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Revelstoke Herald 1902-12-04

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 .'^t'-r   i.^'V-ImA*  ;.������> SJ,aA**2������U-:������������ M  Si������^.������I������X������S3^-r������^������l^=Kt^.M^^ -*-������Ms:.siw*W3SW "���������"���������  ���������e-y:iIirj"-r*:  ./rrs  ������v, .... ~ . J.���������--.' -.- = V '   - -----r---  //  ts       A  a     y  ' i   .' .,'  ,-"' V_-  i'  EVEL  //-/  ALD  _A_3STID  RAILWAY    NiKN'S   JOURNAL.  Vol    V.  No"   163  REVELSTOKE B. C.   THURSDAY,   DECEMBER 4. 1902  $2 OO a Year in Advance.  This List is Worth Considering  We will not waste your time nor our space in telling you  where we found the goods referred to, nor how we can  afford to sell them at the prices quoted. What you are  more anxious to know is are they cheap or are they not.  We say they are cheap, and you will say so, too, if you  examine them.  Five Dozen  Mens Regatta Shirts  Made by .W..G.V&: R., perfect"fitting'goods'and up-to-date  in every respect.  Made to sell at $1.56.        321   ������fSlTV  -Will be sold out-this week for ..-      .r.\ . M>l������vU,  '*-���������  I't  i't  *'.  -s I  ':-  ;.  -���������  \  li*  Twenty-Five Dozen  Gents'  Twenty-five Dozen Gent's Four-in-Hand,' Derby,  flowing  ends.and Bow-Ties���������the,very nicest patterns and splendid  Equality, while they-last ������t .. " " '     .���������"-���������     ��������� ���������"T '*> ' ���������  .>??"'.���������'���������'���������   %-.���������.-_   ,/.fi.">>'-".,K^-,'*-'"'^'^-,.'<?:.'"'1f>;    iy ��������� ���������  \y-7 - _'.;      " V: 25c 35c 40b 50c 60c 75o $1.00  Meii's  Wool Sweaters  ���������"In plain colors, arid Fancy Stripes,  regular  $1.50 kinds.     Your choice for.  All  $1.25  Twenty-Five Dozen  Ladies' Cashmere Hose  .Twenty-Five, Dozen Ladies', Cashmere, Hose, ..generous  ������������������,���������������������������   7;~"v ^ "������������������~    - -       -        ���������     "    "  Length and size, nicely fashioned.       Never sold less than  45c. per pair.    Our Price until sold out will be  He  I'll  J'X  Hn.  LV  35c per pair  3 pairs for $1  ���������>3  Corsets  at Moderate Prices  Most'Ladies know all about W. B. Corsets. ' That is all  you can know by reading, but now you can get them.here  and know all about the wear and fit. We ask only ordinary prices for these High Class Goods.  QUALITY is always foremost in our minds���������not how  cheap, but how good is our motto. For CHRISTMAS  Trade we have been very careful in the selection of everything in Our Grocery, Department. All we ask is a comparison of our goods and-prices "and we know the result.  Goods' delivered to all parts of the City.  Telephone No. 81  THE YUKON  MURDERERS  Labelle and Fournier Under  Sentence of Death.���������Will Be  Hanged at Dawson in January.  D.vwsox, Y. T., Due. 1.���������Awaiting  the (pillows, Peter Fournier and  Edward l.a Hello, condemned murderers, wlio for years were friends,  now regard each other in their Dawson prison cells as enemies, and each  complains of lhe other as an annoyance. Between them thpy^ killed  thiee men Beaudoin, Kouthilette. and  Constantino, June 23rd,' 100 miles  above Dawson, on the Yukon. The  law has convicted each of murdering a  man and with this the pursuit of  justice rests.  T'ournior maintained to the last that  T.a iielle killed all three of the vie  linis, and La Belle maintained that  Fournier d:d the murderous work.  This was the attitude of each liefore  the trial, and tlie testimony of each on  the witness stand. Fournier claims  in addition that La Belle killed  Giliault, a fourth man,, below Eagle  on the American side of the- line, but  as the men are under sentence of  death for two specific findings of  murder (igainst them, the case of the  fourth victim will not he sifted.  In'their prison life, La Belle and  Fournier have no interest in common.  Although iu early years they crossed  the Chilcat mountains, struggling side  liy side -and came into-'the Yukon  basin to seek wealth, "and in vicissitudes'continued together until they  wore condemned as murderers, they  now are estranged in their prison cells  and are singularly different in-their  behaviour. ,  _ Fournier asks for" cno ^ spiritual  consolation." La Belle does, Fournier  lias .sworu"'und "liluspheiiied ' boisterously', but'he has'subsided ' to "some  degree of late. La' Belle ha.s heen  more-and more quiet, as though  stunned by the condemnation,'upon  him. .   * - __  Fournier was on trial for seven  hours. Three minutes after the jury  went out it returned and rendered a  verdict of guilty. The work of tha  court and the jurv Hiis seldom been so  swift, so conclusive and so positive in  connection with a case of circumstantial evidence in the modern history of  criminality.  La Belle was on trial five days and  was on the stand a day and a half  himself, Fournier was on trial only  one day,' with a total of seven hours  before the bench, and in the witness  stand not more than an hour.  The story of the various witnesses  against~Fournier^vas"-of-little-moie  value in the case than^to prove that  the man had been with the three  victims on the way down the river;  that he afterwards was in Dawson  with La Belle and had some of the  goods and money of the victims here,  Even .this the defendant admitted  himself.  Fournier, when lie took the stand,  talked freely but without effect. He  reviewed the trip up the Yukon, the  meeting with the three victims, ��������� and  the trip to the island where the  murders were committed,  Then he continued:  '* Landing on the island, we had  supper ur-d went to bed. Bouthilettc  was at our feet. La Belle was next to  the door of the tent. Between 4 and 5  o'clock La Belle awakened me , with a  stick of wood and went away.  " In fifteen minutes Constantine  got up and went out. I heard a shot.  La Belle came back and said Constantine had shot a rabbit. He stood at  the door. Beaudoin went out and  another . shot was heard. Soon  Bouthilette put his head out and La  Belle shot hiin.  " La Belle then called me out.  Constantine was lying on his stomach  near the boat. XVe searched the body  and took $100 and h's gold watch, and  shoved the body ir. ihe river.  " We got $25 from Beaudoin and  then threw his body in the river  From Bouthilette's body we got $3(  and his watch, and threw him in the  river.  '��������� La Belle then proposed that we  burn the clothes. He did, and then  threw a valise in with them. We  kept the blankets and brought them  to Dawson.  " Some blood remained on the boat,  and at La Belle's suggestion I washed  off with a rag. |,  Fournier admitted that he knew he  murders were to be   committed.     He  knew he said, that when Ln Belle  struck him with Ibe wood it was the  signal for the murders.  "Perhaps never again shall any of us  listen to such a Inlo as has been related  lo us by this man," said the ihm and  dignified judge Craig, as he sentenced  Fournier immediately after the trial.  ''It is impossible that, any human  being made in the iinuge of God could  be guilly.-of such a crime." S'lid his  loi'd&hip'when he instructed tbe jury.  "Fourtier helped to rob and do away  wilh bodies. This he admits. He also  admits he knew ihe murders were to  be committed, yet he did not warn the  victims; he remained in the tent, and,  he claims, was silent while tliemiirders  were piogressing. But the surgeons  testify the men weie not, all muidered  wilh the'siime weapons." The judge  pointed out that he who aids a muider  is us guilty as the perpetrator.  The judge advised'the jury its, verdict  of guilty bad"been just; lhat no other  could have been rendered.  Fournier came to his feet wilh a click  of the heels to leceive sentence. He  did not snow a tremor. He heard the  sentence in'firm silence, nnd &aid:  ."What's right is l ight. I'lliiink ynu  very much, judge, tor what you have  given me., ;-I have always been a little  man, and will lake my medicine like a  little innn'i "  Fournier spoke in strange boldness  lhe same way in the jail next day. He  is rational, hut some feel perhaps a  degree of peculiar insanity _ has made  lhe man a'.heartless fiend.  La Belle is to hang January 10th and  Fournier January 20lh.  .- ��������� -  THE FISH RIVER  MINES LIMITED  Livingston-McDonald.  An important event took place last  evening at .the' residence of "A. .Hobson,  when the Rev. W. C.' Calder united in  marriage H. K. Livingston, merchant  of Arrowhead and Aliss Janet C.  McDonald of the same place. The  happy young couple loft by, the south  train for their, home in Arrowhead  this morning.1 The contracting'parties  are weH'and5faj.;orably. known, in .the  district,"andiwtlhvtheii' iiiany ifriends  the -Herat.13 joins in'wishing them a  happy married life.- .       >   -      '  Mclnnes Gets the Job.  ���������\V. W. B. Mclnnes was sworn in as  Provincial Secretary and Minister of  Education iu the "Prior -Cabinet on  Monday last. Wandering Willie will  be opposed by a lahor candidate. " -  ���������Get your toys early and have them  put aside for you. there are thousands  now opened up at the Canada Drug k  Book Co.  To be Incorporated with the  Object of the Development of  the Famous Silver Dollar and  Other Properties of the Camp.  An important mining deal was coir  summaled Tue&day when Kevelstoke  people took over the famous. Silver  Dollar.group, consisting; of three full  sized claims and two frac-tions.nninely.  Iron Dolliir, Carbonate Hill,- Little  Johnny, Carbonate Hill Ftactinn and  Giltnan Fraction, in all .about 200  acres of rich mineral lauds, from the  owner Joseph Best. The Hrst payment,  a substantial one, was made, and lhe  bond calls for payment in full for lhe  properly in eighteen months. The  bond holders will transfer their holdings to the Fish River Mines Limited,  a new company now being organized  herewith a.capitalizition of $500,000  in 500,000 shares of the par value of $1  each.  The Silver Dollar Group is situated  on Mohawk creek, a tributary of Pool  creek.in the Fish River mining district.  Mr. Best, who staked this propel ty in  1S97, has put in a great deal of work  in developing it,' and has completed  over $5,000 worth'- ofjwork. There are  on the property two tunnels, one in  107 feet and the other 56-feet, besides  open cuts on the ore veins. "��������� At the  end of the 107 foot tunnel there is now  a showing of about 11 inches of ship"  ping ore, lhat,will average 175ounces  in silver to the ton, besides the'~gold  and lead values. Running parallel  and in -addition to the silvei-Isad  ledges, are two well defined gold leads,  which are exposed right over the hill  onto the famous Benti ice Mines, 1500  feet distant ,frora the Silver Dollar  group. The gold ore ledges are 12 and  25 feet wide 'respectively, on the  surface, and, it is only .within" the past,  yt������aiC.thuta-iiriy .-���������attention' was -'paid to  them.VOf Hve average samples .'taken  the lowest assay obtained-in gold was'  $4.30, while the highest was $232 to  the ton. There is an abundance of  timber and water on the property for  all mining purposes. - '���������* .  The Fish River and Lardeau district  in which are situated the famous  Triune, Beatrice, .-Goldfinch, Silver  Dollar. Nettie L, Silver.������.Cup, Ethel,  Eva, Del Ray and 'Western Star  groups, besides others of merit, has  come to the front very rapidly as a  high grade silver and gold camp, ^and  it is'not too much to say that there is  no dMi'irt in the west that has  merited it moie than this same  district. The immense bodies of high  grade silver lead and free milling gold-  fire has stamped il as the leading  gold-silver camp of British Columbia,  Theie i������ no camp in the west today  that is receiving so much attention  from American investors as thisdistrict  district, .-.nd the Hbiiald is fully  convinced that the shrewd American  knows his ground thoroughly when be  takes hold,  In the Silver Dollar group the Fish  River Mines, Limited, have a splendid  properly. In the spring a programme  of systematic development will be  undertaken by the company that will  place this property in the front rank  as a gold producer in Fish River and  Lardeau districts. The first block of  100,000 shales in the new company  will be oifered to the buying public in  the course of a couple of weeks -and  already enquiries from Eastern points  are being made in regard to the  property.  LATEST NEWS  BY TELEGRAPH  The City Schools.  Report of standing of pupils of city  schools for November. The Hrst three  are given in order of merit:  division i.  .   High   School-F. Palmer, M. Hyatt,  G. Somes.  Sr. Fourth, A.���������M. , Edwards, J.  Howson, J. Morgan and N. McN.ib  (equal), H. Hobbs.  Sr. Fourth B.���������-G. Gordon, L Rjtrgit,  Josie Ainslie. '  '   , "      DIVISION 11.    '  Jr. Fourth A.���������-Nellie Bain,' Blanche  Davis, Edith Cooke.  Jr.   Fourth B Jean   Hyatt, Mabel  Hay, Violet Robinson.  DIVISION III.  | Thiid Class���������Harry  McNab, Tannis  Patrick, Edna Brute.  Second Class���������Emma Morgan, Ethel  Mclntyre, Doris Bennett,    i  DIVISION  VI.  Class A.���������Bertha. Hobbs, Oscar Han:  son, Muriel Porter.  - Cb'.'Js B.���������James- Hay, Essel Ainslie,  Harry Ttirn������":oss.' --.-��������� -���������-_ ."'���������_'. ..^,  ' 'Class'-C,���������'Harry' Solloway,' Arthur  Buck',;Lilly-Pettipiece.'V' '��������� - - "-" ���������"  " Class D.���������Gladys O'Brien, Peail  Robinson, Arthur Simmons.  Average attendance for month, 230.'  Boys ih attendance. 125.  Girls in attendance, 137.  Total registered in November, 262.  Situation Wanted.  -" Experienced cook wants job for the  wintercooking in lumber camp. Apply  a t once to.  W. F. Walsh,  Regina.  AN EXTRAORDINARY SALE OF SEASONABLE DRESS GOODS JACKETS  haps for Next Saturday  A Mantle Sale Well Timed  Now is the time .when'Customers can appreciate Good -Winter Coats at Bargain  prices���������Not before the Winter' is half over before saying READY���������and on  Saturday we give the word GO ! and they will go at the following prices until  they are all sold.    Remember, no odd coats; all new this season.  Ladies' Coats���������Sale Price $5  Ladies'-Semi-Fitting Lined Jackets, Fawns and  Cloth.    Saturday's Sale Price $5.  Ladies' Jackets���������Sale Price $8.85  Blacks,  made  of Wool   Boucle  Lad ies'Jackets in the various lengths. Semi-Fitting. Lined with good Farmers* Satin, in  Black  and Fawns.   Regular Price $10.30 and $11.50. . Saturday���������$8.85.  Ladies' Jackets���������Sale Price $10.50  Ladies' Jackets, extra quality. Kersey Covert Cloth, in Fawns, well lined, in three-quarter  lengths.   Regular $13.00.   Sale Price $10.50.  Children's Jackets.   Sale Price $4.00  .Eighteen Chileren's.Jackets, Size I to 12 years. Regulir prices $1 and 87.50 each-now Si. Nbt=>  a Jacket in the lot that did not cost more money wholesale. We have cheaper jackets but this  is a hue of high class goods. :  Flannelette Waists  Thirty Six Only. Flannelette Waists, colors red and black, blue and white,  full assortment  of  , Sizes, and made in the newest styles,   Saturday���������85c.  Dress Goods Department  Commencing S iturday Dec, Oth an.l continuing for Six Days.   We will offer yon some wonderful bargains in Dress Goods.      Tne  whole of our splendid stock  goes on sale at about half its  value.       The goods are all new this season bought direct from the best manufacturers.      Every  -   piece will be included in this Sale,   Here are a few hints just for a starter.  Black Dress Goods  A magnificent collection in Worsteds and Serres, navy and black, 50 inches wide, all the finest  goods.   Regular Price���������$1.50���������Sale Price���������$1.00.  Colored Dress Goods  54 Pieces in All Wool Imported Melrose Cloth; colors red, grey, fawns and green mixtures.  Regular Price $1.25 and $1.50.   Sale Price 75c.  This is a Genuine ClearingS.de of Dress Goods and will last only for six days,  first choice.  Come early and secure  Drygoods  Merchants  Reid & Young,  Mail Orders Promptly Attended to.  Mackenzie  Avenue.  The News ofthe World in Briel  As Received Over the Wire*.  From  Every  Corner of tht^  , Globe.  New York,-Dec. 4.���������The reciprocity  treaty between the United States and.  Cuba will'be signed tomorrow,  Yarmouth, N. S., Dec. 4.���������The by^  election'here yesterday resulted in th������  x-eturn of Law, Liberal, over' Corning,  Conservative. -    . ���������   " "���������'  Argentecil, Que., Dec. 4.���������The bye���������  election here yesterday resulted in tb������  election   of  Christie,    Liberal,'  orec  Perley, Conservative.  Washington, D. C. Dec. 4.���������Thm  House at Washington has passed a bill  to appropriate $50,000 to defray  expenses ol the Anthracite Co������J  Commission. "  *  Russkll, Dec. 4.���������Mt-a. Hartook and  four children, Galicians, were burned  to death in their home, near here  yesterday. Foul play is suspected and  an investigation .will be held.  London,.i Eng., Dec. 4. ��������� Great  Bzitain and Germany have commenced  primitive measures against Venezuela  German war vessels are.already on  the scene and Great Britain will hav*  a squadron there tomorrow.  Capetown, Dec. 4.���������Premier Sprigg  met with a very hostile reception from  his constituents at East London an "  Tuesday." His speech wos constantly  interrupted hy hisses and cries of  "Judas."' Disapproval of the -Premier's  attitude was so marked that no vote  of confidence in his policy was  proposed. : - '  1  i  '/!  Rich Placer in the Bend, jt  E.   A.' Bradley,- manager^'of-f'tbe '  Duquesne Mining Co.," who came down  from the Big Bend last week, brought  with   him   some     splendid    satnpka  of coarse gold.   A couple of tbe apeci.  mens   weighed '-' something 'over   in .  ounce each.   Tbis is another evidance  of the richness of the"placer ground of -  the Big Bend and it is only a' matter  of a few months   more   when   it  will  Uke its place again in the front rank.  of the gold producing districts of tbis  wonderfully rich province. '  Ther*   i������.  bound to   bo   big  excitement   in   ths  north district next year. It ha* si maly  got to come.- '���������  Dealers in  ,      FIRST-GLASS  Groceries  Hoar, Feed .  '. McCtoy's  Famous Stoves  Tinware, draoiteware  Heavy and  StieK Hardware  Stores at  Revelstoke  Nakusp  New Denver. Poverty  of Spirit.  WILT.TAM EVERETT JOHN-  SOX, Hector of tbe Church of tho  Redeemer. No. 153 West 136th  Street, Now York.  BlDsscl arc tlio poor In spirit, for theirs  I? tho klus-loin tit heayen.���������St. Mutt., v.,  3.  Even those who deny the personal claims of Christ almost 'universally  praise and accept tha Sermon on thc  Mount as a most perfect precept for  human life. 1 very much question thc  -depth of  this acceptance.  The moral teacher of our day does  not begin hy bio-sing, nnd, if he did,  ���������would begin with some more sturdy vir-  tne than  poverty of spirit.  it is a ma.!'!: of the divine nature ot  the Son of -Man that He does begin so  Iir away from all purtly human teachers, and so truly ln accord with all llh  created woik?. It is a mark of His nil-  embracing mission that lio begins with  ���������-.m blessing on a virtue go simple that  *ny may possess it..  What   is   poverty !      Not  merely  to  ' lack,   but  to   feel  the lack  of  things.  The Indian on this island four hundred  years ago was not poor because he had  no bank account; without It we are.  Ask yourself, with this understanding  .and in  reply to  Christ's words,  "Have  I poverty of spirit V    Your answer to  * that question  i3   the  measure   of  yo.-"  - undemanding   of   tho  Sermon    on   thc  Mount.    -  Christ began with conscious lack in  accordance with His fundamental law o:  ell created liie. Development or evolution of liie proceeds from the sense ol  poverty.  The material wealth of this great city  ���������was c-r.-.t.'J hy tht sense ot poverty o.i  .-lhc  jut of  those within  it vshich  the  ..Indian never knew.      Mer. became cnn-  jecious of a lark in facility of eomrn'ini- I  .ration.   nr.J   in   their   laboratories   1 hry*  .worked   and   vrayitl   (for   in   its  dr -roc  ���������It was pr.rcr)  and the answer cam ��������� in  t^opho-p .-r.ii  t?l"graph. which in  '.iuii  j.-test   ii<". clopir.e:;t   seem  almost   a   di-  . "\ .ae jiov'vr.  So it ': = n.~. Etrrn~o truth that f'hrhl  i:'ter.= v.-'-.vr. lie .declare. Cut "Bi.-s-cd  :��������� -e thr ;>-or ir, s; irit; they that in..urn,  "the nii'.k, :..:id thoy thai} hunger and  thirst a.'trr righteousness," nnd that  , those or.iy He folluws with mercy, purity and  j..-.iee.  To be poor in ������pirit is to be conscious  .of r.c-.d i:i the h'ehest t-lcn.cnt of cur  ���������Tiaiartc. We :;>::id perhnp^ ten hours  r. day to avoid l!:at wliiclj ench in his  ���������dr^n-ce calls povcity, aad nli.it to avoid  itiis pcv.rty of our very "Highest na-  "tture! .     -  How many of ���������.���������-��������� in this are tramps, liv-  ���������"^np by bciii'iiifr fr.n.1 those whose sense oi  ���������,-poverty has called forth tiif'.r utiuo.-l el-  "forts"? Alas! too many are content to accept the moral or iniiaoral Manila rdvbe-  iore tiicm,  with  r.o  work or  prayer in  -laboratory  scrsh'S nesv means  of eom-  -jMiiieation with '.hc-ir ielloss-s and their  'ted. .    -  Go back to that time when ihe Preacher  of  the  Sermon.   03  the  Mmint  first  . placed a. living creature on the then dc-  _T.olate  world-    A  tiny,  shapeless  mass,  "Xithout foot cr eye, nay. not a single  icrga.n; in utter poverty a; w<rl6ok_liacir  ���������tpor. it.   Wsioji tbat speck of matte,-���������  -a jrersn in which lies potentially all this  city  represents,    it  senses  its  poverty  C.-.A moves ior food; it must distort its  - iniigniiknnt lit'.l?  form  to move at all  xsd procure the food it cannot even see.  \Wiih that mol:::i  the great earth  has  -'become  a  i.ew   thing,  a  new   kingdom  now is   horn,   and   with ever-increasing  sense of poverty new powers are .triven,  until at last  an  eye to pierce  the  ur.i-  \er.-5fc and a hand  to rcs'.i.ipe tiie  earth  -.tM.-lf, to make its osvner but a thousand  limes more conscious of hi- poverty.  How again the Son of God- star.ii������ upon the. earth to blew that .sh'u-h Ho  Jia������ crfited; ir. words of in-nx He repeats  that v.li'.c'.i before He had uttered  lhrough living forms. "Ii r���������ed are  ���������those v'ao reciiyt.ize their [".serty of  spirit, for theirs is anot'.-.r fc.ngiim,  ti lias be ��������� . 1-efore."1  As He- via in that tiny living creature kir.; ': -n after kiis^'.!������ni arising,  cow lie t-.-"." an-thcr, more Morions ancl  -ret in  ;; r.-.'"...is  beauty,  still  coming  IllRjoktlonn fur AgtiRtlnfr In llrlnglrlR l'.ncV  ""^tlie Noruuil dominion or tliu I'ntlcnt.  Nothing Is so exasperating to nn  Invalid as to havo attendants or  members ot tho family ���������svhlsporlnp,  ibout something or other. The sick  person Is generally ln moro or lesa  nervous excitement, and, even If it  were otherwise, nervous excitement  would be produced by the whispering.  The mystery of it is irritating. No  matter how weak or apparently unconscious tho patient niay be, in nine  cases out of ten he Is trying to hoar.  What is being said.  A loud whisper, "Do you think he Is  ftolng to live?" or even, "Hush; you  mustn't como in hero!" Is alarming,  uad lessens the chance"of recovery.  Whatever must be said should be ln  an ordinary tone of voice. Thero  Bhould bo no mystery about tho elck  room.  Gas logs, or gas stoves, arc now, for  two reasons, used .much in the sick  room. Their uso Involves less noise,  and they aro always ready to light. ���������  Caro must be taken, however, that  thero is no leak ln tho connections,  for hardly anything is more Insidious in its effect on a sick person than  escaping gas. A vessel,of water with  a large surface should always bo  placed near the stove or the hearth  where the log is burning, to moisten  the atmosphere ot the apartment. A  boiling kettle on a gas stove, when  thc stove Is used, Is even better.  In sudden Illness those who attend  the sick are too much inclined to fly  to stimulants, especially brandy. It  is a prlnciplo of first aid to the injured that when there is bleeding, even,  when fainting has ensued, alcohol  should never be given, for it causes  increased heart - action, with a consequent increased loss of blood. Thia  is particularly important to remem-  Vi.r in cases   of   bleeding   from   tho  'iUDgS.  When a person faints he 6hould bo  laid flat on his back, and all articles  of clothing that appear tight should  be loosened. Fresh air should be admitted to the room, smelling salts or  hartshorn should be applied to tho  nostrils, and the face and head bathed  wilh cold water. 1������ neither salts nor  hartshorn con be found, a smouldering rag will often revive the patient.  When the person has regained consciousness, of the fainting waa not accompanied by* bleeding or the result  of blooding, then :i small quantity of  '.brandy or other alcoholic btiaiulauf  ui si y-  be safely  administered.  Many doctors still encourage tho  use of thu old fashioned mu.,tard plasters or the Ilax-seed and bread and  milk poultices of our grandmothers'  time. When- r. -mustard piaster or a-  hoi poultice is removed, it is Important to dry thc parts quickly and cover  wth flannel or cotton wool. This is t<?  prevent  cold   from   exposure.  The oiclc room should be a largo and  cheery apartment. The svindows nuu-t  he arranged so thaL the room can be  daikcned when necessary. Often tho  glare of too much light in n largo  room is as depressing to a patient as  tho stiffness o������ a small ono. Once a  day tbe patient should be well wrapped up, and the room aired, no matter  what the weather may be. Rugs aro  better than carpets, and a good matting better than either. Bent wood or  wicker furniture is preferable to tha*-  jvhich is upholstered.  Every day, IE possible, there shou'd  bo a change iu thc general effect produced by rearranging chairs or by  changing thc place of pictures or by  banging new ones, nut the value o������  ihis will be lost unless tho changes  aro made when the patient is unconscious of them. Uo not always havo  the bed dressed exactly the same.  Change the white rounterpaae for ono  that has some color.  IC the health oi the sick person permits   it,  shift the    bed    occasionally  irom one side of the room to another  or chaugc the head for tho foot.   All  -those���������Uilnss_b?oak. the, monotony   ot.  Mr. Harpy do Windt  Mr. Harry de "Windt, in one of a  series of articles in Tho London Express,  dealing with his overland journey from  Paris to Nesv York, says:���������The natural  charms of Dasvson City have hitherto  been snilly neglected by writers on the  Klondike, and yet it is (in summer) one  of tho prettiest places imaginable. View-  fid from a distance on a still July day,  the clear, bright-looking losvn and garden-girt villas dotting the green fields  around are less suggestive of the bleak  Arctic than of Italy or sunny Spain.  Stroll down the principal street at midday, und you will sec a well-dressed but  cosmopolitan crowd of both sexos, some  driving and cycling, others inspecting  the shops or seated at llosver-hedeckcd  tables in the fashionable French "llcs-  taurnnt du Louvre," with Us white-  aproned "gureons" and central snosvy  nltar of silver, fruit nml hors-d'oeuvres  all complete. Everything has n continental look, from the glittering jewellers' shops to the flower and fruit stalls,  where you may buy roses and strawberries (Klondike-grown) for a dollar  apiece. Indeed, you can get almost anything nosv in Dawson City, by paying  for it on a scale regulated hy "thc local  daily newspaper, which is sold for a shilling���������and sometimes more. The prices  here dwarf those of Nome City. Even in  the cheap eating houses, wliere sausages  steam in the window, the most modest  meal runs away with a five-dollar note.  "Not  a  Scotch  Mint."  While Mr. Hawtrey and his company  were playing "The Grey Mare" to crosvd-  cd houses in ono of our northern tosvns  some years ago, says London "Tit Bits,"  the care of the thunderstorm (the noiso  of the rain being made by the vigorous  rattling of a few peas in a tin box) was  entrusted to an old Scotsman known us  Mac, who had been employed about the  Theatre Koyal for many years and was  now no longer as energetic as he used  to ba. Ou tho iirst night the peas svere  not rattled with suilicicnt energy to  plonse Mr. lluwtrey, who, rushing over  to tho astonished Mac, rattled him, box  and peas together, exclaiming, "Louder,  man, louder ! It's a storm we ss'unt,  not u Scotch mist V  Dutniflary   DIxputoM.  Boundary disputes usually continue  for long periods of years, but the record  is probably held hy one affecting Hungary and Calieia, which has troubled tho  border since 1370, and which has just  been amicably settled by arbitration. The  urea in dispute is a tract of land some  70 miles south ol Craeosv. and is osvu-  cd partly by Prince lloheiilohc, a German, und partly by Count Zumoyski, nu  exiled J'olish nobleman from "oicu. Iioiii  JlunguriauH nnd J'olcs ns-crlod llieir  claims to tliis region, and tho long dispute has led to much bitter feeling. The  arbitrator, Dr. Winkler, a Uss-yer from  Lucerne, lias nosv decided in favor of  tiie Galician claim, allowing Hungary  only aome twenty acres to straighten her  boundary.  The Slmplon Tunnel.  The Simplon Tunnel, which is to give  nesv railsvay connection    bctsveen Italy  and Switzerland, when completed, will be  about twelve miles, or, to be exact, 19,-  700 metres, in length.     It was begun in  1S!)S, and it  is  anticipated  that  one  ot  the tsvo tunnels will be open for traflic  in   1904.       Tho   hydraulic   drills   have  nosv cut nearly five miles into the solid  rook from the Swiss end at Brigue, and  between three and four  miles  from  tlio  Italian end at lselle, where the dillicul-  ties  havo been greulci���������the large quantity   of   water   encountered     last   year  alone delaying the drilling    for  several  montlis.     Throughout the five miles already   cut  at. Brigue   tho   tunnel   is  iu  various stages of completion.     The iiVst  worle is done by the splendid hydraulic  drills,   which   are   cutting     their     way  through  the solid  rock  at an  average  rate of from li> feel to 24 feet a day, tho  progress varying according to the hardness of the rock encountered.     The drill,  three inches in diameter, slowly rotates,  the     hydraulic    pressure    being     1,500  pounds* to  the inch, or  of  ten  tons on  the cutting point of thc drill.     