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The Cumberland News Aug 6, 1902

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 **__-  .-.-_/  ���������jOZ&XttSt^X&Z&lt&^^l*   *$ZH'l.2X'&ff&*t3m������2���������_" '^Cr^'_Ua*JW-~lj. .������������������������*&,?   AnrMuvr������i������_.  i. a������_ 'j^'J.*v������j_a'jj.  r. tiUM junb** ���������  t_\*  %  l <  1, ��������� IS-  lift...  II'11   ���������  !>7  _���������  I1'  rr**I  t  I.'  r v*  **-  jaA.aii.'fi'S-JS:-  /  NINTH   YEAR.  CUMBERLAND,    B. C.    WEDNESDAY,   AUG. '6.  1902.  I  t"  5..1  $L '  i noare ' ,ro  1  ������*.- LOCALS.  .... We expect to receive a large consignment of   P LACHES   &   APRICOTS   ���������".... THIS   WEEK    FOR    PRESERVING * . .  We Offer  Granulated Sugar af $5.35 per sk.  Remember to leave your orders at the Big'Store  SIMON    IrEISER  M������Bk  lSSm&&a\gaa^maY  <tt&?J?5sZ^^ '_SeJ^.g^"**i_^/g<^g������;^j  *."���������  I  7ft!  '1  I  i  Nlcholfes & Renouf, Ld.  61   YATES STREET,    VICTORIA,-B, C:  :,'      -HARDWARE, MILL AND ;MIMNG  vMA'CHI'lSrEH y';-'  AND.F,\ ItMING    ANI> "DAIRYING, .IMPF-EMENTif  Agonts-fioi- MoGurmipk.Harvesting-Machinery.        '"    '   ���������'   "*  Write forv[>rire- and partic ilais.    P." 0. Drawer'503., ' - *''  A Chinaman was killed by7a fall  of top rock in*"No: 5 shaft last week  t 1 (  Miss McKay of Vancouver is  spending the summer holidays with  her cousin Mrs McPhee at Courtney  H.Tracy/is  expected   to   arrive  (here some time next week.    He says  he is tired of chasing around after  t f'i    '  Cudihee and'Deverv. l<  ^       ,*      y        ��������� '  The True Blues' gave a,picnic  Tuesday of last; week"''at J. Piercy's  beach, and wound up with-a dance  ���������-in'the Agricultural Hall at Courtenay in the, evening. Both picnic  and dance were well attended.  The names, of .successful  candidates   foi   teachers'" certificates, be-  >���������  .      ��������� * *> -  Migmg  ,t(������   ,thi������. district    are- as  follows:���������3rd cIhss. Evelyn B."Rate,  Cumberland ; Dora ne Crawford,  Comox ; Edna Harrison, Cumber-  land ; Mary Milligan, Sandwick ;  I-U' lie-ine'.'McArdle,1'Comox.  On \Vfcdr.esJa\T:af ernoori last the  rr.atriage was celebrated, * at- the  resideiice .of .the bride's mother. Mrs  Cowie, of Miss Piercy,, the oldest  daughter of the late Walter Piercy,  and Mr J*. Park in .of Sandwick. In  the evening a,da nee was given at  the home of the groom's mfitheri to  which a number of relatives and  fiends were invited. The bride  ivas the rtcij ient' of many useful  and beautiful presents.   -'  The band serenaded* Dr-Gillespie  .,.","/    ' <���������-,.    ,(   .   .     r   ' ���������  andhiscbiide.last Wednesday even-  *-..���������'.'���������-.<���������>       '    7      ."'.*.,  ,���������>���������*"      -  ..- ijiig. The"Doct6f:-j.n thanking then:',  r - .r*~ ���������'    t"*       ��������� '   - ������������������   "���������'  I ��������� *���������  Babies Look  -anuumv-^wa ^r**'  -BABY   CARRIAGES���������  W th Paraool,  Hood or Canopy Tops,   aid  Rubber Tire Wheels   $14 to $35  ���������GO - CARTS���������  That are adjustable to auy position, complete with Parasol Top, Cushions and Rub-  ber Tire-Wheels $11.40 to $25  Our Assortment of Patterns was never as  large aa this seasons��������� Our Makes the "Best  >      ��������� \  Write for Illustrations and. give us an idea as lo style -wanted.  WEILER   BROS..        Home   Furnishers,  T'EZIE  _^Lc_*T__:_*>r'_rs     for  WRITE  FOR  PRICES  _^_a*__n_rr3\Tisc  MASON &  RISCH"   PIANOS.  CHICKERING" PIANOS,   AND  THE. ...  VOCALION    ORGAN.  ��������� '��������������������������� ������������������ ������������������''������������������ riii-iiMii'iini iimii'i.1 i nil timi'i iwn  EASY  TERMS  GIVEN  123 HASTINGS ST.,  Vancouver, B'C.  88 GOVBRNMENT ST.  Victoria, B.C.  ���������Ir-O-R'  "��������� "mffit v-'at'tf-'**'  JOB    PR I N XI NG  Work of Every Description  at Moderate Rate:  said h;e whs" glad*'it'������Vbe bnck"ftff:iin,  ���������        <       ",  ��������� ii ��������� ��������� \     .,  ',, i.*������������������ "^      '  .anelmentioned that. MrAf.Gill'rspw-  was surprised at the proficient:- of  the band in a far awa3'"plsioe like  this*,; she to some extent, sharing  the poj.ular Eastern belief that this  is a wild on d wooly west indeed.  Wo can assure Mrs Gillespie that  tliH Doctor has himself but lately  ���������^etuhied from the^ War path, and  ������������������whh a lisgnly-prized prisoner.  Mr R. Grant of the Riverside, has  a neat fence curving around the  approach to his snug hotel. Ratht-r,  he had. It is now no more! Last  Tuesday evening, a tornado visited  Courtenay, and swept every picket  off*as clean ak a whistle.    The des-  trucjion was complete and terrible.  a    7" * ' ������  Some  people are  so-unkind   as to  hint'thai   here was no tornado, but  ti^at-the pickets were pulled off by  a.'.'Cumberland   contingent    which  ���������ittended the T. B. picnic,,driving a  30'*"ininute   grey, teairr ,(n. b.    