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The News Aug 30, 1898

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 ' J ���������>  YOUR  . JOB PRINTING  Give us a Trial,   we  do Good Work at  REASONABLE  PRICES.  1(1  ti  SIXTH YEAR.      CUMBERLAND,  ,B    C.   TUESDAY   AUG, 30th.,  1898  m  THE  "2^ Ne^ Stock of  A. fia8 line of '    '  * <  Combs & Brushes,  Terf time and Toilet  t  - Waters,     Tooth-  brushes & Powders,"  1 ji  French and ; Eng-  lish Toilet Soaps.  t       ��������� 1  _    c  All New Goods.  li"^__^_S������a^__S  ;s=s^ Ma son's Extract of  1 _���������  _Ierbs for Summer  , Drink.,     ;  Poison- Fly. Paper,  . * i      '*���������' if*,,'  ���������\ an d Tanglefoot  v. ^        "*( r     y*  *  * ' * ] . .   *���������_.-  'Insect Powdery and  '    "'*.<'     *' -'. '\/>N  :Bedbug Destroyers;'  ������������������~o-~-.��������� "'-.;  '1 A complete 'line ��������� of-  *______j>/ Patent , Medicines.  ONLY PURE DRUGS FOR DISPENSING.  P EACEY   &   CO.  RO. Bqx"233-  Victoria,. B. C.  Cumberland representative Rev., Wm. Hicks.  I  Fl   ���������i'^|-"-"i-yii-iir^ >  'Aeentsfor'the famous :Maspn. &*JE������is&h .pianos \  -. ' ' '-.v.- M    '     '���������"���������*   <���������   -    '-'������������������, ' Ir _ ^ "r.Vi,;"V ��������� -'_  Tunings repairing, polishing '  Mail   orders   will   receive    prompt    attention.  All kinds of music , and   musical Instruments:  c  St&amboa^ Accident  tfSTDealer in  Stoves and Tinware.  1 , ' ������������������������!-,  -        I    ' '1      ���������  Plumbino; and general  k.tifon  wofl  r_  Shee;  PROMPTLY   DONE  as*Agent for tlie  Celebrated Gurney  Souvenir Stoves and  ������������������ Ran Res   '���������"'Nanaimo, 29th August.���������  arrived from- the. -north  Manufacturer of the  New Air-tight heaters  ff������"R  S Hi  If, IS  FOR SALE ��������� CHEAP.���������A good' second  hand bicycle:   Apply at this office.  FOR. SALE���������Cumberland residental property on favorable terms by D. E. St. L,  Association. ���������   ���������     ,  FOR SALE.���������My house and two lota in  the village of Courtenay.  K. Grant, rLTnion.  F>OR SALE, RANCH���������One. mile'and. a  half from Union, contains i(30 acres  and will be'disposed of at a low figure. En-,  fluire of J_mes Abrams.  ������������������im-ill���������iVjumi ���������iiiiiaw_i 1 wi in 1 wiiiiwiiiiii im mi ��������� niiiiT_rp   n 11111 miinnn  THIS IS A SNAP.���������One half Lot _ in  Block 5, on Penrith Ave., second house  wes^t of English Church. Neat . cottage,  also stable.    See FrankJ.Dalby, Agent.  FOR SALE.���������My farm 160 acres, about  30 acres perfectly cleared, and about 30  acres cleared but not stumped, 3^  miles from Comox wharf, also one good  milk cow for   sale.-^-W. Anberton.  Notice.-rThe tenderx  for the sinking of  ]j������r. 5 shaft mu.at be in by ������ppfc, 1 "9,8,  ���������The str. Cutch  this afternoon  with 150 passengers" including McGregor  who \(?ft here  sometime ago  to  inspect  co^Umining;propj?.rties, on.  Queen Qhar-  lotte Islands. , A. fatal accident  occured  at A!er,t -.Bay last Wednesday   in  which  three.pf.the crew of the_ steamer Louise  lost   their   lives.    A   photographer  was  taking the photos   of five   of the Louise  crew, whipa the rading along   wh,ich they  were leaning gave way,  and the  five fell  overboard.    Two were  rescued, ' but the  other  three   became   entangled . in  the  ivheel and instantly killed.  NOTICE.  I, William Gleason, of the City of  Cumberland in the Province of British  Columbia, hereby give notice that I intend to apply at the next regular sitting  of the Board of Licencing Commissioners  in and for the City of Cumberland to be  held on the second Wednesday in September 1898, for a license to sell by retail, wines, spirits, beer and other fermented or intoxicating .liquors on my premises known _s the "New England Restaurant" situate on Dunsmuir Avenue, upon  Lot1, Block III, City of Cumberland  aforesaid.  D.ated at City of Cumberland,  August  Sth,  J.898. \,  WILLIAM GXEASON.  NOTICE  During'my temporary absence Mr.Kenneth Qi-ant will,conduct for me the,under  taking business.. Orders left at my residence on Maryport Avenue will receive  prompt, attention.    P.O. Box No 5-  Cumberland, Jan.. 29. 98.   Alex. Gr.ant  PIERCY'S TESTIMONY.  1 'I live in Cumberland, am a brakeman, I  am employed   on D". C. Co.'s train,  and on  17 August last was so employed, working on  train, running to wharf���������coal .train.   It lef c  the mine about 10 minutes past 7 a. m.; had  21 cars; 20 of coal aud one of timber.    Lum-,  .ber car   was on   tail end,L and brides that  was the engine and tender, full of coal.   The  coal was weighed on the "cars���������between 23  and 24   tons of   coal on   each  car.   'A car  weighs between 9 and 10 tons.    Had engine  No. 4���������new   engine.    It is the   largest   one  running on the line. I haven't seen it weighed. , It waa weighed at wharf.    Mr.  Beck*  man and^endell are weighers., About quarter to 8 when we arrived at Trent river bridge-  "I didn't see the' locomotive��������� go through  the   bridge.    We were   going   vary   slow,  about as fast as a good fast walk.  I thought  it was  time to  get off. ' Heard,  some, one  scream.   Of  course  I met  Mr.   Bell and  Enoch   Walker.   I took' Miss  Grieve   out  first, and Enoch 'lifted Hughey Grant on to  the timber and he lay there quietly, and we'  took   Miss Home v out; then we got   some  blankets and rolled them up in them.    Hugh v  called for water to drink; then we swashed  the wounds out.  -A crowd of men came up  from the wharf.    I left for Union and met  locomotive coming down; I went back to the  wreck.   I   worked   there   for   a couple of  hours.    Only the Japs and Mr. Nightingale ���������  were taken out'.,'when I was there.    One of  the Japti   was   lying   right out.   We   were  shovelling out from under the car.  ' I mide  no examination of the wreckage.   I was on.,  the last car of coal.    I turned round noticed  something; looked around and saw the locomotive   had gone 'through I saw 5 or 7 cars,.-,  back- of the locomotive. ",I got off about 100  yards - off.    I got ' off on the treaael.    The  trcssel at' this end is   pretty   long filled in  within 2 feet of the top.    Had no ^difficulty'  iu getting oi? en to the tiesscl.    TU,ere were'  on the:^raiij,v,Alf/ Walker^ fireman Grant,  Walter'Work, Grieve, Frances "Horde, Alex.  Mellado, two Japs and myfcelf;  "The engine  duver   was     in     charge     of    the   train.  Walker, Grant,   Mellado,   and myself were  working on the train.    The others���������two of  them were   going   home���������Miss  Home and  Work-    Miss Grieve was going down to the  wharf intending   to come   back same day.  Don't know about   the Japs.'   It has been  lately quite customary for people, to  go on  these trains." .1  had  no'.instructions  from  anybody about   allowing people to  ride on  them.    No notice on  engine  or any of the  cars forbidding people to travel on them, or  at the station or at wharf.    Saw them 3 or  4 years 1 ago���������not seen them ��������� lately. ' Have  been running over this road 17   months this  last timer��������� thvee years and a half altogether.  I don't know  whether  the bridge was ever  inspected, nor if any  precautions were ever  taken.    I thought the bridge was safe or I  would  not have gone  over it.    I think the  cars are 30 feet  long.    Wheye I got off the  cars, tressel was  rilled from  about two feet  from the top.    This, filling extends to within 75 to LOO feet of the span.    I got  off 75  yards from end of the  fillsng  in west end."  -   Gross-uxauimed.���������"I turned   round  had  not heard the  bridge  break,   but  saw the  engine was  gone.    I felt no  particular  jar  or   moLion   before I turned   round.    I just  ' turned round  steped ou to  wood at side of  car and then on Lo the dirt.    There were no  brakes on, had no  time to put  on a brake.  I have been   in   the   employ   of the   Co,,  sevoral years.    I was  not iu  charge of tha  train, and Mr, Little never gave me instructions.    I have newr  seen notice lately.    I  have seen them in the engine, these notices,  some time  ago  there,   not recontly at  the  wharf.    Being  accustomed to  see  them, I  would not notice them.    Don't  know, the  exact length of  the cars.    When the engine  disappeared I should  think  it was going at  7 miles an hour,   a   good   smart  walk.    I  dida'c n<>tit:3 'sue cars wont any  faster after  the engine -disappeared.    Wheu1 steam was  put'.on this particularly, don't  know when.  Be was bu'e.50  yards  from the  side.of the  spy.;*, when "she was steaming���������brakes - were  off.    Just a.n the locomotive enters the curve  of ?fc������ tx!���������sol,we take siur brakes off."  Ivt-diiaot.���������"It- was threo or four years  a o I first Haw cheae _otic.es. I have sekn  Mr..-Little gt-inji down im the train'on the  locomotive. Some times pe->pl'j from the  town are on train at same time.''  In reply to Juror Willard.���������-"We had  no more loaded cars than usual, day of  accident."  To Juror Douglas.