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The Cumberland News Apr 10, 1901

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 ;���������?&. /������        Sfh       'H  i.  &#  ���������&  ft  *8   ^ i������ '[3 '"%    &I r~~V\.  -4'  !������<  ^       ���������  r-i  pi  M  $  ^  _���������.  "���������ft     "V������  "������������������fa  HJ   - M A! W     W  jG'JMBEKIiAND,   B. C. \WEDNESDAY,   APRIL  io, 1901.  INSTITUTE aEEBTENTGr.  The'Comox   Farmers'   Institute  met inCourtney Agricultural. Ii all  last Thursday.    Two speakers from  the east met the institute and   delivered lectures which -were'  of in-  teresthig character, anckbeing given  in a pleasing manner,' an'd 'with a -  thorough knowledge .of the subj. cts.  were attentively  listened -to.  and '  highly  appreciated-'" by   .the  large  attendance.    Mr. Elliott  lock   v-.p-  Dairying, and Mr. Anderson Fai/u-  ing'ahd^ Manures.      . - i, '/   '"    ~  /In the/evening, the ''subjects  treated of were, mainly -*.cn iluLe.  and- the building of silos." ���������  The addressee were of "iti-e^real.-'  est value 10 the Maimers of-^tno uis-,  tiict>'many of whom   will-no ooubt-  av~ul. chemselvos of the inform a dcri ���������  Vc- *'-  thus",freely given.     ' '��������� ' _*   -  *v >  ft. 1' '' / ' ,w    ���������    ���������     \.    '  .ti*  V=S&3^������JrZ&&������ SP^S^^������@<2@S^tf-, -"iSSSSS)  ^rZ'^Tz  ? |) 1' - r-'. ��������� A-ND VFA RM-1NG".: AN D ':���������- JDAIK/Yi>7-G -; riLF.L'-tLXL,JlTS    | .  ft  ^    Agents for,McCorinick'Hjirveptirig Maclunary.  'V  i������   ."iVrite-for prices ai:d particulars: . P. O. Dra^M- 5K3.  "vs J ,     '   ^. - '        r; ,    c' "r t  .  ,, -       4������      ��������� ��������� _   f-  " >  j 1 f    ���������*  -\TUITBBALS LAST WliEK.  ' /   * -  * '   -1   * .      *- * 1 '-  ��������� Wm, Snedden, the first 'man dis-  1 covered in'-No, 6  after the^decen!,  wassburied at Cuaiberland csmetei; v  Rev/ Mr,-Dodds orTiciatin :,    The  deceased leavey a   wife, and   lare"  ^ -    ���������* ** *  family an Extension,"'.;'  _, ,  s ^  , The late George Tumbii-ilTs ' fun-  crai tuok'phice from the M> IhoriisL  'Church, where the casket-''; !.acL re-  *��������� %������    ���������  posed,during the preceding   night.  A"'largo   concourse   "of *s<>:ro^int(  .   ���������   ���������������"      _      , %  ". -      .*.      f  -friends"intended-the last-ol������rew 11 ie.-:  Many  beautiful   wreaths   cdorned  jt h e8,c a 3k ei,*. , T he * greaf. es b. sy m p a t h y'  ���������/A 3'.* ^     ,'J-i.  a  I  ��������� <  I*  I  Ms  I  I  1  I  1  1 **>  1  3&  Many  new>  jKitti^r-is   of  Fine Goods in  /CARPETS,^    RUGS,  ART SQUARES.   -  '"LACE   CURTAINS,  MUSLIN    ART   DRAPING  MATERIALS  WEIL  Our 'Superb Calvogue, R)  cor:tan im{ 1,000 Illns'i 'tions. ^  all pricc-i, luailod fiee i-a ap-  p ic-1 ion. J.; will s.uw-y interest you        t   ������"  p p n n  COMPLETE FURNISHERS.  VICTORIA, B.C.  ^sfc-^SSS^?gS22?������^Sg������?gS-^^ j  ,   '-A,    r''  TlCWJffl  ^s^ ^js^sr ^08  ^  *  S3 'r|  ������   .  '%^g3  Sl)rii)g ;aijd...giirqii^er. Stilts,  1  sa/  m  i. ���������       .;     ��������� ' ���������'  All si j ade's, colors' aiad shapes..  -Jh ull stock of SHOES just in,  '   ������������������      '/: :<>'        ���������AT��������� '���������-..'.'  is ielt" for ' .his' yo\ing . Twido v,  claJglUer ot ^.h\������PI. _McQarth-r, of  i ii.** place, who is a -bride of l*-st>  than a  year. , A   Eecnli&r   coluci-  " 1 * l  dence is ti;e-tact that a \rear   before  1 , .*'  tlie day of tlie explosion, to a da;,  or two. poor George' dislocated hi*  ankle in the same shaft, and wa:  laid iu bed for some weeks. The  remains were 1;'id at rest'at Sand-  wick, tlie Rev., Mr.Hicksofflcating.  Carlos Bono was buried from the'  R. C. Chapel. Rev. Father Seve  official in g, the Druids taking  cha-uga. Buried at the R. 0. Ceme-  t-ry. .C'dicberlaiid.  T. Lord; buried in Cumberland  cemetery, Rev Mr. Dodds f)fiicia-  tin.r> and m-i:\y friends following.  Andrew Smith was followed by  friends to Cumberland cemetery,  Rev. Mr. Dodds officiating.  1  J. W. Allison, the young fellow  who was doing his first shift when  killed, was buried at Cumberland,  followed by many friends and Ms  brothers. llev. Mr. DodeU conducted services.  On the 2nd, John Whyte, the  eld ed I. sot. of Air. James Whyte, our  old and respected resident, was  laid to test with the other--iu Cumberland ceme'ery. The f.O.O.P.  taking charge. IJy leaves a wile  and four children, the eldest about  12 years old. His^aged father and  moiiiei-. tw-.> of'our earliest   towns-  1 ' -..'*-������������������ , \  people, live, here, and   his brothers  Walter,''Charles.    Thouia^,   Ribert |  and.Harry also, besides four sisters  Mrs J. Robeitbon, Mrs.  G. Robert  \ son, Mrs. D ,13. S.evunson and Miv.  { J. Beuivie. '  ���������I,     Lui^i Sicnondi.w.'is'-biiried .!..>y the  U.A.O.D , -A'i'.h the   usual   impre^-  'On 3rd, W. B.   \\ralker, the   ill-, I  , ' I  fated overman,   was    buried  from j  the Presl:yteriah Church.    The fun- j  eral was conducted under   the aus- 7  pices of L. 0. X. a>-d( T; B. lodges,  "i'he Pr.'cbvterian Churcn managers  -of which he was a proaiinejit member, by'permission," acting" as pallbearers.    -Tlie procession, after leaving the church, where the   serviced  were held by the- Rov. Mr,    Doddi*,  . jiroceedcd down   Dunsmuir avenue  in rhw following    o:der:    Rev,  Mrj  Dodds, then L.O.L. and T. B. in regalia, Chy^Oouncil, -of   which ' deceased had-,,been   a  member,   the  ' hearse and *jpall-b< arers, a string of  j4*Vehicles,'Jand' then a   procession  .0'!   'foot.      Quantities   -jf   .fioweis  covered the coffin,   and    the   secret  societies cde^iro  to,.express     their."  "���������heartfelt thanks to Mr--, ,Tohn"Mat-  ' thews, -the'wife of our respected and  ���������p>pular colliery   manager,   for\ati  emblematic arch of flowers and'ivy  which' was'-tasteiuliy  arranged and  tvpical of the degrees in   the ord ;rs  attained  b}r the dectased.  R. -Fleck ou 5tli   was'   buried  by  fiionds;    The body being taken to  -    * - *  tlie Presbyterian Courch and from  tli������iic*H to Cumbeiland ^Cemetery,  The Rev.d. Dodds offi- ia'tin^" Poor  I'tlieiV.-!-Liii' was a 'str.aig r in a-  's: range land, and lea\e& dear one*--  Ltiiiimi in AuSd Scotia,"  Yet; ttf.or.o  ' \ it* J*  -wcrr f*ri{-ndi3 wiie showed, him,' an  we'll ;is the oilier ^irungers/ caught  in the ,dls'.nter -*du'e a-f.*;pe������,l- Jir, the  ,;"';''" i'-V'"*3"1 --.-���������-"���������'.-���������.<---. ^^v'": "."V  last sad r te.~. "      l       -"���������,-  -v-  Ani-.niu 3f������dHodp, The Rem.  F:, Sevt.-ce-ndiicted the services''in  tiiu R,C. Church. Ihe luueral'wu-s*  undtrr thu auspiot-s of 1,0,0,F. and  .the rutnams weie mterrv.d ia the R,,  C, cemetery here.  Pour I'ittio   Georgia   Walker, the  Lt.-t of the whiles lo  be   taken  out,  was burud.at 8 p.m.   Monday,   the  funeral trdungjplace from tbe Pres-  byterian'Church under.aucpicoSr of  L.O.Li and True Blues out   of   respect for   'his   father   and   brother  Willie, who had   been  .members of  each society.    Some of his  Sunday  sch .ol mates acted as   pall-bearers  and large number.-i of young friends  attendcdrto pay their  last  respects j  to   their  dead    playmate,    and   to '  show their sympathy ior    tlvj   sor-  r.nv.?ng mother and sisieis.  This was the ia-t funeral of the  whites who wore en tombed by the  dreadful explosion, The bodies of  rix Chinese still remain below, -md  cannot be well icmoved uutil cer i  tain wo. k is done to enable the  mm'.r- to r-j-seb tboir pi we-, and  here lo) u- remark, tiiu tne funu -  als luivo all heun cjuduct,-d in a  c irefu . p '-in  ft FUrSE CRAPC CREAM OF TAflTAR POWOEIt  "i'l  '1    I  Highest Honors, World's Fair"  Qoid 'Medal,. Midsylater Fair  r  .AtoS/1 linl^infl: Poivdcx ^contaIiitn5>  ^r^:i.   'i 7ioy nvp injurious to heal lit          j   '. ' ' LOCALS'.  c. ' ���������*  r.       1  >*i    .  .*. V.  .    /CI  ' ' Big  Bargains   at   Moore'ps  next    ,*  So-turda}--. .    .        _ -,      ^    "   ' ���������  ;    No. 4 engine bitcked on Monday;*  - ,v . ., -   ^ ' ,   v  .  and necessitated,a 3toppageof work  -for a time.'     ' '*     ' "    ' ,   'r" .*,  " - ' l    '        ' '"-  .,""'  -Judge Abrams  last week   sent a  * -/(  man up for three months, ior  'niis-;'  ' behaviour  on    the -poblie^BtMefefi"-.-'* ~'>  Secretary of the PlospijL^begaiito-, "',-  ,-acknowi.edge receipt of $32> proceed5>-%;' '  of masquerade ball, also  pict'orevof4^ -  the   Queen    presented    ,by    Geo. "'  Stevens. - -----  * ".    j:-     -," *  '   *-  6 < Kesiey bust the'rejord'on 'Good,    -  Friday and laid the hoodoo in good1;"-  sh:*pe.    'Six     whopping" :trp'dV*-;/  -^go^O'led'his-seductive bait and'took*"'r'";,V- .'- ,"s-'^:  a-flyiiig.'trip'rnto the creel.   \r  .". :v~   ^ 'v f ^-.--'?;'-i  ". -    ' *--"    '*   \ ". V, ''.*���������'' - *.' ,./.,,*'  **' Courjt of -Revision���������Appeal- from   '-V C''^.   'A\ ���������*  ,'Mrs:P.ej������.coy.    Excessive valuation,*, ,    "'  '\/>Z^^}  Red uce'd-' from* -#,000"J to '. $r,700;! V; *  Ciilon.ial   Ins.    Co.," do.'''' "Reduced  '    ' 'y -.I  i,     ^  *-i ^*   rt/  ���������**r  c  Jroni $6,000 to $5,500. \      ' .'  T- Hudson is moving 'hie family  'to- B-Ttidii" Wharf, where he 'has  built*a nice little cottage. He will  be in the best IwcaUou there for the  prosecution of' his duties as linc*������  man.  A concert in aid of anorgan.fund  ior'the Episcopal Church at Sand-  wick will be held in the Agricultural Hall, Counney, on April ihe  12th. Programme to consist of an  amusing farce, songs, &c. Doors  open at 7:30; admission 25 cts.  Wanted, subscriptions -for- .the  Cumberland Government office. Lt  is poor, evidently very poor. Pub'  lie notices are not published in the  tocal paper as in other places. The  wondering public is lefi Ao  gue.-s the meaning of certain scrap"  of paper two inches by one and a  half posted up *m a telegraph-poK-,  or on the rooi of the office? lik������  small *-ized jo.-s paprfrs which had-  flo.vi. there by accident   WhooiLaJ  -/ *  .king and decoro.-s  lninrH-r by Mr. T. Ed-sards ivhn-c  wo. k has been far from ri-.a*-an:.  not only by reason, of unavoidable  existing causes, but being harr-s^ed  by outfiders, who, thoug/i aciing In  perfect, good will ;*.nd ' kiadne-������. of  bean, often gave much unnecessary  trouble unintentionally.  Mike,   Cr.i-'key,   and   Wee   Jock  w-',-e lis.ling, ye  ken.    Presently   a  d.or was -see 11 ctossin^   an   arm   oi  the lake, trially landing at a po'mb  lv.irtli.    1   ���������*'*-'   *ports.    Mike  put  for thos  ack to ge   .<  pinch of  salt  to pu=-. on its tail. ''M >n, Craekey,'*  savs J ck,"Whistle a   wee   bit, to-:.  keep him there.1"      'T ^air't"  .-say*-.  Cracki-y, also putting .for homeia*;  t-otne --alt, and the   last he  ���������������&&���������(&>  heard of wee Jo-k he was watching  ������P@       ii(ia%#%^.fimil^    fc^S.W   B.rt.rr.SevoofliciMing.  i the deer and Singh.g Lhe guid auld  " Messrs. Carthew and Shaw are ' Soften sang, "Willie brew'.d, a .peck  how prepared t> deliver coal in.; \, maul," but even -:hU iailed to  ,ow.v" j kuep him until the .all arrived.  '���������' FOR SALE��������� A pure bred Jersey I      Don't  forget   ga.urday Bargaiu  bull calf.--A. urquhart,   Courtney. .   Day at M.oorc'B.. I ,   /  I       >      .',  -!���������  I    t  o  (JUEEN AS A HEROINE  DOUGLAS    STORY     RELATES    SOME  NEW VIEWS OrJ VICTORIA-  I   f'  ������ .-   <>  v. ' '  *A  1 *Ka   ,  I,"'-    .    >  *  ->    '    . *'<  ���������        -1  ���������t^'  ''  v     u  If ���������  Britisli   War   Correspondent   Depicts>   tin-  ���������*��������� i  Aged Monarch. YVuitiug in tlie Ham  lo  Hevictv    j������rooi>s���������S������Jisiriv������   as   to     Her  "Walking���������Love-of (tiiuen - for Her  V. ������������-  manhood���������lieligion Ai'gut-ri l>y 14 07. :il< v.  , - One clay in August, twenty years  ago I saw tlie Qin.u iur Liu fu-.t,  ,time. It was in KcJinburgh. am\ i..-.  Majesty had com'e north to review  c the voiuntec/ forces of Scotland. AH  Scotland had poured forth its , cili-  . zen soldiers, and in tlie ,fore part of  the day th'e Queen's -��������� park - vvas  checkered like a highland' tartan  with its multi-colored bodies of  troops. '  1 liefore the parade commenced, such  a rain settled down as Edinburgh  has not known from that day to  this. 3u an open carriage, protected  only with umbiella and mackintosh,,  -Her .Majesty sat "while 20,000 men  slipped- past, her in the mud. Alarching was impossible. At parts > at1 the  route the volunteers -were' niid-  thigh in waler and the' long lists  of, death from pneumonia ' ' and.  ��������� phthisis that followed exceeded those'  in many hard-fight. \  But Queen Victoria ��������� faced it  ' 'through���������faced- it with the memory  of the fatal chill her husband caught'  ' in the same city > nineteen yearsi before. But there has been1-no other  review/-'and, if my memory serves  me rightly, she has never' * slept "a  night  in the Scottish  capital,since.  The  following1 dav' J  was     present  at the .great military review in Wimbledon park,  when the young Princes  Albert,   Victor   and   George   returned  <   from ithciE  tour 'around   the     world.  -The occasion     was   'memorable      be-'  cause on. that clay ���������were more of the  'immediate   descendants   of   the Queen"  gathered   together   than   ever     again  met on one. field.,  ATy- memory' of   the   Queen   at  that  "time is of a little lady,  very plainly  ' dressed in  black,   who   sat  extremely  upright iii her carriage   ,and     bowed  with   a  slow,   "sweeping" inclination,  vastly  expressive, of  her, dignity. De-  ���������^hind  her  carriage,    'on  the     rumble,  stood   .John f Brown , and   ihe'     other  "Scotch   gillie," kilted   in     the     roj al  Stewart   tartan���������stern   men,     whose  devotion  to   the ' Queen  was   as  pure  and  spontaneous   as rthe  air of  their  native glens. ,*���������"������*  ,  Years passed before I again      saw  T-Ter Majesty"/ and  then  it avo's on -'a  long   country   road   near     Balmoral.  It was autumn,  and as T stood     on  ^thc fallen leaves  by .the wayside she  smiled     over     to   me  and  bowed���������a  ' ,gentle   little   lady ; sitting   very   low  "in   her   low-swung ^ carriage, .    with  the Princess Beatrice bcsidevhcr, and  a  single     attendant     on     horseback.,  She  had  aged  greatly  in   the     intcr-  - vening  fifteen  years,   and   there \ was  a pathetic ,\yistfulncss   in  her  face   I  did not remember from the long ago.  There   in   her   highland- home '    she  was woman    rather    than  Queen���������a  good   and   kindly   woman,   who   sent  jellies   from   the   castle   to   the     frail  old   ��������� bodies c in     the cottages.      and  who  still drove out occasionally     to  tea  in a  shepherd's  hut  or  a gamekeeper's lodge.  Down in the A'illago of 0 ratine  was the little church she had built,  and every Sunday the* Balmoral  party sat listening to the chaplain3  royal of Scotland���������Trincipal Story.  Dr. .Cameron 'Lees, Dr. MacGregor,  Dr. Norman McLeod. Many a curious  sermon has royalty heard from those  stout old upholders of the Scottish  'faith, and many an earnest discussion'has Her Majesty waged over  the  luncheon  table "afterward. An  Episcopalian in England, a. member  . of the church of Scotland in her  northern kingdom, the Queen had  her chaplains and respectful friends  on  both sides  of  the Tweed.  Once more 1 saw the Queen apart  from her public appearance in London less than two years ago. It was  at Windsor, aud Her Majesty was to  review (he Honorable Artillery Company there. I had accompanied a  famous colonial Minister to the park,  and the Queen had intimated through  Sir .lames Kcid, the physician, that  she would liko it if he would stand  where she might greet him on entering her carriage. I was permitted  to accompany the two gentlemen to  a. spot on the terrace, near where the  carriage was-standing..  As we walked over, Sir James told  how Her-Majesty was very sensitive  as to any but her immediate suite  being present when she walked these  latter days. .'She had grown so heavy  of late years walking had become a  pain to her, and she dreaded any  publicity  of  her suffering.'  Arriving at our point of vantage  we saw that a long gangway had  been raised to the carriage to obviate the necessity of Her Majesty's  stepping up or down. Quickly the  door opened and the Queen appeared, leaning on the arm of her Indian  servant and on a thick'.'ebony walking stick. Very slowly she crossed  the .distance ���������.'to the carriage, and  once seated turned to us and bowed  her gracious greeting.  We stood for some minutes gazing  after the carriage as it rolled away  to tho reviewing ground, and then  tlie colonial premier at my elbow-  shook himself and said:  "i.'eid, I would not change my position-as a subject of that woman to  be president of the proudest republic  on   c.'irth."  Lust ?*iav I. was enabled to cable  from   tlie Transvaal  certain news     of  moment to Her Majesty. Months later, when I returned'to England, I  found a graceful .little telegram of  thanks, from the Queen. To-day it  hangs framed in my study in London, aud, I possess no prouder tj oas-  ure. '     ������ ��������� i^  It is difficult for an Englishman to  write or speak -intelligibly ^ of his  feeling- for the Queen, who passed so  gently away., Twice in my life I  .have been in the position where it  was treason to sing i'Cod Save the  Queen," and the' most impressive incident of my career avus the singing  'of the grand old anthem when Lord  Roberts unfurled the Union JnV.l- in  i-votoria on .lune'5 lost. There av-',,  not a dry eye among" tlie released  prisoners by my side, and many a  bronzed and' battered veteran brushed away a tear as the rude prayer  rose from the kirk square'. . ,(  ������������������ Then, as now, we -were thinking  not of Queen Victoria's majesty and  might, but of the frail little woman  soothing the fretted beds at,Motley,  carrying fruit and jellies to the  poor at ' Osborne'and Balmoral,- of  the ,infinitely tender mother of  tions.     '  The  picture  that  clings   most  sistently  to'me is  of the young  Queen on the balcony at--Buekuigha.ii  Palace/    Beneath,  a'regiment is .'eav-  uig for, Syria,   and  as  it  passes'   he-  low  I lie  porch  the girl  bends,   draws  off  her little  satin  shoe and  casts  it  after   the^ soldiers   for-luck.       tjixty  j ears  later   sho   lie's   dead,   the   most  loved  queenfof     whom   history     lias  any record.���������Douglas  Story. ,  III HE IBS BOW I  How the   Harvest -Mice  Their Home.  Built  X , BY KSL$y ELLIOT.  