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The Cumberland News Apr 3, 1901

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 ;���������*  ^**". ' *X.  ,*>������* -1 *������ Jj  ��������� -, *  v  /  II,'  re  L  *9*J  ,-sik  * '^ as  -fe   i *  /?���������<������������������ >  ���������A������  5T "3     #  a-  T <Fv  , J. JL_y JL-d> JL %. Jl  w  -'/     /  /       ^  J ty  !-v'  'AMUU4<������/>        ^XJIm*  JL  ^  ���������5*5 **      if-'   rU������������"  M  7P  i't-3  //  *TX  M     ���������'  NINTH'YEAR.-'  'Cumberland;  b. c; Wednesday, aprtl *,":oor.  i^^i^^^^^^^^i^?^*^^^^^^^!^������  I  -  WE  haye   during, the past week  '���������w./added toour'Stock 12 cases,'<  ���������k '  of  i  'llritish and ft%orrign 'Man-.,  ;���������-  nAJ'iwiured Dry (*\,adk  ;$'  Wio 36, pieces' of    /'arpef", ��������� besides  f  Wa Carpet;* Square*,   fiufjs\ 'Matsi'  &  tf   R'-ceiyed by direct'importation.''  'k      7 ' ''    ��������� '    ' ' <  1to .      ' ( ���������  r  R  '^f' We'be'sr'tt*''' inlwrm otu? iriends  f . a!!--.' British-, mahufcicturcd  I ^cheaper tharvjierctoforc.  i^uUOS  r.r 1 "i t  pi;  our - inspection in v j tea. ���������  if!  f *^i^&?������fflEi*?^^/E-:*^*'/-*'i?>:<^**'>r>*sr>^^    S^^Jt*!^'5;-p>?.^^e^J^'-u-t^V'7-^^(^^  b'' Mchdlfes.:&V.Reiiouf,;*Ld. h  ISS <' ' ."'.-'l-rei KATIES ST.REFT,    ^VSC^OnUi.; B.5 C.  "'���������' ",      "I''"'  |?ll      Agents foi McCurnntb. Hirvf-tiriw' MscniTU'-v.  Tirrito-for j������nce* -K.-.d j-a rticulArs!     !'  O   l>.t '?i ~>iy\  1 * 1  > t  L  4  &  11 if r*APi' -f'^-'H''  I li-LlI  I yii  111 4  IS  "IP YOU ARE DESIROUS  Of incrrasinof   vesr ' business   there   is  nothing dtaws Cusiomcrs   like   a Ein<  Store---the best jjtiverLis^nient.  1. I.  Let  us   figure    on-   Nev/    I^ixtures.  'Send  us a  plan   a..-)d  we   funmh.   estimates free *A charge.  THE WBEOKEB BLIN2.  Work has proceeded ni<iht and  day, without intermission, 1c enable workmen to begin operations,  at the bottom of ,No. G shaft. Java  Wednesday^ the water 'was*' aaflioi-  entiy low to   uncover' the  b.uly o(  r  Robert Steele, the late csiger. ul the  bottom of that shaft. .-The re ma. iris  were  ea^il}--   identified,   and   wen*  brought to the surface shortly after "  wards  -in   -a   toftm.    Tho   Ora:n. e  Socict}--, of v--hicri   de<Jonf.','ci , was a  momber, took caa-rgr**.,    lb*' lent-ial  took ftlactt the wuntt day.    On   F 1-  day, a'.ptrty   consisting   i-f   o.-pi. j  Little, Maiiogor  ilatthew'/ln^prc-  iO! T.   Morgan,   E. ', Pries*,' M- iC,  i>nd other-, forc������d a   pass.-u^c   irum  No1. o'eh������������ft  lb a   point   wiinsn    50.  f������,������t, of Nu. 6,   where ,the i5.J--f>th of  witter prevented .-furtlier',"p. ogres-s. ���������  On tne; main drive this pa: ty f->ui d  th* bodies of William Wilkc, jr.,^  ch'-SH by were" the ,two mub a and-a  full trip of coal   boxes." Tbt*  hody  ' Wii* near, the drum in No. S hio.uie.",  Tlie fuimrai of iher 'late WtlMr,  Walker was largely *tu-,iidud !-t  reiativ������o, friends, and brethren and  sisters'" of L''b..L. Tru*������^ 13lue--. of  J  ffel sorry   for   the   comic   p*'p'i'������.  Their siock of   "AgRy"   jokes   will  .now by flax,.  Rtiosia irt rnzkinpr every   prcpar- I  ation f^r  war   ui   0/1 e ?a,   on   th  'B]a.-k Sea*.'  I.       ,. *  ���������- Van Anda finds Japp.   not  equal  fo   whiles. ���������   rroI)ublv   the    Japs  i.  wou^d notcW/ntJxjr'their cash.  A mine has been rli-'c-'ivered under the Czar'a -suminrr pulnco n������3r  ^���������-.'Pet-n-sborg ITiirb onicials are  implicated,.  Jiubunic plague is   ^uieadiiio^in  CJijietotMi,  iMtmnnou h raiLiay -conip.uiieb  ���������ijtt riv.uiuig (jiicii* other to get \a  fouling n -B. O. and Vancouver  1*1..Yid. Jjetni-en tuoia we'iru-iv i)e  a.ule to dictate teiius./ OAe ' fii/e,/  thing i&, iir/,1. our 'i-aland "is beinir  iooked aI witu longing, eyes by  .it iv, ay uieu.    .    *-  vfoa \Martin's' bid i\iii legalise  cuXinjieruy.'1 U mi'hi as r/. d ? bb  Jc^aI for t^ere 'mc lav yeia \vh& will  do u'anj liu--?.  '   ' /  Tliefcj -Alii ue amendment.- to the  gftmt'hnvs,    L.vi^e nuiuberc favour  *- - ,  l..i '"is'O SAie". ciiUai-.  A PURE CnA*������e CREAftfi OF TARTAR POW0CR.  J^Tft^ ^5sTf ������ FiP% ,R5iy> W  flighest Honors, World's Fair'  .-Oofd Medal,. Midwinter F^alr  Arvid TJvtfclng rotjrdtH , f-ouUtlalajf  alKiav.   Tlinj ni-ftljijurlous Co liewltfe  / *i.  1       rT  locals.  ~JtJu������sa2������.~-  , <,  /*  i -   - , ���������  whivh ne ij-id been a mernbs r.   Tn/'  pr< ;ce-sion.vr<&rf headed, by   > \V'.   Ai.'  'JCrHiplef, and'chaplaiii'"AJ Ed* a ii.  Br<s-:.tJno..McLeod was;, co  diutoi.,;  Hot X Buumu Aiu'rrochi's   next'  Friday���������(LtjocI Friday. ,      .  .;-'! otter, sustained   a   slight'in-     '  jnry.'id'one foot.last week." " -  FOR vSALE���������A pure bre'd'J^oy  hml ca!������f.7 A. Ufqubart^iOourtneyVr' '  'Uourabsa should spelVhis ''name -^ ���������  in   a   iictv '^-ay. .   F'o/1"induce^  iiuer:as:a uug-ht fiitit. ,���������'-������������������- ^ -  eumij Jouii Todd -caxne 'up to  .viMt us Fiiday.; The ice'wat.r Wtta  ;.-/J  ^ 'f  ���������VV  ' *-L  ,'   *-< u,  1 - S " ^ ^J I  >- J  po6.wo������lo    buiid_ t^o^*>L. Luuuu'*.*.;)-  iaijrf.iv .������.! ui Aui'n loti'.1.*:'  r-\^      *- .5^jivi/^y 1"N A *J ^,  ... ^ .  Mi. 3"ot:n *J*irj^e������v   io    up    on   ^-,  '.The lodufi was-* in "regalia',   i-xcept I-'   ,lVi:" J'!tin '-"���������*'-*���������:-;**'   ���������*���������=  * lb* sisters' Vho,   .while 1L atle<alun-'     "oti.u^i'.vis.t.       ,>*.,���������-  ts M\f.n luuu, ox. f*l* .*e:a.   S evcutoi. ';  iuh-j-rals, do noi ^ear-insiyhi^.   '  -to lower Ui* rtmubiing  wafc'vtmj'" f a"e! 'l'fc'ti!"^w,L6 u,ilC   Xi'  ,,j:ii':  clear debris from ISio. O'iao as   io".'.- )  i  low. nfork. fc> pro\,e*ad from tb^ivcn ,. |  i  This way. finally  accomplis!.������,.-   b\   {  the next ch>y, and on   Sunday. No  1 incline   if as  successfully -l*j ten d  jfnd the bi-dies -of   W:m.   Ss-rdde:..  George Turnbull,   and   a   (J.iine-?e  wore found   and removed.    .L'M-r,  -those of TiiOi*. Lord, A. 8mi:h, and  F. J3o.jo r<5re recovered.    All   tnwc  iho*r siiyiis of  having  been   killed  instjiitly by   the ' force of   tho ex.-'  plosion.    Sncdd-en,   eviuenlly hav-  i*u: i_i#i  -^i������io Aiv  ..ij .' e.  ���������^ iip . o j - ti|>   on j.   fi'-t  I...    J������ .< a. it.    A.vj.ji. L . au.i,  Aii. Mas;sA;..   n.**-:!ti^tivctl 'in    the  ���������JiiVf .o ill ,s [j hi co  i:oi:i    *-ia. jim. ,  arnvad here Sunday,    iiu suli na.-/  inft fisjiiug  Hti/uliiiieiil^,    but    u������*  (t-SilJft; lioUL ia L'.cLllig.  r . 5^-  X>W&������LK   a&ai&x IIAPE  Lr. Wiihyc-a:iibiJ, vice-dirccUir of  iiicOreg.n Kxpenmenfc   Jftaaou al'  CoiV.ibia, iictH been good  enough io  ii.jr boer. &i, jug   do^rn   eatiti4    iiit? i  *, [t       ,   , . ,, 'to ]jrfijeii', cli* D. pctrtniont of Aotj  lunc.'i tf   ii>*   mouth   oi   h:s   airdi | ,������  ������������������rheu caujrht.    There ia   no   doubt  COMPLETE FaBNISHKrjP.  i that the be..zchors aro noY������'  cloee to  1    \thwtpot Yfhsro the   <c.'Kp'i.o*3ion   oii-  Th������ bodies of Luigi Sirnondi -diui  of J no. Whyt* >rere reoovored ifun-  day. No Trork ir������������s done in th*  pi to Monday or Tus&day, exe*pt t)se  recovery no:\ iu No. 5 and fii'/ei-  j/aits kept occurring ait int'>rv..h.  throng)) thosf/.dar?..'.- Two ChiiiMrt  were brought' up Monday night  Jno. Why te'e'iisip and a 'tracklayer."  TO l-SliS   B'E/iJJ.  'A rich lady cured of hsr Dea-f-  nc3*.j an-i Noises in the Head by  Dr.  Ivicho-son's     ��������� Artificial     E-\r  Drum:-,.gave $10,000 to    his   Insti-     9r.glne Had still moveiat-ni   enou^}-,  | ���������lute, "so that deaf people unable "to j  to .push .him along    tin*   track   in  procure the \v '*r Druiu������   may- have j front   of    .the'    oow-eatch.-r,  All shades,   Colors  and  shapCS,     lhem   lrcB-      Addres    No.   .14517      bhouldcr.causht on a. tie   a-nd.  Full stock of SHOES -just in.  1  To������  N ifhoi^on      I ri.v! i tub%     780  ^:J.rp!]-    .\v������'l'-'-������    "S't-'V;   Vr-'b       fl   -^    *  -A.  sL:ong, Um, :TJuuuie got ;buek<, .������ll'  ii.-O.   Uoveruuiciu.' iij,v;iies*- pro-  j ^gli---.       .';'      iv!   5   ���������' , ���������' 'V "  ^ Tne-CJ^uiicil.jvin'most,  proimbly"  ���������ubuiu a. )>y laVrg lo^irt'6. xublalL  ;the tbctrio  light, jiii' Uhp: noar {^;:  uutv , ,    ' ^ * ' -    ".  ' -FoIlon !nS are' the .[.Cjiatom ,' & ���������'  turn* for'th^ ulo������t h bf 'MArcii:' /  imp, rt.~, Duiiau.e ,��������� ���������      *y 7*������  ;      "      -i',J'^'-    .'.,.._ ���������'..':..-    S52  ���������Al.. tt^zld McK^y/oniroraday,  -  hejrd by w.re of the- death' of   hitf  hrothet's'^ifd   al  Extension.      He   '  ^nd   ins   bi-otlicr    -William-ataited  loi^Nan.iimo o\er]iijld.       , .  One of uur Wor-dVy city fj^tliVrB -  last Sunda,, was hikod suddenly'  oiul of iiias bed in ihe e-trly morning  by a gunshot report send ihe-sound  ���������f-ln-fc spattering on the"rdol. Ke  first tnou^ht of- B���������ers, but, "it ��������� was  only an it.ue househoidor ,ahooling  pip'on* th.it were danciiig & horn-  [-ipej -.-n his roof.  Sunday next���������Easter   Sunday���������  will be Mr. Gray's   lai-t   service at  Trinity     Cnurcli.      After  leaving  Union he intends making & tonr of  Oregon, California   and   Colorado  visiting friends, before entering upon  hiH   du:i������   in   Wisconsin.    He  ' will albo yi-sji our latuj rector,   Rev.  Mr. HapJauj. nt St. Paci],    W������ vmbIi  him t'cd -peed-frhc-tever hci&v.j^o.  .Mr. U.    i1.   Co1 lis    has   received  notification oi his   appointment, as  onieia! adndnistr-tnr   for   this -din-'  tnet.       This   is    an' .appointment.  W:';iou .������houhihav������ b-Mirninda long  ago,land -jviO b.- one   of ' gro������t con-  v^ni.������nc������>.    The '.���������choice- ia   a   good  .���������one,   Mr.. C-.VI1UV   liUHiness  ability  iiiui    k'Ao-fin ''-nO^rrity    emin-?iii.ly  tilting inr,i for  (-t   j-osilion   of ��������� th-a-t ���������  trust.  The ll'4v. Mr. Hicks nibst .success-  fuily (Oi-d:,ci.ed tne. cantata   ,,T������--e ''l  Cvowd Shcphf-nl'3  in tie.  Methodist  CiiUrcii    ]>:?<{,   week.     -About.  GO   of  !.i;e    host   b.--cai     tii onL    hclp-d   to  .  I    w V   J  0  -.  culture with a wck o!a<.edo! D-AatJ  E-^^ex li.-.pe, rai-cJ by hiiuaelr at  ihe stdtiou, and i������. therefore guar-  Anted pure Mi.' A-ifder������on will be  g'ftd to dis.ributc U)ibber-d amonjjBt  tlio'-e of our fjr.������>cr.3 who <tre .!e-  sirouR of trying this {odder plant.  Mr. V. W. Hod.son gaysi it is the  best produc< r of p nk H:ni mutton  he k'*owti ot.  Giovanni Anniuo, a miner, mm  injured seriously .last. week. lie  no" riding on the ���������'piioj, of No. ���������'���������)  engine Trh-i!������ g^ing to No. -i ?d -}>e  ff<r the afternoon shift. As the  '������n^ine ;>t������h'stopping, begot off in  fro tit,.a: ivd in attempting'' io 'air.p,  clear,'���������uric foot ���������.soineho'-w .oauglst on  * tie and'thre^v   iii:-v: . dov/n.    The  T3EX.EGSAPH1C NOTES.  Ger.fti'.-d   Funs ton   Iikb   captured  ,i  the   atteri-  Aeunina'do,'   Ho-went at  it in o!������i  I  the cnginee   luid no   idea that  (irontisr :>tyle; and 3.ucce<jded..      W<t '  on.o w,v tiiera at the lime.  force behind doubled   his   b dy up*.  breaking hia back. He i- alive in  ) the-ho?pi1ai and doii.fr fair!v. but,  {   it cannot yet be known whether ho  wiii recover or not.    Tt  is   ngainst j  procoe.h-', wo tuvb'-r-j and, will go to  tlie rules to ride   on   the   pilot ������i.d  |  the widow.-,-:��������� ud. ori-'haiis fund.    Mr.  tna ice ita ^uci.-.'-!.'*^,  dai.ee was. tnr^ft.'    A  mixed concert,  sva-'.iieUl after   tfie   cairata.     Tb������?.  ' f,.  i  any- i  .M;o)c-; iuicn<!^  rep'-'-nung   tho   pe*-  fi-.ruianci': hooo.. A TRANSFORMATION.  !   1.   ,i  |e*-.  ,,T.  t  1  f  -1 ('. "  1 -  How did filie change rn������>?   Who can tellT  J met her, and a pleasing spell  Touched ,-vrith a color all its own  My lonely life's gray monotone;  Hopes that I only knew by name  0 Awoke expectant when she came;  ' Feelings, hke buds 'ncath sunny skici.  Warmed by the bummer of her eyes.  Bloomed vividly, and I, whoee heart  Had seemed a thing from life apart���������  I who had lived amid the throng  In -silence���������heard an opening song  Shake through'its prelude blithe and fre������  When first she 6miled to welcome me.  ���������William Woodward in Chambers' Journal.  <<4<<<-l-Hr&HrHr&rHrH  $ 'Ihe Coming qf  the Professor  By   W.   R.    Rose;  It was a bright morning in early September. The air was crisp and cool, and  the roads were free from dust. The  young woman in the shining trap with  its handsome chestnut horse had greatly  enjoyed her five mile drive from the distant blue hills to the wayside railway  station. She was a handsome girl of  erect carriage rand faultless coat and hat,  and the station master touched his own  i  hat as an unaccustomed tribute to  this  perfect visitor.  ,       The girl leaned forward and called to  ''    him.'   "Mr. .Watkins, is the 2:30 as late  as usual today?"      ,  '���������Been here'and gone, miss," the nnia  replied.    "You can see her smoke above  the trees there across'the medder. , Ae-  " tially on time today," he chuckled.  The girl looked ve.veif.  '"That's   Very * provoking!" ' she   cried.  ' "I came to meet a stranger,  an elderly  ���������    gentleman.   Did you see him?"  ���������The station muster shook .his head.  "No   such   person   got   off  --here,"   he  drawled.    /'The only  passenger"���������    But  Helen Vane with a hurried "Thank you"  and a light crack of tne whip was driv-  ,   ing up the roa'd on the way, home.  She had  come to  the  station  to  moot  Professor Gray.   She hud never seen this  eminent scholar, and she was quite sure  0she never desired to see him.    Her father   had   written   to   her   to   meet   the  ���������    elusive educator, .and her father's wishes  ' ** were law.    He had run across the professor several times at social gatherings  ���������  and seemed to be charmed'with. him.   lie  certainly must have been charmed with  him or he never would have,invited him  to   pass  a j September   week  at   Eagle's  Nest, the Vanes'-summer home.-.  Helen had pictured to herself the man  likely to captivate her father. Some,  staid and venerable individual,' of course.'  with a brain crammed -with intellectual  1 sawdust and a range of conversation that  covered the whole scientific gamut from  " cuneiform inscriptions to troglodytes and  microbes. , Nice sort of man to have  around for a whole week���������and papa aw ay  too. Of course this professor was a  bright man in his own stubbly field and  had delivered some astonishingly well'  prepared lectures. Her papa had said  so, and papa was a good judge of all that  sort of thing. But ho very evidently was  not a good judge of an all round agreeable guest.  Luckily tbe professor hadn't come.  ' Helen couldn't be blamed for that. She  had met. or at least tried to meet," the  train her father said he would take, and  he hadn't come. Her conscience was  easy.  And then Rupert suddenly pricked up  his ears. Helen Vane looked ahead and  saw the cause. It was a man. Evidently a young man, for he walked with a  long, firm stride, and his shoulders were  broad and square. A satchel held by a  strap was slung across one of these broad  shoulders. He wore a blue flannel suit  and a light soft' hat. Evidently a summer tourist-idly rambling about the hills.  As Helen neared him he looked around  and raised his hat. He was a bright  faced fellow, with dark hair, and Helen  . fancied he must be still on the sunny  side of 30. She stiffly nodded and drove  on. But when she had gone n few hundred feet she drew iu Rupert aud waited.  "I beg your pardon," she said, with her  grand air; "did you arrive at the station  by the 2:30 accommodation?"  He stood beside the trap with his hat  off. ' He certainly looked very well without it  "1 did," he answered.  "And was one of your fellow passengers an elderly gentleman���������-an elderly  gentleman who look-ed as if he might be  a���������a scholar?"  "An elderly gentleman?" repeated ihe  stranger.  "Yes. I was on my way to meet hira.  but the train, which is usually late,'arrived just before I did. Ho is Professor  Gray, a friend of my father. Perhaps  you have hoard of him."  "The name hns a slightly familiar  sound," the stranger said. "Let me see.  Isn't he tall and very spare?"  "Y-yes." said.Helen.  "And quite gray and wrinkled and  wears large shiny glasses���������and stoops a  good deal and seems creaky about the  joints?"  "I have never met him." said Helen, a  little   taken   aback   by   the  extreme  acr  curacy of tbe portrait,  "but I think he  answers   your   description   very   closely.  And you saw bimV"  The stranger shook his head.   '. '  "No,".he  said  in   a  tone of deep regret.     "1   am  quite  sure there  was  no  such person on the train."  Helen Vane slightly frowned.  "Thank:- you   very   much,"   she   said  stiffly as she gathered up the reins.  "It- is very kind of you to show so  much solicitude," said the stranger  thoughtfully. "It would be very un-/  pleasant to have so old a gentleman go  astray and lose ��������� himself among these  hills.    He might not be found for days."  Helen touched her whip to Rupert,  and he bounded away. But when they  qame to the long hill she let the glossy  chestnut   have   his   head,   and   presently  the  stranger - with   his  lon#  light  stride  ��������� overtook her again. He bowed and smiled and strode on. When the top of the  hill was reached,, he was standing by  the roadside and looking down into the  valley- He did not turn as she neared  bim. but he spoke.  "Oh. oh." he cried as if to himself,  "what a beautiful view! The pine trees  marching down the hill-;., the, tinted  square of meadow land below, the thread  of sparkling silver-ln-lween!--- How love-  *���������" .       , .....  "You   seem   to   enjoy, seen������������ry.     s.-uc  Helen, with a faint smile. hi* e-suberam-o  was so boyish.  "It   fills   m> with   Mien   delight' that    !  want to dance." he answered. ������������������ \ ou tee,  I haven't had much chance to gratify myself along this line for several years, and  it's like an intoxicant to me."  1 "If you stay long in this neighborhood."  smiled Helen,."I'm afraid your intoxication1 will beco'hie a continuous performance." She began to like this big boy. He  was really an interesting study.  But just then there came an interruption. It was the shrill voice of a boy, and  it was Raised in a mingling of fear and  anger. The stranger'turned quickly and  looked up' the road! Then he started  ahead at'a lively lope. Helen drove after  him at a more cautious-gait. When she  had turned a "bend in the road; an amusing picture met her gaze. A small boj*  had a big bony stee:- penned in a corner  of the fence, and the .steer had its head  down and its eyes looked red and tierce,  and it was probably debating the feasibil-,  ity of a swift charge past its juvenile  jailer.*" A /coil of rope dangled from the  boy's hand. It had, evidently slipped  from the steer's horns.''  The stranger had flung down, hi"--'satchel,,  and   was  marching  straight toward  the  animal.      ' ,*,      .        ,       ,  " "Look out. mister," shouted the small  boy in an agony of apprehension, "he'll  hook'yott .quicker'n scat!"  But. tho   stranger   steadily   advanced.'  -The steer swayed its heavy head to and  fro,  and'- its red eyes werw fixed -on the  new enemy. " '  "LordyV* wailed tbe boy,  "he'll rip th''  stuffin onten you!" ,  ,    ' '   '    "'  Aud    then    with   a * swift   spring   the'  stranger en tight the animal firmly by the*  horns.   "Give me the rope," he cried.   lie  caught,theeord with one hand and qiiick-  i\y knotted"it about the horns.  '"Can you lead1 him now'.*"' he asked as  he''drew the animal into the road.  "Yep." replied the hoy,  "he's all right  when he's roped."   Then he shyly added,  "You   did   that   mighty   quick -an  slick,  * mister."  -    The stranger laughed. "  "I haven't forgotten that I was brought  up in the country," he said.  He picked up his satchel .and turned  and met**the gaze of .Helen ^Vane. She  halted Rupert a few feet away.  ��������� /Tf you are going' any farther this  way, sir," she said; "I would <be- pleased  to have you accept this Vacant seat."  And she poiuted, to the' cushion' beside  her. ,  !  .He bowed, but shook his" head.      -    .   -  ""Many thanks," he said, "but I'm enjoying this walk quite too much to lose a  foot of it.    I'd be glad to' have you give  my satchel a lift, however.    Will you?"  Helen bit her lip as she stiffly nodded.  Really this young man'had an amazing  amount of assurance. To refuse a seat  beside Helen"-Vane! She felt like tossing,  his satchel into the road and driving  away from him like the windi But she  didn't. She held in Rupert instead, and  the stranger briskly walked beside him.  "Good horse you have here," be presently said.  "Yes," she auswered.  "I love horses," he went on.   "Always  did.    Is he fast?"  "He has done a mile in 2:30."  The stranger stopped.  "Here is a lovely straight bit of-road."  he  said.     "Tell   you   what   I'll   do.     I'll  race you to that biir oak tree ahead there.  It must be fully 'JoO .yards."    And  before she could reply he had whipped off  bis hat, coat and vest aud laid them on  the ��������� scat   with   a   hasty   "if   you . don't  mind."  "Standing start, of course!" he cried  as he dropped into the sprinter's attitude. "At three we start. I'll count.  One, two, three!" And he was off like a  shot.  Helen Vane touched Rupert with the  whip, and he bolted forward. But the  ruuncr had<,the advantage of the start,  and by the time Rupert had settled down  to work the stranger was a good 100  feet ahead and "running very fast. Rupert overhauled him rapidly, but the  sprinter came iu ahead at least a dozen  feet.  "Ain't I a runner from Rapid LUiuV"  he panted as Helen drew Rupert down.  "And till out of (raining too."  ,..Helen, couldn't help laughing at the  pleasure he so evidently felt in his own  prowess.  "The offer, of the vacant seat still  holds good," she said, with a cordiality  that she couldn't account for.  "Thanks again," he said as he donned,  his vest and coat.   "Rut I fancy I'd better lope along and   cool  off gradually."  Then he added, "We haven't much farther to go, have we?"  "I stop at the gates there." said Helen  coldly, and. she pointed ahead. Then she  looked down and.caught his laughing.eye.  A sudden thought seized her. "YVh-why,"  she stammered. "You can't mean that  you���������that.you"��������� She could get no further. A hot flush surged across her  cheeks.  He took off his hat. "I'm sorry, very  sorry, that 1 fall so far short of your  ideal," he said in humble tones.  "And you are"��������� She paused again, as  if she half expected him to deny his identity.  "I am George Armitage Gray, at your  service," he.said.  She looked at him a moment longer,  and then she laughed merrily.  VWoll, professor," she cried half hysterically, "1- think you are fully entitled  to use my very best hat for a football."  His laugh mingled with hers.  "And now that the cooling process  seems to be over," he gayly cried, "do  you think you can make room beside you  for the wasted form aud the rusty joints  of the aged scholar?"    ..&$*&sssa3S&  - I can, venerable sir," replied Helen  ���������gravely. '"Wait, please, and 1 will alight  and assist you to the seat."  And even Rupert seemed to appreciate  the humor of. tho situation as he, gayly  trotted between the gates and up the  broad avenue.���������Cleveland Plain Dealer.  Rattlennnkc Oil.  In thousands of communities there is a  firm belief that a buckeye or horse chestnut carried in the pocket will keep away  rheumatism or cure it if the wearer already lias it. , i     '     ���������  It is,believed that for warts the noteb-  ing<.of an older twig���������one notch -for each  wart���������and its'burial in a secret - place  will cause warts to disappear.  In Pennsylvania the oil of rattlesnakes  Is preserved most carefully as a liniment, especially good for sore joints and  for rheumatism. In procuring the oil  the dead -snake is nailed head and "tail  to a board and cut' open. The fat is  taken out and laid^ upon a cloth in the  hot sun. from which the filtered oil drips  into a jar. For fear that the reptile may  have bitten itself the clear oil is tested  by propping a portion of it into mill:.  If it floats in,one globule, it is regarded  as unaffected. If, on -the other hand,' it  breaks into beads and curdles'the milk,  it is determined as poisonous and thrown  away. Skunk "oil in like manner holds a  (Treat place among country cure 'aits. ,  ,      UNCONFESSED.  ,  '      '" '   ' '   .    * '  '8he may seek to fliit arid flout me.  She may seem to dream and doubt ���������������,  She may lead me devious ways  , With her wiles about me;     ' ���������  But, beyond it���������ah, Bhe knows <  By her footstep my heart(goes!  She' may will to tease and try me,'  She'may choose to run and fly-me,  She may. give me stint of praitd  '.   ���������"  And be seldom mgh-me;     i  But, beside it���������ah, she knows        />.  By her footstep my heart goes!      <  o     - , ,   , ,. ,.  V  She may cozen and deceive me,    '  She may show pretense to leave me,  She may turn away her gaze '-  '      /  Thinking thus to grieve me; v  ���������-  'But, beneath it���������ah, 1 know  . By my heart her footsteps go!  r, ���������Post Wheeler in New York Preas.  i$@@gMaft3@^  THE DEATH BIRD  BY M. QUAD.  I  til  3{ COPTBIOHT\r 1000, BT C. B.  LIWII.   '  ������* -       '  Long enough before I, a lieutenant of  infantry, made ray first trip across the  great Staked plains of Texas as an es-  cort to a couple of civil engineers I had  heard of the death bird of the desert.  No living man had ever seen it. but  there were plenty who had heard its  notes/and Its notes always meant danger. One might travel to and rfro on  '.the Staked plains for a'year and never  see a bird of any.sort except about their  edges. The only living things to be  met with are serpents.- lizards, scorpions and skulking wolves. The aridness  and desolation are too much even for  the buzzards. ,  The death bird, so th* legend wont,  appeared only at night, and then no,  man saw him. He carat.' to give warning. His notes were peculiar, and no  hunter could imitate him, but one hearing them in the silence of the night and  the desert could make no mistake. Before making the trip an old hunter said  to me:  . "There is but one danger to look out  for���������-the Apaches. They may follow  you clear across the, desert. They  will not attack you hy daylight, but at  night, without your having seen a sign  of them, they will creep upon you as  softly as serpents and spare none. Listen for the notes of the death bird, and  when you hear them take Instant warning."  There were 10 of us in the party.  Fourteen soldiers were supposed to  constitute a forc-������- able to take care of  itself anywhere. There was more anxiety as to eur water aud rations than  as to the ladians who might dog our  footsteps. It was midsummer, and the  heat on that great surface of sand and  alkali soil was simply terrific. After  the first day, when we were clear of  shelter. .��������������� march of sis or eight miles  whs all any one was capable of. The  nights brought cool. breezes .and recuperation, but they also brought a loneliness no person can describe.. Meii  afloat on the wide ocean in a small  boat'hear-strange sounds at night and  ��������� are''made afraid. ..Men on the desert  are almost made cowards by the uncanny surroundings. If there is the  chirp of a cricket or the howl of a coyote, it is not company, ft simply adds  to the loneliness. If the night is unbroken, then It" Is as If a heavy blanket  had been thrown over your head to  shut out tbe living world. . ' -  We saw nothing of Indiana. No on*  believed that a party took our trail. A  faithful watch was kept, however, but  after a few nights when I had come to  realize how helpless we really were 1  found myself depending on that legend  of the death bird, if we were menaced,  he would warn us. We had been out a  week when there came the blackest of  black nights. It was black because it  was moonless and a storm was gathering. Our tents were set up in a cluster, but they could not be seen at a distance of six feet. Three sentinels were  on duty, but they could not s,ee the  sands at their feet If the Indians had  followed, there would never be a better night for a surprise. ( It would be  no trick nt all to creep within stabbing  distance of the sentinels, and a volley  of arrows acid bullets sent through the  tents must wound or kil. most of us.  1 was sitting in the door of my tent  an hour < after midnight, wondering  how soon the storm would break, when  there came to me from a point not far  distant the notes of "the death bird.  They sounded a bit like the call of a  quail, and yet they were unlike. They  were like words instead of notes. They  were soft and clear.'-'and from the very  first they said to me: '   ' '  '   "Look  out!    Look  out!     Look out:  .Danger! ���������  Danger!     Danger!  '  Death  Death!     Death!"  1 repeat that the Dlrd seemed, to. ne  talking instead of crying out in Its natural notes. 1 may have got this idea  from my state of nervous' apprehension, but so it was. I turned and woke  up the'two sleeping engineers-and asked them to listen.    They did not make  out words as i did/, but one of them  whispered:        , '  , "That's a (danger cry, or fl never  heard ooe. I tell you we are menaced  by some great peril!" .  Thrice the death Dlrd called Its notes,  and then all was silence as nefore. A  aoldier was sent creeping away to call  In the sentinels. A few rods to the  north of us. as we bad noticed when  going Into camp, the, sands had been  toyed with, by some strong gale until  the ridges almost formed a natural  fort. With tbe greatest care and In the  deepest silence we left tents and 'hag-  gagp. and,* taking nothing but our .water bottles and muskets,, we crept out  of camp to-the north and by and by  reached-the tort.'.It was so dark,, that  men had to he felt for instead of,spoken to, but at the end of halt an Dour  we lay in liiie with our.muskets' resting  ���������on a sand ridge and pom ti tig -toward  camp. -One couldJtell by,the feeling in  the  air  that, the   storm ;would .soon  ���������break* and that the first break would be  ��������� TivlU flash of Hgbtnin*?-.', The' men  were instructed to'tiro with the flash In  case it revealed Indians about.  At last, when we were all in a tremble with anxiety, the flash came. For a  few seconds it was as if a'groax searchlight had fallen upon the,desert. It'  was. so blinding that every eye, was  closed for a second.., When., opened,  they beheld a-band of 20 Apaches on  hands and knees within 25 ,feet of the  tents. * A volley was fired straight into'  their tabes and a seconds as another  flash showed a > few in retreat, an'd  then we lay ��������� there iu the pouring rain  till daylight came." There had been in  the band, as near as we could figure it.  .21 Indians. We had fired without<aim,  and the .destruction wroughtk,was due.  to luck or accident, .but there'.--were <1G  redskins lying ^deacT- on-- the sands  around the camp. Among thes^e were a  full chief," a^subchief. "and fixe' or "six  noted w-arriors. Our volleys-had accomplished more than 'a year's' campaigning with' 600 i soldiers. Indeed  they brought peace for two years. Said  one of tbe survivors to me afterward:  "We had planned to kill the entire  lot of you. r We heard the notes of the  death bird and knew you would hear  them also, but we didn't believe you  would understand the warning. ., Had  you not understood and moved away  not a man of yon would have escaped."  LFor many, days subsequently���������aye,  for many months and years���������as I was  posted along the desert or journeyed  across it I looked for the death bird at  morning, noon and night, but I never  fiot sight <-f him. His mission was to  fly only al night and to tell of peril.  PRESENTS  FOR  HIS WIFE.  The "Worm's Story of Slow He Finally Cauio to Tnrii.  "Hello, old man! What have you in  all those bundlesV asked a gay. airy  young'bachelor of a careworn,'! solemn  looking young man as they met* in a  suburban railway train.  "Presents for my wife." was the sententious reply.'" -'It's her birthday."'  ,, "Well,  what are 'you  bringing your  wJife in  that, pack age  from  your tailor's?" gayly "pursued the bachelor. .  "Trousers." w������*Mhe answer.  (;-\VlmtV" ,  "Yes.  1   repeat���������-trousers.    Just you *  listen.    On my  birthday my wife got  ,me three or four beautiful lace handkerchiefs, such' as women carry at aft-,1  ernbon   teas , and  such ,places,  aud a  black   velvet  hat  with  high ..feathers,  one of the three story .kind that obstruct your  view of the' stage in the  theater.    They looked mighty well on  her, and she asked tne if I wasn't haying a nice birthday,,  '   "Well,,.I didn't^initHl that very much,  butt.when Christinas came I got another deal of the same sort.    I gave my  .wife'a pretty gold ring.   She gave me  '  a turquoise ring' too small' to go' over'^  any of my knuckles, and she wears it/  now next to the(one, I gave her. , But  that wasn't .the worst of it'.  "She ,got ,  her,sister to give^tue some after dinner  coffee cups and ,my. sister to make me" a  lot of lace doilies.   That Was all'L got  for Christmas., ' -       ,        -     .      *  -, "Tomoirow. is, my   wife's   blrtli'day.-;,.  In this,package  I  am  bringing, her a"_  pair of "trousers which I had made-.-loi  my measure and which 7\ shall wear.,.  In this'pa reel is a pair of the very best  patent shoes. size..syj. argood deal,too.,  big for my wife; in ibis package is a -  box' of" cigars,   atid   in   my   pockets  I'*  have .a  new   meerschaum  pipe and  a  ,  packet of tobacco.-    Now? I  don't s'ee'^  how* she.can fail fo iinve a happy birth- ;  'day.    Do y,ou?" 1  hope she'll en joy-, it.   '  for I' watit to.get even for all the pret-'  ty.-things she has given me.V���������Loudon  Tit-nits':' ������������������: i  .  !���������}  THEY-WERE ALL'* SCARED.  Why Did They BIluT  Hunters' tales rarely make mention  of poor shots and failures, and a story  which depicts tho remarkable HP success of some famous shots in California a few1 years ago is therefore all the  more interesting. The narrator, Mr.  Frank Marryat. terms the incident the  one marvelous tale in his book. "Mountains and Molehills." In former times  it would have passed for a miracle.  Three of us were out at midday in  search of venison in the Santa Rosa  valley. The sky was cloudless and the  sun blazing hot. Making for a shady  thicket, we unexpectedly started n doe  in the long arnss. She was out of  range before we could raise a gnn. but  there still remained a fawn. The pretty innocent stood perfectly still, gazing  at us. Our larder was bare, and we  could not afford to be merciful.  The fawn stood motionless as 1 advanced a few paces .and took, as 1 fancied, deadly aim. I missed, and still It  did not move. The others fired .������������.nd  missed also.  From the same distance, about 75  yards, we fired each four bullets without success. Still the fawn moved but  a pace or two. and our rifle ammunition  was exhausted.  I then crept up to tbe fawn and within 20 paces fired twice at it with my  pistol. Then, unharmed, it quietly  walked away in search of its motho"  We looked at each other in surprise.,  Fourteen shots within 70 paces of a  motionless deer! "Well, I'll be hanged!" was one man's comment. "Crack  shots!"  We could not explain it. unless the  rarefaction of the air had made the  deer seem nearer than it was.  A Caie off Hicrliwnj- Itobbery With ������,  '"'       .-Peculiar landing:.  '    What the   hero, of  this  story, kicks  about- is the fact that his^wjfe forgot'  her sacred word never to say. anything  regarding it./  His business'keeps him -  but late."and'hfe frequently carries cori-  <siderable"money.;"; When" footpads are  reported* in evidence,  he gets- as near -  Mipme as he can 'uj\ street car'and-then"  takes   the!'best --lighted   router, to   his  house.   ', ���������' .     ,    * *      , /"  ~ One night he had reached the front of .  his own place' and1 had just drawn a  long sigh of relief when the* order  "Hands up!" startled him into compliance. One man -'held a gun iii the immediate neighborhood " of his ear and  another systematic-ally robbed him of  everything worth carrying off. The order then was that he -walk around tbe  block so as to defer the use of his,telephone, and It was clearly stated that "���������  any attempt to turn back, run or call  for help would result in his being  assassinated.  Before he reached the corner It  struck him'that the voice of one of the  men sounded familiar and then that its  owner was a near neighbor greatly  given to practical joking. Hack he  went on tiptoes, his revolver in his ~  right hand.'and surprised the footpads  as they were dividing the spoils. , He  made them lay everything on the walk,  and when they straightened up awaiting, the next oVder he discovered that  both were-total strangers. His band  dropped from sheer ,terror, and then  the robbers ran one way, while he '  sprinted the other. Half an hour later  he, his wife and a lantern, a revolver  and the hired girl went out and found  his money, watch, papers and diamond .  pin. His wife simplv mined the story  by telling it first.  Rather DilKenh For Him.  Jones���������I am never at a loss in conversation.  His Fair Hostess���������But surely, Mr.  Jones, there must be some subjects you  3on't understand.    What do you do then?  Jones���������Ob. then���������I say nothing and  look   intelligent.���������Punch.  A Clever Canary.  A lady who had lost a canary happened to be nttt.-icteil by a bird that,  was hopping about in its cage in Upfront window of a house in New York.  Thinking'that it looked .very like tier  own. she knocked at the house door  and asked a few .-questions -about it.  She was told that It had been" found  one cold morning sitting oh the Window sill and was taken iu and cared  for. The lady said her bird could perform the pretty feat of picking up a  pin and sticking it. hi the carpet. Being allowed to test this bird, the cage  door was opened and a pin thrown on  the floor. The canary at once, flew  ���������down to it. picked it up in its bill and  cleverly stuck it upright in the carpet..'  after which it burst into song, as if rejoicing at its success. The folk of tlie  house, believing .'the lady had proved  her ownership of the bird, permitted  her. says Little Folks, to- take the  songster, away to her home.-' r  in-  Mr. Aleekton'K Opinion.  "Is a married man a free agent?"  quired the cynic.  "Well," answered Mr. Meekton, "it is  impossible.for a man to. give an opinion  on such k matter except on personal information.. Judging from the way he gets  out and solicits work and makes collections and turns the profits into headquarters, 1 should say there was no doubt  about his being an agent. As to his being a free agent���������I shouldn't feel like expressing my views without consulting  Henrietta."