���������"It is customary to  go fdow."  To'Foreman.���������"It   is   usual   to   put on 1  steaii^ before we get to. t.he bridge."  ]V[cPHEE & ]V(pORE  ;p_i3__:_,__:R,s    iicr  Merchandise*.  Cumberland, and Courtenay, fi. C,  ��������� j\j  To Court.���������"I never saw a sudden   jerk  .on the span by putting on steam. ' I suppose the a.ther parties were, on the locomotive." 'j     ��������� ' t  BELL'S TESTIMONY.  The next witness waa Wm. Bell who testified as follows:   r  < "I veside in Union.    I remember %he accident.    I was at work .under,the^ bridge)  A.s soon as I saw what   was coming I told  Niph [Enoch] to run.    My reason for look- >  ing after Walker was he was near sighted.  Before I started to run, I was looking.    The  engine,had get to the  centre of  the span; it ,  had a string of cars following, aftcr'it, loaded.  "I can't tell how many cars were on the <  ".span.    Th'-   cars were'not uncoupled, from ���������  I   saw . tho   thini   when 'it  train came���������never heard brakes at all.    As,,  the engine was coming through I heard only  the crackling'sound!   The   engine w oo__h  ing on with tender first, her head would be  facing from the wharf,  toward Cumberland  The tender was twisted around towards' the  cow-catcher.    I mean by dry rot, the;, sap ig'.  dried out of it and the strength ..gone. '{'  said    it was a cap���������I am not a bridge buttd-  ' er or   carpenter,   but I use   my., brains.    \  never paid for passage; just jumped on.    1  never   saw a notice,   and I kpowv it is as a  rule for all companies not to allow people to-''  travel on their trains.   But I never heard it.  from anybody that  no one -. was allowed to.. -  ride'on these trains." '   " <    ���������  * TESTIMONY TO  B_ CONTINUED.  _t cracked   and   with a loud  engine    commenced    to    tall  the . engine,  commenced  report   the  through.    One"would ^\uk they were going  aw tal cautious���������can't say any other  way���������  and smoothly.   None of the cars would leave  the track.    1 suppose I would have seen it.  I should think it would be only a few  minutes before I returned, the engine was Mowing off steam.    After I returned Matt Pier-  cy gave the   cry to   come   and   give   help.  When I reached the spot where Piercy was  hi says, 'Come on and give   us help to get a  girl   out   here.'   Reaching   oyer   to   give  my assistance, I found he had her out in his  arms.    Then seeing everything so quiet hot  calling for- help,   Matt   Piercy   said, 'My  God! are' they all   dead?'   I repeated the  same words, and then I said   'I'll  make my .  way to the. section foreman, so if I could see  him, I would make better headway by going  to the  wharf.'   When Igot   to  the-wharf, .  seeing Mr. Work,! told him of the accident  and we came  back to the   bridge   together.  I made an examination of the wreck the day '  the jury waa there.    I examined the timbers  $nd th 1 span, and found out from the top to  the bottom} looked at tbe  breaks, examined  the wood at the break.' What  wasn't  rot-  ! ten out and  out I should call a dry rot.    I  : Ic-lced.   around   the   iron   work   and   saw  btvaks in the ro3s   whicb   connect   the top  aiMi bottoivxof i.hc span.    They seemed to be  clear breaks.    The engine was  lying on her  sido, in the bottom, leading1 for thq. wharf,  jm.t as she was on top.    It seemed to me tho  - tender was not in lino with her.    The  cars  were heaped up  at the back.    The  morning  I was down t>ere,   thero was ro*ten   wood  picked u������>.    I should say it was a cap.���������some  of the jury said it was a tie.    The piece of  timber was   not there before   the   accident. ���������  Tho rotten   stick was from two feet to two  feet six inches lon^ crumpled up at each end;  betSveen 12 to 14 inches   one  way.- and the  other way I couldn't tell.   T-was  employed  by Richard   Nightinga'e   to pull  away the  bxoakwater, to, build   some   piers or  abutments.    As far- as I could   learn they  were  about to shorten the span.   The water break  was about I&  inches  from . the  tressel, not  incetfering" with it.    The  breakwater was., a  log   frame   work   filled   with   scone���������curb  work.    I have   lived   in   Union   nearly 12  months.    I have, had occasion ti go to the  wbarf   once    while    Mr. . Nightingale  was  away.    Generally   gone to   whart  by   coal  train; some tunes   on the   engine and  some  times ou tlie cars.    Never   asked   any permission at all; never   was>   ordered   off the  tr,ain. I have seen other people ou the train.  It seemed the common thin^ to go  on the  ooal trains,   and has been ever  since I have.  boea in the oity.    I have   heard before tho.  accident that: the bridge was pretty shaky.'"'  Ccdss-Dxamined by Mr. Pooley.���������"I heard  no steam put., on nor breaks nut on when, the  LATEST BY .WIRE;;  ~   ' ������ <- , -,'      .  -'/- -  -'      Russian War Cloud.... 'r-...,-���������  London, Aug.  29.���������A   despatch from"1 \  Shanghai says the Chinese minister has.' '  reported that m his opinion the Chinese*  question will precipitate a conflict between    '  ~~t   - "  Great Britain and Russia.   This' state of  affairs he believes is owing to the British,  Embassador's presenting   a note, at S*.  Petersburg of such a peremptory ��������� nature.  demanding freedom of enterprise in those.  regions   where   Russia   is   supposed tc*  predominate/" Chinese minister expects.  a conflict.  Welsh. MajawE. Strike  London, August 29.���������A joint mass.  meeting of .the ' Welsh - rryners to-day, it  was decided .to accept th.^ ernplqy^ers' o������  fer at the> conference on Saturday by  which the miners get 3 per cer\t increase  in wages. This ends the disasKotiS. six '  mo_t.hs' stri.ke.'  Strained Relations  with  China..  A despatch from Shanghai says  the relatives between Lung LivYar-  rnen and Sir Claude Macdonald.  British Minister to China, are  strained to the point of rupture*  and that Sir Claude- has intimated  that Great Britain will regard as ^  cause of war, any failure on tha  part of China to observe her ar-.  rahgements with British syndicates.  He demands a satisfactory explanation with regard to the Pekin-Han  Kow railway,; and declares iineces-.  sary, the British squadron now as-.  secabled at Wei-hai-wei will sup-,  port his demands.  KLONDIKE GOIip.  Seattle, Aug. 27 ���������Steamer   Lau--  rada arrived hen;  from   Klondike,  with  200   passengers,   and,  ajbou.t,  $100,000 in nuggets and   dust   to-*  day. " - '  Steamer Conemagh sailed for St  Michaels for a cargo of freight audi  supplies for soldiery there,.  f~K\  t"1 *  -   V- 'i  ' r *-������������������  u I  -. .'.VI  Ir   i t       '     ^ ������  *'     r������ Vi  ft.-? I  i ' 7*1  - 1|  '"'; ''''7'"  'i 'J,  i -V  S.i . i.~������?^m  '    m ' i>T|  ,        r   > \--   w -^ * \W\ K\  O  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  *,   "DRAP   O'   JEW."  I hae af ten heard it said  (But my wording may be new)  Uka tiny blade o' grass  Gets its ain pure drap o' dew.  This auld saying I did pen,  .Asking Jeanie if she knew  I was like a blade o' grass,  Wad sho be my drap o' dewf  Tester e'en her answer came,  Sweet and saucy, like my lass:  "In the way o' color, Rob,  Yo are like a blado o' grass,  ' _.n ye're growing in my heart,  '    Wliero tho cnukl wind nover btewl  Dinna suffer lang wi" thirst.  Come and take your drap o' dew."  -Hattie 6. Can_eld in Ladies' Home Journal.  ASTHMA'S PROGRESS.  From Cold to Cure.  No relief in other remedies.^  WATCHING A  PATIENT.  Karnes Traine<!  to Act Themselves  I_ an  Xnici������ency.  "I can't,understand." said thc trained  nurse, "how the lady's iiurso came to leave  her when one attempt at suicido hart just  ' been discovered. If thcro is one thing  which jnore than Another is hammered into tho ruirsu's head when sho is taking her  hospital course, it is not to leave the pa-  tlcncnt'such a time. At tho lectures the  doctors'often ask,'''insinuatingly: 'Now,  Miss So-and-so,'what would' bo your first  step in ��������� case your patient developed a  hemorrhage? You'd go for tho doctor,  wouldn't you?'  "J*iue times-'ont of ten  tlie nurse will  say 'Yes.' Then, with a shade of sarcasm,  the lecturer vyould-say something like this :  'Ah! Very true, JMiss So-and-so, your first  ��������� step then would bo sure to> bo a misstep.  ������������������ You, however,  aro undergoing  training  hero so as.to learn what to do yourself to  fc^r  to check  tho   hemorrhage.     In  tho  , tneantimo, if you want to��������� open up your  iiongsnnd yell  for tho doctor  it certainly  ,  would bo very commcndablo in you.   Yell  flue if you think that would bring the oth-  or people in tho house quicker.'  "In tho hospital where I was brought  up a delirium tremens patient once eluded '  the nurses and jumped out of a third story  window,,breaking his back. The dreadful  papers got hold of it and'made an awful  mess-of it.    At another timo an  insane  , patient, who really ought not to havo bcou  there, got away.    She was fairly quiet  when the ambulance brought her in, but  all the nurses in the ward were warned  time and again'not to lcavo her.    