Water is  discharged along  the  axis of the  tool  right up  to the culling edge,  tho temperature  of  the steel  being  thus  kept  -cool, and the debris washed out of  the  hole.     Three drills are  kept working,  nnd four holes, one above the other, are  cut by each  drill   before the dynamite  cartridges are inserted.     Tho tunnel as  cut   by   these   hydraulic   drills   is   comparatively small, the enlargement to the  Tequired size being entirely completed by  hand hammers, iron pins and dynamite.  The hydraulic drilled tunnel being framed    in    svith  pine   upright     and    cross-  pieces, ohimneys are cut upwards at intervals, and an upper tunnel cut above  the  iirst.      The  layer  of rock  left bctsveen thc two is in its turn cut away,  and then  the first frame.      Finally, tlie  whole tunnel is reframed and supp'orted  with piles and laths, preparatory to ils  ���������being faced with iron girders and cement  blocks.     Not one minute, day or night,  is lost, and only on one day in the year  13 work  stopped���������the    Miners'    Saint's  Day.     The illustration showing hydraulic drills at svork in the tunnel is from  The London Daily Graphic.  Cape of the Horse.  The care of horses seems to be least  taken thought of by our farmers and  horse owners. In the first place, we  should provide clean and comfortable  elables, thoso that will he comfortable  on the coldest days of winter, and  horses should always be kepi clean. Tlih  can only be done by giving plenty ot  bedding, which can nearly always  procured    easily    and    at  a  low  1)0  eo.-.t.  the sick roe-tn and assist as much as'  medicine iu bringing back the normal  -condition of health and spirits.  .xtozik from  The   nas--  loot or e>i.  A Chlcu^o  I'ollcenmii.  "Big Steve" ltosvan, a Chicago policeman, about whom many amusing stories  nro lold, ia the hero of au anecdote iu  Lippincott's Magazine. On one occa=ion  ne found a. -weary individual sitting on  thc curbstone. "G'ss'an home!" ordered  Kosvan. "Can't," replied the weary one,  and when he tried to get on hi? feet it  wns evident that he spoke the truth.  He wns too unsteady for the purposes  of successful navigation. "lla-ave yc  th' monsy f'r a cab'-' asked Kowan.  'Xo," angered tho man. "Ye can't  stliay h������re," asserted ltosvan. "Can't  50 anywhore else," said the man. For  x moment it looked as it thc polic?man  would have to spoil hi* record by making an arrest, but he was equal to the |  emergency. "G������t up." he said. 'ft'll i  help ye." The m-in zot on his foet. and j  th" policeman held him up. "Come on  scro?t th' r-road," was tne next order,  and the svefiry one was as'iried to t!'-^  other side. of.the street, where ltov,-,ir.  zentr? put him"o������5w"n^ofrrnT":chTb=5imifn-  ind 'left him. " "l'i= berthor ������-i," he  said. "Ho-> on Ca=ey'? heat nosv, an'  Casev's  that ambitiou? he  likes  to ye  French  N'nviil  Manoeuvre*.  The comic sido of the French naval  manoeuvres recently carried out on both  sides of the Mediterranean is well illustrated by the following disclosures, nosv  going thc rounds of tho Parisian press:  During M. Camille Velletan's cruise in  Corsican waters, a mimic engagement on  the linos of torpedo versus battleship  look place outside Calvi. The battleships Cassard, and Jaureguiberry, with  the aid of their powerful searchlights,  discovered most of-the torpedo flotilla,  but one of the little vessels by successful manoeuvring got within two yards  of the .Jaurcguiberrv and claimed a victory. Thc commander of the battleship,  however, flew into a temper and declared that the. Lorpc'.o-boat had committed a grave error in coining so near and  risking a collision, and refused to admit  that, according to the lnss'3 of warfare,'  he had been torpedoed. M. Camille  I'clletaii. on being informed of the incident, sided svith the commander of the  battleship, but the ollicer in charge of  the .toruedo-boat defended his tactics,  btnting that ho- had never lost control  of his vessel, and 'that he had .got within tsvo yards of the dauroauibcrry because he ss-ished to. Thc Minister,'however, got the last word, and dismissed  the unfortunate ollicer with the words:  "Jt was very imprudent all the same,  and tec that it does not occur again."  A favorite trick of the submarines was  to stresv the sea with bottles, svhich  only showed their mouths above water.  Seen from a ��������� distance tho bottles so  closely resembled the periscopes of the  submarines that the battleships frequently mistook them, and fired away  furioii'ly in an attempt to put them out  of action.  Don't, when you can all'ord to do better, let yonr horse go all winter svitii-  out any bedding, and let, him lie on the  manure and ground. Kven for look3  (and this is only a small point), don't  do it. Don't do without bedding for  horses so that you will have a load of  straw or cheap lmy lo sell. Many are  the peoplo who are doing this very  thing, thinking lhey nre gaining, but  they are only losing in the end.  Along this line, a word or tsvo concerning thc use of lhe currycomb and  brush may lie helpful, as this is another  point in svhich most farmers aro lucking, especially in this part of the country. Very few farmers ever reuli/.o  ���������svhat the currycomb and brush wero  made for. Most fanners when approached on the subject say, "1 have no  time to bother with them; tlie comb  and brush arc nil right for those men  who have nothing else to do, and svunt  their horses to look fancy; all the good  there is in it is that it just makes your  horses look a little better, and hosv can  us farmers alTord to spend time, on  that?" It is a great pity that these  farmers cannot understand that the  "looks" are only the smallest point.  The use of thc currycomb and brush  rightly and daily is sure to 'return good  results; it keeps the horse belter in  flesh nnd in looks, and he feels bettor,  and consequently he. can do more svork.  But let us suppose for a moment  that "looks" is all of it. Wouldn't it  be better to spend a fesv moments everyday and have your horse look well than  to'have him rough and dirty, and havo  some one to remark, "Tliere is a horso  that hns not seen a currycomb in six  months?" Afler you have made careful consideration, decide for yourself, Mr.  Fanner.  Next, I svunt to advise a little more  care in feeding and watering. Don't  ���������water a horse ns soon as you unhitch  him, if ho is very warm. Wait a fesv minutes, but water before feeding, and do  not water immediately after feeding. Try  to feed the right kind of feed. Timothy  with a little clover is the best kind of  hay; and don't feed corn and sell oats  if you have both. Oats are much nelter  for a horse, than corn. The trouble i3,  farmers are trying to raise loo much  corn; it seems tliey arc making this  their only point. Ar.d not until ss'c stop  feeding corn to horses and growing animals can wo have pcrfceL suece-Js; although when svo svunt lo fallen animals '.ve must hrfve corn or some other  fattening substance.  Another thing is to try to feed horses  for the best results.. Do not throw the  corn in the trough ..ic moment you^come  from the Held und nllosv tiie liorse lo  eat this, and then fill.up svith hay; feed  the hay- lirst and then the graiin Tlio  better way is lo mix the ground grain  wilh chopped hay. This gives a moro  equal distribution of the strengtu of  grain, although most farmers are not  iixed to do this.  And now, Mr. Farmer, hero is a point  for a great many of you: "Don't overwork- your horses in lhe. kast; don't  fry to do more than your neighbor  does; for which is the belter, to plough  a ten-acre field in tsvo days and injure  your ..cum to the amount of $50, or to  plough" on thc same field lour days?  Do well what you can, und do not try  to do any more."���������K. J. Waterstripe,  Clarence," Mo., in N. Y. Tribune.  Th������ Principal Witness.  Mr. Douglas Grand, svho ss'tts the prln;  sipal witness for the Crown at the remount trial at linnii, Ireland, which rc-  lulted in the committal for trial of .Major Studdert nnd others, tells the fol-  losving story regarding the examination  of one of lhe wilnc-sos :���������  "Did you sell .Major Stutldeit a  liorse 1" asked counsel.  "Ho, sorr," replied witness.  "Did your father sell Major Studdert  a  horse ?"  "No, sorr."  "Well, then, did your grandfather soil  him a horse?"  "No,  sorr."  "Did any member of yonr family sell  Major Studdert anything V"  "\'o������.  sorr."  "Who did, then?"  "1  did,"  replied  witnosn.  "And what did you sell Major Studdert?"  "l'sold him m mnrc." replied witness,  to the. clingrin of counsel and the delight of thc court.  ScllliiK   CrlvUct   IlntH.  The London Dnily Express recently received rrom a number of famous cricketers the bats which they had used in  various contests, and sold them for the  benefit of the Cricketers' Benevolent  Fund. The bidding wns decidedly brisk,  and some extraordinary prices, no doubt  the highest ever .recorded tor cr,ieket  bats, were paid. A but given by Dr. \V.  G. Grace, the Grand Old Man of cricket,  brought ������50, one presented by V. Xrum-  pcr, the best of the Australian team  which hns bcenjtouring Jfingland, and by  many held to be the 'finest batsman in  the world, ������42, and one from the Indian, Uunjilsinliji, .CIS 1.1s.' A common  price was ,C5, and the sale realized several hundreds of pounds.  Tlie Way <������>  Itnn.  "What chances would u man have if  that building were to fall?" asked one  man of another, looking up at the Park  Row building (one of the largest in  New York City), the other day from the  postoflice  entrance.  "He'd have to run for it," was the  ill-considered reply.  "Run from il! Where would.be go?  If it fell this way it would reach to  Purl,' place; if il fell losvavds tho bridge  it would go to Spruce'street; if il fell  tosvards the Kast River il would stop  shoit of Ihe middle, of the block-"between Nassau and William streets, and  if il fell down Broadway it would cross  Fulton street. Run from it? My dear  sir, whero could a man "go in niore'tlnin  twice the time it would take for the  svholc thing to be in ruins?"- '  "In the opposite direction to ils full."  Baid the other' fellosv, nnd the more excited of tlie pair stared a minute at  tlio other, swallowed an iniagiunvy lump  in his throat, and slowly walked ass'ay.  T.Itcrnry   AriecrtoteN.  Two curious literary anecdotes may  '; be found in Lord Neteon's pages. One  i tells ub that Kellie's famous wedding  hymn, " The Voice That Breathed o'er  i Eden," was written as a protest against  1 ine''divorce" actTiT:ife~fTrrrc"r-5ratrj3-fciiist  i  the  "ancrel  faces"  of Newman's   fainou*  nymn rtter  NeceHsnry RoiiiiitrfMiients.  A despatch from Wilkcsbarre says:���������  "Mrs. Dora Sullon, who left hor husband because she said he ill-treated hor,  wns in court one day this week, and  part.of the evidence given was a list of  twelve requirements she desired him to  sign before the would live wilh. him.  Hne dress- them up and letl a spaco at  the end of each. 'Sign here, yes or no,'  "s'lfe- hial~wf ir.tr'nr^-'P-hey���������were���������these: ���������_  First���������Get np iit 5 o'clock without, my  -Provide  material  s-roatiiro Is i������:nin without  1 v.'. r.'.nscious of its poverty,  It idc-Tot, ar.d potentially the city ol  God his boi'iti:. "Dlessed nre t!ioje con-  tcious 0: t'.eir ; f.s c-rty in :-pirit. for the  iinpdo^i 0' iie.iv- a lies in that cor.=e:.oi;3-  *es<v if th-lr-. l.-.-suss thr-y have moved  ior food 1 -y . .i- 'iot even -teL'  So host, as at tho first. lie places food  ���������to mike rich bin who kni.-.v- that he i3  poor. '���������K.-fpt ye eat the flesh of the  "Eoa of Mar. .-.nd drink His blood ye have  no life  ir. you."  The city o: God ssems not one-half as  ttrarxiie in thc=e lives of ours as was tho  city of r-Vw- Vm k in that that poor bit  of life v.i'.b which it ill b. gan; and there  -is a greater wealth to be obtained than  ' ������we have gathered here, if we but move  *������iMic/U������ tk������t JT������ arextpcr in spirit.  THE HOUSEWIFE'S PART-  Oh, men, and oh, brothers;  and ail ot  you  others,  I beg of you pause and listen a bit,  'And   I'll  tell   without    altering    any  of it.  The    tale    of   the    housewife's  part:  Mixing and fixing,  Brewing and stewng,  L'.ftln?  and  sitting. l'  Stoning and boning,  Toaitir.c; and roasting-.  Knead.n-; and seeding,  Slruiir.n^  and  draining.  Poking    nd soaking.  Choosing and  using,  T'.������asonlr. * "'il ?oa^on!ng,  Paring and  sharing��������� 0 ^  This is the housewife's part,  filling and  spilling,  Pounding and sounding,  Crraming and steaming,  Skimming nnd trimming,  Mop?'.ng  and  chopping.  Corning and  pouring, ,  Shelling ar.d telling.  Grinding and  minding,  i-'irlr.g and tiring.  Car/his and serving���������  Thlj  lh  tho  hou.-sewlfc's  part.  Oiling  and  boilini;  and  broiling,  Buying and tryin? and frying.  Burning and turnitiK and  churning,"  Pricing and icing and slicing,  ��������� Ilaf-hing  and   mashing  aud   plasty  ing.  Scanning and planning anri canning.  Greasing and  squeezing and    freezing���������  hi?  is  thi housewife'^ jart.  Achins and baking and making and  (--halting.  Beating and    heating   and   seating  and treating,  Oh, men, ami oh, brothers, and ail oi  you oth f-r=���������  Do you   envy    the   housewife's  part?  s&iuAe M.  Re-st,    in ,New    Orlcana  Times-Democrat.  up iv a mornm' to  to "soirie'vicions in his yo.itli i calling  you.   .Second-  ,    ,, ,       ,. .���������;,., j , .,   ',.,        ! for   one  cp.ko  a.week.     Hind���������Provide  o to th  po-lis coort. * j svlncii ii'pd to rejoice his heart "    ' ' ��������� '  flanllil<-H  In  Worlfililrr*.  Some of the good points that ?erve to  make Berkshire^ favorites svith many  breeders are their great muscular power  and vitality, -which render them lest liable to disease than soma other breeds-  They return a. maximum amount of  fleih and fat for the food enn'-iuneil on  iceount of thfir activity and strong di-  ge������tire and  ?**imilatint������ po'.vf-rs. . _  The ������os������~i :irp nri-iiii-'' brt-e'lT^, careful j to  nr.i  <-ri   tnd   >.p'..-.'i; i   m.:--.*.       TV'r     Ti  ixz*  am  u.*i;j.lly   ������tr-jiig  and   uct.vc  iyt '���������  )irth.    Their  n~e->h 4"  of  high    ������{imlity,  !  md   t.l������*>y min  be  fattened  at  any   time  t.' th.ro j j^tpj.j.^fo,. pie, eMn v.-cek. Pourtli������������������  is a tradition that Newman tn hi* old 'Twenty-live cents' worth of b*ef Tues-  age svss a������!ved  what  lie   liad  meant  by ! days and Saturdays,   i'ifth���������Clothes for  tho lines in question, and explained tint   you that will mak" you look attractive  no doubt he had meant something  par- ' nnd oiean. , Sixth���������You   will    not  tifiiliir, but tha'  svhat  it sTa������>.     Vvtien a  similar cj  ssas put to lirowning be is nAid 10 hire    day school  at Wyoming  and  not  make  referred   tho   inquirer   to   the   Hrosvning ;  Aljilily -it,   rtcml  Clini-ueter.  "Nosv, I rather pride myself on my  ability to rend character," said the man  who ss'as given to buying detective tales  " and yet, why. should I ? II is really  a very simple "thing���������requires nothing  but close observation. J'^or instance, it  is easy to tell a man's occupation. His  facial expression, his aelion.% even his  dross, am slumped by his daily svork.  You see thai man sitting opposite us ?  Well, J am just as sure us though ho  had lold me that he is a barber."  "Vou are mistaken," replied his  friend.     "That man is a butcher."  "impossible !" exclaimed the amateur  dclcclivc "You never susv a butcher  with slim, white hands like his."  "Perhaps not," admitted the other,  "hut ho is a butcher, just the same."  "Uosv do you knosv he is !"  "llosv do I knosv ? Why, the scoundrel shaved mc once."���������Household Guest.  Humop of the Hour.  "I see some, learned professor saya  that some parts of the earth move faster  than others."  "Guess he is right. 1 believe lhah  South America moves faster than North  America."  "Why  so?" ���������  'Mrc   thero    not    more    revolutions  down there 1"���������Philadelphia Record.  --���������"t-*���������  "Squeeze along a little, will you ?'' said  the slreet ear conductor.  "Don't you sec I'm riglit up against OS1-  ���������big,  fat   man V"  "That's svfiy I nsked you to squeeze  along.     lie can bo compressed nearly a  loot  more.      Squeeze  along."���������Chicago ,  Tribune.  ���������������������������������������������--���������������������������  Meat's  high, yc gods;  but what's the  odds?  ...  We'll have to brook it.  If it wero cheap,  why bless your soul!  We'd  have  tn  burn  some  precious coal  Will������ which to cook it.  ���������Philadelphia Press.  One swallow doesn't make a summer,  Nor one lone house a town, 1  But a word of cheer may make it cleaa  ���������- When the clouds have settled down.  One fountain doesn't make a. Tivcr,      i  Nor do three and one make six,        '  But a girl may shake her curls and raako  ���������' A' dozen lunatics.  ���������Chicago Record-Herald.  at lie" had quite furgotten I vulgar or profane  language at nil.    Sc-  VVben 11 similar ciiiu.ilion j venth���������-You will go to church and Sun-  Society, who could ttll him all about it.  Home Gotliagfjn students who had a  keen admiration Tor Klopttock���������tha  "German Miiton"���������found one of his  elanzj-.n   naintillijible,   and   begged  m'/.r.\n its exact r;if*ning  to  theiH.  ;   ),.,< I   i*-jd   the   ������.t.i7izi���������then   1.11c  ;o  any  reaaoa^biu wri-dit d'nir.-.-!.    Tne  Vour train-mils thu Ytluulilo ']'m!iI:im of !  thn breed lo hi* progi-ny wh'.ii n.������.i ���������> t a ;  crocs.   Crossed with Poland Chimw tli.'y ���������  ���������nako miwt exe.������l!������at feeding h"gi. TV-re  Is scarffly a medi.un or ijrge breed up- ',  bii which they can'jot b������ crossed  to ������.i-  raiiL-igc.  Tliey  arc black, with whitf   on     fi-f.',, :  fflcE, tip of tail I'.n'l an '>" .i-!:.o"..il -oi.-.-sh  sf syhilo in tii-; arm.    Thi (nen is .->h<>rt,  ���������veil -li.-hi'tl and bro:"! between f'nr- n.y-%-i;  neck  ."hort  and   thick;   broad,    .-tirii;>tk  lack:   Son;/,   well   'i.i'ur-g     ribs;      h.u;-,->  thl-Mf,  rciiud   anil  iUcp;   lf-p  short  nml  fir.-.    J.  A.  Brown "f" Illinois ono if.id  a lot of I'.-;r!.-sbi,"i\. t>'x<2- nip", month-" old  ' 1.,' ��������� -.,.-.  fully riixtJil it���������'.hf-u r-:*'i it again. Wi.ilo  all looWid os with b*rnd brfritb. At  la*t ��������������� sp-Ae:���������"1 Muinot recollect what  I maiat wh-a 1 wrofr* it. but I do re-  m<ur.b������r that it fa- ...no of the !!>i������s->t  things 1 ever vtrotr, and you cannot 'Jo  better thtn divot- your l!v>;������ to the di������-  eo\ ������r������ of itj meaain*;." Thin wn pr tty  "i.tri l'...r a icod.-.r, :'iin. but tliis iina-it I  rVj/:U< 0!' '-!.-. kind i<i ti'at ������tlril>iilvd ',  to" old   J*������ob   K'.*bio������.   tli������   -!;.->"maker !  my  life  a  burdoii   lo  get  you  there in  tilne.      Kighth���������ll-movo    all    mother's  things and her cow;  I  cannot tend her.  Xinth���������Huv  ona  fpinrt  of  milk   a  day.  Tenth���������W1'U"t*\i  trkc n    bath all over  h'm i ones   ������   -wetk"?      Eleventh���������Kuth   must  not   peddlf*.     buy     or     carry     thing*.  Twelfth���������Wip.i   ymir   feet  clean     svhen  yon com* Ui  the hou-*.    Byron Sutton.  fiowaver. would not agrfa to any of  i thcif. tbiatf*. and in court to-dny plead-  ( ed th������t h������ ittould not ho mada lo ������up-  j port a viie wko lefi hit������. Tbo .ludgo  . ngrri-d Tf'ith aim trd Sutton was du-  ! charged."  Tho . Hrst   rulo   would   bi  enough     te  make >������t lean  balk.    So man who Iii4  anv  'pint ������t all *ill foretro hi* right to  ��������� Origin of ������ Name. ,'   ���������  One Wonders, on reading in The Omaha  13ec the follosving item, how the Kansan  ���������McKenzie came by-the "Great Rebel's"  name :���������" One  of  thc  most    intelligent  .men of the svest is William l.y on McKenzie  of  Piper,  Kan.      lie'is  iu his 7Slh  -yeui--iiiid-liis=rari\->i-ni37.-be-expressed-in-  four' words���������soldier, farmer, capitalist,  philanthropist. rU'is President of the  Uut'te Creek Land, Live Stock and Lumber Company of Oregon, controlling a  range of 30.!o(X) acres.- " Mr. McKenzie  has a hickory grove on his farm-of 510  ncres at Piper, ten miles out from Kansas City, from which he supplies canes  to the United States Presidents, and  has dona so for a number of years. Jlo  first voted for l'ranklin Pierce. He  has attended 2C county  conventions."  T'l  %  h ;'>  ���������V.',]  1   - 1 ,\'  !  f'V.'  :  "Well, you say the,defendant turned,  and whistled to the dog. What follosif-  ed ?"  "The dog."-���������Judge. ���������     " -  "You have built line residences In various parts of tho country," snid tho  aiislcre friend; "you have caused sparkling fountains to play, and beautiful gardens to bloom. 15ul can you. honestly  say- that the world is nny '��������� better for  your having lived in it ?"  "Well," answered thoYmillibnaire, humbly, "I don't knosv" that' it actually ii  any better; bul ,1-think I can claim it  looks a little belter."���������Washington Star.  ���������v-r-'r-  A little, boy wns drawing a picture ot  a'locomotive ou hi* slate.     IH3 father,  'becoming in I crested, asked what Uie object svus.      Tlio boy-replied that it was  a, locomotive. ���������   Then'the father said:  "Why don't.you dra'sv the cars, loo ?"  The boy hesitated and' slowly" replied ;i  "Papa," the locdnitis;c draws .the cars."  ���������Philadelphia Times.  ���������' ~f-'+'-r-r- ���������'  Mrs.     Slangay���������-Surely,     John,    you.  haven't 'brought -any one homo  to dinner 1 . ���������' '  . Mr. Slangay���������Sure, I have I     Haven't  you got any grub, for .'0111 1   ... ' <  Mrs.  Slangay���������Of  course   not.      Yonvs -  told me you'd   bring home  11 couple  oil  lobsters  for. dinner.- .".���������-*--  ���������  Mr. Slangay���������Well, that's them in Iho ���������  parlor.���������Philadelphia Press.     ;  During  one  of  Di'shop  Poller's .parochial visits there happened to.be a number of young deacons in .the vestry room  bcfoio service.      Ono of them, who was   "  rather talkative, remarked, "See, Bishop,'  -in   the  benedictc   there' is  mention, of   ���������  you," pointing lo the words,. "0, nil ye -  priesls of thc Lovd," bless ye the Lord,"'  ���������etc.,  "but  there  is  nothing said   about  us  deacons ;   I   don't  think  it  is  quite  fair 1" ,  " ' - ���������  -  "Oh,   yes,   thoro   is,"   quietly   replied  the  Bishop...    "Hero-it-is.;   'O,  all..ye  ���������green things upon tho earth, bless yc tho '  Lord !"���������New, York Times.  "After all," said Mrs. Gailcigh, "It  isn't so bad to have 11 husband svho"  sleeps in" church. ..Mine "dreamed all  tlirough the sermon. lust Sunday, and I  "can't help' feeling glad" every, time I  think about it." .      . ��������� .  "Why, who _ ever 'dieard "of such a  thing," her friend exclaimed.    ���������   "  "You sec,.our minister preached a hor- ..  rid,- impertinent. sermon..,agaiust women  paying so much' for the clothes thoy,  wear, and 1 jusl know'that if 'Jonathan^,  had been awake he'd never get,through  quoting it to .."mc."���������Chicago '; Uecord*  Herald.- ' ' *  -rM-t���������  A soldier from far-oIT 'Jamaica :  Remarked   to   his  friend:-'  "What  you.  trijra?^_  svii--:-o aseragr weight w:i3  ;'.  J.!.  C, in farm iuid Hot  ooxuxili.���������  : aad   mrrttc.     '-������r,a-f.  ..:..Ci;-U*   ciiiie    o , nnd u> ,,,,, 5. ifll,r a Uri������y r���������po.i,8  nxn.x r.ri-hw do'THUd. ii'.^.-lilg ..ir.i ..6 , (rj ,,.��������� fl|r, b((r (.,,|h ,,��������� ������������������,,, ,liln,cif  . w^uad .v..'!.."'.:. ;.:* --?������ of -r.cal :ia- ��������� u!ti.1? llf hrnakfa^. al an hour much  , {;;'^',"���������",1   ,n, .."."  p;rf"i"?   i*  .,s.a���������C'Vf::  <-W th;-* tt.*t whirr., with the sincer-  t^������,M.nT.''^^iTirl ;���������T!V.,U I ������t ������f I-t������fl������������. b. h-d -teciaed upon  "> I   --'.tr   ti.K  1   n..-i.riWo������!  il-   m-..-r;g, ' ������n   -*������ previous  -"ii----  ao'l   f".   v'l.-t  liii   f,-I'lifccienfc   God   di!. j   ' ���������  ' Ile H-1.-7 -':!',  rt...,r.\>r.r it. menain'.;, out  i  le". :.,-.���������_.' !.Tt."'--!,on.-if,.i  1 hr .nicl.;.  ne  Toronto apple nnyer-j ������!iy that tho  erf.;, throughout lht Province h turning  ^nt much b^M.f'r '. h.-<!i it. promised earlier  in   l.l.n  settlor1.    Not   onlv   w   it   lar'tr.  Tk-  r)*.j������(Ii  at Slonp.  ?<.ra������   oiir.'kiM  cxp.sriifieiiU   havii  been  .     ...       insdf. br a physician in  I tonus latoly for  i "d'fith" of a ptr'on'ii ilvup. 1I(> uie*  j a .fpi'Ciflly dcsdjrn'rt imtrumenn, which  i prf.d.-* tli������' ������l������r.pi������r ftt different. Mtagc-i oi  i hi^ aleep. and a rcfuril ')* kept of tlio  ' n=(i;or  th������>  difTiciilty  of   rousing  li'mi.  ���������fvt  fcrii-'-l '"iih'|Wf> p*a* of lurk'yH,  i.������ii!L- f'"l on trio ii tit, ration*, but  1-1 iiiv.ng pulveri/"d rharfonl mit-  liiit. I hf quality of the frint h;n improv- i rd vn'.i f-������ ir to-.d Hr-d ������ii abiindiint -"ip-  ed. the fungiA noticrnblr: in tlio curly j ply of !..-.-'s-������n eli<ircoul convenient (if ac-  aiilii'un ha" pretty gencr.illv di?app?ar- 1 cr-< at 'll tinir-u. When the turkey.*  ed. 11 ml the applei have filled out well, j ssrrc lsill-rl and tircs'fd. t!w;=o wliich  v.uliont scriniM blemish. ' had !������*n fori tW> cbareo*l avrraged 1  1-2  pin.r.d*. apiece  heavier  tlnsn  the other*,  nr.fi   t)i"ir   mf it   sva*   alio   superior  tiavor   and   tondcrnaso.  A D'-lgimn family, all ruorpliia-in'-ini-  nf. have applici! to the P.iri=s police for  T'-li-f. Thoy svam so bc^ctt';.-! by thr-  habit that, they lo*i. all incliiintioii to  ssort:, and, not having money to buy  tin- narcotic, were in incut distress.  in  Tn jr-'Tifral the same qunliti's that  miikf n r'ood Christian nl* innke a good  b.i?ino,,s man.  Curved' hrii'i ������ho\������ lh>. relativo depth af  th������ ulr-.eo in different subjects, and in  the name puhject nt differflnt times. Tiiri'  experiments rhow that tharc arc certain  perioda when tho sloeperl'is more easily  vfakenrd. nnd it is nug^ctcd that a  prsoticnl application of lliU Zi'sult maybe mad������ in sdjunting tima to a- natural  period of minimum 12 tlw iepth ������f the  ������1 ?*.������.  Bfl������r������  <������������������*!   Attrr.  Here is a merry jingle that' is going  the rounds of th* wwlrrn United StPtcs  pros.-. It deseribi-o !b>> live'stock ->ituu-  liou svith c.-iiiimendaliic accuracy :���������  "A   short   lima  much     tha   steer   svub  tad, )i������ ricarec  eeuld  rai->ii  his head, be-  aiid.    His  lioufs  w������re nore, his tail  was  limp, his niaaa    ������nd     bang*    had    iost  their itrimp.   Ah* vrfcila he truilged from.  graiA   to   drink,   with   scarcely,   strength  piunii'h to >vink, th* osvner, too, looked  blue   nil   jjlum,   and   cimed   the   cuttle  busineit some.    But sinei tha  r.i.a.-. tha  ;>ni.������.*.   is   tall,   the   stepr   cao   r:ii������is   bis  iiead  ������nd   basyl ;   lii<  hide   is, slet'k,  no  Bones  protrude,   he "pranciM  like   a  city.  ���������Judc.    li'.-t  tail  i������.   ������l;ck,   his    eyes   are .  Urigiit,   h������   snorts  and   dareu  liis  crowd  to   light.     Ilia  osrtnr.  too,   diga   up   the  ;hinlc,  a������d   ���������������*!:*     th*     boys   to. have   a  drink. " God   bleu  Ihra rsin, it niukes a  fellosv     your.-;    a^������in ;     h".    fuels    like"  throwing  up  liis   hut  ar.d   howling   like  x Democrat."  And  his friend winked His eye,   .  As he ventured reply:'  "1 believe I will'taica Jamaica I"  .���������Baltimore'-Nesva.  Mrs. Gabble���������-Mrs.'.Kraft has 'been,  married ten years, I'm sur������. ' I wonder,  hosv old she was when she married.  Mrs. Bizzy���������I tried- to fmd thai' out  the other day. ."  Mrs. Gabbi���������������What did she say?.  Mrs. Bizay���������I nsked"her at-what age  she was married, and she said: "At-tlio  parsonage."���������Philadelphia Press!  The orop is nr������tt.y well distributed.  SatirtfA*itory report* are to be had Irom  alm������������t eviry stelioa. and the dealers  say that it now leokji hi it three times  ns'inany *ppl������s -will b������ )������n.l:i'd thii year  is were'barrelled la������t yc.ir. The price,  nasvever, is nst fo higb, ranging .irom  50 eents V������ n dollar * i>������rrel to the fur-  .iicr. neaording t������ quality and kind. The  ie.tlers who bought by the orchard hava  30 reason te eompiaiB, aa the crop ci-  :eeds tie early fbtiraate. On the other  hand, thow wba *rc buying by the  onrrel have no eaU* to handle and bo  r(?k to rn from iieavy  wimdi.  Judge���������Have yon anything,to say before bcntence is pa������������ed J  Prinoiicr���������-so, your honor, except to  ooll your attcution to lhe fact that that  fool lavfTcr what defended mt was appointed by yourself.���������Ntw York Wtek-  Cuivnot sonic wise ono tell us, 1   '  To caso our wondering mind, , ���������  Who is it loses all the fault  ���������  That otbar people-find t I  '.A jrroup of Representatives .were in  thc cloakroom yesterday telling sloric3  of their experience iu court, when, Delegate Smith contributed this ineiuenfc  from,Arizona, says a-Washington uesvs-  paper:��������� .���������" r-  ' Out in 1 one 'cf the border towns a  case was in progress, one of the lawyers  being an eastern man, who yte.1 nesv to  tho country. '��������� '  "Will you eharge the jury, your Honor!" he asked wbeu the evidence bad  been  submitted.  "Oh, no,. I guess not," replied the  Judge.' "I never charge them anything.  Thoy don't knosv much,- anyhow, nnd I  let 'em have all they can"make." . -  ������������������������������������Mr-  "You say your lather is becoming interested in social entertainment?" said  one young woman.'-. ��������� ���������-.-.-  "Yes," answered the "other; "he saya  be will be glad to entertain all out-  friends two or three evenings a mouth  this -winter. The other, evenings wc can  let the fires go out and go to somebody else's house to. keep: warm. Ths  plan seems a very economical one for  all eoneeraed.���������Washington Star. i. v, ^���f-x.n.^t ���^���^>RU'0.-l'^"tw^'<-,���**u'J*���'-*,***^*,
-S=J .-iliJ��i--^L&iii��iitf^ Ji.t.1
tfcen^ir���m.'gjccffiay -h*��
Ciii _."��iW4:���!M5KW��,nM-���,l?VE."
