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The Cumberland News Apr 9, 1902

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 I    '���������   -v  f/p?p*������  V  NINTH YEAR. ���������'  CUMBERLAND,    B:,C.    WEDNESDAY,. APRIL 9,  1902.  - Comox anii'UBion Hospital, j Tlie fioyal^Commission;  - *,  - ��������� m  ���������I-  -''J'  *\f/si-YATES STREET,-~ VICTO'rTa/'B.Ic.'  r _IA*B&>-W'AR^MIT���������_��������������� N-D-'3I.LX1KG ^IA'(3__I3S'EItJXv V.'&'  A^l,)';FALiMING'' ^AND. 'DAiR^KG->IMBLE;vJENTSt %  &  '^"Wr-Agents (for MV;C6rrnic_/Harvesling..MacriihefV.  "���������$< " Write'for pr-ioe^ and particulars: ,-������P.. O.vDrau er 563.  ��������� ^-'-^-^-    . /4 ,' -^.>   ; - ������������������-.      ..^ *: v-.-   -j    ^ <���������  -!  &/cX5>������!&3������&&9%'l  W&I^papers'   < ' ���������  Newest, Designs  and   CoLrs  'C'  l_ii?oieiin]s  PRINTED  INL AID-  SO., 60c, 70c. 90c,   ,.\lb-$l 25 sq.'yd  '$i.25.-$1.40 & $150   "'  PLAIN���������85c. to $1.50  ���������]   15c. to 50c. per yard  (Carpets      .-:.. ..At  all   Prices  '-The annual meeting of the managers  of   the ' Comox   arid, .Union  _H<. spital was held Saturday evening, by consent of-School. Trus-ees,  in the new school^building. Vice  president in the chair. "Minutes of  Tast meeting read and adopted.  Auditor's report oil the'books and  .'acoounts'.of treasurer and secretary  read  and  approved.   ' Auditors: ���������  Messrs  P. Hue and- J. B. McLean.'  A vole of thanks, was-tendered 10  the eecietary and treasurer ior 'the"'  oast \ ear'h services.      ���������   '  A  vote of  thanks-was  tendered  Wei.   Col." Co.  i'or   coal   furnirihed *  during the year,, aud   to  ine  foick <  Fund. Gomniiitee   for, drugs   and'  oUier'fau'pphfcH, aidO to the Colliery  Pjli'yeiciaiis^for1.gratuitous scrviceb ,  rendertd .to   other'than mine em-'  ploseea treated in hospital.  ' i Tne btciet'aiy was instructed.to  Wiite'tiick Eu���������cl������CuuiUiiuet) 1'e ap-  -1      'i'    -     i -  pointing two members  to* seive 'on  .tne liohpitai Board-^ -/. ^  s    '  '/J'lie becrei'aiy's leport for  1901"  una ^ 1902, u'urrUat year,  was read  aud approved.,     ~k> \t    "    _\     '*  c'lh'uJjoiLwii'i^ officers and  directors v\eie elected lor'ensuing year���������  President, Mr Abr_us-;-- Vke Pre&i-  'ueni,1,-Mr Alou -ce, MJ?.; Phybicia'iifc,  ���������lA-o." {Staples ahdvCiLe-jpHi; i-reasui-  ,er, 'Di. buiesoie ;.,b(-crelary, MrtL::  \\'.Hall';   aiifctbrs,1 MeWra   iietd,  _.euL>et'M j.* _������'.'*McLean and Ptaien,  ^liid^Lr. {Staples'. .'      -1   -  Meeting UiWi^aJjijumed.   " J   {a,_  " 'Owing to  pris-ure. rori .our-pp!U���������e,  " ]ij  H< f-piiai  Reporb. is' hu!u  ovtr-  e^gSr^SS&feri-^'^'gS^^isSfeSsS ���������?%-?;  - WHARF    NOTES.  >v.  V\ JkLL-i'Al'KK      -      -      i.>. .v  per Double Roll.  An Elegant Line of Samples will be sent  von   FRLE   on application,   but give us  \j  o"i  ki  some idea as lo your wants.  .   - c  "W-ZSILIEJIR,    _B3=?JD&.  THE FURNISHERS.       ,. VICTORIA, B 0.  r  ABE    BETTER   THAN   EVER.  A carioad of L.sruments just leceiyed.    Designs all new, and  many improvements in construction-;    Piano buyers would do  well   \o see the   '.' MASOJST &vRlSCHv'. as, iliese. instruments ���������  cannot be beaten.  - Eas}r terms' of purchase.    ..:.,.     ..     ..  The Pianola,  The Aeolian,  Agents   For;        [ \ ��������� ���������  The "Tocalion Organ,  " Mason & Itisch"  Pianos.  123 HASTINGS ST,,  Vancouver, 33.0.  88  GrQVEItl^MENT Sr.  Victoria, B.C.  kv���������-'jTccama^t���������_  _���������  cas���������'.orcor���������ca-wry  X  1'f  pi-  w  ONE .SIX - ROOMED HOUSE  and LOT FOR SALE on Second  Street.���������Apply, Robert McGargle,  Nanaimo, B.-C.  OST on Monday, April 7th, between  U Mr J. Potter's, (Camp),-and Wav-  e'rley Hotel, an Account Rook belong.  in;< to Mr W. Hodgson, Courtenay.���������  Finder, on returning it to "News1' office  1 will be rewarded.  , S.S. Kildonan and scow loaded  Saturday, also .'be s.s. Act\ve' took  bunker co:tl.  S.S. Albion was in on Thursday  f.;r a load of coal for the Navy Yard  at, E&quimalt.  S S. J. L. Card took a c<irgo cf  coal Wcchifcteday. for the C..nucrifS  at Skenna and Nass Riveis.   ' v  S S. Mnuiie called in for bunker  c������������al on Wednesday. Shewasboui.d  for Riveis Inlet Canneries.  ,  S.S. Pi.ot arrived.Sunday to tow  ���������h" barg'i Rv bert K^r to'Vancouver  T.hey vent out Monday afternoon.  S.S, Lois and scow lo.ded SaUir-  dav for ��������� Vancouver, and the s s,  Flypr and scow loaded for New  Westminster. ���������  c  S S. Cz'*tr brought the Transfer in  on Satuiday for n cargo of coal and  c *k*--; al.-o tlie Robert K^r for acai-  go of coal,  S.S. Bermuda and scow loaded  twu cargoes of coal for Vancouver  during the week; also -6.S. Topic  and two scows made two trips,to.  Vancouver with coaI this week.  S.S. Eagle called in on Thursday  for --bunker coal. She; was bound  Norih as far ������s Na>si River with a  party of capitalists to look over tlie  limits je-erved on account of the  Pulp Indnstry. The party was  headed by Mike King.  Mr K. Sharp left for" Dawson on  Friday morning.  Mv Wm. Moore of Extension is  pp.y.ing Cumbeiland a vi.-it.  Amongst she arrivals last week  were Messrs Reifei, K. Sharp and  F. Stoddart. ��������� N  Tbe firbt sitting of "the Royal  ���������^ommission appointed-to investigate the charges of corruption made  in the Legislature, by Mr Smith  Curtis against the Hon. Jas, Dunsmuir, Premier of the "Province* of  B.0.,>and*,the members *of ,his lov-  e^nment, wa3 held in Victoria on  tlie 27th ult. ' Mr Justice'Walkem  presided as commissioner. Mr.  Curtis was,,., present, also --Messrs  Greenshields and Holt, representing McKenzie'& Mann, the railway  contractors. * - -  The Judge summarised the charges"  as follows:---     '*'/,''  'First,  that the, Hon.  Mr Dunsmuir,1 as Premier of  the1 Province,,  had'negotiated ,",to g|veiv'an exces-.-.  sTve subsidy���������and without the proper'.safeguards   which   he' himself  has heretofore dec'ared'-to heneces-  "sary iu the public interest-7-out '-of  provincial' niunej^s and lands to the  Canadian NorthcrnrRailw -y Corri-,  ������-pany in-aid of 'its'building-a lineof  ^railway from "Bute Inlet to'Yellow-  head Pass, with a view-eilh'er'to the  ^sale'at'a'greater price'than  could  otherwise'be got  of the' Esquimalt  s& Nansiimo Railway and' Comox & ,  ��������� Cape Scott" -Railwuy companies'  railways and rights, or to the bri_g-\  ing'of a-.much'-la'r-.-er traffic overthe  las' -men tioned rail v\ ay 1 ine-',- w hetft-  fc}; the --aid' Premier Dunsmuir, as a  shareholder in* tin- lasL:mentioned '  railway companies, \vduld reap a  1 im e advantage; -     ' --;-    ^  ';; Secondly���������Tna ttbe said'Premier  /Dunsmuir ^and his "colleagues',, the  "Horn i).cM. Ebcrts, tlie.Vlon',A\\l C;  ,Wells, .the Hon./j. -D.' PrenlVje '  members of' theLExecutivo council  of he "pr-vince, ,\vereguilty of gr ive  rinis>v;nduct.a'nd 'jross and wilful,'  neglect of their official duty to-the  province in having Mr J. N. Gr-^n-  shields appointed the "-accredited  agent of the province in, the ai ov'e-  mentioned negotiation*-?,- while, he  waV. ai -the same time acting in a  "similar'capacity fi'r'the Qanadiar.  Northern Rail-way Company, and  itf- chief promoters, Messrs Mac *  kenzie & Marin, and also acting as  their solicitor and agent in negotiating with Pre.nier Dunsmuir for  the purchase of the Esquimalt &  Nanaimo railway and the charter  rights in the Comox ,& Cape Scott  railway company;    -- -    ���������*  Thirdly���������That   the  Hon   E.   G.  Prior,   the   minister of   mines   was  guilty   of   grave   misconduct   and j  gross  and    wilful   neglect   of 'his  ofTifial   duty to  the province after  he became a member of the Executive  council,   in   agreeing   to   said  ne.otiations being continued with  his active co-operation, and  lo  ihp-  continuance of the employment of  Mr Greenshield-* to act in   said   ne  got rations on behalf of the province;  And lastly, that the said Premier  wilfully and  grossly neglected   his  dot}' to the   province,  for co other  apparent g< od  reason  except  that  he would  thereby reap   a  personal  be in fit   through    the -,paie   of - the  E s q h i m alt & N a n a i m 6 r a i 1 w a y, a n d  the   Comox  & Cape Scott   railway'  company    whereby   great   Ipss   is  likely to result to the province and  grave discredit is being br'ught upon   the   Legislative   as-sembly, and  tiie   credit and  good name   of .the  province is.bt-ihg greatly 'injured."'  ��������� ���������'Mr Greenshields was the-'first  wi'ness examined. He stated that  he had in connsciion with the contract acted on behalf of Messrs  Mackenzie &. Mann solely; while  the rights of the province had been ���������  in the hands of the Attorney-General. ,     Any, such     thing     as    a  Blinds, etc.  Window   Blind's,  Window" Shades,  airColors.  Chenille Curtains, ' .  Ci'.rtain Poles, - ,  Curtain -Ringsj'etc,  ' Chenille Table Cloths.  A Fine Line of     ^    \    ��������� -.."_ ��������� ���������' -  curtain -;;:;;,-  ��������� J       -"MUSLkNS.  ALL JUST 'OPENED' UP."   * .  C.J. MOORE & CO.  Vitc,  m  5_i;>__i.  dual    capacity   he . absolutely  de*  'nied. - - Mr   Dunsmuir   was -.will-,t  .ir'g to sell out the whole property���������'-;���������  h line, terminals, stations,--telegraph/'t,-<  ��������� rol 1 ing  stl*ck, etc.;'for ;$2,600,OOb;' ^'-;  and toVturn-over the charter;ofitbe' * ,  ^Cdtnojc*-and'Cape Scott! road sior ''^L'i^H  lio'hing.'     Mr Dunsmuir had been '"'^ a 0|f  at  first' unwilling '"tov"Sell 'the pror -.-^->-,--^  , perty. , So far as the Edmonton & ., ',.',,: ���������'.,,'}<;  J Yukon Co. had .build no track,'and "_.  ' he did nc-^t know how lafge\ils'ca"pi-. .  tal   was",   but he. knexy" thats-Mac- ,  . Jcenzie,& Mann's money was behind'  - it.    The $2,000;000 purchase money.  forth������r'E. & N. roacLwas on abond'  ���������hasi-?, and* he had no-previous dealings with Mr Dunsmuir. about this  and bad/never suggested any traffic  arrangement over tlie;E.-& N. They  might-have undertaken io' parallel  it, and still make connections -with *  the Comox ttnd Ca'pe, Scott,:*as'.the  Government   particularly   desired.  Tne   next   witness  called  was -Mr  Curtis, who said he was not ready  to prc-ceed.^    The Commissioner:���������'  Mr Curtis, have you any inform'a-' .  lion  that Mr Greenshields acted in ,  a dual 'capacity for the Government  ancl the Canadian Northern ?    Mr  Curti- replied that to give his evidence   now   would  place   him at a  disadvantage,   ''I want to get my  evidence ready, and putit in a compact form."        The  Commissioner  ���������When do you want to go  on   Mr  Curtis?    Mr CuitL���������1 would go on  by next Tuesday.      The   Commissioner    You have a funny ide.i of a  R tyal    Commission.       Mr   Curtis  commenced to make a speech to the  ���������iudien.ee,  when  the  Commi-sioner  reminded .him.th.it-   he, was   not  speaking to the -House now.  The commissioner then announced that he- would examine some  menibers of the government in the  afternoon, and Mr Bond said that  he wished to reserve his right of  c:;03s-examination, and he renewed ,  his arguments for an adjournment  :of two or three days.  The Commissioner���������--Two or three  months might suit you better.' It is  incumbent on me to see fair play to  both parties before this commission  and here is a resoii*.tion in which.  gentlemen are branded with charges  which the mover of  the  resolution  [Cctuinued on last page.]  1  1}  it  rXK  hi  v  I: 4P**       "  \  ,060jG'.000000000000000000000000000000  <sC0  ���������-3S3  "5|o������  *������  w  ���������i-o-j  TALE 'OF   THE ,CATTLE   THIEVES'  OF   AG-TJA - CALIENTE. '     .  CopyrSfirlit. 1J)00, by \V._cClear Deard.  ���������  -t? oOO J OOOOOOOOO coooooocooooooooooooooooooococooooobo^  j-   v^/x^^v,-,/.^    ,     rf    /*-/'"',*-^,-'^^^''-/*^^*^'*'-A'^^^'','Sv^^  BY  WOLCOTT  LE CLEAR  BEARD  THE SILKWORM. '  The silkworm is  three  inches. long  and i.s well provided with legs, having  no   less     than    sixteen    of  these  members.  A dude dressed out of sight is'very-  apt to be out of mind.  The    gambler     is .an  chance  acquaintance.  undesirable  The  silver  tongued  orator   doesn't  bite his tongue to see if its genuine.  "No," said tlie surgeon.    "It's not  specially amusing to dissect a funny  bone.  4 man is as old as he feels, according to a venerable saying. An  old man always feels old.        '  ��������� Even, the versatile versifier is i,'kc-  ly to bV well versed in the reverses  of adversity.'  Some  people  are    natural  born  ar-,  tists in  drawing conclusions.  _ .People who can't keep their mouths'  shut,    might" be labeled  "Opened by  mistake." ' < ���������  A  This may be -a free country, but  you don't' get much for nothing in  the city.  /  >,An oak tree -with 700,000 leaves  lifts from* the earth 123 tons of water during the'five months it is in'  leaf. *      ���������  Parents first, teach  a child to talk,  If  the  Raglan  coats  fit, 'why ;they   then *try  to     teach '  it     to, hold  its  don't fit. , *      -     ' ��������� | tongue. , '*  t  ft*  '4  is  i  ii.-    -P-  ?<J"   - ,��������� '  P ' '  *\,,,,  V;  hr.. *-..  I  fa  ,  I  -**:-3 ]iose I'm gonter he a cookee all  -my HfeV he replied, lookinc; up at irre  with an expression of intense disgust  ������������������We'll. I ;dn' Ihn only cooireeiu now  ���������sjo's IV can save enough money fer ter  ���������buy me an outfit���������the part er the outfit  ������I can't make, that is!"  "What sort of an outfit?" I inquired  '   -respectfully, cautioned by the displeasure in Spider's tone.    "What,is it that  ���������you're going to beV"  "Cow puncher. <��������� Yer sec tber-ain  nothin else ter me." he explained, f'l  -ain never* had 'no chance ter learn.  Cowboys c'n get er brand er cattle er  ���������their own bimeby if they don't steer  then-selves too hard 'gains' the green  ���������cloth '(gamble), er don' blow 'their  ���������money in -no ether way. "Then after  thut I c'n see what I wan tar do. I c'n  -learn'things  'See?"      '       t    -  "But   nobody would  take   you on as  _ cowboy. Spider. " I objected.   "You're  ,not as'big as an ordinary stock saddle  Yon cnnldn' hold   a   steer even if   yon  , ,'j-ot yonr rope on him."'  *  "Maybe \< couldn' hoi' co steer." he  'Airied.   -highly,    offended-    ^"Slaybe    1  ijoiildn -get -my-rope ���������ou  one. neither  Uii'j   yon look a-yer once.,"  v"-?.*7.'!iiiD^   to  the cook wagon. Spider  ' Jf,   ''-���������-1'n ������u)fill   hm:dh' ���������.-������������������������������������������ niiY don<  \apin a bit of old canvas.  * it-contained  a   rawhide ' Inriat.  " Returning   Spider  .deftly coiled it in his hand and opened  tbe loop     Then   he cast   it and secured  x_y water-can  in a  manner that'won Id  , fSiavebeei] highly satisfactory if-the.wa-  , 'tercan had been a'steer or even   if   it  ���������had   not, upset and' spi-lled   tli'e ,watcr  ���������ever me.        " '  '  "I didn'   think erbont the can comin  ���������over on   yer that  a way.", said Spider  -contritely, as w7ith   the   hoIIq,w of   his  '���������hand he tried to scoop the water out of  -my canvas   cot     "Yer see  ther wasn'  *_othin else stickin up that I could rope,  -only yer game foot.'an I thought maybe  you wouldn't like that     I'll pull away  this   yer fly an   lot  the, sun  in."   Then  'twon'   be   no  time ��������� 'fore all's ,dry '  rAfter' pulling  aside  the   canvas   that  ���������shaded me1--Spider sat down once more  to his sewing, while I steamed   in the  -scorching sun  bmi    "1 worildn' stan no sort er a show  fer a job���������a kid   like me���������if   I conldn  ride.    Then   I   ais' got* no horses er my  own."   "  . Still, as I said, for twro or three evenings   there 'was   qniot,, and   then   the  chaps w,ere finished    Spider wore them  continually, to "limber 'em up soi/ie/  ho'said.   .Truly"they needed limbering."  for the   leather, when   made into tabes  of so small a diameter,, was so stiff that  Spider's knees con hi not,, bend it in the  smallest degree, and   he was obliged to  walk in   much   the   same  manner that  one steps oft   distances on   a  map with  a pair of compasses.    The report circulated through   the   camp to   the   effect,  ,lhat Spider slept   in those chaps of   his'  was without  foundation, but   it is certain   that   they -were   never  far from  him. -    > ������������������     ���������*  The Ballet Girl, with a grin, confided  to mo that when Spider rolled himself  np iu his- blanket -for the night he  stood the chaps up against a post'at his  teet. ������o that ,he could see tliem as he  first opened hi?', eyes. Of course" tb������  men chaffed him about'nthehvcontinually Thoy compared the chaps "to*-a  couple of small stovepipes, but said that  ol< the two the stovepipes were the  more flexible Spider stood their chafi-  ing good naturedly enough in the main,'  bnt at first he resented this allusion to  the stiffness of his chaps, so for a long  time the men called him Stovepipes instead of Spider  But. like most pleasant things of this  world. Solder's chap--, werex too good to  last One .morning be appeared without  them and went about his work very soberly Never before had I seen him in  such dejection ' I inquired as to its  cause Without a word.be brought me  tlio blackened and shriveled'remains of  what were once his proudest possession  arid laid them before me   ' ���������  "It was tmVt' ther" Pug Hollis what  clone it. " he said ' at last in reply to  my repeated, questionings. ','He tiook  the chaps when I was-sleepin las'-night,  an Ifc propped^ 'em up with rocks like  as though' they-was stovepipes, what  the' boys had called 'em. an then he  bnilt   a   fire   under   "em     They'didn't  NOT  TEALI  o  " , ���������  j  In Spite of nt jr���������e<i!