BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Cumberland News Aug 11, 1903

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcumberland-1.0176410.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcumberland-1.0176410.json
JSON-LD: xcumberland-1.0176410-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcumberland-1.0176410-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcumberland-1.0176410-rdf.json
Turtle: xcumberland-1.0176410-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcumberland-1.0176410-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcumberland-1.0176410-source.json
Full Text
xcumberland-1.0176410-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcumberland-1.0176410.ris

Full Text

Array y  T1 IS  --J^        '^Su,-*-*'     '   JL  J  L%  JSLJL       ^  J|<  TENTH .YEAR.  CUMBERLAND.    B. C.   TUESDAY,   AUG   n,  i  go:  THE  iw^^K^smsmmmM^iMiKy^mijmB  STOKE  t ������������������(  &_k_@_^'>_3_������-j������g^  I   ' ' '   LOCALS.  ssl  FOR WANTS, consult our Advertising' Squares  on -inside page for  ���������.   anything required.  , AT THE  BIG STORE  f *���������' ( *\ r  -r-OF    ALL���������  < ( ������ r 'i  _>  <?  for TWO WEEKS commencing  THURSDAY,   August   13th  For Particulars see handbills.   '���������_ ^ ��������� V      ���������>  >C< -      '        ' [ \ [   _________      _    _______      . _ _____  fl. Leisef & Cq/LcI.  ____S__-_S^:_SaS������!5_^^  NicholSes '���������& Reiiouf," Ld,  - ^61" YATES street;   victoria, b. c.    '"-  i  Just received large shipment of _  s-<2.5g  ItROIsr   A-O-IE]  OJ  "^'^J3>  Wo  *>-_  CULTIVATORS,' SEED T)3JILLS,   WHEEL HOES/ Etc:  VERY  LATENT   IMPROVEMENTS  *  ' "Call and see them or write for catalogued and prices.  Telephone 82.'  Sole Affects for B.C.  P O. Drawer 563  The remaining Chinaman  of the  two-'who were taken to the. hospital  died Tuesdav.  > j - >t .  'Mr P. McB'. Young, and 'Mrs  Young were paQs-engers by "City"  last Thursday, from Nanaimo.  Sold.by all leading merchant?���������  Crown Fruir Jars.  Thake no other,  we have 'em.    Magnet Cash Store.  Another bov in the family of Mr  C. J. Pilsbury, on Thursday. Three.  % boys'now in his happy lil'tie family  and so many'in town\bemoariing  all girls ! ���������. \ '"..-   ':  ll We again warn voters against  making rash ante election promises.  A good Conservative is going ,to be  our next inernbpr. - TheTiour will  s'i on come, and the man.--   "  ' Crown Fruit Jars are 50 percent,  better than any other-jar. We have  'em.    Magnet Cash Store.  Mr J. Robinson and Miss Hallie  Ellis were in<*riied Friday-at",ther  Cumberland-by Rev. Mr .iXDleland.  Th ���������,groom has heememployed for  'some time inline blacksmith shoos  at the Lake, and the bride'arrived  by last boat. Mr Wm. McLean,  assisted   the < groom,    while ^Miss  ��������� ��������� t  Horbury acted as bridesmaid.  IN'-ME SVS 0 RIAM.1  .-    " TRUTH"  '.���������Who  departed^ this   life^  a'.xS?  'Aug. 8th, 1903. '"' iEtat'9 weeaTs.  -Small, but 0' so foul !  Bro. Halliday will act as Mortuary Scavenger.  i  " Requiescat.in Pace."  Morris Chairs--  ADJUSTABLE  V\7E know nothing so good for  the money in the Chair line.  10 Patterns of Oak Frames, at  any price you ,can name,  from $10 to $30.  with Cushions of Denim, Crelone,  Velour. Tapestry or Silk.    .    . ���������  .  Name the price you can afford and we  wili Send Samples of Covering, Styles  of Frames, etc.  THE  COMPLETE   FURNISHERS.  r  /  LATEST  -OF���������  PATTERNS  statogs-.for.Mtg,'.  ,' ���������and���������  Costaee for Ladies,  For   Preserving  Jars,   all   sizes.  Rubber Rings for same, and Sugar,  enquire prices at the Big Store;  by  so doing you can save money.  ������������������������������������o���������   We are Agents for the Campbell  Manufacturing Company, Montreal  Their Clothing is (.he best manufac-  tured in Canada. " Call'and see the  sa O; ple-i. The Corner Sto re, S tan ley  H. KisiiiS.-  T H. CAREY,  Ladies &'. Gents Tailor  Dunsffiuir _78m Ouml^erlaiid  S.rength and vigor come of good  food,' duly digested, "Force," a  ready-to-serve wheat and barley  food, adds no burden, but sustains,  nourishes,   invigorates.  __ o   FOR SALE,  Cheap, on easy terms  2 Houses.���������Apply,- T. E. Bate.  Our old friend ''Pat" Dunn has  sold out his tailoring business, and  gone out of the Province, and is now  located in Winnipeg. He is said to  be going into poultry raising, and  indeed, there may be some truth in  the reports, for by the last  steamer there was a shipment of  three " geese," marked " P. Dunn,  Winnipeg."  In the 7 up match, A. McKnight  leads by 2 points, the score being  ���������McKnight b\ G. Clinton 4, Jno,.  Thomson 0. The next game will be  played Friday, when Clinton piays  Thomson, the winner to play McKnight. E. Priest's name is mentioned as a probable player. Mr  F D. Little will act as referee. Dr  Staples holds :he slakes���������he ha.������  decidedly the bt-^i of it.  Ask \our met chant for Black  Jack Rubber Rings. We have them  Magnet Cash Store.  The Liberals met in convention  hist Thursday evening for the purpose of electing a candidate for the  forth coming election. Four gentlemen ran the gauntlet of the ballot,  the names and remits being as follows���������F.' McB. Young,. 11; Dr. H.  P. Millard, 9; O. H. Lugrin, 3; Jos.  McPhee, 1. Upon a second ballot  being taken, with Mr McPhee'a  name dropped, the result was���������Mr  Yoi-ng, 14; Dr MilTanl, 9; Mr H.  Lugrin, 2; thus giving the nomination to Mr Young, A resolution  was   adupied    making   the   choice  Telegraphic News.  ( Rome, August'4���������Cardinal Sarto  has  been   elected   Pope   under t! e |  name of Pius 10th.  Denver, Aug. S���������At a meeting of  citizens alliance oil led for purpose  of endorsing Citizen-^ Protective  League in expelling from this city  14 members, of' Miners Union the  day after the blowing up of the Sun  and Moon mine recently, resolutions vv-ere adop-.ed commending tlie  course of the Clear Cieek country,  which while involving a technical  deviation from the law, became  necessary owing to the expenses of-  the'care.-' The preamble of the re-  ���������solutions   state   that    within    the  r  organisation of.the W.F.'of M. there  exists   a  strict   oath" binding  the  Jnner  circle ready and   pledged, to  commit violence, murder, and  des-  ���������taictiqn of prv>pe,-ty at the mandate  of   the leaders   who,  iu'turn, aie a  law into' themselves, and recognize-  no rights of others, and   by .unlawful means seek to control some of  the most import;.lit hrerests of the  state.       "  . Victoria, Aug. 7���������One of the men  who held up and robbed T.S Lippv,  ,the Klondike millionaiie of Seattle,  is a yiefcorian, Geo. Van. iibi-rt.  who has been travelling under sev-  eral(,alliase_.in Seattle, has confessed to the crime of hosding up Lipi't}'  in hi-s house on Sund .y He was  aneslcd' after a fight and when  confronted by Lippy and a servant'  he confessed.  Tho victim of the borr'ble tm_edy  which took , place yesteiday near  Macau!}; Point wasHarry^Cai'dwell,  a 'surveyor, who had been an invalid for bi.me time lmviiig'-lcft the  hospital o ft-w days pri.,r to ending1  of iife,in such a terrible manner. A  Coroners, Jury slated yesterday that  C.������]dwell'came to his death ,b\* the  accidental discharge of dynamite he  had taken with him io the Island  The  ���������M  Store  ARRIVED   THIS  ������������������WEEK.  Dolls, Babv Rattles, Fancy Shell  Goods, Cup, Saucer and Plate, nice  Present from Mother, Wife, Sister  or Friend, \Vork , Baskets, Baby  Baskets, Toy Whips,1 Hammers,  Hatchets, Carts ju.-t the thing for  boys, Gaines, Fish I^ond, &c.        ''������.  Shaving   Mugs,   Brushes, "Combs-  ���������  - ,&C," <v,        &C.    *  , :T.,E.'BATE,-'-���������  * DUNSMUIR AVE , '        Cumberland^  ���������������������������    ,    r  STRIKE STILL ON  The salaries of the Railway Com-,  mission at Ottawa has been fixed at  ���������chairman $10,000, and two coai-  mif-sioners $8,000,each.  Sir Henry Carson, solicitor gpn-  eral of England, has been appointed  chief counsel in the* Alaskan Boundary Commission, in place of the  Hon. Blake.  Ottawa, Aug. 7���������Lad}' Laurieris  insisting upon her husband retiring  fiom political life, and the great  question is whether this shall be  immediately af.er"the piesent session or after the general election--.  Fiench Liberals decide an appeal  to the country without Lauricr at  their head, and 'hey were most emphatic' last night jeant he must  remain Prime Minister.  Nanaimo, Aug. 7���������The f illowing  dates have be-n set a.-icle for the tall  show by Mr J. R, Anderson, uepu y  minister of agriculture:���������Nanaimo,  Sept 17, 18, 19; Salt Spring, Sept  21, 22; Comox, S<-pt. 23, 24; Coui  chan, Sept. 25, 2G.  Linton, Lnd.} Aug. 8���������Explosion  oE oil at Bickson caal mine this  afternoon destroyed the electric  plant.. The flames spread to the  mine where 2,000 men are working  ,After the several interviews;between-the Company's officials and <  the/i miners' delegation^  a meeting';,  was Jield   on   Thursday afternoon.'  A delegation was chosen to further '"  '     ��������� it ^  interview the Comparfy;  the tnceL-   -  ing adjourned  untifevening to re- 5  ceive their report.-"- From wh'atcan   .  ,be learned, thev were informed that   -  { as every detail of terms  had'-been;,.-.  *���������-'-������������������- -?_,-*  gone into and explained, the. Com-" f  pahy could have .nothing further to '-<,  sa}'''at present. The committee then %'-:  withdrew,- and at the meeting held : >  later, which svas a long one, a secret- .'  ballot, was taken which resulted in L  a large majority deciding to remain  on strike, the vote being said to D  count, 72 to 14 in this respect.  A  ���������  , ������������������J*  V--V  ���������>_, ..*!L I  ' ���������'��������� -\i I  A NEW COIsIOX SAT.       <     '  Comox    Wharf,    as  ��������� everybody  knows, has long been renowned for  its wonderful  rats', which reach an  immense   size,   and   are extremely  voracious.     But  this   longitudinal  dock   has   lately developed' a' new  and   extraordinary  varielv   of rat,,  which while hearing a stiongfamily  resemblance to  the  original breed,  has  yet some impo-tant points of  difference.    Like the old stock it is  commonly set in nature's garb, and  like   it,   it  al?o preys on  the  iner*  ch.indi.--e in the shed.    But here the  likeness end.c,1 for the new variety is  as   bold  as bia--s in the presence of  men.  cares   nut   a  snr.p   for   littie  [<"ri:z, and  is seated uf nothing but  a constable.  LETTER TO THE EDITOR.  Editor Cosiukulanu Xkw.s,  August 7th, 1903.  In answer to  '��������� Cmiiribtuor,"  all  monies over and  above  boat, am-  and it is feared they will all perish j bnlunce,   hotel, '&c,  was expended  fire    is ' extinguished | in entertaining at Savoy.  . A. Bauer.  'unanimous, and the meeting adjourned. During the meeting, the  various aspirants addressed the  meeting, and were warmly applauded.  unless-   the  quickly.  Duncans, B.C., Aug. 8���������Ernest E.  Skinner was .unanimously elected  conservative candidate for Covvioh-  ,an, for the forth coming election.  Nanaimo, Aug. 8���������Nanaim--; rhi.n  ers today are balloting on proposal  to sever connection with VV.F. of M.  More conservative men are thoroughly alarmed at socialist tendency of organization and by rcek-  [Continued on last page.  The expansion of metals on-heat-  in f is a serious disadvantage for  many purposes. The new alloy of  iron with' 36 per cent, of nickel is  claimed to. expand less than. 1-3 2,-  000,000, for an increase of 1 dc-g c,  while the expansion of iron is 1-  S0.000 for 1 deg. c. The alloy is  recommended for clock pendulum_r  measures, etc. fl ���������ijr tr? ���������'   !���������������������������_��������������������������� ���������������������������!      f"  light,      JiKc     a     woman    with        a.  long  waist  and   a  pointed cap.     Sim j  had once, when she had a fever, im-  ! ag'iniid it looked like that, and the  | recollection had renin :';ied with her.  i As  soon  as   the. twilight''   came  on,  the woman, stood in the corner, and  j to-day it came again. On tlie birch-  | wood bureau 'was the little china  | vane. Why was it empty?. Had she  , picked no flowers when she was in  to rhe sitting-room. The three elder ; thc -wood with the children to-day?  children were sitting by the large, iTark! was> not that Mathilda's  table   which   was  covered  with     oil-   , voice?    No, 'Mathilda was- ill, as she  always was,   buL some  one spoke.  M HEART'S BAILING  , BT W. HEIMBUKQ.  h  CHAPTER   XIX.  Lucie went out, and across the hall  Not  Much  I>oubt  o_  It.  "The children were taken today by  j their   teacher   to   the   big   bakeshop  around the corner.  Mabel went along."  "Did she make a good imjtsession?"  "I believe she did.    She sat down in  a   pan   of , fresh   dough." ��������� Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  cloth;   the little girls,   of  eight     and  nine,   with  tear-stained  faces,     were  busy  with  some  green  leaves.'      Tho  ���������boy,- overcome  with  grief,   was  leaning  on the table,  his  head  buried in  his     hands,     and '   sobbing  as  if his  heart would  break.     The    youngest,  three years 'old,  stood at  thc     door  leading  into   the     room  where    , his  mother lay.    Thc tears were running '  down his round,  childish  checks, an'd j  his  whole body was '"shaking as     he J  cried:        ,     t ' j  "Open the door!  open the door!"  .-T-ucic took the child  in her arms.  "Come," she said, and carried him  into the'chamber of the dead.  ,. She stepped, with the child, who  had ceased to cry. up to the couch; a  "white sheet covered with flowers  was stretched over it. She did not  dare to turn buck the cloth and  look at' the still face.  "Mamma!"  said     the    little      one.  Theii she folded 'back the linen cover,  and   lifted <the child   up  to  thc     bud,  knelt     down  and  clasped   her     hands j  .together,  and  pressed  her  face,     wot !  with tears,  against the cold 'cheek of j  her dead sister.    , ��������� '|  "Forgive irie!"!she sobbed, "for~ivo j  me!" - ���������  JJut the tired eyelids'did not open, j  and the mo'.itVwv.K p perch hvs. When j  thcold wo.ran came hi; o tho rev. -. ���������- .;  fr. .i.uci'' iti'v !"*.<*���������  or, bc'i.ie ]-.. ��������������������������� ,:-.., ���������.!���������; . i  body, and lhn chiid whs fitli.'.-, \> ' j  h'rf playing with '.<-omr- of fit" n.-.-wi j  which  if   bad  taken frr m  'hi''    - * "       |  The funeral was just over; the carriage with the lost -no'irners .rolled  along the wood  road;  all  was     still  That was he, her lover!     "Alfred!",  few  misrule"-  scions on ti)o  again in Otho  house.  The children sat in the yard, , and  'felt quite important, as every one  iiad spoken to them to-day and. sympathized with them. The little girls  looked oddly in their black woolen ;j  drosse:-, which were almost too long j  for  them...   They had  their  little  sis- j to her  she said, and started up in abject  terror. No, she must have deceived  herself.    Y.'hcre was she, really?"  She got up, and steadied herself  against"the bod-post. She heard a  shrill,   high  woman's   voice  say:  "The funeral, my good friend? It  is over. You wanted to pay the  last respects to ��������� her? To-morrow?  Good heavens! to-day? We have a  { lied' for you, EJerr Doctor; .come in;  i my cousin will be back soon; he has  just gone into tlie wood."  '  The girl sat down again; all the  horrors of the presjent moment came  over with full force; and mow he too  was here! , .I-Tow long' she remained  so she did not know; all was still  in  tho house again.  "Co to " b'cd at once. Allcz*  "March!" sounded suddenly, like the  ���������notes of a trumpet. Then bitter,  childish,, .crying. , "For Heaven's  sake, what arc you afraid of? What  nonsense!" soi'iuled again;-and then  little feet came pattering up the  stairs.  The girl's heart beat convulsively.  She thought how Mathilda sat by  the ���������/bedside , of her darlings until'  they had fallen asleep. Suddenly she  'stood up ' and ran to" the nursery,  which, was  opposite her  room.  "Shall 1 put you 'to bed?" she  asked, bpon that the children hung  upon her, sobbing and embracing  her. "FJo still," she whispered, "so  your little sister  does not wake.''  We always do go to bod alone, but  avo were afraid to-night," sobbed  little Christine. "The charcoal-burner says that for eight days our  mother will come every night to see  if we arc weli cared for," whispered  -the eldest: and in thc -moonlit room  Jamie could see the terror in thc  child's eyes.  ' She drew the little one  Doiix Essential.  Roderick���������Old Oilrich bought an automobile.'     ���������" ~  Van Albert���������Take him long to learn?  'Roderick���������Yos; one month to run the  machine,and two months to pronounce  the word "chauffeur" properly.���������Pittsburg Dispatch.  AlJ3Si*C"ci:itioji.  "Do you think that people'appreciate  art in this country?',' .  '"Certainly," answered Mrs. Cumrox:.  ''Everybody gets interested as soon as'  you tel! 'em how much a masterpiece  cost."���������Washington Star. <  FelloTVH In Complaint*'  . Tf a girl wants to get rid of an  unciersirable suitor all she has to do  is to appear on thc stage of action  with her hair done up jii curl papers.  The  trolley  car  is     not  drawn    or  pushed by the electric current at all,  but is  lifted ajrain and again by the  attraction of  magnets  for thc -arina-'5  tare coils of the motor.  