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The Cumberland News Aug 13, 1902

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NINTH   YEAR.
CUMBERLAND.    B. C.   WEDNESDAY, .AUG.   13,  1902.'
<M*rj��_ac<s
- M|_MlilLJ-J)l--5-Z
���Fruit"-' for Preserviii
 We expect to receive a large consignment of. .. .
PEACHES   &   APRICOTS
 THIS   WEEK   FOR   PRESERVING........"...
We .Offer
Granulated Sugar at S5..35 per sk.
Remember to leave* your orders at the Big'Storec
SIMON
r'EIS-E
'ii
1
^r!ff^m?^!^^&?mm^mS3^W^^ir^^ \"^msSSS/iS^lsSBJSSSSSS��i 35gS8XaEiaB!3ESSBE&
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<^<=x?Si&��%^ '.'-tt*c?&5'&^!?*/=' SSei&��*_i-?<s^_^eSe^'
1
���a
Nicfio Sles:.& ��� 'Renbti-f.' Bid.
���������'"4,61-YATES;S;7REET, -VICTORIA, B   G.
<*rj'
r_c,
. if
^HARl)\VAHK: MILL AND   MUSING   MACI-IINRilY, ;|;
AND FARMING '-AND   RALLYING   I-MPL1LMKNTS &���
OlO.f L. KINDS.   ^        '   .         -   "'1          ���'-.���' *
'���f:
" ���^i'.'."-^Sei-ts foi MeCornnckllarvoMting.Machinery..    ���  -:
(m,    ";Vrite'for price- and-p;u;tic.-k"us.    P. 0. Drawer 563.
Babies
..-.,
""^^mm^M
��� BABY   CARRSAGES���
W ch Parasol,   Hood or (Jdnopv Toils,   &p��
Rubber Tire Wheel?   $14 to $85
���GO - CARTS--
Tnafc are adjustable to a.uy jiO&iLioD, complete with PdiMsol Top, Cushion.'- aiu' Rubber Tire Wheels $11 40 to $25
Oar Assortment of Pati-crns wac never  as
large as this seasons���Our Makes the Best
; I of. E; -JJAHQIJIT.-
Benevolence Lodge,- No.'14, gave
their friends another opportunity,to
partake of their hospitality lost
Tuesday evening, when I hey gave a
harquet at the Union Hotel. Thy
tjible was,loaded with a bountiful
{-upper, and after enjoying, thi-*, the
brothers and their visitors spent a
happy ' evening, enlivened,, with
songs, toasts, &c.' Chancellor Com-
mander R. Robertson occupied the
chair, and TV IT. ,Garey the vice
chair, in place;of .Vice Chancellor
Geo.'Robertson, who was unavcid-
ably absent. Following is the
prdgraum. e :���
Toast. . .Tn'e King... .-v':... W H00a**opboll
Toast.. . Presideu of U, S A.'. . .D Richards
Song.;,.. ./'That's English you know,"
....';..-...'   F R_nisay
Song "A M other's, Fire well,"	
<���     . .'.   '...''..'..   ....  D Richards
'   '   < ''
Toa-t  . .  City of- C utnI,.,erl.in<l .   .....  '
'.-...'.,..: Aid/ R 'bertson
Sons;...   Sliamro_,*,''._histloi'aT!<l  Kose
..'.'*.'.' <)o  u Comb
*���*
Song... 'Trie Alienor's'Weigh'etl'. .C Webber
Toa-a (S^jbe*,'S6cietieO...A.:F.A.M,   <J. K.
.  '      Tarbel'l ; -1^0 OW., T. Bite ;    I 0.
O F. Crtmj), F���D, Pickar.1;    L O.L.,
John, McLtuci; * Druids, M Maguboe;
Woodmen,  0,.'H. Feehner.
S mg.. . . ''O'd Quairy Kuowe  .. E Mitchell
Song. ..." \V out .jcu  buy  my Neck
;-TV,.".\..; M-irk Cue
Toial;,'*. . .The Grand Lodge' K. o\ P.
J   Thimibou  and T. H. Carey,
S mgJ.- .   ''The 'Vuteran,". ..'. .Jos Horbury
Song. ... ������.'Doii'i* ' tend   my    boy    to
r       -"        '^pi isou,".>. . .; R. Gibson
Toast. .. :U rifot-m.... ��y ... . . .T. U. Carey
S 'ng. . .-   'Maid of AlheMs,". . .J. t-ii'ruthers
S��ug. .. :-'''Bi'mr Milk Cart:" W. Wnyto
UocisT. . . .E. cli.win: ih li'.-nl*,". .TT C-K-rpbull
Soug.... "I came,over fr..in Ire find,"
.    - \i\.- ^iv-vJ������>������:�� Comb
Soug. '.. ."I'm Living Ei-.y,". .*;(.).  Fv_.*uicr
Toabt  . .   The Ludies  . .  R U liofint'i-i
 and C F V ater
Recitation. .. .Kissing Clip.   . . .F. R-tin:ay
Soug. ...,'* I'm goi: g b.ck to Dixie,"
 ���.. R S Robertson
Speech Mr Wilson of Vancouver
S'Oig '���Sly  Old   Now   Hampshire
I-Iome,"    T H Carey
"Chureii  Acios.s  the\Va>,"
 D W lti.hards
.Loyal Tine Blues T.  Riyiey
.City of Nob Hill. . W Wilson
 :uid F Cra-vford
'"The Pardon came too late,"
 R S Robertson
R��citutiou   . .' .J.ioob'o Ladder. .11 C-impbcU
Toast . . .Host and hiostuts. . .R H  llodson
Gjd  SaV6   the   King.
| LOCALS.
1fi
:ggS;
_.
racy . Kills  Himself
TO   ESCAPE  CAPTURE.
Who swiped the geese ?     '   ' ,
The school vacation has been extended a week on   account  of'- the'
hot weather.
We call our readers' attention to
Mr Heatherbeil's ad. of 'stock at.d
poultry in this issue. -
Electric light work is being pushed . Mr Hinton, with a gang,of
men, is up to prosecute the work.
Mips Best, the clever Phrenologist'
will remain ,in Cumberland over
payday.  Room 3, Wayerley Ho eel.
Mr McPhee, "f Courtenay, is
marketing Yellow Transparent
���Apples of a very superior quality,
the poduce of his orchard.
Mr,T. .Williams,' who lately re
turned- from California ^ with, his
mother, will, it is said,"take over
the old homes!ead upon tbe expir-
ation of the present tenant's lease
in the autumn. .
��� Dr. Young; a Seventh Diy'Acl-
venti--t Apostle, has erected a large
tent at the junction of the Coivt-
ney-River where-services are held
nightly and are largely attended by"
different sects.
' MISS BEST, the Great Phrenologist and Palmist, (gold medalist)
will'be leavingi shortly after Pay-
Day, Aug. 23rd. Positively your
last chance. Mis3" Best is staying
at the Waverel}* House.
As will be seen by'a notice in this
i?,��ue, <hn TCl'e.oiric ""Light Company
offer the public share-- for sale during a limited peiiod. This slfnuld
be a-so^d inv.estnient, nird.n'o donjbt
it will, in a short time, be-as liar'd
to get the light shares as it now is
to the water shares  of  this place.
Seattle. Aug. (5. ��� Harry- Tracy,
the cmviet, desperado and, many
time murderer, .died eariy this
morning by  his own hand.
Cornered in a swamp  neai Harrington,   in    Eastern   Washington, ,
Tracv was found by Sheriff's Cuda-    ;
hee's p >sse'.     Pie was shot in the
leg between the knee and  the hip.
This wound, taken in .coniunction
,, ' *- -     /      -   ,
with his other wounds, made it impossible for him to continue hie
flight. When he saw that he must
certainly be cipr.ured or shot down,
he turned liis pistol on himself.'
His dead body was fouad a few
minutes  later,   when his pursuers,
dared to approach the place  where. .
he was last seen.
The deputies were distributed oh ��
all sides' and they fired away into '"
the brush where Tracy was conceal-   >*'
ed.   Every time one of, them showed ,.-
himself Tracy took v a shot,'but "no- -
one was killed during the encounter    '
By "and by .the replying shots from
Tracy ceasec], and some of the more
venturesome deputies went in after r '
him.     They found him lying with
his back against Hx log, a revolver   '
hi his han.d, half turned towards
his head.    "He vyas quite dead al- '
though   blood- was  still   trickling' ,,
from a self-inflicted wound.' ���
. He  was  27 years old, ,'arid the*
hfoiir 1-ist years' had been spentin.
prison.     -     l -*...,-,'',:
i Hi'
ft   .      t r
���  Letter to thevEditor.
1 - i
Editor'"" Cumberland'News.'*'   .     '-"
,���' Dear  Sir, ��� Allow,jjne 'a small.
space in your paper to bring again"
-to notice that old standing nui��a'nce:",
- ' -     A. -*- ���   '     a   ���
of  cow's   running  at large. ��pa  the
streets, breaking people's  proper.y
S.3Qg. .
Toabt.
Toaeit.
Song..
and de.-trovinggardens, and [ wou d
At all evenis, Mr Clinton   has kept     ... "    ,\V ���-.��.     ^        -,������
' .   L       like to suggest thai ojx-City;Couni-il c
Ins   word and   placed  his stock on , .* , ;      .   . ,   r ..   .
Write for Illustrations and give us an idea as to style wanted.
WEILER   BROS., ���      Home   Furnishers,
VICTORIA,   23 c.
T'^_L_B~
1 G_9-XMn_BBBCW3NXQ_aEXXB_CG
WRITE
FOR
PRICES
"MASON &  RISCH"   PIANOS.
"CHICKERING" PIANOS,
... .AND  THE. ... ���
VOCALION    ORGAN.
'j-KRT. eas_v>J-jxXv-v m i.rza��JXfinctt
.1
k
EASY
TERMS
GIVEN
123 HASTINGS ST.,
Vancouver, B.C.
88   GOVERNMENT  ST.,
Victoria, B.C.
aDBnam
Electric Lighting Gompany,
Notice of Saie of Shares
According to a verbal agreement
wah the Puolic a limited amount
of this stock will be sold from
August 15th to So, teaiber 13th inclusive. Shares will not be sold
after above Jute.
Inquire of  Geo  Clinton,   President, or   C. A. Staples,   tecietary
and Treasurer.
.13-8-02    5t
MILLINERY.���Goods at Cost
Price at Miss Nash's Millinery
Store, Dunsmuir Avenue.
the market.
The premium list book of the
Comox "exhibition to be held on
September 24th and 25th, is now
out. Sppciiil pr'zes have been offered by Messrs Weiler. Craig, W. W.
B. Mclnne**, M.P.P., L. A. Mounce,
M.P.P., S. Leiser, and many others.
The bonk is a decided improvement
ou those issued on former years,
and the prizes offered will no doubt
he .very S'-.tisfactoiy to exhibitors.
We arc informed that Mr Alex.
Urquhart anticipates a visit to the
Old Countr}' shortly, accompanied
1 by Mrs Urquhart. It is many years
since Mr Urquhart left the land of
his birth, and has had many a
weary year of varying fortune in
various parts of the world. Now, I
with well-earned and well-de-sorved
independence, he and his hospitable,
wife, can visit their old home, se< uie
inv the thought that, owing largely
to their careful bri ging up, a good
family of a son and several daughters   will   care   for   thing:*   on    the.
could yet make their record if they
wnuld take some steps to .stop this
evil, but as this matter has been ~
brought before them so often I'presume it is beneath their notice.
Thanking you for thus troubling
you.���I am, yours respectiully,
Voter.
[Our correspondent has informed
us that his garden gate has been
opened, the latch raised by means '
of the horn, of a cow, who then
enter* d and-destroyed a^ pretty aud
useful flower and vegetable garden.
���Ed]. ,
Tlie Coast Ko'otenay
fiailway.
The contract for the building of
the Coast Kooteuay railway was
signed in Victoria on Aug. 1st, in
accordance with the provisions of
the Act passed by ti.e Legislature
last session. Mr Norman McLean,
aeent for the contractors, has gone
farm properly during their absence     East t0 finance the Company.   The
Act calls for the commencement of
TZRT-T    US    'JTOIE--
JT��SB���-
JOB    PRINTING
_.T__�� 'V7-TJrir J3
fMi_-_c_y
Work of Every Description
at Moderate Rates
PIC-NIC AND DANCE.
The Orange Lodge of Cumberland held a pic-nic at the beach <>n
Coronation .Day, winding up with a
dance at the Riverside Hotel in the
evening. Many couples took advantage of this and a very pleasant
evening was spent. During the day
the Cumberland Brass Band played
at Courtenay.
on their well-earned visit
The  report   of   the Minister   of
Mines for. the Province for 1901   is
fill   of  valuable   information    for
seekers   after metals.'-.. 'Half tones
from   photos   of   Queen   Charlottes
Islands, ttkeena 'River,   Peace and
Parsnip Rivers,   and the Coast District, as well as of other parts of the j 3je counted upon,
province,    are   profu-ely scattered
through the book.      Most in'erest-
ing are the reports   of   Gold Com.,
Mr  F.   W.   Valleau,   of the   Peac��-
River country, and   of   tlie Skeena
River and   Queen    Charlotte's   Islands, by Mr H.  Carmichael,   provincial  assayer.      The depots   <->f
mineral tar on certain small i-lands.
of this eroup are described for  the
first time in print.
construction by the first of Sept.,
1903. The Canadian Pacific and,
the American Great Northern
which tap the Kootenay country
will not look with favor upon the
proposed new line, and the opposition of these great companies must
The semi annual meeting of the
Dairymen's and Live Stock Association was held yesterday in the
Town Hall, Agassiz, at 10 aim. A
notice for publication from the
secretary, Mr Paisley, unfortunately arrived too late for publication
last week.
