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Great Northern Railway.
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, PRINCETON AND SANDSTONE. GOING EAST Le Sandstone Mora Milaca PRINCET ON Ar Elk River Le Anoka Ar Minneapolis Ar St Paul Milaca PRINCET ON Elk River Ar Anoka Le Anoka Elk River PRINCET ON Ar Milaca Ex Sun 6 00a 6 50 a 7 25a 7 53Ta 8 33a 8 59 a 9 40 a 10 05 a GOING WEST Le St Paul Ar Minneapolis Le Anoka Ar Elk River Le PRINCET ON Milaca Mora Ar Sandstone 445p BlOpm 5 35pm 6 10pm 6 52pm 7 20 7 54 9 10pm ST CLOUD TRAINS. GOING WEST Le. Milaca I 9 40a Bridgeman 9 46a Ar St Cloud 10 45 a GOING EAST Le St Cloud 3 25pm Bridgeman 4 23pm Ar Milaca 4 35 These trains connect at St Cloud with trains Nos 1 and 3 WAY FREIGHT. GOING EAST Tuesday, Thursday & Saturday 11 10a m. -12 25 2 30p 4 lOp m. GOING WEST Monday, Wednesday & Friday 9 40a 10 30 a 12 25p 2 OOp MILLE LACS COUNTY. TOWN CLERKS Bogus BrookHenry Gustafson BorgholmJ Heron GreenbushChas E Slater Isle HarborOtto A Haggberg MilacaG Shurtz Mi'oR N Atkinson PrincetonErnest Sellhorn BobbinsOlaf Johnson South HarborT Norton VILLAGE RECORDERS John Emard W Goulding E Erickson Princeton Bock Princeton Lawrence Milaca Foreston Princeton Vmeland Cove Foreston Princeton Milaca NEIGHBORING TOWNS. BaldwinL Berry Princeton Blue HillThomas E Brown Princeton Spencer BrookG Smith Spencer Brook WyanettOle Peterson. Jr Wyanett LivoniaChas E Swansolf" Lake Freemont PRICES O THE Dmnnatnn Dnllon Villa anil Flairnfnn Wheat, per bushel Corn, Oate LUiTulUl. 8 63 35 25 RETAIL Vestal, per sack Flour (100 per cent) per-sack Banner per Pack Ground Feed per cwt Coarse Meal per cwt Middlings Shorts, per cwt Bran per cwt AH good delivered free anywhere in $2 10 200 170 85 80 80 75 70 Princeton PRINCETON MarketReport Wheat, No 1 Rye, Oats, Buckwheat, Beans, (good) Hay, Corn, Potatoes Northern, $ 63 38 25 50 1 60 5 50 H5 25 @65 FRATERNAL -:-LODGE NO. 92, A. F. & A. M. Regular communications 2d and 4tb Wednesday of each month A A CASWELL, W W CORDINER Sec'y PRINCETON LODGE, NO. 93, K. of P. Regular meetings every Tuesday eve ning at 8 o'clock A A CASWELL, W VANWOBMEB & S CALLA TEMPLE, NO. 3 Rathbone Sisters, of Princeton. Regular meetings 1st and 3rd Thursday evenings of each month at 7 30 in hall LO LA JESME B, E LORETTA HOWARD of A K. O. T. M., Tent No. 17. Regular meetings every Thurs day evening at 8 clock, in the Maecabee hall HENRY LIND Com N NELSON Hebron Encampment. No. 42,1.0 O. F. Meetings, 2nd and 4th Mondays at 8 o'clock SATJSSER, W SPAULDING S W Jos CBAIG, Scribe PRINCETON-:- LODGE NO.208,1. O. O.F. Regular meetings every Friday evening at?:S o'clock W BlDWELL, N. G. LEON WHEELEB, R. Sec PRINCETON CAMP, M. W. A., No. 4032. Regular meeting every fourth Thursday even ing of each month, at 8 00, in the hall over post office Visiting members cordially invited E WHITE C. A SMIT H, Clerk. ESPEY LODGE, No. 193, A. O. U. W. Regular meetings every first and third Monday even ings of each month in the hall over postoffice E SOUTHAR D, M. W CUTLER Rec Danger of Colds and La Grippe. The greatest danger from colds and la grippe is their resulting in^ pneumo nia If reasonable care is used, howev er, and Chamberlain's Cough Remedy taken, all danger will be avoided. Among the tens of thousands who have used this remedy for these diseases we have yet to learn of a single case hav ing resulted in pneumonia, which shows conclusively that it is a certain preventive of that dangerous maladv It will cure a cold or an attack of la grippe in less time than any other treatment. It is pleasant and safe to take. For sale by Princeton Drug Co. CHAPTER XVIIIContinued. I "There is Air. Wentworth. I Wish to tepeak to him. Will you excuse me?" "With pleasure!" laughed Pembroke. I threaded my way through the gath ering throng to the side of Mr. Went worth. "How d'y' do, Winthrop?" he said, taking me by the arm. "Come into the conservatory. I want you to see some of the finest orchids that ever came from South America. The girls are looking well tonight I suppose you noticed?" "Especially Phyllis." Our eyes met When we entered the conservatory, he suddenly forgot all about the or chids "Jack, I'm worried about herPhyl lis You see, she is not my niece. There's a long story. This morning a gentleman visited my department He was Pnnce Ernst of Wortumboig He began by asking me it, Phyllis was my niece That staited the business. He proceeded to prove to me, as far as possible, that Phyllis was a princess. I could not say that it was all non sense, because I did not know. Some 20 years ago a strange thing happened. I occupied the same residence as to day. It was