SO  minutes to   the roiJeji "**We  don't  b-'lieve this, but stick to the tornado  theory        Tru*-,  the  Bad   Mali   la  out a yell once that split a  big  fir  tree, but even this, would not drive  pickets off.     No !     Bob  can't yell  that loud, no sirree 1  What     nearly      resulted    in   a  fatal accident happened   last Sat-  urday,  when J. Gilmore drove up  to Mrs Walker's late place of business to move some goods to her new  premises.    Just as he arrived there  and stopped the team, one rein fell  to the ground, and he stood on   the  pole of the truck and  attempted to;  reach it.     The team got startled ..ait  something_ and    began     to   run.  Jemmy held on for a while, but was  eventually  thrown  to   the ground  between the two horses.   He emerged   after the   wagon passesJ,   bad!}*"  bruised, but fortunately alive.    The  team ran up between the Waverley  and   the  Magnet, then out by the  alley, (town Dunsmuir Ave.  again,  and   were   brought  up  near   their  own stable without much damage  having been done.  WIRE    NEWS.       I  London. July 29���������Mr Chamberlain's appearance in the House of  Commons to-day was marked by a  speech which won the applause  even of such opponents as Mr La-  boucbere. Mr Chamberlain dealt  comprehensively with the past and  future of South Africa.  ''We have no intention," he declared, '* that , the Boei;s should  break with their old traditions. We  desire that they should preserve all  the best characteristics, of their  race, and5hope that they will shake  hands with us, thus securing the  prosperity in South Africa, under  the flag which -protects different  races and different religions.''  That sentiment was. the keynote  of his speech.' ���������       .  -'���������'������������������-  Portland, Ore , July 29.-���������Frank  Carlson is dead as -a result of a  fierce hand-to-hand - " duel fought  with Geo.'Baldwin on Saturday  .night. The latter is in jail charged with murder. " <  ��������� i  The two n:ei\fought,,in the presence of, their immediate relatives  to settle a quarrel, which had as  its starting,point a dispute over.tl e.  affec'.ionsof two waitresses. Carlson received a knockout blow in the  ���������stomach,, from which he instantly,  died. 'Baldwin "immediately sui-  rendered himself to the police pi. ad-  infg.that iie had done the deed in  self defence..- , ���������   -   *  I PERSONAL.*        |  ^-MM__> U  "   F. M.  Young , came up Wednes-7  day on legal business.  Miss  Powed of  Victoria  is  the  guest of Mr, and Mrs Riggs.  .Mrs   Kirkwo d   of  Nanaimo;- is  visiting her si.ter, Mrs T. Home.  ,T. Morgan, mine inspector, paiid  us an official visit last week.  Hon. Judge Harrison was a passenger from Nanaimo Wednesday.,  Mr Owens Nanaimb's capable-  piano tuner, is in town for a few7  days.  Mrs Dee .returned to Nanaimo  Friday, after visiting Cumberland  friends.   , ,,','.  Mr P. Dunne is back again with  us. He intends going into business  again here.   > ,      '   ' <' ' <  t s  Messrs 11. ;Reifel of the Union  Brewing Co.," and A: Anderson,  Great 'West- Life Assurance Co., did  the town Wednesday.   l [���������'    '  "S? *  DrGilJespie and,his bride arrived from 'th'e East Wednesday.11 :The  Doctors many friends are glad to*  see him back, and join the "News"  in welcoming'-, him and, Mrs  Gillespie  .   ACCIDENT ON THE LAKE  ' (.  f  ..13.'  Wm WilliarurS,". of SouthsWolhpgton,  *;     -badly.mangled; last1 wb'ek.'.;  ���������';;'  '���������/...  D McDonald.. $5 00  J L Roe     2 50  1 00  1 00  1 00  1  00  1 00  2 00  2 00  1  About   11--40  last- night, as the  special train, taking"the Ladysmith '  people   home   from  the opera  was  leavi-g South Wellington/a most  unfortunate accident occurred.  The train had scarcely got headway on when the headlight revealed to the engineer a dark object lying on the rails directly in the way  of the train. He at once shut off  steam and applied the air brakes  but the momentum of the train  was too much and the man -f .r so  it proved' to be���������was hit by the  cowcatcher and pushed along the  ties for some distance before the  train had stopped. "  On examination the unfortunate  man   was   discovered   to   be   Wm.  Williams of South Wellington, who  works at Extension.    He had" probably been coming horn;- and   had  lain   down on   the  track   to sleep.  His  feet   were   toward   the engine  and his back and hips and the hack  of his head  were teiribJy mangled.  He   was  immediately gatheied   up  and  brought   to  ivanaimo hospital  in an unconscious condition, where  Dr Drysdale attended   his injuries,  ���������Herald.  .���������..���������.���������������������������  Victoria, July 30.���������A special, to  the Colonist says :    It is now well  understood   that the Hon.   R.   W.  Scott will succeed Sir Oliver Mowat  as Lieut.-Governor of Ontario.    Sir  Oliver  wants   a   second  term, but  the  btalwarts of  the   party   think  that that the Lieut.-Governor, after  39   years    continuously  in   office  ought to be satisfied.  