Onc ol  the nurses was  Iiittlo Miss West, as we  called her.   Wo used to say her eyes were  the biggest parfeof her. Sho was-xneasuriug  out medicine, with her back turned to the  ward.    Just at that moment sho was the  only nurso in sight. Sho heard a rustle behind ber, and thinking immediately of her  dangerous patient turned in time  to see  , tho crazy woman go scooting down- the  ward and out in tho hall.  There are many medicines that palliate  asthma. There are fevr that do raore than  relieve for a time the oppressed breathing1  of the sufferer. There are few diseases  more troublesome and snore irri_.li_jj  than asthma. It interferes alike with  business and with pleasure. It prevents  enjoyment of the day and makes the ni_jht  a terrocc A rcim-edy for asthma would be  hailed by thousands as the preatest possible boon that could be offered thcin. There  is a remedy for asthma. Dr. J. C. Ayer's  Cherry Pectoral has cared hundreds of  cases of this disease, and tc*timo_ials to  its efficacy from those who have tried the  remedy are multiplying with every year.  The cases presented in the testimonials  ���������> that follow, may be,tikcn as exemplify!air  thc quiclc and radical, action of this great  remedy. '  "About a'year ago, I C3t������ght a bad cold  which resulted in asthma so severe that I  was threatened with suffocation whe���������cver  I attempted to lie down on my bed. A  friend recommending- Ayer's Cheery Pectoral. I began to take it, and soon obtained  relief,, and, finally, was ���������'completely cured.  , biace then, I have used this medicine in  my faintly with great success fur colds,  coujfhs. and croup."���������S. Hdttek. Editor  ���������Rolinic." (Polish), Stev������_s Point, Wis.  " While- on the Gasconade River, Ga., I  R? * a severe cold which restarted la  asuirnn. After taking doctors' prescriptions for tt long- time without1 benefit, x at  length made' use of Ayer's Cherry Pc.ct.���������  ral, end was completely cured."���������11. G.  KrxcH_Lt, Greenwood, Miss.   "  "Some time since I had a severe aiiacfc  of asthma, accompanied wilh a bid cau_;h  and a gle_cral serenes* ,cf the joints a::d  muscles. I consulted physicians, a_;d tried  various remedies, but without gettkij cay  relief. Finally I took Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, and la a very short tir_e waa entirely  cared."���������J. Ro3E_L3, Victoria, Tex.  T>r. J.C. Ayer's Cherry Pectorr.l ia fenewn  the world over as one of the laoct e���������cctivc  medicines for thc cure of conjjhs, colds,  eroup, whooplnp couffh, asthma, bronchitis, and all akccliona of the throat c_d  lunffa. It is not, as arc so many cou~li  medicines, a mere "soothinjj syrup," a  temporary relief end palliative, bet it ia  a radical remedy, dealing directly with,  disease and promptly healing it. Anyone  who is eic_ is invited to write to thc Dor-  tor who is at the head of thc staff of our  netvry organized l'ree Medical Advice-department. The best medical advice, en  all diseases, without reference to their  curability by Dr. Ayer's remedies* AU-  urcw, Dr. J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Ma3S.  Like the Color of the Rainbow  VARIOUS IN HUE ARE TUB IMITATIONS OV  MOHSOOHl  MXK_rio.ira|  ,rtOn$0WlL  jwo-anciiTtnl  HOHSOOH  inOCKtrwiiTW  I  INDO-pEYLOX TEA  Absolutely Paro ���������_i<l Delicious.  In Iifud. PnelielMut ������til Orocor*.  -5c, 3uc, 40c, uOo and <>Oo _Hsr pound  H-HNUXMU  M00SH0U  Gentlemen,���������White driving down a  very steep hill last August my-.horso  ; stumbled and fell, cutting himself fear-  fuljy alx>nt tho head and body. I used  Minard's Liniment freely, on him and in  a few days ho was as well as ever.  J. B. A. B_Aucin__ix,"'  Sherbrooke.  - Eight.hundred persons composed Cardinal Wolsey'3 household. Three tubfos  were served ia his hall, and in his kitchen  presided a master cook, robed i/i a suit of  velvet, decorated with a chain ot gold.  A- NARROW ESCAPI  A W1ARTON LADY WHO WAS NEAR  THE DARK VALLEY.  Hor Trouble Boffan With  Swell In g of  i  the Glands���������Tills waa  Followed by  * <  General Collapae and Heart Weakness���������Doctors Said   She   Could  Xot  Recover, but To-day She Is   Eujoy-  totf Good Health.  From the Echo, Wiarton, Ont.  Mrs.;,.Tas. Overand, who lives"������in Wair-  ton, makes the following statement in  regard to-a remarkable euro effected <by  the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills tor  Pale'"People:���������"I am, 30 years of  ago and  have lived   In Wiarton   for   the past   Fix  Dropping her medicine, Miss West flow ] years.   Previous to   this I, with mv hns  irher.    The hall had many winding   ^���������-x  after ner. xne nan naci many winding  aud led into the corridors. The patient,  with all fchecunningof insanity, was making straightfor tho outer door. Miss WcsC,  though little, was a fleet runner. Tho patient was ten times her sizo, and she knew  that she could not hold her if she should  catch her. So sho deliberately ran into  h������r with all her might, crowding her into  a corner.  "The force with which they came together threw tbe crazy woman off her  feet, and Miss West made thc most of hor  , advantage by sitting down on thc patient.  Then she called for help, and the house  staff came to hcraid. It took four of them  to carry thc woman back to the w_rd."���������-  New York Press.  The Sun Dance of the Blaclifeet.  Tho most important sacred  festival of  tho Blackfcet Indians of tbe Alborta territory, Canada, is tho sun dance.    It is usually instituted by a woman who has come  ou$ of seme trial and is generally held in  July and lasts seven days.  Tho fuel of tho  sacred flro is supplied exclusively by young  men who have performed  somo valorous  deed, such as stealing horses.    At such a  ceremony, described by a writer, "a young  man who had  been  successful  In  horse  stealing came up tooffer himself asasacri-  flce to the gods.    An old medicine woman  cub off one of his fingers, held.it np to the  sun and dedicated it to him.    One young  man   presented  himself for admission to  tho kaud of warriors,    lie stretched him-  solf on a blanket on the ground while four  men held  him and a fifth mado^ incisions.  in his breast and back.    Wooden skewers .  wnro then inserted in tho  breast; inci.sion'3.  andconnccted by aropo to-tlie'sacred pole.  Tho young man   climbed  this  polo, and  while his face was exceedingly pale and hia  frame trembling-with  emotion, threw his  ai-ius about tho pole and prayad for strength  to-pass through  the trying ordeal.    His  prayer ended, he placed a small bone whistle in  his mouth  and blow continuously  upon  ib a sories  of short, sharp  sounds  while 3io swayed   backward, and  forward  until tho flesh gave way and. Jio fell, amid  tho applanso of tho people. As ho Jay upon  tlio ground tho opei-ators examined   his  wounds and cut away tho ragged edges of  ilesh and tho ceremony of tho sun dance  was at an end."���������Exchange.  The little _fan Replied.  The new woman orator waxed eloquent.  "And what," she demanded as she came  to the climax, "is to bo tho result of our  emancipation'?" Sho looked around with  tho. calm assuranco of ono who had asked  a poser, and this was too much for thc little man who was waiting for his wife in a  far corner of the hall.  "I know," ho shouted.  "Ah," returned'tho now woman on tho  platform scornfully, "tho little man with  the. bald head thinks he has solved tha  problem that we .came hero to discuss this  afternoon. We will gladly givo our attention while he tells us what is to bo tho result."  "Cold dinners and ragged children,"  roared tho little man.���������Strand Magazine.  Interested to Know.  First Senator���������There is quite a lengthy  Interview of yours in this morning's paper.  Second Senator���������Is that so? What did  I spy?���������Ghicage Isows.  , band, who is a  stone   mason, were   resi-  | dents of Chosley.   About four   years ngo  ; there came a swelling on   the right  side  'of my neck^which grew.as the time went  on   until   ln-^about "si_   moDths'it  hnd  grown as'large as a goose ogp. I consulted a physician and   be   lanoed it.     This  physician diaanosed   my oaFcJas enlargement of tho glands, and said.,I would'get  '.well after it was lanced. ^'This  operation  gave mo temporary relief, but it was only  .a short time before the lump again began  to grow and   in six  mouths I was worse  than ever.   In the   meantime I had been  prescribed fur by different physicians and  taken several patent medicines, but none  of them gave 120  more   than   temporary  relief.     About   fcbree  years   ago   I  left  _Wiarton for Chesley thinking probably a  [change   would, improve   my   health.     I  consulted a physician   there and  he said  the trouble was incurable and might en  ^fatally.   Discouraged, I  returned to  my  .homoin Wiarton, much worse than I was  when ,1  left, and   believing I   had   come  home to die.    Before I left   for Chesley I  had   been   attacked    occasionally    with  fainting spells; on   my return   theso  oc  curred   more   frequently and    of  longer  duration.    With   the   k>ast   excitement I  would faint   dead  awaj\    I had   became  very weak and could scarcely walk across  the iloor and felt  myself growing  worse  every day.    