>t Ualf ;i Dozen   Imitators,   Dr. Chase's   Syrup of  Linsc������'(l   and Turpentine IEhs Moro-Than Three Times tlio  ���������*>���������-.'������ ������.i An.^ Ki-im-dy  KwoiiiiimmkIkI   Kor 'Xhio-it. ujitl Linii; Trouble*.      '��������� r    '   t  Have you  been   imposed  upon  when  asking   for  Dr.   Chase's  Syrup  of  Linseed   and  .Turpentine,   by     being  offered  an imitation,?,    Many have been,  and    we know,"ol' somii who, have   changed    their   druggists, as   a   result,.    It is not safe to deal with a druggist who  offers imitations and su bstit,,utes.y    An, honest  druggist   will  ' not offend his customers, by such questionable methods. -- . ,,-'',''.  The use of Dr.   Chase's Syrup ol   Linseed  and Turpentine has become   so   universal   that,' on   all /-sides*   are.   ''  1  springing  up preparations of turpentine and  linseed,  put up in packages   similar  to Dr. Chase's    with  the,, ob- ,  ject oi making sales "on  the reputation of this famous remedy'.!,-   Js not this' dishonest ?'    Is   it .not stealing,  or, even   worse?    For' besides   the  injury done to  tbe proprietors ^f  Dr. Chase's Syrup" of Linseed and- Turpen-     c  tine, the'people are being deceived *���������   in some cases,  no,doubt,  even  life is lost  as  a'result. , **  Are you being deceived? Have .you asked for Dr. Chase's-Syrup of Linseed and ' Turpentine and '' been  given mi imitation or substitute ?', There is no, doubt about the" virtue of this great pthroat /and , lung remedy. It, is too well knpwiras a thorough cure for bronchitis/ croup, wivoopmg cough, asthma, coughs 'and'  '-colds'to "need further'words of commendation. ������ What we want to do is- to warn you against/ these imitations. To be certain that you are getting the genuine, be sure that Dr. Chase's portrait and signature are  on   tho  wrapper,.. ,    - - ',.*-, , '   " '',-,'- ,     , '   , "���������  Dr.'Chasu'st'Syrup of Linseed and   Tm pontine  has .reached   phenomenal u sales, 'because ,it cures ,when other     -  remedies fail.      Jt is far-reaching in'effect,  curing the cold as well  as the'cough,  and uprooting the'most seri-    *  ous forms of bronchitis, asthma, end   similar   throat  and   lung   diseases/  Twenty-five   cents   a  bottle..    Family;    ��������� -,  size,   three  times' as  much,   GO  ccnls.    At all  dealers,  or Ediininsnn. "Gates & Co..  Toronto.    - ���������    , \   \        \   ���������'  A,.handsome  and   useful  present'for mother or grandmother is"Dr. .ChVseX 'Last , anch ' Complete    Receipt'1  T.ook'      lllustratod   folder  free. A    '  '  '     "       , - "'���������:."' "^   "  ...    f  We-have-a great hori-or of becoming so.rich' that w'e can afford a butler who will laugh'at1 our way of  pronouncing French dishes.  A-IOTHER_"WABI_f|}  i     *4 ,  \  ���������   SrEAKS   OF" A    TROUBLE  THAT  AFFLICTS  MANY   YOUNG  *    GIRLS. ��������� . \      \  .   - r  x i  Headaches,    Dizziness,    Heart Palpi-  '   tation,   Fickle Appetite  ghd  Fal-  lor   the   Early 'Symptoms   of   .Decay.       -������ p  li" your dealer * does not have them  send direSt and they will be m-ul^-d.,'  ���������"���������osL paid', at 50 cents'a box, or six  box-.-s .for $2.50 by'ad dress ing' the  J)i\ Williams Medicine Co.';, D-o-jk-  vil!o,;Ont.      * - -   -  "Well., I-c'n throw er ropo all right.       ^^   poue   tQ() d   wfaen tb      Wflg  -he went on, looking   at me from   time l ,���������../  .... _ ,, _.l,._ _.. ..���������    TJ.  to time with a  piofessional   eye appar-  ���������ently. to see how I was cooking.   "I c'n -  ���������ride anything that goes on four legs, an  .   ������ c'n pack er mule as well as any man  ���������er my weight in this yer ter'tory i- But  I got ter get an outfit.    I ain"ben savin  long, an  my wages  ain'   none too big,  -go i ain   got much   put by, an  there's  jr -a lot er things ter git.  Saddle an bridle  -an gun an spurs an holster an belt an a  ���������or?9     I got the rope, like yer saw. an  ���������I'hi ma kin these yer chaps.   I c'n make  -������?r bolster an  belt that'd do fer awhile,  an the -bridle all but the bit.    The gun  an spurs I can't make, ner the   horse."  -For awhile   Spider  stitched   on   in  si-  * fence,    then   he   looked 'up  and   said  ���������"IVleybe it's  like  yer  say, an   nobody  ���������wonldn'   take on a kid   like me, outfit  "���������-or no.    But if  I ain'   got   the  tools  I  ���������sure won', get the job.    So' there  ain"  ���������<_o way outer gettin the outfit that I c'n  -see."    He   paused for a  reply, but his  ilogic was  so unanswerable   that   I had  none to make, and Spicier went on.  "Cappy Lee, he  give me  these here  ���������ol' chap3 what   I'm   cnttin  down.    He  .give   me   my rope too.    Him   an   Png  SHollis was scrappiri   ter   see which be-  .'longed to it, an Cappy. he settled it like  "that     Png was dead   sore, but it didn"  ���������<do bim no good, so now he tries ter take  it outer   my hide   every show he   gets.  Las' night   he says how I cut the lacin  er'his stirrup leathers, an when I say I  didn   ho says 1   lie an   he   licks me     1  ain   got no use fer Png 1-Tollia. "  To tell the truth, I ..dicing.have "no  -ase for; Png  Hollis" either.,- He was a  ' isullen, .unpleasant sort of person, and he  '/���������abused his  horses.    I would   have   discharged   him   long   before but   for the  fact   that w'e were short, handed.    Help  was   scarce   and   getting ' scarcer :'so.  though' I disliked this man. I had to let  .���������him stay "  When Spider's chaps were nearly fin-  '. -ashed, he devoted every moment of   his  leisure time to them.    The whole camp  was made aware of this fact by the un-  --���������wonted quiet of the evenings.  Ordinarily,   as  soon   as  supper  was  -over and Spider had finished the dishes,  one might hear the rush of   a galloping  Irorse.   then   shouts   and oaths  coming  ��������� _rom the owner of   that horse, followed  -by what was   known   as "language"���������  that   is,   very  bad   language  indeed���������  from   all   hands,   especially   the   cook.  ^This language would   always   take, the  ''���������-/form   of   threats and   of   comment   on  -Spider's   manners, morals   or   personal  ^appearance, and would  always be of  a  -zrioKt uncomplimentary nature. By these  signs   1   would   know that   Spider was  ������������������practicing  "1 got tor keep my ridin up, "Spider  --���������exclaimed  when   I   remonstrated  with  a-cuokin*. an tho smell woke me up. It  was too late then-���������-they was like you  see here Tha ft-.'what he thinks is a  ���������joke  [-lolli;*' notion of a joke did not at all  appeal to me     So thoroughly disgusted  was I that ! expressed   niy intention of  cii.-charging him   at   once, much as we  V>^*?d������d hi-ln    I did not care to have such  a ni.vn around    Spdt-r. however/ would  hear of no such thing  s   '-Yen wauier buur-ee him jus' 'cause  he burnt   np   them   chaps   er mine, an  that's   the   only    reason    you 'wanter  bounce him now, when you want every  man   you   c'n  get, an more, too," said  he.    "Them chaps ain'  nobody's lookout but mine, an if I like such jokes as  them, why, them jokes goes, that's all.  [ don't ask1 nobody ter  look' after my  quar'ls fer me.   You ain' gonter bounce  Pug Hollis."  1'mildly differed from this last statement.  "No. you ain'���������you   can't do nothin  erbout it at all, "   persisted Spider.    "I  From the Sun, OrangevilleAVOnt." . ,  Hard study at school, coupled with  the lack oft attention -which every  young girl merging into 'womanhood  should have, is responsible not-only  for the many pale faces and attenuated forms met witli such lamentable  frequency, but is responsible also for  the loss of many1 valuable young  lives. First there is "an occasional  headache, and a sallowness of complexion, from which stages if /these  early symptoms are neglected, the  condition gradually grows worse and  worse until decline or consumption  sets in and death claims another victim ol parental neglect. Upon Mothers especiallj'- devolves a great responsibility as their daughters approach womanhood. The following  truthfully story' told a reporter of  the Sun by Mrs. O. Herman, of Third  Avenue, Orangeville, carries a lesson  to other mothers. Mrs. Herman said:  '"About fifteen months ago my 'daughter, Kate, while attending the public  school studied hard. We noticed that  she Began to complain of headaches,  This was followed by a listlessness  and an utter indifference to things  that usually interest young girls. We  consulted a doctor, and she took bottle after bottle of 'medicine, 'but with  no benefit. Often she would arise in  the . morning  after   an  almost sleep-  _, , ,. .less night, her limbs all a quiver-find  tol   you   bout them chaps myself, so you   ^ ^  vccVmg    -She wouild be  ���������t-  can.'t    Yon said you wonldn' do nothin  hont nothin what 1 tol' you."  I bad never said anything of the kind.  Bi'T. nevertheless, in inviting Spider's  confidence I had certainly implied a  pruiiiise to make no n-?e of it His position, therefore, was unassailable, and I  had to retieat from mine with what  grace I could Hoilis was allowed to  ���������-tay  Besides, just at this, time we needed  men '.more than ever*- Tbe river fell  so'Y.'pwhat. and it was decided that we  t-.li.nuId attempt to cross it_ with the cattle and pursue our journey toward the  railway The wator was still so high  that there was considerable danger that,  some of the cattle would be swept away  and drowned as they crossed, but on- the  other hand the pasturage where we then  were was nearly exhausted, and it was  impossible to say how long we might  have to remain if we-neglected to avail  ourselves,' of the opportunity.;this fall  offered me. At that season of the year  the water might rise at any moment  and keep us from crossing , for an in-  d efi n i t e time T h er ef ore i t seem ed far  better in every way to expose some of  the cattle to .this chance of , drowning  rather than to run so large a risk of  starving them all where we were.  {continued.]  -:-4%3  D Is i litis ion ed.  "Why did Mabel break off her engagement with Algernon Sidney Montrose?"  "She discovered that his acquaintances  called him 'Shorty.' and she felt that she  never could bo happy with a man known  by such a nickname." ��������� Detroit Free  Press.  tacked with spells of dizziness, and  on the least exertion hor heart would  palpitate - violently arid we were  really, afraid she would not recover.  At tins stage my husband suggested  that wo should try Drv -Williams'  Pink Pills, and ho brought home several boxes. Kate had only taken the  pills a few weeks when thero was a  groat change for the bettor. She  grew stronger, began to eat better  and to have better color, and from  this stage it was 'hot"long until she  was again ^ enjoying : the best of  health and able to resume'her studios  at school. I might also tell you  that these pills cured my daughter  Emma of an attack of rheumatism,  so that you see .we .ha.y6.much reason  to praise thorn, an'd I. earnestly recommend them to all mothers whose  daughters, may  be  suffering   as  mine  did.'"    -  Dr. -Williams' -Pink Tills cure all  diseases that have their origin, either'  blood or shattered nerves. It is because they make rich, red blood and  strengthen the nerves with every dose  that they cure such troubles as anaemia, consumption in..its early;  stages, nervous headache. St. Vitus'  dance, rheumatism.partial paralysis,  ki'dnoy trouble, indigestion, etc. Ordinary medicines merely act upon the  symptoms of the trouble, and when  such medicines are discontinued the  trouble returns often in an aggravated form. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills on  the contrary go direct to the root of  the trouble and eyre to stay cured.  See that the full name, "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People," is  found  on the wrapper   of. every box.  Story of  a -str-itl-tvon-i Trooper.  t They following is a clipping from  an English paper containing an anecdote about a Strathcona trooper,  a young ' British officer, "Col. Sam  Steele, and ,��������� General,Duller. The  story  is   as  follows:, _      _>  , Tho ��������� British had reached the Cro-  .codil'c River after .three weeks'.hard  fighting, and the men were informed, that thoy might go' to''the river  to bathe. ', One young officer,' however, appeared on the ground as  spotless as if on parade and : with  an eyeglass-stuck'in his eye. ��������� He  wsis calling here, there and t"every-,  * where, ' something after, this , style":  "I-Ii!r\young fellah! whah' arc you.  ��������� going? * Come back heah.'-' One ol  the, cowboy troopers walked, up to  the -young ofiTcen' and said, "ricaso  sir,' may I ���������. go and wash my  hands?" -V.'Yaas," was the reply;  "go and wash your dirty body. You  i know the ordah. Wrhy< bo than, me?"  "Oh," said the "trooper, "you were  showing such _ authority that I  ^hought     perhaps  you  owned        the  blooming   river!"       Trooper    '���������������������������,  was immediately placed under . arrest for insubordination, and, the  story getting round the camp, Col.  'Steele, at the court-martial,' asked  Duller to let the man' tell his own  story. The trooper appeared before the court in corduroy breeches,  with his shirt sleeves rolled up, and  commenced     like     this: "General,  we've had a hard      day's  march, haven't wo?" "Yes," replied Buller, with a smile, ," but  you must not swear." ' "Well," continued the trooper, "we came alongside the Crocodile river. You call  it a river, but in our country wo  call it a. stream. You see that  young thing over there (pointing to  'the ,young officer, who still wore  his monocle), " he was orderin'  everybody about, and when I asked  him, if I might wash my hands,c  he told me to wash my body, too,  and asked me why I spoke to him  about it,   and I told him I thought  perhaps he owned the river. There' aniVcrsal'pa_acea7iu one'remedy,'for allills  was nothing moro in it than that." rQ which -flesh is heir���������the^yery^naturb:of  The court s-milod. and the order was many curatives being such! thai Ywore the  "Uight   about   turn!       Join your re- ' germs of other a..d cUlLerentiy Hsnt������l-_*uis-  eates rooted in the system of  thj, patient���������  , tropolis- is at last   waking  up.    I'Tlio I     ^  introduction  of    .electric-      traction,  ' both surface''and   underground.threa- >   ���������  'tens  to  drive from the  streets'   the", \' i  evc*rrprcsent   advertiscment-pla'cardcil-  'bus.- ,   , t ���������,  .      ,    ,  ���������Tlic extent  to, which  the  omnibus  "   '  enters into  the daily life of   London     >  is   enormous. /cTDuring .the  first'   'six*--  ,l-  months of the'present  year'-    (1901)    '- ,  the London General ,Omnibus '   Company carried more than one" hundred  million passengers,'  and the   London   *  Road Car''Company more than thirT '-  ty-thrcc million. '   These figures show    '<��������� ���������  an,increase of about five per   . cent.    ������ ���������  over  the figures  for  1899,, and it is,  safe  to  prophesy .that  next  v   year's    '*  .  figures will show a similar -increase., ,  j ������������__^���������������������������^_���������.���������������������������_������  'c'kiunireU From   lJ:iintins to Sculpture.  .' K. ^Onslow Ford, H.   A.'.' the *'ccle- ,     '  'brated   sculptor,   began .his''   artistic.,,  .career      as   a.''"painter. ,!' At" Munich;//   ,'  .however, -. when he-" -was*, studying,' ono ,.  or^    two**   of< his fellow students1 re- ,-   -  marked. that he  treated^ his  subjects  -in the1, classroom in the spirit of     a    -  sculptor; ;    rather.     than   * an -artist. . v  "Shortly after this,", said Mr*: Ford^ ;  "I returned to 'England,  and I     de-        :  cided to try my.hand at modeling in  clay.      I determined to, do  a      bust  of, a friend, , Rev. Martin Hart,       afterwards Dean of Denver,   Col.      He '  consented, to sit to me: I visited him  in hi.s study, and at the    end     of a  week   my first effort in sculpture was  ready for  sale.      It' found its      way  to  -the  stall  of  a local bazaar    and  fetched  ������5."  %\i i  A  Question   :n:(l   ;i  Onery.  , Amongst*the guests at a weddinrr  breakfast was -one whose continued  rudeness made him extremely objectionable, to the rest of the company,  i * . '  His conduct, though nigh unbearable, was put up with for some  time, until, ho held un" on his fork a  piece of meat which had been- served  to him, and remarked, in a Vein of  intended   humor:  "Is 'this  pin?"  f. This   immediately  drew  forth ;   the  .query   from' a   quict-lookina- .individual   sitting'at the other ,cnd  of the  table: . . '-  ���������'Which end of the fork do vou refer to?"  There .never was, and never will   be, a  ffiment!  0])tin-iiMii :uifl  Pessimism.  President Hyde, of Bowdoin, gives  these rules for acquiring the art of  pessimism: "Live in the passive  voice; be intent on .what you can  get, rather than on what you can  do. Live in the subjective mood,  'meditating on what might be rather  than what actually is. Live in the  third person, finding fault with other' people instead .of telling your own  affairs in order, and prescribing their  duties rather than attending to your  own., Live in the plural number,  following the opinions and standards of respectability of other people rather'.than your'own perception  of what is fit and proper. Keep  these rules faithfully, always measuring the worth of life .in terms of  personal pleasure rather than in  terms of growtn of character or service of high ends, and you will be a  pessimist before you  know it."  