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The Cumberland News Apr 21, 1903

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 ,V1  ���������fSt>.  A'  f  j������      ������ itf^1^ ;*    V4-  <st***$>r &~y~*  >--*r  w  TENTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND.    B. C.   TUESDAY,   APRIL 21,  1903.  *������^_-y-w.^^^^  BIG STORE  w  e?  "DY the last boat we received the following  lsr_KJV7"   GOODS  ___.  ��������� ' ->  Ladies Blouses, Ribbons, Lace,  Table Linen,, and Napkins,  Kid Gloves, and, Shoes...'...   ..Sanitary ,   Towels..-./...���������...  E.  li-**  1 << -  *_  K  REMEMBER* YOU   CAN   SAVE ,.10-Cents  every  time  v        you  spend .one dollar al the Big'JStore.  '-I  I  If  h*-y^c >"^,-p^J'^-<*o*ii~f'A>T ���������������������������' ���������-'������������������??  *-, --  1'  ���������__. <,  ���������*.���������?  . Nietioifes .& Retioul,; Ld  ������������������Jr        _. * *-��������� i     *" - / J  " V   '61  YATES STREET .VICTORIA, B: C.,  's ' Just received larg-e shipment of       "... \ .  li-^'J.-.r.'.'  ��������� 1 ������"���������* < .  TRO^.AGB.  CULTIVATORS,   SEED PJULL9, , WHEELHOES~,"Etc:  , VERY 'LATBST  IMPROVEMENTS -  Call and see them or write for cat,-l'>g_u_ and prices.  Telephone 82. , Sole Agents for B.C. P O. D.-awer' 563  Whitney  Go-Carts  **���������"'-���������������������������"--       MM  rmtf Baby ^Carriages            ���������  The Famous Make." Leaders for 40 years  Patents not obtainable on other makes  A_ti Friction   Wheel    F^sloners-"-no   uuts   required ���������  instantly taken off for oiling. *  Whitney Patent Foot-brake���������acta on  both rear wheels  by slight pressure of foot on lever.  Pnces from ^4 50 to $35  Rubber Tire  Wheels, Enamel  Fiuish-  or Oak.  -Green,  Maroon  30 New Patterns for 1903  ���������  a full carload just in  Tl!u������t*ation-j an-1 F'r ce-, with full Descriptions, on application.  WEILER BROS.,  Victoria, B.C.  THE   COMPLETE   FURNISHERS.  ���������3W  LATEST  -OF���������  PATTERNS  Suitings for Gents,  ��������� ' ���������������������������and��������� ���������     ,'".  Costumes for Ladies,  T. H. CAREY,  Ladies & Gents Tailor  D-Kimnir _ve��������� OumberlaDd  Mr Peak, representing a hardware firm of Victoria, and Mr G.R.  Rohson-of H.B. Co., were registered  at the Union Hotel last week.  The Council are having many  unsightly stumps and roots removed  from Pemith Avenue. We all pray  that the Board.of Works will see the  stumps on our street:  Leave  your,   measure   for   your  .'Spring Suit; at tbe Corner SLore���������'  hundreds of samples to choo.-e from.  Fit, finish and Material guaranteed  ���������Stanley-H. Riggs.  Mr J McPhee, of Courtney, returned home from Nanaimo on  Tuesday,-having undergone a severe  operation while there.  Mr and Mrs 0. Stevens were  passengers to Nanaimo on Wednesday la;-1. They expect to lo.a.e at  Lindon.  ��������� Telegraphic News.  s Lad'ysir-ith, April-18���������It is reported that the miners "have" selected  another committee to wait on ,Mr,  Dunsmuir, if ia to consist of three'  miner.-*, and they will probably call  upon him on Monday next.' H< pes  ;are,entertained that the situation  will be materially affected for the  better as a result, ,,    .   *; v    ,  Nanaimo, April  18-���������The "cha'ni-  -piorndiip fastball  between Victoria  Garrison and Nanaimo/took place  ?;., ,this' afternoon, the game resulting  .in^a win" for NanainiO'by-a score of  4 to nil. ' ~~>4'  Vancouver,-April 18,���������A dispatch  from Denver states that the W.F.M  proposes    to   organize   Mongolian  .labor employed in mines.and srnel-^  ter's. " y ,y   . , ���������- r  . ��������� ' ''   -  $2001reward has been offered by  '��������� t    .~ >' i   >  th," Government .for the, apprehend  sion  of Jones and.Clarke, the two'  convicts recently escaped "from New,  Westminster Penitentiary and  still  in Ore recently, from Vancouver'jail.*--  All kinds of rumors are in circula--  tion   as'to their .'whereabouts, tbe  most reliable-of them is'they were  seen at .Moodyville the'other day.  It is asserted -they are. now across  the lino in the State of Washington.  James McGregor, a substitute car  ** v J    ~"  checker of the C.P.R., was-arrested  to-day for   the "shooting of   Frank  Rogers on Wednesday, and  which  resulted fitally yesterday.       -      ��������� '  -   "��������� '        *-  La'dysmith,1  Apiil *18.���������Rumors  are current here this_mornihg that  negotiations are proceeding with^a  view to seitling the  clifficultv tha-t  exists here .at   present,between the;  men an'd Mr Dunsmuir! ^Itis point-  v *\  >- -;, < ,   'i ,       -1 - *     ��������� --  ed out tbat^th'e miners at'CumGe'rT'  land* are^ organized and'yet Mrr  Dunsmuir; makes no objection*1 it  is believed that if proper representation were made the same conditions could be instituted, ��������� The W.  F.M. as a body Vyill also take the  matter' up, it is said, and see thai  no person is lacking in food supplies  - Weymouth, April 18���������Shamrock  III, while preparing to race this  morning, had everything on deck  carried away byssquall which caught  her off this poini. Her eteel mast  was crushed to pieces and fell over  her side carrying with it her sails  and rigging. ' Sir Thomas Lipton  was on board the yacht and was  badly bruised and had a narrow  escape from serious injury. One  person is reported to have been  drowned.  Conbtantinople, April 18.���������The  Bulgarians have destroyed a small  village of Musselmen population.  165 persons were subjected to indescribable mutilation.  New York, April 18���������Mrs Robert  Fitzsimmons, wife of the former  champion heavy weight pugilist,  died to-day at her home at Brookyn  from pneumonia.  Victoria, April 18���������The only provision of the new Act introduced for  the Amendment of Coal Mines Regulation   Act,   introduced   by   the  Hon. W.B. Mcmn'es,  which passed  the final reading  yesterday  is  as  follows:���������Rule 3���������No Chinamen, or  ^.person   unable  to   speak   English  shall be appointed to or occupy a  position of.trust or responsihility in.  or about a mine, subject to this Act,  whereby,    through    his   ignorance,  cureles-mess, or negligence, he might  ���������endanger' the  life   or  limb of any  person employed in  or .about  the  mine; viz., as banksman on setter,  signalmen,   brakeman,   pointsman,  furnaceman, engineer, or being employed below ground or at the windlass of a sinking.pit     This Act .only  awaits the, assent of the Lieutenant'  Governor to become law.  .Victoria, April 18.���������It was onl}*  ' thought the absence from IheHou.e  s to-day of'MrJPrice Ellison of' East  Yale,'who hnd expressed himself aa'  in'sympathy  with   the ��������� resolution  offeree! bv Mr Smith Curtis of Ross-  land, a"ffirming the-desirability of���������a  diss -luti'-n and   an  appeal to   the  ,(Mun try at the'close of'the present  _> *- r ' ������  se.-sion that the Government escap-  ed defeat.    Mr Ellison has returned  to Vernon in consequence of failing  health,'and even in,his absence the  Government's   salvation was  only  possible .through the utilization of  the , Speaker's    casting   vo-e, ���������the'  House   dividing,   17   to   17, ,ancl  Houston and Gi'mour being count-  ed among the a'yes while Smith and  Neill of Aiberni supported the Government  with   assurances  of  their  allegiance.    The deb -te was one of  the best in "vears-|^^l . bn-ught out  several very shafj^passages, in one'  of which Eb._rts devoted, himself to*  a merciless castigatiqn of the member for Delta as a stoohpigeon and--  'agent  for   the   discredited   Olallas  C ������mpany. ( ���������., T ? ��������� '     *  Victoria, April 19th���������LSergt. JVTc-  Imo>h of Royal Engineers,a. Work *  Point," who is now,en route t > England, is accused of having rj_nrried)  two vvive-s in Victoria, and one  in,  Vancouver.     Yet,   ve*y strai.gely,  the' mditary authorities have permitted him to leave without having  to anfevter l.efoie the Courts-serious  charges   which   have-,beea brought  against "himron ,evidence   '.f  three  *iy;omen he married, and of  Presbyterian and Episcopalian  ministers  WM'ojstate tint they performed  two  of tne ceremonies.  ' Victoria, April 20--'A deputation  consisting of S. 'Motteshaw,-jr.7 Jos.  Jefferies, P*. Ma lone and A. Rybert-  '.sou from:Ladvsmith, vvaited-*oh Mr  ' Du___*muir_Saturday afternoon with"  the' obj<Cuof dibCUasing the strike.  "Nego'i-ition-- we.e opened upon ar -  rival of the c-mimittue. Thedelega-  tion was admitted by Mr Duusn.uir  as representing his miners. Ascertaining that the deputation weie  members of the W.F.'M Mr Dunsmuir told them he would have  nothing to dowith them, until they  withdrew from the W.F.M. After  some discussion the delegation withdrew.^ It was made perfectly evident in the interview that was held  that Mr Dunsmuir has no intention  of recognizing the W.F.M. and that  withdiawal fiom that .organization  must take place before negotiation  for the re opening of the mines can  proceed  Nanaimo, April 20���������At the meeting of the Western Federation of  ���������.'Miners herd at Lsidysmith ibis  evening, after receiving theiepo-t  of the delegation ������o interview M  Dunsmuir, a s'riko was declared in  all of the Dunsmuir mines. The  Cumberland miners will be called  out at once by telegram.  Grand Forks. Apiil 19���������Since the  settlement of the coal miners stiixe  thp Crows Nest Co have advanced  the price f-f coke 50c. a ton. Tiiie-  action is being severely criticized.  The mining and a-i cl-in_:  negotiations at Fernie re&ul ed  in an adjustment of the differencs  between the coal miners and the  Crows Nest Co, A t t he present rate  of consumption of coke the increase  in price means an .additional expense of $100 per day to the smelters.  Vancouver, April 20.���������Jones the  desperado, who escaped from h-re  with    Clarke;   was   captured 'this  Vs������n%  V  WV*--"4 *���������>  DIFFERENCE IN  C-PAPEFD  i i'  ���������, ������?-  It isn'taltogether the difference in  surface coloring that should appeal  to you in" buying paper. . , You  should*, see that the,,quality is in  the body of the paperr'   , '   *'  -   The Kind that Goes on Easily   "  will probabily Stay on ..    .. \ '"  ���������    , , . - '- ���������{  ?iWe sell thesort that insures* satis-  ��������� >.-,.' ��������� - ~ j-  faction.'   . New. Designs.,1.,  MOORE :  BROS.  Mr Morgan,, Inspector of "Mines,   '"  is up on duty. l ������������������'.       "*    t '  Verdict in case of-Chinese killed'  at No.,7���������^accidental death.    ^ '" ���������-   y-  i        ( ; -    - wi     ���������  Mr eTohn Kesley  is   gazetted   asc ,  member of 'the  Examiners Board,   '  ' Rev. Wm. Hickcs fof* Victoria,48.--  ** o        , >',  paying .Cumberland a business visit.,'_,  Antique      Furniture,     Depart-1  ment 'in * basemeiit���������ail - kinds  re-'',  paired   at   short   notice   at ,S. H;  W-.15I  k< -���������  (  ���������������������������  '-'������������������-,;,������ i  ���������- j * f m  ''V -  ; ���������_ *  '-"k  -y<.\  **���������   L  , -y  t��������� **3I  ���������---'��������� -.fix  -.'vt-'-.p  1    >   .  )'.^f������-l  P _ \~fL I  Mr J. Devlin/.agent for the C. F;^'-.-.  ,Todd>'; Aj^Co..".^^',.'* a~ guest at. the";-/>������������%.%^  ���������Union hist week.       s ���������  . " vU-\  The Athletic tClub* wil) give .'an.!'  1 * j  entertainment (  on v,Thursday   at' '  Cumberland Hall.  The school lads now hold the belt >���������  over  the ou'siders, defeating them  twice in succession at association.   ,   .  Grand   CONCERT  in _vid of Cumberland Hospital  On   FRIDAY,    MAY    ist,  At CUMBERLAND  HALL.  \ __--_-----  Full Particulars next week.  Let all good citizens help this needful institution in time of trouble.  We are Agents for the Campbell  Manufacturing Company, Montreal  Their Clo'.hing( is the best manufactured in Canada. Call and see i__e  sample-. The Corner Store, Stanley  H. Riggs*.  Mr Wm. Johnston, who has been  in charge of No. 6, since the great  explosion, left Friday for South  Af'ica.  The I.O.O.F. concert and ball  takes place on the 27th inst., in the  Cumberland Hall. Don't forget the  date.  During first half of the League  game between the Unknowns and  Counters,, the Unknowns had occasion to tremble for their laurels,,  the store boys leading and holding  them 'dowmhard. Only during the  last four minutes of the game did  the big team forge ahead.  Officers of the W.F.M,, Cumber  land, B.C.:���������President, O. Barber;  morning by the Everett police lifter. | Vice-President,���������������������������It. Coe, jr.; Fin-Seo.  -,._:_��������� :,.-.-!., ^k,,.., G; M. Richards; Trea'-, D.M. Halli-.  having committed a robbery.  Condensed Wires.  Toronto'; April 20th.���������rSir Oliver  Mpwatt died yesterday.''  Victoria, Ap.il 20lh. ���������Mr Oliver  makes a mo-ion impeaching Ministers Prior, Eberts, Wells-and Prentice. . Charge:--'*Wiiful prevention  of fnith, and not worthy of the confidence of this House as Ministers of  the Crown." *** ��������� .  day; Rec-Secy.,."A. Maxwell; Conductor, John Faimer; Warden, M.  Law.-*. Executive Committee���������W.  Anthony, S. Hutchinson, Jos. Ren-  alcii, D. Hunden, C. Staus, J. Hor-  bury. Board of Trustees���������John  Horbury, R. McAllister, R. Coe, sr.  Finance Committee.���������J. Johnson,  D. Stuart, T. Richards.  Hi r-y->_!��������������� in������1i������T*_  "1 ' --  MY HEART'S DARLING  BY W. HEIMBURG.  "Oh,   glorious!    glorious!"  Tlor.'r-nsp   s:.-iiocl   now.      "Do     you  -think     other   people      like  to   travel  too?"      ,  ,4He would be a fool who would  iipl!?*     , ' -  1 fThe .young4  baroness stood  up    and  put      her    "hand     on     her  shcmlclor.  ������������������Caught!" slie cried,  as delighted as  _��������� _a child.  ,   .    "i?���������how?���������what?"  '"Vou must now!"  ���������"What?" ���������  "T.et T ucr'e travel will, me for'two  ' -n-onLhs.1"  Ho stood up and looked in astonishment at his fiancee, who leaned  speechless against the piano.  "Lucie?���������you?���������now?"   he  asked.  ' Slie shook her head.    "No, I do not  ���������wish to,"  she said.  "Oh, sho does wish it: she has the'  ���������greatest desire to.    Think, Herr Doctor, she has only'just come from the  -provinces!",  lie passed his hand over his brow,  ���������but,  did  not 'answer.  "We will talk' it over at home, Lucie," he said at last. The color had  ���������not yet/returned to his face. The  girl tried to smile,'.but did not suc-  <ceed; she,sat 'down without a word.  There was a curious struggle,in both  "���������their' hearts.     - ��������� -   ' ���������  ,   "ITc    knows     the world,"  thought  -she;" "lie has enjoyed everything that  ("is     beautiful,   but   I   shall   never   see  ���������<any thing-���������"      ���������' ���������      f  And he stared vaguelj*- at the shin-  '   ing' tea-kettle.      "She   is^"willing   - to  leaye ' you     in   what  should   be  the  , happiest time of her life, when she is  ���������.���������your- athanced <��������� wife."  ...The English sovereign, value 20  shillings, was first used in 1626. In  1600 the largest coin in general use  in England was the noble, value 15  shillings. (,,        "  Khaki uniforms are now vrorn by  all the foreign troops in Chm*������. except the Russians.    '  "  ��������� The total of business of all kinds, !  including money;orders  sent  and received,   transacted  by the New York  Post-oflice last year was  more than  $223,000,000.  Twefity=Second Animal Statement  Among 'European 'countries' the  greatest percentage of old people,  next to France is found in Ireland.  DISEA  OF TH  Symptoms TSiat.Warh You of the Approach of This R.a.ady so  ' Dreadfis.-y. Pau-fuS and Fata, in'its fiesu.ts.  "    0R. CHASE'S. K^NEY-LIVER PILLS. ��������� *  OF   THE  in reality a chronic  kidneys, and is the  of' neglecting-   i-i-rlin-  Bright's disease is  inflammation of tlie  natural consequence  ary   derangements. >  At first yon may, ncticev_a slight ,sv filing of the feet after the day's work is  over,   slow   but 'unmistakable   failure    of  .  - "     CHAPTER VIII.  ' -,   "A long pause ensued.    I-Iortense put  "'the pictures in the portfolio and the  ��������� curiosities   'and    mementoes in their  -casket;     and     as  she  still  could  not  ���������And  a word   to  say; she seated her-  ' -self at  the piano  and  began to  play  as if she would give those two silent  'people an excuse     for  their    silence.  ���������Hoi-tense played  very well,- and had  -a.  deep,   clear  alto   voice:    But,     as  in her views  of life,  so here she' preferred sad music."    "Chopin's Funeral  "March"   ' sounded'grandly  from     her  ���������j_ingers.     She    often    played   for    thd  young  pair.     Alfred  had   been  in  the  'Ivabit of occasionally coming for Lu-  . '---ic,   and-* was   the -  attentive  listener'  r   that "her fine playing deserved.      To-  ��������� .day'if jarred upon him and  awaken-'  -ed  no, echo   in  his   heart.     He   ' only  ���������   -roused   himself  from   his  dreams    ,. as  'iPTortcnse's voice sounded through'.the  ro'oni-.    -.She sung au'Eichdorf ballad;  "the, longing  of a young*  heart to  go'  ���������ov.t into  the world.  vThc   doctor   raised   his   head.       Ah,  .youth  and longing!     And he remem-  t"orcd  the delight  with  which he had  _ir.-t scon  the _\hinc"iica,i* TJingen.  Had  he  any  right  to   deprive     the  ...young  heart   of     his   future  wife     of  such   a   harmless -pleasure?   