���������Washington Star.  m 1 ;*.  *,)  ^  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  I  I.  )'  l!   ,  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  PERSONALITIES.  Hiram Maxim, the'"well known Inventor, is at work on a 'book on China  and Chinese military affairs.  , Dr. Stanton ,Colt, tho leader of the  ethical.' culture movement in England,  "is an American and a graduate of Amherst. ������ r  Count Cogni, who accompanied the  Duke of Abruzzi on his recent polar expedition, has just been married-to his,  cousin, Signorina Nasi. ' ''  " Hon.- Theodore Roosevelt will cease  to be governor of New'York on Dec. SI',  and from that date until March 4 he  will play, the role of private citizen.  Queen .Victoria's Right is now so bad  that she is allowed to do no reading,  and a regular reader is therefore era-  ployed to read to' her for' an hour or  two every day.' ' ���������  Sidncy> Grundy  is one of .the most  " productive of dramatic authors. In  one year he-has been known to produce five plays. He began to write at  24, and he is'now 52.  Alfred Emerson, who for the past  three years has. been' a teacher In the  '������American 'School of Classical Studies  at-Athens, is collecting a" museum of  Grecian antiquities for the University  of California. .     > m  It is related of ex-Governor Robert  Stewart of'Missouri,that while'dn office he was asked to pardon. a inau  5wLom he sent for from prison'and then  recognized as a river steamboat captain who had treated him brutally'  ���������while he was a cabin.boy.- lie'recalled  (the fact to the prisoner and then pardoned him. , : 9  . On Nov. C CO years had elapsed since  Carl Schurz as a medical student helped thepoet Gottfried Kin kef. who had  ^beeri"conde'mned* to lifo imprisonment  for political reasons, to escape from  Spondau to England. ' Kinkel. subsequently became a professor at Zurich."  andU after his pardon In the seventies  he returned and.lectured in Germany.  r%    Sir William  II uggins." K. C.  B.., the  ' astronomer, has been elected president  of the Royal society' In succession to  Lord Lister. (His special work ' has  been in stellar .photography at his' private observatory at Tulse ,Ilall. For  tbe'last, 25 years'he has been eugaged  '  in obtaining photographs "of the ultra-  < violet *" portion   of   the  spectra . of th-?  - stars. .    .      -  The famous blind oculist. Dr. Javal.  a   member of'the   Paris   Academy  of  * Medicine aud director of the Sorbonne  Ophthalmalogical laboratory, has just'  been simultaneously promoted to the  highest rank in the French Legion 'of  Honor and decorated with the Black  Eagle.   This double dec-oration has met  /with enthusiastic approbation'from all  quarters.  ' The Marquis,of Lanxdowne. the new-  British-secretary for foreign affairs, is  the twelfth statesman-to occupy that  post during Queen Victoria's reign.  The others are Lord I'almerston. Lord  Aberdeen. Earl Granville. Lord Maltnes-  bury, Lord John Russell. Lord Clarendon. Lord Derby, Lord Salisbury. Lord  Rosebery. Lord Iddesleigh and Lord  Kiroberly.  THE TPwOTTING  RECORD.  George K, 2:lG\i. is the fastest horse  owned in Portland. Me.,       t  * Thomas  W.  Lawson , won  $1;410 in  prizes at the New York horse show.  The mysterious Ohio "oil .man" lost  $3..~00 on Pray tell. 2:00%. He sold for  $4,000., ^ '  Contralto, 2:10.. the champ'on 4-year-  old of IttOO, goes to Europe; price,  $0,500.  Among Ihe 15 new 2:1."' ���������faliforaia  trotters Daiinont, 2:10%; at Santa Rosa  July 5,���������is the' fastest.  Ike' Wilkes. 2:121,4, is expected to  sweep t>everything on the snow thi3  wliflor at New Haven. ' ������ ' ,   -  The largest winner among the trotters at the national horse show was  Daredevil, who won a total of 5900 iu  prizes.     '  John J. Scnnnell. the new owner of  The-Abbot, will ,have the champion  prepared at the Village farm for ii 2:00  record. , >  The number of new standard per-'  formers for 1000 and those that have  reduced their records will foot up lo a  little over 3.JS00.  John.,McCullagh. New York state superintendent   of    elections,    has    pur-'  Gfchascd' a farm near Goshen  and  will  breed trotters there. ,       "     1  The largest Individual'winner, at,the'  New Ydrli horse show was  Frederick  C. Stevens, who carried'away 21 prizes  and a total of $1,040."   ,  Sargent Burns (4), 42:243A at Lancas-'  tor. O.. Oct. 12. is a new performer for  Bobby r.urris-and is out of Dolly, dam  ���������of Mascot. Jr!,,2:10Vi.'������ ,'    *"   '   . i   "  , x Stranger,   -who   reduced   his   record  from' -2:17'/4   to   2:12������/-*' at"..Lexington,  To Hnfae Palnn From Seeds.  To start palm seeds is an easy matter. Place half a dozen seeds in a six  inch pot. covering them so they will be  about two inches below the-surface.  Thev should then be well watered, and  the soil should be kept fairly moist continually until tbe little seedlings push  , their way up. - The. soil should never be  allowed to dry. out,, nor. should it lie  kept soggy. Another good plan is to  place all the sect Is in a box of moist  sand* and examine^ them every few  days'. Those that burst and begin to  sprout may be planted in flat boxes two  or three inches apart in a good. rich,  sandy soil, or they may be potted if  well started in small pots.  It should be borne in mind that the  embryo, or seed, leaves of palms ar?  usually entirely different in form from  the true, or character, leaves which  come later. In the embryo leaves the  form is long and narrow, sword like and  usually with no, divisions. ���������Robert it.  McGregor In Woman's Home Companion, f '    '    .,  A RAGKINGGOUGH  AFFLICTED THE SUFFEREPw FOB  u TWEK1Y YEAES.  CEYLON AND INDIA TEA  GREEN OR BLACK  There is nothing artificial about these Teas.      The purity  tit ��������� 11 + , i  is unquesttoned. the flavor is delicious, the bouquet  is  a rev-  elation.    If you  have never  tasted British grown  teas, a treat,  awaits you.     Japan tea   drinkers, try Ceylon Tea.  V  TRIALS OF; A  BOOK  DEALER.  All  to  brought"$2,050 at auction and will  be,  used   on   the  'Horseman.  New   York   speedwaj\-~-  STAGE  GLINTS.  Blanche Walsh wears a SI.200 gown.  Roland Reed will not attempt to act  again until next season.  Queenie  Vnssnr .recently  roceiv.ed  a  divorce from her husband, a Mr. Lynch.  St. Petersburg has decided that the  waits between acts in a theater must  not last more than ir������ minutes.  , More than $100,000 was received for  the advance sale of tickets for the  Bern bard t-Con.uel!u engagement iu New  York.  Mme.   Modjeskn   fits!   landed   in  this  country in 1S7(J. during the Centennial./  and made her American debut in  SauA  Francisco.  Do Not Trifle  with danger���������and remember  every cough or cold means  danger.  Shiloh*s  Consumption  THE GLASS OF  FASHION. .  Irish lace is very popular for millinery as well as gown trimmings.  '   Pannes in Persian colorings and designs are .much used for \yaists. as also  are'figured velveteens. \  ] Russian ribbon-belting* Is. very much'  worn; since it not only, encircles the  waist, but the collar band as well.  Soft felt hats in very' pale > colors."  trimmed with black'velvet and1 flowers,  are one of the new features of millinery. <-,-'.  Castor gloves are very fashionable  for street wear, and then there are the  heavy dressed -kid gloves- with pique  "stitched seams. " , ' . ~ 1-  . Bolero' jackets oft Irish lace edged  with a .narrow band of fur are w.jrn  over blouses of cream oriental satin,'  with skirts of cloth in palest gray or'  biscuit color. s  One of the latest varieties of hatpins  is an irregular shaped pearl set around  with diamonds aiid filigree gold if it is  genuine., But the imitation pearl set  with rhinestones is a much cheaper  edition. * '  Demand for the new art jewelry  seems to be increasing.' The Rold is  tinted to harmonize with whatever  jewels are" used, so the effect of color  i1-* charming. Belt buckles are especially'desirable, but of cot:<vse there is  tiit ,usual variety of brooches aud Linkers.  There seems to be no limit to tho  varied possibilities of tucks, and now  we have them In fur, as if it were not  expensive enough without doubling up  in its value in- that manner. Bnet-  sebwanz is the'one pelt which can be  successfully manipulated in thin way.  biit .thf plan adds very little if any to  its beauty.���������New York Sun.  will cure your cough or cold  at once. It will heal and  strengthen your lungs. It is  a safeguard for you always.  Take it at the first indication  of a cough Or cold.  Rsv. Mr.- Patto!* of Toronto writes : " I  used two bottles of Shiloh and take pleasuie  in recommending it. There is nothing like ic  for cough, throat and lung trouble.  Shtloli a Consumption Cnro is sold by all  druggists in Canada and United State* at  JJftc. 00c.3L.flO a bottle. In Great Britain  ������t Is. -3d., 2s. 3d, and 4s. 6d. A printed  gasrantae eAfl<i with every bottle. If you  are not satisfied go to your druggist and  get your money back.  Write for illustrated book on Consumption. Sent  witho-.it cost to you.    S. C. Wells <& C������., Toronto.  STAGE  GLINTS.  A one ring circus is a late feature of  vaudeville.  So rah Hornhardl -sets Sl.noo. it ia  '���������aid. for every pcrfonnainco.   i.  .losepb </ti.  tin* ���������comedian,  win died  -recently,  was  tin*, brothei   of  Tin i. sji  Vou"gnan  ���������"'Charles Frohman lias five different  companies at pre.--.ftit pl.-ijiuu in the  Knglish province*-;.  "The Two Orphans" is stiid co have  had more perform.-niccs in thi*- ciniu-  try that) any other play except "l.'iK-ie  Tom's Cabin."  At I.eerbnlii!) Tree's London theater  the length of the interval between arts  and the time of its conclusion are  placarded at the descent of the en.-ram.  A bloodhound in "Uncle Tom's Call-  in" ar Browtisiuirg. Intl.. became so  realistic in his acting.that a" man in the  'companjv bad to be sent to a hospital  and the beast to a grave.  "Riding to Win." a cycle racing sensational play, and ���������'The Worst Woman  In London" are two bt* the new pieces  recently brought t'rom-the other side of  the water for production  here.  The authoritative ruling Is that Quex  In VThe (Jay Lord Quex" is pronounced  Kwpy. and not either Ex, Kay, K'ux,  Cooks. Quick, Cue, Quiz. Queeks. Kiss,  Squeak or Cakes.  The hero of "The Stowaway" tried to  commit suicide at Oklahoma City, the  heroine took an almost fatal dose of  morphine by accident at Dodge, the villain disappeared just before a performance at Oakland, and thereupon  the remainder of the company disbanded.  Often Sat Up in Bed Coughing I he .Whole  Night  Long��������� Doctors Ultimately Told  HI in the Trouble Was l)e\ eloping Ia-  ' to Consumption���������How Kclief Was Ob-  . tulned. - ,  From,, the Times, .Pic'ton,  Ont.     -  ,'  Nothing racks^the  body more than  a   severe .cough. 'If   it   ia  alloed ' to  run for any length, of, time, it'(is very-  hard to get rid of, and often leads to  that most dreaded of all., diseases���������  consumption.    Such    a   sufferer,    was  Mr.   Thomas' Jink's, .of    Prince     Ed-1  ward county.    Mr.'  Jinks  relates , the  following facts'to a ,Piclon Times reporter:���������"I am sixty-seven   years   of  age, and for tho last twenty years I  have had a bad -cough, I was* troubled, with   catarrh,   which    started; in  my   head,     but * later   spread  to .my  stomach,' leaving me  dyspeptic. , For  two years I was' .troubled with pains  in* the stomachy ���������and was not able to  raise my  arms above my hoad without  experiencing severe-pains    about  my  short  ribs   and  stomach.     ' Then  my kidneys began -to trouble me and  at   times   I could  not ,get  out  of a  chair  without  help. ,. My limbs  and  feet were-often... so swollen that T <was  unable to lace my boots, but (as 'soon  as the swelling went,down I,was but^  a mere ^.shadow*.', .) My,..> wrists    and  arms, were so, shrunken that'I could  span; -them , with  ' ease.    My, , cough  racked-my whole body.    - I-have sat  up dn  bed and       coughed  the  whole  night  long.   I   tried   several   doctors  without    success.   They     finally  told  me I was in the first stages of   consumption.    In  the spring  of  1899,   a  little  pamphlet  wns   thrown  in     the  hall door,  telling about Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills,    and    I  decided     to    try  them. Before finishing the second box  I  noted  a' change    and     after   using  them for a couple of months, I   was  completely cured and  the  cough  had  left me.    At present  my health "is as  good  as   I  can  wish  for,   and  I  can  truly  say   through all my suffering, I  never got any  permanent relief  until  I took  Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills.'"     ...  Mr. Jinks added that it was not in  hi3 own case aione that Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills had proved of advantage  in his family. His daughter, Miss  Mildred, was in very poor health,  and scarcely able to go around In  fact, her friends feared her trouble  was developing liito dropsj'. She  used five boxes of the pills and is  now enjoying the very best of health.  Dr. Williams' Pink .Pills cure such  apparently hopeless cases as Mr.  Jinks', because they make new. rich,  red blood, and thus reach the root  of the trouble. Tnesc, pills are the  only medicine, offered the public that  can show a record of such marvellous  cures after doctors had failed. Tf  you are at all unwell, thus medicine  will restore you to health. ' but be  sure you get the genuine with the full  name "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for  Pale People," on the wrapper around  each  box.  He <iut a  Pn-it.  ���������"Unit!" cried an alert patrolmaa in  Manila as a beautifully caparisoned  carriage drove up containing a portly  gentlemau. The driver reined his  steeds, and the sentry, standing firmly  In the center of the street, shouted.  "Who ta there?"  Not knowing v.-bur else to say. the  occupant of the cJrnage answered.  "Judge Tal't. president..of the civil  commission."    ;  "Advance. Judge Taft, to be recognized." bawled the sentry. The judge  advanced, and the following dialogue  took place:  Sentry���������Have you a pass?  Taft��������� No. sirfxlg I require one?  Sentry���������You do. sir. and it's my duty  to run you in.1  Taft���������But I am the civil governor of  the Philippine Islauds.. -  Sentry���������That doesn't cut any figure.  You're a civilian and out after hours.  I'll let you go by this time, but the uext  time I catch you you'll have to see the  captain."  "Thank you." murmured Judge Taft  as he drove away. Aud there and then  he formed a.-resolution to put is an  application for a pass. According to  the Manila Freedom, he got it.  Sortn of Device* of Cnntomera  Get SomethiiiKT For Nothing-.  "You would ha surprised to know how  much   petty   rascality   we ' encounter   in  this line of. business." said a,local book  and news dealer the other day.  ";Did you  udtice  that  old  fellow  who  went .out  a,  few moments a^o with a handle of newspapers') under" his arm?    He. caused  my  sales accounts to get /pretty badly muddled before I iinnlby dropped to his little  gnme.  ' He used to linger over the periodical   counter   for  an   hour 'or  two  at  a  "stretch,   and    whenever   ho   got   a   good  opportunity  he would  lay  down   one  of  his'old papers or magazines and pick up(.  a new one.   'When he hud secured what'  he' wanted. i he  would  calmly stroll out.  We noticed the roll under his crm, but it  seemed to be tlie^ame one be,carried, in.  so   it   excited   no   comment.     When   my  suspicions were'finally aroused, I watch-*  cd him one day and made a careful niem-  'ut-andum of everything, he Jook:     As he  was   leaving   1   presented   him   with  the  bill.'  which   her paid 'frithout-a murmur,  aud  naturally  I supposed  that would be,  the  last'of  him.     But*.he" still  drops'in  occasionally,  aud   I< have to, waste; con-'(  siderable   valuable ' time   watching " him.  This is an extreme case," continued the  dealer,   "but  a ..great  many   people prac-1*  tice   the   substiliitii-u   game   on. a   sinalb  scale,   and. -if-caught,   they'claim  they  have made a mistake.    There-is no "way  of .proving they haven't, so we  have to  let it go at that,   s   ,   -     ��������� -   ���������    fr     '    ' ,.  '"The-other, duy a young woman came  iu and after lingering about the shelves a  few   moments  approaclied   the  clerk  on  dnty and held out  a  new book.     'I got  this" novel here yesterday.' she said, 'and  would like to'Vsehauge-it for -~:���������.' nam-'  ing another at the same' price.'1 She was  accommodated, and it developed later on'  that the story of"the first purchase was a  pure fabrication..   She had, simply picked  up one book and swapped it for "ahother.r  There are otht-r kleptomaniacs, and plenty of them, who ta'������e no pains, to invent a,  subterfuge, but boldly, lay hands on any.  volume they  want and walk 'off\with it.  The   very- audacity   of-���������,the   performance  generally carries it through. raiid' even  if  a clerk suspects he i<5 fV>o fearful of rimk-  ing a blnnder'to ask-any question:? r, All  the dealers suffer lo>->es of that kind.'���������and.  there " doesn't   seem" "to   lie. any t \\ ay1 of  guarding against/them.     A. man t would  have to have "a*-? many "eyes as a   fly .to'  watch  e-*"������ry stian������rer  w'io #-o������h's   in."���������  The engines  of a first-class 'British  man-of-war cost about ������17i3,000.  Qs  St. Petersburg churches We the  most splendid of a������ay modern churches  in the world.        , -'  ra$$Band  Instrument*. Drum-*, Uniforms, Et������.'.   .  EVERY TOWN CAN HAVE A BAND.  Lowest prices ever quoted. Kino catalogue  COJ illustrations mailed free. Write as Cor any,  thlnff in Muaic or Mu������li-al Iimti-uinonta.'  Whaley Boyce & Co., Torw������n?������g;Ei. *���������  t **       r , " ir   AGENTS7WAiiTED^S'^'  quick wherever shown in hotels,stores t-  and houses.'' Cheapest, brightest and ������  safest light lenown to the --world , to-/  day. Big money for agents. Send for  sample and "get .your territory," at1*'  once>������The Incandescent Gas ^ Lamp -.  Co.,  191  Thistle street,'  Winnipeg.'   '-"  ������������l  -.������  Blanufactnrrcl by THOS. LEE, Winnipeg.  -' . -'A'V''  UuTrtQrAMA "RELIANCE   CIGAB  ',  lUaC/Al^A,    FACTORY,Montreal  A minister shrikes your hand'and a  lawyer pulls -your leg. but ,a politician  will shake your hand oue minute oa'ud  pull your leg the next.���������Chicago News.    ,  The man most industrious in claiinin'g  "the credit" is usually entitled to least,  of it.���������Atchison Globe.  -.r,  A   MEW  CREAM, SEPARATOR   \,    \,  I am irtioducing one thisyear.of very^BB-- *;  perior merit, *-nd if you,buy''without writing   "*,  for my>descriptive Catalogue;-you ^willj be' ;',  -dbing yourtsolf a great injustice.   "\   ,'.  Shipments of Presli Eiitter wanted. * i*' ���������"'   -  '>#  -���������S  Wm. Scott,  *ifl6Tnclfic Avenue,  .WINNIPEG.'   ,    ,  V 'i-  WHEELER & WILSON sr;n,^:  'JtACHINE'-with Rotary Motion and Pall Bearings, m.-ikiiig it run }.< easier and ^.fnster.   J. .  . E. BRYNAa, General Ageut, 191 Thistle street/ -  Wlnnip*^g. .    ���������*.,,.'_     ,    ..,���������    * . ^ -  NO    PROHIBITION     T \  ' to send vour orders large or small to - -.���������-���������  PAULSALA ^Wines, Liquors  , <��������� j .  ��������� r������^i  #���������  r<:  Winnipeg, Man., 546 Main Street.'  . V, .- t ,    J*"1  Pure Native Port for Invalids, $1.35 p������i gal.;|j.'to  "    '      \  Sy-       -'l doz. bottle*. 1"������'"   *     .   '  Best -Whiskey. Ja.75.l1T f3 Sopcr ~ga.\~%6, $7*5. $9  KNQLItH.  . doz.bottlci.  fnCNOH   ������������D  GumtN  tNMN.  t'3'  l**  A,'1-  J?  .  ,-n  r '.1 .  -  ..'���������V "--i  .-.rf ;  ,.  -VWJ  , " -.  J  *j^i-l  t: .1  ^^*  ���������-.,-T.r  "t      r*������  1   ���������_������.*  ' 1  i-t'j_-*  ������<!t\ -  ,   .   S.i  Catholic Prayer ^SSiSSSS^  nlars, Religious Pictures. Statuary, and Church'  Ornaments, Educational Works. Mail orders receive prompt attention. J, 4 J, MMk CG.,MOIltIBal.  Health authorities estimate that 10  per cent of the men who go to Cane  Jfomc never come back alive.  How's This?  Ws ��������� fTer Oe Hand ed Dollars B������w.irn 'or  any ca������e of Catirih that cannot be euici. by-  Hall's Catarrh Cuio  F  .1. CHEN FA" Ss CO., Props , Toledo, O.  We,  the  un*3er-ig.iorl    have   known   F.  .J.  Cheney for the List la yoars and believe him  trfectly honorable inafi business tranpaci ions,  and tin nclally able  o carry out any obligation  made by then- firm  w kst & Tbuax, W ho!e=ale Druggists.Tolrdo.O.  Wat^dtno,    Kinnan   &   JU.ut.vjf,   Wholesale  Druggiet", '1 ole<H<>, O.  Hall s  fatarrli Cure is taken internally act-  iog-oirectly upon me blood and mnc'iiir ���������nir-'  fnce- ot the system. Price, 75c. per bottle, dt.ld  J'y all drugs -ts.   Testiirioiiia.8 1'ii.e.  "Hall's Kainily Jfilts aie the best.  Tke "Camera Hair*' Ilruafc.  "Contrary to the beliel' of most people, the camel's hair brush used by artists has nothing of the camel in it."  said 0 manufacturer of soft brushes to   t0t   __ ���������_.,.       ....   .    s n  time when real camel's hair was used  for tho purpose. The ship of tho dos-  orf. however, has lonjr been superseded  by the homely little squirrel. Not only  is squirrel's hair rvvy much loss costly,  but it is better, softer, more pliable and  far more durable. At the present day  it is doubtful If you could lind a pound  of camel's hair in all the brush facto  rios in this country. However, there Is  no cause for fear that the graceful little -squirrel will be exterminated. It is  the European squirrel that furnishes  the hair for the brushes, the covering  of the American squirrel being too furry and   soft  for the  purpose."  HE   RAN   A   MILE  and so would many a young  ladv, rather than take a bath  without the '-Albert" "  BABY'S OWN SOAP  It leaves I ho *~km -wonderfully soft  and fre-h. ami ita taint fragrance is extremely picixsitijij.  Lien-are of Imitations.  ALBERT TOILET SOAP CO., MfK.  B MONTREAL.  ���������sr-x-rx-i-x-x-i-ii-x-xx-xixsz-^-z-  ������  362  BANKERS AND  BROKERS. . . .  MAIN ST., WINNIPEG  Stocks and  bonda bought, sold  and   &  carried   on  margin.     Listed <o  mining stocks carried ������  LIMITED.  175 OWEN ST., WINNIPEG  ik^V^^^A^^^A^AAi-^^AAA^  W. N. IT.  309. *7  ������  3?IE\ ������UMBERLAN0 NEW������.  issued Every Wednesday.  "-*WL"'^,"fc.l-"W ������MfWtiI  "*''��������� ���������".���������������������������������������������*���������������������������**���������'������������������*������**���������*������������������������������'��������� ������ "*****"-,p*n-*tj'~,rm -n   -n n,^n<,i       v-w^ik-r^-w-^T-k-s^r-nvMi���������  -ft-uvmt-Wm  **���������*&%& H ��������� I  IH|P qv  Iff". B. AJjTDERSONi  HW  The columns of Th:������ Np\ys are open to .  Jfho y??sh to express therein views on ma-,*  #F������of public interest.  <    While sye do not hold ourselves respo-i',  b}& (or fci>e utteraucjB of correspondents, ������v-.  Reserve   the right   of   declining to ir-sei  /���������ommi"3ic3t,ion3 uuaccsiaarily ptr-ionall' .  WEDNESDAY, APRIL .3, 1901  n-  1  C<r<\:  ::r  I5i"i4i.  ���������To cook a chii-1-.eu in a chalinp dish.  jcni It 'nt/j four i"yrc& --tnd season it  jUr-urii*'* *il.������ v. .ill saJ.t and i������-ppei- M'.^t  in flu disli two hc.-u-t t.'ihlespooofulM  pf bii'ter am} add to it n tea-poonfu!  f>f chopped onion. I'M in ������he chicke^i  p.:..I l-'iuk .slovrly. tuning ���������fiequeui.ly  until it N tender. Then mix the yolk  ���������of one egg with hnjf -a cu-jvful pf cream  nnrl.,<���������()(,U .for one mjnu-te wjth flit?  .chicken .Add half n tablespoonful of  lvinon juice just before serving.  i i<i  Brc-n.d Stlelc������.  Bread sticks ,tle.d up sjrlth ribbon ara  ��������� ,������n������������ of tin? pretty trifles of the daintily/  ���������pet table, and of .these the Boston Cook-,  >   Ing School Magazine giv-r-s an lllustra-  ' tion with ncTompan.vIng recipe:   ' ,  S-cald two cups of milk.    When cool,  ���������ad() a yen^t calvo softened In half a cup  '-- pt iukV-jynrni *w'ater and about two cups  /pf Hour: beat thoroughly aiu) set aside r  *������QYPW*1 until It ia light.", Then add two y  PIKKAD STIPCS. WITH P4������. ,  '  fliMoepoonfuls of sugar, one J^aspoon.-  1   fill oi sajr.' less than luilf a <-up pf- sof-  feu������������d buffer.'the ViiifVa.of' I'wb^eggs  licii.U'1) -"tiff and Hour \o inake'a dough:  Kii'-ad nearly  half an  hour.    Lof  rise  ,  jmtil ilo'ubledo ^bltlk. then  shape into  balls; >l"������������ rpll the bnll������ (without Hour)  ->u the lionrd Vith fh^hnijds1 until sticks  *������f uniform sum; Jind, shni)e. like'a'thick  ���������Jru'l-pencil, hi-*- formed t Set to ri,1-*' in  ft p:tu rif������ipne-1 for ihe purpose, l<->uv)ng  ''i\''\.u  fiill   iir''half: length. , as deiiU'ed  -   l-tiikj-. 4"|;������'������'itfl't.'ii)'a'liol.nvj'u., ���������     -,  .. Jfwelrr (p to Dute.  - . UMWaod pjnsslve rings are c-oniiiig  In ngiiln.    We see Jhem hand carved-in  iKthi designs of hjsou or lion on either  ������tihr flf "ttWJI'RUIMWthJg ������ hgbt  (la.shiiiLT  fJInttiAiift. or I* may be that two beauti  ful   feipnlo   ligurcs,   like   sea   pyinphs.  iClrt;-]! .*> rare pearl plucked froiu.occutrs  depths, or tlje Iicad of at} Ameih-au 114  ilia 11  in red gold accentunfes the barbaric beauty of n  tawny  yellow  dia-  luond. or "the lady and the serpent" al  ���������jures one with gems of great ptiee.  ITnlr-brooches have fnl---n into Hw  with approved articles of personal  adornment. l  Pendants of many sorts in Part now  veau represent the'helght of the jnode  Strings of perfectly simulated peails  make Indulgence' in the favorite long  phaliis. necklaces pr broad collar* of  fhese Rtire white beauties au ca.*y and"  . Inexpensive matter.  Baroque, or irregularly shaped, and  tinted pearls are all the rage.    -  Many pretty little sterling stickpins  'are set with manufactured getns.  A ehain of some kind completes nearly every, up to datp toilet.-Southern  Jeweler.  Steslinetl Nut Pudding?.  To hnlf a cup of granula-f^d sugar  add one gill of melted butier. When  well blended..add two beaten eggs and  onp cup of "milk: Mix two teaspoonfuls  pf baking ;pow'der with two cups of  ���������flour and add to the other ingredients.  Sprinkle a salt.spoon ful of salt over  thii cups of ntiy kind of nut meats .bro-  jien Info bits and arid "them to tho mixture. Butter a mold or pudding dish,  turn .the mixture in and steam three  |}purH.   Serve with wine sauce.  Popcorn Ctinil-r-.  PTBVlugp.ojrii-d the corn nicely, salt It  and sift |t through the lingers, that the  extra saif and the uupopped corn may  pscape. Ilnyv ready-sonic candy, made  by cooking together one pound of [np-  Jasses. one-half pound brown sugar,  pne titblospQohfuI pf vinegar and fronq  V/j to 2 ounces of fresh butter. When  -��������� tjils Is all but rcjsdy, stir Into It as  piuch of the popcorn as it will take up;  -jhen turn It out on to buttered pr plled���������  gashes ox^ sha^ejrhrto^ballis. "��������� -"  .'.. Blg-hter���������Yes.   sir.     I'm   dealing   Id  (flit edged lnvpstnientsi now.  Bittou--U*hat are they'i  ,   Blghter-  tJold   mioes.    There's money Jp'thorn: .  pittou-- Vqu'rv right.    I lost $ lot of  ���������my money ift 8Qtfic������ pf then*.���������-Philad.el  pbja I'ress.  Sp< Am? Far. Him.  Cholly-Ole chappie,' why don't you  have a pair of these rubber iieels P������t  p'n your .'���������l!pe:-V  ��������� F.weddy -it    would    be   too    much  {������������������rcmble   to   keep,   ihent   Inflated,   flynii  TQBACCQ im&S Rg^^  Oevtlopmejits |p .Cpn^ectic*!* WmXlt-r,  Our investigations of the soils of ,t'he  Connecticut  valley,  together with the  study of -the' climatic  conditions prevailing   there   and   the   conditions   of  grow th In Florida. Cuba and Sumatra,  convinced me that a finer commercial  grade of leaf should  be grown  upon  some of the soils IrT that state., The  1 completion, .of the soil map of a portion  of the Con-aecticii.t valley from South  Glastonbury, Conn., to South Hadley,  .Mass.. gave a basis for an intelligent  line of investigation looking to the improvement of the Connecticut leaf.   In  December,   1S09.   Mr.   Floyd   went   to  Now Haven and hi co-operation  with  the Connecticut.e-v-periment station fermented a lot of tobacco -according to"  the   most  Improved   Florida   methods  which have been developed from the  methods used In Cuba and  Sumatra.'  Tho products of .this experiment were''  'admitted by the.growers aud'dealers to  be superior in. the uniformity of( color  to the results obtained^ by the usual  method of case fermentation.    It was  found  furthermore  that' much of the  top leaves and trash  (ordinarily sold  for from 1 to 1% cents per pound)  if  properly  fermented  made  fair  fillers,  which  were  valued  by  several   firms  who had;no knowledge of the^origln of  the tobacco .at from IS,to 40 cents per  pound.   '' , '  Not being satisfied that the chnnge  In the method of fermentation improved the quality of the leaf as much as'  the soil rind climatic conditions seemed  to .warrant, a .-further line*>of experiments , was   planned   In   co-opera- *  tion  with the'Connecticut experiment  itation on closer planting and partial'  shading of the growing plants.   Florida  rrown  Sumatra  seed   was also  introduced,  and   the   experiment   is   being  watched with profound interest by the  "onnecticul growers.-, am?,dealers.   Tin-1  limits have made a wonderful growth,  the'leaves appear perfect in .form and,  ex ture,   and   the   results , of   the<fer-,  mentation are awaited with the most  lively Interest.      , ' ���������*������  From the work so far .done In the  Connecticut valley I am* satisfied tha-t  the Ruinalta. type of,leaf er.n'bo p'.o  i duced   there' under Ph:ule.   hnvIn.T  alJ  "'the desirable qualities'of a small le:' f. t  with small  veins1 and great "histiciy.  as  well as' a  de*-it-able  u'ufnr.tn  color-  and excellent ��������� gram'.aid  stylo.    Sam-  'ples of^the unferiik-uited leaf grown this  -yeur .(IhOOi   have^beeu   shown   to- tlie  different Nevy���������'York "packers, who have  pronounced   It   as   perfect   in ()texturc  andi style as anything -\yhich' has even  been, pro wn. ' fr *'     _  It is proposed io experiment -yvitlwbY  Pennsylvanih.   and   Ohio"   leaf   to   see  how the arorua^ of-these may  be  im  nroved  by  1he\'ubau  n'etho'l   of fet-  inentathm.    From mv study of the soil  . *- --  aud  climatic  conditiou^ of these two  localities,and the products which hav<  _already beeu piodiued I am couvincei''  that a leaf more closely approximating  the more desirable leaf from Cuba e:in  be produced. If these result*, cannot  be obtained by the fermentation of the  present crop. It is my purpose next 0  year to introduce other methods of  planting and cultivation aud probably  a change of seed, with the expectation  that we will 'be as successful in Improving the quality of the filler leaf  In these two states* as-we have been in  approximating the qualities of the  Sumatra leaf iu Connecticut, concludes  Mil!on Whitney cf the department oi  agriculture in a recent report.  One farm p.-'.('lr.v������ t .it '���������-��������� bringing a  good price thi'-; yv:\r is timothy hay.  Many farmers wo;;'!] 3 e able to sell at  least two-thirds ol all thoy raised if  they had saved their corn fodder.  Horses and cattle will winter .as" well  on good corn fodder as on hay. and  most farmers know it. yet many did  not cut a shock of, corn. This simply  shows lack of business sagacity. 1  have noticed that when crops are good  and bring good prices many farmers  ' become improvident and allow a great  deal of valuable material to go to waste  if it happens to be a little difficult to  handle. They fail to improve their  financial condition when they have the  opportunity.  Those who.never fail to utilize these  materials accumulate a surplus, nud a  period of low prices or an unpropitious  season occasions them little or no worry or trouble. It is not alone the faculty of raising good crops that makes  successful farmers, but. the ability and  energ-.: '*> utilize all to the best advantage .think the day will soon come  ������������������when farmers will save their corn fodder as carefully as. they' now do their  hay. It is more than likely .that ere  long we will have factories that will  call for the thick, heavy portion of the  stalk from the ear to. the, root. Then  the upper part���������that which is richest  In food elements���������can easily be cut and  stored, says a. Farm ajad Fireside  ���������writer.' '���������,     ��������� 1:': .  Do you intend buying a rifle or  pistol? If so, gfijL the best  which is a -, ��������� - <.-  STEVENS  * JRifies range in price from $4.-00 -ft������  ?>75 GO. For large and small~gauie,~  also for targe 6 practice.1 Pistols from  ?2.G0 to ������20.00. j  Send st.' up for lar^e catalog-tie illus-il  ���������bothis: complete lino, brimful o' va.lu.ible /���������  ^-//ormation-to &poi tsnicii.'' ������r L.,y/wjif(  i. STEVENS ASMS AHD'TOOL CO  Box Ko.  ?������������:  j   CHIC0PZE FULS,  SI+V^S  rVr Aff,-jS  Fruit Crop. Items o* 10OO,.  There has been, according tp official  statistics, a large production of pears,  California alone among the ten principal pear producing states failing to report a crop in excess of the ten year  average.  Of the four principal grape growing  states New York and Ohio report a production in excess of their respective  ten year averages, while California and  Missouri fall somewhat below such jhy-  grages.  10 0(1  j  8(5.50  0 8 00-  ���������16 00  CUMBERLAND   KELIiSF  FUND.  fumnjaiT oi cVuleotions to   d ��������� te.  rroci-eds ol Prof. Priyi.e's  Entertainment (. .$    72.00  Messrs'.   liJckVanrl   Riggs     '   - ' ,  r  ^���������_on acci.. subi-ronp -tun. . .     194.50  S.i"' vation Ai-qj v, V a'n . . :*.       27.90 '  'I)������������niiiionfe������������������  Ciiyrof Roflpland    J00.00  '   .City of Nelson...." ,  250.00  City of Wt stmiustcr      150 00  Mrs. Seatoiii'Vaiicouver.        4 00  Subacr ption ���������'  ' Kamloops   , Rev.' J. ' X.' Wjlliinei-  on account.. . . :   Geo. Heiherbcll, Hornliv  t        j, ' *  \T. JI. Pieicj7, Dennmn. .  . A. McKnislnVon -,c t.. .     121 -id  Mayor, of Varct-uve'r,.   . -   '2io.2.*<  Geo. McLauj.'!)* n;  LJ. B. , 1000-,'  ���������Sa'e'of R. Strai.g's jm>iiis. '       (5.o(.i  In  addiiion  the   foJiowing   ;ui.-  qunts   have   been    r������aid   in to   ihe  .Bank of Commerce.PNan.u'mo:  Subscription, Free Pri-xjB..$ 2l4.bti  Donations���������       <, "  City of Kaiiilo- p������      150.00  Bank of Comnn'rce ."    200.00  Messrs. Hi:ks & Ri^g?, sub-  pci iptinn list $    64 00"  M. Manson, Uhion Bay. . .    196 50  S1-'can Mineis' Union. ...      24 00  c  Nicholas May, ShopJand. . 5 00;  City of Sandon  50 00  City of Kaslo \. 100 00  City of Cumberland  250 0(v  Mr. McPhee's sub. li-t  47 00  K. of P. Cumberland,      ��������� 25 00  Mr. Quennell, Nauairuo . .       10 00  Rev.' VV.C. Dodds' sub, list    189-50  6th Ktg.Van.Band Concert ,   65 00  Hom-tr   street    MeLhodist  Church, Vancouver. . ..  Ladysmith Wharf Hands.  Citizens of Fernie     710 00  Delta Municipal*Council.. 50 00  Cobnist Subscription List. 1085 00  Strang's poems         3 50  te*������i f������iT*        ������r-'        *������������������������t  ��������� -W   ft $* M - '  -J      I      .   -   .        ���������*   M     L.-T     ���������_/.'���������> Cr>  V*1  ���������Sl*  tin  Ui  -1!$'.  '/ H   !a A"V-,  Trtn   t ->-jD  i&toZi      1*1     M     ���������*.       -    ������J * -Tj.  A &������j! Sua*.*?!     ju-i.. iS,'5rf!  B H i P     *:  O  ; v.  '������������    ���������*'    H    ������ v.  Si f.  r.  ex"/-'04l,,-rr:-.'s yivn s'M-^rvp  \J"  ���������"3  I  Wfi  '"/*    ''I'^CV  !<  *t "I   .  Ki.'::-'t:  ''-'--.  *  i&"Mr-*iii ^o-r Oni-p Gst'owir &ntf S*������ t*x^ ^rfij������Ho Wfi &  iIoii-Brcwcryi  Frzah Lager  STEAM    Beer,  Bee  -iEST '  ���������il-ll PROVINCE'  ;-5.0!J  .IC'l'1']"!  or  dt.-:ir< ^ 't. 1 r  Ale.   and    Porter.  to'Vom'T'ior  ::;onn?i  ���������cni:  o  r.y   -v?gs   ������������������.- ' :;;rg ruo \h\-l c 1: pany  HE A H Y B KIFEi..; Manager.  &-CS;  Whojesale. Wipe   and-.Liquor  ;   '"''..-   NANAIMO,  B  o -t. n  Merchant  3  c.  Direct [irjport  o' H hv.e .'.r ' ^'cKn*. G'a-.aou Suec-ri! 5  "j, ������.   V\ rti*< n &-Co . Duncet-. Glen! ver,  R   .McNish Z< Co^-GSa-ijow'. D . .������p/;';;ai.  ��������� Al  ,Pvn-ieicO'/t ������������������ nd janifVA R.,t*.-i,  - Guiric-.- -Saint .-s>c! l^-js?" Aie.  Fiencb C'/<n-u> m'-the/. ei\ bet: otiJiIitie'~������.  Po:.. Shtny, Cidi-r;-, E-Cj.'lll'c.'.LilS* ''  *      J -i.   "r -������  A1 '< W AV S O X * FT A N D���������-A C a rloa d of   effich Wh 'sky,  Hiram, 'WHker    3l^   Son's    Rye'   Whiskies*'  'CCKliFS^DI-.DESClE S'JLICI 11.D.1-  P. O. BOX- 14.  MJIS  PUWCSIliLI, Nurc-"3;  . ani'U <' ���������'���������'l''v -ifc^iific.' *-.' 0 > 1 ���������-'.'* ,-  Fir-L S'.fe , G    1 nei uii.ri,' 1J. (J.  jd'jude  I.  MDYSMITH  */j^-i������-M'. .*���������'��������������� ���������ft-*-'. '  A.nf  LOTS n-K  Applv  /������!  u-  K,  o.  mlomB  L. W. NUNNS  soo  51 00  Sportsmen!  BEFOBE BUi'IKG  .   AMSun,  Rifle,  Amrriunition.-'  Or any l.ii.v "'.". ir.e  . SDDrting Lir(^  CALL AKD  SKE'   .  O.H. FEOHXER,  Cf Cumbe:iand.  PTe Con Savn  You   Money  Purc.hi'.ir-e-s.  on all  Total.... ..;... $4929 95  Note���������Will the members  of   th-  exeoulive   committee    please  take  n)t;cethat the committee will meet  every Eiday evening  in   the City  Hall nt 7?30p. m. '���������',". ;  J. B. Bennett.  Secretary.  TO THE  E^AF.  ; A rich lady cured of her Deafness and Noises in the Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear  Drums, gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people unable to  procure the Ear Drums may have  them free, Addres No. 14517  The Nh-holsori Institute, 780  Eighth Avenue^ New Yoikj  U-S,A-  HOME CROWN  /A������AIIB>EH  LfciWliiH>iM������  Fruit and Ornamental  Tretrs,   Roses,  Shrubs, Vines, Seeds,  Iks lbs/"Hedge'Plants.  Extm rhoice str.c.k', of Hcich, Apricot,  Plum, Chcn-\- miri Frui-e Tr- es New  im portal i-m of rirsi u.;i.ss Rlnidi.(leiKli-ons,  Roses, Clem.jtis.' iiay-'l n-t*?, 1:1c. 8i',oijO  to rhoose from.' No agents or cbinmit.-  sion to pay. Orders dug in one day, you  can get 11 the next boat. No fumigating;  norinspection chBrgp-s. I carry a com-  plete .line of bee supplies. ���������  Greenhouse plants, seeds, agricuU  tiiral implements, eic Largest and  most complete stock in the Province,  Send for catalogue.  M. J? HENRY  VANCOUVER, B. O.  WHITE LABOR ONLY,  VIC TH RIA CO M 0>.   \\ O U T K.  Taking   EiF^ctjJTuasday^  Oct.   16th,  1POO.  S. S. "City of Nanaimo.'  Sails fiom   ViftoMH  TiteVday,  7  s.ni. for Nanaimo and  Way ports.  Sails from Nanaimo, Wednesday 7 a. m., for Union Wh.irf,  Conji-'X and ^\'ray ports.  * Sails from Comox and Union  Wharf, Thursday S a. m. for Nanaimo and  Way ports.  