na-  per1  girl  QUEEN W  ILI^El  .Ml  JOKE-  A ToRjyue-T-wiHtiiis' >":liiic Sprung on a  '    n   ,.>     TstsnviH'tl  Clii-istmus'rYisitor/  The  German   papers  are  telling  the  story of one of the jokes' in Avhich  the Queen of Holland delights. One  Christmas da\ she. as usual, rcceiv-  ed the professors of the Dutch , universities. ' When one learned, man  greeted her she met him wi'th 'an air  of  childish ,relief  and   confidence.'-  '"Oh,   my  dear  Mynheer.   J   am     so  "glad   that  you   have   come," she said.  ���������'I have Avantecr/you.'i Jere i.si a letter  of thanks from a little king. We  conferred the Order of the Lion upon  him because he was so,good, to our  Uutch subjects. Now we Avant you,  who are so famous a. linguist. to  pronounce for us the name of our  friend."  ��������� The "H at tercel professor took the paper, looked at it. .stammered and  blushed until the Kind-hearted'little  Queen  relented? i       - .,,  "Never mind about that now." she  said: "take it.home and study.it.'*' -  ��������� _ The name signed- to" the letter ,was  Djozakartha, Tla'mangkai Boeaworio  Senoysantl -r ing mgalogo Xgabdscr  Rahman Saiidnn 1'an.oto gdmo Lafa-  katoMat   MI.  The ������*,v  Cut.  Robert. Chambers, in one of his excellent -essays; tells of an old tailor  in an inland town of Scotland Avho  ,had gone out of fashion there, and  who was asked one dav b,<, the aged  and old-fashioned clergyman of whose  chinch he was an officer, how it happened that the congregation was  thinning  out so  rapidly.  "Don't you know," replied the  knight of the shears, "that half the  parish go over the hill to hear the  new- preacher, voting "I'erlv o' G ingle-  ki/k?"  "Oh, yes," said  the ministei.   "bur.  1   can't  understand   what    the  people"  se-j  in  that young man   thai   is more  than  ordinary  "���������Neither can I," quoth tne tailor,  ���������'.md J would say the same thing o'  th a J, young chielcf that has ta'en my  trade oA^er my head. . But it's just  the- new cut, sir; it's just, the new-  cut."  What xle Co ill d I3o" Hat.  While."there arc-some goA'ernors /or  prisons Avho are never happy unless  they are signing their names to evcry  ollicial document they can obtain,  there'arc others who look upon signing official documents -as altogether  outside what their duty ought to be.  One of tho latter class, at the reception of a number of new prisoners  into prison, said to a. man. who happened to be a forger, and who, on a  former convict ion. had learnt  goA'crnor's objection to signing  pers:  we'll   set  you   to   work  ".Now:  morrow.  "Well,  a  grin,  practice  the  pa-  to-  Wbat  can  you  do "best?"  '   replied   the  convict.     with  "if  you     give   mo  a. Aveek's  on  your  .signature.  I'll  sign  your official  papers for you.  Provijiitiii}* Tot.uto .Si-.ah.  Potato .scab can' be prevented by  the use of .corrosive sublimate, or of  formalin on "the seed potatoes. In  tests made this year at the Vermont  Experiment Station the potatoes  treated ,'with corrosive sublimate  showed less than four per cent, of  the crop scabby; and those treated  with, formalin showed nine per 'cent,  scabby. In the same soil and from  the same seed, untreated potatoes  ca.me out with -11 per cent, scabbed.  An increase of 37 per cent./ in the  measure of first-class potatoes ought  to bo worth anv" man's time.  'liuy Them l>y  the Found.  There is a big difference in the  weight of eggs of pullets and hens  and of those laid by different breeds.  Poult.rymcn who sell by count and  not by Aveight do not always get  full value for their product. An English authority gives the fo-llow-ing  differences: S. (.'. Brown Leghorn  pullets 17M; oz- T'cr. doz.. hens 121 Mi  oz.. Light Brahma, pullets 2W/2 ��������� oz'.,  hens 28V* o/.., Black l.angshan pullets 24 '"oz., hens 28^ oz.; Pckm  ducks 35V-J-. oz.  Little Mrs. , Harvest-Mouse loved ��������� a  hedge bottom. She always said it was  more private thim the open field, aud  also she thought about the farmer and  how he comes to cut the corn, but  leaves the long, stiff grass in the hedge  ,bottom safe and standing when the  corn is all carried away to thu barn.  So when Mr. ilarvust-Mouse began to  talk to t.Mrs. Uarvest-Mousi? .about  w hero'to build tho^ir-home she begged  hi������n to. choose the long, stiff grass in  the hedge bottom vatlier than the corn  hi the field. That is how it happened  that theirrtiny( nest was built between  tf lie, grass stems, and they built it. very  cunningly' of narrow blades and bits of  feather or any soft and" bending'stuff  that they could find, and they fixed  them all in such a' clever way that at  last a wee round nest no bigger than a  cricket-ball was fixed high up among  the stiff green stalks as'if it grew,, there  by itself. . It was soft and light and  very thin.'so the suminer air blew gently through aud kept it nicely aired.  Tlie taller grasses standing round  about UHd it from' the tiawks. and a little'bindweed then grew up and^helped  them. - It twined around the stems and  .twisted its tendrils from one to another.' then hung its'tiny bells'about aud  made a merry garden near, the nest.'   ,  Mr. 'Harvest-Mouse- was very pleased  when0 all was'done and felt happier  still when eight little^ baby mice were  snug and safe inside/ They fitted into  the   soft,   round   ball   quite   perfectly,  which shows how wee they were.   ,  ,        *- -  And now through the hot summer  .days, while Mrs. 'Harvest-Mouse was  busy with tho children, Mr. Harvest-  Mouse \vas running here and there collecting news for his,wife and flies and  other food for,himself and':for-his family. What a gay. clever, little mouse  he was, and as for'her, she was tho  oiuckest, 'daintiest little, lady in the  land, and she taught her.children to be  quick and dainty too. She also taught  them , to be good,'M:hough ' what ,slfe  would have - done had- Ihey been  naughty I' cannot tell, for there was  not a corner in the house to stand them1  in. -  ' ���������  She ran nimbly all about the outside  of the nest, and when the little ones be-*  gan to bite'each other's tails for fun  she patted gently through the open network of the walls and told them how  their long lails would be useful when  they came to climb the tall,"stiff grasses in the green and mazy world of tlie  hed^e bottom where they lived. And  the bindweed quite agreed in wtiat she  said, for it knew*.the value of a tail to  hold by.  ,0ne warm evening the little mother  sat on the top of her little round house,  while Mr. Harvest-Mouse was chatting  Avith a neighbor in the corn close by,  and then it was she told the children a  great deal about tho world. She told  them how as she sat there she could  see the green grass blades henil'ng over  her aud a sweet bindweed bell swing  gently under the weight of a bumble  bee. She said that far away, quite high  cabove the1 bindweed bells, quite  above the grass blades in tbe  bottom, even higher than the corn,  there was blue,'blue sky. She could  see patches of it uoav as she looked up  through their tangled screen.  The tiny mice inside the nest got restless at the very thought of that, and  they asked her to get a bitand poke it  through for them to seo.  "You siily, silly ones." she said, "there  are great things that you cannot understand in the big world, and one of them  is the blue, blue sky.' , It is only to look  winter,' too, no doubt. Why not? He  was getting strong and bold enough for  anything.  - His mother gave-a pat where his lit-'  tie ear showed, pink between the grasses and silenced all his silly talk at once  aud .then went on to tell how the( winter was as far beyond their thinking lis  the blue, blue sky was high above their  heads; -   '  "The warm, soft wind that rings our  bindweed- bells," she said, "and makes  sweet music in the grass will 'turn, to  cold and bitter blasts that will blow  the leaves about, and then the bells  will wither one, by one and fall away,  and the grasses will, turn quite dull and  dry and rub against each other with a  shrill and fearsome sound as tlie wind  sweeps up along the.hedge bottom."  At" that the little mouse, whose ear  was tingling still; felt frightened, and  he quivered Avhile his mother, talked  'and wondered what Avould come of it.f  She knew just how he felt, and now  she gave him comfort and advice about  'the future,-and she told them all-what  thoy must'do. "VFor," said , she, "thec  winter is'too'great and strong for tiny  creatures like ourselves,' and so while  the big world and the hedge bottom are  bearing the cold weather we may sleep  quite peacefully, each in a tiny hole,  until the winter time is ,over and the  summer comes again. You must seek  your holes when the right time comes  and then' be s^ire to curl your tails well  in to keep them from tbe frost."    .  They all squeaked a little promise to  remember what she said and"not thiuk  ,they knew better, aud then they whispered softly to each other of the great  "world and the sky and the.winter time  and   how  quite  soon- they   should  be.  grown up mice.   And while th'ey"talked  "and  chattered   merrily,  catching   flies  from   time1 to   time' and   trying   who  could'be'most clever and saying how  much" they had grown since ;*csterday  Mr.' Harvest-Mouse   came   home   and  rubbed   noses .with "bis  wife  with   a  grave and 'anxious air, for he ,brought  bad news from thecoru'close'by.   The  hawk had come and'caught their kiud-  ly neighbor, Mr. Field-Mouse.   But.this  he  said _quite,gently,  sitting close to  Mrs.' Harvest-Mouse, lest the little ones  should hear.;' "Ati," she said and heaved a sigh, "how .glad Lam wo.chose tho  long,' stiff grass in the hedge  bottom  rather   than   the .corn   in   the   field!"  "Yes," sfeiid he; "we did well to ehoose  the hedge bottom."    And with that he  ran   about  the  iiest  and,'counted   his-  rcight children,anxiously' and  scolded  them a little and then went a-bunting  for, his supper till by^and by thet, quiet  night came clown and-settled on the little family and all was'peace and darkness for awhile.���������Black and White.  high  hedge  AmcHcnni'/liii;, Mcsipq.  A City of Mexico correspondent of  the Boston Herald writes: "It is odd to  encounter brisk, businesslike, energetic  young Mexicans talking American college slang. They do this, and they  know our social customs and like them.  They all speak with pleasure of tbe liberty of the American girl and would  like to change some customs here.  Time is a sure modifier, and already  one finds many Moro-Spanish customs  dropping into desuetude.  "Young women* in this capital co  about alone to a much greater extent  than was the <-a������e a lew year0 vgo,  'I bore is a perceptible feminine revolt  against    the    oid    restrictions.     Many  ��������� employed in shops  I'lib; i< a novelty in  count!" .'   *" 1    met   a  ��������� othi'i" flay  walking  md  she  told  me she  youns;   women  an  and publir- oUic.-s  a   Latin-American  young   woman   t)i<  down' the street.  :  was. studying rewriting and shorthand adapted to p.anish with a view  to earning her own living.. Her manner was a line blending of the Latin  grace and the American .independence."- ,  vat. not to touch, and some day you will  learn that it conies with llie sunshine  and goes when if rains. A lark once  told me that he loved it even more than  the green world, for though the sweet  grass cools his breast and holds his  nest and his'*little ones, yet the blue,  blue sky is quite full, of joy and goes-  far up above the farmhouse smoke aiid  above the hawks and is'widei: than the  widest field, and though he were to  sing his heart out from dewy dawn to  sunset he could never fill it all with  music.. Oh, the big blue sky is very  wide, indeed, and very far away, as  you will see one day when you are  strong and quite grown up."  Just then a gnat Hew by., and Mrs.  Harvest-Mouse sprang up and caught  it and gave it to the children through  the wall, for though she. talked about  the sky she knew that they Avere hungry and esaw the gnat 'aud caught it  cleverly. '' '.'-..  And now that the sun was  low she talked about tbe winter.. She  saict as surely as the night came on  when the daylight died away so surely  would the winter come when summer  time was ended.  What could the winter be? the children thought, and one wee mouse made  bold to say he did not care, and it  might come any time for him. He had  just caught and eaten a tiny tly that  had crept through the network of the  "���������-'<t. and he-would catch and eat tiie  nave So Sense of VnSue.  The African native has no real sense  of the value of money and if he is in  tho wood for work will toil as readily  fer-l':'. as 1! shilling**, but if lie has once  been paid a' enrtam sum for labor he  will never work for.less, but will sooner starve, and a very amusing instance  Is given of a native who would rn t sell  some fowls for bv- pence each because  he had heard that a .friend had. been  paid 2 shillings. He walked IMOiniles  to. try and get. the higher price, and.  still being only offeri'd 18 pence, tramped -home again with tbe birds.���������London  (ii-aphid .....-������������������'������������������  getting  Improved  tlie Opportnnttyl  The Knipress Eugenie had long entreated Napoleon III to .confer upon  Rosa Bonheur the cross of tlie Legion  of i-lpnni") ��������� He had refused because lie  did not wish to found a .'precedent for  bestowing it upon a woman. Being-  called across the border into Spain, Napoleon made Eugenie regent in his absence, and she, with woman wit. took  advantage of her authority to confer  tlie honor upon'the "great artist.. Napoleon laughed on hearing his'wife's concession, but the'act, stood.  Gentle  Revenge.  ���������Teames���������Did you ring, mem?  ���������Madame��������� Yes. ,    If    Mrs.    de   Smythe  calls, ask her to 'wait.  Jennies���������I thought you wasn't coming  hack   till   late. \nn-inV  Madame���������Of course I'm not. But Mrs.  de Smythe can wait ti*' she sets tired.  It'll do her good. She wasn't at homo  to me last week, and I'll get even that  way.���������Pick-Me-Up.  Posed Her Willi Cola Water.  "One autumn in  Naples' I was sud- f  denly and seriously seized with a se^  vere cold," says a society woman.    "I  couldn't but be  frightened, away  off  there in a strange land from ray* own  'doctor,   and   my   husband   was   more (  frightened than I was.    By the advice  of 1he' hotel  proprietor,   however,   we  did not call in the resident American  physician ^of, the place.    There always  is one, you  know,  but  his chief use,,  I've observed, seems to bejn Mr. How- (,  ells' and Mr. James' international'novels, where he acts as a splendid foil to  the foreign lover of the heroine by falling iu love with, her himself too,' but,  always being"rejected. - ,       '  ,"No foreign hotel proprietor was ever  known to recommend a resident Araer-  .  ican  physician.    Our Neapolitan host  sent out for a regulation 'dottore,' who  prescribed no more stringent course.of  treatment than'drinking as much wa _  ter as possible; not a pennyweight ot  medicine.    I simply kept a pitcher ot  pure cold,,water and'a glass upon-the,  table at my side, and about every  15 *  minutes I quaffed a good, long ,draft.;'  That  cold   was  scattered   like   magic. \  After the first day, I  should, scarcely  have'known I had been on the .borders'  of''one.     Hero ,at ��������� home   in   America/  whenever I want to scatter.a threatened cold I promptly follow the prescrip- >  tion   of  my -Neapolitan   'dottore'  and  dose myself with pure, cold' water."  (CisrRr������ as Clews.   , * t ���������  "Valuable   clpws   toward  the- detection of criminals are obtained through"  an examination of ci^ar stubs,", said'a,  Scotland Yard-detective. * "This applies_  to those Avtio smoke (.cigars, the stubs  of which they carelessly  throw..,away  ������in the street or elsewhere. >      '     ���������'   -, ���������* -  J"If/you pick unt any "stub and exaniV*..  ine.it closely, you-will be able to-learn/'  something, as to therpersoriality and so- '!  cial position of the'nfan  who threw it-,  away.     In   the  case' of  criminals -the  first point to be considered is the manner in which the end -was cut'off from  the cigar.   -"If a knife or any other in- "  strument  was  used   for'this  purpose,,',  then this instrument will doubtless be",,  cfound on the criminal; if. on tbe ottior"  hand, it was bitten off with the teeth, ,  a thorough examination of the tip willr^  show wliat kind of teeth were used for  .  r ' , - **   *  this purpose." - ���������     -,__ - '  ' "A man with a i-oav of even teetl/will  bite^.bff the "end'of-his cigar squarely*  and" evenly, whereas one with- jagged, /  uneven teeth will bite'"it unevenly and  In'such a ,manner ,as to  leave clearly  visiblevthe marks of liis incisors.    By --'  'comparing the  marks  on "cigar stubs  with  the teeth of-suspected criminals,  prosecuting officers and detectives are'-  able to obtain information which they  could   not  possibly   obtain   any. other  way."���������London Answers. ,     ",  - '1  Not Her Fathcr'N Friend.  A doting Chicago father whose first-  name  is Arthur has a  little daugbler  4 years old.   The family recently moved  to a new locality in the city only a few.  doors  away   from   a' street e car  barn,  where several mules are kept.  .-   The  next morning after arriving at  the new home the little girl heard one  of tlie street car  mules   braying.     It  was the,first time she had ever heard  a  mule  bray,  and   she  listened   for   a  long time before she said:  one  papa s  of  I hear no one  *   "Mamma,    is    that  friends calliug him?"  "No" said hor mother;  calling your father."     .  .  "Yes, there is." said the .small girl.  "Listen now. . Don't you,hear him calling, -'Ar-thur, Ar-thur, Ar-thur?' "  "Ob,   yes,"-   replied   the-mother;   "I  hear him' calling now.    But that isn't  one of your, father's friends.    He has  -moi'e sens^ 'hap tre<;+ c" -"-nr father's  friends."  Smart Electors.  At an open air political meeting in  the north of England a. man cried.  "Hurrah for Jackson!" to which a bystander replied sarcastically. "Hurrah  for a jackass!" "All right, my friend."  exclaimed the first speaker; "you can  hurrah for your candidate,'and I'll do  the same for mine!"  All electors are not so gifted, as the  following experience of a canvasser in  Devonshire clearly indicates:    ....  "Whom are you voting for. my good  fellow?" be asked.  "I votes for the lady."  "But there"., is' no iady candidate  standing." -.-, r ' *  "Well." replied Hodge. "PolljEariy's  name conies on my voting paper .before  the names or the two men. and I  thought I'd vote for her.  SeeV" ���������-... v  ,<;  .'. Tbe. Digfiitfled ������������������Fr'ogrs   of  Korea.  Frogs in Korea do'..not hop or jump.  