No;     she  should sec and  admire ���������  but    with  ���������*im.     She   ".vas  still   so  young,   ' she  -could   wait,   and   then,   when  lie  had  cnade his way somewhat here, then���������  flow     could     lie   think    of  allowing  'ITortcnso  tt4e  pic."sure  of seeing that  ���������young  he-u't  re oice  in  God's  beauti-  <ful world ��������� lie to  whom that heart  belon-jcd!     Never!   And  as   he     fixed  'his gaze  upon   her-,   and   noticed     the  slender  figure,   the  large   eyes     looking out from  under  their long lashes  -so   dreamily   into   the  distance,     the  viittle  mouth   painfully' compressed,   a  feeling of deep compassion came'over  Jiim.   "Docs s-*e understand you?  can  'she love you?"   he  asked  himself.  "Come,     Lucie,'/  '���������getting   up.   "they  us "at home."  of  ilesn,  upstairs  health, pallor of face, and loss  shortness of breath when going  rapidly,  and  dimnes*  or   sight.  Soon the .digestive system becomes deranged, the Anpetii' impaired,' and in.  many thero^ii^'a tendency to diarrhoea  and formatio'n/'bf -gas' in tlie-intestines.  There are'frequently recurring headacnes,  attacks <>t dizzm.fci- ;.ii a. <ev_.e pains in  the  back  and. .limbs.  The accumulation, of watery fluid���������  dropsy���������continues in the cavity of'ihe  'chest, and may at any timex cause deuti.  from heart failure or dropsy of, the lungs.  Sometimes uraemia, stupor, convulsions  and death occur 'suddenly, before, the  other   symptoms  ha\_   become   prominent  and while dropsy is still slight in quantity. ., :, , \ -n ���������  , As Slight's Disease catises a wasting  a,w>iy of the -cells -and tissues of the  kidneys themselves, , as well as of rhe  whole lod.v, ic can only be perloctly  cured if treatment is begun in it,s early  _ta&es, when the firs: symptoms becon.e  noticeable. Because of their <remar'taiily  prompt and direct action on the kidneys,-Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills have  time and again pro\en their, superiority  as a preventive and cure for Bright's Disease.  While j toning, and invigorating the'kid-  neys, and' making then-, active in removing uric acid from the blood. Dr. Chase's  K dnoy-L'-vcr Tills a'so legulate the ac.  tion of the liver and bowels, and encourage the digestive organs to, properly perform,their duties. Their use will quicl-ly  stop the dreadful wasting process, which  accompanies Bright'*- disease,? and ..tcstbr-.  'the deranged' orga'ns t-:������ he,_Vth ''and _,_-  tivity.' One pill a", dof-e, 25 cents a box,  at all dealers, or Edmanson, Bates _e  Co.,   Toronto. . .    '  !  \  ���������    - HEAD'OFFICE.:'  11._2-_.18- King' Street West, Toronto.  ��������� '. '' FOR IMS YEAR ENDED 31st DECEMBER, 1902. 'y  . The "United States"-is now turning-  out not far 'from three thousand locomotives a year, worth approximately  $30,000,000':'  Don't throw a/way cold tea, but  dilute it "with, water, and, wash paint  and oilcloth with it. Cold tea is also good wherewith to wash ferns.  >/va_*-nf-i-TjaKtt_M_:iK  he said,   quietly,  are   wai ting     for  .She  got  up   like   an   obedient  child  ������_r.d   brought   her   waterproof.     ITortense marie no effort to detain them;  she gave  the  doctor  her  hand,     and  ���������jpreused   Lucie  to  her heart.  "\m  rcvoir!"  she  cried  after' them.  '_tnd leaned   over   the  balustrade     as  they went silently down.  At home the same ominous depres-  ���������sion re:gned as before. The Frau  'Counselor '.c.at in the same place;  Tante Deltchcn had awakened from  her nap, and was reading by the  'last ra.\ s lof daylight in her soiled  ��������� library book. The poor little servant-girl looked more starved than  ���������aver in her. tight littie ��������� black confirmation , dr'ess, which she. wore in  -honor of its Leing Sunday, and she  -sat the table in trio adjoining room  .as silently as"if the plates hud all  been made out of felt.' ������������������They were  soon seated in the back room at lea:  but there was no How of convt.-rsa-.  tion.     At length  the mother begun.  "'Well,     Alfred,     I  hear   that     you  ,3io,ve been to see your    new    house?  ���������Pastor   Wissman   saw   you   going   in.  '.-How do  you  like it?''  "1 am  quite satisfied .with it,"  he  returned.  "As  we had  nothing  on  hand   this  afternoon", we have been    looking at  ���������:.the'patterns  of     wall-papers     which  the  man  sent -���������  that   is, .   Dcttchen  ���������and I ���������- Lucie was  not here,"     she  ������������������added,  with a side look at .the girl.  "Ah,  so.     Are they pretty?"  40th; Anniversary  For over. Fpr ty Yeara  fey V Syrap  of  AS  A  SPECIFIC   FOR  COUGHS,   COLDS, "Etc.  Has been tested and has become the  Family Cough Specific of thousands  throughout Canada nnd the United  States. It never was more popular  nor more largely used than it is  to-day.  MERIT   ALWAYS   TELLS.  Cough Remedies come and go. New  preparations are tried and abandoned, but the old reliable remains^  The present 1% a trying season for'  both old and young, "and colds, easily  caught not? are apt to remain for the  ���������winter unless promptly cured. No  better remedy can be found than  Gray's 5yrup  GOLD   BY    ALL    DRUGGISTS.  The vicar of Clerkenwell is to hold  services with no' light, to suit female  worshippers who cannot afford to  dress.' Psai/ns, hymns and praj'crs  wili be thrown on a large .screen by  a. magic lantern: ���������,  J ; .., '  There never was and never will be n  universal panacea, in one remedy,,_for all  ills to uhich (lesh is heir���������the very nature of many curatives being-, such that  were the germs of other and differently  seated diseases rooted'in the" system of  the patient���������what would relieve one-ill  In turn, would aggravate' the other. We  have, -"however, in Quinine Wine, when  obtainable in sound, unadulterated state,  a ,remedy for many and grevibus il.la. ,Bv  its gradual and ludicious. use the frailest1  systems are led into convalescence and  strength by the influence which- Quinine  exerts .on nature's own restoratives.' It  relieves '. the' drooping spirits o.f, those  with w.honi a chronic state -of 'morbid  despondency and lack of interest in life  is; a disease and bv tranquilizing the  ner_es, disposes to -.sound aud refreshing  sleep���������imparts-vigor, to the action-of the  blooci, which, being stimulated, courses  through the veins, strengthening the  healthy animal functions of the-system,  thereby making activity a necessary" result, strengthening the frame and giving  life to rhe digestive organs, which naturally deni'and increased substance���������result,  improved appetite. Korthrup. & Lyman,  of Toronto, have given to the public  their Superior Quinine Wine at the usual  rate, nnd, guagec' by the opinions of  scienti������ts, this wine approaches nearest  perfection of any on the market. ,_ill  druggists  sell   it.  Dec. GO, 1001  Dec. 31  3902.  To Net Ledger As-suls    .  RECEaprs.  To Cufh for Premium <.  To Cash Income on Investment;..  ,.$4,191,309 61  .$1,049,652 74  '221.187'47  Dec,  Dec. 31,  1902.  B:  ���������-.  .<  ���������* i  V     I  '  '   DISBURSEMENTS.  81,1902.   By Payment for Death Claims, rrofitp,  etc-.'    /....-..$.-574,513 14  "     By all o.het'vpuyment3 , ....316 85133  ASSETS.  By .Mortgages, etc....-....'. '. :.'....'.,..  Debentures (imrket' value $1.0!)7.5'35 52)   Stock-' aud Boads fmarkct value $1.501.7,61 00)  Reai^ Est nto,'including Company's buildinj,   Loaris on Policies, etc ......:..'   Loans on Stocks (nearly,alT'on call) ...' ,  ". Gush' in Banks ana on hand   Premiums outstanding, etc.   ,(lcss cost of  c.������l cetion), :..-..���������..... ,. ."(.4  Interest and-Il.nts dec a_.J." accrued   ,   LJAKILJTIES.  To Guavantec Pjand..-...'....., $,    60.000 00;  "    Assurance and Annuitv Jlescrve  Fund     ."      4,385,565 00  "   Death Losses awaiting proofs,      -  etc          C0,JOJ,45-.  1.270,84CJ 21,;  $5 465,149 82'  ��������� ' 691,361 47  $4,773,785- 35  .'.$1,070,703 98  .. 1,080,601 72  1,455,729 87  .: 404,684 69  .-. 321.642 92  -..'' ,351.257 00   89,165 17  '"$4".773,785 35.  .  /-198,982 10'  38,045 76  $5';010,813 21  1  '������������������I  ' ���������- $  ���������  -li  ���������     \  ...  Dec. -31, 1902.  '-   I  $4,495,708" 45  Kct  'The  times  success   of    one man is some-  due to  the failure of in anv.  CUTTING TEETH.  N.UI kjui m 1V������  W-ME-fJIUlW  Impaired Digestion  is quickly corrrected by'these wonderful pills���������One trial will show  you the reason for the big" sales of  hold  This  died  lot..  ������������������oh.  s. urn  thy.  can  the  Sold Every whore.   In boxes, 23 cents.  I to i>*: < v.- ,'!sns-:v.l  ���������5.7i_*_f ?���������_.������.  i iVatnrnl.  Clarence���������I wish I had lots of mon-  "'Oy.  Undo Henry���������If one could get what  ii.o wished for, I think L should wish  tor common sense, not for money.  Clarence ��������� Naturally every one  ������������������-irnslies for what he hasn't got.   .  "RTien au animal is all run down,  has a rongh coat and a tight hide,  anyone knows that his blood is out  of order. To keep an animal economically lie must be in good health.  DICK  9 ������_.  BLOOD PURIFIER   .  is a necessity where the best results  from feeding would- be obtained.  It tone_ up the system, fids the  stomach of bots, worms and other  parasites that suck the life blood  away.  Nothing like Dick's powd������r for  a  run  down  horse.  60 cents a package.  Lecming, Miles & Co., Agents,  nONTREAL.  "���������������   .'      -���������-'.__.���������������������������'--"���������    ���������- ... ,. r^... ^_ v^.^,.   ��������� ^.  4-.JS.   ������������������--,���������   i'      II'   ���������      wi^.T.C-   ^-   '        i        i   ���������    ��������� i '  A Trying Time to Both Kaby and Mother  There is no time when baby requires more attention * than during'  the -cethmg- period. At that time  the little one is always cross and  fretful, subject to stomach disorders  and sometimes convulsions. Often  mothers are absolutely worn out car-  iur - for baby, and the whole- house-  is in a condition of anxiety,  condition can be easily remc-  by the use of Baby's Own Tub-  winch cool the sour little stoiu-  allay the inflammation of the  s. ami -rive the littJe one heal-  naUnal sleep. A mother's word  always be depended upon whei-j  health of her Jittle one. is concerned.'and thoii.ands of i.ioiheis  praise this medicine. Mrs. H. L. Mc-  Farlane, Bristol. Que., says :���������" In  my estimation, Baby's Own Tablets  have uo equal as a medicine for  children. Tiiey are invaluable at '.he  teething; period." and I would not be  without them as they' keep my baby  healthy  and  happy."  The Tablets relieve all the minor  ailments of little ones, are tfiiara-  teed to contain no opiate or poisonous ''soothing stuff." aud niay be  given with absolute safety to a new  born babe. Sold at 25 cents a box  by all-."drug-gists, or sent post paid,  by writing direct to the Dr. Williams  Medicine Co., Brockville;' Ont.'. or  Schenecta'dy, X.Y.  Surplus   ......' ,          ..:.SB515,044 7VC  Audited and found correct.���������JOHN N. LAKE, Auditor.  The financia" pos:.iicn of ihe Company is unnsccelled���������it.-percentagexOf  net surplus to liabili-fas exccei's that of any other Heme Company.   _���������   -  New insujaiKQisfued dcn:ing.i.02  .' .' $6,000,265*00  Exceeding the best present year in the history of the Gom-  nunv bv over one million dollnr-.       "                     0        ' ' ���������  Insurance in'foi-ce at end o������190J (net) ..' ���������. ?30,637,268 CO  -   ' pREsaREwr. , !  "'       '- -     vfber-p.RE3inEWTS.  MAS. TH0BBUI.N, M.D.    '   HON. Slft.WiLLlAM- R. MEREDITH, K.O..   '  ���������*' ' CIRECTORS.      ,'        '   -  1      HON- SENATOR'GOvVAN, K.O., LL.D., C.M.G.       E. GTJRNEY', Esq. .  L. W. SMITH, Esq., K.C.. U.O.L.   * . -. J. K. OSBORNE,,Esq.  .    .     -c     < D. McOllAW. Fsq., Guejph.,       '���������"���������..  -'- '-    MANAGSt-G-ttlREGTOF..   ��������� <s-\ . .   .   -  VVE3. McGABE, LL.Q., F.I.A., F.S.S.  SECKETAi-Y '   ttfEOSCAL DIRECTOR  ;'       L   GOLDMAN, A.I.A.    '        '    - 'J. TIlORBUflX, M.D., (Edin.1  Tho repoi-t coatiiininfi: tho proceedings of tho Annual Moeting-; held on January  ���������>9'h last showing marked proofs of ine continued progrus^ and solid position of  the Company, will be spue to policyholders. Pamphlet^ explan-'toi-y ottbe afcfcracfcivo  iavs-tineiit pirns of tho''Company, and a copy of tlie Animal-Koport, showintj its  nnexcell'-d financial position, will Lh nu-m_h.d on application to tho ifead Office or.  any of the Company's a_:encio3. , ������ +  i  y-\  !'-".-.'*������_-  - Si'A  ��������� .___!  A widow has nothing but words of  praise for her late husband, but it is  different with a sleepy wife.  Minard's Liniment Cures Garget in Cows.  Many a man works overtime in  trying to convince himself that he is  honest.  THE   MANUFACTURERS   OF  STOCK  TO  ENC0UBAGE   ITS  FOOD  UST5  are sivins the  following'prizes for competition   at  the   Winnipeg Exhibition of 1903.  $1.75 BM-edLD^SS^fiS.  As Parmelee's Vegetable Pills contain  Miindial.o and Uandeiion, thev cure .Liver  .ad Kidney Complaints with unerriucr  certainty. "Thev also contain roots and  l.ci-hs which have specific virtues truly  vMin-ierful in their action on tbe istoni-  ach and bowels. Jfr. E. A. Cairncross.  S'nukospeare, writes : "I consider Par-  Mieloe's Pills an excellent remedy for Dil-  ii'iitness and Deranfjement of the Liver.  Iiu,-'.n-*r used  them myself for some  time."  Rice -fields are such great breeding  places of moscpiitoes that the Italian  Government 'passed a law as long-  ago as 1866 regulating the distance  from dwellings at which the culti*\a-  tion  of rice is  perunssable.  filinard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Daugditer���������He said he'd die if I refused him. Fiit her���������Let him die,  then. Daughter���������Why, papa, don't  you know tha*: he's insured ip your  company. ' ���������������������������/'.  TlfFRE IS NOT a.".hibrd;.danarerous class  of \iisorilers than those ; Which alTect tlie |  1'teathinpr organs; Nullify this dantrer  ui:.h Dv Thonia.s' P'c-lectric Oil���������a, uul-  incnic of nckno\vlcdf>ed oflicacy. It cures  li'-.iieiie.-s and soreness when applied ox-  ti'i-iiiill'y. as well as swelled neck and  ii-ii-k iu the back: and.- as an inward  s|-i-ci(K-. possesses most substantial claims  to   public   confidence.  ,      FIRST  PRIZE.,  For the Heaviest Calf, any pure breed,  or ft-rade, born after the 1st January,  1903. fed on Carnefac Stock F.ood, r-UOO  in  Rolcl.  SECOND   PRIZE. -  For the (Second Heaviest Cabi". any  pure breed, or fjrade. born after _.st of  January. 190'J. fed on .Carnefao S'������������������">' k  Food.   1550 in   trold.  TII1KD  PRIZE.'  For the Third Heaviest Calf any para  breed, or prade, born after 1st. of January, 190.3, fed on Carnefac Steele Food  tfiio  in   prold.  CONDITIONS :  Oi ly one entrv will be allowed from  ertili Fanner or Stockman, and stock  tn'isL be exhibited at!, the U'inn.'jjeir Kx-  bil-ition.   . )t*y  l-'\irlenco mu.'it be'nroduced nt the time  of (-xhibiiion to show that the animal,  wi-ro  fed   on   Carnefac Stock  Food.  Cainefac has proven a decided success  bnnnincc into condition and fatteiiiinj  v. i-iei-u other foods-fail. Send for leaflet1  givinjr the views of veterinarians as to  ���������1 i*i! merits of Carnefac. They all spe������-1'  hiirhly   of  it.    .."-���������'������������������  TRY CARNEFAC FOR YOUK STOCK.  In Boston, a rubber factory is called an  inquisitive plant. ���������    ������������������    .  Mieard's Li-iiraent Cures Colds, ets.  A number of figures are given of  Madame" Patti's earnings, and it is  believed that she must have made,  five million dollars with her wonderful voice.' During one single year she  netted S3oO,OQO. Day after day during one part of her career-she-.made  within two or three hours ������5,000.  The man who is in love with himself imagines that all the world loves  a lover.  Tokio alone has no\y 47,306 college students. Most of them jure taking up either law or engineering as a  special course.  w.  ifou  G. Douglas,.'Manufacture!*,'  Princess Street, Winnipeg.  can obtain it from, your dealer.  im*B3HKfjam*wmimim wiw inti  A    new   process    for concentrating  ores by the use of petroleum, known ���������'  as the Kim ore,'ha.14' been successful in.  England,  and is  being introduced in  the British  Columbia copper mines.  ���������ill  :'SJ  ,.r|  t'i  n  -'���������(fsr-**"  Why do we wear  It has often happened that cables  have been destroyed "by submarine  earthquakes.  Dealers all over Dominion say they give better satisfaction than any others. The people say they fit better,  look better, wear better.���������Because they are honestly  made out of pure new rubber.  "Granfey Rubbers wear liKe iron."  M'_l  m \i  _���������������������������*-_  *������ ^ z  ���������a*  ^Ihe Jericho'  P os toff ice  Pap Perkins, Postma.ste7, Tells  About Lightning Rods -  -&  -'>..  ���������Wc  L  I  ,(  [Copyright, 1902, by Hiram Haines.]  f T was Salathiel Green who got the  first lightning rod ever put up in  Jericho.     He   had   just   finished  ; '   building.a new barn when along  came a lightning rod -wagon all painted  up in bright colors andr with pictures  -   on it. ������     ���������  "Is there a (circus com in' tp Jericho?"  asks Salathiel as the wagon'stopped at  his gate. ~ .  ''There's something a heap better,"  ��������� .replied the boss of tho outfit. '"How  many thunderstorms' do you ' have  around here in.the course of a year?"  "'Bout twenty old'busters. I guess,  sayin' nothin' of a few small, ones  thrown in."  "And what1 prevents your barns and  houses from being struck and burned?"  "Providence, I'm thinkin'.*'  ' "Jest so.   And you-folks around here  shave,beeu playing it low down on Providence.    You've sat in your' woodshed  doors or slept in your beds and depend-  ' ed on Providence looking out ������or������your  ,  interests without charging a red1 cent.  You've played-the hog till Providence  ..has  got tired; and   put  her, back-up.  r    She's "invented this here lightning rod  ���������to-ward off thunderbolts,  and'if you  >won't,put up one Providence -won't be  responsible for what happens." "'  ' The man's line-of argument seemed >  ito be sound.   Salathiel Green didn't be-  ��������� _* lieve in working his hired'man or his  , " horses or oxen into the grave.   He felt  ., that he had made 'Providence carry a  ���������, pretty. big  burden   for  a, good  many  '/'years and that she had a'right to kick.  When he had thought it over for awhile,  .    he" told'the lightning, rod'man to go  ahead,-'and he'planked down the cash  '   when"the rod was up. - The rod itself  attracted a  great deal of* notice,  but  'when Salathiel announcedrthat he had  ,    let up ,on Providence and was going to  caiTj'-his own risk there was, turmoil ���������  ,, in "Jericho.        v-r *,  . ' v,  "Yes, I know we have all put a heap  of . burdens ,-'on   Providence,"   argued  Deacon   Spooner, . ''but   what's rProvi-  -   donee,for?    It was intended that she.  ,   should* tak,e care of good folks. - Her  r .back is*,broad,* and  you needn't* fear  4 about.,pxe-,lQtLding ���������>her.    She .can -take,  care^of all  tlie"barns  and  houses  in  Jericho and not lose a wink of-sleep." ,  ���������    "I "sort of hold'��������� with Salathiel,"'added  Moses Grafton.    "I've, been caliin' on  ~ Providence, fur'the last forty ^ears.   I  called on her fur my first wife'and my  second; to save me when I had typhoid  ' fever; to git my oxen out of the mire;  ' to save my hay ,one rainy' season; to  do a hundred other things fur me. < She  may   lie   willin'   to   keep   right  along  doin", but would it be a fair thing to  ask her?    Seems to me I'd better git a'  lightnin'   rod   fur   my   barn   and   let  Providence take care of the house and  the haystacks." n     . .'        "  "Gentlemen,* this is a solemn thing���������  a solemn thing," remarked Deacon  Joab .Johnson, as the discussion was  renewed at the postofiice in .the evening, "and it should be argued in a solemn manner. When anybody claims  to have invented anything io take the  place of Providence,1 we'd better hesitate a little. I've bin over to see Sala-  thiel's lightnin' rod. It runs from the  ground to tbe roof and sticks up six  feet above. It has a'rp'int to it to  catch the lightnin'.    It looks all right,  k  ��������� things,   but  when  appealed  to  he re-  'plied: ' , ,      '  "Don't ask me./ Providence works in  strange ways, and I dunno as she's  alius to be depended on. She pulled me  through lung fever when you all  thought I'd die. andNI* hadn't skarsely  got outdoors ag'in when she blowed0  down a shed and,killed my yoke of  oxen. She saved my hogs from_ the  cholera and then turned right around  and fixed things for my' old woman to  -break her leg."     -> ~  For two weeks nothing else was talked of, and public opinion was about  equally divided. Then, one atternoon.  there came a ripping old thunderstorm.  Everybody saw it gathering and looked  for a test. ,' When the' storm finally  brokGj the lightning struck and fired no'  ess than four barns' within a mile of  the , village���������all barns depending on  Providence to car it the risk���������while Salathiel Green's was-.not even grazed.  '"Gentlemen, it looked to me to bo  mixiu' up red wagons, lightnin' rods  and religion 'all in a bag together," observed , Deacon Spooner, "but I have  changed iny uiiiid. I think the rest of  us'had, better toiler Sala thiol's exam-'  pie and givo Providence a rest.','.  The lightning rod man got word of it  and returned, and during the -next two  ���������weeks he put up rods on thirteen different barns in that end of the country. There was no thunderstorm un-  tiPa, month after the last rod was up'.  Then came another buster. 'It arrived  in the nighty and as the'thunderclaps  shook the earth-Salathiel Green, awoke  and said to his wife:       '       ,'      <  "There ain't no cause to worry. Providence may look out for the farmers  over beyond High bill, ^bul them rods  will protect us." , '\  !,, Half an<_hour later every one of the  barns^-with liglnn'ug rods tvas a bonfire, while-no. a & :\\ without rods was  harmed in tho slightest. . There was  widespread \ consternation next - "day,  ,and such was the excitement in Jericho that'an impromptu meetings was  called. , A good many.men got up.and  said a good many different things,- but  Deacon Spooner^hit the case pat when,  Jie remarked:    s' ��������� , _. ���������  * "I reckon it is the general opinion of  this meetin' that there is such a thing  as Providence.    I'reckon it is."  o  He looked all around for one who  might dissent, 'but as nobody did he  continued:     , '  "And I further reckon that it- is the  further opinion of- this meetin' .hat  there 'bein' a Providence and that she  >knowiii' her business a heap better  than, any lightning'rod man from  Schenectady-it is therefore aud hereby  . "Resolved,' That in future the town  of Jericho permits "Providence to paddle, hei;. own canoe' .without*��������� interference." ., ��������� --'-," ' -  "The resolution ' was " "unanimously  adopted, and the' lightning rod man  came to Jericho no more.  M. QUAD.  MATRIMONIAL BLISS.  ���������   ���������' , ���������   .Tlio    I'ps    and    Downs   of    Pooi- '_I*\  _'ouit������;*:ii:Kimr.t-.  "What ups and downs there are in  life, even in one short twelvemonth of  existence!" gloomily observe1 ������Mr.  Youn:.'husband as he climbed out oi the'  connubial couch at lnidnij. ht's chilly  J_o������.:r. fell over a rocking chair and,then  limpingly made his'way toward a crib  in which a fretful infant with sole  leather lungs w-as-wild ly pawing the  atmosphere and omitting hair raising  howls of agony.       . ��������� ,    ,    '  "Yes.'' he went on bitterly, reaching  ,for 'the complaining bundle of humanity' in the crib .and cra'dling it on his  arm; "one brief year ago 1 prided iny-  &{.!������ on being chief partner in the matrimonial firm. Now,, hang it, 1 find I  am only floorwalker in the infant swear  department!"  And with'a hoarse chuckle at his own  wit he .continued to-walk.���������New York-  Tim es. , !l   "    > >  WOMAN'S'CHIEF CHARM0.  -Book  'Learning.  Mr.'-Newedde���������These .biscuits are aw-  ���������l'ul. .       ,/'        , ,  _  Mrs. Newcdde���������Impossible.  Why^ the  recipe  says  they  are,-excellent San  Francisco, Examiner. *    ,  Dftngreroua  Parlor Variety.  ,     Keteinlins  Her   Age.  ' He���������Did you say your father 'jvas In  the civil war?   y -, \ '*    ,  She���������Did I say so? What "a silly.  ���������.blunder!" Why, -you must think me as  old as the hills.' No, dear papa wasn't  -in the4 war. ,He was just a mere boy  then. ������,        '. - ' . j  .lie���������Pardon  me, 'but t 'thought you.  said your father was.at Gettysburg?  You were telling how hard it was for  him to keep ��������� step. ���������    ���������'   ,  ' She���������Oh, now I know!   That was my  stepfather.���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Living: Versus R.oomic_r'  Stranger���������How many people live In  ,'lhis city? '   "    .  Citizen���������About 200,000. l  '  "So? I had thought you had a population of at least 300,000'."      ' ���������     *  "Oh. so we'have^ 0But^ only about  two-thirds of them live. The rest  room and board.���������Baltimore American.  Handles  All  tlie Microbes.  ��������� The doctor made a careful examination of the patient's symptoms.  "You have what I call the cashier's  disease," he said.  "What is that?" askeel the patient*  f  "Well, that is a mixture of all the diseases.'���������.Chicago Tribune.  A Magazine Writer "Who Thinks It I*  Perfect -.<'rni-.-ci.ess.  . Fin'*- than any other single trait in  woman, because it is .rarer,'is perfect  frankness, not in word alone, but in  thought and act���������the courage of conviction, the splendor of sincerity. Women for-countless ages have cherished  a tradition which has now become a  fixed belief with the .vast majority of;  womankind, a' tradition that it is a  grave mistake to lay bare their whole-  heart even when they feel the deepest,  and that a man's serious, interest if-  'more firmly held and endures the longer when he is kept in ignorance of how  truly he is cared for. '    '  This feeling is at the base of every  form of coquetry. It teaches women  to''play at indifference even when their  very bones are turned to water and  , when 'their hearts are melting like wax'  before'the flame ^of their desire.4 it  makes them strive against their nobler  in'stiucls in order to pique and puzzle  and perplex. It- bids them say "no"  when-they mean "yes" and to hesitate  and vacillate when they really haye  made up their minds beyond the shadow of a doubt. They have been taught  to believe.thattO man values most that  of which he is never'wholly sure and  that he will think but lightly of-what  is given to him freely and frankly and  without .reserve.   ���������  There is a. certain element of truth  in this, but it applies only to cheap  men and,to'cheap women. To the man  who is worth while this' very frankness .and complete abandonment of self  possess a charm /supreme above all  other charms that' woman ever shows.  Coquetry is in itself so poor a thing, it  is so universal, that it simply wearies'  one who has ,a wide experience of life.'  ���������Every milkmaid can assume "it, and  therefore only the very usual man regards it as attractive. ��������� It is one of the  many forms and. symbols of caprice,  and there' is nothing <that so quickly  tiresa love as pure caprice when'" once  it becomes a,woman's second nature.  tIt means continual exasperation, continual disappointment, perpetual doubt  and an<apprehension which in',the end  becomes inditference and coldness.^  The last' thing that a woman will  give up is her pride, but the man who  is worth whiie knows that no "woman  ever truly, 'deeply and passionately  loves until her pride has become to, her  a thing of no account, a thing to be  trampled under1'foot with al fierce exultation in the thought, that4 even, this  she'fs sacrificing/for the-one man of  her life. Hence, while the tricks and  small pretenses of the .flirt, the insin  cerities and hesitances of the^woman"  who, still holds something back, "may  fascinate the man who does not count,  they merely bore the one who is worth  while.���������Atlantic Monthly.  THE  TURKEY'S  LAST STAND  HSX  the stuffing's in the turkey  and the turkey's on the plate,  When bis voids ere in the innard.9-  of the watching ones that wait.  When the delicate arorha of the sage is 4*"-  the air ��������� '  And the gravy Jn the sauce djsjh soaks the  chunks of gizzard there,  Oh, it's thrilling to see father as he whets ,  the knife awhile  And  then  feels around  the gobbler in a.  tlnnd sort of style,-  "When he jabs the fork in deeply and then*  dr:iws along, 'full breath _   ,, c,  And   proceeds   as   if- the   matter   were   a  case of life or death,   ,  When the turkey's neck curls backward,..  y    < so the bird will slip and sway,( ���������  'And the sweat stands out on father as he-  cuts and jabs away,  Oli,  there's something that in some way* -  ������makes it hard  to be sedate.  With the stuffing iu   the  turkey and' tlio '  ' turkey on the plate! =  Oh,   the' -brown   nnd   crispy   drumsticks  point up boldly in the air,  And the turkey flops round this way 'anct  as suddenly Hips there, ��������� ������   .    ",  Till   the   celery's  knocked   oyer   and   tho  tablecloth is stained '��������� ,       _  And the look on father's face is' that o������-  -one extremely pained! '    ., *   *    .,-,  Mother swiftly  moves "the gravy,  loudly-'  -   crying, "Mercycsakes!"      *    ���������   '-**  And there's, something fierce'and, deadly  '"in each slash that father makes, .*'*.  When the turkey, on 'a sudden, as if re-  endowed ^with life,    - '   ,   .-  Makes   a   dash    and    then   a   slide   and-.,  4 squirms from under father's', knife!  But, beholding it escaping, he throws.alj'*'4  restraint away" t        - '"      ������������������',_���������  And goes like a bold knight errant, fear- ���������  less1, eager',' to the fray!  Ah,  beneath  the rocking table there aro-  sounds that bi-eed ''despair;  Father's,1 caught   the   greasy   turkey  and- .  they're fighting it out there!  '.   ���������   '*      ���������Cliicago-Record-I-Ierald.  .'<���������  kJ_S|  K * e  .l <���������"'.-1  Tellit��������� What's that? Why, confound  you, what makes you think I wouldn't  make a good match for your daughter?,  Tuem���������Well, you flare up too quick;  that's why! See? ���������Cleveland 4 Tlain  Dealer.  "GliNTJjEMI-N,   THIS   IS ,A   SOTjKMX THING."  but I'm goin' to wait and see. I'm  willin' to give Providence a rest, but 1  want to see how a .substitute will  work.'?  "There may be sunthin in it." said  Hopewel: Green, as'he took off his hat  and scratched his head, "but I; ain't  sayin' which side I'm on. If Providence .has been overworked, we ought  to lot up on her and buy lightnin'  rods, but if she's got a day or two in  the week to spare, she might as well  put it in by protoctin'tbe barns around  Jericho as to loaf around. I'd like to  thiuk the' matter over before nankin'  up my mind."  Elijah Bidwell ,. was supposed to  know all about Providence and other  A  Bill-vi-Ie  Estimate.  "Tou seo that tall, distinguished look-  in' man yonder?"  "Yes, I seo him.".  "Well, don't you recognize liini?"  "Never glimpsed him before."  ''Why,  man,  that's Bill  Spinks; got  to be a great writer; makin' a big sensation all over the country!"  "That ain't possible," said the citizen  emphatically, "for I used to climb apple  trees with him, an' him an' me used to  go swiimiiin' together!"���������Atlanta Constitution.  Iraa-jiiiatioii  Needed.  Scribbler ��������� It doesn't require much  imagination or inventive ability to  write a historical novel.  Serawler ��������� There's where you are  wrong. It requires .a lot of imagination to invent the historical part.���������Philadelphia Record..  His Cln.HMifLcn.ion.  Ingomar Buskin���������There's a dispute  about my acting. Somo critics put it  'in the first rank, others in the second.  Nov,", how would you designate it?  Horatio Jones���������I? Oh, I'd simply  designate it as4 rank!���������New York Times.  Strenuous   Hint.  Borem (l'l p. m.)���������It is a man's endurance���������his staying qualities, as it  were���������that makes him strong.  .diss Cutting (suppressing a j*awn)���������  Indeed! Then you must be a modern  Samson.���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  A Game I.I I tie Indian* I'ln-r.  Qan you fancy Indian children on  the wild western plains playing at  anything as' mild as "Button, button;  who's got the button?" or "London  bridge?" Yet these games are two  amusements of which they, are very  fond. They make much more of these  games'than* we do and usually play  them out of doors, with often a big  circle -of braves and chieftains, for  spectators.  Another game, which, is the greatest  favorite of all. is "woolball." One of  the young warriors winds a bit of raw  wool or loose cotton into a light ball.  All (hen seat themselves in a circle,  and tlie leader rakes his place in the  center. Tbe ball is tossed toward the  leader, and the game is begun. As  soon as tbe ball gets near enough to  him the leader, without touching the  ball, blows it to'sortie one in the ring.  It is'.immediately blown back-to him,  and so the play goes on. When the'  leader succeeds in blowing hard enough  to send the ball outside tlie circle, he is  relieved from hi.1; post in the cenlei;.  and hi his place is put (lie one who has  allowed the ball to go outside;.  f AvPa������������iiii-r, Ae������_*n._.i.:itaucc. '  "Are  you   acquainted   with the,defendant?"     , ,. -        ' *      /''','  "Very slightly, sah."   .    -, '   ,     <\    ���������  "You know him by sight?"  \    .  "Not exactly,' sah."   - ��������� '_"'-'.  "What do you mean by that?'.',        ."-  "h mean dat de night was sodarErp*"-  sah, datl couldn't'distinguish de gem-,"  man's  features on  de  only occasiunj-  when we encountered, sah."  "And where did you encounter?"  -   "At de door of de chickin coop, sahv  jest as he wuz com in' out."���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  - 7-4">l  ���������- i      -I     -***l  . *    f *-* .'���������.'.[  j" "��������� + -���������  ���������:  it il\     -'���������*"���������  .-*    'V-il  The Nerve of tlie Borrower.  "That is what I  call downright humiliating," said Mrs. Bliggins.    ,  "What  has occurred ?"  inquired  her  husband.  "The neighbors who recently moved  next door are going to have company,  so they sent over to borrow our parlor  rug. 1 let them take it, and in a little-  while they came back and said they  didn't think it was handsome enough)  vlo go with their furniture and could I  lend them tbe "-money'to buy a ne-vv*;  one."���������Washington Star.  ..l.-ently   Introduced.  First   Autoinobilist���������Have   you   ever-  met my father?.  