Pre-  ���������what would relie.3 one ill in turn would ag  gTiivato the othor. We have, however j in  Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,  unadulterated state, a remedy; for m-my and  grievous ills. By its gradual and ,3 uclicicus  use tho frailest systems are led into cpnva-  Je-cence and strength by the influence '.which  Quinine exert3 on nature's own restoratives.  It relieves the drooping spirits of those v/ith  whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of interest in life is a disease,  and, by tranquilising the nerves, disposes to  sound and refreshing sleep���������imparts vigor  to the action of the blcod, which, being  stimulated, courses throughout the veins,  strengthening the healthy animal functions  of the system, thereby making activity a  necessary result,; strengthening'.the frame,  and giving life to the digestive organs, which  naturally demand increased substance���������result, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman,  of Toronto have given to .the' public their .  superior Quinine Wine at the usual rate, and,  gauged by the opinion of scientists, this  v/ine approaches nearest perfection of any in  the market.   All druggists sell it.  ' 'English  doctors     are finding     that  the -hot-water-bef ore-breakfast-fad  is  sident Hyde's rules for acquiring the  injurious,   causing ulcerations  of the  coat of the stomach.  art of optimism are the inverse of  those, that have been quoted, namely, live in the active mood, in the  indicative mood, in the present  tense, in the singular number. It  is certainly the .optimist that ia of  the most use in the world.  The Omnibus on Its East "Wheels.  The idea that  omnibuses   are   one  of the most characteristic features of  London   street   scenes   has   a       very  dubious   future   before   it.      The  me-   grounds.  'TlOVy TO CUEE R_ADACHE.~-Some people  suffer untold misor-y day after day v/ith Headache. There is rest neither day or night until  the nerves are all unstrung. The cause is generally a disordered stomach, and a cure can bc-  effected by using Parmelee's Vegetable Pills,  containing Mandrake and Dandelion. Mr. Fin-  lay Wark, Lysander, P. Q., writes: "I find Parmelee's Pills a first class article for Bilious  Headache."  Some of the wealthiest planters in  the     West     Indies ���������live     on     coffee  VI]  \>lj  -'/, KITCHEN   HELPS.  I  fir  Use a pancake lifter to place cookie*  on tbe baking tin and *o remove them.  To clarify fat after frying throw in a  few slices of raw potato, and simmer  all for a few minutes!  Grease spots that have become .hard  and burned  in on  ranges may  be re-.  moved by rubbing with a few drops of  kerosene on a cloth.  Sometimes the Ashy smell will cling  to knives and forks after oily fish like  salmon-or mackerel  has been  served:  Cut a lemon, rub them with it, and.the,  'disagreeable odor "will vanish.    ,  Sometimes a large roasting pan. being infrequently used, gets rusty. To  prevent wash it well after using, dry  it in the, oven, then while warm rub  it over'with' a greased cloth and bang^  it away.     , ,        '     '   '   ,  *  Old   newspapers, save-. w.ork   in   the.  kitchen.    When vou have any "messy"  and  Bcourmg  '9  , b u rn , li II   to'sii^'U-ejrfjV- ������������������?  Mug'the table. \-^of ' t  This   saves  !V.  ^'  w  IS?  , Why   He  Renewed   Ilia   Youth.  , "Why.j' Brother, Dickey, I hardlv  knew you. you're looking so young and  Bpry!    What's up 'novy-7"      ��������� , a  - ."Well. sub. I'ze studyln','bout glttln'"  married ergin:-dat's'all."   ' ;   .<*'\  '  /"Getting married?" f "'������   * \,        ' ,  - ��������� -"Yes. suh.'������  I .made de 'quaintanee er  '.a young gal'ter'day. en she Mowed dat'  ���������-fef I'd shave off ray gray whiskers, en  chop off^de hair what,on my-bead, en,  "stop   limping  wid x de   rheumatism, -. en  wear cloze what\eome out de sto,'. en  smoke   se-gars" stidder   pipe,   en -stop  >��������� p~reachin'- 'gin jdancin'.'^en  secure  my  life .in  her * favor /or a  hundred  dollars she'd marry me.   Dat how come 1  - look so young!"- ���������' c   '\  ,������   '     '      r .The   llia-liiist'of  W:itiM-falJs.> '    '  ���������" <Tho highest waterfall in the world,  geography 'tolls us, is tho Ccrosoia  cascade," in the, Alps, having a lail-'oi  _,<L00, feet; tha!t_of Arvey, "in Savoy.  is,.l,100-M"eet, aiid the falls of Yosc-  mito valley range from'700 to 1,000  'feet:   , But higher .yet^nV*the'' ;-wuter-  : fall in the"'San GuVyajtan canyon,  in the state'ofDurarjg'o., Mex , It was  discovered by s(omev,>(prbspecL<u-s, ten  years ago. in������the great;-barracea dis-  * 'trict which is^called the Tierras Des-  conocidas.' .' While searching for'"^the  famous lost mine, Naranjal, a*great  roar'of -water was heard.  With great  V"diff/.culty,,tho Party "pushed on,   . aiid'  ' up and ,down'.)tho'7iuighty 'chasms u -  til  they  beheld the  superb, fall'that  is at least' 3,000 feet high. 1      .  '     ���������;  ,       ���������'     *        ____/  . r-' ;  j   '  r,i -   , vTlii-Mliird  ������������������Ghetto."  . .-   * -  - I. Zangwill has-written the follow-  . ing letter as to the derivation of    the  word "ghetto:" "I'don't"think .any  -squite convincing etymology of 'ghet-  ^to'-has been adduced, though the  most, likely connection is witlr*, ihe,  'ghetto,' ' or iron ; foundry, -in the  guartor of Venice to which the Hebrews were, assigned in 1516. As  this was'.tl������e- first compulsory Hebrew quarter # in Italy 'the others  v/ere called'bv the same name,"  Just  the  Difference.  Patience���������I hear, women refer to some  women as stout'and some as fat. Where  do they draw the line?  Patrice���������Why, if the woman in question is a friend she's stout: if she used to  be a friend, she's fat.��������� Yonkers Statesman.  She  Was  "Favorahlo."  She���������The very next morning after you  had proposed to her she confided in me  and asked me what she had bettor do.  He���������I hope yon were favorable.  She���������Oh. yes. 1 told Her I didn't believe she could do any better���������Town Topics.    His  Economy.   .  Farmer Hornbeak���������I'm ready to swear  that Deacon Flintrock is the economical-  ist man I 'most ever seen!  Fanner Dunk���������Yes; I know he's pretty  durn savin' iu his ways.  Farmer Hornbeak���������Pretty durn? Waal,  if that's as much as you" know about it,  Eli. I've sot yon badly beat. Why, Dr.  Slaughter was tellin' me a spell ago that  the deacon's little boy drank a quart cupful of kerosene night before last, and  when the .physician wanted to get it out  of the lad, in the usual way the deacon  anxiously inquired if it couldn't be done  just as safety and a ������ot more cheaply by  usiu' a wick.���������Philadelphia North American.  ������  !\  Yf  Iff.  Crnbs   unci   l/Ohstern.  There-are many curious points about  oralis and '/lobsters. Every one of  either genus is provided with a big  claw for crush ing and a small claw  adapted by its shape for cutting as  scissors do. .With these two "claws  they, tear the food they capture into  fragments and food themselves literally from "band to mouth.". But there  is every reason to suppose that the  claws are intended quite as much for  fighting as for eating purposes, inasmuch as such powerful hands'are not  needed for devouring the soft food they  prefer. - -  Ample   Proof.  Mrs. Hatterson���������Are these people who  have moved next door to you well bred?  Mrs. Callerson���������Oh. yes. They answer-'  ed all my questions and never asked me  one about myself.���������Life.  A   Promise   Kept.  "Blanche's papa paid a round million  for her count," said Miss Flypp.  "She always said she wouldn't marry a  cheap man," added Miss Kittish.���������Detroit Free Press.  , A JUDICIOUS   BEAR.      ,  Story   of   a   Touur   Woi���������an   With   n  , Stony li'jart. > '*- ,  u -       ^  There was once a young woman who  was very beautiful. Likewise she was  very wicked and unkind. , She ill treated.  her little'brothers and sisters in-ii most  outrageous manner and broke so. many  noble hearts that J ���������fear to state how  many lest X Jshould, be disbelieved.' One,  day-tins wicked young woman was stroll-  frig in( a deep and -deadly forest. Suddenly'she saw approaching (at a rapid  g'ait"a-big brown hear. ' '' ��������� '  ,'"Ha,"/ejaculated   the   bear,' "you. are  ,my victim!   Prepare for death!" -"  The young woman was much alarmed  to hear the bear speak ,so unkindly/ and  she began to beg for mercy, but it was 61  no. avail. "Then," said the young woman, "let me confess my sins before.. I  die/'  ������*' To this the bear consented, anil she be  Lgan  to  relate  in   a   tremblimj  voice  the  many''dreadlul  deeds of  which  &herwas  j-milty.  "My," said th:< bear to himself, ".what  a stony heart, this young woman must  have! If I should' swallow it, I should  have appendicitis." And he let .his',victim go.  Moral.���������The 'good die young.���������National  Magazine.        ��������� '   '   ���������Sli'e   Found   On I.0 ,       '''<',  ,Miranda Milkweed���������Law. child, how'd  your bead get to be so big?  Emerson   Longfellow ,Beaconstreot���������It  ���������is caused, madam, by a-ssuperabundatic-e  of ceiebral cottpx in the lower 'frontal  lobe, an4 ultra*' vesicular growth.-of the  inulbtain' and extraoiduiai y developrrien-  , tal |)li\'Doni(jna in the medulla oblongata.  1 hi^coiidi'ion has fur, li's-pi unary cau-sa-  ,'tiun excessive intellectual sfrenuosity.'-���������  Chicago New*.'       / '  / ��������� 'A D^stonPoy Edifled.-,'  >���������    It'was,a't one of the summer schools  that flourish up New England'way every,  .year, and the white haired, lady'.had just  finished  her address.,   Among the ciowd  surrounding her. swayed  by. a  con^i,atu-���������  1latory spirit,-was a little boy���������a-Boston  hoy.    Presently,' when' he liad his oppor-'  'tanity, he shook hands and said:     '-"-  "I was very much pleased,witli<your"re-  'marks.    I,have been waiting, for yeai-j to  hear you speak on this topic.    It was" one _  ol tho  best'"addresbOb ou" the, subject  K  ever hoard.",",-' '    '       , \        -    ' '     '  /The boy was nine years old, the subject--'.  of tho address "Motherhood."���������Harper's-  Magazino.  \  ,������,        s ' ,  ,'     **",  .iTI������e  Acme  of   Rr������]ls:;:. "',''{  "That's a" very  narural -artificial  br.by  they have in the now society phiy."   '"*~-j  "Natural!   I should say it va*-.'   It is so"'  natural that, three' bachelors' got up'diir-,,  ing the iy-st performance and stalked out  of the house."���������Cleveland Plain'Dealer.-**0  ,     , ' ,v'!      ~ .  ..-,       An   Egotist   Described.     . r    ' *  "What kind of a_mnn is' Willig^on ?"  "Well." answered ' the mutual lnep.d.-  ,"be is the kind of man who think-, he i\  spiting the world bec.-iuse he won't write  a "bookand tell all he' knows."���������Washington Star. ' ,  Wclconse   Clmnee.  i Smith���������Say. we've" got a uew cook at  our boarding house.  Jones���������Any better than the .old one?  Smith���������-Well.   I   guess  yes. " Whyf fche  can   actually  cook   primes   so !you   cau't  tell   them   from  drieJ   peaches.���������Chicago  News.   /  >  Got  n. Good  Start. *     ,  He���������I was once one of tbe judges at  a baby sliow.       c ,  She1���������Heavens! How did you escape?  'He���������Wo handed in a sealed verdict.-���������  Puck.    ������ |   Ho-   Different!  Mr. Stubb���������Confound it! We are going  through a tunnel!  I hope it isn't long.  Mrs. Stubbs���������Ah, John, I remember,  the time when you told me you wished  the whole distance was through a tunnel.  ���������Chicago News.   Witliont   Esnsr-aroratloTi.  of  Conrse.  "What we want in this town." said the  manager of the opera house, "is a real  'hot show. . The cla.-sic drama is all right  for them that like it. but, we want something sizzling or it won't.go."  "My dear sir," replied the advance  agent with quiet confidence and that  strict veracity* for which he was justly  noted, "at the' last two towns we prayed  I hey canceled ihe lire insurance on the  theater buildings."���������Chicago  Post.  Cider Time. ,  I her a thirsty feelin' on when cider time comet  round.  When all the hills are red an'-gold an' frost ii on  the ground, '  A   deep,   persistent  bankerin*   fur  Martin's  cider  mill, <    , ���������  ;  .Where ev'i��������� boy in Gungawamp hez hed his daily'  ', -,   fill. '   '  The ole  hoss,   with  his measured  tread,  is goin*  round an' round,.  With apples fahin*" in  the cogs,  a  most invitia'  Eound, , |  Aj������' jest below the 'monstrous press for squeezin'  0     down the chee-se  _������' then the loamin*  tub below alive with  boys  an' bees!  Wlien cider time comes round each fall, I'm alius  out uv gear, ������ '  An' T^can't find  no "sweet content,"  no happer-  i      _      ness, I fear, ' *\,- <���������  ; Dntil 1 go to Mil-tin's mill "an* % take my ole rye  6traw ' v i ;  ' An', git upon my stiffened knees an' taev a goodly  ���������       "draw," ,<  An'  an,  the  lusciousncss uv  earth  comes rusliin'  through llict quill. ���������> '  An*  on   my   knees  I  bless the  fruits uv  Martin's  eidnr null.' * '  , Ko' "mchmcholy days"< fur me.  ez  bards uv  old  JS*/'     ' hev found, ���������       ���������  /Fur  they  are  days uv  joy supreme  when  cider  , time comes round.  , ���������Boston Glob*.  THE'MAJOR'S VENGEANCE.  ,.    Not   Left -on   a  Cold   Bay.   ,  "Kuniiel, de whisky's done froze up!"  ' "Well."   replied   the  colonel,   ���������'bring  in  the ice cracker!"���������'Atlanta Constitution.  5 ���������et  Johnny   Have   His   Way.  ' Stuff,  Johnny,' stuff!    You  can  still get more in  'er!  Heap up the =nuco an'] tho turkey and stufliri'!  '^Mil.o all Die neighohis who diop in to dimu-r  j    Think't hat till now you hnvc never had nut bin'!  .Paso  him   the soup and  the toivl;   to  his  "fctutn,  ,  ~    ' rnick"     '      ' ' "���������     '   '  Just  make-a   trark   that  leads  right   from   the  ������"'platter!   (  Hate him, hut smile when*he drops a big "ihtim-  "stink,"   ' ,      F ' ���������  And   sav   to   him   gently. /'V.'hy.   dear,   what's  the'nifiltni-i"' ,-* '  Act just as if 'twas thp fi~t time it happened;    .  Look pained, when .he 1iuiij:*i ily,states until you*  (Jive him the fouith piece of pie; then the neig'i-  - -���������'    liors "     . ,", "   '  i Will think you have one pie a year���������mnvbe two  Smile when he dabs his fat hands in the hr'ter,  And  just   look .around   on   your  guests  in   tl"  ,'     party' .i     ' '        '," Ji ' ,  And murmur, while he makes the eoffee go spin*  ter: - - .���������   ' >  "My' ' Don't grovunjr youngsters at Ms j';;e i. i  ,' * Lenity J"  -.,_,!������      " -  , t  J , ! ���������Indianapolis Sun,  Harvard' Ciilveriiity.  >>   Harvard university derives its name  "from  Rev. John  Harvard,  its earliest  f benefactor, who in 1G38 bequeathed on'fr-  f half of his estate/ amounting to ������800,  ffor   the   endowment   of.   the   college.  "^Harvsird  hall  was built in  17G."),  Hot-  worthy hall of brick in.1812 and Hollis  . Hall, also of brick, in 17C4.   Stougbton  halK being of the'same dimensions and  "tmaterial as Hollis., was- built in 1S04,  <and a writer of 1S/I7"sta'tes that "its  ^appearance is somewhat in the modern.,  style'."  Quite  n. Relief.  He���������Clarice, you know 1 have always  thought a great deal of you, and I ha?o  flattered myself you think not unfavorably of'me.    May 1���������will you be my wife?  She���������What a st a it yon gave me. Harry!  Do you know, I thvught you were going  to ask me to lend you some money?���������Boston. Transcript.  True.  Ethel���������'Bobbie, why do they call Brothel: Nod a half back?  Bobbie���������Cause w'en he goes on to the  field to play ti game o" football only, half  o' him is iikely to come back.���������Chicago  News..   .    ��������� ��������� ���������.   ���������      . ���������   ������������������-,,.  Robert Burns'  Ijoyers.  I-Jurns' cottage at Alloway and, the  adjoining monument on the banks of  Doon attract annually a larger number  of visitors than does.any other, literary-  shrine in the United KingdomT"  tOngrrntefal   Woman.  She-^You don't know what it is to love.  He���������I don't, eh? Haven't I been to -every play, read every popular novel in iho  last six) month, got into debt hopelessly,  had my appendix removed, and all for  your sake?���������Life. ���������  Sensible   Youngster.  Old Mr. Silliboy (very fond of kids)���������  Goo-goo, and whore was urns ickle popsy  pinklumwopsy going? Goo-goo! Pitly  ickle sing.  Modern Youngster���������What do you think  is the exact nature of the old gentleman's  complaint, mother?���������Boston Globe.  How   It "Resembled   Mother's.  "No." said .Mr. Meddorgrass to tbe  restaurant man: "no, I'll not say that  your pie !s jest" liko mother used to  make, but I'll say this���������it's purt' nigh  a? crusty as she used to Kit."- Baltimore Amcrirnn,     *  THE   MAGIC  NUMBER.  r  A  Sus*g-e������t!o_   by  tbe  C.vjiic That  Set  '      ,   '       tbe   Others ���������Th ink Ins.        ~  .   "I often hear of the magic number,"  'said some one.    "What number is'it?"  ."Why. nine, of course," replied some  one else.    "There are uine muses, you  know,  and  yonu   talk  of a  nine days'  wonder.    Then you bowl at ninepins,  .find a cat has nine lives." *  "Nonsense!" broke in another. "Rev-  en is the magic number. Seventh  heaven, don't you kuow. and all that;  seven colors in the rainbow, seveti  days in the week, seventh,^on of a  seventh sou���������great fellow���������and"���������  "Tush, tush!" remarked a third.  "Five's the number you mean. A  man has five fiugers ou his hand and  five toes on his foot, and he has five  senses, and"���������   . c  "Throe is undoubtedly, the magic  number," interrupted another, "because  people give three cheers,' and Jonah  was insicle a whale three days and  three nights, and if at first, you don't  succeed, try, try .again���������three times,  you sec!" '      ' -  This   was   received   with   some   contempt by  the company, and a soulful  ���������youth gushed out:  "Two, oh, two is ihe magic number���������oneself and one other, tbe -adored  one'���������just two!"  A bard featured-individual, who had  been listening to the conversation hitherto unmoved, here remarked in a  harsh voice:      '    -  "The magic number is number one  in this world, aiid if you want to succeed never forget it.".  An interval; of deep thought on the  part of all. followed, after which they  went in silently to supper.  M#K!iuler    and    the    Reporter    W_o  Persistently   Assailed, Illm.  During one of his congressional campaigns Major McKiuley was followed  from place to place by a reporter for a  paper of opposite political faith, who is  described as being one of those  "shrewd, persistent fellows who are always at work, quick to see an opportunity and skilled in making the most  of it." While ,Mr. McKiuley was annoyed by the misrepresentation to  which he was' almost daily subjected,  .he could not help admiring the skill and  persistency with -which he was assailed. 'His admiration, too, was not unmixed with compassion, fo������* the'reporter was ill, poorly clad and had an  annoying cough. 'One night Mr. McKiuley took a closed,carriage for a nearby town at which ho was announced to  speak. The weather was wretchedly  raw wand cold, and what followed i������  thus described: i  ,  He, had not gone far when he heard  that cough and knew that tho reporter  was riding with the driver on Unexposed, scat. The major called ��������� to the  driver to'stop and,alighted. "Got down  off that seat, young man," he saftl. The  reporter obeyed, thinking the time for  the major's 'veir'eauce had- come.  "Here," said Mr. McKinloy, taking off  his overcoat,'"yon put on this overcoat  and get into that carriage."  "Bui, Major McKinloy." said tbe reporter,'"! guess you4don't know who I  am'.   I" havc\beon with you the whole1  campaign, giving it to you every.-time-  you spoke, and I am g'oing over tonight  to rip you to4pieces if I can.".    ,  "I'know," said ' Mr. vM.cKiuley! "but  von put on..this coat,and get inside and  get warm so that you can do a Rood  job."   -* * - ���������   ., u-  -   - r    - ,���������**     <     '  $       ' One  BoyV Loyalty.,. ',  A "New York boy was at school In  Carfada, >and it was his first day" in'  class.* The geography lesson was called, and it was his^turu 'to answer.  "Which   is" the, largest  city 'In   tho  scworld?" asked tbejteacher. .    .*.,-,  "New * York," unhesitatingly,* came  the answer. t_     <'  ���������"���������  "TV mean   the ' largest   city   In ~ the  world," 'said <tbe teacher.    ' ������������������-',���������  - As promptly came the reply," "New  York." .','-, ',  "But," .expostulated, the teacher^ "I  did not say the largest city in the .United States, but the largest city in*, the*  world.1   You surely know which is the  ,largeet city in the world." *    ,-'  ">"New York,"persisted the boy.,1  "London has a'-larger population ttian ���������  New YorkY' said the teacher. /'If I do  "not have the correct.answer this time,  I shall. have to punish you. . Come  now," coaxingly. "tell _e'tbelname of  tbe largest city in tlie world."*7  ^"New York." *  ''    ,  "Stay in during recess and write me  fifty linos." _' t\ .    \   ..   .'  He wrote,the fifty lines, and every  line, read: "The biggest city_ in the  world is New York."  , Loh.-jt   anil   Slisjrt   3J:i!:-.  FTonn-r wrote of riiv1 l.asg 'haired  Greeks ,by way of honorable distinction. Subsequently tho Athenian ������_-av  airy and till Liu-edaMii ,i:-an soldiery  wore long hair. Tin' Tarthians and ancient Persians woiv long. Mowing ha':r_  The'Franks and ancient Teutons considered long hair a mark of high birth.  The Goths looked 011 lo:ig hair as a  mark of honor and on .-,hort hair as a  mark of thraldom So did the Gauls.,  for which?, reason .lulsu������ Ca-sar. when  he subdued them, obliged then! to circt'  their hair short in token of submission.  ,  In   England   judges.' tbe  speaker  of*  the house of commons and.ai one.time  the bishops wore long hair, while crim- (  inals and paupers wore short hair.   On-.  the oilier band. .Ie\vish uriesfs during*  their time of service jhad their hair cut  once a   fortnight,  and   Itoman   slaves  wore  their   hsnr  and   beard   long,   but  shaved their heads when manumitted.  Sailors   who  escaped   from  shipwreck  shaved  their head-* a������  If ^inaiuiin'itted  from the sett!    In ftzekiel y. 1.* there i������  mention of a "barhur'st razor." with instructions,to "lliou.  soi'n.of man. tnke-  thce a  barber's razor.und cause K.to  pass   upon' thine   head   ant_ru������ou   thj*  beard."       ���������������_        ' ������   ..  .  .       - - -r  i J*limber Or.a. ' v - '  'Tie     is a number one boy,"   said ,  ������!\  grandmother,   proudly.  'A'> ,  great  boy'^for- his books." indeed he'would  ratiter read  than play,'   and that'1,   is- '-,  saying ,< a , good  deal    for 'a boy 'ol .  _ seven." t ,     ���������     ,    . , - '��������� V  "It  is  certainly,"   returned   sUncla.-,  John,   "but.'what  a  pitv   it'is/that'''',  he  wl blind." '        ,���������'���������-'*    "' ��������� /5  >^:  ''Blind!" exclaimed grandmother,  'and the number ono- boy looked1 up  tob, in  wonder. ,',/ '/,{,..,   ^. ,,  , "Yes,   blind,   and   a  little    ' "deaf,  also,   I  fear,"  an.swered'TJiicle John/  ','Why,   John what put that '   into*/  your, . head?" masked   'grandmother,*  'looking perplexed.-1      . ^   >  ,    "V/hy,   the number one boy '< "himself,"   said.Uncle  John.   ,, '���������  "IJe has .been occupying the  --'one   ���������  i -a -l  A   Spelliu-ur  Sec.  Some of you who think you are well  ivp in spelling just try to spell the  words in this little sentence: r ' ���������- ��������� ,  "It is agreeable to witness the unparalleled ecstasy of two harassed peddlers endeavoring to gauge the symmetry of two peeled pears."        r  Read it over to your friends and see  how many of them can spell every  word correctly. Thersentence contains  many of the real puzzlers of the spelling book.���������Loudon Tit-Bits.  Bis   Everyday   Sntt.  Dixon���������1 don't believe young Short-  leighsis half as extravagant as people  say he is.  Hixon��������� Perhaps-not, but I've noticed  that he has a suit of clothes for every  day of the week.  Dixon���������Is that so? Why.' he has always had the same suit on every time  'l met him.  Uixou ���������   ���������  Ko   Word   For   Love-  .,,In comparison with the English  tongue foreign tongues seem parsimonious in some ways of expression and  wasteful in others.  For instance?, it is impossible to "kick"  a man in French. You must give him  a "blow with the foot." The Portuguese do not "wink" at one; they "close  and open the eyes."  In the languages of the American Indians there is no word with which to  convey the idea of "stealing," perhaps  because the idea of property is so  vague. It is related of one of the early  missionaries that in attempting to  translate the Bible into Algonquin he  could find no word to express "love"  and was compelled to invent it.  K o   CI i m b luff.  "Ahv my friend." sighed old Skin-  flynt, who was dying. "I'm going a  long, long journey."  "Never mind." replied tbe friend, who  knew him.   "It's all down hill."  A    Wle-Uoil    I iik! ii tint ion.  Miss-Sen.'leaf���������Fashion'sec-ms to tend  toward costumes of the last century.  Miss .Miry .l-'.iiihl- How nice! . Some  people will be ubi"��������� to iiiakeovo- their  old ��������� i!resswj;.  A hypocrite is like the letter p���������- the  first i:: pity it ml the last in help.���������Chicago News________________  A  Modest  Explanation.  "How did yon attain the reputation of  boiii.*.' witty and satirical?" inquired the  niethodicai person.  "It was unite- accidental," answered  Miss,Cayenne. "On two or three occasions I" inadvertently said something  which left my friends no aliernative except to laugh or get angry, and they were  too polite to do the latter."���������Washington Star.  Blame-aline  Afodeaty.  Nell���������Polly says her nance is awfully  conceited.  Bil'lle���������In what way?  /Nell���������He has never once told her that  he is udworthy of her.���������PhiJadp.lnhia  Record.  easy chair in the room all'the after-  ,noon,   never     seeing you,   nor.   ', his  mother  when   she came ,in  for'a few,  minutes' .    rest.    Then  when   "\.your\.  glasses  were mislaid,   and you >Yha_ .  to   climb      upstVurs  two'or   !    three,  times  to  look  for them,.,he   .nneither?!'  saw?nor heard  anything that - .was ,  going  on."    -   ,      ..       ������.fA*<>.  i    " ^'.    ���������.'���������  "Oil,   hens  busy*��������� reading,",v apolo- ���������>  gized  grandmother.   >. ,*'"*, ,-,... *>  "That   is  not "a  very  goo'd ^ < ex-'  cuse, -mother,"^ Keplied\XJncle  -John',  smiling:"- li  "Number one" is      noto  .blind nor  deaf,   he nius(t be        ;yery  selfish1 indeed  to' occupy the''   -'best'  seat  in   the  room,   and,.let"    *blder  people run up' and down'lstairs whiles  betakes his ease1."' - *���������    - s,; -.*  ' ���������������  "Nobody' asked me  to give up* my"  seat      nor run   on   errands,"     > said-  "Number  Ono." / \        '.  " That should * not have ^ been  necessary," urged' ~Uncle" John*.,  ''What are a._ boy's( eye'sl or ear3*  for, rt if not to keep' him posted ois  what is going on around him? I  am {^lad to see you fond of books,  but if a pretty story 'makes you  forget all . things except' amusing  "Number One," better run out'and  play with the other seven-year-old^  boys, and let their grandmother en-'  iov  the  comfort  of  her rocker        i_.  quiet." !  -*, _ ���������  ,     ,      Why lihev  I>njtl  From  tho  Top.  A reader ..who-says.that he has los������ -  'as  many'as   300  apple  trees  wishes',  ���������to ,knowv why these trees have invar-   ���������  iably died from tho top down,      followed by  a bunch of suckers springing from their  roots.  We find'     that%  there are several rcauses for the death,  (of apple      trees���������borers,      sun scald,  drought,       extremes   of   temperature,  both     heat  and   cold.    Among  these  the first named���������the borer���������is    probably the cause of the death of" moro  apple trees than any of. the others or   '  all" of  them put  together.  The    treo'  with the w.orm'at the root will usually  commence  to .die  at  the      top, ,  as    it-will  also in,the case, of blight  and sun .scald.    The suckers , referred  to spring from  tho root graft,  as    a   *  general   thing,   the roots  not      being-  injured _ by the blight,  the  borer    or  the   extremes   of   temperature.    When,  a loan sets out an apple tree, if   he  would   pla,ce  a  strip   of  common wire  mosquito   netting   around   the   trunk   .  of the ti ce  and   leave it on-     winter"  and  summer  or  ns   long  as  it      will  Inst,  which   i.s  about  five years,      ho  will have-more nearly solved  the rabbit,       borer   and   sun   scald  problems  the.ii  in any other  way.    This,  coup--  led   with   thorough   cultivation    ��������� for  five years      and  tbe keeping of  -all  four footed animals out of-the      orchard,  will secure for any man   who  will do it an orchard which will be a  .source-of not only pleasure but profit for him.  'Hie   nonwt   niiNtic.  "Why-do you feed your turkeys thoso  poker chips?" we asked of the honest  rustic.  "To give them a gamy flavor." he responded, with a quaint smile that told all  too plainly that he was -clubbing tho  weekly village paper with the comic magazine.���������Baltimore American.'  A   i'referenc-c.  "T dislike these politicians who burden  themselves with, a . lor . of proniisf's." remarked the serious man.  "So do I." .rejoined .Senator. Sorghum.  "I'd rather pay cash evvry tune."������������������  Washington Star.  All   a   Ml'itake.  "I heard her family referred to as 'eminently respectable.' "  "Oh, dear! And I had understood that  they belonged to the best society."���������Philadelphia Bulletin.  i-"  ��������� ������''fBA  i.  :  -Hi  ^ n- .tra-  1  M r **������*i���������^t*-*��������� ���������i-vf-***! #>."������������������.  1*-^^       h.,1^,^1 J ���������V/i*-  <  ,. -r ,-.���������  i.������������������.\* *���������  ������^n>r^*--'     -~" *  ��������� ^Hu^-niji-sn,  -em**----'^ -n-nifc. t^i^ ,ic 0^ 4 *   h W& ������������* _> ���������tf-f ^w^**-^r"J>*"&*W������i*ff\M,t'to%f** *Ktt*rt*���������+ttK?JE&S&fia^\k**t*^ ^---w^l *  ; -... ��������� /I  THROWING  THiNGS AWA*/.  I      c'  Enw t_e Good Huu-ttn-li'e Dous Cllutf  to Old Rabblsk.  "Always  before  we move,"  said   Mr.  I3illtops.   "we no through  everything  iu  the  storeroom  and   cull  out  and   throw  away the things that we don't want.   If  ; we never moved, I don't know but what  , ;' "finally   we'd   be  buried  under  the  acvu-  ., j nmlation  of things  which from  time  to  : time we save.  j     "We save tons of newspaper clippings  j clone,   and   we   always   have   a   pile   of  i muyaziues   containing   articles   that' we  j want to read over again, but never do.  j We put away old clothes and don't know  {/what  not  of  things  we've  got  through  ��������� with that are of no earthly use to us, buto  that' we hate to throw away.   Aud how  '   wo do hang on to some,of these things!  Why,  say,  we���������ve got  boxes and  trunks  containing   things   that   we've   saved   in  that way that we've been lugging around ,  i'or years,  paying  to have them  moved  . t and  giving  up   room  for thu  storing of  '   them, .that we never Iook'into at all.   We  couldn't tell  what was in some of thuui  without looking,  but they, are things we  ' sort of hate' to throw away, and ho we  keep lugging 'em around.  , "I  don't  want  to  drag  in   melancholy  thoughts in a cheerful conversation,  but*  I  find myself wondering sometimes now,  a*; I grow older, what will become of all  ,t!iis truck we,save up in this way when  we die/ It  will  all  be just  lying there,  and those who come after us will look at  it   and   wonder   what   under  the   canopy  wo saved  it  for, and  then  they'll  throw,  it  away,   which  I  tell   Mrs.   Bill tops  we  n-'ght just as well-do now ourselves and  get   rid   of   it.    There's   nothing   in   the  -whole  blessed  storeroom  that   we  might  n..yt  with perfect safety throw  ri'.'ht  out  without ever looking at it.   Oh. of .course,  that is rather a sweeping assertion,  but  n**veithele.ss ifis substantially  true that <���������  a!! that miscellaneous array'of bo\es and  bundles rthere,  of odds and  ends V)f one  port and another.' we might just as well  -throw away bodily, aud we never'd^miss  '.Vin.    We   had   a   curious   experience   in  this way last fall.    <  as "Weeding thfcigs out. then, in the usual  manner, wo set out, of the storeroom one  day three big boxes of stuff to look over.  But somehow  these  boxes got   mixed   ;t.  /With^he stuff that had been looked over  and was ready to throw away, and away  they went, never looked at. and we iii'vr  discovered   it   till   the   next,   day.    Then  .there was a "time!    Mrs. Billtops wanted *���������  to have me go  rigl<t0a\vny  and  find  out  what'dump  the  ihiugs  collected" on  our  block went to.* and  see if  I   couldn't  gel  ' the , boxes   back.    Our   oldest   daughter.  I.-iciuih;.   was   sure- the  green   hox   eon-.  tained all of her'very best patterns.' and *  I.don't remember now what other thing*  of trenieudoiiM value thnse boxes did <*u:il  tain, but 'I staved the  folks nff .-.otuchow  from day to day. and gradually they  Tclt  oAor about  it  ami  in  a week  they  for  *   -*���������   ... ���������  pot  it.    - ,     ,    ���������  "That was a year ago. and do you sup  |>-������sp we've missed anything? Why. not  n thing. There wasn't anything in thos-e  .boxes "that we really wanted to use. If  there had-been, we would have kept on  U: ing it. but we hated to throwothe stuff  n way.  "I  tell  Mrs.  Billtops." a9 I B.-iid  before.  that  it  would   be  perfectly safe   to  eie-u*  ASTHMA  ~-v  i *4_A LA  Asthmalene Brings instant Relief and Permanent  Cure in All Cases.     ,       ,    ,  SKNT ABSOLUTELY, FREE ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL.,  ' Write" Your Nani������ and Address Plainly.     ' ���������  There is nothing like Asthmalene. It  bnnjjs instant relief, even in the worst  cases. , It cures when all else fai.s.  TheB-.v. C   P.Wells,   ef    Villi', Rul������e,  ., says:   -"Your tn;d   botfclo of   A'hthma-  1- ne received in good coudition.      I \_mol.'  toll you how thankful I /eel  for   cb������   good  derived f/orn i v.    I   was  a  sl.ve, .chained  with, put-rid sor* throne and Antrum f-ir.'ien  years.    I despaired of ever being cred.     I  ������aw your 'adverciHrtmeut f >r the cure'of  this  dreadful and torineiumg  dii-ea������e,   Aa'chniK.,  and thought you had ovurspokeu yours-.Ives  but resolved Vo give it   a    tr������rd.       To   my  iiatoiiishiufiit, ciit-. trial acted lik'o a   charm.  Send me a full-biz^d bottle."  Fresh Lager e2pTni  ,THE BEST "....'  THE" PROVINCE  STEAM    Beer, ;'Ale,   and    Porter.  A rewarcTof $5.00"will be paid,for information" leading  to' conviction'!)'  persons witholrling or destroying any   kegs, belonging  to  this, company  ," ,  '. H-Kfi1*i������-REIEEL;'.t  JMaha<w]   -������������������������~r, ��������������������������� , ; _^'__^_^_._.