Th*y walk like well ordered animals,  quietly placing one foot after. another  until they arrive at the end of their,  journey. It is an amusing.sight to one  who has always seen the '_og of America jump.  At the battle of Hastings (A. D.'IOGG),  the weapons being swords and battle-  axes. HOG fell, fatally wounded/out of.  every 1.000 soldiers.  Fully two-thirds of a woman's trouble- result from reasoning with her  heart instead of her ! head. ��������� Chicago  News.. *3  fi  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  AARON   BURR'S   MAGNETISM.  I  I*  He   Conanored. All   Feminine   Hearts  Withont an   Effort.  "From the "time the beautiful'and  , brilliant Mine. Jumel had been a young  girl and when Aaron' Burr was only  a captain in the American army she  had been more than once; under the  spell of his strange fascination." writes  William Perrine in The Ladies' Home  ��������� Journal. "Burr had introduced her 'to  the celebrated Margaret Monericff. had  desperately flirted .with her and had  Implanted within her an-admiration  which was < still 'alive when he was  an aged social exile. She bad written  of him in earlier days that be appeared  to her to be 'the perfectioti of manhood.' that his -figure and form had  been fashioned in the mold of ' the  graces andKtbat be''was as familiar  with the drawing room as with the  camp. ���������  ������ -,r" 'In a' word,'  she said,  'he  was. a  .combined  model of Mars and Apollo.  His eye was of1 the deepest black and  sparkled    with    an.   incomprehensible  ��������� brilliancy when he smiled, but if enraged  its' power   was  absolutely   ter-  Trlfic.,',Into whatever female society  he-chanced' by the fortunes of war or  ,tbe vicissitudes, of private life'to-^be  cast. he. conquered all" hearts without  an effort, and until he became deeply  involved   in,'the affairs of'" state jind  ' the ,vexations incident to^tlie political  arena I do not'believe, a female capable of the gentle emotions of love ever  , looked upon  hi hi without loving ,nira.''  Wherever he went lie was petted and  caressed ���������''by   her,' sexj ' aud' rh'undrcds  ,vied with each other "in a continuous  struggle to offer him some testimonial  of their adulation. Subsequently Mine.  Jumel .was married-to Burr,, who was  nearly 80 and she nearly GO. The marriage was inot a happy one. aud the  two soon separated." l '  -.   - Old  Apotheonrlea find Dootora.   '.  The offenses, of apothecaries  in1 the  .���������middle  ages 'were   numerous  and   the,  punishment in some cases,a whippiug  The  worst was  the  improper sale, of-  poisons���������that   is to  say.  except  when  / not,duly prescribed by a known physician 'of reputation, and event then  not  J to'put down-in a. register the" name of  \ the doctor and  person  to whom  such  '" prescription ''containing-poison -was de-r  livered. was punishable likewise.   The  \,snle of poison "for-drugging fish was  prohibited, and   also   that   of   Inferior  '-'drugs'by "any apothecary. To prescribe  himself (unless.a-.doctor could-not,be  -found)-wasan offense punishable by a  whipping, and all'preparations sold by  hin'i had to be'made up in the presence  of the doctor or of another.apothecary.  A barber surgeon niigl'it only prescribe  for exterior applications "according to  surgery." hut we are not told what was  ��������� the   pennltv   in   such   a- case.���������Gentle-  .man's Magazine.  Her   Monnitcfc.*.  An American hostess, "on the occasion of a -,gathering of distinguished  people, was endeavoring to add to the  -pleasure of a Frenchman by talking to  bini cin his native language. -Noticing  that her lack of fluency was irksome to  the lady and desiring to relieve her embarrassment, with praiseworthy amiability the foreigner said:  ."Pardon, niadame, somewhat the  French is difficult, for you. I am able  to understand your meanness if you  will speak English."���������London Chronicle.  At the  Flnsrer'i'Biid.  "My niece." said the doctor, "**ha������  joined an organization they call the���������  the���������strange 1 can't think of the name.  had it at my tomrue's end a moment  age���������oh. yes. I remember it now. They  call  it the Thin.Me club "  "Then you didn't have It at your  tongue's end." objected the professor.  "You had it at your finger's end."���������Chicago Tribune.  Sore Lungs  mean weakened lungs���������all  caused by a cold and cough.  Weak lungs sooner or later  mean consumption;  Shiloh's  Cure  will heal and-strengthen  the  lungs, cure cold "and stop the  cough. 'v~      ��������� ..' .-^ '���������_'.��������� .    . r ���������  Mr. ��������� Johnson, Manager. C. Daniels & Co,.  King St. Store, Toronto, says:_ '���������' We sell lots  of Shiloh and we recommend it, too. I had a  severe attack of Pneumonia which left me  with sore lungs and a bad cough. Shiloh completely cured me.     Shiloh is all right."  Suiloh's Consumption Cure Is solii l>y all  druggists in Canada and United States at  ������5c. 50c. Sl.OO a bottle. In Great Britain  at Is. '&<\., 2s. 3d., and 4s. 6.1. A printed  guarantee goes with, every bottle. If you  are not satisfied ro to your druggist and  get your money back.  Write for illustrated boolc on Consumption. Seat  without cost to you.    S. C. Well������ & Co., Toronto.  LOVE SONG.  If I could tew a pillow for'your head,  Soft./silken', stuffed with every pretty thought;  If 1 could lay a carpet whore you tread  Of all my life's most-radiant fancies wrought���������  Caul 1 spread my soul as canopy above you,  Your sleep, your steps,  should know how much 1  lote jou!       ii  lfi.it, as life goes, to the old sorry to*e,  . I stand apaft and see tiioni9 wound your feet,  Your, sleeping eyes resenting star and moon,  Your head ,rest, restleii, on a hr.-uRt. unmeet  V.nd say no word, but suffer wirhoitl ii.oa:i  lest you should guess how much .".ou ar" a'one!  '  '     ��������� I������.ul Miul f'..-i/.eite.  THE WHITE PLAGUE  ONE-SIXTH OF ALL DEATHS DUE  TO CONSUMPTION.  Its   Ritvag-' *>   Spates   No   Class��������� Riclt.  and  ' ,    I'oor Aliko Fall Its Victims���������Ho\v->liis  Die.td Trouble May bo 1'j evented.  BETTEfY THAN  A   PLECCiH.  How Dr. Jolm,"Wesley Brown Helped  n. Man to Give Up Liquor. -  A Cleveland man tolls'this pathetic and  i huiac'tei-istic story of the late llev. Dr.,  John Wesley Brown, tho incident occur-  linjj while he was ' rector of ..Trinity  chiirch iu this city. The story, was told  ihciiurrator by the doctor'hiuiseli'.  |V' One evening a s������tnmjjcv called at the  rectory on Superior street adjoining the  c-huich.' He wasra well dressed, well'appearing man,, but evidently in deep trouble.- ' , ' ' ' , '*��������� '  " "Dr. Brown," he said, "I have come to  .you for advice and assistance. , I am a  victim of the drink'habit. 1 have an excellent position���������I '. am cashier for a  wealthy corporation���������and I know"! cannot retain it, unless I ,reform. I want  you to draw up a pledge for me���������make it  as strong as you can, please���������and I will  sign it', and yon will witness it."  , Dr. Brown leaned back aud looked at  the man.         ''        ' ���������  "How long have you been drinking to  excess?" he asked. ' ,  The mastoid ,him it4was five or six  years; ever.since he obtained his present  position. He^pnly drauk'to excess'when  he was withhisfrionds. He never drank'  at pther times. When he was with his  friends, he would forget himself and over-  'step the.limit.' Sometimes he didn't go  on a spree for a'whole month, but the attacks were, growing more frequent. , He  "seemed to be losing his vyill power1.  "My   fiiend."   said   tlie 'doctor,   "you  don't need a pledge..-, I bee in you a victim of .good comradeship.,   You are far  from   being   an   ordinary   drunkard.     ,If  you ' signed' a   temperance   pledge- and  broke it,  as you  undoubtedly;.would'do,  it would still further degrade you in your"  own eyes.   I do not advise the pledge."  Trio man looked clumfoun'ded.  "But what anr I to do?" he gasped.  The^ doctor drew a card from his desk'  ���������ind rapidly wrote a few lines.  "There,"- he said, "'sead that."  *   This is what the man read: *  "To my friends: I find I am becoming  a victim oftheyliqiipr habit. If I do not  quitr I am sure to lose my position and  ruin myself. For God's sake, don't ask  me to drink with you." *    -  "There,'' said Dr. Brown, "sign that,  aud.-I-will'sign it as a witness.' All I  ask -of you is lto~ show the card when  temptation is at your elbow, and if you  fall, come here and tell me about it.  There!    Good night."      * ������������������    t ,      . .  .It  was a "full  month  before  the man  -returned, worried and dejected.      i     ,l  '.'I expected you long before this," said  the  doctor  as   he  greeted   the  stranger.  VTcC-11  me about  it.     Did  you  show  the  card?" - ',        . -  ~ "Yes." replied the man. "The first  'time was the very next night after 1 called "on you. A good friend, a railroad man,  came, into the office and after 1 had  checked up his accounts said, 'Come,  Charlie, let's go over to the Oyster-House  and have a drink.' .Well, sir, I was  reaching for my hat when I remembeied  the card. I took it out and handed it'to  "him. I thought he would never finish  loading it. l He looked at me, and ho  looked at the card." aud then ho sln\ y  put his arm down on the counter .-.ml  *said. 'Charlie, I'd sooner cut that ha 'd  off chau ask you to drink again.'1" Well,  sir, I showed that card several times  after that, and every blessed man I  showed it to took it seriously. Sometimes  they said, 'All right, old boy.' Sometimes they laid it down.without a wo:d.  And then���������it was last night���������1 forgo c  about it. and  here  I am."  "You are doing well." said the doctor.  ''Have courage, and try to make the interval a little longer next time."  It   was  three lmonths  before^the man  came  back.     The  next  time  it   was  si  mouths. * -   ,  "And now," said the doctor to the nav  rator,  "it  is  nearly   two  years since  his  last call, and  I have every reason to In:  lievo   that   he   will   not   f.nd  it   nect*s*-:i:-y  lo   como   to   me  again.     So.  you   see.  was quite p^ht.    It  was" t a pled?*- tha'  he needed."  Consumption has been well named  the great white plague.. One-sixth, of  all the deaths*"- occurring in- Canada  annually are due to tho ravages of  this terrible disease. _ Its' victim's aro  found among] all .classes;, rich and  poor alike ' succumb to its insidious)  advance. Only a few years ago ���������- tho  victim of .consumption (was regarded  as incurable,,, and horror stricken  friends watched the loved one day by  fade away, until death , * came as a  merciful release. Now, however, it is  known that taken at its earlier  stages' consumption is 'curable, and  that by a proper care of the blood���������  keeping it rich, red and'-pure���������those  who are predisposed to the disease'  escape its ravages. Consumption is  now classed< among the vpreventiblou  diseases, and those - .who are pale,  easily tired, emaciated, or show any  of the, numerous 'symptoms of general  debility' should at once fortify the  system by enriching, and purifying,  the blood���������thus strengthening not  only "the lungs, but all parts of the  body.        ^ ������  , Among "those who have escaped a  threatened death from consumption is  Mrs.1 Jtoberfc McCracken, ' of Marsh-  ville, Ont. Mrs.--McGrack.cn. gives .her  experience that it 'may be" of benefit  to somet other 'sufferer'. She says : ..  ., "A..few years, ago-I began to experience a general weakness. My  appetite was poor;; I ,was very pale;  was troubled with shortness of breath'  and a smothering, feeling in.'ray chest.  Besides these symptoms I' became  very nervous, at times ' dizzy , and  faint, and my hands and feet would  get as cold as ice. As r.he voublc  progressed I began to lose flesh rapidly, and in a short* time I was' only.  a shadow���������of..my former self. T had  good medical treatment," but did not  get relief, and as a harsh cough set  in. I began to fear that consumption  had .fastened itself upon me. This  was ^strengthened* by - , knowledge  that several of tmy . ancestors had  died of this terrible disease. En this  rather ".deplorable condition I was advised ,to try"Dr.'Williams' Pink'-EUls.-  T at once procured a rsupply and had  not taken them long when E noted a  criange for^thc better. By the time I  had- taken "six orseight' boxes I was  'able Vo move around the house again  and felt better and, stronger in every  way... I continued the "use of the pills  until I had taken a^ dozen boxes.when  all my old 'time strength and vigor  had returned, and I was as well as  ever. During the time I was using  the pills my weight- increased Lwenty-  six- pounds. Several years have since  passed, and "in that time not a symptom of my former trouble has made  itself apparent, so that I think F am  safe in saying thgt my cure ,s i>i-r-  manciit. I believe Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills saved, my life, and 1 -.'r^riL-ly  advise ailing women to give thorn a  trial."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are a tonic  and" not -a purgative medicine, '"hey  enrich the,-blood from the first dose  to the last and thus bring health and  strength to #r������ry organ of r_ho 1 oily.  The genuine pills are' sold only in  boxes with the full name. 'IV. Williams' Pink Pills for Pah- iVople,"  printed oii the wrapper. Tf your dealer cannot supply you send direct to  the Dr.Williams* "Medicine oo.,J3rock-  villc, Ont., and the pills will be mailed post paid at 50 cents a t-ox, or  six boxes  for S2.50.  '   Tlie Clilld  and  Ills   Pntlier.  - There is a clear U***son in a story tol  by the captain of a police precinct iu  New ,York. One evening a man came to  the station limine asking if.any' lost chil  dren were there. Three were ash*������* ��������� n  a back room, and the man went in t.i .-o<?  if his own was among the number. 11-  wakened a" b'\v between "2 and..i yea s  old and asked of him if he were Johnny  So-and-so1. The., lit tie' fellow being very  sleepy and frightened could not be made  to answer/and the man turned away  saying he would have to send his wife  over. ,        ��������� '     . .  "What! Do you not know your own  child?" the police official asked.  '.'"To tell the truth. 1 don't," the man replied.    "I work on the line of street  cars: the children ain't up when I go  away in the morning, and they're*in bed  when I get back at night. ; I never see  them." ...  Later'his"wife appeared and identified  one of the children. It was not the one  the  -father   had    picked    out.  "Wonderful.  Norah, fresh from old Ireland, stared  at the baby's toy balloon,' which wavered at a place two or three feet higher  than her head and was anchored to the  back of a chair.  " 'Tis quare and wonderful entirely."  she said, raising her hands, "to see it  up and balancin its own self and it  shtandin on a string!"���������Youth's Companion.  Too   ISstraiiijgrint   l������y   HhIT.  The manner in whit-h om- defaulting  cashier was detected was nn her peculiar. It was all due to the cmiosiry of  the women ol bis neighborhood. He  went to no expense in ihe way of dressing, they never heard ol his gambling  or drinking to any extent, lie was a  model husband, but lie loved ,i juood  table. Then* was nothing uimsi;:il in  this, but one day when the ladies of  the vicinity wen- discii*^*-iirg the best  method of cooking meals the wife of  the cashier declared very ui'ioccntly  that hor husband doted on ham, Imt he  would not cat it unless ii Imd been  boiled in chaiii|iagiie "]>otlei| in champagne."' exclaimed,the listeners. "Heavens, how exni'nsive'. We couldn't afford to have luniiiin our table often if  v we cooked it that way."  It was soon rmisi-d all. .around thft  neighborhood that Cashier lU.-ttik was  n high liver -indeed.. nttdjhe men .b.-jrnn  telling of his uplifted, ideas of eoolcery.  This soon reached the: ears.-of tJi��������������� directors of the ban!;, and they concluded it .might be wise to^'investigate the  ���������accounts -of: such an epicure. Plain  water was all they could afford tor  their' hams, so the cli.-iiiipagiie .lover  was <-.-ille<l ii|i and subsequently relegated tn ili<- pen ubi-t'i- he .bad to forego Irs pd s'isli ]'��������������������������� ������������������i::ny, in:>">- 'weary,  days  "���������WIKNII'KG    CITT."  WALTER  SUCKLING   &   CO.,  Real Estate Agents and ManagerB  Deal in city property exclusively. Manage  over 500 tenants. Money to loan on favorable terms.    Fifteen years" experience.  The Berliner  Price  $15.00  including  a 16 inch horn,  3 records  ', /     and  t concert sound box.,  ram-o=phone  The Talking: machine that talks���������sings���������plays every instrument��������� reproduces Sonsa's  Band���������Negro Minstrels���������string orchestras or church choiis.  The Berliner Gram-o-phoue is louder, clearer, sweeter and simpler than any other  Talking Machine at any p: ice���������it plays cake walks, -waltzes inarches and operatic select-'  ions, it sings (words and imis-ic) of all the popular ������;ong3 of the dav as welt as Coon songs,  'patriotic and sacred selections���������it tells funny stories or repeats a prayer. .  - The Berliner Gram-o-phone is made in Canada," every instrument is sold with a five  year's written guarantee. . , , ',  '  The records are not wax���������they are hard, flat and iudestiuctible.    Will last ro years.  Write to us for Catalogue and record lists free. ; ' ' r ,    ������~     .   *  FACTORY: 347-371 Aqueduct St., Montreal.'   EMANUEL BtOUT. Generil Manager for Canada."* '  E. BERLINER,, 235 I  ST.'CATHARINE STREET,   - r   MONTREAL;  For ealo als'o'ht Hudson's B'iy stores, price $16.50 to cover express from Montieal  (   '        ,       <  5 -   ,'lv  I A "TfKCANA "RELIANCE   OIOAB  The ,Stopy of a-Picture.  Benjamin AVesi's picture of" tlie  "Peatli or Nelson"f������is closely connected  ,witti au anecdote of, tlie great sailor.  Just before lit- went'to-sea for the last  time be was present at a dinner, dur  ing which he sat between tbe artist  and Sir William Hamilton. Nelson was  expressing to Hamilton ihis regret Hint  he had not. in his youth.' aequired'soine  laste tor aii'.-iiKl some discrimination  In judgmg.it.   '"Bur." said'be. ti'initris  .'o West, "there is one picture w|-,osm  power I do feel. I uever pass a shop  vtiere your -Death of Wojfe' is'Uwhe  window   without  heiiig stopped   hy  H."  'West .made some  gra������toiis answer   ti*  .The coinpliin.MJl   and; Nelson   went -on  "Whyliiive yon  panned  no-more Ulw  UV"/      - *     '.,   ' " -     -  *���������  - i-   *  ���������   '-Because,   my, lord."    West   repln-u  "there are uo^ iner������������ s^iibjecis."  ".Mu" saiil the ������ai!or. "I (lidti*^ thinK  of Uia't."  i-I ,.."-  "But. tn.v lord." coininued West. "I  am rafraid your Intri'puJity will yet  furnish me wnli another such st-e.'n*.  and if it should I shall certainly aval'  iny"elf of it."  "Will you?" said Nelson���������"will you.  Mr WestV Then I hope 1 shall die in  The nest battle!"  A   few   days    larer  'lit;'  sailed,   his-  suangclj expressed aspiration was re  nlized.  and  the scene lives upon can  \ a a.  ,   How's This?  We < ITer On lliind-ed Dollars Reward for  any case of C.xtirrh that cannot be cuiuu by  Hall's Catarrh Cuio  P. ���������). CHENEY- ,& CO.,Props , Toledo, O.  We, the undersigned, have lcnovrn F. J.  Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe' him  t-rfectly honorable Lu alt business transactions,  and fin ncially able o carry out any obligation  m������de by their firm. . ' .  Wkst&Tkuax, v\ hole-w,le Drtiggists.Tolcdo.O.  WAI.DISQ,    Einnan   &   Marvin,   Wholesale  Druggists, Toledo, O. . L  Hall s Catarrh Cure is taken internally acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c. per bottle, riold  by all druggists.   Testimonials free.  Hall's Family Pills are the best.  ���������   ANCIENT "SMOOTH-BORES."   : ;  Two of the old cannon which-    the**  English     took  from- 'the    French  in  1745   and   throw  into 'the  harbor   of  Louisbourg   have .now   been   brought,, t  to Toronto.   They are among' a .number ^recently fished, out < of Louisbourg v  harbor and have been"purchased-~ ,by-  the government.      The  cannon -   have'  been lying at the bottoni" of. the sea  .  for 1.50 years.   Each-cannon?is about"  nine feet long and weighs over 3000   *  poiiads. .        , ,"'������������������'���������.",'  Brass Band  - Instrument*, Drums,*Uniforms, Etc.  V  EVERY TOWN  CAN HAVE,A  BAND.  Lowest prices ever quoted.   Fine catalogue  600 illustrations mailed free. < Write us'fpr.any j  thlnff in Music or Musical Instruments.  Whaley Boyce & Co.'.^Si^iSi:  MAKE MONEY!  Agents are coining'  money   selling oui '  Improved    Gasoline   Lamps.     Cheapest, safest and brightest   light   known  today. Nearest approach,to sunlight.*1  Sells.in hotels, stores and houses  on  sight.   , Liberal commissions'!   Speak  quick !    The Incandescent' Gas' Lamp  Co.,   191 Thistle Street,  Winnipeg.  Manufactured by THOS. I.EE, Winnipeg.  ~A   NEW  CREAM. SEPARATOR  Not ;m out-of-date article, but nb-rolutely  lite most serviceable, crumble, light running  and perfect skimmer. 110 pnge Catalogue  mailed free on application. "Agents iwanted  in every district. Apply at once. ' *  Shipments of Fresh butter wanted. '���������  BOO Pacific'Avenue,  WJUVN1PJSG.  Wm. Scott,  ~iru* ��������� jt-mm. ) ���������ni. y  The strong man is weak if he lacks  confidence in himself.  .Strange  to  say.     the    ice crop  never  harvested with  icicles.  is  I'oiv ihe DiM'ttsM-ou  landed.  It was wliispt'ied .in W:islilujrton that  as iln* Moiini^iH I'.iov, us wore not  a.; rich as oiliei ini*iiil,ej-H of tlie sniai-1  s"t tlioy tin (1 'lo practice economy*  whore it did not show. But touiplil  tliete was ceri.'iinly no bint of economy anywhere There wore stra *vlier-  rie.s, hothouse -jrown. :ind mrrapin and  eanvasback duck, thoiipli both were  oxofbilatit in iht'\ tnal-ket. The l:nnd-  sbine tableclorli had' been ruthlessly  cut. and thrquirli tin* openinj: a c-lusiei  of American- r.i'.-ur.y roses, their .stems  on tin* Moor, shot up two 1'eei nhovc  lite tnbic. lr was the most efJVeiiyo  table ��������� .leeora'tion of  the  winter.  Mrs. Montap;ue Brown, young-, pretty and ambitious, smiled a smilo"'of  rare pleasure. She relleeted complacently that she had captured, a cabinet  olliceV -for. this, dinner. The conversation w^is bowliug along'smoothly, and  she .leaned forward to listen. The  ffiiest of honor was speaking.:  YA'ud -still I insist, that ho womap  can do society all the' time'.without  (lefflecting her household and children.'!  '-.Not at all." smiled Mrs. Montague.  "1 .think, I can persuade yon to the  contrary if you"��������� She paused, observing that he was staring with wide  open eyes at tlie doorway. A tiny,  half clad figure stood there.  ������������������Mamma. Mary's in ihe kitchen, and  [ tan't Iind my nighty." ripe1 Mon-  ���������ague Brown, Jr.  WHEELER & WILSON IlfwT^  MACHINE with Rotary Motion and Pall Bear-  ings. making it run J4 easier and V������ faster. J.  E. BRYN"As>, General Agent, l'Jl Thistle street,  Winnipeg.       , >     . -    ,  NO     PROHIBITION  to send your orders large or small to  PAUL SALA^6" Wines, Liquors  Winnipeg, Man., 540 Main Street.  .Pure Native Port for Invalids, Ji.as P������������ r*1-. $J-*������  dor. bottlei.  Best Whiskey. $2.75. $3. f3 5������ P*1" K������'-. J������. l7-a$. f������  dor. bottles.  Kbolibh,   mcaOM  and acnMAN  SMKIN.  Catholic Prayer SSaiTSS  ulars, Religious Pictures, Statuary, and Church  Ornaments, Educational Works. Mail orders receive prompt attention. J), ������'J, SadllBr & C0.,M0Rtieal  ���������3T2  AND  MATERIAL  Everything for the  Printer.  TORONTO TYPE  LIMITED.  1750WEN ST., WINNIPEG  ','1* V  5    \   -  -i    a  '        'V  *V'*5tc  1 ���������������  .    ������   ������-'*VJ  .,, j v'vv-ff I  -  \^.- ' ^������^.- *-'t  '*, ' V' '^ -t'*l  ^..-\.. ;f-.*l  ���������   si  I >    I  W, N. U.  311. <5������  <2  W'  |I  THE   C '   BERLAND NEWS  Issued Every Wednesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,       -     -      -       EDITOR  The columns of The News are opea to all(  who wish to express therein, views oa matt  oiHuf public interest.  WHEN  TO PRUNE.  THE DEMAND FOR  Stevens Pistols  .   ������IS INCREASING RAPIDLY.,  i^wnfe11 making ������or 37 3'ears the  TIP UP���������.22 Short E. F $-3.50  The   DIAMOND,   C-inchf blued   barrel  S'fif*-  ,rame" OP*51* *>r ylobe and peep  "������������������St  While we do not hold ourselves responsible for the utterances of correspondents, we  reserve   the right    of   declining  to insert  cuuitaunioa.oioi.ia uoaeceysai-ily per.*"- nally.   -  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, lUOL  FOOD FOR HOGS,  m ��������� .- -- I  u Bx������erlm������mta   Showing  the   Value   of  Various Root'*,  Messrs. C.S. Plumb and U. E. Vna  Norman of the Indiana experiment station have published details of valuable  tests of roots as food for pigs,   In 1898  as high as 24.25 tons of mangel wurzuis  ���������per acre were produced at the station  at  a cost of about 83 cen.t3 per'ton  when tested.    Their feeding value was  tested with 12 pigs of ordinary breeds.  The pigs were weaned only two days  before the beginning: of the test, whoa  , they were about 3 months old.'   They  . 'were divided into lots, each lot containing three males and three females. The  test began Feb. 1 and closed April 19,  1300.    The pigs-were couuned in small  Jots 15 l>y' 30 feet in size, with a comfortable shelter house in each.    Lot 1  was fed on slop consisting of corn aud  ehorts,  one to -two.  and  cut  muuj?el ���������  *  wurzels ad libitum. ' Lot 2 was1 fed oa  cornmeal  and  shorts-only.    Tho  pi~-������  were supplied   with  water, ashes and(  fialt.    Weighings were inade at the end  of each week     At-the beginning ol V. ���������  test the average.weight of the pi,-.-- \:i  the  two" lots  was  4-}  pounds and   ti  pounds respectively.    Each lot consumed a.71 pounds "of -meal, and short* per  pound ga,iii..  In addition to*the t������i.ii:i  ration lot J ate 514 poundV-of .muziief  v. ni;:f-ls during the tcs.t.   ,'Tliu auti...,s  #-'<nipute the. auiotmt of digestible n;i- ���������  trie-nts In the,ration ealeu: "Tho uian-  jielM ���������\vei-t* fed'only n.s eaten ,up clean. <  find the j.*i������jMji(J uot.eat't]Mia"'.v;th:tl.o  relish tl������at_'niij*ut('. have been aiitic'j'mt-  e.'i.   The cut roots were,mixed with i\!i*<  grain MiopL and the [)igs \youid clean i p'  slop in preference to*tlu-������ roots a* a  i'ral ��������� rule.!. "t������a t i::g -the"- latter   n:;"; ���������������  t  fT.itieral - riiuv eaiiag - ttuo ��������� latter   .*  leisurely.    It reijuiredexactly the'sa,::e  - n mount of cornmc-al iiuj idiorts to make  . a ������������������������������������unci of gain with each !ot.*;k    ,-  I        The   authors   continued   the   experiment from,-April VJ toMuce 7 iu order  1    to  determine  whether a  succ'ule!'.*   r."..  tiou had  any  beneficial! after effects.  t*isch lot heinor fed on a ration of <virn.  pieal and shorts. J-The"average weight  of  the  pigs  in  lot   1   at  the   he-; ..-.    ������������������  ef tills re:jt  \vas  113.3 pounds and <;>'  ���������those iu-lot 2 120.1  pound's.    The  .- *������������������  ' t-rage da;ly  gaiu.-j  wore 8.39 and  R."5  pounds  respectively     The' pigs  in  lot  1   required   4.44   pounds   of   grain    t t  make a pound cf gain: those In  lot  2  4.30 pounds.    If the mangels wer-> of  value iu the feeding, the figures show-  it  in ouly a small way.    The man-:-!  fed pigs were no more healthy at any  time than werethose not so fed. while  tbe cost of producing flesh with rheiu  was slightly more than with the others.  - The diITeranee, however, was so sl.ght  that a redistribution of the pigs or a  substitution of another iu lot  1  might'  have reversed the results.   The writers  feel that roots In some form are a desirable food for pigs In winter, as an.  addition to the grain ration in promoting  healthy   activity  of  the. digestive  orguHs and acting as ao appetiser.  Sugar beets, artichokes or carrots would  po doubt serve this purpose better than  mangels    They nre more expensive in  View of greater cost of production, but  this difference Is not lmportant-  Any  Month   In   the   Venr^According  to the ilemilta Soug-fat.  Many  inquiries , are made In  regard  to the proper time for p: lining trees or,  shrubs,  both ornamental and fruiting.  It  is  impossible,  says  Meehan  in;, his  Monthly, to answer, except in a general  way, as the individuals to be treated  must be ,each -one considered.   Where  1 considerable pruning ������<s to be done the  need for a practical man with.plenty'of  experience   ana' a   knowledge   of   all  kiudsfof trees is evident.  I     In-the,ease of fruit trees It may be  necessary to thin out the branches to  permit the free circulation of air and'  light���������very essential ,things to strong,  healthy growth.   Such pruning is done  in the winter any time after the leaves  have fallen,'though wounds will prob-,  ably heal with greater ease if made toward spring.  A careful painting of the t  wounds, however." makes it safe earlier.  Should the growth of the trees be too  straggling thoy should be pruned lightly during early summer while the sap  Is active and growth Is being made. At  -the  same .time "it  will encourage the  production of fruit buds which are" set  on short spurs.'       .    "'       '  "As regards the ornamental trees;fho  same rule will apply to the thinning  out of biauchos.   The weaker ones are  Of course to be removed, allowing the"  strong ones to remain.   If they are to  be ,put   into   shape!   possibly: a   little  pruning in winter and a little moiejn  May or June, when growth is resumed,  would bring about the desired results.  The flowering trees and shrubs must  be pruned according to their respective  characters.     If  it   is  desirable  to   retail]  flowering buds  for the first- season, most early blooming plants should  not be pruned  very much  until after  they  have  bloomed., as  the flowering  buds are formed  the season previous.  Of course a  thinning out  wTIl, do uo  harm   in   this   respect   and   will   give  much more strength" to the branches.'  Cue correspondent asks If the end of  "March is too late to prune apple trees  In,northern New York. Following the  febove principles, it would not be���������in  ft'ct. one couid prune iu, any month i/  It'is-done judiciou.-ly with an understanding of the results that would "follow.       ' <.   -  sights  Same with 10-inch barrel  .So.OO  7.50  " "*-*:?  IIIBES, MH  &���������  r������\,������  **.  '-'.   &  /v\S ���������4vrtif  fcS*^'.  M  Mr* WITT A.M-   W *! r-������  Th<L1il.an,ond P-stol will shoot nCB  cap, .22 Short or .22 Long rifle cartridge '  STEVENS  RIFLES  are also known  S������00ToO?75.O0rer-    "T iU PrfCe "������m  Send stamp for catalog describing our  Kolh^eV^ COntoinin������ -'--  The J. Stevens Arms ind Tool Co.  P*0. lot       *    CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS.  wjij 'Want your ',J������  Job priiftinai  SATISFACTORY WORK '  '203-212 FiHsrlr'f.  ������*~W-,-ite fo'j* Our Viccivtar i-,v<:l  \/'  '.jir  V4  v  to the Prices V������'^         , i *  .Fresh Lager,Beep  STEAM    B?er,   Ale,  THE   LiE.ST.'.  IX  '1 MK'PROVINCE  and    Porter.  n J ot ���������S'iS.OijSs   ' 1,  nil id  .:<'������]'  persoiib iMiDi-Ifi 7jc u: cii.-i.. \i-.-j au\  ���������'������������������nuT'f-i  .-.eos   t���������,j,  '���������dv.i<p ,to ,convi<(ion "o  iiiisr  toA thi*j 'Cfi'riipany  HENUY <RElFEI,ri j/������w���������i,,:  MU������AB������.tCi VJ.S1  lil-LIiiF   FUND COLLECTIONS.  Pn^'^B Specimen  Blooms.  Growers of line chrysanthemums will  be_ interested in the method'of pacUiug  bloom is   for   shipment    for -exhibition  Shelter From the Weather,  (p all  flocks, especially those fed  In  the open, as ou the range, where complete protection Is costly aud economy  leads one to submit to moderate losses  rather  thau  to avoid   these  at  much  greater cost, there will be ueed, to provide  souie shelter  In some way. says  Tho    Sheep    Breeder.      English    and  Scotch shepherds, do this.'by."greasing  the  fleece,  so   that cold   rain   is "easily  ������hed before It can.'.reach .the ���������skin'and  Chill the sheep. .This. may. be done with  email 'flocks, but on a large-scale will  <?ost more .than-'it will come to. but still  |he  subject   may  be   worth  attention  and made applicable whenever It may  be possible-    Profit is the main object,  gnd   Eteces'sarily   it   is  not   possible   to  Wholly avoid  losses from  unavoidable  accidents.    But it should bt������ considered  that   the   condition   of  the  sheep, has  much to do with its ability to resist unwelcome conditions, .and. thus it should  \>e the serious object  of all concerned  to maintain to the highest possible degree the condition and stamina of the  flock as the winter approaches.    But in  regard to the matter of profit it may be  considered  that  it is not only the saving of a   fe\v sheep,   but   (he preserva-  H������P of tlie health and condition of tin-  Whole   b;i;id.   npou   which   the  li.ua 1  re  turn tpusi ennie. that is at stake..    It i?  ��������� S:������!?ti'cel\��������� pesisibie H; be miuule in detai.'.  I,ut ibe pnueipal involved i������ to by.mad-.  i>. matter of careful study, as it may tic  tk*uilU-*.''.U,d ey cireiimstam-os.!  72.00  194.50  i7.!^0  100.00  250.00.  150 00  4.00  -i.   -    <  ,    10 00  8B.50  18 (.0  ���������40.00  121.50  "f: 45.25  iro.do  .6.50  CHRYSANTHEMUMS PACKED FOR SHIPPING.  etc.,- practiced by A. Herrington, as  shown in our illustration, says Gardening.  Wooden cleats wall wrapped In tissue  paper are securely fastened across the  box. and each Individual flower Is tied  thereto just below the base of the  bloom. No amount of rough handling  by expressmen can possibly do any  damage to the contents, and as an additional precaution against dryness or  heat the end of each stem Is wrapped  In water soaked tissue paper.  Tyingr Up Red Raspberries.  "I would not tie up the canes to wires  until the latter part of March or, 1st of  April.   The snow will be an advantage  to them.    The canes being nearer the  ground,  it will protect the fruit beds,  and a heavier crop will be the result*  The wind will do no damage to speak  of after this time of the year.    In the  spring I would stretch the wire tightly,  trim out all but four to six canes and  tie rather loosely to the-wire.   If there  is only a small patch, a good way is to  stretch a wire on each side of the row  so that  the  wires  will  be about two  feet apart, then taking old barrel staves  or any other suitable material place at  right  angles   with   the , wire  between  each hill.    But if grown in hedge form  the two wires will do about as well.   Of  course this would be rather expensive  in growing raspberries by the acre, but  for home gardens it  is all  right    If  growing them on a large scale, a good  way.is to tie them.to small staves driven in the ground near the hill."    The  foregoing   opinion   is   expressed   by  a  Michigan grower in American Gardening.  Sumrr.ary ot collections to  date  Pri.c-ec-8 oi Pros. Pane's '  ' Entertainment $  , Messrs.   Hicks and   P,Ws  on a_ci t. tubs- rip i������-.n.  Sanation  Army, Van....  Donatio* s���������.    ���������-  C.iy^of Rcssland   1 City of i\VL-,ori. .........  ,   City of Westminster. : ..  - airs, ^eaton, Va  couver.  rSubfecr plion  . v  .   Kamloops. ... _. . . .^ r... ,  ,_ Rev.  J.    X.    Wil.imer -'  on 'iiccou-it '..'.'.  Geo. Hnin-rbc]]. Hornl)v  1 ' T. H. IVioy,. Deri man. /  A. ]\!L'lviii������lit, on acet.. .  Mayor of  Yanc. uver. . .  Geo   M.Lnu. M.n. U. B.  S.ile of IX. S*'-ai j4^\*. j.i i.-mi*- .  ]n addition tl.e foi.ovu'ng am-  i-unta havc^Meen jiaid into the  Bank of Commerce, Nan.u'mo,:  Subscription, Free Prees..$ 214.30  Do tt.. (��������� i ���������  City of Kamloopp g j^loO.OO  Bank of Commerce     200.00  Messr.-. Hi2ks & Rigg<sutv  scriptiun list $    64 CO  M. Manson, Union Bay.. .     196 50  SI- can Miners' Union       24 00  Nicholas May, Shopiand. . 5 00  City of Fandon       50 00  City of Kaslo.. 1 ' 100 00'  City of Cumberland     250 00  Mr. McPhee's sub. list       47 00  K. of P. Cumberland,       25 00  Mr. Quennell, Nanaimo . .       10 00  Rev. W.C. Dodds' sub, list    189 50  6th Reg.Van.Band Concert  Homer   street    Methodist  Church, Vancouver....  Ladysmith Wharf Hands.  Citizens of Fernie......  Delta Mu.nioipalJjCounc.il..  Wholesale   Wine   and   Liquor    Merchants}  ���������  ..,: ���������'; .'..NANAIMO, B.~C.v" -' ' '���������  E)irect [itjpprt  o   V,    'r     ���������   Mr Kay, C'RSftoiv Special Scotch Whisky,  J as. W m.-' n & Co,.'Dundee,' G;eri!ivet.  R.c.\IcN.-ii Ov Ci;.\' Gia>yow-, D-   Special.     '" ���������  A'. Dcmci'ili.i .'".na J.im.i-JVi Rj.i,. / ''  Guiiic**'  :-. oLu ,mil Uass' Ale. , __ -  'rVeucn Cfi;^u .c-* in t'nc.veiy best qua'itie'v    '-  Pon<( Sherry, L'-are:**., Etc., E e.gg^   ' "        ^   ' >  > -   ALWAYS ON  HAND���������A Carload of   Hiram    Walker    &,    Son's . Rye  CORRESPONDENCE KOLICI'IED. '-  Whiskies  o  P. O  BOX lx4.  ,.IMBS      PENCELI.I, Nurse.     li..u*j������  cir.iii   *^ himI  \\ ashing tt jVi Jr     *.   ^ 4*.*ue.T '"  Fir&t Suc-ef, CuiubetluiK', B  U.  MbYSMI-TH  J������-  aimo;Jly;  LOTS FOK  s.\LE,  Apply   o,  mlomB  L. W. NUNNS  Sportsmen!  UeFOIIE BUl'ING  A Giirii  RiPler  AmiT|unition  Or any hint'    u li  10  Soortihg L\i\e  CALL AND' SKE  OH. FEOH\ERy  Of Cumberland.  65 CO  .8 00  51 00  710 00  50 00  He Can Save  You   Money   on all  Purchases.  HOME CROWN  Colonist Subscription^JLjffc; 1085 00  %%...  