'  f ���      *���  I
7   Ii I) If  l!  I" ',  P  A GIRi OF GRIT.  By MAJOR    ARTHUR    GRIFFITHS.  light  ���������Copywright by R. F. Fenno & Co.  of  nails tonight.  It  was a curious and not uuimportant  when    viewed   by    tbe  Hp   choc-kin]    bimseir   abruptly    and  witli.a sudden peremptory "������������������sh." and  came out to .invite us most cordially to  ' ,   enter Tlie box.    Tbe re was nothing to  .show   that  any   difference '��������� of   opinion  bad   but   just   agitated   its   occupants.  (Both   husband  and   wife  were smiling  ��������� -swocily;   the   duke's   voice  (he   was 'a  ���������small, spare man, with gleaming eyes  - and glistening teeth  iu  bis dark  olive  face) was now so smooth and silky that  /  I   could   not  imagine  Unit  it   was   the  -same  I   bad'heard  in such  harsh  aud  rasping, angry tones.    His manner, too. ���������  was full of that punctilious formality  that goes with' tlie highest breeding iu  the blue blooded d*n.  Tbe lady .(it'wus she who had been  ���������staring at me) sat,now perfectly quiet  ,    and   self   controlled.     There   was   no  ��������� trace of emotion about bet* as she-welcomed me. with marked anxiety to be  ' pleasant aud make me feel at home.  Tbe entr'acte was not yet ended, antl  tbe duchess swept  her soft draperies  ���������aside to'give me room by her side in  tbcifront'of her box,  where I  was  iu  full   view  of  the  whole  bouse,   Frida  ���������    Fan-holme included.      , ' >  "Why.  Captain  Wood, this Is really  kind   of you." she began, "to take ua  in this informal way.    Directly, I read  ,    of   your   accession   to   old    Mr.    Mc-  Fanght's fortune", I, was most anxious  to  meet 3'ou.     We knew'your uncle���������,  'no?���������well,    your , relative.      Mr.    Me-  Fa light was a friend 'of our family -in  the old days.    I never knew him  my.-  c-self; but I have often beard my father  speak of him and "of bis great wealth.  'Will you let me congratulate you���������and.  TVpc"���������ibis   was   t0( tbe l dukeT-"bave  , ,;you congratulated Captain Wood? , Of  ' "course you have."  "Es claro��������� of course���������I know that  ��������� Captain Wood Ms one of the chief of  fortune's favorites. But believe n'ie.  senor mio, you have also come into  tgrcat trouble. Vast wealth is a tor-  ���������Tible. burden; to use it aright Is' a  -���������grave responsibility. Especially so  -when���������you will pardou me. CaptaiD  Wood���������it has come' undeserved.'.' ���������  "But,' Pepe, it is not fair to say that.  -Captain Wood, was a relation���������he had a  .right to inherit."   '  "I only mean that Captaino Wood  ���������does not know, probably will never  ���������know, whether' there were not -others  with greater claims���������moral claims. I'  ���������mean���������on Mr. McFaught. That thought  -;would always rankle with me. Vaya,  'l would rather it was you than, me!"  "Do not let him disturb you, my dear  "Captain Wood. The duke has rather  ���������extreme views'in theory, but he knows,  that wealth is wealth. Although we  ���������have no vast store, be would be'sorry  to surrender it." ���������  We got very friendly, quite confidential, together, she and I, as we talked  on. teie-a-tete, tbe duke having gone  off somewhere with Lawford. >   -  '���������Of course you  have not yet tasted,  the joys of possession.    It is all very  n-'W to you still."  " "I hardly realize It, Indeed, or what  "X shall do with it."  "T&ur first business, Captain Wood,  believe mc, will be to keep your for-  ���������tune." She spoke very gravely, looking at me intently over her fan. "Half  "the world will be in league to rob you.  .Ah, but yes, I am in earnest! You men  -fall naturally into three classes���������  ..rogues, fools, and policemen."  "And to which, pray, do I belong?"  '.I asked fcghtly, not taking this bitter  ���������.remark at all seriously.  "Not the first, 1 am sure; it would be  -a bad compliment to say the second,  but if you were wise, you would certainly-become the third. A whole police  force iu your pay would not be too  .many to protect you." . [  -'Are you in earnestV" I said. su_-  ���������denly struc_ with _ometlii__ in her  ���������<?ycs.  ���������.'Very much so. Captain Wood.    If I  were a friend, an old friend, let us say,  I   would   counsel   you,   strongly   urge  - you.  to be .constantly on your guard,  very much on your guard.".  As she spoke a deadly pallor overspread her face, which was high colored, as is oft en seen in very fair haired  wotneu. even when still quite young.  Her husband Iiad returned silently. I  might have said ��������� stealthily, and sha  lirst had caught sight of him standing  there behind me. Why was she thus  terrified.'/ Because theduUe had heard  her last words? '  Whether, or not the Duke of Tierra  Sagrada had even heard bis wife  when so earnestly counseling me to be  uuon my guard. I was unable to judge;  f-t least, he made no' sign. His manner  was perfectly quiet'and natural,- and  lie spoke iu an unconcerned tone when  be pressed me to keep iny seat in the  .from of the box  At the next interval he said very  -courteously "Do you propose to stay  for the -Cavaliena Rustic-ana?' Would  vou care to accompany us? Our carriage is here Susette will be very  pleased to present you."  "Vou arc vrvy good," I said. "I  -should like to go very much if I may  run  away  early.    1   bave a couple  of iater events, that the three  houses I was to visit that night were  within a stone's throw'of each other.'  The first, that of the Dos Rios minister, to which I was introduced by  tlie Duke and Duchess of Tierra Sagrada, was in Rutland Gate. Tbe nest,  Mrs. Qollingbam Smith's, was in  Prince's'Gardens, and the last. Lady  D.elane'si in Prince's Gate. My new  friends would have sent me'on, in their  carriage, especially when they learned  I had not' far to go. This near neighborhood was remarked on by the duke,  when, observing that the reception did  not greatly amuse me, be asked if I  was not dying to get to my dancing,  and where, exactly, I was going.   '  ���������'You' must let' us. send you on to  Prince's Gardens iu the carriage," he  said, very civilly.. "We have brought  you out of your, way'to-a not very  bright .entertainment and ,now we  ought to speed your.' departure. We  must .stay ou here for an hour or so  more, but there is no reason why you  should." . *,    ,   .'  ., I protested that Prince's'Garden's was  only a few yards off, round the corner,  iu fact, and I really preferred to walk.  Besides, I only* meant to look in for a  moment. My real destination was Lady  Delaue's,' which was also quite close  afhand/ ''.'.,  "To be sure, yes, certainly, I know.  Well,'-well, if you will not be persuad- \  -ed.     But  the  carriage   is  entirely  at ;  ,your disposition.    Is that not so, Su- j  sette?" - _     , j  It occurred to me that the duchess  'was not altogether pleased at this off-'  hand disposal of her carriage. So I refused the,kind offer and left them with  the pleasurable sensation of having  made a couple' of charming new acquaintances. , ��������� ��������� ���������  / There was another acquaintance, if  I might'so call him, whether friend or  foe, waiting for -me outside���������the  same shuttling, slipshod creature whom  I had seen so often that evening. Directly ; f went out 1 saw him emerge  from the portico of an unfurnished  house and follow me to,the very door  in Prince's Gardens.  He was still on the watch when I left  Mrs. CoUingham Smith's, having found  nothing-to "detain me there���������no sign ol  Frida Fairholme. whom I had hoped  to run down. 1 wonid now have confronted this pertinacious "shadow."  calling him to account "for thus dogging  my footsteps, andoif he gave no satisfaction, handing him over to, the police.  But it would have taken time and I felt  I had none to lose. - ;  If was already long past midnight:  miss Frida, and that was not  fleas, $cffe&y  _y *,  M  the  single  .train big enough to carry  stock which arrives in a'  day. jn the Chicago stockyards would  have to be 1.0Tv.' of 'a mile Jong, and  contain 2,397  trucks.  11-.  FRIENDLY ADVICE.  TO WEATv,  NERVOUS AND EASILY  ' ,T_JRED WOMJDN.  Given in thc Story of  One Who Had  Suffered and lias Found Renewed  Health and  Strength.  From  the > Sun,  Orangeville,   Out.  ���������   It is a good many vears sin-nce the  might  :to be borne. Mrs. Fairholme. her  mother, could give me no news'of h'ei  charged "Yes, Frida is here, some-  where. That is all I know," she answered in , a weary,- faroff, seini-  somnolent. voice, as, no doubt, she had  answered a dozen similar queries. "But  I have not seen her for an hour or  more. I do wish. Mr. Wood, you wo'uld-  find her and bring her to me," she said. m'3  plaiutively.  As -1 wandered about dejectedly, all  at' once I heard, "Captain Wood, Miss  Fairholme wants to speak to you." and  I saw a hated rival, with no friendliness in his face,' pointing to where  Frida sat behind a great mass of flowering azaleas.  She was as gracious a sight as ever,  orie of the fairest and brightest of a  sex created for the delight and torment of mankind. Her dress is beyond  my powers of description. I think it  was a pale blue satin with pink roses,  but that is all I can say, except that  from the feathery aigret that crowned  her sunny hair to the tip of a tiny shoo  pushed a little out. but working fretfully upon the carpet, she was the  roost absolutely charming woman I had  ever seen.  *'l don't think I shall speak to you."  began Miss, Frida, with a sniff. "What  have you to say for yourself? Are you  I ware that I kept 5*011 three dances"���������  I. took a seat by her side without  answering, and then, giving way to an  elation I did not exactly feel, iu spite  of the great change in my fortunes. I  laughed iu her face.  "Really, Captain Wood. I am at a  loss   to   understand   this   most   idiotic  good wrought by Dr. Williams' Pink  Fills was' lirst recorded in the columns of the Sun, but during that  period the sterling'merit oI'<the medicine has increased its reputation  and   every  day  adds   to   thc  number  **���������* ���������" v  of those who 'have found health  through the use of these famous  pills. -rMany in this town have, freely  spoken of the benefit they havo derived i'ro'hi thc use ' of Dr.'Williams'  Pink Pills, and to these another is  added in the person,, of Miss 'Victoria Yv'iddis. To a reporter of the  Sun who had heard of her cure, Miss  AViddis -"said. : -"Several years ago 1  became very much run down; 1 felt  tired all the * time, my blood was  watery and J was in what the physicians called an anaemic' condition!;'  1 was always weary and worn out,  not able to do anything and yet not  sick enough to be in bed. oMy heart  bothered 1110 . with its constant palpitation, brought about by my extreme1 weakness. My appetite railed  L\nd L was gradually growing-  worse. 1 had heard and. read of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills and decided to  give them a trial. After using them  a short*" time a decided change was  noticablc and it is no exaggeration  to . say that I felt like an entirely  different person. My appetite returned and with it good blood and  strong nerves. 1 can conscientiously  sav for Dr. Williams' Pink Pills that  they did me more good than I can  tell To all weak, nervous, easily  tired, run down women, I say by  aU means give Dr. Williams' Pink  Fills a trial and you will be delighted with the result."  J< is because these pills make, rich,  red blood that they cure such troubles as anaemia, shortness of breath,  headache, palpitation of the heart,  rheumatism, erysipelas, St. Vitus'  dance, and the functional ailments  that make the lives of many women  a source, of constant misery. The  genuine pills always boar thc full  name, "Dr. Williams'. Pink Pills for  Pale    People.',   on  the wrapper  How to Siivo School Children.  In The. Ladies' Home Journal,  Edward' Bok takes up  the cudgel  again  against ,ti_o  cramming  methods-      indicted  on school  children,   and' urges  as a step toward a reform    of      the  abuse  "that every parent who, has a  child at school send a note    to      the  teacher that,   under no circumstances  whatever,     will  the father or mother  permit- any home study by thc child."'  "This    may    seem      a very simple  thing- to do,", he contends,  "but    often the simplest things ai;e the most  effective.   If thc teachers of' this country '  should,   within  thc next month,  receive thousands of notes from parents'to the effect pointed out,   .which  they could���������and 1 speak for hundreds  of, teachers     when I say', that      they  would'    gladly    do      so���������hand to the  heads of their schools, it would" practically mean a readjustment of     tho  entire system  of  study.      This     may  be better understood1 when it is realized that the entire system of study  during  school  hours  in  many,     thousands of schools  is so  arranged      so  as   to allow for  some  of the      work  to  be done by the pupils at   .home.-  Lot this .taken-for-grantcd. study     be  stopped,   and  a   change     would   '   at  onco have*.to  be made.    The   studies  at' school   cannot   be   increased        in  number,   for  already there  are      too  many. The school hours cannot      be  lengthened because the tide,has    set  in   to shorten   ,them.   Hence,"     somo  studies would have to be thrown out;  if home study were eliminated.  ' And  this  is the-result desired."'*  Horses';':Waited  by the British  .��������� -'���������'Government!  Our  Atmosphere.      ���������   '     1    '  If great cold turned our atmosphere  to liquid air, it would make a sea thirty-five feet deep over the surface of the  whole globe.  ' New  Woodwort.  New woodwork, it is said,'is much  more likely to be infested with obnoxious insect life, and in recently built  houses the pursuit of moths and other  disagreeable bugs, destructive and pestering, must be constant and vigorous.  A Wushlnsr   Hint.  Add a few drops of ammonia to the  bluing water to whiten the clothes.  every box. Sold  suit by mail at  boxes for 82.50,  Williams'  Ont.  by  all   dealers  50c���������a  box  or  bv  addressine  on  or  six  the  Medecine Co.,    Brockville,  she went ou, with  "something    must  rrcat  have  proceeding,'  stateliness;  happened." d  "It has���������something most strange and  surprising. I have been looking for  you the whole day. in the park, at the  opera, at Mrs. CoUingham Smith's, to  tell you that���������that���������that��������� Do you remember once saying that you felt perfectly safe with me?"  'T withdraw it altogether,  lieve firmly that you are a  lunatic, and I will ask you,  take  me back to  mother."  rose from her seat.  '^������-&~-i      .     [ CONTINUED.]  A. person 20 ��������� years old, has on an  average, 42 years of life before him  if he lives in the United States. 4.1 if  be lives in England, and only 37 if  his  home  is  in Belgium.  I now be-  dangerous  please, to  She half  ��������� '--,---.'.������������������-V/'V   I  .     .r.M ���������   A.*!,-"' I  M for Miiiarf s pi tale no otter.  The lyre'bird of Australia, is the  biggest song-bird in the world. It  is nearly as large as a prairie chicken.  As Parmeleo's, Vegetable Pills contain mandrake and dandelion, they cure livor and kidney-  complaints with unerring certainty. They also  contain roots and herbs which, havo spccifi-  virtues truly wonderful in their action on tho  stomach and bowels. Mr. E. A. Cairncross,  Shakespeare, writes :���������" I consider Parmelee's  Pills an excellent remedy for biliousness and  derangement <*f the liver, having used them myself for some ume."  A  Treasured   Iron   Ring.  The Greeks have left us iron and gold  rings of exquisite workmanship. One  from Etruria, now in the British museum, has the hoop formed of the bodies of two lions and their paws supporting an engraving of a lion in heraldic  colors.  A mummy of an Egyptian king recently discovered has in its mouth  a set of artificial teeth. . The plate  is of wood, and the teeth are knobs  of brass.  Safe, Certain,   Prompt,  Economic���������These  few adjectives apply with peculiar force to Dr.'  Thomas' Eclectrio Oil--a standard external and  internal remedy, adapled to the relief and cure  of coughs, sore throat, hoarseness and all alTec-  j tions of die breathing; organs   kidney troubles,  1 soro , lameness and physical pain.  The Skerrvniore lighthouse, off the  Irde of Tyree, is the largest on tbe  British coasts. It contains 4,308  tons of masonry and cost ������90,268.  circumstance.  PliiS'ne   Stones.  Druiclical remains, several "plaguo  stones," erected about 1450 A. D., fifty  old market crosses and forty stocks or*  their remains are among' the ancient Australia has most churches in  monuments now to be found in the 'proportion to population; the United  West Riding of Yorkshire, England. States stands next; England is third,  ana  Spain  takes  fourth place.  Uncertain   IVopie.  "I don't know them now," said  a charming woman conclusively,  .when I asked her of the welfare of  some, erstwhile intimates. "They  wore so uncertain I gave them  up." Do you know*,., these uncertain  people, who -one. day. -caniiof  live out of your- pocket and the next  treat you to a cool nod? I hear  so often of them that they must  exist, and must a,lso be trying to  their acquaintances. Another _ trying person is he or she who lo-'es  you and forgets the affection as soon  as your back is turned, v This 'tort  will      say      the most   abominable  things of the recently kissed, hold  them up to ridicule, and give  folk.s the impression that disbkc  and scorn wait, upon every thought  of them. To see thc re viler hobnobbing in the next hour with thc  reviled is to give'alow-going change  artists a jog. Nine times out of  ten they exclaim: "How- can sb?  pretend to like that woman���������or he  that man���������of whom they told me so  and so?" Now nine times out of ten  he and she do really rather like the  friend they have abused, so that it  ������������������should- be said, "How can they  abuse persons whom they like?" ' Yet  ono never hears that remark' made,  because inconsistency suggests many  worse traits and not one good one,  and because, alas! we are so much  more prone to believe our friends  are wanting than overstocked in  tho better traits.