Sails? from Nanaimo, Fridav 4  a.m. for Comox and Union 'Wharf  direct.  Sai.'y from Comox and Union  Wharf,Friday 6 p. m. for Nanaimo  direct.  Sails from Nanaimo, Saturday  6 a.m. for Victoria and Way ports..  FOB Froig-M  tickets   and State  roim Apply on board,  GEO. L   COURTNEY,  Trainee SCanage.     .... ;  Black Diamond lursery  .QUARTER-WAY,Wellington Road  HUTCEMN t  WMl,  20,000 Fruit Trees to choose from.  ILarg-o Assortment of Ornamental  Trees, Shrubs and Evergaeens.  Small Fruits  iu   Great   Variety,  Orders   by   mail   promptly   attended to. -  sl2cc P. Q. BOX,  190.fl  FOR SALE���������Cooking stove (wood  burner),    also    Singer   Sewing-  Machine.    Apply to  A. H. Mc������  Calltjm? Cumberland- B-C,  ���������, -'t.l  Espik& k MiiuClj.'^  1 >l ,**���������..;   !  ' >;  1/  4J  ,., j .  IVC-ORFORAI'ION Of THi  i CITY of CUffiMiAM  1;  TO PROVIDE for the' enily closing  Aof all retail or wholesale shops, stores., 01  i\\  ;.wharehouses   -in   which    the/follqwin  /(goods are offered,for sale-within the C'v  |of Cumberland.' Groceries.';, Drv   Good-  *)Boots and  Shoes','    Clothing,   Men's   r  'iBov's   Furnishings,''  Hardware,    Hous,  ^Furnishings, Staves, Flour and Feed.    ���������>'  l.v " ��������� .. '    . .    ���������'   '    ��������� ���������      t  j"' Whereas au an|< ication in'writmir K-  ���������en received bv ihe Council ot Hie C< >-  jfporation ' of   the   City   of   Cumber-,-!'  Uianed bv more than three-fourth? of ih  \        ���������     * * *  -j-cupiers of shops  'within' the   muni- ���������  p ditv belonging to the  classes   of ie������?\  3r wholesale Grocers aud dealer"  in Di  |",oods, Boots and Shoes,,Cloihing. Mf n''  |\)r Boys' Furnishings, Hardware," Hon^f  fruniishingvStoves, Flour and FpccI, fc  he earlv closi-tig of the.same <asuiiereit ���������  .Uler determined.     '    ������������������"-        . . p <��������� ,��������� v ,*  % And whereas under' the "Shops  Reg- ���������  a lion* Ac-, 1900/'   the-"Council   of "incorporation if the City of Cumberland  mpoueie'd upon" receiving   ah , apphc  ion so signed to-pass the by-law in.ma s  er hereinafter'appearing. ,,,    ,  [ Therefore," the ��������� Municipal  Council :,o'  '������e .Corporation of the City.' of  Cumbi ���������  hd enacts,as foliowsf       ;, u" f  '    '    ' ���������  (r. From and after, the rst day of Apt ).  )ot, all shops, stores,  or, warehouses >  ie'class'jr classes of.Groceries, or der -  ��������� s in Dry   Goods,   Boots   and/ Sho������ ,,  lothmg/Men's  and Boys  Furnishin ,  itoves, Flour and Feed' wtthin   the M  cipality of the City of Cumberland shr'  .2 and each of them;' shall   be 'and   r  a in closed on each and "every day  b -,  een six (6) of the clock in the v evenu'  each day and  five (5) of the clock i ���������  ���������_��������� forenoon,of the  next   following  d.v.  Hi the. following .exceptions': On   Sat  ilays'and during, the last  sixteen &(i6)  \s'in the month of December and als .  -.��������� day's immediately preceding the   fc������;  ving days, namely: ^New   Years   Da  '���������"d'Friday, .the 24th of  May, " Domi  ;i DfnyLaborDay,  and Thanksgivii  ij,j y--    > ���������*   , ��������� t        *. \ ^ ��������� ���������,." ���������  l'\n.i the,said class or classes of shop j  It-s, V;r ��������� orehoi-sesof retail, or, WH61.-  1: Croceiiea or.dealers in , Dry Gooc ���������  \   s and bhoes, -Clothing,   Men's ally's 'Furnishings, " Hardware,   Hou e  iishings,   Stoves,   Flour   and -Feed  il' be and remain closed  from  eley*.  ) of the clock in  the- evening   of tl '  Vs -hereinbefore mentioned as except* <  r'.iely":    Saturdays, the week days du  , the last 16 day? in tne  month of D  iber, and the days   immediately   pu  ���������.lint; the following days:    New Yea  v, Good Friday, the 24th of May   D<_  jion Day,   Labor   Day   and Thank-  Yig' Day until five (5) of the   clock   i,  'forenoon of the following day.   ,  , This by-law shall take effect  on tl,<  ,dav of April 1901.  Any person found guilty of   any n  ���������Jjion of any of the provisions   of th  'aw shall be  liable   upon convictic  refore to a fine   not   more  than  fifY  /������rs, and  not   less   than   twenty-fh  ars with the cost of prosecution   ai  ef.iult of payment   or  sufficient   di -  i'j therefor to imprisonment for  a pt -  not exceeding twenty one days.  1 This by-law may for all purposes be  las the general merchants "Eai.>  ing By-law, 1901."  I<sad the 1st time 18th March 1901.  ead the 2nd time 19th March 1901.  ead the 3rd time 22nd March 1901.  {-considered,   adopted     and   finally  ad by the Council this  25th   day   of  .eh 1901.  J.vs. A. Carthew,  Mayor.  RKKCK W.  NUNNS,  ���������/.:���������  '"- Ciiv 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.J -"'How;to obtain ai. patent" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale at our expense.������ (  Patents taken out through us receive special'notice,.without charge, in  The Patent Record, an illustrated arid widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors. .     '   ���������   ,  Send for sample copy FREE.    Address,  \ ^ ��������� ���������  ''  VICTOR J. EVAMS  &  CO.,  (Patent Attorneys,) ,   '   ,  Evans Building,     -      WASHINGTON, D. C.  KURTZ'S OV^N  KURTZ'S PJONEER  KURTZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM  i i -  KurtzCigarCo  Vancouver, B. G.   d  mi      * k  ������HBHMBiHHHB^HHMii^k-^k.^liaBaiHMIMHinMMHaHHl^HHBIiBH^������  Espimait & Nanaimo By.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  .   '���������    '    NOV. 19th, 1898.   *'  I  J AS. A. CARTHtEW'S  Livery Stable  Teamster   and Dhaymen  Single and  Double  nica    '  von Hire.     All Orders   ���������  . < Promptly   Attended   to  R.SHAW, Manager.  Third St., Cumberlanri, B C  &������4ei&!e-//-/'^/.-  V.vjcyw  NOW IS THE  f  ;  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No! 2 Daily. '      Ko.ii. aulurday*  A.M   ',, . *       ,       l'.M-  ()e. ������:00  Viororia  Do. -1.25  "    9:28 li.jldsi.rci 111 "   4:.-i3  "   W:i) Kocnitj'a "    5.34"  "   10:JS DuiK-ans . ...������ 6:15  ' p.Ar. ZL v        P-M- ''  ���������4   12:11        Nmi<umo    ; 7:11  Ar. 12:3' Wellington      Ar. 7-55  WELLINGTON   TO  VICTORIA.  No. I Daily. '- -      No:'3S.iinv(Uy.  , \.yi.,        "     ��������� ., ,      ,   ��������� ' ,        a.m. '    ���������  ^Dii. fe:0"> Wo,.Mrgton..f.l...'. bo.  1:25'  " < "   8:20....  Shi, iiino.1.    '"  1*39"  "   W:.*iU   / : DuiiCtiua "    (5:0c,  /"10.'-!7 Kooiiijj's .' "   C:1G  '��������� HAS   '    GoJdsirunin "   7.32  1 Ar. 11:15    .   1 . ..Vi������L';ri.t Ar. 8.00 i\m.  Keducod, <*ites to and Ironi all points on  Saturdays and .Sundays good to return Mon  day. ,       ,   _   v   -   .' ���������     .   ' <  t������'or, rates  11 nd val    information. , appjy.at  Company's 'Iffices. l >���������  A/')LJ.VS.\TU1R   '      Gko. L. COURTNEY  PltESIDBNT.  Traffic Manager  IN, TI-IE  I       WB   WANT'YOUR  I Job PriiniiQg  I SATISFACTCRT WOB3������  PRIC������d(  i  Cumberland  ���������',.     ...   .:  Hotel        ~' >:  \    COR. DUNSMUin AVENUE ;  -    AND*    SECOND      STKEET.' , ":  cuxAriiERLANj;, h. c.   ' ;*  Mrs. J. II. PiKET/Proprietiess.  When in Cumberland i-c  -sur ��������� *   ,t.  1 t, '"  and stiiy-at   the 'Cumber I ai/<4 - .   ,  ,,  ' Hotelj .First-Class , Acooiii-udar    \ -���������  '���������>  1 tion for transient and perman-. ,'    "  \   ent boarders.       ,      . '   .'     >,,"';.'  Sample.Roorris and   Public Hall" ,.\-  .*���������/    'r*  Run in Connection  with   Hotel  ���������Rates\from $1.00 to $2:6o"(per daj" '\\;  i        i -  <������j&^*z&t!&&?^^ -:>  i.   ,  ''^Mir  11  I Have Taken an Office  in the Nash      Building,;  Dunsmuir Avenue,', Cumberianil/ ''"  - and am agent; for'������the following  reliable    insurance', companies:  - The-. Roya!   London "and- Lan-  casliiie and Norwich   Union.    I (  TRASS MARK*  OOI>VRIONT������ r*������  ' Anrono sendlnt? a skateh and daaafpUtm ���������������������������-'  quick.'yascertain, free, whether an tareaUvitl  probably patentable.' Comiaunloattowi MrM"  ���������,. ",'>:*..*..".  -   ,    *f7    r '������*��������� I  if.     i  '. -;/r-; ..1-.  .       *"*    ,-  ,    ^ ** J,.    *   ���������-".-  *.;    , r-    --^    j* -VI  Jt        >  >      ... ��������� ^'.O-i^tl  - 1 -���������<���������*'i"*- "I  , jb,'   ���������*. 5  <    /( ,\������   V  --V,  JlA.  -���������1"-    .J7    -c.^J  "i-j*, j-' "-v'li   *>* (������s|  ���������i.    ' -      ",-  \ '.Vl  ���������"--'     '.^n/^l  -���������' 1 ' '���������   '<*. ,ry *  -1 ��������� ,-.,     '' *��������� ?-���������'?; I  , v  - -',- ,���������'��������� ^->-\r^  ;. o -.*���������-. r-.i'*' ^V;  i.J,   r     " ������.   l,lt  -; i "-'\>'   '   t".i1>'  t' ,-��������� ���������', > '"        ,vl> ',  ,n./,'      ,--- ^'- i,'>  ^-   > ,,^'0.i-    '    V  - . .���������*> .. k,'r f-Jv^<   - *��������� -'iR  r?.:  .'< * ' fc.'  confidential. Oldest asencyforaeeMtta*! . ,  in America.   Wn havo a WaehiBftaa oflee.  Patents taken ttiroiwh Muuq A Co.  ���������fecial notice tn the *   W\r> t ���������  4"  iV- f     *.\r--  ^CIENTIFlb i AiMERICAIItv .o., X 1^������������\  bea-atifuPy llliistrated; lameat ctt^UMe. ���������#   V-fi^^ /V Tw'-\'; ^M  any^lentitlcjournal.weekly,tonnmnJmmnmt   <\'>d., i-. -*v'.';,' ' vV^'-  ���������1.50 six rooi.ttis     Spoclmon copies aud UXMB *'- -,.     .-.*������������������ '*-',       -"'"> ^1  Book on"Pai-mts ������eut free., Addrew ���������(,\H(ir-J,' *   ,'      '  <   1      f\  '"    '    i      iwi:- "i    ������.'--;-'*i',      '      ,'' -       ,. ? '   ,5 ,-'-   '-N *��������� .������-s'I  ,--'r .     .  t    ���������-'., .-'���������'.    , . --   ,-'1 't������y, ,      y '.^\i  ...      ' V.^" -   . . .        .' '   . - -1       .,*��������� -".<.*    ~-s- -"-.-I -~~l  . V  "A  am   prepared to  accept  risks a      OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOuDO  current rn't<p--. I am also agent  for the Standerd Life Insurance  Company of Edinburgh and the  Ocean Accident Company 01 England. Please call and invest!  gate hefoie insuring in'-my other  Company.  JAMES ABRAMS.  ?��������� '  The most northerly pa; c-r pii'MishccI   on the Island.  Notice.  I  s ue scrip rioy.  $2.00  A    YEAR-  Riding on locomotives and rail  way cars of the Union Colliery  Company by any person or , per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited. Employees are subject to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little  -Manager.  O  O  o  o  o  c  I am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  O  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  g D. KILPATRICK.  o Cumberland o  0000000000000000000  FISHING R0D3  REPAIRED  hNTED��������� Capable,'reliable   per  ij -.    ,   '...., -    , ���������������������������  [���������hi*��������� every county   to  represent  [e  company of  solid   financial  ���������tation; $936  salary  per  year,  table weekly; $3 per day .abso-  jiy sure and all expenses;  rght. bona-fide, definite salary'  [ommission; salary paid each  [irday and expense money ad-  ;ed each week.; Standard  |se, 334 Dearborn, St., Chicago.  ALL  KINDS OF  ���������> -  ������J  bnnine extract of vanilla is soft  d'mild. Blue Ribbon vanilla is  pnly genuine .ex.tr.act of vanilla  [he market  DONE AT REASONABLE RATES  CABIUHET Work  done and repaired  1 ' ' ~~r"' ���������-'.,'. ' ' ''���������'-..���������"  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal,  French Polishing,  Apply  NEWS OFFICE v amiTi i vv,n������.jfitnj>3Ljg������witM.*a  i:;  WHEN, MUSE?  f,<"  I',    '    ,'  It  I;   ������  1/   ���������  I),*'  ���������Then,  Muse,   when  shall' tin?  wondrous time  ���������������  % ive       '  That sees the withered sward of Hipnocrene  With recreating dew of son*,' (?row green   ,  tad the dry thorns, Pierian hlasu alive.  Bxeak forth  in bloom that draws .the murmuring  hive?  When, whe" ������-iiaIl youthful acolytes he seen  ���������Urgin-,' sonic- poei peei ->i "-"itu'iy mien  To tin? for them���������t m-hame-l m -���������puiti-.e gyve/  For'nu'v.  with i.ipc-.-. uniui..-ci ate ue content,    r  With eoiiIIw- iIhhk- .ii.i:i.il that discaic!  The long <K",ceii.!e<l piu.-riioou m  the hard;  Bo rarclv  now, a ucmbltii,; mi' h li-nl      ,   Unto Hie sm* "I feonB. -..iiosi- l.rows oie starred.  Whose alien music- -.neili .i-_'������vein\anl  ���������Kc'ith M.   fliomas in Atlantic.  o  . .   | AN ARROW  S3 "  *SJ  AND A SONG.  Kiwi I IT^Hierinfirton SentVorth  His Verse*,4 and Oho Day Thoy  Cumo JJuck to niin. '   <  I  r-.  If  I-  (. ..  .!���������> ���������"  ! ..."  h '-o  t-"- .  ft:- -''-  I *  |j  *h -  ,    ������  r (  i.  *\  if,.  Hi----  When   Basil   HctherinKton   was young  and nddicted to the writing of poetry, it  chanced that'he knew ,a girl-hcr name,  ���������was Eloisa Grey, if you want to.kuow-  ���������and he addressed all of his poems to her.  He'wrote about the dawn and told-her  she was like, that to him. and he wrote  -.-about'storm and midnight and said these  thfnjcs were like his dreary   heart.    He  ���������celebrated her eyes, and her golden hair,  and   her -little   feet,   and   the   meadow  through'which she walked, and her voice  Bin-ins in church.    Lie looked and longed  forborne aeknowledgineiit of these verses:  which seemed to him quite the most sincere and moving of n-iy that ever were  written'.   'But  none came..  Eloisa  went  her wavs with only casual notice of him.  And the first thing either ('.C.them knew  the  days   or  childhood ��������� and   poetry   had  -pawd.-the   meadows   across  which, she  had walked to school were built up with  hoaf.es.  Basil  Hetheririgton   had gone to  a iat-'-er and dirtier city, and Eloisa went  ���������away to the far east and later to Europe  to study music.      ;  Now. though no one had thought much  ���������about it in'the old-town, itt.was a fact  "that she had an unusual musical .talent.  It was creative and  original,    ft some-,,  times" seemed   to her as-iIT., she thought  onlv of music. and;'every sound she,heard  resolved itself,into a-part of, a, harmony  lor her���������the .wliisfliu? of- an eugine. the  /hissing of steam!" the beat of Hoofs on the  pavement, the roar oft the town., the-pur  -of a -skiff* through the water, all ..were ft  part of-nature's symphony.   She who had.  scerncd,to herself so simple and childish a  little" time'- ago ' became. complex. * "������he  " wondered at her' own impulses, aud the  " eenius within her dominated lior and set  her to work when she would fain have  been idle.    It compelled her to relinquish  pleasures for the sake of her, task.    She  set aside friendships that she might not,  .be  tempted   into -dalliance.   v All   of  her  care  free  life  was a   thine 'of  the  past.  Great thoughts and impulses had come to  abide in her and to coutrol her life.    Her  ~ eves  were opened  to an  appreciation of  -  the   achievements   of   the   masters.     All  that was domestic in her she would have  ���������affirmed was dead or dormant.    She lived  'for the sake of ber art.    To express in  lofty  terms  the  inspiration  of  her  soul  ehe'felt to be her destiny.  So by  working early and late it came  about, that her gi-niuj was harnessed, set  to a> pace.    It was lawful, obedient, swift  *nd strong.    And Eloisa ('rey. who had  -a name which you  would  a.I know it it  were to be told you. was a  tamous wo-  ���������"-~mah.    Good critics pronouueed her work  .ori'Mnal. beautiful and of hnuiiLing characteristics. 'They said  few  women composers   had  over  got  so   at   tho   root  of  hannonv.   they   talked   about   her   musi-  icianlv   knowledge:  they   said  she  was  a  -humble student-of the masters: that she  observed   the   traditions   yet   triumphed  .over b-r-r knowledge and made it her own  ���������and set the seal of personality upon  all  ���������^she did. ��������� .  .  Having done all  this, sbu fell to sigu-  -,ing anil wondered if it was worth while.  The laws of harmony, she reflected, were  existent   from   the   beginning.     Any  one  could discover them: any one could make  peculiar arrangements of  musical notes,  devise  new   themes,  perceive  that  some  musical ideas stood  for one set  of emotions,   othirs   for  other   emotions.     And  after it was all done where was the joy  of   \tv    She   went   t<> 'u  .dreaming,   immemorial    liltle   town   on    the    Mediterranean and  moped, not  caring much  for  herself,   thinking   mighty   little  ot   fame,  alienated   (nun  the  lire  <������f  her  girlhood  and  feelinir iwiM  bitterly  alone.  \t ihe same time a young merchant in  hardware back in a dirty and boisterous  town was nllecting thut life u .us absurd.  To   toil   for   the   sake   of   mere   Mil.    to  sleep for the'sake of waking and t<> wake  for the sake of more sleeping by-and by.  appeared io him to be a dull game.    Getting  along   in   business   had  appeared   to  '  him   to   be   dillicult   at    I lie., beginning.  thou"h the business had  not  been at all  oi- hfs liking.    But somehow ho. had succeeded  ������������������' His concern was in correspondence with uiany hundred towns.    He, was  .-an exporter of no mean  enterprise.     Io  help  keep himself nmus.-d he built him-  ��������� self a home and furnished.it and lived in  it   and   wondered:, why   be could   not  get  the  courage   to  ask   any  of  the  women  ���������he knew to marry him. _-,        .'  Sometimes as he sat  before his fire in  -the   aiiietof  an   evening  after   he   was  --tvearv   with   reading  he- would   lean   his  ���������head'back  and  muse for a time, and  in  >fcho iinannrded moments he confessed half  ���������unconsciously to himself that the reason  ���������he did not marry was because no girl had  ������������������ever seemed so sweet   to him  as  Eloisa  Gi-ev   to whom he used to write the ballads' "the Ivrics. the lays and roundelays.  When he remembered her. he was tempted to take to writing again, hut he laughed at the idea of a merchant --in wholesale  hardware doing anything so inconsistent  and endeavored to recall his thoughts to  -commonplace themes..        - .  It chancel one night that, having noth-  -in- else to do. he took a certain handsome and stately young lady to n concert  -.at which a poBuiar singer was to emp.uy  ner talent for eli.r.-ity. It was n fashionable affair. The boxes of the great concert hall had been bought at fancy prices.  The magnificent hall wa*s filled. Basil  Iletheririgton tried to feel gratified at the  beauty and fascination ,of the' woman  with diim,   who   was  doing   her   best   to  please him. '     ������  But    the   ennvi-i-s.-iiion    between    them  dragged, and,lie wn^glad when the singing beg.in. though \\- found that  nninter-  esUng loo.    Then ihe fam-in- pnum den  mi eanie befot" the audieiKe     Slii- was t<>  ,.,;,,,:_.,_^ifi! -i,f-.iiA i._ sinm-   h."*   a   vvoe.ian  eoinpus-ei- w!io������e  name  Llel heringtoii  had  ,.rM'ii"i**iid.cl>r.t  \i hose music h������> hud uev  er heard.    He felt but a languid interest  at  first   in  suite  of  the tender and  full1  thro-icd beauty of tne singers voice. u.,t  -"ie luiil'hardlv eumpleted ihe/irsi ttauMi  l,(.ftvie   he   sat   ereei.   li.-toning *'eageuy.  The     words,     eiiiinei.iled     with    deiie.ite  eleainess,   seemed   to   speak   to, his   own  -<iul.    