I again   consulted  the   local  physician, and this  time   he said it   was  spasms of tho heart and that I "would not  live more   thaua couple Of   days.    YThila  j lying in bed a lady ot   the  town   visited  me and   advised   mc   strongly to try Dr.  Williams' Pin_ Pills.     I thought it useless. ..but I was   ready'.to   grasp at  any  means or"   promised   relief, and   so commenced to use   them.    Before the second  box was completed I felt myself getting  better, and before I had  finished my seventh box I was able to go   about   and do  my own work.    I continued them until I  had   usod   fourteen   boxes,   when I was  completely cured.   The swelling "_has left  my neck and I amjnow as well a woman  asll 'ever ^wasSin   my lif������..sy"miike|Jthe  above statement voluntarily, believing it  my duty to that which has saved my life  nod .will'if necessary make an affidavit to  the abovo facts at any time.  A depraved condition      th* ������  shattaredfrnervo_s system is thc secret o  mostjills that'afflict mankind, and by restoring r,ne blood and rebuilding the  nerves.jDr. Williams' Pink Pills strike  at tho root ofithe disease, driving it from  the system and restoring the patient to  health aud strength. In cases of paralysis, spinal troubles, locomotor ataxia,  sciatica, rheumatism, those pills are superiorly all^othcrjtreatment. They are  also a specific''for ������tlie^trqul:les ^which  . makettoi^llTeTof so inarTy^'womtn a'bur-  den and speedily restore the rich glow of  heakuh to sallow cheeks. Beware of imitations and substitutes alleged to be  -just as good." Sold by all dealers or  sent by mail, postpaid, at 50 cents a box,  or 1} boxes for $2.50, by addressing the  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville.  Ont.  The Clock Struck One.  ft was just two minutes to 1 when John  jundlam entered tho house, and, unwrap-  |)j-5g n paper parcel, said' to his wife that  t'i had brought her a present of a clock.  it woe ber birthday, and sho had.expect^  fctn'biooch or a ring at least, and ho she  ������a.d tartly, "You liked tho look of that  dvok."  ���������    i^'is face flushed,    "A nico way to speak'  ���������thont & present!" said he hotly:*  "Well, it's tho truth. , I wouldn't have,,  liiven a couple of shillings for'it." said she  i_ an exasperating tone.  John "Ludlam was n quick tempered  man. The veins in his lonipics swulled.'  and���������,  Ju*t then the clock struck-1.  What did tt signify? Thut tho clock was j  running all right?,  It did noii. The ambulance surgeon said  a few minutes later that if the clock had  struck one inch nearer her temple John  Ludlam would havo been a widower.���������  Pearson's Weekly.  Ivnuoun-oou  uoosuou  USE  SOAP  BEST IN THE WORLD.  LESS -:-' LABOR.  No ferments inquired, when using  FLEISCHMANN& CO'S  COMPRESSED YEAST.  Factory Depot:���������153������ Main St..,AVlnnii>ear  Correspondence ���������   . .        War. T. 6r.OA>rK.  .   6oli_*ed. Agent.  ���������>���������  I-RT  -  Provincial Appointment*.  The   Manitoba   Gazette   contains  the  following appointments :  To be commissioners for taking affidavits for use in the court'* of this ��������� province^���������Dallard Therrien, of Mariapoli-*;  ' illiarh .Dickie of Carherry: Jacques  Parent, of Letellier; William Currie, of  Winnipeg.  To be justice* of tho peace  for the  pro  vince    James Andrew, of Oak Lake, and  John Adam Scip, of Miami.  Minar.. Liniment Relieves Nanralgia.  When de wolf's preaching look out for  de lambs.  Minaifs Liniment Cores, Burns etc.  In the great game of life Gabriel will  always play the last trump.  Minard's Mnatf Cores Danarnff.  His Idea.���������I* the water you got a t- your  hoarding house pure. Egbert���������No thore  seems to be a lot of milk in it.  Send Your Name and Address -  ON POSTAL CAKU TO  D. RICHARDS, WoodsM, Ontario  ANX> I WII.7. RETURN YOU  FUfilS, AN ILLUSTRATED BOOK.  Yours truly. D. RICHARDS  TO GL-RE A rOLD IN" ONK DAY.  TakyLaxmivtt Bromo Quinine Tablets.   All  Drugjrista refu_d tho inonov if it fails to cure.  25c. , ������������������������   .  Sun Insurance Office. ?  Eastern. Assurance Co.       )  Quebec Fire Insurance.Company.  London and Lancashire Life Ins. Co.  British and Foreign Marino Ins. Co.   "  Lloyd's Glass Insurance Company.   -.  W. R. ALLAN.  (ionerul Agent,'  Winnipeg-  ' Even tho naked truth should be clothed  in polite language.' ' .  ASK TOUB HEAFiER FOR  BOECKH'S  BRUSHhSand BROOMS.  .5    For Sale' by all  Loading Houses.    -*-  " i  CHAS. LiOECKH JASON'S.  TORONTO ON 1".  MRimfacturers, j  WHY'MOT BUY, THE BEST'?  First Prize at the World's Fair, Chicago, 1893.  ALPHA D E LAVAL  Minard's Liniment for sale cveiwHere.  "I didn't intend to marry him, anyhow." ''Tlu_ why did yon <*ue him for  bre������������>h of promise?" "The n_rble-  hoaited wretoh miffht have h������ve allowed  me to break the engagement."  Awarded FIRST   PRIZE  at  Every   Competition   (but one)   In   Croat   Itrltalii,  Users j������iy th������y Pay for Tlioiiiflolvoa ia Six Moutlis.  Erery "Alpha���������avul" Is guaranteed to jinrfwlly Separato Iho Qi3i������i1ity Staled, iiiid r_iuires  Lerfs Power to Work Mian any other bcp���������ralor.  4'QuickcuTc''destroys the gorirn, called  cooci, that causes boils and carbuncles,  reduces the inflammation and removes all  pain.   . ���������'.;,'. .-. >. ���������  Prove   j-our    /immortality     by  thoughts. y - ..        '''.'.  hm.g  "Qniekcure,"',curcs:euts'of all kind^. or  lacerated wounds: applied early, it-.'..prevents blood poisoning..  W. N.  15UTTI3R MAKERS' COMVENTIOX.  The i-SD'S Xatioual Buttermakera' Convoiilion at Topoka, Knii,, wan an o\rerw������u!������uing  ������������������Ah.)_a " De Laval triuuiph in every fpaluru of SL'pnrnloi- iutorcst.  - All-Hishar Butter Awardrt'wont to.- 'Alpha" De Laval u.-u.\rs as tbeyjiavo in. every, previous  2*fa*i-i._ul Ciinv-eiitioa and an they must in. every���������'representative bottor contest.  0_t frf i>iS ������ntrios, naturally .-represent intf ilift. prwiuct of the ftnwffr l.uitrortnaln.rs'of' (lie-  coun-trv from Mnin������ to Oa_iormn,<-EV__.Y EXHIBIT SCOBIjSG 913 OR HIGHER WAS "ALPHA fil������ LAVAL"1 MADE, and our. ol' l)l <'Khibits scorinsr IK <>r bi������her; 80 were Alj>l'.(i Du Laval  lnade/H *���������--.���������UTjlcsi,''2 *'Ale_ahdra-.Ttunho." l-"U. S.," 1 "Kcid" a.ad 1 "SpriiiRLT,"  Kvcry buttermaker is interested in kiunvin������ wliafc kind of .-epurtUois (ho great lunjVvrity ol:  thefin-e butterra���������kiM'sot'tliediffe'rf;nt oouiitrifs arv. using. , rJ}joi������ isgnfety in ahiMiiu; l>,v I ho  pop_JiTi- <thoifw in anvtlihig. It is seldom if ever wrong. Ont of -ffln .separator tnadc hutlur on-'  ti-iiis ar, Tx.vpe.ka. :378 \vnr<- "Alpha De Laval."- <:5 "Simrples," 2-1 "Btdd," 111 ������������������Alexandra,"' (i "CJ.  S..'1 H "���������'Dandrih- West on," 5 "Springer,''' ?-' ���������"���������Columbian," i ���������'Amei'icau." I '"Empire-Mikado." and  1 "Biirber-OvtTikttv." " '    ��������� . '   ���������  If you rant to savo n lot ofouttor-fat. and to make better battor nicninvlule: see (hab yoa  ha^-uau "AlphaDeLavul" machine at tlie eaHkisfc j)os������ible momejit uiwl after using it iv iuoiif.li.  you villwundur ho\vin the world you ever could lutve gotten along with anything else.  Send for brimd new lSSlScii-talogue No. ������ST.,  ... MER'KICK, ANDERSON & CO.,  WHOLESALE DISTKIBVTERS,  ; LOCAL. AGENTS IN ALMOST EVERY TOWN!  "When writing please mention noarast'railway station.  WINNIPEG, MA"BT.  BOVR8L,  MAKUFACTTJUEKS Or  350"VrItIXl   T'������ Tius aud Bottles.  JOHNSTON'S FLUID BEEF,  Dessicated and Dried Potatoes aud  other Yegetables.  SOUP NODULES  And other preparations ot" condensed  food specially suited for prospectors, surveyors and explorers, and for  KLONDIKE OUTFITS'  VI  ���������A  f  m  -I  London,  jENItLAXD.  and  2 7 St. Poter St.,  MONTREAL. >y vf. "* *
[OO
THE  PATCHWORK  QUILT.
Sbe joined the squares with lovmg ear*
And set'the damty stitches, '
A thrifty dame in olden days .
Of tallow dips and witches.
And every row of herringbone
And blocks so neatly shaded
Can tell a Btory of its own,
��� Though Badly worn and faded.
This muslin with tho lilac sprig    <
' Sho wore to Sunday meeting,
. When bashful btaus around tlie door
'Were waiting'for her greeting '
I teem to see her slippered foot,       '
* The drowsy sermon over, '
Go twinkling out among tho graves.
Knee deep in dewy clover.
This little scrap of ivory hue
Her wedding gown discloses.
And as a gay young wife sho wore
This pink brocade with roses.
As years tlio duties multiplied
���   Tho colors grew more i-ober
Till middle age demurely went
In browns of sear October.
80 yon can rrad her quiet life
From morning's 111.rry matin
Until you spoll'tho vespers out
In bits of chintz and taUn.    ,
Aud hero you know her form was bent.
Her locks were thin and hoary.
For blocks of woolen, bluulf and gray
Aud purple, end the btory.
���Town Topics.
DOCTORS IN .CHINESE STORES.
fa
The   Fine   Old   Methods  of the   Celestial
JBmpIre Applied Hero.
< Nearly every Chinese mercantile store'in
this country lias attached to it a Chinese
doctor and a pharmaceutical department.