Second  Automobilist��������� Docs  he  keep  horses ? c  , "Yes." - <     '  "Why, I ran across him only the other day."���������New Yorker.  Positively  Brutal.  Wife���������Why do you wear tliose made  up ties?  Husband���������Er���������probably for the same  reason that I married a made up woman.���������Chicago News.  It   Got   Tragic,  However.  "That report of my death is the most  amusing thing on record!" exclaimed  Mr. Jinks. "I've just read my own  obituary in this newspaper."  "Indeed!" said his wife. "And. where  does it say you went to?" "   -  And then Mr. Jinks coughed and  kicked the cat-and told the cook to put  some more coal on the ; tire.���������Atlanta  Constitution. ���������'������������������������������������  Brilliancy Versus   I'lod'dingr.  "Some men," said the original philosopher, "see more than others see at  first sight and then devote so much  time and energy to the task of being  pleased with their own brilliancy that  they miss all the benefit of the sober  and maturer second thought that comes  to those less gifted."���������Baltimore American,  I'roved.  "Your son is a philosophical student,  I hoar."  "_.'es, I believe he is. I can't understand what he's talking about."���������Detroit Free Press.  Bolly'ji    Dose.  .  Come, my darling;, drink it up  Oh. you mustn't   make  Dr.ndful  fac-sl    Thoiuch.  my pet  I know it's hard to take.  1-iut little doM'es must ho ^oo<l  .And'take their med'ein .-is 'hev should!  For when ;. on ;-ct. ;���������.  I;:-;,-  r <!n'I.  My proci'iiis little- pel.  Tho mod "jail's i hey nd  v.-or**ar.  .And soirfH:ines worker >-���������. t.  Rut great, hi,.- dollies must  hi* good  And take bad nv-dVins as thoy should!  .'-������������������ ������������������-���������( fp   c;���������rlianff*.  ���������  r  TeNtcC.  Her  Pr.tereiice.  r-Mother���������If you .are a good girl, Ger-  aldine,-. I will consent that you have  another piece of cake. '���������  /  Geraldine���������I would prefer, maw, that  you should make luat indulgence dependent on the cake's being good.���������  Richmond Dispatch.  Muggins-  One ���������Q.Ti'ality Frequently Lacking,  "Do you believe that egotism aud  genius go together ?"  "Not always. There would be a lot  more genius ' if they did." ��������� Chicago  Kccord-IIernld.  One   More Drawback,  "This automobile game is a failure so  far-as courtship is concerned."  "Why:4'   '    '   '     ���������  "Yvitli the goggles he wears a girl  cant look tin* man in the eye to see  wi-VUier'he is in dead earnest or not."  ���������Automobile Magazine.  Tlie'r   Cool.*.  ���������My cook left because we  refused to treat her as one of the family. -  Buggiiis���������Humph! .My cook expects  to he treated as company.���������Philadelphia Ilecorrl.  "Is ho a good, strong horse?"  "I should say he is.    Little Willie has  owned him for two weeks, and he isn't  broken yet."���������Chicago American.  Bo<!i   Ends   o< It.  Jinks���������She's at the head of everything that goes on in that family.  Rinks���������Then I suppose her-husband's  end of it is to foot the bills.���������Baltimore  American.  Cou.'sideri-ie   Antlior.  "The critics will get after that new  author for killing his hero so early in  bis story."  "Yes: but a thousand "readers will  rise up and call him blessed."���������Atlanta  Constitution. ���������     , ���������' .  _Jj doesn't cost a cent to be a gentleman, but it may cost you your life to  i lie a fool.���������Atchison Globe  .No*'.In   *n������e   Trust.,  "What's'that?" queried the old heb  as she observed a strange plant in the  garden.  "That," replied the gray goose, "is  what'they calf ah'eggplant."  "An eggplant, eh?" observed the old  hen. "Well, they say that competition  is the life of trade, but I'm getting too-  old to take any chances, so I'll nip this  in the bud."���������Chicago Post C. H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  and all Kitchen Requirements  SPORTSMENS GOODS  .  & GENERAL HARDWARE  TAMA -ft MAKO,  ^ ���������,  DEALERS    Iii  BRANTFORD,   ....MASSEY-H ARRIS,  "- ' arid other High-grade Wheels.  / , c  *    '��������� \ -���������������������������','  W-I-^bI anfi Gun Repairing  '   NEATLY'& PROMPTLY DONE.  '��������� >    ,  r>  r> f  Makers of tbe celebrated  Solar Ray  Acetylene   -:-   Machines  V  O ���������    i ��������� -_ f  3rd St,    Cumberland  JOHN McLEODS  FOR FIRST-CLASS  CANDY, FRUITS,  ^CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  Main Cigar. Factory  smoke    ���������      .'  ENTERPRISE  CIGARS  BEST    ::   ON  EARTH.  " j  a-  Manufactured by'--  P. GABLE & CO., NANAIMO, B.C.  CUMBERLAND  Meat Market  Donald McKay.  y-*  Prime -Meats,    > - ���������  <��������� *     i i ���������*  T Vegetables &  Fruits.  .  ;,f    ,   .S^3    In, Season.  DAILY DELIVERY. ,  .    SMOKE ..  -CUBAN   BLOSSOM"  A  UNION MADE CIGAR  FROM   THE--  ;,Cuban Digar Factory  ',a<~ -. ���������" -  M.' J. BOOTH, Proprietoi,  ���������"'\   NANAIMO, B.C.    <  Money to lban;  . '-' ���������Apply to���������  C. H. BEEtyOB POTTS,  BARRISTER, &c,  . T '  ' *" i  "'-<_' .  Dunsmuir Ave. Ciim.erlanfl  <���������*>  __ -  I.    O.    F.  (70URT DOMINO,   3518,   meets  the last Monday in the month  in the K. of P. Hall.  Visiting Brethren invited.  17m 12t  N btice.  **     \        f  Riding on locomotives and   rail  ���������way cars  of   the   Union   Colliery  Company by any   person   or   per  eons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.    Employees   are  subject to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little  Manager.  BHHaHHHnB___f__a  Ticket, No. 4g04  WON THE BUGGY AT CRAIG'S  If this Ticket is not claimed,within  Two Weeks another drawing will  take place.  SAVE YOUR TICKET.  * Nanaimo  Steam Carriage Works,  STANLEY CRAICV Prop. "  31 1202  America's      Best     Republican     Paper.  fl|_____a|__||||||M|_a|^HMHH|^MHi^^^^MMaBiaMHaHWi^HHBBan,^HH^HMM ]aK-d-H__wa4___----r--_--___-_4_^  , EDITORIALLY    FEARLESS.  Newa from all part- of the world. Well written; original  ���������toriea. Answers to queries on all subjects. 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We have made arrangement, with Che Infer Ocean, by whioh we are unabled to  give our readers the above rare opportunity of getting the reoognised best Republican newspaper of the U.S., and the news at tfc_ low rate of ������2.00 instead of the  regular rate of S3 oo for the two. Subscribers availing themselves of this offer  must ba fully paid up and in advance. Must be for the full 12 months under this  offer.       .... ....', .... .... .... ....        .... .... ...  X  o  r-  <<  o  <  ------  C__J  o  _____  .C_J  c  H-l  fe-  j  ���������j  o  X  _*  Q  -5  P-l  -5 '  cis  -a i  2;  -���������J  i-l  i-*  6  p  -*  o  p  ������  o  03  09  E-t  &  O  '������_ n  c.fl  a  c  3 3.  ������*h'  O  O  o  W 'fl  PI  , .  2   t  ,_.  a*-  ^ id  P    S  M  fe  be  eS  <  _____  ������Z_  CD  G-  c_J  STAY  AT  THE   VKNIIOME.  *};��������� r-i_���������<----. . >    ������>   ��������� ������  i^  ^T     Al*L  CONVttNIHNCKS   FOB   GuHSTg.  ^aVerly  Hotel  ���������     '���������>  Firet-ClaBS Accommodation  ' .. ..at Reasonable Rates ...  ������������������ ( I  BEST  OF WINES & LIQUORS:  i>        r  S. SHORE,  ' PROPRIETOR.   .  ��������� -  _i   ." ib-a._k:_E3_e*������3 ?,:  "DREAD, Cakes and Pie������,deliverr'y  ,ed  daily to any part of City:  ���������-i-$s--4-e---3-2"---^  futx stock or .. Grocerieit  tfRUITS,  Candies, ,*  ���������i       DI PES, Cigars,  Tobaccos.  v ,   /? i  The Bar _b ScfPLiin) with y '  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. S. ROBBtjTSON.  AND NO VELTIES AT \ .    * -  Mrs-WALE'ER'S  (Whitney Block _)  7*. ZJ. McLEAN,' ��������� ���������  The Pioneer Watchmaker,  ���������' ������ Jeweler and Optician.,  Eyes festal: Fiee.  You   have  the money;  I have the-.  Goods,' now. I want "the mone}- and,  you  want trie Goods so come ai;d  (  see what bargains you'cHn get.  ,     All the latest "MAGAZINES  -  , .-,   and ' PAPERS  on band ....  irarg-fa-, jo-je*-_:  IP' YOD"   WANT,YOUR   MORNING'S,  *^M  MITcK  r*P*  early, Fresh and Sweet, buy from'  bsr.- _Eai-A__E^v'_E]^_r'.. ,>  Milk Delivered' Twice        ,,       ���������  ' ��������� '.    ,     -   ' Daily in Summer,  HARNESS  X\7    WILTjAr,-D  is .prepared to    4 j-  , rill any, Orde'r'a, for Pine or ' .'  Heavy'HarnesB,   at  bhort notice-. f' ' /  WILL'ARD .BLOCK,. '" Cumberland.  o    .'  Kspimait;& Nanuniir. R|.  '' < ���������    _������-ewsg ���������.S'4- i-grgg8fww_ ;������������������-^ '  j. -w ^ft-fc". ���������s,45&__52_,������   j   .  ��������� *^K   ^K-//J^B:^M__'f*-/K _,  "_:_SSS_sk*__-k-"���������vc'_-r^--fr**?~_5t_'J"J_ilu-r  ___?.i'  __yr*-i;r=-j_i_-E-  ���������Tfc*-*^^-^  s. s. "City of Nanaimo.'  . ____ f  WINTER SCHEDULE.  ' ) i ���������*���������  Leaves,Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Na-  r' naimo,   calling at   Musgraves., Vesuvius, Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  - Islands (one week) FuHord, Gange.s,  ,  ���������-      and Fernwood (following week).  ���������Leaves .Nana.mo  Tuesday,   5   p.m ,   for  -    ���������- Comox, connecting with' s,s. Joan at  Nana'mo/  1 <��������� K  Leaves  Comox Wednesday,   8 "a.m., for  Nanaimo    direct, ..connecting   ,with  train for Victoria  /   ���������  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m ,  for  Comlox and way ports.  Leave. Comox Friday,  7 a.m., for  Na-  naimo-and way ports.  Leaves, Nanaimo   Friday,   2 p.m.,  one  1   week  for   Ganges,   next   week   for  Crohun. ���������    -  Leaves   Ganges  or  Crofion Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and way ports. '  MUNICIPALITY OF,    . ���������  THE CITY OF  CUMBERLAND.  THE POUND BY-LAW.  VANCOUVER-NA2MAIMO ROUTE;  , S. S.      ���������* JOAN."  *- *_-_-___.  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundays.  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. 1. daily except Sundays, at 1 p.m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  ,. OCTOBER 25th,  1902.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2-Daily.  No. 4���������Sunday  A.M  P ir.  De   9 00   .Victoria D--   3.00  . .Coldatxeam    "  -3 28  "    9.28   .Knenig'a "    4.24  " 11.00  .Duncan's      "    5.00  P M  1* M.  ��������������� 12 40  Ar 12 53..  -AVellmgten.'.'... Ar. 7.03  WELIil.-J'"*-:  N   TO  VICTORIA.  No. 1���������Dail  No. 3���������Sunday  A.M.  A.M.  De.    8 00......  .Wellington De. 3 00  "    S.20 ...  .Nanaimo.......   "    3 15  ������������������10 02.......  .Duncan'a    '���������    5.00  '��������� 10.42   .Koenig's.. ..  "    5 36  " 11 38.......  .Coldstream...-.-.   "6 32  Ar 12.00....   ..  .Victoria... . .Ar 7.00  Thousand ?4ile and Commutation Tickets on sale, good over rail and 'steamer  lines, at two nnd one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for parMes may  be arranged for on application to the  Traffic Manager.  The Company reserves' the'right, to  change without previous notice, steamers  sailing dates and hours of sailing.    .  Excursion Tickets on Sale from   and   to  nil Stations, good Saturday and Sunday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  The Municipal Council of the Corpor-  ation of the'City-of Cumberland,-  -   enacts as follows:������������������ ������  1  "���������  1. At such jjlace ,or places as shall be designated by the Couucil troin time to time a  City Pound may-be established and shall be  maintained as, such6"by the  Curporaiion   of  the City of Cumberland.  2. The   Couucil   may from time to  time  appoint'-a- Poumi-k.-eper at  such salary or-  remiineratiou as it may decide and appropriate out of the annual revenue.  <��������� '*   '  ��������� 3. The City Treasurer shall furnish the  Pouiid-keep. r 'with "a book ,in* which the  Pouiid-kteper shall enter a de criptum of'  every auiuial lmpuunaul by him, v\nh fli.  n. me of the '���������er_--ii who took or sent the  same to be impounded, the ila.-, and hour un  which the aiuui_.l came into his cii_ige a?  Pound-keeper, the day and' hour ou which  the same' was redeeint'l, discharged, or  otherwise dealt witn or disposed of, the  name of the person aud the amount  paid by"the person rt-d.emini; ih. aMitnal,  or, if sold, the name of the piirohaser, the  amount that v\ as pnid fo>- the animal, and  the amount of ihe expeu.e thorei 11, and the  balance, if any, r.mainiu^ ovt.r the above,  the p-nalty allowauct- and expt,n<-e������, aud to  whom the same has been paid, wnich balance, if any, shall, prior to making the re-  turn to the auditor, be paid over to the City  Treasurer.  '4. The Pound-keeper shall at the end of  the month make a return to the City Clerk,  in writing, comprising the above information and any other information he or the  *cleik may deem nece.sary, which return  sha-1, if required, be verified by statutory  declaration of the Pound-keeper.  5. The Pound-keeper shall pay over to the  City Trejsurt-r all money received by hi in  once in every month, or oftener, if instruct-'  ed so to do, and shall at all times produce,  his books for the inspection of any member  of che Council, or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when requested to do so.  6. No horse, ass, mule, ox, bull, cow,  cattle, swine, hog, sheep, goat or dog (except dfgs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to run at large or  trespass in the city at. any time, or to graze,  brouse, or feed upon any of th������ streets,  squares, lanes, parks, alleys, or' public  places of the City, or upon a <y unfenoed  lots or unfenced land within the cicy limits,  under the following penalties' against the  owners, or keeper , or persons having charge  of the same, viz:���������  For each ox, horse, mule, ass, bull,  cow, or other cattle     $3 00  For each swine, hog, sheep,  or goat  or other animal..............    .1  00  For each dog......... ..... ,   .....      0 50  7. If any of the animals mentioned in  section 0 of this By-law (except dogs registered an hereinafter mentioned) are fouud at  large or trespassing within the limits of the  City of Cumberland, or grazing, brouaing,  or feeding upon any of the streets, .������quarea.  lanes, parks, alleys, . public places of the  said City, or upon any itnfei-cedlots or land  with'.n the City limits, it shall be taken by  the Pound-keeper or his assistant;, and driv.  en, led, or carried to the City P������������und and  be there impoundec, and it shall be the duty  of the Pound-keeper so to impound such  animals.  S Any person or persons who find'any of  the animals mentioned in section 6 of thia  By-law, running at large or trespassing  within the City limits iu contravention of  this By-Law may drive, lead, or carry the  animal to the said Pound, -.nd it shall be.the  duty of the Pound keeper to receive and  ���������impouud the same, and p y for���������  Horse..mule, bull,  cow, or  other cattle   Each  -hwiiu-,    hog,   ^beep,  goat, or other animal...  Each dog   9. It shall be the du'y of all officers and  constables of the police force  of   the said  /  $2-50  50  50  city, whenever they see or meet ahy'of the  animals mentioned within section '6  of thi������<  By-Law   running   at   large   or   tre-pa__u,g  within ,the city,limits  in contravention of,  this By-Law or whenever their* attention  is  -directed by any pet son to anj' such  animal  running at large or trespaosing as aforesaid,. .  to immediately take charge of-suih  ani.nal,  and drive, lead/ or carry, or, eau-e the same1'  to be driven, led; or carried,to ihe  Pound.. *  10. The Pound-keeper, shall daily furni_hv "  all   animals impounded,, in the City-Pound'  ' with good and' sufficient f<'.0������|f water, shelter,   and' attendance  a_d,for so doing .hall.  demand   and'  receive   from   th<-   respective  owners of siu-h animal, or'frou.cfche k'eepera  or   p. r_6us   in . who-e *oh_rge^ thefaniinala .  ought to be, for she n-e.o't the <Joi-porntiori,;,  the following allowance oyei" and above iheT  fees for impounding,  uam.U ���������-- _   ,rt  -  ,    .    For each horse'-ass, mult-- bull,- cow'or  dtherv'cat:le,  Si.00 per day/ ' *?     '  For.each swine, hog,-sheep;:-or-goat,-or' '  '    *      'other animal, oOuts. p������r day. ,        "   "  For each dog 25ets. per day.    " o  11. If the owner of'any animal impounded, or any other person entitled   to   r.dt-em "  "the s������UK-,.s-hall appear and claim such aui-  mal at any time.before the sale thereof, it'  shall be the duty of the Pound-keeper or his  assistant, to deliver up the'same ou receiving the amount-in full*of the penalty, and  the allowance and the expeiipen c.'argeaUe  for each and every animal, and in addition  thereto4 it the auima'l redeemed s a dog the  annual tax therefor.        ,  ���������12. When the Pound-keeper is awaie of"  the uanie and address of the owner of any  animal impounded he shall, within 24 hours  of the impc.unrling, cause a letter or post  card to be sent to such owner'with. a notiti-  catiou of such impounding.  13 It shall be the duty of the Pound-  keeper, or his Assistant, before making delivery of any animal so impounded, before '  sal,, or on pay thent of surplus money after  ������������������ale, to obtain from the person or persona  cUin.iug the same, his, her or theiroame or  names and ret-ideiice, and to enter the same  in a book, together w th the date when such  animal was impouuded. aud the date when  ti e same' was sold or redeemed as the o������_e  may be.  14. If no- person shall appear to claim  such animals or animal bo impounded, within three days after the same may have been  impounded, or if the person claiming such  auimal shall refuse or neglect to pay the  penalty and the allowance and expenses  changeable thereon, it shall be the riuty of '  the Pound-keeper to give at least-five days  notice of the t-ale .thereof.  