___4i ,!__, J^__^.___, ______      >t/. ^  i  in  Rev. Dr. Morris Wechsler,  Rabbi of the Cong. Buai Tbrael.  Naw* York, Jan. 3, 1901.  Drs Taft Bros'. Mk.ucinj. Co ,  Guntleint-n:    Your A-'tlunaleu'e is   an   ev-  cellou1- remedy for Abthinu and* Hay   "Fever,  and ios composition :>lle\ial������..   .-ill " Lroubh-s  which (jooihinc,with Asthma.    Ita success..;.    < .  adcoaiohm-lj and wundcrrul.  After having it carefully anahyzeu, w& cui state that Asthnmlenc' cont-jns no ��������� opmin,  moryniue, chloroform or ether.     V.._-y trul> yours,  1     .,- , * '        REV..DR. A10RRIWWECUSLEM.,  '��������� " "_ Avon Springs, '2st. Y., Feb. 1, 1901.  Dr. TaftBr������s  Mkdioine Co. ,' " ' * ��������� s'  Gentlemtjn: I write thib tentimonial from asen'se of duty, having teste'd the wonder-'  ful effect; ot your Aathnialene, t'or the'.oure of A.uhma. My wife has been ���������iflln.-ted ,v ifch  spasmodic asthma for the past. 12 *������efir.s. Havii.g cxhausttd my own tkiD ' as * well as  jnauy,others. 1 chanced to aee your sign upon your wiudmvb ou 130<h h-tett N< w YVak. 1  "at oiice obtained a bottle of Asthmalen<*. iN'y -aift; coimneuocd Ukn.g.ir about iti<-> iusfc of  November. I very soon noticed a rad'cnl * iaiijr,<iveaje_<;. A.ster u.-ing ' one bottle her  Asthma haeV.L-appeared and^she^ib entirely frt*,'. from all syir.ps< ma, J eel that I can consistently recommend the m^nicine to ail,who are afflicted wil'i thi'ulisire.s������in^ di������oas(i  Yourb respeotfully, 0. D. PHELPS. Ai.'D,   *  '  Dr. Tatt 3ros..'Mei>icink Co. ' , " t?ab. 5,tl������0I.,  " _-**uclcmi_: I wab troubled w'ith Afthma for 22 years. - I have tried, iminfrouss iemc-  diea, but the> havo all failed. I ran serosa you������" actvt-rtirseniatu t>,nx ..iuni-d with a tiiai  bottle. I fouud relief at once. I have since purohaafd^your fuli-eizn _ ho'ulc, and I am  ever gratefu . I have family of four chiidieu, and i< r six yndrn was uuiib!*- to work. 1 am  u<..w iu die best ot heallh and Uoiug busiuesa every day. " Thia u-briiiioiiy *> *. u canniuKe'use  of a������ you see lis. > ' -  Home address, 235 Rivi^gton Street. ' S.RAPHAEL,  , " 67 E������*stl295iiSt, NbwY rk'Citv,-  i \ , ^ ���������"  , '    TRIA.L BOTTLE SENT'aIJSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT    *.  -': *l    OF POSTAL. "      ,   '    "   ���������  Do not delay.    Write at once, addressing DR. TAFT   BROS.   ME DI LIKE." CO,,  E������t 130th'St., New Yoru City. , . ^   ,    *  ������>���������- 'SOLD  BY 'ALL-DRUGGISTS.  o-it tho whole storeroom without look'  fit tho stuff at nil: jrst thiow tho whole  ; tiling ri.r^ht nwny; thnt wo never store  : cash there, nor title deeds, nor smythini  of real value. But --.he ������-;:>-������* no: she'd  r.'ither 1<J(.1< things over, and I sup"i->'-e  that some of these old tliiiur*^. nnyhow.  ������::iy , have in old associations a value  that will make us cliug to them to the-  ������nd."  The Jnl'n-r Rlr-J.  j     Very  weird,   say-   Sci'Mu-o   Sifting1".,   i.s  j the   habit,   only   lately   discoveied.   of   a  j large   and   beautiful- East   Indian   biid.  i I'Yeding mostly on  the  fruit  of trees,   it  j seldom  descends  to  tho ground,   ami   its  j nest is in tho hollow of a tree, hi_jb m>.  j As soon as the female has laid her o-y-ir.-.,  i five or six, the male begins to fetch mud  i and therewith to wall  up the opening of  the nest, leaving an aperture Inri-je enough  to admit the very large bill to pass.    Most  likely this is done to  prevent the heavy  and awkward fledgelings from falling out  of the nest to the ground far below.    In  several cases when the female was liber-,  ated after her long and close confinement*  she was found  pitiably  poor and  weak,  although the male was diligent in providing her and the young ones with food.  RAISING   POULTRY.  Insect* Thnt Uie Rubber.  When Para rubber trees are tapped,  after the gum has run into receptacles  and stiffened, a species of large black ant  is accustomed to cut out pieces of the  rubber and carry them away. Bees also  find use for india rubber, and some species in South America actually .cut the  bark of trees that produce resinous substances in order to cause a Uow of the  Bap. The gum is employed by the bees  as a ready made wax for their nests.  His  Mornln-pr   Minslon.  "You always get up at 5 o'clock in thft  morning, do you?" said the iiujuisitivo  cousin. "What do you do with yourself  at that unearthly hour?" '  "Oh, I tinker around the house till  breakfast time," replied Mr. Meeker.  "What do you tinker at?"  "Br���������getting breakfast mostly,", said  Mr. Meeker, with some reluctance.-  Bnild the poultry house so that it can  readily be cleaned.  Young ducks eat more than chickens,  but are marketable sooner.  The best way to *-feed corn to young  chickensNs crushed or cracked.  When poultry does well under your  plan of management, do not try other  plans.  One meal of soft''feed a day is enough.  It should he given as soon as the chickens  fly down from the roosts.  Eggshells are very good for the fowls.  Crush them very tine before feeding  them lest the fowls get into the habit of  eating eggs.  Introduce new blood into the poultry  1 yard by buying some good, vigorous  males. Some pure bred fowls might be  purchased also.  One of  the   littio  leaks  is  in   keeping  surplus   males.    Sell   off  Qvery   one   not  needed as soon as they can be put into  1 marketable condition.  Geese cost very little if allowed the  liberty of the fields, with access to a  pond or streuni. The best breed for  feathers is the Embden, beiug entirely  white.  The size of the yards depends somewhat upon the brt-ed "and also upon the  manner iu which the flock is managed.  Generally the larger the yard the better  the lowls wiil thrive.  One grea't recommendation the larger  breeds of fowls have over the small ones  is that the large ones have to stay where  they are put, while the small ones usually go where they piease.  Feed the growing chickens four times  a day all that they will eat up clean. As  the young chick grows very tapidly it is  not easily .made fat and should bo induced to eat as much as possible so as to  be got into the market early.  ir  _Jt&*'3k %^'jJ^-A  '���������>������  ASSESSMENT ACT -AND  PROVINCIAL  REVENUE TAX  Both Sides of It.  Castleton (to Dashaway)���������What do you  think of it? Here's Cliibberly, who I  have always thought was a friend of  mine, actually asking me to lend him .?25.  .Clubberly  (later,  to Dashaway)���������What  do you  think  of  it?     Here's   Castleton,.  who I have always thought was a friend  of mine, actually refusing to lend me $25.  Many a man spends half his time anticipating, tomorrow aud the other half in  regretting yesterday.  Incredulity rohs us of many pleasures  and gives us nothing in return.���������J. II.  Lowell.  His Wealth..  "I love you more than all my wealth!"  exclaimed the hero of the play as^ he  folded the leading lady in his arms.  "Humph!" she whispered as her head  lay on his shoulder. "You know you get  only $12 a week."  But the audience did* not hear this.  Fast   Enoufffa.  Elder Passnips���������My boy writes home  that your son Jack isn't getting along  very, fast at college. . '  Deacon Oldham���������Don't you believe  what your boy's tellin' you, elder'. Jack's  goin' through fast enough. : lie runs  away ahead of his allowance every  month.  Mabel's Hnste.  "Mabel doesn't believe in long engagements."  "Yes.      I    understood. Mabel's  man had h. good deal of money."  voting  The Ohiy Genuine.  The only real "union label" is the mar-,  rinse    certificate. ���������- Boston    Commercial  bulletin.  OOMOX DlSTIUUT.  -[���������vjOTICE is hcteby giv-ui, in accordance  -���������-^ wuh the Statu.oa, thdt Pi.-viuci.il  Ilcsviiiue T..x, and <dl taxes levied 'under  the A.i ctci: ci.t Act, arc n.-w dm, i. i the  j ear 1001 All th- above i.amecl i,.xir3 col  le-jti'/l-. Mi-hm the Comox D ,u*iet *io payable at my idh'c. at fch^.U-mrc H.ui.��������� Cnui-  betl?u..d. .Assessed taxes are collectible at  the lollowi   g.rates,, viz:���������  If p.ud on oi belore June 30th, 1001:   Three-lifthb ol one   per   cent,   on   real  property.  Tvvo   .aid   oue-half   per   oent;  oa   assessed  value of wild land.  One-half of one per cent,   on   personal property.  'Upon ��������� uch exceps of incoine���������  Class A.���������Oo one thousand dollars and not  exceeding teu thousand dollars,   ono   per  cent    up   to  five  tlmusaud   dolhrs,   and  two per cent, on thr- reinaii.di-i-:  Class B ���������On ten thi-iisai.d dollar-, and not.  exc -i du-g t   euty   thousauri   dollars,   one  . a,:d ono-hitf per cunt, up to ten tsiousand  tlolhus, aud t,wo and one-half ytr i.-eut. on  the remainder ':  Class 0 ���������On twenty thousand doD-mi, and  not exceoiiitiii forty thousand dollar.-, tuo  and one hdl pf>r cent, up to twenty -.hou.s-  and unllaro, and thiee   per  cent,   on   the  remainder :  Class D. ��������� On all others iu excess   of  forty  Utousv*nd dollar.-, three jyei    cent,    up   to  forty tKouaai d    dolla.it>, ^aud   three   aud  oue-half j/ei* cent, on the remainm-i-.  If paid oo or after 1st July', lyoi:   Firiir fifths of one per cent-, on real property.  ��������� Th tee per cent,   on the   asstsa-rd   value   of  wild laud.  Three-quarters of one per cent., on poreonal  proper bv.. "'���������'  On i-o much of the iuoome. of any person as  exceeds one thousand dollars, in accordance with the following classilicaiaons,;  up >n such excess the rates shall be'  naint ly : ���������  Class A -���������On one thousand dollars, and not  exceeding ten thousand doll-iri;, one and  oue-half per cent, up to riye thousand  dollars, a-.id_tvv.oand one-half, per cent.  on thu remainder : "'"  Class-B ���������Oo ten thousand dollars, and not  .exceeding twenty "-thousand  dollars,' two  per cent, up to ten thousand dollars,   and  three per cent, on tho  remainder:  Class C. ��������� Ou twenty thousa-id dollars, and  uob   exceeding   forty   thousand   dollars,  three per   cent,   up  to   twenty  thousand  dollars, and three and one-half per  cent.  ; on tbe remainder :  Class D.���������On all others in excess   nf   forty  thousand dollars, thr e and   o--.e-half  p..r  cent. up to forty  thousand   dollars,    aud  four per cent on  the  remainder.  Provincial Revenue Tax  S3 per capita.  JOHN BAIl-tD,  Assessor aud Collector.  Cumberland, B.C., 11thJanuary. 1001  My 22  T-^iiiTrmit  ft NauaiTfi'n/Rv."  -~^mmz  "���������w������~-L|ir*ti_i-__r_>������itr������r3r"c&iimzxj'^rtfTv'^t.���������._.__���������_^t' ____l'   __'   xazxran*. f*������r ���������vsa.cssrzi.TS'h^-ifv.t.'i-^rwi.rxrzii  Sieamt=hip H-'hctlule T^fiectivo Tuesday. Janna-v 21, 3902  S. S. "City of Nanaimo.  Leaves Victniia Tuesuriv/6 a.m , fo: Na-  naiuio,   railing  at   North   Sarhich,  Cov\ichan,   Musi^raves,    Bur^oync,  [  Maple  Hay,  Vesuvius, Chcm.units,  |  Kuper, Thetis and Gabrioit.  Leaves  Nr.n.'i.mo   Tuesday, 3   p.m ,   for  Union Wharf and Gotnox direc;.  Leaves Comox and  Uniriii  Wharf Wed-  nesdtiy,   12 noon,1 for Nanaiiho  and,  way pons.     '.    ,   -  ..Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, ,7 a.m,   for  ' Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo direct.  Leaves Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for Victoria, calling ;at Gabriolfi, Fernwood,  Ganges, Fulford and North Saanich. ���������  Leaves. Victoria Saturday, 7 a.m!, for  Island Forts, calling at North Saanich, Cowichan,' Musgraves, Biu-goyne  Maple Bay, Vesuvius, Chemaimis,  Kuper, Thetis, Fern wood, Ganges,  Fulford and Victoria,when freight or  ��������� passengers offer.'  Special arrangements can be made for  slefimer to call.at other ports than those  abe've mentioned when sufficient business  is'- offered.  The Company reserves the ri������ht .to  change sailing- dates and hours of sailing  without previous notice. '    '  GSO. _,'.. COTJB,T5TEY,  TrafSc Manager  Black Diammd lursery  QUARTER WAY,Wellington Road  >    ",  ffiJIOEERSOIt  &  FSRST  20,000 S'ruit Trees  to   citoose   from.  L-arg-o Assortment of Omamental  Trees,   Shrubs   and   Everg-aeens  Small Fruits   in   Groat   Variety.  Orders   by   mail   promptl}*-   attended to.  I      h!2i.-  P. O   SOX,  190.  . sjm:o2_i___  KURTZ'S OWN '  ; KURTZ'S P.i.ONE.KR, or  KURTZ;S SPANISH BLOSSOM  - .' C_:c3_^.^B>.  ^_f*The Best in  P. C.  and made,  '-,���������'������������������   by Union Labor in  Kurtz.  pxoiieer (Biqar jfactot  Vancouver,   B:C.  TO'THE PEAF.  A rich lady cured of her "Deaf-  ness and Noises' in the Head by  I)r. Nicholpon's Artifcial Ear  Drums, gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people unable to  procure the Ear Drums may have  them free Address No," 14517  The Nicholson Institute, 780  Eighth Avenue, New York, U.S.A.  A  j I tTJ   ..   ���      ���,    _ -.-   1*1 lj _
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\'>   32    '-Pages*   of/' P.ano   "Music
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NEWS OFFICE. *    *  ���������r-^T������.^-fc. -to.**,-'  ��������� -k-..^*,.4A.^J!^^1B1  . ������ -1'*   ,'  , !,*   ������'***���������'__.      ���������* ,       '        _     '^j,. ,__���������. '*,   __*���������_;, '   ������   ������' ".V '.-w*  ,.^.w-/(_iil'._,:w.*  WASTE-HEAT ENGINE  PROF. JOSSE'S DEVELOPMENT OF AN  IMPORTANT INVENTION.  I <J       . ���������<  ��������� *-  ������<-,  'fc  .Endeavor to Recover All or l'j-.rt oC the 30  _De_.ree-> of Heat  v\ hicU Ts a Duail _-.>bs  in Usuiij tlio l>re.-.ent style of _i)_-,;mi ���������  , Ammonia   und   sulphur   Dioxide    Aro  TJked���������Good \\ orkiu-irthiup  1 upcru.lve.  Prof. E. Josse, of the Royal Technical High' School in Chariot leu-  burg, Germany, has been for several  years experimenting with an auxiliary motor designed to increase the  'efficiency of stationary steam en-'  gines by utilizing the heat which  ��������� goes to, waste in the exhaust steam.  of a high-pressure, * ov in the circulating water of a low-pressure, or  condensing,  steam engine.  It was in the autumn of 1S99 that  the first  public  trials  were made  of  the new motor,   and,   as  the     result  of   these   trials' was   to   demonstrate  an 'economy of from 35 to 40      per  ��������� cent,   in,'the   generation   of      power,  .   _  company was   organized  for  c   tlie  purpose of- working Out the new sys-.  tem,  and preparations were made to1  , continue      the  experiments   by  Prof.  Josse on a much 'larger scale, under  conditions which would permit of afo-  '   eolutely complete' and exact      measurement* at every stage of the process,   and   give   a   conclusive   verdict  as to the cost,  practicability,      and  economic value of  the invention.  It is  well known that a large pro-  'portion   of   the  thermal   energy   ������de-  >' livered to  _ steam engine from   its  boiler, is'" lost' 'in  the (unused     steam  which  exhausts  into"1- the  air  of        a  noncondensing   engine   or_ 'is   ,    absorbed by the coid water of the con-  ,>,denser      in   a  low-pressure  machine.  Compound    engines'   of    modern improved,  types   economize  ihis' 'waste  power  to   an important  degree      by  using the steam successively     in     a  jBccond, r- -third/ and  even fourth cylinder,   but  even  then   there  remains  a dead', loss of about 80 degrees     of  - heat,   namely,' the   ,  difference        between * the-temp erasure  of  the    .con-  ,-denser  (140' degrees 3-*"1.')   and  that of  the  circulating   water,   which will  ' average      about 60  degrees'F.    'The  -idea of  the prep^nt  invention  is     to  - . i ���������-  a:  .  A W--STE-J.J.AT  ACj::ir.[AIiV   ���������M.tI_YI*..  utilize this  wasted heat for    ovapor-  'ating a liquid  which      boils.        and  therefore volatizes,  at a much lower  temperature      than  water.      Two  of  such    liquids���������ammonia  and  sulphur  -dioxide���������have  been   successfully  used  in   the   refrigerating   industry.       For  the reasons that sulphur dioxide has  a'viscous consistency and does     not  attack,   but,   on  the  contrary,   lubricates, iron, and because the pressure  of its vapors at the temperature    of  waste steam is readily controlled, it  has been used .from  the first  as the  best material for this purpose.      At  140    degrees F.,   which  is    the  temperature of steam in a maximum or  80 per cent, vacuum, sulphur dioxide  vapor has a pressure of 15G.V pounds  per square inch, while at 50.degrees  F.,   the  mean  temperature  of*       the  cooling   water  in the  condenser,  the  pressure    is     about     4.1 pounds per  square inch.      There is,   therefore,   a  range  of  80   degrees  F.,   throughout  which  the  exhaust  steam  from        a  uteam  engine   will   evaporate        sulphur dioxide with such     energy that  its' vapor    will exert a ready      and  potent expansive force.      The      conservation     of  this  expansive      force  as a mechanical motive power is the  function of the "waste-heat,"  or,  as  it      is     otherwise  called,   the   "cold-  steam,"   engine.      For   this  purpose,  an   additional   or   auxiliary       single-  cylinder   engine  is   placed       adjacent  to the steam engine and geared either to the same driving shaft or run  independently   with   its   own   driving  shaft  and  fly  wheel.       The     sulphur  dioxide   is   evaporated   by the        exhaust  steam  heat   in   a  special   type  of boiler called the "atomizer."    The  vapor thus generated passes through  the  cylinder,   and,   its  effective  work  being done,  it escapes  into  the    sulphur dioxide  condenser,   where  it is  condensed  to  liquid  form and  pumped,     back     into   the  vaporizer,   thus  iromihg a cycle and being used over  and.  over   again  indefinitely,   as    has  been fully described in a previous report,     which     described   the   experiments down to the close of 1899.  