/r\ _.��_...
. /CT....
>   tv,"WWitil-T��-   J��UW^
THe Moorvstorve-
��� Sphirvx=
By Mrs. C. N. Wliliamssn,
Author ol " A Girl ol the People," Etc.
iy dowagers at the Duko ot Clnren<ce's.
*'Mrs. Gray says she bus never knosv rf
J,'ou to leave her in the" lurch before.
And that lt should happen to-day, too,
When you fire 'tho sensation of llio
hour, and we svere all dying to craze
upon you, to see IC you're changed!' It
was really too bud of you to keep us
In suspense so long."
"Oh, please, Miss Duplossls!" bale
whispered Mrs. Gray, wilio sat near the
handsome middle-aged actress. "Please
lot 11s not raise that subject .again
nosv. By the way, W'lnnle"���ln a louder voice, wliich strove to bo playful���'
"sve have boon laughing over a competition In a penny weekly paper as to
who is the most popular actress on the
stage. We never even beard of the
paper, I'm afraid, much less the competition; but dt iseems you've won the
prize. A pair of earrings. What a
pity you don't wear thorn!"
So tbo evil moment was tided over.
But never bad time dragged with'such
terrible slowness.for Winifred. She
talked cf one thing 'and thought of an-,
���other. Grdm fancies were in her mind.
She imagined herself trying to borrow
money from tiliese people���these, who
called themselves her friends, and wbo
came In, crowds to-day because they
had heard something about her���oho
would not know-'svhafunlil thoy .were"
out of the house. Wns there ono svho
would make a sacrifice to help her aud
Iier     .u.lier?   Her eyt��  traveled  from i
missed at the theater.' hosv peoplS
svould '���boycott' Mr. Anderson 1�� lie
really had treated you badly, and all
sorts of wild things, lint 1 tiled so
hard'to keep up���and X did, till lt was
over]" thank Heaven! Words grew to
be meaningless to mo -before those
cruel creatures went. I didn't knosv
svhat I said myself, or -what other*)
said. It ss'ns just a babel of sound,
breaking on my earn like a ceaseless
tide. What Is true, darling?- Have you
loft the theater?"
"Yes," said AVInirrod, In a losv, tired
voice. And then, kneeling by'her mother's side, she told her aJI the story���for
It svas best to keep back nothing nosv;
and even the strange Incident of t.Tie
cab,   wibich  seemed     to    gain   a   nesv
meaning In the fierce light of later developments, wme not forsotlten.
It appeared not Improbable t'li.tit the
man on_the box-seat who had "looked
like a prize-flffSitee In lil* best clothe*,"
Winifred thought, had beeu in Lionel -
Macaire's pay, thoug-li precisely Jwihat
his mission might h-ave been she failed
to see.' Nowadays oven aot'resses were
not -abduoted toy those who' loved' or"
hated, them, or-she and her mother,
talking it over together, migtit have
?uessed that the cabman waa to be
bribed Cor som'echlng more than allowing the man to alt beside.him on the
At all events, Lionel Macaire "was
face to"face,'anaifliVsaw'nolone "man j <-lea--ly nt the bottom of every other
or woman to whom she wouM choose to misfortune .which .had befallen her;
go If she were starving. They all ! and he mu,st, ,ha-ve had bis .bands full
looked sleek and woll-f-d, and .they did j In accomplishing rill so quickly. ,
not know what lt .was. to s-ond-r in ! ��� He bad, made it -yorth the'actor-
fear and misery hosv future ������,"-"ssl- ["a"^r s "vil[le t0 d'-scharge her; he
ties were to be supplied. T>. .- wre had '"du<-<;d Mr. Anderson to make a
only acquaintances,, not  friend-.    She ! mystery  of  her going, before' tbe  as-
told herself bitterly that she uni  her
.mother had no friends.-
. CHAPTER XI. ���     -
'-"  The Letters.   '
Tt waa half-past six  svhen   the last
.rustle   of* tbe  last   smart, gosvn   was
1 heard  In.. Ehe  drasvlng-room    of     the
<3rays" little flat.   Winifred murmured:
' Thank Heaven," when ahe had smiled
' her last smile, and could fly back from
.t-��-i the door,'to which she had escorted a
' ",*''gossiping "old lady.
���J       "Mother, dear, what Is this dreadful
>v   bugbear that somebody's been fright-
Y, ���ening you with?" she had begun, when
i .the stillness of the small figure reclln-
f; 'ing with closed eyes"on rhe sofa struck
. -at her heart.   She left her question un-
,"��� .finished and moved ssv.Iftly, breathless-
'.Ay, .from the door to the lounge.    The
j?<stiiain endured tor 'hours had been too
^ 'much   for  Mrs.   Gray,    and    she  had
���fValmted. '
,V,"' It  was r"not-until  her  forehead 'and
���.hands  had  been  bathed   with  oau-de-
I'Cologne, and smeiling-salts held to her.
?".''nostrIls, that she opened her eyes, and'
y..many minutes passed before she svas
wAabks to speak. But her first words
ywere: "Oh, Winnie, how much of It is
" it-true���-how rrrudh have you been keep-
i, -ng txom me?-" .    ���       ��� ���
\ ""Alust  we talk  about  It.nosv?"   thc
'girl asked.   "Mayn't we s\"ait till you're
,   "I can't^be bettor until I-know the"
whole   truth-about  my Tdearest - one,"
,3Irs.  Gray whispered:    "I shall be all
V'lght���propped   up    by   these   pillows.
That .awful Miss "Duplessls���she  gave
i -me the most terrible shock.. And everybody had read it In the paper."   That's
>.vhy   they  came���In., suoh,  .droves,   1
knosv.   .To���spy, out,tlie- nakedness of
, Uie land."
"Everybody .had*read what?"-echoed
��� '"Don't you know, dear?   Has"no oftl-
, clous .person done you the same klnd-
'-ess Aliss DuplessLs did me and showii
'you a copy of the 'Evening Impreasion-
-JSf.VA ��� <--���--      _z_^a_-'   -----   -^
'���InvoluwtarUy Winifred's hand-tlglrt-
'���ned on her mother's.; It was known In
I j'heatrlcal as. well as ' In journalistic
Jiilroles that ^Lionel '.Macalre had lately
iyought thaV extremely sensational pa-
I^sr, the "Evening Impressionist."
|' "1 haven't'����en.any.'paperV.to-day,"
hhe a.nssvered.'-'wlthdry' lips.. "I've been
I'i���too busy. What.did^the .���Impression-
list' say? ' Something' about���me?"
"It's here.-in'Uiis-ro.orri, jJa.rll��g.->Per-
���aps you .had' -better .read.it'.for:your
sembled company, Instead of keeping
the volunteered promise - that illness
should account for It. He had written,
or caused to be written, certain anonymous letters, Increasing the difficulty
ot finding a nesv engagement, and sowing the seed of strange ideas,regard-
Ing'her in the minds, of agents���per-'
haps also ,6t managers. -He had fol-
-losved up these by Inspiring an artlole
In his paper stealthily-reflecting upon
her character without actually saying
in so many words that Winifred Gray
vra3 the "young actress who had. attempted  an elopement."
The article made a denial Impossible,
lest the 'world should say, "If the cap
did not fit, why did the girl allow herself to.wear lt?" >'
Having struck so devastating a blow
tn twenty-four hours, lt was hardly
reasonable - to suppose that the hand
of re-venge would thereafter be held.
Winifred was no longer afraid; anger
dominated her too completely for fear
to" find room In ,mlnd ?or heart; but-
Mrs. Gray looked forward svith shivering apprehensions to her daughter'3
future. What if she should by and by
be left alone, without even the poor
protection of her mother's weak arms?.
"Somebody must be told this story,"
the elder wom.in_.sald'at last, "?oaie-��
body, who Is strong, "and liiriue'niLil,
and can stem the tide of scandal. Some
mall Vs'llO Will" ha able and svillirig to
denounce' this svicked wretch for tug
villain he is."
. "What ,mando_ we knosv who-would*
be able and svlllTiig?" askod'Wiftlfred.
"Can you" think of one among those
we call our friends?"
"You -don't realize, . dear, what a
posver Mr.' Macalre" is In London,"
Winifred said, , when . her mother remained "silent.,. ."I.'don't'believe there
are many svho really like him, but he
is .yery lavish with his ..money, and
people don't sec why they shouldn't
have the benefit of it. HeJ gives the
most ��� gorgeous entertainments, they
say,, which' have ever been seen In
England. He thinks of the most won-
seem like . things out of fairy stories,
and his houses are palaces, I've heard.
That's the reason thoy've.,ntck-na.med
him' 'Nero the Second'���because svhat-
ever he does or has Is'so extravagantly
splendid, almost barbaric. ..Don't you
remember I svas 'Invited, .to' his' house
ait Richmond last-June 'With" Mr. An-
derson'arid^Mrs.'^Peter, CarUonl.-but;, 1
wouldn't go'bec-ause-Mrs. Peter'didn't,
like me'-very much, and I thought I
shouldn't "enjoy  It?    Hosv   thankful   I
������Within the next few daya Winifred
bad seen, or. tried to see, all the London managers. One or two were thinking of putting on new productions; but
none of them'had a part to offer her.
The girl, who had met several of these
Important personages ln the brief heyday of her success, and found thorn
most agreeable men, fancied that their
mariner had changed. She_ felt that
they looked ��� at her differently, and
there was a hollosv ring in' their regrets that she had not been able to
come to them a fesv weeks earlier. Almost with one accord everybody said
After she had mot svith disappointment on all skies, Winifred troubled
herself by the fear that .'"he had seemed
to expect too much, nnd wished that
sho had clearly specified that she svas
ready to accept a small part���a very,
veiy suval! part. After the position
Bhe had held at tlie Duke of Clarence's
nnd In public estimation, lt svould be a
humiliation to appe-ir as a mere "svalk-
Ing lady"���a humiliation ss'bich only
an actor or actress cau thoroughly appreciate���but tiio poor girl svas ready
to do anything honest for the sake of '
the money needed by her "mother.
That need was not mentioned again
nosv by   tho   tsvo   women.    Mis.   Gray
would   havo   given   much   If   she .had
<ept  the   doctor's   vo.'dlct   to   herself,
that Winnie's anxieties need not be In-
sreased  for her sake;  but  It  ss-as  too
late for such a svlsh to be of avail, and
She. oouTa" only Hope, since Wlfinfe saTff
nothing more on the subject, that other  troubles  had, for    the    timo  being
crowded   that  one    out   of    the  girl's
mind. She would has-e thousht d1ff��r-
rontIy,  however,  "oould   she   hav��   seen
how her  daughter's    svide  open   eyes
gazed Into  the  darkness every  night,
. as   the   clock- ticked    out    th��  wmall
hours.     " ���   -    -
Winifred no longer went to bod to
sleep,.but to.'lie turning over.plan after
plan.   ���
If it had not been for the sum put
into the Irish paper���and lost���the
/crisis might have been tided over, but
as It was, there was scarcely any
available money, and a thousand- Kills
for it.. Rent, to be paid; servants and
household bills to be paid. And presently Dick would be at home again���a
delightful fellow whom everyone liked,
but boyishly selfish and destitute of
that indescribable quality which enables a .man to get on 1n the -ivorld. He
would be a hindrance, instead of a
help, pleasant as his society was; for
he" liked nice things, and -would be unable to earn them. He was only another to be provided for, and though he
would cheerfully try to find something
to do, Winifred was almost-as certain
as of her own existence that he would
fall, as he had failed dozens of times
She.wrote to her old manager, with
Whom she had toured the provinces;
but-he had been vexed with her for
leaving, him, prophesying evil things,
and his letter in answer to her was a
mild "I told you so." His company
was full. There was no hope from him.
Then she tried' other provincial
managers���everyone .whose name she
knew. She visited thc agents again and
agam, and at last she was 'reduced to
answering advertisements ln the theatrical papers. But ln one or- two
cases she was too rate, and In others
the salary was not to exceed a guinea
a week, the actress to playi six leading
parts In a repertoire,- and' provide all
her own dresses.
Meanwhile, Dick came home looking
adorably handsome, and bemoaning his
own misfortunes, which. In his eyes',
-loomed larger than his sister's, and
were JrrUatlng'ly Increased by hers.*He
j wandered about, -seefilng sub-edltor-
shlps on the .strength of" his Irish' experience, or stayed at home andwrotG
stories Wliich nobody would have.
There was no money save a quarterly Instalment of Mrs. Gray's Jiny pen
ston ,and^ the remains of Winifred"."
savings, s6 tflftC affairs grew desperate
-and the future loomed, dark, with no
ray of hope shining through Its clouds.
-elf-arid��ye.t-lr'Dan'trbear<.-.that  you- am "��w  that I didn't'touch anything
Jtould have to see It.   It's not'so much ������,*'      ���"        ���* .     ,      ,,.   ���     '���",���'
'���bat U k��y's-='as fWhat It implies:-    . "T,her ?�� ca��� ^.ck with marvelous
'"Tell me' dekr.". pleaded!the girl." "I f'or ?s ot ��-'*S3 tabl*".,*'ltKro'?15u-t ��
on:t .want.to" let ^"tfr-hands go."V " the tlaor- and were ����1��tod ^ different
It Is almost boo hateful to^spoak pf.
Inhere svas a hint that'there had been
1'  sensational occurrence/at the>'Duke
\X' Clarence's Theater,- tliaA a 'scandal',
% threatened, follosving a'-young and'
["> -pular    actress's " elopement   svith   a
s'^in of high'.position. ��� And then, after
'iv,iled  suggestions,   to-save  Itself,   no
-ubt,   from   being   sued   for   libel,   it
' fed that (Miss Winifred Gray's conation with Mr. Anderson's company j
[Id been suddenly ^severed," Miss Hen-
f-Ht'a Cotter taking her place as Lady
(j'.tty ln The'Green  Sunborinet/. and
% playing Cella In- the "forthcoming-
-���fioducuion of 'As You" Like It.' '.Those
!!2re the words as nearly as I can re-
J'f-mlber them, and, i>f course, my-dea-r-
'���*'��� -\ I don't need to toll you that I know
f(!Q first pant is .the most wicked fabrl-
.';ilon;   litit   the. last���'Miss   Duplessis
V'd the'room that you ,were not at re-
.arsal,   that'   your    understudy""  re-
l-arsed your'part, and  that Mr. An-"
.son said -" .-' '-' ."   .-.
Ifc'Whot did Mr. Anderson say?" broke
g> Winifred, passionately.    "What did
,dare to say?"   \   " '��� ������ <    ';  /,
���'Merely-that he '.--'gretted your con-"'
P?tion with his coi"pany had come to
Ivmd.'   Everyone was astonished and
t^N'ed,  Miss Duplessis' took pains' to
f.'orm us, and somehow tho mast niys-
���ious   and- romantlo    rumors     were
���rted, nobtody exactly know how. She
piembored   that  this  was.our  'day,'
[ determined.lo cornel up.   And on
���way,  apparently,  she bought  this'
Md  paper, - which  seemed.'only   to.
e whetted  her  ghoulish ' curiosity.
I thought I should have to faint
fore  them all,  in  the  midst  of  the
i ttpr about   'how    you    would   be
colors that seemed to run through the
glass. And at dinner the ladles had
diamond bracelets In their bouquets.
Well, when me.n entertain like that,
and .have all sorts of pleasures to give
their friends, and can tell them hosv to
place their money on the Stock Exchange or ln a horse race, or find positions for their sons and brothers on
newspapers, they can do whatever they
like, without being afraid. Nobody
wants to speak against them; .nobody
wants to have them for enemies. What
. would. people think tf I went .about
telling them that'Mr. Macalre "had
made love to me, - and because 1
svouldn't listen he was trying to ruin
my career?"
"I should think anyone who had ever
seen him might' believe anything of
him!" exclaimed the little woman,- who
had always been the "most charitable
soul on earth, speaking evil of none,-"'
defending sinners for the one spark' of
good .which-she supposed-still to be
lurking in tihelr hearts.
"If they did believe it they would
say they didn't.   They would "probably
"think Instead that I had angled for his
attention," and, finding "that he didn't
notice me, I had maligned him out of
sheer-spite.' Oh, Mr. Macaire's quite
safe'from anything you and I can do,
���'mother; sve might aa ss-ell make up our
minds  to that."
"If only Dick were older, and���different!" sighed Mrs. Gray.
"He Isn't, darling. I don't despalr,-
Ihough.    I  won't despair.    We'll  fight
��� Lionel   Macaire   and   his- wickedness,
and In the end I believe that we shall
-But  the  silent battle had only Just
K<***ain. ���
'    Winifred's Luck.
One morning Mrs. Gray, aching in
heart and soul at the thought of her
osvn helplessness and the -sight of
Winifred's face growing whiter every
day,-impulsively reproached Dick for
only trying to get the sort of work he
_in^ed^^q^sjtrI^Utg^for_wh a t^. he^m Igh L
reully obtain, no matter if It were Irk-
"some.   Tiie burden thrown upon Winnie  was   too great;   he must 6hou!der
his part of it.
. Without a word Dick took up the
smart silk hat he had been playing
with, and walked out of the room with
such a look on his beautifully chiseled
^face���svonderfully like , his handsome,
'Improvident father's��� that the.mother's
theart1 smote her". ''���
That afternoon,  while .Winifred" was
.out wearily lntervlesving the agents
who had always the same answer, a
noto , ln Dick's handwriting - was
brought to Mrs. Gray by a messenger.
��� "Dear Mother���1 have done what you
wished, and  shouldered  my  half   the
��� burden," It curtly ran. "As you truly
said, I ought not to mind whether It Is
��� Irksome ortnot, and as there seemed'to
be only one door open to me, I've gone
In by it. I suppose you won't 6corn my
father's profession for me, es-en though
I begin at the bottom. This means
that I've taken the King's shilling���or
would, if they'd bothered giving It me.
And I'm now Private Richard Gray.
First Battalion-Northamptonshire Regiment, but still your son, who���I hope
you'll think���has done the best he
"P.S.���(Dick had not been able to resist this last reproachful little stab.),
"As I thought, it. would be better not
' to shame you and Win by calling on
you In the uniform'of a private soldier,-
I have enlisted In a regiment' quartered at a distance. This, to save you
pain; and so good-bye."
- A week later followed a letter imploring his mother, for Heaven's sake,
. to get money somehow, no matter
how, and buy him out. The life was awful. A gentleman couldn't stand it. It
"he weren't saved from it he would not
anssver for himself. He would be
tempted to commit suicide, for existence as a "ranker" was wo��se than.
Supposing he did take his own life?
the mother and daughter asked eactt
other. He was rash enough to do anything, and his present mood seemed a
desperate one. Yet they could not help.
It was while 3Irs. Gray still held
Dick's passionate appeal In her hand,
just read, that the bell rang sharpiy.
"Winifred herself svent to the door, as
Jameson and the cook had both been
oald and sent away.    A district me.<v
senger-boy had come with a letter for r
her.    "I  was   to  wait  for an  answer,
miss," he said.
The letter was from FltzJohn Doulton, the agent whom Winifred had
called upon In vain on the flrst day of
her trouble. Since then she had seen
him not once, but several times; yet
he had never any hope to hold out.
Nosv he wrote ln haste, asking her to
come down'at once,-as there was a
chance which might suit her.
Winifred svas too young and.heal thy
a girl not to be snn:.;ulne. In the past
weeks of suspense and disappointment
she thought that she bad learnt not
to hope for anything until It should.be
a certainty, but nosv her heart'leaped
up .with a bound. She had lost a certain superficial radiance of her prctti-
ness lately througn sleepless nights
and'sveary days, svhich bad drained her
face of color, robbed her eyes of brightness, and her cheeks- of their childlike
contour;but as she ran In to Mrs. Gray
with the letter from iMr. Doulton all
her bloom and sparkle had come back.
"We'll wire poor old Dick to keep up
'his courage, and lhat sve'Il do our best
for him," she cried. "And for you,
dearest���oh, It shall be aU right tor
you soon���soon. You dJdn'.t.think I'd
forgotten. Jt does really seem as-if
tliere wero something ln this.. Mr.
Doulton wouldn't have troubled to send
up In suoh a hurry othersvlse. And
I've sent the boy back to say that I'll
it flJl'Wnv onro* armosr as soon m he
The two kissed each other, with a
kiss that meant much; all they had
suffered together ln the past, and all
they dared to hope for In the future,
was ln the close touch of the fading
lips and the young, red mouth. Then
Winifred hurried off to her room to put
on her prettiest frock, that���thin and
slightly worn as it already was���she
might favorably Impress the manager,
who was presumably waiting to interview her.
For once, though others were assembled In the outer ofilce, she had not to
-wait. Mr. Doulton svas expecting .Miss
Gray, and had given orders that she
was to go to him ns soon as she arrived.
"Well, my dear, your chance has
come at last!" were his first svbrds, as
she was.shown ln.
.A few weeks ago he svould not have
ventured to call her "my dear," though
It was his habit, in common with a
certain type of stage-manager, to address young ladies applying to him for
engagements in such familiar terms.
But nosv Miss Winifred Gray was only
a girl among' other girls, "out of a
shop," and dying to get one; and today was net a day when she would
dare to resent, a smair familiarity,
which, after all, meant nothing to the
ears of a professional. fc
She only blushed, and tightened her
lips a little at the agent's greeting,
murmuring nervously that she had
come down as quickly as she could to
hear his news.
"Well, "so far as I can see, you're ln
for a 'soft snap,' as our, neighbors'
across the big pond say," went on
Doulton. "Leading part, good salary,
and immediate engagement.   The only
difficulty Is "
"Oh, there Is a difficulty?" echoed
Winifred, svhen he paused.
"That's for you to judge. You might
or might not think it one. ��� Anyihoss', at
this season of the year leading parts
with.,twenty guineas-a-week screw
don't grow on blackberry bushes, even
for the picking of such charming young
actresses as yourself." s   s "
"Twenty guineas a week!" exclaimed
the girl, with a wiry beating of the
blood- In her temples. "Are���are you
suje I can get the engagement?"
Doulton grinned' at lice Childlike betrayal of eagerness. "It's "for you .to
take or leav*", It appears/' he answered
her, VMarmaduke'Wantage,-.it1 man
very svell known all over England'some
years ago, is. going to _revive an old
play, .which was once very celeErated,
and,intends, to make a great production of it. In his opinion you are exactly what he wnnts for the principal
part, and as It's a big one he makes a
big offer."
"Wliat Is the play?" asked Winifred.
"The play's 'Mazeppa.'" As Fitz-
John Doulton spoke he-slyly watcher]
the girl's face from under lowered, lhis.
But it'only showed surprise. ���  '    "."
" 'Mazeppa,' "   she   repeated,   slosvly,
as if the name conveyed no particular
meaning  to  her  mind,   or  as    If   she
tion. . .
"Yes. Have you ever rend Byron's
famous poem?" " ���"
"No," Winifred anssvered, " quite
ashamed of the necessity for a negative. "I've read vcryT little of Byron.
I've heard of 'Mazeppa,' of course, but
I don't even knosv "svhat It's about.
Wasn't it played a long time ago?"
"Long before your day, or even mine.
But Wantage thinks Its old succors can
be repeated, with a lot of scenic effect,
nnd a good company. The way of it
is a panto's fnMen through, and he's
got hold of the theater. lie's going to'
try this Instead, to open on Boxing
Day. So you eco there's JuM. time to
do lt, with rehearsals beginning on the
15th; that's the day after to-morrow.
It's sudden, but be only Just got the
tate, nnd must do thc bebt he can. I
Jon't say that you'll like the part,
though a very handsome creature, Ado
Isaacs Menken, made'a tremendous hit
'in it forty or fifty years ago. You can
sign the contract, tc-ilay if you like,
and get not only'your railway ticket
(you'll be expected to stop in Brighton,
for rehearsals, and not to travel lo and'
fro betsveen there and town), but full
salary during the five .weeks of rehearsals."
"Why,   it's   unhenrd   of!"   exclaimed
���Winifred,   who   knesv  enough   o��   the
stage  to  understand  hosv  ouixoticaliy
-renerous such an offer wai.
(To  be  continued.)
A Defect of Reformers.
BE newspaper despatch from Topeka, Kansas. about Mrs.
Charles M. Sheldon's hired girl
has been very popular, and
acres of comment have appeared about it. The story is that
:he hired girl, who was new, had
,-ead In one of Mr. Sheldon's the-
ivorld-made-over stories that .it was
a. good plan for the servants of
i household to take their meals with
'.he rest of the family, *so she ex-
Dressed to Mrs. Sheldon her willingness
.o follosv that course, ibut Mrs. Shel-
lon dissented, and the girl left. This
s thought to .be a joke on Mr. Sheldon,
jut. remarks Nesv York "Life,"-really
t makes him appear in a good light as
i reformer who respects the rights' of
ithors, and does not try to compel even
lis Immediate family to share his sn-
:lal experiments. That Is tho way It Is
n tiio family of Tolstoi. Ho lives tho
deal life, anil goes barefoot, and cob-
ales shoes for recreation, but his wife
md most of his childien respect con-
I'onllonnl customs, and live a lite mo-
Jlflod, but not stunted by his ideals.
A great and common defect about or-
iinary rorormers Is that they are not
jontont to let their light so shine, but
insist that every one svhom they can
:ontrol shall emulate their good works.
Says the Women's Christian Temper-
nnee Union to tho army, "We think It's
wicked to drink beer, and you shan't
nave any." Says Mrs. Carrie Nation
:o .Apollo Belvldero, "It is an outrage
that you have no trousers on. Let mp
smash you!" Mr. Sheldon's way is
oetter. He goes Jn for precept, and,
naybe, example, but not (for constraint,
tf the Women's. Christian Temperance
Qnlon followed his example it might
still distribute tracts to thc army, but.
it would not legislate away the can-,
teen, and airs. Nation, acting Sheldon-'
(vise, svould be content to say to Apollo-
Belvldero, "Wear trouseis, like me."
Good Hearts and Bad Manners.
An exchange tells about a Judge
more noted Tor his bad manners than
his knowledge of law. He continual!}
Insults lawyers, litigants and witnesses���especially women���in the most
outrageous way, and spares no one except certain members of the bar whose
political Inlluence he fears. Recently
a young lasvyer, having more backbone than discretion, perhaps, svas bul-
Ued by His Honor beyond the limit of
endurance, and begun to talk back.
With the aid of a cool head and a pj-
llte but - sarcastic tongue the young
practitioner soon had the bencher apo.
plectlc and nigh t0 frenzy and yet
lacking ground for holding the lawyei
guilty of contempt.
wnen the case had been decided
against the young man an older member of the bar said:
"You did not take the judge in the
right way. He is cranky, but you
��� should have humored him. At heart
he is'a pretty good man."
"His heart may be good," eald the
young man, "but his manners are bad;
ind I'm tired of humoring people
whose hearts are so good that they
reel privileged to be bullies and.cur-
"Castles of Sand."
(Written  after seeing the picture called
"Castles   of   Sand.")
Castles  of Youth "a-ul Hope,  and" Joy,
Castles   of   Love   ssltliuut alloy.
Built in the heart of a woman; thero
They  were   fashioned   svith   tender .care.
Built to  withstand  the  blosvs of Fate,
.Builf to rebuff the hand of Hate,
With   tosvers   of   silver,   and   turrets   ol
ind  all  tho  Love  that  tbe  walls  could
���       hold. , -   --"
Twas a woman's  hand  that but It  theirf
And a woman's thought that made them
fair; '   - ,-
For a' woman's  Faith  had strengthened
their  walls'
and a svoman's beauty would grace their
But Yoii 111 1-j goilfii nnd Faith Is betray'd,
4nd Joy In Its Iblioly gravo In laid,
And   Love   has   come,   and   laughiul,   and
<Ynd a woman's life Is lived out alone..
a   heart  grcsv   cold,  and  slain   was
and  the silver and gold all crumbled  to
-   dust;'. _ ._ . .   .    .. . - ���     -   - -
"And   these   castles
built  by. a  woman's
Arc only somo mounds of shifting sand.
Castles  of sand  on a "sunny shore
Of golden grains like a  hoarded store.
Mounds  of shining,   glistening sand
That built up tho CasLlea of Day Dream
For soldier  or   civilian  South
��� American Nervine proves  itself the greatest of system
toners,    nerve   heaicr3   and
blood cleansers.
A battle-scarred veteran just home from the
war in South Africa, ssho ss-us all run doss-n ar.d
Vtcak, the aftermath of that dread veldt fever,
says : " I found South American Ncrs-inc a remarkable medicine a'nd heartily recommend it to
t:\i2Ty\yjiiy hi need of a good tome." It's a
grand remedy for all " run down " people. One
bottle gives great relief. A fesv bottles never
fail to cure. 50
���   Make Way For the Ladies.
In Michigan there is an Indian school
where the childien of the more or less
noble redman are Instructed In Anglo-
Saxon graces and civilization. One of
the teachers says:
It is very Interesting to study these
children, especially hu vv.: have them
from four different  tiitiei'.
The boys have .1 n-nf-i. of humor. In
my llug-drlll last Krlifciy the partners
were a boy nnd n gii'l. and svliere the
lines Intersect to form n cross I taught
the boys to let the!: pjitnuis go first;
anil much tioublc I had  10 do it.
After tlie exorcises i.s.i.ic (Jrane came
up to me, and In his so.eiiin way said:
"Miss 13., In letting lhu girls pass In
front of the boya }ou have struck at
the root of an Indian national custom."
,"How so, Isaac?" '  '
"It Is the custom for the man to go
first, cairying his dignity, and for thc
woman to follosv, carrying everything
Expensive Revenge.