Gaiety is not a proof .that the  heart is at ease, for often' in the  midst of laughter the heart is sad.���������  D,i Olenlis.  For the first time in the history  of our' government the '.imports, have  exceeded a billion dollars in a year.  The exports' are' about Si,400,000,-  000. ,' "  -back'..���������,������������������������������������;;/  for twenty years  DouIsS fi_������t Turn Over i_i Bed���������Kscmeys aresi  Bl&Mer Af f eo������������cS���������Experienced Great Serf-  fer-sngjs���������Casred toy; -, :'*',["���������.  OR. CHASE'S KiDHEY LIVER PILLS.  ' ter between them, and were taking  .motherly care of'her,  Tlie boy was eating a piece of cake  with tearfiu eyes. The Oborforster  pa���������sccl by'them, but looked the other  ���������way. as if' he could ,not bear the  sight'. . 1-Ie-had slung his gun over,  hi_ shoulder,*** and    walked, followed  . by his' dog, across the court-yard,  and out of the gate.-"'  ' In the-' sitting-room where -thc  mother used to sit, the elderly little  woman was resting herself from, the  fatigues-of the last week, and .particularly this past day. Lucie, "who  was standing at the other window,  looking at her brother-in-law, knew  ���������Eiow that this woman1 had a right  to sit there, she was a relation, and  had arranged, so she told l_ucic, to j  remain   m   tiio   house   and   look  after !  tho   chi kiren  ,he  housekeeping.  So  JAicie understood  quite well   that  "Your   mamma   is   with   the     dear  ���������Lord in  Heaven." said she.  "and she  asks   Mini   to   take  care  of her  children.       Hut'   she   will  not come here  again, you poor little things!"  Tlie younger one soon began to cry  bitterly. Laicie kissed and quieted  her, and helped them to put on their  night-gowns. 'She then sat down, as  Mathilda used to, between the two  .beds. , ' ,   ���������  "Shall I tell you a story?"  ," I os, ".cried .the boy, who had his  bed behind a curatin. "About Home,  aunt. Mother said you had seen the  Capitol, and that when you came  you would  tell us about it."  She  put  her hand  to   her forehead.  "Jiomc!     Yes," she murmured.  "Uncle Alfred has given me a book  about liomc, aunt. 1 do want to go  there;   it must be so  beautiful!"  ���������'Uncle Alfred   brought  us a box  of  Tho  Guest���������This  is  a  tough  steak.  Why.' I can't bite it.  -Neither   could   I,   cwl  nthor could I.  TV.  with "my  said. Mr.  ,   iFo-rjy^ti'ul Frstlier-Eii-"!  "I've  had   anorhoi-  quarrel  son-in-law.   Count   Fusc-ads,"  Cumrox gloomily. . ���������  "linve you (n'fus'-d him monoj*?"  "Cor La inly  not.   P.nt I forgot to take  my, h-it'Ofi" and address him by his title  when I hande'd him they_u_::!v."  The old people especially appreciate  the effectiveness of Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, because the kidneys  are .usually the first of-the bodily organs to give out, and tho result is'  backache, lumbago, pains in the side  and limbs, urinary disoreds and consumption.      t s������. ,   ��������� : ��������� -  \  "  Old people learn to trust-in ;,Dr,  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, .for 'when  all other treatments fail this great  medicine seenis to gor/directly to the  diseased part, ',and promptly" affords  relief   and   cure.' <    ��������� ���������'  not turn over in* bed; I was'so badly  us'ed  up.,     I had,'cramps  in  my  feet -'  and legs,   and  my  hands  were  so  entirely useless that I could-scarcely lift  c  anything."^ , - ' -  "Kidney, disease; was, no doubt,  the  cause'of all my  suffering, and sometimes   the   urinary   trouble   would   be'  so  bad that I-would" have to get up  five   or  six   times , during*   the  night.  Fortunately, ��������� 'T       began ���������  using     Dr. ������.  Chase's' Kidney-Liver 'Pills,   and  they  cured me  completely. "   I am now 79  years old,and quite well now, but still  occasionally   use   these   pills   to .keep {  my system in-good'order. Several per-   ,  to   whom^ I   have' recommended ''  Ki-i    txT'erfciu'C.  'T.i," said the, boy., looking up froin  his book,   ���������'what does a  man's, "bettor  half" mean'*"'       , ���������  , "Tsunlly. my son." replied his father  froiv behind, the -'v-mms papi'i.^ "she  means exactly whr.t she says."  sons  Mr.   David   Misener.   farmer,- an. old j Dr.   Chase's   Kidney-Liver   Pills' have  and   respected .resident   of   Port   Rob-    been   equally  benefited." ���������   ���������   .  insoh, Welland county, Ont., writes: I Dr. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills, the  "1 wish * to-state' to you that 1 hud I comfort "of old age, one pill a dose,  pain in. my' back and left side for \2d cents a box, at all-dealers, or -Ed-  over twenty years.     At times 1 could    manson.   Bates   &. Co.,- Toronto.  Conceit often gets a small man into  a large hole.  ATany.a man's popularity is due to  **-hat.he doesn't say.- ,'      ,  she was not needed, tlie laid her | candy to-day; but 'tlie cousin has  herd against the. window-frame and  .watched the tall man disappear behind the trunks of the beeche-;. Ha  was hastening away in his despair;  -the house was so empty, and life so  -lonely. She had tried to speak to  him    ��������� as  thev  had  met  early  in  the  day by the coiiin; site had grasped  his hand, but he neither saw her  tears nor appeared  to feel her hand.  ���������'I-ot by-gones be by-gones," he  iiad muttered.  I for attempt at assistance in preparing the breakfast for the pallbearers, which was set in the best  .���������room,  was  also a failure.  Thc   cousin   gave   orders   about  ev-  puL it aw,!.;,, u iu:-.pero(i one oi ii-e  little ,girls. "To-morrow she must  give us some, or we will tell uncle  before he goes away."  So he was to stay all night here!  The girl stood up, very much agi-  tated. Only not to sec him���������only  not  that!  She seated herself again, as thc children complained again that they  were  afraid.  "G-o to sleep," she said, nervously,  "and to-morrow I will tell you a  great   deal."  They obeyed her and were quiet,  and lay with their .eyes wide open,  and   looked   at   the   white -moonlight  -���������erythi'ng in the store-roam  and linen i that  came  in through   the uncurtain-  closet in such a loud, noisy manner  ,that Lucie felt as if the shaking of  tlie keys must rouse the dead from  her sleep.  "'I do not need any help, fraulein,"  .had been the answer, as she almost  JLviuibl;' begged to assist. 3_-/cn old,  j'ike refused her amid her sobs, as  _ho begged to help her in the kitchen.  i ed window. Kothing was to be  i heard but their breathing; then steps  ! came alon���������-the corridor, which made  ! the girl jump up and try to hasten  j away. She hurriedly looked round.  Where could she disappear? In vain;  there was but one door leading out.  But there, behind the large porcelain  , stove��������� She sprung over into the  I dark shadow, and seated herself on  "1 eavo it for me, l-'raulcin Lucie; j the old chest, in which the children's  it is no work for \ our hands. Ah! ' clothes were kept. The door now  you ivj-'d not have done anything in i opened, and he stepped over the  the ho.i.se  if you  hao   only   been  here !  threshold. ,  ���������just-to' comfort my mistress; she! In the bright moonlight she could  ���������could not ;;.ake up Ir.-r mind to die, I see every feature of his face. She  fraulein;: : he had lak'.-n leave of ail. j pressed her hand to her heart, it be-  .ontl  could   nut speak'::-!y more;    but ! gan  to   beat so   wildly.     He  walked  j close to her; she could watch him  I through the open part of 'the' stove,  j as the tall form bent over one of  I  tlie  children's  beds. ,  ; "Are you asleep already, my little  !��������� mouse?" she heard him say; his voice  !  sounded so tender.  |      "Xo,   uncle,"      answered     a  sleepy  i voice.  !      "Are you afraid still?"  "JSTo,"    whispered      the  little   one,  throwing her  arms  around  his neck.  "Aunt Lucie put us to  bed."  He   started.  "Aunt Lucie?"   he  asked:  L'CONTrNTJED.1 ..'-'..-".  A   LIFE  SAVER.  Bab*,r_   Own   Tablets   Make     Chile!.-tri  ���������  Well and   Keeps Them  Well/  Emergencies 'come quickly in' the  liv.3S of little ones, and the wise mo-  th_i* will always keep at hand a reli-  a'r?xe,medicine to cope with them. Delay mas* mean the loss o������ a precious  li'.tle j'ife. There is no medicine can  take the place of Baby's Own Tablets  in relieving, curing and preventing  f no miner ailments of children. "if  you could see my baby, now," writes  U'frs. James Boviah, of French Itiwr,  Ont., "and compare him with his condition before I began' giving' him  "Baby's Own Tablets, you would no;  know it was the same child. l<Yom  the 'age of four up Lo twenty-one  months he was constantly ill, and wus  wasted away to a skeleton. f gave  him a great many medic'nes. but always without result, until f heard of  Baby's Own Tablets and began giving  them to him. Almost at on'ie they  helped him and he is now a fine, fat,  healthy child. I now always k_ep the  Tablets in the  house."  Tho Tablets contain none of the  poisonous drugs found in '���������soothing"  medicines, and can be given with absolute safety to a new-born babe. Sold  by all druggists or sent by mail at 25  cents a box by writing to the Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Lnt  A lot of typewritten matter was  stored in a slightly damp vault for  six months. On removal the paper  and gall ink signatures were in the'  best of condition, but all trace of  typewriting had  disappeared.      " ���������*���������  M*������MDM������nh  JU.'l*  ���������- ii..-  ���������C'.:  i.'\ ex  ��������� waited  :v.'."  ���������ve   a!\vn\ ������������������;   on   the   door,  so  l'li.!-'-.   out you did  not  ���������'fi:r ili'illl.'  v-'.ere she  o   iiierrii.v  old-  had  :*he  sat  ;.<��������� /;ti stood witii  at ��������� the hearth *  ���������*'���������'busied iicir.e.f :���������  )���������:' not v. ���������:���������;���������;! any more. >'hc  i.-;;������������������.���������. ;-ii.i)iu.-(l among the mourners.  i':-i(.-::d-j ui' !'irr :���������!.���������;;.<;;���������, tho pas's 'wife  iroui  the  ne.-'L  village,  and  .!���������"������������������������������������.!i ' Uircctor  of  thc  sugar    fac-  y  spoke sympathi/ingly  to her  as  fuuerai procession disappeared in  ���������wood   road.     She     iiad     neither  rd    nor   answered.      And   she  was  '.I'm  tor  the  tor,  the  the  ii or.  Just as dazed and stunned still. At  last she went up to her little room,  and lay down on the bed where she  had dreamed tiie happy dreams of  ."-. ���������������t:t]-i. and listened to the stillness  .uh.-i'U   her.  It was a curious condition she "was  in. --^iie tried to put herself back in  the time that this was her homo,  ami. strangely enough, she succeeded.  .1 InJf awake and half asleep, she  In aid the clock strike', and saw the  moon shine through the trees; it  made moving shadows on the white  floor. The little iron stove in the  corner      looked,     in     the     uncertain  The I*nfl���������eiice of tlie Trees.  When we plant a tree, we are doing  what we can to make our planet a  more wholesome and happier dwelling  place for those who come after us if  not for ourselves. ��������� Oliver Wendell  Holmes.  A mother's mind is ever on her children. If she is noble, she is praying  for them; if she is ambitious, she is  scheming for them.���������Schoolmaster.  Tlie "P-ly's 3Vooii IIo���������r.  An ' Illinois congressman said that  during a hot summer day. ho sought  rest in a hammock beneath the scant  shade of an old tree that stood at the  corner of a'down state hotel. _      ' -   ,  "I had no sooner stretched myself in  the' hammock," sakl he, "than these  flics attacked me, si.-^mingly by the  million. It was intolerable;' and in no  pleasant, frame of aiind I 'looked up the  proprietor.   ,, r, ,'���������  " 'What do you mean,' I demanded;  'by stretching your hammock in that  fly haunted-field of torture you call a  lawn?' -       , -       ... 6������  " T know the flica are,bad out there  now,' bo .answered, 'but you ought to  use,the hammock during the haruirTock  hours, and you'd have no trouble from  the flies.' , .   - ���������  " 'What are hammock hours?' I inquired.  " 'From 12 noon to 2 p. m. daily,' he  replied. 'During-those hours flies'will  not attack you in tho hammock.'  "I was much interested in tho man's  Socratic skill in evading the issue, and,  wishing to draw him out, I asked:  " 'Why are there no flies around the  hammock between 12 and 2?"  " 'Oh,' he rejoined, 'at that time  they're all in tho dining room.' "���������  Tell  a man  he  doesn't     look well,')  and  he begins' to  reflect  that he     is-  looking  interesting.  An. Atv������ti1   Experience.  A native diver descended into the  water to see whether one of the piers,  then in course of construction, had set.  While he was engaged in this work a  great iron cylinder subsided a little,  crushing his hand between it and the  masonry. When, on a signal being given, another diver came down,'he found  his unfortunate comrade ' imprisoned  under water without hope of escape.  After a few moments of mute despair  and harrowing uncertainly a speechless decision was arrived at, and the  newcomer proceeded with chisel and  hammer to hack off his unhappy companion's hand at the wrist. The prisoner was thus liberated, but died soon  after reaching the surface from the  shock. Never. I think, has an opium  eater in his dreams imagined a more  pitiful spectacle of hopeless human  suffering.���������"Travels In India."  THE WAY TO  BE WELL.  The   Blood   Must     Be   Kept , Rich  and  P'.ire and the Nerves Strong.  Good  health  is  tlie4 "most     precious  treasure any man or, woman can have.  ���������But' good   health  can  only-be-had- by  kepeing the blood, rich  and  pure,  and  the nerves strong.    T_ the blood is allowed   to   become  "weak   and   watery  the   whole   system   is . weakened .. and  ' falsi  an  easj^ prey- to  disease. . Ther-?  f is no medicine"can eoual Dr.  William"-'  j Pink-Pills   in   keeping   the   blood ,ricb.  ��������� and, pure.-fiiul. the nerves vigorous'and ���������  strong.     Every' dose   helps   to   create  new   blood,   and -by   a fair" use  of, thn  pills,   pale,   sickly    people    are ' maa<=  bright,   active   and-    strong.   -Here     !���������;  proof.     Mr.     Robert" Liee.   New,  West- "  minster, 13. C, says :    "Before I began  using     Dr.     Williams'   Pink Pills,   n;y  blood was in a very impure state, ar.cl  as .a   result   pimples   that   were   very  itchy,   broke   out   all   over   my   body.  My appetite was fickle, and I was easily   tired.     My   wife   urged   me   to   try  Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills,   and   I   got  half  a   dozen   boxes. ,   By   the   time   I  | had  used   them   I  was  completely  re-  , stored to health,  my skin was smooth  and  clear,   and  my  appetite  good."  Dr.   Williams*   Pink     Pills     do     not  purge���������tney   simply   make   pure,   rich  blood.     That   is   why   they   cure   such  troubles  l as '   indigestion,       neuralgia,  i rheunnitism,   anaemia,   partial   paraly-  jsis,   St.   Vitas   dance,   scrofula," erysip-  j-las,   and   tho  ailments  so  common  to  : women,   young'and   old.     Sold,  bv   all  ���������<h,  (dealers  or   sent  postpaid,   at  f>0  cent's  | a box, or six boxes for ^2.50 '-,y, writ-  ling  the Dr-  Williams'  Brockville,  Ont.  Medicine    Co.,  "Some men's idea of a (brilliant  leader is a partner who leads'trumps-  opportunely.  "DYSPEPSIA AND INDIGESTION.���������C.  W Snow & Co.. Syracuse. N. Y.. write :  "J'lcaae send us ten cross of pills. We  .-ire sellincr more of Parmelee's Pills than  any- other pill we keen. They have a.  ���������rrf-at reputation for the cure of "Dysycn-  fiia and Liver Complaint." Mr. Ch'as. A.  Smith, Lindsay, writes : "Parmelee's  Pills are an excellent medicine. My sister has been troubled with severe head-  :u\ie.   but  these pills  have  cured   her."  When men complain too much of  monotony, look out for a cyclone to  break it.  This plan'is slow and not very sure.  Wilson's  Fly  Will kill millions and do it quickly^  10  Cents  Ha__33_S__KEiHaaKS58i_!  For  Spavins,  Ktngbon������  Splints,  Curbs,  and all forms at  Lameness,  bunches or bony  enlargements.  Dr. B. J. Kendall Co.. I We used your Kendall's Spavin  Cure for=o years and have found it an '"/"'Mf*'���������**-  1'le-iso miil nie vour book at once as I linve a colt Ura nov,  hav"nar������.!!ble w-lih. Yours truly. L. L. jAr.VIS. Dayton Tex".  As a liniment for family use it has no ej,nal. Prloo SI . BlX  I for "=!E    A^k  vour druga'st for  KENDALL'S SPAVJH  rTTTTF. n���������o '��������� A Treatise on tho Horse." the book free,  ' or addr���������r   Dr. B. J. Kendall Co., Enesfrurg Fails, VU  The Word "Averagfc."  After a fair translation of it3 old  French body, "aver," into English only  "horse" is found, and the Word becomes "horsage." The change tends to  confusion, but none the less "horsage"  and "average" are identical since in  the old time French an "aver," was a  horse. It was also a horse in the Scotch  dictionaries, and in one of Burns' poems. "A Dream," be alludes to a'horse  as a "noble aiver."    ;  In olden times in Europe a tenant  was bound to do certain' work for the  lord of the manor���������largely in carting  grain and turf���������-horse work, and in the  yearly settlement of accounts the just  proportion of the large and. small work  performed was estimated according to  the work done by "avers" ' (horses);  hence our common word "average."  <fe_a K��������� WEEKLY selling Acme Pump Gov-  M>*ir*JP   ernors.   They make all pumos work  easy, and fit all kinds (iron or wood). Mills run  with half less wind. Agents exclusive territory.  Its merits sell it. FIljSJP GOVERNORS,  17A Princess Street, Winnipna-  Wo olsrn tlierl'n pr.  "For one's wits to go woolgathering" is an allusion to a pitiful industry  sometimes seen in older countries. In  parts of France, Germany and Spain  very old people are sometimes employed in gathering wool from bushes in  sheep pastures where it has been pluck-  ed from the fleece as the animals pass  too close to the branches.  f'<  I  M  m  v.  c- >i|  M  H������l  nil  f  - ./I  lm  I  it  1  *  4  ���������  i  t_  m  11  $1  f  f  ivs  m  I  1 r*  1/ '   o  The ARIZONA  KICKER  Breezy Items From the Pen, of a  Fearless' Editor  a critter of such aims and ambitions  that it makes our hair stand up now  and then. M. QUAD.'  [Copyright, 1902, by C. B. Lewis.]  IT is remarked, in,a St Louis paper  that the game ��������� of poker would  never have been known in this  town but for our efforts. We reply that it was here.and in full swing  when we' arrived, and -the only part  we have played in the matter has been  a losing one. We have never had an  ace full that some one else hadn't fours  to beat us.  Rubbing;  It   In. '  "An' de text say," remarked the old  colored parson, " 'An' he shall sep'rate  de sheep from de goats.' Now, brudron  an' sistern. Ah ain't cast in'' r.o 'fiec-  shuns on dis cougrogaskun. but. kuow-  in' hit as Ah does. All's willin' to bet  fouh dolhihs dat when de day ob judgment .done roils eround dar will' be  eomethin' doin' in de goat market."���������  Cleveland Plain Dealer.  A NEW STRAWBERRY.  The Climax I* Claimed to Be an .*I*m-  proTement ou.Bnltach.  The Climax is a- new strawberry,  originating in Maryland, of which a report has been ��������� made' to Rural New  Yorker. It appears that' the original  plant was from seed of Bubach fertilized by Hoffman. The -berry'is hardly  as large as the best specimens ofBu-  We do not know the name'of the  man who waylaid us last Tuesday  night on Cochise place as we were re  ar- WAS -IMPING WHEN* HE DISAPPEAR--)  1 IN THE DARKNESS.   * '       ' ,  turning home from Mrs. McGee's high  ,tea",; but as he'was limping when' he  disappeared. in the darkness we " are  willing to pay a doctor for-digging thc  bullet out of his leg.  * It' is stated in a Buffalo, paper that  we have made four different attempts  to assassinate the editor" of the other  weekly paper published in this town  Here we laugh. It is a well known fact  that our csteeinctbhas pegged away, at  us about'three times' a week 'for the  last live years, but v\> to date has not  even cut a button fi" ��������� i-our coat.  We find in a Montana paper the^ate-  'Yuent that we .make a practice of killing, at least two Chinamen each month  in the year. Sing Lee has been with  us-for the last five years as pressman  and is alive and well today, and^all  communications on this subject can be  addressed to him.  ' Talking- About Canada.  In 1775 the,loyalists of the Ameri-  .'can Colonies flocked to Canada/'-The ' bach, but averages larger than the ay  same feeling is stiil strong. Even if j erage specimens. There is not a single  England were disposed to trade off ; imperfect berry. Every one looks as if  Canada for som-*- American posses- ( ft came out of a mold. There is one big  sions, .the Car.idian people them- j t^rry on the stem/ then one a size  selves    would      never consent.      The j ,, ,  ideal, condition- probably- cannot be j  expected for hundreds of years. Pro- I  bably the people of the United !  States would object strongly against j  union with Canada, just as Canadians  themselves  would  object to    an  "absorption* by their greater neighbor.  On" thing* is particularly noticeable  in this'connection. American capital  is,, flowing over the Canadian line  much more rapidly-than it is going  to, many of the older, sections', of  this nation. American capital ' evidently has confidence in the stability of the Canadian and British Governments- Capital never goes as nee-  , ly  to  the West .Indies  or the  Sbnth  ��������� American countries,- whe������e the natural   wealth  is   so   much  greater,     be���������  ' cause of thc inherent weakness of the  .Government and the low standards  and the fickle political ideals of the  neople.���������Worcester Spy.  i   j A Modern  'Veivspaper Kvfl.  .Talking of newspaper headings sug- .  f���������ests a protest against the continual  breaking of articles to continue on  some succeeding or other page; more  often' other by the same token. Heading a daily journal has ' come to be  vei*y much like reading a weekly or  monthly serial, only instead of having, one novel to follow,- you have  half a dozen, the result being that  you either' overlook something1 that  you would like to know or-lose the  thread of the argument and have to  repeatedly turn back. The tendency  is always nowadays to length, and I  must confess that I sigh forth������ good  old -days of pith- and brightness,  .when, for instance, The Now ��������� rYorki  Sun ,used to give all ,the news all  the time in concise form. Those days  will return, mark my words, and the  most successful and most profitablo  paper of the future will be the one  that gives business- men the day's  information  at, tlie   breakfast  SOME  QUEER  NOTIONS.  CIiIMAX.STKAWBEKRT.   '  smaller and.so on.down. The stalks  are very heavy. Every .blossom'makes  a berry. The blossom is perfect. The  plants are very strong, the foliage  rougher than Bubach and not so. deep a  green: Climax begins to ripen nearly  a week ahead- of Bubach and. other  leading kinds, and one can 'neadily see  What that means to growers. The,berry is firmer than Bubach, with' better  flavor, and never misshapen.        ��������� ���������  It was reserved fora Detroit newspaper to announce that wo stood by and  laughed in fiendish glee while a grizzly,  boar ate up-a companion who was  hunting witii us. We have never hunted the grizzly. We have never seen one.  dead or alive, in this territory. In fact,  we have not seen a bear of any species,  and, as for ���������'fiendish glee," we couldn't  'come within forty rocly of it if we tried | Big  ever so hard. j grounds, a    i north.       Mr.  Wlien  and  How to  Prune.  , The time of pruning  fruit trees  is  not so important as the method.   It has  been said, "Prune whenever your tools  are sharp," but. I. would-not advise severe pruning when the trees are growing or are in, full foliage,' as cutting off  much foliage has a tendency to weaken  the tree somewhat.   Where the work i  *table j can'be done in a'short time"March and j  in  concise and easily digestible form, j Aoril are preferable, but-where there !  I,  for     one,- never fail to    read   the j is*mucn to be done any, time from the '  summary of  the   news   ii  one is  giv- ,      u f fl     ]o_f uim] it _tart_        in  en,  before onl_rn.fi- upen a .perusal^ of . ._ ^.^   - ^ hot ^^ cuttins,off  Odd    Belief*     About    Animals     T_a.t  i i  Were  Held  by  0_r    Vriverttors.  Our respected ancestors had some  queer notions in regard to natural history. ' Old Sir Thomas Browne, in bis  "Inquiries ; Into' Vulgar and Common  Error?," discusses many of tliose. "That  a brock or badger hath the legs on one  side shorter than on the other," he  says, "though an opinion perhaps not  very ancient, is yet very general.", This  belief was received notJ only by theorists, but by most of those who had  daily, opportunity to behold and hunt  them; yet Sir Thomas could not accept this belief, because it seemed ''no  easy affront into reason and generally  repugnant unto the course ,of nature."  Wherever he looked he saw that tho  limbs of animals on the opposite sides  of their bodies were of the same length  and number and that none of them had  an odd leg.- One would think that the  question might have'been put beyond  cavil by simply measuring the limbs  of the animal;- but perhaps they never  thought of that.  The worthy knight, however, could  accept the basilisk, though it does not  seem that he ever saw one and did not  question its power to kill by "inflicting  its eye," as old' Dr. Parr would have  expressed -it, upon1. Its enemy. And  why'not? "For'if plagues or pestilential atoms have been conveyed in the  air from different"regions, if men at a  distance have infected each other, if  the shadows of some, trees be noxious"  if torpedoes deliver their opium' at a  distance and stupefy beyond' themselves, we cannot reasonably deny,", he  says," "that there' may proceed from  .subtler seeds more agile emanations.,  which contemn those laws and invade  at distance unexpected." - But there  was a .limit to the credulity of Sir  Thomas, and'as for the. generation .of  the .basilisk, that "it proceedeth from  a, cock's egg hatched under a toad or a  serpent," he_ thought it a- conceit .as  monstrous as the brood itself.- ,  TITLE   PAGES.  PITH  AND  POINT.  the main  body of the paper. In  waj* I often get possession of news i  that in the hurry would be overlooked.���������The Captious One, in Toronto   Sunday  World.  ! large branches in the fall and winter.  Th<? l^SiJiifi-. of C.inswln.  The Census Bureau recently received from Hev. G. Walton. Chiuvh. .of  11-ngland missionary, at Port George  on the east shoie of Hudson Bay,  the schedules of an eruimerai ion of  l!.'skimos. in TJngava. Thc schedules  were not sent fro a Ottuva until the  spring of 1.901 and did not icich the  enwn orator until the Eskimos had  gone from their usual domicile at  ~\\ hale      Hi\er   to   thiir  hunting  c n iderablc   ciis'ance j Qr  Walton  had,  therefore.  \  but where it is absolutely necessary to i  cut such they should be cut several ���������  Inches from the trunk or largo branch \  and then cut closely any 'time during j  June, when they will heal readily, or {  they may be cut close and the wound ]  covered with a thick paint* This will |  in a measure prevent decay.���������Charles '  Black, New Jersey. j  , It may be hard to be good���������it is not  .hard to be kind.  Genius has always received'more applause than money. '<  Presumption lies at the bottom of  much that we call success/   ' . . '    -  It requires no strength of mind to be  mean-r-it does to be generous.' ���������  True greatness lies not in heyer falling, but in rising every time we fall.  Keep your, business .to yourself or  some other'fellow will keep it for, you.  i **���������        ,  1 The public is a baby, depending  largely "upon- the-nature of .the ..indulgence of its nurse. ,  The higher a balloon rises thc smaller it looks, and is this not true of many  ambitious members of society?  Failure in life is not loss of capital  or the catastrophe of a business venture. Such things are accidents that  may happen to all.  They Were Uitknonri Until After tlie  invention,  ot  Priiilir*.'*-.  The most'surprising thing in the his-'  tory.of tlie title page is the fact that  it was utterly unknown until a few  years after the invention of printing.  In the days before that great era, when  ail books were in manuscript, no scribe  ever thought of> prefacing hi��������� work  with a separate page or leaf devoted to-  the title. -'   ' ,    '  When printing took'the place of writing, changes came gradually. In many  early printed books there was, still  scope for handwork. Initial letters were*  left for the "rnbrisher," as he was-  called, to decorate and illuminate by  hand.  As books multiplied this practice', o_  course, soon died out.', Occasionally  wealthy and luxurious book owners  would employ a skillful illuminator to  adorn the pages and margins of a printed book just as in former days manuscripts had been, illuminated.  The manuscript practice of surrounding the text with an ornamental border  was also, often'applied to early printed  books. The- introduction of the title  page showed the sanie mingling of old  and-new.  ,' **      '",-'.,  Printing  was  invented "about  1450>,o  but no title page, properly so called, is  known before 1470.   In'the earliest'ex-  amples the title is either, as in manuscripts, given in the first two or three  lines..of ,the,first page, to be immediately followed by the printed text, or  is simply, as it'has been called,'a'label���������that Is, it consists of a very brief  title at the top of a bla.nk page.  *��������� There was one curious exception. '"A:  "Kalendar" printed by Kardolt at*Venice in 1476 has a full' title page in the*  modern-style.    This remarkable page-,,  ' consists of an .introductory.,poem surrounded on- three sides by ornamental  borders,, with, at the bottom, the place  of printing and date���������"Yenetiis,. 147G'*  ���������and the names of the printers.        '    ,  But this is quite an exceptional instance. Such, a title page is hardly  found again for-twenty years and did  not become common till about 1520,  more than forty years later., '  A, particularly noticeable feature in-  many title, pages of the sixteenth and-  early1 seventeenth centuries' is the  length, of the'descriptive titles. , Con-'  troversial pampf/icts and books of travel and adventure especially have titles  which are extraordinarily long winded.  The whole page is filled with'small  type, giving an analysis of the contents ���������  of book, or pamphlet.        -  Then toward the end of the seven'"- -  teenth   century 'and  through   its   successor' came tlie reign o_ the bold and ���������  plain title page, and the plain-title has ,���������  lasted "until the present day.  ,     A  :,*  ' y -t '.   V. '-  Tlie  SliT���������ita   of   Ito-iTim?.  A medical paper discusses tlie "health  of the oarsmen'' and comes to no very  definite  conclusion as to the effect of j tor of fact, thc rosmarinus is frequent  -Rosemary.  In the south of Europe the rosemary  has long had magic properties ascribed  to it. ,'The Spanish ladles used to wear  it as an antidote against the evil eye,  and the Portuguese called it the elfin  plant and dedicated it to the fairies.  ,The idea of tlie antidote may have  been-duo to a confusion of the uame-  with that of the Virgin; but. as a mat-  Wlien  to   Talce  Eet*"yoiii������   Cuttings.  One of the most important points in  regard to the culture of begonias of the'  Gloiro do Lorraine type  is, according  j to Gardening, to remember that it is  no use to be in  a great hurry  in  training and racing on the after Jife of  ! the varsity oar.    Some years ago the  ly mentioned by old Latin writers, including Horace and Ovid.    The name  late  .Professor   Morgan,   in   his   little ; came from  thc fondness of tho plant  A Baltimore paper gives credence to  the report that we shoot men dead in  their tracks for refusing to subscribe to  our paptr. This is an original way of  building up a circulation, and we call  the attention of our contemporaries to  it.  An Ohio editor has learned from a  reliable source that we aro constantly  surrounded by a bodyguard of twelve  desperate men anil hut for that fact  wo would be lynched within an hour.,  If that editor saw us strolling around  town, with our hands clasped under  our eoatiails. he'd probably invent  some other canard.  to wait until the s* ring of L'-Q-, before he could take the censi s ud at  was not un'il the sii.bs?quc'nt September that an opportunity occurred  of forward ng to Ottawa the results  of hi.-; labors  One   hrnd ed   and  seventy-four  T_s-  l������imoC!.   winch   number   only  represent  taking tlie cuttings. Keep the plants  in a healthy condition and allow them  to finish their flowering period as near-  ly as possible. If allowed to go their  own way, they will break naturally  from tho base about April, and the  short jointed cuttings taken when the  shoots are  not more than  one  and a  We bought another mountain the other day, making five that we now own.  and if any of our esteemed eastern  contemporaries can spare a couple, of  weeks this winter, we will give them no  end of sliding down hill on thc trail of  grizzly bears. We-believe we. are the  only editor in the world-'owning live  mountains and each and all of them  wild and untamable.   '  one-third of tlie total. _wero counted. *. ua*f inches long will make fine plants  for the following autumn,���������in fact,  much better than any that may have  been rooted in tho autumn or even old  plants that may have been kept over.  There were altogether forty-two families. AI! belong to the Church of |  Hngland and almobt all tho adults :  can read and write. A typical name j  for the head of a family is Ooch- '  aunowak  and for ������.  wife Mclukto.  . work, "University Oars." gave the re- [  suits of an investigation regarding 25."> j  , who were then living out of 204 who ;  (' had taken part in the boat races. Antl ���������  ��������� his returns seemed to show that oars- j  J men were rather benefited than in- ;  } jured by the discipline and struggle. \  j it must be remembered that the pre- !  i liminary sifting of the torpids, the '  ! eights and the trials weeds out the i  ; weaklings   at   Oxford   who   could   not '  stand tho strain. And every rowing ,  - man knows that tho trained man who '  tumbles back in the boat after a hard !  fought race is as fit as ever within a :  minute.���������London Chronicle.  for the seashore, where it'.often gets  sprinkled with the "ros." or dew of the  sea���������that is to say. sea spray. Another  cause of confusion perhaps was that  the leaves of the plant somewhat resemble those of the juniper, which in  medisoval times was held sacred to the  Virgin Mary-*  We proceeded to the general offices  of the Giveadam.Gulch Stage company  the other day and leveled two gtiiis on  the president and demanded that our  annual pass-be-renewed.' After a bluff  or two it was renewed. It always is,  but we have to go through the same  old programme year after year.  