Strang's poems.....  Miss Bertrum'g -ConciBjrJt.;1;  F. Child's sub. list.^tf:.  J. B. Holmes' sub listv...  "Dot" performance, ..Cumberland. . .".;.���������'. ..... .V". .  Subscriber. ...........  -   '^:50  }22 50  51 00  9 50  99 85  4 85  Fruit and Ornamental-  Trees,   Roses,    .,  Shrubs, Vines, Seeds,  Bulbs, Hedge Plants;  Total.'.'.';. ........$5217.65  Note���������Will the members of the  executive committee plea.se take  notice that the com mitt^will meet  every Eriday evening in t'he'(Sty  Hall at 7;3Q p, m.  J. B. Bennett,  Secreiary,  Extra choice stock of Peach, Apricot, I  .'Plum, Cherry and Prune Trees New  importation of fir*-1 c ass -Rhudodeiidrons,  Roses, Clematis, Bay Trees, etc. ������->,n<,o  to choose from. No agents or .'cpuim'iE-  sion to pay. Orders dug in!one day^ you  can get it the next boat. No fumigating  norinspection chBrgcs..- I carry a com-  plete line of bee supplies.  (Greenhouse plants, seeds, agricu'-  tural implements, etc Largest and  most complete'' stock in the Province.  Sand for catalogue.  M. Jr HENRY  VANCOUVER, B. C.  WHITE LABOR ONLY..  VICTORIA COSmx   ROUTE.  Taking   Effect Tuesday,   Oct.   16th,  1D00  S. S.   City of Nanairpo.  Sails, from Victori-i Tuesdayy 7  a.m. for Nanaimo and Way ports. .  Sails from Nanaimo,. 'Wednesday 7 a. m., for Union Wharf,  Comox -md Way ports.'  Sails from Comox *��������� and Union  Wharf, Thursday 8 a. m. for Nanaimo and  Way ports.  Sails from Nanaimo, Friday 4  a.m. for Comox and Union Wharf  direct.  Sails from Comox and Union  Wharf,Friday 6 p. m. for Nanaimo  direct.  Sails from   Nanaimo,.  Saturday  '  6 a.m. for Victoria and Way ports ' '  FOR Freight  tickets   and State  ro^m Apply on board j  GEO. Ii. COURTNEY,  Traffics Maria?*  Black lamapiljpse^  QUARTER VAY,W-eIUhgtpri&oid:  HUTOHMsor ft mm,  20,000 Fruit Trees to   choose   from..  Large Assortment of Ornamental  Trees,   Shrubs  and   Everg-aeens.  Small Fruits   in   Great   Variety.,  Orders   by   mail   promptly   attended to. . ^  sl2te                        P. O. BOX, 190.  FOR SALE���������Cooking store (wood  burner), also Singer Sewing  Machine. Apply to A. H. Mq-  Callum, Cumberland, B.C*  -<*'  VSJ| <1  t  i h  CORPORATION OF THi  GUT of CDIHMAffl  ���������"i-  TO PROVIDE for the eaily closing  of all retail or wholesale shops, stores, oi  wharehouses     in   which    the' following  'V   -goods are offered for sale within the'Cit1  of Cumberland.  Groceries, ..Dry. Goodx  r>obts and' Shoes, ' Clothing,   Men's rrv  [I *H,6v'S' Furnishings, ' Hardware, -Hous-  ]') Furnishings, Stoves, Flour and Feed.  i(i      )Vhereas au application in writing hall been received by.the. Council ot Ihe Cot  |J poration   of  the   City   of   Cumberlai..  signed by more than three--fourths* of th;  |'i oc-upiers of shops .within   the   niunic'i  p titty belonging to' the classes   of retai  |t,or wholesale Grocers aud dealers  in Dry  Goods,-Boots and Shoes, Clothing, Men's'  ij.or Bovs' Furnishings, Hirdware,   House1  K'Furnishings, Stoves, Flour and Feed, foi'  I'the .early closing of tlie same   as. herein--  ,'al'ier detenniiied:--       '   ���������  'And.whereas under the "Shops .Recusations Act,'* 1900,"  "the- Council   of tie'  Corporation, of the City,of .Cumberland, is  hmpou-ered upon receiving   an. appjica-"  Ition s<> signed to pass the by-law'in man-  fjier hereinafter appearing.-'"  '������������������ Therefore, the r Municipal. Council, of  he Corporation of thelCit'y-, of_; Cumber-  find enacts as follows: -  . ,-.  r. From and after the 1st day of Apr 1  {'901, all shops, stores   or warehouses oi  [lie class jr classes of Groceries or.deal-  jrsjiri Dry ��������� Goods,v Boots   and   Shoes  ,'lothing,  Men's' and'Boys   Furnishing  itoves, Klouf.and Feed   w'tthin   the Mu-  licipality of the'City of Cumberland shall  lirand each of them  shall, be   anclt  re-  jnin closed on each .and  everv. dav .-b< -  (een six (6) of the clock in the   evening  each day and five (5) of the clock in  li*forenoon'of the next- /following d.iy.  jth the   following exceptions: On.Sat-  ilays and during the las:-'sixteen- (16)  lis in the month, of December and als  todays immediatelyprccediii������ the -lol-  iMng days, namely:" ~,New ' Ye.irs' D������i\,  Ikcl Friday,Jthe 24th" of   May;   Domi.-'-  .. Da.������; Laboi Day,, and Thanksgiving'  IV '<'..**-' 1 v- " "  ���������' '     ' J   ���������' '    . ' '* .     ���������,'.-       ���������*  Kml the saicLclasstfr -lasses of sh'>:- V  fires, or worelioi'seso'retail 6r    whi'le-  \t Groceries or dealers in - Drv  Goods,  ��������� ** and Shoes,   Clothing,.^Men's all's   Furnishings, , HirdUare,    House  Juishiiiys,  Stoves,   Flour,, and    Feed  ii'1 be and remain closed -from  eleven  of.the clock in   the ��������� evening   of the  J? hereinbefore mentioned as.excepted  '���������ely:    Saturdays, the week.da\s dur-  [the last r6 days in tne  month of I)e-  Iber, andthe d?ys   immediately   pre,  ,'ing the following days:    New Year-.  I, Good Friday, the 24th of May, Do-  Jon Day,  Labor   Day ,and Thinks  lg Day until five (5) of the ' clock   in  forenoon of the following day.  {.This by-law shall take effect'-on the"  [av of April 1901.  jAny person found guilty of; any intern of any of the provisions of thi*.  !w shall be liable upon conviction  [fore to a fine   not   more   than   fifty  l-'s, and not less than twent>-tivc  1      . * -  jVs with the cost of prosecution   and  [fault of payment or sufficient di-  (hereforto imprisonment for a pci-  |jt exceeding twenty one days.'  LThis by-law mayfor all purposes be  is the general merchants "Early  |g By-law, 1901."  Id tke'ist time 18th March 1901.  Id the 2nd time 19th March ioor.  Id the 3rd time 22nd Marck 1901.  JDnsidered,   adopted    and   finally  by the Council this 25W1   day   of  1901.  Jas. A. Carthew,  Mayor.  [.NCE W. NUNNS,  City Clerk. -  FT ED���������Capable, reliable  per-  every county   to represent  ���������    ���������' - "'������������������������������������/' ^ ���������' '- . a  ,company of solid  financial  |.tion; $936  salary per year,  ie weekly; $3 per day abso-  sure and all expenses;  |it. bona-fide, definite salary  11 mission; salary paid each  jay and expense money ad-  each    week.      Standard  334 Dearborn, St., Chicago.  Jaine extract of vanilla is soft  fid.   Blue Ribbon vanilla is  ly genuine extract of vanilla  market;  PATENTS mRAMEM  ������3*  Our fee returned if we fail.' Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patentability of same. "How to obtain apatenf" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale at our expense. -,-*--.  Patents taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, in  The Patent Record, ah illustrateuVand widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors., "  . Send for sample copy FREE.   Address,  VICTOR J. EVANS &  CO.,  (Patent Attorneys,)  Evmns Building,     -      WASHINGTON, D. C.  iNjOW is the  To   Adhrer!ise  ').  <jr  IN   THE  The most northerly- paper published  on the Island.  SUBSCRIPTION,   $200   A    YEAR.  ALL  KINDS OF  , SMOKE <  KURTZ'S OWiSI  KURTZ'S PIONEER  KURTZ'SSPANISH BLOSSOM  Vancouver, B. C.  ���������Espimalt & taaimo %  .TIMJfi TABLE   EFFECTIVE  . ������������������,,". ' NOV. 19th, 1898.!  JAS. A. CARTHEW'S   N  Livery Stable  Teamster   and Draymen  Single and Double righ  All Orders .  Attended   to  R:SHAW, Manager.  Third St., Cumberland*B.C  for 'Hire.  Promptly  ^^<><S^^yz^���������y^jg. J^.^sy.'Jfi'ZJSS'  CumbEPland  Hot'e-I"  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  So. 2 Daily. c-   No..i S.i 1 urday'  A..M '    - , r.'M.  De. i)M '..... Victoria  ...Tin. 4:2o  "'    9:28 Guld.-f.rinm...... "*   4:53  ������������������< l(t:a L\oenig's-  "   ������-3*  "   10:48 ' Diim-aus : 6:J5  -'    V2-.U     " Niiim/mio ',......7:41  Ar. 12:3i '..Wellington ...'. Ar.'^7.55  .WELLINGTON   TO  VICTOBlA.  No / Daily.        ,    " r      No. 3S������ii'rday.'1  .    ^..M. -' '    ��������� '', AM.  ��������� Dc. ������:)-������....* ...:  .W'cllirgron ;.  Dc. 4:2i '  ������������������   >::\S  N.in.uino '.'"' 4:'.','t.  "   !i.-c'   - *J)unc:iii- ^  "   C:('5.  " Ui'.'.TV. Koeiug's.... .y.  "   C:i0  ' 111 '5 ' ,". Gnlii.-ri'uaiii     ......... ���������' ,7.3?  .-\:-. M:-io    .       . . Vioiuriit..  ...'. .Ar. 8:00 i-������.2tf.  .  ''iimlucod   mtes  in and from all points   ono  s.-u 111 diys and Sundays good to return JMLon~  'day. < ;    -  ..    Kor rates  and   al , information L' app.y.,at  Company'.**-���������ltlt'cs. ~ ' -. " :  A. 'lUN'SMUiU     -     GKO. L. COURTVEY.',  Phksi������bnt.' ���������>',     -* ' Traffic Manager  '-', With Canadian Supplement  253  Broadway(  New York, U. S. A.  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND     SECOND     STREET.  ,\     CUMBERLAND, B.C.      , ���������  -Mrs J. H. Piket, Proprietress. ' ,,  o ��������� ... ,  . When'in CumberJand^iie  sur"  aiid stay' at  tho  Cumberland  Hotel,  first-Class   Accoiri"Ua*.  *"    tion'for transient and perman**  - eiit boarders/ .!   -      -    "'. ;  * _ t '  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run in Connection with  Hotel  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per day  '^je^e^/^j^s^S^sj^^jfi^iJZt  25^f5������5r>v*  qpHE  Best  and   nKomt   Influential  ITIlnlne  Paper   In   tbe - World.  Sample Copy Free.     :  s   t  t   t:  Weekly Edition.  Monthly       "   .  .$J.OO per annum, postpaid  .  J.50   MHave Taken, an Office  in the Nash      Building,  Dunsmuir Avenue,    Cumberland. ~  'and.am.agent  f(������i; the .fallowing,  reliible    insurance '' companies:  0 The Royal- London and Lan  cashiie and Norwich Union. I  ������m piepared 't-t> accept risk?  current .rales. I am  for 'he Stuhderd Ufe Insurance  Con-pany of Ediolurgh and the  Ocean Accident Company of England. Please call and investi  gate before insuring in ^.ny other  Company.  .     JAMES A BRA MS.  TRAOI MARK*  DESIQM0, ,  COPYRIOHTS *���������>  ,   Anyone sendlnff a sketch and dMarlpMoa ���������>���������>-  quickly ascertain, tree, whather aa iaraBHaai  probably patentable.   CornsunlaaWou   '  confldential. Oldest- ajrsnoy f������roaraHagi  in America.   Wn have a^Waikiactoa ���������  Patents taken tbrouah Mann *,Ca  ���������fecial notice in tue   . ;r .-   ,'r   -,    -        >-  SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN.  /  beantifuliy illustrated. Inrcest dnralatloa ���������'af  any scieJitific lourna;, weekly.tarmaW.Waraarj  "'  " <--     Hpcclroen cupieaandHAJOV  $1.50 iiar mor.ihs  Book ox Patkv!  \   ��������� '' '' w.r  s aeut frt-a.   Addraw  "���������ff  ;p.;.  OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOO  a  ������fso ;tgeiit  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and rail  way cars of the Union ��������� Colliery  Company by an}1" person or per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited. Employees are subject to dismissal for allowing same  ,   By order  Francis D. Little  Manager.  O  O  o  .0  o  c  I am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates/  O  O  O  O  o  o  o  a  gD. KILPATRICK.  o Cumberland q  O OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  FISHING RODS-  REPAIRED  M.  JOfE  DONE AT REASONABLE RATES.  CABINET Work  done and repaired  *  Fancy In'aying in wood and metal,  French Polishing.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE.  ������������������P-l  /,  ������������������"*? 31  rfj  *. '->  U'l  . \.  Q.  jjjUU* '4
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BY T.  C DEAJtf.
As Saltor did no'. qm;M.ion fHrther.
he, Clavmore,' conllimed. "I'm going
to do the business Lhis lime with electri-
That'll bo tho easiest scheme ye..
I've i-enlod in Rl. Aau-Uhie
./i   Uv   As.-euiblyman    IToan,
current   that
-would kill .a hors-o.
���was 'occupied   by   ,
and hns an arc lighl in every room
comes int<�� '.that house
'Tho 'wires aro. of
.oourse, "supposed to be all insulated; bill
it-will he the easiest, thing m the wwH.l
ic- have some of the, insulation Wurnoc '
off As a .fact, I think it was burn -d
' off of several wires before llomi; win
killed in that runaway of his. -.i.-i, Uo
vacated by tho family. There is
where the main current
mid it Ciin be lurnod
it will, liy accident,
for  mv  wants.    If should be  me
should give my daughter money.
'���Bin, l��apa, now that I am to be mail-led and to be happy, could you not lee
me make you a little bit happy, too .'
-But I aW happy:",-the man protcstel,
though his Tinken.pt appearance belied
his declaration. "I put Ihe names of tvvo
new  pupils   ou 'mv  ro)1  last
ihey pay  in  advance."
The   con vernation .then
other   channels,     and
changed  lier  dress  to
keeper  in  preparing
-  She
Elizabeth   .Lossing. 'am _
herself preparing tea, "she was a prettyt
the looking upon which might well make
week,  and
drifted     into
soon     Elizabeth
assist  tlie  house-
^^ o   her father's  tea.
was Then ut.ful jkmng girl,-this
d/as   she   busn d
ght' \
the heart ot any man thrill with admira-
Smith's Falls   Chief  Constable
,   ,    Arrests' an Enemy.
H��m-   a   Gratefnl   Wool   IlroUer r Became a Millionaire-and an IntelH-
ImmiKrant _ Became  a' Tavern
��� A    Story    of    New    South
tion  for  her.     r'*il''
had the head and face oi
-a switch board
outers the house.
on or off.    Some day
'    ' Eli'/.abclh   will   touch  ;i   l.\'i
peach, for slu-
button and
we d"
wire,, see
"You bet, and you're
ji'dandy!" ^    ,     ,
''Yes; you press the
the rest!" and he laughed
idea came-to me through., the death of
the- Widow Farrell. She was having
some'repairs made to her wires when
she attempted to'tir-v on aM.ghl and
wnV'kille*.' 'I saw tVu ��ow easily '.
could be arranged. 1
returi   from   the
me evening wh"!i
t heal re     I'Jl
we   reiuri   "��"   -"   ,,���-,. ,;.
Elizabeth to turn on the hall 1-ghl
''it will be all-over in-an Just nut,
" "Bv George,-.Tim. you've got   a brain,
fit fo'r a give.' *nvcv'.o..    She's a great
idea.,   But where am  T  to come ui>.
"You're to be my intimate friend,
Jack, who can tell the reporters how the
hires'came' to be out of order and how
all broke up I am. Do you ketch? It
may seem a small service, buU I -el.
you, .old man, a disinleresled frnmd, to,
give the ��� pencil drawers a
is a very .important, part of
I'm quite ready to pay-
thousand-for it to rem." ,'
.Here the engine whistle hle^'jiml the'
New Orleans'station hove insight.
As  the  two.  John ; SaK'er
Claymore,- arose and
grips, the latter said
"Here we" are,
and  well  built,
an ideal goi
doss poised proudly ,on a'pirir of athleyc
shoulders. Her eyes were brown, and
tender in their light, and her hair was
the colorco�� her eyes, but-foi a darker
hue The-prettiest feature of-, her per ���
feet face, however, was her mouth. It,
formed" a perfect Cupid's bow, and even
when she was angry, which was seldom,
her mouth seemed to smile.- She had a
host ot suitors, some attracted by her
wealth, of course,-but she had others
who would have regarded it as a taste
of   heaven   to   have   gone 'to  the   al.ar
"with her   if she had been penniless, but
she was  loyal .to  tlie man ( whom
parents 'had  promised   her  to,   and
jeeted   with   kindness   and    dignity
other -lovers.
'After' tea.   and" Avhen
father  were  again   alone
marriage was discussed.
���'i' have' a   portrait  of
Lossing.      "I   received   it
post  last   week.-    1   think
-e\on belter than when I
������Oh'!   papa,   let' me   see
Pence After a Hard Ifi-jlii��� Kobeit J. Mv-
Oi.wau C. plures and Forever Ends
The Career of the   Oniy Foe He E>er
1 'i
she  and
he is looking
saw him last."
it, -will   you.
good' yarn,
forty-'or   fifty
and  James
reached for their u
to the-former:'
Jack: now, as-a'-starter.
The portrait was brought and showed
a* far as appearances went ^f>-]00^
ing  specimen  of   manhood:     Indeed  he
:iQbked  worthy of the girl who was be-
iK'thed'to him., , ���
beautiful   flush  suffused^ the   girl s
she examined it, for it was, the
extremely   fine   looking
cnei     of
first, relief
first box ofTlorld's
.face as
likeness   of
voung man. -   ,,
* ���'! think he looks a little like Uic portrait of Enama," said the girl, to cover
her agitation " - , ' ���
VI  have noticed-the likeness myself,-
''And he is just as fine
u, fellow as he looks.    He is .the. only
three to
the first
and'just'for-fun,  I'll  go you
'.one on the   Colonel's   colt for
race, what' do  you  say,  old &
"I'll go "you;" was the reply."   'Hero,
.   mark it in* my bopk in dollars'."  ,        �� ���
11 And   in   a  -few   moments   afterwards
those two jumpodMightly/rpm.the tram
to the platform, and  were-'soon shaking
hands with' friends.
replied Lossing
.   fellow  as  he
man in the world I think worthy of you,
mv beloved daughter.    1 think after I
Smith's Falls, Ont., Feb. ��.���(Special)���liobert J. McGowan, the popular chief of police has been for. a long
time annoyed, and seriously' . handicapped in the, performance of'his elu-
ties by rheumatism and . gout. A
friend suggested Dodd's Kidney Pills
as a remedy. He tried ,them, and
was cured. Today he is as well as
over.    He has given-the following for
publication :<
, , , Smith's-Falls,  Ont.
-Oodds Medicine Co., Limited,
'   /,        Toronto,'Ont.
Gentlemen,���I was recommended to
Lake Dodd's Kidney Tills for rheumatism and gout,'from which I was, a
great sufferer. The pills, seemed, just
to fit'my case.     r - -
]  had been under  the care of
eminent  and'skilled -  medical  practitioners,  and'I have trieet.no
patent medicines, .but  the
came    with   "the
Kidney Fills..,.     ,     " ��� '
1 certainly, recommend them to, all
who'suffer as I used to from rheumatism  or   gout.    1  am   now.    perfectly
it, will be of any service
are  at  liberty   to   use  n^
testimonial. '
Chief of Police.
' McGowan" s popularity will
the above story one of interest
to many people in his neighborhood,
and tho province generally, what he
has done anyone may
same means���-Dodd's
Thoy never fail.
Wales,     i ' .
One of the most interesting spots in
Sydney is the point in the famous harbor    known    as    "Mrs.    Macquarie's
chair."   It is the eastern point of the
domain,-and the great-natural seat in
the rock facing clown the harbor is said
to'bave been a favorite resting-place of
the wife of Governor- Macquarie, who
represented  the  British  gbvernment-
��iso as governor general of Austrabain Sydney in the early day^s oi the nine-
teonth , century.     "Mrs.    Macquarie s,
chair" has long been the favorite resort
of suicides and sweethearts, and many
murders have been committed near.Uie
spot    It was-also  the'main resort of
shark fishers  in the. days, when a reward was 'given for each .shark, fan delivered at the water.police,,station, the
object, of course,-being to thin out the
dread   man   eaters - from   the   harbor,
���where they-became plentiful and dan-
'    as the city of .Sydney grew in
' "About 3 to 4 shillings," said the broker. ' ' ...
"Very well,", replied the visitor.