Mankind Is so constituted that It Is
lometlmes not able to forget readily
lny slights or rebuffs endured, and
tho disposition to seek revenge is fre-
lucntly uppermost in the thoughts. In
Sheffield, Kngland, it Is said, there is a
manufacturer who became furious with
the local post-oflice people because of
:crtain regulations they insisted" he
ihould follosv in the matter of regls-
:ered mail. After calming down, the
manufacturer concluded he ss'ould hase
to toe thc mark IC ho wanted his mail
forsvatded, but his revenge' he svoulJ
nave, too. So every day for a montu
nr more he tent each of his two hun-
Jred employees to the post-office to buy
l single penny stai.-.;.. Til's employees
svere decorated ssit:, ied tape, and
=cemed to onjcy hugely the making of
'.heir daily purchase
The Actor's Summer.
rrfH'IS  Is  the time of  year,  writes
I !     Alan Dale, the well-known New
I.I I     York   dramatic   critic,   when   I,
A   ,   fretfully   and    enviously,    read
the reports of the actor's summer.   These reports are always
;orgeously   and ' artistically   arranged,
fhey are calculated to make any poor
jreadwlnner   repine.    At   the   close  of
lis "beason," after having led a gilded
>uttorfly life, with the plaudits of en-
bubiustlc millions ringing In his ears,
trod  out  with  all  this  rapturous  ap-
jroval, and svith Just strength enough'
0 gather In the colossal mound of
���hekels that have been sliosveied at
iini���the actor goes to his "summer
lome" to live ror three dreamy, svist-
ul, ssveetly Inactive months, until the
mngry public calls him back again.
They arc all most anxious for us to
tnosv hosv lhey summer.   If there svere
1 comninmlment saying, "Thou shalt
iot covet thy actor's -summer," I
ihould break It hopelessly. 1 always
'egret my fate when these beautiful,
���osy leports come In. Why should the
ictors alone posses-s the magician'"
.yand that tr.insforms a three-room
lat in Harlem to a "mansion overlook-
ng tlio Hudson," or a six-dollar-a-
.veek boarding-house in Asbury Park
io a "summer home by the Atlantic?",
Why should the fairy gift of metamor-
jhosing a Dloomsbury furnished room
.nto a palatial hotel 'be exclusively
���lonflnod to the actor?
'��� Somo of the profession are much bet-
.er actors during their summer than
.hey are during.their thirty weeks ot
abor." Hosv often has my riotous soul
>ozed in a frenzy of covetous dlscon-
���ent os I have watched the stalwart
eadlng man on Broadsvay, halo,
: jronzed and picturesquely attired ln
.ennis clothes, who has just rushed in
,!or'a day to see his banker! The marie wand and a little brown grease
>alnt have, perhaps, done it all. He
las walked dosvn from East One Hun-
Ired and Seventy-fifth street, where
lis wife and seven children are spend-
ng the summer and the winter. But I
lon't knosv lt, at the time, and in the
ictor's' column headed "In Summer
Places'' I.have iead that he was woo-
ng inertia arid recuperating after an
trdent season.
.They.all act these press agent parts
10 efficiently. They summer only be-
:ause it Is absolutely necessary for
:helr health. They are always on the
rergs of .nervous prostration, owing
.0 the strain of ','one-night stands." If
.hey have been' ln New York all sea-
ion, lt Is owing to the strain of New
Cork. Managers, are after them to
)lay all summer. No company on
;arth has ever been known to close for
iny other- reason than weariness. The
ictors summer because they can't
ivork any* longer. It Is because! the
ictors summer.that the public goes to
:he seaside and the mountains. If the
ictors did not get so asvfully tired the
season would go right on. revolving,
Jvlthout beginning- or end, like a circle,
it Is In desperation because the actors
fvon't -let us go to the theaters any
���nore that we say, "The season Is over..
Let us go out' of town until Romeo
ind Juliet have recuperated."
Hosv different lt Is in other walks,of
lfe! "We snatch a scanty two weeks
'rom the .interminable-.fifty-two���and,
.ve are never missed. Nobody cares a
lang whether sve come back or svheth-
;r we dp not. Our goose is never a
isvan." Lucky actoH Thrice fortunate
mmmerer! "He 'ne\-er discovers���as,
lias! sve do���that the beautiful retreat,
is-lth fruit and shade trees, is a hide-
Jus barn with the shade furnished by
ranging out clothes; that the aabrable
larmhouse with fresh ni'Ik and un-
KlUHlIed eggs (s a fraud, arid that the
��uly glimpse- of the fresh milk and
.mequnlled ogijs Is caught aw they are
'ent to the city; that the exquisite
mmmer hotel J? ugly with the cack-
Ing, tiresonie. SOSBlpiU'S et adjacent
t:osvns. Lucky actor! Thrice fortunate
mmmerer!    I envy you. *j ��� '.'..ii^jj^..
The   First   Firecracker.
there lived In China, years ago,
An  odd  old  mandarin,
iVhose  temper was  so  peppery'
They called him  Sin-ah-sln.
ie wandered through the  crowded street*
In search of dall^. bread. _   - .-   -
-\nd~wore a-garmerit long and straight.
Which once was brightest red.  ���
But -worn ln all the dust and rain,
In dampness and ln dew,
!t stiffened slowly  with  the grime,
And turned a dingy hue;   i>
\nd like a cylinder became.
So  long,   and   straight,' nnd round,'
it wrairped Ah-sln from head to heels,
And in lt he seemed bound,     -f
Knil out upon the collar high
Ills yellow queue bung down,
Clll  nothing of that  mandarin
Was seen,  but just his crown.
flits robe so heavy did become.
That  he  could  scarcely  svalk, ,
*nd o'er tho top of lt ho tried
.In vain, alas!  to talk.
The boys they chaffed, and taunted him,
And missiles at him east.
4.nil   called   him shnbliy  Sin-ah-sln,
As ho went dragging past. ��� -
riiouRli Ah-sln'g blood did often boil
At   cruel  jest  and  Jeer,'
Die while he  wore that  rigid coat   ,
The  lads had  ne'er a  fear.
Snd so, one pleasant Julv day.
The Humbii round Ah-sln
laid,   "-Let us has'e a little fun
With   this old  mandarin."
1       : ���    " 1
Uid stepping up applied  a. torch       (
To Ah-sln's precious queue,
IV'hen Hashing forth a brilliant light.
They heard a notse, and whow!���
Clicy saw Ah-sln, from out their sight
Go up ln liame and smoke, ���
fVhlle o'er their heads. In tiny bits,
. new pieces of his cloak.
Vlth'pent-up wrath lie did explode,     '
That poor old mandarin,
Snd far from-coats, and cares, and boys,
.   Went  grimy  Sln-ah-sIn.
-H.   M.   Greenlcaf  in    ������ Youth's - Companion."
Mother* to Tench �� lillilren ti��
Ilreathe Tliroajli th*. -Vo.lrli��.
HILBRBN ' ehould be taugb-
early in life to breathe through,
the nose. This is important for
healtb's sake, and also for children's looks, for nothing givss
  a more foolish and unattractive:
appearance to a face than the habit fi!   _
going about with the lips apart.    Th{��.   .-,
gaping mouth' is not only ugly but exasperating to those   obliged to   loor.r   '���
at It.
Every mother should watch her little ones closely and see te it that they. -'
V-jep their mouths c!o = 3d svhen asleep,
and at all times when not necessarily
ope'n for the purpose o�� rating, drinking or talking.  " ���
Teachers of physicla culture always '.
begin   by" insisting    that  the    pnpi.s
breathe through the nostrils and every
athlete,  if noticed, will  be    teen    to
keep bis mouth closed while heis performing his feats as wcli as all other   ' .
times '   when   his    features    are    k(    -.
repose. :
Dcsides the disfigurement to a child".; ' -
features from tbe continued evil pra"-
tice of breathing through the mouth,
it is a positive injury to the health.
In the first place, the invisible dust     ���
which  continually  floats  through  tne'-
air is drawn directly into the lungrf, ��� .;
Injuring  thereby the delicate    membranes of the entire breathing appa-.
ratus.    As a result catarrhal troubles----',
and even  more ��erious ailments  ea-  - _
pue. ' '. '   '
The nostrils act as a kind of sievo ������
and permit pure air, tempered.by its-
passage, alone   to   'reach    the    lungi   .
through them, whareas ibe mouth will
admit not only sudden blasts of    icj-
air, sufficient alone sometimes to-produce    pneumonia,   but    foreign   sub-^
stances  so  destructive and  irritating""
to the  throat and bronchia.'   v
The habit of deep breathing is e'as--
Hy acquired and is permanent.
"Breathe throush  the    nose," if it  ;-
could be made a household slogan and
were honored   by   strict   obesrvance.
would practically demonstrate the fact,
tbat most colds are the result of not.',
knowing how to breathe.
Deep breathing will cure a cold in,"
the head in a tew hours and prevent
Its attacking the lungs.
Let tbe skeptical - try    taking   one>
hundred deep breaths daily and I ana.-  .
content to await the verdict.
Remember,    take    the    breath    in. -���.
through the  nostrils and  expel  it in,  .
tEe    same    way.���Harriet      HubbarrJ.
"Brethren" and slsteren," concluded
he Rev.' Washington Johnson, "I hab
lemonstrated abstrusely dat de Lord
lates a thief���dat he Is not to be pro-
ilgated by no offering, thefo' I beg de
���usson or pussons who stole yo' pas-
or's hog to make no contribution at
le circulation of de offertory platter."
Note���The collection beat all previous
eeords.���Prlnceton  "Tiger."
Jrrs. Sharpe (severely)���Norah, I can
.nd only seven of these plates. Where
re the other flve? Cook (In surprise)
-Sure, >Ium, don't yer. make no allosv-
mcop for ordinary wear an* tear?���
Origin of the 11 omen.
According to a Hindoo legend, uns.
Is    the    proper - origin    of ��� womanij.
Twashtri, the god Vulcan of the Hiu.--    .,
doo mythology,    created    the   world.
But on his commencing to create wo- ��� "'_���
man he discovered tbat with man'bo-.-
had exhausted all his creative mater- .,    ..
ials,  and  tbat not one solid  element-
had been left.   This, of course, great���'- -.-
ly  perplexed   Twashtri     and  , caused!., f. ��
him to fall in a profound meditation..
When he arose from it he proceeded-" 'n~
as follows.   He took
The roundness of tbe moon,
The  undulating curves  of  the Ber*��'--
pent," ' *'   ...fr:
The graceful twist of  the creeping,;. r >-. ,
plant, -
The light shivering of tbe-grass.' '
blade and the slendcrness of the wil-_ \j -
low. . ...
The velvety softness of the flowers*;-,"'
The lightness of tbe feather, ���   .-  ;
. The gentle gaze of the doe,     ,   .:   *      *->
Tbe   frollcsomeneas of tbe dancing
sunbeam, ���        "    '-^. ���, "._""'
���The tears of the cloud. "Vj,^���-
'". The inconstancy of the wind,   .' -^ .
The timidness of the bare,   ,'    '.   ,,.,
The vanity of the peacock, """PTy��i>..
��� The hardness of the diamond;    -.--���-.' "
. ' The 6w'Cr!aees ��l honey.
The cruelty of tic tJ5?ri
The heat of the fire,
The chill'of the snow,     ~*  ���;.._.
The cackling of the'parrot,   '-���
All these he mixed    togethes. mai&h
formed woman. '    -
- Then he presented ber to the man.
For Once She Imeir Wlicro John IVafc.'
A party of young men were takinc*
dinner a few nights ago at a fashion-.- ���
able cafe, when one of them, who lit-
somewhat of a jester, called the'waitej--,
and said: "... ,.-..
"John, go and call Main  .    tt ��.'
woman answers it will be my wife. Telfc
her that I instructed you to say that Z
am In tbe police station for a few hours*,
and will not be at home for dinner*..
Say to her that tbe possibilities are>
that I shall not be al home toaigluV '
Understand me, air?"
John winked a couple oi times fn a,
knowing way, bowed deferentially. an#r
"Supposin' "
"Supposing nothing, sir.   If sbe aoftK
who is talking tell her it io tho tarn��� ���-
key at tbe central staion, and she'D
never know svho told her tbe lie."   -   -
Tbe waiter shambled away and was-
presently seen to be having a good deal
-of fun with himself. The jester Inferred that it might have something
to do witb bis case and called hlmarav
���> ','What's amusing you, John?" ,    -
"Wouldn't like to tell  you, 6ir��-**Sr,
least, right here." '
"I gutss these fellows underBtaatf������-���
let 'er go." ""   .
"Missus says to tell her husband sh��
fs glad be is' so nicely located for th^ >
night���she    knows   where   he   Is   toa?
once."���Cleveland Leader.
His Other Nauit.
New " Teacher���Next    boy,
7our name?    -
Boy���"William, ma'am.
"What Is your other name?"
" Scrappy       Bill.' " t- Philadelphia-
"I suppose that when you are facJn%
the audience across the footlights yoa-
forget everything except your art."
���".Veil," answered Mr. Stormingtoa
Rames, "I used to talk that way abouc
it. i.ut I once bad a treasurer who
tried to take advantage of my forget-
fumess. to I endeavor to express 107;
r.rti2tic enthusiasm, as it were, a'littla
mere       conservatively."���WaaWnj-ton, partial,
XW1X -'-������ J.LJ t. L'JLLUU
<tt   $
Published By
Th��" Revelstoke Herald Publishing Co
Limited Liability.
Editor and Manager.
Wipltv ads., J1.S0 per ineh; single column,
ti per fnch when inserted on title page
L��*al ads., 10 cents per inch (nonpariel) line
foi am insertion; scents Ior each additional
ln:*rUoo. Local notices 10 cents per liuu each
uue. Birth, Marriage and Death Notices
Kynallor carrier, li per annum; $1.2*1 tor
ill Months, itrlctly In advance.
......     hi
'.ht Wesi and pre*.
li-ineot the beat equip-ml printing offices in
e Wesi aod prepared to execute all kinds of
u inline.   In nrhtcla-s style at honest prices.
iii  -  ���-   -
.'ue-price to all.   So iot) too large
none too
Ior u��.    Mall orders promptly attended
���I order.
to.   Give us a trial on your next
We Invite correspondence on any subject
���* Iuterest to the general public. In all cases
tii* bona fide name ol the writer must aeeoin-
panv manuscript, but not necessarily for
Address all'communlcalions to the Manager
I.���AU correspondence must be legibly
uritten on one side of the paper only.
2.���Correspondence containing personal
matter must be signed with the proper name
u< tbe writer.
Lumber Goes Up.
Members of the British Columliiu
Lumber and Shingle Manufacturers
association, which comprises nearly
every mill on the coast, have decided
to advance the price'of shingles ten
cents per-thousand- on April 1st next.
The price of lumber was advanced at
the beginning of this month and a
still further advance has been made,
The reason given fcr the advance is
that logs have gone up some 40 per
cent., wages 25 per cent, while insurance rates on mills have been largely
Thursday. Deckmbeh 4. 1902.
Exit Denis Murphy.
The truth of the "philosophy, " It is
the unexpected that always happens,"
wis made manifest Sunday morning
when it became generally  known that
Mr. Denis Murphy, the elected member
for West Yale in the local legislature,
and   who   a    week     previously   had
accepted   the   portfo'.io o��   Provincial
Secretary and Minister of Education,
had on Friday evening last requested
Premier Prior to accept his resignation
urging  private and  personal reasons
for thc step.     There is no doubt but
Mr.'Murphy:s visit to his constituency
convinced   him   that  his former constituents   were   not  in   favor  of the
present   makeshift    government    at
Victoria.     The   withdrawal from the
government   of   Mr.    Murphy   places
Premier   Prior   and his follosvers in a
mi ions ���    position.       The      reckless
proposal of the Ho.i. Mr. Wells, Chief
Commissioner ol Lands and Works to
giv��  away   as  a  present  tlie Fraser
River  bridge   to   a railway company,
and the proposal of the government to
grant millions of acres of our land and
money to McKenzie and Mann for the
building   of  the   Canadian   Northern
Railway   through  British   Columbia,
**������ striking samples of the extravagant
and' unbusinesslike   methods   of   the
present government.   The warning has
gone forth and the end of the state of
thlrgs now existing at Victoria cannot
now   it   long  delayed.
Draws Line at Obedience.
Lust eveniug, says  the   Portage   la
Prairie Graphic, a young couple   arrived from the west, and the services
of a clergyman were requisitioned. The
wedding feast was   prepared   and ".all
was ready. The bride and bridegroom,
with their attendant friends, took their
places, and the solemn reading of th e
marriage covenent was begun.     All
went smoothly and happily  until   the
clergyman asked the bride.    "Do you
promise to   love,   honor ' and   obey?"
This   was  one   word tbo much.   The.
bride  hes'tated,   stammered   and refused to make the necessary promise.
Tlie   situation   was   an awkward one,
and there was a deadlock.      For over
half an hour   it  lasted, but  linally  it
was amicably arranged, and the ceremony proceeded without elision.
While the incident was probably
not a pleasant one to any of the party
concerned, it was eertainly not to the
discredit of the bride that she so con'
tended for a conscientious scruple.
J. J"
Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
.   ���   Kevelstoke, II. C.
. Scott. U.A..LL.B.   W.de V'.leMalstre, M.A
. Barristers, Solicitors, Etc.
Solicitors for Imperial Bank of Canada.
Companv funds to lonn at 8 per cent.
*.'ni8T Stkket, Kevelstoke B. C.
Red  Uose Degree meets .second and fourth
Tuesdays of eaeh  month; SVhite Ito^e Degree
meets third Tuesday of eaeh quarter, in Oddfellow! Hall.   Visiting brethren welcome
S. D.CKOWI.E, T. 1��   BAKER,
President. Act. Secretary.
Regular meetings are held In the
~iar ���'-' "-'
Oddfellow's Hall on the Third Frl
day oi each month, at 8 p.m. sharp.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
W. JOHNSTON, I'.ee.-Sec.
Cold Range Lodge, K. of P.,
No. 26, Revelstoke, B. C,
in Odd fell.-) svs' Hall at 8
o'clock. Visiiing Knights are
eordially invited.
G. II. BROCK, K. ol R. Ji S.
Down in Dixie.
.lust now a number of  our   renders
are   planning   where  they will go for
the winter and no doubt the  majority
of them will   do   as they have done in
the   past, buy^ronnd^ trip   excursion
tickets,   good  ,for    six     months,   to
Southern Pines! N, C, and  those who
want to make side trips of n few sveeks
te Florida, Louisiana or Texas can get
round   trip   tickets    from     Southern
Pines to the   points  they   desire   to
visit  at the most   favorable rates and
thus    save    unnecessary     expenses.
Sonthurn   Pines   is the head quarters
for northern tourist."    It is located in
the high   suud   hills   among the Long
L*af Pines on, the Seaboard Air Line
Railway,   which   is .the   most   direct
route between New York, Washington
and Jacksonville, Florida,
We advise our readers who are
expecting to make a Southern trip to
write to Mr. John T. Patrick, Pine-
bluff, N. C, and he will send them,
free of charge, printed mutter that
will be of much interest.
Preaching services at II a. m. and 7:30 p.m
Class meeting at the close ot the morning
service. Sabbath School and Bible Class at 3:30
Weekly Prayer Meeting every Wednesday
evening at 7:30. The public arc cordially
Invited.   Beats free.
Rev C. Ladner, Pastor.
Eight a.m., Holy Eucharist; 11 a.m., ma' .bs,
Litany and sermon (Holy Eucharibt lirst Sun-
dav In the month); 2:3o Sunday school, or
children's service; 7:30 Evensong (choral) and
sermon. Holy Days���The Holy Eucharist Is
celebrated at / a.m. or 8 a.m., as announced. -.
Holy Baptism alter Sunday Scliool at 3:15.
c. a. procuniek.   eclor.
Service every Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
to svhich all are welcome. I'rayer meeting at
8p.m. every Wednesday.
Rev, \V. C. Calder, Pastor.
A Fatal Blow.
During casual conversation last
Saturday, a "News Advertiser" reporter asked Mr. Joseph Martin what he
thought   of   the   resignatiou   of   Mr.
Mass   at 10:30 a. in.,  on  first,  second and
fourlh Sundays lu the month.
Meeting every night In their Hall on "front
Murphy, and its probable  consequences,
���'I think," said Mr. Martin, that thp
government has received a fatal blow.
Tbe opinion of the Mainland, .it any
rHtt, Is reflected in Mr. Murphy's action. In the general election tsvo years
Hgo, Mr. Murphy beat his opponent ir.
Vital Yale over tsvo to one. It only
took him one day to find out that svith
a^binet position he svould be hopelessly defeated.
In my opinion Colonel Prior should
not put.himself in the position of being
Charged with hanging on to oflice tor
tn�� purpose of getting the salary. A
government hae no light to viny in
power a day unless it is sAti**Hed that
it represents the people.
I do not think that even with Mr.
Murphy they could have commanded n
majority of the House. In fact I am
certain they could not. But even if
lhey could manage to pull along with
a majority of one or two, it would be
��� greaLmistHke for them to attempt
Ther* can be no question whatever
but what the people of the Province
of all Bhades of politics are thoroughly
disgusted with the House^ that was
elected in 1S00, and the only remedy is
a general election. Any politician
who runs counter to the general puhlic
feeling and trie* to prevent an election
will, I am certain, suffer very much in
pnblic opinion.
I am afraid Mr. Mclnnes has done
himself a great deal of harm by going
into the Prior Government. I am
aorry he took that course. He did so
very touch against my wishes."
If the partv or parties svho removed the
cap from a fieid glass at Watchman William
MaekIe'J-Cfthiniat_the Columbia bridge last
summer, will return the" same to A. McKae,-
Posunaster, thev will receive "j resvard,
L. Schnider
Patent Rubber Heels
and Rubber Soloing
In all sties and color?.
Boot and Shoe Repairing a specialty
Furs Cleaned and Re-aired. "
Third Street.
If you are looking for possibilities in Estate
Speculation that will double your capital,
it will be to your interest to invest RIGHT
NOW, before the best of the properties have
been taken up.
: Are you looking for Business Lots, Residential
Lots, or other Real Estate? Goldfields is the
Payroll Centre and Resident Town of the
Famous Fish River Free Milling Gold Camp,
and has a Future unequalled by any other
Town in the "West.
For Terms and Particulars Write
ROGER   F.   PERRY,   Manager,   Goldfields,   B.C.
i Baker and
Confectioner j
A lull aiid complete
line of
Canadian Pacific
Royal School ol Mines, London.    Seven years
at  Morfa  Works,  Swansea.     17   years  Chiel
Chemist  to Wigan Coal and  Iron Co.,   Eng.
Late Chemist and Assayer, Hall llines, Ltd.
Claims examined and reported upon.
Ferguson. B.C.
t   A. KIRK.
Domini n and Provincial Land Surveyor.
E. MOSCROP . . .
Sanitary Plumbing-, Hot  Water
And Steam Heating, Gas
Second St.. REVELSTOKE, B.C.
Cor. Mackenzie Ave.
and Railway Street.
*H IHI I"TH"T It'll l"l"M"Il'I"l"l"M-��
il 1******4 k* 111 HtHIHta
Mining Engineers
and Assayers,
VANCOUVER, B.C.      Established 1M0
Jas. I. Woodrow
Retail Dealer in���
Beet, Pork,
Mutton, Etc.
Fish and Game in Season....
All orders promptly filled.
Te��t< mule up to 2,0001b*.
A specialty made of checking Smelter
Samples from the Interior by mail or
express promptly attended to,
���j.     correspondence solicited.
**** MUM! HWlTlttHIH
Wood for sale including
Dry Cedar, Fir and Hemlock,
All  orders left at V.   M.  Lawrence's  will
receive prompt auentlon.
Tlu: quickest breeders and -fre-itcst
money mak'-r*  in   the   small   .slock
line of the present day.      Full   bred
stock of KASHODAS.
Price���-S6 and Sic per pair,
.iccordinff to ;�����.*.
SKINNER,���Revelsloke. B. C.
EASTBOUND     8:20
For full information call on
or address
-T.i_W._Bradshaw.^_E, J. Coyle.^
Agent Assist. Oen.
ttevolstoke. Passenger Agent
Oriental Hotel
Ably furnished with the
Choicest the Market
Large, Light bedrooms.
Rates $1 a day.
Monthly Rate.
Sewing Machine
J. Albert Stone ���   Prop.
I hef- to notifv the Public.Hint I carry
all the necessary attachiin-nts nnd
accessories for every make of machine
Agent for the
The Beit Machine Made.
Kevelstoke, B. O.
Of Clothes yon promised
yourself this FALL.
Our Full Stock is now the
most complete in B. C.
Out- Fancy Good* are all
new with new rolors and
the latest stripes.
See thetn before leavintc
yonr order; elsewhere.
Fashionable Tailor.
Next the McCarty Block.
For Sale.
The iin.lerslj7H.il bavin*- contracted (or the
���whole of MuMahon Hroi. wood is prepared to
supply Mill wood at
$2 Per Load
tWCedar Cordwood���$��.00 delivered..^tV
Hardwood at equally tow rates.
t ft I I ai I ITi 1*1*1 r*1** ***** -*��� ****** ***** ***** ***** ***** ***** ***** ***** ***** ****** ***** ***"��� -*��� ***** ���*��� ***** ���"���*���    ***** *****
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I Going South
for Winter^
If you are contemplating going South during'.
the winter of 1902 or 1903 you can get valuable information free of charge.       ' ���   ,-'���
Write to        '._.���' /,?
John TV Patrick
Pinebluff, N. C.
X .   .
He can save you money ih hotel rates.
He can direct you which is the best railroad
route to travel.      . '
He can direct you where to rent  neatly furnished cottages or single rooms.
"Tt ���"IN a."-"?*. ��T. m*Tm  .T�� -**T*- A A ��Tt >**l*a ���"Jr-i ���"T-i ���*-S% sTa -*T�� JVm .��-*P��> J&m_ sT?* i***r*s. tT�� m'JPm ��*r* d
V ,*+l lV *V "V l*1 '-V lV l4�� V %V V *4r*ay lm%1 *ay lV *V V %l l+l M-*1 '+1 V*
WE keep n larger: and better stock than any house between
v^jJVJnnipei5_and^aj��couyer._ ' Quartered Oak Tables, Rockers. Bed- _
y>   room Suites.   A* splendid  line  of  CouchesT^Mdi'ris'-Cbairsrand^V
?x J   everything a First Class House carries,
-x Cabinet Making, Upholstering, Picture Framing, etc.
..Thos. Lewis..
Orders left, at C B. Hume ic Co.,   Morris *
Steed's, or at mill will have prompt attention.
Tho best rf suits ln Rcotch Whisky are obtained by a
blend ot the beat distilleries.
Messrs. (Jrcenless Brothers, of Ariryleshlre, eoiikldered
the greatest whisky eiperts ln the world, have spent
their life's experience In tliu Hootch whisky business, in'',
the result is the world's (Jreateat "Scotch,
King- Edward VII. 8cotoh Whisky
Distilled on the Fatate of the Duko of Argyle, Scotland.
Revelstoke Wine & Spirit Company, Limited. Agents
For Sale
TWO Residences on McKenzie Avenue, with
modern Improvements, $"5C* each on easy
TWO Residences on Third Street, east, very
convenient Ior railway men,$1800 each, easy
ONK   Residence oa  Tlrst Street,  east,  easb
required $60V. .Subject to roortKis;e.
Apply to,
E. W. B. Paget, Prop.
Hotel Victoria
Prompt delivery of parcels, bandage, etc.
to any partof the city
Any Kind of Transferring
All orders left at R. M. Smy.he'a Tobaeca
store, or by Telephone No.7 will receive prompt
Carpenters Wanted.
Fifty carpenters wanted at oner,
i x months work. Apply to J. Ker*
naghan, Kevelstoks or Laggan.
Brown & Guerin, Props.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers
PRIME BEEF.     PORK.     Ml) i TON.     SAUSAGE.