near midnight, and snow ing fiercely. I was looking over some documents, when the footman came in and announced the presence of a strange woman in the hall who deed manded fo see me. The woman was young and handsome, and in her arms she carried a child. Would I, for hu manity's sake, give a roof to the child till the morrow? The woman said that she was looking for her relatives, but as yet had not found them, and that the night was too cold for the child to be carried around. She was a nurse. The child was not hers, but be longed to a wealthy family of the south, who were to have arrived that day, but had not. "The thing seemed so irregular that I at once consented, thinking to scan the papers the next day for an account of a lost or stolen child. She also ear ned a box which contained, she said, the child's Identity. Now, as I am a living man, there was nothing in that box to show who the child wasnoth ing but clothes not a jewel or a trinket I looked through the papers in vain. And the woman never appeared again. Much against my will I was forced to keep the child. I am glad I did, for I have grown to love her as one of my own. I had a married sister who died !n Carolina, so I felt secure in stating that Phyllis was her daughter, therefore my niece. And that Is positively all I know And here comes a fellow who says he knows who she is and, more over, that she is a princess. What do you say to that?" "What he said was true," gloomily Without proofs Gretchen remained as far away as ever. I told him what I knew. "I must see this princess before I move. If they look alike, why, let things take their course As a matter of fact, Phyllis Is to share equally with Ethel. So, whether or not she proves to be a princess, it will not interfere with her material welfare. And, byshe the way, Jack, isn't there a coldness of some sort between you and Phyllis?" "Not a coldness," said I "merely an understanding. Let us be getting back to the ballroom. I am anxious to see the two when they meet." I left him in the reception room. As I was in the act of crossing the hall which led to the ballroom I was stop ped. It was the prince. "Well," he said, smiling ironically, "the matter is. sadly for you. definitely iettled. Your friend may in truth-be a princess, but there are no proofs. In the eyes of men they are sisters in the eyes of the law they are total stran gers. I shall not ask you to congratu late me upon my success. I shall now wed the Princess Hildegarde with a sense of security. Comehave you seen her yet? She does not know that you are here. It will be a surprise and a pleasure. As to that other matter, I shall send a gentleman around to yonr rooms in the morning to arrange the affair." 1 shivered. 1 had forgotten that I had accepted a challenge. "Take me to her," said I. -"She will be happy indeed to see me, as yon know." I laughed In his face. "How convenient it would be for both of us her and meshould my bullet speed to the proper place! Believe me. I shall be most happy to kill you.. There are many things on the slate to wipe out" "I see that you area gentleman of spirit." said he. smoothing the scowl from his brow. "Ah, there she stands. Look well, my friend look at her well. This is probably the last night you will see her save as my wife." The sight of that dear face took the nerves from me and left me trembling. Even in the momentary glance I de tected a melancholy cast to her fea tures. She was surrounded by several men who wore various- decorations. "Your highness," said the prince, mockery predominating ms tones, "per mit me to present to you an old friend." ,*-v Was it because her soul instinctively became conscious of my present -a i nerved her for the ordeal th.u -br- turned and smiled on me? Thei appeared for a moment tivst^-l~ :2 Perhaps the scene lacked a denoue ment Oh, I was sure that implacable hate burned under that smile of his, just as I knew that beneath the rise and fall of Gretchen's bosom the steady fire of immutable love burned, burned as it burned in my own heart "Ah, here you are!" said a voice be hind me, giving me an indescribable start. "I have been looking high and low for you. You have forgotten this dance." It was Phyllis. And then a sudden hush fell upon the circle. The two women stood face to face, looking with strange wonder into each other's eyes. CHAPTER XIX. Phyllis and I were sitting in one of the numerous cozy corners. I had danced badly and out of time. The music and the babel of tongues had -become murmurous and"indistinct "And so that is the Princess Hilde garde?" she said after a spell. "Yes she is your double Is she not beautiful?" "Is