"Now, tho French7-troops, are marching
on Berlin, and what promises to be-a
long and bloody war has actually be-
<nm."   _ ��� '       ''        '      '
" "Nonsense," ��� said the broker. - "The
mail from London came in,.yesterday,
bringing news up to six weeks ago. and
���there is no news of that wild sort." - -
The immigrant.'thereupon unfolded
the London paper, dated -three weeks
previously. Then" was no humbug
over thatv-There could be no uumlmg
about it. for' such a paper could not be
produced, in Sydney: and besides .its
matter gave afinndhnt-proof of its genuineness. ' Wool was already 4 shillings ,
a" pound on'the 4-ondoii market.-
On tlie Wool Exchange people thought,
that broker mad'iiwhen  they saw *. him
buying up all the wool on the market ,
and wiring offers all over tho colonies.-
Ife made a "corner." at any rate, pur-  ,
chased  all the wool  in ,Australia aud
looked happy. - Sure enough, in a few
weeks' time out came the news by.,the
mail steamer,- and upSwent pr,ices.�� The
broker sold out for 3 shillings and'more
a pound and realized some f4'.(iqo.OOO
on the deal.  - -     ���,,,.' -   -
to you,
mvr name
,    *-
'  It'was-there one night that a.broken
down .immigrant  came..to  a  strange
turn in his fortunes., Nor able to obtain   employment. ' he   spent   his   last,
shilling in a fishing line and shark.hoolc.
and cast off ,from   "Mrs.   Macquane's
chair."    After    patiently    waiting < tor
'some time, another tramp; Joined him."
and^this changed the luck, for be; immediately go,t a fine ."bite.", "took-the
two all  their time  to haul the  sha k
when they, got him  in he
10   inches
Lie gave the intelligent inimi]
an old suit of-clothes;and a ��5 note for'
his "tip."-and this set the'pobr chap up
In the' world., lHe has got along ,so
well through'the lucky stroke-that he
is how keeping a" public boiise in Wool-
loomooloo.-L;dndon Free Lance.
'HIb Most  r��efnl  Boof*.    . ,    . ,
, > First Passenger-What book'has helped vou most in life?  ,'',-,'      ;   ���     .-'
' Second  Passenger-The city-direct:q;
First Passenger-Thccity' directory.?;
Passenger -Yes;    I'm . a  bill,'
do  with     the
Kidney     Pills.
pea ranee, as
���ELT/.Aiir.mr i.of-sk.yo.    ,
"While the events described ifr our last
chapter were occurring iu the south,
Elizabeth Lossing. who was spoken ot
in tho conversation between Claymore
and Salter, was in the imrth, preparing
ior a visit to her Uncle Claymore s residence,  at  St.  Augustine,   Kionda, .
She had, only a, few d-ivw belore, .-^
a Young Ladies' Seminary i�� the west,
where her education hi;- the higuer
branches of study had bce-fc completed.
Upon her arrival homo iif New ior*
Oitv she found hor fathcr,Thoinas Lo>s-
* much the siinie in hnhits and ap-
hc had boon live yours before, when she had left h.n. for the west.
33* was a poor mii-io tencher m that
great metropolis, pa-wing on through the
different stages of a misor-.ble ox.pi-
ence, and not even yet roconc.lod to lac-
death of his beloved wife, which had occurred 10 years previously. I lis wile.
Viuan Ilowland, before ho marnod her,
had been a noted vocalist, and had
amassed quite a tori tine hefuiv he. deaLli,
but Lossing scorned to use a -dollar of
her cash, lost his conscience should ac
S�� him of solacing himself with mone.s
for   the   irreparable      lo**s
brought,   to   his   hearl
hud.   after her  mar
it Cj.tl.fornia mino.
of  her  brother,
who   wa.*,..n   mining en-
Kinoo:-.      and   the   said   inve-; nwut   :iad
n-.cle   in   the   n'.un.*   o
r,  the prima .���:>n��'- ">
both    Bert    ilowhtinl    arii
deatl,  ' Thomas   Lossing
hi  .the.'  least,   wita
had   notified   Mrs.
si.-iter to the  do-
i.e.   whs   named
my beloved
have seen you
die ia peace."
The girl's'amis
the man's neck's.
"Oh, papa!" she
tallc'liko that." If
will not get married at1 all, He is not as-
fine-a nian as my', papa: 1 k��'��v llllU; "��
matter how fine he is."
The father caressed his daughter.wit.i
words could utter. -You^are
woman r.ow. ���lOlizabeth." he
thuik. vou Jmve your
ilrt'.Ia-no.s Ci.-ivmure
He i*-- a mo^t no'"-!
one of the
married to him I could
wero instantly around
said "you  shall not
vou talk of dying I
a love no
a beautiful
said,   "and   I
mother's  mouth.
In worthy of you
young man, and conies from
oldest families. The Claymores were m
the Confederate Congress before the
war. I give you to James freely. Have
vou all things in readiness for your journey south to'-morrow?"
"To-morrow,   papa
south  to-morro'w.    I
it was     your
her     death
Part   of   Mi---.
\f shall not eo
am going to stay
here with you for-a .few days. If I
start next 'Monday it will be soon
enough, and, papa, why shou d I not
stav here until the day set. and let.Mi.
James Claymore come here for me. is
u not the usual custom'""
It  is,   my  child:  but
and bo
"Forgive me.  papa, I
told1 nie.of this once before,
i.ext Monday,  aud  you
week before the weddin
be four weeks from Monday,
To be Continued,
Trick by TVliieli One  Firm  Got Dollars Without Selling Shirt Waist*.
~* That'there is-no end to the;ways x��f
imposin'g.upon the siUTr-ing New \ork
fublic was illustrated y the failure
of a small store recently. The newly
appointed receiver was r surprised by
having many women come to his othce
with credit checks. These checks were
for small amounts,, ranging from V to
$10. At first the receiver couldn t understand it, but upon investigation he
learned the details of a .pretty system
of < fleecing.
The firm, it seems, had .made a specialty of silk and cotton shirt waists.
These were, with' few exceptions
shapeless, ill fitting garments, and
when the unfortunate women shoppers
their purchases and
1 were disgusted  to
.other's Wish that you should go soiult,
nd bo married at your Aunt Janes.
that you
I shall go
are  to   come  a
day.which will
"Will \ou
got   home   with
out them  on  they
find that the bargain sale waists were
��� and puckery and altogether so
that   it   would   be
them   fit
even   by  a  complete   ripping   up  and
Such  being the cond.tions
took   the  goods  back
other   waists  or -their
was contra it to the  prin-
to   refund   money."
ashore, but
proved   a   beauty���25   feet
on-   They cut off his fin-Io shillings
worth in the morning-and. being-ans-^
lous to make all they could out of the
haul, proceeded to "rob",'the monster.
They bad often read of.diamond rings.
o-'oKLwatches and pocketfuls'of sovereign's  being  found   inside 'sharks     or
while these fish can digest a man. they
are not able to-negotiate metal.    ,
���    Inside!   among    other-   things,   they
found the body of a-German, and from
the papers in his pocketbook'it was<ai��-
"parent that he must have been iirLon-
don about three weeks before. .Indeed,
in his overcoat pocket there was a copy
���ot a London newspaper dated 20 days
previously, oil was iu 1870^before the
cable  was   laid   between   Europe and
Yiistralia.   and   the   steamships,   took
over six we6kVbSTthe voyage between-
London and  Sydney.    The paper contained news of the outbreak of the war
between France and Germany, and it
was apparent that the-German, living
in Loudon, had" been recalled home to
serve in-the army ,of-the  fatherland
bad 'either jumped'or fallen overboard
in tbe channel and had been picked up
by this great shark, which belonged to
the fastest of his species.
* In the morning the immigrant had n
<r0od  wash   and  brush   up and  a. full
feed on his  10 shillings, having given
5 to his'companion aud sent bun about
business.     He   had   conceived
', Second
A curious official regulation demands
that all the old linen of the Ceylon hospitals shall be burned every.'three
months. A;
round, on. & peri ,
and.condemns holey sheets, towels, etc.,,
to a fiery fate.'
.11        UV        uu.uv.Uj    ��     ���"
A-government ofiicial comes
ft'-periodic  linen   inspection
Hoiv tho ArtiM  Wn�� Callf'U.
-When Ui-nryS. NVatsoiu tbe il.".:Jtrat-
or. landed at Naples,',be,did not-know
niucli-about European travel.    I ���' hail
to make some sketches in the villages,,
about Naples, and his experiences'nave,
filled- him. with   wonder enough for a;
lifetime. " Bis deft pencil helped hlni a _*:
bit "'At one little village, lnii:.ue tned-
u  ���     - '        .   ..       iii'ord'S'.liend-
Himself \
understood. ..At last -he drew-a-' picture,
of himself lying .in ��hmK'the sun peep-;
"through, the  window, the clock at-
of ti  and  tho  chambermaid
the  door     Then   it   was,
to ��*et If through the landlord
that ho kas'to be'called early
morniiia.' '-Uv  couldn't   make _
the   hour
quite plain,
tick-   "   '.
and tiiey w��b�� imiii on tbe
poorly   fashioned
next to  impossible  to  make
bis business. tie uau ^^.^<*-
great idea and wished to have as
Confederates as possible. Askii
n.,ii/.��mnn  who was the greatest-
new   supply  of
' was.the suave
Winter,   who has
months past in
Lcfsing's  fortune
rbigcbeon invested in
on  tho  reoonimondaLion
Bert Howl;i:.d.
Kl.7.ii both
. o
{   Mrs
boon y
Ijossing  were
would   not   interfere
this  investment,  and
Clavrnore, who w:is ;i
ceased   vocalist, (and , w! .
co-executor with Thomas Wg m the.
dead woman's will), thi.1  she was   o m
'vtst allnioniesleft.  not mehide-l ni the
^e    for the -benefit  of   j,^  ^^
Elizabeth  Lossing.  as  ho, absolutely  u
A Contrast In Cooks.
In an article contributed to a London
paper John Strange
been liviusr for many
Dieppe, compares the French to the
Euglist. cook, rather to the detriment
of the latter. "1 ntbe French kitchen
she ^ivs. "there is no waste, li would
seem thai'the French mind does not
run to waste or revel in it as tlie lower
c-la-^s English mind invariably does
Tut- French cook will not only do a
bit of the housework, but she will do it
cboerfullv and as 'a matter of- course
-you cannot buy your French cook too
fanny pans, and her soul, loves copper
llT her' kitchen. Certainly an English
cook would crumble If she was expected to keep a kitchen full of copper pans
bright and clean, but a French one has,
tb.un in a condition akin to burnished
gold. Her pride is gratified
kiu*hi.'ri  walls are bun
they  invariably
and demanded
money.    It
ciples  of  the   firm
and as they seldom  had  waists  more
becoming either in style or shape tha
the ones  returned,   they   were  driven
to the extremity of credit checks.
"We   will  get   in   a
waists in a few days -L-
manager and uis
"Your check
willbe good at any time, and when we
replenish our stock you can select a
waist that suits you." ���
But the hew siock never arrived, and
in   spite  of  the  good  d^M-s   received
from   deluded   customer.*    without
'���reasing   their   capital   of
firm   became   insolvent
,o   come    with   credit
the  receiver has boon
them   for  their
in its
assurance   of   the
well  trained assistants.
ng a
policeman who was tbe greatest, wool
broker in Sydney and getting the address, he went straight down to the office where his peculiarearnestness soon,
.rot him an audience with the busy
broker No,one in Sydney at that moment dreamed of war between Franc.-
aud Germany, and wool was being sold
merrily at ninepence a pound.
"Well, my man. what can I do for
vou?" asked the broker.
* -'1 want vou to tell me." said the poor
immigrant "what the price of wool
would be in Sydney should war break
out between France and Germany
is ninepence now"
THE   NURSERY. /   ' ��    ,
Bedclothes, fasten.-rs are a necessity
with little children who lire apt'to rateu
cold from their rostle-MiohS ai mglil.
Clips to hold the covwinys over ilu-m nr��
now made and aro **aid to answer iheir
purpose perfectly.   . ��� r
Baby's mouth should be washed j-veiy
morning with tepid water-in which a
pinch of borax is disxdv.Ml. 1 Ins smiplh
lotion keeps the. mouth f.vsh and sweet
and prevents the uncomfortable affliction, a sore mouth, with which bo many
babies are troubled.
Bli College Dny��.
"Mike." said 1'loddlng I��ete.-"do yon
t'ink it does a man much good .to go
troo college?'.*       .- .-.
"Not much." replied Meandering
Mike "1 went troo a college once,
an all 1 got was two dlctlonerles-on a
sultof football clothes. D��
) wort' de risk."-
*~ wasn't
and   then
women    begun
checks.    So far
unable  to compensate
loss through the. swindle -vhloh,
wav. was rather neat.
is Measured by the Cores Ho Makes-Each
Remedy Specific for  Ceriam Diseases
A Bemarkable Cure of might's D,sease.
if   her
these or-
half,   that   her  schemes
in more or less of failure. ..,,_���,..
��� Upon her arrival homo now she threv.
around hor fathers nock, and
'���riof    at his shabby
and   withal     so   ciuick
Elizabeth's   plans   on
always   ended
Iter arms
sobbed  in  genuine
iippeu ranee.
"Oh,  papa,"  she  said,
lieve you have used a bit
I sent you 7"
"No, my child,"
do that.     I  widd
Benefit  of tbe
Beau (to  Freddy, star-
do  you   like
makes you
"I.  do   not  boot that; money
he said.    "1 could not }
not  use  your   money  :
Sister's New
in<r)_Well.   Freddy.
mv looks?
Freddv-Oh. yer long hair
look awful silly, but mebbe you am t.-
Indiannpolis JournaL
Tiiey Were Friends Too.
Mrs Uelvmug���Iane is a wonder.
When'slu ha��l gnl through with her dean,
\" today I could actually see my -fac* in.
^irlv overythiii},'.
Mrs Greene-Mercy! But, then, you
are Sot obliged to look a. things, you
know.���Boston Transcript.
Snfe  Wny  <o   Wnieh   Flschl*.-
The 'colonel mid-l sal talking under a
shade rr-o-in front of the town post-
oili.-,- when a dogtight started down the
������('onie on!" I said as I sprang up.
������Come this way." replied the colonel
ns he seized my arm and drew me Into
a doorway. ���    ���
"But  I  want to seethe dogfight,    l
protested. " . ,m
������Yes   I  reckon you do. but you also
want to keep clear of the shooting."    .
"Why should there be any shooting t
"Because one dog has got to lick t'other,  and   the  owner  of  the licked dog
ain't gol.n to let it. rest that way.  There
thoy ��
find ono
two   bullots   in
carrying away
dozen. .     ,
������Do"fights-are bewtiful affairs,
ncl ns we  walked away.
to see one it.'  Kentucky
id the dead
In. this   practical  age
ability   is    measured, by
bo makes.    Judged
the  '..ac
by  this high
standard, Dr.  Chase stands   pre-eminent    as     a   giant among  physicians.
Take kidney
for   example
of his Kidney-Liver
about  some
cures  ever
minutes later we stepped out. to
man lying on the ground with
him   and   ��ome   people
second   with   half  a
the ooioi
the safest way
is in wait, till UV
carried off."
��� II <>-*T ���.)���
and liver derangements,
.Dr.   Chase,   by  means
pills,   has brought:
of   the     most  surprising-
effected.   This     is due
the" direct and specific action of
trreat  home  treatment  on  the    Lvct
and  kidneys.    Heite.is  the  ^^
of a'highly respected resident of con-
secon,   Ont. :��� '' ��� ������������'���
Mr James -Dellihunt, Consecon,
Prince Edward County, Ont., writes:
-For several years I suffered great
tortures of mind and .body from
Bright's disease of the kidneys. The
pains were sometimes almost beyond
endurance and extended from my
head and between the shoulders down
the whole spinal column and seemed
to concentrate across my kidneys.
My back was never entirely free from
pain.   When I got up
My water
,  physician's j and  at  other ' times    ��� P^^nd!ifc .
4.   ���i    irave me great pain  to ui mate,
tual   ^ y do  nQ  work>  and,  though
kinds of v kidney pills,
relief.    As a last resort
friend to 'give Dr.
Bills  a trial. I
I tried many
could get no
I was induced by a
Chase's  Kidney-Liver
in tne morning
I could ?riot straighten myself at all,
but    would  go  bent    nearly
u -"���     ���-'  was scanty
most all day.
a change "after the first dose.
11 about five boxes, and
they have entirely cured me. I have
no Pains now and can do as goo a
day's work as I ever could. Io is a
measure for ane to recommend Dr..
ChSs Kidney-Liver Pills, as they
have done so much for me.  ..
Mr   J. J. Ward, J.P., Consecon, certifies that he has     known Mr.   Dellihunt for years as a truthful, man and
respected citizen, and touches for the,
truth of "the above statement.