We come now to the subsequent  operations. Although the proceso  is technically direct and simple, it  was found 1,0 involve in practice  several new in**.hanical difficulties.  As sulphur dioxide gas is deleterious  to the lungs, it was necessary to  make all joints and packing���������particularly, that of the valve and piston rods���������so perfect that, however  great the pressure, none of the dioxide gas or liquid should escape.  In the presence of a.ir or water, the  neutral dioxide rapidly oxidizes into  sulphuric acid, which attacks iron  and other metals. It is therefore  necessary that the whole apparatus  shall be air and water tight, and  this,   to   resist   an   internal    *���������  of 150 pounds per'square inch, requires good materials, first-class  workmanship, and. intelligent supervision when in operation. The surface condenser, which is required to  transmit great quantities of heat  energy with 'a minimum loss of temperature, also required'some special  adaptation (to the treatment of sulphur dioxide vapor. All these difficulties, as revealed by the experiment:-! in _ 1899, were carefully provided for in the new plant. \  This   was   a   cold-vapor   cylinder  of  lOi-inch 'borei and   194-inch    stroke,  which,  was attached to  o.  150  horsepower   triple-expansion    Gorlitz     en-  <-���������"/->   '-.f   niirh   efficiency,   which  is  regularly  employed      at  the  technical  high  school ,for  electric-lighting  and  experimental   purposes.      The   engine  is  of an  improved modern type,   tho  high   and' intermediate  pressure     cylinders   being   placed   tandem        and  horizontal,      while   the   low-pressure  cylinder   is   vertical,   and   all      three  act upon the same crank and driving-  shaft. , '  The cold-vapor cylinder is made of  cast iron ,covered, not'with a heating jacket, but with a simple bheut-  -iron casing packed with felt. it is  proportioned for a maximum working pressure ���������< of 215 pounds per  square .inch.  . The''vaporizer   and   condenser   ��������� are  of   iron,   cylindrical   in   form, and  about ten feetcin length. They are  set in a steel frame, one above the  other, and the pump* which injects  the liquid dioxide '���������coming' from the*  'condenser up* into, the vaporizer is  underneath the condenser. Both  contain a system of tubes very carefully made and fitted, so as to prevent the leakage of 'water or dioxide.  The vaporizer, which fulfills _ the  function" " of, a | cold-s team , boiler,  is of,      3d.2        '  inches    ,   internal  diameter, and' has , ali'out 753  square feet of heating surface, by  which the exhaust steam of ihe ' engine acts upon the liciuid dioxide and  "converts it into vapor. It then  passes through the cold-vapor cylinder and returns to the condenser,  which has an internal diameter of 41������  inches and about 7_0 square 'feet of  cooling surface.' Valves, are set in  both pipe systems, so, that sections,  can be cut out for examination, .and  repair without withdrawal of the.  dioxide! The feed pump is worked  ���������by an eccentric on the main shaft,  and requires only three-fourths of  one per cent, of the developed power-  of the , engine. The above arrangement of the' different parts is of  course merely arbitrary, and , was  adopted to' secure the utmost economy of space, 'but the condenser 'and  evaporizer may bo placed in any desired- position cofuement to the engine and 1 best adapted to locaL conditions. 'Thus constituted, and ' .arranged, the waste-heat engine' at the  technical high 'school has been run  almost continually since the end of  September, 1900, without accident  or   any     _erious  difficulty. During  the hours when the storage batteries  are being charged, it has teen run  up 'to a speed of 168 revolutions per  minuie.  The load has been a dircct-corucct-  cd continuous-current dynamo, .with  a rutcd output, at 150 revolutions,  of 400 amperes and 240 volts, which,  as the official report' states, was  sometimes overloaded as high as 40  per cent, as a means 'of testing the  increased capacity obtained by the  addition of the waste-heat cylinder.  The1 result, in respect to both steam  consumption and electrical output.  *��������� lias been measured by tho highly perfected standardized instruments and  methods with which the technical  high school is fully equipped.  The report of Prof. Josse. from  which the foregoing results are derived, goes extensively into the question of comparative costs of installation. Condensed to their most concise 'compass, his conclusions arc  that a������ combined steain-waste-heat  plant of 1,600 horse-power, including  compound steam engines of 1,200 indicated horse-power and a cold-vapor  plant of 400 indicated horse-power,  complete in every detail, would cost  in Germany 212,000 marks ($50,-  456), while a triple-expansion steam  engine of 1,600 horse-power, without  vapor engine, would cost 206,000  marks ($4.9,02S), a difference of only  SI,4.24, which, with steam coal at  51.15 per ton, as at Berlin, would  be saved in a short time by the cold-  vapor  auxiliary.  ,     ,MKS.  JULIA   UK.VT OKAXT.  novBi as well as pretty.'     it, is in ;uie  form of a tiny screen in   two       see,-,  tions.      The specimens/now on view  are  but three or  four  inches '   high.  They      are      mounted" in  regulation  screen   fashion,   and   the frames    are  of mahogany or forest oak.     Only'a  small  portrait can be inserted,    out  these      screen frames  aro a pleasing  contrast to the glittering-gilt    ��������� and  silver   photo   holders   that, ,we -have  'always   with  ua. ���������__<- >,       ,    ���������  ' '","������������������-.'-- ''<  Gave  Iler^nlte a Shock.  sashes  "Ah, Mrs. Jones. I hope your son may  turn ont all riglit after all and'mend his  ways! ' He may be at the top of the tree  some day." ..   '   -   "'  "Oh, yon don't think they'll liang 'im,  do you. sir?", , ' ��������� , '��������� ,     ���������  Thanks.  Awfully."  "What makes you so, blue..   Are.-you  hungry?"  "Yes, sir."   '        .     ' ,     "-*  "Well, here's er penny, poor fellow.*?  Flue   For   tlie   Ducks.  "Bah! I thought you said this was a  pood ilny for ducks"."  "So it has been. We haven't hurt any  of them, have we?"   Kotliiiia,"   I������   !t   For   Him.  GEN. GRANT'S WIDOW.  rormi-r >5 iflti-ps"* oi   the  Whito  House lic-  coverlntc From i-joi-ious Illness.  Mrs. Julia Dent Grant, who is just  recovering from a rather serious illness following upon her last sojourn  at her summer home in Cobourg,  Ontario, is now in her seventy-fifth  year and has enjoyed excellent  health and spirits almost all the  years of her life. The widow of the  great soldier and President was born  at St. Louis, the daughter of Frederick and Ellen Dent. It was soon  after her graduation from a boarding  school that tho charming Miss Dent  met'and captured the heart of the  then Lieut. Grant,-who'was stationed at St. Louis. The marriage took  place on Aug. 22, ISIS. .When'Gen.  Grant left the White House his wife  accompanied him on his trip around  the world and shared in all tho honors bestowed on the hero of the civil  war. After the general's death Congress passed a bill giving his widow  a pension of $5,000 a year, upon  which she has chiefly subsisted since  that time.  I'hotoGrraph Frames.  Thu  latest   photograph frame  is  "Can't 1 help you with your work, my  man V":  "Wot's the. use, mum? I-wouldn't git  paid no more if you did."���������New York  World.  '��������� Not Like   a  Camel.  "Tlio camel." said the studious boy, "is  n remarkable animal. He carries a water  . nupply sufficient to last for days and is  known as the ship of the desert."  "Which demonstrates." said the still  more studious boy. "how careless we are  becoming in the use of language. There  are few things more difficult to handle  than metaphor. It should beh remembered  that a ship is available only as it keeps  the water outside itself.!'���������Washington  Star.  ���������'   "  C.  O.  D.  The dyspeptic, guest gazed longingly at  the crisp, brown turkey, the mashed potatoes, celery, cranberries, etc., and sighed  with a mournful intonation:  "I'll have to pay for this tomorrow, I  know."  The host took on a thoughtful expression and remarked:  "I wish I'd known that. They made  me pay for it yesterday."���������Baltimore  American.  WHEN THE AUTOS PASS.  How the Sport Is Viewed by a. Child  Iii  Cleveland. '     '   '  "No, grandfather, we nmst not cross  the highway just yet."  '.'And why not, child ?V* ''  "Because, grandfather, the safety gates  have been raised at the turn a half mile  away an<? the red ball is up on the signal  station oil the hill." _ 'j  r    "Yes; I see.  What does it mean?" .  'Tt means that an automobile is due  and coming." , _     '> <  "But can't we get across before it gets  here?"     ' ,  ,. "Not on ,your life, grandfather. The  last man who tried it was thrown clear  across 'yonder meadow and into a greenhouse.  Look! There, it's gone!"  "I saw nothing but-a ��������� whirl of yellow  dust." , ������������������ V,, - ^  "That  was  it.   'Come,'now.    No;   we  must wait again. 'The yellow'flag is up in (  the, other.direction.   Thau means a race.'  There they go!   See them?", ���������'  V ������������������  "I saw nothing but more dust", ,  "Tliey ,were too quick for, you: That  was a #bunch of millionaires. -They get  dreadfully'reckless. Only the other day  we. picked up what' was 'left of one of  tbeinin pur, front yard, and there wasn't  enough of him to fill a peck measure."   l  "Can't we cross now?"        (  "Dear, no., All the yellow, flags are up,  and all the red balls are np, and all the  signalmen are signaling. They are coining from both ways. If( we have real  good luck, we may see a collision.-"'We  get a commission at our house every time  we report a collision to the coroner.", -  i  "But how wil I.we get,across?"  "I guess we will have to^valk up to the  covered,bridge ,at' the corner of, the nest  block."���������Cleveland Plain Dealer. , *��������� jv   .  ^ _    r  The   iiicbiupi-elieiisllnc.  "Brown doesn't spell correctly."  "Yes."r    , ' ' ,  "Is fearfully abscntminded.'!-       ���������    - '.  "Quite true.",,  "Nonbusiness ability."  "Noiie at all." <',  "Writes i\n unreadable hand."      _ft    /  "True again.  . /���������   j  "And   1  don't  know  what to make of,  him!"        , i t '  ,  "My  dear' friend, 'what ion earth can  you expect of a great gc-nius?"  ������������������' T--     ������������������:     :      r^  Discourteous Mr. B.  L '���������'        f  "No man ever obtained-anything worth  having ..without working hard for'it." said  Mrs. Bickers to her.husband,'who was in  n discouraged mood.   * "���������  "That's so," replied Mr. Backers reflec,-,  tively.   "I remember that I obtained you  without the slightest difficulty."  t .   Prol������al������ly  on   Oversight.  Diggs���������Ola Noah missed1 tho opportunity of his life.".      .   ." .  " Biggs���������Enlighten me.  Diggs���������When the ark was about to  float,"he failed to appear on deck, wave  his hand at the scoffers and say "I told  you so."���������Chicago News.'    ,   - ' ,    -,������  .  ��������� > Clii'iNtn.as.  ' Here'is a real Christmas essay written  by a boy six years old:  do you liUe elivistmas  ,yes'l like Christmas  Cluisitnas is coming-*  1 Ilia- Christmas  Christmas is good  "1  wand a  tool  cheat *���������'  , I wand a nose ark  " 1 wand a tin -warship  1 wdiid two books.  ���������Chicago Record-Herald. -  Hiisi   Opinion.  The Dear Girl���������1 am really, astonished to hear you advance the proposition  that a child should not be corrected iD  "the presence of strangers.  The Savage RaehHor���������lie- should not  be, because he should iiew-rj'o in the  presence o_r cl1"' ���������" <'��������� '''s why.  BUSY  CHILDREN.  The Little  0������ew   Should  Have   Sorac-  .  thins  to Bo���������A  Pew  SagJ-ros-tioms-.  Occupation for children means happiness. The little ones who have nothing to  lie are inevitably fretful and mischievous,  so it is necessary for mothers to lind suitable a_d varied employment for their  5'oung folks. A favorite pursuit becomes  monotonous if indulged in too long, and  the guiding spirit of the nursery and  schoolroom must rack her brains for a  ihange of occupation when the children  lire confined to the house by bad weather.  Silver paper which comes from chocolate, packets of tobacco and elsewhere is  generally prized, though the little ones  don't know what to do with it. If a tiny  ball is formed with the first piece and  other portions are added btiowbnll fashion, a very young child can make for  itself a capital ball.  Spills of paper neatly folded for father  to light his cigar are another source of  delight.  It is always advisable to inculcate the  lessons of.good nature and unselfishness  when the children set to work. Let'the  older ones pnii'-t pictures and fill scrap-  books for. the hospitals, while the "tinies"  can,tear up paper as a stuffing for simple  charity pillows. Well to do little people  are so lovingly and thoughtfully treated  nowadays that they are 'in. danger of  thinking that everything is theirs by  right, and it is all important to teach  them to share their playthings readily  and cheerfully and be ready to give up to  others less fortunate than themselves.  There is nothing that will cultivate this  spirit of generosity more quickly than to  follow, this method of planning for the  preparation of some gift for others less  fortunate than themselves in their daily  occupation, and they will soon learn to  consider this their most delightful pastime.���������Philadelphia TimeSj  Something   Wrong**.  Mr. Snaggs���������Another batch of pretty  girls   have   formed   an   antimatrimonial  club. i  Mrs.    Snaggs ��������� There   is   something  wrong about that.  Mr. Snaggs-What?  Mrs. Snaggs���������If they are opposed to  matrimony, they are not pretty.���������Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.  ^  "Wot's yer,name, little boy?"'  "Willie."    ".,.-.��������� .  ,    '    ;  '"Why, so's mine;  w<������  must be.twins.  [Rim along and get yer brother a piece'of'  ^pic."���������New York Press.  'UV  ���������"      : .        '   .   '  .<Why Tommy Remained After School.  Teacher���������Tommy, in the sentence; "A  microbe < is  a  minute! living ���������" organism,"  parse "microbe.''    >   , '   ,-        (    ���������    ly  f Tommy.^Tucker���������"Microbe" is, a com-  njo'ri nouii,1possessive case���������      ",, < '  !'. T'ea'cher���������Possessive case?     .   ,.'-  ���������   -  -.. Tommy���������Yes'm; first' person,' microbe;  second' person, your c'rohc; third* person, ������  his��������� , > -   .'  /Teacher���������Thomas,   go   and   talie'-your  seat.���������Chicago Tribune.      . ��������� ,  The* Bnlaiitic Retrtoreil!  <^& ts������������-}\  - Mrs. Blank'���������I only married'you because,,  I   pitied, you���������when  nobody else thought  anything about .ton!   ��������� ��������� -���������  Mr.  Blnnk-7-Ali."- well,  my dear,  every-,  body pities me now.             5 ..  ,     1 * , ; * - '   '1 '  "  <                       (              i *>  ''*            .llnhber   ('.iintM. '  ,*������    '  ;   Many plant growers lul'-oine annoyed   -  because tbe older leaves at tue'ba'se-of.  their   rubber  plants   turn   yellow"-jand-^  fall off.   Thiss'is'a'natural .process"*.  It*"  does  not  indicate "-any t defect" in ^the v1  plnnt.,It..l3 simply ihe ripening of/tbe ,.  old-foliage,  which cannot'be retained   -'-  indefinitely.    Somomii'es.'-tiowever, the  loss of foliage results from the want of  root room, but Lu such cases the plants'  refuse to grow.  Ratiroai)   Telesriims.  When a traveler iu the grand duchy  of Baden, Germany, wants to send.a  telegram while he is in the train, he  writes the message on a postcard, with  the request that it be wired, puts'on a  stamp and drops it into the train letter  box. At the next station the box is  cleared aud tbe message sen J out.  Hothouse M-..H in Kins.  I see a contemporary descants on  modern, children and liieir mothers  and praise:* the latter's attention to  the physical beauty of their progeny.  They wear frocks made "by first-class  dressmakers; they employ manicurists, hairdressers and dentists, their  hair is waved and their nails trimmed. They have gymnastic exercises,  while cunningly contrived belts and  bandage3 impel their figures to assume the proportions demanded������ by  the ideal of beauty. XL seems to mo  we arc raising a race of little hothouse mannikins ���������Lady Violet G-re-  ville in The  Graphic.  ./'  'Jlx-.   l.rnom   .Yluit Go.  The broom must go! A French hygienic journal states that in Tunis  tlio mortality from tuberculosis is  11.tt per 1.000 among the Arabs ond  only 0.7.3 per 1.000 among tlie Jews,  who lead pretty much the same lift,  as ihe Arabs, except' that they daily  cleon. all their furniture -with nioi^L  cloths, and never stir up the ger.u-  [2 fected  cln-g-f   with   h'-ofi'iH.  Ills  Private   Opinion.  Little Willie���������Pa. is it true that a man  convicted against his wi?l is of the same  opinion still?        , s. "...  Pa-���������1 guess it is, my son. -  .:.. Little Willie���������And does it apply to women also, papa? ' : :���������..-,,  Pa���������Certainly not, Willie.   It is simply,  impossible to convince a woman against  her will.���������Chi'-ago News.        ���������  , -  Lemons. '���������������������������'���������,,'  Lemons should be kept in water until they are wanted for use,, and the  skin wil? not only be kept from hardens  in_. but their flavor will he imnrovedV ,  Poor  Sufferer. 1  Philadelphia Man���������Can you do some*  thing, for me, doctor? I am dreadfully  troubled with insomnia.  