15. Such notice shall contain a general  description of the animal or animals impounded, and shall be posted up it: some  conspicuous place at the Pound, where th*  same shall have been impounded, and also  at the City Hall.  16. If at the expiration of the time specified in the said notice, no pers- 11 shall appear to claim the animal or animals therein  snecified and referred to, or if any person  shall appear to claim the same, but "shall refuse or neglect to p-.y the penalty and the  allowance, and .th������* expenses accrued and  charged on such animal or animals; it shall  be lawful to sell the same, and the animal  or animals.shall be offered to public competition and sold to tlie highest bidder by the  Pound-keeper at the City Pound.;  17. If the animal be a. horse, 'ass,  mule,  ox, hull, cow, or other cattle, it shall be advertised in a newspaper at least three   days   .  before such sale. .,..'���������.  18. V, after the sale of any animal as  aforesaid,-the purchaser does not immediately ..pay t.he price thereof, trie'������������������ Pound-'  keeper ma v forthwith cause the animal to  be resold, and e-o continue to do until the  price is paid. v  19. In case, of the sale of any impounded  animal or animals*, the said Pound-kee} t-r '  sh-rill retain ov.t of the proceeds of the side  sufficient to pay the amount of the penalty  and the al'owance and. :'-!l expenses chargeable by him on account of the said animal  or animals.  20. No   persm   or   persons   shall   break  open,   or   in   any manner directly   or   in-  i  'nl  ���������*$  <*'  r 1  I  IL,  ��������� $m  m  i->-  m  m  A'f  f  X  w  . ''K TV*  M /  *  - ���������  THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS  -'"     Issued Every'Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,  ir-D-Ton  ��������� The columns of The News are opou to all  who wish to express therein views o matters of public iuti rest.' ' "" ���������  While^we dj uot hold ourselves xe insi-  ble for^e* utterances of correspondent., we  reserve-the -r-ght of declining to insert  oih-huriicaions unnecessarily personal.  TUESDAY, APRIL 21, 1903  & directly ai(l or assist in breaking open  the''Pound, "or 'shall take or let any  animal   or   aniim-ls   thereout,   without   tbe  'consent ,of th. Pound-keeper. - - Each '  and every person who shall hiuoer, delay or  obstruct any person or pert-ons engaged in  driving'/'leading, or carrying to the Pound  any animal or animals liable to be impounded sunder the provisions of this By lawthall,  for each andevery offence, <��������� be liable to the  penalty hereinafter mentioned.  21. If any dog impounded as aforesaid is  not redeemed within seven days-af er  such'  iinpoui ding it t-hall be lawful foi t .e Pound  keeper to-kill it'in some merciful; manner. ,  - j     <J'' '' .    > *"    '       < -    i  ' 22.  Every person_who  pays 'the annual  , tax for a dog as mentioned m the Rt venue  By-law, shall thereupon be entitled .to have  such dog registered, numbered, and described in a book to be kept for this purpose at  the office'of "the City Treasurer, and to receive a nvital badge or tag st.unped'with the  ��������� year for which the tax is paid.-aud the nam'1  ber of.the"registration, aud in case any dog -  ���������hall be found 'at-large within the Muuic:--  ' pality at any 'lime without such a,badge or,  tag as aforesaid such dog shall be deemed to,  be at,large within the fmeauing of L'lau.e G  ' of this By-law. ,r ''  ..<''.*���������* "       '    ,   '.      . " ,  ,23.;In the event of a dog bjeing impound   _  ^e ' and the owner proving to the satistaciion  of,the Peuud-keeper or the Cuy Treasurer  that the annual, I ax had been paid , and the  niefcaM-adge or tag had been removed before  jthe impounding of thedog, it shall be   law-  ��������� ful' for_the Pound-keeper to release such^dog  frciMi the Pound at once and enter 'the particulars in his-book.   *. i    r     >      _  '   ,24:   It.sball.be  lawful-for the   Pound-  keeper, or his assistant, or other persous as  aforesaid, to-imuound   anydog  running  at .  lar_;ein the City and not -wearing   a   metal  badge   or < tat; - in j accordance with. thclast  ��������� preceding section of this By-law.'  25.   No person shall keep   or .harbor   any  tdog or,oth r-animal   which   habnuady dis-4  torbs the qui el of any person, or any dog or '  other Quintal which endang- rs 'the   safety of  any ptmon by biting or otherwise.      -   .  2G No hosse or horses shall be l.-ft untied  " vicnin the eityliinits.'uules.-und^r the con-  J trol ..f the owner or person in  charge.  27.   Every ueison.convisted of au , infraction of any provi-iou of .this   By-law   shall  forfeit ai d pay-therefore  a penalty not^ex- &  ce.ihng-nCy,Collars. , 4\,..<?_������, '    '*      *  2S.   A dog sshali lie deemed to be "at  large  wi bin the meaning of thecprovisions of this"  By-law when not accompanied by or under  the control of the owner or person in oharge  ���������29   This By-law may be cited .\s the City  ' Puu>'d   By-Jaw,   1902,   to  come into eff.ee  the, 1st day of March, 1903.  Read f >r the first time'20-h day of Occo-  ' ber, 1902 '   -  R- .d for the "-poond time the Csh day of  November, 1902.  R<-ad "ihe t '���������' ' tune the 8th "day of December,   1902.  Re cousidpred and finillv passed the 30th  day of December,  1902.  ���������'    x' WESLEY WILLARD,  Mayor.  -L. W. NUNNS,  Citv Clerk.  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 a patent" sent upon request. Patents  secure* through us advertised for sale at our expense.    ;.''.' ,  Patents taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, in  The Patent Recokd, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  ? by Manufacturers and Investors. >   ' ",'','  '  Send for sample copy FREE.-* Address,-  e,  Cumberland  Hote  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUK  AND     SECOND      STREET.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Mrs J. H   Pn-rrcT, Proprietress.  ,   Whi n in Cumberland be sure  and stay  at -the  Cumberland  Hotel,   First-Class   Accomodation for transient and permanent boarders.  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run in Connection  with   Hotel  TNtes* from $ 1.00 to $2.00 per  day  ^*^v5)������^  M_,  261 Broadway,' New York  OTABLlsn&D  .!_������._.  EVERYVVEEK. 108 TO 136 PAGES <    .  SUBSCRIPTION. $5.00 A YEAR  (Including U. S., Cana'n or fiex'n postage)  The Engineering and Mining Journal is  now in its 37th year. Its 2000th .consecutive number will be issued shortly.  For a quarter of a century it has been  pre-eminently the leading mining periodical, with a world-wide circulation.  Bditorially the . paper is particularly  strong and broad-gauge. - Subscriptions  can begin at any time. Sample copies free.  Advertising rates  on application.  , (Patent Attorneys))  Evans Building,      -  Bm C*  %  Pr-i-tin  JPritatisfig  ���������J *r .  Printing  > c__y  OF EVERY CLASS AND  DESCRIPTION-  At  LovvE-ST   rates:  CIRCULARS.  NOTICES     .  , , - - -  >"  ������ BILLHEADS      * '   ' '  t>.' - ^ -        '������  ���������  LETTER! HEADS *",   -  '._tJEM'01<ANDU_������lS -4 ,  .  -'   "     -'   ENVELOPES  *     ~    * r- * '  ���������     BUSI NESS CARDS  LABELS- &' BAGS  ;   . ' ,        HILLS 'OF FARE  -Etc.,'     ���������*  Etc.,'--'*���������*Etc.   ,  ���������  'concert programmes  ball "programmes   " -, ,  display;BILLS'    "  POSTERS   ' .  j   concert tickets! ���������  ..  ^ ,      ball .tickets   '.  ^"7"'menus . ..'   ���������*".  receipt forms  "      ABSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  Etc.  Etc.  Ere.  .'ORDERS   EXECUTED WITHOUT .DELAY.  -. -  <������������������--���������-.���������>,           ' *      - -  Death  Intimations  -  Funeral   Invitations  -Memoriam  Cards  ���������  1  On Shortest Notice.-  will Pay yoii     -___3s  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  -"N E w a  *9  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,       - -"     $2.oo   per an  CsT.  c?  Advert  vert  NE^S. -.0FIFG.E  Dunsmuir Ave.,  CuMBERLAND,   B.  Office   Hours :---8 a.m.'till,5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8 to   12.  WILLIAMS BROS.    ,  Liyerv Stable  Teatmstkrs and Draymkn    ;  , Single and   Double rtc:*.  for Hire!     All- Orders  Promptly"* Attended   to,  Third St-_ Cumberland, B"C.  Jim .^j   '  j' 1 f-imww'   mj������������������i_������-t--������  Chmnce to Join a Clnb TJ>ot Will  Make and Save Monoy Tor "_fon.  Everybody should Join the Mutnal Literary Music Club of America. There is nothing- else liko it  anywhere. It costs almost nothing to join and tho  benefits It gives aro wonderful. -Icenables you to  fmrchase books and periodicals, music and musical  nstruments,at special cut prices. It secures reduced rates at many hotels. It answers questions  free of charge. It offers scholarships and valuable cash prizes to members. It' maintains club  rooms in many cltiesfor Us members. In addltlor,  ovcry member receives the oiacial magazine entitled ������������������ I-v'ry Month" a publication In a class by  itself .Including 6 pieces of high-class vocal and Instrumental music (full size.1 each month'without  extra charge; 72 pieces in one year in all. YOU  CAN GET ATX OP THESE BEKEFiTS FOR ALMOST NOTHING-. <    - '-     ���������  Iho full yearly membership fee Is OneDollar for  which you get all abovo,' and you jni-y withdraw any time with.a throe luou-lis if you  want to do so and get your dollar b������cl_. If you  don't care to spend: $1.00, send 25 cents for threo  months membership. Nobody can afford to oofs  this offer by. You will get'your money back ln  value many times over. Full particulars will bo  sent free of charge,, but If you are wise you will  send in your request f������r membership with tbo  Sroper fee at once. Tho 25 cts. three months mem-  ershlp'offer will soon change. Write at once addressing your letter and enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-live cents for three  months to -        / w     .. , . -      MT0TXTATJ LITTIBATtT AtfTSIO CT.XTB  ��������� '     No. ISO \atiaa St.. *V. Y. Ctly.  THE DEMAND FOR "v    4  Stevens Pistols  '     '     IS INCREASING RAPIDLY.  Have been- making for 37 years' the  TIP UP���������.22 Short E. F. . -..$2.50  The i DIAMOND,   6-inch -blued "barrel,  - nickel frame, open or globb and peep ,1  sights., .*" .S5.00  Same with 10-inch barrel.' i.\ 7.50  m  *&&%{  fcO^  ?N'  X  lv  ii  ' 'it      The Diamond Pistol will shoot n C. B.  ' ; -caj), .-2 cihort cjr .22 Lonj? rifle cartridge. ���������  '      STKVKNScr.IFLES^ arc also known  1   Hip world  over.    Range in price from  ���������i   $1.00 to S7u.C0  ^ Send stamp for catalog describing our  complete line and containing information to shooters.  The J. Stevens Arms and Togl Go.  CHIC0PLE FALLS, MASS.  }   P. 0. Box  TRADE  MARKS*  DESICNS,  COPYRICHTS   &C  Anyone seiJding a sketch and description ma?  quickly ascertain) free, whether an invention fa  probably patentable. Communications striotly  confidential. Oldest agency for securing patnnts  in. America.    We have   a Wasbington office.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notico in tbe  SCIENTIFIC  AMERICAN,  beautifully illustrated,  larpest circulation of  any scientiMc journal, weekly, terms $3.00 a year;  4 $1.50 six months     Spccimpn copies and HAND  Book on Patents sent free.   Addrcsa  fifiUN.N    &   CO.,  :*"1    '������ n.������������{������-. I\<!     ,4'    -      -  ��������� ii'  ���������>)'  oooooooooo ooooooooe  o  o  o  o  o  _A. IN" 3D  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  "O  Craning at -   Q  le rates.    "  ��������� S'-  ' I am   prepared    to  furnishptylish Rigs  ��������� and do T  reasc; al)i  D.'KILPA'i-RlCK  -Cl'MBERLAND '5  ,  ooooooooooooooodooo  HENRI'S JUftSERIBS,:  3009 Westminster Road  - - VANCOUVER,   B.C. ;  Fruit   and  Ornamental Trees,  Rhododendrons, , -'  Roses,    Bulbs,  ���������HOME GROWN .& . IMPORTED.  ."  tl  .;-y>\  I- >'  Garden,  Field & Flower Seeds  Call and examine our "stock   - ' , ��������� ; ' ���������,   c  ',-'3  '"and make your selections for ; '���������    '-, t ')\-,.:.,'Y  i" kpring plantinif.    Catalogue-free   .'s  ���������*'-<������������������,  BEt.    HIVES   and, SUPPLIERS c^M  M. J. MENRY;    ;    /   '$?  VANCOUVER, B.O.,-  ������ **" ?*.3=  NOTICE  IS". HEREBY GIVEN, that ap-  plication will be made to the  Parliament of.  Canada at its next seseion for aa Act'incor- ;       ^. ���������  poratiog   a company'to  be ,.known *���������������  the^-'"' 7/v".  "British Columbia1 Northern and Mackenzie *     ' y^i  Vdlley Railway Company,"  with power to j.;  construct,   equip,. maintain and  operate  a ',  line off railway of such guage,   method  of  "construction and motive .power  as may\b������r  decided upon by the Company with- the ap-f,   "r "  proyal  of   the Governor-General-in-,Counoil-'  ^from Nasoga Gulf, or some other c^nvenieiifc... '���������*_".  point   at  or   near   the'mouth   of  the.N  ������-    .,1-1  River'in   British 'CV.lun.bia  liy ,way of, the,.������ ' ''  ���������      i '������ -,������>'������������������  Naasand Stikme Rivets to Dease Lake and'*"  tlieuce by way of Dease River to'the confln-'4      <  ml -*     r- 1-Sll i t- -__.--   1 ^      t,   t  enceof the Liard aud Mackenzie Rivera,' anA- '-* ^  from   Deasei Lake  to Telegraph Creek and    , *"  from the confluenee of the Liard' aud   Mac-      \  kenzie Rivers  by way of  the   Liard,   Polly,  and Stewart Rivers'to Dawson, Yukon Ter-     ���������  ritory; also" fro_n Dease L.ke'or some  convenient  point  ou  its  line S.'uth thereof te  the Eastern boundary of the Provinee, wilh     '  power to connect with or  make  traffic*.'ar-'  rangements   with   other  railways; -also   t������    ,  build   aud   operate  steamships   aud   river >  steamers, to construct and operate telegraph and telephone lines, to acquire water  rights and exercife t'.ie rights of a power " ^  company under "Part IV" of the ''Water  Clauses Cou.olidation Act, 1������97." to accept  bonuses or aids from any government, municipal corporation, company, or individuals;  to generate electricity for the supply of light,  heat and power, and to exercise such oth������r  powers aud privileges as are incidental to or -  necessary to the beneficient carrying, out  the above undertaking. 4 ,   '    '  Da'ed at Victoria,   B.C.,   December  1st',  1902.  CHARLES H.LUGRIN,. i  Solicit r for Ap|-licanti.  i. j 11  ���������- *��������� "Hi  'J  if* VI  FISHUMG RODS  PAIRED  Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  Fancy Inla)'ing in wood and metal.  French Polishing. /  ' Apply  NEWS OFFICE. THE
of the
1901, by
__.. S.      '
I ���.
Tlie. honor of the Tenth had been
smirched. .The rank and file growled
it out in barracks, the officers whispered it to each other, and as the colonel sat on the' veranda of his bungalow and admitted-it to himself he laid
much of the blame on his own shoulders. : '
The robber,'bands of India,-known as
'dacoits, had been busy around Aliwal,
And squads of British cavalry were being sent out every few days to destroy
them. ��� Your true dacoit is not only a
robber.r but a fighter as well.-   He robs
a number of dacoits were captured.
Among them were.two or three who
had fought him that day. They boasted of how they had driven his Sikhs;
'they praised tbe courage he had exhibited in seeking to rally them. There
was an increase of cordiality after that,
but the subaltern gave no sign that he
noticed it or was pleased over it.
'A' few months later there arrived a
parly of 'civil officials and their wives
who were on a junket. They had several elephants with them for tiger hunting, and within twenty miles of the
post  was  the  game they   were after.
v'����in_r Dnnforlh was one of the three
officers detailed to arrange and manage
the hunti JVith the civil commissioner
of Nepal and his wife was Lady Clifton, iind the two ladies were by no'
means novices in the sport of. tiger
hunting." When the hunt had been fairly entered upon, they occupied a how-
dab on the back of a big elephant together and would' not admit,any one
else. A tiger had been driven by the
beaters into a swamp a mile long by
opportunity of- j half a "Jile broad, and into this spot,
itish  whenever ' gi'owu up to,reeds and bushes until the
his own race whenever
fers and  fights tho  British
arid'wherever he-meets'them.   He is a j eJ'cs could scarcely penetrate, crashed j
the elephants "arid horses. The idea was j
to   drive   the   tiger   out   upon   clearer
Rambles" Mr. Sherman' F. Denton re-'
latesi an  amusing' incident, which  attended   a ' display   of   Yankee   dental'
The natives had been going through
some very clever tricks for,our amusement, but we in turn wore���unable to
astonish them by anything we could do
until my companion, Shelley, told them
he could ,tak'o his teeth out and put
them back again. "No," they said,
"you cannot-do that, for that is impossible." In reply Shelley "tapped ��� his_^
teeth, with his nail to show his' audience that they wore teeth, and then,
extracting the plate on which he had
two or three artificial'ones. he opened
his mouth, showing the gap where they
had been.'
The Papuans waited to see no more,
but all started for the small door at
once. In their haste to get out they
stuck, and I feared for. a few moments
they would tear the house down. Those
who> were unable to get out at once
howled, in their fright and created a
great'uproar, and, in spiie of pur telling them  that  we were only, in   fun.
The Drui-rinfy Room.