You cannot possibly obtain a more
beneficial treatment for the -kidneys
and liver than Dr. Chase's Kidney-
Liver Pills. It has stood the test of
time and has proven beyond, dispute
its right to the title of
greatest kidney medicine
a dose, 25 cents a box,
ers, or Edmanson, Bates
the world's
"    One  pill
at all deal-
& Co., Te
am ?*i������������������*���������<���������   *���������       . * nT - . t  ���������^ ,    f  rr  ^B^fcariraauaaAttHaiWtMHi  THE'SWALLOWS.  Tn ancient days when, under cloudless skies,  Spring's  earliest  swallows  touched   the   Italian  snore  Sad hearted mothers gazed with yearning eyes  And   cried,   "Our   darlings   come   to' us   once  more."  c '     i.  A prcttj' fancy which our wiser age-  Ila& long outgrow n, and yet, for England 'stands  Waiclung the strife in which her sons engage  Ar her behest Ln those far southern lands.      '  A thousand sons she mourns,r untimely slain,  Like'early, flowers that fall beneath the scvtlie.  p SwJlJows who seek your English home again.  Over'their graves jour song was loud and lilithp  A few short weeks ago.    Perhaps a gleam t  Lit hiui/ eyes'that saw you swoon and dait,  Uiiilo memories of ������ome willow shaded stream  Oi  windy down aiose witinn-ihe heart.  1 Wliurefoic to us. this'*-piing, your song shall be '/  jFiiuffht with a deepei. meaning than of yore,  A*, ii, across the leaguc-s of sundering sea.  Some wins] % red moFsagc from our dr-ad ye borft.  /���������>���������b. 1'aul N't-umati in Spectator.  1 riALSTEAEU900 "  $  A MIND WAVE.  .   -0 '  ������  ���������i- a aixnu vvavk;. ���������- ,     4*  '<&''- '   -     - ''<���������>���������-  As   the  men   ran  on  the   field .for the  groat 'battle', of the year a   roar of wel;  coming ohoeis"and yells,rose up from the  stand   that- suddenly'.blossomed   into   a  mass' of waviug^blue silk when "the first  man- appeared,  his (uncove'redI? head  glis-  tening like'gold in the sunlight.''' It was  llalstead, the captain, a hero of the football   field���������rnoie  than*, that   now,   for  he  had been oue>of/-thev first .men1 of his uni-  veisity to enlist under his^country's flag  in the war that in one short year had be-  '   ��������� come little more than a memory. *  .-,    "All the horrors of' the camp, the siege  of -illness through which be had  parsed',  '"'had 'become  part of the past.'     Pie  was  > only conscious .that he was  back on  his  native,heath again,'aud vthe cheers iu his  honor   that   rose   from   the "stand   were  echoed'upon, the  li'ps^of his'companions  "aud brought the color to'his face.   -     -'  '"  - ,    Elo'was conscious somehow'ot  a  voice  '     invisible,   a1'"voice  that   he   had   thought  forgotten,  which seemed  to  calF to  him  acioss'the field, making him think again  of  hor,   and ,it  ann'o.\ed   him.     When   a  man has been doing his hestto forget a  ���������   girl for more'than ,-t year,and thhiks he  has  succeeded,   it, is   ridiculous   to   have  ������" hor memory ciop up like a ghost at the  * bigire'fct  game   of  the   year, * when   great  things aie expected of you. *      " ,  lie-plunged   into, the   queer  tumbling  antics  preceding  the  game.., hoping  that  ^    the  fleeting  memory  of  her   would   drift  away, and he spoke to the men next'him  about/a now signal that had boon agreed  upon onlytheday before.- Then another  i roar went up from the stand^'this time  in ..welcome to the players of the opposing^  team, ,who came  stamping  on' the *n'eld  ,;.   like so many giants in black and orange. ,  Then tbe~game began.",Through' it -all  Halstead   played ' so' brilliantly   that   the  wonderful victory of >the day  was credited' to his  prowess and  placed  his  name  among the bright ones in football history.  But he wasonly vaguely conscious that  he wasion the scene, Just as a soldier in  ���������   a battle often-rights like a hero^vith only  a .dim  appreciation of  what   is,going on  , around him.   When Halstead road of his  team's victory next day. it seemed to him  liko something in which ho had taken no  part.   He played like a man in a trance,  receiving  the severest  punishment   without realizing that he was hurt.. Now aud  then he felt his companions throw their  arms around him and hug him in tho wild  enthusiasm  with   which  college boys  re-  waid   each  other  for  a  good   play,   but  .hi 1st end   wont   through   the  groat   irnme  thinking ot   the girl  lie  had   mot  over a  year ago. '  It was. at a dance given long before the  war had become a possibility. Halstead  had thought the gill one of the nicest he  had ever mote She had a brilliant solitaire dimple *that fascinated him when  she smiled. He had danced with her  throe times and had carried her off in triumph from the other follows to Mrs.  Venable's little palm room, which had  been tbe background for many a flirtation. And there he had discovered that  the prettiest girl he had met during the  term was a higher educated young person, -with "views." despite the dimple  and a crown of fluffy, childish brown hair  caught up with a frivolous blue ribbon.  Sho was taking a course in  metaphysics,  and   when   he  said   something about  cilling iie\t tl.i.v sin- liiii'iilii-d hint b>  toll  ing him that sho was going u> n-.-id a pa  per  before ono of the cI<i**m-*-  ihe  billow  ing morning.   The subject   ������.-i* "Subconscious  .Mind   Forces."   Sho asked  him   if  ho didn't  think brain currents very inter  est ing.  Conversation was impossible with a  girl liko that, so thoy danced again, and  then Halstead evacuated in favor of one  of the others who had boon clamoring  for her as a partner. Ho thought with  giirn satisfaction that a girl who talke'd  metaphysics in a conservatory was not  likely to make a groat hit with any. of  them, but he kept his eye on her during  the evening and noticed that she ate ices  and sandwiches just like the other girls.  Later lie saw little Thorpe helping her  with her wrap, and he hated him.  Next morning he found himself going  across the campus ,to the hall, and he  mot Thorpe wearing a faded rose on his  coat and ah air of importance that sat  somewhat humorously upon his four foot  two.  The girl with the dimple read a lengthy  paper that was a mingling of mystical  ideas sot forth in a fascinatingly poetic  style,. which ' carried hor hearers with  hor. although much she had written was  preposterous. There were evidences that  she had skimmed such end of the century  sciences as theosophy and other cults  treating of the mysterious forces of the  mind. The idea of souls communicating  with each other through time and space  was the theme of her paper, and this  sho had dressed up in Corelliesque flights  of words that seemed to enchant hor  hearers. She related instances of persons  being drawn was? ?eas and  continents  ln onpdience to the summons of some  mastering mind. (  Halstead felt it a pity that such a nice  girl should, be floundering among unknown mysteries of this sort. ' Ho imagined tier in a few years with glasses  and uncurled hair lecturing classes. Next  day lie called on the Venables with the  idea of putting forth one more effort to  reform her, but Mrs. Vonable said the  girl' bad boon called suddenly .to Baltimore through tho death of an uncle. She  was now one of the richest young women in the country.*. And then'to Halstead she became a memory. c  One day he picked up a New Yoik paper.,and thp eyes of tho girl ronkod out  from nne of the na������.res. Her oicture woa  wreathed- in flags in connection with  a  story about the war just declared against  Spain. ] The girl ��������� had ��������� joined the lied  Cross forces'as a nurse and was to start,  for the south immediately. She had  given liberally from her fortune to eauip  an expedition and was leaving her home  and friends to stand beneath the' flag.  Halstead had been stirred to the wildest form of enthusiasm from the, very outbreak of the Cuban trouble. -Now'ho  seemed to decide. He organized a company of his mates at the university, and  they marched on Board, a transport a few  weeks later, bound south. His mind was  suddenly filled with' thoughts of her.  Their common patriotism seemed to have  united them. He prated that chance  would send him to whatever part of the  earth she.might be in, so that he could  make known his chivalrous devotion to  her.. She had become pait-of the most  vital impulse he uad,ever known.    <  lie  had   never got any   farther'south  than one of the awful camps where the-  men< fairly rotted into th/dr graves from  fever and starvation.   With his companions  he waited' and  hoped  for an  order  sending   them   to   Cuba. ������ Then   he   was  stricken and lay for weeks in.tho shadow  of death.   In his illness he hoard again of,  hor.   She had become famous by her devotion andjCouiago in caring for the fever-  patients.- In  his'delirium  he {nought ot,  her and wondered simply why sho did not  come to nurse him as1 girls did  in hooks  Sometimes ho thought she 'was fhoie ami  ca'lled fhenurse by hor name,   'i    ,������    ',  ,   When the war ended. HaKtend's people  carried h<m away^to tho nf<mntaius.<-ami  'there was a slow-getting back   to health  again.   The  long  illness  seemed   t<>  have  dimmed  his  memory  of the gnl.  and   lie'  'once more thought  ho had  forgotten hoi  Ho  heard,  alnmst   without   interest,  that  she had boon awaided all soits of honois  and had been given some high post of au  thorny witli the Red Cross society.  Today-.as ho plunged about tho field  with his blood courting through his vpihv  in the old way. memoiy --.coined to w-ike  violently again, and ho thought- of the  v girl 'with -an insistence that mado^him  ���������mutter between his teeth. He know that  they were~winning. that they wero forcing *a' victory from- a supeVi..- team, and  be plavod on. intoxicated with the tire of  tiiumph. the yells and cheers' ���������md'the,  waving blue of his college.' A man fell  beneath him. mutreiing profanely, and he  heaid himself laugh aloud as he wi est oil  the.ball viciously from hi**, prostinte, foe,  leaving him white, stun-ned and bleeding  on tho ground, while a shout, half" triumph and half pity. went, up fiom- tbe  opposing players. ig \ .  Then  with  a  yell   Hnlsread  started  to  run, bis, body bent over, -the ball clutched to him in a grip like death.    It was a  memorable   run   in    college- annals���������the  run of an Indiai". a wild horse or a runaway express train,  anjthing but a civilized   man  playing  a  g.itn*-.     He ������hook  off the  hands  and   bodies  that  came  in  his way and  plowed  through, the human  masses   that   attempted    to    block   him,  lauding  the   ball   0.3   yards   sat-^ly  down  the  tield,   while  tbp  people  rose,, at  him  with   a   mighty   shriek   that   rent   high  heaven, and, looking up. he saw the face  "i the gnl and fell mi a'lieap on the ball  closo to the iad of f*he west stand.  When he came back, he was consc-ous  .tli.it  some one bad  jnst   kissed  him and  -that   it   was  a   woman.     He  submitted,  weakly thinking ho must havo imagined  it.    Then he became aware that he was  lying on his back in a moving ambulance,  with his head on somebody's lap.    There  was a mingled'odor of orris and carbolic.  It recalled the hospital.    There wTas the  girl's face, just as he had often seen ,it  before, leaning over his camp cot.    Hid  the fever come back again?  "Of coutse," he said slowly, almost  binding, "it���������isn't���������you, really? It is���������  the nurse."  "It is I," said thp girl, with a break in  ber voice.    "I've carried  you off in one  of our  ambulances.     Every  one  seemed  to  <ro   mad ���������there   were  four  m^n   hint  The doctoib  lot   me call  up our  wagons  Thoy   thought   you   were   badly   injured  ^ on must be quiet."  lie   lay   still,   trying   to   get   this   idea  thimigh  his  confused   brain.     It  seemed  so liko the delirium that had  played him  tricks, before.    He looked up agaiD care  fully.    It was not the nurse.    Ho saw .>  little rod enamel cross shining in the lace  on hor bodice.    He tried to icach up and  touch her face to assure himself that she  was  real,  and   he   found   his   right  aim*-  was helpless.    Once moip his mind  battled with the situation.    His eyes closed.  .,���������  -Then he raised himself painfully on his  good  arm and   took   her  baud  in   his as  though be.were afraid that it would molt.  He saw the driver's  back "and, shoulders  outlined  in space.   And  ho saw her eyes  ���������trembling .with   tears   and   filled   w-itli  a  sweetness that   he   had  dreamed   of  for  more than a year.    He was  thinking of  something he imagined had happened as  he came back to consciousness.   He wondered if she had.  Suddenly looking-in her mystical eyes  be thought of the girlish essay aliout the  souls that had traveled to.ward'each other  over space and timo. '  "Our mind wave took such' a long  time." he said. A flush of color rose over  her. face..  "Did you think of, it. too?" she cried in  a glad whisper. '"I've boon thinking���������you  to me���������ever since���������and. .oh'���������oh���������do yon  know���������yon won the game!"  "Oh. hang the game!" laughed Halstead, and fainted away again.���������New  York Herald.  ence of musical sands is that recorded  by Kinglake. in his journey across the  desert. He says: "As I dropped my head  under the sun's fire and closed my eyes  against the glare that surrounded me 'I  slowdy fell asleep���������for how many min  utes or moments I cannot toll���������but after  aAvhile I was gently awakened by a peal  of church bells���������my native bells���������the in  nocent-bells offMa'rlen." that never before sent their music beyond tho Blag-  don hills. My first idea natuially was  that I still remained^ fast under the power of a dream. / I roused myself an'1  drew aside the silk that covered my  eyes,and plunged my bare face into the  light. Then at least I was well enough  ' awakened, but still those-old Marten  bells rang on, not ringing for joy, but  properly, prosily, steadily, merrily ringing for church. 'After'awhile the sound  died away slowly."  - Kinglake thought he had been the victim of a hallucination, but it is .probable  that he heard actual musical sounds, either -issuing from the rocks' beneath the  sand' or caused by- the friction of the  particles of sand over which the travelers wore walking, as in the case of a  curious ^mountain which Darwin visited  in Guiana.' It is called bv the natives  El Brama'dor, or the^ Bellower, because  of the sound given-forth when the sand'  covering it is put in motion.���������Chamber*'  Journal. " - "' <  but she won't give m   obstinate miiis'  Oh. these women and their c'li-ccrs!"  Dr' John drovf away in bis brand  new carriage ln������ dusky coachman  grinning at bis siile Or. .lane walked  a block and hailed a passing cur  She iaim the boll of a handsome un  town-house :md vias promptlv shrKvt-  up stairs. Tho room she entered w-i-  d.-ukenod On a luxurious 'Pv.-ni. ;;i:h������!  a tores''of silken pillows, iay a siim  woman in *i nnishmg negligei- Sin  had once boon a groat beauty, tint bci  face with its haggard oxpros-JUMi  drawn'linos anil faded.'lneklustr! '-yes-  rch! a story of misery.  "Oh doctor!" she moaned a*- Or  la no wont to hor side and genth tool,  he- liMiiil. "Oh. I am suffering so- Oh  won't   you  give  me just  a   liMP'   onh  A TALE OF THE EAST.  TUAN,AND   THE    EMPRESS   HAVE   A  HEART TO  HEART TALK.  on lv   liaM   a  ������������������DEAR   HEART,  WHERE, HAST THOU  WANDERED?"  1 Dear heart, where hast thou wandered ? <t <  What happier regions stay  Thy lingering tcet, whose coming changed  Mv winter into May?  New all our slopes are burgeoned ,    ,'  In summer's lawsh mood, - -,  Ar.d deep within the groiu the thrush  '    ,  liss belled tbe'sohtude. , ,  - i������  Tne laurels set the hillside '  -With rpany^a spectral light;     ' '  &en ) through' the   dusk,   they   staid   likr  njm^|is.    ', - \   ..  1  E\pectantly in flight.        '      -   , j'  But somev. here thou dost linger,  lm pis (able, jfar, " 1  Though high v.:iinnftlie twilijrht sl.y  Gleams cold oui^ costing stai  The t.DOfiS we Jo\od still murmur.  Though now  through dells of gloom;   r  Tne \ei> hills ha\e lost with, thee  Their moiety of bloom.  Still each leaf whispers of thee;  ln e\ei.v,pjih once trod  Cy thy deal feet thy spirit yet  Speaks from ieincmbi>ring sod. -  ���������L. FranU TooUur in Century Maga7ine.  t DAY IN THEJLIFE OF   ^     f  t       n A WOMAN PHYSICIAN k  t',      "       '     '��������� '    l*      -     ..        f  -^ By Edith Sessions Tupper. I -\  #  * -'1 ���������  ' Dr. Jane) Stuart rau over her morning's inai]-,with a^miugled trowuand  smile. ThereJ were letters trom. all  sorts and conditions or people, in vita  tions to dinuer. confidential notes, letters from crauks and a message from a  woman reporter asking for an * interview.  Dr. Jane was a personage. She was  physical director or a tremendously  smart woman's'athletic,club. She bad  u chair in a woman's college. She possessed'a large practice. She had written several pamphlets on germs, bacteria, microbes and other unpleasant  things. ; Moreover, she was a charming  woman, socially sought and popular in  ber circle.'  Hut she was frightfully overworked  Sometimes the e.vtjuibite .machinery ot  her ner\es got awry, and then Dr. Jane  wished *,'be could steal,away from everything and rest. She was living constantly at high pressure and was a typical woman of the new school.  Dr. Jane answered such communica  tions as were of moment, accepted an  invitation to dine at a smart house,  ga\e the newspaper woman an appointment for ry.H0 that afternoon and  then set forth on her round of morning  calls.  As she came down the steps ot bei  home she bowed to her fellow practitioner. Dr. John Treadwell. who lived  just across the street and was about  entprmc: his os-muge  Dr  John uncovered and swept her a  magnificent salutation.  Dr Jane blushed.  She would have bpen furious with  any one who dared to tell her that her  face grew rosy. She would not have  admitted so feminine a weakness Still  she blushed.  Now. the cause of that blush was  this: Dr. John was in love with Dr  Jane and bad frankly toifd ber so and  asiced nor to ma'try him. ; But the offer  had been accompanied"by a condition  Dr. J-uie must abandon her practice.  ���������'I do not want my wife running about  and killing-herself with work, as you  are'doing^. .Moreover. "I want a companion, not a fellow practitioner.,"  Now, Dr. Jane was in love With Dr.  John..but she refused--to ������bandon^her  career and told him so..     ' ",.  They bad a fine quarrel, and Dr. Jane  told Dr. John she hated him. which  was not polite. Moreover, it -was not  true, and he knew it.  Just now'these two.: medical experts  wevi> treating each other with that ox-  half  a, gram.   1   bog  j nn  grain?"   ,       ,  The poor creature's voice rose almost  lo a shriek." "My husb:inrt is so cruel;'  she sobbed "The servants are all in  his nay I can't get any sleep Oh. t  am almost crazv!" '  Sho wept,' she* wrung hor diamond  laden hands,- sho grow more and more  h,\ stericnl. f ,  , When an hour later Dr. Jane emorjr '  od'froni the. house   sbe showed  In  her  white face the treniondoiis strain  >-hr  had  undergone in  '-outrolling and <-on  soling   this   wrote, hod   victim   ol    n.or  pliine.      -' -,.������."  - Dr. Jane.had a busy afternoon ami  some trying'cases It had been a toi  tide strain, and she looked whiter than  over as she-re-entered hor home A**  she *-:it down nt*hi-i desk to cornv l. tin-  prtvifVot hor article on ';Death Iu ihe"  'O'slu-lothV ber head swam      .-  "I'm knocked .'out." shv said- "I. tu'-'  lie-.o I'll,go away for a few, days"  The bell rang, and a1 smartly gowned  vouug woman-was shown Li.- It wh������  tho reporter ��������� of 'a Sunday, paper to  wlfoiu she had "given an appointuio:-:.'  "I wisb to get out idea*-. on^i'Vital  topic." stated this-self possessed j'oung  unman. .'."Do ,\ou think-that maiilagc  interferes with a woman's professional  career? Your opinion as a physician'  will be most \alliable. I have stale-  monts from a woman lawyer, a woman  pieacher. an editor and an actress, and  of course I must get'the theory of a  physician." '       '  Dr. Jane leaned back"in hcr������chair and  'regarded  this seeker of light thought-.  .filly.    "Yes," she said,  with just,the  s jspicion of a sigh: "I c|p not see bor\v a  woman can be a good wh'o and mothci  -and yet attend tailhfully'-to the'duties-  a'ud demands of a profession.    