that a left handed compliment to me?" Phyllis was smiling, but she was colorless. "What do you think of her?" sup pressing the eagerness in my voice. "She is to be envied," softly. And I grew puzzled. "Jack, for a man who has associat with the first diplomatists of the world, who has learned to read the world as another might read a book, you are surprisingly unadept In the art of dissimulation." "That is a very long sentence," said I in order to gain time enough to fathom what she meant. I could not So I said, "What do you mean?" "Your whole face was saying to the princess, *I love your A glance told me all. I was glad for your sake that no other woman saw you at that mo ment. But I suppose it would not have mattered to you." "Not if all the world had seen the look," moodily. "Poor Jack, you are very unlucky!" Her voice was full of pity. "I feel so sorry for you, it is all so impossible. And she loves you too." "How do you know?" "I looked at her while she was look ing at you." "You have wonderful eyes." "So I have been told. I wonder why she gave you that withered and worm eaten rose?" "A whim," I said, staring at the rug. I wondered how she came to surmise that It was Gretchen's rose? Intuition perhaps. "Do you love her well enough," ask ed Phyllis, plucking the lace on her fan, "to sacrifice all the world for hex, to give up all jour own happiness that she might become happy?" "She never can be happy without me if she loves me as I believe:" I ad mit that this was a selfish thought to express. "Then, why is it impossible, *your love and hers? If her love for yon is as 'great as you say it is, what is a king, a prince or a principality to her?" "It Is none of those. It is because has given her word, the word of a princess. What would you do in her place?" suddenly. "I?" Phyllis leaned back among the cushions, her eyes half closed and a smile on her lips. "I am afraid that if I loved you I should follow you to the end of the world. Honor is a fine thing, but in her ease it is an empty word. If she broke this word for you, who would be wronged? No one, since the prince covets only her dowry and the king desires only his will obeyed. Perhaps I do not understand what so cial obligation means to these people who are born in purple." "Perhaps that is It. Phyllis, listen, and I will tell you a romance which has not yet been drawn to its end. Once upon a timelet me call^lt a fairy story," said I, drawing down a palm" leaf as If to read the tale from its blades. "Once upon a time in a country far from ours there lived a prince and a princess. The prince was rather a bad fellow. His faith in his wife was not the best, and he made a vow that if ever children came he would make them as-evil as himself. Not lonr after th& good fairy brought two children to her godchild, the prin cess. Remembering the vow made by -the prince, the good fairy carried away one of the children, and no one knew anything about lirsave the princess find the fairy.- When The remaining Child was 2 years old, the princess died. The child from then on grew like a wild flower. The prince did his best to spoil her, but the good fairy watched over her just as carefully as she watch ed over the child she had hidden away. By and by the wicked prince died. The child reached womanhood. The good fairy went away and left her. Per baps-sbe now gave her whole attention to the other." I let the palm leaf slip "back and drew down afresh one, Phyl lis watching me with interest 'Ttie child the fairy left was still a child for all her womanhood. She was willful and capricious she rode, she fenced, she hunted she was as unlike other women aa could be. vAt last the king, who washer guardian, grew weary of her caprices.So-lie commanded that 9*?*- T8&&L9* Wry JP**tfr **"*_ ^^mHh wlth^th* ^tBfK,4^Mld^ilie"4w|n sister of this -wild princess? Perbapa In this ^nstance_tne good fairy died and left her work unfinished, to be taken up and pursued by a convention al-newspaper reporter. -Now this pro tern, fairy ascertained that the good fairy had left the lost princess in the care ot one of a foreign iace. Having a wife and daughter-of his own, he brought the princess up as his niece, not knowing himself who she i cully was. Shfr became wise, respected and beautiful in mind and form. Fate, who governs all fairy stories, first brought the newspaper reporter Into the presence of the lost princess. She was a mere girl then and was selling lemonade atat 25 cents a glass. She"- -.