, The drawing room has-been described as the "soul of the house," as the
library has been likened, to the mind
and the dining roorri to the" body. It
probably is-the case that almost all
expend their-best efforts on this particular room, though it is curiously the
case that with' those possessed of
wealth, but- ho taste, the drawing room
.is invariably , the most tasteless and
uncomfortable room in the house. -
Light Sheraton, Gbippendale'or French
furniture is undoubtedly the right type
for a drawing room, -be it, large 'or
small, but (there is no need because the
furniture is light and graceful that alf
,the chairs should ��� be of. spindly and
tremulous kind. The need of comfort
able chairs is often felt in a-drawing
.room, and a few big armchairs, preferably, of the quaint, old grandfather
type' aud big, deep, well .'cushioned
Chesterfields, are so far an absolute
necessity,, besides greatly adding to
the-beauty of the room.
. Let the walls be covered from the
frieze rail in pale sunny yellow linen
^P^FSr Little JO
j. ���- '  ' '   *A_/ ^ ^w**
they, could not  be persuaded'to come    stretched, tightlv. the frieze above be-
good shot, a braye foe, and there are |
honor and promotion to be had in wip- j
ing him off the face of the earth: j
.Young Danforth had'lately joined the
.Tenth. ��� He had family and political influence and a fortune, behind him,"and
he had' a personality which' made
friends. There could be no greater'
privilege than-.-to be sent out at the
head of a detachment'to give the dacoits a whirl. When the- time came
that the colonel could do young Danforth .this favor, he had a long and
quiet talk 'with him. He posted him
'as to the characteristics and tactics,of
the foe and warned  him  of the, pitfalls that even veteran officers rnight
fall into,    lie, was to find the enemy j capet    With   the  elephant   making  a
y him, but.he was cautioned    mad-rush for, a  low branch tree that
ground to the 'west, where he could be
reached, and everybody made as much
noise as possible. He was a crafty
beast, and for two hours be refused to
break cover. ' ' i
The elephant on which the two ladies
were mounted had taken the -lead and
bceii steady enough, but after awhile
something'rattled him; and he bolted
across  the   swamp   toward  the   trees.'
His mahout used every exertion to stop '(
or turn him, but the old fellow was in
a panic.   To the surprise of everybody, '
the tiger followed at his heels, though
in a furtive way, as if bent only ones-f
With   the  elephant   making
g    "    ,      and destroy
';  ,    against impetuousity and - useless sacrifice,of men..   This expedition was to
"  -'     ,    be the young officer's  "try out."    He
, ',    -i        had never been under fire, and he could
.   ,       *      riot claim full  kinship with the, regiment until he had.    s
They gave"young Danforth' a British
" ,   *    sergeant and corporal and'thirty-eight
Sikh   troopers.    Under   an   officer   in
,   ��� whom  he  has  confidence there  is  no
\     -  -.        better soldier that the Sikh.   His only
-"    <���      "weak point is that he must have "his
foe in front of him.   Danforth had the
luck to strike a band of robbers within
j.   ���  ' "twenty miles of the post.    They had
captured a village and-were'pillaging.-
p <��� It' was testified to by a dozen,Sikhs;
," that he was as cool as an old veteran.
���He sent scouts forward to ascertain the
etrenglh of the enemy- and the lay of
the" land, and at the*hea*dof his forty
."      i -     * ruen - he charged into the Village and
routed out the band of 150..   He lost-
.  \       ,'    two men and kiiied aViozen'rand it was
"����� *"   '    ���'   it littleaffair to be proud*of.   'He'held
. . his men welliin liand and was on the
,fwatch for trickery, and had all the'
troopers been Europeans all would have
gone ,'well. As the robbers retreated
over broken ground men were flung off
from either flank to create an ambush.
They were few in number aud only
half hearted, but as thoy opened fire
* the Sikhs'bolted. There were confusion
and a rout and the pursuers became in
turn the pursued. When the flight ended, thei sergeant and corporal wove
missing'. * " -
A' court  martial  was  demanded   by
>    i young  Danforth.    No sooner  had the
detachment returned-than the .renin4,nt,
of the Sikhs began to whisper about
Incompetency and cowardice. Tiir-y
praised the officer for his fight at the
.village, but they declared that his tow-
nrdice when he found himself i<> a
tight place had brought about disasi er.
His defense was straightforward aud
clear.,. There was not an officer who
doubted one of his statements, and he
was honorably acquitted of the chajge;
but al stain had been left behind. It
rwas felt by men and officers that to be
even suspected of -cowardice wa.s a
smirch on the name of the regiment It
rwas agreed that the Sikhs had lieo to
excuse their own cowardice, and th-.re
was the verdict of the court martial,
yet the cloud was not dissipated.
Young Danforth could not fail to notice the change in  the attitude of his
brother officers.   Thoy did not cut him,
but they had to make an effort to be
...;':'.'* friendly.    Pretty     soon     hints    were
thrown out that it would be well for
v: him  to transfer or leave the  service.
1    '   . '      Then ho . w.en't to the colonel and said:
"I was charged with .cowardice by the
I Sikhs.    Had my sergeant and corporal
lived to come back with me 1 could
have had witnesses to prove to the contrary. The court martial'look my word,'
however, and I was honorably acquitted. I realize that I am tainted. There
,,���'.-' , are hints that I ought to transfer or resign. With your permission-T shall remain right here and hope for something
to happen."
"I believe that the Sikhs perjured
themselves," quietly replied the colonel,
"and perhaps it will be the wisest thing
you can do to stay on."
The words were kind and^fair, but no
grip of the hand accompanied them. In
his heart of hearts the colonel had
hoped the'subaltern would go away,
though at tbe same time he realized
that only an innocent man would have
cared to remain. Young Danforth led
no more expeditions, and mouths rolled
away before anything happened to put
his case in a more favorable light. Then
he might, get rid of the burden on his
back Lady Clifton  took swift aim at
.the   tiger   and   wounded    him.;   The
wound   provoked   his   anger,, arid   he
sprang forward ori the elephant's rear
just as the tree was reached and 'the/
branches   swept   the jhowdah   to   the
ground.    A second  later'and the two
ladies lay on the earth among the- fragments, both stunned.by the fall, and
the tiger stood with his paws upon the
body of Lady Clifton and gro.wleid aud
snarled at the dozen spectators.
_< Fortune had giVen  young  Danforth
his 'opportunity." As a sort of  terror
held everybody else helpless, he flung
himself froin his horse, '.grabbed1 a hog
spear from  the  hand of a; chattering
native and advanced  upon" the beast.
He had to  cover  sixty  feet- of  clear
ground, and those-who looked on said
that the tiger's eyes blazed-fire and ev-
'ery hair on jliis back stood  up as the
.officer   walked   steadily   forward.     A
back,again  for a long time, and Ihen
1 they came only under the promise that
we would novnr do tbnt ncsiin'.
My   S-TMlions-   Girl.
"Just see!" 1 cry: "see how she delves
Amonsvthe hooks upon the shelves!   '
No more the novel ..ee.ns to sate;
She seeks for tomes of greater weight.
"She's turned at last from notion llffht
And seems.to see that it is right
More solid reading should engage
The  thoughts  of  one  who's reached her
age.  . _     '   . , \ ,
"This search for knowledge pleases me; <���
Such seriousness I like to see,'
For frivolous she's been before, '
And glad I am that time is o'er."
Her mother laughs, for well she knows
Just what such actions may disclose.
''Your  wish,"- she  says,   "your mind   deceives;
The girl Is pressing- autumn .leaves."    "
���Chicago Post.
ing of the same shade of yellow linen,
but" with a small, straight* design of
stalks and leaves. - Tlie frieze r.'iil itself should be, painted white, as, indeed, should all the/woodwork in the'
room.    / "' - .      '
Hotv  Slie   "Made   Her   .Vest   In  n'Boy's
Trou.sers   Pocket. ,
Many stories have been told in the
past "tending to show that ��� wild animals, when' in, trouble, , will display
surprising confidence'in man���in fact,
will often seek his assistance' when-
sore beset. Tbe writer when a boy.
'on .a'farm in Minnesota had-an experience with a field mouse which illustrates this trait in wild creatures. It
iwas stacking time, and tho men-were
���all busy in the fields lifting tho shocks
or cured  grain  and  stacking them in
Tom O'Kourke was standing in front
of the De'lavan, on upper Broadway,
the other��� night when a bedraggled
tramp approached and said:   ,,-    ,.
"Say, old" feller,' give us 50 cents fer
,a night's'lodging." ' '
"Nothing,doing," said O'Rourke.
"Aw, say, ye won't see me walk de
streets all night,'  will ye?"
"Certainly not. I'm going to ' bed
pretty soon."���yew York Times."
'-   '   Juvenile  Tlieolosry.
Two little.girls, aged respectively six
and.teight years, were discussing religious matters, "relates the Christian
Register. The older one, said to her
sigter,; "Which would you rather do,
liv'e "or die and go to.heaven?" '   .
1 VWhy," the 3*ouug one said, ���*I��would
rather-live."-' Whereupon the olderone
���   Xnn's  Veiling   For  Babies.
Nun's veiling, being; made entirely of
wool and beings a washable fabric,, is a
most excellent material for'baby'wear.
It is also inexpensive and extremely
dainty,in appearance, -serving, equally
veil for little frocks or undergarments.
It is mucl? lighter than flannel and
makes the coziest of nightgowns for
quite a tiny baby.-.  " '','<,'
A fascinating coverlet for cot or perambulator i3 made, as follows:. Take
two widths of pink or <blue the size required; tuck together,' edge with a four
inch frill of spotted uet: finish the0 fri lis
with a couple of rows of bebe ribbon
the sariie "shade- as' the nun's veiling.^
and, if you are very .enterprising, three
narrow tucks run in,the frill add to the
appearance greatly.   ,
dozen voices called to him to look' out, j burst .out with the emphatic question,
but he made no halt;" As he drew
nearer the beast crouched for a spring,
and when he was within'ten feet the
spring was made. Down went the
man on his knees and. up went the
spear, and when the onlookers glanced
again the man was on his feet and unhurt and tho tiger was rolling over and
over on the earth with the point of the
spear sticking out of his back.    ,
The ladies had not been seriously
hurt, but at least,one of them had been
saved from the4* tiger's maw. Young
Danforth was the hero of the' hour.
Every officer in the regiment took, him
by the hand and offered congratulations, and his colonel patted him on the
shoulder and said:
"My dear boy, it was-"lhe coolest,
bravest thing I ever heard of, and it
makes us all proud of you."
'"But the Sikhs swore that as a leader
I got rattled and lost my head,*' replied
the officer. "I was honorably acquitted, but I have been made to feel that
I smirched the honor of tbe Tenth.
Until I can wipe that out I am an outcast." '
The   civil   commissio.ncr   wanted   to
show his gratitude, and Lady Clifton
had influence she wanted to bring'to
bear,  but the subaltern  remained  the
subaltern.  He was biding his time, and
he had not long to wait.    The dacoits
came down from the hills again, and
he was given the chance lie so longed
for.    This time his fifty troopers were
all   Englishmen,   and   he  not   only   attacked   Moollan,   the   greatest   robber
chieftain'of them all, in a-chosen position, but routed his force and captured
the leader.    That would  have  been a
deed to boast of, but the subaltern was
not satisfied.   Leaving part of his force
to hold the position and tlie prisoners,
he pressed  on into, the   foothills with'
the  remainder and attacked and captured a cam]) and brought'off the sergeant and corporal who had been made,
prisoners in the first affair.   There was
a  second  court  martial  at Aliwal  on
the return of the troop, and when the
sergeant and corporal had proved that
tlie Sikhs were liars and cowards the
old Tenth held a jubilee;and declared
that its honor was never so bright.   At
the dinner they toasted "pur comrade
and hero."
Scared tlie Papnans.
There is no opening for a dentist'In
New Guinea. The Papuan can sever
the wirelike rattan creepers which entangle him in the forest at one bite
and sharpen his teeth on the flinty
sugar cane sticks which he is constantly   chewing.     In   "A   Collector's
"Sarah  B���   what  does  your   religion
���tuiountto?^ ���
A Calloused Conscience.
"I suppose you have heard it Intimated that you made a hundred thousand dollars last 3*ear in various quiet
"Yes," said Senator Sorghum.
"Aren't you going to try to stop the
story?" - *���**
"No.   Of course it will cause unpleas-
. ant gossip, but it will help my financial
credit."���Washington Star.
' There is no sorrow I have thought
more about than that to love what is
great and try to roach it and yet to
fai 1.���George Eliot.	
*\"ot   In   His   Voealmlnry.
Upon his bended knees he cried,
"Oh, do not say me nay!"
Tho maiden softly, sweetly sighed
And turned her head away.
. -"Do not say nay!" lie cried again.
- Her sturdy father rose
And towered o'er the lover then
And said: "Do you suppose"���
"Twas plain that he was very cross���
''���You sniveling little silly,
That just because I'm called 'Old Hoss'
Jly daughter here's a lllly?
Get up, you asa. and hike away;
When 1 mean no.' I don't say. 'Neigh!' "
���Chicago Record-Herald.
G-V-iigr   Ilina   .tn  Incentive.
"I hope." said the girl's mother, after
the young millionaire had departed,
"that you gave him proper encouragement."
"Oh, yes." she replied. "I told him
I was engaged to a man who was crazy
to marry me tho'minute he got through
college.'*���Chicago Record-Herald.'
Won   the   Ir.e.vj>c.:Mfve   Part.
"Sir," said the pleading youth,. "I
.have won your daughterVhcart."
"So," mused the elderly sage. "Well.
I reckon that's ail right. But, young
man. don't you let her shove off her
liver on you. It's been supporting one
physician and three patent medicine'
concerns now for-five years."--Baltimore News.      ' '     . '
IVo- tlie  Same.
. "I don't think it's quite proper for a
youD_ woman to go out alone in'an
automobile, as she's doing."
"Oh, that is a little different, you
know. When a young woman is out
with a ten thousand dollar automobile
she doesn't need a chaperon."���Chicago Tribune.
A DoTvry   of  "Water. ,
Water is so scarce in the Japanese
island of Oshima that it Is the custom
of the .bride to take a large tub of
drinking water with her to her new
home as a kind of dowry.
Tnble Linen.
"'White table finon, 'which-may be
boiled and bleached, is easily'washed,
yet a great-many"pieces are ruined,by
careless laundresses who do' not attempt to take out the stains until they
5>��ive been "set"..witli water and soap
or even boiled in. A stain that has
been trea'ted in this way is a /difficult
thing to remove. It is an important
matter to examine all tablecloths, napkins,' doilies and 'any other pieces ot
tablp iinen and remove all the, stains
before.sending them'to4tbe wash.. The
stains may-be permanently "set" with'
cold water. ���____  ���
His  Bal��r -Brother.    ,
' Yes, I've got a little brother;
Never asked to have him, nuther,
But he's here.
They just went away and bought him,
And last week tho doctor brouglit'him..
Weren't that queer?
When I heard the news from Molly,
Why, I thought at lirst 'twas jolly,
'Cause, you see,
I s'posed I could go and get him,
And then mamma, course, would let him
Play with me.
But when I had once looked at him,
"Whv," I says,'"'_"i4eat snakes,  is  that
Just that mite!"
They  said,   "Yes."   and,   "Ain't it   cun-
nin'?" ,���
He's a sight!
He's so small it's .lust amazin*.
And you'd think Ii*: was blazin'.
He's so red;
And his nose is like' a berry,
And he's bald as Uncle Jerry
On his head.
"Why, he isn't worth a brick;
All he does is cry  and kick;
He can't"stop.
. Won't sit up; you  can't arrange him;
I don't see why pa  don't change him
���**���   At the shop- ,
Now, we've got to dress and feed him,
.And we really didn't need him
*   -Morc'n a frog.
Why 'd they buy a  baby brother
When they know I'd good deal ruther
Have a dog ? ���
���Kansas Farmer.
hive shaped stacks iu 'the' barnyard. .-
The boy ��� had been following the-
wagons in the field all'the morning
in a vain endeavor to capture some
Held .mice to-take, home'as pets. lie
had seen ���a nuhiber of the drab little
creature.*, _with their short tails, but
had failed to lay his hands,rtipon 'ahy
of them, owing to the thick stubble
and the- nimbleness ,of the mice., At
last, as a particularly large shock "was
lifted, a broken nest was disclosed, and
tu'e youthful inoiiser was put upon the
" qui   vive/by  the. slender  squeaks  of
seven  hairless little beings that- were,
so young 'as not to have, opened their"
eyes as yet. -/  '   !        N
,'���   The   'mother . disappeared   ,\vith ��� a'
whisk,   whereupon   tho  young  hunter
sal down  in a critical attitude beside
the nest and began to examine his fiudl -
lie had'already put one of the.youhg-
'Uiice in his'trousers pocket when the"
mother reappeared out of lhestubl3le
beside,tlie nest.  '. '    ���   ,
The boyheld b'is brea'th and awaited ���
developments.    Much   to   his   surprise!,;
the ^mouse' mother after carefully examining the  ruined rnest, entered   his;
'pocket, which as  he sat opened  very
near to the nest.   She seemed to come
to the conclusion very quickly that her
.lost little one'had found a-very good
home and   in al^out 'two minutes had"
transferred  the remainder of her off-"
spring  from   the   nest  to the  pocket,
carrying them  one -at  a  time  in   her' '
mouth. .   \
The writer has had many experiences''-
'with  wild, animals,-btit none of,ithem ' .
impressed him" so strongly*as the epi- ,
sode of the mouse mother-in the'wheat r,
stubble.���Exchange.   ���-. '*, "''v;;
.   4
I^Ire   Drn*v-nK*.<
ITere is a nice.trick for, an evening
party.' Wo show the "audience"an apparently blank sheet of white paper,
touch it with a glowing match, and lu
a short 'time wo have a figure burnt
out of the paper. , ' .
The preparation of such fire drawing
shee.ts is simple, and everybody with
a little talent for drawing can produce
them at small expense.
Dissolve a tablespoonful of saltpeter
in a tumbler of water and draw, with
"Johnnie, who destro3*ed the Roman
empire?" . ,
"Er���it wasn't me. teacher; honest
Injun.it wasn't!"���Chicago American.
��� Proved  It.
Blobbs���I told him to his face that he
was the black sheep of tbe family.
Slo'bbs���Aud .what-did he say?
Blobbs���lie merely, exclaimed'-"Bah I"
-/Philadelphia Record.
Not   Iii  Tli at   Class.