It'is too  mm b for the delicate organization of a  woman."  "������������������So you would advise professional  women not to marry?" asked^the \oiing  senbo, pencil poised pvei the -pad on  liet knee." . <- ��������� ,  "Yes.'' said Dr. Jane dreamily.' [low  far away that girl reporter looked "and  why was she making faces at hr������-?  "Yes: I should advise professional  women not to marry."' sbe went on.  with a tremendous effort to pull herself  together, "and���������yet���������L question ���������wheth  or��������� love ���������and��������� marriage ���������are ��������� not ���������  best���������for���������women ���������after���������all."  And then Dr Jane quietly' fainted  nunyi  Tbe girl reporter rose to the occasion  She rang the bell violently and helped  the'maid lay the doctor on the couch,  loosened hor gown, put smelling *-al*s  under her nose and shook her Stdl  Dr Jane lay looking like a white Unbroken by a rude hand.  "I'm going to call a doctor.'" said Hie  reporter suddenly and there-ipon rush  ed out of the house.  .Now, as late would have it. Dr   John  ������':is at that moment alighting from his  ca rriage across the way.  "Are   you   a   doctor?'  ���������dirill  voice as a  highly  woman grasped his arm.  "I'm supposed to be." said Dr   John  quizzically.  "Then  you   had  better   hurry   if you  wish to save the life of a fellow nrai ti  tioner across the w'Jiv." stated tbe girl  "What!" shouted Dr  John in a tern  life \ UK e  '"( oti'e quick ���������Dr   Jane  Stuart.     I r:i  ill laid -.he's dung     I guess  my  intei  view   v.ms too much for hor"    And  the  ��������� inciter rushed back seemingly on  'he  v ei ^e of frenzy  * -* *  And   from   Their   Conversation   the  , Xarralor Im Knafcled to Cast a Side  ' Light   on   History   That   Eiaa as   Yet  "Vot Altos-ether  Transpired. <  '' ,[Cop> right, 1900,rby C. B. Lewis.]   '  The dowager empress of China ascended her throne with* a weary air,  like one returning from a club picnic,  and,"-striking her hand bell, she said: l  "Let Prince (Tuan come hither at  once." '  . < "Empress, 1 am here," eaid the prince'  as he appeared.   ' <. '  " 'Tis well.   How goes our affairs?" '  ' "Beautifully, O goddess of the east!"  "What about the  negotiations  with!  Russia ?'.'    "..'*' *      ���������   t ,  "They are progressing finely. While  the papers wait to be 'signed we are'  permitting .the Russians to kill off1 a  ,few thousand subjects as a blind. Out  of 000,000,000 population we won't  miss'10,000."  "True for you,' prince.   And how r'do>  we get along vydtb Germany?"   - l' -' ' "  ^  "Germany demands my"head..O em-..  press, and likewise all the cash ."We-can  raise 'in   the  next 10.000 years,  but 17"  am fixing up a surprise'party for ber.  Not only did the'German-minister commit suicide  because   i;e was,tired "of/.,  life and 'would go. hence,  but I'have  discovered    that < Germany ���������? borrowed  money of Confucius and still owes it.1- v  We sliall wiggle out of that business in  good shape."    *���������"        '       * A    '-  * -  "And what say the French?'" '    ���������"  "They are content with''their bouillon." ,    -       s    '     '     '  ' "And the English?"     ,    . -'  .-_  "I'm not quite so'sure'of them. O em- .,"  press; but. as they practically owned: *'"  the'country, before the 'trouble began,  "they rwill have to stand'by us to get  what's "owing them.   I am using liberal -  quantities of soft soap and hoping for  the bes't." *���������"'' .���������    ���������  "Thou hast done well, prince.    How  about our native Christians?"  "We are picking them up. by dozens  rtill and sending them to4heir reward, "  but not'making any fuss overJt in the  newspapers.".   ���������   ,    , , ���������,    , >  "And the missionaries?" , ','  One  gets  away  occasionally,' your  majesty, but it is only by .accident. <  l  jthink the rnumber\ killed, this , week' is  about^GO, but we,are. not talking about ,  it. ( My instructions are to kill them as'  gently and quietly as possible and do 6  no bragging"."      '\ , *> ;> '  VAnd-,the other foreign devils?" ���������_   '   :  "Well,'*'wc can't do, in noli  in-Poking'  just now,', but" in" a M Vot her localities'we  are pushing business along.    When the  -bimonthly report conies in. I think you-  .will be-perfectly satisfied.    We've had'  r.^re old times bunting them ,out, and t  game is getting scarce."'   "  "And' the Boxeivmovement?" asked  the" empress in languid tones.  "According to official reports, your  majesty, there ^are rio Boxers left in  China. Excuse my smilo, but you  know what an ptllcial report is worth.  While our friends the Boxers are > not  throwing up their hars any more, they  are doing a big fall trade."  ' ,     i  <  C (     j  '���������,   1X'  ,   *.'*<  ���������        |  *i  ****." t J  J  1  ( l  -f  /      '  "���������-!  ���������-/  -r.H  *- ^.  *" *-  '   W  * *  - ^ i  -1  1 i- *  '  -c}  -f  '���������"f  fc                   *"       V  1   1  \     i  v !  '' ���������.'  *t\  i   "*    A,*1  t **  *������ t  /*-  \.^  ^ - T  ������*  -5i     r  ^      ^       "������       rJ  ���������I:  i.  demanded   a  escittd  voting  Mxisieal Sonnds  From Sand.  Perhaps  the   most   interesting  experi-  aggerated courtesy which warring lovers always affect. /  "Horrid man!" said Dr. Jane to herself. "He can keep a carriage., while 1  have to trudge around on foot. How  handsome be looks! I should, like to  ki���������to kill him���������odious wretch!"  "Dear, spunky little woman." thought  Dr. John. "She looks completely Tag  ged.    She is killing herself by inches.  * * * e  She stood by until  Dr.   John revised  liiiie     She saw   the   blue  eyes slowh-  open and  look   up  with an eipressioti  of wonder ehaiigmj; to doubt and then  to ������������������something  else.     Sjio  saw. the   Mg  handsome, Dr.   John    tiiUo   the    li/tle.  fragile Dr. Jane in his arms and heard���������  him iiiurinur. ".My darling!". L  ��������� T'hen she'cleared out.������������������..  In the .hall.��������� being a  highly emotional  young ���������.person, she seized  the-.maid   bv  llieh.'inds and proceeded'to do a dance:  ���������of astonishing steps! -  ������������������.Looks   like   a    wedding��������� tni-la-la!"  she sang     "Should a  professional' woman   marry?    Tni la-In!    'Jive  up   bi;r  '���������career? ������������������ Tra-la-lii!    I.ovo.and marriir^o  best for n. woman ufter all-, tra-la' la!"  The door into, the doctor's oilier-  opened, and Dr. Jane, still weak oik;  white, tottered out.  "Don't  quote   me."  sho said 'apne.-n  tngly.  "No: 1 won't." ���������responf1"'! the fri.**���������.'��������� y  young person. "And let ..ie say rig'M  now that you arc the roust sensible pr<>  fessiona.l woman 'I've' struck. \*'ir  *.vh;it is a career compared to the love  of such a superb fellow as that? Doctor, 1 congratulate .vou."  is well.   There is one thing more.  Isn't there a country somewhere called  America?"  '"Indeed there Is. your'hlghness."  "And it mixed into this trouble?"  '"It did, but as our friend.    It wants  nothing of us except an apology, and it  won't   let  any   other   nation   get  anything if possible to .prevent it."  "I see.    Make an order that no more  American   missionaries   he   slaughter-  /���������d." - .        '  "But they have all been killed already."  "Then make an order, that their property be restored." "  "But it has been looted aud divided  up."  "Tben see to it that .Minister Conger  is provided with turnips from my'own  table."  "But. your majesty, be is no longer  besieged and in need of raw turnips."  "Then send the president one of my  photographs, a letter of thanks nnd an  invitation to make our house his home  v. henever he-happens to bo in China.  That's all. prince, except to admit nothing, deny everything and keep the  world on the anxious seat for tbe next  ten years." M. Quad.  In tlie Act.  "My gracious, .In.hies, what are you  here for?" exclaimed the. kindly slum  worker on. a tour of the station bouses.  "Burglary," replied Jimmy Dores  coolly.  "Oh, you don't mean it? Well. I am  surprised at .that!'" .  "So wuz I, or I wouldn't be here."���������  Philadelphia  Press.  In the  Par  West.  "What caused his death?" asked the  stranger, as the little'procession passed over the hill to the rude cemetery.  "Waal,   stranger,",    replied     Rattle-'  ���������snake   Pete,   "th'   jury   pronounced   it  suicide.     You   see   he   opened   a   jack  pot   on   a   pair   of   deuces."���������Colorado  Springs Gazelle.     .       -  Tliere. V/oh   iCic-!i ir*?;,  "That is an awful green slci'-iing car  porter. The conduotor told him t.i IiI.-r-I;-  i'ii every sh<u> ho found bv tho berths."  "Did  hi.-V"  "Yes. lie even blackened the tan  shoos."-   ~" '  1      r  U .������  -f-'JI  ?'i  /:(^'l  , , j.- - S ���������> '���������'. |  '. -I  . *  , >���������' jy>\  ,\," -y* I  -   - ~T'i\ - til  -'������������������lhii^iii ������in  ���������wM.rr~*+ T^wr*  r  i'l  ���������m-������rwiP ir^-wwv-fltct-ffr  -THE   CTOBJEHiLANiD 2XEWB  ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY  4  jfcl)������criptiaa, $2aV ar, imadvance.  ->       ' . '   m 3B. Bnfcersoa, JEfcttor.  ^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������bh^m mi ii   ii        _ -������  tytuje.  , mt AdTttrfci*ers -who"; want t-t&.eir ad  han������*������d,   . should   get    copy In    by  Jt2 a.m. day before issue.  kidb������*i-fbar������ failing ^ to ./������oeW .T.hk  "N*wa rugnUrly will confer,* faver'by uiiiiJ  ymg'tho   office. '���������    t  Jot W'/rk .'Hrictly. 0.' O. D.  Traneioiii Ada Cash in, Advance.  I  jW  f*V.'i  IK  I'1'  I  ,.W>DNkSDAY. APKIL JO, 1901  Siib-e'o'ur last 'i.<-'sue. work* of   re-  ;. .covering, the   remain.,rig   ,bod"ies'('in'  '   ,r2W6 has   been   vigor-ra.-sly pxo?e-  ��������� ;7.4cut*&'," On ' Wedni-sd.av    ]������*���������(., -the  :'-ffemainp .of -f orem* n ' W, B. - W.Vlkor  -; twere\dj-.co,verKl   :i:i   N.o,, 2   level,  ',,'Thf. rermii.ne'-:wi>rein good c ndition  / ;{ail '..things ( bei-ipg.' corvsidiemd ^d  '   ,.' identification w-p.giHte easy.    Two  i'  '.,nia������y.- 'la-.-er, R, Flock   y-y-s recowreci  ;'f jf-r<������m, lib ft .ca vei n .ne;>. r   t he * j unction  - of tfo/;3 in-clkieand No, 5,workings  t j������Ie had ,l).wn -buried -under the rock  'l-Jall,,   A J\Iaffiodo was  taken   from  "--���������under ifc-deltth m No, 1   incH-e,  -*This-l^-.onl-y-littile.Geo(rgf/ Walker  ,* ..      c  ,of.i']>e-*r'bi'fe* .to' be  accounted- for  . .-- . 'i{  viand '-.eiv-ch' "was kept u,p unceasingly.  .-  .:   ���������������       t  '���������"Wit!>.ou?, any result, or the discovery  -    i ' '  ���������  wof  any -clue.,   until    last    .Monday  .    'afternoon, when his body was found  " Inear. tbe spot where the  mules had  ' *\3ain.,s    lie had been covered up al.s.o  .;      t#iih >t;h<' falling rock,    Great relief  WiisV-xpressed jjtt .bis ir^oove-y, 11-ub  ���������'?-."',*��������� . '      '"   '*       l  -*'  ������Gl������arinK the mine of all   whites en-  .^'iomlit-dj; ,;'-.Chinese   aud   J.apaiuse  "' f,-bodies had also been   discovered as  -;the searchers did their  work,    Th.e  ^ad   juries   haye   been  removed,,  - -and .some   time   this   week,   raot.t  Jlikelv on Wednesday (this)   evening the   formal'"enquiry   into  the  <j-*ut(esof the dlfcastej'.will be   com-  , i,  ���������raericed,    Work has bo.en   resumed  jri^oi^e eeciiojaof .No.,   5 shaii"  and  ' -by degrees   the   place   will    settle  " 4b.wa.to its normal condition.,  which is   pufficieht  commendation  fo: the a.ction.  China has   refused to ��������� t-ug.n - the  M.-inchurian conventiion.  Monuy orders to,r U. S. now'go a-t  ���������the r.-ste of Canadian orders. > '  ' Victoria Times advocates -prr'hi-  bition of-sale of game. Good- old  Times! We ate with y'ou to the  Listen that proposition. .Better  take steps' for'game protection before tot> late.  ,  ���������' FOR'SALE.'-.  '     liii WIl.LJAM .0.  .H/CojrUN   IJsiT-VTK.  A Aio.iii'iAii.e for ������'������-5,00 rat ,8 l er  cei.-.t ' n lii'e ^j-u'ni.of l. e-la.e W, .0.  Ma.ci--n, (JoiiH.-K., 90 ��������� acnb moi.6 or  f le.-r-,'aifco.c!-aLtel i\Lorig-.g'e on a'ni-  m :s, 'impieiiifciiiS: tiiid , eilccis ou  U..- i.-u-,m,  Fo; i'-f.rticu!arf-apj.ly to"  w  %*  -i.'  INE  !0,  3>0!N35 AT���������  :mm  -  HoLicitors,  1-���������^... r    ..irti-.lfcjrtjae^ji tvt ��������� ��������� tfa^^CATg^-rt.^  i.5M0'.lN':I.CU''AUT>" OV TIJE  TJNIOJJT-GOM.QX SffOSPiTA/i;  ���������SE'T.fi'.T-AfRY's' KePOIJT FOR  1900 1901  RECEIPTS.  Bal. on hand April  1, "90 $      8 73  "Pr .v. Gnv.Vrun-t    1782 50  '" , tl    for building 1000 00   -���������        , ,_       .^v  M-MberhMee.- ���������....'..,'   1000,    (jIlI Of   G'fj'M  P.'jtieti-tfe" fee-, per Mai-ron. ' 238 75  Sick :und   . .������ '���������'. . :    5G8 75  Dep't. of Fisi,-.erie.- ;& Marine". -149 99.  Pro. ������L-as of ball.;  .       32 00  EXPENDITURE.  :CL"ll-t.  .C.  P  Bill for the .protection of neglect- .. Vouchers outstanding A]>-iJ- ,  ���������t-'d childreaa has;been brought in by  -Provincial Secretary at Victnria.  pewit   reported' captured.    .Not  co:.firmed.    i ^ /       ' .    .   ^22"^ O '  ''        ,  JTJST THINK OF IT!  " Av isit to'church on Easter Sun-  dav.evenine revea'ed tbe fact that,  on that evening, tlie: girls   all   sat  -with their heads down,-and with  the crowns of their bonnets pointing  towards tbe middle<*of < tlie church.'  Our ;u.TiiP0jihisticated church e.15tor  at first fondly imagined that thin  wa'p a mark   of   extreme   humility,  i  ���������but after oonsideration and en--  quirieH clioited the.'fact ' that the  Easter'hata showed off < to better  advantage, that way. ^ Girls'alway^  look;swef~-t anyhow, but we onr-  *el*vc3 prefer to gaze at   their fnce-s.  O (j ������  ���������Hats aren't patisf-ying -enough.   ,   o ���������-���������   -���������   :,  COTJNCIX  mEETIl-TO.  7S72-  "185 69  JO TIB   DEAF,  ��������� Council meeting Inst wpk. Accounts���������Leiser & Co,. ������35.70; G B.  Leighton, $5o; McEwen & Co., $25;  C H. Tarbell. $2.15; fright, 50'cts.  Reports��������� Aid. Coss'ford that a  puitable horse had been pm;cba^ed  -tor $150.   -  R. Hornal was engaged f<"-r scav-  ger.ai-d general work at $65 p������ r  .   .month.  .1., 1.900,..... .' $;.44 40  Groceries     524 77  Bri-ad ,.'. ..,.,.   AI i 1 k ���������  o  Farm produce. .... .-. .-'. . .   ,178 63  Meat������. .... i .'.".'.".*. .' ,. ���������: 427 92  Water..'..,:; .-...-���������.      27 00  Laundry .".'.. '.      114 93  D'-ugs, etc,.'    -     9 55  Priritihp-and ��������� adv^        H 35  Salaries ,  856 00  Insurance: . .'        62 50  Repairs aiiti^sajj-.roc.'iftt^r'-ics    124 55  ^Cfs r'-mitted ..' "     13 00  Dry go' dp....... .,      157 -.91  Contract for build;ny    2275 00  nsr.oT'iOE!-  Court of  'Revision   nnd (Appeal  will be'held at the   City .Hail   on  FRIDAY; the Stftli  diiy of . Marcli,  '1901, at 7:30,13.���������.     ��������� '.��������� ' t  '      'LAWRENCE \\ .  NUNNS,  -' \' t      ��������� ,' Asres,por.   -  Cumberland, B.C.; March 4, 1901  GQ&iiiMa f'touring'' ',  .fills Company  i *       1 ' i'  i  T"? TT''"r  T.illlSTAE,;, .."'  IEIATLITS.'xo^'  8TMQ:MHlS;.  "���������:' S  t i  ithet(Jt;Co.v,'/j  . ' Total   Expenditure.'.  r  Receipts. ....."  .JH5091 91  .$5091 92  .   3790.52  Deficit.... \...\', :$1301 40  ~" * r i  Pai ieiits'admit red.during  yenr. .07  Patients  died01.    \ .'    5  ,    -,.        (LI-AIIT e d! )':  Agents,"-    Victoria, B.dT  I' ������*^vl   1-  "/W'l'H^'  ���������'V ������ HAIxFPRfGE;V'���������������������������'���������  writssto /;-THE' W-MiTEvHO-U'SE-.;.;,  67- G,o-yjaiNMKrj''r tiy:  YlCTQjaiA, B..G.  HENRY YOUNG. & CP:,;-are   d-.^'mg fcut^thi*  ' '������������������.'������  'DcparLmcn.t .and are/seliin'g thei-r   Jackets and  Costumes"r-<-3gardlcss of cost/-/    ;   - ������\ ^ --  $8, $10 arid $1;2 Jackets af.e-go"ir:g for; '82.50/ .1  . .._    i _^.rJ^������-���������.-���������^���������r-^������.n-^r������.L-?'rrv-/^.<-T-.-,-'^Yc"rjr>M^  ���������������5!������*������������TKS'.V������Bffl3-SS^--arv*^<?''WS  Audited and found c -rrcct���������J. L.,  Roe, J. B. McLean,Auditors.  Submitted   at   annual    meeting,  April 6'h, 1901.-  Henry F. Pullen.  V  \i  U  I  ]3  t'i  I a  If  A rich.lady cured of   her' Deaf-  ,���������  jnes-i aud Noises in   the  Head  by.  ... X>t. Nicholson'^ -    Artificial    Ear  -;��������� -Prums, gave $10,00.0 to   his  Insti-  '"' tute, t>,o that d.eaf"people unable to  ./procure'.the Ear Drums   may hav.e  , them   iree.    - Addres   JN"o.   14517  " -The ���������   Nicholson     Institute,     780  Eighth Avenue, New York,   U.S.A.  ]  iv.:  li,  I': -  !������' ���������  ���������if  IELEGBAPHIO NPTEJ9.  Alhani seems to ha<ve lost none  ������->������ her ������������������magnetic pow.er ^-.nd .sw.eet-  jieRB iol T'Oice.  B.ulk .of evidence is overwhelmingly .against Chinese immigration..  ��������� .'Right thoy' are.1 but is .sujftcient  thought being.given to ihe greater  .danger to'<'��������� trades and .crafts from  J--.na.nese influx?  ���������Rieia'Body of frcje milling  ore re-  jported found on Toxada.  ;. ^Aguinaldo has taken the oath'of  Allegiance to the U.S.,  F.-Yiliers condemns the tactics  adopted by U.S. t,-> capture " Aggy.  The plan may not meet with our  army's ideas of mod, rn warfare,  Ixut as in the cases of many Indian  ���������wars-oi this c ntinentj   It- will   no  -���������V-  PERSONAI^.  -  Mr. Mounce. M.^.,P . is borne for  the Easter vacat on, the House  ha-ving adiourn- d for two weeks,  I-n reply to a question. Mr. Mounce  said that there was every possibility  of the Cape Scott railway being  built, v Most certainly if the Dominion subsidy was granted.  l  ��������� o ������������������  The following are the Board'c of  Directors of the Hospital, elected  Saturday night: Jas Abrams, pres-  dent; Dr. Staples, vice-president;  C. H. Tarbell, treasurer.-; -B/ev. Hall,  secretary;   Lewis   Mo-unce,    J.   B..  'Bennett, Dr. Bailey,   H. F.: Pull en,  T. Hun den,  directors.'  Contrl utions are solicited a-nd  will be received at the News ofrice  or-by R. Strang for the purpose of  bu-iidii.g .a "rubberneck .platform..'  This, it may be explained, is a long  .bench which w'llbe placed on the  sidewalk (with the^.C.ouncil's permission) to allow the boys to rest  themselves after tiring themselves  out rubbernecking.--;'We feel sorry  for the lads, and will gladly handle  all -contributions, and we .appreciate-their taste too, for   the cause of  WANTED���������Capable, reliable   per  son in every   county , to   represent  larye   company   of   solid   financial  i  repuiaiion; $936 salary per year.,  payable weekly; $3 per day absolutely sure nnd -all .expen*-es,;  straight, bona-fide., -definite _ salary  no comm-ssion; salary paid each  Saturday and expense money advanced each week. --Standard  House, 334 Dearborn, St, Chicago  The "PiiRFECT."'        .   - ���������'-      -  ' . ��������� "DOMLNION7,"'  -.    '. '���������'    '     ���������    "SCOTSMAN,'-.  . "BRANTFO-RD" and  'GENDRON   .AT   THE,��������� ' '.   ��������� ���������  . T tfi  NOTICE.   ^9   .GOING -OUT -OF BUSINESS.  All persons having claims  against the undersigned must render their accounts on or beforo  April 30th insts, and all debts due  nmst be paid on o-r before the same  dale or s.uch .aocounts will be placed  in the bands of a-collector.  R. PL'EWS.  ���������Courtney, B���������., April 10, 1901.  'mw IS'TiHE' TIME  TO   HEL1P  WALLEKiPARTRlDGE  Latest! and Newest Styies  LADIES' BLOUSES, TALKING SKIRTS, WRAPPERS,  FLANNELEXiES, PRIN'i S. ART MUbLiNS. LACE^ AND  CHENILLE CUJiTAlNS, WHITi; AND COLORED TABLE  COVERS,  $2,00.0  WORTH OF BOOTS AND SHOE'S  LADIES' and MISSES' BLACK AND TAN SHOES   (Cloth  Top) MISSES' and CAILDREN'S DITTO, :.    \ ���������;' . ���������    ^.  Try Cur 35 ct.1 Ceylon    Tea. \  Groceries at  vVholesale Prices  5 per cent, Cash Discount..--.  jifcm&x'm^w^'i^r^*^^:  ypiie Widow  s  j.  ai}s  BY SUBSCRIBING TO THE  d<v>ubt put a stop to more bloodshed ��������� all this trouble should make a .saint  #iud xj'i.ud up .a n.asty guerilla  wax, ' dislocate his vertebrae.  H\  ^'.������������������'i'M^T. ~.  on'tmiss  your deer,  I 9  iu,  LI'  BEFORE    BUYING,   YOUR  GET   OUR    PRICES.     , ( "   /  As we carry the largest stock in B. C, and your cheapest   freight   is  from Victori-i.    Repairs by firet'cluss workmen. ���������  ei  PA'sj^ ������  'JT  X  GO.  115 GOVERNMENT ST,  VICTORIA, B.O  ���������'������  -II


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