-T "Jack," came in wondering tones, "for mercy's sake, what are you telling me?' "Phyllis, can you not look back, per haps as in a dream, to an old inn where soldiers and ministers In a hurry and confusion moved to and fro? No I dare say you were too young. The Princess Hildegarde ^f Hohenphalia is your sister." I rose and bowed to her respectfully. "My sister, the princess? I a prin cess? Jack," indignantly, "you are mocking me! It is not fair!" "Phyhis, as sure as I stand before you all I have said Is true. And now let me be the first to do homage to your serene highness," taking^her hand despite her efforts to withdraw it and kissing it "It is unreal! Impossible! Absurd!" she cried. "Let me lepeat the words of the French philosopher who said,- 'As nothing is impossible let us believe Jn the absurd,' said I. "And does she knowthe Princess Hildegarde? My sister? How strange the word feels on my tongue." "No she does not know, but present ly she will." Then Phyllis asked in -an altered tone, "And what is all this to you that you thrust this greatness upon me, a greatness, I assure yon, for which I do not care?" I regarded her vaguely. I saw a precipice at my feet I could not tell her that in making her a prineess I was making Gretchen free. I could not confess that my motive faas pure ly a selfish one. "It was a duty," said I evasiyely. "And in what way will it concern the Princess Hildegarde's affairsand yours?" She was rather merciless. "Why should it concern any affair of mine?" I asked. "You love her, and she lofes you. May she not abdicate in my favor?" "And if she should?" with an- accent of impatience. Phyllis grew silent "Forgive me, Jack!" impulsively. "But all this is scarcely to be believed. And then you say there are no proofs." "Not in the eyes of the Jaw," I re plied. "But nature has written it in your faces." I was wondering why she had not gone into raptures at the prospect of becoming a princess. "It is a great honor," she said after feome meditation, "and it is very kind of you. But I care as little for the title as I do for this rose." And she cast away one of Pembroke's roses. It boded ill for my cousin's cause. The next person I saw was the chan cellor. "Well?" I interrogated. "There can be no doubt," he said, "but" with an expressive shrug. "Life would run. smoother if it had fewer 'buts' and 'ifs' and 'perhapses.' What you would say," said I, "is that' there are no proofs. Certainly they must be somewhere." "But to find them!" cried he. "I shall make the effort The pur suit is interesting." The expression in his eyes told me that he had formed an opinion in re gard to my part "Ah, these journal- ists!" as he passed on. Everything seemed so near and yet so far. Proofs? Where could they be found if Wentworth had them not? If only there had been a trinket a ker chief even, with the Hohenphalia crest upon it! I shook my fists in despair. Gretchen was so far away, so far! I went In search of her. She was still surrounded by men. The women were not as friendly toward her as they might have been. The prince was standing near. Seeing me approach, his teeth gleamed for an instant "Ah," said Gretchen, "here is Herr Winthrop, who is to take me in to supper!" It was cleverly done, I thought Even the prince was of the same mind. He appreciated all these phases. As we left them and passed on toward the supper room I whispered: "I love you!" CHAPTER XX. When I whispered these words, I ex pected a gentle pressure from Gret chen's fingers, which rested lightly on my arm. But there was no sign, and I grew troubled. Tlie blue green eyes sparkled, and the white teeth shone between the red lips. Yet something Was lacking. "Let us ga Into the conservatory," she said. "It was merely a ruse of mine, I want no supper. I have much -tasay to you." "Somehow we selected by mutual ac cord a "seat among the roses. There was a small fountain, and the waters sang in'a murmurous music. It seem ed too early for words, so we drew our thoughts from the marble and the water. As for me, I looked at, but did not see, the fountain. It was another scene. There was a garden in which the roses grew in beautiful disorder. There were a man and a woman In "the garden. She was culling roses, while the man looked on with admiring eyes. "Yes," said the princess, "all that was a pretty dream. Gretchen was a fairy, and-now she has gone from your Hfe and mine foreverf' My dear friend, tt is a prosaic age. we live tn. Some- ^M^'*ikt^gi5ipjB^we"..: C^iea we ^ftrget and dream, "but dreams are unreal. It is true that God designs-us, but the world molds us and fate puts on the finishing touches." She was smiling into my wonder struck face. A1?We all have duties to perform while passing. _gome of us are born w^th destinies mapped out by human hands. Some of us are free to make