The fact that we now and then take  a hand in a game of poker is not considered by the postmaster general to  be against our usefulness as postmaster, and the people w*ho are trying to  make, a, handle of it might as well  save their breath.  A Tucson paper announces that wo  have the cheek to aspire to; the governorship of Arizona. 'Tis true, and  we'll bet a hat that we get there;  afterward���������the .presidency!     We   are  Tho j!i>j;e!iioun Crow. i  Victoria,  B.'  C,   has  a novel    hard  luck  story that  will please the heart ,  of every naturalist.     The  owners    of ]  slate roofs  near the  waterfront have j  been having much     trouble    of   late ;  because the  slates     were  continually j  breaking and      falling     from     their j  roofs,   and    then the buildings    were  clamagecl by leaks.     A man was giv-J  en  thc    job    of. ��������� investigating,     and j  worked for many days  in vain. Then!  one day he saw the cause,  and    the i  whole city is wondering. Great flocks, j  of crows    dig    clams  on  the   ' beach j  at  low tide,   and  when  one caught  a'  bivalve he  flew  high  in   the  air with;  it,   dropped   it  on   to   a   slate     roof,  j  which  smashed  the   shell   and a piece  of slate,  and  then   flew     down     and  sucked up the opened clam.  ri*op���������g-,*it2i*,������*r Cole-M. i  Coleus cuttings are made during :  January, February,. March and April. ,  The earliest are made by florists with j  the idea of again taking cuttings from :  thc young plants.     If this is  not de- I  Jlifl   Foitnooas  H������������sra._,  Early.  When Philip D. Armour engaged a  new secretary, he did not tell him at  what hour in the morning to report.  The young man appeared at 0. but  found Mr. Armour at work. Nothing  was   said   about   the  secretary   being  Men Repeat, but Do Not Copy.  Grant���������It is easier to say a good  thing than to do a good thing.  Henderson ��������� Very true. But when  you say a good thing you are flattered  by persons right and left making use  of it as if it were their own, but you  have few copyists when you do a good  deed.-  Advantagre of Position.  "Hold on!" exclaimed the boy who  was under. "Let's arbitrate this thing!"  "There ain't nothin' to arbitrate!"  panted the boy on top, pummeling him  vigorously.-  sired, there is no need to begin oper- ! late  ations so early. Coleus are among the  easiest; of allplants to root, antl they  grow so rapidly that for an amateur  March is usually early enough to begin  propagating. Coleus seed sown in February and March gives plants for bedding out the same season. It is hardly  worth while to.winter .over any coleus  except the few needed' for stock. They  are not very satisfactory'and are extremely likely to be infested with  mealy bugs.���������Rural New Yorker.  The next day he presented himself at ;  half past 8, only to find Mr. Armour ;  * ahead of him. I  So on the day following he came at I  8 o'clock, with the same result. j  Determined' to be on hand before his ;  boss,   he  came at 7:M0 the  next day. -i  only to bo greeted by Mr. Armour with  the question:  "Young man, will you toll me what  you do with your forenoons?" j  Why Many Voa:i*r I>Ie_ Fail.  It is the fault and the cause of the  failure of so many bright, capable  young men that, being put into a certain workdaj* rut. they make no effort  to climb or even crawl out of it. They  do not seek the work that is not routine and go beyond the terms of the  bond in search of additional labor in  order to attract thc approving notice  of their employers;' they do not go to  their posts before or remain at them  after the fixed hour; thoy are content  to do enough, and no more than enough,  to earn their hire. The life of the average clerk-is generally genteel, easy,  cleanly. Ho need'not soil his hands  or-iiis clothes, and his ambition is satisfied'with these pleasant conditions.  Why Johnny Went to Tied Snpperlea*  "What is the matter with this horseradish. Maria?" asked the father of the  family.    "It looks mussed up." ���������  "What's the reason they call it horseradish, papa?" inquired Johnny. "I offered it to the horse a little while aco  an'   he   wouldn't   touch   ifc"-  Whnt Would You Do f  People are fond of telling what they  would do if they bad $1,000,000. It's  safe to bet that nine men out of ten if  they had $1,000,000 would do nothing.  ���������Kansas City Independent.  Quite a number of men have mistaken Wall street for Easy Btreet���������Fuck.  I_dfl>Ie  io   Him.  "You say," tittered.the fiancee of tlie  vegetarian, "that you could fairly eat  me.    Now,  isn't that contrary  to  the  tenets of your belief?"  ���������  "Not at all," asserted the vegetarian.  "But if you ate me"���������  "I should simply be eating a peach."  No use talking, the meat diet isn't  the only thing that makes the mind  active.���������Judge. _____  Fitting-.  Mother���������I wonder what we can do  with Johnny? He has such a way of  exaggerating everything. He is always  making a mountain out of a molehill.  Father���������I think, my dear, we had better make him an auctioneer.  Snil  State of Toetry.  For songs the use of poetry has for  some time been'abandoned, and words,  ��������� any sort of words..have "been employed  instead.    With patriotic songs any sug-'  j gostion of poetry is held to be fatal to  j success.    It is probable that in anoth-  ! er ten 3'cars some member of parlia-  .' ment will introduce a short bill making  the  production   of   any  other' sort   of  poem a criminal offense, and it is not  1 impossible that tho--member of narlia-  ineut will be a publisher.  ;������������������ full of sympathy,'  ���������-��������� not ni-t'd the sym-  i?f his lei low men?���������  Consrenial  Spirits.  Fritilla���������Was your dinner a social  success?  Clorinda���������Yes, indeed. You see. I  was careful to invite only pcopie who  have the same kind of uervous prostration.  v   O'  t  o:,?  -!'-,  M;i������  ''"'Ai fn-T-'rff--. --'-i---���������������������������������������'-���������������i  iii'-r���������f-Winf _i--**���������"-"-''���������"  _^_^ Mi_l-;,r-a-_jj-*rTi>fir-ri_rii, ir ��������������������������� inffc-i  C.  H. TARBELL.  High Grade Stoves  ��������� and all Kitchen Requirements  gPORTSMENS GOODS  & GENERAL HARDWARE  'DEALERS    IK  BRAKTFORD,....  . ...KASSEY-H ARRIS,  and other High-grade Wheels.  WIib'bI and fiim Sepairing  ,-    NEATLY & PROMPTLY DOME.  ( / <���������  Makera'of the celebrated,     ;  Solar Ray  Acetylene   -:-   Machines  3rdM:> . Guniteland  JOHN McLEQDS  FOR FIRST-CLASS    ,  CANDY, FRUITS,  e  CIGARS & TOBACCOS.  Nanaimo Cigar Factory  smoke ���������  enterprise  CIGARS  BEST,   ::   ON  EARTH.  Maunfactured by  P. GABLE & CO., NANAIMO, B.C.  "CUBAN   BLOSSOM"    ,  A   UNION MADE  CIGAR  j   FROM   THE--  Cuban Oigar Factory  CUMBERLAND  Meat  Donald McKay.  Prime Meats, k        ,  Vegetables' &  Fruits- :  r _^=* : '.I������ Season.  DAILY DELIVERY. . "   , n  X  o  o  8-  <  c__  C3  O  L__  o  c__  JS  c  R  55  I���������I  ���������Es,  J  fc>  O  >!.'  a '  P-e  o  R  ���������J  **  O  .3  A  Hi.  o  o  p  M  hI  O  m  O  o  CM  o  $H5  03  W  S3  ������  .2 -  s 9  S P  ������ 1  ���������^ _  i _  P _  ������  o  as  o  Hi  Hi  M  2  >  8-  <  o  O  E-  c_T  When in Gumterland  STAY  AT THE   - VENDOME,  BZT     A_L  COSVBNIKNCKS' FOR,  GUESTS.  The Bar is .'Supplied with      -'��������� :   ,,  Best Liquors and Cigars  R. S. ROBESTSON.  W,aVerly  jjotel  ' First Glass Accommodation  .. ..at Reasonable Rates ...  BEST" OF WINES, & LIQUORS.  j" \  S. SHORE,  PROPRIETOR.  t  THREAD, Cakes and Pie-* delivered  daily to any part of  City.  T. D.  LEAN,  The-Pioneer Watchmaker,  ���������    *        Jeweler and Optician.  ' - Eyes .Tested Free,  You   have   the money, I  have the  Goods, now I want the' money and ,  you  want.  Ine  Co'-ds  so come and  see what'bargains you can  get.  All the Latest MAGAZINES  and PAPERS on hand'.. ���������  IF   YOU   WANT   YOUR   MORNING'S  **)*  MHiK  ****  FULL STOCK OF   _    {jftfcwie*  pRUJLTS,  Candies,  DIPES, Cigars,  Tobaccos.  AND NOVELTIES* AT "  *-,  Mrs   WALKEB'-S.  '      a- '     >  (Whitney Block.)  M."J. BOOTH; Proprietor,  ������    NANAIMO, B.C.  A   Fine   Selection   of    CAKES , always   on   hand..  FRESH BREAD every day.  Orders for SPECIAL CAKES promptly attended to.  eaily, Fresh and Swee<, buy from  n^r. n____n_^^r__c]'-_:  Milk Deliveied  Twice     -  ,     '    "  , . - '   v '    Daily in. Summer,  I ^VWJ ~WILLARDV is "prepared to,,,������  ''tc ^- '' ,- ,-*!-X'jy 0^������i8tor'Fi,ue"or"i(  \-��������� \ Heavy" Harne������H-,'acyshort notice.;'i'  -  ' "f\  \  h.  W[LLARI);'bLO('K?:;',; Cum-WriahU;  Dunsffluir Avenue,  Cumberland.  WILLIAMS.BROS.  Liverv Stable  ��������� T]5A.MS'J'Ki;S   AND   DltAYMKN   - <  ;    Sixcjlk and   Double' rigs  ��������� , for'Hire.     All-Orders"  ;    Promptly-   Attended   to.   -  ": Third St., Cumberland, B.C  !���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  IC3��������� C3C'JiPCbO_ESciUC7l  mwT,mttwt _���������_xin��������� nnnaaw-���������������������������  R.D_  Rag  |gas_r  Bag   is-.*b-_irt^^_rf?^_Efl__. ffi.  _**_  931  OH  11: KSS_5-    **sxsikc J     "r-" '  C3C_I  ijr m_icc car*������ w ctk ������������������vvjin .-a n o?j������ n  issSg-'  ir-.l[C  ."B.H������������*i a35.  *tao ���������__������������������ nurano bis ui wauii3Uii������uai������������ioci0������)  8D_  R__  e^  nco  I'H*  ago  sea  una  BSK  aa  sea  9';d  .-'���������5=.  Now In lis 3S<h Yssr  The len'Jli.'r nv--i->������: porloJir.-i! of tho  world, with tho'stioncert eauo:i-:i staff  of --'7 t'-clirical rnbiicatisi.  Stioscriplion .'o.CO  2 year ('icluding  U. "���������?.. C.r\-.o'i.-n. Mexican p-r.t-i'-re.)  .  Tho    Journal   r-d ' Pac.-ic   Coast-  Mir-i-R to_c:h������r. Gfc.00.   ���������  _u c  Sinrlo cor.ias, free. Send for rook  C*ita!of"-,'.c.  The Et'Ciivr-^-N-n rrd P/frni v-Jouk;;al-  r 2oi Btoauw-y, New YoiV  ,  ���������,-M->ntj_.ao=,r..  ^.tartica.  gaanGlcr  .-  Bt|H'  2081   '  ^Es *  sS  r.-3  .  ^  ���������-!E!S-_T?i^^-*S*������&^-Ba1^^^  America's      Best     Republican     Paper.  Kspimait ft lanaimo. Rj.-  -*���������������������������*���������* *.���������i  ^'^fc1  ���������A V  .<���������'    \^*c-vc ^9  ua__uciUiu  EBITORIAIiLY    FEARLESS.  News from all parts of the world. Well written, original  stories. Answers to queries on all subjects. Articles  ou Health, the Home, New Books, and on Work About  the  Farm   and  Garden   The  EEkly lifter Ocean  The "Inter Ocean " is a member of the Associated Press and is also the only Western  newspaper receiving the entire telegraphic news service of the New York San and  .pec-al cable of the New York World, besides daily reports from over 2.000 special  correspondents throughout the country. No pen can tell more fully WHY it is the  13EST  on   earth   52���������TWELVE-PAGE PAPERS���������52        gtT One -Dollar a Year  Brimful  of  news  from   everywhere   and  a   perfect   feast   ot  special   matter   m^rjr-jr~' ''i������������������"��������� __Ti-_i_r"*_i*i?���������' iinjri-T"- ~   r "* "-'- **      -t?  ^?^_s^������  ���������'      MUNICIPALITY OF   .      '..  THE CITY OF   CUMJ3ERLAND.  THE POUND. BY-LAW.  S-ubscribe for  tlie    " Cumberland News,"    and the    "Weekly Inter  Ocean,"    one year, both Papers for $2.po.        *S"   Strictly in Advance.  We have made arrange.-ncuts with the Inter Ocean, by which we are unabled to  give our'readers the above rare, opportunity of getting the recognised best Republican newspaper of the U.S., aud the news at the low rat< of ������2.00 instead of the  regular rate of S3 oo for the two. Subscribers availing themselves of this offer  munt ba -fully paid up and in advance. Must bo for the full 12 months under this  offer         ���������         ������������������ ������������������        ���������*������������������                ���������������������������"         '���������!���������"���������  '^E!B������ss3tBasmaiS!B������xsiaHk\aKnK������  T_E_C_H]     TJISTTOIsI      _E_-_.1T  S. NAKAN0, Proprietor.  Hard-Burned and ordinary Bricks.  Fire 'Bricks,   ...     ...   Pressed and Ordinary.  rain   Tries������������������    ...     ...    3111., 4m., and 6in  .1".  ire ifactcm  of all  kinds to order.  \  _ara_  Pobt-Office AriDUKSS  ay*  OTjr_^-3_5.1_^ILJ^-_.__TI-)   _3-0  s. s. uCity of Nanaimo.:  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Nanaimo, calling at Musgraves, Ve-  suvius.'Crofton. Kuper, and Thetis  Islands (one week) Fullord, Ganges,  'and Fernwood (following week).  Leaves  Nr.na.mo  Tuesday,  5 ��������� p.m ,   for  Comox, connecting witli s,s. Joan at  Nana;mo.  Leaves  Comox Wednesday,   S  a.m., for  Nanaimo    direct,   connecting   with  train for Victoria  Leaves Nanaimo Thursday, 7 a.m ,  for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday,  7 a.m.,  for  Nanaimo and way ports.  Leaves   Nanaimo    Fridav,   2 p.m.,   one  week   for   Ganges,   next   week   for  Ladysmith.  Leaves Ganges or Ladysmith Saturday, 7  a.m., for Victoria and wav ports.  VANCOUVER -NAftAIMO SOUTE  S. S.      -JOAN."  Sails from Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily except  Sundavs.  Sails from Vancouver after arrival of C.  P.R. Train No. 1. daily except Sundays, at 1 p m.  TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  JUNE 1st, 1903.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2���������Daily.  - . No. 4- Sunday  'A.M. P.M.  De. 9 00 Victoria ........Du 4.00  ...Coldstream.....   ��������������� 4 28  .   ..KoenigV. .....   " 5 21  Duncan's      " 5.55  *������" 9.28. ......  " 10.24    ���������  " 11.00.  r m.  " 12 40 .  Ar 12 35..  WE-iLI'-TOf  No. 1���������Dail  A.M  r m.  .Nanaimo. ......   "    6.41  Wellington.. ...Ar.  7.37  ���������_V   TO  VICTORIA.  No. 3���������-Sunday  ;A.M.  De.   8 00 Wellington..... De. 4 00  -���������    8.20 ....Nanaimo    "    4 15  ������������������ 10 02 Duncan's    "    5.55  " 10.42....... .Koenig'a ....   "." 6 30  " 11.38...- Coldstream.....   "    7 27  Ar 12.06...-.   .. .Victoria.   Ar 7 55  Thousand Mile and Commutation Tickets ������n sale, good over rail and steamer  lines, at two and one-half cents per mile.  Special trains and steamers for Excursions, and reduced rites for pjirHes may  be arranged for nn application to the  Traffic Manager.  The Company reserves the rk'ht !o  chant-e without previous notice, si earners  sailing dates and hours of sailing.  Excursion Tickets on Sale from and to  all Stations, good for going Journey Saturday and Sunday, returning not later  than Monday.  Geo. L. Courtney,  Traffic Manager.  The Municipal Council o? tlie Corporation of the City of Cumberland,  enacts as follows :���������  1. At such place or places as shall be designated oy 'he Council from time to timea  Cuy Pound may be established and shall be  maintained as- stich by the Corporation ol  the City of Cumberland.  2. The Council may from time to time  apooint a Pound-keeper at such salary or  remuneration as it may decide aud appropriate out of the annual revenue.  (  3. The City Treasurer shall furnish the  Pound-keepev with a book in which the  Pound-keeper shall enter a description of  every animal impounded by him, with the  name of the person who took or sent the  same to be impounded, the day and hour on  which the animai came into his charge as  Pound-keeper, the day and hour ou which  the same was redeemed, discharged, or  otherwise dealt with or disposed of, the  name of the person and the amount  paid by the person redeeming the animal,  or, if sold, the name of the purchaser, the  amount that was paid for the animal, and  the amount of ihe expense thereon, and the  balance, if auy, rnnaiuing over the, above,  the penalty allowance and expenses, and to  whom the same has been paid, which balance, if any, shall, prior to making the return to the auditor, be paid over to the City  Treasurer.  4. The Pound-keeper shall at the end of  the rhbnth make a return to the City Clerk,  in writin_, ���������comprising.'- the above information aud any other information he or the  clerk may deem necessary, which return  shall, if required, be verified by statutory  declaration of  the Pound-keeper.  5. The Pound-keeper shall pay over to the  City Treasurer all money received by'him.  once in -.-.very mouth, or oftener, if instructed so to do, and shall at all times produce  his books for the inspection of any member  of che Council, or the Auditor or the Treasurer, when r< quested to do so.  6. No horse, ass, mule, ox, bull, cow,  cattle, swine, hog, sheep, goat or dog (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) shall be permitted to ,.ruu at large or  trespass in the city at any time, or to graze,  brouse, or feed upon auy of the streets,  squares, lanes, parks, alleys, or public  place* of the City, or upon any unfenced  lots or unfenced land within the city limits,  under the following penalties against, the  owners, or keeper , or persons having charge  of the same,  viz:���������  For each ox, horse, mule, ass,  bull,  cow, or other cattle.      $3 00  For each swine, hog, sheep,  or goat  or other animal ��������� ��������� ���������       1 00  For each dog       ������ 50  7. If any of the animals mentioned in  section 6 of this By-law (except dogs registered as hereinafter mentioned) are touud at  large or trespassing within the limits of the  Ciry df Cumberland, or grazing,, brousing,  or feeding upon any of  the streetsj squares.  