In China every ono chooses his own occupation,, and''any person may assume the
title of physician without' having given
previous evidence of his professional com-
* potency,. Thero aro no medical coll eyes,
and" no examination tests o_is.fi to worry
'tho minds of tho future'practitioners. Ami
noither are diplomas asked for or granted.
v This unlimited liberty of- salouting an
occupation has resulted in making tho Chinese medical profession very large, and'
when tho Chinese start a business a Chinese- doctor is always included as one of
tho partners, and lie acts as physician and
apothecary for tlio linn: In China Chinese
apothecaries, before they can curry on
their business, must pans an examination
' and must exhibit a diploma iroin the examination board. , Medical study consists
in ' mechanically learning tho old Chinese
medical -works, and,"when possible, the
inheritodknowlcdge of remedies all in accordance -with tho Chinoso maxim, "The
older tho better."-    r., '
When*a ���������'- vsickin has been unsuccessful,
he retire-'      di tho common Chinese adage
that." tin       1 medicine for sickness, but'
none for 1   '   " S01i.1ct.imcs an invalid will
g'o.toadoJ        and .'ask  for<-ho%\Miiucb be
-.will euro'In, "l and how soon the cure can
_.he> performed. , Ho states tho diagnosis of
his ca&o, tlie pulse-' is examined and every,
other symptom investigated, when a bar-'
gain is struck and a portion of tho"prica
paid. Tho paticut then receives thc suitable medicines in quantity and variety bettor fitted for a horso .than a' man, for lha
.doctor reasons that out of a great number
< it iu more likely tliat some will prove efficacious, and tho more ho gets paid for the*
more he ought to administer. A decoction of a kettlcful of simples is drunks by
the sick man, and he gives up both working and eating. If, however, at the expiration of the time specified he is not cured,
ho scolds his physician for an ignorant
charlatan who cheats him outof liia money
and seeks another, -with whom ho makes
a Similar bargain, and with probably similar results. Tlio -visits and examinations
aro very reasonable in price, vurying in
amount from 15 cents to $1. The fee is
wrapped lip in red paper aud is called
golden thunks.���Js'cw York Sun.
, The XVticli Diamond.
Tho-South-African native.it seems, is
not always decorated with the mere trumpery of the trader's wallet or of his own
purveyance. It has ^become an attested
fact that excellent diamonds, and diamonds better than that, are possessed by
chiefs and hoarded by them, not &amueh
in?intelligciu-o of their value as in a firm
��feiichlsm. _'he stones havo como to thoir
hands by tho good old fashioned method
ot stealing them from tho Kim bqrley mine1?
years ago, before theprcbent minutowatch
against gem thieving was systematized.
Dfamond stealing at present is practically
impossible under tho peculiar methods of
its/provention. Before the rigid examinations of workmen and visitors) began to be
enforced, native laborers often wore under
a secret compact with their tribal rulers
not to como back from tho mines without
a good &h'.cd stolen diamond for tlio chief's
use. Henco a great many superb gems.qro
,in tho dark iminf homed eaves of a Kaffir
{headman's establishment. >;
'Within a lew years enterprising tradera
have made special expeditions -and palavers
for diamonds so hidden, with the result of,
' successful bartering for thorn. Liquor and
.-guim  havo  been found useful. v In, sdiuo
.   instances  tho  superstition  of  tho chiefs
��� stood  in   the way of  traders'   recovering
��� ��� valuable stones";  but, on the,other hand, a
-small company'working on this lino of ae-
���. quisition is credited with having obtained
v within four months not less tlian/8|20U,0'pO..
-.worth of diamonds.    Ono agent succeeded
.in  buying of a chief six  stonos of -more
; ihan.200 karats each.���Harper's Weekly.   ���
S.   _�����*.��
tne Juiige or tne pjainr.:r-. ��� �� .-*-.;
havo had K) per cent on the I0..1..
TJie plaintiff wonkl accept nothing less
than the fnll auxmnt to which tho law
entitled him.
"Then," said t_o. judge, "although I
cannot invalidate the agreement, I can
make an order which I think will fit the
case. I give judgment fer tbe ftrli amount,
to bo paid at the rate of sixpence a month."
This was the '���installment system" with
a vengeance, for at this rate of payment
tho usurer would' be 75 years in getting
his money.���Youth's Companion.
ORIGIN  OF
PANHANDLER.
  it ���
Its
Invention Attributed to Mink Duien-
lioffer of _b_ FnuaeJaco.
- One of those slang words which, at first
frowned upon, beoerne rrsflular and recognized individa���l* in the verbalcommunity
because they'express something for wnioh
there is no other adequate, expression, is
the noun "panhandler," and its offshoot
is thc verb "to panhandle." ' A number of
letters have recently been received asking
by what authority the word punhundk-r
was used and whence it a_u:o.' Tho answer was that it established icsolf by authority of its being the only word to express that form cf ��� beggary which la characterized by tbe implied oructual throne of
violence. As far the source of the word,
tlie suggestion was m_de thai- a panhan-'
dler is one who* ban ilea a pan or cu;i ot
growler, eenaethiBg u_sd for carrying
drinks." .     - ~
Other eorraspendents objected to thitton
the pround that i_ this oity, at leaai-, a
growler is frequently called '"can" .or
*' d nek'' or "* pitaher," tbu�� never a ' ��� pa ���.''
On shipboard the tem- pan might bo used
in this sense, but panhandle is not a marine
word.' A no the* suggestion waa that the
word-came frem the wart whore tho tough
tramps who follow the ,llDe^of tho Pun-
handle' railroad are called panhandlers.
From a California** who is visiting iu town'
a Sun reporter got another version of .the
word's origin. ��� ,' ,
"About., ten years ago," said the California n, "there was a ehap called Mink
Diismhoffer in 8a��� Fruncisco who started
a bar and '��ally.' a* ho called it, down
near tho water front;.. His placo waa pretty
tough, but ho had good things to eat.,'and
the 'catTy* did a big ,bnsineaa. One night
his cntirov force of waiters struck for higher wages und Mink turned 'em out. In
their places he got agong of scatter iiiouohe3
and mulligrubberti that didn't know bean
soup from charlotte mass,commonly ordered under the name jut' Charley Boss. Du-
senhoffer und��*took to tmin 'om by disciplinarian inwtbods, chiefly enforced with
a beer' mallet.' .On the third night thero
were jQvo fLyhts in the place between customers and waiters; one man was shot and
tho wholo gang' of recruits fell en Mink
and broke hia bead. Then they .looted tho
bar and got drunk. That:, night about.
three dozen "people were held ,up in that
part of tho city. -Minis put out a placard
that read: u " '
Tho public Is wnraed against the Rant; of
slush shngers. dish tiwabburn end punhaadlocs
that leftiayplacM yesterday. They sire thieves
end murderer*, aacl.thisru is enough buckshot
waiting for them h��ro to blow them all to
hell, where they bctloag.
MlSK DlXiCNHOFPtSn.,
"That gang made things lively for
awhile, but tbe? didn't tackle tho'cafiy.'
Every time there was an arrest for a hold
up or assault during the next month tho
word went along tho water front:
" 'There's another of Slink's panhandlers. '
"Pretty soon Gha word becamo a fixture
for any tough character that was out of a
job, particularly if he wont into the hold up
business. I heavd it there ru long -is ten
years ago. and I sup_��o*�� it's been revised
lately and come east. '*���Xew York Sun.
KEATS OM  WAtffMAGE.  ,
CHILDEEX'S C0L-2O.
_h^��^e ud Tea.
._)!d I ever look hk�� *hi��, mother.,
"With ruffle* mid ���t-aichtxl things and skirts?
Did my hair oarl doTft-a ��n my uhouldcra*
Did I cry Uka a girl ��V har:��?
Wa*) tliia tri���cr ��7 yiotnre. mother.
VThen I waa a feoy mt ihrve?
I say, did I loolc lik�� this, xnothorf
Was thin litila ah_p _"a.ly"me?    T
CAT  IN  A  BIRD  STORE.
IiiC Gray Feline a Companion to Caouries
and I_rrot_
Persons who havo visited a certain bird
store in Sixth avenue cannot havo failed to
notice tho unrestrained movements of a big
gray tomcat among the hundreds of ������-
r.aries, parrakects, parrots, bullfinches) and
other feathered occupants of tho store.- S r
Thomas climbs leisurely from ���er(tn uv&s
and walks in and nuc among<.the brl.o
wooden cages with tho mecliauicaJ iiifiii-
larity of a night watchman.on,ij'is ruuw:n.
"That cat has been hero for five years, ��;:d
ho has never yet hurt a bird," t_pla!_od
the proprietor of tho stero to a'patnm who
had expressed wonder at seeing a cut 111
Much familiar association with* ittt iJio��c
tempting prey.       , ;
"Is yo-ur cat especially trained tw t':e
aero of birds?" ask'ed'tho pulnm.
"No. Josh has nover had any^M'nJ��;���;��..
He was given to mo when about ����� w_-k,'-
old, and ho has grown up in tlie sr.or_ He
never has hud any other companion** ch.wi
birds and ho seems to think Lhat he inhere
for the i-irpo.co of watching over rheia i n
all fhe y-ears that I have had hi in .iohh I:
never shown a disposition to attack or
BcnauHO i��" IS wn.n I ^nra-ld ii'_�� ir>
n_o 1-* Ux-��� *d 1.1 a box v*tj 1 u-ht. -
I really doa't \raa�� all the fellow 1"
To'know I wu�� oaoa auc_ a xir.ht. <
My haw 1a cut &?w J__ aa tbH:"* '*.
I'vo tro_fer��'tl_t cr��ni�� to iv-y kiwej
Aadwcar now a jaaU��t with vor,,'!'' -1-
Say. _ hero can tiua Ijoy 'a pocket ba r
I wee? a bi�� *'E" ���� K3y n-weaTer.