Mr   Scott   will  be  succeeded   as  Secretary of State by Senator Tern-  pieman, of. Victoria,  who accepted I l^X"'  a seat in the cabinet, without port-     w-'������--j  folio   some   months   ago   on   the  understanding   that   he   would   be  provided for before many months  elapsed,  Another interesting report is current here that Lord Strathcona will  Sunda}', evening, a party oftfisb- '.  ermen returning from' the head of \  the lake had the misfortune to cap- "  size, their boat and narrowly escaped * 7;. '-  -drowning. ��������� Fortunately,.. Mr Ed-"-! T.%  -monsoii came along, shortly.7after- : ^)  w*rds <ai)d"- picked .them up^, else- S ?  they must soon have been chilled '^  in the cold lake water. Most of - _T  theirgenr was lost.  1 00  2 00  1 00  2 00  2 00  1 00  -2 00  2 00  2 00  2 00  1 50  1 00  N Concilia  C Gtaut.. . .  H E Mounce.  C Nelson. .. .  ORB.rdrick.  W McLennan  J Clelaud  ...  K Grant      2 50  J B McLean..    1  00  J A Carthew.  J Woodland..  Geo Smith...  Dr Gillespie. .  C A Staple...  T E Bate.  Sam Shore...  Win Gleason.  Mrs Walker..  A H Peacey..  TEdwarda...  D Kilpatnck.  T Carey      1  00  R Robertson.    2 50  O H Fechner.     1 00  G S       1  00  SE11      1 00  E W Barrett. 1 00  fc������ Walker. . .  Paull'a Studio  Jaa Abrams. .  J as Reid... ..  Tom Bank's..  J W Bowes*..  W Willard...  L W Nunhs.'.  J Comb   Miss Nash.. .  ���������T D M cLean.  B Moore,..'..  A McCaiium.  A Friend ....  F Scavarda.. '"  C H Tarbell..  FDallos.   .-..  T R Brown.' .  J iVIagaone.  J McLeod.. ..  Mirk Coe....  OB   Mrs Matthews  H Martin.  The following sums were collected  in Cumberland in aid bf the widow  and children of the late Matthew  Gibson, Courtenay:���������  N, McPailyen. 1 00  Jaa Straus. . . 1 00  J Beckaian... 1 00 '  WU1 Maxwell. 50  H Cameron... 1 00  J Purbow.... 1 00  RHalcrow.., J 00  J P Watson.. 5 00  GC Smith .. 1 OO  Wm Reilly..'. 75  Mra McDonald 1 00.  Mrs McDonald 50  A Friend .... 50  R Wilkinson .    2 00  D Daniels     1 00  Mrs R Smith. 1 00  D An-hony... 1 00  WC White.. 1 00  M Mitchell...    1 00  J Ripley     1 00"  Mrs J Smith. 1 00  Mrs Creech . . 50  Mrs Mellado..       50  J Kesiey     2 00  Geo Grieve...     1 00  C Pillisbury..  G D McLean.  H Murdoch..  D Tuomnon. .  U Beanie ....  J  Bonnie   (./ Whyte....  J B Bennett..  Mrs J Mounce  T While.....  H. Harford...  G W Chntou.  Mrs dome.. .  W Harrison..  Joo  Potter.. .  C JEIIia.....  A McKnight..  R Snort......  T A White...  H Tauaka.. ..  J R Gray   C S grave....  D Stevenson..  H Mitchell...  R Coe, snr...  1 50 I R Coe, jun...  2 50   T Harwooda..  50  1 00  1 00  I 00  1  00  50  1 00  1 00  50  1 00  1 00  1 00  2 00  2 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  50  50  1 00  50  retire from tbe High Comrxiesioner-  ship and will be succeeded by Sir  Wm. Hillock.  Wm Reid. ...  Geo McMiliau  Robt Abrams.  H Miller.. .  G Robertson .  Maroochi Bros  J Baird      1 00  J Denton      2 00  2 50  1 00  2 50  3 00  1 00  1 00  50  1 00  2 50  W Chadwick.  T Hor bury...  A England...  J MoGune...  H-Campbeli..  R Hornall....  J E Calnan...  J Watson....  W Hay nan..  D Walker..,.  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  2 00  100  1 50  1 00  2 50  1 00  1 00  . 1 00  1 00  1 00  2 50  I 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  50  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  1 09  1 00  1 00  1 00  I 00  1 00  1 00  1 00  FOR SALE, Cheap, a Good Bicycle  in first-class condition.���������Apply,  "News" Office. A GIRL OF GRIT.  By  MAJOR   ARTHUR    GRIFFITHS.  Copywright by R. F. Fenno, & Co.  "Hello!    Hello! - I'm  taking a holi-  ��������� day.    Those , galoots   eastward,   won't  bite, and I thought I'd give myself an  airing in.the park.    Never expected to  see you." which was a,deliberate lie. for  _ had reason to know later that he had  ���������come out for that very purpose.,' "See  .your name in the papers.    Presume it's  .you? , They've   got   the   whole   story.  Fine  fortune,  young  sir;  fine.     Wish  ���������you, joy."  I thanked him, not overcordially per-'  baps:   foi-  the  man   bored, me.  and' I  ���������guessed that his was only n��������� early at-  ���������cack'upon my new. found millions.  "Now. .Captain Wood, I am delighted  fto have met you, 'for I may be able tu  give you a Utile advice. ��������� You will be  ��������� assailed on all sides. You capitalists  are the natural game of the promoters.  <"ive 'them a - wide berth. There's, a  ���������mass of'sviIlainy about. Don't trust  them���������not' a, man of them. " If you're  in any difficulty, if you've got :a few  -thousands to play' with', at any, time,,  .you 'come straight to mo. 1 shall be  ���������delighted to serve you���������for yourself,  -mind, and for.tlie sake of old times.  ���������Tor I knew Bully McFaught well.*;  VA-h, indeed: Tell'me about'  Ton .knew him." 1 was eager to  ���������more, of   the ��������� -man    from ' whom  '���������strangely    unexpected    fortune  rrom the office and knew that it contained the great scheme for the attack  on New York, which was referred to  me for examination and report. 