Physician���������I am sorry to hear it.  . Philadelphia Man���������Yes; some nights I  cannot get to sleep till after 9 o'clock.--'  Somervihe Journal. ' I;  Had  Become a Hah It. l  "I've been looking for my husband fofl  the last two hours," said an agitated wo*  man to a calm one. . ���������  "Don't be excited, madam," replied th������(  latter:   ''I've been looking for a husband  .for   the   last  twenty-five   years."���������Tam*  many Times. G>6  ���������4-1  ���������*s  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. fe.C.  Yovxr  *fi?  Urol". J.  H.   Cornj'n.       _ '  'Another young Canadian; J. H.  Cornyn,;has been making quite a reputation for himself of, late as a  writer of stories of Mexico and Mexican life. Prof. Comyn,has two volumes of stories now in the press. One  'is, a collection of short stories 'of the  ' "Mexican people, and ..the other of  .Mexican fairy tales. ' These stories,  or fairy tales;1 are all based upon the  early  Aztec history,   which  is full  of  .the marvelous. , Prof.��������� Cornyn is a  recent graduate of Toronto University/    with honors in modern '/ Ian1  'guages,' and is now director of the  American College in Mexico,, editor  of The Tierra dc Mexico, a paper  published x in ,Spanish, and representative of thcScripps-Mcllae League,  and also of several other . American  papers. , lie is about 30 of 31 years  of a_bt and was for "a short time ,on  the staff of Toronto papers. From  Toronto\ho went; to New York and  continued his journalistic work before  ,going to Mexico.    ,  .   "Where   the  Line Was  Drawn.  "I thought yotf wanted some sensational news?";said,the reporter in a'bewilder-i  , <ed way as the city editor showed him his  copy in a high state of blue pencil. " i <  _ "I do," said the \ city 'editor wearily,  "but it isn't necessary to murder tha  English language in order to make,a se_-  sation.";���������Washington Times.'  will be as strong as curs if you try  Shiloh's  i K t  Consumption  Cure      :  1  < and ours is'so strong we guarantee a cure or refund money' /  and we send you free trial bottle  if you write for ii. SHILOH'S  costs 25 cents, and will cure Co--  sumption. Pncumonia,Bronchitis  and'"all Lung Trotibies.'_ Will  ������ure a Cough or Cold in a day,  aud thus prevent serious results.  It has been doing, these things  for 50 years.  S. C. WEU.S & Co., Toronto, Can.  Karl's Clover Root Tea cures Indigegtion  &  ' No man ever handled his money,  when alive; to the satisfaction of his  kin, or ever-left a -will which was  suitable to all relatives.       '  Free and easy expectoration immediately re-  lieves and frees the throat and lungs rrom  viscid phlegm, and a medic mo that piomotes  this,is tha best medicine to use fov couffhs,  colds, inflammation of tho lungs, and all ailec .  tions of tho throat and chest. This is precisely  what* Sickle's Anti-Consumptivo Syrup i*j a  specific for, and .wherever used it has given unbounded satisfaction. Children liko it because  ij is pleasant; adults like il because :t relieves  and cures tbe disease.  HAD LAME BACK  FOR EIGHT YEAMS  ;iffl THE FAMILY CIRCLE  and as a home maker*the WILLIAMS  PJAXO  is  a magnet that is universally  attractive.      Parent    and   child  alike  are  subject  to  its 'musical   in-,  fluence.'     The  mechanical   skill   of   a  century  has  attained a 'perfection  in  the WILLIAMS  that  is  unsurpassed,  giving it ,a. tone and quality' of sterling worth and merit.  'We sell all leading makes of organs.  Slight]}   used pianos  and  organs  for  sale cheap.    . ���������    "      ' ,  /FORRESTER  _ HATCHER,  Y". 31. C. A- lJlook      :    :    :    :      Winnipeg  h>/'7A  For   further    particular's   apply    to  any Agent Canadian Northern Hy.  (      / 'GEO. K.  SHAW,  Traffic Manager.  The worst thing  of some people is 1  at their  thing.  best���������if  1  1 hat can be said  ' ey .are never seen  .uy have,  such    a  :_____-  * * / <-  Ai  larger  ;.   The  the more >  /'���������Clearfield  the mortgage on a farm  likely dt    isr~ torbe called  / -  Deafness Cannot Eg Cured  by locarapplicafcions, as they cannot reach the  diseased portion of the ear.    There is only 0110  way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitu-  *. tional remedies,    Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition,of tho mucous Immgtf the  Eustachian Tube.   When this tube gets inflamed you have a rambling; sound' or  imperfect  hearing, and when it is entirely1 closed deafness  r is the result, and unless the inflam.i ation can  -  be taken out and this tube restored to its -nor-  ,^mal condition,* heaiing will be destroyed for  ever; *nine cases ou' of ten are caused by ca-  "v'-tarrh, which is nothing I ut an'i__amed eon-  ���������,edition of the mucous surfaces. _ ,  -J *   Wo will givo Ono Hundred Dollars for any  1 t case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can-  , not be cured by "Hall's jCatarrh Cure, ^bend for  '-'circulars, free.'   ���������> '      \ _ -1-  . '   .-*  ,     Address, _'. J. CHENEY & CO, Toledo; O'  ' ������������������-: Sold by IDfuggists, 75cJ *���������''''  "   < Hall's Fain.ly l-_lsare the'best.        '    .  THE  TERRIBLE EXPERIENCE .OF  A NOVA SCOTIA G-ENTLEMAN  AND HOW HE WAS CURED.  ,  ( 1  After- Such  a Long Period 'of Suiier-  ��������� inp   He Is   Entirely Restored    to  1 f  Good   Health   by ������. Dodd's   Kidney  Tills���������He is Very Grateful.'  j. When a man is hopelessly  greatly increases his sighs.  '*. <  in  love it  A man's  character  is,often  shown  by what he considers laughable.  If  a  young(woman   bids  3'ou   take  heart, you can probably take heis.  ���������^--'������������������rr.t^,  W "Page"* Tester    ���������  Page, Woven  Ware'. Fence,  fcj tho only reliable fence for holding stock owing  to the continuous coil or sputa opting. I-Jo.7  "Page" wire will withstand aefcramof 3,C00pounqs;  ordinary No. 7 v.'iro will only stand a strain  of 1,700 pounds Common wire when coiled or bent  willstraighten out with tho first strain and remain  so ' Page fences are now very cheap, and -you know  they have always been the best, fage f ence3 aro  used by all Canadian railways.  The Pago Wire Fence Co.. limited. WalftprvHte. 0"-*-_j.  HOSS & ROSS. Gener.al Agents, Box 603, Winnipeg.  T.Ian.  The  speaks  much.  love     that is    dumb  until    itt  "on "a tombstone is'not worth  ' Sore Fr-ct.���������Mrs. E. J. Neill. New Armagh,  P. Q., writes: " l*'or nearly six months I was  troubled with burning aches and pain ia my  feet to such an extent that I could not sleep at  unight, and as my feet wove.badly swollen I  could not wear my boots for weeks. At last I  got a bottle of Dr. Thomas' IDclec'ric Oil and  resolved to try it, and to my astonishment I got  almost instant relief, and the ono bottle accom-  plishoi a permanent euro."  Very  The harmless piece of orange peel  is often the first step in a downward  career.  V  Messrs   C. C. Richards & Co.  Gentlemen,���������Last winter I received  great benefit from the use of MIN-  Afili'R LINIMENT in a severe ar,iack  of LaGrippe, and I have frecpiont ly  proved it to be very effective in  cas".s   of Inflammation.  ���������"     Yours*;  W.  A.   HUTCHINSON. ���������  Philosophy teaches us to take  things as thoy come���������but the trouble  is  tlvv  frequently neglect to come.  > Bridge-water. N. S., "Jan. ' 27.���������  (Special)���������Mr. Jahn' S. Morgan,' a  prominent man, ol this place,.has  had a terrible time with his back for  eight years,'- b'uf'now he is receiving  the congratulations of his friends on  his ccanplete and satisfactory roco'v-  , *  ery. - *    v        >  To look 'at Mr. Morgan today one  would never suspect that' he had  been the; /victim, of so much., torture/  and for such a "long time,, and yet  from-his own statement, the. pain he  has endured must'/ha\d'been something awful.- He says :    ���������     -'     _    <���������  "For ' eight" years I have suffered  the most severe pain in my back. I1  had gradually (.grown worse till at  last 1 was completely crippled tip. ������  "E heard of Dodd's Kidney Pills as  remedy for Lame Back, but' as I had  tried so many things without any  bciieiis., I was beginning to lose faith  111 anything. However, I decided to  try them, and I can truthfully say  I am heartily gla-d I did so;-* for, they  cured me. >    ���������  "I ha'd run down in weight to  about 14.0 pounds, but during the  time I was using the Pills (I used  in all about twenty boxes j" I regained  about _3 pounds.  "Of couise I realized my dan������er,  and when I found that Dodd's Kidney Pills were helping me, I stuck  rignt close to them after commencing till I was perfectly well again."  Everyone who" knows Mr. Morgan  kno.ws that he means every word he  says, and much' interest has been  aroused by the v publication of nis  statement.  Dodd's Kidney Pills are well known  to be a sure cure for all rases of  Lame Back and Kidney trouble.  If in  doubt about   an experiment,  get< some other fellow to try it first.  GET A HOBSYv  How It Wm ks   Oi>t lor G<>f-������t   ia  -t  Least  > I' '      One   < it \.'    -  Last night in  the "kitchen in  ���������of r Toronto's   best  homes .a  haired geiiLloiuah boiviitl before  on ,h.is hands   and   knees   and  one  grey-  a tub.  tried  Rich kin  arc usually 'of no iuse  cept  to point'to  with pride.      ������  ex-  e  Elinard's Liniraent Cares Colls,Etc7  r C  Never    ask a favor     of,    a man "a  quarter of an hour  before dinner.   . ���������,  You can't eat the kernel and raise  another crop of nuts lrom. the shell.  ; Minard's iiffleni - Cures.- DipMeria.;;  Never be miserly    with    sympathy ,  for a crying child or a sick-man.'*  tto bite aii apple floating in there,  with - his teeth. And every time he  tried he missed, and every time lie  missed the youngsters laughed, and  every, time he missed mother laughed  and every tune he missed the ', servants laughed,, and Jack the terrier  joined 111 the-merriment;  The; children jumped on his back,  and he gave 'them a ride about the  100m, and they ran and got his'-  cane, and as he playedrhorse he went  gee, haw, whoa, and back at command.  When     he     got  up  his  knees   were  1 dirty,   but he  brushed off the       dirt  and the joy remained. _     *>  * Last     night  a  millionaire  ducking  for apples with the youngsters.  1  To-day a man  of  alLurs.  Last' night riding babes on his  back like a pack horse!  To-day  it   is   "Drive  on,   James,"  and a matched team step     out      together.  'Lucky  fellow!  He has lots of the rhino, and his  soul is as fresh as those youngsters that are playing out in front of  my wr clow as I write.  Money hasn't warped hi������ ideas or  seared  his soul.  "Why? v  There is nothing that lifts like an  ideal, and there is nothing- that rests  One ounce of Sunlight Soap is worth'more'than  Two ounces of impure soap.  o  .REDUCED  EXPENSE-  Ask :U? tha Octagon Ear.     If   your    grocer cannot"*, snpply,  , LEVEE, BROTHERS,  LIMITED, Toronto,* sending   his nan*d>-'^  and   a  trial   sample   oi>  Sunlight Soap   will ;be;sent you"  U���������-L.  f-.oe  writ������ to  address,  of cost.  ���������** *'. -'ft if?  ""-"villi  ���������f  TEST  OF  The   man who  woman when she. is  upon to treat  is  DEVOTION.  is  patient with  her  well  sick can be relied  all right when she  THE CAKE OF LITTLE ONES.  Some   husbands   are  some are impo,rted.  domestic antl  CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY  TIME TABLE  _N  liSn  w  aulfc Ste. _arie, 0->vcn_Souad, Tor-   LV    AE  onto and  East via _akcs, Monday, Thursday and "aturday   18.00  Tue=v Fri., and Sun    10.1;  Uonlrcai, Toronto, Nov.' York and  Ea&fc, via all rail, daily 16.00 10.1S  Hat i-'o rtage arid intermediate ncintb  .'daily        .5.00 1S.CC  Moison, _ac du J3onnet and interme-  ��������� diato points. Thins, only 7.30 13.30  Portritfo la Prairio,Bianclon,Calgary,   -  ��������� Nelson and   all   Kocteuay and  ' all coast points, doily ,  1G.30 JJ.30  Portafro hi Prairie, .Brandon and in-  tormediute points  daily ercepfc  . ,t    buuday .........'..:..  ....    7.SO 22.3C  Gladstone, Ncopa-wa, ilinnedosa and  jr.torinediato points, daily e_cepfc  ���������'���������,   Sunday    ,.;... '.    7.SO 22.30  Shoal Jjake,-1 orkton and iutermed-  mto pomts, Mon., Wed., and Fri.  .Taos.. Thurs.,.ancl Sat. ....:.       -    22.30  Rapid City, Hamiofci, Mmiofca, 1 _es-  . nay, Thar, and Safe ...............  ,.  "i-ioQ.,Ved.,andFri   Morden, Deloraino and intermediate  points daily .except Sunday ......  JNapinJca, Alameda and LnseTiuediate  .   points, daily except Sunday via  Brandon.'..-:'...  .. .. .  . .  . Tuos., Thur.. and Sat .'.'.'.'.'  Glenboro, Souris and intermediate  points, daily except Sunday     G.05  i lpostone. iteston, Areola and inter-  modiate points, Mon., Wed., and  Fri, via Brandon     730  Tues.,Thur.,and Sat. via Brandon  Frobysnn-e, fiirsch, Eionfait. Esto-  van)Tues.,Thurs.,Sat., via Brand-  n���������.^ft^^W**' '"** 'Bj.-andb'n:'.  Wet?& li6-' faV-h Chicago, daily ....  West Selkirk, Mon., Wed. andtri...  Taes., Thurs., and Sat.    Stonewail, Teulon, Tues., Thur., Sat.  ���������Emerson, Mon., Wed:, and Fri.......  J. W. LEONARD, C. KMcPHERSON, "  ^en, Supfr. Goo. Pass. Agt-  The proprietors of Pa rmelee's Pills are constantly receiving letters bimilarto the folloTV-  ing, which espiains itself: Mr. John A. Beam,  Waterloo, Out., writes: "I never used any  medic no that can equal Parmelee's Pills for  dyspepsia or liver andf kidney complaints. Tho  relief experienced aiter using them was wonderful." As a safe family medicine Parmelee'fa  Vegetable Pills can be given in all cases requiring a cathartic.     '  Somi   Sound   Advice   As to the  Method 01 Treating Infant  Indigestion.  '.tst  If truth lies at the bottom of a  well, charity should work the pump  handle  7.30  S.20  7.30  7.30  14.10  18.30  12.20  7.50  22.3G  15.45  ������2.30  15.15  22.30  14.30  13.35  10.00  18.30  17.10  ffiarfs liniient Cures Distemper,  t. Ilo      im-u dell. .  /At the'last nieeiij,; die   British  '���������Association'-'"-'; Mr.' .John .Ojija'tekha  'ilratit-Scro, a. Canadian Mohawk  ���������from, the Brantfoid 'rcsel've, read ,a  mos'Jt 'instructive and; interesting paper on 'Dekanawidoii, .the law-giyer  of the: (Danien'gahakas. Mr., Brant-  Scro.is one of the Indians who felt  so bitterly the refusal of the Imperial authorities to allow an Indian  contingent-being.sent "to South Africa last year, and The Times printed several admirably written -letters  from him.on the subject. I found a  most interesting little . book from  the pen of Mr. Kirby, the author of  f'The Golden Dog," on the subject  of the early history of Niagara, and  the. Indian tribes which then swarmed over the Niagara Peninsula. What  a thousand pities it is that we have  not more from that author, whose  p-sn can give to the most commonplace of subjects an interest peculiarly its own. ��������� Lally Barnard, in The  Globe. .  like  a n\>bby.--  This fellow is an idealist, and has  his hero; he is a faddist and has his  hobby, and it's the fad we are  talking about now���������the hobby. This  rich man. chums with children whenever he can. t  What's your   hobby,   neighbor?  Have ono, if it's only keeping white  rats.  Thi =5 man for jot ho was a. millionaire when he ducUcd in that 1ub last  night, forgot he had cares and  corns, and v. as a child again.  ITis confreres say : "Doesn't  Blank  hold  his  age   well?"  Hold his age! His hobby holds it  for him.  Have a hobby. Life is earnest,  but it isn't so terribly earnest that  we can't tear ourselves away a little  every day from tho grind. Have a  hobby, and; because you have, life  will'seem brighter. ���������  They give an engine, rest sometimes, and engines are made of stcct  and  iron.  I knew  a man whose hobby,   was  to   walk,   and   he   walked   long, miles'  daily,  walked  out of a crank into a.  lovable fellow, with a good appetite  and a good digestion to back it up'.;  I -knew a man whose hobby was  music,/and he forgets it all in a  few simple tunes that he has known  for years. '  T know a man whose hobby is the  gun, who is 'happy when he hears  the hounds bark and sees the quarry  coming to him:'  I know a man whose hobby' is a  book, and away to the quiet ���������corner  alone, and he lives tbe characters as 1  he. reads  of them.  There is nothing that  ideal; there is nothing  like a fad.  What is your hobby?  particular little thing that lends.you  wings to sail .above the world with,  neighbor?���������Charlie Churner, in Toronto  Star. -  lifts like an  that     rests  What is the  Nothing is more common to childhood than indigestion.      Vothing    is  iror-J   dangerous   to    proper  growl li.  mi n* weakening to the eori-.ti-iui.on,  oi    more   likely   to pa ������o the wav  to  dune i". o us disease.    Amo i������ the fviiip-  'oms by which indigestion m infants  and young children     may be readily-  recognized are loss  of  appetite,  nausea,  eructations,  coated tongue,   bad  breath,       hiccough       and     disturbed  sleep.        Indigestion    may be    easily  cured, and Mrs. F. M. Begbie, Lindsay,   Ont ,  points  out how this may-  best be  done.    She says :   "When my  baby was  threejnonths  old she had  indigestion   very  badly.      She  would  vomit her  food  just  as  soon  as  she  took it,  no matter what I ga\e her.  After fee-ding she seemed to .suffer terribly,    and 'would  scream with pain.  Sho  sci-mcd  always   hungry,   but Jier  food  did  her  no  good   and  she kept  thin     and    -delicate       Tie was    very  sleepless add  suffered ai&o from constipation.       We    tried   several  medi-  rines recommended for these troubles  but  the\   did her no good.    