life what we will I am of the first order, and you are of the second. Jit is as impossible, to join the one With the other as it is to make dia monds out of charcoal ancLwater. Be tween Gretchen and the Princess Hildegarde of Hohenphalia there is as much difference as there is between what simile shall I~use, the possible and the impossible?" "Gretchen," I began. "Gretchen?" The princess laughed amusedly. "She is flown. I beg you not to waste athought on her mem- ory." Things were going badly for me. I did not understand the mood. It brought to mind the woman poor Hil lars had described to me in his rooms that night in London. saw that I was losing something, so"I made what I thought a bold stroke. I took from my pocket a withered rose. I turned it from one hand to the other. *Tt appears that when Gretchen gave me this it was as an emblem of her love. Still I gave her all my heart." "If that be the emblem of her love, herr, throw- it away. It is not worth the keeping." [TO E CONTINUED.] Religious Work at Buffalo Fair. The Evangelist announces that fi plan has been definitely settled upon for religious work at the forthcoming Pan-American exposition in Buffalo. The initiative to this kind of religious work came from the late Robert McAll, Who, in addition to the missions which he had already planted in- Paris, en larged his work during the exposition of 1878 by establishing a mission hall close to one of its principal entrances. Eleven years later and again 11 years later this work was repeated. Impor tant and lasting results came from all three endeavors. It is believed that such a mission on a larger scale would have proportionately increased results at Buffalo, and therefore The Evangel ist propose18~to iavite the co-operation of a number of men of national reputa tion to serve as a committee of direc tion. Representing the whole country, they would thus make the endeavor genu inely national. Daily preaching serv ices are to be carried on, not so much by professional evangelists as by preachers of wide reputation and from all denominations. The proposed work will not be characteristic of revival or of evangelistic endeavors in the usual acceptation of those terms, nor, on the other hand, will it merely offer an op portunity to see and hear celebrities. The direct object of this work, it is understood, is to bring the visitors at the exposition under the influence of the best and wisest preachers of the gospel. Commenting on the plan, The Outlook says: "That this effort will prove successful we do not doubt. It will be founded on two encouraging circumstancesfirst, the fact that nev er in the history of Christianity has there been a more universal call to con secration and, second, that never has there been as quick a response to that call." From the reports of the bureau ot American republics are gathered some interesting statistics touching the in dustrial development of Mexico and the South and Central American states. Relatively the recent progress of some of them has been as great as that of the United States. From every part of the southern section of the hemisphere come reports of enterprise and activity. The story is the same from the Rio Grande to Patagonia. In Argentina a dozen railroads are building and pro jected. At Belle Horizonte, the capi tal of the state of Minas Geraes, Brazil, a permanent exposition of the state's industries and'products is to be inaugurated. This state, which has as many inhabitants as Illinois, is making great strides in every particular, and its gold product last year exceeded $3,- 000,000. Scores of new factories are being established in Brazil, largely with foreign capital. New coal and copper mines are being developed in Chile. .Woolen and cotton factories are being established there for the first time, and beets are being raised and sugar refineries built The breweries are to be formed into a trust The most important railroad enterprise in Chile is the Central railway, which is, to be extended 1,300 kilometers at a cost of $30,000,000. Nearly every republikha railroad enterprises on foot, and agri cultural resources are being developed everywhere. It Is gratifying to note that with this industrial activity there has come a change in the sentiment of most of the Latin American states to ward this country, which is looked up on with more friendliness than hereto fore. The^mother of Jennie Bosschieter is reported to be unconsoled and uncon solable because the young men held re sponsible for the death of her daughter are not to suffer the death penalty, but are sentenced to long terms of impris onment This Is but natural. Howev er, had