe is from Paris, and her shoes are  low, even in winter, with pointed toes  and very high heels."  "When she goes out she is accompanied by several servants and one or  two eunuchs, to look after her comfort,  and she drives in a beautiful' private I  carriage drawn by Arabian horses, and  has carte blanche in the shops to make  as many purchases as she wishes of silks  and satins and jewelry. When her,blue  eyes fade and her bright hair grows gray,  will her power wane and her' place be  given to another? Perhaps not. That  will depend on .the characters with'  whieh she lia3 to deal, the number of  sons that she has, and her ability to  keep the ascendency that her beauty has  gained for her.  "The domestic Turkish woman presents a great contrast to the brilliant  creature that we have just described.  She is rather large and stolid-looking,  careless as to her dress, and of a simple  and amiable character. She lias a very  easy life compared with that .of hor American sisters. There is not much house--  keeping in a Turkish house, and what  there is is done by slaves and servants,,  who consider themselves permanent  members of tho family and realize what  is expected of them. Rooms furnished  with rugs and divans aro comparatively  easy to keep in order. There is a chef  in the kitchen, who sends hia be3t efforts  to the dining-room in the men's apartments, a. place seldom visited by the women of the household. Their own simple  food is served to them at irregular intervals, when they feel hungry. There is  perhapB a French governess lo teach the  children, who does not like the irregular  life of the harem, and an exception is  made in her favor, and she dines at the  "master's table, where the'food is served  more.to her taste. Her apartments are,  however,* in the-side of the house be-,  longing to the women, which is entirely  separate from the other half of the establishment.  ';0n bright days tbe domestic Turkish  woman takes all her family to* some  place of public resort, where they sit in  the sunshine all the duy long, buy Bweets  of the ever-present street peddler, smoke  cigarettes and drink coffee. ~ They never  endanger their nervous system by trying  to catch any particular steamer either,  in going or coming, but start when the  spirit moves, and wait at the landing for  a ��������� convenient steamer, reaching homo  early or late, as it happens.  "Let us now turn to that product of  modern progress, the educated Mahometan vvonuin., She may be found here and  there, perhaps in the harems of princes,  or of p.ishas, or even sometimes.in the  middle classes of society, although sKe  is not commonly found,anywhere a3 yet.  She reads English, French and German  readily, with'a good pronunciation, having thp aptitude for languages usually'  found with Turkish women. She reads  the daily papers, and lias decided opiu-"  ��������� ions in regard tpja]Pp������lit^l_afVairs.  The advance'd Moslem woman has a pri*^  vale room, instead of living in thc rooms  with the other women, and in tliis room  are found some unusual articles for a  Turkish.house���������namely, a writing desk,  somo bookshelves upon which stand  many of the new books of the day; and  on the walls hang some really fine engravings.  "She longs to travel,-but that is not  yet allowed to a Turkish woman, at  least, beyond the bounds of. her own  land. She has been to-Egypt and Syria,  but that docs not satisfy .her, and she  even dreams of going to Paris and Ber"'  lin to work in the libraries there., 'She  scorns the frivolities of ordinary society,  and contemplates forming a club, where  kindred HpiriL*, nii.y dljeiis.* co>ige������iial  subjects, but that' bus not yet been possible. " Her in llu once in the press is already felt, and ono may forcsco that  she will form one of thc cements iu the  forces thnt are rapidly changing the conditions of Turkish life.  "Such arc soino of the phases of life  among Turkish women. It is a'life that  has its romance and mystery, its coin-  monplaco side, and its features of progress, and is, after all, only the Eastern  edition of tlie experiences that are common to the women of all nations."  LSVES CN b\ A WEE  X  Mr.'.MovBC ������f (:1i1cmii;iivI11.. fnyslluit  In HlJ  Avki-iiu** *i;..sl lov l-'oml.  William A. Morse, sixty-eight' years  old*, retired mechanic, living'.at 1SI  West Madison street, Chicago, says  that for the last five years the average cost of his food has been $1 a  week; that ho gets everything be  needs for health and comfort; that  his health was n3ver better, and that  he enjoys every  day of his life.  