���������Lady Gay in  urday Night.  Sat-  Mattress   Hair.  ���������The best quality of hair for mattresses comes from South America and is  made from the manes and tails of wild  horses steamed and culled.  The   Erie  Canal.  The Erie canal, iu New York, was the  first artificial waterway begun in this  country. Ground was broken, for thia  enterprise July 4, 1S17.  Dick's Blood Purifier  [orses. . .   .  Thc  great   t'onic' medicine . of  the ag-e.     It tones up thc sys-.  tcm, rids the stomach of  bots, .  worms and other parasites.  50 cents a package. Write  for . 'Book on .Cattle arfd  Horses.     It isfiec.   ,  LEEMING MILES & CO.,    .  Agents.    -    -l   -    Montreal.  s-"a_rw_nwi-iT"-i *.-.��������������������������������������� hta������  WILL CURE  difficulty ol  breathing,  . ,     L. tightness o{  the chest, wasting away of flesh, throat'  troubles,   consumption,'  coughs,   catarrh,  colds, pneumonia and pleurisy.   '  A SAMPLE FREE BY MAIL to every sufferer. '  PUL-Mo is for sale by all druggists at  $1.00 per large bottle, and  15 cents for '  small bottle, or direct from  THE PUL-MO CO., TORONTO, ONT,  ��������� Thc olive     will     live longer  water  than any other tree.  All . the space  and the grave  tainty.  between     the  is   filled  -with  under  cradle  unccr-  -  Keep MINARD'S LINIMENT ia t_e House.   .  The average pace at which a thunder-storm travels is 28'^ miles an  hour.  _\ , battery of field  bers "1G2 .all ranks,  guns.  artillery,    n limit 0  horses,   six  Chalk  in the milk  is a white "de.  aCTS GENTLY  ON  LIVER  AND  ClEANS--*-*VFFEcti iai ��������� v.  OVERCOMES  STIPATIOM  BlTUAL ^  PERMANENTLY  ICIAL ffi  BUY THE GENUINE���������MAN'F'D BY'  QiRRNIAfrG^yRVPg  V*   K*     *<        ^     CAL.     C<>       *   N.V.   ���������>  fOR SALE BY All 0RU66IST5. PRICE ,0c. PER BOTTll.'  6  i 0  v  i  MRS. EMMY C. EVALD.  The Moat  Prominent  SivediKli   Worn-  <- an Iu  America.  Mrs. Emmy C. Evald is a resident of  ���������Chicago and, is said to be the most  prominent Swedish woman in America.  Mrs. Evald is the daughter of the late  Rev. Erland Carlson, D. D., who came  to Chicago half a century ago as'one  of the pioneers of the Swedish Evan-  .gelical Lutheran church. I-Ie'was,, the  pastor of Immanuel church for twenty-  two years,and gathered a strong congregation under his care.   He was sue-  MKS.  E. O.  EVALD.  ceeded by his son-in-law, Rev. Carl A.  v   Evald, D.D., who has served his flock  twenty-seven years.    "  Mrs. Evald is an enthusiastic cowork-  _r with her huband and a minister'.  ideal wife.    Mrs.  Evald's interest  in  female suffrage grew out of her church  work,; and her husband is in full sympathy with her.   Each woman as well  ,   as each manin the church is expected  *    to pay an annual fixed fee.    Upon the  shoulder*  of   the   women   also   falls'  . much of the burden of church  work.  and yet they are uot permitted to vote  in thechnrcb organization.   In Sweden  -' it is different.'   There the women are  permitted  to   vote- In  church   affairs.  ,Mrs." Evald has long been .an advocate,  of the Swedish system in "her church,  anil upon the passage of the-law making women  eligible   for  the office  of  ',-��������� trustee of the University of Illinois she.  became an  advocate of" political, wo-'  man suffrage.  Mrs. Evald's own beautiful home and  well groomed children give her oppo-  1 nents no chance to cavil. Mrs. Evald  is a clear, eyed, clear minded, fair  haired woman, trim of figure and clear  cut in speech, with an earnestness and  a genuineness that, are calculated to  carry conviction.. Her activities have  been numerous. She was the chairman  of the Lutheran Women's congress  during the exposition of 1893. She organized and for ten years has been  president of a missionary society in ber  Bynod that has done much good. She  was n member of tbe Chicago Woman's  club for two years and until its meetings conflicted with her church duties.  She organized the Swedish-American  Woman's club and a Betsy Ross association to raise funds to preserve the  home of-the woman who made the  first American flag.  A painting of two lovely daughters  hanging In the Evald parlor shows tliat  this busy woman also has found time  ���������amid her many activities to cultivate  the gentle arts.���������Chicago Record-Herald.  results in a pulling of tbe muscles at  the back of the npck. and the difficulty  is'certain to be removed if tbp child is  taught to sit properly.���������United States  Health Report,  Eclipse of the Honeymoon.  Romance gets but small chance now-  ads ys.'The modern man and maid are  nothing if  not  severely  practical   anil  ostentatiously   free  from  the  rom;wi<v  which   animated   their   grandparents  One by one are east aside  the tradi  tions which for generations have clunjs  about all that is associated with love**  ���������-nunc dream.   And now even- the ho-  eymoon is being sacrificed.   Time was  when brides and bridegrooms spent the'  first mouth of their married life entirely apart.   It was supposed���������and rightly, of a surety���������that they would prefer  to be away not only from their friends,  but from all social distractions, during  those   first   halcyon   clays'" when   they  realize that they belong to each other  By degrees, however, as marriage has  come,to  be  taken, less  seriously  and  love   is   spoken   of, ,as   something   old  fashioned and essentially middle class,  the honeymoon has been cut down, and  It is a sign of the times and'their spirit  -that there is a marked tendency on tho  part or Drmes to ignore the honeymoon  altogether.   Rumor chas it that in duo  course  its  extinction  is, bound  to   be  brought' about. TThat the modern bride,  cannot endure the sole companionship  of her husband for.even'the first few  days of'married life and that Benedict  must have golfing or playhouses or the  society  of   friends" lest   he  should   be  bored by^th'e woman.he has just taken  as'(a  life companion is truly a' pitiful<  exposure of the spirit in which the. h'oly  estate is entered upon  by the, present  generation.���������Philadelphia Ledger.  j i   .���������    [     ....������������������ ���������  "!Ve*v   Women"   ef   Antiquity.  The "new woman" is not so. "new"  after all. for, according to A1 tain ire's  "Historia de Espana." she flourished in  Spain fully a thousand years ago.  s At that time the fetching of religious  law was not seldom imrusted to wo-  .men professors. Girls enjoyed the same  primary instruction as' boys, and then  devoted themselves, to professional  studies,'some of which were practiced;  for example, medicine and literature,  .serving in the latter domain as secre- ���������  taries.and writers in the caliph's civil  service. ' So widespread was education  among the women of Cordova that in a  single-ward there were.. 170 of them*  busied iu copying the Koran. So highly was the education of, women rated  that' a prince of royal Spanish' blood  wedded a negro slave woman'merely on  account of ber intelligence.and kncwl-"  edge. Another prince was captivated  by the woman who-became his wife  through hearing her improvise verses.  veils.���������Woman's Home Companion.  Proper   Ventilation.  A direct draft from a window open  at the top and bottom is a menace, and  fresh air at that price becomes oanger-  ous. The ideal way of ventilating a  bedroom that' is within reach of every  one is to fit a board about four or five  inches wide at the bottom of the lower  sash: Then the'room is well ventilated  by the_space at the^middle of the window without a direct draft in the room.  THE   GOLDEN   POPPY.  Worn tablecloths can be made into  serviceable napkins and traycloths as  weii as polishing towels for line china  and silver if the best parts are selected  and neatly hemmed.  Frederika Bremer, a writer, did more  to raise Scandinavian women to a level  with those of other nations than did  any other woman of'-ber'time.  Thread a needle over something  white, and, even though very small,  the eye will be quite clearly seen.  The woman who can't relish her owr  cooking is working beyond her strengih.  ,   t ��������� _-������������������ ��������� i  "WEALTH OF THE KLONDIKE. ,  A   Warning  tm   Mothers.  Mothers in teaching their little ones  how to,walk do not stop to think bow  the bones grow. The bones in a baby's  legs are soft, half cartilaginous and  very easily bent out of their proper  shape. Care should be taken not to,allow a child to w;i Ik too soon and above  all not to keep him on his feet for too  long a time, or when he is at all tired.  When he is ready, he will try of bis  own accord, and he generally knows  'what he is about.      ���������  Urging a child to walk prematurely  is productive of lasting injury, as how  legs are only too easily formed. Let a  child creep as long as he wants to. (Jive  him plenty of room to kick around ,in.  and he will be strengthening bis muscles and getting ready for work. Suppose he is backward about walking,  what difference does it make? A child  who follows his own ideas in learning  to walk will succeed much better and  learn self reliance at the same time.  Tbe same rule holds good in regard  to sitting up. If he is forced to sit up  too soon, it will have a tendency to  weaken his back and interfere with  his growth. Older children should be  taught to sit erect. When tired, insist  upon a child lying down instead of  sliding down in the chair until he is  literally sitting on the end of his spin**..  Such a habit is easily formed and bard  to correct, resulting in a poor carriage,  bad form and narrow chest.  If you observe such a child, you will  find he suffers from dizziness and headaches, as the curved form of the spine  The   Wedding:   Ringr.  A  long time ago  the  wedding ring  was worn on the  forefinger and  was  thickly studded  with precious stones.  People who have seen the old pictures  of the Madonna in Rome will retnem-,  ber that in one or two of them there  is a glistening ring on  the forefinger  of her right hand, but with Christianity came the wearing of the wedding  ring on the third finger rather than the  first.    The old story of there being a  vein that runs from that linger to the  heart,   says   the   Chicago   Tribune,   is  nonsense.     Its  use originated  in  this  way:   The  priest   first  put  it on   the  thumb,  saying,   "In  the  name of the  Father;" on the forefinger, adding. "In  the name of tne Son;" on the second,  finger, repeating, "In the name of the  Holy Ghost," and on tbe third finger,  ending  with   "Amen."     And  there   it  stayed.  Doctoring- a Clock.  One of my clocks began to give jerky  ticks and then refused to go altogether.  I placed a cloth saturated with kerosene in the bottom of the clock.' and  the fumes arising loosened the dirt, oil  and grit from the works, precipitating  them to the bottom. I used a clean  white bit of old muslin, so when the  dirt began to drop I knew it by the  dirty color of the rag. I removed it  and in a day or two placed another saturated rag in the bottom of the clock.  The fumes this time; as the dirt had  all dropped, lubricated the works, aud  my clock has ticked along right merrily ever since.���������Good Housekeeping.  Interesting Lecture   ltefore, the Canadian  Institute by F.   C' lVadu,   K.C.'  Many      interesting-'facts  rega-r'ding  the Klondike were given in a       lecture at  tho Canadian, Institute,  Toronto,   on a recent Saturday     night  by        F.      C.   Wade,  K.C.',   who haa  been  . Crown  prosecutor  at Dawson  City since 1897,' when the     big rush  bega������n.'     Several, fine limelight views  were   shown.      The   great   paystreak  gold belt,  he pointed-out,"    extends  3,650      miles,      running'      from the  .southern boundary of British Columbia to the Arctic Ocean,( parallel  to  the Rocky Mountains.   , There    , aro  about 800 square miles in the    '  Yukon. District proper,  and  the   creeks  being' worked  for 'gold  have  a combined length     of-    about ���������> 50 miles,  in " 1898, after the great rush, Dawson had 30,000 men  thrown in,"a������nd  3,700, dead horses  lay in, thc   White  Pass.      Now the town has a    ' substantial   appearance,   with   well built  houses,,   churches       and   warehouses,  made      of    corrugated     iron,  and is  merely  a  depot 'for   the 20,000   ,   or  30,000 miners, and has a population  "of  but .about   8,000.       Many ' interesting  facts   were  told   of  the    -climate and customs of tho miners.  An  amusing   instance   of   one   of  the old  miners'   jokes   was   told  of  in      the  case   of   -Eldorado   Creek,'- when' the  old     miners,     chinking   it   no   good,  posted a -notice  that  the    creek  was  reserved*for Swede's.      Swedes    took  the  notice  seriously,   and  all    along  the creelc staked claims that averag-  ,ed   a  value    of  ������1,500   to   ������2,000   a  foot.  Caen   For   Art   Tickings.  The art tickings now so plentiful In  the upholstery shops and department  stores may be utilized for a variety of  -pretty and ornamental articles for  household use and adornment. A sewing basket covered with a pretty design of cretonne and brightened by a  ribbon bow or two is useful as well as  pretty and for holding embroidery silk  a cretonne roll is of much service. In  the ornamental line is a scrapbasket  lined with denim and covered with  cretonne in effective pattern.  1 -*' ixed   metaphors.  The following clever Pot-pourri    of  metaphors,  drawn from the terminology   of     various       scenes,     is from  General Hale's welcoming address to  the   American   Association   for       the  Advancement of Science when       tho  meeting  was  held  at Denver:    "And  as Colorado as   a   whole extends thq  hand  of  welcome  to  the       American  Association  for  thc   Advancement  of  Science,  we hope that your affinities  will  be  such  as   to   produce  a     true  and   stable  compound; that  the multiphase      currents      of  your  various  activities   will   work   in   synchronism  and     produce  '   a  steady   and     irresistible  torque   that  will      keep    tho  world      turning;   that  your        blood  may remain uncontaminated  by   the  -bacilli oft fever which cause delirum,  or tuberculosis     which   leads to   decay;   that  the  resultant     of       your  efforts  will  be   in   the  direction       of  true   progress,   and   that   the  centripetal force which holds you together  in   a   conservative   orbit  will  be     in  such equilibrium with the centrifugal  force  by     which  you   throw  off  new,  ideas as   to  keep   you from.       ilyincr  off   on   a   tangent.       We   might   wish  you   to   remain   always   in   perihelion  or   'next' to    the   sun   of  prosperity,  except that this   would  mean a state  of   rest   and     consequent stagnation.  Instead     of  this   may   vour   velocity  be accelerated and the differential coefficient of your   curve be an      ever-  increasing   variable' until   your   path  becomes   asymptotic   to  the  straight  iine  of perfection,   and  may the final  integral  of your  orbit  be  the     summation    of   all  that is  worth   knowing."   Iloso Viirioties.'  There are 798 distinct specios of  roses in existence. A horticultural  exhibition with a sample of every  one of these queens of the floral domain, in its midst of ���������-rnndeur has  not   thus  far  entranced   the   world.  Uazzling.      BlnzIi>K     DioxKoraa     Tlinl  (JreeTcd   the California  Pioneers.  Far out at ,sea gleaming sheets of  dazzling gold arrested the gaze of tho  earl3* explorers of California.' Blazing  along the Pacific coast, embroidering  the green foothills of the snow capped'  Sierra Madres, transforming acres and  acres of treeless plains into royal cloth  of gold, millions of flowers of silky texture and color of, gold fascinated the  Spanish discoverer's. ��������� An eminent botanist, Eschscholtz, at once classified  the plant, and his followers conferred  his name upon this the only native  American papaver.  Dreamlike in beauty, fascinating from  sheer loveliness, spreading in soft undulations over,tbe land,,the California  poppy'bloomed above the richest views  and arteries of gold the world has ever  known, all unsuspected. A Circe, with  powers to please, dazzle and charm by  its enchantments, while it allures, lulls  and mystifies, this flower of sleep seemed to draw by some occult process, from  the earth the elixir of gold! unfolding  its blooms of gold as beacons proclaiming. "We are blooming above rich mines  of gold." ,   '"  There is ever a  mystery  about- the  poppy.    It is a weird flower.    It is almost sentient, with a life'' unknown to  human kind.   "While glory guards with  solemn tread the bivouac of the'd^ad"  stealthily a sea of gore creeps over the  old battlefields.   Biood red, the poppies  in waves and billows bold high carnival above tbe soil that covers the slain.;  Lord Macaulay says of the battlefield^,  .of Neerwinden: "The summer after the  battle the soil, fertilized by 20.000 dead;';  broke forth into <millionsof bloodied  poppies.    The traveler' from St. Trond j  to, Tirlemont who saw that vast field  of rich-scarlet stretching from  Lar^eh,  to Neerwinden could hardly help fancying'that the figurative descript'on'jof  the Hebrew .prophet'was literally accomplished;  that  "the earth'was disclosing her blood and refusing to cover  her   slain."    .Bayard   Taylor  in   "The  Lands of the Saracen" says he contemplated with  feelings he could  not describe  "the old  battlefields of Syria,  ' densely  covered  with  blood  red  poppies,   blooming   In   barbaric   splendor,  gloating on the gore of soldiers plain."  However Interesting the poppy may  be to, men of science and to lovers of  the beautiful, it is yet, more so to tb<?  people of California. This beautiful,  weird, gold colored flower of gossamer  texture belongs to California alone.'  