1  meant to give it my best attention in  the early morning hours next day and  so promised myself to get to bed betimes. '_ A little good music, would  soothe me, I thought, so I wrote a few  lines accepting the invitation and pro-'  ceeded to dress.  It was then, as I stood before,, the  glass in.tbe window that gave upon  the'street, I caught a' glimpse of the  same forlorn creature looking up at  my house. Was'it mere accident? ��������� After I had heard -that day the smallest  matter all still unexplained assumed a  certain importance.  When I left the club after dinner,  my "shadow" u was st-ill there.., He  sank, slowly and. as 1 tbouglit, reluctantly out of sight when I entered the  him.  hear  my  had  -(<conie. . i '  . "I  knew old  McFaught���������_ncw  him  'well and. did business with him,  but  not so much" as, 1"could have liked���������  .'���������'worse luck!   If I .could have got upon  '���������'his shoulders,  I  should'have waltzed  '"'Into 'Unbounded wealth.    But you had  'to' be with him, not against him1.,   lie  tth'ade some men, but he ruined more���������  ���������stock, lock and barrel.   It don't matter  ' to- you  anyhow whether ho , piled  up  rthe dollars oh dead men's bones or robbed, the saints.    Guess you can'freeze  ��������� ������m to what he gathered.".  I laughed a little uneasily; but, after  ������������������all; who was this Lawford, and \yhy  ,  should I care for what he said? It was  ���������probably untrue. ���������      ������������������     *  .,.   "Will  you   be  going  over  to  God's  ���������country any time soon, Captain Wood?  '.Wish you'd take me with, you.    You'll  want a sheep dog, and I,guess ,I'm pret-*  - .*ty fly." ;        " '   ;  "You're ,'very good.    1 shall remember, but'l doubt my going just at,pres-  ���������eut.    Now, I think I'll turn  in here."  * "We  were  passing  the  portals of  my  , ciub, the -Nelson and Wellington, com-  _'uio:ily called the N. and W.   ���������  <  -    "This   your  shanty?     Pretty  smart  .place. I take it.   Can they fling a "YUii*-  'hattan cocktail any?" ���������  But the hint was lost on me. 1 had  ���������-had enough of Mr., Lawford and wished to be well rid of him.  ���������* "Well, good day," he said. ''If you  change your mind about crossing the  pond, be sure you send for me. But I  suppose London's good enough for you.  It's a pleasant place.- I reckon, with  the spoudnlics to spend, and I guess  you can have the best it holds now.  ���������if it's worth the buying. See you next  time."  Could   I?    There  was ,one  thing   I  ���������hungered for keenly,  and was by  no  , means certain of securing.- Lawford's  ���������-chance words brought it home to me  with much emphasis.    My chief object  at this time  was to try how far one  -fortune would favor me with another.  How would Frida Fairholme be affect-  ���������ed by the news of my great good luck?  !I had been asking myself this momentous question ever since I had seen Mr.  'Quintan.    At one time I hoped for the  (best, next moment I was as greatly cast  down.    Now I leaned against the railings  in the row.  in my best hat and  frock'coat,  with a brand new flower  .In   my   buttonhole,   hoping she  might  ������ee me and that I might get the chance  of a word.  But she never came, and at last I left  the park, disappointed and disconsolate, and returned to my rooms to  ���������dress .for. dinner... Here some one  ���������pushed past me just as I was letting  'myself in with my key: a'man meanly  -dressed, ��������� one of the. poor waifs, as I  ���������thought.'-who so often infest street corners.-ready for any job.  The 'incident made up particular impression ou me at the time, but it was  brought homo to me1 as one link in a  chain of singular events that were  near at hand.  , A CHEMIST IN EMBRYO:  Hank Timmons" boy Bob poured ,a  pint of castor oil in the molasses  jug- when the'folks - were,, away to  church last Sunday, and Hank's  t'olks always have mush and molasses i'or supper Sunday nigh't. Doc  Heed, who tended on Hank's family,  said the family wouldn't have suffered more if they had eaten a peck of  Candv "Cascarets.���������-Independent.  SOURCES OF KNOWLEDGE.  have  *e the  Savory handed mc a letter from Lmctord.  hansom and-'told the cabby to drive to.  Coveut   Garden.      Komemboring- Mrl  Suuy/er's  communication   but   a  few  hours before, this espionage caused me  some uneasiness.    Yet it  was done so  clumsily that 1 half believed* the follow  wished   rather  to attract' than   escape  my notice.    Of this 1 had soon a clear  proof. <>  . ,'       -   - t  When. I  alighted  from   tho crib just  short of thc'i-olnunado approach' of the  opera   ho'10'1. ���������"���������   saw   h'm.   hcn-d   hi:n.  just at -my ci'oow, having transi'evrea  himsp.lf,.there by the sair.o mysterious  process that brings a tout all the way  from a railway station to your front  door to" unload the luggage."  ."Don't take no more cabs, guv'nor,"  he whispered hoarsely,in my ear,1 and  next moment'-he was gone.. Who had  sent him In such a roundabout way to  tell, me this? Who, indeed, had , set  him on' to watch; me? ' It must  been'a friend; of course, and I ga*  credit to Mr. Snuyzer. They were evidently smart people, Messrs. Saraband  & Sons,, when there was a chance of  business coming then* way.  The night was not over yet���������a night  of dark doings and unexplained mysteries, all of which' seemed to center in  me. I could not quite believe���������why  should I?���������that the scraps of conversation T was now to overhear referred to  me. Arid yet, had I been gifted with  second sight���������had I, indeed, been more  alive to the warnings I had received���������  I might have been spared much misery.  But I am anticipating.  When I reached the opera the act  drop was down, and I thought to cast  a look on the house before I made my  way to the box where I was bidden.  My hosts were strangers, and I rather  wished to see'Lawford first, xtbat he'  might present.me to them in due form.  So I entered by one of the side ways  into the stalls aud stood there watching the audience for a time.  A THOUSAND THANKS  .THAN  BOTVUE  IS  VERY  , '    IN "his expressions  GRATITUDE.  HEARTY  OF     "  In  Graceful Sentences He Pours "Out  His Praise of. Dodd's Kidney'Tills  the Remedy Which Has, Done So  Much For Him.  CHAPTER IV.  * a irru.ioNAiiiK's- rinr.KBS.  Directly ' I   was   inside    the    house.  Savory handed me a letter from Lawford:  Dear Onpir.in Wood���������When I left you tn Piccadilly. 1 ran up against Rome friends who ar,'; much  f-rt upon tvuiUirif- your acquaintance. They are die  (hike and Ptichcss of Tierra Sagrada. He' is a  Spanish don. she an American beaut}'; Susette  flywatcr the-- called her in .New York, where she  _hd her family wore we.U acquainted with your  ���������ancle.  Mr . ���������MriVuy-ht..  Won't you come to the opera tonig-Vit to be introduced lo the duchess? Thoy bfcg-'roe to say  thai their box is No. ��������� 27A, upon the pit tier,  vli:-rt������   ihe"'   will  be  entirely  delighted   to receive  3'ou  -and  Himh; hack a line at your early convenience  oiili-f, yours very faithfully,  Kupds  \V. Lawford.   ������������������  no engagements that night hut  1 hat]  ���������a couple of balls, for neither of which,  ���������after my. disappointment in the park, 1  w;is now very keen. Besides, I had no  wish to he very late that night. I saw  on my  tahle.an official "box" straight  In the midst of this I hecame .'suddenly aware that a pair of bright eye3  were tixed upon me from another direction, and I saw that 1 was liu object  of interest���������more of a passing interest,  perhaps���������to a well dressed, charming  woman in a box on the pit tier.  Then suddenly Lawford touched me  on the back, saying:  "Oh."oh! So you are here. Come right:  along. Let me present you to the  duchess. She's mightily ,set upon seeing you." and he i������d the way along the  corridor to the box No. 27A.  As we got close to it I savr the door  was ajar and I wns attracted by the  sound of voices talking Spanish, which  1 knew. Lawford held me back, possibly fearing to be indiscreet and to  intrude upon some family quarrel.  What whs said did not impress bim.  perhaps, for 1 think he did not under-  ..stand Spanish. The voices were raised  high enough to be' plainly audible to  any one outside���������a man's, coarse, harsh  and menacing: a woman's iu reply,  pleading softly, yet firmly.  "You know the conditions and you  are bound to assist. The man has been  handed over Lto us. He is our game,  our quarry. What he has must be ours  ���������all of it. the whole vast fortune."  "I would much rather be left out of  the business. I despise myself so! 1  hate" and detest the part you would  have me play. I will not go against  him."  ''Sanctissima Virgen! Defend me  from a woman's scruples. I tell you  you must���������there is no alternative. Captivate him, win his devotion. Why  not'.' He is a comely youth (guapo chi-  co); you have made eyes at worse.  You must and shall. By heaven, if I  thought you meant to play me false"���������  St. Elzear, Que., June 2.-���������(Special)  Jt is.a well known characteristic of  our r French Canadian people < that  they are fearless, and enthusiastic in  their praise ot" anything or anybody'  that has befriended1 them.  No , one  is   more  capable'of   -more  i ^ >���������*  gracefully expressing gratitude than  the average French gentleman.  A recent case illustrates-this point.  "Mons.' .lean Boivue ,has For many  years been aillicted wit'h a -terrible  malady of the kidneys.    ���������  He suffered a very great deal of_  pain, 'and- his disease forced "him to  rise every hour  during the night.  He was advised to'.use Dodd's Kidney Pills',   and   after "taking  a  short',  treatment,   found  himself completely  cured.  