T5:a5 ciranj I bo_ta? to the m:ie.
Eu li"'Ok�� as it hei-er-ld n��v��<r "
' ��__;<] haw kiU or throw on a lis*.  ,
'M7.
fY YX'H.
ffi_B__3^^^4/. 4 4
33fc=��� -
I can swim. too. and row a whola boatload.
- Just fpol-v.-hea I pwt up my arm. -
It's'good i'-m so strops:, becauso^no'ona
Shall over do, you any li_n_.
Em that little fellow���tlvft 7-aby���
Couldn't oven n>aro oif n V:i>. hoe.
rai'glad'hoya <loul,t ��:ay ���'.tio balm"-.
(Jay, wouldu't yoti jaihcT Lave "-f '*
���LiUu Thom_i Elder 10 Youth's <Jo.> panion.
The Installment Plan.
Sometimes, Svithout doubt, Ainfirican
and British judges v.-hoaro held to.a close
accountability to tho letter of a'law which
may htive in it no .iustice for a particular
case may well sigh for tho latitudc'df an
oriental cadi. Sometimes, moreover, they
may rightfully bend the administ.vationof
the law in the direction pf absolute- justice.,. .;'
, An English paper, for instance,'records
a peculiar decision in the suit of a lisurer
against a poor woman. The'man had lent
the woman money'in such a way that it
was to bo paid in installments and with
monthly usurious interest. The woman
was unable to pay tho amount due.
The judge satisfied himself that the
woman was honest and honorable and
that what sho had already paid in installments would cover tho original loan aud
a reasonable interest.
"vv'n v��n ;>i;i.'<!T)6-���5 in discharge?" asKcr-
A Barrier A_��1_��l Matriwiony Wl��ic!> t_a
1 _ct <?anal<t.K-t Ov��roonio.
Notwltb��ta__ing your Happiness and
your rccommendatiioTi, I hope I shall nover
marry. ThOTiuh ihe ihos6 beautiful Croa-
ture were w,ai_Tig for mo at the ond of a
.Tourney or a W-wlk, thoagh tho Carpet
were of Silk, fib* Curtains of thu morning
clouds, the uhatra und sufa stuffed with
Cygnets' down, rh*> food Maiuia, the Wine
beyond Glarer, thw Window opening on
Winander ni��r4f, I ahmild not feel, or rather
my ilappi��_6 would not Ire so fine, us my
Solitude is sublime. Tbon, i���stoadof what
1 havo desr^iiied^ there is a sublimity to |
welcome me homo. The roaring of the
wind is my wife and the Stars through the
window pane ore my Children. Tho
mighty abstract Idea I have of Beauty in
all things stifles tho more divided and
minute domestic happm-ass���an amiable
Avifo and Kweot Children I contemplate as
a part of t^bat Beauty, but I must have a
thousand of those beautiful particles to lill
" up my heart.
I feel more and moro every day as my
imagination strengthens that I do not live
in this world alone, but in a thousand
worlds, is'o sooner am I alone than shapes
of epic, greatness are stationed around mo
and servo my Spirit tho office which is
equivalent to a King'*- bodyguard���then
"Tragedy with soeptercd pall conies swooping by." According/to my state of mind I
am with Achilles shouting in the Trenches,,
or with.Theocritus in the.Vales of Sicily.
Or I throw my "whole being into Troilus,
and repeating those ''lines, "I wander like
a lost Soul upon the Stygian Banks staying for waftnge," I melt into the air with
a volnptuotishess so delicate that I am
content to be alone. These things, combined with the opinion I have of tho generality of women, who appear to me as
children to whom I would rather giyo a,
sugar Plum'"than'my time, form a barrier
against' Matrimony which I rejoice in.���
"Poems of John Keats," by Walter Ra-
loigh.
Tim Soil P<e��l'ng Hunan*.
This trick ij based upon the same principle as that of making an ejrg go voluntarily through tho neck of a do.-anter. although tko hols n>ay bo ?;un!!(-.' than the
egg. An explanation of th^ ]--i iufipi-j will
enable tho reader to perform botli triH\K.
Take a decanter and drops piece of lighrud
p��lier inside This i3> to warns tho interior
and create a pe^Jal vacuum. Then quickly and tightly close tho opening byst\���!i:ig
into it the end of a hard boiiud egg without a shell, or a raw egg alter the shell has
been softened by means of vinegar. At
the end of a few secon-ds the egg will become thinner and longer, and will shortly
d*rop into tho decaliter wilh a pop, the
noiso being doe tu the entry of the air into
tho decanter.
For the self p��*lrng banana take- a bottle and wirrni the interior air by pouring
a little nlcQboIb) Hprrib into it and dropping a lighted match in tho spirit. Before
tho interior can become cool stop up tho
nock by thrusilag in the end of a banana,
on tbo skin ef which you have made some
longitudinal eiit*. _he banana, which
must bo q��At��* ripe, will be drawn into the
battle, leaving its skin behind.
1J-
juro a bird. Ono peculiarity about him is
tlvit ho will not makb friends with other
rats. Tho only time that he appear** u^iy
ia when strango cats come- ncui'-hiiu. llo
always drives them away. The bird.* seami
to like.Tosh, although onco i:i itwhik* a
parrot will scold at him noisily ior ��n:m
fancied offense. The canariea and U-nti-
finches seem- to Iiko to talk to him.' rionu;-
tdmes he will sit for 10 or IS. miauten in
front of one particular cagu and lihtcii j-.Jac-
idly to tho twitter or warbling of a lurti.
1 "Has Josh any favorites among tbe
birds'' No, I don't think ha has., Ho '.rivata
them impartially, although ho undoubtedly prefers the- sociotj'of tho song birds tc
that of tho.parrots. Thesquawking of^iihe
parrots annoys him, but ho"pu'ts up vt'iTh
the annoyance moro calmly than a human
being would. Ono; parrot in p-ai'ticnJar
seems to regard it as his mission 111 U��a to
prevent Josh lrom.shjepingi Whonovtw this
jjarrot catuhes sigh���' cl! the cat asilfiep he
sets up a racket <that almost alaruwai the ,
.neighborhood. Half a'dozen time* I bavu
been on tho point of bitting tbe sqi^twker
on tho head with a club'; but.Jo'isli always
takes it very coolly and-moves out uf'rai:gu
of tho parrot's' vision.  *   ' "
"Well fed?    Yes. indeed.    Wd feed .Tor! 1
on ���k; best the market affords, and bo is
, nover allowed- to go hungry.  Per hap* i bat
is one reason why he  never attach  the
wnat 'i'-.jtt;/ "Needed.
A colored c.nnge'ist who was soliciting
subscriptions for "lie ]n>' beariien sinners
what livo 'cro>t do occun" ("aid i.^ the
course of his remarks- '
"Oes think er 1..111. d -w brothorin���
>dem po' benigb.ted jjeoj.io���goin eroun
stark naked in a olui.'nte dat'.s ez hot ez do
lilace-what* lof^er you is gwino ter! Not
^a stitch er cloze ter dey backs!"
^ But just hero an old deacon arose and
said :
���   **_Iay I ax de brudder one question:-"
"Yes, suh, en two ef you likes."
"Woll," exclaimed , tbe deacon, bringing
his fist clown on the pew railing, "what I
wants iff know is dis: Wbafc does deni
naked heathen want wid cloze in a climate
ez hot as dat? In my opinion, what, dey
raly needs mos' is umbiellas!"���Atlanta
Constitution.  ��� "     '   - <
..ahily Anc*;rlaliifd.
"I tkm't. deny that be'h brilliant, but
haa br staying qualitiesy"
*il hi-hi ��� 1 don t know You might
anvil*, bun to call."���Chicago .loan.al.
:,__ito!B & Iferttatciii E_il".
\ 1 (i
*"'' f
_?i_v__3J _:_^_3_:,_2.
n-.-iyi down
j;.: A >T
m
J"
t il
bird:
New York Times.
IT WAS THE   KAISER".
A Clay Vl-po Triclc.
The ordinary cla,7 pipe has undor the
bowl a projection or heci which it would
seem impxissiblo to break from theopposite
6ide of an ordinary tablw without injuring
the bowl or breaking the stem. Yet it can
bo done with ca.-.u after two or three attempts.
Break off  a piece of  tho stum���about a
couple of  inches will do���and placo it on
tho table  so tbat  it. projects a  little over
the edge.    'As"k a friend, to hold  the. pipe
obliquely,   heel   upward,   and   tho   bowl
h'ighoT'tban tho end"bf the stem..,- Ho can
do this by inserting his little linger in the,
..bowl.  . Now get (.vour. piece in proper lino
'with; tlio'-stom- of ���:'tho' jiipe  and strikoit
forcibly and well with   the palm of your
hand.    The piece will fly/across the table,
along the stom and break the hecl.cleanuif.
This seems amazing  at first sight, but
,-��y one,with a "straight-eye"1 can do  it
���������'-    very little'practica. ''--.   .
V, . ���   ..��� ���.���::���_____ "���'"'     ���
A Snap Shot That Wan Taken by a Pair or
Porsistont American, Cirl*��.    J   ,
I beard a pretty story tho other day of
two American girls who \isitcd tho imperial pal; $> at Potsdam, which'is open to
visitors uniy when the , emperor .and his
family are absent' Without knowing this
fact the two American ��� ladies maw t.ho
journey,there and were, repulsed by the
usher at tho door. They unciei^tou-' .v^ry
little German, and bo could talk i-u fc.ng-
lish, 'but. with tbe usual persistency ot
tho American tourist, tboy tried to induce
him ro admit'them While they vnswj lu'
tho mid��t of, tbo controversy a guuth<u:��n
in the umiorm of a soldier came iiipwiy
up the steps, and, adtlrcs&mg tho Uuxu-a iu
Hng.'ish, asked it ho could bo of any nervice
to them They cx-Jained that they l.i+ii
con.e up from Berlin to see tho jalace.
and wen* \i-iy much disappointed bb(.au��e
they were not allowed to entur it
"1 think 1 can let you in." ho ansvieit d
"and will show you ai'ouud my>olf."