Nowhere elsein the world has It ever  .made its habitat There ii is naturally  so profuse that it is related as a, fact  that, coming on a turn full face" upon  a blooming field of yellow poppies, dazzling in the sunshine, horses have been  put to flight as from flames of fire.  Short���������Well, I gave it to you straight;  I-didn't keep it half an hour.  .  Hia   QUI.  "Your young nephew William appears to think he knows much more  than he really does know."  "Yes., he is a Bill that Is stuck up*  but not a Bill that is posted."  Foods and  Appetite.  In some good advice givenuin print by  a physician the theory held by faddists  in special foods, warranted to perform  marvels of health and restoration, is  exploded. "Don't," says this writer,  "imagine that you can grow strong on  foods that you dislike. Better- fried  bam and chocolate cake with a good  appetite than a health cereal with milk  and disgust."  One would hesitate, perhaps, to fol  low strictly the fried ham and choco  late cake dictum to the letter, but it is  undoubtedly true that at the moment  many persons almost starve themselves  because they have no appetite for the  various so called health foods, which  alone they fancy they can eat. Above  and beyond the choice of food is moderation in partaking of it and relish for  what is eaten.   <-,  Rancid   Butter.  Rancid butter, may be sweetened by  washing it with good new milk and  then with cold spring water.  Don't   Wear   Mourning.  To all of womankind white is almost  universally becoming. Children should  never wear mourning, and girls and  young women if they wear it'should do  so for only a short rime. I do not ap:  prove of the conventional mourning  dress for any one. If one must wear it,  however. 1 beg the discarding of the  hideous crape veil. It is heathenish.  The world is a sad enough place without   women   walking  around   in   crape   Jlodei)  of  Sleeping-.  The Laplander sleeps in a big reindeer skin to keep him warm. The East  Indian also sleeps in a bag, but it is not  airtight, and it is only intended to protect bim from mosquitoes.  True   Genius.  "I tell you that poet is a genius."  "A  genius?    Why,   his  stuff is the  worst I ever read."  "I  know."  "But why do 3*ou call him a genius?"  "Ee'cause he succeeds in selling it."  The   Gait and  the   West.  A man from the west who was recently visiting Maine fell into conversation with a quiet old farmer on a  train. He was full of the greatness of  the ' west and talked about tbe big  farms and big crops of bis particular  section and wound up by saying. "1  suppose you do manage to pick up a  living on these little Maine farms." '  The old Maine farmer smiled sadly  and replied: "Yes. and a few years ago  some of us invested money in your section, and it is there yet. It was a permanent investment, I guess." .  Tlie western man changed tbe conversation.  The productiveness of. Formosa Is so"  '  great that it is believed that tbe,present 'population   of   2.500,000   coula 'be  raised to 10.000.000 without exhausting  the fertility of the soil.  ,   ������^������������������������������������������������������^^_������___     i  Th������   Welfiiinit-'ii   f<ir  C';inu(I:i. '������  The following     extract    from     an   '  article   by Mr., W. L.   Griffith,  Canadian Government agent for  Wales,,in  The Western  Daily-    New3,'    .Cardiff,,  gives a picturesque sketch      of , tho  misfortunes   of ,       the       Patagonian  Welshmen who are likely   , to     come  to  Canada shortly:      When the,  idea  of a Welsh colony in Patagonia-was ,  first,'mootcd Wales was -.teething'with  political  discontent.   ,, But,       strong  as this feeling   undoubtedly   was,'' it-  required   much  effort      oji  the    part  of Professor  Michael   .('ones' of TJala  and the Rev.     Lewis -Jones of   Fcst-  iniog     to  prevail    upon   the     small  band      of  people      which'   eventually  maide the venture.    The motives      of    ���������  the   self-deceived  leaders     ,in        the  movement   will   always remain open . '  to   debate.   The      attraction    tos the  rank     and   file    was   (.he  vision '   ,of  free land,   Immunity   from taxes', and'  the 'self-government so dear    to   "tho "  heart of the   Welshman.      Fired with  these ideas,, the imaginative     .Cy.niry  saw visions     of     a    Cymric Utopia."'  "  They had-not only cherished       ihe'so]    ���������  ideals,  but  they  were     prepared    to,/-  do   all    ' in  their powei*k to  compass"  j their realization.      They were brave,  ,  earnest';  laborious,  ready and willing  to sacrifice self.     .It  is pathetic     to ���������  think     of the     shock'these      ��������� bravo  ',men' and  women encountered      when    '  they finally' landed   on  the        desert    ���������.  shores   of  New   Bay,   and   discovered' , ;  that      the  country   they   had   fondly  pictured  a~  one  of  illimitable        re- . t  ' source      was   nothing   but   a   barren .   '  desert, and that their leaders, whom ���������'  they    implicitly    trusted, ��������� had    been-  guilty  of  carelessness,   which       was, > *  perhaps,  worst than inexcusable.     In  fairness  it must here   be stated that.    -  Professor   Michael   Jones   squandered  a private fortune on   what' had     be--  come  his pet project.'.   As they were  without means the Welsh people were    ��������� ���������  face to   face  with' starvation.   .There-   7  was- nothing to   do  bift,  to     use" an '  . -.  Americanism,  "scratch for'a living."  The history of  these people    - during .  the first years   of 'the settlement   en-, .���������  titles them'-to the "greatest credit! ���������'  ���������������������������. ���������- *-m -  1 '   '     Past Votes on  Prohibition. ( ,       '  ,oV"otes polled in the Ontario general! '=  elections,   November,   1900/426,083: - ���������  Votes polled for,.prohibition in Ontario plebiscite of 1S9_, 192,_S9.'   ,    ,  Votes polled against prohibition in  *  same plebiscite, 110,720. o   ,  Votes polled for prohibition in "Ontario' in Dominion plebiscite of 1S98  (576,784- on list), 15-1,499.  Votes polled against prohibition in  Ontario  in same  plebiscite,   115,275.  Decline of prohibition vote in 1S98  from 1804, 07,990.   .  Increase in anti-prohibition vote in  1898 from 1894, 4,555.  Necessary to carry prohibition      if ���������  same vote is polled as was cast     in  1900, -213,042.  '  Votes of women cast in 1S94,   who ���������  cannot vote in October,  14;,000'.  Her  Chilly   Answer.  "Are you thinking of mc?" asked  the bore, as he noted her thoughtful  mood. ���������' '.  "No," she answered, coldly. "Tho  doctor advises me to avoid painful  thoughts."  A   Poison   YVIthont   an   Antidote.  Some persons are advocating a substitute for death by electricity and banging. They have advocated poisoning.  Well, nothing could be more effective  or painless than execution by means of  a capsule filled with hydrocyanic acid.  It might be served without the knowledge of the convict, and death would  be so sudden and so certain that there  could be no resurrection. A single drop  placed on tbe tongue of a big dog  causes instant-death. A half teaspoon-  ful taken by a man will cause bim to  drop as if struck by lightning. There  is no antidote.  Mount  li.uweii7.ori.  Mount "Rewenzori. in equatorial Africa, is about 20,000 feet high, has  twenty miles of glaciers and is nearly always cloud covered  Crown    Points.  King George of Greece, the Duke  of Sparta and Prince Nicholas will  attend the coronation of King Edward   VII.  Queen Alexandra has forwarded a  donation of ,������10 to. Mr. ,T. II. K.ob-  orts' fund for the relief of the survivors of the Light Brigade who  charged with "the six hundred" at  Balaklava.'      ���������'������������������.'' '������������������'--    ' ,  Tbe Dowager Empress of Russia  owns the finest collection of Russian  sables in thc world. Among them is  a, mantle which keeps her cozy in  winter sledge drives and in traveling.  It has a lining worth .$."50,000. ;  Emperor William is fond of-modern  music and modern sculpture, but. he  has no sympathy with modern painting and poetry. Recently he spoke  rather sharply of modern art, and  is believed his enmity has a political  source.  Truthful   Debtor.  Lone���������Say, Short. I'd like to have  that S10 you borrowed of me three  months ago.  Short���������Sorry, old man. but I can't  give it to you at the present writing.  Long���������But you said you wanted it  for a little while only.  Ontario Forest Itoserves.  The    different     forest reserves���������Algonquin  Park,   the  eastern     reserve,  Lake Temagami,   and   the Sibley    reserve���������are      all  stated  to bo      doing  well.  Mr. Southworth,  in his Forestry  Report,   recommends   that  the /Unpatented' part  of   the  Township        of  Sibley  be  added  to  the present      reserve  and  created  a permanent      reserve, under  the Forest  Reserves Act.  Algonquin      Park  includes  1,109,3S3  acres  of forest land;   the eastern    rc-  scrve   contains  80,000   acres;    Sibley  Township  4 5,000~ acres;   Lake  Tema-  ccami  1/1 OS,000 acres.  1      r     ������������������������������������  msa WHAT HE THOUGHT OF HIM  A. .Postal   Curd    Serial   Story   and   a  I<OKt Snit- For Slander.  A ,'certain Kansas man. so the story  goes, wanted to tell a neighbor what  he thought of him without laying himself open to a suit for damages. So he  hit on the plan of sending him each  day a postal card with only one word  written on it'in a large baud, in addition to tbe date obscurely tucked away  in a cornier. * ,   '  The person receiving the������cards recognized tbe handwriting and, suspecting something, kept them until they  stopped coining, when ,he read them  consecutively ,in tbe order of their reception. , What he read was, "Ridicu-  ��������� lous old Bill .fonos is the meanest cuss  in town," and he ,at once instituted a  suit for slander against the sender.  The hitter's lawyer, however, called  attention to .the fact that the postal'  card containing "ridiculous." thou di  mailed lirst, was dated tbe day. after  tlie date of the card having the word  "town." Moreover, a careful inspection  would show that after the word .'���������ridiculous'' was an exclamation point,  and after the word "towu" was am interrogation mark, so that the series of  postal cards might be made to read:'  "Old, Bill is tho meanest cuss in tow::?  Ridiculous!" E-ie claimed, therefore,  that instead of slandering the plaintiff  his client bad defended him from slander, and this plea was sustained by,the  court. '  E5ut., all tbe same, everybody in town  insisted that the lirst reading of the  cards was the correct one, so that the  writer attained bis object.  ASTHMA G  Asthmrilene Brings Instant'Relief and Permanent  Cure in All Cases.  SKNT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL:  Write Your Name and Address Plainly.   '  W������_fi������ f������*  ������   Sysfem..  Our facilities for S oring Perishable Arlioles are now  complete. . Egg?, Butter, Game, Fowl and Meats of  kinds Stored at  Res Portable   Rates. . . .\- .-. .,-���������. ...  J  Vl  There is nothing like Asthmalene. It  brings instant relief, even in. the worst  ca;e-*.    It cures when fill else fui.s  . ' ThfcTw. O F.Wells, of Villa -Kidpe,  111., ������a>t.: '.'Your trial . buttle of Asthma,-_  1 ne received in' good condition. I uauuot  tell y<*\ h.'>iv'"th4���������_ful I tee'l for the( good  derived from it. 1 w.is a si ve, chained  with nur.rid aor-- throne aud Asthm i for ten  years. I d*gp>iir<ui of e������ e being cured I  'saw your advertisement for th������ uurts'of this  dreanful and tormenting dista*:**, Asthma,  ,������nd thoimht you had overspokeu yoii's. Ives  biin'resolved to aive it a trial'. T,. my  astonishment, the trial anted like a cnarui.  ���������*ssL.d me a tull-sizts'l hoiile."  ORDERS   fo'r .outpjdfi   Ports   promptly filed   at   Lowest  .../....'.' .Market   Prices '   -   UN ION.-BREWING CO.,  Ltd." '  Phono ��������� 27.    ��������� ��������� '    DUNSMUIR STUEET ' P 0'Drawer   45.  After having ic carutmlv analj/.ed  morphine, chlon.f >rm or ether.     Ve.ry  Rev. Dr. Morris Wechslar,  (-RuJibi of the'Coiig. Buai laratl.  Now.York, Jan." 3, 1901.  Dks  Tact: Uko?-'. Mi5muisRvCo ,     < ���������  Gentlemen: Your A^thmalene is 'an ev-  cellcu.', remedy for Asthma a'������<l Hay Fever,  and its composiuon all~vi���������-_������ nil loutiLes  which combine with Asthma. Ita successes  astonishing and woudertul. "  , we'oan state that Asthmalene    oont'ms no   opium,  trulv vours,  *      '   '     REV. DE,. MORRIS WECtlNLEl-i.     ''  \   A   Small   lit-R-sil   Fee.  ;    The sraallost   fee  evvr  l;it:on   by  an  ���������English counsel was siNp-'in-t'. rlust fee  i having on ono occasion been t;tUi-u by  jllie late Sir .John" Ilolkcr.     Barristers'  ! fees   were   in   olden   times   much   less  ���������than those now paid.    An entry occurs  iJn the cht!rclnv.,rdenR' accounts of-St.  Mar-j-aretcs.     Westminster,     for    1-47G,  showing   that  a   fee   of   :te.   Sci..   with  fourpence for his dinne'r. was paid to  Robert Flypott. counsel, learned in tho  law. for his advice.  - .-.In   Nare's   '-Glossary"   a   barrister's  fee  was  stated  to. be an am-el. or   10  shillings.   These are somewhat different  ' figures  from  the   15(!'J  fiiiineas   [taid   to  'Sir Charles llussell a mi in her of years  ago at the Leeds assizes for less than  three   hours'  work,  or at the rate of  over 3 guineas a minute.  In.   tlie  'Art  GaJiery.  "Ah." exclaimed Mrs. Oldcustle. -u-ho  was again enjoying the splendors of  her new neighbors' art gallery, "a  Corot. I see!"  "Where?" asked her hostess, looking  doubtfully at the canvas which seemed  to claim the other's attention.  "There."   answered   Mrs.   Oldcastle,  pointing with her lorgnette.  v.v   ".Weil, now, 1 declare.    I can't see a  - single   crow   anywhere   around.     Vou  1   don't mean  them   little black spots-in  the left ba������d corner, do youV-   Them's  .    clouds!"- '  The   Limit   of   Chfvnlry.  There was ouce a man who zealously  declared that woman lias no right to  invade the field of wage earning men.  She should stay at home, where she  belonged.  Finally bis four sisters, three cousins  nnd two aunts, who were without a  masculine protector, gathered about  him and inquired: l  "Whose homeV   Yours?"  Whereat be perceived that theory  ends where fact begins.  i Renson������   F*or   Pride.  Q  There was present at a certain big  'dinner in England an American \vom-r���������  an of prominence who was somewhat  annoyed by, a tactless English woman  who undertook' to banter ber and who  uaid: -  "I take it for granted that you have  ���������no coats of arms in your new country."  -' "Of course no American family could  have one unless it was borrowed from  English ancestry," replied the former  American.  ���������'For instance,  has your  family  any  especial   cause    for   pride   oyer   your  grand father?"   persisted   this   particularly tactless female cad.,  -Them   the' Aiuiii'ican   woman   opened"  | up and replied ,as calmly as possible mi-*  I dor thp circumstances. "Not much, per-'  ., hnpa. only tbat^my grandfather on.my  I mother's"   side     received     I'.nrgoyne's'  ���������sword when he surrendered at Sarato-  ;ga and my grandfather on my father's  i side -received the sword of Cornwallis  J. at York town."  Tlie Good and the Bad.  One ought to balance the good with  the bad and "also the length of time a  man has lived to form a true estimate  of his character. Polyhius, the Greek  historian, has an observation to tbe  same effect. "There is no reason." says  he, "why we should not sometimes  blame and .sometimes commend tlie  some person, for, ns none is always  right, neither i" it -probable that be  should be alwr-yo wrong."  ��������� ' ' ��������� .    . Avon SvniNC's, N. Y.; Feb. 1, 1901.  ,!  'Dk. Tafi' Bkos   1\1 kuici.su Co.   ��������� -. , % ��������� '  ,  lieuclemtii: I wrue cin-s testimonial from a sense of duty, havim* iesfced Mie wonderful effect of your Asthm-ilene, t;,>r the cure ot A.uhina. ' My wife hcis been .aflhoteil v ith  .spasmodic a&ihina tor the past 12 ye;������rs5. Having exhans-t d my own .-ltd ���������s weli aB  ���������tr'iany-ocher.-,-1 chanced to aee -your feign upon your windows.on l.SOch stret t New, Y.iik, 1  at o ,ce ohcaii-ed a hoitle ot Asthinaleiii-. My >.< ile commenced T.akui_ ic about, In-,lirst <f  Novcmbtr. 1 very soon notice'! a radical niiprovBinent. Aster ut-iug one bottle /htr  Asthma has^rii-apueared and she is entirely, tre> from all symptoms. J eel thatl can col-'  bisent'y rvCoinmend the ineriieine to all who are afllicttd wit'i this (list res-ing diseas-i  Youisresjjtfcttully, " O. D. PHELPS, Aj.D. -  '< ���������    : :  l , , ���������    .  ,    - ' ^  Dr. Tavt P.ho's   Mktjicink Co.    <���������   ,      ��������� , '. ,     ;\   ;;;"-��������� ��������� o*_l>. o.JlOOl.  Gentlemt-ii: I> was 'fonhled with Asthma for,22'years; I have tried numerous ieme-'  dies, but theyhava all faileil T ran across yoii'vactvertisenieni and started with a trial  bo'tln. I fount< relief at once. 1 have since purchased your tub-.-iz-j bottle, and I am  ever gratefu'. I havetamilv of four children, aud fi r six yeais was unable to w<ir���������. I am  now iu tlie l*est oi hcsal'.h' and lining bii-iuesi- every day. 'l'his testimony y. u cau make use  ofasycm  .-ee li1-. . r . <.  Home aadi-ey^, 235 RiviugCon Street.    , S. RAPHAEL,  1   G7 E.tsu I2ycn St., Ni"*Y r"'c City,-  .'TK1AL 130TTLE SENT'ABSOLUTELY FREE'ON  RECEIPT ^  OF   POSTAL.'" ��������� '_   .      ".  _ ,      i  : __  Do not delay.    -Write ab once, a-klr. ssii g DR. TAFT   BKOS.    JMEDKTNE   GO,   79  E.st 130th St., New-York City. f ,    .  '��������� ,    SOLD    BY.. ALT;    DRUGGISTS.  NOTICE IS HERE Y GIVEN that ap  plica'ion will, be made tot the Legislative  Assembly of the Province of British Colum-  liii, at its present session for an Act to incorporate a, Company'wiih power to construct-, equip, main lain aud operate a .