The Banker's Wife���A- man of your
wealth and position in society should
not wear a suit that cost less than $75.
The Banker���But seventy-five dollar
suits are worn only by those who
can't afford them.���New Yorker.
the help of a pointed brush, an outline
iigvu'e on thin white paper and put-it
aside to dry.   The drawing ou the pa-
* *- >��� *
poi- will- be invisible. Then light a
male)], blow it out immediately and o
touch a certain point in the outline figure (which has been marked secretly)
wilh the glowing match. The saltpeter will catch lire immediately and
burn along the lino drawn with. the.
brush, burning out the figure as it goes
, a long. ''-"    ���:������ . ���-    -        " ' ���
Love- In t'he Home.
What is the crying need of the home?
Not money, not intellect, hot refinement, not wisdom. It is love and ..
warm'demonstration of it. Life is such
a little thing, a short space of years at
best, ."..���ad'to live it through and'to have
missed love in childhood from father
and mother is the saddest thing in all _ ���
the world.    ;        	
Tlie   Coir-iiass.
The properties and use of the marl
ner's compass were 'known to the Chinese centuries, ago.    It was brought to
Europe in the thirteenth  century and
���first usee! on the. Mediterranean.
"What Mamma Paitl.
Lad}T Customer���Little boy, does your
mother do up shirt fraists by hand?
Lady���And what price does she
Boy���I dunno. I guess it's just the
same as she pays fer bavin' the steam
lauudry do up hers.���Cleveland Plain
Dealer. . ;
..-,.13 >������s*  ���������of  WE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Britain last year imported no less  than ������.1,352,000 ' worth of musical  instruments���������������750,000 worth \ from  Gei'many alone.        , ' '  NO LONGER TO  BE DREADED.  V  ���������' *'{^  1' ���������*  I  >    We belie*, e  MTNARD'S   lill-rillENT  is the best.       , ^   "' ' * ���������  - Matthias Foley,'Oil City, Out.  Joseph Snow,  Norway,   Me.  Chas. Woo ten. Mulgrave, 1\T.S.  Rev.   R.   O.   Armstrong,   Mulgrave,  N. S. ,  Pierre Landry,  senr.,   Pokemouche,  ���������N*B* '       ���������       \   -  Thomas��������� Wasson',   Sheffield, N.B.      '  Gravel   Permanently    Cured"  Dodd's Kidney Pills.  by  ESKIMO  COURTSHIP.  ,  (Jive advice-- to  others   if you  will,  but   'take    an    occasional dose of it  'yourself. ,, ,,  A  young  . liam   Kotz  man by" the  coachman,'  Wil  li     o  In  (..   *  name oi  *k came  to    my  ' store, complaining that his i'eet hurt  him badly:   He had''in vain tried to  .get relief by     consulting  physicians.  Being exposed  a' great deal to     the  , cold by-his  occupation,   his'feet got  worse daily, until one day he fainted  -in' tho street.    A few  days after ..he  . again came to "my store and showed  '"���������'ine his feet. 1 " have seen a great  many sores  in iny  life,   but- nothing  w'to equal, this, and was afraid '-.the  poor fellow would lose his limbs.'He  asked me-for St. Jacobs Oil;' we  rubbed Qiis i'eet, well with the Oil,- and  Phe took 'the "remainder 'with' him. After, ,nine -days /the" same man again  came into my store,* perfectly well,  and requested me'to write to, you of  "this-m'ost -wonderful- cure; he also  -stated, that, two other perspns ' had  "been cured ,of Rheumatism , by the  same bottlo which helped him'.���������John  Lionzen. " ,   *  "Reiiben Draper, of Bristol, Gives HTts Kx.  _>e__enco, and is Prepared to JFuriiis.li  Proof of What He Says.  Bristol. Que., Feb.  23.���������(Special)���������  Tt   is   with  feelings   of   intense  relief  that people here now admit that the  operating knife  is  uo   - longer necessary to  cure  that  once  dreaded disease���������Gravel.    Experience   has shown  it to be one of the numerous   family  of ailments . arising    front'   diseased  Kidneys,   and as,,such  easily curable  by those sovereign ,Kidney remedies,  Dodd's Kidney Pills.    Reuben Draper  well known in this  neighborhood,   is  one of those who can speak from experience.    He says :"  . > "I  . was    taken   ill* ��������� with   what   I  thought was gravel. I consulted two  doctors;   but   got    no   lasting?relief,  and I continued to grow  weaker all  the time.    Then a man advised me to  try Dodd's Kidney Pills, /or he said  they  had  cured     his   'mother,' so    I  thought I would try them.  *"'Just one week after, starting to  use Dodd's Kidney Pills I passed a  stone, as largo as a small' bean, and  four days after I- passed another  about the size of a grain 'of barley.  This gave me great relief/and I began to.-feel better and gain strength.  I havo the stones 'in a bottle and  can show' them to anyone who may-  doubt what I, say.   '���������'"    - /  "That' happened' four years- ago,-  and PI have, had' no return rof the  trouble since."     >'-  How tlie A'atite  Selects  n   Bride���������The  Marriajfe   Cerer.ionj.  The Eskimo gentleman never selects  a wife in his own village. As S'-on as  he is able to maize a living for a family  be goes into ;i neighboring village and  fi'ills in a fit of'love before some likely  girl! She is then penned up for some  ���������time in a 'house���������a sort of du,  burrow in the ground���������rand when  bride day comes he goes there and  crawls in. It is in the'play that the  bride to be shall so strenuously object  that she fights him off.'   He then goes  _,out or  ���������*<*���������'   the  out and gets his dogs and sled, and  when- they0are harnessed* up he goes  in again, overcomes her, tics her hands  aud feet, places her on the sled and  hauls her to his own village. ,That  completes the ceremony of marriage.  The Avhole village .gives them a wedding feast. Next day, or later on, if  they don't forget it, they go before ii  iniuister'o. the gospel and are1 married  in due form. This feature of the union,  however, 'is not important and, does  * not bother them very much.  The dressing of the bride's hair is  a revelation.' It is done up iii a series  of knots about a foot high on- top of  her head and pulled so tightly from the  scalp that very often big patches of it  are fairly pulled out by the''roots, leaving bald and barren places around the  ears and the'temples.       f < '  From, ..-  His Back-  Hips  Russian women,of means .are" now  r, trying to g*ain admission to membership    in    the St. Petersburg Bpurse.  The men do'not.scem to "object.  .'<*.'  ',  ���������    HOW'S *TWI_5J_*  We   offer   One-Hundred   Dollars  Reward  tor any  case  of   Catarrh  that   cannot'-be  cured   by Hall's   Catarrh   Cure.   '    ,  . F.   J.   Cheney  &   Co.,   Props.,- Toledo,   O  We  the undersigned,   have  known  F.   J  ���������Cheney   for   the   last' 15   years,   and   be-  jlteve  him' Derfectly- honorable, in all busi->  ness  transactions  and 'financially able 'to  ,'ca.riv out  any  obligations-made by  their  ' firm'. *,,'.<'-'  West   & Truax,   Wholesale  Drueff'-.ts,   Toledo,   O.      , .,   ,  -   '  Waldinc:,   Kinnah    & ' Marvin,     Wholesale  Druaf-Jsts,   Toledo,   C. - *     >    ,  .   /Hairs" Catarrh   Cure   is -taken  internal-  'Jy,   acting   directly   upon   the   blood    and  i mucous -surfaces    of   the   system.     Price  75c   per   bottle.     Sold   bv   all   JDn*_-<ri_ts'  Testimonials  free.      r  Hall's   Family   Pills   are   the   best.  The greatest trouble with the  age reformer, is that he begins  loo far from home. . -  aver-  work  .Many a man's financial embarrassment may be attributed to the fact  that he'spent a lot of money in trying*- to get something for*-nothing.  Lover's   y-Z    (Wise   Head")    Disinfectant  Soap   Powder ,is   better   than  T*'-'*.ul������i-s,   as   it   also   acts   a_  ant.  other   soap  a   chsinfect-  17.eld laborers in Spain rarely get  more than ten cents a day. Then-  sole food is ' a soup made of oil,  water. gat-He and bread. IVJany cannot endure- twelve to fourteen hours  of hard work in the fields and broiling sun on such fare, and faint while  at work. About five per cent of  them dip annually. '    '  THAT OLD PAIN AGAIN.    ,  Gnawing,   Piercing   Pains   That   Almost  Make ITou  .'������������������cream.     ' ,  < ��������� ' ' ' f  It is your  old enemy,   rheumatism,  come again' with'the*winter to    torture     you.      Theso  pains,'remember,���������  are caused  by bad blood,, you    may-  case them by rubl.ing*~wilh liniments-  and  outward^ lotions,  but cannot get-  rid  of  them ,'im thai, way:    Rheumar  tism is caused by bad blood, and the  ���������only  certain way to  drive it out ot"  the 'system  is, to   enrich  your   blood  by-taking Dr. 'Williams'   Pink    Pills.  There,is  no  case  of rheumatism  Drf.  Williams;  Pink p.lly  will- not cure il  given  a fair  l__.tr/   By  making  new,  rich red blood.and strengthening" the  nerves  they  strike  at'the, very  root'  of such ,diseases as rheumatism,  sciatica     and   lumbago.     We  give "one  case  out of thousands to  prove,  the  tru.h of this statement.    Mr.   A     (_���������.  Lacombc   Sorel,   Que.,   says .       "For  five years I was a victim to the tortures  of rheumatism     At times    the  I ains   in  iny knees,     shoulders     and  hips were almost past endurance. Often 1 could not dies.,  myself without  assistance.      I   tried   many   remedies,  but  I   never  got  more   than'  temporary   robot, until   1   began   the  use"   of  Dr.   Williams'  Pink  Pills.    I used"alio., other eight   boxes,   tyid  since taking them I have nut hoicl a twinge of  the trouble, and E feel better in every  v%ay than 1 did  fo1* years  before.      I  would    strongly  advise     every  rheumatic  sufferer   to   give  Dr.   Wilii.nr.s'  Pink   P:l!s   a  fair   dial."    llenu'-ihcr  that only the genu mo  Pills wiil cure,  thciofore   see    that     tlie   .-ill   name,  "Dr.   Will ams'   Pink     J'u!scior    Pale  People"   is   found   on     the-     wrapper  around cv*iy box.    Sold by all  medicine   dealers   or   son.   post   paid     ;i t  50c   per  box   or six  boxes   for  $2 ."0  Ivy writing direct to the Dr. Williams  .Medicine   Co..  Brockville,   Ont.  An   Intelligrcnt  Dog?.  , A gentleman once had a ,v< iy handsome arid intelligent collie' iu his possession. One. day he lost the dog when  taking it through the city." ' The,_creature in vain searched everywhere for  his'master and at last,.spping a hansom'  cab' creeping  leisurely��������� along, /jumped  , into it and settled himself ..determinedly ,on the seat. The driver tried to entice it^out, but without success, antj a*  little crowd collected. None dared to  tackle the dog, but ct last a facetioua  spectator shouted out, "I say, 'Bill,  darn/me if he don't want to ,ho druv  borne."     "That's   it;   that's   what -he  .wants," they all agreed amid'shouts ofi  laughter. -Then one examined his collar and found an address clearly, engraved upon it. Without further ado,  cabby jumped up aud drove up to this'  . same' address, which proved to be the  correct one*.    Needless to .saywthe cab-  1 man was substantially rewarded. The  dog, had been in the habit of driving  home every eyening with'liis master in  a hansom and, with doggie reasoning,  had decided to follow his usual custom,  whon lio'had given up hope of Gnding  ;his 'master.���������London Opinion.  iP-'ljP_?*''r"_J'������.  "Pinto Shell"  Cordovan -for  H.B.K. niitts  and  made  the ''shell" or  gloves,  is  from  B-fe.  back and hips cf the Western Bronco,  the toughest hide  weight for weight worn by any animal.      '        ' - 'V  Tanned   by  a, pure   vegetable   process' w:thbut   oil   c"r  minerals to conduct cold.''        ���������    '' .    ' " '  The toughest most pliable leather.used in mitts or gloves.  ..    Scorch and boil proof���������will not. stiffen in' cold weather-  nor crack when dried out quickly.*,  Sold hy all dealers.   Sen this brand  -^_,  If your dealer lia3 not ������oc them write us and send his name.  Each pair stamped ��������������� Pir_to SK������llf Cordovan by  ���������Ifiidson,, Bay Knitting' Co.  3C St^George Street, Montreal.  >  123 Princesa Street, Wlniilpeg.'   ���������     ' , '  -Makers of Warm Clothing, Mitts, Gloves. Underwear,'Sox. Mocca-*lna, etc' 10_   *  ' '  ;  Ogrilvie   Oots  Delicious flavor.f    Frea from hulls.     Warranted Pur*.   -  Put up in all sized packages./ ( '   -'  ASK    FOI  g il-v-i-js'si  jrigaras-ri  As now manufactured, the great Family Flour.  Insist on.gottSng " OqiLVIE'S," as they are better, than the best.  .   ���������-.--K'VK    IM^    E-Qti-P _*_-__.  AI  - '��������� I  is  X'f  .      '1.1  Dr. Jovrctt ran������l*Bil>le  History.  The  following story ,.of  Dr. . Jowett  vtas currcnt"an_oug the undergraduates  at Oxford in iny day.  'It had reached  tho master's cars that Baliol, men were  not so succossful'in the examinalion in  "Rudiments.of Religion" as in the classical schools, so that he determined to  call  up the next batch' of candidates  and  catechise  them   himself  in  Bible  history.    "Mr.  Smith."  he is reported  to have said, "what prophet went up to  heaven in a chariot of fire?"'** "Elijah,  sir."    "It is disgraceful that a scholar  of this college' should, be so ignorant!,  Mr.    Jones?!'      "Elijah,    sir."      "Mr.  Brown?"    "Elijah, sir."    At this point  the 'library boy entered,  and to strike  the undergraduates with shame he was  appealed   to.     "Tel!   these0 gentlemen  what prophet went up to heaven in a  chariot of fire."    "Elijah, sir."    Then  .ensued a pause and then, "TVell, gentlemen, perhaps it was Elijah!"  <yv  v:.'ft  'V^iT.  ?y~i:4  i. .j )*>* _  'i'-_������i  <<*    * \ I  ..'���������ilif  ������  .it- -���������'I  h _������ __.-. 11  YOUR MONEY  BACK IF YOU DO NOT LIKE '  FERIAL IVSAPLE SYRUP  ROSE & LAFLAMME, SELLING AGENTS, MONTREAL.  Pittsbxirg wants 10-cent street cais  which, hy reason of their price, will  be exclusive enough to prevent women's di esses lYoni being 'damaged  !���������;,   cri.slt or  clirt.  ACTS GENTLY  i  Q  ^9 AND  !OWi  OVERCOMES  rfS.THE SYSTtrv,.  ���������>" EFFECTUALLYi  STiPATlOri  PERMANENTLY  I������Hcial ������������������������'  BUY THE GENUINE ��������� MAiN'F'D BY  I'hit-iiic Dernncremcnts of the Stomach.  liivr and Blood arc speedily removed bv  the active pr-'ieiplc of the incrrodients en-  tiMi!i_r -nto tho composition of ^Parmelee's  V/-_r_t,ible Tills These pills act specilic-  i-ii'y on the dernnprod organs, srimuliitinpr  !������ fiction the dormant eneipries of the  s; ������.l.-m, therebv removinsr dise.ise and re-  ���������ii-u inir life and vitolitv to the afllictec!.  ti: this lies the preat'secret4'of the popularity  of   Parmelee's   Vegetable  Pills  'Camello Banc'jo, mi Italian pian-^i.  who played the -piano for -10 eonsec-  utiv'e hours, played in that, t'ini..  nearly .'100 different pieces and .struck  nearly 3,000.000 notes.  Butef-ers "Wlio Sfvnp Meats,  A. housekeeper who went -to live on  the far east side of New York asked  a butcher why she couldn't get from  him the best cuts of meat. His shop  was in Second avenue, above Thirty-  fourth street. The housekeeper, although she was economical, occasionally wanted a fine steak or a choice  piece of other meat for a special occasion. She learned that while the  butcher bought a whole ox he did not  keep tho best parts of it.  "Every day," he said, "I send the  best meats I buy to the shops farther  west. Tho butchers over there buy it  from me. and 1 get from them the  cheaper cuts,' for which they have no,  use. Wo have a regular system of ex-  chang'e."  any  ftf.flareTs Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  .Justin McCarthy has just passed  his seventy-second birthday. Be has  apparently abandoned novel writing,  avid is devoting himself to history..  D  ; "^V'-Vc  ^^% -<2*-t -  FOR SAtC BY flit DRUGGISTS. PRICE 50c.PEf? BflTTl..  If your Grocer cannot supply write to  LEVER BROTHERS LIMITED, Toronto, sending the name and address  of your grocer, and a trial sample of  Sunlight Soap will  be  sent you  free  Ask for the Oetascn Ear ao_  A. Lit tic   Too   M_-cIi.  "A wife has'a right to expect much  of her husband," remarked the philosophically inclined person musingly.  "Yes, I suppose she has," replied the  meek appearing man with wilted looking whiskers; "1 suppose she has, but  when she expects him to live up; steadily aud without swerving, to the motto  on her first husband's tombstone I  somehow think she is expecting more  than she really ought to expect from a  common, everyday, earthly man.'*  The  Diiflhctilty.  Mrs. Kelly���������Does your husband get  good pay, Mrs. Rooney?  Mrs. Rooney���������Well,' he would, Mrs.  Kelly, ef ut wasn't fer shtriking so  often fer better pa v.