They were iis.fiiiuilinr to him a1* ir  he had  written them." and as he listened  and  the song suit   eontinueil. swelling in  'it^ ei-e.st-eudo'of passion, he knew he, had  written those word-,:   that these-weie nu-  v..ng.s  he  had ,sent  years ago ,to   Eloisa  Grey   - He  had  iu-anl*. too.  iliac she I.ad,  talent in composing, but it had never occurred to him that'the name of the,in-  inous   bong   writer  could   be  that   under  which his old friend marked her identity  As the,song   weut  on.   however,   he   '  convinced   that  this '\\as  the  case.,  'could nut" tell why it ������a.-. hut the'sou  the  girl- who   had, never  seemed   to   l<jv>  ���������hiiii'aud   who   had, put   him   aside   w.i'.  giilisb timidity and hauteur appeared  V-  be s1,eaking to him now and M be deel u-  in-   bei  'ti-r.oious   love.     He ' forgot    ;-..e  wmmti   beside ' himj   forgot   the   thi*. n.:  about-him.    He saw the meadow^ bey.md  the   western   town.* saw   Lhe  old   s.lionl-  house.  lemenibeied  the chaste,  shy. I.ice-  of the gill   who  would-not  look his \\..y.  and his heart throbbed in his oars*- ,  ."1 lu- next, day  saw him taking a  nam  THE ROWE CASE  A Mail and Empire Representative   Investigates.  4  1 | .,���������! ��������� '  THE  PARTICULARS IN FULL.  Coii-econ ,H:.������   ii( .So.isatlon,, tli������-   jLifc* of  ' Which   it   Bali   N.'t Experienced   X'or  Wiiiir-I>avl(l   Kowe   Given  a  Wi Hteii  .statement of tlie Facts of ilic Cuso  HOWELL'S BIG FIND.  IT .WAS   GUARANTEED TO   INCREASE  HIS  POPULARITY.  V. ,*< I"  -1  ia'  ! of  buck"to the town or his youth, which was  nor,-    grown    almost    beyond    his    r<><< \  hi- "Id  le'lion.    lie   found  a   relative Mil'  'iriend   there, and   he.learned   her  wlici'i-  ahoi.ts..        ���������     \ ''.'..      '     ,  ,'Should he write, or should he s,������.,.  her-oui? The probability of his euteitain-  ing a lalse promise -tormented luni in  certain moments.. lie said it was ar|,ari  ot iii< old lolly to rush,to the couclus'.on  that she loved him; because she-set hi-*  'songs to beautiful' music. Undoubtedly  she hail,* merely used the, material at  hand, realizinsr that the verses adapt id  themselves well io music. So he told him.  self scornfully, and even while he sneered  he packed his t'runk.Jelthis business and  star'cd for a European vacation. . c  ������The long, golden afternoon dragged  itself "out like a song that is too sweet  to  end. ���������   Basil    LleUieringtou.    elated* with  beauty such .as he had never knowii.,so-jk  .ed  in  the  old   woi-M   peace,   forget fill ,of  ' all the fret and fume of the life to v. Inch  he was'used, wandered about the anc-ent  town   b'v  the-Mediterranean  on   his Jove  quest,     rie  asked   tire   townspeople" eon-  'cerning the -American  lady. .They  k-e'.v  her and told him or the place w he re-. > bo  lodged." But" she   was' not   th<*re.    '1 ho  brooding splendor of the day, had   lak. n  her to the shore or among the vim- < l.-m  hill������.   he   tohl   himself.    So   he   <ear<l:<-d.  half   hoping,  half doubting,   dreadm*.-   i ���������  meet   heV   and   sul1������r   dissolution   "l"   li-  dream, yet grudgin*-' ihe hours which  be  parsed away from her.  It was almost mius-! wheu, he- came  upon her iu a quiet place. She sat- looking off sadly at.the sea���������changed, inde* d,  a woman iu the plenitude of womanlm*,.'.  with a woman's mel.-.m holy and aloofness. But he had too compelling j\ run-  osity in bis heart to permit him to accord anv consideration to his own be-i-  tancy.    He went up to her and held o,,t  his hands.  "Eloisa." he said. "I have come ae--r.se,  the ocean and soiiirht you out to ask a  question of you." '  "Wliv. Basil netherimrion! she ;r-:-p  ed.     "I   thought  yon, had  foigolten  tm-.n  From the Mail and Empire. ,  Consecon'; Jan., 21.���������For some time  this  village    and. neighborhood     has  been     ringing  with     the     story     of  David Howe.   Mr.' Howe is a farmer,  who has lived on a farm three' miles  from here *dl, his    lifetime,    and     is  known to-   every man,,   woman  and  child  for, miles   around.   (Some     time  ago his friends- noticed a grat change  in  his  physical  appearance,   and     no  little' comment  was  made  as  to .the  rapidity   with   which, ho   was  failing  in  health.   'From a  strong,- vigorous  man ho bad become a bent and crippled   invalid.    Lluccntly,,-however,   ho  has, appeared.,to his   friends,   sturdy  and. straight,-strong and well,     and  with  all   rhi.s     old-time    vigor-  and  health".'   Knowing   ;that  such a  case  would-be, of  great    public' ' interest,,  your correspondent visited-Mr/ Howe  to   gel", the-facts.   ��������� Mr.   Rowe'sis.' a  modest  man,    of few" w,ords... frank,  straightforward, and  truthful.-* After,  having'   introduced myself,  he, said:---  ."Youi need, not apologise"for  visiting  me,   to   inuuiru  into: this  matter.  Iv'do'not "consider, it an , intrusion at  all   'J   have!little to say beyond .the  fact that as everybody around -  here  knows.'--I    was  bent     nearly   double  with  Kidney  Trouble,    pains  in- my  shoulders,   spiiie,   and   small   of     my  back.    The   suffering-1  endured ,  was  something fearful.    I could not  stand  ,up'straight to save my life/'1-could  do no work.    I consulted Amy4' physician and    .took'his   prescribed ,',. medicines,  but got no better.,. I, read   , in  the.   newspapers  how   Dodd's* Kidney  Pills  were     curing  people > of Kidney  Disease.-.Lame Back and> Rheumatism.  ,j   bought a."* box from "Mrs.1 German,  who  keeps   the grocery   here.    Before  All Ho  Had������ to Do Was to Read the  Cook and Sncccu/Followed. For.It  Showed How to Make L.ove to Aay  Kind of Glrl.^  There  was, a  glad  young light in the,  eyes of Howell Van  Rensselaer Gibbon  as   he   stalked   into! the   room,   tenderly  clutching   a   small,   pink   paper   covered  * r t ' 0  book. , ,J ���������.  r "Look out!" ho cried. i "I'm a dangerous man! ' I'm primed with fascinations  clear to the limit, and I've .only to look  once at'you girls to make you'grovel'at  ciy feet. /At last I have found out how  these Willie boys who have three dinner invitations every night and who use,  crested," scented notes twisted up'to light  their cigarettes manage it. They're going to unload popularity at 'my front  door from a moving van as soon as I be  gin  riie young persons who sat with dropped jaws said "Why?" ��������� "<-���������     ,';  Howell sat down and opened the pink  book       ",The   name    of     this    valuable  brochure." he said.' -is 'The Art of Being Popular With the Ladies.'   .1, ricked  it-up at a.cheap book stand.'The anony-,  nioits   Samaritan',who   wrote,, it   simply  "bhovels   out   wisdom   like- a   millionaire  distributing nickels.'; He tells in various  succinct chapters ,'How to court a quiet,  .domesticated  young  lady;-how to make'  .love to  a  proud'youngs,lady, a   poetical  oi-sentimental "girl; how to spark a bashful girl; how to woo an heiress: how to,  riiake   love  to  a  literary, young-lady;  a  nligions-young lady;,how to win antac-  Tre.-s'aud-how to'court, a widow.'    If -you  ���������rinAip "against any  other  kind of girls,  you have to take .your "chances or v work  V.'.iir imagination.'   Next time' I meet one  of   those   haughty   creatures   who   giv.j  you' pneumonia   with  a" single   glance   1'  shall rememberk page 26 and start in  to  capture her. ' ' ' ''  "The author suys in. regard, to milking  love to a proud young lady:' ���������Girls of  this description are sometimes exceeding! v difficult to!get hold of on account  of the' narrow system of training-, they  have been subjected to. Family ^pride  has thrown, barriers around them. Be-  .gin the; courting of such a girl, with the  determination not to be discouraged or  rebuffed, aud whatever may take place  "determined ,p'ei'severan'ce%,will usually  crown your efforts with success.' Look  ut the discreetness of the phrase. 'Whatever mav' take place.' It's so much  more tactful than saying. 'If her father  l-ve-already learned the little poemha  gives later, when he says reservedly: We  will now suppose the momentous time foi  the all important question has arrived.  Choose some fine, calm summer evening  when everything^ soft, and delicious.  You may now come to the point by addressing her in' an impassioned manner  in such language a'*? this: ,,    ��������� ,  '   "Oh.'my sweetest Anpc'linal  ' By the blue sky and ita crowding stars  I love you better, oh. ttr better than ',    /    ���������  -   Woman ���������a-is ever loved I    There's nuUan hour'  , Of dav or dreaminfi night but I am with thee:  - There's not a wind but whispers ol thy name.   -  '   And not a flower thai  sleeps henwi'h the, tiioon ',  liul in lib hues oi  lia������uii'e lei is a tale  Of'thee, my love, to m'y fond, anxious heart.   .  Mr. Clibbon closed his eyes in rapture  after this excerpt.   "I'm going to spring  that on CJenevievethis evening." he con-  tided. ,"I  think thevcon*>equeuces msty  be  interesting.    ��������� ' ', ���������    -  "And this author has a simple superhuman wisdom. He'has delved deep into  the mvsteriesjof the, feminine mind. He  says 'the greatest trouble is to'get on fa-  miliar terms with girls who are excessively buehful. but-these bashful girls are  usup'ly dear, previous creatures,, so con-  tiding. Innocent and sweet: no- distrust,  reserve or coquetry, and ,when/married  make the best and dearest treasures that  a man can'be blessed With/ .Mis meaning  is commendable if his grammar is excited.    Wiirther onfthe makes bright sallies  like this:    * ,  * " 'The principal difficulty /to overcome  ���������in wooing an heiress is to remove the un  it wits all used T began to .recover, more tactful t  ��������� and .after T had taken ten boxes , I<|..kicks you out.'  'was entirelv cured." and  now/ as..you       "When he tf  -    -       ���������   ���������-      J-,lt.,.jUy    girl,    t  up iiiiMinstit; also he reveals the hideous  dei)iiivitvr*of ''the . feminine'  heart; . ever  I.Ill  time ago!"  ���������Forgotten you:   I have r'Mnembcr'-Ml -o  II that I have traveled all thi-- wi'.y 'o  whv von chose my  wm-ds-a*    Ik-  '   ' W-.I-S it  we  inquire  theme of your wonderful songs,  mere casual selection?"  ���������No.  for their  ���������'Was it merely <-ri:icnl approval.  "No."  "Was it bee.Muse you prized my song  "I prized them. \������������������-.."  "For  their   liter.iiy. merit   oi  personal  inev-au"''"'  "You arc making ii bind for me.     (  ������������������Why?"  "You  are chealins: tne of tb<-  woman i*  p:irt.     You   are   ni.-i'.ciii*-'   me  ib-Haie   my  self.    It i.-- 1  v'11" should  b-ieti '  "Then yon did love ihe -.inn-"' It ������'������������������_-  a hnppiiM'N'. to jeu to -ing them a- n  w:i.- to me to write llu-mV Yon kie w I  loved  von.     Yon  remembei   :t!l.-i   ::!l  tin*...*  yea is." ..  "Oh. yes.  I'a-'il.   I   i-eiiieinhercd.  "Then   why.   i:i   the  old   d.-..\-.   did^  yon  never let  me kiue.v ymi i-.i.-ed  i;u- iln-uiV  I thought you uever i-e.-e.l thi'-iu."  "And 1 ibought y>w wi-ote lliein u< ei>-  merely because I <'hiini*<*d '" be at hand.  I thought yon were npoet and tli:'t I  was an incident, that .you. would h-tye.  written so to any one or perhaps did.  write verses like, those you sent me to  many others." ���������"    ,  He laughed a long time before he eoiil-1  answer, and "there'was both nmusemi ut  and joy in his hi lighter.  "I-never ���������wrote'any. verses at all except  to  von."  he said. '--=-'1  never I was a  poet  ''except' when ' I'-thought  of you.     It. was  only my love for you I hat made me sing."  She looked at him smilingly.     ��������� .  ,"My part never seemed worth while to  me   except   when    I   set   your   words   in  music." she said: m  The sun slipped over the horizon. 1 he  long, golden .afternoon was done.���������St.  Louis'Star.__s  Almost Every Mnrrie.l  11������..  ������o,-8  You    probably   know   a   lot   of   people  who want  you to "do"  things  for  then,  Do you know any one who .is ar.xio.i- io  "do'  see. T'am in'i)erfect good health. This  is my story. You can-print it if you  like." jus" I have nothing to hide, and  it may *-satisfy a',good many people  who- knew .of- my previous condition  to'know'how 1  Avas cured."-  "Have you "any objections to.signing'a -written, statement ?" enquired  the reporter. ,  '-.None \vhale\er." nnsweied Mr.  J Lowe, ".iustsyou go-ahead nntl-write  down what.l "say.'"'  At Mr. Howe's' dictation. I prepared tho following statement, .which  he cheerfully  signed :���������   ' '   J  "I had very severe pain in my back  more   or    less     for   upwards   of   two  years.    Jt.  commenced  in  my shoulders and extended  down my spine,  finally   concentrating   its   full   force     in  what   is   commonly   called   the   small  of  the   back,   or  across   my     kidneys,  and   there  the pain  was  almost     unendurable.    It made me go bent over.  L could not straighten up to save my  life.    When 1   went  to urinate  it gave  me great pain, and you  can just  imagine, it man, suffering as  I  did.  was  not able to  do much.    1   consulted    a  physician,   and he  prescribed  for  me,  'but  to  no   benefit.    1  noticed   in    the  papers howHhat Dodd's Kidney Pills  wore    curing  many    cases  of  Kidney  Disease and   Rheumatism,  and  1   determined   to     giv*.    them   a   trial.    I  purchased   a   box     off    Mrs.   German.,  who  kept groceries and  patent medicines here.    I did nob feel any benefit  at first, but before 1 had finished the  first  box T began to feel a change for  the  better.    1  took   in  all  ten   boxes,  nnd^they have entirely  cured  me.      I  have no  pains  in*"my  back or  across  my   kidnevs.   and   I   am  a well     man i  today  through  taking Dodd's  Kidney  (Signed)   DA\TU HOWE  (Witness!  \V.  ,!.   MAHSll.  Those who may read this article,  and do not know Mr. Rowe, cannot  fully appreciate the position ho holds  in this community. He is an able  fanner, well and favorably known,  and as an. evidence, of his character  for. truthfulness and honesty 1 append the statement of Mr. ..].'��������� J.  Hard,   the local justice,  of the.   peace;  This is to certify Unit T. am personally acquainted with Mr. David  Howe, and know l.im to be a man of  truth, a man of sterling honesty and  integrity, whose word could always  be relied on, and a gentleman well  and favorably known in Consecon  and . vicinity. and; in fact, all'  through the county, arid, any  ment "he might give you I have  hesitation in saying that you need  not be afraid to use, as a gentleman  of Mr. Rowe's standing giving a  written statement would be sure to  carry weight with  it  tells how to make" love to a  irl." the author admits rypu  are.  her.' he advises. .M hut,, you ,wo a Id prefer  her to-place ,ber'wealth in the hands ol  ,ome, trust  company.; ,, It's too bad   Boni  Castelhine didn't  have' some kind  rnen-l    .   .  \o send' bim this book  a .few years ago.  The'uuthor Vhard on widows.'He says: ,.     -  'Unless, you mean business yon had  bet-  ter "keep away, from'a . widow.'> But  anj    - j>  man of ordinary  gumption, will.hnrt  nc    ,  'difficulty iu courting a widow.; ;-      " -  "There's   "a   great "deal 'more   m - tne  book ", Mr: Gibbon said legist fully, clos-    ...  ins it. "but  I've got to k������-ep' an engage- -  ment.   I'll leave ii with you gnis.   If J011  happen to want a reripe for i k>��������� J.  tion  warranted to work, for soft spider  Invisible ink. gunpowder or superior paint       -  for brick   houses.  itVull  ^'there     Also ;  there is a'universal liniment ..nd.u liquid      -  alue which  sounds   w-nsible     U.it   don I  ,  .,  |<>s������ the book!"-Clnc:atfo News,.  ��������� : "      -:*'  '','-'���������  "A Poet AVltli  Vlfif������r.       <-*     ,   '  The McMillans of London published  a book of poems, by. T. E. Brown.which ���������- ' !  the English critics lauded because of ; \  the, "vigor  of- the   poet's   descriptive :,;  style "   Here is a little sample of vit re:,  ���������ferring ' to,"the   sailing l of ra -fishin<f   ,  thustinp for flattery. ��������� He says: 'It .is  nut tevery*man who'cau~do this, and be  i-hi.iild not attempt it- unless he has 'a  decided taste for literature and, intel-  lreiual pursuits in preference, to dom������s-  tic or home enjoyments.  "-To tbe true literary lady_..the. duties  of a wife, as relatiiiK to the1 niiiragement  of a house, rearing a,family, etc., are de-  cidedlv.repujrnaut. She will expect you to  be acquainted with all the'new books as  they appear, especially works of fiction  and poetry.-. Admire the productions of  her own pen. (Jenerally youtcannot put  too much flattery on these matteis. An-  l hoi esses are usually exceedingly vain on  matters of their own composition. If nee-  es.-arv you may use your inthience iu'get-  tiuK her productions in print, and the  best present you cau make her js to get  printed in handsome style a poem of her  own composition." ,  "It's when he tells how to court a sentimental pirl that the author turns on  the calcium light and the orchestra tunes  up. Doesn't this start your heart beat-  in"? Listen: *A younp man who sets Ins  he7ut on a girl or this class must live  murh on the ethereal. To be much absorbed iu mundane matters will prove disastrous, to all your aspirations in this direction. You must be thoroughly versed  in the poetry of life, so that in your initiatory addresses to her you can pive a  romantic view to the simplest point in  band.' Isn't thut a cold preposition for a  fellow? . " .  "Sit  op   niphts - and   memorize  poems'  i boring  smack: , .   ,���������',,"   ���������',-.V " '.".'  >  So to the Jetty gradual she was hauled;  Then one the tiller .tooki      ���������-     - , -i -. * ,,--  And chewed and spat upon his Imnd and bawled;  '    ,   And one the canvas shook  " Forth* like a moldy bat. and one., with nods/    ' ,_  -And smiles.- lay on the bowsprit end and called .  And cursed the harbor1 master by hisgodfc  And. rotten from the Kunwale to the keel.    ������������������  Rat riddled. Iiilsro bestank, t   i-  .Slime tlobbered, horrible.*I saw her reel., - . ,  Anif draft her oozy flank  And sprawl among the deft young waves that  laughed ,''"������.   i  And leant and turned In many a sportive wheel  As  the ..thumped   onward   with   her   lumbenr  draftl ��������� ,  We believe this is a poet who could ,  almost do justice to the Chicago stock-  vards. The rhythmic swteh of tbe piff  sticker's knife and the thrilling splash  of the bog in tbe scalding vat .ought to  thrill such a bard to the very core of  bis Immortal soul. 'Jive -us a call.  Brown. '  ���������'  Tlie Anntinl Dress Exhibit.-    ^  Mr.     Medder^rass���������Well.    {\vm    Ne-.r^  York  folks has certainly  ������one the  luu.t'.  now. ....  Mr. Crosslots���������What they dom .'  Mr.     Meddergrass���������Goin    to.   have    a (  horseless horse show.'���������Baltimore  American.   Denefll  of  the  Doubt.  Jasper���������1 wonder why the magaxiuoa  publish such unintelligible poetry.^  Bighead���������Because the editors can t understand it and don't dare to reject it  for fear it may he jrreat.���������Life,  Is Measured by tbo Cures He Makes-lach  Beinetly Specific for Cerialn Diseases-  A Remarkable Cine of Urlglit'B Disease.  state-  no  things for yeu?-Ateliisoti Clobe.  In this'��������� practical agc a jihysician-s  abil i ty is measured .; by the actual -  cures he makes. Judged by this high  standard, l)r.. Chase stands pre-eminent as- a giant among- physicians.  Take kidney and liver derangements,  for example. Dr.