His gratitude knew no hounds,and  ever since he has recommended to all  his friends the'wonderful remedy  which cured him so promptly and  completely.  When  he finds  anyone who  has  no  confidence in them, his first act is to  give them some pills, and explaAQgpo^  them how to' use them,   a^n-d'^j^.^a!-''  .found   this   method  very '-Soon-K^oh-;*  vinces thc most skeptical, oftiietruth  of     thc    .statement s he    makes   that  Dodd's Kidney "Pills' arc the'greatest  medicine in the world.  Mons. Boivue says.:'      7  "Dodd's Kidney. Pills are good.-  "I know this because "while at one  time  1   suffered   very  severely     from  Kidney Disease,  now I am well.  -   "Not long ago" I used to have  'to-  get    up     several"    times  during*    the  night, now I can sleep well all night  without rising. .  "You can believe me��������� I am glad to  have regained my health, and I say  thanks a thousand times to Dodd's  Kidney Pills.1'"  There;'is a preacher in  Una .-i-y'hb-. preaches when  -There"���������'are some others  while thc "cougrc-g'atioijs  South C'aro-  he is asleep,  who preach  sleep.  If������>u May Learn Something: From Ev-'  er'ybody   Vou   Meet. ���������  One of the most useful success habits  one can form is that of learning something from' everybody with whom he(  comes in contact.'No information which  ean be acquired is too trivial to be ignored.  Constantly measure yourself with the  men 3*ou meet. You will find that every  one can teach you something which 3*ou  did not know before and which, perhaps,- you would never have a chance  to learn again if you did not acquire it  from him.-  ' Daniel, Webster once made a great  hit in���������arguing a caso before a jury.by  repeating a-story which he afterward  said he, had not thought of since he  heard -it, fourteen years before. But  Webster was always picking up something for future use. 'His famous reply  to Hayne, tbe greatest speech ever delivered on the American continent.- was  largely made up of little reserves which  he had picked up her_ and there in his  reading, from studying men and l'r_mi  observation.    ^ ,       "  Many a prominent novelist has col1-  lected-material for his stories by making ' notes of his conversations with,  those he has met and by observation--  Charles Dickens got a' great deal of the-  matter for some of his novels In- this  way. '      ' -  One young man will go- to' a lecture  and after spending an hour listening to.,  the helpful," Inspiring words of some  prominent man .will leave the hall or.  lecture room 'without having  derived:.;  any benefit from, the address.*  Another  young man will attend the same lecture with an ambition to learn something.   He will drink In the speaker's  sentences as if he were never to, hear-  such words of encouragement and in- ���������  spiration again.    At the conclusion of  the address he will determine that he  will" miUceAttTore ef his opportunities in  the ^ufui^ithat  he.wjll   read   more,  ^h'inli-'.hiorp^st-udy more,"be more than  "ho'e've'r'was'before.' Such a young man  has -a. purpose  and ' is^'"|(]e^ej'.mined  to  'learn   something   from Everything   he  comes.in contact with andifrorn every.  body he talks to.  The other'bas no ambition,   .does   not   throw   himself   into  what  he does,   lets  his mind  wander  hither, and thither,  so that  he <never  wholly   understands   what   people   are  saying and therefore never derives any  bt-netit or information from those with  whom he couversed  Knowledge   embraces    .many ' subjects;,'but after all there is������ only one-  subject that is really worth embrac-'  ing���������woman !* ���������  Fever and aguo and bilious derangements  arc positively cured by the use of Parmelee's  Pills, They net only'cleanse theetoinach,  and bowels from all bilious matter', but they  'open thb secretory vessels, causing ihein to  pour copious G-tusi'-us from the blood into'  the bowels; after which'the corrupted, mans  is thrown out by the natural passage of the  body'. They are .used as> a general family  medicine with the best results.    , ,.  YouJ^of ten-hear'people, say: '"Blast  my     luck!"    Ever  hear them/ praise ;  their luck?'  Is 'there such a thing as-'  good' luck. ' ' . '    .  BRIGHT BABIES-."  Ave- a. Joy''to Mothers  and a Treas-  ������    ure- in th'e Home-.  ���������All. babies  should be brig-lit,   good  natured and    well.      If you have   a  child.,that   is   sickly, fretful, nervous,  restless    at    night,    or  suffers    from  stomach   or    bo\yel troubles    of any  sort; give iC Baby's Own Tablets and  it   will   soon   be .well. '��������� There is *a,o  other medicine in the. world will, so-  safely  and speedily sure .indigestion,.-  sour   stomach,    colic, ,  constipation,'  diarrhoea / and     teething ,' troubles:  Thousands oi* grateful 'mothers speak  of-this .medicine in words-of warmest    praise.    Mrs..     Fred-   Power,. '18*  Scollard-street,, Toronto, .says: ���������' "My  baby   suffered   greatly ��������� from   indiges-"  tio-ni.. She was pale and very thin and *  would-c.ry- with   pain, in "the  stomach,   and  sometimes  would not sleep  either day - or. night.