FISH AND GAME IN SEASON. ^^���������CAvr^^'it+HAt'iafijxr&fHJttLizury -J  ' IZCTZitt/Z^i  -_.tt=_���������a-=.rj-  at\   ../-TV,  tx:;.;l;_  '3  .*  -if  ������'  ?'���������..  4  ij  . < **;  it. r������  J  ��������� A  ���������a  ���������I  ,'J.  "J*.  1^  it.  ''.)'  i-.y  I'>  i  I)-  AT THE ARM  Liberal Patronage System Now  Exposed���������The Star Chamber  Methods of the Salmon Arm  Liberal Association.  Unfortunately for the Province, we  havo had before to report n gross  breach of honesty in public-matters by  our Liberal representatives. Again  the unwelcome -task iu ours, says the  Kamloops Standard.  Last spring an appropriation of  $2,000 was made for the purpose of  clearing the Salmon River, at Salmon  Ann, and Mr. Donald Sinclair, an  excellent man for the post, wus placed  in charge. He engaged whom he  thought were the best men in the  public interest, irrespective of religion  or politics, and did his work to the  satisfaction of the depaitment.  Again, in the full another appropriation wus made of $2,500, and on  September 10th a letter was sent to  Mr. Sinclair as follows :  Dept. of Public Work, Canada.  Resident Engineer's Office,'  New Westminster, B.C.,  10th September, 190*2.  Sir,���������I am in receipt of yours of lath  inst. In reply I may state tbat there  is a sum of $2,500 in the estimates this  year for further improvement of the  Salmon River. You are liberty.there-  fore, to organize and begin work  whenever the stage of water is most  favorable, letting me know, and  bearing in mind that the amount of  the appropriation must not, under anv  circumstances, be exceeded.  Yours faithfully,  .'. G. A. Keeper, .  Resident Engineer.  Mr. D. Sinclair,  Salmon Arm, B. C. ,- U   '  Acting on these instructions he went  to work as before, when on Sept. 29th  he received the following letter:  D.,Sinclair; Esq.,  Salmon Arm, B.,C.  Dear Sir,���������I am in receipt of a communication' from G. A. Keefer, Resident Engineer, in reference to river  work, in which he states emphatically  that .he did not give you orders to  commence wort, *&nd^ that',V������U-were  instructed to "take your -'orders from  the Secretary of the Liberal Associa-'  tiun when you did start. In reference  to this I might state what the Executive decided at the last meeting. It  was decided that you should furnish a  Hist of names now employed, and that  of those present employed vou should  immediately dismiss James - Evans,  Herman Krebs, Daniel Stewart. You  will also send your team home and  give team work for the present to C.  D. Harris.  -  I have been requested on behalf of  the Department to O. K. all bills and  if those names appear on 'pay sheet I  declina" to "have them O. Ked. You  will also be requested to give a state-  ���������ment - of���������all-accounts transacted and  your reasons for transacting same.  Unless you follow _ these instructions  out to the letter I shall be obliged to  request you to shut down this work,  placing F. A. McLeod in charge till  the Department can be heard from.   .  "Yours t'rtily,-  i. ���������  -    .     S.'M. McGuire,  .'Secy, of Liberal Association.  Salmon Arm,   "'. ,.  Sept. 29th. 1002.    ' -    '  P. 8.���������You will have to make room  tor at least three men from Glenemmu,  li.C.  This Mr. Sinclair took no notice of  i  as he bad not received any instructions  from bis chief other than those contained in - the " letter of the 10th  September.' Mr. Muguite then, seeing  that he was not making anything out  of it, communicated with Mr. Galliher,  wilh the result that a few days later  Galliher sent a telegram to Mr. Sinclair  telling bim he was writing Mr. Currie,0  President of the Liberal Association,  on the subject, and tbat he was to  take his instructions from him. This  Mr. Sinclair, with a high sense of duty  refused to do till he received the  following letter froni his chief.*  Dept. Public Works, Canada,.  Resident Engineer's Oflice,  New Westminster,  October 3, 1002.  Sir,���������I regret that, at the request of  Mr, W. A. Galliher. M. P., I have to  request that you band over the charge  of the work of Improvement of Sal'  roan River to Mr. G. McLeod. "I do  not know what the trouble ia but my  instructions from Ottawa are to defer  to tho wishes of tha local member in  lhe appointment of men on the gov-  ei'iimeut work in their respective  districts:, mid in Hie purchase of  supplies. As far iits J a in await- your  ���������vovkjof l.i-.t veai wa.s well done, mi it  i.- nm on I'm.- scm-p nf incompetente  that you nre "-npei'ceded.  Ynu r*> tni lh fully.  G.  A. K*-I5FEIl.  Resident Enirineer.  Mf D   Sinclair,'  S ilintin Ai in, 3. C.  XVe i.ffer nr, c-mitiii->iit. Let f.-t'r-  ��������� ������������������indeil men think for Llieiuselves and  as; Air. Gallihei- to explain iii*i  conduct.  RANCH FOR SALE.  The administrator*,'of the estate of John  D. Boyd deceased, offer for wile by lender  the property in the Big Hend District,  known as "Boj'd's Runc'i," also the  chattel properly thereon, a list of which  may be*-seen at the ofliei* of the undersigned.  Tenders will be received up to Feb. isl,  1903. The .-idminlsiialui-s willjnot he  hound to accept the hie,hest or any tender.  HARVEY, MeCARTKR  &   1MNICIIAM,  Solicitors 1'ui* Administrators.  Revelstoke, B. C, Nov. 37th", 1902.  Notice to Creditors  In   thk  county   court    ok  **- Kootenay holden al Revelstoke. lu  the matter of the estate of Charles G.  Donnelly, late of Albert Canyon, B. C,  deceased.  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN lhat  all persons having claims against the  estate of the said Charles G. Donnelly,  who died on or about the 21st day of  September, A. D., 1902,' are required to  send by post prepaid or to deliver to  Harvey, MeCarter and I'inkham, solicitors  for the administrators, on or before the  27th day of December, 1902, their names,  addresses and descriptions and a full  statement of particulars of their claims  and the nature of lhe security (if any)  held by them duly certified, and that after  the said day the administrators will  proceed to distribute the assets oi the  deceased among the 'parties entitled  thereto, having regard only to the claims  of which they shall then Iiave.noticc.  Dated this 27th day of November, 1902.  Harvey, McCaktkk & Pinkham,  Solicitors for George   A.   Donnelly,   and  Geo.    S.   MeCarter,   Administrators   of  the said estate.  TIME TABLE  S.S. ARCHER OR S.S. LARDEAU  . Running" between Arrowhead, .Thomson's  Landing and''omaplix,' commencing October  14th, 1901, will sail aa lollows, weather permit-  ���������>nl*:       '     '            '      ., . .. '  -. Leaving Arrowhead for Thomson's* Landing  and Comaplix twice dally���������10k. and lok.  Loavinc; Comaplix and lliomson's Landing  for Arrowhead-.-.twice dally���������7:13k and 12:'.">k  Making close connections with all 0. F. R.  Steamers and Trains.   .   -  , , -"..  The owners reserve the right to change times  of sailings without notice.  Tho Fred Robinson Lumber Co., Limited  1 ������^--UNION-'-^afir'  (������b..-'Cigar   Factory  Your Winter Supply  Of Vegetables ... . .  ,. Should  be your first con-  sidet-nt.ion  at  this  time or  .  ��������� the  year. '  I   have a liirite  stock, -all    home    grown,  ~���������������������������^- inch-dins���������-'- - * - ���������=-���������-'- --��������� ���������  Potatoes,. Cabbage, Carrots,  Eto., Eto.  -Also a larp-e 'quantity   of  first class      ,.  Timothy and Clover Hay.  , Write for'prices and par-  ,'. .   y ��������� . ticiilni'R to  S. Crowle, Revelstoke, B. C.  GO TO THE,  REVELSTOKE DAIRY  FOR  re  C. H. Lawrence  PROPRIETOR.  Write for our interesting books "Invent*"  or's Help" an1 " How you are swindled."  Bend us a rough sketch or model of jourin-.  '-vention or improvement nnd we will tell you.  fre������our opinion ns to whether it improbably-  'patentable. Rejected applications have of ten  been successfully prosecuted by us. We  conduct fully equipped offices in Montreal  and Washington ; thisquoHfies u������ to prompt-*  ly dispatch work and quick lv secure Patents  as brosd as the invention. Highest references,  furnished. {  Patents procured through Marion & Ma *  rion receive special notice without charge iu?  over 100 newspapers distributed throughout<-  the Dominion. * .  1   Spaclaltv:���������Patent business of  Mauufac- c  turers anaKngineers. J>  MARION & MARION     ������  Patent Export-, and Solicitors (  ������������-_.   X   New York Ute B'!dV,nontr*������-<  ���������"*���������������������������*���������"*"*   '*������      A������'m.**s> ft*.** *!/....-.*"���������. -        ���������    -    *  NOTICE.  Notice is herehy given that thirty days  after date I intend' to apply to tlie Honorable the Chief Commishioner of Lands and  Works for permission to cut and carry  away t mber froni the following described  lands:  Commencing- at a post on the East bank  of the Columbia River, about two miles  above the mouth of Wood River and  marked ��������� "J. Rinjjer's soulh west corner  post," thence east 160 chains, thence  north 40 (.Hains, thence west 160 chains,  thence south 40 chains to the point of  commencement.  J. RINGER.  Dated this 20th day of September, 1902.  2STOTIOE5  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 aiul carry away timber from tlie following described lands situated in Nortli East  Kootenay district :���������  Commencing at a post planted alongside  tlie Wood River trail aboul 60 chains  nortli ofthe head of navigation landing on  the Columbia river and 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 east 80 chains, thence  south So chains, thence west 80 chains to  the point of commencement.  Dated this 25th dav of September, 1902.  -     ' R. M. HUME.  NOTICE is heieby given that thirty  thus after dale I intend to apply to the  J lonorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works, for a special license to  cut and carry away timber from the fol-  Jowing described lands, situated in Norlh  East Kootenay district:���������     - ���������'-  Commencing at a post planted on vtlie  east side ot the Big Marsh about 30 chains  south east of. Wood river and at a  point about one mile south of the upper  trail crossing of Wood river and marked  " C. U. Hume's northwest corner post,"  tlienee east 80 chains; thence south 80  chains; tlicnce west 80 chains; thence  north 80 chains to the point of commencement.  'Dated this 24th day of September, 1902.  C. B. HUME.  NOTICE.  ' NOTICE is hereby given that thirty  days after date !��������� intend lo apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and .Works for a, special license to  cut and carry away, tiinber from the lol-  lowing 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 61 the upper  trail crossing of Wood river, and marked  "C. B. Hume's-south-west corner post,"  thence east 80 chains; thence north" 80  chains; st hence west 80 chains; thence  south 80 chains to the point of commencement^ _,-.,���������--'.  _ .Dated this 24th day of September, 1902.  '-    _ C B. HUME.  J5TOTIO-E3  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'from-the following 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. M. Hume's north "west corner  post," thence south 160 chains'; thence  east 40 chains; thence north 160 chains;  thence west 40 chains to the point of  commencement. -  Dated this 22nd day of September, 1902.  R. M. HUME.  NOTICE  NOTICE i.s hereby given that thirty  days after date I intend to apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands aiid Works for a special license to  cntr-Riid ���������"-carry--"- away��������� timber���������from���������the  followiug described lands :���������  Commencing at a POst planted on -the  north bank of ,the Columbia river, just  above tlie mouth of Canoe river, and  marked *R. Davis' southwest corner post,"  thence north 180 chains; thence east 80  chains; thence south 80 chains; thence  west 80 chains to the point of commencement. 1  Dated this 22nd dav of September, 1902  R.  DAVIS.  NOTICE  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  I'eter Agren's south west corner post near  Boyd's ranch about half a mile from thc  Columbia river, thence east 80 chains,  thence north 80 chains, thence west do  chains, thence south 80 cliains to the  point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  PETER AGREN.  NOTICE.  Nolle Is hereby given that 30 days after date  I Intend to apply to the Cliipf .'ommlssioncr ol  Lands aad Worts for permission to cat and  carry away timber from, the followlngdescrlbed  lands: ,  Commencing; at a Tost marked "R Stelss  south m est corner post," thence north 80 chains,  thence east SO chains, thence south 80 chains,  thence west 60 chains to tne poinl of commencement.  Dated this 25th day of November, 1902.  *��������� = E.8TEISS.  Certificate of Improvements.  NOTICE.  Halifax and Gibraltar No 2mineral claims  situate in the Arrow Lake mining division ol  VVebt Kootenay District.  Wliere located���������Two miles Irom the head of  Canyon Creek.  Take notice that I. A. R. Ileland, agent for  J. R. Jamieson, F. M 0. DGSOIR; T. .Mathews,  l M (! B631I1; .IB Hall, B45992; J L Farwig,  B";>922; intend sixty days from the date hereof  to apply to the "lining Recorder for a cerilicate  ol improvements for the purpose of obtaining  a crown grant of the above claims.  And further take notice that action under  section 37 must be commenced before the  issuance of such certilicate of improvements.  Dated this 3rd day of Sept, 1U02, a. 1).  A. It. Hevland.  NOTICE.  Notice Is hereby given tbat 30 days after date  I intend to apply to tbe Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works f.ir permission to cut and  carrv away timber from the following described  land's:  Commencing at a post marked, A. Y. Ander  son's south west roraer post," thence north 120  chain*, thence east to the west bank of F sh  river, thence south following the bank 01 Flsn  mer to the point of commencement.  Dated this 25th day of November, 1902.  A. Y. A>DERflOt*.  Certificate of Improvements.  . - *r>roTiCE3.  Londonderry, Golden Rod No. 2, Hailstorm  mineral clnims, situate In the Arrow Lake  Mining Division ol West Kootenay District.  Where located���������On Canyon Creek, joining  the Londondery, M. C.  TAKE NOTICE that I, A. R. Hcyland, Agent  forT. Mathuu's, F.M.C, 1)03111, J. tt. Jamieson.  li OSOlii, intend sixty dais Irom the date hereof  to apply to the Mining Recorder ior a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose*, ot  obtaining a Crown tirnntof thc above claim.  And further that notice that action under  section 37 must he eommeiiced before the  Issuance ol such certificate of improvements.  Dated this 3rd day of Sept., 1902, A. D.  A. R. HEYLAND.  NOTICE.  NOTICE in hereby given that thirty  days after date I ii:������end to apply to the  Honorable the Chiefs Commissioner of  Lands and Works for av, special license to  cut and carry away timber from the foi-"  lowing described lands in Norlh West  Kootenay district:���������  Conimencinc*- at a post planted on the  cast bank of the Columbia river at a point  about six miles northerly from Big Mouth  creek and adjoining the northern boundary  of the lands owned b} the American Syndicate, and marked "J. P. Hume's,south  west corner post ;' thence east 80 chains;  thence north So chains; thence west 80  chains; thence south 80 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 date I intend to apply to the  Honorable the Chief Commissioner of  Lands and Works for a special license to  cut and carry away- timber from the following described lands in Nortii West  Kootenay District:���������-  Commencing at a- post planted on the  west bank-of 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 norlh 80 chains; thence easl 80  chains; thence south' So chains to the^  point of commencement.  Dated this 9th day of October, 1902.5  ���������   ' "'GEORGE-KNAPP.  *,'  NOTICE.  ��������� 3  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 from- the fol--  loyving described lands in North West  Kootenay district:���������     ..,  , ,  Commencing' at a post planted at the  south east corner ol Lot 8o, G. i., according to the official plan ofthe 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 mouth of  GoldStream and marked ' "J. P. Hume s  north east corner post," thence west 80  chains; thence south 80 chains; thence  cast 80 chains; thence north 80 chains to  the point of commencement.  Dated this 8th day of October, 1902.  " J. P.  HUME.  JCsTO-TIOE  NOTICE is hereby, given that 30 days  after "date I will apply 'to the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a  special license to cut^and carry away  timber from the following described lands  in West Kootenay :���������Commencing at  W. le Maistre's. north west corner post  near~Boyd's ranch about half a mile from  th-i Columbia river, thence ..cast 80 chains,  tlicnce south 80 chains, thence west 80  chains, thence north 80 chains to point of  commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  W. le MAISTRE.  IsTOTIO-EJ  NOTICE is hereby given that 30 days  after dale I will apply lo the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works for a  special license lo cut and carry away  timber from the following described lands  in Wekt Kootenay :���������Commencing at  I. A. Kirk's north west corner post thence  easl 40 chains, llience south 160 chains,  thence west 40 chains, thence nortli 160  chains to point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  J. A.  KIRK.  DSTOTIC-E.  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 thc following described lands  in ��������� West Kootenay :���������Commencing at  Peter Agren's soulh west corner post near  Boyd's I, ranch on the Columbia river,  thence north 160 chains, thence cast 40  chains, thence south 160 chains, thence  west 40 chains to thc point of commencement.  Dated the 23rd day of October, 1902.  PETER AGREN.  /ll  xlxxmrn   1  THE TOWNSITE OP  CITY,  IS NOW ON THE MARKET.  2oo ���������Lots on Sal e -2oo  BUY BEFORE YOU SLEEP.  CIRCLE 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.  ���������"vSI  >������.������.������.������>j������.������j������.������.'*'.������j^^  -������������������i  . -������  The Smelting Centre of the'Similkameen Valley.    Backed by the payrolls .of two  gigantic coal companies and the Copper and Kennedy Mountain Mines.    "     " '"  Surrounded by the following resources:   -Coal,, gold, copper, silver and a fine agri-*  cultural country.    Large herds of cattle, fruit" in abundance, with" a climate" almost southern  and all that-could be asked. -       ,. -.- . .    - '      . t  ASHNOLA is owned and backed by the payrollof 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 tbe  *S  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 ������ and 13 to 20 the price will Ste- advanced 25C-J  per month until May 1st, 1002, and to ten.per cent, in the remaining blocks.   The present price is from $50 to ���������  $225     Twenty-five per cent, cash, three, six and-niue months without interest.  Arrangements are already completed for'Eight buildings, including cottages for the Employees of  thecompany at Ashnola;   This work will be under full headway by May.'lst.      -- ���������  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 Yale a=s cheaply as by any other Company in Canada. -. .       .  ��������� ----*-'5|  '��������� -      ���������:.'���������' FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS APPLY TO-  SIsVULKAIVIEEN   VALLEY   COAL   CO.,    LIMITED.   ---NELSON, B. C.   ���������?.*  >>ft������**>i,ft,**������j������j������>j������jt>#^  - ***** ������*fr. ***** ������***���������. ****. ***** **". ***** .*. .** .*t*. .*f. .T. .TT. .***. ****. .*"������ .*r. .***. .*"*. .*"*. .***. .  I.    Ti    X   "fr  J*,   .i'i    iTrnTi    if-    .Ti  %T    -T-    .I-   -r    Ti*   I.    T.   .1"^ X   X    .p   m.  Do You Want to Make Your Business Pay?  It Pays to Buy An Advertising r8pace in  We Can Show The Road to Suooeea . 4 **.  4?  The Revelstoke Herald  and Railwaymen's Journal  *���������      IT HAS A LARGE CIRCULATION  IT COVERS THE FIELD IT GIVES ENTIRE SATISFACTION.  NOTICE.    - -   c  NOTICE Is hereby glveu that thirty days  after date I Intend to apply to the Honorable  the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works  for a special license to ������ut and carry away  timber fron the follOArlug.described lands,  situated in North East Kootenay District:���������  Commencing at a post planted on the north  bank of the Columbia Kiver at tbe outlet of  Inbasket Lake and- marked "B. A. Lawson's  south east corner post." tbence north 80 chains:  thence west80 chains: thence south 80 chains;  thence east 80 chains to the point of commencement.  Dated t*4   Z*tadayof Septem ber 1902.  B. A. LAWSON.  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,  Envelopes    Circulars  Streamers,   Dates  Note Heads Pamphlets  Bill Heads Letter Heads  Books.       -Visiting Cards  Business Cards.  S.#^f*-**s**  Stationery of all kinds.  *.t  Revelstoke Herald Job Room  i't  ��������� i't  i't  <>  ���������o  <���������  ���������o  o  o  o  o  ���������o  i>  -iit  i>  it  <���������  ���������o  o  i>  i>-  i>  i>  i't  i>  $  #~  O  '���������������  i't-  <>.  o  o  '!*'  '���������I  ii  i y' ���������?���������>  '-I  T-%-  ,.i*  "''  -iii  First  Street.  ��������� :**$i *$..���������������$'���������$������ eft **$������*fot$>*$$^  -a I-i?  F 'I  -1   sf  h  I -  3    :'  1 I  XL  mmamL  iliii III ii  Manel  BS $  &������������������  r  MAUDE AND THE JUDGE.  The ex-judge sat in Sis "rustic chair  Dreaming of    WB    when    P1'03-"2*-19  ���������were fair;  When   he wsu a   clerk in   a grocery  store,  Beading iaw at night for an hour oy  moro.  -"���������hen politics gave him a playful nudge.  And set him up on  the bench as   a  judge.  ���������While, on .Ms ��������� vacation one summer's  day  Ho met Maude Muller. at work in tho  hay.  "Now, Maude was  as shy  as  a Uirtlo  dove.  So the judge fell  heels over head in  love.  ���������'Maude,  dear."  said  ho.  "for    pity's  stake  Come. he. my: bride, and give up tha>  ral'.e!"  Eut Maudie answered  and  snid,  "Oh,  So;  The chap for me Is the man with tha  hoe."  Pulling off- his  coat,  the judge  baid  "See.  For your sake.   Maude, I'll a    farmer  be."  So-the lovesick judge gave up his job  And became   a   granger���������alas!    poor  slob!  They married and  bought a farm on  time  And settled down to a life sublime.  "for- eighteen  hours  they  toiled   each  day.  Trying the mortgage on the farm to  1     pay:  {This happened  same  forty-odd years  ago.  But still the ex-judge wields the hoe  He is getting stiff in elbow and knee,  -For he isn't as young as he used to be  ���������But he often dreams of what   might  have been.  For the mortgage is bigger now than  then. ���������Chicago News.  'Mi's'Uncle Jerry.   1  ���������As the junior partner of the old-  established 'firm of solicitors, Gale,  Tempest & Hopkinson, of Lincoln's  Inn Fields. I was brought up in closest  touch with the office staff.  One old clerk, who had started as  office boy to the firm named, was  called _S. Nevil. but his baptismal patronymic was generally, shortened by  his confreres into Snivel, a name  ���������Which described his . temperament, to  a fine point How he had been kept  on so long was a mystery to many, but  At: was mainly through ray. instrumon-  ialty. The fact, is that Nevil fell ill  ���������Kith influenza, and.during his,absence  "ais daughter called for some- vvagc-3  due him. I saw and was greatly ini-  -pr.essed by her. Her manners were  those of a woman of gentle birth and  breeding, but her face,which was more  than beautiful, had those'lines of' patient suffering which plainly .told her  "Story; There was no need to ask her  it, for it .was: plainly: enough written.  I really guessed -that by- domestic  tyranny;, he found an outlet for his  petty nature which his own sex would  cot allow 'him':, to exercise on them. "  After seeing his daughter I resolved  that-iSevil's place in our office was to  be permanent so long as I could use  my influence in his behalf, and at  Christmas I���������but that is outside th������  story. _    .  %"'  ��������� One morning as Nevil came into my  ���������jffic'-' with some letters tor signature  1 was struck with his woful appear-  ' ance,'and. as I have foreshadowed my  interest in his faD:;ly affairs, it.'was  natural that I should ask what Was  the matter with h'.ni.  "A-dreadful and shameful 'oaks has  been played on me, Mr. 'Upklason, sir."  he said. Nevilwas always erratic  -with his li's when "put out."  "Sit down, my man. and toll me all  ubout it," I said, for. much as I disliked the num. I could not help feeling  6orrj'"for him, so 'distressed did ho  eeern.  'Tou know." In continued, "that 1  fcavo always looked forward to' Uncle  ���������'. Jerry leaving some of his wealth to  us when the end came."  "Well, Nevil," I interrupted, "hns  be died?"  "No. elr:   wo.-'-e  than  that.      lam  afraid I would not be so cut up about  that, but he has played a dirty trick  oo me and mine that I am as much  : disgusted as disappointed."  As I saw he was bursting to tell me  his sorrow I told him to proceed with  the story of his wrongs.  "You must know that Uncle .Terry  last Christmas, as was his usual custom, Invited all his poor relations t������  dine -"ith him.  "The night parsed smoothly, except-  . ine that two cousins got excited in a  political argument. These evenings  wound up with a speech from our hoM.  and then, after singing 'Auld Lang  Syne.' we would separate. The speech  last Christmas was a memorahle one.  and I remember each word burnt itself  Into my memory as it fell from Uucl������  Jerry's lips.  " "My dear relatives,' he commenced,  "you will be .sorry to '������aru.as I am to  announce It, that this gathering, which  it has been my pleasure as well as  my duty to hold at this soaaou of good-  3 .will toward all men, is to be the last.  " "Yes, the last. I grieve to repeat.  You are all. I think, aware of the sudden collapse of the company which  promised to be one of the greatest and  most successful undertakings of modern time. I will be brief, as the subject is to me a painful one.    In that  mpany I Ire's loonen enough to m-  rest my money, not so much.for my  -elf at. for the benefits I could bestow  upon my kith and kin. That dream .  nas ended ns dreams do���������suddenly. ���������  My riches have taken to themselves  wings. I remember with pleasure the  xiany professions of affection from you  all���������yes. all���������without a single ex-  excepton. Those presents which you  see on the sieboard'������������������-hero every one  mentaly totted up what his own contribution had cost.  " 'Those presents arc, as you know  souvenirs ot your affectionate regard  and remembrances on my birthdays. I  will treasure them as tliey deserve to  he treasured. 1 am about to try tho  experiment, a painful one at my age.  of existing on .C70 per annum, instead  ol ne'u'r'i.v us many hundreds. Hut I  feel confident that such alfection as  you have always s-liowu me, and such  ���������olieitmlc fori my health, was not  prompted by mercenary motives. My  declining days" will be solaced, even  under my grievously altered circumstances, by my relatives, wlio will, I  am sure, entertain ine, instead cf  their being entertained.'  "The assembled relations gasped'  with astonishment at the first few,  sentences, but before Uncle .Terry concluded his speech, and he was ��������� in no  hurry, I assure you lhey had recovered themselves suflieietly to applaud mj  the right places and to utter platitudes  at the end.  "As to myself," continued Nevil, "I"  was as mad as any of them, but as inyl  daughter and I were walking along  our street I was suddenly struck with'  the notion that it might bo a 'plant.'-  You see, sir, I am a great reader, and;  in novels and those short stories whicli  one reads;in the evening papers rich  old' uncles have a habit of springing  these surprises on thoir poor relations  at such festive gatherings in order to'  test the genuineness cf their pro-1  fesscd affection."  "Well, sir, I stopped and danced on  te pavement until my daughter caught  hold of my arm and said: /You'll have  " a crowd 'round lis in a minute," father.)  "Next morning 1 called to see Bab.  Mecombe of the Northern Shire.i  Bank, wheie Uncle Jerry has his ac*  count, and told: him my suspicions  Babblccombe is under an obligation td  me.'whichl need not specify, and, although this made him inclined to ans  wer my questions, the fear of the bank1  act prevented his going into details  At last, after a lot or consideration, ho  said: 'Nevil, you place me in an awk  ward predicament; you know as well  as I do that your questions are irreg  - ular. But as I wisn: to do you a turn  I will tell you that I think ther is  every probability of your being rigbj  In your surmises.'  "I could not get anything mor'  definite from him than that, although  I tried hard enough. The upshot wa'  that I farmed Uncle Jerry for all:I. wa?  worth, and more. For 1 had to borrow  money to cover increased expenditures-  I first had him to stay with us at Brix  ton, and then took him as part of the"  family to Margate, when we went fo?  our holiday, paying all his expense*'  and keeping him supplied with tobacco, and he smokes no small amount  "Under .proper circumstances; thai  Is, according to novelists and story  writers, 1 should have been reward .tl  with a handsome check, and. ultimately  been his sole heir when he died, but nr  such: luck for me,  "Suddenly, one morning, about a,  month ago, Uncle Jerry said he was  going to town , ,where he intended to  take cheap lodgings and -look out foi;  some work. From that day to this "'  ; have ever seen him, much as I hav/  'tried.  "To-day the final blow has bee--  dealtto me. I read in this mosnlng-j  paperof the... marria.en nf Jeremiah  Joskins to Susan Hobbs. No cards. X j  cake.' No presents. Susan Hobbs i;  a buxom wench about twenty-five of,  thirty, and is certain to have a squatf  of children."     " "  -=-Eoor_Ne.vIl!i_Lco.uid_no.uhp!nJangh^  Irig at him, for all-he looked such a'  picture of misery. 1 proposed to the  beautiful daughter the next day.  COST OF A BOY*  Ch* City Uay Will Com Vivo Tin ninnil I><i"������ ,  Vr"-* lars to lie l"c*ucuted.  read the other day that It cost  flve thousand dollars to bring up  a city boy and educate him well.  I said to myself: "That Is becauso  everything in the city has to bo    bought and living is high."    But  I began to study the thing, arid I  found out that even a country boy  fodl-s his parents a good deal.  "When you count what a boy eats  and what he wears, and the school  books he has to have, and the doctor's  bills that have to be paid when ho  gets the measles or the scarlet fever,  he will cost his folks at home at least  one hundred dollars a year. It a boy  is pretty bad to smash tilings or'to  kick his shoes right out, he cu-sts  moro than thnt. So when 1 am twr-n-  ty-ono and old enough to do for ni"-  solf, r shall have cost father .more,  than  two thousand  dollars.  Mother cooked my food, made my  clothes and patched them, washed  nnd ironed for me, took care ot iuo  when 1. wits', a little fellow and when-  over. I was sick, and she never charged, anything for t^hat. lt she were  dead and father had to hire all that,  done, It would cost another hundred  dollars a year more; and that's two  thousand dollars''.-worth of work  ���������mother will have done for me by tho  ���������time I am a man.  Four thousand dollars for a boy!,  what do.you think of that?  "Those hard times. When parents  put four thousand dollars; into a boy.  what have they a right to expect of.  him? Is it fair for a boy to ; play  truant at school? Is it:fair for him to  play ball, go in swimming, or hang  around the town all the time,:; when  maybe, his father's potatoes are noi.  ���������dug nor the wood brought in for hia  mother? Is it fair for him to;disap-  point. them by swearing and drinking?- Is it fair to forget his parent1.!  and neglect even to write them letters?  "Some of our parents have put  ahout all of the property they havo  into us boys and girls. If we make  ���������whiskey decanters of ourselves, they  will be poor indeed; but if we make  good citizens and substantial men.  they will feel as if they had good pay  for bringing us up."  Boys, what are you worth to your  -parents?���������The Advance.  Jlriclt Code*nii'tntIon.  A Yorkshiro girl asss for a simple  code of flirtation, saying that she is  familiar with the fan and handkerchief system, and wants to know .it  there is no other.  Here is a simple code���������the brickbat  flirtation:  Picking up brick from the street���������I  anv waiting for you.  Carrying brick in right hand���������I an)  -watchingforyou.  Carrying brick in left hand���������I fee"  eecure.  Biting corner of brick���������Ilove you.  Rubbing brick on nose���������Write to  ine.  Wrapping    brick in handkerchiet���������  I doubt you.  Beware of tho neighbors.  Balancing brick on -chin���������We aro  ���������Watched.  Striking back of head with briok--  1 am married.  Scratching ear with hrick���������Don't  epeale to me.  Throwing brick at stranger'*    head  i  *-I want to make an impression,  j      Putting brick    iu    pocket���������We aro  I cafe.  ,      This code has the advantage ot he-  x ing certain1 to attract attention,  and  hricks  are  always   to  be   found   even  .when your fan is at home.���������A.v-:\v.-i-3  Ate tl:a  Holy Ghost.  ' ��������� The old blackened weather beaten  church among the pines stood .on tho  summit of the hill. It was during the  semi-annual revival. ' The preacher had  been at the busincus of calling sinners  to repentance for many a year and wau  acquainted with all the little art:s  known to" the profession In catchin-j  them both ways, going a'nd' coming,  "lint his plan for this spring was th.i  greatest he had ever practiced and wa/  the talk ot the neighborhood.  For nights he had workeif it, with tie  aid of a very young member of thh  church, the son ot one uf his deacons  and a very sturdy, relw-blo young fellow. To mystify and rouse his bearers to a frenzy of religious emotion; he  had thought of tie novel plan of having the Holy Ghost descend in the fore;  ol a white,dove every night.  His co-workers manipulated the Holy  Ohost, which was a white,pigeon, from  the old loft of the church. Before dai'ic  John, with thc Holy Ghost for company, crept up in the loft and waited  patiently for the congregation to assemble. At a certain time in tlie sermon, John let Ry the white, pigeon, and  the preacher dwelt, dramatically upon  llie Holy Ghost du-cer.dlng upon the  people. That always moved his hearer-)  to violent demonstrations and brought  many to the foot of the cross.  But one fateful night John hnd forgotten and left the pigeon in tiie loft,  where it was devoured by a lank, hungry cat. Tho misfortune wa������ not discovered until too late for'John to warn  the preacher about bringing in act thy  third and last.  When the'thrillln** and intcnr:-: tno  ri-eut arrived and the''prKaafcer."cried  with a loud v-:ice, raying, "/.rid t'r; i  Holy Ghost descended on Uie fn.-L'T>\'-,"  he held out his bands and r'osiid ;.'..'  :ves, as if waiting for tho "Pence tj������ -.{  passeth all understanding" to rc&l <.'*���������  his devoted head.  At tha'. trying timi the li'.pi't-r,- wen  ���������roused from thi-ir l:<:<m exp-.:..l;.ncy by  the agonized whisper of ,l::i:o from ;i  ;rack in the loft directly o.���������"- 11 ������������������"���������,'.-.-.it-  :i!g preacher's head: "Uncle .(���������,'.-'.  1'ncle Jr-������! Da cat'������ done <;:<! tip .'"  ;io!y GL-'.^t:    HiiK 1 lot Covin, de c.'w. '  , ..NcrYOHK..Tvick..  Very few people are totally , free  from an7, trick of manner or involuntary movement. '���������'.'���������.'������������������. i  These may generally be traced to  nervousness of some kiTid or another  -which -pr&vg_nts_thc- nerson from re-  maining perfectly still at any time.  ���������Among the tricks which btrike tho  observer most is that of twi.uing a  button or : watch-chain' round ani  round While talking. .  We know a lady who washes her  hands with "invisible waier and imperceptible soap" the whole time sho  is speaking to you.  But with this exception we fear that  It is the much abused male fiex that !j>  most afflicted with nervou-i tricks.  ' A man will twist and turn hia  moustache for hours, or if he has a  b-ard will stroke Ir if engagr-d In any  work requiring < thought,  ^lunning the fing.;rs through tho  Tiair is generally a faliiiii* ot literary  people, :-:o Is tii-"' habit cf walking up  and down the room whilo speaking or  thinking.  -The moat Irrltatt**-- nf all are tho  tricks of biting the nails and tapping  tire foot on the lloor.  Nothing makes ns feel mor������ uncomfortable than to hear the clicking  noise of the nails anil tcHh comin-;  'n contact.with one '.another.  Even schoolboys have their tricka  of curling up the leaves.of their books  and so causing what is technically  called-a dog-car on th'; page.  Jtithy'R Innrcii o in \Vf*"fjlit.  The increase In weight depends iip-  irn lhc ago of the baby, also the food.  An infant under six m.'inf.hs should  gain from four to eight ounces a  week; from six to twelve months, not  finite-so'much.. Children fed on prepared foods gain more rapidly in flesh  but are not as vigorous in other ways.  After three month* a,baby may bo  c.nns'1df*r.".fl ready for <-.iort clothe?. It  the weather should be a little cool,  kefsp tho ,. feet and legs warmly  clothed, and do not make the skirts  too short; make tViem jus.t long  enough to reach the foot. Every  healthy chSld needs" to havo  .free iifir- uf its arm?, an.l Ir:*", and  'hf-sa rnembe!-.' won'd be strong"!' ar.;i  .'nvt-lop mor'- iiipidly if liabics ivm  lint so hampered v'illi long an.j ii'-a.'j"  .'.kirts.  TO-DAY'S POSSIBILITIES  i may not, when the sun goes down.  Have added to'my store  Df worldly goods, or gained renown  Through gallantry or lore.  I may not, while I strlvo to-day.  Move onward to the goal���������  The gleaning goal so far away���������  On which   *ve set my soul.  Gut I can show a kindness to  Some one who sands without,  And 1 can praise some toiler who"  Is  toiling on  in  doubt.  And when the sun goes down,.I still  May be a bettor man���������  No matter what the Fatps may will-*  Than when I first began.  ���������S. E. Kiser, in Chicago Times Her*-  old.  i i      ;   <* ������"*>^<* <&&'^'&<St^-<i>44>&&.i-G'$>'i><t><i'$  | Au Impetuous Greeting. |  &'���������..''���������':���������:������������������������������������" ��������� ' <5>  '  <*>,-;$.������<S>$*<-><������;$>$>:S>-'J'<-n-?<?>;S>-> $<i>'$������ <$���������'$> >'  Along a deserted country road ono  dark night in May a solitary wayfarer was leading a disabled bicycle.  He came to a place where two roada  crossed, and paused undecided. Ho  glanced about in the gloom and found1  that he was near a house. "I'll ask  there," he said, and walking up to  the door knocked boldly.  '������������������:��������� Hardly had _his knuckles left the  panel, when the door burst open and  ti young person in a dark sit.rt aud  light'waist.'hurled1, herself, upon him.  The force of the blow caused him to  stagger backward. Involuntarily he  clasped her close in,her arms while he  regained his equilibrium, then he released her.  "Oh, oh, oh!" sho gasped. "I  thought It was a May-basket." Then,  as suddenly as she had ccme, sho  darted into; the house and the door  .went to with a bang behind her. ,  '���������; The man picked up his bicycle from  the ground where ho had laid it and  went back to the corners. Here ho  stood meditating. He looked in all  four directions, .then glanced' at : tho  house and shook his head. "I guess  I'll take my chances on the road," ho  said, ; and started down the southern  one.  As he went along, .the clinking,, of  fhe chain as it passed over the sprocket teeth sounding plainly in the stillness, he cogitated thus:  "I have just made a most interesting discovery. How by accident we  sometimes stumble on these scientific  facts. Now, if I had not punctured  my tire just as dark was coming on,  and then lost my way, I never should  have known that during the month of  May the houses in country places are  so many catapulas. You have merely  to knock on the door and a beautiful  young lady will be shot into your  arms, instead of into a net, as they  do  it at the circus."  Mrs. Jameson's was considered a  very pleasant place to board, and vacancies were awaited-for eagerly by  those who knew of the quiet ' and  homelikeness. of ��������� her peaceful dwelling. She never would have more  ���������than four boarders at a time,- so it  did not seem like a regular boarding  h.0USe.      .    ' "H -j, v-!- :���������������������������.-:    ������������������;--���������  - "I can't' take care of more than  that number," she often said. "If I  had more I'd be obliged to keep a  girl and that won't do. I get along  very well with what help Jamie can  give me about dishes and on wash  days."  This habit of calling her husband  "Jamie" led to the boarders calling  her "Mrs.  Jamie."       .  ���������It was; a day, in September, and the  newest boarder sat looking across  Mrs. Jamie's table at the oldest  boarder. Shy" was the new school  teacher���������her predecessor in both  school and boarding house had been  married the previous summer���������and  he was a young bachelor whose work  was in a down town law office. She  -thought���������that-he--haci_a-goodiface,-and  he thought there was something  strangely familiar about her voice,  though at the same time he was sure  that he had never heard thosi*  wnee  before.  As the weeks and months wentby,  a friendly liking grew between these  two. Each felt free to call on the  other for any littio help that was  needed, and,many and long were tho  discussions  indulged   in   by   them.  During    the   short  Christmas   and  epring   vacations   the'  oldest boarder  missed  the  newest  one.    and    when  . r,i hcol dayb began again there was a  1 noticeable  rise in  his' spirits.  1     One evening in May these two nnd  .'.Irs. Jamie were  in the  sitting room,  Mrs.   Jamie    sewing   patchwork,  Mr.  Hayward   looking  at  the  evening  paper and Mil's Stewart rcstlngjn a big  chair,  her  hands  lying  Idly    on    its  armrf.  . Tliere camo a ring at tho door-hell  and Mrs. Jamie went to ant=wer it.  fn an instant she appeared again carrying something'In her hand. ."It's a  May basket for you, Miss Stewart,"  ���������he cried excitedly. Say-ward sprang  to his feet.and rushed from the room,  Miss Stewart following alter.  It" was a very dark night and the  children , who :had hung the basket  really did not wish l.o be caught, so  after a vain search and a fruitless  chase the two came back unsuccessful.  "What ix beautiful basket!" cried  Miss Stewart, and Mrs, Jam Irs brought  a vase of water for the flowers and a  -jlns-' dish for iho fruit and candies.  Quiet was at length restored, and  Mr. Sayward returned to his: paper,  Mrs. Jamie to her patchwork and'Miss  Stewart to her restful a'titude. Slid"  denly she laughed softly.  "I was thinking of something that  happened several years ar;o," she explained, as Mrs. Jamie looked at her  Inquiringly. "It wau when I was in  my teens and before 1 went to Normal  school. I "sed to have ever so many  May bankets and 1 took t'reat pride in  :i-ver letting any ono who hung them  :<e;ipr witho.it g.'Ultir* caught. Weil,  ouo night Ihere came an  unmlstaka-  ���������m May basket knock. I rushed to  the door, opened lt and dashed out  right into a strange man's arms. I  almost knocked him over and I was  so confused that I ran back Into tho  house without'.tusking" him **. .at ho  wanteds It was probably somo ono  who had lost his way, or else perhaps  a tramp. At any rate he did not  knock again, and I can't wonder a,  tt." ���������* -..  Mr. Sayward's paper did .not .move,  but behind its shelter he was smiling  nnd there was a sparkle in his eyes.  The warm spring days grew into  warm summer ones and the last day  of school 'nad come. Sayward was  helping Miss Stewart decorate tho  cchoolroom. ,.  "Doesn't lt make you feel bad, Itcj  nsked, "this last day, or'are you b'Uid  to get away from tho noisy Uttlv  'wretches?*,'  "This is my flrst year," she answered, "Und I am not used to it yet,  so I am afraid 1 shall cry a littlo th.3  ���������Afternoon." ,  "1 shall not feel so bad till; tomoi-  row," he said with meaning, but sho  went on without noticing.  "I shall bo glad to get home again,  of course. My homo is in a lovely  aila.ee in tho country. Perhaps you  have been by it on your wheel. It is  out' in South Wylham on the turnpike. I would like to..havo you call  out and see me sometime. It would  ibe a pleasant ride, and any one can  tell you wliere Jared Stewart l.vas.  "I'd like to come first rate.'Mie said,  "and 1 will on one condition."  "What is that?" she asked, looking  up at him whero he stood on tho top  of the step ladder.  . He came down hastily and his faco  grew suddenly serious.  "Alice,'.' he said earnestly, "I lovo  you. Do you suppose you could mar*  -y me?"  Of course it was vory sudden, but  Alice was one who knew her own  mind, so after a moment's reflection  she told him that she supposed sho  could.  The next day he went with her to  the station, and as they waited for  her train she said to him shyly, And  you think you will come out on your  .wheel and see me?"  "I rather think so," he said.  "By the way, I forgot to ask���������what  was that condition you spoke of?"  "Conmtion?   Oh, yes, 1 know.   That  you would let me greet you as I did  ��������� >.he last time 1 was there."  "The last time?"     '-  "Yes. Don't you remember?���������ono  night in May, and you said, 'Oh, oh,  oh, 1 thought it was a May-basket.  ' She looked at him with .wide eyes.  "Was that yoii?" she cried joyously.  "Im so glad it wasn't any one else.'  ���������Susan Brown Robbins in Portlam?  Transcript.  Curious Bits of News.  A Chinese writer says that "among  the 400,000,000 of Chinese there are  fewer murders and robberies ln a year  than there are in New York State."  Half a century ago a thin stream of  Niagara Falls was first led aside to  turn a grist-mill. To-day a ��������� larger  stream, which diminishes seriously the  amount of water that passes over the  fall, furnishes almost half a million  horse-power.  Doctor Voges, the director of the  Buenos Ayres National ..Board;.', of  Health, reports that.during a recent  trip to Paraguay he���������'accidentally discovered that naphthalene is an excellent remedy for mosquito bites. It neutralizes the poison, he says, even when  the bite has caused considerable ln-  lliiiiimntlon, .'tnd if a fresh bite bo  rubbed with naptbalcne no swelling  follows.  One of the great packing-houses o(  Chicago has prohibited profanity upon  Its premise".' The primary purpose ot  the order .was to protect employees  against abuse by swearing foremen or  overseers. In commenting on the order the Chicago "Post" sttys: "It is one  ��������� I! the better signs of the times .that In  these days the men at the head of affairs are presumed to be, if not Christians, at any rate gentlemen. They  lind ways enough of making their  wishes intelligible and effective without resort to bluster or swagger or the  indecencies of blasphemy."  Comparisons between the cost of government In France to-day: and during  the last year of the empire are being  aiade, to the disadvantage of tho republic. In 1S69 the total cost amounted  to "(385,000,000. In the year ending  March 31, 1901, the expenditures  amounted to $090,000,000. -Meantime tho  population has remained almost stationary, and the per'capita cost of government for tho Hist liscal year  ���������amounted to $1S. The increase ln cost  Is due largely to the ruinous French  policy of refunding debts and annual  .deficits andYto the cost 'of'.'maintaining  . unproductive colonies.  In Tonkin; Tndo-China, there is a timber-mine in good working order. In a  sand formation, 'at a depth of from  Eourteen, to twenty feet, a deposit of  trunks of trees has been found," arid  from this deposit the people -dig timber. It Is procured in-good condltion,  ���������ind is used for making oofllns and  troughs and for carving. The trunks  are many of them three feet In diameter and forty-live feet long, being apparently the remains of fir-trees which  were buried thousands-of years ago by  an earthquake. There is an extensive  forest in this sand formation; and the  timber, although It has tieen burled so  long, is not In the form of coal. This  somewhat strange fact is accounted  for by the peculiarly resinous character of the wood and the sandiness of  the soil. Access to the mi������es is obtained by gangways.  This   Wonderful Case  Borders on the  Miraculous  How Romance Had Vanished.  ,   Advertisements Oucoi-and J'ccullnr.  "From a collection of queer advertiee-  ments made by a Washington man  these are selected:  By a colored couple in Georgia:  "Your presents is required to a swell  wedding at the home of the bride. Come  one, come all. Gentlemen, 25 cents;  ladies, 15 cents."  By a St. Louis man: "Wanted���������A  respectable- gentleman, widower preferred to marry the housekeeper cf an  aged gentleman, who has been an invalid for years, and who respects her  as a good and true servant, whom he  would like to see in the happy state of  matrimony .before he dies. She has  had three husbands, but is willing fof  a fourth."  By a-North Dakota Justice of tho  Peace: "I am reliably informed^ that  some of our local clergy are -cutting  prices and thereby demoralizing business. I will not reduce priceis to perform the marriage ceremony/'butwill  give time if necessary, or wilT take  meats, potatoes, grain, and will agree  not to kiss the bride unless perfectly  satisfactory."  By an English "country'.."gentleman:  "Wanted���������For a sober family, a man  3fJjghtjVje2ght,jwho^^s^.J.he_I-.ord and  :an drive a pair of horsos. He~*nTIst"oc^  casionally wait at table, join the household prayer, look after the horses and  read a chapter in the Bible. He must.  God willing, arise at 7 o'clock in the  morning, and obey his. master and mistress in all lawful commands. If ho  can dress hair, sing psalms and play  at cribbage, the more agreeable,"  By a West Virginia merchant:  ,,      "Bibles, blackbords, butter,  Testament, Tar, Treacle,  Godly books and Gimlets,  For Sale Hero."  By a dog fancier: "*f5 Reward���������  otrayed from the premises of the subscriber, in Centervlllo, on the 1st of  October, a small dog near the color of  nn opofi'tim, with yellow legs and head  p.nd tail cut off."  By a Philadelphia, girl: "Wanted���������  A young unmarried woman: without  children wants, a position as cook or  housekeeper."  By a presiding elder: "Advent Meetings��������� Elder D. M. Cautrlght, ot Boston,  and Elder D. M. Farnesworth, President of the Iowa Conference, will  preach in thc Baptlht Church from Fii-  dayevenlng, April 5, till Monday even..  Ing."  By the Common .Council,;. Jackson,  Mich.: "Resolved, That the pound-  mastcr be Instructed not to receive into  the public pound any cows that any  person may drive tocthe same pound  anderlhe age of twenty-one years."  "1  S romance deaid?" sighed the tall  ' Beef-And "Girl, as she. wiped  from the marble-topped table  the bits of sinkers and combination coffee which - a two-  aundred - und - fifty - pound traveling  salesman had left. "I fear me that  such is indeed* the case. When first I  :ame to this place and .found .myself  surrounded on every side .by the kindling masculine eye, how thrilled I was  in every fibre! Every putty-faced ribbon clerk I regarded as a potential admirer, every nickel I found Tjeneath  :he butter-plate I received almost as  x caress. How bitterly was I deceived!'  Cn all too short a time I learned that  :he languishing glances cast on mer  ind all the apparent favors of those  who came to 'No. 17' every noon, were  butdeceiving wiles to ensnare me into  Jiving three slices of bread instead of  two with a ten-cent order, or two portions of syrup instead of one with the  auckwheats! '-'  "Thus, with the knowledge that the  oeings whom 1 serveo had thoughts no  ���������nore ethereal than the sinkers they  levoured, died: iwy poetry within: me.  Xh i ceased to feel any fervor for those  lround me,; so"I began to loseiinterest  n myself. My voice, which was dulcet  -.'hen flrst I called, 'Draw one���������with-  _iut!',-.has_now_been,=hardened_to_sordld_  larmony with the clattering knives  vnd falling plates, and with the utmost indifference ��������� I enunciate,. 'Brown  :he'fhashV^seventeen,';; 'Corn-beef-an'���������  Mew Yorks,' and tho other phrases In  ny melancholy vocabulary. No more  lo I view with tense Interest the ple-  :utter in'hope that his wedge-shaped  lie will slip and .a fraction more of  i.ocoanut or cornstarch than the regu-  atlon allows be bes:owed on a new  '.ustomer with a* blonde .moustache.; No  nore do I tip Into his dish an extra  ipoonfui; of apple-tajiioca, .'.'norjl.smile  'agucly when he asks me if I know  inyone who'd like to take a little blow  lnwn to Coney some ".vanrn evening.  Coo often have I been deceived..  "Naught Is left for nie but pessimism nncl ennui. Lobsters nnd cham-  "agne? Bah! Food 'I see too much ol  md too often. Diamonds and silk pet-  icoats? What good are clothes to me?  ! must wear my black and white und  eather belt and number 'seventeen,'  ind that la, all. Romance? Ah���������'tis  lead! And as���������for, life, I say, as does  ���������he egg man when he has "boiled 'two  medium:' 'Take It away! Take 11  iway!' "���������New York "Evening Sun."  Hothlng i ike it Has Ever been heard  ; of���������in Newfoundland, where the  Story comes from it has Created  a Profound Sensation.  Cottel'a Cove, New Bay, Newfoundland, Oct. o.���������(Special).���������This part  of thc island has been thoroughly  aroused by the.most miraculous euro  of a man named'Joseph Boon.  For eight years this man had been  ailing and for seven years of this  time he was unable; to work. 14c, had  Back Ache and Kidney.. Complaint, in  fact he was all pains and aches.. He  had been treated from time to time  by several doctors ami although ,hc  always carefully altciuled to their  several prescriptions exactly as ordered by them, he got no relief, but  was slowly growing worse'  Finally he went to the Hospital  where he, remained for seven months,  only to he sent home as an incurable  case.  He has tried every remedy he could  hear of, electric belts; liniments, oils  and other medicines but all of.no  avail. No one ever thought he could  ever be well again.  However, one day he picked up a  newspaper containing an account of  how Mr. Richard Quirk, of Fortune  Harbor, had- been cured of Lumbago*  hy Dodd's Kidney Pills. Alter reading  this Mr. Boon made up his. mind to  try this remedy and at once , began,  a treatment.  He used altogether twenty-one  boxes before he was able to walk  again, but now he is able to attend  to his daily duties as strong and  vigorous as any man along the coast.  - Mr. Boon is a Hsherman and is^ at  present engaged at lobster fishing  with no-thought whatever of his old  time Back Ache and other pains.  -A red-faced and by no means soft-  voiced woman came into our grocer's  ���������hop the other morning and by tho  gleam in hor eye one could aee that sh?  had a bone to pick with the grocer.  "Why don't you send me what I send  nfter?" ulie demanded. "Hero I Hont  my. hoy over here for five pounds ot  -pudu and you scut -back word you  didn't keep them."  "We don't." said the clerk.  "You do. too," contradicted the irate  lady. ���������: "What's .'them'.if they ain't,  spuds?"  "Potatoes," said the clerk, mildly.  'Did you want potatoes?"  "Of course. T did." snorted the laC.-*i  "Didn't T send for spuds? Law- me.  sin't you ever heard potatoes called by  their right name before? Spuds, I s*������i"l,  and anybody but a born idiot knov.a  what spuds Is!"���������Washington. Post.  A Fortunate Delay.  In "Life and Sport- on the Pacific  -oast",Mr. Horace A. Vachell relates  me of his narrow escapes from a  'rlend's bullet:  "My cousin and I had been camping  ind hunting for several days In a sort  if Paradise valley. ' One day, during  t long ride on horseback,'we had seen  i great many rattlesnakes, and hilled a  ew���������an exceptional experience. That  light my cousin woke up and saw, by  .he light of the moon, a big rattler,  srawling across my chest. He. lay'for  i moment fascinated, horror-struck,  vatching the sinuous curves of the rep-  ile. Then he quietly reached for hls  ilx-shooter. But he could, not see the  ���������eptlle's head, and he moved nearer,  lolselessly yet quickly, dreading some  Tlovoment on my part that should pre-  ilpitate the very thing he dreaded.  \nd then he saw that;,it was not a  make at all���������only the black and yellow  =trlpe of my blanket that gently rose  ind fell as I breathed. Had he flred���������  .veil, it might have been bad for, me,  Tor he confessed that his hand shool"."  Interesting- Items.      -" ���������  ���������   ���������     :    I  ..  An Ulinoio weekly paper has begun tlu,  publication'of the entire Bible as a m*>  lal. It will take_ about fifty year* to'  complete the publication.  The Chesley. (Ont.)  "Enterprise? sayt"  that a woman who was driving near tht  railway'trnck atUdcngrove, lost control-  of  the  horse, which made straight for  the crossing.   Tlie'animal's nose was just1  over the Hrst rail when the train whizzed,  ��������� past", "taking- the' horse's head off   aa  clean as a. whistle.". 'No  other injury  was done.  - The manufacture of paper milk-bottlca  will soon be begun by the North Adami  Paper Box Company.    The process was  invented by a Burlington, Vt., man, and  the bottles' will he made exclusively in .  North Adams,  Mass.    The  bottles',arc,-  water-proof  and   air-tight,  and   can be,  made so cheap lhat, they can be,thrown  away after using once.      ,;.,-,.   *i-  As  a  sequel  to   the  tragic death ol_.  Baron George'von Bleicluoeder, the well* "  Known banker,  through an - automohil*  accident the other day near Cologne, Em,  'pcror William has'informed the burgo  master of Weisbadun -lliat he consider!  the automobile a serious menace to pub"  lie ' safety.,   and   that ��������� lie 'favors  most  stringent control of-that .method of lo*  tomotion.    Tlie Umperor is said to .hava ,  udded that men have no riglit Id "endanger human or.aninial life in'the name ol  sport.    Tlie Kaiser owna several motors,  but rarely uses them, although  lie has  approved their adoption by the tirniy.  "   The famous Humbert safe passed along  the   boulevards  of   Paris*-recently,  and  ^attraclcd_eonsidcrable_attentioii.^_Jt-was^  removed, from  the Hotel Drouot on. a -  dray   drawn   by   three. horses,   adorned  with flowers, ribbons  and, bell*-, and was  conveyed   to the   residence  ot   its  purchaser.   A large band of calico stretched  over   the'vehicle   bore ��������� tlie ' inscription;  "This    is    tlieone-liundrcd-iniilion-franc  safe."    The men in  charge did not ap;  pear to be in a great lutiry, and made "  frequent halts nt taverns, while an admiring crowd surrounded Ilia dray.   Perhaps tliey had been instructed 'to make  the besl possible use of llie opportunity  otTered for cheap advertisement.    u  "BEST AND  CHEAPEST"  Never was a greater truth  than when said of Dr. Agnew's Liver Pi.ls.  IOc. a vial.  Little priced, little doses, but  little terrors to drive out impurities and leave you a  clear brain and a bright eye.  >   Do you suffer from  Constipation   or ��������� other  disorder arising from this cause?   Dr. Agnew's'  Liver Pills are a safe and pleasant cure.    Largo ,  size, as cents for ioo pills. S3  Two alleged gambling resorts were  raided in Toronto, an'd about twenty  young men will ba summoned to appear  in the Police Court. -"*.",  "���������"���������riii  FOUL BREATH,  CATARRH, HEADACHE  Are Banished by Dr.  Agnew's  Catarrhal Powder.  It relieves  , in 10 minutes.  F. A. Bottom,' druggist, Cookshirc, Que..  says: "Forio yeais 1 suffered from Catarrh..  My breath was very offensive even to myself. 1  tried everything which promised mc a cure. In  almost all instances I had :to-proclaim, them no  f-ocdatalL I was induced to try Dr. Agnew'i  Catarrhal Powder. I got 'relief Tii>stantly aftc*  first application. It cured me aad I am free  from all effects of it," 49 ns.j.j-jifrtti *������'*'���.* M'ZXkUW*W*^?*V3-vr��'*+'���
"t  ���*��*��**1 ����l ** ��. i.V��UI��*u>�� l*��*I^%��',"**����1i-T.-��*�� *v*)*-fs*l.>f nt c-*
���. ��i-r��� -n^rVi   ~---
ui.   -
*. \ **
A Form of Herc-Worsblp.
Hero-worship ol ,i certain variety is no doubt responsible for the
fact that the prize-fight holds its
place in popular iuvor, despite all the
teasons why a civilized and refined people should object to it. Sonic popular
sports touch human nature so near to
Its innermost impulses that laws"cannot
prevail against them���and the combat of
man to man with fists, the trial of
strenglli, skill, and endurance between
two splendid specimens of the physical
animal, appears to be one of these with
the people of our race. In the victor in
such a ti inl the people whose tastes incline that way simply see a hero; and
this perception, that has enduicd in the
popular mind of our race or other races
for several thousand yeais, will not out
because of something printed on paper
and called a law. Law has its limit in
the modification of thc lives and sports
oi the-people; and if pri/o-iighting is
ever looked upon by the people with
disapproval it will not be because of
statutory fulminations against it, but
because there has come over the nature"
of thc people, themselves some profound
change. Ought wo really to desire such
n. change! asks an exchange. While it
might be pleasant enough to know that
all our countrymen nre so fni refined as"
to considor thia combat a disngieeablc
and brutal spectacle, would not^ that
state of mind imply other changes In the
nature of tho people (���..together Undesirable in a nation that has probably
before it a history-that maycall for nil
the fighting instinct any people can po3-
scaaT  -
Specials From Oyster Bay.
��� Kermit stubbed his toe this moi ning.
Mis.- Kooaevelt turned pale and tottered," but bravely recovered hei equanimity. Secretary Cortelyou was summoned by the President and rubbed the
injured member until the circulation was
Archie ate six waffles at breakfast this
* morning. '"Ethel," who is "really the life
and soul of the Presidential party, humorously observed:.. "If you don't look
""out, Archie, you'll become a waffle yourself." Unrestrained hilarity, of couise,
succeeded, and Ethel was congratulated
on all sides on her bon mot.
Teddy .having    successfully    attained
- the summit of the Oyster Bay Chuich,
proceeded to stand"on'his head upon tlie
weather-vane. Secretary Cortelyou was
instantly despatched to fetch him down,
tearing his trousers���liis'Sunday ones���
in so doing. The Board of Intimates
has voted him a new pan if the old ones
cannot be patched. Pork foi lunch at
Sagamore IIill.
Sirs, llooscvolt gathered a "posy of
daisies this morning, a token of pastoial
innocence^ ti illy, symbolical, and piowng
that simple. tastes are not -wholly con-
- .fined loathe lowly. -The Piesideiit  ate
pickled onions for afternoon tea with an
evident iclish.
This morning Kernut's pet rattlesnake
"   died,   ne was .convulsed, with woe, and
'  pleaded giief as an  excise *ov not ne-
,_. compiiiiymg liis family on  one "of their
fifteen  daily   baths   oV  twenty-six  day-
bieak gallops over the Sagamore 11 ills
The Secietary of State has^promiscd him
a   baby  white  elephant to  console liiui
for his loss. "   ' "   *.    .      -      j
Secietaiy.Root anived at Oyster Day
this evening. "Query by. Kthel at tea
, time: "I say. "Mr. Secietary, are you the
loot of all "evil?" Mr. Cortelyou immediately cabled this tiuly "wondciful
child's wheeze to the foteign courts
Ethel's, fuLuie is asaiucd or should be.
The following is the lonline planned foi
the_ Roosevelt menage during "the summer': Breakfast, lunch, dinner, bed: truly
a sensible one, which doubtless 'caused
'-.the President and lii3 wife much tiouble
to draw up.���"Town Topics."
Interesting Items.
It ia a mistake to suppose that tho
land boom in tho West applies only to
Canada.. More than four million acres
of land in the AVcstcm States havo been
sold by the Northern Pacific Railway
Company dm ing the past year, mo3t of
it to actual settlers. 'Fanning does not
seem to bo lolling its popularity.
The .allurement of Uio baigain-countcr
woiks itg spell not upon the well-to-do
shopper alone. In a Salvation Anny
lummage stoie in >Tow Ynik a. certain
sign loads: "Shoes with ho e in sole, fivo
cents; shoes without holci, ten cents.
Wiappeu, moth-eaten, ten cents; uot
moth eaten, fifteen cents. Stocking*
without holes, two pairs for five cents;
with holes, throe pairs for five cents."
Mosquitoes ure now charged with
communicating erysipelas as well as mfl--
lariu and yellow fever. -A New York
physician has issued a death ccrtifie.tte
in the case of a fourteen months old
babe in which lie saya: "Death was
caused by erysipelas due to the bite of
a mosquito." It is only fair to the mosquito to recoid that'the Board of Health
offlcci-B refused to accept the .certificate
until a. coroner's physician had investigated and concluded that there was no
other iipparont cause for the death than
the mosijuito bite,
M. do Blovvitz, in tho Paris "Matin,"
tells how a subscriber to the "Encyclopaedia Britannic,-." used that .work, lie
was a professional writer of begging letters, and in them he lePie-ientod himself
to bo now one sott of a person, and then
another, "getting up" from tho pages of
hia aucyclopacdia tlie neccssniy historical
knowledge to give his letters plausibility.
Thus, he explained, that having written
a letter in which he was a. potter who
had been chemically poisoned nnd unfitted for work, "he used thc encyclopaedia for details of liis pottery trade,
of which he himself waa entirely ignor"
ant. The one word, 'kaolin,',, which he
used-in his letters, and tlie explanation
of the use of the material, made everyone believe in the genuineness of, his appeal, and brought him a perfect harvest
of banknotes and postal money-oiders."
There has been very little agitation of
the sh.iit-w.iist problem this year, partly,
pi obably, because the .heal haa not been
intense enough to 'make coats unbearable, and pai tiy, l0o, because both as to
advocacy and opposition, the novelty lias
_passed away. 1'ostmpn in several cities
lune this year been permitted lo don the
shiit-waist without any public outciy
whale*.er, but it has remained for the
Kev.-Albeit liiton Pilch of Cleveland
0.. to extend the luml ol =lm l-waist pos
sibilities'.t distance not lutlieilo "content
plated. He ptesidc-, over Iho spiiiiu.il
wclf.uo._of ti Cuiigicg.iiional chinch, and
'"lecently he preached ui ,i shiic-wai-,1. lie
says that'lie will continue'lo 'do this a:
long js Iho vvealhpr is ".o .warm. ���.jlehcv
ing in personal comfoi I for himself, he be
lieves in it also foi his congiegation, a��c"
lias-invited the women "o'f hi*--chinch tc
lemovo-lheir .hills timing .worship, and
tho" nien'to remove lheir coals."
Anecdotes of Barnum.