-ingle  or donbl.e line of railway, to be operated by  steam, electricity or any other mode or  power, nt aud from the City of Victoria in  the province of British Columbia, thenci-  Nrrth west by the most fea-ible route to a  point at or near .Seyn oar-Narrow.Mu'-ihV'  said Province of British Columbia: and  ������ith power to construct, establish, maintain and continually operate a r-iilway  Jerry steamship service for the purpose ot  t.ransfeniiig for reward passengers a: d pa.���������  smgev and fre:ght cars from ti e taid 'joint  at or near Seymour Narrows in Vancouver's  Island to a point no the Mainland of the  Province of British Columbia; and wilh  further powers to build, i quip,1 maintain  and operate branches of tho said railway  from any point on the main line thereof to  any point in Vancouver Island ; aud with  power to build aud operate tramways in  connection with the said railway ; and with  power to build, construct, iquip, maintain  and operate teb graph-and 'elephnue lines in  connection "witn the said railways and  branches ; and with power to generate tlec-  tricity for: the supply of light/ heat aud  p-iwer, and for all, any and. < very other  'purpose   mentioned  in  Sections  80,  81, 82,  .iiid S3 of the " VVater Clauses Consolidation Acr, 1S97." iinl to no everything  ni't-e^s-.i'y or uokhnud to the carrying <mt  ��������� f all f'-r 'my of the obj.-cts referred to m  lite, said .-eciioiis; aud wth power to ex-  re se all 'he powers given to the Company  b .- Parts IV and V of 'he '��������� V, ater Clauses  _ iusoI flii.iuii Act, 1S97 ;"' and with power  to build, owu and mamiatn saw-milla ; aid  to carry on a general express busiuesp, aud  ���������o luiile), maiucaiii uiuL operate bridges,  r i-k1h, ways, f< rrie.--, utruve.-, docit^,  oie.iniboats, sttaui.-'l'iip.-i, c< ai Uoulteis, ami  other woik.-; auct io uitUe tratb'o or other  arrangement v.ih ..ivilway, ������.eamahip or,  sti ambiiat and other coinpauies ; aud with  pouer to expiopnate lands tor the purposes  of * he Gnmpa.-y and to cu Cjuiro laud t)OiiUses,  privileges . ir other aid from any Govern-  ent or.Mumcipalitj , or other pe'rs. ns or  \>odiea coi p'o-att. and wich power to build  wayon r< a >s to be used in i lie constru.itir.-u  of MH-b railway and in advance of same, a>irl  to levy and col' ������������������' t di.-) from all j er������ous  using, and on al fr ighr, |ia.s.-i.ig oyer any of  such road- i.uili b the Conipauy, whether  bt. i.,n.' ..)��������� _' 1.*. r the ci'n::trucUon of tlie rail  ���������M\y. j-mki wir.h priv/er tn nil out its m.-der-  It'iKi-it'. ; *<iid wiih rdi otb-l- U.Mi.d. i 'ji;-.-sat v  :>r 1   (, ( C-r-tt*' Mvli'.-. mi  :jr :\'h j'fM r,..s  rnav be.  !������������������' Ji.-'!-:��������� ,'������ry   '"-I   'I'.'.i   d llllt'.'V   id   il.i. <i>i.^'<-:  ������������������i'i, c'.!~.  '���������r a i,v ri!   ��������� i:s'Mi.  ���������i.i, 0.C; , Llii_ '2-iih day of  ASSESSMENT ACT AND PROVINCIAL  '   REVENUE TAX.  Comox District.  XJ OTICE is herebv given, in  accordance  --^     with the   Statutes,    that Provincial  vimieTiix, and   all    taxes   levied   under  e A.-se.stu cii Act. are   now   due   for the  -yeeir 1901      Ab th>- above named taxes col-  lei-.tihle wi: hin the Comox District aie   pa.y-  'able at my olfice. at  the d<urt House Cnin-  beiland.    Assessed taxes  are collectible   at  thefollowii g raM's. viz:���������  If paid on or before June 30th, 1901:���������  Thre -tif chs ol one   per   cent,   on   real  property.  T������vo and. ontThalf per cent, ou assessed  value of wild land.  One-half of one per, cent, on personal property.  Upon -uch excess of income���������  CLASS A.���������On one thousand dollars and not  exceeding ten thousand dollars, one per  cent, np to five iliousind dollars; and  two per cent, on the remainder:  Class ii ���������On ten thousand dollar-*, and not  exceeding twenty thousand dollars, one  and one-half per cent, up to teu thousand  dollars, anel two and one-half per cent, on  the remaineler :  Class 0 ���������On twenty thousand dollars, and  not exceeding forty thousand dollars, two  and one half per cent, up to twenoy thousand clolla--*", aud three* per cent, on the  remainder :  l lass D-���������On all others in excess of forty  tnousand elollarf, three per cent, np to  forty thousai d dollars, aud three and  one-half oer cent, on"the iemaind'-r.  If pun! on or.after 1st-July, 1 Uu 1:���������  F dir tilths of one per etmc.on real propc-rty.  Three per cent, on the assis^d value of  w dd land.  Three-quarters t.f one per cent, on pereoiial  prnui.ii t-,.  On ro much of the income of any person   as  exceeds <me thousand dollars,    in   accord  ance  with    the   following  classifications  up,)U  such  excess   the   rates    snail   be,  i aih. ly : ���������  Class A ���������Ou one thousand dollars, anel nit  i-xot>ding teu thousand dollar,   one   audi  out-halt  per   cent,   up   T.o   five   thousai d  ������������������.���������o.l-'rs, a*,d two and   oue-half   per  cent,  on 'lid n mainder : '  (lass li ���������On ten thousand do'lars, and not  exceeding twenty  thousand   dollars,   two  per vent, up to ten thousnud dollars,   anel  ���������thiee per cent, on the  remainder:  Class C.��������� Ou twenty thousand dollars, and  not exceeding forty thousanel dollars,  throe per cent, up to twenty thousaud  dollars, and three and oue-half per cent,  on the remainder :  Cla.*w !.' ��������� -O.i -ill others in excess   nf  fcrty  ���������.hoi's:)...,i  oont. np  f\>Uf p^V  ,'rovuiciid  i di  to  1-irs, thr e anel   on?;-half   per  >rty   thousand   dollars,    i-nd  ��������� r.-l--.  A. I),,  002.  iOI /:  i.!i:;-' ;(.)-; -| iic  ilRl'.sON,  AVI'LK.'A.v.TH  Cnmboi'  'U,  i on  ^''������������������1  't't!  ���������ion:  A  :>\v  To  reu.ainder.  $'H [>-r capita;  ���������!   HAiK!:>y  SKPssor   and (.!ol'"<'-"''>r.  1.nil January, 1901.  My 22  ESTABLISHED   1877.  INCORPORATED   1898.  AUTHORIZED  CAPITAL. $100,000.  DEALERS AND EXPORTERS  For Downright   Satisfaction,  mShlpment   after   Shipment.  Ship    Your   Goods   to   Us.  Full    Prices     and    Imme  diate Payment Every \Tlme.r  Been Established 24' Years.  Write for Prices., Make Trial  Shipment.     Convince Yourself.  SENEGA and DEER8KIKS.  McMiiiAK  - <jr'A  200-212 FIRST AVE. N.  ( i, i  MSNNEAP0LI5,      -      MINNESOTA.  Kspmait  Steanifliip Schedule Effective Tues-  .      day, Jnnna'3-- 21; 1902  s. s. "C-ty of Nanaimo.'  Leaves .���������Victoria Tuesday, 6 a.m.; for Nanaimo,   calling  at   North -Safnich,  Cowichan,, Musi.:raves,    Ibirgoyne,  '      Mnpje   Hay,'Vesuvius, Chemainus,  Kuper, Thetis and Gabrioi-i.  Leaves  Nanaimo  Tuesday,  3   p.m.,   for  Union Wharf nnd Comox direct.  Leaves Comox and Union Wharf Wednesday, T2 noon, for Nanaimo and  way ports.  Leaves N.'inaimo Thursday, 7 a.m , for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, ,7 a.m.,  for  Na-  , naimo direct.  Leaves Nanaimo Frielav, 2 p.m., for Victoria, c-f.'lbnj- :it Cabnoln,  Fernwood,  Ganges, Fulford and North- Saanich.  Leaves   Victoria   Saiurtiay,   7   a.m.,   for  Island Ports, calling   al North .Saanich, Cowichan. 1V1 usgraves, Bfrgoyne  Maple   Bay,   Vesuvius,   Chemainus,  Kuper,  Thetis,   Fernwood,  Ganges,  Fulford and Victoria, when freight or  passengers offer.  Special arrangements can be made for  steamer to call at other ports  than those  ab>-ve mentioned when sufficient business  is offered.  Tlie Company reserves the right to  change sailing dales and hours e>f sailing  without previous notice.  GEO. Ii.     OUBTNETf,  Traffic Manager  Black Biamr'iifl Uursery  QUARTER WAY, Wellington Road  MCHBESOflt  PERRY  20,000 Fruit Trees to choose from.  Larg-o Assortment of Ornamental  Trees, * Shrubs and Evergaeens,  Small Fruits   in   Great   Variety.  Orders   by   mail   promptly-.atr  tended to.  s!2tc    . P. O. BOX, 190.  SMOKE  KURTZ'S OWN  KURTZ'S PIONEER, or  K   RTZ'S SPANISH'BLOSSOM  Igig-ars  "The Best in  B. C.   and  made  bj' Union Labor in  ������ioncev "(Btgar facta  Vancouver,   B.C.  fT������f-T_ii__r._^t-_Tr-^rar./--.-fj_*-:  n n~t-rttrrn raii^  TO THE rBAF,  A rich 1-itly on red   of   ber   "Deni-.  nee? and Noises  in   tbe. Head  by  Dr.     Nicholson's     Artificial     Ear  Drum?, pave $10,000 to   his   Inst������-  ttne, ?o that deaf people   unable to  procure the Ear Drums   mp.y  have  them   free       Address   No.    14517  Tne     NTic,ho'so\      Institute,     78-  Eighth Avenue, New York, U.S.A,  . 'i  /  fi  \  . i.  y'Sl  i  . 'I  -->':'. .;.."������..*-,*���������.. .^��������� -  ���������if1,  , a  ii  l(  ,������v������  It.'  THE   CUMBERLAND  NEWS  Issued Every "Wednesday.  VV. B. ANDEKSON,     . -     ,-      -        EDITOU  M  llic uoiuumit ol _ii_ jNjsws arc ujjcu to aii  who wish co exprusa uiereiu vi_w& ou mait-  r_ of public   interest.  While we do not hold ourselves  responsible for the utterances of correspondents, wt  reserve   ,che  i- guv    oi    ueiuiun-jj* u> , iut>ei  ommuuioatiuUb uuiiticessai.ny jjuxsouai.  WEDNESDAY,  AUG. 18,1902.  SOLDBYALL NEWNDKALfUS: 10c  Our fee returned if'we fail. Any one sending sketch and 'description of  any invention will prbmptlytreceive our opinion free concerning the patentability 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 Record, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  by Manufacturers and Investors. , -   ,      ,  Send for sample copy FREE.    AVdress,  VECTOR J. EWAM& &  CO.,  , ,   . v (Patent Attorneys,)  Evans Building,      -      WASHINGTON, D. C  . Fspiiimit & anaimo  y  . TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  NOV. 19th, 1S98   '   ���������  JAS. A.���������CARTHEW'S  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  **  No. 2 i). ily.  A.M  De   9:00 ....  ' ��������� fl:2S ...  .  '" 10:9   /" 10:18   P.M.  "   12:14  A . 32:3' ....  Victoria    Koen gs.  .. Duncans.  .Nanaimo...  .Wellington..  No. s_  i\*\i   Do.  ':25   "   4:r-3     "   5.31  ���������--   C:l  P.M.  ..7:il  Ar. 7-'55  Liverv  WELLINGTON    TO  VICTOEIA.  'Furnishes M'ouMiiy to all Lovers ot iviuaio a  vast  volume ��������� ot   jfew, '.(Jnoioe,   Uojjjysig'i  Con positions by the most pouular authors.  32      Pages     of     P-anq ���������>   Music  ,     . 5 'Songs,      5 InstriimkntaTj.  ���������   10   Complete   Pieces   for   Piano,  with interesting Musical Literature.  1 V Once a month for 1'Oc. '   ''"  ; < Yearly Subscription, $l.oo.  j   ^ ' '      -,  'In one year yon get-, nearly.400 .pages 'of  Music, comprising J2t) complete pieces foi  the Piauo. It hough'- m iny nmsiu atoi c ai  one-half off, would cost 830. If y������������H will  send us the name, and ad> i regi ��������� <������,f live ptr  " formers on the Pi.ino <r Organ, we will  send you a sample copy,, free.,  -   '       J. W. PEPPER, Publish r,  Catalog Baud & Orch. Music <fe List',���������Free  - Eighth & Locijpt Sts.,  Pl-IILADELPJITA,   Pa.  frintin  Printing  Prim tin  No. 1 Daily,  A.M.,  De 8:0.3....  "   8:26....  "   9:.">2 ....  " 10:37....  "���������'��������� 11:18' ...  Ar. 11:15    .  ������  No. 3S(iu*rday,  A.Al.      ,  .  .Wellington ]je. 1:25    Nt-imimo    "4:39   Duncans ;-...      "   g-Co  ''* Koei'-g's.���������' .' "���������   0:10  ��������� ��������� "o-oldstream  ������������������   7 3?  .-J-'ictoria *Ar. S:C0 ������������������.���������������.  Reduced  iat.os.to --md from  al] joints  day1      ?'8 a"d Sund"-y8'.ff00<1 to return f���������ron  Co^pany^^s/11     lnto���������M���������    "PP* at  A. -)UNSMUIR Gko. L. COURTNKY  ���������    Teamster   and Draymen ' ���������  I    Single and  Double  rico    ]  \   "for Hire.     All  Orders    ���������'  Promptly   Attended   to.    ;  : Third St.7 Cumberland, B.C.  OF EVERY CLASS AND  DESCRIPTION  j      ���������**      , i r  At    LO W EST-R A T ES.  * Notice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  ������-ay,cars  of   the- Union  'Colliery  Company bj- any   person   ��������������������������� . per  ;.3ons���������except train crew���������is strictly  <��������� prohibited. ���������   Employees   are   subject to dismissal for allowing same  By order       / .  ������~ ' ."Francis D.--Little  Manager.  .SUBSCRIPTION*  For the J. W. Pepper Piahc  Music Magazine, price One Dollar  j-er year (postage paid), car; bc-  placed by applying to the office oi  News," Curi'berlfrrirl, P>. C, where  en ��������� r>l*������ roriescan be seen.  Tuning J������     ~i  [The Best and Most Influential  Mining Paper in   the-IVorld.  CIRCULARS.       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I'am   also agent  ���������for the Standord--Life  Insurance  Company of  Edinburgh and the  .Ocean Accident Company of England.    Please   call   and investigate,1 before insuring in auy .other  Cpmpany. '  JAMES A BR A MS. ,  1 ' "~ ���������   ' -   ���������   '    m 1  Cumbepland.      '  Hobe). '���������     "   ' : .: '���������'  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND    .SECOND      STREET.  -,     CUMBERLAND, B. C.  1       * ��������� '  Mrs. J.H. Pxkjst' Proprietreee. "' '  When in Cumberland be' sure ���������  ��������� and stay -at  the   Cumberland'  .   Hotel,  First-Class t Accomoda- '  tion for, transient and permanent boarders.   \       ." it *v  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run in Connection  with,  Hotel  Rates from���������$i;00 to $2.00 per d*jT'  J  253 Bro&dw-y,  ,-   New York.  >BB_EQDBHH__i__B_fl__B_|H__D-_HD_l_BH_l_^_B_B_I^H_l_^_^_^_^_B  HEM'S NURSIRISS,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  Fruit & Ornamental Treer,  Thirteen Acres, all produced by  inielligent White Labor. Le?5-  than'Eactern Pi ices  Clean Certificate from Inspector.  No   San  Jose Scale  or Borers.  Death Intimations  Funeral   Invitations  Memoriam   Cards  THE DEMAND FOR ^  Stevens Pistols  IS INCREASING RAPIDLY.  Have been making for 37 years the  TIP UP��������� .22Short E. F $2.50  The DIAMOND, '6-inch blued barrel,  nickel frame, open or globe and peep  sights .'. ag.OO  Same with 10-inch barrel 7.50  TRADE  MARKS*  '   DESIGNS,   <  COPYRIGHTS  &<_>  Anvone sondln-*- a sketch and deserfntlnn ���������  ��������� quick y[ascertain, free, whether atf'nvlnuo'S  probably patentab e. Communications SESS  iTAmorVp^' ������^e8.fc ^"C^orsecurinjp^^*  6SeblTn"oit?tuorOU,{h Mu"������&Co-r������S*������������,   .  ' SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN,  ' RflUPJ?.    A    CO.,'.  3������1   Kjii.siIw:. ' ���������  l--ii in���������ii'fym inwiwmiiwiiitwwmyai  .  On Shoktf.st Notice.  GARDEN & FIELD  Seeds  and   Bulbs  for Fall &.SprinijPlanting  ft will Pay you  >���������������������  mm  00000.06000 000000000  o     o  f; la very f-  ^isrzD  o  o  o  o  "9*^  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  The Diamond Pistol will shoot a, C'B  cap, .22 Short or .22 Long rifle cartridge.  STEVENS RIFLES are also known  the world over. Range in price from  SJ.00 to S7o.C0,  Send stamp for catalog describing our  complete line and containing information to shooters.  'Fertilizers, Agricultural Implements, &c.  Catalogue   Fre--:.  "NEWS,,  M. J. HENRY  3009 Westminster Road  VANCOUVER, B.C  great"""    ~  ���������V   W EST ���������  %       'LIFE.  THE reason why the Great West  ���������'Life'.Assurance Co. has more  business in force than ;������ny other Company ever bad at the same age, is their  promptness in Paying Claims, and the  Liberal Contract given, free from , all  annoying restrictions.  Any   information   asked   for   will   be  promptly and cheerfully given.  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,      ���������'"- -       $1.50   per an  "*vC-���������-w-���������v  A.  ANDERSON,  General Agent,  (Ml  a>__,  The J. Stevens Arms and Tool Co.  CHIC0PE_ FALLS, MASS.  (  O I am prepared to  ������ furnish Stylish Rigs  O and do Teaming at  q. reasonable .rates;  OD. KILPATRICK.  b Cumberland ������  ooooooooooooooooooo  Advertising  Advertising       Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  Advertising  Drawer, 5.  Nanaimo, B.C.  WE   WANT YOUR  I Job Pi-ijjtintfj  I SATISFACTORY-l""  NEWS OFFICE  RLCJ_S  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  Office Hours :������������������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.;   aturdays, 8 to   1.  Fancy Inlaying wood in and metal.  French Polishing.  Apply  ._.., NEWS OFFICE,  ������.'��������� BOWSER HAS A BOIL  IT ATTACKS' BACK OF HIS NECK AND  !      ' CAUSES LOTS OF TROUBLE.  Ho-nehoia   Becomes   Badly   Torn   Up  ,   Over It���������He Gets Suspicious of Mrs.  B,  and Accuses  Her  of  Attempting  \   to Assassinate Hiin. -   '  [Copyright. 1902, by C. B. Lewis.]  IT made Its first appearance on a  Monday  morning���������Mr. , Bowser's  boil.   He -was ten minutes late at  r -,    breakfast, and when Mrs. Bowser  solicitously  inquired  if   he   had   been,  hunting for a lost collar button he curtly replied:  "I have a -word or two to say to you  after breakfast on a certain matter.",  He maintained a frigid attitude during the remainder of the meal, and she  thought of the coal bill, the gas bill.j  the butcher bill, and lost" clothespins!  and wondered -where the thunderbolt  "1 WANT  YOU   TO LOOK AT  TIIE   BACK'OF  ��������� 1 ������     ' Ml KECK."   ,  .���������would strike. When they went up  stair's, he pulled off his coat and vest  and pulled back his collar and said:  - "I want you to look at the back of  my neck. It has pained me all night.  ��������� Isn't there a lump around there some-  iwhere?"   , ���������  "I can't say for certain," she replied,  as she inspected, "but I should think  you were going to have a boil.   There's  a lump there, and it's fiery red."  "Bui how can I have a boil on the  ' back of my neck?'' he demanded as he  drew away.      ���������"   -     <  "They do come there, don't they?"  5     "If that's a boil, it's not my fault.  What have I, donevto bring out a boil?  Woman, I won't stand any nonsense  about this thing.".- -  "But if it's a boil can I help it?" she  protested. "Your blood must have got  out of order during the - winter.    