lanes, parks, alleys, 1 ��������� public places of the  said City, or uponany u ij fence 1 lots or land ,  within the City limits, it shall be taken by  the Pound-keeper or his assistant aud driven, led, or carried to the City Pound, and  be there impounded, and it shall be the duty  of the Pound-keeper so to impouud such'  animals.  S. Any person or peisons who find any of  the animals mentioned in section 0 of this  By law, miming at large or trespassing  within the City limits in contravention of  thisBv-Law may drive, ltad, or carry the  animal to t'>e said Pound, .'md it shall be the  duty of the Pound keeper to receive and  impound the same, aud pny for���������  Horse, mule, bull, cow, or  other cattle      $2 50  Each   swine,    hog,    sheep,  goat, or other animal.. . 50  Each dog ,. . . 50   '  9. It shall be the duty of all officers and  constables of  the  police  force   of  the said  ' city, whenever they see or meet any of the  a'dmals mentioned within section 6 of this  By-Law tunning at large or trespassing  within the city limits in contravention of  this By-Law or whenever their attention is  directed by any person to any such animal'  running at large or trespassing as aforesaid,-  ti> immediately take charge of such animal;  aud drive, lead, or carry, or cau.-e the same' '  to be driven, led, or carried to the Pound.    ,  10. The Pound-keeper shall daily furuibh  all animals impounded in the City Pound  with good aud sufficient food, water, shelter, and attendance aud for so doing shall  demand and receive from th* respective  owners of such animals or from the keepers  or pi-rsous in whose charge the animals  ought to be, for the use of the Corporation,  the following allowance over and. above the  fees for impounding, namely :���������  For each horse, ass, mule, bull, cow or  other cattle, ������l.oo per day.  For each swine, hog, sheep, or goat, or  other animal, .0(it-s. per day.  For each clog 25cts. per day.  '11. If the owner of any animal impounded, or auy other person entitled to redeem  the same, bhall appear and claim such animal at any time before the sale thereof, it  shall be the duty of the Pound-keeper or his  assistaut, to deliver up the same on receiving the amount in full of the penalty, and  the allowance aud the expenses chargeable  for each and every animal, and in addition  thereto if the animal redeemed is a dog, the  annual tax therefor.  12. When the Pound-keeper is aware of  the name and address of the owner, of any  animal impounded he shall, within 24 hours  of the impounding,'cause a ieiter or postcard to be sent to such owner with a notification of such impounding.  13 It shall be the duty of the Pound-  keeper, or his Assistant, before making delivery of any animal so in)f.o nded, before  sale, or on payment of surplus money after,  sale, to obtain from ths pardon or pt-rsous  claiiiiiug tne .same, hid, h'.r or their name or  nam'-.'* and re^ideiioe, a'id to eater the same  in a book, together w ih the. <.'at.��������� whtn .-.ueh  animal was impounded, and thf- da*e when  tie same was sold or redeemed as tho c as  may be;  ���������A  A  ./*"<:  a>i 1,1.  '' -y  THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS  Issued. Every  Tuesday.  W. B. ANDERSON.       -     -       -  The columns of The News are open to all  who wish,to express therein views o matter-  *f public interest.  While we do uot hold ourselves re ' in������*i-  ble for the utterances of correspondent-..:, we  reserve th*; r %ht of declining to inserf  omrnuni(-a inn* *ii-iienessarily personal.  TUESDAY, AUG. 11. 1903  14. If -jo poison shall appear to claim  such animals <w animal soimpouuded, wr.h-  in three days after the same may have been  ,   impounded, or if the person   claiming   such  - animal sh ill   refuse' or neglect to  pay the  '    penalty   and   the   allowance   and   expensis  chargeable thereon, it shall be   the  duty <.f  the Pound-keeper to',give at least live days  notice of the sale thereof.- - ���������  15. Such,notice shall contain a general  description of the animal or animals impounded,   and shall  be posted  up  iv. some  , conspicuous place at the Pound, where the  same shall have been impounded, and also  at tho"City' Hall.    ', '       '  , '16   If at the expiration of the time specified in Che said notice, no person  shall   ap-  L   pear to claim the,animal  or animals therein .,  '    specified   aud referred to,   or if  any .person  shall appear to claim the,same, hut shall re-  luse or neglect to pay the  penalty and   the  , allowance,   and.^the  expenses  accrued  and  -   charged on suchanimal t>r aiiiiii-tls; ���������itssha|]  be lawful to sell the,same, and ,'the' animal  dr animals shall be offered to public compe-  v    titioh" and sold to'the highest bidi.er by the ���������  Pou.id-keeper at1 the City Pound.       -  ^17.'If'the animal be a horse,   ass,  mule,  ox, null, cow,''of other cattle, it shall be a.'v  /vert'ised in a newspaper at least three  da. 8"  , before such sale.    "'..<,'������ '  '   ,  ���������> it ,y , ��������� ^  18/ If, after the sale ,of auy animal as  aforesaid, ' the purchaser does not immedi-  -' ately pay1 the price thereof, the Pound-  k������eper mav forthwith cause the animal io  be resold, and *-o continue to do until the  price is paid.   . , '     \ ,_   , v.  ' -19. In case of the sale of any impounded  ani.nalor animals, the said Pound-keeper  ��������� shall retain or,t- of the proceeds of' the sale  su.ifhoient.to pay the amount of the penalty  and'tho allowance and all 'expenses changeable by him on'account of the said animal  or animals.,' -  20. No- pers.-n   or   persons   shall' Invak  ' 'oi en;   or   in   any manner directly  or   in-'  dir-'ily   aid' i-r a*sist    in   bna-'ing   ,ope_  the   Pound,    or   .shall ' take    or   let   any,  aui.iul   or   aniui Is, thereout,   without  tho  t-iiusent    of     the    Pound-Keeper. Each  * and every person who shall hinder, de'ay or  obstruct-   any person  or per.-ons eng.igeil u,,  1. driving, leading, or carryina to   the   Pound  any uiiimal or, ������������������.������������������_��������� 11 ��������� til t>'liable to'be impound  "    e-1 under the iirovi-ions of this By laws-hail,  f,.r e**ch aud every offence,  be liable" to  the  penalty hereinafter, mentioned.    ��������� ���������<  ,.-f     ...-.',       ���������-/, - ���������  , "   ' . , '"* '.  21. If any dog impounded as aforesaid is-  not, redeemed within seven days af'er such  im.'cou:.ding it shall be lawful tor t>e Pound  keeper to kill it in some merciful manner.  t  22. Eveiy person who pays the annual  tax tor a dog as mentioned in y.ie R- venue  By-law, shall tlvreupon be entitled to have  such dog registered, numbered, ami descili-  ed in a book to be kept for thio purpose at  tho office of the City .Treasurer, and to receive a m"tal badge or tag stamped witn the  year for which the tax is paid, aud tlie number ot tlu- registration, and in case any dog  shall bo found a*; iaige within the Municipality at an> time without such a badge or  tag as aforesaid such dog shall be deemed to  he at large within the meaning ot Clause 6  of this By-law.  23   In the event of a dog being impound  ed and the owner proving to the satisfaction  of the Pennii-kee-per or  the Ci*;y TieasUiei  that the annual tax had been paid   and   the  ni.it ii l-i-d,-/' uv t -y had been reni������>v������d be"'ou  the impounding '���������' t,he dog,'it shail be   lawful for fho Pound-kei'uer to release such dog  from the Pound at once aud en'.er   the   pti  ticular- in his hook.  24.  Is  si al!   be  Uwful   for  the   Pnui.d-  keepr-T, f>r ln.i :<>,-iVd> t,  or other ������T-������tns a  afi-.resaul. ���������;���������> n>a,ound   any do_   rn min_   ������������������  large in the City and not   wearing  a   met>l  Latigt-   <-r     lag   ,-���������   aoi.'-r^Hiice   ������uu tlie   a~u  preceding se tion of Ctii-> By-law.  25 No person sh -ill keep or harbor any  dug or ch r airmal vvtucn liamui-i.ly dis-  tutbs r.'ie quif <>f any person,'or ;i*'y d<>g or  othor ammal w(<ioh endang. r.s the safetj of  any person by biting or otherwise.  26 No ho-se or horses shall be left untied  v-uhin r.he city limits, unless und������r the control of the owner or person in chHrge.  27- Every oersun convicted of an infraction of any provision of this By-law shall  forf t and pa}* therefore a penalty not ex-  ce������,l    g fifty ������:nll,irs.  ���������'28; A dog shall be deemed to be at large  within the meaning of'the'provisions'of this  By-law when not accompanied by or under  the control of r.he owner or person in charge  29. This By-law may be cited as the City  Pound By-law, 1902, to come into off en  the ist day of March, 1903.  Read f>>r the first time 20th day of October,  1902.  liead for the second time the  6th  day of  November,' 1902.  Read the t-iird time the  Sth   day of   December,   1902.  Re considered and finally passed the 30th  day of Decamb-r, 1902.  WESLEY WILL ARD,  Mayok,  L: W. NUNNd,  . ClXV   Cl.F.ttK.  Our fee returned if we fail. - Any one sending sketch and description of  - any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patent-'  ability of same.    "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request.    Patents  ' secured through us advertised for sale at our expense., -       .  -  " Patents taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, in  The Patent Recokd, an iliu-strated and widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers,and Investors. ��������� , ,   <  Send for sample copy FREE.   Ac-dress,'  " VICTOR rJa EWAM8 &  G������*?   '' ,  ,  {Patent Attorneys,)  Evans Building,      -   '' WilSftW&YQtl. 3* C������  261 Broadway, New .York  ' <  Printing  JPriiitiiig  Printing  i      'r  OF EVERY CLASS AND' DESCRIPTION n  ' i '* - r *i  At    LOWEST     RAJES:  CIRCULARS. '-'   '  ���������   NOTICES        ,    V  i j  -.  .'BILL-flEADS      ���������        '  LETTER'-FrEADS    '   '  ' .MEMORANDUMS -  ,,    '-  ��������� ENVELOPES  -    " ,    " \      BUSINESS CARDS  LABELS & BAGS  ,'       HIL'LS OF FARE  Etc.,* Etc., Etc. !  f <>r  CONCERT PROGRAMMES  BALL PROGRAMMES  '  - -i1  '*' DISPLAY. BILLS-,   -     "  POSTERS   . '      '   * .  CONCERT TICKETS  BALL TICKETS    '- "  ,      - MENUS '      .  -RECEIPT FORMS'  ABSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  Etc.. Etc."?"      'Ere.  ORDERS .EXECUTED WITHOUT DELAY,  t-    f  DeatH" Intimations  '    "       Funeral. Invitations  Memoriam   Cards  On Shortest Notice.  (���������  It will Pay you  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  -"���������NEWS,"  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,        - -       $2.oo,  per an  (s>  a:  -oc_l.w;  (?,  y  Terti^inn:  yerti^inir  ������erti������ins:  $9  NEWS OFFI-GE-  PuN'SM.uiR Ave.,  CukBE'RLAND,   B.C  OFFibE  Hours :���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.; Saturdays, 8  to   12.  EVERY WEEK, 108 TO 136 PAGES  SUBSCRIPTION. S5.00 A- YEAR '  (Including U.S., Cana'n or Mex'n postage)  The Engineering and Mininjf Journal is  now in its 37th year. Its 2000th consecutive number will be issued shortly.  For a quarter of a century it has been  pre-eminently the leading- mining: periodica!, with ar world-wide circulation!  Editorially the paper is particularly  strong: and broad-gauee. Subscriptions  can begin at any time. Sample copies free.  Advertising rates on application.  nnce to if ova. ������ Clnb _*_at WJUl  *   Slake And fin���������e 3ror.oy,|-<>r You.  Everybody r.Uould Join tho Mutual Llterarv Hu  Blc Club of America. There Is nothing else llko It  anywhere. It costo almost;not_ln_ to join aud the  bonoflts it Klves aro wonderful. Icenables you to  purcniiao books andperiodlealq, musloaiid muslcr.l  lustrumlents at spuclal cut prices. I������ secures re-  ducod rates at many hotels. It answers questions  freo of charge. It offers scholarships and valuable cash prizes to members. It malntalus'club  rooms in many cities for its mem bora. In addition,  every member receives tho ofllclal magazine entitled *��������� JEVry Month'-" a nublicatlon In a class by  Itself,Including 6 pieceo or lilgli-���������������ass vocal and Instrumental music (full 3lze> each month without  extra charge: 72 pieces In one year In all. YOU  CAN .Q-KT ALL OBf.TEESE BEKEFITS KOIi ALMOST NOTHIKGl. 1  : Ihe full yearly membership fco Is One Dollar for  which yojigefc all above, and yon miiywithdraw any time "wlthTn three month* If you  want to d o so and gee yiiu��������� del) ar br.cli. *If you  don't care to spend $1.00, send ������5 cen ts for thrco  months membership. * Nobody can afford to pars  thi* offer by. You will get your money back In  value.many ��������� times over. Full particulars will bo  sent free of charge, but If you are wise you will  sond in yourjequent for membership with, tho  proper fee at once. The 85 eta. three months membership offer will soon chanj-e. Write at once addressing your, letter and enclosing $1.00 for full  year's membership or twenty-live cents tor three  months to '    ������> - '  HUTVAT. LITKRAKT MITSIO CX.XTB  Wo. ISONawanSt..JV.i_T.Ctly.._  .    THC DEMAND.FOR _-  Stevens Pistols  IS INCREASING R*APIDLY.  Have been making for 37 vears the  TIP UP���������.22 Short E.-F. .'.'..$2.50  The DIAMOND,' 6-inch blued "'barrel,  nickel frame, open or globe and peep  sights ". S5.00 '  Same with 10-inch barrel 7.50 -  r*_tfc:  AWi'*--*-  The Diamond Tistol will &liootaC. 11.  cap] .22 Short or .22 Long rifle cartridge.'  ' STEVENS JUFLES arc also known  tlie world over. Range i'i" price fiom  S1.C0 to S73.00  OcnCi stamp for catalog describing our  foiiipleie line and containing informs  tion to shooters. - - -  The J, Stevens Arms and Tool Co.  ������   P. 0. Box  -���������   lr'   I HMI  CHIC0PEE FALLS, MASS  TRADE  MARKS*  DESIGNS,  COPYRIGHTS   -C-  Anyone sendin-.' a s'cotch and description may  quick'.y ascertain, free, whether an invention is  probably patentable. Communfcations strictly  confidential. Oiciest njrency forsecurinjr patents  I11 America.    Wo. have  a Washington office...  Patents taken through Jilunn <& Co. receive  e&ecial notice 111 the  SGiENTIFiG  AMERICAN,  beautifully illustrated.  Inrjrest clrculatioa  of  any scientiiic journal, weekly, terms $3.C0 a year;  mouths     Specimen copies and HANS  81.S0 six  BOOli  ON  Patcnts tent free.  MUNM   &    CO.  .ddrcss  OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOt^OO  o  6  o  o  o  Liverv  c  ,0  o  W    ������  J^lsTTD  o  o  o  o  Teaming  O .'  I  am   prepared    to '  O  q furnish Stylish Rigs ������  O ��������� and do 'IVr-nTing- at , C  q reasoiiahle rates. q  0.D.;KILPATRiCK ' ������  .o ��������� ' ' ' '' cumijerland 5  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOo  'HIIMY'S JMSERIES,  3009 Westminster Road  -      -*   VANCOUVER,   B.C. ' ���������' .  * 1   Pruit   and  .Ornamental Trees  Rhododendrons, ,:,   ...  Roses,    Bulbs,  " ,'p HOME GROW N- &  IMPORTED -  i  <���������-  Garden, Field & Flower Seeds  ������ I T       "J I *  -Call and examine our stock--  '   and make your selections for. ������������������.  - spring plniiting.    Catalogue"freer  "BEi_   HIVES/ and    supplies  ���������r    ������-  M. J,  HENRY   :   f .,  VANCOUVER, B.C;  Cumberland  Hotel  ~r   ^  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND     SECOND ,   STREET.*;  ;     '.������  CUMBERLAND, B.C.        ,  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress. " *" / -���������  When in Cumberland be/sure, "-  and stay   at j'the  Cumberland   A'   S  Hotel,  B'irst-Clrfss   AccomodaV' -,'     --  , tion for transient and pefman-        ' *  -  . ent boarders.    f   "��������� ��������� -  '''.*  \  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall -,J- '^  Run in Connection   with   Hotel '":  - .  Rates from'$1.00 to ������$2.00 per ��������� day -  I.    O.    F.  (^OURT DO^riNO,   3518,   meets  the last Monday in the month  I in the K. of P.  Hall.  Visiting Brethren invited.  17m 12t  N otice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars   of   the   Union   Colliery  Company by any   person    or   per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.    Employees   are   sub-  iect to dismissal. for allowing same  By order  Francis D   Little  Manager.  Hies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE g������������������������a������������������t������������������������������*������������-������o������������^-������������������q  ������ <������> ^  ,<?������  3'  I  hi  hi  it  I ft  IV s  p ,  to  13  l.\L  |C'  HIS  CRACK  JOB  By  Jeannette  Benton  <s>  -4>  Copyright,  1002,  hi)  thc  S.S.McClurc.  Company  !  ���������  i . Occasionally the gov'ner did society  He seldom went into any but the best,  because there he found the' "smart"  young women who emphasized their  social standing by minute accounts of  their mistresses' diamonds. ' The gov'ner had often materially increased his  i bank account by those'financial pointers. "        ,   '    ���������  One Tuesday night he dropped into  .Wiley's. It was sometimes a little  ' mixed there, and he met almost inline-  diately a flirtatious, young woman  ��������� *who, he found, was general housemaid to a young couple in the suburbs. She prattled Interesting things  ,while they were,sitting out a dance.  "I am dead tired tonight," she confided. "We had a 1 o'clock luncheon  today���������twenty-four covers laid, an*  the tables one glisten ��������� of solid silver  an' cut glass. We .are 'it' when it  comes to solid'silver." ' ���������  ��������� "You must have the coin," the gov'ner remarked-casually.   .  "Oh, not special. It's weddin' presents. They've both got rich' folks, an'  they give them' just scads an' scads of  ���������qlid^silver."