*  1 got a' box of  Baby's  Own  Tablets,   and they have  'made  a  great    change ,in ' my  little  one.    She now digests her food readily;   is  not   troubled'with the     pain  in the'stomach, and has grown quite  plump.   <!��������� do not know*  of any medicine    that'    can1.equal  Baby's     Own������  Tablets lor  little ones."'     ' '  c This medicine is guaranteed to con-  Lain   neither   opiate  or   other    'harmful' drugs.    Children, take the tablets  as readily 'tis candy and crushed to a.  powder    they  can   be   given,   to    the  smallest,  weakest baby".    Sold at all  drug stores,   or    sent     post paid   at  25c a box by addressing tiie Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.. -Brockville, Ont.,  or Schenectady,  _\T._7  . BI>?  Qncenaland.  To give some idea of the size of Australia. Queensland alone is half as big  again as tier many, Austria and Hungary put together. Its area is CGS.497  square miles., '   7 <-  One trial of oE Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator will. convince you that it litis no  equal tis a worm mod cine. Buy"a b^tile  and see if it does not please you.     .  How readily you aro fooled  smooth   stranger!      But  your  bor can't foot you;  you  watch him  by the  neigh--  The county of London has 35,008  persons to the square mile, tho.  county   of Westmorland   S-1-.  1    Slant  Xlkcs    Odd   Numbers.  The number of rooms in a house, of  windows or doors in a room, even of  rungs of a ladder, iu Siam must always  be odd.  [continued.]  i ���������*.--"-'  Honeycomb,.  ���������The bees were the first cancers, and  their goods, will keep for all time  if  stored in the right kind of an apartment free from frost and dampness.  South   Caroltnnns.  South Carolina ns are "Weasels."  "���������Saiid Iliilers" and "Itirp Birds." the  Lirst an allusion to the thinness of the  ��������� ���������arly natives, the second to their place  .;f residence, the third to a common  crop-and. bird which feeds on it.  Array   Foods.  All European armies have certain extras weekly in the way of food. Sugar  is given in England and France, two  gallons of beer in Russia, half a gallvn  of wine in Italy, three pounds of ft 'h  iu Spain and live ounces of butter in  Belgium.  Enteric   Fever.  Men over forty are practically proof  against enteric fever.       '  Blood. Purifier  will build up a run down horse.  It tones up the system,  rids  stomach bf.bots,   worms  and  other parasites  whicii   undermine ari^'animal's health.  v    50 cts.-a-package. "  LEEMING MILES & CO.  AGENTS.     -    -    -      MONTREAL,  Write lor book- on Horses and Cattle.  IT IS FREE.  THE  SWEET  GIRL,  GRADUATE.  .Mrs.'   ETauskeep���������"Bridget,  what do  y6\V',mean  disturbance  ain't  by  all     that  down  in the kitchen ?"  Bridget���������  "Sihure,      it  ma'am.   It's Miss Ethel."  "Oh !   Has she' got back  cookery school ?"  "Yis, ma'am: an' she's- gettm'  ready to thry an' bile .'an egg,  ma'am."  me,  from the  1st for Hinarl's - ni tale no ofter.  Before  his best  ria-ge he  marriage a man considers  '<irl a little dear; after mar-  usually  considers  her  a lit  tle extravagant.  14.4,063 English children, tinder 14  years <��������� 0.1" age arc wage-earners, out.  of tlie 5,601,2-19  who attend  school.  The only1 town in a civilized country which is ruled a;n-d 'managed by  colored men, is Eatonvillc, in Orange  Countv,  Florida.  It often happens that the straight  of a crooked story lis not very interesting.  s-fSBsaxsas I
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A Story In Which a. Dog Plays the   *f
a Principal Part. #
Not that son of Triam, the beloved of
'  Andromache, but still a real prince of
his  race  and  greatly beloved by one
small woman.    A magnificent mastiff
is Hector, as brave and bold, not to say
as gallant and noble, as many a hero
with two legs less.  As for dogs not being able to think, any one who can entertain such an idea deserves to live in
"a chill condition of doglessness" to the
,end of his days.  I will tell you about
��� Hector, and you may judge for yourself .        , ,*<"'���,
Having been suddenly thrown upon
my own resources, as so often befalls a
girl brought up in luxury in this swiftly whirling maelstrom of our American
life, I determined to cultivate the only
decided   talent  I  possessed,   that   for
painting.    Dresden  was recommended*
to me as'a place both cheap to live in
and offering'unusual facilities for art
. study. I accordingly,went there. Without a chaperon? -Certainly. I was to be
a person of affairs,  and pwhat-was ,a'
business woman to do with so costly,
not to say inconvenient, an appendage
as  a���chaperon?   Ail winter-T-studied
��� and  copied in  the gallery, and when'
summer came I took the little steam-
' boat which'runs up and down the Elbe,
bowing its smokestack so deferentially
��� to all the .bridges, and hunted' up picturesque castles'to sketch.