You  ��������� ^wanted buckwheat  pancakes  once  a  day,   and   buckwheat   always   brings  boils." k  , ,  He started for his office carrying his  head stiffly, and soon after he had left  the house the cook came up to say:  "You'd better go down town and see  .about a new cook, ma'am. If that  turns out to be a boil on Mr. Bowser's  neck, I wouldn't stay in this house for  $100 a week: I was working .for a man  once who had a boil, and he got up in  the'night and tried to murder me."  Mrs. Bowser hoped against hope until 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Then  Mr. Bowser came home, two hours  ahead of time. She saw the glare in  his eye as he banged the hall door  open, and she knew that the boil had  ' blossomed out and become a fixture.  "Do you know what this infernal  thing is?V he demanded as he sat down  .on the lounge and lifted his hand to  his neck.  "I'm sorry if it's a boil." she replied.  "Well, it is, and it will probably  cause my death before the week is out.  It is the opinion of the doctor that poison has been injected into my system."  "But how could such a thing happen?"  He stared at her fixedly for half a  minute and then bent such a ferocious  look on the family cat, who stood eying  him with anxiety, that the animal uttered a hiss and .fled into the parlor.  Mrs. Bowser at once went down to the  kitchen to make a flaxseed poultice,  and, although it was evident that" Mr.  Bowser regarded her as a would be  murderess, she got his collar and tie  off and the poultice on after a little  argument. He had no appetite for  dinner, and during the long evening he  dozed and muttered and threw out  dark hints.  Tuesday morning the boil was almost  full blown, and Mr. Bowser went about  with his head down as if hunting for  lost pins. During the day and evening  he had ten fresh poultices, and Mrs.  ���������Bowser made him gruel, tea and toast  about once an hour. He had little to  say. but it was evident that he knew  she had arranged for that boil days beforehand.  Wednesday morning the boil had  reached . perfection and would haye  taken the prize at any county fair. The  color was deep red, and the hardness  was akin to a November pear. Mr.  Bowser took up a position on the broad  of his back on the lounge and only  moved when fresh poultices were applied or the cat set up.a wail. Seeing  that he was helpless, the cook decided  to stay on, but held herself ready for  any sudden emergency. Along toward  evening Mr. Bowser delivered a brief  address on  Lucrczia  Borgia.    It was  leveled at Mrs. Bowser, and she understood. ���������  Friday morning Mr. Bowser got up  with/ a bad hump on his back, and as  , he ate his tea and toast he requested  Mrs. Bowser to telephone for a lawyer  to draw up his .will' and added with  ["considerable zest t&at he should leave  | every dollar of his possessions to found  ian asylum for tramps. She telephoned,  jbut the lawyer had gone off on an  ���������early fishing excursion, and bis office  ,boy declined the job. ;. The cat was  ;barred out of the room all day and  word was sent to the cook that if she  didn't stop banging the dishpan about,  the hand of justice would clutch her  throat with' merciless grasp. There  were moments when Mr. Bowser wanted Mrs. Bowser to'lijold his hand and  promise that she would visit his last  resting place once a week during the  rest of her life, a-nd there were moments when he charged her with getting, up in the middle or the night to  run a poisoned darning needle into the  back of his neck to cut short his days.  The bell was 'muflled, ' the curtains  drawn and to all anxious inquiries the  cook replied:    ��������� .^-.  "No; he isn't dead'yet,' nor have they  sent him away to an, insane asylum,  but we are prepared for the worst. He  may sink away as softly as a canary  bird or he may try to tear the house  down before he goes."  Mr..Bowser was still alive when Saturday morning dawned, and, although  he announced that his end was near,  he insisted on creeping'down stairs to  " on THE       i  REBOUND    *  By GARFIELD MACNEAL ������  I  Copyright.  1901, by  ������arfleld MacNeal.       ^  his favorite lounge.    Mrs. Bowser had  used up,five pounds of flaxseed and a  pint of arnica on the boil, but was still  hard  at; work  and   making  no  complaints.   She announced a decided improvement, with signsof a "burst, but  he took no interest in her' words.    At  noon-, however, he .aroused'himself and  admitted tba't he had not been the husband he oughtto have been andasked  her  forgiveness  for  his   many  shortcomings.   She freely forgave bim, and  an hour'later he demanded to know  why she hadn't struck him with the  a:r. as he lay sleeping instead of rosort-  ing to poison.   The afternoon waned.,  and evening, came, and it was necessary for Mrs. Bowser to visit the drugstore after more flaxseed.    The druggist was a' kind, hearted man, and he  did his best to,cheer her.   He had had  thirty   years'   experience  in tbe drug  business.' and in all that time he had  I never known a' boil on the back of the,  neck to prove fatal.   Such a* boil, taken  in conjunction with a head on collision,  the, collapse of a- building or an earthquake shock, had brought about direful  results,  but-alone by itself was  not  greatly to be feared. ��������� Mrs. Bowser returned homo in more cheerful spirits,  and as she softly opened the front door  she was alarmed to hear Mr." "Bowser  dancing about and singing a verse of a  topical song.    At tbe door of the sitting  room  she,beheld  him  cavorting  about with tbe cat in his arms and the  bandages off his neck, and as she cried  out in alarm he turned and shouted:  "She's bursted! Come in, old woman.'  and have some toast with me!"  Mr. Bowser's boil had broken, and  death had passed him by. He cackled  and laughed and chucked her under  the chin; but,,,suddenly remembering  his policy, he drew himself up stiffly  and said:  "Yes. woman, your fourteenth attempt to assassinate me has failed, and  you can instruct your lawyer to -see  my lawyer tomorrow morning!"   .  M. QUAD.  His- Experience.  She���������Why-'do you think their affair  isn't platonic?  He���������Well, I never met a platonic  widow.  1   Smoke  tip.  Oh. the ladies fair of Gotham  Puff away at cigarettes:  They have stains upon .their fingers  To the second joints, the pets:  They have smoking rooms and special  Brands that thej' may claim alone;  Scented fumes !out of their noses  In long, grayish clouds are lilown;  They must puff between the courses   \  When they seat themselves to eat.  Would you seek there for the maiden  Who is innocent and sweet?  ���������Chicaoro Record-Herald.  Tlie Calilmge Cure.  Cabbage is an old cure for drunkenness. The Egyptians ate it' boiled before their other food if they intended  to drink wine after dinner, and some  of the remedies sold as a preventive of  intoxication on the continent are said  to contain cabbage seed.  Chinese Women.  Every Chinese woman is practically  a slave until her sou marries.. Then, as  mother-in-law, she begins to rule; her  son's wife being her subject. *'  Her Spring*.  "If man sprang from monkey, what  did woman spring from?"- ��������� .  "Don't know." ���������'V-'lijIuU '���������  "Why, a.  mouse.'-        t"'_^'jjfjlllJLL.-  The   Gift   of  Tongue.  Tom (inspecting theater bill of "Paolo and Francesca")���������I say, 'Arry, ole  man, 'ow d'yer pernounce these 'ere  nimes?  'Arry (with all the modest condescension of a superior person)���������Well, I'm'  free.to admit I ain't much of a French  schollard, but I should say It were per-  nouueed "Polo and Frank Chester." Of  course it's a kind o' sportin' piece  ���������Join   (satisfied)���������Ah, 1  see.   .._____  , Lillian"" Tread well    awoke   on    the  morning of  her' thirtieth  birthday to  the -sickening consciousness that she  was   an   old  maid. ' She  parted   the  cretonne curtains of her bed,-curtains  covered with red roses, suggestive, of  summer sunshine, and .turned her eyes  toward   the   window.     Rain   beating  against the panes and dull- gray sky  proclaimed ,a> cheerless November day.  'She  sighed.    Then,   stretching  out  a  shapely arm,  she took a silver hand  mirror from the nearby dressing table  and   carefully   studied   her   features.  In the language of Shakespeare she  saw  "no .deeper  wrinkles  j'et,"   face  long and,oval, patrician in outline and  -expression,' skin    rather   olive,   eyes  brown,deep and luminous, a mouth generously molded, and a wealth of brown  hair.    On the whole it was a notable'  face aud ono of character.  Dropping tlie mirror on the bed, she  called, .'"Lois!" A French maid, neat,  trim and smiling, appeared with the  breakfast tray.   *<  "Ah,   ma'm'selle!    A thousand -congratulations on your birthday."  ' ��������� "My thirtieth, Lois! , But thank yov  just.the'same." -  . "Ma'm'selle, is :still young, - and, already fame has come to you. And  when, your novel is published tho world  will be at your feet," said Lois with a  comprehensive sweep indicating' the  world.  "Oh, yes, the novel," murmured her  mistress, sitting up aud starting in on  her coffee and rolls, while, the 'maid  laid a bundle of letters and manuscripts on the bed.  . Miss Tread well opened the one bulky  'package and looked at the accompanying letter. .It was from a great pub-,  lishing house, formally expressing regret that they were unable to accept  her novel.     " c  She gulped down' something in her,  throat. fHer novel declined!^ Her first  really original work, to which she had  given the leisure hours of six years!  Truly, this was<a most delightful birthday gift. '       ': ,'a  "Lois," she said���������and her voice trembled���������"Lois, my", novel has' been de-,  clined." o -* ,*  "Ah, ma'm'selle, I am too sorry"���������  with quick sympathy���������"but some other  publisher will accept it."    c  Her mistress shook her' head. "I  shall not send it out again. I shall  stick to hack work. I can at least  make a living at that." Then she added reflectively, "my life has been a  failure."  Lois protested. She worshiped her  mistress. "Ma'm'selle has been successful. You have a pretty apartment  and everything you want."  "Other women, too, have ' pretty  apartments and everything they  want."  "Ah. yes, but they did not work for  them," said Lois with a worldly shrug  as she went in response to the electric  bell, which at this, moment buzzed  loudly in the hall.  She reappeared with a huge white  box. "Flowers, ma'm'selle, and a  note," she said gayly.  Miss Treadwell cut the ribbon that  held the bdx and disclosed a mass of  violets. They seemed to look up at  her tenderly yet shrinkingly as she  bent over them. With a sigh of pleasure she took the note and studied the  bold handwriting of the superscription. Her heart jumped. Surely. :it'  was Jack's! Dear old Jack had remembered her!  ��������� She slit across the end of the envelope while her fingers trembled and  eagerly unfolded the paper.  "Dear Lillian," she read; "may I  hope that this remembrance of your  birthday will prove tbayt I have not  forgotten you?: I have been in town  two. days. 1 secured your address  from C.'s Magazine and send these  'flowers to warn you that I am coming  to invade your sanctum sanctorum and  talk over old times. Always your  friend. Jack Ainsworth."  Sho. started up, scattering letters and  manuscripts on tbe floor. "Lois!" she  said decidedly. "I waut you to lay out  my new morning gown, the sea green  one with the train."  Sitting down, at; her dressing table,  she began a careful toilet. Her  thoughts were busy with the'-.p.ast.  Jack had been her girlhood friend in  the little inland town where they were  both born and bred. Again she was  twenty-four and he was twenty-six.  Why had he never spoken? She knew  he loved her, and, perhaps, she had  loved him, too, then. But when her  mother's death left her alone in the  world, she was seized with the desire  to come to New York to try her fortune. Jack had advised against it,  but a strange perversity made her deaf  to his warnings.  At first they had kept up a correspondence. Soon even that link was broken as she was drawn more and more  into the absorbing whirl of newspaper  "Mammy's" Art Criticism.  The old negro "mammy" of the antebellum type is fast disappearing, and  w'hen one does meet with the genuine  article there is generally reason to remember the occasiou pleasantly, says  the Baltimore Sun. Recently a gentleman was making some purchases in a  small grocery in west Baltimore, when  there entered the store one of those  characters belonging to the days gone  by. i  Hanging conspicuously on the wall  of the store was a large lithograph depicting an airily clad youngster in a  field of waving grain. The picture immediately caught the eye of the newcomer.  and magazine work.   For five years no  letters had passed between them.'., To  be sure she'had heard of, him indirectly,   bow   he   gradually   forged   ahead  from' .clerk   in   the   railroad   office  to  manager of the whole system, and she  had been glad for his sake.  , Aud  now,  after alt this time, they  were to meet.   She wondered what he  would be like.    Doubtless he -had lost'  the fresh,  boyish  beauty  she so  well  remembered. ' He was past thirty now,  she reflected with a sigh.    Doubtless,  tod. his career as a man of affairs had  made him brusque and cold.'   She had  vjsious of bearded cheek and chin.-aud  perhaps���������glasses!   ��������� Horrors! " Had   It  really come to that?   Well, she would  live in the old days, and pay no attention to externals.  ,,When 'at last Lois announced that  Mr. Ainsworth was in the drawing  room, she swept to her mirror and surveyed the gracefxil figure reflected  there. ' Her gown of. sea green fell in  shimmering folds. Her hair.was done  beautifully, ' and some., of the violets  were clasped in the silver girdle at her  waist. Sne could not fail to be satisfied.  'This   consciousness, helped   her   to  enter the drawing 'room with the per-  rect self possession of a woman of the  world. With outstretched hand she  greeted him as if they had parted but  yesterday. ,   ..        ���������  "Jack! How good of������you to come tc  see xno on my birthday���������and to send  me these lovely flowers," turning to a  center, table where the violets' were  displayed.   ' ��������� ���������  *    ' '  Jack Ainsworth gasped. Could this  elegant'woman with her,perfect hair  and silvery voice be his old friend?  "Lillian," he said, still grasping her  hand, "is it"really 3-011?" ���������  ���������  She,smiled, and it was,her old smile:  "Yes. Jack, it is. I.   ,You see, I,am  going the way of the world."  "Nonsense! - You are perfect!'.' he  cried vehemently.  She was no less charmed. There was  no evidence of beard or,glasses, though  the boy had grown into-the man���������tall,  athletic, clean shaven, with strong jaw  and deep voice. His honest gray eyes  feasted on her beauty.' She flushed.  "Tell me what you have been doing  all these years. Jack," she s'aid finally.  "Oh,   working   hard���������and   following  your' career." , '   '        - "       '  , "Yes," she said, "you have done ws-l!  for, yourself and I am pi*oud of you.  As for my career, it has not amounted  to much."  "Lillian," Ainsworth said, leaning  forward eagerly, "do youi know that  you .have not written a line I have not  read. You ceased to-write to me, but  I did not forget, dear." . * ' u ���������-  Miss .Treadwell' had forgotten the  rain and-the unfeeling publisher.  "Tell me. Jack, what brings you to  New York?" she' asked.  "I have been elected vice president  of the road and must live here," he replied.  "Then I suppose you will marry and  keep up an establishment?" with a  pretense of lightness.  "I don't know," he said dubiously.  "There never was but one girl for me,  and she���������she has achieved fame. She  would not think of giving up glory to  become the wife of a*railroad man."  A feeling long dead woke in.the woman. "But she might be willing, Jack,  if you asked her," she said almost  wistfully. "She.might gladly give ,up  all her false glory to find real happiness."  "If I thought that," said Ainsworth  breathlessly, "I'd ask her in a minute."  ' She thought of the novel, of the hack  work, of the loneliness of her life  which this friend of the past brought  sharply before her.  "Jack," she said, "I've decided"���������  She paused, then went on rapidly,  fingering the violets .In her belt, "to  give up literature for good."  Ainsworth started, forward. "Do you  really mean it, Lillian?"  ��������� "Yes, I do," she replied bravely.  "But .why?" he inquired, doubting,  puzzled.  ' She looked up at him, and he read it  in her shining eyes.  He leaped forward and folded her in  his arms, crushing the violets in his  eagerness. "My darling!" was all he  could say in trembling tones.  As for Miss Treadwell, with that embrace came the realization that woman  was not made to live on mind alone.  "Lois," she called, after a 'little,  "bring . me the manuscript of my  novel." She took it, from the Wondering maid and turned to Jack with a  radiant smile. "Come," she cried gayly���������"come to my study fire and help me  make dust and ashes of my literary  pretensions."  ,"Who dat?" she, asked the clerk.  "Why, that is George Washington,"'  replied tbe clerk, with a twinkle in his-  eye.  "Huh!" grunted aunty dubiously. "Hit.  luks mo' lak Moses in de ambush."  /  They Still Name the Cook.  A queer custom, which prevails at no  other court than that of Great Britain,-  is the announcement at the beginning  of, each course at a dinner of the name  of,the cook who has prepared the'disb-  es served.    The origin of this,custom'  dates back to the reign of King George  II., who made a great favorite of one  of his cooks, promoting him to the ra.uk  of chief over, the- heads of all his seniors.    This,   of  course^  created  great  jealousy,  and every ;effort was made  to oust him from royal favor by ren-,  dering him responsible for-the failures  which were laid upon the king's table.  Greatly incensed' thereby and fearing  to lose,his post, he complained to the  king in person, who immediately gave,  orders that henceforth whenever i dish,  was placed before him the name of the  cook responsible for its success,'.or failure should be announced in an audibk  toue. *��������� , ,'    ���������  He Wan Rather "Close."  