Finally I  saw Baby's    Own Tablets advertised  and got a box. After giving them to  her   she  began   to   improve  in  about  two   days,    and    in  a week's  time  I  considered  her  well.    She could sleep  well, tlio vomiting, ceased,.her bowels  became  regular   and    she    began    to  gain in  'weight.      She   is now a Tat,  healthy, baby,  and I think the credit  is duo to Baby's Own Tablets and I  would not now be without them hi  the bouse." ; ���������  Baby's Own Tablets is the only  medicine sold under an absolute  guarantee that , it contains neither  opiates nor other harmful ' drugs.  Tnese tablets are a certain cure for  all tho minor ailments of childhood,  such as sour stomach, indigestion,  constipation, simple fever, diarrhoea.  They break up colds, prevent "--croup,  and allay the irritation accompanying the cutting of teeth. Price 25  cents a box at all druggists, or sent  by mail post paid by. addressing .the  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brock-  villc.  Ont.  15@ Kinds for 20c.  It ia a fact- tliat Salzer'a vegetable and flower.,  seeds are found in more gardens  *-  aud on more f.inns than any other < _  in America.    Theieis reason for this.  We own and opei ato over coco acres for  trie production of our choice seeds. In  ._, Older to induce you to try them  we make Ok������ following unpreo  edetitedolfd*:  Fop2.fi Gents Postpaidf  20 Vlrifs M' rarest IukcIouk radlahc*.  12 ma^clllcent earliest melons*  LA"'/ JO sorts glorloui toiuntoes,   f  y      S3 pccrlcs Iclluce mriotles,,  12 sj)lcr"'ld Leet borts,  t_ C5 gor-,cou3lj bBautlfulfiOTrcrSM-Jf, .  In all 150 lands positlvelv furnishing  bushels of   c-lnrmins ilow ers ana ,  lots and lots ol choice vegetables,������  together with our grej. catalogue^  telling all a.r>ont Teoidiiite and Ten. r  Oat and nromus and &pel_, onion  seed at dOc. a pound, otc, all for  20c. iu Caui'dia-o stamps.  .fCHM ft. SALZEl. SEED CO..  La Crosse, Wis  ____?___3__-i3__-___$  io  Three women were ca-ught in a  folding bed the other day, but their  corset training enables them, to en-  end.ire the squeeze until help came.  Y-Z (wiss head) has an advantage over other  coap powders, inasmuch as it acts as a disinfectant.  A man seldom  tion that he has  gets so full of cmo-  no room for dinner.  m  Minard's Liniient Cures Garget ia Cows.  Xo   invention,  we  ed   qgite   so   much  phone  think, ever cans-  talk  as   the   tele-  I  THOSE OLD '  BATTERED   FACES  -."���������������������������������  ' f  /*���������  1:  *���������  if!  PJ-:  And let -an supply you -with  a clean cut,modorn lot that  will brighton up your pages  and please your reade.s  and advertisers. Write us  for estimates on anything  i'i printer':* material.   : : :  L-  A  the  not  scientist says thatclimatc affects  character. Perhaps it does, but  so much as conviction by a jury.  TORONTO TYPE  FOUNDRY CO'Y  175 McDermofc Ave., "Winnjpesr.  m  W. N-. U.  No. 363. ^���������������*j-__rrt_4_���������* ji .^���������*!^ui������w.-*-'������  .������ ai4air������_rr._w<_-������_Uif^^.f;WT   ���������> i'*.  ������������t^jU( ^4trt���������?*������._ J4���������It*.HlHWWX.rM.  y  ISSUED    EVERY,   WEDNKSDAY.  Sabscription, $2 a year, in advance.  .3t .*������. "Bnbersoru JBbitov.  ������3T Advertisers vrbo -want their ad  haiigjci, skoald cet copy ins by  9 a.'m. day before issue.  Sub.cribvr3     tailing    c������    >eoewe     Tin-:  Kbws regularly will coufer a favcr by   notifying the   ottice. ���������  Job "Work Strictly CO: D.  Transient Ads Cash, in Advance.  /  ROYAL COMMISSION���������contd.  characterizes as corrupt. They .ni-upt  * either be cleared from these'charge?  o-   the   charge-; -proven,   without  de'ay. ,        ���������_  An adjournment was then taken  until 2 p.m. '       / *  At tbe afternoon Fes-ion Premier  Dun?muir was culled as the next  witness. He-denied ihat his government   had  given    an   excessive  ' subsidy to the Canadian Northern.  or that this subsidy* was give.ii to  work out liis own  per.-soiinl   bench"  1 through the sale ,of "U e E.'&K-  railway at a hiahrr piiee than  could otherwise have been 6btu.ir.ed  , c or through.the prospect of' any in  crease in the amountvof traiiit- over  . that road. As a matter oMact there  ���������, .was   as yet  no sale of the E. & N.  ��������� railway, -although there had been  certain propositions f >r its purchase.      The  first  proposition had  " come as an offer from the other.  parties. His own offer had been fur  "the sale 'ai $2,000,000 c<js1i, and ii  had been met by one for that sum.  in 8 per cent, borid-H. Following on  these some correspondence bad taken place1 between the witness ai*d  his associates in ?>Tew Yolk which.  "'���������was a^> follo.wv.���������"  Victoria,'"B.C., March 7, 1902  - *Gen. Thos, H. Eubbard,-Board 'Ex-  -', change. New York.    (    .  Caii 'sell the roadbed to Canadi n  * Northern, fo.r two mi.Uion dollars,  they giving tluee'-per cent, firsi  mortgage bond lam willing, -me  you? An answer<-by noon lomor'-  row, the eighth, is very importantf  J.AS   DU-N'SMUTK'  New York, March 8, 1902,  Hon. Jao. Dunsmuir, Vjoioiia. B.C.  < Your .telegram e.ghth, < annot decide sb important, mailer off hand  without inf'jrmasion. li immediate  answer is* asked must decline,, but  do not mf-im to say that proposition wouid by declined after full in-  ' formation and inves'igaiion.  Tiros 1-1. Hubbatid.  Victoria, B.C., Maicii 8. 1902.  Gen. Thos. TI. Hubbard, Aew York  iri���������al offer iwo million dollars,  three per cent first r_ori{.ape bonus,  fifty years, quarter of, million cash  in two A-ear.-, and anolbcr cjuartHi-  of trillion in three ye'is.     Sale de-  , pendson Biil pa-t-i- g House, whether Canadian Northern comes here  or not. , Full discussion tonight. I  advise you very strongly to  accept  .-proposition, as we shall   never go  better terms.     You. can depend on  roe protecting your interests.      Answer immediately.    Rush.  (Sd.)      J AS. DUNSMUlTt.  New York, Marci 10, 1902  Hon. Jas. Dunsmuii, V ctoria, B.������ .  Your second telegram,   Maich  b,  does not euable me to change.   Ai -  swer.    Am writing.  (Sd.)    T, H. Hun hard.'  The figure $2,000,000 which * as  mentioned as tbe belling price in  the correspondence, w.is not, -.Mr  Dunsmuir stated, a piice vvhk:h had  been named for 'the occasion, as a  year or so ago, the'property h**d been  offered to 'oLh-.-r . par tie.-; . ior ihat  same amount in ca.'s,h. '������������������His associates bad refuse J to accept the offer  of bonds, as it meant that their own  ���������property would have 'bt-en their sole  security. As to himself, he would  have, accepted the.-e terms in order  to have brought,a transcontinental-  road into Victoria.  As to the charge-of grave neglect  in having employed Mr Green-  shield's when he .was already the  solicitor of the Canadian Northern,  he cousidced ihat Ivir Given-di .elds  Iv-.ri iu-en employed on b-balf of tne  ���������province Iowa ds securing hotter  terms for ihe province fr.mi i.h ���������  Dominion government, and also for  DIHECT from the GBOWEB to t_e 'C01TS17-CEB  C. J.  MQORE. Sole AgeptN  some aid for the New Westminster  abridge.  , Fo,r this he had be������n paid  $2,000.     But Mr Greenshiolds had'  not been  employed or paid for any  service   regarding   the, Canadian  Northern. raihvay.  The third paragraph of the o; arge  made bv Mr Curtis,. Mi Dunsmuir  -*    P  said, was not true. He*'had 'offeied'  to give ' them his charter for '.the  Cape Scott road t practice. Uy for  n i\ hitig, and the price asked for the  E. & N. raihvay. as he had already  stated, was far from being an excessive one. ' ',  A couple of letters were then put  in by Mr Cassidy, which referred to,  the telegrams, a'a ���������      '  Mr L." E. JVIcQuade gave evidence  egardiag some telegrams   that   he  had  ������  LOCALS.  3ig_fe^t^  -   ft  Jk  ������s@g_^_SJ^-^sc=?g!S;  On   Saturday   last    Mrs   JV ,B.  Bennett-presented   Mr  B.   with  a  ���������idaugh'ier.  . ,Monday morning a fine boy was  born -in Mr Thos.,Whye's -house.  Cumberland is all right. ' '  xi> The ' jpQture    'by   his   Lordship  Bishop- Pcrrin,' was  well "at tended  and much enjoyed.   -"The views  of  ^the old cathedrals  were'much ad-  rnired^ ���������'"  "*  Fifteen candidates were presented'  for confirmation at- Trinity Church'  on Sunday last.    Services were conducted durin-.: the'day, by his Lord-  Garden Tools.  . Field Tools,  /~������   ',  ra'ss. byrmges,  Spray Pumps. '  \ .Flower Pots,  Han^lnof Baskets.  &c,      &c.    .,  ���������A  \  nsrnmr mm%  Cumberland, BIG.  *-i  si  w  FOR, THAT GOUGH/  TRY  11 in mm nun i ii���������nn i ��������� i   m\ mmmnmi Hum miimi  wiimiii  *_^������ ������h������_uric_  seen in   the Lands   &   Works     shin   the   Bishop* ard   Ven.  Arc! ���������  i-ffice 'which had p.tssed between  Mr Dunsmuir and bis associates in  New York. He (Mr McQuade) had  been convinced th *t. the government  had been very sine re in its desire  *o bring the Canadian Northern into ,Vicu ria.  ii on. Mr ^'ells was examined as  to what'documenfs be  had  regard-  deacon   Scriven,   assisted   by  Rev.  Ir Willemar of Sand wick.  a~*iTTWp^ fw .*��������������� 'svrvrtYh'^wi **���������**  His Lordship, Rifhop .Perrin is  tbe guest cf Dr and Mrs Stajdes.-  Ven. Archdeacon Scriven is welcomed t ������ Cumberland by his many  friends.   .   ��������� '<*���������  was  usmii Joi  ing the ���������i.-snc. It.  j,overnme.-it, oontiacis to lie airang- :  ed 'by means of inte.Views' laiher  , hau by letters. Tne Comu^issioner  emphat-ized the serion's ,m,i-Ti-ner in  which Mr CJrcenslii-Id s pi('fe--sion-  a! reputation'was attacked' tinough  Mr^Curtlb' charges, and suggested  -hat an apology was due that  gentleman. This Mr Bond refused  to offer, so ihe Judge was "obliged  .0 do so for him, and expressed his  regrets to Mr Grceusb.ieid's 'for ^the  slur cast upon him, ai d from  which the Commissioner considered  that he should be wholly absolved.  Hon. L. M. Eheris g'aterl there  was no ground whatever for the  charges,   brought  beh-ie  the   Coni-  - NOTICE IS HERK-iY GIVEN ttiat ap.  plicnioii'-will be made to the Legisla- ivo  A'-^nembly of the .Province of British Ci'lum-  bi'i nt its present sesaifm for an A(!C to m-  corporate a" Comp:ii>y'ivirh power to' co:i-  strucr, ocjtiip, m*iiu!oiti and-oper.ite  a -jingle  1 r  or double Hoe of rl.ilway, to be operated by  s������eam, electricity or any other nfode or  power, at.aud from the City of Viotorii*. in  the province' ofv-British Columbia, thence  N< rth west by the fhost feitible route to a  point at or near Seymour Narrows in the  said Province of British Columbia; and  with power to construct;, establish, maintain aud coutixmally operate a railway  ferry steamship service for ihe purpo-e of  ���������iransfemng for reward passengers ai-d pas-  se'nger and freight cars 'rom the paid point  at or near Seymour Narrows iu Vancouver's  mis.-ioner for investigation.     They  were whollv false throughout. W'th   !   laUud trf a point on   th������   Mainland   of   the  reference to Mr Dunsmuir they weie  most unjust, as theP.emier had  been actuated by tho .tn st patriotic  mo'ivt-s-, and Instead of seeking any  gain io the transaction was actually giving part of his property  away in order to get a railway into  the City of Victoria.  Mr and Mrs F. D. Little are  visiting Cumberland.  The Leading Feature of the  season ai C mrtcnay is McPhee &  Son's cheap coumer sale, by means  of v. hicn -hoy are reducing stock ao  p'ices icgatdless <yi ens:  Ptovince   of  "Britit-li  Colundna;   and   with  further  powers   le .build,   <qnip,   maintain*  and opera.<"0.   blanches of   tht,  said   railway  from any point on the  main line thereof to  flnj; point in Vancouver  Island ;   and with  povicr   -o build and   operate   tramways in  connection with the said mil way ; aud with  power to bui'd,   construe!, <qnip. maintain  and operate j elf graph and telephone lines in  connection    with    the   said   i ail ways   and  branches ; and with power to generate electricity   for  the   supply of light,   heat;  and  power,   and   for all,   any and  every   other  purpose   mentioned   in  Sections   SO,  81, S2  and S.S of the    " Water Clause;* Consolidation   Ac-",   1S07,"     and   to   do  evor\ ihing  uecc-sary or  incidental  to   liie cmying out  of   all   or  ary of the objtcts rcft-rreJ io m  ;.WINTER'S. .-'���������'., ��������� . ���������,/:'"!��������� v���������"-.'���������.������������������',  .. .."���������.. -  .  'I-NST-A'NT '"- ���������-'.',���������:��������� ���������"-���������"/  /     -   .      :   COUGH CUkE*  IT?S   A   GOOD  ONE; 'AND   P.KJ.IABLE   *       -   ." - . *���������*������������������   --^  FOR      CHILDREN      JANI)"    ADULTS.A ������ f;-'   -.'���������.-    <' M  We ate celling our TOILET SOAPS at Cost to 'maktt  room. ��������� finest GLYCERINE and' CASTILE SOAPS*  Away Down. " ������., v ���������      ���������  STO.Rli OI'EN  Sundays fioin g a.tn. to io a.m.,-  "���������   . '.-n.il'from 5 pnfi: to 6 p'm.   '   "->  . -v  ���������y,  %  ^i-_@  p;:#^^i%^s^^-^^^^S^^^#������^ig^^;:  D.KWmHlWIIWI'11 '  _-r__* r _a r-rv* ���������  ^r  Oi  -.���������ijy  c3  7'akc  a   Dry   Sponge   and   pour  on   it   a   bucket   of ��������� water  It will   swell   every time sure       ....  T|D 5? we are not aelUn^spoages, our line is-  b  s  ELL     BUGGiES  of all 1-inda. We have just recpivnil a Ciir Load'of Opun ;:i.id Top Bup-gios  with Steel and R'nbber Tires. -��������� ExprasHS.-vof all kinds with Platform, Half-  Platform, Duplex and Elliptic or H-.ni-no.se Springs. Brickboafda, Carts,  Sulkits, etc., alt of tlie most- Up to-Date Patterns and Finish. Guaranteed  for one ye.ir by the Makera and.ourselves      ..     .,     . ,  the said t*eot.ini!s;.and, iv-nh pov-'er to ���������������*>  (>'rc''j.e all the powers given to .tbe Company  , by Parts Iv, and V(of the- '" Water Clauses  Consolidation Act, 1S97;" .and with' power  to* build, own and maintah\!=aw-mill* ; and  to carry on a'gt-noral express bm-inesH, and  to build, maintain and operate bridges,  road.", ways, ferries, , wharv*3", docka,  steamboats, steam-ihips, coal hunkers, aud  other vvork*-; and to [makes traffic-or other  arrangement? wish railway, steamship or  sUamboat aud oth-r'companies : and with  power to expropriale lands for the purposes  *of the Company and to acquire land bonuses,  piivf.eye*-* or other aid from any Govcin-  ii ent or MunicipaHty, or other pi-rsona or  bodie*-: corporate, and with power to build  wagon roads to be tifed in trie coustiuct'on  of such railway and iu advance of same, and  to devy and collect lolls from all persons  udng, and on all freight p.i3Mi g over any of  such roads built by the Comuai-y, whether  before or after the corn-true.ion of the railway, and with power to sell out. its undertaking; aud with all other usual, i.ocf-.v*ary  or incidental ri-ih:*?, or privileges as m^y be  necessary or conducive to the above ehjectf.  or any of them.  Dated at Victoria, B.C.,   thia 24th  day of  March, a.? ,  1902.'  KOBKRTSON & ROBERTSON,  Solicitors fok the Applicants  2 4 02    6k  >������_��������� OW-WBT-K-t-IMI  NOTICE.  THNGIN-EUS. Eimmefe, Machinists and  ilj E!ectricia*is send f-r 40 pa_r,.i Pamphlr-t  containing Qr.esi.iona asked by Examining  Board of E-ininei-r.'* to obtain Enuioeera  License���������Addre%,.Gi*:o. A. -Zei.uk, Pu!>-  ���������ishor,'..18'S, -1th Sr,., St. Louis, M<U-S *\.  V! OL IN.  I). THOMSON. Teaciikrov: Vjolin.  ��������� M usic for Da nces, &c., su ppl it-.d  at''short'.'notice. OideVs left with'  Mr. E. BaireU, at the Big Store,  vriil he promptly attended to.  MORTG u;esa.le"'B'y ten'qer  OF PKOH *R'KY' In. the TOWN-  "'.SITE  . .OF-      CUMBERL'AND,-  b'r 1TI .S-H   S6 L U MdJ I A. " ���������   ^ ' "   ' ���������  (���������������  ' HI  Hurt  UNDER and b> Virtue of the Power-of. -^  S.'ile  containev.    inj a   certain Mort-      5*-  gage,-dated the iSth   day of, July,   1896, ]  between ^Charles   Francis" Whitney and j  'The Canadian Mutual Loan and  Invesi-  ment Cdmpanv/there willjpe offeied-fnr J  Sale  by tender to be opened on   April ^  ioih, 1902, the following property, name- \.  ly:���������Lot Six in Block Six   in " the  Town-  site  of  Cumberland,   as   shown on Map    ������v  * \  522.       All   tenders   to   be  by  telegram    "'-.  or'mailed in sealed envelopes addressed    '*  ,to    'Macdonell,     MacMaster   &   Geary,    "'  No. 5iJVonge   Street, JToronio /  Tenders   must   be   received   at" the    v  above address on or  before the 10th djy * V"  of April,  1902,  when same will be open-    '���������>'_,  ed. ' The properly is situate on the North* '*  side  of Dunsmuir  Avenue,   and on the    r  ��������� same   are said   to be/two Frame Build-   ;  injjs   used   as   a    Printing    office' and   *"  Dwelling-house. '     , $<  TERMS:��������� j  Ten per cent, of purchase price to be >  paid when the offer is accepted and the |  balance within Thirty days thereafter. }  The property will be sold subject to a're- ;'  served bid. ���������    [  For further particulars and conditions I  of sale apply to MACDONELL, McM \STKR ^  & Geary, gi-Yonge Street, Toionto f  S-3-'02 I  /n  i~i ������������������������������������mwi'ii-wi  num. Bfiii weiao  a-1.2-'02 STANLEY    CRAIG,    Prop.  W Uib  D������*  TO THE TBAF.     ���������  A rich lady cured of her Deafness? and N't-iee? in the Head hy  Dr. JNichol?on's ��������� Artifcial Ear  Drum:-, gave $ j 0,000 to his Institute, so that deaf people -unable 10  procure the Ear Drums may have .  them free Address No. 14^17  The Nieho'son Institute, 78Q  Eighth Avenue, New Yorkv U.S.A.  Hand IN/lade Single  ARNE88-...  $15, $20 and S25 for Rubber Trimmed. .  -Factory. Harness $10, $12 & $18  ^^Repiiiring.Neally Done  while vou wait.-  W. WILL ARD.  all-  A  Advertise lii tlie Jews.


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