she-insisted upon a mother's privilege of knowing what sort of com pany her daughter was keeping last October and where she was spending her leisure time, as it was a mother's plain duty to do, the tragedy might never have occurred. r~** Iffk IffimiCKiSODT!? LETTER REGARDING HEATH EX- PUNGED FROM THE RECORD OF THE HOUSE. SULZEB .RENEWS ATTACK Reiterates His Willingness to Father the -Statements Contained in the Document and Be Responsible for ThemArmy Appropriation Bill PassedSenate Spends the Day on the Agricultural Measure. Washington, Feb. 13.The house passed the army appropriation bill arid entered upon consideration of the sundry civil bill, the last but one of the big money bills. The debate on the army bill was confined largely to a discussion of the question of pass ing bills to remove the charge of de sertion against soldiers and was made notable by a statement by Mr. Mc Clellan (N. Y.) comparing the cost of the soldier in European armies with the cost in the United States. Ac cording to his figures, including the cost of pensions, etc., each United States soldier Involved an expense of $2,828, while a German soldier costs $227 and a French soldier $232 Previous, to the consideration of the appropriation bills the letter reflect ing upon Mr.. Perry S. Heath, which Mr. Sulzer introduced into the pro ceedings, was expunged from the rec ord. During the debate upon the mo tion to xpunge Mr Sulzer renewed his attack upon Mr. Heath, reiterating his statement that he was willing to father the statements in the letter and declaring that if action was brought against him he would not plead his constitutional immunition. AGRICULTURAL BILL. Its Senate Devotes Entire Session to Discussion. Washington, Feb 13.During the entire session of the senate the agri cultural appropriation bill was under consideration. After six-hours of con sideration the bill was little more than half completed. The debate upon the measure dealt almost entirely with administrative details of the de partment of agriculture, many com mendations of the work of the depart ment being made by senators on both sides of the chamber. LOSS OF THE YOSEMITE. Rear Admiral Kempffs Report to the Navy Department Washington, Feb. 13.A report has been received at the navy department from Rear Admiral Kempff of the Asiatic station, who was zsent from_ Manila to Guam to investigate the ef fects of the disastrous hurricane a few months ago. The report covers de tails already made public and con cludes as follows "In regard to the loss of the Yo semite the vessel's bow appears to have struck a shoal spot while drag ging from her original anchorage to the reef under the bluff west of Sou maye, causing a heavy leak Here the vessel struck stern first. When the wind shifted suddenly from south to northeast the Yosemite swung around on her stern as if on a pivot The vessel drifted to sea, losing ground tackle and being blown off the reef near Soumaye bluff" IF REFORMS ARE NOT PASSED. Pmgree May Again Be a Candidate for Governor. New York, Feb. 13.Hazen S. Pin jjree, former governor of Michigan his son, Hazen S. Pingree, Jr and Colonel E S. Sutton, were passengers on the White Star liner Cymric, which sailed during the day. Governor Pingree is -going abroad on business and will remain several weeks in England. His son will go to South Africa also on business. Be fore sailing Mr. Pingree said that he would again be a candidate for gov ernor of Michigan if the legislative reforms he advocated were not passed in that state. ORDERS ISSUED. ______ New Light Batteries of Artillery Have Been Located. Washington, Feb. 13.Orders were issued at the war department for the locations-of the new light batteries of artillery provided for in the reor ganization law at the following points: One each at Fort Meyer, Va. Fort Sam Houston, Tex. Fort Leaven worth, Kan. Fort Meade, S. D. Fort Snelling, Minn. Fort Hamilton, N. Y. Fort Sheridan, Ills. Vancouver Barracks, Wash. Fort Logan, Colo., and Fort Ethan Allen, Vt., and two each at Fort Riley, Kan., and at the Presidio, San Francisco. Testimony Against Neely. Havana, Feb. 13.The testimony submitted on the side of the govern ment in the case of C. F. Neely, the alleged defaulting postal official, cov ers 2,000 typewritten pages. This covers' only a jtortion of the whole evidence to be presented and wit nesses are being examined daily. Judge in the Philippines^ ^Z S Johnsbury, Vt, Feb. 13.Former %-^r* Lieutenant Governor Harry Bates of this city has been offered the posl Won of judge in the Philippine islands and he wJBl accept the appointment, f^^ Tfce salary will be $5,000 jeer year. 7 i& "%g 3 -is,