Mr. Morse is alone in the world  and "boards 'himself." He does not  drink alcoholic.liquors and spends no  money for luxuries except tobacco,  which he smokes moderately. For  recreation he walks to the park, to  the lake front .ir to church. He was  a soldier of the Union in the civil  war and has never been sick awholo  day in his life. He cooks bis frupal  meals: on an.oil stove and wastes  nothing. Coffee is the only stimulant  hn his bill of fare and he puts condensed milk Into tt. Tea is barred  from his table, but he uses butter ar  his appetite directs.  In the week beginning Dec. 10 last  bis living expenses reached the minimum, the total cost of his food suo-  plies having been 48 cents, itemized  as follows:  Dec. 11���������Bread, 2  cents;    oil,    5  cents 07  : Dec. 12���������Bread, 2 cents;  sugar, ti  cents; oatmeal, 5 cents   .13  .Dec. 13���������-Oil, 9    cents;    milk,    9  cents ....  ..  .. '..,. ..    .18  Dec. 15���������Oil. 5 cents;  oatmeal, 3  cents OS  Dec. 10���������Bread, 2 cents     .02  Total 43  His most extravagant week: ended  last Christmas eve, when his week's  expenditures reached $1.21, his food  purchases including holiday luxuries  in the shape of cranberries, pork  .chops,".pic,'..doughnuts;and cake. Here  is his expense account for that week;  Dec. IT���������Sugar,  6    cents;  oil,    5  cents   'Dec. IS���������Oatmeal, 5 cents '  Dec. 19���������Potatoes, 13 cents;    oil.  10 cents .:   Deer 20���������Bread.  3  cents;   pie,    4  cents; , doughnuts,    4  .   cents    Dec. 21���������Oil, 10 cents;   coffee,  cents   Dec. 22���������Sugar, 0 cents;  bread  ', cents .. ���������   Dec. 23���������Pork chops   Dec. 24���������Cranberries,    7  ...  '��������� doughnuts, ' 4  -.cake.  5  cents  "  _. 14 cents ..  Humorof the Hour.  Prof. Elliott, an Ohio scientist, waa  before the Ways and Means Commit*  tee some time ago speaking upon th*  subject of the preservation of the fus  seals of Alaska.  In the course of his statement Repra*  sentative Tuwncy asked the witness  what his business wa-s.  "I am a pomologist, a horticulturist^  viticulturist, an artist, and a natural*  Ist,"  replied   the  professor.  The   reply   staggered  the    Minnesota  representative for a  moment,  and  thea  he   said,  "Ob,  I understand,  you com*  from Cleveland ;  that    explains   it."-*  .Washington Times. " ���������. ������������������   L .  ���������t-M���������        ' *'iaURSS������  Couldn't swim a little ;     'ft'SSSBtt  Dabbled In the foam,     ' ' Jg^S^  Just around the edge*., *4_3n|'>gg  And safely went back bom*. V^38  *      "Was an expert swimmer, , SSJ ���������  Not a bit afraid ; A *j^.Sj  Went beyond the breakers j ("j"?  And there is where be staid.   '   ,   V  "Yes," said the eoal operator, "th������  strike i> virtually over. Wc could go  to mining again now. if wc saw fit."  "Why don't you do it then;t" a;ketf  the  other  man.  The operator shrugged his shoulders,  looked dreamily at the great piles of S8  coal visible through* tho rear window  of his oflice, and said nothing.���������-Chicago  Tribune.  "Kape alive, Mike ; we're rescuing  ye !"  Voice from tlie. debris���������"Is big Clanej)  up there wid ye." ; &  "Sure he is."  "Ast him wud he be so kind ai t' stejj  aff the rooins. I've enough on top alt  mewidout him."���������Tit-Bit*.  .11  .05  8 "  cents;  cents;  butter,'   30  Total '.." '.   .. *121  In proof of his claims Mr. Morse,  who Is.a well-preserved, bright-eyed  and cheerful man, exhibited a card  of his culinary'expenses for twenty  ' weeks.'   He said: ,'   -  "I have been*, boarding myself .the  last flve years, and,I like it better  than most boarding-houses.' I "get  all' I want to eat of plain food and  It agrees with- my- health. Dr. Harper Is right.- A healthy couple could  live on $300 a year if they went about  lt In the right manner and with  cheerful spirits." 'He who hath a  merry heart hath a continual feast!"  Regarded in Different Ways.  That one can obtain more favors by  "jollying" than by being brusque is just  as true as "one can cnteli more Hies willi  molasses than with vinegar." The New  York "Tribune" cilc3 a casein point:  Two young men employed by the New  York Life Insurance Company have lived  in a boarding-house in West Twenty-  third street for some timo, and one has  thc reputation of being a "jollier," while  tiie other is quick spoken and of a bearish disposition. The young men a*.<���������  fricnd3 and usually breakfast together.  Their respective standings in_ the esli-  mation of the dining-room maid may be  judged from the way in which that damsel shouted their orders���������both had requested steaks���������down the dumb-waiter  shaft recently:  "A nice beefsteak, a trifle rare, for Mr.  .Wood.   Some meat for Baldwin."     ,  The Latest.  Oyster Bay���������It hns leaked out that"  the Hobscvelts breakfasted this morning,  but the. utmost reticenco is maintained  as io what they ate.  Thc President wont out on horseback  during the forenoon. A Oront crowd had  collected. Mr. Roosevelt rode facing the  horse's head. When the people saw this  they broke into cheers.  Tho Ijlooscrclts' cook shopped in the  city to-day. She Wore heliotrope do  jliihc with a lace front and a small floral  toque of violets. She shook hands w.inn-  ly with all tiie press representatives, but  asked to be excused from discussing politics at this time.  A cow belonging to President Roosevelt broke out of her pasture just at  noon and was phntoariplied in eic'i'-.n.i  positions for the Now York papers beforo  Bhe could be got back.  The late extras confirm the rumor  tlint nil is������. niiict nt the .Roosevelt home  to-night, but giiot* no official- authority.  A Surprise 1'umi'K.in.  When, your little brother or sister  has a birthday party and you  want a novelty as a centerpiece  for the table,', .try the "enchanted  pumpkin" and see what fun it will  make for the' guests.  It ought to be a prize pumpkin and  a big one. Scoop out. all the. inside.  That will do well enough to make  pies." Then stuff it full of small presents, tiqd up in mysterious looking  bundles. * .   . -  To each package tie a bright ribbon, latting the" loose, end6 fall out  overthe sides ofthe pumpkin. Then  carefully replace'the cap or stem part,  which you cut off, so that it will look  as if it was still whole, and place It  on your tea table. Surrounded by  ferna and colored autumn leaves, and  decorated" with the drooping ends of  -tbe-ribbons.-it-will-make-a-vory7pret--  ty centerpiece. v    -  When.the feast la over let all present guess how many seeds are ln the  pumpkin. When all bave guessed tell  each to take hold of ouo of the ribbons, and when you say "three," they  must pull on the ribbons, and in that  way they will see how many seedsare  :in the, pumpkin.  Of course, each guest secures a gift.  "N     ��������� ^-  Almond* l*"uoil fur llrujn Workers.  Blanched almonds are the highest  kind of nerve or brain and muscle  food, having no heat or waste, saya  a writer in Uood Housekeeping. Walnuts givo nerve or brain food," muscle;  heat: and waste.  Green, water grapes are blood purifying;, but of little food value. Bliio  grapes are feeding and blood purifying; but too rich for thote who suffer from the liver. Tomatoes have  higher nerve or brain food qualities;  lhey aro thinning and:> stimulating.  Juicy':,'fruits''give :more or less nerve  or brain nutriment, and some few  musclevfood and  waste.'  Apples supply the higher nervo  and muscle food, but : do not give  staying qualities. : Prunes afford the  highest nerve or brain food.'supply  heat and: waste, but are not: niusclo  feeding. Oranges are refreshing and  feeding. Green figs arc excellent food.  Dried figs contain nerve and muscle  food, heat: and waste.  The great majority of small fresh  seed fruits, arc laxative. Lemons and  tomatoes should not be used daily in  cold weather; they have "a thinning  and cooling effect. Raisins are stimulating In proportion* to their quality,  The peoplo of the United States use  more meat than tho people of any  other nation.. England ranks second,  and the other countries come far below. A person may eat meat perhaps  to, advantage once a day. It is not  necessary, however, that meat should  be on the table Ihree times ^ dav;  in fact, it is quite an objectlonabla  gtstom.���������Ladles'  Home  Journal.     _j  "Dat's an old, no-count dog,'' said Mn  Erastus Pinkley ; "but I had a cbanoo  to  trade 'im  oft" la3'  week."  "Whv didn't you seize the opportunity V'  , "Well, I think a heap o" dat dog. _ An1  I made up my mind dat a man dat didn't  hab no better sense dan to make such  a trade wah gwine to be too pore to feed  'im."���������Washington  Star. . ���������  .-������������������������������������- ' .'Cl  How  doth   the  busy   little  rain " A,  Improve each cloudy hour I  It rains and rains and rains and rain-%  Then turns into a shower.  "   ���������Hartford Post   '  - +-H   ���������  Borroughs���������Say, lend me a fiver, will  you f  Lenders���������Look   here.     If   you'd   onlj  -  save your own money, you wouldn't hava  to borrow from your friends.  Borroughs���������Huh I   It's because I want  to save my own money, that I borrofl   -  from my friends.���������Catholic Standard.   ,  Ethel���������Why, what's the matter, Ger������  trude?  Gertrude���������Oh, nothing. Onlv--Jack  and I-had a quarrel thc other day, and  I wrote and told him never to, dare  Bpeak or write to me again���������and the)  wretch,hasn't* even^had the decency ta  answer my letter.