- Chase, ', by" means  of his Kidney-JLivcr pills, .has broughb  about some of the most surprising  cures ever effected. This is-due.to  the  direct  and  specific action of  this  and at  other  times     profuse,   and  it  j-r-ivc ine great pain to. urinate. .  "I could do no work, and. though  I, tried many kinds of kidney pills...  could get no relief. As a last, resort  I was induced by a friend, to give Dr  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills a trial. I  felt a change after the first dose. X  used in all about flye.-b9xcB,-,and  they have entirely cured me. - I have  no pains now and can do as good a  day's work as..I ever could. It is a  pleasure  for  me to  recommend    -Dr.  SkKI"^ Z %JZ   SSSricidne^Wor    PiUs.   as W.  J.   J.  WAT-ID,  Justice of the Peace in and for the  County  of  Prince Edward.  Mtirri������Ml'l.ir.e.   For   Inatancf.  \, ������ rule mini spoils his recreations  by'lettinsi his mind run on Imw much  they are eostius him.-Chicuuo Kfifl-urd-  Only in seventeen states can a mar-  ri������l woman dispose of her separate  and independent estate by will- ��������� In  the remaining twenty-eight states  she must have the consent of her husband before she can will her own  property   as she may  wish.  of a highly respected resident of Con-  Becon,   Ont. :��������� '���������''������������������������������������  Mr. James Dellihunt, Consecon,  Prince Edward County, Ont., writes:  "For several years I suffered great  tortures of mind and body from  Bright's disease of the kidneys. Ihe  pains were sometimes almost beyond  endurance and extended from my  head and between the shoulders down  the whole spinal column and seemed  to concentrate across my kidneys.  My back was never entirely free from  pain. When! got up in the morning  I could not straighten myself at all,  but would go be.nt nearly double  most all day.   My water  was scanty  have done so much for me.  Mr J. J. Ward, J.P... Consecon, certifies that he has known Mr. Delli-  hunt for years as a truthful man and  respected'citizen, and vouches for the  truth  of the above statement.  You cannot-possibly obtain a more  beneficial treatment for the kidneys"  and liver than Dr. Chase's Kidney-  Liver Pills. It has stood the test of  time and has proven beyond dispute  its right to the title of "the world's  greatest kidney medicine." One pill  a dose, 25 cents a box, at all dealers, or Edmansou, Bates & Co., Toronto. \'>  ii  isxscsxsa  '*" Sketch  of the  m Life of  QUEEN  VICTORIA  ������  ������  ^(Princess Royal) bom N<  "'- ima.iriedr;Jani" 25,, 1,858,'������  The  death  of Her  Majesty arouses  a* renewed interest in the events^   of  ' her long life. The .following particulars-will be found of interest:  " Victoria Alexandrina (Queen oi  Great .Britain and Ireland, and- Empress of India), only child of the late  Duke of Kent and of the- Princess  Louisa-Victoria ol, Saxe-Cobourg (relict ol the Hereditary Prince of,Lein-  ingen, and sister of Leopold, Prince  of Saxe-Cobourg, afterwards King of  the Belgians) wife born at Kensington'palace', May 24, 1819 ;������ her parents, who had been abroad for some  tinic,, having hastened to 'England, in  order that their child might, "be  born'a'Briton."   The Duke of' Kent  ��������� died January 23,  1820,  audi the gen-  .  eral education  of theryoung< princess*  was    directed, " under 'her     mother's  , care,  by  the Duchess of Northumber-.  "land,   wife1 of  the  third  duke.    Until  -within a few -weeks  of her elevation  - to the <throne,her life'< was spent-o -in  v comparative, ' retirement, r varied by  : tours 1 hrpu'gh different parts of    the  United    Kingdom.      Queen    Victoria  , succeeded her uncle, William JY7, June  ' 20,  1837/ as Victoria I, and her coronation 'was- celebrated  at  AVestmin-  - -ster- abbey, J une .28,��������� 1838. Her 'Majesty was married February >10, 1S40,  to' his late Royal Highness Prince A1-.  >  berv   of     Saxe-Cobourg     Go,tha) ,   by  'wtioin- her  Majesty- hadt issue:''1,* 1-1  R. ,11. .Victoria Adelaide Mary Louisa  fov. 21, 184.0,1  tovH" B.'H.  the1 Crown Prince Frederick of Prussia- (he died June 3 5,'1888)";''2. H.R.  ���������- H.   Albert Edward,-Prince  of  Wales,  -born< Nov. ^9.- 184.1,     married  March  -^10,*������������������ -1863,   the Princess Alexandra  of  ��������� Der-mark;  3/ II;. R.  I-I.  Princess Alice  Maud     Mary,   born     April  15.   184.3,  '   4,  li: II.  II. -Prince Alfred Ernest Al-  ' /bert).   born,   Aug! ,6,   1844,    created  ,-J)uke of Edinburgh,     Way, 24.,     1866,  married  Jan.   23,' 1S74;  5. II.  R;j II.  Princess     Helena Augusta * Victoria,  <-.borri May'26,. 1816,  married July 5,  ",1860,   to   Prince ..Christian'-of Schles-  wig-J-Iolstein;r 6",  H.,   R.'  H.   Princess  _ Louise Caroline Alberta,  born March*  14,  1848, married to'3the" Marquis, of.  *,Lorne; March 21, "1871;  7*  H. R.  II.  " 'Prince Arthur.,, William Patrick   Al-  .b'ert,   Duke'of ���������'Cohnaught,, born   May;  ,  l?, 3 850,/married March"17,-1879", to  . ���������* 'the 'Princess Louise Margaret Alexan-,  ==dra Victoria-Agnes, .third daughter of  .Prince, Frederick Charles of* Prussia;,  8,; II. It. * II;' Prince Leopold .George  rc.nuncan"*Albert, ,Duk'e,of Albany, born  April/.  1853, married April .2, 1882,'  . the ,Princess" Helen Frederica Augusta, "daughter of ,thc Prince" otcWal-  deck and Pyrmbht; and 9,' H:* li. Ill  'Princess Beatrice*Mary Victoria Feo-  dorer borri April 14i L857, married  July 23, 1885, to Prince Henfy .of  Battenburg. '"   _    ,  The first domestic grief v which Her  Majesty suffered was the lo^.. of her  mother, the Duchess of Kent, after a  short illness, March' 16, 1861, followed by-the sudden deat h of the  Prince Consort, to the great' ��������� giief  of the entire-kingdom. -Je. *'L. in  tlhe same year. Her Majesty's intense  sorrow*for her irreparable loss, although it disqualified her in a r,reat'  " degree from appearing in public, and  at court'ceremonials, v<.nd imposed on  her th'. habits of a life-of seclusion,  was, however, never allowed by her  to interfere with the performance of  her important duties as sovereign.  "Neithc' did it check the exercise of  that anxious interest which Mcr -Majesty, ever since her accession to-tho  throne, manifested fort the social welfare of her people. It has been a  source of great pride to her subjects  and must doubtless have tended in  no small degree, to assuage Her Majesty's grief, that not only in her vast  dominions, but throughout ,the civilized world, Her Majesty's name ^Si  never mentioned save in terms -JfffiJ  sympathy, affection, and respect,as;j������J  Christian* woman  and   Queen.     r i*'JJ*  HER  KETttX.  * On succeeding- to the throne. Jler  Majesty found the Whig and Conservative parties nearly evenly balanced in the house of commons. Lord  Melbourne and bis colleagues continued to hold oflice until Sept.. 1841,  when, owing to their onpop-  ularity. arising mainly from a want  of financial ability, or at least of financial success, they were obliged , to  give place to the late Sir Robert;  Peel. Although he. was pledged to  maintain the corn laws, he found-  himself compelled in 1845, to acquiesce in their repeal, which was  carried into  effect  at his  instance in  .1846.    The,    effect of   this change  in  Sir Robert Peel's policy caused a disruption   in  the  Conservative     party,  and led to the. accession to power of  Lord John Russell, who was succeeded-in January,' 1852,  by  the Earl of  Derby.   In   the   following-   December,  the  Conservative   party,   beaten     on  their own budget, resigned, and gave  place to Lord Aberdeen and the coalition   cabinet,    which   in     February,  1855, was dismissed for having mismanaged  the  Russian -war.      It was  succeeded , by Lord Palmerston's first  administration,     which was  defeated  on the Conspiracy to Murder bill,  in  March,   1858,   and   Lord  Derby    held  power for the second time until June,  1859,  when Lord Palmerston formed  his    second  cabinet.   On  his    death,  November, 1865, the ministry was remodelled,   Earl Russell  assuming tlie,  post   of  premier.   His  ministry  hay'y  ing decided upon introducing a Reform bill, the duty, of conducting it  through the house of commons , devolved upon Mr. Gladstone. Having  been defeated on an important clause  in June. 1866, the ministry resigned.  Lord Derby formed his third administration, and during the .session 'of  1867 carried a Reform bill, thereby,  settling "a question which had long1  been a stumbling block impeding the  progress of legislation. The'Conser-*  vatives being placed in a minority  at the general- election of 1868, Mr.'  Disraeli resigned office, and was suc-f  ceeded by Mr. Gladstone as ..prime  minister. The chief events of Mr.  Gladstone's administration were , the  disestablishment of the Irish church,  trial -was' ordered to be confined during Her Majesty's pleasure.  "The Early Days of His Royal  Highness the Prince! Consort," compiled under tne direction of Mer Majesty, by Lieutenant-General the Hon.  C. Grey, was published in July. ,1867  and was followed in 1869 by 'Leaves  From, the Journal of Our Life iu the  Highlands;" and in 1S74, by the volume of Mr', (now Sir) Theodore Alar-  tin's "Life' of H. R. 11. the Prince  Consort," of-which." the, fifth and concluding volume, entitled "More  Leaves ' of * Our Life in the High;  lands." In 18S7, Her Majesty celebrated the Jubilee of her accession to  the ' throne. A thanksgiving service  was held  in, Westminster'Abbey,  and*  QUEEN   VICTORIA.  the passing of the Irish Land Act,  and the Elementary Education act,  the abolition of purchase in'the army  the negotiation of the ^treaty of  Washington respecting the Alabama  claims, and the Ballot act. At the  general election of February, 1874,  the "Conservatives again came into  power, and' a new administration  was formed by Mr. Disraeli, after-  wgrds Lord Beaconsfield. * By virtue  of the power conferred by an act of  parliament, passed- in the previous!  session, Her Majesty -was, on January 1, 1877. proclaimed Empress ' of  India, by the governor-general, at the  durbar at Delhi, before an imperial  assemblage of all the governors,  lieutenant-governors, and heads of  government, princes, chiefs and nobles of India. On the defeat of the  Conservatives at the general election  of 1S80 Mr. Gladstone - formed an7  other Liberal   administration,   which  l:#;  was attended by Her Majesty and all  the royal family. The service ���������- , was  conducted by His Grace the Arch--;  bishop s of Canterbury in'the presence  of 10,000 spectators. Since the Jubilee Her Majesty travelled abroad  more than formerly, and generously,  patronized music and the drama, on  many occasions having' summoned  eminent singers,.and actors to perform before her at. Windsor and even  at Balmoral. She paid several visits  to Florence or to such places in the  south of France as Hyres, and made  prolonged  stays  there.  In 1892 the Quo^m addressed a letter to the nation thanking her sub-'  jects for , the sympathy thay had  shown at the time of the Duke of  Clarence's death. Lord Salisbury's1'  government went out of office in  1892, and the Queen summoned Mr.  Gladstone to form a cabinet. * Tn  March, 1894, on Mr. Gladstone's    re  tor veiling space being filled by seven  of her kindred. She is fourteenth in  descent from. Edward VI., twenty-  eighth in ' descent from Henry 3..  thirty-fifth in descent from Alfred the  Great, thirty-seventh in descent from  Egbert, the first sole monarch of  England.* A great number of branching Jives connect her with other "distinguished and illustrious personages  of different nationalities. _     ,  One of the ' Queen's biographers,  with, the latter day taste for details  lias unearthed the fact that"*she was  the first member of a ,royal family  to be experimented' on -with .Tenner's  science of innocuhition. She was vaccinated  when  four months old.  Much   of her  character   kindly   simple,   and   unpretentious,   was. derived  ro'ii   her   father,   the  good   Duke     of  'Kent.     . a  HEP. BIRTH.  The late Queen's t birth���������in the old,  shabln brick palace in Kensington���������  solved many troublesome questions  of: succession. There was some,, trouble in finding a name for 'the" baby.  The father .-wished to call her Eliza-',  bet h.-ihiiiking thatQfrom its glorious'  tradition jt would prove "a name to  please the people should she occupy  the throne. But" the * prince regent,  who was godfather, together with  the Emperor of " Russia", gave only  the name of Alexandrina to the  clergy. The father pleaded that another name be added and ^proposed  the feminine form of the regent's own  name���������Georgina. Bub the regent said  that his >nam'e could-not come \in the  second place./ So\-the prjncess'/caiiic'  to be called' Alexandria Victoria;  and in infancy, "-was known as the  Princess -Driana., a name Jshe 'dropped  after her *acccssian.' ' <  -. V.  -. /    '    ; accession .^    '   ;* "���������  \ 'The lack', of ceremony, which * at-  (tended&the conveying-* of the message  to the Princess Victoria ' that she  wis the girl Queen" of <England, was  almost as noteworthy* as that"attending the notification of , George  IV."   ,   '*       ' ,      V \    '  TJieT Archbishop of Canterbury and  tlie lord chamberlain" carried the news  of the old .King's'death to K?nsing-',  ton palace, and -were told that the  princess was asleep and'must not be  disturbed. Then'-the archbishop made  the 'first statement of'her now position :' , ' v-  , "We have come .jn business of state  to-the'Queen," he said,-; "and-she  ,must be 'roused-.even from sweet  sleep for .that."       '_ " ��������� .<   ���������"  'The news being'conveyed to her uncrowned majesty, she at' once gave a  lesson to ,all, women 'forever not     to  keep-men  of  business'-waiting'. ������',She,  came at   once���������   into     the   room,   her  "nightcapVcast 'aside,   ' and"* .her   hair,  loosely coned, and with only a shawl*  over-her .white night robes she' wore,'  her feet hastily -thrust into (bedroom  slippers    Her    largo, '"   sympathetic"  eyes were full of tears, but"she was,  we   are  informed,   collected sand   dignified.   ' * -v  The first words she uttered were'a  request to the archbishop : "1 ask  your prayers in my behalf."  first acts     of her reign  goodness   of  her  heart.  letter of condolence    to  aunt,  queen consort    of  and addressed it as us-  I-Ier Majesty, the Queen'.' One  attendants  called   her   atten-  Onc of the  showed the  She wrote ,a  her -widowed  William IV..  ual to  of   her  ���������������!��������� ���������3***J������*5*'-'>J'������,������5'������^  V  ���������  ���������  t.  ���������;���������  ���������>  t  y  v  V  ���������!���������  ���������v  ���������  ���������  ���������  KINQ EDWARD VII.  :v>**������x-k?*^  continued in office until June, 1885, : tirement from ofl.ee Lord Rosebery  when it was succeeded by a Conser- j became premier, and .some changes'  vative. government under Lord Salis  bury. After the general election of  November, 1885, the Liberals again  cam? ineo. power, and the spring of  1886 was devoted by Mr. Gladstone  to the consideration of the Irish question. His Home Rule bill however,  met with so much opposition thae  the government decided to appeal to  the country, and the result of the  general election of July, 1886, was  an immense Conservative majority.  Lord Salisbury's second government  came into power on August. 3, 1S86.  In April, 1882, an attempt was made  on the Queen's life at Windsor, by  one   Roderick     Maclean,     who  after'  took place in the ministry. In 1895  Lord Salisbury again became premier. On her return from Florence  in 1894 she was present at Cobourg  on April 19, at the marriage of the  Grand Duke of Hesse arid Princess  Victoria Melita of Cobourg, her  granddaughter. She spent some time'  at Cobourg, and did not again reach  Windsor till April 28. Later, Her  Majesty met with an enthusiastic reception in Manchester, where, on May  21. she opened the ship canal in person.  THE  QUEEN'S  GENEALOGY.  Queen Victoria' numbers the eighth  in a direct line from James I, the in- j palace, London.  tion, to -what she supposed to be her  mistake and remarked that her relative was now "queeu-dowager."  "T know that." she responded,  "but she shall not receive -her altered  title from my hand."  ]n the year of her accession to the  throne the world was still under the  influence of the eighteenth century.  Her reign has been synchronous with  the progress of the past centur.',.  Perhaps no clearer accotmt of the  marvellous changes which were to  be accomplished in the ensuing fifty,  years could be given than that of  Walter Besant.  MANY  CHANGES.  Tn   the year  18.37,"  he  has  written,   "we     were   still   to   all   intents  and   purposes   in  the  eighteenth   century.    A s yet the country  was     untouched  by  the     American'   influence  which is now filling all peoples with  new   ideas.    Rank  was  still   held     in  ancient   reverence;   religion  was    still  that of the eighteenth  century church  the rights of labor were not >et recognized; there were no  trades unions;  there  were no  railways  to speak  of;  nobody   travelled     except     the  rich ;  their  own  country was  unknown    to  the people;  tlie majority of the country   people   could   not   read   or   write;  the  good   old     discipline  of      Father  Stick   and   his   children,     Cat-o'-Nitie-  Tails, Rope's End,  Strap, Birch, Ferrule,   and     Cane     v/cre     wholesomely  maintained; landlords, ��������� manufacturers!  and employers of all kinds did what  they    p,eased with  their  own;    elections .we're.-   carried by -bribery-     the  civil service was full of great    men's  nominees;   the-church     was  devoured  by pluralists;  there was no .competitive examinations; the perpetual pensions "were many     and  fat;   for    the  younger  sons  and their  progeny the  state was provided with any number  of sinecures.   The country was crammed full of abuses,  and the ship    of  state   to   outsiders   seemed   as   if  she  -were about to capsize and founder."  The Whig    ministry of Lord    Melbourne was in power against the will  of the people.  Penal  settlements still  flourished.   Travel was still by stage  coach,   as  not  a     railway     was yet  completed in England. ,  A CHRONOLOGICAL RECORD.  Some   of  the   important  events    of  Queen   Victoria's     long  and  glorious  reign:  1819, May 24.���������-Born at Kensington  1820, Jan.  23.���������Duke of Kent died.  1837,   June  20���������William   IV.,   King  of England,  uncle of Victoria died.  1837, June 28���������Coronation of 'Queen  Victoria in  Westminster abbey!  1837, Nov. 20.���������Queen opened   'her  first parliament.       " \  1839,*    Oct.    15.���������Quoen    proposed"  marriage to Prince Consort.  1S40,  Feb. -10���������Married   to  ,,Prince  Albert of Saxe-Cobourg flotha.,  1840, Nov.  21--Birth "of     Victoria  Adelaide, Princess 'Royal. **'  1841, Nov.   ' 9.���������Albert,     Edward,  Prince of Wales,   born. <���������     '    ���������  1842, Sept. 1���������Queen's first visit to  Scotland.        '   "  J .84(5,, June 26.���������Corn law repealed-  1 848,"   Nov-* 24..���������Lord ' - Melbourne,  Queen's prime mimister, d,ied.'    *. <  ,1854., Feb'.  28.���������Declaration   of war  against Russia*. ' - *      '    ' ���������   i  1859,     May   1.���������Thanksgiving     for  suppression of Indian mutiny.       ... .  r  18,61,     Duchess, of /Kent,     Queen's  ���������mother, died. ' -   ,. ' "  , 1861. Dec.  14.