So he escorted Uiom through tl.o various-
rooms and corridors and explaimid uv<vjy
thing in a luest entertaining manner
Then ho followed them out to the (,t'r��tcor
where one of them, who had a k<-i;uk.
asked permission to take his photugia^h
S?be hadn't tho slighieht su��r>ioion who he
was, but during the hour they had boon
together 111 tho palace they had .laugj-cu
and Joked familiarly and reit very w*..-li uo-
quaintcd. The gentlemen gracefully consented, and posed lor three ai:a_3 shois.
Then ho bade them good luurmng. iio_.t-d
they would enjoy their visit to Uunminy.
saluted them in tho Gorman wuy und ro-
entered tbo palace.
The young lames wero delighted a���d related their experiei:ou with great gusto
when they returned to. their bcaiding
houso. That atternoon they took their
kodak to a photographer to havo tho L\nu<s
developed, and when they brought, homo
tho first prints ot the handsome ulhcer
their German landlady exclaimed: "Gott
in himmoll    Dor kaiser ."-
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���aie* Wouion.
Quiet women.aro women of power. Tho
noisy, blustering, arrogant, self assorting
among them make the air hot with their
voices and .trouble the world with, their
superabundant activities. But this cannot
bo called strength���it is more generally a
sham or �� show, which breaks down under
the pressure of personal and private trial,
while the true power of thoso v?ho r.s
wives influence the present and as mothers mold the future lies hidden from the
public, all the more valuable because of
its reEcrre.���Ezchar_e.  _..._.
How Sho Did Her Duty.
The big liner.came up the bay, steamed
up the riyex and was soon tied at its wharf**
The customs oflicers were on hand. Mine.
Champignon Aloute, the celebrated French
traveler, was aboard. They, had been apprised of her coming. She was loaded
with dutiable .articles they had been told.
She must not escape. Down the gangplank came' Mmc. Champignon, with a
French poodle and a smile of similar nationality. The officers one and all crowded
around her. ,.
"Haveyou anything dutiable, madamo?"
"Yes, messieurs. I have 10 bottles, oi
Bordeaux whisky, 30 bottles of champagne,
13(30 pairs of kid gloves, 20 watches, *J0
chatelaines, 37rings, (5 bracelets, 9 pairs ot
earrings, 1 string of pearls, 941 diamonds,
1;3 studs, 19 pairs of cuff buttons, 91 boxes
of cigars":���
"All right, madame. Ze gentlemen
have all fainted.*!
"I thought they would. Coma, let us
eo."���Suvr York Journal.
Trying to Wako Up Wordsworth.
Alfred Tennyson's largeness of mind-trad
of hen it wa.vl<iuchingly illustrated by his
roveivnce for Wordsworth's jjoatry. i:ot-
'wishatnnding that tho immense merits ho
rocogiir/cd in it -vcrij-mit, in his opinion,
supplemented by a proportionate amount
of."literary'si-ill. Fie waa always glad to
show ''reverence to tho' "old p:;ot."
"AVordii.worth." he-said to hie one day,'''ia
staying at Hempstead iirfcho house of bis
friend,.Air.' lloa'ro. I must go and see
bim, and you must come with me."
As'we walked back'to London through
grassy fields Tennyson complained of the
���Old poet's coldness. .He had .endeavored to
stimulate some latent ardors by tolling
Wordsworth of a tropictil island vvher.e the
trees. when-th<!y ilrst. canio.into leaf, \w.ru
a vivid .scarlet: "every anu of them, 1 told
him, is flush.all-over the island, the color
of blood! It would not do. I could not
influence his imagination in the least'"���
'���Memoirs of Ixird Tennyson."
;                               MAIN Li vC.
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,
PORTAGE LA PRAIRIE BtlANCH
Lv
1 40 pm
7 30 pm
       W.tin'pej;
ror'pelai'Kiirie
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African Dwarfs.
Thc Akkas, or .forest dwarfs of Central
Africa, gave 11. M. Stanley and his followers tin imnionso -uiiount of trouble in his
last meniornbio expedition. '.These . lictlo
"niyjtcrs" are a diu:.inutive race of people
about 4'feet 10 inches in height.' They
wore continually harassing the explorer,'
who found Uumu cowardly, treacherous and
very expert in the use of-poisoned arrows.
Sincerity.
"In the evening, "remarked thc observer of men and things, "a girl will tell you,
t-luit she carries her heart upon  her sleeve.
The ji:.���t do/ she will carry her  lunch ia
<x music roll."���Detroit Journal.
Tlie Late Manilolia Railway $ Cai
ai a
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D. B. UAXXA, SufCJiutcuCciU. -__���������_���������  __fcl_ .  ~v"l.  <J-I ��������� *       l  vt>  T/r/'VT^'^T^  Mp__r^f������  /-'-'   '       Wi  trK^'-'3p;KIrw_E_L������   ������EWS,    e<J5^E������_.AN_������j    3B. 6..  ^,. On������l>^,V  ������"^������^^53CCTSra  ^f^ESPAg,    A^gr    j86tfr,    ISQg  ^���������oga-Miy vroawr  'Jl-V ���������>*  TH_ 81II-II1KLI  ��������� mwB.  Cumberland,    B. p.  |ssyed     Every    Tuesday    ,a.3d  Saturday.  M. Whitney, Editor.  T5E.MS OF SUBSCRIPTION  IN   ADVANCE.  ONE YEAR,   by  mail Si.oo  PER MONTH by carrier .25  SINGLE    COPY     Five   Cjents.  a^H__H__-_mH-M___--H--BMflVBHMVMW--IM  ',   RATES OF ADVERTISING:  One inch per year,' once^a-week,, $12.00'  "      "     ~\ month,      ."        " 1.50  Local notice j3er line ."        '5    _        .10  ,For both   issues   ONE-HALF   additional  Notices   of  Births,    JVfarriages   and  ' Deaths'," 50 cencs each insertion.  No Advertisment inserted for less than  50 cents. '  TUESDAY,  AUG.   30th,    1893  Qxir despatches indicate that an  acuttj crisis has" arisen between China and England.. In this the hand  pf Russia is plainly descernable.  England's;> very life depends pn  trade and manufacture, and she  will fight if necessary, to prevent  any encroachments upon them. It  is by showing a- determination to  defend her interests that she is'  most Hkely to escape war. Jf it  must come, it may as well come  now.,     -  "A-.--.!  u'''J/i^aa  FIRE'AT COMOX.,  This morning (Saturday) about 11 o'clock  fire wat. c]iscovered in the roof of the Elk  Hotel. The fire was first seen by Mr. Mac-  donald'H little daughter. She ^quickly gave  the-alarm, and the Fire Brigade was soon  upon the sqene and fought the fire with a  verigencse, while the Hook and Ladder Company were bravely trying to reach the top  of t'n%-uilding.    J.   B.   Holmes   deserves  *'       ii,,,  ' r.  great credit for*1 presence of mind; also Mr.  Sam Gliffe who ran 'down to Mr. Mac-  .donald'j, bucket'in hand, and dropped .the  bucktit in the, well, forgetting that there  was no rope , attached to' it. m The fire was  finally extinguished by the bar tender Alex.  Gruham, who thpughtfully ran up stairs  and turned a syphon ��������� of J. H.' Piket's fam-  ous plain soda water on the flames. Very  little dataage was done. The hotel was  doubtless saved by the bar tender with the  bottle pf soda water.  Born.  WILLIAMS���������At Comox, B ' C. July 29,, to  * Mr. and Mrs.   C.   H.   Williams,   a  , ��������� <  'daughter. "'  The investigation before the cor-  1 r n  ' pngr^ jury is. poceeding slowly,'but  Y^y carefully and thoroughly. The  government is represented by -able  counsel, and the Company is not  only thrpwing no obstacle in the  way, but is assisting the crown to  obtain all the light there is to be  had upon the cause of the unfortunate accident. Everyone'who actually knows any fact bearing upon the matter, ghould notify the  poroner, that he may be called to  give evidence. And we trust that  everyone who is reported to know  anything upon the subject -will be  given an opportunity to be heard.  Indeed, we understand this is being  done, and ampng others Rey. Mr.  Tait has been subpoened to attend.  Surely, if he has any information,  this is the place to impart it���������to  fhejury.  Pf SCHOOL HOUSE,  Viploria, Aug. 3oth--[Spedal, to THE  Ne\vs]���������The contract for the erection of  the pew. school building for Union and  Cumberland has been awarded to James  Garthe*? of >;p,.or city.  Shall T5f.e. ^Eaye _j.noth.8r O.ratoriq  At a joint meeting of the Presbyterian  and Methodist choirs on Friday last, I was  requested to invite, through the columns of  the Njsws.. all the musical people of Cumberland, and yicinity, who are interested in  the matter, Co meet in tho school room of  the Methodist Church, on Thursday evening  at 8 o^oiock, to consider whether an Oratorio., or any musical entertainment on a. l.irge  scale, shall be rendered here during the  ^he cording season.  W24.H1c.KS.  If. our readers have any local news of in  ^erest, we will be pleased to insert same in  J^te. local column, if brought to ^he office.  Passenger List. <   >  v    ., ' ' '      i  per City of Nanaimo, Aug. 24.