^' ' a >  The gov'ner regarded her with beaming interest.  "A gauzy butterfly like you oughtn't  to   wear  themselves .out   with   work.-  ,What's your push out there?" he in-1  -' quired tenderly.  }   Miss Nellie tossed herLkead.  ''   "Just  me an'  him  an'' her  an'  tti'e  baby, an' he gone half the time."  She unconsciously lowered her voice.  ,.     "He's gone now, an' she thinks I'm  there in bed.    I am'goin' to'Mulhall's  party tomorrow night too."  "Suppose  the  crooks  do  the  house,  an''her alone?" he suggested.     -���������  Miss Nellie squealed.  "Mercy   me!     You   don't   think ��������� I'd,  . fight 'em if I was there, do you?    Oh,  she's got a telephone right in her room.  -She could get help-easy enough."  The .gov'ner smiled. ,It was -a leisurely matter, to finish a job'and get  comfortably away after the telephone  bell had called for help. It was sur-";  prising no one had got on to a dead  open and shut job like that.  Three o'clock the next morning found  him  padding gently  up thc still   half  country   street.     Just   ahead   of   him'  were the dim outlines of a large iawn  heavily shaded -with trees.  He vaulted the fence and strolled  leisurely up through the trees. '"Not  even  a  bloomin'   dog!"  be  murmured  pityingly.  Ten minutes later he walked quietly  into the house and found his way into  the hall. He generally found tho hall  first and radiated from there.  vITe .had hardly stepped in when a  door on the upper floor opened sharply.  "Nellie!    Nellie!" called a frightened  .voice.  'There is something dreadful  the matter with the baby, and the telephone won't work!   .Nellie!"  The voice rose to a shriek of terror.  There was a rush of muflled footsteps  through the upper hall.  The gov'ner listened sympathetically.  "Nellie is at Mulhall's an' good until  5 o'clock," he murmured.  There was an instant's silence; then  tho voice broke out afresh in deeper,  terror:  "Oh, she's dying���������she's dying!"  The gov'ner scratched his head distractedly. He hated to see folks in  trouble.  "Baby! Baby!" The voice was heartbreaking. "Isn't there anybody to help  me?"  An instant later he stood at the door  of the lighted chamber. '-.-��������� ��������������������������� >>':  "Can I do anything for you, ma'am?"  he inquired politely. "I heard you as  I was passim'"  A woman knelt by the bed. She was  very childlike looking. She swept the  hair back from her face and regarded  him -with terror stricken eyes.  A baby lay on thc bed. Little rings  of dark hair curled damply on its pallid  forehead. Its little face was ghastly  blue and pinched. Suddenly its head  drew back more violently and its limbs  commenced to twitch in long, convulsive shudders.  She clutched the gov'ner's arm aud  shook it fiercely.  "Can't you do anything?" she demanded.   .  "I don't know," he said; then his face  cleared. Heaven knows from what recess of'his life he drew the information, but he found it.  "I know," he said briskly. "It's hot  .water. Go get some hot water in some-  thin' big enough to put the kid in."  She disappeared like an arrow loosed  from a bow.  The gov'ner slipped his long, dexterous  fingers soothingly along the clammy  little body.  There was a sudden splash in the:  hall, and the girl mother came breathlessly in with a small tin bathtub.  , "Get its duds off!" he said authorita  tively.    "This water ain't hot enough  but it'll have to pass now."    ���������  ,   The poor little mother's fingers wert  trembling, so they -were nearly useless  She  turned  great,   imploring  eyes  bs  him.  "Please put her in!" she half whispered;;   'Tarn afraid to lift her."  '���������Blest!'' murmured the gov'ner; then  he   stooped   and   lifted   the   tiny   convulsed body, into the water.    He felt it  re!:���������.:���������: slightly in his hands as the watt r submerged it. * /  "Throw a blanket cr something over  ���������--.or. iy. iiin ho.it!" he commanded.  "Then skin out, can't you, an* get suujl-  hotter' water?   Get a move en you too."  She had already gone.  He knelt by the chair, regarding the  small   face  he was. supporting above  the -blanket  anxiously.     It   was   less  pinched "now  and   lay   limply  on   his  hand, small and pathetic.,  , "Such a little kid," he said softly-  "sucha'bloomin' little kid!"  The long lashes slowly lifted, and  the dark,eyes gazed into his. Slowly  the purpled'lids closed again, and a,  tremor shook its body.      - "-  He swore ^oftly. "Ain't she ever  L-omin'? This layout* will freeze the  kid in a blasted minute!"   -  Hergathered the baby uja in the blanket and commenced to pace the floor,  watching the tiny face with strained  attention. ��������� ,', ���������  The blue shadow's deepened under its  eyes; the tiny- waxen nose pinched  closer and closer; the small .mouth  seemed settling into a terrible calm.  . He swore as-he walked. In,that way  he managed in ' a measure to relieve  his feelings.    '        . ',"''���������  , "Is   she   dead?"'   asked   a   choked,  breathless voice at the door.        4  .The. girl mother's face was'ghostly,,  but the only thing  ho  saw  was the  ���������teaming kettle in her hand.  "Naw," he snarled; but he was not  so'sure.' ��������� '  , He lowered the child carefully into  the water.   -  ."Now, just keep pouring���������a little, a  little, to keep it warmin' up."  "Ten, fifteen,' minutes passed.        ' <   <���������  A. faint /white glimmer of "life commenced to tremble across the baby's-'  face.    The'blue shadows slowly faded,  arid the wax white nostrils filled.  The gov'ner heaved a mighty sigh.  "She's    coixiin'-    through."    he    announced triumphantly.   "Now give me  a dry blanket.!' ', .  He wrapped her warmly in it and  laid her, weary'and .sleepy, but palely  pink, on'the bed.      '   ��������� '       c  Then "he shook himself like a man  'coming out of a trance. He suddenly  remembered his burglar's kit in the  lower hall. 'Dawn was breaking, too,  and it might not be so easy getting  back with it to town.  The girl mother looked at him with  moist, grateful eyes.  "You are so good." she said, with  quivering (voice. "Baby would have  died if you hadn't"���������  ���������She hesitated. Some way she could  not quite place him. He did not look  like a workingman. He was not a  gentleman. She dimly remembered  that he had sworn at her dreadfully.  She went to tho dresser and picked  up a* little steel meshed purse. Inside lay a tea dollar bill and a dollar.  "Would you mind," she said desperately, "if I gave you a dollar? I wish  I could give you more, but it is all  thc money I have, and Fred won't be  back until the last of the week."  ITer small, tremulous fingers clung  to his an instant, and a tear splashed  down on them.  "I can't thank you., I can't thank  you," she sobbed.  Tho gov'ner looked at her helplessly,  at the $10 in the purse and the little  heap of diamonds over on the dresser.  Then ho went down stairs, the dollar in his baud.  the new world and enabled her by the  wealth which she derived from that  source to become the most powerful  nation in Europe. It is well- known  that Columbus, discouraged with the  refusals which he met at so many  courts, dispatched his brother Bartolo-  naeo to ask aid from Henry VII. of  England. But on the way the messenger feli into the hands of pirates, and  by the'time he reached London was so  destitute that he had to try to earn  the money to clothe himself in proper  style before he could be ^presented at  court. But by that time it was too  late. ,Eveu the fact that Ferdinand and  Isabella furnished the funds to equip  the expedition was mainly due to the  accident that Juan Perez de Marcbena,  the queen's confessor, happened'to be  passing when the weary mariner was  knocking, at the door of- La Rabida  monastery to beg a little bread and water.' for his boy Diego and was impressed with theenolile face of the dusty  traveler. Had Bartolomeo reached  London,in time, had Columbus been a  little later or earlier at the monastery  door, the fate of Europe might havt  been changed and the destiny of( tb������  Anglo-Saxon rac* altered.      ���������  Girl and Grammar.   '  "Out In my town," said a Kentucky  editor, "everybody doesn't use as correct English as is used in Boston. Not  long ago a young woman from the Hub  came out our way to spend ,some time  on a farm a mile or two .out of towm',  She had met the farmer's folk's somewhere and come',out to try, her hand  at chicken, raising, being an^enterpris--  ing young lady.   ,.       , '  "One day she came Into, the store of  one of our merchants with half a dozen  chickens^ tied together by the feet and  laid them-down on a sack while she negotiated a sale. The merchant observed  that they were in rather an insecure  position.  " 'Will they lay there, Miss Julia?' he  asked, with never a thought of his  grammar since he left school.  " 'Oh, no,' she replied, half blushing  and half, reproving; 'they are all roost-,  ers.'   . ' ' ,'  "Since then tho merchant has been  trying to coax Miss Julia to quit chicken raising and go to school teaching,  and the rest of us are becoming" more  particular -in our language when the  young lady is around."���������New York'  Herald. - :  OoOoOoecOoooOOoOcOoOoOoOoG  I ONE-PLUS OWE   I  i-EQUALS-Vl/HAT?!  By   FRANK   CHISW8CK  Copyright, 1903, by tho  S. S.  McClure .Company  OoQoOoQoOoCoOQoQobdooGoOpc  Clever Responses.   ���������  An. American orator in endeavoring  ,vto respond to a toast frankly, acknowledged his incapacity in this unique  manner:' "Laciics'and gentlemen, I am  the possessor of "a gigantic intellect,  but just at this moment I haven't got  it about me.",  .  Talleyrand got out of "a similar difficulty by a successful ruse. In responding to his health being drunk he got  up before the applause subsided, mumbled, but spoke nothing, .made a bow  and sat down, at which the applause  redoubled.���������Loudon Tit-Bits.  Grape  C-tiiiisr.'*.  Grape cuttings should be planted as  soon as the soil, can be worked in  spring. Set in rows-about a foot apart  in a slanting position, leaving but one  bud above ground. It is best to mulch  the so:' along the row to prevent drying oui.  SLiirtlctl   tlie   Tailor.  A Loudon tailor was once measuring  Dr. Parker, who bad a quaint sense of  humor, for an overcoat, when suddenly  tho doctor broke forth in his most sepulchral voice:,    ''Can you measure the ineffable?".  The assistant looked up and saw that  the doctor was extremely grave. He  said:  "I beg your pardon, sir?"  The doctor raised both, his hands  with a grand upward sweep and said:  "Can you measure the ineffable? Can  you comprehend the infiniteV"  "AVe'll make you-a'nice coat, sir." returned the puzzled assistant... Tapping  the doctor's shin, he said:  "That's about the length, sir?"  "Longer!" ejaculated the doctor in  determined tones.  "There, sir?"-  "Longer!" thundered the great man.  The tailor remonstrated. As a technical professional he could give points  on tailoring to any preacher that ever  wore a head.  "If you have it any longer, you won't  be able to walk," he remarked conclusively.  The doctor looked on him compassionately and, once more extending his  'arms toward the skies, said confidentially:  "1 don't want to walk; I want to  soar!"  A   History   MalilTJ,*?  Trifle.  It was but a trifle that gave Spain  for so many generations the lordshij) of  Strtiy  Petals.  Bonomoal is a good fertilizer for the  sweet pear"  The more closely you keep tho flowers of your sweet peas cut tlie more  blooms you will get. Tests at the Wisconsin station show that plants in sub-  irrigated flower beds grew almost twice  as tall as those watered ou the surface.  If you have never grown salpiglossis,  '.ry it this season, and you will congratulate yourself on another valuable  acquisition to,the flower garden.  The new single peonies are attracting much admiration with their monstrous flowers, from twelve to fifteen  inches in diameter, with massive center of* golden yellow anthers-  Spiraea Anthony Waterer *>������ very valuable in the garden, flowering during  the whole season.  -.Plant shrub as early as possible in  the spring.  Man's I'nur A{i������s.  Man l born, of woman is littlo persimmons and generally green. His  life might be divided into four parts.  As ho starts his stomach is full of  pains, blackberry balsam, and paregoric, and he winds up the first period by stealing green apples and  fishing on Sunday. Tho second term,  commencing at to, 'rapidly -passes into the smart Aleck fever and he  learns��������� to wear standing collar.--,  smoke cigarettes, call his father old  man. and go with the girls. At. 21  he has bankrupt bis father, and  blown in every cent of his own, ho  finds a woman who is fool enough to  marry him, and she takes in washing until she is called, away. The  last period, he lives -around with his  children, tc-lls the big things he dia  when he was a boy, and finally goes  under, making a momentary bubble  on the sea of humanity, then is for-  g-ot*en.���������Toronto  Star.  A-roi������13:ij**   It.  "We women," she was saying again,  "suffer in silence."  "I can readily believe that you do  suffer in silence." the man replied.  "You take so much pleasure in talk."-  "Girls, what do you think? Professor Storm' proposed' to me last night  So silly! Why, r never met him until  the institute opened. We were coming  home from the concert, and he"���������'  ' Miss 'Lingard's laughing accent-  reached, the door of the cloakroom just  as 'Miss Waters and Miss Burrows  went out    ��������� /    ���������  - "Silly! She" is the silly one! Th���������  most'conceited girl I ever knew!" exclaimed Nellie Waters,' snapping a rubber band about her notebook.-  Alice Burrows1 stooped for an imaginary raveling in her skirt binding, and  her friend did not see her quivering  lips. When.she stood erect once more,  they were joined by other' teachers  arid passed down the corridor.  The first hour was given over to a  lecture on chalk work in geography,  but Alice was deaf to pedagogic suggestions, blind to the vivid drawings  ���������f the faddist who held forth before  the teachers of Tucson county, assembled for the annual institute.. Above  the voice of- the speaker rang insistently the words of Hattie Lirigard���������"Professor Storm proposed to me last  night."      ���������  Weil, why shouldn't he? thought  Alice despairingly. Miss Lingard was  noted beyond the confines of the county as a beauty and a coquette, just the  sort of young - woman who would attract a studious; earnest man like Mr.  Storm. Yes,;Jwhy shouldn't he? What  did ��������� he owe quiet,, gentle Alice Burrows? . He had spoken no word of love  to her, and yet��������� Her cheeks flushed  crimson,- and she bent\ber face 'closer  to the notebook, whose pages were still  unwritten. ,It had all been a mistake.  She had misinterpreted the' actions of  this, grave young professor who for  two years'had conducted the classes in  mathematics at the institute.' Perhaps  it-had even' been unmaidenly for her"  to read the clear depths of his hazel  eyes. ' .  The  morning dragged wearily.    At  nopnjier appetite failed.   By the opening of the afternoon session a madden-,  ing headache  possessed  her.    During'  the last period "of'the day her section  must report to Professor Storm.    She  would have excused herself and gone I  home only that every one  knew-she j  must only sit in "the depot during the '  hot August  afternoon.    Mervale,   her  looked after her with' eyes,first puzzled, then hurt. He had never pic-'  turedher as a willful flirt And she  had led him on. Yes, she had! He re-'  peated the words again and again as  if to sihooth his ruffled feelings.  The next morning Miss Waters wa������  waiting on the depot, platform for her *  friend. *'  .   "Oh, Alice, you ought to have been  at the1 reception last night," she commented as  they  walked  toward  the  high school, where the institute was*  held.   "Such larks!   That little brag- ..  gart, Hattie Lingard,  was the laugh- ,  Ing stock. It seems she wants to mar?  .  ry, Fred  Baker,   whose  fritter  owns ,  nearly  all   the' stock . in  the  Tucson, ��������� '  bank.  She hoped to rouse his jealousy ���������'  by flirting with Professor Storm.' That  is why she started the story that he ,  had proposed to her, and they say-she  even asked him to take, her to the concert ' Well, she did succeed admirably  in   rousing   Fred's   jealousy;   aud   he  positively refused to take her to the  reception last night, and she had suchr-  a dream of a dress tod.  She had to go  with a couple of girls.'- Imagine Hattie ���������-  Lingard doomed to the society, of girls  on a long walk'home under the trees!  Not even ,Professor Storm appeared' on"  the scene to' console her.   I believe-^he- ,  saw through her trick because he wai <  so cool to her last night at supper.'  We sit at the same table. ��������� I don't believe'he ever had any idea of propos-  -  irig to her.'.'    ,  Miss Waters rattled on of the even- ^  Ing's pleasures, but.Alice heard nothing.    She ��������� could only think that perhaps the idle boast of a pretty, vapid  girl had come between her and lifeloriff"1"''  happiness.   A mad longing to shriek in  her   misery, ~ to - strike   the   girl . who '  caused it all, suddenly., possessed her, ~ .  and^she walked, like one in a dream to-  the institute doors.*'       ��������� ' ���������  - The.period 'just before the noon re- '  cess  was given over, to mathematics.   '  Professor Storm was quiet, collected,  authoritative as- ever during the lecture hour, at the close of which the  teachers,, rejoicing  in   their   freedom, ���������'���������'  hurried toward thevarious exits. Alice  was  almost at the foot of tlie line. ���������  Miss Waters called from the doorway:  "Alice,  dear,  -will  you  please  bring,,  my algebra?   