It may be said oft P. T. Barnum that
he ~ was   the* Major   Bomo'  or   Lord   of
Laughter and Pun, the protean Dispen-
''scrof Amusement.     How  well" he "be-
" came known  through  this function ono
curious incident certifies.   .Sonic years
~ before lie" died, an" obscure pel sou in
some remote part of Asia wrote a._let-
��� -ter,. which he-dropped in'thc'post-office
near him, directed to "Mr. Barnum,
America."   -The letter reached "its" dosti-
. nation without an." hour's delay, The
great showman unaffectedly enjoyed
being known from the very beginning of
his  celebrity;   and  when  ho   found   his
z   colebiity   was   a, tremendous   factor  in'*
his success, he  did.'ey,erythingi.that  ho'
-. could thiuk of to extend the exploitation of his name. This was riot'to, nourish vain imaginings or /oecauso he felt
exalted; it .was to "promote -busi iies3 J_f
*.     v
^ -.
���*.* i
Aroiuicfhis successive home.-, at Bifdge-
port, Conn., he was foud of putting something that suggested a show.' Queerly
marked cattle, the sacred cow, ^ or an
elephant, were frequently among the
stock to be noticed in his fields. On one
occasion he had an elephant engaged in
plowing on the~ sloping hill where it
oould plainly be seen by tho passeugers
on the Kew Haven-and Hartford Kail-
' road, an ag: iculturul innovation that he
knew would get notice of some sort in
"every newspaper in the country.. .It was
ev'en-Baid. that ho received lotters. from
Ipxmera far "and wide asking.how.mueb.
hay one elephant ate, and if it wns moio
profitable to plow.with nu elephant than
with hoises or osen. His re-plies* weie
invariably frank, and wero of this purport: If you havo a large museum in
.New Yoik, and a gie.it nvilroad sends
trains full of passengers within eyeshot
of the pcifoinutnees, it will pny,,_and
pay well; hut if you havo no such institution, then horses or oxen will piovo
more economical.���Joel Benton iu the
"Century."        .'    -������"    *     ���*���--'     "
Scotsmen to "the Front.
���You,know thc chaiacter wliich'Scotsmen havc,acqu.ied, beyond almost any
other people, tor the jit of pushing thci'i
fortunes abioad. It was never, perhaps
more singularly illustrated than by the
'following-anecdote, which is related on
the authonly of an almost eminent sei-
entitic b.iionct. .    '" ":
The Russians aiid Turks in their v.ai
of the eighteenth- century having .diverted themselves* long enough in the
contest,'agieed to treat' for peace: The
commissioners 'foV this were Marshal.
General Keith, on-the part of the ltus
sians, and the Gland "Vuicr on the pan
of   the   Tuiks. ' These   two   pcisoiiagos
���met and cairiod on their negotiations by
means of intciprcteis. "When all was
concluded nnd-they lose to scpaiaAe, the
'Maishal made his bow with his hat in
his hand, and the Vizier Ins salaain with
his turban on his head.
But when these .eeiciiionics of taking
leave Were over the" Vi/jor turned" suddenly, and, coming up to Maiohal Keith,
took, him coidutlly by,the~hand,- and, in
the bioadost Scottish accent, declared
wannly that iUniade him-."vorra happy
to meet a eouutiyman m. his exalted sta-'
Keith sta'icd Willi astonishment, eager
for "an explanation of this mystery,
when the "vizier, added: "   '
.rVDinna. he surprised, man; I'm o' 'the
same*counhy wi'-yoiuaol'.   I mind weel
.Bcoin.' you and y.our.Juolhcr, when laddies, pas'sin' by the school at Kiike.ildy.
'-My.father, .sir, 'was .bellman o' lCirk-
caldy.".    -.-^ ���-..-' '        .     - .      ..
A Nev7v. Lincoln Letter.
��� When Lincoln was In Springfield practising law, he had a pass on the Chicago
and Alton Railroad)! perhaps because he
was attorney for'the company. "Thc follow mgloiter I'sking for a lcncwal of his
pnib���ot "chalked h.it," the old slang
word that Lincoln uses���was found seen
years aftei il was written in a box of
old p.ipcis belc.-.girsg lo the rnili-
Wfts recently published for thojiisl timo
in the ''Century Magazine":
Springfield, Pcbuury 13, 1S3G.
- R. P. Morgan, Esq.
" Dear Sir: "Says Tom to John, "lieie's
your old ioM.cn whcelb.iiiow. -Pvc biokp
' it, usin' on it. I wi-,h you would vic-nd
it, case I want* to bonow it this ailar-
Acting on this as a precedent, I say,
"Here's your old 'chalked hat.'    I wish
��� you would tako it and send me a new
one, case I shall v. ant lo use il the first
of Maich."
Yours trulv,
- Cynicism of Girls of To-day.
""I have been unpleasantly impressed
.lately, by the'cynical bitterness of up-to-
datejyoung women," remarked a woman
of experience.'' "With oldei peoplo who
have been soured by frequent disap'point-
nients-^who have,had their hopes fr'us-
���trated,'and who have been crowded to
th�� wall more or less by fortune's favoi-
,ites, it does not seem altogether juiiim-
"tural that tliey should become caustic
-and critical, and .question their acquaintances' motives uud ripuiigo of action; but
.there is something veiy had to nm to
hear the young, who surely should b,->
unsuspicious nud have faith in Immunity, discuss the frailties of their .friends
with thc satirical nciinivn of women of
tho world. Tho good old, fashion of kei*p-
ing_ the fruit of the trou of knowlud.'*��
of good and t*\il away fiom young giil-,
seems to be obsolete. 'See and judge for
yourseUes' is Llie axiom of the new dispensation, "uud Iho rp,'ilt eeitainly doe.,
not improve theii tiust in human nature. Bittc.neji in old or young generally argues distl'poi'itment; those v/ha
nre succr's-ifiil are art to lie 1:1010 kindly
disposed'.to their_ fellows; they have no
tiinu in their plea.sm.ible lives lo notice
the frailties.of their acquaintance^. People who'ari'sel'-eoritoicd, too, nie rarely
eensoiious; their own r ati'aii3 occupy
them too much,,and they do not think
enough, of othera-to judge lliem; but
, '{ that'au unkindly, ciitic.il spirit is rife
o i., .inu-* c,nong tjie young gills in upper tendom
no'ona who listeng'to ,their chatter nowadays can doubt." y
BHss Carman's View of the Function of the Poet.
"What do you uiideistaiid by n poet?
What is his office and bu->ine->3 in life?
What part does lie pl.iy in the woild?"
Mr. BIKs Caiman propounds these questions in the liiei.iiy supplement of the
Chicago '"'liil'iino," nnd endeavois to answer them,   Uo wnles:
'���Fiist, and s*'eal..ng most roughly, the
poet Ja a peisou wlio ha", something impoilant lo say about life, and has the
apcci.il gift ot sajingit supremely well.
He musi; be one (I think we will all ad-
mil) who has thought profoundly about
exialence. And yet that i3 not enough
lo ni. !ce him u. poet, for that is thc accomplishment of a philosopher or a scientist. He must also feel deeply and
strongly about life. And yet that is not
enough lo make him a poet, either, for
many of us feci much more deeply and
sincerely than w*e can say. Xo, he must
"ot only be able to speak fiom n great
fund of thought and knowledge nnd fiom
a great fund of sympathy and emotion;
he must be able to speak witli the wonderful power of cluum ��-. woll.
"Tho poet must delight om senses
with thp inevitable hen uly of hia cadences
his diction, hia rhj'lhiiis���with what
is oflcn called Iceluiiquc; he must enlist our symjmiiiy through his own
strong and generous emotional nature;
ho must convince our minds by his own
reasonableness. Ile .ippeuls to om sense
of bcaulv. but Hot to that scii-,e alone;
he appeals to our sense of goodness, but
not to that sense alone; lie appeals lo
our sense of truth, hut not to lhat sense
alone. His appeal is lo all.thice, and
to all three equally.".
Fuithcrmoie, the poet "ought to be
and must be a nomul man���not an aveiage man, but a noimnl man, with .ill the
best poweis and capacities of manhood
in him." lie must be "'capable of thought,
capable of passion, capable of manual
labor." He must have "ahaiod our common life iu the world." Says Mr. Carman:
"How can I talk to you with any hope
o[ a common undoiat.niding, when I only
know the facts at second-hand, while J ou
have actually cxpeiipneed them, and
when I have no- caring about them one
way or the other, while lo yoa they aie
ma tiers of life and death? The idea that
. a poet can c\er be a mere bjstar.dur, an
onlooker al life, seems to me too p.*.pi-
bly impossible lo need lofut.ilinn. Aim
I cannot behove that any g.c.tl pioph't
or poet ever trod thccaiUi wlio did not
know the pinch of life al (list h.i.u1. r..
actual bleak liecc-'ilv. ;ts toij.l'lc pal'io-
and tiemendous joy, it, wondoiful "j cl
elusive sic'iiilicanLe *S"t.i "do I bel.'.n-
thai ono "foi wiioin all the "ir-p���.iti'.
and conifiiits ni*d l'.i\i'"c. of lifj .��u
piovided, "mm the c.'d';. ..o tho .,ia\"e,
evoi  con kn"'.' '. ':-c iii'Pg-.
"If a man has iu vei "i':",vcn p nii! in
lus life, nor 1 n.lt a fu ', imi tiii::e."i n
tin row, nor pi-.Mil *.i bi*.,iel of ijjpie-.
nor fetched home the coirs, noi pullcJ
an oai, nor id-fed a sail, nor saddled a
hni'se. iioi c.mieu home a bag of apples
from town hy MX-ii'leon, noi wocded thc
gulden, nor been lost in llio woods, noi
mused a fiiend, nor- b.uked his shin, noi
heen thankful for a fiee-lirich, do you
think it is likely he will have any thing
��� lo siv lo jou and nie that \.ili be worth
listening to?"-   ,
' Iirtlic last i"esort, continues the writer,
xho whole rjuestion of poetic feeling and
of ai't rests on social conditions:
'"The flue aits aie neaily lel.itcd to
the industii.il aits. And at present we
can have no widospiead national i'ltcioat
in the fine aits, bec.ni*1>;.we have no national iiidusliiil arts.' Tlie mdusuial
aits oi a people, dike the fine arts,, can
only be caiued on hy 'men .who tire free
and honest -and intelligent, and thcre-
foie happy. Tor it is quite true, as Wil*
'liiim'Monis said, that art' is the expression of man's pleastuo in his work. Hut
the men who engage in our industiics today cannot he happy. For onr industrial
aits���or, rathoi, our industries and
manufactures whieh ought- to .be industrial arts���arc cairicd on by two classes
'of people", the woikmon. and the capitalists. Now, all workmen, under modern
industrial conditions, are thc slaves of
their employers; while capitalists, however generous their impulses, nre of necessity partakers of dishonest gain."
But while it is true that ait and poe
try can only conic lo their full development under social conditions that en-
comage" their production, it is also tine
that great ait has'been ciealeil even
undei the most hostile environment. Ai t,
declines Mr."Caiman, "is not, an idle
amusement;.it is a natuial phenomenon,
as Significant as war. as bcaiilif*il a^ihe
"STni-thern-lights, and as useful a-r?*?t-
tiicity."" Ho'says further: ' -
"Of nil forms'of human activity ilri--
the most,.exacting, as-it is pciha'ps the
���mo:"de!.ghtful._lAnd-the-de">ia"!d--*.\ h'ie-i ���
cieative "output makes on all thc eucr-
tries is just as great and'just as exhausting as that mado by any other worthy
occupation worthily followed. If poctiy
w're a purely-artiiici.il pastime, fit only
lo ongage the minds of college youths
and schoolgirl5, certainly it would not br-
woi lh. our. serious discussion. But if it
ia what -histoiy declares it to be. tho
Voica of revelation, the finest utterance
of human wisdom, the basis of 10-
ligion,- and the rOlace of son owing
mortals, -if- if traehcs us how to
live,* how'" to*" be happy, .how lo
love lhe fight and .'tj.jj.friitc the !'.��� iti-
tiful'und jic-icph'h the (i'he, if it*illii:iiiii.'i
tb�� "dark prol'li'iiif* * of exL-tenco and
heart-ins us lij.o'i thu diilicult path to
pi'ife'ctioii. then surely we ma""f well considor1 how bent to encourage it and pro-
servo it, and make it- influence prevail
iu the ��omr.io'.iwea!th."
Theory of an Old Angler.
Nine out of ten iislieimen believe
that when trout will not *bilo thoy are
already goige'd with food; hut this is not
the case.' liven dining tlio otf days of
thc trout, one will be caught now and
then, but always on bait, and if the angler could see ilie fish when it takes the
bait he would notice that it does it in a
veiy poifunctory manner. The tiout
does not moi o out of its way in doing
it, but mechanically takes tlio hail m
much after tlie fashion of the sucker.
Then, if the liout fishciman who
makes a catch at such a timo will open
thc tiout and examine its stomach ho
will be suiprised to lind that instead ol
the fish being goiged with food, and
hence indiflcicnt to more, its stomach
has not a trace of food in it.
This will be found to be the case invariably, and disposes of the belief'that
when trout refuse to bite it i3 because
they arc already full of food. It would
naturally bo supposed that tho best time
to catch trout would be when they are
hungry, but it will he found that when
they nre rising best to the fly, or are
taking bail with tho most avidity, there
is plenty of food in their stomachs, frequently so much, in fact, that it would
seem impossible that any more could be
taken in.
Why this should be no one can tell. It
is a fact, nevertheless, whicli any fisherman may easily verify by investigation.
Pu.t him " down and out" ad "Far
as woi-kln**** was concerned,
Hut Dr. Ajj-new's Cure for tho
Heart made a man o'f him
Heart weakness and fainting spells were so
acute that Wm. Cherry, of Owen Sound, Ont,
had to quit work. His sufferings were very
great. One day n. druggist "slid : "Cherry, try
Dr. Agnew's Cure foi the Heart; it must he a
good thing for it his a large sale." He did so,
and took live hottlcs. To-day he takes his place
beside the olher workmen, and does as big a
day's work as any of them, thanks to this great
r��mcdy. _ Sl
The Bishop and the Drummer.
The Riglit Rev. Thomas Underwood
Dudley ot Kentucky, one of the eminent
bishops in thc Episcopal Chuich, enjoys
a good sloiy as well as if he did not
we.u* the cloth. lie tells this one on
A number of yeais ago he vv.13 going
by tinin to one of lhe smaller towns ot
his. diocese lo hold services, lie was en-
joyiiij; .i eij--.ii in thc smoker, -nd upon
the seat facing him was a- veiy laige
valise, containing his r-leiie.tl vestments.
A drummer silLing back of him, uolioing
his jaunty liaveling cap, leaned fdiwaul
and enquired:
'"Tr.u el ing man,'eh?"   .-
"Yes," nnswcied the bishop.
"TVh.il houso d'ye lepiesent':"
"Tho biggest house in tho woi'd.''
"Shillito'st" (the hngcst house in Cincinnati)  iiokcd the diummer.
"Bigger than that.",
'���il.irsh.iU Keid!"
' "Bigger than lliat."
"A. 1*. Stew art's?"  -
"Bigger yet."
"Well, what house'is it? Those are,
thc host I know."- r '
"I jepie.sent, sir,"'said the bishop, im-
prr-ssi*. ely, "the house of God."
The salesman gave a gasp, then glancing at the mammoth valise, exclaimed:
"Woll, all I've got lo say is, you cairy
a pretty full line of.samplea.**-   *'..*   "
'"**' , -ff2SHS��
Of health throuf-h believing what
. sho road���tostocl tho claim���proved
the truth. South American Kidney
Cure cured a. violent type of Kidney
Mrs. Norman Cooke, of Delhi, Ont., doctored
for 'Kidney disease u.Uil she was tired���tried
plasters and a do-en lenieclica before she tried
South American Kidney Cuic. When she had
used one bottle she lm! deiived great benefit.
Alter takincr si*- bottles she was cured. She was
so great a sufferer at tunes that she couldn't he
do.vn���was totally irifit for household dimes.
South American Kidney Cure gives relief m
six hours. , 54
A Western farmer in tho flood district
watching his lnortgflgcd-hoiiso'and Iwin
fall over and float down thoi river," 10-
ai.nkcd: "Tliat" repie-i'iits my1 Hoatiug
aidebtedneas."���Now Yoik "Tiibune."
Kitty ��� D'ye r'aly lovo nie, Diuny?i
Dennis���-Po bi love yo? Faith, Kitty,'
Oi'd do anny thing to live wid to llio rist
av me loifc, nven if Oi knowed 'twould
kill me this minute.���lliiUdelyuia,
Ticjb." i'_ . : ^	
The Future Foretold.
A visitor to K'ehmouJ overheard the
following co'i.fi���Jiiosi between his host-
C2i and the cook.
'���I'ie-��ae, 3li��' ("jivdou. may I git off
nex' Sundt-y to 2o to thc fun'ra! of a
friend.of ������imeV'
���'Ue-ct Sunday? XVby, Kliza, this is
j snly Mon day���ill ty -.voulda't put a fun-
ciai off for a-week;"
"Y'as'in"���iespeetfuUv���"but dey hi...
to. 'c-AUE'e he am'Udea'd yit."
'"i-Tot dead! I am' positively ashamed
of jou! Ilovr-c.in yt-u be io heartless as
to ^arrange to attend ihe funeral of a.
man' who is still litiug? Why, he may
noVdU'vt all!"
������yas'm,-.but ha Will; dey , ain't .no
hope."      " .
"It is impossible to say that. Eliza;
tho beat'doctors are often inist.'l.rn.
But, even if they do know a ease to be
hopeless, they cannot pi edict, thc exact
time a! a man's death with such a cji-
tninty that the fune.al can be arrange I
->o long beforehand."
"Yas'm'"���with calti kESiirnnce���-"but
ho will be Vu?icd nex* Sunday for nil
i!at, uusc *#.'����� rwiu' \o be 'Uins; on 1'ri-
D. G. Longwoilh of the Cairo "SphlnV
declares lhat tho famous I'gypliai
Sphinx is rapidly decay.-.ig. Tliis is sa,i
lo be the result of Lhe altering climat'
of l;gypt,.due to the irrigation of lcceni
ycai=. lleietofore, an hour's dowiifnj
of,rain.once a year was a novclly ii
Egypt. _Thc natives regarded it. *.- 'nilv
"due.message of lepfoach fiom the gods
The irrigation and the many trees aboul
llie Delta, however, have changed Ihi-,
Fiitcen to eighteen days' heavy lain fall-
now every year on the head of tin
Sphinx. The seveie ''khamseen" 'sand
stoim follows and cuts into' tho sod
deued limestone of the ancient monu
mout, whittling it away all over the sui
Frank Reilly was the victim of a cm i
0U3 accident at Port Coata, Cal., it.
cently. lie was standing near a sivile!
U> a siding on whieh freight trains geii
uially wait for the pas-enger trains tt
pass. Ue saw a young lady walking oi
tho, siding, and, believing her to be ii
dimger, s-c-tieuhited vehemently to' eaust
her to bit'".' fiom between the i"ail3. She
in her lum, seeing the oncoming fieiglil
train, motioned back to him that ho w��-
in danger. As the train came ncniei
both bceamo tho moio earnest in tlii:'-
bhoutiug and gesticulating, while noilh
or thought of sle-.piiig oil' the trac'-.
Keilly pioved lo bo in the Wiong. Tht
fieight, instead of taking iho .sidiug
went sliaight thiough. Whilo ho vvv"
hlill tiving to cause'lhe young lady tc
get out or the way of'supjioscd dantrc!
the tiain stiuck him fiom behind, hurl
ing him fiom the track nnd breaking hi-
right arm in two'places, badly piittint.
his head and biuismg his side/ JIo wil'
reeo-v cr.
Mainly About People.
John W. Mackay, the Irish-Ameiican
multi-millionaiic, who died lecently in
London, hnd a fine tiibule paid to him
once hy a friend, "ifnekay," said ho, "is
one of (lie few rich men I should like lo
know it he weie pooi."
A painter agipcd io paint the ire-
brevvs crn-snig Llie lied Pea foi u moan
uch ni.in who heal hiin down in hio
[iiiec. The painting -.how ed nothing but
tho sea, and tho p.nntci explained to his
ttngiy pntion that the llebievvs had all
passed over, and the Egyptians weie all
di owned.
John XV. Mackay o.icc invited Robert
G. lngcisoll to visit llie ComsLoek Mines.
As. the cage descended to tho fuiiiaco
heat ill tlie bottom ot Ihe shaft of one
of (lio mines, Mr. lngcisoll said, g.ioping
for nil: "Privately, I always believed
theio was a hell -.omewheu*, but f ncvei
di earned il could be so hot."
A short time ago n Miiikokn man list
his wife, and in two week-' after he had
laid her bones to lest he got ma,rricd
again. A chniiviiri parly a��seiiiblcd and
coininoncod operations, when ho went oul
ami tiicd to hush up thc ciowd by lolling them that lhey o'.'glit to l.e nsliuiucil
to make such a noi.su around a house
"iihcic a funeral occiincd ao icccnlly.
In the Supreme Court of California it
is not uncommon to see a learned justice's shoes on the desk while couit is in
session. It is one of the tiite anecdote-,
of the California bar that Justice Mcl*'ar-
land, silting with his feet on a level willi
his head one day, fell over b-ickward;
whereupon Chief Justice Ucatty remarked aloud that his learned brother
had eeitainly reversed himself in a most
astounding manner.
In his "Story of the Cowboy" Emerson
Dough gives tho following iiuarlerly report of a foreman to an Eastern i-.ineh-
ovvuer, which constituted his most serious labor of the year: "Deer Sur, wc
have brand 800 caves this loundup we
have made sum hay potatoes is a faie
crop. That Inglisliman yu lef in chaige
at the other camp got to fresh an' wc
had to kill him. 'Nothing much has hap-
ened sence yu lef.   Yurs truly, Jim."
One day at a reheat sal, XV. S. Gilbeit
obseived a girl crying, and asked her lhc
cause of it. Between her sobs she declared she had been insulted by one of
the costumeis, who had said to her:
"You are no better than you ought to
be." Gilbert immediately looked icry
sympathetic, and said: "Well, you aie
not, aio you, my dcai?" To winch she
leplied piompllv: "'Wliv, of coui*,c not.
Mr. Gilbeit." "Ah, Unit's all light," he
said, and she wont away pcifcctly comforted.
In the midst of a bailie", a former Mai-
quis of Townsend saw a (hummer killed
by a cannon ball, which se.uteied Ins
hiains in every diipction. ills eyes
w eio at once fixed on tiie ghastly object
whicli seemed to engios, his thoughts A"
supeiior ofllcer, obs'i-iving lum, supposed
he was intimidated ".it the sight, and
addiessed him in a manner to chcei his
spiiits. "Oh," said Ll'o young m.ur'Ui-.
with calmness, "I am not flightened. 1
am puzzled' lo make out how any man
vv ith such a rfuanlilv of brain-* ever camo
lo be here!"      *  " "
Of a cerlain bishop, famous as about
the plainest man in England, the Liverpool
"Post" tells tliis-pleasing tale: One day,
as thi3 homely paison sat in an omnibus,
ho was amazed by the persistent staring
of a fellow-passenger, who piesently unburdened himself as follows: "You're a
parson, ain't you?" "Well, yes; that is
"so'." ".Look 'ere, parson, would you mind
conlin' 'ome with mo to oco my wife?"
Imagining the wife was sick and needing
assistance, the clergyman, at great incon-'
venience to himself, went with thc man.
On arrhing at the house the man shouted to his wife to'come dovvnstaiis, and.
pointing to the astonished parson, said,
with a giin of delight: "Look 'e 'eie,
S.iiriy. Yer said this moinin' as I wur
llio hugliest chap in England. Now, just
yer look at-this bloke!"
The Chicago "Inlcr-Ocean" prints this
true sloiy oi'the way a baby in Chicago
telephoned his New Yoik lplalives when
ho was only ten minutes old. Tho telephone bell rang in the homo of ii New
Yoik man, who, whether he is al home
or abroad, keeps hio linger on the pulse
of the markets of the woi Id. Half
awake, and dimly conscious lh.it it was
Clio    Exilol'Inient   Tc-nclicn   an  Importati*
iMlttll-ltl   1.11 W.
Gff O one would suppose that it i"
i\ possible to hold a glovviu--- coal
��! on a piece of- linen or cctton
without bin nine; tho cloth, but
that such can be done is easy
for anyone to prove, and at tho
bame time the experiment teaches an
Important natural law. Every child
knows that the telephone and telegraph wires arc made of copper because that metal conducts-sound well.
It is also a good conductor of heat
and electricity which is only another
form of hnat. If a poker Is heated in
the fire ou pick up a cloth to hold
the outer ond, although It has not
been in the lire, because experience
has taught you that the heat, is conducted through the metal froni"-Us Sra
to the outer end." This experiment
with the naming coal Is Dased upon
(The Linen is ia no Way Injured by
*   /7
the Glowing Coal.
thte principle, and the additional ona
that linen and cotton are poor conductors of heat. Talte a globe of copper
and draw a piece ot cloth tightly over
it, so that there is not a wrinkle at the
top. If the linen or cotton is closely
woven the trick is all the more certain. Then, holding the cloth tightly
ia-place, you can safely put a glowing
eoal on top of the cloth, and .while it
burns fiercely, the cloth will not even
be scorched. The reason Is that the
great conductivity of the copper draws
the heat of the coal before it can burn
the cloth. Do not try this experiment;
with a good handkerchief al lirst, for
if the cloth is not lightly drawn it
���may burn; but take some worthless
piece of linen or muslin, aud after
you are certain of. your experiment
you can astonish your friends who do
not know the seciec.
long past midnight, lie st.iggeiod to the
'phone. "UpIIo!" he said. Over the wire
came thc plaintive waiL ot a new-born
babe, ."llimah!" he ciied. "It'�� Jack's
long-disLanco telephone! The baby has"
come! S.'y, moLliei, mother, get up
quick! You are a giandma!" "How do
you know?" ciied a. woman's'voice, ex-
eifedlyr ''Why; tlie baby himself U telephoning fiom Chicago!" ''Well, fathci,"
said another \oice thiough the telephone, "what do you Hunk of your fir-,t
grandson? Just ton minute*, old, and
announcing his arrival lo hia Xcvv Yoik
gianilpaienls! He is lying on a pillow,
and whenever he sei cams I put the
'phone to his mouth."
"South American Rheumatic
Cure, Mr. Barker says.v-orkcci
a tri'-'acle In his case, and he
expr-ossas hi3 gratitude in no
uncertain sound.
Mr. S. Barker, of 9 Suffollc Place, Toronto,
writes:���"It is only fair to my sufienng neighbors to publicly express niy,,grcat gratitude for
thc almost miraculous cure from Rheumatisi 1
effected in mc by thc u-e of South American
Rheumatic Cure. For three months I was next
door to helplessness, and my sufferings'were
intense, bul two bottles of this great remedy
cured me.   It, relieves in eis lours.       .     52
The Wrong* Station.
It had taken considerable persuasion
lo induce Lhe old lady lo take a scat in
1111 automobile, but linally she hnd consented to do so because she was anxious
lo touch {ho bedside 01 her sick grandchild in n village "some twenty miles
away, the last trniu for whieli lunl left
some ten minutes hefoie'she -mired at
the station. The big automobile was lo
pass thiough Hampton, the village wheie
lhc sick giaiuleiiild lived.
Kvcry I lung v\cnl lovely until iho almost llying vehicle, in attempting to pisv
u wagon loaded with hay which occupied
the entile center of the road, went ll'*.-
uxpi-ciciily i'lto the ditch, and rather
violently dcpo-iitcd its occupant-> in an
adjoining held.
liecoveiing fiom the shock, though
soi'iic'Miat cfiufiisc'il fiom i lie ial her unusual method of,alighting fiom n. \chicle,
tlie old l.uly ��� .Hiked of thc chagiiucd
"Is this ir.impton?"
"Xo, ma'am," he managed to gasp,
''th*s is an aceide'ni."   -
"Oh, denr!'" said the ox-occupant jet"
the -.chicle, "then I hadn't ouglitcr hav.o
.got out here, had 1?"���"Autoniolylo"
Small Hoy���I'.i, what i�� dohoinii-r?
Father���Why, it's.cutting the horns oil
���attle. 3loy "(after lcfic'clfng)���l'a, what
s detailing? l-'ather (growing uritat-jd)
���What in the world aie*you asking io
nany questions for? Boy���Well, I saw
n the paper, thc other day, where Gen*
.���rah Chalfcc detail*-*! a whole squad,"of
lis men.���Detroit "Free Press."  ���
, lhe Sonjj of Llio Tup.
"'- ' Spining!
-  _   Round
and round I go.,
Twirling, tripping, dipping,
Ghdclitig lo and fro;  Cutting grace-
full circles, Then,  with t-udden start
Right   and   left  go   bounding ��� Wall
I know my art! Life to me is maMonl
Britbe as bird on wing    With
each   revolution, bark  the
song I sing! Humming,
humming, humming
round and round
I   go!  Ob,   I* ,
lead a gay
life, g-lid-    -     * _ -   ���
ing  to      .   '
'fro ���
Maggie Wheeler Ross in Little Folks,
'i^hoso I"uun*. C.iilflrou.   ^
"Say, mamma," said four-year-bid
Tommy, "let's play I'm an awful-
looking old tramp. I'll come around,
to the back door and ask for a piece
of pie and yo*a get scared and give if
to me."
* . -..
Mary and ' Martha, the three-year-
old twins, were busy with their paint
boxes! "Why, you've painted your
doll's face blue all over!" exclaimed
Mary.' "Yes," rejoined Martha, "I'm
pietending she's got; the blues."
a>     *      *
"Teacher says that rubber trees
grow wild iu Floridi." said a seven-
year-old school girl. "Well, s'pose
they do," rejoined her brother, aged
_five. "Nobody ever has any_use_for
TTihbors'"tilI it rains and then it's too
wet to go out in the woods and
Gather them."
* ��   a
Mabel, aged five, while visiting her
'aunt in a low, marshy part of tha
countiy, contracted malaria, and wai
qulte ill on reaching home. Not long
afterward her mother had a chili. "I
can't understand why you should
Tbavo symptoms of malaria, living on
such high ground," said the doctor.
"Oh," spoke up Mabel, "1 guess
mamma must have inherited It from
I'Icture of    Aiilnml   "-!"������   In   *���><>    Woodi-��
Imrlir-i Hor Little Onril.
Hark! What's tia'.? Looking intently toward the point, I see two
tiny spotted toddlers wading out from
the bushes, say�� a writer in Forest
and Stream. Not mere tban four or
flve feet, but there they are as plain
as life can make them. They are certainly not over two or three weeks
old, spotted like two leopards, ears so
large ���* and awkward looking, their
knees haidly seem able to support)
their ung-unly little bodies, but happy
as the children of the forest only
know how "o be when no danger la
���nigh and big mamma is present to
.warn and watch over them.
But where is mamma? Ah! here.
eomes the stately old dame. Fist sho
puts only her nose out of rae bushes,
looks up and down the stream, sniffs
the air, and, seemingly satisfied that
all Is well, she slowly and majestlcal-
*y walks out In midstream and takes a
drink. The little ones by this timd
are cavorting like two kittens, splashing the water and making a great deal
of noise. Momma is afraid evidently,
there is too much noise, for she backs
out of the water, and tbe little ones
obey her instructions and reluctantly
Fortunately there is quite a clearing along the left bank, and slowly
and stealthily, backing about ten feet
up the hill, I gain a position where I
can plainly see mamma and the ba��
bies without being seen or heard.