-   Slie  Knew   HLiii..  ������������������ "My'dear," said a repentant husband  to his wife, "if' I have ever used any  unkind words to you, I take them all  back."  "No,  you  won't.   I know you.   You  want to use them all over again."  -.    FLORIST  NURSERYMAN  ^  1L0GUL.  /li7f?fP6<_  /*AAN  THE HALCYON HOT SPRINGS  Arrow    L_i__ k.e>.  -3.0.  FOR  EELEY  Corraspondence  Strictl v  Con_ide--fcial.  Drunkenness,  Drug Using.  Over   300,000  Cures;  aorroTTi  of   the  per-  KEELEY  INSTITUTE,  133 O-bomb   Stroot,  ���������Winnipeg-.'  T-   H.' METGALFE': &  Grain and Gommisston  (Merchants.  Highest   prices   paid   for    .wheat,  - oats,  barley or   tfax  in   carlots.    Wire'or  write  for    prices    before    selling.      Liberol  ;Ttieoo'   miraculous   epririf-cs.  Minister  to  n. mind diseased, .  Pluck from the memory, a rooted  Raze     out   tb������     written   trouble-  brain, '���������','-.  And  with sweet oblivious antidotes  Cleanse   the   stuffed   bosom   of   thos*  ilous ��������� stuffs  Which  weifjh   heivily upon  Kidney,   L,lv������r  and   Stomach.  Therefore, all ye who suffer���������Give phj-v  bIc to this dops; have none of it, but  come tind be cured  at '   '   -.  The Halcyon Hot Springs Sanitarian.,-B.C  TERMS���������*15   to  $18  per  week.  me  advances     made    on _ consignments  handled  on     commission.     Licensed  bonded.  P.  O. Box,  550.  WinnipeR, Man.  and  and  It is much more dliU--ult to Meed  the blata-tree, I'roai which -_(itta)-er-  cha is derived, than tne india-rub-ber  tree. But an expert at the work can  obtain 40 to 50 pounds of the .-"inn  daily.  ������������������ The rarest shell in existence is that  called the "cone of the Holy Mary."  A specimen in the British Musouin is  valued at ������300.  Some persons have periodical attacks  of Canadian cholem, dysentery or diar-  rhoofi. unci havo to use jrrc-at .precautions-  fo Lx\o'ri the disense. Chunjxe of water,  cookntu', and trru-c.-i fruit is sure to brint-  on the attacks. To such persons we  i-.-f.ulrl. rccoinmi-nil Dr. .7. T>. Kellofrtr's  J'y.seutery Cordial'as beinir.the best medicine in tho marlset for all .summer com-  I'lnii-ts. If a few drops are taken in water v hen the symptoms are noticed no  further   trouble   will   be ��������� experienced.  **vmm*������**mwma*mmm^m***mB^mmnmmwmmmmmmmtimmmwmm������mmw*mm9m*mmmmm������mmmmmmimLmmnrr-*m*T Miwur-_p_������BWM-_#  ���������V5V.    J**!l.     ���������_-������.    No.    Ji.\-7 \i I  '���������'  I  u7>,  ;    a  ISSUED EVJSRY TUESDAY.   '  Subscription ' $2 oo a year,  OT. JB. Hhfcerson, Efcitor.  _3T Advertisers wbo want their ad  <ehiu.gec_, _ftiould ������et * copy In by  0 a.m. day before issue.  ' The Elitor will not be responsible for the  vievs*8, sentiments, or any errors of composition of letter correspondents.  Job Work Strictly C. O: D.  Transient Ads Casli in Advance,  DISALLOWANCE.  There  is a big row oh between  Senator,Templeman and Mr Joseph  Martin, on the question of the responsibility for the disallowance of  British    Columbia's   anti-Oriental  Labor le_'isla;ibn.    It appears that  ,   a,Victoria "special" was sent to the  <���������   Ottawa Journal' last week in which  the following paragraph occurs :���������  c  '.'Mr Joseph Martin indulged in a  bitter arraignment of Senator Tem-  ,   pieman,' declaring , he  had   misied  .the people of British Columbia in  -  asserting"  that  .disallowance   had  been   at  Imperial  suggestion, and  urging  t-hat   Mr  Tt-mpleman .has.  been ,'flatly   contradicted    by   Sir v  Wilfrid Laurier on,this point when  a   bill  to increase   the  capitation  tax was introduced a few days -.go.'*  The Senator say's these statements  are untrue, and ihat he has neither  misled the people, nor has he been  contr.-.dieted by Sir Wilfrid Laurierj  also that his statement at Vnneou-  ver was  that disallowance was at  the request, of the Imperial auihori^  ties, and t-hat it was ultra vires of  the Province.  Mr,Martin's statement' is as follows*. 7���������" In  regard to the telegram  -from-'Senator  Templeman,   which  appears in   /.o-iiight's Time-',  all   I  c:tn savvi-* that -leannot understand  how- any man can  expect to have  any stariding  with the1 public-who  4 so grossly misrepiesents facts as he  bus  done.     Sir Wilfrid  Laurier's  remarks in the House to Mr R. L.  Borden  made   it  absolutely  clear  that the  British  Columbia   Natal  Act was no-   disallowed,-either because'it was ultra vires, or for Imperii 1 reasons. , Had it not been for  the'   perj-isk-nt    misstatements   of  Senator Templeman-and otheis, to  the effect that the disallowance had  been for   Imperial reasons and because  the statute was ultra vires,  no one reading the reasonsgiven by  the Minister of Ju.-tice could nave  thought so.   In the recent disallowance the present minister of justice,.  Hon.   Mr   Filzpalrick,  adopts  the  reasons   given   by his  predecessor.  Hon.  David- Mills, in"disallowing  the  first act.     These  reasons are  contained  in the report .--sued by-  Mr Mills, dated January 15, 1901."  In   reply  to  a  question  by   Mr  Bolder., Sir Wilfrid Laurier replied  ���������"Initiatory steps for disallowance  were   taken   by   my   gi-vernment."  This  answer-certainly settles   the  question of responsibility  for disallowance.  .     ��������� ' I_T OTICS   .    .     .        .  pOR, Hardware, ��������� Tools of all kinds,   Paints,, etc., .Crockery  -and Glassware,'   Wall  Paper,  Window Shades, etc.. etc.  and everything you   have   been   -in   the ' habit   of  getting   at  the   "Magnet",      ~      ��������� - .-   ���������'���������.=_-  TEA" QUICKLY-ENDEARS ITSELF TO THE DRINKER.  BASKET   BALL.  '���������       n       ' , '  Juniors.���������:MaIples defeated Sha.m-  rocks, 11 to 7.  Seniors.���������Comox vs. Mohawks.-1���������,  The visitors were in great form, and  played,a good game, Leo Anderton"  'especially- The Mohawks, on the  contrary, fumbled badly, and  through over-quick shooting, lost-  many coals'. .The score was 13 to  5,' for Compx'.. Following is _ order  of goals scored���������1st, L. Anderton,  2'do., 3 Car'-y,t 4 Hay man, 5 Leo  Anderton, - 6 Ro&ewall, 7-8 Leo  Anderton.  Jas. Carthew���������Ne<v Building,  H^rdw-re; etc , ,  Water P.ate9, ���������  -,  Archi'.uc.  Premium Policy,  Hauling Coal.  , Miscellaneous Accounts,  Balance on hand,  Total,  Total,  , S*H Biggs has received 'his week  direct from the factories'-., the east  a consignment of Window Blinds;  ' f all colors and pa'tierns, also-  Curtain Poles in ' oak' and. ma hoy-;  anv, and Laue and other Curtains  in great variety.  CUi\]BKRLAND,B.C., April 9, '03  EjDTTOR  CUMBERLAND   NEWS,  I John Frew, being duly sworn under  baili,' say i'l*ai I was present when-Mr-  Ford's horse died on ihe road near the  "Chinese Cemetery. I was there before  the horse fell. He asked me Lo lead the  .horse up and start1 it-as itVeemed to no.t  want to-nan. I-remained till af er the  horse was dead and till. Mt Ford sta ted  vho'me, and I did not see Mr'Ford strike  the-horse in any Sih.pe or form, and he  did no' have any 'stick or club of any description in his bands while- 1'^ was there.,  ��������� neither did, ho use any language.nnbc-  comjnt- to a j-entleniP-n, even.in the presence of ladies. The above 1 su ear to be  true.      -       .'��������� Signecl,  '_- JOHN, Frfw.  On this the 9th day of April, 1903, personally appeared John Frew, and being  duly sworn stated that the above is the  truth. '    Wesley Willard, J.P.  Vouchers outstanding,'  Accounts rendered to date,  334 54  31 63  '24 75  ,50 0->  6*2 5'������  ' '40 00  '29 76  . $2609 19  '   3S 89  S2618 08  $-76 '36  316 11  , GO TO THE BIG STO*RE  and   by   Paying   Cash   get   what   you want  r10 per cent,  cheaper than you could at the Magnet.  * ���������   IST    WE ARE CLOSING OUT  THE MAGNET. _  __IM0N-LEI_.BR &.CQ.,  Cumberland  $592 '47  ( Government Grant due April l.t,      464  Aproxirnate indebtedness, 128  Hills Passed Vouchers not issued:��������� <���������  Fob. 7, Comox Creamery Assooia.'n, $5  ' Mch." 14'     '  o'April 3,  - F.b. 7,  Provincial Secretary's Office.  HIS HONOUR the Lieut. Governor in  ��������� Council   has   been   pleased to make the  following appointment :���������  6th April, 1903.  John Kesley, of the City of Cumberland, Esquire, to be a Member of the  Boird of Examiners for the Comox Coal  Mine, vice Mr W. Johnston, resigned.  Such appointment to date from the 1st  proximo.  Don't forget; to attend the Athle-  tic Club Concert in Cumberland  Hall on Thursday. A ���������.-ood programme of vocal and instrumental  music, step dancing and club exercises will be gone through,  UNION AND COVIOX DISTRICT  HOSPITAL.  Financial : Statement  For the Year Endinc; April 4th, 1903.  ,Monies received oar Govt. Grant, ������2183 30  "Member.- Fees,    " 12 00  Patients Fees, and Wei. Col. Go's  Fund,  Donation���������Burns Banquet Com.,  B dance from previous year,  S264S 08  372  10  30  00  50  68  Total,  Expenditure for Maintenance &c  Per Vouchers Cashed foi  Salaries, ."         ^ ���������  Groceries, ' .501   4/  Ment 273 32  Milk' 7'-> 55  Bread, etc.,                ^ ,     ��������� 20  Butter. 44 98  Farm Produce,- 113 00  Laundry, 44 77  ������__������__������..y_i-w-w  ��������� :gaEa.-������J-g>S--i-_gS-4S_^^  8H  A'Complete Stock in all  Lines.  Iron Bed*?,    Springs,    Top _v)altre--ee,    Box Mattres.es,    Washing  Machines,    Bedroom Sets,   Bed .Loui-jres,    Couches,    Table?  (all kii ds).    I<it--hen Cupboards,    Kitchen Treasures.  Do no't buv will ou   getting ou- prices.      We can save you  money    on    anything    you    may    want    in    these   lines.  1  i  j STANLEY H. RIGG5,       Corner Store  g-'*j--*a*g*������ts*4_^^ SEmsSBB  tt  Mrs Wood<-,  J.S   Piercv,*  "".      Waller & Partridge,  ". '���������   ��������� 'Biley,      , ,  ���������'   '-, Water. R^te,"  Mch. 14, E'ectric L^ht, ,  Miss Moi!nce-'-Salary,  Mi-.a Siifiw        .     '���������  Cook--Salary,,  Order];., ������������������ " .  Ltuadry,        >-  Sundries,  <c  (.  (<  ' <c  '<(  6  ' 11  '   24  ,     10  6  5>  80  30  50  30  6  1  ������276  00  4T  10  SO'  10  40  2Q.  75  O.i  75  00  00  00  00  00  00  26"  36  Cold Storage:: ::,'V  ,0   r   facilities   foi    S,oring   Perishubie   Articles   are   now  . c   nplete.        KggSj, "liutter,   Game,   Fowl   and'   Meats   of   '  kinds.Stored at  Reasonable, Rates. 1 :.  $10=  WARD wiil be paid ^for information leading-to the" conviction of persons approp.-iating or destroying our Beer Kegs  No. of Patients  Treated,  Died,     .,  "'   .','*-        Discl'iarged,   -  " "Still being treated,  51  4  41.  . 6  Auditors'  reported ' Secretary and  Treasurer's books and,Vouchers correct.  i    ,'   John Baird, )        ,.  ,   ..    .JoilvPob,      \ Aadltor9' ^  The above .Report  v������as submitted at the  Annual Meeting, April lUh,-]903.  -   '   L W. Uall, Secy.  UNION, BREWING CO., Ltd.  Phone    27.    ,. , DUNSDCUIR STREET P. O. Drawer" 45  ���������DItllT  n  ���������*W-K_-_-x_---<iy--__m__7___iiJU.\-EU,-u  A' Large and coni-  plc.e  Slock at  tlie-  For Orchard,   Field  and  Farm,  Highest Grades.    Best results obtained from their u.e. '  Adapted to all  -'    ' < .   '   Soils'.',   Suitable for,all Crops. - . ' ���������        .  ANALYSIS    AVAILABILITY & SOLUBILITY, strictly guaranteed.  Government  -Analysis   of  Standard.  Brands ." shows- them ��������� to   be '  -   ��������� above per cbntof Plant ICood claimed.-       .���������'"'   ' ���������- "''"  BIG STORE  10 per cent Discount for Cash I  Simon Leiser & Co., Ltd. .  * ..Standard   Formulae. '    . ' *��������� '       '    .  '   Brand "A"-For Grass,   Hay,   Grain,  Truqk ancl  General  Farming    " ,    "...   ",  "BRiVND "B"���������For Oichards,  Berries,  J*otaioes,' Roots,  Hops or any crop where '  '   <" -   .-   Potash is largely needed. ������        , '      -'   . -  Brand-'<'C"���������For Crops on  Heaiy Soils, Clovers,   Tease,   Beans ,-or, wherever*  Niirdt-eiv is not wanting. ,' "  ^i - * -   ,  We also carry a complete stock of   Muriate, of   Potash,   Sulphate   of   Potash'  -    K^iniic, Superphosphnte, Thomas Phpsph.ite and' Nitrate  of   Soda.   ���������     '  For Pii_e.-, P.-.inphlet and Testimonials addret-s  'Victoria-  Ohnmical Co.,  Ltd.,  .311202 , VICTORIA,   B.C.  ��������� *-.- -iS*4-*4--*- <_���������*: ���������*__.'*_��������������� ���������������������������*\^_*fe4as  J HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the 15th  day of June, a.d., 1903,  at the hoar of  10 a.m , at the Co"urt-house, Cumberland, I shall offer for Sale by Public Auction the Mineral ���������  Claims in the list hereinafter set out, of tha persons in said list hereinafter set out, of which Crown  Grants have been issued, for all Unpaid Taxes accFuecl^ue and  payable on the 30th day of June,.  1902, or accrued, due and payable at nny 30th day of June, subsequent to the date of the issue'of the  C.-own Grants, and remaining unpaid at the 3lst day of December, 1902, and for the expenses of  advertising this notice. ������       ' > -',*  If ihe Taxes and Expenses of-advertising, as set out in said list, are not paid to me on or before ������  the d iy of sale, the Claims may be sold to the highest bidder, and a conveyance executed to the purchaser of all right and interest in said'Claims legally alienated by the Crown by the Crown  Grants  thereof.  In the event of theie being no purchaser, or if the price offered shall not he sufficient to pay the  taxes and expenses of advertising, the land shall absolutely revert to the Province and the Crown  Grants thereof t-hall be tiermed void. ^  r  LIST    ABOVE    MENTIONED.  Name of Person.  Description of Claim.  ���������rJ  1 s  ac  a  00     '_������  03      S  a   V.  .  ..    <U .     (U  TOTAL  ���������         '-'!.  & "H. .  C_    !>  W   <l  'v   >*-  Chaone Mining Co,  White Pine,  Lot 234, Thurlow Island,  46'93 acrea  S58 75  $Q 75  $59 50  Dougla. Pine Mining Co., Ltd.  Douglas Piue  "   271,       V            "  31 02    "  24 00  0 75  .   24 75  (<                tt                11  Gold Exchange,  4 _       0*70     ���������*���������         '������                          -<  1476   ���������������������  11 25  0 75  12 00  n                tt                n  Cone Fracn,  ."��������� 273,  ���������52    ���������'    .  .   75  0 75  1 50  Nash,  Martin  Champion,  "   276, Fanny Bay,  22 05    "  5 75  0 75  6 50  Whalen, William  Commonwealth,  tt   277,'  2U*.S5.   "  21 00  0 75  2175  De Beck, Bauer. & McKinnon  Jennie B,  "   278, Phillips Arm,  4253    "  32 25  0 75  33 00  tt                    ������<  Julie,  "   233,        **        "  38'84    "  29 25  0 75  30 00  Bauer,  W, A.  Enid,  ������-   2S0,        "        "  4625   '"  35 25  0 75  36 00  ��������� t        tt  Stella,  "   281,        "        '*  25 60   ���������������������������������  19 50  . 0 76  20 25  tt     . tt  Blucher,        '   '  "   28S, Frederick Arm,  49 22    "  37 50  0 75  3S 25  ft             ct  Wellington,  "   '-'89,        "            ���������'  48-73   '������'  36 75  .0 75  37 50  tt          l(  Waterloo,  ���������������   290,    ,    "  37"99   ���������������*.  2S 50  0 75  29 25  li            a  Contact fracn,  ���������������   326,      , "            "  ���������75    "  75  0 75  1 50  Cullr-n, James  Copper King,  "1835, Malaapinalnlet,  45-14.   "  25 00  0 75  25 75  Be Back, George W>  Copper Chief,  '  ���������' 1834,          ������...  45-55    "  25 00  0 75  25 75  MacKinnon, John M.  Blue Jacket,  " 1833,  39 03    "  20 00   .  0 75  20 75  a                          K  Silver King,  " 1832.          "           " ���������  4421     "  22 50  0 75  23 25  tt                           11  Theodo.ia,  "1831,          "           "  44-  22 CO  0 75  22 75  Ferguson, Robert Chas.  Annie L-urie,  "   386,  Phillips Arm,  5165    *���������  13 00  0 75  13 75  "             ���������  t������  Imis,  ".385.        "        "  45-23    "   -  11 50  0 75  12 _5  <i    '           a  Riv-nside,  .������   3S7f         ������������        n  45 71     "  11  50  0 75  12 25  Cuba Silver Mining Co.                /  Shamrock,  "   416, Loughboro'Inlet 34'11     "  _��������� 8 75  0 75  9 50  JOHN BAIBD, Assessor,   "  Comox Assessment District,  Cumberland Poet Office,  I  .-   nn  .<$  ��������� m  if!  . 'm\  '1  4  i#  ���������1  _' '- >'l  -n  .���������.I  ���������1  '4  .<*i  1  -.1  1  . 'I.-,  t  4  m  ���������i  m  i  y.  1 _t  Dated at Cumberland this 13th. day of April, 1903.


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