I left it oii my desk."  With downcast  eyes   Alice .reached,  for the forgotten  book.    It lay on a ��������� --  desk just in front of Professor Storm.  A faint flush tinged her cheek, and hep -���������  hand trembled. '���������  -   He stepped' to,her side," and-the chat-"  'tering voices of the outgoing teachers ,.'  almost drowned bis words.     *     "     '  l(, '  , "I"hope you are feeling better today., "-.  No headache?" '       ������������������  ��������� For an instant Alice hesitated,' then '  .  raised1 her e5*es to his, and courage to  make right the wrong came to her.  "I have been solving a little problem '  in mental arithmetic, and with the so-  home,  was .-.but a  thirty  minute ride  from  the county seat,  and- to  please j j��������� comeg reli_f>;  her invalid mother Alice made the trip  each day, thus depriving.herself of the  small social functions arranged for the       Th_   _oom   ____   empty   ���������0__>     ghe  evenings in honor of the visiting teach- | leaned fonvard just a triue; her glance  "Yes?" he said eagerly,  you let me help you?"  'Why didn't  ers, a humorous lecture, several receptions and the concert.  Professor Storm had asked her to attend the concert with him', but she had  been forced to decline. Now., she  thought, with increasing bitterness,  that he had quickly consoled himself  in her absence. Perhaps if. like the \  other   teachers,   she   had   boarded   in ���������  t0''H~iny of  you failed to grasp the    enccd to the unexpected appearance of  method  used  in that last  problem,- I  ��������� met his, wavered and fell.  !    "It was so simple���������just that one plus  one���������equals"���������  "One!"   he   exclaimed  triumphantly.'  ! "I felt sure you  would find that answer if I wei*e patient."  "Wild. An.iina.ls In tlie City.  The greatest surprise I ever experi-  will be glad to remain a short time and  go over it again."  What problem? Alice pressed her  hand to her forehead and gla'nced hurriedly at her notebook. l Blindly she  clutched at her pencil. Half a dozen  teachers remained, and Professor  Storm was stepping down from the  platform.    He'reached her side.  "What is the trouble?   Are you ill?"  He glauced curiously from tho clean  page of her book to her flushed face.  For a few seconds speech was denied  her. Then she replied calmly, almost  coldly:  "I fear my mind wandered. I missed  the explanation entirely."  Storm looked at the clock.  "Yoti have forty minutes before train  time. Come up to my desk and I will  go over it with you."  Mechanically she followed his work,  wondering if the ordeal would ever  end. But her voice did not quiver as  she rose.  "Thank you. it is quite simple now  ���������as simple as one plus one equaling  two."  She told the fib unflinchingly, but  her eyes did not meet his. The other  teachers had gathered in a remote corner to discuss the absorbing question  as to whether hats should be worn at  the reception to be given that night  by the local woman's club. Storm laid  a cool, shapely hand over her feverish  one.  "I wish," he said softly, "that you  would let me teach you that one plus  one equals���������just one.   May I���������Alice?"  It had not been her mistake, after  all. He had meant���������  "Girls, are you ever coming?"  It  was  Miss   Lingard's   voice,   just j  outside the door.   Then Alice remembered and drew away her l_ind.  "Really, Professor Storm, if you advance such propositions as that I  shall lose faith in your knowledge of  mathematics."  And with a metallic laugh she hurried   toward   the  cloakroom.     Storm  a wild creature in the heart of the metropolis was one day in the spring of  1901 when I saw a possum crossing  Broadway near Chambers street. The  creature had no chance. I think it was  a truck that killed it, and a -great  crowd gathered, stopping traffic, excitedly "discussing the tragedy.- The majority declared the animal to bo a rat;  the minority maintained that it was a  guinea pig. Then, as tho police interrupted discussion by clearing the car  tracks, a large negro dropped from the  back of a truck, seized the animal and,  mounting the cart tail once more, held  his prize aloft, grinning from ear to  ear. "Dasser possum," he said and  pocketed the future piece de resistance.'  I have never learned where that possum came from, but there's no doubt  where he went. Wild creatures in New  York are sometimes seen. Ducks, geese,  snipe and gulls pass over in their migrations, and it is not uncommon to  catch a glimpse of hawks hanging high  above the city smoke. f  Once I saw a woodcock lying dead on  the sidewalk of Fifth avenue���������curiously enough in front of Delmbnico's. In  his nocturnal migration he had collided with that famous restaurant and  had broken his neck. There may be a  land of Cockayne after all. Twice I  have seen owls in Madison square, one  a screech owl*, the other a fine specimen of barred owl.���������Robert W. Chambers in Harper's Magazine.  Her   Theory. "7  "Do you believe men's souls go into  animals after death?" he asked.  "Well, I sometimes think perhaps  they do," she answered. "There aire  some dogs who wouldn't be as mean as  they are if it were not for an influence  of some kind inside of them."  Sndtlen   Activity.  Nell���������Maude has suddenly discovered  that she needs exercise, so she goes out  for a walk every (L~y.  Belle���������Yes, I heard that she had a lot  of new clothesr.  -'I  -���������if I  ' l4  - ,T_  ...tf  ���������t\  ������������������    '������  'rfl  -������  1 -i  i  w>  rv. -  .THE 'CBHBSRUND'.NEWS.  E_  ,If 'a fool possesses tact and assurance" he will distance the wise *guy  who possesses neither.      , ,  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Occasionally it is v-cii co remember that a crown will not cure a  headache     any more     than  a golden, j was  ipper will cure the gout.  si*  Deafness Cannot- Be Cured ,  by' local applications, as they cannot  reach the diseased portion of the 'ear.  There is,.only one way to cure deafness,  and that is by constitutional remedies.  Deafness is caused by an 'inflame.! condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian. Tube. When this tube pets inflamed, you have a rumbling sound or imperfect-, hearing, and when it is entirely  closed deafness is the result, and unless  the inflammation can be taken out 'and  this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed for ever ���������  nino cases out of ten are caused by ca  tarrh.. which is nothing but an inhumed  condition  of the'mucous  surfaces.  'We will give One Hundred Dollars for  any case of Doafnesf, (caused bv catarrh)  that, cannot bo cured by Uall's Catarrh  .Cure.    Send   for  circulars, free.   '  '  Address, _\ J. C1I1_KJ_Y ,& Co,, Toledo.' O.  Sold   by druggists.  7oc.  Hall's   Family Pills are the besr.  TOTALLY DEAF.���������ilr. S. E. Crandell.  Port Berry, writes : "1 contracted a. severe cold last winter which resulted in  rav 1-econrinc" totally deaf in one ear and  partially so in( the other.' After tryme:  various remedies, and consulting several  ri'i'-iors. without obtaimnsr any relief. I  advised +o try Dr. Thomas' Eclec-  tric Oil. 1 warmed the oil- and poured  a little of it into my ear, and- before  one-half' the bottle was used my hearnia  was   completely   restoied.'   1   have   heard'  of  other> cases   of  by the use of this  deafness  medicine  bein-?    'cured  '���������**V.  JN'c one ever heard -of love  the locksmith 'the laugh after  riage.  giving  mar  < Men are too  copt a, pretty  value. "  much  inclined to   ac-  womun   at   her     face  The French Millers'  Association reports   crops  backward,   prospects   he-  ^coming' more   unfavorable,   and   estimates the French crop''at 1(5,000,000  bushels 'less' than last year.  WALKED LIKE  AN OLD MAN  JOSEPH   HAMEL SUFFERED LONG  BEFORE   HT   USED   DODD'S  KIDNEY .PILLS.  JSTarroiv. Escape  Of'"Bill Henderson  ���������vri-V '-f ;^$������*������������������-������Y*}'-.*' ,,}. .i,\- ���������'./.' ������.  Had Lost All His Energy and Was  Discouraged ��������� The" Great 'Kidney  Remec;   Cured   Mim   Completely.  , Strenuous efforts by some people  a������e noticeable only when, they ,begin  to ,pryirito the affairs o? others.  1' -Believe -MLNARD'S LINIMENJ  will, cure - every case of Diphtheria,  lliverdale.   ,   MRS.     REUBEN ---.BAK'-R,  I  '^Believe   -   MLNARB'S  'j_INIAl]__r  will , produce    growth   ol   h.di.  -   MRS.   GHAS.    AND-iRSO-?  ', 'Stanley,   P.   E.   I.'  -  I       Believo MI N ARD 3   LINE MEN!  is     the     best household.    remedy      on  earth. ���������* t  r  *                 , MATTHIAS   FOLEY. ���������������  .Oil    City,    Oal.  ,'��������� People who keep  jcr-gth of tune are  UiciLi for sale. ' ���������  diaries   for  those  who  any  keep  There    never    was   ana   never  will   be  a  ,111-ivcrsal  nauueea.  in  one  remedy,  for  ali  'ills   to   which   rlesh   is,   heir���������the   very   nit  ttn-e   of   many  cumtives   b������>i,.ifc   such   thiv;  were   tho -Kerma   of   other   ami, di!lerentl\  betrted   riisea,*es   rooted   in   the   system *o.  tlve   ijatient���������what   would _ relieve   one   ih  1 In itui-n   would - _������je*nivitto" the   other. , Wi  hnve.     however,   'in*   Quinine, V������'iiir\   v.*h<?n  obtainable in sound, -unadulterated state  *������   remedy  for  many  a nil  previous  ilia.   'H  its jri tKiual ������*nd  ludicious-   ui-odiifc irailesi  ays. terns    are    led   into   convalescence   and  strength   by   the   imluence   '*.\!uc-h   Quii'ita  exerts   on   n.ituic's   own   restorative-     It  relieves     tho    droopmq;    spii-i's    of   tho.->r  with     whom     n   chronic   stat,    of   ���������uorb'.l  despondency' and Mack   of   interest   lu   hie  !*-���������   i:aru-]uiliziti_   ciu  rou.id   and   i*-"freshing  to  the  uctioji  ol   tb>  .;   :,t:i)i>iSii -<:u.   ioui'wi  Nlcholet, Que., June S.-^(Special)���������  Of the many people in this neighborhood who have been brought back -to  health and strength through the use  of Dodd's Kidney Pills few are' in better position, to give the public the.  benefit of their experience than 'Joseph  Hamel. He, knows both, sides of. the  question���������the. suffering 'and the relief.  "I suffered from Kidney Disease for  throe or four years," says r. Hamel.  "For two years I 'would take two or  three days off work a"."week. , I was  continually sick , and forced to' *-yalk  like an old rri'anT, '(I lost all my energy  and became discouraged.  "After trying a lot of medicine that  only gave relief for a while I was fortunate enough to try Dodd's Kidney  Pills'. After using three boxes I was'  completely, cured."  Mr. I-Jamel is enthusiastic in his  praises of Dodd's Kidney v Pills and  there is 'not the slightest doubt of the  correctness of his, statement as dozens  ofr people can testify to his illness and  cure. '  The citizens of Panther Hill had  turned'but to a man to hang Bill Hen-  dejson for the murder of'Joe Davis.  The pair had been oil'- in the thickets  together, and only Bill had returned,  and he had not told a straight story.  Bill had protested his innocence, but  it -was no go. The barrel was about to  be kicked 'from, under him -when .there,,  was a great hurrah up the street, and,  next moment the supposed nlurdored  man was in ' the midst of the crowd,  shouting: *    ' t  . ���������  "I am alive! 'I stand before -you! Do  not hang an innercent man!"  For three or four minutes the dramatic, effect'' was all "that could be  hoped for.  Then some one sung out:  "Boys,,* we can't hang nobodj* fur  murder, .but we kin hev sum fun ��������� rith  the kuss^who orter bin inurdereo, but  wasn't!"   - ���������   '    l -,;,'"',  - They got an empty pork barrel  ���������uy by Mail  and.  Frugality consists in known*.-*; how  to get others to supply your wants  is    a    disease    uml  nerves,   diFpoaeti   tc  c,-],--,..,���������vinparts vi;{0*  Ii!(j(jl!,     ������ Inch,   _f_u,  ili T ,T lTuines ' ' Columbus1,, Ohio.  \-4 ri'es: "I have been afilicted for some  time with TCirinov and Liver Complaints,  tind find Vai'melee's Pills thc best'nicdi-  <.-.**e for these ''diseases These l'ills, do  ; ot, cause nain or crripinsr. and should  lio used when, a cathartic is required  Thcv ai-e aeiatine coated, and rolled " in  j^lout of Liquorice to nreserve'thcir pur-  ".V and ir-ve them a pleasant, agreeable  taste.,  ,    Sonic milk  v\ ater-cured.  is sterilized and some is  Ol!  woman s  bravery,,., always  crops  when"*sho, has a mou'se* in1 a trap'.  headed the "victim" up in it and rolled  him up and* down'hill for a good long  hour. He was too weak to do any talking for several hours ' after they let  up, -but that evening, when ^ he <was^  asked 'if he still sfavored dramatic el'-"  fects he sorrowfully replied:  "I don't think" I-'do. I -thought they  related' to hangin's, but I. find they  mean pork'bar']s, and Uurn my hide  -if I don't let high flown language alone  arter this and know what I'm sayih'!"  "Ex-banker,  retire  Keep Miaard's Linimeot in tlie flonse.  When  cii. his  :  a woman begins  .ho magnifies her  to assort her  wrongs.  i hi  tm-ouf*,h (he vein--, si rPns-.triemiiL.  hculthy ammcil t'unctiUMS or the sys>t;::r.  tli'.-reiry uuikuifj activity a iifcot.nai*,' re-  aiili, ctrfcr.yL)ienin_ th������j frame and ������>ivvna  lilt- ti> ihe diqf-tive nteans, which n-ttu-  raily demand increased fubscint-e���������result,  inipiovt'd appisUte. North nip vSc Lymac  of Toronto, have Riven to the publiv.  \i\-i\i. Su}.>ei*ior Ciuimae Wine fit the usual  rriU-, and, bunged by the opinions oj  Ecientisi.ii, this wine o'pprosu-hes nearest  ^eriectvon oi any on tie market. All  dru-ruists   soll.lt.  ���������^oine  of their  rents.  men ar���������*  inab'ilitv  high   livers   because  to pay ground floor  r\Iany a man who un'dertakes to  H-Tj out ins iduab discovers when  ! is too late that he is a victim of  Misplaced confidence in himself.  ment, is anxious for opportunity to get  back into'"business world--would take  advantage   of   any   opening,   however  any  small."���������Cleveland  Dealer.  isn't always the widow's  : --mains  inconsolable.  fault if  Why will vou allow a couch to lacerate your throat or liin<js a:id rmi the  risk of fillintr a consunvvt*i,e's prnvc  when bv the timoH use of Uichle"*- Anti-  Corsumptive S*������rur> the Tain can be allayed and the dancer avoided This Sv-  rmi is pleasant to the Uiste, ond unsui-  nacspd for relicvintr. healintr and curinor  aU affections of +he throat and lunas.  coi!<rhs,   colds,   bronchitis    etc . 'etc  It's  dubts  strnngo  but  true  that floating  will  sink  a  corporation.  Miaard's Liniment Lumberman's Friend.  After   thc    aveuge  man''Strikes  r;ch     it  keel's,    hjm busy  trying  forget his old acquaintances.  A man's wealth brings him  a lot  usihuppiness after he loses  it.  it  to  ol  The bass drum  .���������pud music, hut  >ad music.  may not  it drowns  produce  a lot    of  Women forget a lot of things they  uo.ver would forgive if they remembered them.  LADY AGENTS WANTED  C*aco*m_tercSal _,i&-nt.  Artistic folk frequentlj* have somewhat vague notions about business.  Some of them are quite ignorant of it,  others utterly indifferent to it and others yet bate the very name of it. One  in the last named category was Liszt.  He had returned from a successful  tour, and Princess Metternich, the wife  of the celebrated statesman and diplomatist, was questioning him [regarding  the concerts he had been giving abroad.  ���������'I hear," she said, "that you did good  business in Paris."  To which Liszt gave the t������"rt reply:  "I only played some music there. Business���������that I leave to bankers and diplomatists."  To another lady the musical cleric  gave a still more sarcastic answer.  "Ah, Abbe," she sighed, "what a great  fortune you would make if only you  could be induced to go to America to  play!"  "Madame," returned Liszt, "if you  stood in need of that fortune believt  me,  I would go at  once."  (  Q,*aite Si*raj������_e.  "It's very easy to turn out these bits  of concentrated wisdom that are all the  rage."  "'It is?"  "Why, certainty. All you've got to  do is to make the matter confusing  enough and you go down to fame as  a' wise and witty man. Now, here's  one, "It takes a smarter man to know  that he isn't smart when he isn't than  it does to know that he is smart when  ho is.' Just study that for awhile, and  see if you can pick out the smart man."  ���������Chicago Post.  Trul-y  Woudcrfni;  He���������We've got a chicken down at our  place that is almost human.  She���������Indeed!  How is that?  "Why, the other day she jumped upon a chair and began to cackle like one  possessed.  "And what was the matter?"  "Oh, she happened to see a mouse  run across the floor."���������Yohkers Statesman.  Best Sellln-r Skirt Supporter and Waist AdJ\crt������  aver introduce-!.    Sells at sight.   Good profit. *  Send 25 r^rits for sample and  terms to   as*>nts.  BRUSH *& CO., Dept.  W. TORONTO.  Tlie "IMPROVED DEWEY"  830UBLE   STOCK   WATERER  (Patented April 24, 1900.)  Attatchable' to Tank Pipe or Barrel  Never gets out of arcler; uo repairs necessary;  so simple a child can attach it; unquestionably  the only satisfactory Waterer made.  E-very farmer needs one or more of them,even  if he does not raise more than FOUR HOGS.  ���������For Sale B"���������  ROBERT M. MOORE, -   -   WlrfNIPEC, MANITOBA.  ���������__������'..     ffM.    *_������.    Mo.    -**32_.  Burmese   Girls.  