���������Tit-Bits. ��������� '  ���������H-f- - '  '  "You're the light of my life/''tht whl������*.  pered, t  As  be ��������� kissed  her  once    more. goo<2������  night, .   "  And then from the top of the stairway  Came  a  voice, "Well,  put"  out    tM  -     -light I"  _���������Smart Set   i  "H-i-  "You  say    the  pitcher  has    a' glass  arm,"  persisted    the young   woman ia '  the   grand   stand.    "How   can   m   mas  have a glass arm!"  "Can't he have    a pane in iti" said  the    young man,    impat.ient.vat  having-  ms attention diverted from the gam*,  Chicago Tribune. ���������        ,*     ���������   -  HE WlTpLYZED  Unable   to   Walk   or   Raise   Hi  Hands to His Head. ..  A   More   Unfortunate Case" Could  Scarcely    be    Imagined Than   a  ^-Husband=���������and���������Father-^-!n ithiss-  : Wretched Condition.-  Osbawa, Ont., Sept. 22.���������(Special).*.  ���������The    experience    of    Mr.     Joseph  Brown,, an     employe of tbe Oshawa  Malleable Iron  Works,  should  be     af  lesson to every sick person.  Some five years ago, Mr. Brown,  who*is a hardworking, industrious  and sober.man, began to feel a stillness and soreness in thc calves ' ot  his legs. This gradually increased till  be had lost all power in his limbs  and arms. He could not have raised  his arms to bis'' head to save his  life and for over four months he  could not stand or walk alone a single step.  All the doctors treated him' and  gave him up. Then he consented a  Bowmanviilc doctor, who told him ha  could do nothing for him and* advised him to 6������ to ^e hospital in Toronto where they might be able to  help him a little.  To the hospital he went in January, 1808, and remained under treatment for over four weeks. Twelve  doctors told him he could not recover and that nothing could be dono  for him. He was getting worse every day and when removed to his  home in Oshawa was like a baby ur?-  able to move.  His father-in-lawtj Mr. John Allln,  had heard of Dodd's Kidney Pills and  suggested tb2t Mr. Brown try them.  He did and he says:  "I used altogether twelve KoiTS-  of Dodd's Kidney Pills and by . the  first of May I was able, to star*  work again in the shop and I ha\������  never been sick or oif work a* day;  since. v  "I am sure I owe my life, health"  and strength to that great remedy<  Dodd's Kidney Pills."  m  \V  _.-  :m Bi  omanon  ,.������,������a*A.*l**E^*������A^W*.*',' * X2?.,r3.i.'X&ztMKCL,  Chapped Hands  Evervbodv can be cured  If they Gel tt lioule of  Elderflower and  Witch Hazel Cream  '.t in not Stick v.  Hut Iirva Right In.  Don't la*ke any other.  SOLD ONLY BY  Candda Drug &. Book Co  \  BORN.  Diamond���������At Stpvestnn, 13. C, on  Nov. Oil), to Mr. and Mrs. O. T.  Diamond, it son.  NOTES OF  NEWS  ���������Japanese Dishes new designs, very  pretty, at Canada Drug k Book Co's.  Mrs. J. Caley returned from the  coast Tuesday morning much improved  in health.  ���������See H. Manning for cheap fire insurance rates, agent for the Anglo  American and Equitable.  Mrs,   "W.   Winsor  lias  gone to Los  Angeles,  California,   where   she   will  .remain for the winter.  ��������� For cheap fire insurance call on H.  Manning, agent for Anglo-American  and-Equitablo Companies.  The next l-equlav meeting of the  Quadrille Club willi be held tomorrow  evening in Selkirk Hall.  T. Mflville, formerly of Uie C. P. K.  shops spent a. couple of days in the  city this week, on his way east to  Winnipeg.  Rev. G. R. Maxwell, M.P., of Vancouver, is still very ill and little hope  is held out by his physicians for his  recevery.  The remains of tho late P. Moran  were brought from Golden Saturday  evening and interred in the cemetery  here on Sunday.  J. *W. Hnner left on Tuesday morn*  iDg for Golden to complete the installation of the steam heating plant in  the Columbia House.  ���������Life Insurance, best policy procurable, best rates in the best company.  H. Manning agent for the Standard  Life, call and see the.life plans.  3, C. Hutchison   disposed   of   three I  horses and sleighs on Monday,  to  "\V. I  Lux and J. A.   McGee   of   Camborne.  The outfit wereshipped Soutli Tuesday  morning.  At the close of the labors of Court Mt.  Begbie, 1. O. F��������� on Monday niglit, an  impromptu smoker was held and an  enjoyable evening spent by the  brethren.  E. McGuire has opened n store on  Fiwt Street. ' He carries a complete  line of. choice teas, cott'ee and spices,  also a larite assortment of silver  plated table ware.  .���������You can buy Ping Pong racquets  for 25c. each, Balls for oc. each and  make your own net and have a good  outfit for playing sold nt Canada Drug  k Book Co's., Revelstoke.  