An English clergyman of .the eight-,  eenth century, the Rev. Mr. Jones of  Blewbury, with a nest egg of ������200 and-  a stipend amounting .to ������50 per annum,  left at death the sum of. ������10,000. He  had been rector of >his'parish for forty  years, and during alL.that time only  one person had been known to sit at  his festal table." No fire was/ever light;  ed in his house, nor was a servant kept.  In winter he would visit his parishioners to keep himself "from perishing* of  cold rather tlian' light a fire at the tee-  tory.   -      -     , ���������        ,    ,    ,  Speaking of "crocodile tears," did yon  ever ��������� see a whale blubberV���������Kansas  City Independent.  Poor  Old  Lady  Beaconsfield.,      T  '   There is nothing in his life, says Lord  Ronald,  that redounds more to Lord  Beaconsfieid's credit than the manner  in   which   he  treated   his  wife.     She  could never have been but a somewhat  commonplace though good hearted woman.    As she grew'.old she became a  wreck of humanity,'.but the" poor, faded, painted old lady was ever"'treated'  by" her husband with a deference* aud  regard truly touching.    It was painfui  to see how, in what we are pleased-to *  call the highest' society, poor old'Lady-  Beaconsfield was 'made a butt and a,  laughing-stock.    Knowing how sensi-7  tive Lord Beaconsfield was to anything -'  approaching ridicule, I felt how bitterly  he must have.'suffered, when in a  crowded hall or drawing room his hosts  would what they called "draw out old  Lady Beaconsfield" and laugh at her  to her face, showing no reticence, regard or decent feeling for tbe poor hus-.  band. who. imperturbable'as he ever  appeared, was probably suffering acute-i  iy at the conduct of his ilhbred hosts.  A Thlct, bnt No *Liar.    .  Magistrate (to new policeman)���������Did  you notice no suspicious character  about the neighborhood?  New Policeman���������Shure, yer honor, I  saw but one man, an' I asked him  what be was doin',there at that time  o' night. Sez he. "I have no business  here just now, but I expect to open a  jewelry sthore in the vicimty later  on." At that I sez, "I wish you sue-  cess, sor."  Magistrate (disgusted)���������Yes, and he  did open' a jewelry store in the vicinity later on and stole seventeen  watches. ���������     ' -  New Policeman (after a pause)���������Be-  gorra. yer*honor, the man may have  been a thafe, but he was no liar.-  Jlnmcs In Ireland.  A contributor to The Pilot finds that  in every thousand of the population in t  Ireland  13.8 bear, the name   Murphy,  ll.S the  name of  Kelly  and 9.2 the  -name''-of' Sullivan. These'three names  lead all others by. a long gap. The  somewhat popular notion that- the Mc's  nnd the O's stand at the head of the  list of Irish surnames is thus disposed  /of.        - ���������..���������-.     -  "Time!"  I stood on the bridge at midnight.  And the clock-was striking the hour;  The hourfrofie up, indignant.  ...       And struck back with all Its power.  ���������'��������� .       .      ' :. ���������     ��������� -Life.  Veil as.  Telescopic observations show that  the planet Venus appears to a distant  observer far more nearly like the. earth  than does Mars.  The  Teasel.  It is a striking fact that the teasel-  as an instrument for raising tbe nap  on cloth has never been superseded or  improved upon, though 'various attempts have been made in this direction, notably with an apparatus of  fine wire.  Sago  Palm.  One acre of the sago palm, which is  one of India's valuable products, give's  nourishment equal to 1G3 acres of  wheat.  ��������� '"1  '-.. y\  *y;  .&  v 'II  :1  J  -..-^  L x\  **!  ' A  - ������������������ ���������  * xi  ', T  ������������������'si  'ft  .1  jl  ("ill  )-\\  I  f  A-  \  Ii  ,-���������������  Virg-Snians.  Virginians are nicknamed "Beadles/  from a colonial functionary.  ii It  V >  %  II    u  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Purity of Laii-rtias-p.  The question of "purity of language" is a difficult oi:e to discuss,  for without doubt, the colloquial usage of a language differs radically  9from the written and literary expression of a people'. No one who  "talks like a book" can be said to  "speak" good English*.- there is a  picturesque carelessness of expression,- a license m tho t:se of adjectives', which marks the successful  conversationalist. ' There are certainly words and phrases which arc  amid   unique     sur-  daily being born  roundings,, which  virility    to'     the  add strength   ,  and  spoken language,  which, when they become' rooted in  our literature, destroy its purity,and  style, simply, because 1 hay'arc the  ��������� outcome of conditions which are  transitory, and occupy no fixed place  in the development of our . people.  "Words even as ornamentation, 'When  th'cy, cease 'to express a certain fact,  become superfluous and distort the  language. What is meant by purity  of language is lucidity, delicacy >qf  perception, , "'-an intuitive feeling for  words'. One can ��������� cultivate this by  calling the attention' of children to  the aptness of expression, just as you  may cultivate their musical ear to  appreciate Iho subtle shading of expression, in tho ,'works of the groat  masters, or debase,their ~ musical  taste by tho twang of musical hall  productions.���������Lally^Eernard, in Thc  Globe'.' ' ,     ,   '  Raw Winds  -AND-  Wet Weather  cat*se the Colds that cause  Pneumonia and Consumption* ���������    ���������'<���������   ���������   ���������>���������   ������������������  Shiloh's  Consumption  Cure  ' cures the cold, heals the  lungs and makes you well.  SHILOH cures Consumption  and all Lung- and Throat  Troubles; and Coughs and  Colds in a day.    Positively  , guaranteed.   25 cents. ������������������   .  Write to S. C. \V_:ixs & Co.,-Toronto,  Can., for a free trial bottle.-  ' Karl's Clover Root Tea Cures Headache  MARKETS.  A  Poker Call.     "   ���������*<    -  He-^-Made an expensive ,,'call yester-  day. ' , . -, ~       '  She���������Who did you calPon?  He���������Three queens and dropped fifty  plunks.  There are so many cough medicines in the  -market that it is sometimes aifficult to teli  -which to buy; but if we nnd a cough, a cold  or any affliction of tho throat or lungs, we  woulu try Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup.  Those who have used it think at is far ahead  of a.I otntr preparations recommended for  euch compiui'-ts. The little folks like it as  it is as pleasant as syrup. -, , ������  HAICYGN HOT SPRINGS, B. C.  ' Without ' question the best and  most effective springs in Canada for  the cure of rheumatism'; kidney or,  liver troubles. - Tho -?uedicinal qualities ' ofi< the' watev* are unequalled.  Splendid hotel' accommodation ; fine  fishing and hunting. An ideal spot  for ������������������ho invalid. ������  *>������- me  have if  men seek,   justice  forced upon them.  and    some  ���������' WIRE   WOUNDS.    '   -  My.mare, a" very valuable one/ was  badly cut and bruised < by being-  caught io a wire fence. Some of the  -wounds would not heal, although I  tried many different -medicines. Dr.  Bell ' advised me to-use\ MINARD'f-  LIMilENT, ' diluted' at first, then  stronger as* the sores began to look  better, until, after three weeks,'>��������� the  sores have healed, and. best of all the  ���������hair* is'''growing1 'well, arid is, not  white, as is most always the case'in  horse wounds.  F.  _I'. DOUCET.  Weymouth.  in Lclgium each member, of the  House--of representatives ..loc-ivcs  ������J'> 3 (is a''month, if he does not live  in Bi usscls.  TWO LETTERS  THEY  OF  PROVE THE PERMANENCY  CURES BY  DODD'S  KID-     ���������  .  NEY FILLS.   ,  Over   Six  Years   Have   Gone  By  and  This Cure Still Stands���������Only One  "'of Many Such. Cases.  When the day breaks some men are  too lazy to make use of the pieces.  Chronic dera_f?e-ien*-s of tho stomach, livsr.  and t/lood are speedily removed by tho active  pr.nciple of the ingredients entering into the  composition of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.  Theso pills act spcci_.c_lly on the doranged  organs, stimulating to action tho dormant energies or the system, thereby removing: disease  and renowing li e and vitality to tho afflicted.  In this lies tho groat(secret of tho popularity of  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills.  If a  spinster   isn't   as  tall  as  would    like-    to   be  she    should  spliced.  she  set  Lifebuoy Soap���������disinfectant���������ia strongly  recommended by tlie medical profession as  a safeguard against infectious disease-.       22  , It is  a  deplorable  fact  that a girl  caa never get her first kiss  but oii"e.  How's This?  To offer Ono Hundred Dollars "Reward .'or  an case c.l Catarra taa^ cannot Le cured by  Hall's Catarrh Cure.  P. J. CHENE:-: & CO., Props., Toledo O.  Wo,  tho   undersigned -havo   known   F    J,  Cheney for tho last 15 yaars; and believe him  pencc-ly honorab o in all business transactions,  and financially ablo to carry ouc _3iy obligation  . made by their firm.  West AThitax, Wholesale Drng?i--ts. Toledo,  O. Waijcun'g, Ki*n**n*a-v & LLs-ivtiT, Wholesale  Drngfifists, Toledo, O  Ilall's Catarr.i Cure is taken internally, acting directly tipon tho blood and mucous surfaces  of tho system. Price loo per bottlo. Sold by  all druggists.   Testimonials free.  Hall's Family Pills are the best.  It took Harvey 26c years to perfect his .work of the discovery of the  circulation   of  the   blood.  There never was, and never will   bej a  St. Mary.s Ferry, -N.- B., June 14.���������  .(Special)���������Mr. Thomas Harrison ��������� of  this place has addressed two significant letters to the Dodd's Medicine  Co.. Toronto  THE FIRST  ONE.  St. Mary's Ferry, Dec. 18, 1895.  Gentlemen:  1 feel  it my  duty  to   you   and    to  the     public  at   large to     tell    what  Dodd's   Kidney Pills have done   for  'me.  ' About one1' year ago I began to  suffer with severe pains over the region of my kidneys, . followed by a  very  lethargic  feeling.  When 1 lay down, it was torture  to get up again.  This state continued for sometime,  and all the while L was still getting  weaker and losing flesh rapidly.  My appetite \vas very much impaired, and at last I was obliged to  call  in a physician.  Pie gave my sufferings a very learned name, and doctored me for some  time, but I got no better.  J called in several, other physicians,-, but it was of no-use: my sufferings got worse all the time until  I  began  to despair of life.    l  A friend advised me to use Dodd's  Kidney Pills. I was very skeptical,  but was prevailed upon to commence  a treatment: the first box.made' me  feel some better.  1 passed a stone that had formed  in tho bladder.  I continued thc use of Dodd's Kitl-  ney Pills until I had used three  boxes, and now believe that I have  a radical and complete cure, ns it Is  six months since I used any of the  Pills, and have had no symptoms or  return   of the  malady.  ,T .know that my cure is duo to  Dodd's Kidney Pills, as I used, no  other medicine after commencing  their use.  Yours   truly,  THOMAS  HARRISON.  WHEAT.  Manitoba wLheat has been exceedingly ' quiet. Exporters are doing  nothing and buyers are hard to find,  while r the prices of wheat in the  American, markets have been stationary over the week, the prices of  Manitoba, wheat have declined l^/ic  per bushel and 'at the close of business Saturday stood ras' follows' 1  hard,' '74c; 1 northern, ,,' 72c; 2 northern, 7iy^e, in store, Fort William,  spot or delivery, first half .of June.  For later delivery than 'first half of  June there are absolutely no buyers  -unless, at a'sharp reduction on' the  above' quotations.   ��������� ' " ''  Liverpool Wheat���������No. 1 northern  closed on Saturday at*'6s ^.d.  FLOUR���������Hungarian patent $2.15  .per sack of 9S pounds; Glenora, S2 ;  Alberta,. SI.85; r Manitoba? ������1.70 ;  and  XX'X'X,, $1.25.  GROUND FEED���������Oat', chop, per  ton,' $29;' barley., chop, ��������� S2 _; 'mixed  barley and oats, $27; oatmeal fe.ed,  ������15.50;  oil cake,  $30.  , MILLFEBD���������Bran,  in bulk,  is now  worth  $16 per.ton,, and shorts  $19.  OATS���������There lias beo'n a better demand for oats' this' week and prices  are firm as follows: No. 2 white oats  Fort William, '42V_c bushel; ' No.' 1.  white, in car'lots on track, Winnipeg, per bushel, '_5c,;',jVo. 2 white,  ���������4-1 to 42c; feed grades. ,'J8 to 39c ;  seed oats, 50. At cd-utry. 'points  farmers are getting 2i,o to 31c for  No ,2'white oats. ' ,,,'���������'  ' BARLEY���������Movement* is very", light.  We quote 46 to 48c for seed grades,  and 42 to 45c for feed, in.carlots, on''  track,  Winnipeg. .  FLAXSEED���������Dealers are' a-sKing  $2.00 per bushel for seed- flax.  HAY���������Receipts 'are light, and the  market is $1-higher at $8 to'$9 per  ton' ,for .fresh baled. Loose hay is  not offering'to any extent.       , <  POULTRY���������The market is, not a  very .active one just at present, owing to light supply. ,Live chickens  readily bring 75c per pair,. and, turkeys. are worth lie per pound, live  weight.' ' r  BUTTER���������Creamery���������rReceipts- are  increasing as pasture is better in the  country, . and milk more plentiful.  Dealers are'paying,, 17c-per pound at  the factory for choice' creamery butter, ' which is a reduction of lc per'  pound from the price'of a wreek*ago.  -'BUTTER���������Dairy���������Farmers' butter  is now tcoming in quite freely, and  the market is better supplied tharTit  has been for a' long* time. -The quality of' the butter is g*ood, and dealers are paying 015c per pound for the  best,, with a., range-��������� of., from 13 to  15c ��������� per   pound,     commission  basis.  W.  W. OCILVIE  MILLING CO.  ������������������ ���������       ���������  ... ��������� -..   ._-.-��������� .  . ������������������,...-,  ���������_....._.,.-���������..    , __,  _ ���������_.., ._ .,      ._,_  By Royal Warrant Millers to H.R.H. THE PRINCE OF WALES  ASK FOR OGILVIE'S.  OGILVIE'S  GLENORA  PATENT  THE WORLD'S BEST BAKER'S FLOUR.  Want Money  MAKE WHAT YOU HAVE GO FARTHER'  BY.SOBSCRIBLN'G FQR     :-:    :-:':-:    ;-,:    :-:  TORONTO  and get all the privileges of buying where you can buy the cheapest. It  will put you in close touch every day with "tlie bargains offered hy the big  stores, and business houses of Ontario. Take advantage of "its HALF-  PRICE WI^FJElfc and have, the regular morning edition'and Saturday  Illustrated go to your address if you are living west of North Bay. Reg-  uhir.price $4.00 per annum. Sent to any address west of North Bay,for  $-i.{)(> per annum and this advertisement.     Address : THE CL0BE, Toronto  3&__  DsBsaoam  "Page Woven Wire Fence  /Owing to thovariailons of the Canadian climate,  considerable allowance must be made in all fences  ��������� for contraction and'expansion, which makes an oris * dinary -wire fence unserviceable, as when i t ���������zpands    - it becomes so loose as to prove of little value.   Note  he continuous coil i^z^^^^z^zzz^ihis -makes ifc clastic and self-regulating. The Page  Wire Fence is made of-������������������Page" wire, which is twice as strong ps ordinary wire. ��������� Prices are  particularly low thisfeeason. 50,000 miles of Pago fences now in use. We also make Gates.  Ornamental Fences and Poultry Netting. The Page Wire Fence Co.. L-mited. Walkfirvill". Ont. 2  ���������fi     -���������"���������'.''  ROSS'& EOSS.  General Asrents. Box 633, Winnipeg.  Man.'  Many,a bachelor who plans" a happy , fireside 'of his own eventually  bumps up against a< so-called furnace-heated, fiat.  Bricks  are not- wanted.  CHEESE���������New Manitoba cheese is  now in the market; and daily becoming more plentiful/ Commission  houses are paying HV������c per pound  for this cheese delivered here, but a  lower price may bo expected shortly,  as ^stocks  are increasing.  DOGS���������The market is w*ell supplied  with eggs. Pickling is now over,  and lower prices may follow. Buyers, are still paying lCP/_c per dozen  for fresh case lots delivered here.  POTATOES��������� Farmers' loads ��������� delivered in Winnipeg, 25c per bushel.  DRESSED MEATS���������Beef, city dressed, per pound, 8 to 9c; veal, 7y2 to  SVoc; mutton, 10c; spring lambs,  each. S3.50 to S_,50; hogs, per  pound,   7%  to   8V_c  TALLOW���������Local buyers are paying 5 to 6c per pound for tallow delivered here,  according to the grade.,  Hides���������No. 1 city hides, 6^0 No:  5V_c, No., 3. 4*_. Kips and calf, the  same' price as hides: deakins, 25 to  40c; slunks, 10 to 15c; horse-hides,  50c  to ������1.  WOOL is worth 6y2c per pound for  Manitoba   unwashed fleece.  MIMRD'S LINIMENT Merman's Friend.-  v , ���������*.  ' In Jewish marriages -the woman  always. ' stands to the, right. ���������_ Ln  every other nation'that *is" the man's  place.    ,' r,>   ,.-  HEALTH FOU LITTLE ONES.  Baby's ,sOwn  Tablets  Make  Children  " ;Well and Iveep Theiri Well.  If your children are subject ?to colic,  indigestion  or  any  stomach' trouble;  if   they  are'.troubled  with  constip'a-,  t;on,   "diarrhoea,     or   any  of.'the  ills  that   afflict   -little   ones,    give    them  Baby's Own Tablets.     This medicine  will   give * relief, right  away,   making  sound,   refreshing  sleep   possible.     It  will put children on the highroad' to  health at  once.    It is  doing this  today for thousands   of children in, all  parts   of    the     country.    Mrs.   R.    L.  McFarlane,   Bristol,     Que.,   says:    "I  take   pleasure    in   testifying  to     thc  merits   of  Baby's   Own   Tablets.      I  have  used  them    for my  baby * since  she w*as three months  old,   and  previous  to using them she was a doli-  cate child.    Slip,  is  now   quite  thc reverse,   as  she is  plump,   healthy .and  strong.   I   think   Baby's    Own   Tablets  thc  best  medicine in  the  world  for  little ones"."   These Tablets    are  good  for     children    of   all. ages- and  dissolved in  water   or  crushed l to  a  powder  they  can  be  given  with  absolute safety to  thc youngest,  weakest baby.    Guaranteed to  contain no  opiate  or harmful  drugs.  Sold by all  dealers   at  25c   a  box.   or  sent   post  paid  by writing   direct    to    the    Dr.  Williams'     Medicine Co.,     Brockville,  Ont.,   or Schnectady. N.Y.  , a big cigar if you want a good. one.. '  SMOKE  '���������     1   ��������� _���������"���������-'���������'��������� 1*V_ _***_ ^S_  a medium size and pet tliat sweet  ,  flavor all cigar smokers enjoy.  TRV ONE   MANTTFACTtraED   BY  GEO. F. BRYAN & CO WINNIPEG  *     -  universal panacea, in one remedy, for all ills  to which flesh is heir���������the very nature of  many curatives being such that were the  germs of other and differently seated diseases rooted in the system of the patient���������  what would relie.a one ill in turn would aggravate the other. - We have, however, in  Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,  unadulterated state, a remedy for many and  grierous ills. By its gradual and judicious  use the frailest systems are led into convalescence and strength by the influence which  Quinine exerts on nature's own restoratives.  It relieves the drooping spirits of thosa with  whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of interest in life is a disease,  /and, by tranquilizing the nerves, disposes to  i sound and refreshing sleep���������imparts vigor  to the action of the blood, which, being  stimulated, courses throughout the veins,  strengthening the healthy animal functions  of the system, thereby making activity a  necessary result, strengthening the frame,  and giving life to the digestivo organs, which  naturally demand increased substance���������result, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman,  of Toronto have given to the public their  superior Quinine Wine at the usual rate, and.  gauged by the opinion of scientists, thia'j  wine approaches nearest perfection of any in joe ted to   on the  ground  the market.   All druggists sell it. (poisoned the land.  THE SECOND  ONE.  St. Mary's Ferry, N. B.,  ���������    March. 24,   1902.  Gentlemen :  What I said in 1895 I can at this  moment most emphatically substantiate.  I have---never had the slightest  symptom of a return of my old  trouble.  Yours  truly;  THOMAS  HARRISON.  Many a  .aoUs the  thr< uyh.  man  with, a good scheme  required  nerve  to  push, it  Cast-iron ploughs  were    introduced  about 120 years ago,  and  much  oi.i-  that  they  LIVE STOCK.  CATTLE���������The market is pretty  bare of cattle and anything good  will readily bring 5V_c and even 5%c  now. One buyer paid 5V4c for a  bunch of inferior cows this week and  seemed glad to get them at that.  Stockers are going west, in considerable numbers. 'Yearlings arc worth  a's high as ������16 per head at point of  shipment. Two year olds are bringing $20. to S22 per head.  SHEEP���������There is a good demand  for sheep and lambs and supplies remain light. Some eastern cold storage mutton is still reported hero but  for the most part the market is dependent upon fresh arrivals for, sup-,  ply. Sheep are worth from 5c to  i>y2c per pound, off cars, Winnipeg,  and lambs about the same.  HOGS���������Live- hogs are very scarce  and packers have put up thc price  another y8c this week, making the  quotation now for best weights, averaging between 150 and 250 pounds,  6y>c, off cars, Winnipeg. Heavy and  light weights are worth ytie less.  MILCH COWS��������� Cows are very  scarce, and good milkers readily  bring S45 each in this _*arket. As  most of the stock offerings are poor,  they bring less money, the range being from ������35 to $4-5.  A well-built chimney 100 feet high  will sway 3 inches to 4 inches in a  high wind- without ant' danger ,of  falling'  Many a deluge of trouble has come  out of a pink cask.  Happy is the man whose wife possesses more prudence than vanity.  The white poplar can  natural lightning rod.  be used as a  There  almost  lime.  are  times  when  the truth is  as disagreeable as  it is  sub-  The Office Specialty Mfg. Co. ltd, Toronto  ��������� MANTJFAOTTJREl'S    OF  SHANNON FH.ING CABINETS,  . LAND DOCUMENT FILE CABIKETS,  CABD INBEX CABINETS.  These Cabinet? save time and money.    An office not complete without them.  P. 0. BOX 393, E. R. HAMBLY,   .  Winnipeg, Man. Mgr. Western Branch  -  Fortunate is thc girl who loses her  temper and never finds it again.  HINAED'S LINIMENT is used By Physicians.  Many a good man blacks boots,.  and many a bad one blacks characters.  A 10 cent packet of  Wilson's  Fly Pads  has actually  Killed a Bushel  of Flies  Girls who make the greatest, exertions'to catch husbands are usually  last in  the race.  Lots of men, after laying  thinf; for a rainy day, get  aged because it doesn't'rain  up some-.  . discour-  Tv/o washings with Sunlight  Soap wear the linen less than  one wash with common soap.  No Oxford student may take his  15. A degree until after a residence  of  twelve  terms.  W.-X.   U. No, 381  Colliers were slaves  to thc year 1775.  in  England  up  Four miles of trees have been  planted on Winnipeg streets this season.  REDUCES  EXPENSE  AaU for the Octagon Car  209  Were it not for the things we are  going to do life would not be worth  living.  ���������r.op oq--  si  P[.ioa\ oqi  .ioao  *'u  avm sopisoci punum .idqao A>uo  punoj  He   is   fullest  of  himself faultless.  fault   who   thinks  The last time torture was used in  England was in 1640, when a plover  named Archer was put on the rack. ������������������*. . o  'ISSUED    EVERY    WEDNESDAY.  ftubseri-ption $1 50 a.year, in advance'  TO. B. Bn&ersott, Bfcitor.  _2T Advertisers who want their .ad  changed, should ������������et copy in by  9 a.m. day before issue>. .  .Subscriber-    failing    to    receive     Thi*  N uws regularly will confer a' favor bv  notifying; the   oihce, ,  Job Work Strictly C. O. D.  Transient Ads Gash in Advance:  Premier Dunsmuir  in England,  The Premier has Ven interviewed in England, by(a roprt-ssnlative,  of the'.Hirminoh'am Pi Bt; a leading  'English newsy:-, per, ' who edited  ���������much valuable information from  Mr. Durumuir, ,t)ie publication of  which in Great Britain .at tlie  pre-  , sent  time  must  attract increased  .attention to,this .Province.- We give  -���������ar'shorfc mmmsry of tbe iiUervif-vv.  Mr Dunsmuir is of opinion "that  ve'iv rr.uch -ould   be done towards  B'.rei.gthening ,the Empire  by at-  "tehtion to many details'of a simple  3et   praciicle   nature.       Inrptrial  , penny postage'; he* thought, would  do   ixioie'.td bind the Empire-to  gether than tome of'the larger projects discussed   He did not see why,  ������* , ,   - "  there should not bo/a.common cvu-  rer.cy for, Great Britain,' .Canada  and'Australia, aV.d for this purpose  ���������an Imperial Bond Bank might bo  organized. ' . The Imperial authoii-  ties should give every advantage to  Colonial industries.    He thought, it  '���������was ab-urd to buy supples- froui  foreign couotr es for,'the use oi the  " anny when   ihey could be bought  i  as cheaply and as go. d in Canada.  Mr Dunsmuir said attention was  being paid to the development of  trade on the Pasific Ocean and  thought that material might be  obtained by the municipal authori-  tie.- in Londm for block pavement,  which .could bo shi[ ped very cheaply from ��������� -/anc' uver and Victoria  round Cape Horn. There is also a  great trade to be developed i hrough  the whole of Canada, and the Empire in these directions.  The building of another railway  line through Canada to thc Pacific  Ocean north of the Canadian Pacific railway, and mere direct,'so far  as British Columbia and the Northwest are concerned,.will���������if earned  out���������give a direct Western outlet, to  the great grnin-fields of Manitoba  and-the Northwest; and we look to  see -large elevators 'being built at  Victoria and Vancouver in connection with the for wauling of wheat.  Bo far, the Pacific Stales h*������ve had  the monopiy of that"trade,  I have nothing special'.'to .cay.  'about'politics in British Columbia.  The*.e 'nas been a good deal \A ,un-  certaii.ty and unrest in political  circles, but this is one of the matters which, iii a new country, will  regulate itself, and the prospects  now are that stability is assured.  British Columbia being a new  country is passingf-om one state of  things ���������'to'another, and more permanent one. and owing to the prominence it has attracted as a field  of enterprise for in vet-'merits, many  matters have been greatly mitre-  presented and exaggerated through  tbe  press.  I may say that notwithstanding  \\xp- adverse criticisms, which  have  i j *���������"  Dear  Mrs   B , in reply to your,inquiry as to which is the best tea to n������e, 1 ,  would say that in inv opinion it rests between the Blue Ribbon and.. Monsoon  Packet Tcas. If you like rich, strong tea, then Blue Ribbon is undoubtedlv the  ���������best 'but should your taste be for a delicate anel very flavory lea I would advise  you to call"on C. J. MOORE for a packet of Monsoon. Personally, I drink.Blue  Ribbon in the morning and Monsoon at 5 o'clock, but"then, you know,' 1 am a  , perfect crank about'tea.      ' ���������    ��������� ��������� ,-   .  ' Yours truly,    ��������������������������� ���������   '  "    r ��������� SARAH GRUNDY.  appeared in London and elsewhere  regarding' British Columbia, that  its credit has been splendidly maintained, and as compared with,the  price of British, Consols, which is  the-, only  standard of comparison,  ���������'our, posiion is several points better  than*it was two or three years ago,  and I am pleased to observe that  -in tbe London- markets, -British'  Columbian "securities show a steady  upward tendency, and the demand  for investments has been demon-  st rated to me by thc numerous en-  qniries I ��������� have, received respecting  ��������� the proposed'new loan.   -  FIBS AT WIIiLABD,BLOCK.  Fire was' discovered on Coronation Day on the roof of the Willard ,  block. As soon as the alarm was  given, whatever available men left  in "town rushed to the -Fi*e Hall,'  sounded the bell, (which, hovfever,  got thrown out of kilter at the first  pull) m-d.ed the hose cart to the  hydrant at the corner of 3rd sT-set  and Dunsmuir Avenue, ard bad -,a  stream   turned on   in' short  order.  '"Previous to this, Mr W-, AshhrVn  had climbed the roof and dashed  a pail of water on the burning  shingles, -"partially extinguishing  the flame. A few moments sufficed  to kill the fire, which had originated from sparks falling on the  dry  ��������� roof from the chimney.  t  Mr and Mrs Banks of North Ya'~  kima.'are here on  a visit to their  brother and ������������������ister-iii-law,r-.Mr and .  Mrs t: E. "Banks. - They leave today .for home    , , .    .,  The.various Sunday,. Schools of  Comox' and   Courtney   held   their,  annual  picnic  at   Mr'*1 J.   Picrcy's"  beach on Tuesday, August 5th.     n <  Mr A. Hamilton', so well known ���������  here,   is   shaking  hands .wi^h  old *  friends after his long ab?ence: ' We  understand he will ctay in cpnnec-  tiori'with the ck-ctiic'light works.  ��������� A   number  of  Cumberland and  Comox residents are taking ad vantage'of the warm weather and have  gone ' to   camp   at  Oyster   River,  among whom  are  Mr and   Mrs- J.  Roe,  Mrs M. Piercy and  Mrs Car-  wit/hen and family, and Mrs Mc-,  Phc'e and party.  _������J  ' S     "W  New Lines of-���������  Rubber Garden Hose, Rakes, .  -  Hoes,    Axes, ; Hose,   Reels,, '  Spades,. Shovels. Tarred and  ,    Building Paper, -   &c ,     &c.  'JUST.  .RECEIVED i  Dtmsffluir" Avenue  - LAWN SWINGS.  ttenmiKcvsifXi  Cumberland. B.C.'  -S^'^^,^^^  **���������   5"On  ������ ^ B^  x A   s__ V-^-1_a   jl.    <���������}     -*-'���������*������������������ "���������"���������b-r-."-*" " **���������''   ���������*-*���������--���������-������ ������ -  "     j,n  ���������       ,                            ��������� ,        .               "                III/-.  ���������- gSK's**^^^*^^-*^^ {mi  PERSONAL.  &  -Mrs R. ���������"Crraham of Texada, is  visiting friends at Courtenav.  Mrs' F. Partridge and Webster  are at the seaside for a holiday.  Mrs Hy Murdoch left last week  on a visit to friends in Nanaimo.  G. R. Robson of the H B. Co.,  Victoria, was a guest at the Union  Hotel last week.  Mrs R. H. Pidcock of Alert. Bay,,  is visiting Rev. Mr and Mrs Willemar at Courtney.  Mr A. D. Williams, formerly of  Cumberland, is reported to have  made a go-id sale of minit g property in the Klondyke.  : Miss Russell of Nanaimo, has  been visiting Mrs Lowe and her  uncle,' Mr ,L Skinner, of Hornby  Island, and left fur home last week.  -The lady, lately Miss Thomas,  who arrived from England recently,  gave us a surprise on Coronation  Day by marrying Ralph R. Wilcox,  a long re=pccUd re. ident of Comox.  We wish' theni a .happy time.  t^w .������������rn-  .RUBBJR. - ������������������STAMPS.  Seals, ��������� Sfceucilti,    Price   Markers,\  "Printing' Wheels, Numbering  Machines, > B-.md Dating, and  Numbering S'.a nps, Check P^r-'  forators, Robber Type, Printing Presses,       &c,       &c,      &c.  franklin' '"Stamp   forks,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  13-8-02    4t  RAMS.  SHROPSHIRE   ;:   RAMS.  A Good Rani is half the Flock,  so Improve your Sheep    ��������� IT    -:���������    PAYS-  I have Pure. Bred, and 7-8 bred  RAMS FOR' SALE, and prices  right.  Place your orders now as possibly  I will be out of the business next  season.  I  have  also   Pure   Bred   Black  Minorca    Cockerels    for    Sale   at  $2.oo  each..  GEO. I-IEATHERBELL,  HbRxriY Island.  13-S-02    4t  mx*muxr*nm?jwmm  FOR SALE, Cheap, a Good Bicycle  in'first-class condition.���������Apply,  " News "Office.  o  Fo Have- "sometnin.  dW(  'ail������  Take  a .Dry  .Sponge   and   pour   on, it   a  bucket   of  wetter  It  will   swell  every time  sure           |UC v/e ave not selling spoagea, our line is  .  ! SWELL     B UGGI ES  of all I-in-ls. We have just received a Car Load of Oue-v -��������� nd Top Buggies  with Steel and Rubber Tires. Expresses *������f all kinds with Platform, Half-  Plahtorm, Duplex and Elliptic or BI<������i*-nose Springs. Buckboards, Carts,  Sulkies, ere., all oi the most Up to-Date Patterns and Finish. Guaranteed  ft;r one year by the Makera and ourselves   A.NEW LOT OF  'ROCHESTER&'CAKADIAN CAMERAS  ,'-.' Plfp'^OGR:APHEliS,   SUPPLIES.  ���������PLATES,      PAP1CR,", MOUNTS,   ,i_to.  NEW.-FA_7CY LEATHER GOODS  PURSES,   CARD  CASES,    C01L1ZT SETS.  Try a Bottle of " S3T  ���������   FILAGAHADT OL.I> ENGLISH  c '    LAV_3_TDJ_1_    V/ATEIi,  =������^#^  ^ Stationer, f  STORE OI'EN Sundays dam 9'a.in. to 10 a.m.  ', h*.d tii-m 5 j).in. to 6 p m. c  ���������>  -4L Djinsmuir Ave.,  i'.rr*)),1'*"'-    *" ~ , ii,.?,!  C u m b e r I a n d,  B.C.  rX1SiK!TL3\7HA=tZJa, -V*   U-*- -JiTffu'.IU     mi&VU&KtcKf^^K&.tAKBZZZ.iZSVKZZ.  ������������������"-'=''U"_--M=' -r-'w.n���������QM----.---J ������--? *...-fji-^t-^^ -n?yljjm*.nrj.  BISSOLTTTION OF PAKTNERSHIP  NOTICE IS HBRKBY GIVEN, to all  whom it may <joi>u'*n), ��������� that.'the Partnership existing h-itwopn Wfuley Hodgson  and Joseph FitKs.cc.il, in *ho bncehir  business at Courr,ei,ay and'Cumberland,  has this day b������--eu dissolved by mutual  consent.  Mr Hodgson will collect debls due. to the  iirm and pay liabilities to the Creditors.  All peraons indebted,io, the said Horn are  requested to pay the mot.-y 'o Mr ELodg.  3015. and all elauu* a������ainst them are to be  scut into him withoui, delay.  W. KODGdON.    ,  "    ' JOSEPH. FITZGERALD.  John Mtnsw.i.^ J. t*., wicness to dissolution.  Courtenay. Jul> 5th, 100*2.  _ETO^,   S3_^\-___._a  MAPLEHURST   FARM,  HORNBY     ISLAND;  (COMOX   DISTRICT),  VIOLIN  D. THOMSON.     - '  -  Teacher  Music for Dances,. &.c, .supplied  at slioit noiice. Oiders left with  Mr E. Barrett,- at the Big Store,  wiil bo promptly attended to.  Siiteriba for tlie. HEWS,  fi ������ait������Bnr><ny]r-r_vTT_[w a *nrM^Tb3Ttfuxx.*i  SALE    OF  Fan Stock and ImplaniBatB  Apply���������"NEWS :'   'OFFICE.  2 7 02  Containing���������  230   Acres.    ���������    200  Acres Fenced.  About 400 healthy Bearing Fruit Trees.  70  Acres cleared up good,  and  in crops  s  .  '..  r  71  Biilnes.] SuooBSsMly Cured  By PROF. SCHAFFNER  The Old   "NEWS" BUILDING.  A  and hay land.  62  Acres  cleared   up   rouyh,   but   good  pasture.  85   Acres bush���������easy cleared.  13  Acres chopped and burned over.  The whole of the 230 acres is excellent  land and will K''������*v ar'>' kind of gr������\in and  root crops  sheep. \  .15,000 Cedar   Rails in boundary and  field fences.  Large 7-roomed house���������water in house  2 Story l?ank Barn, 32 by 75 feet; Sheep  Barn, Hen Houses, etc.  Buildings 5 years old. Abundance.of  good water. Nearly \- mile frontage on  Lambert Channel. \% miles from Government Wharf.   , ;    ���������',.  .Good' Markets���������Cumberland   (Union  Mines), Nanaimo and Victoria.  Good shooting ���������. Deer, grouse and  ducks plentiful.  Price   $6000  1-3 cash.,   balance,   6 per cent.  A remarkable cure effected. Cares baldness of long standing hy the use of PEERLESS HAIR RESTORER and ELECTRIC  MASSAGE TREATMENT, both of which  combined destroy all germs and invigorate  the ro.its which stimulates circuhitioD of the  active forces that feed the hair follicles.  JFrom one to two months treatment  la suitable for beef, dairy or     -will JSestore Baldness of long standing-  Daily Treatment $15 per month.  Parasites cause all hair trouble.-! Dandruff  is cauaed by a germ which says \ the hairs  vitality. Vaseline aud oils ar������ of no benefit  to the hair, a.s dandruff germs thrive in  them, as well as in all grease. To cure dandruff, which is preceded by, and a sure indication of, falling hair, it is necessary that  the dandruff germ be eradicated.    From ono  to three  bol.tlesof  the Peerles3-.-Hair  Restorer will cure the worst chronic case.  VIOLIN   TUITION.  rain  3-12-'02  8TJAI  OAMIAG  STANLEY   CRAIG,    Prop,  I  D  Lb  Also, 246 Acres adjoining���������good land, at  $8 per acre.  Also, several   Good Grade Jersey Cows,  Heifers   to.   calve, and Yearling   and  Heifer Calves.  Apply, GEO. HEATHERT-5ELL,  Hornby Island.  14-5-02  PROF C Ii. SCHAFFNER conservatory graduate, has decided to locale permanently in  Cumberland is prepared to give  lessons; to a limited, number of  pupils on the Piano, Violin and  voice 'cullure. -WHITNEY  BLOCK.  #**'

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