The Burmese girl begins smoking  when she is about three years of age.  A group of schoolgirls in Mandalay  will 4sit in a circle passing around the  cigarette, just as American girls would  pass round the bag of caramels. It  isn't a weedy little.thing two inches  long and no thickness that the Burmese girl smokes. It is a whacking big  cheroot, nearly a foot long and' weighing about three-quarters of a pound.  Guarding- Affftinst It.  Old Gentleman ��������� So you think my  daughter loves you, sir, and you wish  to marry her?  Dudleigh���������That's what I called to see  you about' Is there any insanity iii  your family?  Old Gentleman���������No, sir. and there's  not going to be .any.���������Medical Record.  His*  One Hobby.  Miss Passay���������That wealthy Mr. Hun-  "tor was pleased to say that I interested  him. -.-..'  Miss Sharpe���������The idea! How rude  of him!    -'    :  Miss Passay���������Rucle?  Miss Sharpe���������Yes. He's a collector  of antiques.���������Philadelphia Press. <   .  Results from common soaps:  eczema, coarse hands, ragged,  clothes,  shrunken    flannels.  reduces  E__P3i;N,5_������  Ask fov tUe ������efason lifts- ������3*  Tliey Were Seven.  "I see-Dorkins has got all of his seven daughters married off."  "Yes, but he took advantage of his  official position to effect it."  "How was that?."  "Why, l������o is chairman of the board of  public works, and he-advertised for proposals."���������Pittsburg Index.  Preoccupied.  "Clara," said my aunt to her little  daughter, who had been spending the  day with a little neighbor, "were you  a good girl during your visit today?"  "I don't know, mamma. I just had  so much fun that 1 forgot to pay any  'tention to myself," replied Clara.���������Little Chronicle.  Our  Mail  Order   ,  Catalog'vie  Is sent" FREE upon request, arid lists all the  ^correct clothing, shoes,  hats,( furnishings, and  novelties   in   Men's   and  '' 'i  J?-1  SB  &__*$*  ���������Special  Suits at  $10  m  i(.  m  tr'.y  mmmm  Boys' wear for this year. .  ' The  greatest' suit   value  ever offered in Canada.    Our  'cutters-'and- 'designers    are  artists;   our   tailors  ."know-  howl", and these suits at $10 are equal in fit  ���������in style and in making'to any $18 made-  to-order suit in the country.     Scotch tweeds  and fancy English worsteds, also  blue and'  L black Clay worsteds, in all the season's favorite sack styles���������guaranteed  satisfactory or your money returned. *-"������'<*���������*���������'."    ��������� ' ������������������/.-<-  ^Vrite for Samples���������FREE,   We' will forward samples of rany cloth you  desire, together with our catalogue, on receipt of aiinc from you".  Bettor "write to-day.  ,.- ���������PlillvIF':JAMIESON ���������.''  Mahufactu'rer and Retailer,(t 9    - Toronto,. Orxt.  f      .r  w trr*-���������_n_* ar _:  ���������___-.���������__    __���������  *-'    1'   ** 1  1 - 1 ,1."  ���������   '. * ' ���������  'a  -il  -,        j������*^  V.  as -"Veil as  ������        > ������������������   >���������  m ���������> -.  V     _    v   /        f"  " './-^  \ *���������*  -*:*-                     H  ->      '  _!���������������            *���������  -    r  . r'^ ^ f  ' *l , , "���������/'  *  -:* .   ,4.  m      *  ..������..;*  -I'^tf-  i'<,*������>  "���������r  - t.. -���������  ' <-?������?%  1'   ������'2  ,  1    .       ���������.���������* ������;V  '- Y  *   - '-���������v;v  ,T' 1     'y^\  ��������� a  Lv "'*>'%  ^   ,   'M  ���������*    1 ��������� --..f  1  . :' *v\<  ,  r -��������� -r"WJ1  ,���������  -    - \\  ^  -' ' ^;���������������-'  made from  COPYRIGHT  OGSLVIE'S  1    t*  _*^___S9C_fi_~������ZI  Just the samCas eveff  St. Jacobs Otl  continues to be the- sure cure of  ^Neiiralgia   ;  g������ric������f. 2*fc. ������-ot.fit 50c.  l^_^������--fW-lUIJl.W-il--|-W-_������ffiHM8  PageWovenWiro ITeniCe  -with Its continuous coil (nob orimped)Is the  bosC stock-holding fence iriado. Pago No.  T wire stands a 3,000 pounds' strain���������common  No. 7 Trire o^T 1������T'00 pounds. Common wire  ���������will not coil���������It straightens out again���������it  hasn't a spring temper���������Page wire has. ,  TUe _>a._e Wire Fence Co., X_x_Ue_,  Walltervme, Ont.  -lontreal, P.Q., and St. John, M.B.     11  l&OSS ������. WLOSS, Gettoral __^efi-tae "WINNIPEG. MAN.  Evci*y man  thinks he\is  one   in  thousand,   and   he    is���������one  of  the  I'he-rs.  a  ei-  frlinard's Liniment is used by Physicians.  The cattle king of . the western  plains is passing- away forever. A  f"\v years ago.there were nearly 100  millionaires, exclusive cattlemen, in  the southwest; now there are but 30.  When a  lemon  is  large  enough    to  fill    a test    ring    two  and    five-six-  jteenths of an inch inside,  it is picked  i������-nd   if   it  is still green  it    is stored  ' until it ripens.  Ask for Minard's and take no other.  Much  of the spring poetry writ tea'  in   not     necessarily   for   publication.  b'Jt as a  niarantv of good  faith. P.  j -f-t/i-nc;���������co:.td. from first paj?e.  ISSUED EVERY TUESDAY. '    '" +     f ,w-,.  1 le-s rucoumyenK-nt of svmi athetic  ���������      s-tikes from headquarters, arad trom  -   , i ,.i ���������_��������� j -  evidence jiiven before Labour Com-  I  mi-sio---. showing danger  that local  M. J8. an&erson, Bbitou.  * ] " \     " " ',men   stood   of   being   ordered   out  ���������KT Advertisers who want their ad     a_ainU   thei_ Qwn wi].   and.f:������iUne  changed,    should . get    copy m  by  9' a.m. day before issue.  of, organization   to  support Ladysmith men,   also caused  movement  The Editor .will not be responsible for the     favoring separation.    Result of ha1-  viewB, BeatimentB, or any errors of composi-      lot will not be known until  regular  tion of letter correspondents.  Job Work Strictly C. O. B. ,  Transient Ads Cash in Advance.  c, The ��������� telegrams from' Denver; relating0 to the steps taken by citizens  in forming' an alliance to protect  themselves against' certain Labour  agitators, shows the light in which*  the W.F. of M.' is viewed in that  city, the "headquarters of the society.  ' It will'be remembeied that the or-  ganiz ttion, at their conference lately, adopted' by a large vote, the doc-,  '  trine and'principles of social is.m as.  - their cVeed, but if-half of the denunciatory resolutions adopted .by" the  ��������� 8llian.ee be correct, anarchy1, rather;  than socialism,-is the foundation of  tie order.    One can perhaps wilh-a  call on   the fervid side of 'imagination, imagine some section of un-!  kemps.'* Russian   anarchists,   some"  Hindoo sect of mystic cub, or Vi.o-  dod Priests of Darkest Africa, yent-  ing their wild,  unreasoning hatred  of   the   rest.tf   mankind  in  words  . akih'to'tbose, but for- 20th century  -���������christian'."   ir������   five   aud -healthy _  America, to*.take an  oath binding',"  ,  themselves   to    '"commit  violence,  murder, * and   destruction" oi   pro  perty,"   is   beyond  belief.     ^Vheri  citizens of a city, headquarters of an  ��������� organization which binds'its inner  circle with,an oath like this, takes  sU'ps-to stamp out the evil, is it not  high time that Canadian wage-,  earners paid heed to the warnings  that, have for some time past been  ' given them against this organization? Is it not tia>e to say to them  *" you who have a stigma such as  this against you, cannot lead us?"  Labour Unions- are good things in  the present age, just as they were  in the past, but to be successful,  their principles must be clean, the  "leaders must be men of cool nerve,  of clean and healthy mind, and of  exceptional ability as leaders and  controllers of men. so that these  unions may be conducted without  rashness, wi hout offensive and undignified rancour, and above all,  ���������without a suspicion of the anarchistic ethics displayed in the oath of  the W F. of M. as set forth in   thc  ..   - telegraphic new of these columns,.  Leave )Tour measure for j-our  Spring Suit at the Conur .-Si ore��������� -  hundreds of samples to choose fiora  Fit, finish and material guaranteed  ���������Stanley II.' Risrgs.  meeting next Satu day.  .Fraser-River Cannery fishing boat  carryingflag with red 'T' on white  ground, and number -'T.Y. 984,"  has been found in Departure Hay  floating full, of water, ,wiih hole  - stove in,her side, and dead Jap in  bottom." - No marks of violence or  .other signs to .how how he met his  death. Net, gear, and other personal property appeared to be intact. ' Evidently dead fur four or  five days. Reported that Jap who ,  had lost his way landed here last  Wednesday, looked at chart and,  put ou,t again for' Fraser. Believed'  that body is ibat of same nu-m, and  that not knowing the gulf waters he  wrecked his boat and perished from  exposure.  'R'aluh Smith,' who returned from  Ottawa "last evening, announces that  he has' no intention of coming'out'  as a  candidate in .the coming Pro-  vincial elections.   He was prepared,  how'evt-r, to do'a great deal of active.  , campaigning, especially here whe;e  the gage of   i attie had bet n,thrown  /clown . by rocialists."     We are quite  prepared   to accept this   'challenge,  said'Mr   bmi'.h/and    during   the  campaign will  endeavour to  prove  'that the laboring men, have greater  interests ih.vn the blatant socialists  who   are   ready   to  destroy   everything that has already beer, achieved in order to set up a system which  is nei-her sensible nor practical.   A  good candidate on whose integrity  all can really depend  and who has  clear cut ideas with respect to what  reforms   are required  in   the inter  ests of working men as  v\ell   as an  intelligent comprehension of rights  of  business  people, and capitalists  should be secured   to   oppose  these  socialists, and the fights should be  straight on the question of socialism  In such   a  campaign you may say  that I will be right   in it, and will  welcome  a   chance   to   debate this  question before the public.  Nelson, Aug. 8���������Some of the men  working in the Morrissey" mines  seem to hold their lives cheaply.  Gas exists, and the officials have  often exhorted tli-j mineis not to  take ma'ches into the mine- So  frequently ������as the complaint of this  being done that thc Company  summoned 11 miners. Three were  convicted, and sentenced to spend  one month in jail.  ITernie, August 8.���������All the other  strikes in the Province, save that of  Cumberland, having been disposed  S ��������� CALL AND INSPECT OUI-  STOCK OF FRESH  JUST OPENED AT THE  O O "E_ 3NT 1- jE_  STANLEY H.  RIGCS.  of. the bar-tenders of Fernie'w-i'ji-ed  out. The orhYc of the Bar-tenders  Union ordured all its tr.___>������rs'on  stiike. .It is.a queel-o ��������� of wiu-es \  that caused them to come out. Tlie  j demand , being- $70 a month with  board and icom, $90 without.  Nelson, Aug. 8--T0 the pluck and  presence of mind of Geo. Willis, the  Crows Nest Railway_owes the escpe  from a frightful tmiirwreck. Five  .cars loaded l vath coal got, ioo*e up  near Morrissey mines and .starfed.  down the, heavy grade towards, the '  junction, gaining more,speed every  moment: ,By t he-time they reached  the Tritewood's "store,, near ' the  the. junciion. they were going at the  rate of forty miles on hour. Men  working i'here/stood horrified,-and  ��������� when they heard the whistle of an  approaching pa.-*senger train they  prcpascd for work. t Willis, howeyer,;.  remembered ���������that there was a switch -  a short distance away, rushiug'for  it he'threw-it open just before the  runaway   cars   reached;, the   point,,  ��������� .       * 1.  Th... cars went o\v.r the embankment  and were utterly destroyed. Willis  ��������� had just-time to' throw the switch  back as the. passenger train shot,by  at a hieh rate of speed, ,thus avoid-  ing'a terrible calamity..,  Nanaimo,' August 8,���������-Mr Ralph,  1 ' V>    *** f  Smith, M.P.', has-received, a letter  from the Minister of Justice at  Ottawa,' stating that Thos. Young  sentenced,to two yeai*3 in the New  We-tminster penitentiary for oreak  ing, entering and steaiing $75 from  111! Hughes,' a Nanaimo meichant,  six months ago, has been pardoned,.  The store occupied by E. Taylor,  of Crdftoh,'was destroyed', by fire  last night. '��������� Thi ^tock valued .at  '$7000, was.insured 101 $3000. , The  building belonged to J. Bioadweil,  on which the 'insurance policy had  lap ed two weeks ago, and was  therefore a total loss. The fire was  caused by a young man letting fall  a lighted lamp. '  -   Nanaimo, Aug. _0--By aid of interpreter, Jap partner of dead man  f.mnd   in   cannery boat   S.Uurda}*,  has told story of ghastly experience  Two   men   left   Scottish    Cannery,  Steveston, Sunday,    one   took  -ill  Monday and died.   Remaining Jap,  who was no navigator, floated about  the gulf with  dead   body for three  days in teeth of a fierce  gale.    He  fi: ally' reached     Depar'ure    Bay,  Wednesday, 'and   started   out   for  Stever-lon,   Thursday,   with     dead  body, informing nobody of thc facts.  Was   blown on   rocks  by gale,  he  managed  to  get ashore, and m-tde  his wav on foot to   town, thus suf-  fering Friday and   Saturday  from  hunger and exposure.  Lond������.n: August 10.���������The Times  prints a de-patch from Kieff which  savs ���������that the dissatisfaction  among the working men is widening and that disturbances have occurred. Sanguinary conflicts were  reported, during which 20 were killed outright and 200 injured. The  correspond en t co m putes duri ng Ju ly  in various parts of Russia that 200  strikers were killed outright and  fuilv 2000 seriously wounded.  Every person who wishes to bu.y  good goods cheap, should visit the  Big  Store  ^_-������M-__n -ii.^^gip^T'E---! _i_-a**-***--  Mr C. H. Lugrin of Victoria, was  in town Thursday last.  Air; :��������� Dry  .System.  O' r   facilities' foi -Soring   Perishable   Articles   are   now , . ' '',,   .'  ' c   iM'leie.         LggtS   ismier,' Game"   Fowl   and   Meats   of '., .  , kinds Stored at   Reasonable   Rates'. . .; :'",',   ',    ���������'  '--^M  #  WARD will be paid- for information leading to ihe./con-,.  viciion of persons appropriating or debtiv-yiiig our Beer "Kegs  UNION BREWING CO., Ltd.    ,,  Phone    27.                 ' DUNSMUIR STUEET                       P. O. Drawer    4 5"  J                       i, ''                                   <            t      ���������                   *  -  t ,                                                                                                                                                                              ������                                                                             I                   '  ������1  333  "! Z4  ?w������ s  Kb si WT WB B Tis I K  U    &a 6   I ������ b,-k i 1> 8 ',?  1 t ! (*��������� *- I  For Orchard,   Fieid   and .'Farm, '  Highest Grades,    Best results plained from their u.-e.     Adapted'to all  Soils.    Suitable for all Crops. -  ANALYSTS    AVAILABILITY &K SOLUBILITY strictly guarantoed.-  GOVKIIKMKKT     AiXALYSTS     OF    S-ANDATJD     BllANDS     SHOWS    TTCEM'   TO     BE  ABOVE   PER  CKiN'T   OI-'   Pl.ANT   FOOD    CLAIM I'D.'  "'   ff*i  Standard  Formulae  Bkand "A"���������For Grass,   Hay,   Grain, Truck, and General Farming  Brand "B"���������For Oichards,   Berries, i^otaioes, Roots, Hops or any crop where  rota_h is largely needed.  BRAND "C"���������For Crops on Peaty Soils, Clovers,   Pease,   Beans   or   wherever  Nitrogen is not wanting.  We also carry a complete stock of   Muriate  of   Potash.    Sulphate   of   Potash,-  Kr.inite, Superphosphate, Thomas  Phosphate and Nitrate  of   Soda.  I JimiMMWUII** ��������� IIWIIII-   ���������..J II" I���������.,.���������.^-r.^T-mi l._g_���������    ������������������ !���������_���������!������������������ IHII.f~: ���������������������������!���������! I.ll WIWIWI������_���������^_������M III ll���������^l������  For Tiices. Pamphlet and Testimonials address  Victoria   Chemical Co.,  Ltd.,  3112 02  VICTORIA,   B.C.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS.  SEALED TENDKRS, indorsed "Tender for Comox Schooi," will be received  by the . unoersigned up to four p.m. of  Thursday, the 30th July, 1903, for the  erection and completion of a one-room  frame school-house at Comox, B.C.  'Plans spect.cations, forms of tender  and 'enntract may be seen on and after  the 16th July, 1903, at the office of the  Government Ayent, Cumberland, and at  the Lands and Works Department. Victoria.  Tenders will not be considered unless  made upon the printed ' lonns supplied  for the purpose, .and the agreement to.  execute a bond appended to the form of  tender is duly signed by the contractcr  himself and two other responsible residents of "the Province in the penal sum  . of S350 tor the faithful performance of the  work.  The   lowest or   any tender not   necessarily accepted.  W. S. GORE,  Deputy Commissioner of Lands  and Works.  Lands & Works Department,  Victoria- B.C., n Jtily, i9������3-     ���������  .SUING  A Large and complete. Slock at  the  BieSIORE  10 per cent Discorrat for Cash.  Simon Leiser & Co., Ltd-  NOTICE.  I hereby give   notice  that  from  date all Debts and Rents owing to  me shall be made payable to "Miss'  Janet Gieason, City.  W.m. GLEASON.  Cumberland, May -8.1903.   '  To Cure a Cold In One Day take  Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets,  All druggists refund the money if  it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's sig"  nature is on eacb box.    25c;  52c     it. 1 03 '  I  M  v������  I

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcumberland.1-0176410/manifest

Comment

Related Items