Raymond Prefontaine, M. P. was  sworn in on Monday as Minister of  Marine and Fisheries and Mr. Slither-  -laud as Minister of Public Works, in  the Laurier government. _. __ ^  ���������Hot   water   bottles,   all    sizes   und \ referred to Uie public works committee  prices, of the  very  best rubber, kept \ to report at next meeting.  It.   Tapping wrote   complaining of  sidewalk deadfall on Campbell Ave,  at the Canada Drug & Book Co's.  Thos. O'Brien, solicitor, of Golden,  passed through the city this morning  en route to Spokane on business.  Chief English, of Calgary, was on  No. 2 this morning en route home  from a trip to the coast.  ���������Boots and shoes for fall aud winter  wear at Reid k Young's.  John Hatchings, one of Calgary's  prominent business men, was in the  city yesterday.  Geo. S. McCai'tei* mirl A. E. Kincaid  were in Calgary on Monday and Tuesday returning to town yesterday.  ���������Great values in Boys' school suits  and overcoats at Reid & Young's.  D. Robinson is building a new residence on Third street. D. McCarty  has the contract.  Messrs. Foster. W. Winsor, W.  Miller and C. Fraser, of the C. P. R.  left on Tuesday morning for Montreal.  ���������Ladies Jackets, finest quality goods  and in makings the best, sea them at  Reid A: Young's.  Mrs. Dr. Cioss gave a very pleasant  eiu'hre party at her home on McKen.  /.ie avenue Tuesday afternoon.  ���������Rubbers, Men's, Women's and  Children's, a new lot at Reid k  Young's.  Mr. T. O'Brien has so far recovered  from the suveie attack of pneumonia  which recently prostituted him as to  bu about though still very weak.  At a meeting of the school trustees  Tuesday evening several matters per  taining to the new huilding.and winter  supplies were discussed.  ��������� Mrs. Bolton gave a most enjoyable  dance at her residence on McKenzie  Ave., Tuesday evening. Over fifty  guests we're present and dancing was  kept np till early morning.  J. H. Jackson has resigned his position as accountant for Messrs. Taylor  Bros. & George and has resumed his  former position as accountant for the  Revelstoke Wine k Spirit Co.  The congregational reunion in the  Presbyterian church Monday evening  was. larfiely attended. A first elasfc  programme of songs, recitations, etc.,  was then gone through with. Refreshments were served during the  evening liy the ladies and an enjoyable  time was spent by those present.  Swan J. Anderson, of Illecillewaet,  who has been in the Royal Inland  Hospital for several weeks, died at  that institution last Sunday and was  burietl here yesterday by the Rev. Mr.  Logan. Deceased was well known in  Revelstoke and surrounding district.  He died at the early age of '38 years���������  Kamloops Sentinel.  Gerald Sifton, who was charged  with the mut-dei* of his father, Joseph  Sifton. near London, Ontario, nearly  two years ago, was found not guilty  by the jury at the trial last week.  This was the third time Sifton has  been before the courts en the same  charge, ln both of the previous trials  the jury disagreed.  Dr. G. A. Charlton, Rockfeller fellow  of pathology at McGill University,  Montreal, claims to have discovered a  serum, which will combat the scarlet  fever parasite in the patient's system,  and reduce the terrort of that disease.  Dr. Charlton experimented with the  serum on patients in the civic hospitai(  and it is claimed that thirteen out of  fifteen . severe   cases   .made     prothpt  It was tlie general opinion of council  that sidewalk should have been continued to R. Tapping's and that it was  evidently an oversight. Aid. Taylor,  chairman of the Works committee,  was instructed to see that a break  was put up to protect the public.  R. Gordon wrote asking for a supply  of cordwood for power house.���������It was  decided to call for tenders for supply  of 40 cords, tenders to be in by Nov.  21st.  A petition was presented from residents on Boyle Ave. asking that a  light be placed at the corner of Boyle  Ave. and Victoria Road.���������Request was  granted.  Council decided to place six additional lights on McKenzie Avenue  between the railway track and Second  street.  A lengthy discussion took place as  to whether the gravel pit at the  court house hill should be fenced or  filled in again. The mutter was referred to the Works committee.  The hylaw amending tlie Trades  License Bylaw was again considered  and after lieing furtliet amended was**  finally passed.  Tiie accounts for last month were  then passed and the council adjourned.  OUR MOTTO :��������� Small I'roflts and Quick Returns.  -4  -*<?  --eSf  Are  You  Ready  for Winter ���������  How  About  Those Rubbers  and Overshoes ���������  Mis* McConnell. sister of Mrs, E. C.  Fromey, who has been spending a  month at Spokane returned on Friday  arid will be the guest of her si������ter for a  couple of months  before returning to  hei; home at Sault Ste Marie, Mich.  ���������*���������  Tlie Doukhobors on Saturday were  taken back to their homes from'Min-  nodosa by a squad of Mounted Police,  acting under instructions of the  Interior Department, The Douks  objected at first but were forced by the  Police into tha cars on a special train.  Jim Wardner has successfully floated  the new gold pioperties recently  bonded by him from the owner**  Messrs. Dayle and Williamson in St.  Paul. The properties are situated  about 30 miles from Fire Valley on the  North fork of the Kettle river,  * The Montreal Herald Liberal papei  says: " However vv*** may look at the  iiiHttar, it is clear that the Conserv.i-  lives are in better fighting fettle limn  they have been for quite a long liuu*.  It is just as well for Liberals* lo hem  the fact in mind and to govern them  telves acccudingly."  Clairvoyants, fortune tellers, rnahat-  raas, "inspired prophets," antl all or  that ilk must leave the city of Victoria,  They have received notice to quit the  place, the chief of police having given  instructions to have them acquaintec  with the fact that anyone carrying on  that kind of a business is guilty of an  indictable offence and liable to one  year's imprisonment.  XV. R. Hume has recently been appointed field instructor and local agent  tor the Scranton Correspondence  Schools for the railway department  with a territory from Calgary to Ihe  coast. This well known and popular  school has already a large number of  pupils in B. C.I many of whom are  located in Kamloops. Mr. Hume will  make this city his headquarters, and  anticipates that by next February  one of the most up to date air brake  cars will be here for practical illustration to the pupils���������Kainloops Sentinel..  recoveries, free from complications.  The serum leads to the rapid subsidence of the fever and quick convalescence.  Rev. Elliott S. Rowe, Victoria, who  ���������vas announced to he the chief speaker  at the recent Progressive Party meet  ing in Victoria, did not attend, lt is  -..lid that a deputation oi the Progressives waited upon Mr. Rowe and asked  him to accept nomination as their  candidate in tiie coming elections but  were given a negative reply as Mr.  Rowe would refuse In place his  resignation in the hands of any party  to hu used if (in the judgment of the  putty) iw did not carry out his pledges.  Herein Fit. v. Mr. Rowe shows himself  self lespecting and sutlieiently courageous to point out to a political  p.uty wheie it has made an unpaitlon*  .ihly childish error. ��������� Vancouver  World.  Golden Gleanings.  Golden, B. C, Nov. Cth.  Mr. Marsh, of the Imperial Bank,  has been transferred lo Vancouver  where he will assume the duties of  accountant. A farewell daneo was  given by his many friends in Columbia  Hall on Tuesday evening, Nov. 4th..  which was largely attended, and at  which many expressions ol' iegret were  heard at Mr. Marsh's removal, though  his advancement, in his chosen profession, called forth cJiigiMltilations on  all sides.  Tiie energetic president of the Laborers Co-operative Mining Co.,,. Mr.  Nylen, has a large force engaged in  the erection of a two storey building  north of the Columbia House, which  will, when completed, provide accommodation for the plant of the "Golden  Star," as well as the general, offices of  the company. On the ground floor  will be a, . large store which the  company will conduct. The smelter i**.  being proceeded with and the buildings  will be ready for the installation of the  machinery in about twocweeks time.  The men employed on the Good  Luck property left their -work last  week pending the settlement of a  difference of opinion regarding their  wages for the ensuing winter months.  The cnrliiig. club held a meeting  last week at which a large number of  new members were enrolled and the  prospects of a good season's sport is  encouraging lo the officers ol" the club.  J. C. Tom was elected to fill Ihe  vacancy caused hy the removal of J.  S. Gibb to Victoria.  \V. A. Galliher, M.P., spent a few  clays in town last week and accompanied Govt. Agent Griffith on a trip  up the valley to Windermere. While  in town Mr. Galliher was interviewed  regarding various matters needing  attention in this part of his riding.  Mr. R. G. Sharp, managing editor of  the Golden Star, expecis to have the  first copy out in about three weeks.  The plant is a very up to date on������ and  the presses will be run by an electro  gasoline engine of 13 h. p.  