���������Prince Consort died -  '1863.  March  10.��������� Prince  of     Wa.es  married Princess Alexandra.  1 -1868, Jan. 28.-TQueen's first     book  published.       '*'      V , , ���������<  1872,   Feb".   29'.���������Queen' shot  at   by-  Arthur   O'Connor! , >  '   1876', May 1,���������Proclaimed Empress-  of 'India. ' '   '                  ',               *        <."  1878���������Russia    checked     in     Hussb,-  Tu'rkish war.'  .  ��������� '< ��������� , ���������  ���������1S80���������Beginning' of * Irish agitation'  of 'the present. , ���������,     *      \   '���������  1881 .���������Fighting  in  Zululand.      "    ,.,  '1884���������New.Guinea annexed.'     .    \''  % /1S87���������Troubles" "infr Africa, began.   ,- ,  r 1892^-Duke  of Clarence  died.-agree-  ment with 'United States fo arbitrate'  Behrihg    sea- seal  fisheries    dispute ;  Gladstone',  succeeded    Salisbury,   . as ,  premier'.'       >'        '.>'.',    ." <'/.-.  _  1893���������Queen opened Imperial  institute; ,*liome "rule "bill -iii'i roduccd; -Beh-  ring  sea arbitration   -award   against.  ���������America;   British v'East   Africa     com-'7*  pany defeated King of .Matabeleland.  j.3 894���������Queen   formally!! inaugurated*!  Manchester  ship1 canal.       '_       y .  _' 1 895���������Salisbury ���������-succeeded Tloscbcry  1.896���������Queen ��������� had*   reigned;  than any other sovereign. '.  *M 897.���������Queen's  diamond  1898���������Two-cent "postage  effect between Britain and  ies. . ��������� ���������      ,' .        ',/���������-'". (  1899���������Transvaal  declared rwar< Oct'  ii.-    , ' - -    " *: ��������� : ,  '1900���������Queen welcomed in rrcland.T;  Australian, commonwealth ������ formed: ,'_  Transvaal and Orange\���������Frcc -Stated-  annexed.      t ���������* ."     ;   '    ���������    -   l  1901���������Death of the Queen nntK^ac,-  cest.ion  of Edward  VIT. .January   22_  7$,  ->,>!  -    !-J   1  -V'-V^'Si  ��������� -r w->& I  , .J 'V' "T",' I  V.   ������ -v. *������.* V I  r "fi:  longer  jubilee.   ,  went   into  the colon-  t.y  -*������������������* "?*' '.4"*,' I  .'   1    *^l  - - >-?|  '���������'5W  APPLE ,PiE."  but  Dilii-r   EMojt   lisi-rc, -riieir   Sear-on,'  .I I>)>!���������:  t-i  Sa-.iidaid.'',    J,       ,    ,  t"l'������iu .-iiiplea,.' Von l:;!a*'.".saysi Hnrvey  r"mh">'i'iiunj. i'j 'AiiisloeV, ^ "good,., sharp,  .j.iie.v wintei- nppie.- anil paie them uind  .jiiiirier nnd ������ete. iheui aud'slice them  awl -jiicwtlicin on sue well worked ami  ivell shortened^ ur.iJer eriu-t. made out' ot  rood winter' wheat Hour, uiul jiutjn a lit~  le sv.'eel   butter and  just   eiinu^h  bh^iii'  jnil a ������love or. two ami nutmeg and cin-  i.iinou :tutl m.-tyhc a little lemon peel, and.-  i.ieu fix on the cover and take a eitso-,  oiite aud I rim off Ihe superfluous Houghs  pin eh  J/" *  -n ��������� ,/    t -  i 1    /   ,  '.������*-��������� i.  -..     ni  ��������� t '  jr������,\r -J' jj**?,  t.*iiiind  the  rim, and  ���������'iih your thumb and  ni.-iUe   it   look   pretty,  something like :i lejit.  -team,   and   tJieii  "set  /'fikes just right, top  <i    .-lay    there   till   it  -hade,  anil   1  ���������hni  i- a pie.  tip  the edge-  finger all a round to  and   };ash   "the  top.  mi as to let out the  it   in   an  oven  that  .mil bottom/and lett  browns   the .right  mil  you. you've got a   pie  And when  m:i opens the  u*  it is getting along  smell all-through the"  ������������������\ ( "���������   doer to see  h  tiei'- i-, such a uJu  ���������ii/iive���������wait a se<-und till I swallow;   I'm  i.m.vl Vhoked���������ai������l it seems as if you just  iiuejn't wait till dinner time comes.   Oh.'  mess  warm   apple   pie   is   about;  And   cold  apple  pie  can   be  got  especially   if  there  is a   piece  of  .l.'S    1  ��������� ikIii..  down.  eh-eebe on.the plate Ijeside it, the kind of  cheese that is ail crumbly and has about  u million little sticker--, in it.  "Apple pie is always in style. Go into  a restaurant and ask for a 'cut of standard.' and the waiter will bring, you a  piece of apple pie. lie knows what standard pie is. There ate times in the year  when other kinds make a spurt and run  on ahead a little, but apple pie keeps jogging on, and by and by it overtakes them.  In December mime pie is in the lead be-  enu-,0 it is nonr <'hiistmns, and that is  an orthodox ChiiMinns article of diet.  In Xovcuiber pumpkin pie has the call  because it it, Thank-giving time. In the  spring when pieplant eomes in���������some people call it rhubarb, but that always  sounds .stuck up and as if you wore trying-  to .-diow off���������everybody will eat pieplant  because it is good for the blood. In the  Miniiijcr peach pie will forge away to the-  front, and I'll never tell you why. nut.  just as I say, apple pie keeps jogging du  and in the long run wins the race. I  mean the right kind of an apple pie.  "Once in awhile:'.vpu will  meet somebody that,is always trying to be different  from   an j'body  else,  aud  hewill   go  on  about  English  deep, .apple" pie and   how  much 'superior it is to the common,  vulgar thing we eat because We don't, know .  any better.   Well, English deep apple.pie  is good.    I don't. dcD.v that.    It can't help-  being good.   You cook apples almost any  way,  and  they're not  bad  eating:    bnr���������  law me, when you put them in a crock,  and turn a little cup upside down in the-  iniddle of them and cover it all over -with  a  lid  of pastry,  that  isn't a  pie at all.  Tt'.s just stewed  apples.    Don't you', see-  that you  must have a  bottom  of pastry  and   that  there is a just  proportion  of  crust to filling that must not be deviated  from  one iota;  or your  pie is  inartistic-  and an offense against the laws of taste?"  When a load of coal is purchased  instead of going to the buyer it usually goes to the cellar.  Five hundred  motor  carnages  year is the average' output of a  firm for the past five years.  v'.r -  ��������� ','���������.*.'������'���������.���������' ���������*>WX*&tt**Kr*-iH.fvmtVtp *t!WV1t*Prlki>1������M&*r*+*t������z FtaX'^r-^-rrffnvnt  lie  <ti  I*  1%  I  JSUH  m+m*w*Hrm*i.n rufc������va.*ifa<6sga\M>.afcagat������������������  .MwMVUMn^.nvan^^uw.-,-mw, ^ 1QU.IC  ' THE   CUMBERLAND &EWS  ,     ISSUED ItVERY WEDNESDAY.  Sabacriptioa,^ a t ar, in advance  ���������~������~iw������m;;.'i.iW!.i���������".������"i, ���������!������ i ������������������ y^  >#���������  -.    \  "5������. U. Sn&erson, gbftor. -:  * *- ;  rrwr-rn���������m-iirrir'-,< m-wmiirimiT-iiinir-n-niii   nr���������r ~  ���������'t~*  &#" Advortisora who want their * ad  lisnged,    should   get    copy in    by  12 a.m. day before issue.  ������\  ??���������;, tvsa-iiUiri  filling       "io    ret"-}! re      firs  If Nvrs jefjaJerly will coafer & furor uy   o������ti-  y'*!4  th������   office.  J������b Work'Strictly O. 0. T>.  <> >-  -Xransiont) Ada Cash iu i.dvs'.aco.  j 'j ���������  '" WEDNESDAY. APRIL 8, 1901  WMimm. ag-gcpimM"������������������"I* Fill���������'���������"������������������������ ������������������OH""' ^t  '/V.  Ri: ',vj;,i.l'.h c   m,-v'"Iji:c >s:ai.j%  A .Moj i,a :o  'i. r   -voOU .H   b    i t-r  u'-   p  FINE '  *    ������l   .-  r-j,  Qi-*** -"Li* A.v ������x.     a. E. SLu &. Jo. 11 ii ������)\st  23  '      ��������� u ''  nl ati3:u*ty. 'Suppose '* girl' with  ripe bict������rian lipu jhimlcl sudden-  ')��������� grasp ��������������� tijjin ami kifs him b&-  ,, f ���������res he cou'.d flood his mouth Tf .th  ���������MUlfffpiii'V what *-ijony he-��������� would  ���������Miflure miitini; for the*bftctfri������ to  develop, and curry hi::} !>*?youd' the  cloiidf. It ifl limply atrful to con-  template lh" ch������ne*s w* run every  dny and ������ ti An to bo reaai.r.abir  ���������afe should,he a clerk in the yto.-e  con-ider-ation.]  digued     ��������� James DtJN-svijiH,  cent *-n l..e ;aj'M- of  t >, i. ���������i  Mivcn. u��������� Co H.j,'90   aer*-i> n*o,e   or  1. ���������, .ihoci.j'. 'U-] ->ii.j'-|L,-i������:o on    ���������.tni-  ij]' .s,  izi.'pleiLent*5    Liiu   eii-vOlb  vi>  I  1 t   .   1 irii). ,       ,  For ^.-ii't'cular? nppjv jn  OKE.O-'i;: &-  CH10.M-K,  r r        f '        I  Soti itrr-, \ ,c. ������������������! i, i .CI  'DO^E   AT���������'  r  Thfj  rVPWQ     f  in  1 ��������� -  !fi������-i .-,-, '.-'.t        fill1  J A I'iercy  G.W PinrCT '   Johi^ A Grah������ti>0.  H.M'vev  \\r j-'u-rcs  man is aionw.  i,-  ������...  vp -  -''''  J5E2L.ISF   FUND COt"L3EOT30X3"a.  Tho ftiKo,.ving**ub9c.*i'i>tI')n8,hsv?)  b*<������n received-sintft   last   statfrnent  '      * ,i      ���������        >     x '���������      '  ir. thft >, i:\vs:    " '  .Amount brought forw.ird .$1029 95  Mist B-trt'um'e Concert i. .     122 50  F,ChildVtfub liA.r.. - '   51 00,  I   Ii: Ifolmw' sub lift.,.'. . 9 50  "Dot" perform fine'?,  Cum- ,  *  berland ! .  Jbubscriban ' ������  Tiib vnri iu* j������sm������ ������ssc\ i������t:oii8 in  ���������the "tijv.iiicc. and   t*p<-rii<:n*n   jran-  er*"ily, ������re h-*-* it ken ing  to   the 'lat't  thM'otM   ye.n.c   !i-u:-t   ha re   beil' r | 0f r.", man -^ho dowj    not  ftdV������Tlih,V|  jrrc.tec'.ion,  if   then-   i������   to   he, any' j 'Bacteru 13 never  PwaRped   when* |  Irti-.e   Pifrey,  i 'B.iuit for the future.,, Various remi-  di'*a'i������r*j'r-u^ito-tf.d', .ind ������������ne i^su* is  ,  t)if hixinw ot aj! jU!i.s,.l���������the   nK>n������y  thU!3,C'';locipd to be ������pplied in psy-  'Jnt' yiinie'w-ardftMS in   dsft>r������-nt s������e>  tir.iiB.'   There i^a diversitv ofopin-  i in r������������'.ixdihg   the   vvixiom   of Shis'  , -Htett, a*^'It is urged that cPrtnin peo-���������  'i ** * f ���������  ���������..ple, such as pro-3pector������ and sr>therp  who i;.av have to neutud ������n xhe  gun '.it limep for a mc.il,   wou.d   1 s  r    ��������� - *-        t i      ,      (       *    ���������  - unjustly taxed.   KbWev������r, this i>ex������  hups could bo arraru-'d. The Nkw?  ���������some virue n������jo, advised 'the prohi-  -'biti'nK ths eale of ail jj������ni<������.    df.lli-  !i������c*ouK jrarne bird-1 .-hould certain-  ly have'this hrotectio.i     The, ���������Vic-  ,    - * ' i  toria'I ini'*9--and *othnr.,pap-*ftr*  ?r-'  printed some   of ' our. arliclas  srd  fon-nifi d*-vd our su-scre-^tion^.     Our  ���������*%"'''        . ' '  ' *eei;:bb'.,'iirK in thO'U.S, ������nd eFpec'*  ^Ily in   the eaatj  have  long  isince  ���������ft^akenjsd to the 'fact  that mark***  -������- > i        i    ,        -  ��������� t c  huhterf ar* ^r^pt>n,-ible for t)r  r������,j id depletion of their fields tiri^  t -r<e^i^ of grima birds and   h*v������   a  CU3rTBORLAND   ItEJLJLEF  PrJ?TD. ,  '   ,     ^       ^  S'-!h-i-.ed by T. 11.  I^cn j,   Den-  m*n Iel:>nd.  ,             '  T iJ Pi������ey...'.. -$ 5 0'0  ...������..'.     1 00       1 00  . ..".   .    1 00   ,. .   ,1 00  .���������....''. .'   1 00  ..:..'.    I 00   .rj   00  t Jrtn)-?." I :crc'.' ...'..  j ^lan.e?', Grah-nn   ' A2*x MoMillah '...'.    6'0-''  ��������� f .      ������ ������r *f  Geo"A' (h-aiKini.: .'. .'..4 1,0D  u    '    ��������� ,- .,   -  A Fickle?:. .��������� ...... .*. .'..'.'��������� ,1 -00 i  1 - ������ r 1  J A Oohur'n ���������-.-...> T.".'.'__..   .1 0C������  Jus Win   Kenan *.' :'    3 00  99 85  4 80  Total  .<������������������: .$5'il7.t>.")  .tnost sUtee formed very itronff and     'wn thc ^*������ ������f Yemm-nts, ������nd  I**  A  I-  it.  !5  f;  it  it.  iti.ltmntiftl bodie? for the'bt iter pro-  leoiion of the bii������*is and their star,-  , rfsrd i������ "Stop th<s eale of game.''  Tan������ \Iforei't and Stre.mi," the leading .paper on sport in America, ha*  baf lori������ advocated the non sale o?  -game and haa.been largely instrumental in bringing about tbib  change of eentitnvnt from the old  one of "kill all and by an)' means."  ���������The'great- plank in '.hat paper's  platform to-day is "Stop the sale of  game." If there ia to'bo an amendment to the ������c>t, let thut clause L������  in������urt������*d. liecidentij oi Hornby fti.d  Demnaii Inlands are complaining  bit'-erly of iho destruction hi the  blue grouse on thor-e -elands by po:  hunter* lot sale. The roepeetab!������  - elasti  ail  say, tlSUjp  th*   sale  of  ��������� Ill    Ill I     0        ���������     HI I  la**���������*a  AW B*TJ*A3ir'������ OPLXlCJp,  brother LoweryV Views on Kiasing  sue)  Science.  Jfow Drnvor Ledge.   "  ���������   Asbiftotis'.   Ii.������i3'dij;Cov������Md thatit  Is danger, ua \o   hii-u without   fir-:<t  washing the   nm.uth and   lips with  . nn *ntii������eptio ;������ -..c-dy.    Upon every  lip .lurk'R .'baolerin.   a ���������waiting   ah op-  ; ��������� twr.Junitr., to glitch i'.s location.  B-sware oi the d-vadiy kist?. Look  not upon the lips, when they arc  red in '.the moonlight, for in th������  end the niicrobes.irill bite you into  an early demi6e!''''5-^''i'3nc9 in vron  derful.    It reT^ftl^f.tnx-ny unknown  .-dangers th&Jt;; 'wre.have  dallied with  _��������� In-the p'aet,'only'  egc.ftping   t}j# ter-  To' Hi* iHtnor    the   Lioatanan'*,  GoYernor-in'Council:  Sir--In accordar et~ -villi your in-  "*">*ruction*, \ht under-i'.M.od besr 'n  report th.st th*j pror������ed������'i to Ottawa an a di'legn!i'>n to hiy b--Sort������-  the Governinent of Cnnada 001'������:n  matter^  roqoiiinjj;  adjustrr.fnt ��������� b*-  .3 <9  p-*f<:nt cert-un  c ain'8  cf   the pra  v neo of   British  Columbia    for i:  Ci*e*?ed rec gnition at the hands o?  the Dominion.  Ab you {ire  awa^e,    the    tna'ters  re'erred to w������t������ fullv   discussed be-     .r, s> ���������    ..        ��������� 1 nn  fore eur departure, smd were hs fol������     ^  TJ.   ^,  .l " o . n  1 ii. Ik. *L'i������rK r....       ������1U  Alfr-frFiih*-r;. . . .  -G 'o ftf-isdr-fl , jr. .  S*'.dy Si������*n   . . . . ,  How;-, sd "vvrcF'Arla'-  Charl-?-   Mc-F?-r'an  Walter sicFsrlan.  G MtF������'ii.'>. .... ..  J S CL.'.imcrs.: .-. .  Thi'B Ct.:ahner9. . . .  T(ho* A  Graham. . .  * V.   SI am io. . .'i(. . \  T  hftlson   J 00,  1 0C  '1 00  roo  2 50  2 CO  t* Of  1 00  : 1 00  '1 00  1,00  i 00  H C Niiori '. . 1 '. .  * 1'00  Fn-d f**/Coei:. .  >lr- A ?).'!������:,������.  Jlorsv   l-"ickl*/������,  Ales Cfi-sris :..  3.i,0  50  j ,' ti 1  T.-UJ Jf*4ft.00  1  Solicii*d ly Ffank! CmM--, c? ������d-  wici.  Geo. Gr';*>v������ A. Son <���������.   f IS   0  Markham  BaSK '   2 I 0"  R. Landaila      2 00  <  Frank ChilcU1.     2 CO  ���������v  "ft  jhv.-i.wii um *"���������/.  MWNlCll'ALrrV Of T-IIli  J  Ijii. I III" UUliiuiiiliJiiriil  '      :'   ; ITOTIOB.  '' Co n r t of"  Revision    n n d, "A ppe ������I  '���������a ill i<o i.pi'd a< 'the 'Ci>> 'Hsiil* on  KiUI)Avtho I'at'i'dav of   Mure!),.  190'i.,at 7:30 i),m.     - ,    '���������>  ''   ' LA W RK N CE 'AS . K U N N S,  , /*-  *   ',   -'    *  ^./A.s^ej-por.  Cuhiberlundi Bib., Staich 4, 1901  oiuiiiuia iaQiipg  '!Oj' Oj'ar.any,'.;/'  IJIvOLR'xiY,    }T, C. /    'J "'���������  ���������BIMAEIM/' ."���������"' -'  7, ������l']lilri',IiKifS;:ro-/o!/;  .   biivUlm* MiLPilio^  1   .      1^       ,  ������i r Knhftt A/ hu  (l\mit'ed.) '   ���������,  ' - ��������� v. ' **  .'Agents/-  -.Victoria,-J3.G. -"  ���������J-i- '  If'-VOil :>Vm>t   a "   ������������������''.   !:*'  JO. *'  ' . ,       ' t   , 1   . ���������  ^  <    , ,,,.,���������',,* t.  ' I 4 /^ is /"-r^ir^ - ���������^-���������o* r^^ff t m s *r^1  '   ' I"1/"',?   s    "s''f 'TV",0 '���������? /"f "if"^      .' ���������   "  r"  f.7:CiOvr.i;NMf::xT s?r. ��������� ..  YiCXQil'lA: U-0.  HERRY   yOUNG^. ,&  CO.   ar<:    closing. r.������t' this  ���������Dt''p.s.rtmrnt ami'aic sellinci' liicw    jackets aiul- ,.-[1 \.  Cu^mslV���������i:���������>Vc-Licl;���������dj���������:--s.,. ,of C.obl.  ������������������ ,    ' " ^'  ,f.  <^     f  ���������r  $8,^10 and ^iS^JHck^fs ar^^oir.-^ for SloO\ t\> ly"-'\  _ ������'������������������,��������� ' ' ���������     ���������   -    - H -  ���������i������a������iffN������'Kaa,w������.',v-*i������wflK''s*rfiKC-'ft  ������Si^aiA'#������������,-''A!ii������������-t*-A������.'CrJir-ir^^  Wc have n'ew   :\1;i'chtacs coininf*'.  \\;e cf"lcr. Machinc s  now in  stoc>: at  following reduced  prices--'-  ���������    ���������      A $6;   wheel  th-  ���������v-  A  $55  101  w.hecl 'fur  $4 7-50.  low?: ' <  1  1 Chinepe *nd Jitp.mese inicci-  gration. v '    ���������  2 The ri;;ht r>l th������ pr< vin������������ to ti  greater ������hs.re of lis m enue-s oaj  of Chinese Iti)!>'i-j.-?.tion Ace.  3 The fisheries  'J. The encourftgerni*nt  of   ah;p  huildinK ������ss ths  British   Columbia  coaat.  5 Readjustment of th������ lumber  fc-irifl", in tbe iut4jrr������ie of the local  is������du*try.  6 Finnndal r*lation������ of th������ I*r������-  vinee of British Columbia ������nd the  Dominion of Cau������d&.  7 . Co-opcrfetiou of the L Dominion  with the Province in the' 'matter of  railway dcv-slopment in Jiritiah  Columbia.'  'S Thr ������ettlf>ii:ent of the - Bong-  hces ii;-,.iah'-res'orv������.  9 Readjustment of' b'oundrifts of  Indian, r������������erTe*3 in British Columbia  10 Tii.fi right of the Province to  administer nfiinsrals under Indian  ree������rv������av  11 The right of-the province ��������� 4o  the ioreahor-sp," and tho min^ralfl  under the same.  12 Thft saJari*a of. Judges.  13 Amendment to the N.uiurslig  Isaac Gri������y*ri *.  1 00  Mrs. \Y. C.  Smith....'  2 00  Wm Bwch    1 00  Alas   Lidin-ulur.)  i 00  J Blackburn  1 CO  Mr* TO Wouds  1 00  Cba* Cowlin  1 00  S. Cliffa  1 00  AlfxS.lmon  2 00  fid-KTAtd Phillip* -  1 00  Mr -and Adrs H S������ith  2 50  T  McPBiea  10 00  J*8 A H-alliday  2 SO  ^ToUl -551 00 i  -���������������-���������"'���������   tji  WANTED-Cap-Able, ndiahlo   j*r  ?on in everv  eountv    to  represent  large 'company lof' solid 'fiivani-ia---  repu' a r-ion; $930   sivl:ir v>  per. year,  payable weekly;  $0 per d,-*y   abso-  iutely    pure    and    all    expenses;.;  ."Btrtvight. br'najide. deflnjio   sa,h,-iy  no eoraui'ssion; salary paid .. c-ac!-i  Saturdav and expense .nionev ad-  vanced each week. Standard  Hoi'PK, ,834. Dearborn, St, Chicagt.  rore of bacteria   by an   element of  lack.    While science ha*  revealed : ation-Act, to prevent fradulent na-  'this greut d.\ny;tr,    snd  provided a ! turalixation of aiienH.  jeBwdy-, it uag al-w  inereas-sOi xsicn- i [And   other  win tiers of  ������ minor  Hoepita  issial leitlEf.  The annual m-rt-ting to r������;���������<.':civ������  the report of the Board of Dircctora  of, the Hos'i ital and to elect .o'fiic-sr?-  will be  held   in    the   Old    School  House on SATURDAY, APRIL 8th  ;!ai 8 o'clock!   .  He.xky F. Pulled,  !?.������g.i'(Mvtry.'  if A  ���������YSC  Al !��������� PRgPARTRinQl^  -JUST   ABKIVBD-     . -  LstestJ and Newest Sfylea : _   v,  LADtKS' DLOt'SfiS,    S'VaLKIN*G   SKIRTS,   V/UAPri-CRS,  flanxe:.kt'i������, riu.vis. art musljns^lace ajsd  CHENILLE CIUTAINS. W JUTE ANU COLOKiCl) TABLLC  COVKKS.  ������2,000  WOF-iTH OF BOOTS AND S1-10F-8  L A i)i r'o' a.-d .MIS-S KS* BLA<: K AN D  TAN S2f 0KS   (Cloth  .  ���������--. ;i\,p).MISSKo'iiid.CAILDUK-N'S.DITTO, ..  Try Our 35 ct Ge*>ion \ Tea.;    'v !,-,.',  Groceries at- ^/.holssale Prices  ���������'o j>er.:cs,nt. Cash Discoun'.  ���������j*"������������������^:^^>,"-  ���������aHSC  o-xj:m^  BEFORE   - UUYLNG    YOUR  GET,, OUR    PRICES:..'-"  As vre carry the 'largest stock -in E. C, and your cheapest   freight   i*  from Victori*.    Repairs by fir-it class workmen.  :(tl  115 GOVli:,RNME>vT ST  71  T- (("**��������� T   T^ *% r  (Ii  VICTORIA, B.O


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