The old lady is quietly feeding, nipping the tenTJer branches with much*
relish. The little ones thTnk it is timo
for their breakfatt, and to watch
them as they pull at their eourco oC
nourishment reminds me or a full-
���blooded Jersey cow with a calf. I
wonder, If long years ago, there ���was
any relationship existing between tho
The doe is a big female. She weighs
��00 pounds. She wears her spring
and summer garment���her red petticoat. The duties of maternity evidently ^gree wilh her, for sbe Is sleelt
and fat. Now- marraia compels tlio
toddlers to stop eating, and even gives
the largest of tne fawns a slight tap
on the head to prevent his rtisbes for
moro sustenance. This furry tliing_
promises to be a. buck, for lie is determined to get what he wants, but
his mother is too quick for him. Sho
lears from one side to tbe,other with,
the agility that only a deer poss.ec.ses,
and now bolh little ones.euUr'iig into the spirit cf the play, run and jump
in imitation of their mother. Now
the dame runs twenty rods up the hill
and the little ones follow. New they
all come back pell mell. No sooner
have the litle ones reached the water's edge than they repeat llie performance again and again.
How proud mamma looks! . Wero
there ever two such lovely fawns?
Not to her way of thinking. After
having run about ten times, they evidently- tire and come up to partake
ot the maternal font. I3ut ii.-stmct
teaches thai it is not good to eat
when so heated from violent exercise,
so the mother leads them to water,
lets them drink, and .then again
tempts them to repeat their, performance of running and ' romping. It
strikes me the mother h3s an object
in *?iew. ��� Can it be to teach her
young to gain strength and -surefooi.-
edness?- I think so. Now the two
urchins come tumbling down the hillside with an impetuosity that is undeniable. The smaller one of the two
is enabled to stop just at the water's
edge, but" the baby buck is coming so
quick and he has so little control of
himself, he tumbles from the embankment and fails with a resounding
pplash Into the water, and then begins to bleat exactly like a calf, a;*
much as to say: Mamma, mamma,
sister pushed mo in the water. Come
help me, I am hurt."
And now I make my mistake. . Tho
entire affair is so .udicrous, I laugh,
and that very loud, and then you
should see th edoe. One quick look
in my direction, one. quicker jump into
obscurity, a call for her offirpring, and
that settles it.
.Iliirkn .if tlin '11110 Lady.
No lady should turn and look bo-
lilnd her In the street; the girl who
does so directly courts unplea-,ant attention*: from men who are pasMug
Unless fhe Is a hn-te---, or ac member of the family a lady need not rise
when a gentleman is introduced to
When vlf-itlng confoim to the rules
of the hounC in v.'hicu you are staying.
A visitor should always bear this 13
an ind.
When shoppinp; Jo not order assistants about; a lady never forgc-tsito b-<
thoughttul for tho--c who serve hef.
"A mau Is known by the company
tie keeps." This applies equally to a
~irt*nian.���Woman's Life.
*S(i   VV  ftlut,'!   M,P   V.V  ���lll[.-l*Ml
'How long does the train -:-d
here?" the littlo girl 3sked the brake-
man. �����
"Stop here?" asked the functionary;
"four minutes. From two-two to
"J wonder," mused the little girl,
"if that man thinks he is the whi->t'n?'1
���Boston Herald.
Some people are so busy criticising
.the faults of their ric>Y.or.-> that _hey.
liave no tfcue to correct their own.
"I have a cat that cau read," declared a lady, according to the Buffalo
Enquirer. "At any rate she knows
(when a letter cores for her."
"A letter!" exclaimed her friend,
ln astonishment.
"Yes, a letter. If you don't believe*
It. I will prove it to you. Just wait
a moment while I direct one."
She left the room and presently re��
turned with a sealed envelope addressed    "Miss Pussy,    No.        Blank
etreet,  City."    This letter was    duly,
Thc next morning tho postmaa
came and soon aftei ward the servant
entered with a bundle of letteia.
among which was that for Miss Pussy.
Placing them near her feline bighnessj
on the lloor. Pussy's mlstrcsss said:
"Now, Pussy, pick out your letter."*
Sui prising enoiig'n. Pussy at" onco
showed an interest, and In a moment-
had ptialitd aside with her paws tho
envelope addic-Ssed   to  her.
"Walt a moment.'\said the mistress
"and rfic'll open it."
Scarcely had ihe said thi<3 when
Miss Pussy (ore open the envelopo,
and in a moment was literally devouring the content0���catnip.
To irmli the I'lili*** Montli.
A teaspoonful of bicarbonate of so*
da (common baking soda) in a cup oS
boiler] water, used as a mouth-wasbj.
four or five times a day, keeps tha
baby's mouth clean and sweet. Wash**'.
ing night and morning with water i**t
wh.ch a small bit ot borax Is placed}
is  aiso  good.
Scl-ool Teacher���What little boy cao
feli me "where is the home of the swallow?
Bobby���I kin, please.
School Teacher���Well, Bobby?
Eobby���The home of the swallow ia
the stummick.���Tid-Bils. '
' 'i -J
1 /-
' II
��� - *l
' -J A.
. ���.���'-w*..   HIIIMlMlflll
mm ���������?;W.--*T~HT-  7i  ri-  v;  BEAUTIFUL  'Xmas  _-  Cards  -,.  ..CALENDARS       BOOKLETS  j-���������-....  ���������,-Something- Kntirely New  POI.D OSLY J)Y  .C-uiddd Drug 8c Book Co  .'...*      .   .    'a* im    >*"���������-'    b.~.  <*-.,.'   *i!A  mil  '.'1 r.-s  ���������-ma'rried: ���������'  I'll'  .... * ���������-i-Mn-,tr,at't.li,i.;tesiili,.nc('"('.r:-V. QoIkoii  r. vj������.:. ;'")fcK'en"-le"J\'vi'..'.' l)V.Liie R'tlv.-W'. C.  "���������'���������"- *''1t*dWr."''Il.i������oUl K.' l.ivliiV-i'ton, of  - fl- "il* 'Toi-i)ntn:'"'t'o'Jiinet:0:l'vlcn6lilil'(l, of  l:iU '.i "'Wi till i peg*. *���������'-" !  '  v    "'"   '���������''���������'  'N0TES"0Kr'lviEWS  ���������ir'*!"'.   *i   'itiiin   i\    ,i.,:lt   v: **"���������':' '.  "i .  ������������������ Lito~CSta.le\iiine. line's Jor 'Xmasiiiile.senls  j.'; ut*13en,'/idi'Ugi't'aiJ(!.v!''i.,'i.'>.*-.   '--'���������?��������� ,  l j-'j:.'.'". if.i'.iM i, ai������s  I  .'-:-,i on:  .}'.)   ;   ,.  --a  -.d.  .sel.������������������i.-Ht!*?'s.i\'ei34-?'0.l?k*JLlf> *y.V,,.Ui>Pll!i  .lV."?-tti1***l*rX.'i-< srriod  j'io.il.'.v  *������������������,.���������"  |  -**���������= ^tVilendn-S1Ka(^c3fi'&lsW&-.vfSri. ixhi-  (. ������������������J.r, .*l.'l"V   y.io.imu   t-'ii'i'ij   u";   -*!'���������'������������������   !  '������������������"���������mat Bews.  ���������Some very pretty view Xmas curds  nnd cnleiHl'ir-Jriii show at the Cmiiidii  Ding& 13'icik Co.  A blazing chimney in the Imperial  Bunk building caused a little excitement on Siitui'diiy evening.  ���������Cups und Saucers, veiy dainty nnd  newest pattei ns always to be seen on  shelves of llio Ciuiiidu Ding k Book  Co.  Mrs. Grant, of Winnipeg, arrived  from tlio const on Friday lust on a  visit, to her daughter Mrs, \V. M.  Lawrence.  Nels Kckland, C.P.K. truck foreman  hits retnt'iii'd to town. Mr. Kckland  has had charge of a crew in the west  nil summer.  '���������"iiginuer J. Ncclon, Mrs. Neelon unil  family aio moving to Ci olden where  tliey will in futui-e reside. Mr. Neelon  will run an engine on the big hill.  An At Home will he held nt the  Methodist Pursori'ige on Tuesday  livening Dec. Orh. Everybody welcome  idmission 25 cents.  If yonr nre looking for something  new and up to date and ul.-o to lie able  lo send through the mail look over the  tM.-k'rYfyhe Canada Drug k Book Co.  -*���������'"'������������������    i   great   variety   this  "-i'i ������;..,li  91"  'I*     .lib  ���������3-y.r.yf FVknii Moi*rKoii;-"'(7llor ������������������ih'Jll-7������*0nni-  *" **B������ffieTiyilr.e,iftt%ttdi%!a-.f^v^f-/lowii.  y,esterday. -     - ��������� ' -"��������� ���������  1  ���������si.v;  '.S3  fi'-,  and  they'Vfrill'-hrt.ve  ���������-T-r.-ik.fr  yemv^jj-ii  V. ���������''���������     l.'ifli.    i)9*)OOilf  -^66k'Stovelfo't'hixl&*-JFi)'i''''pi'icf&  ���������'pa'rtic-olirrs'-:n'ppl*^,!-a't'-'' tli6:c h'Si-Sald  . office..     ,       ,      , '.-~i"     -A:  : ���������-������������������*��������� o.i*-   -ji..-.'-^ v.A s ti -'0-' "' ��������� J        ���������   ",  .'-Chas.   A.' t-jemlin,   --ex-pii-triie'c' .ol,  British Coluiiibia, will lid tliooppo'siUoii  candidate for West'.YiilL'j     ,.', ,'/    :.  ���������At Bew's Drugstore ynu'-can buy, n.  cup and saucer-' bearing -a, view of  Revelstoke. '     "'' '"  '  Owing to the prevalence of^diph-  thei'in at Ladner, 'B. C, the public  sohools in that town aie closed. .    ���������  ���������Man* "iVasted. who can thoroughly  clean brick chimney and stove pipes,  apply at this oflice.  . Kobt. Gordon, superintendent of the  cily waterworks and lighting plant, is  about again aftf-i- a week's illness.  ��������� Superior quality and style distinguish the ladies silk shirt vvais>ts shewn  by C. B. Hume & Co.  J. C. Hutchison, who has been ill al"  his home for the past two weeks, has"  sufficiently recovered to again atlend  to business.  R. A. Upper, chief license inspector  for the Revelstoke Riding was in Gold-  fields   lust   weok   iiibpaclii.g -the new  " Hotel Jsoithwestern. v '  , -   i  It is reported   that   the stuff, of  u  ��������� dozen   men" engaged - about ten-days  ago to' work   on the Ev'a, have all but  three been discharged.' *   '' *     * '���������  ��������� -   .     ..   .      .-  ���������-���������..'"  D<iu Dunbar enme in from.Ferguson  on Monday and went south yesterday  to Camborne, wliere it is likely he will  gointo lhe hotel'business."''"' "J ������'  - - '���������(.   ..,....'   ,-.!.   ,J"     -1'jj      -:;  C. R. Skeene. returned yesterday,  from Kamloops, where he-hus-been  for the past'vreek purchasiiig.horses  for the Fied Robinson Lumber Co.  The Misses Leveque, wlio have conducted dressmaking parlors in the.'city'  for several years, ha.*e removed to'  Kamloops. where they will in future  reside.  ���������C. B. Hume <fc Co. -are   opening |up  -���������this,- week-oO-boxeVrcif-Japanebe Oranges,1  ���������   nnd a choice   ass'orlinent   of   G.iriong  Bios._fancy   Christmas   candies,   also  Spanish grapes ttnd.cranheriies.  It was reported  in  town yesterday  - that   J.   A.   Cameron,   formerly pio  -prifctor of the Lardeau Hotel, at Cojua  plix,     died     oh     Saturday     last     of  '    tuberculosis at Boulder, ColoiMdo.il  'K. A." BmdleyJ !iianager"of" the Dn-  ���������*  flup-sne Mining Co., vvent east by ^J"*������. 2'  , , .     .   ..  veaterdav morning en  rouie  to  Pitts-  bu'ij* and >evv   Yoik.     Mt.   Bradley  expect-* to return liefore Christinas;  i  ���������('. B. Hume  k Co's. China   Department   is .filled   to   ovei (lowing   with  '   Christmas novelties in fancy Japanese  ���������cliitia.   .Nothing makes a   prettier ��������� or  ., more pleasinggifi for Christmas.  *' J. A. Ringer returned on Saturday  r la*t from Kamloops, htingini- with  . -Aiiin a fine deer and a   bni*   of   grou->e  - which   lie   and   C.   It.   Skee.te,   shot  - during a short trip up the North  Thompson last week.  Fred Manning left on Friday List for  "Ciiinbrobk to attend a ineetin(- of lhe  -.-Mountain     Lumbering     Association,  "now   being  held   in   that town. .Mr.  Mannijig���������iepresented  the lievelstoke  Lumbering- Co. -of   Revelstoke.   and  returned ktst.evening. .'  5 J. S. Willisou, for the past ten years  '-editor-in-chief of the Toi onto Globe.  "bii-. lesighed from the editorial charge  ^jof the paper and with W. J. Flavelle  ".will start an independent Conservative  paper in Toronto.     The first issue will  rtpiiear"in"January.  .The.unforturiate man, Chas. Buckle,  Conjuring Creek,- who shot bis  neighbor. Headcll in a iit of violent  insamtv, has been confined TO, the Foi t  for tfie la'st'two weeks*:- Latterly;!his  'riodily'rmwer's began to fail'him aridjie,  lay on his bed'quitc lielpless until on  Wednesday evening deal h ended all  bis troubles.���������Edmonton Post.  . Aid. Tayloi', went down to Vancouver���������oil���������Saturday evening and  retui'ii'sd'jjyestefday accompanied by  Mrs.(Taylor,..wlio   has   been   visiting  .���������i*v;ijtiiXi'icp,'is|iiJ;X'>ncouver f������r tne Pilst  lvvo,-months,. .Miss Christie of Van-  co'Uv'et'.'acconipatiiedqMi'S' Tavlor, and  5vvili:b"e' lier-g"ne'st;for%'b"nie time.  ,'. I   F.l    Colitl'i   ~0   U-Jllli   9ll  .���������)ll[iwouldi..,,.)e. interesljing to know  "ivhat'the"cditorLofi!the,Mail s opinion  is'bf.'-Mr. Denis-uMiirphy'-now. Last  issue' the Mairi'ai'i']y"took"a:fit over Mr.  'Murphy, lion.;' Mt'.':'.\tf elis'.;1 an'd the  oilier smaller tiy.in ,the Prior gcivein.  ment. Ferhnps the Mail will say that to  Wandering "Willie Mclnnes is dyie the  prosperity of the Canadian West.  Just wait and see. ���������     '. .  A woman, whose name is said, lo be  Ediin IJow.ud, a passenger-on Friday  morning's No. 2, met with what narrowly escaped being n fatal accident," falling through the open trapdoor of a  veotibuk'd car while the train was  going at a lively rate. That she got otf  with only ii broken wrist and several  cuts about the head is little short of  iniiaculous. The accident .happened  about six miles east." of Salmon. Arm.  but "she was not inifsed uutiHbe train  approached Siciitnous, and -ii-section  crew wns sent in search of 'her, finally  locating iiei in'a'fa'rni house'iibout two  miles lidirTthe "scene".61.' tlie accident.'  Sh e wns moved lo. Salmon Arm ar.d  later in.lhe day was taken by n freight  to the Revelstoke hospital.���������Kmnloops  Sentinel.    * .        ',{, ' ' ,''  Isn't iit a Gem ?  the'  The    following    appeared    in  Kootenay Mail's'lustv issue :'-n-'  ' ^*-     T,'  "The-provincehas nerefhad a belter  Chief-i(joinuiisxioner-of1 Lands and  Worksithan Hon. XV.- C. Wells. To  bis administration j Kevelstoke "Owes,  its,,prosperity toil' y and what he hns  'done for Kevelstoke-he has-done or  will do for other parts of.the province."  According to the editor, of .. the  Kootenay Mail "the business men and  citizens of this town have sat down  and '��������� allowed the Hon. Mr. Wells to  conic' in and "to his administration  Revelsloke owes its prosperity today."  On what grounds does the Mail make  this sweeping assertion ? What has  the Hon. Wilmer done tor this riding?  cHat.'*tJ his administration we owe-  our prosperity today." Did His Worship the Mayor, the City.Counciland  the,citizens generally not help to some  little extent towards the prosperity of  the town. Of course not.- the people  have only awakened, to the fac,t that  we\hav-e'prosperity in Revelstoke, and  tho Hon. W. C. SyellBj.was, the .cause'  of it/all. . It is .ajjoodojob that.the  Mail haa annonuceil.the'fact.���������' When  any of*.'cur' citizens ;are asked by a  stritit)"er I'or information" a* ' to "the  cause 'of all' this ' prosperity, lie can  answer in a few* words���������THE HONORABLE WILMER CLEVELAND  U'EUlS. .   St. Andrew's Nicht.  A representative gathering of local  Scotchmen and 'heir friends assembled  in th" Union hotel on Tuesday evening  to celebrate the sixth anniversary in  R.'velstoko of Scotland's patron saint  ���������St. Andrew. The supper, provided  by J. C. Litughton, proprietor of the  Union hotel, was a most sumptuous  one and contained a number of Scotch  delicacies, foremost amongst which  was "Haggis," declared by a number  of conuossieui"* present lo be equal to  anything they had ever tasted.in lhat  line before. The tables had been  tastefully set under the direction of  Mrs. II. A, Brown mid were much  admired, while the supper was served  in a most eillcient and up to-date  manner which left nothing to be  desired.  Afler full justice had been done to  the most excellent supper, W. E. Mc  Laiighlin, president of St. AiidrewV  Society, who] occupied the chair, after  a few opening remarks appropriate to  th* occasion, proposed the toast ot  "The King," which was hearl-ly responded to by the entire company  singing "God Save the King." The  following greetings which had been  received from and sent to sister  societies were then read :  Iroin Uojsland���������"Guid luck tac oor Brlther  Scots on the main line. Tlie roarln game is  on." St. Andrew's Society.  From Vancouver���������"The Scots o" the Terminal  City, send kind greetings tie the lads o' the  heather ainaug the Heelauds o' the Wild  West." C. H Alaclauly.  Preildent St. Andrew's Society.  From Nelson���������Au invitation to the President  and mombers of the Revelstoke St. Andrew'*.  Socle > to attend St. Andrew's anniversary in  Nel-jOn.  To Kamloops���������  "A bleiamg on the choorie gang  Wha dearly like a drain or sang."  To Nelson���������  "Ireedoin an' v/husky gang thegilher,  Tak nit your dram"  To Ross] and���������  '���������WI' farlso' cake an' stoups o' nappy.  We hope your weel an' uiiuahappy."  "Nan curling yet, but we'll meet >e later."  To Winnipeg���������  "Hoo easy can the barley bree,  Cement a quarrel.  It's aye the cheapest lawyer's lee,  t.yne taste the barrel."  To Vancouver���������  "Lang may we lire, lang may we love,  An' lang may -we be happy,  " Au' may we aever want a glass,  Weel charged wi' generous nappy."  To Sandon���������  "May graveli roun' his blather wrench.  An' go'itB torment him inch by inch,  Wha twistt his gruntle wi' aglunch  , O' sour disdain,  Oot on a glass o' vvhusky punch,  Wi' honest men."  -.Toasts .were.then drunk to "Bonnie  Scotland." "The Press." "The Leaned  ���������Professions.'' '.'The- Ladies," and "Our  Host," interspersed by songs from  'Messrs., Lawrence, Barber, LeMaistre,  Murphy, Dr. Cross and-Dr. Carruthers.  Song and story . then^ followed each  other 'in rapid "s'licces-'ibtv everyone  present contributing' in" one way or  another to .the evening't-enterlttinment  .which was keptnip till--the wee' sma'  hours".'and appropriately brought to a  close with the singing, ot ."Auld Lang  Syne" and "God Save the King." ,'  OUR MOTTO :���������Smalt Trodts and Quick Return-!.  CRESSMAN'S  Are  You  Ready  for Winter 9  ?  "<&!*  How  About  Those Rubbers  and Overshoes  If you want them, do you know  where to get them ?  Do you want anything in the  DRYGOODS,  MEN'S FURNISHINGS,  HOUSE FURNISHINGS  Or BOOTS AND SHOES Linos  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 themost.  reasonable.  If you doubt it, come and convince yourself.  TAYLOR BROS. & dEORdE  Limited.  Word was received last week of ��������� the  death in Engftind of W. G. Mitchell-  Innes, who was well known in mining  circles in North East Kootenay. ~  ��������� Lidieg Dress Skirts perfectly tailor  made in every respect and of excellent  quality in black and (?rey. We have  been told again and again that their  equal is not shewn in the city, C, B.  Hume k Co.  Robert ..Belshaw.. was, killed, at  Michel B. C. on Tuesday, in one of the  rooms in the Frank coal mines, by  coal falling on him. He laaves a wife  and a large family.  ���������C. B. Hume k Co. ire showing and  giving values in new umbrellas for  ladies' and gents', in their Christmas  stock of umbrellas, the values are  wondprfiil. Cull and see how reasonably yon can buy them,   ���������  nr.  of.  44  Far Reaching* Influence. >  eLD-FASHIONED Indian stories, the dime novels of yearn  back which were within the  reach of all the boya, were  an Important,.factor ln build-  In* up the great West," said a typical  "Weiterner. ''The.M" novel-* used to circulate in a neie-hhorhood till they had  been read by every boy and had fallen  to pieces through handlln-f. They flred  the ambition of the young-stern, set  them to practising shootln-c and riding, and sent many of them to the West  In search of adventures. Some soon  ���������returned to rhelr homes, oth������rs became  bad m*-n and tverr; killed In time, "but  the g*r������at mass of them, too proud ta  return home, created the 'vljrorous,  wideawake population of our Western  States. I have talk#4 to hundreds of  our Western plonflers aToout the causes  wdiJch broujrht them, "-rent, and a majority of them admit tbat -dime i ovela  'had-more to do wltk It than anythlnjr  else."  Good For B-jjbi, "  .'Tourist '(after' his first 'drink',������tt  "Bloody Oulch whisky)���������Thunder, an&  lightning!''--'-Gimme' a- chaier.'i'.a'ulcltl  Bartender" (disdainfully)���������Wot d' ymt  want���������water? Tourist���������No; l'tweed oU!.  ���������"Puck."  We Are  ..Settled  In Our New Stand on Mac  kenzie Avenue,  next to the  Hume Block.  McCullough Creek Placers.  J. T>. Sibbald, of .Revelstoke, who is  in the cily on .mining business, states  t hat the prospects of the Big Bend  country for the -next .year are good.  Not only is the lumbering industry  booming but there is a marked revival  of placer mining,and besides the companies already operating several new  concerns will be going in next spring.  Mr. Sibbald is secretary treasurer of  the Revelstokejand McCullough Creek  Hydraulic Mining company, which  was incorporated this fall with a capital  stock of $125,000. This company, which  is composed of Bevelstoke business  men, intend working the Ophir placer  iease, w ilch they hold, on McCullough  creek.  Owing to litigation, the Ophir, which  holds by leasejtll the water rights on  ���������McCulldugh=cfeek7was-idle-from-188a  till 1898, when it was sold by the supreme court to an English gentleman  \\ ho never attempted any practical  mining. ������������������' ��������� '' '  All that tlie'present company have  done so far has been to put on two  men prospecting at a point, immediate*  ly above thc old workings.'in two days  lhey txik'otit 8126 in coarse gold, and  this gold Mr. Sibbald' luis' with him,  forming,a most interesting,, exhibit.  After prospecting thc ground-covered  by llie lease as thoroughly as possible  tbe compnny were satisfied thnt they  hnd got hold of a good thing, nnd me  now making preparations lo work the  property on an extensive scale by hy-  d ran I icing the banks as well as turning  up the gravel of the creek bed. The  gold runs ������18,70 to the ounce. The  pmchase price paid by - the company  was gfK.C'JO, of which $.~)8,3.*3 was, in  fully paid up shares.���������Nelson News.  Land  Registry Act.  ���������Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, in Block 48, in  Town of Revelstoke, B.C.,  Map 636 B. ...  A CERTIFICATE ol indefeasible Title to the  Rbovc property will be issued to Frank Bernard Lewis on the Bit'i day ol February, .v. D.,  1903, unles-j in the meantime a vai id. objection  thereto be made to me in writing by a person  claiming an estate or interest, therein or in  any purt thereof.  "  H. F. MACLEOD,   -  District Registrar.  Land   Registry  Office,  Nelson,  B.   C. 17th  Novembor, 1902.  CITY  RESTAURANT  Under the management of  Mbs. and Miss Cowie ...  WE HAVE  OPENED UP  A large and yaried_5tock of  Ch ristmas Cards, and Calendars, Limoges, China and  Doric Ware, including  Souvenir Cups and Saucers  (bearing i*iew of Revelstoke)  *   Five O'CIock Tea Sets, etc.  Fountain  P.ens from   $1.50  to $7 each*  .Perfumes in pretty Cut Glass  ,. Bottles.  SALTER BEWS, Phfti. B.  Druggltt nnd Stationer,  ���������R. J. Bourne is advertising bar  --ainsin Boys'Suits. Half Price is the  rule for the month of December.  Bourne Bros.' old stand at the depot,  Monday's Vancouver World antinun*  ces tbat Theodore Lild--ate has at Inst  f-ot control of Deadman's I-daiid, upon  which he proposes to erect 11 large  saw mill.  A h'ftad-on collision'occured yesterday on the Canadian Northern nfinr  Fort Francis, between a light engine  and a freight train. Fireman Ficrnfly  of the light engine was killed..  ���������(/, 11. Hume & Co. nre offering special  good bargains in Boyt"' ready to wear  elothing, special because prices are  much below usual 'askings and good  because they are reliable in every  respect. Boy's $3.75 two - piece" suits  for $2.05, boy's" $4.25 two'piece suits  for $3.50, boys' $6.00 three piece suits  for 91,93, boys' $7.50 three piece suits  for $0.50.  OPEN DAY AND NICHT    .  MEALS AT ALL HOURS  FRONT STREET ���������$  Two doors cast of the /Sip  Revelstoke Furniture Co. ^*  rRCSH ovmns aftcr the isth.       ^  ((^-tl^^)--^^t^^*-^^"^^-^@t^^-^^*-^(^  OUR NEW PHOTO STUDIO  Ne.-tf to R.* IIOWSON'S Furniture Store, is  making both Mlninliirc Photos and the  regular larger style-. Cabinet Photos in  the popular platlno tones at reasonable  prices. Our Mantello Cabinet u (4.00 per  dozen.  P-me I'retty Mountings for our Photo  Hroacnes, Watch Charms, Lever and Dumb  Hell Cuff Unka, Scarf Fln������, ice. These arc  suggested as very acceptable Christmas  Gilt*. I also makedifferent sizes ol Plain  Photo Iluttons and I copy from any Picture. Bring small children for sittings  either In tha forenoon or not later'than  two o'clock la thc afternoon. Sunshine Is  not necessary.  HOWARD KING,  PHOTOGRAPHER.  Revelstoke, B.C.  CORPORATION OF  THE CITY  OF REVELSTOKE  *"- ' . t ���������  WATER AMD LICHT DEPARTMEI4T  Accounts,for the November service  arc now due and payable at the City  Clerk's Office.    It is requested th'at'-all  payment*- be made by the 20th inst.  H. FLOYD,  Collector.  Dec 4th 1002.  .... Built to Order Garments  .... For Ladies and Gentlemen  Are cut to individual measures and constructed by the  most expert Tailors. Only hand labor of the very best can  produce a well-shaped collar and give to the shoulders and  chest the proper moulding. On this depends the fit and  shape 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:,  Suits    Suit from   Drttss Suits  we are offering at...  Trousers, all  the way  from    $15 to $35  25 to   50  4 to   12  l.adleb' Ralnurouf Coatss $14 to *3o  Overcoats and Rainproof coats '.   Ladies' Tailor-made  -nits   Ladies' Skirts   Ladies' Skirtn   $15 to $35  16 to   75  6 to   25  .We Carry the.L������rxest Stock,-  British Columbia.'  j; B. Cressman, Art Tailor  i!.'*  ������>>j*ri������J'*'^>j-������j������^---j������j������>J*^^  SUITS FOR BOYS AT HALF PRICE |  $7 Suits for $3.50..  $3.50 Suits for $1.75.*  $5 Suits for $2.50.  $2.50 Suits for $1.25 $  $4 50 Frieze Overcoats for $2 25  EDWARD J. BOURNE, jj  J[      Revelstoke Station. '"  Bourne Bros.'Old Stand.-.'    J[  i! J^,.:.:^:,,:!:..:.*^*.,.;-,,:.,-*.    .*���������---.������������������ I  (|^(^(^(M)(^(^(^^^llp(^)(M)(������)  SIBBALD & FIELD,  A-CH-E-rsr-TS  .fo-k.  Real Estate  <"!. P. R. TOWNSITE,  MARA TOWNSITE.  GERHARD TOWNSITE.   .  -CAMBORNE TOWNSITE,/!,  ��������� Canada Permanent ic Western  "CI"J 4 "MPT a T * ' Canada Permanent ic Western -'     "���������".-  -      ��������� ." '  Fill ANLlAL-l       Canada Mortgage Corporation. '     V. .  * '���������"���������, J,*,i' *^*-'"k*-*'   ( colonial Investment and Loan Company. '  ���������       -'',.." .        ("Sun Fire.    -     - Caledonian Kire'      Atlas Fire. (  InCIIVinna        Canadian Flre.   Mercantile Kire.    Northern Fire.-  I HOUI mIIvC    -I Guardian Fire.   Manchester Fire.   Great West Life. -1   , I Ocean, Accident and Guarantee.   Confederation Life  = (.Canadian Accident Assurance Co.   Connecticut Fire (  COAL FOR SALE,      .. HOUSES FOR SALE AND RENT. I  CONVEYANCINQ.. '      I  CHAS. M. FIELD.  J. D. SIBBALD, Notary'Public.  REVELSTOKE. B. C.  Cheap Bedroom Suites, Dresser Stands, Tables, Chairs, Etc  A CARLOAD OF  B  JUST ARRIVED.  R. HOWSON & CO.S.  Call In and Examine This New Consignment of Furniture  S. McMAHON,  General Blacksmith.    Wagon Maker, Ete.  Dealer in.  CHATHAM WAGONS,   WM. GRAY & SONS PLOWS,  COPP BROS., PLOWS, CULTIVATORS, SEEDERS, &0.  Douglas Street,  REVELSTOKE, B. C.  I HAVE IT I.  The largest stoc������ of the latest WATCHES,  CLOCKS, RINGS, SILVER WARE, CUT  GLASS, FASHIONABLE JEWELRY, Etc.  Hy many years' experience enables me to buy  goods at the right prices, enabling me to  sell to the public at reasonable prices.  J.* GTCTZr BA.K/BBR-.  WATCH REPAIRING A 8PECIALTT.


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