The Golden and East Kootenny  -Tr.iding���������Co.-are-prepai'ing_p!ans_for_a_  large store which lhey proposf* huildiRg  immediately opposite their present  buildinsrs which have for some time  pabt proven too small fo*' their large  and steadily increasing business.  The Rifle Association's full shoot wns  held last week, J, G. Ulloek heading  the list wilh a score of 203.  On Thursday evening A. S'l. Slmrpe,  C. P. R. opera lm* hem wns united in  marriage to Mis*. R. E. Evan*., formcily  of Revelsloke, the Rev. Mt*. Yates  pel-forming the ceri'iiinny at the  residence of the bride'.-* mot her. Thf  young couple have I'iken up lheir  residence in town and uie recipient*,  of many tangible expressions of good  will fioi������ theii- ninny friends.  ��������� Thk Gr.EAymt.  If you want them, do you know  where to get them ?  *,  , ���������    Do you want anything in thc  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 ofthe  very best, but their prices are by far the most  reasonable.  If you doubt it, come and convince yourself.  TAYLOR BROS. & GEORGE  .   Limited.  CRESSMAN'S  .... 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  -hest the proper moulding.     On  this  depends  the  fit  and  ���������^hape of the garment* and the permanence of that shape.  OUR COATS  Will not develop those  unsightly draws and  wrinkles all along the  shoulders and down the  front which so beautifully  and unmistakably adorn  all the ready.-made store  clothes you can buy at  one half the tailor's price.  V.S  Suits    Suit  from   Dross SuitH  iv** are cifferinj. nt...  Tron*-**!!*.*!, nil thu  *n*>  from    $15 to $35   ������^iB������.Kid.**?; $15 to $35  . 25 to 50  I'*������\u\Ta.1!������.,'::ntt.'!e 16 to 75  4 to 12      ffi.^:::::' 6 to  25  l.a.'.ie*.' Rainuroof Coatss JU to ?.!5  We Carry the Largest Stock  British Columbia.  J. B. Cressman, Art Tailor  n  WIRELESS  The City Council.  The regular meeting of the city  council was held Friday night. Mayor  O'Brien in the chair and Aid. Taylor,  Manning, Law, Hume, und McLeod  present.       v'  Kire Brigade No. 1 wrote asking  why supplies asked for and promised  by council hud never been received,  and why J. Shaw had heen asked to  resign from the brigade.���������The aupplics  were ordered to be secured at once.  The mayor explainad in referenoe to  J. Shaw that at a meeting of the  Police Commissioners they had ordered  Const. Shaw to sever his connection  with the Fire Brigade, as he was being  paid to act as a constable and not us a  memlier of the Fire Brigode.  T. B. Baker, people's warden of St.  Peter's Church, wrote offering the  city $350 for the wing attached to the  hig   school   building.���������The   offer was  Senega  Cough Syrup  Has won with every person who has used it a  reputation for instant  relief.  Small Bottles,  Medium   "  Large       "  25c  50c  $1.00  WALTER BEWS, Phm. B.  Druggist and Stationer,  J. N. Greenshields, K. C, of Mont,  i-piil, w ho is visiting the Coast in  connection' with his mining interests,  informed the Victoria Colonist yesterday lhal the Marconi system of wireless  tulegrxphy will be put into practical  use in Canada just as soon as the  necessii'V-' stations can be installed.  Thus Canaan, which was the fiist  country, lo estahlish trans*Atlantic  steam navigation, will have, tlie honor  of leading Lhe world in introducing  wireless telegraphy to the world of  commerce. The Dominion government  lias enabled Mr. Matconi to establish  communication between Great Britain  and Canada, and now the Marconi  Wireless ' Telegraph Company of  Canada is about to extend the system  across the* continent, so ��������� lhat events  ti-auspiring in the metropolis of the  -Em pi re-wi II���������be^- waf ted_by___A n vi si hi e_  agencies across the Atlantic and the  broad Dominion instantaneously.  *' We propose erecting stations at  suitable points right across the continent from Cape Breton to Victoria'said  Mr. Greenshields who is one of the  incorporators and solicitors of the  Marconi wireless telegraph company  of Canada. Ail -the principal cities  ar.d towns of the Dominion will be  included in the system, so that everything of importance happening in  Europe or. "Eastern Canada will be  transmitted on the instant to every  point in tbe west. Our principal  stations will probably be Halifax, St.  .John, ��������� Quebec, Montreal. Toronto,  Hamilton. Kingston, London, Sault  Ste Marie. JPort Arthur, Winnipeg,  Regina. Calgary. Kevelstoke, Kamloops, Vancouver and Victoria, {though  doubtless when tlie ������yslpm is perfected  every town of impoi lance in the  Dominion will have its wirelesf,  telegraph service.  "The saving in tolls to the press and  tlie public generally will be very  coniiderableunderthe Marconi system.  Press messages will he sent for just  one half the present charges, and thero  will lie a reduction of CM per cent on  commercial and private messages."  Corporation of the City of  Revelstoke.  TENDERS.  Corporation of the City of  Revelstoke.  NOTICE  The attention of owners of properties' In the  City, on which mix**.*) aro In nrr������iirH Ih directed  to hi'ction SO, vnbceetfoii \W, of the Mtinlclpnl  (Jinnies Act, whlh f.rovlilen that where tuxes  arc In arrears lor two years, a sale may bo held  for the collection of tlio same, and at nncli sale  all taj-ei then due on the property may be  included.  Ai the collection of those outstanding' (.axes  Is necessary lo meet the ordinary expenditure  ol the Citv, theCouncil may he compelled to  put In operation the power conferred by the  aboi-e onactment.  Nov, 13, 1902.  II. FLOY I),  01 ty Clerk.  The City Council is prepared to receive tenders for the supply of F'-rty Cords of Wood to  be delivered at the Mcctric Power House���������10  cords to be delivered by Jan. 1st, 1903, and the  balance by Februa'i y 1st, 1003.  lenders to reach the undersigned by 12 noon  on Friday, Nov. '21st, 1902.  The Council also invites tenders for clearing  the sidewalks of snow; which tenders will be  received up to 1*2 noon.on Wednesday the 19th  inst. Tenderer to state the amount lor which  he will clear the whole of the city Bldcwalkt.  each time he is called upon to do so. .  Further particulars on application to the  undersigned.   - -   .    * -        '  H. FLOYD,-   *.  _ ___ City Clerk. _  .N'OY 13th, 1902,  CITY  RESTAURANT  Under thc management of  Mrs. and Miss Cowje  OPEN DAY AHD NICHT  MEAL8 AT ALL H0UR8  FRONT STREET  Two doors east of tlie  Kevelstoke Furniture Co,  FRESH 0YSTIR8 AFTER THI ISTH.  NOTICE  Sheriffs Seizure and Sale  NOTICK IH HKKKHV GIVKN that undor and  by virtue of a Writ of Execution issued out  of the Huprein * Court, of Hrltlsh Columbia,  ItosHland keirlstry, and directed to tbe Sheriff  of North Kootenay against the goods and  chattels of I). C. Hackney, 1 have this day  seized and taken In 'execution all the shares  which thc "1*1*1 f>. (I. Hackney hss In stock of  The Great WcHlern Mines, Limited Liability.  And I glrc notice that I will on      '*���������>  Thursday, Nov. 20th, 1902  at thc hour of 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon at  the Court House, ln the City of Kevelstoke,  offer for sale publicly all thc shares of the said  D (1. Hackney In the stock of said Company  or such part thereof as shall satisfy the said  writ.  Dated this nth d.. y of November, 1902.  james t.������ylor.  Deputy to the Sheriff of North Kootenay.  ������NMi������.������.*������.������,J������>������s^,������*������.������>fti>������>^^  I  Edward J, Bourne  Dealer In ' ��������� <   .-  jj  Groceries, Cent's. Furnishings, Boots and Shoes,  Ready-Made Clothing.  Men's Union-made Boots���������New Stock Just In.  Revelstoke Station.  Bourne Bros.' Old Stand. '  ***t***g^.������*^*>*^*#^.e.r.������'������''*tf.tf^^ i  SIBBALD & FIELD,  AGENTS ,'TOB'  Real Estate  FINANCIAL-  Insurance <*���������������,  ��������� Oct  leal  P.. T. R. TOWNSITE.    . ���������'   .  .   I  MARA TOWNSITK;   ������������������:-,��������� .-���������  GERRAKD TOWNSITE. . -    .  CAMBORNE TOWNSITE,'       ---  t Canada Permanent'*'Western    "   v   *"   ."������������������  '    "' '  ?       Canada Mortgage Corporation.      ��������� ' ���������*"        "'"  t Colonial Investment and Loan Company.'   .  (Sun i'irc. ' "Caledonian Fire.'*" "Atlas Fire.  I Canadian Fire.   Mercantile Kire.    Northern Fire.  {'GuardiHii'Vire.   Manchester Flre:*.'Great West Life.  Ocean, Accident and Guarantee.   Confederation Life  Canadian Accident Assurance Co..'Connecticut Flre  W    COAL FOR SALE, HOUSES FOR SALE ANDRENT.    W  W) CONVEYANCING.    ���������,.'"���������-- . (������|  J. D. SIBBALD, Notary Public.  REVELSTOKE. B. C.  CHAS. M. FIELD.  ...... cN,    ".. *  Cheap Bedroom Suites, Dresser Stands, Tables, Chairs,' Etc  C  A CARLOAD OP  FURNITURE  JUST ARRIVED.  Ft. HOWSON & CO.'S.  Call In and Examine This New Consignment o'f Furniture  t 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.  X HAVE IT I-  The largest stock of the latest WATCHES,  CI������>CKS, RINGS, SILVER WARE, CUT  GLASS, FASHIONABLE JEWELRY, Etc.  My many years' experience enables me to buy  goods at tha right prices, enabling me t������  sell to the public at reasonable prices.  CT.   Q-TTSr BABBER.  WATCH REPAIRING A SPECIAI/TT.


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