���������Mrs. Os-  trande'r, ' Miss Sha^, >"G. W. Austin, Mr.  Urgubarfc,. T. Elliott, Daniels, G. F. Cane;  JR.. Curry, J. Maher, G-. Manuel, Mr. Rase,  Croasan, Mp^. Duncan, Miss T^arcau, Mrs.  Mrj?. _. Smith, Mrs. Ead, Mrs. Williams,  Mary \yilliams, Miss Steel, Mrs. Bennie,  Miss Bennie, Miss Murcutt, ilias McK'.nnon  F. EJagHsh, H. Miller, Barker, J. .Ahderaqn,  VV, McGargle, Mrs. W. Craig, Mra. F. D.  Hall,. A. Atkins, Miss Graham, Miss Jay,  Miss Bowden, F. Sutton, E. Priest, Father  Durand, S.. Leiser, Rev.* W. Hicks and  wife, K. Williams, Mrs. Mathews and girl,  G. Grieve and wife! "'.  R������V. DR.  LUCAS.  Tho Bev. D. V. Lucas, M. A., I>.D  gave a temperance s.ermon on Sunday evening at the Methodist  Church which will Jong be remembered- ^s the best scriptural' exposition of the subject ever heard here.  On Monday evening, the rev.  gentlepaan lectured in the Metho  dist Church to a large audience on  Australia; or Some Curious Things  There. It was interesting, brimmed tq overflowing- with wit,' apt  anecdote and illustration, delivered in  an   easy   natural  manner.  ___ ' **������  From first to last the audience were  held as by the magic of a magician  Much of the time .they were con-  vulsed, .with laughter ,Mr., Lucas  evidently believes in the .gospel of  laughter, and turns it <to'.good account. This was only the drapery  unflerjigath which brightly glowed  the light of wisdom and truth'  A FULL, RANGE OF THE  ' 1  15c  each.  IN STOCK AT THE.  NEW ID1A  PATTERNS  each,  Urfibn DEtpartnterit Sj-Qfc  Mrs. Carr, who has charge of the Dress-:  making Department, is prepared to rxicvke up  any of these Patterns, such as.     '?'] ;  LOCAL ERIEFSl  Service^ will be rpaumec| at the English  Church next Sunday.  The Coroner's juiy adjourned until  September Sth. *   '  , Revs. Lucas and Hicks were out to tV e  lake yesterday. " Mr. Luca3 declaring' when  he vi^ts a place he likes to see all its attrac-  fciqns. " l,   .'*>.. "  ��������� A stampede from Dyea and, Skagway is  reported, to Pine Creek, on Lake Tagish  where a great gold strike has been made.   '  Rev, Dr. Lucas was ��������� listened to Sunday  evening,by a very large audience. His sermon was on temperance, the foundation  stone of wnich was an appropriate text. It  was con'sidtu-bd the ablest temperance address ever delivered here.  Mr. T. D. McLean 'was out on the side  walk iu front of his prirouses yesterday enjoying a sun bath. He hopes to be able to  leave for the Hot Springs Friday. He has  suffered terribly with his rheumatic difficulty, but it is hoped it will yield to" the  health   giving   waters    of   Harrison    Hot  Springs.    He can find no language  to  describe his gratitude to the faithful nurses at  the hospital whose  skill and   devotion,  he  thinks saved his "i;s.  HOW TERRIBLE !  London, March 27.���������A Madrid  correspondent, referring to the rumor of a movement in Jamaica for  annexation to the United States,  predicts, underneath it American  intrigues, ultimately extending to  Canada, and points to a similar intrigue in Cuba, and all this is to  punish Great Britain for encouraging imperialism in tbe United  States.  FOLDING DAMP BED.  The greatest boon to Sportsmen,  Prospectors, and. Camps generally  Suitable for Houses or Boats.  Comfortable, Neat and Strong.  Single bed, folds in b.undle 3 feet long  by 5 inches in . diameter, weighs 1 ~\  pounds, price $3._$p  Double bed (full size) folds 4 ieet long  by 5 4 inches m diameter weighs 17  pourds, price $4.50 '  Every bed provided with water-proof  shipping case. Can be extended or folded in three minutes. Discription circu-  lai ������n application.  Order at once.    Address,  KLONDIKE FOLDING BED.  CO.  Nanaimo, B,. C.  He will lecture on "Thumbs up or  .Thumbs Down." in the. Presbyterian  Church t'o night, and also in the Method-  ist Church, on "Grasshoppers," on Wednesday. -, These lectures while on tern  pera'nee lines will be bright";-, with .anecdote, and laughter provoking1, and filled  in like curb-work with nuggets of solid,  yet shining common   sense   and , truth.  At these lectures there will be no admis-  *" ,"��������� ''' - "  sion charge; only a collection taken at the  *   ' *f, ' ' .,  close.    ��������� v ,  The rev. gentleman will lecture,at-Union Bay, Thursday evening, at the. .Ubual  hour.      '  Political Caucus    '  There was a government caucus at Vic  toria on Saturday at which   16 members  were present.    The absentees  were Cotton, Neil, and Prentice.    Semlin is to re-,  main leader of the party.  The Season's Gold  Seattle, Aug. 29.���������Major Walsh, ex-  commissioner of the Yukon District en-  route to Ottawa to make his report, estimates this year.s gold out-put at $11,000,  ooo, and predicts for next year $20,000,  000.  FROM NANAIMO.  Nanaimo, AJug. 27.���������While hunting for pigeons under the rafters of  the Athletic Club last night, young  Piper and H. Sawles fell ��������� from a  rafter which broke, 25 feet below  on to the rocks. They were much  injured.  James Dunbar^ a miner in Protection shaft, had two ribs, broken  and his. body severely bruised by  being crushed between two cars  this morning.  LADIES' DRESSES  JACKETS AND CAPES  i  LADIES' AND   .  CHILDREN'S  UNDERCLOTHING  CHILDREN'S v!  QUITS.AND COAfS1  .        -    - * ��������� i- n't  GENTLEMEN'S PAJAMAS*  DRESSING GOWNS, Etc  ������r  .Simon beisEP.  Tjr.r������  tenders;  Tenders will be received by me at the office of the Uuion C^iery Company in Union, up to noon of .September 1st ,1898 for  SINKING NO. VI,SHAFT."  Plans aud specifications- may be Boen at  the Company's officn,here. *  ,The lowest or any tender no|t necessarily  aopepted.  .   Union,"Aug. 16 18QS.,  i F. D. Little, Sup't.  Fruit and OrnameiLtal Trees  Plants, Bulbs, Roses, ,etc, for full  planting. 54 varieties  of  Apples,  22 of Plums  and Prunes,  15 of  Pears, 14 of Cherry in one two,  and three year olds. Thousands  of Roses, most compla.te stock  in the Province.        ,   ,  Teaming &  Hold your orders for my new  catalogue which will be mailed  you as soon as out.  Send your address for it if  you are not a regular customer.  M. J.   HENRY,  604 "Westminster Road,  VANCOUVER, B.  C.  Espimalt & MaiinB Bj.  Time   Table   No.   31,  To take effect at 7 a.m. on Saturday Mar.  26th 1898.    Trains run on Pacific  Standard time.  GOING NORTH���������Read down.  '    " ~ '' Sa_&  ,���������'..: [Daily. | Snnd'y  Lv. Victoria for Nanaimo and  A. M.   |  P.M.  Wellington   9.00  4.00  Ar. !Nanaimd    12.20  7.16  12.45 |  .35  GOING SOUTH���������Read up.  I    A M   |   P M  1 Dai.y. | Sat. &  Sund'y.  Ar, Victoria I   12.07 1   8.00  Lv. Nanaimo for Victoria.... )   8.46    [   4.38  Lv, Wellington for Victoria   |  8.25    |   4.25  For rates and information apply  at Cora-  P/iny'a offices,  A. DUNSMUIR, JOSEPH HUNTER.  President. Gen'l Supt  H.K. PRIOR,  C^en. Freight and Passenger Afti  GORDON   MURDOCK'S . .  -__-_-n;r I  IVFRV  Single and Double0 Rigs Xq let ���������  ���������rat��������� ''.-'-;-'-  Reasonal)le_Prices  Near   Blacksmith Shop, 3rd St.  CUMBERLAND,   B. C. ;  ���������    i: .  ���������        '^  '       ' '  BLACK  DIAMOND  -NURSERY.   *'  I am ppepaped.to  v.   furnish Stylish Rigs ,.  and do Teaming  At reasonable patesr  D. KHpatPiek,  Union, B.C.  x    also    x  r  Horseshoing a^nd  GENERAL  TBlack&mithing.  Eiciard P. Wallis,  Notch; ������[ill Ranch,  Nanoose Bay, H C.  .' Breeder   of thoroughbred   and, * Y.fmA,  " .class white Plymouth Rocks, Black;  ��������� '"LAngshan^s.    Over  \yo, prizes won  - in the last five yenrs. ��������� At Vanifouver's  recent  Show", out  of an  ent$y of 28;  birds 26 secured prices.,  I  gauranlee   10    birds   to  tbe  hatch.  ;.' Infertile   eggs   replaced. ��������� E|fgs  $2.00.  , per setting of 15.  tfMM__���������____a_i ___���������__ ' '-__������������������_���������__������������������:  ANKOF  LIFAX  ahaimo, 7r:R-  l.  iTomo_ 1Roat>, iftanaiino, B. C.:  Fuit trees   of  all   descriptions;  Ornamental   trees. Shrubs, and  Roses,  P. a BOX 190. X X X X X X X X X X X  HUTCH^RSO^ & PERRY.  SUMMER B,QARBERS.���������I will  take at my pjace, at Little Eivw, a  ^w summer boarders.  John J[\R������ Miller.  1  yA General Banking Business  ; Transajpted.  SAVING^ gANE PPARTMEN^  Deposits  Received  ;'��������� frorn $i: oo: upwards  and   interest aJI;o,\yed^  -Or  All l^siness by i^aail carefully  and proapaptly attended t������^  "Vy. A. SPENCER,  ' r^A^AGER..  H)  ^ .4  \\  ������f >���������  ft  S  I  .*

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