"*Lieben-felsen"'was the beautiful old
schloss I fell specially in love with, so
I finally persuaded an old couple" who
lived near it to take-rue to board for a
few weeks. They had rather a nice little house and a garden that sloped
down to the water's edge. There,'under
the overhanging trees, I used to sit for
hours-gazing up at the massive towers
just on the other side of the castle
wall. Now and then a feeling of loneliness swept over me,' and' my heart
yearned for some of the pleasures of
-iny, joyous past.
One morning I asked my landlady if
any of the numerous German laws
would -be infringed if I should go in
swimming.i At. first she declared'I
would drown' immediately, but when""* I
assured be'r that I had* known how to
swim since a child she finally consent-
^ed, wiih a protest as to the general un-
0usualness of American'behavior. --
How refreshing it was! What happiness ito plunge fearlessly into the
cool, clear- water! ' Not a living soul
was to be seen, not a sound to be
heard... Suddenly a great splash startled me. 'I felt my"bathing dress seized between the shoulders and myself
dragged vigorously ��� out of the water
upon' the bank. I was thoroughly terrified, but, fortunately, made 'no resistance. As I looked up an enormous
head appeared, and a large pair of eyes
gazed inquiringly into mine.
I had always loved dogs, but this
monstrous disturber of my peace was
so formidable that I dared not move.
He, too, was motionless, and I read on
his collar the name Hector. At last I
raised my hand very gently and patted
him on the neck, and. to my infinite
relief, I perceived a slight vibration in
the tip end of his tail. Just-as I ,was
wondering how far I dared presume
upon that friendly symptom he lapped
.commanding tones I could assume.
Then I coaxed him. all of which he entirely ignored. Meanwhile the other
one of the span was by no means quiet.
She was indeed perfectly furious.
She abused Hector, she abused me, she
abused the aristocracy, to which she
seemed to think we both belonged, as
'highway robbers and assassins! In my
desperation I picked up a stick to compel Hector to obedience, but she mistook my motive and advanced upon me
in a rage. "Silence!" We turned quickly. Just out of tbe wood came a young
man in uniform, evidently 'an oliicrr.
The dogs stood still in an* instant, tuu]
1 rushed forward and gnrsped licctc-;''.-*
collar.    .
He did not consent kindly to being
In 1SS2. In' 1851 Melfi, Italy, was laid,
in ruins and 14,000 lives lost. In 1S57
in Calabria and elsewhere not less than
10,000 perished by earthquake shocks.
One authority on the subject estimates
that in the years between 1755 and
1S57 the kingdom of Naples lost not
less than 111,000 of its people by
earthquakes.
his   rough
tongue
all   over  my   face.
Then I sat up and laughed, and he
jumped and frolicked, as large as a
young lion, as .gentle as a kitten.
Presently I tried to go back into the
water, but to this he forcibly objected,
and I was obliged to submit. When I
returned to the house, he accompanied
me, to the terror of my hostess. "He
belongs up at the schloss," she explained. "The young graf is always traveling, and almost all tho servants are
afraid of him."
"Poor fellow!" I thought. He has
been lonely too. That is what we read
in each other's eyes. After that Hector and I were inseparable. He'came
every day, and we explored all the surrounding country together. I am sure
he thought���yes, thought, just as much
as you or I can think���that he saved
my life and consequently ought to appoint himself, my guardian. To me he
seemed like a living link to the beautiful old castle, a protector and faithful
friend.
���One morning as we were returning
from a long walk I saw advancing that
always novel sight to American eyes, a
woman and a dog harnessed together,
dragging a cart. In this instance the
cart was full of vegetables. It was evidently a market frau taking produce to
town. Now, Hector was a true knight,
valiant, loyal and gentle, but he possessed also that other characteristic of
knighthood���he brooked no intruders,
and no sooner did one of his kind appear than he challenged him to combat.
I knew this and trembled, but hoped
for the best. "      "
"Unluckily, however, that plebeian dog
as he approached presumed to give a
defiant bark, which settled his fate. Instantly Hector gave one spring and,
seizing his boastful adversary, shook
him out of his harness in less time than ,
It takes to tell of it, overturning the cart
and scattering the vegetables in every
direction. I was distressed beyond
measure and called Hector in the most
led! off, but the other- dog had been
pretty well chastised by this time. Elector felt his knightly powers had been
duly established, and he quieted down
bra deferential sort of way, r.3 if he
wore only consenting to it on iny account. Then the market woman began-
to wail that her wares were spoiled and'
she might as well go home, but when,
I gave her some money, and the gentleman-kindly added some-too, she harnessed herself and her dog again and
resumed her journey. Then 'i turned
to,thank my preserver. Hector, whose
collar I still held, was restlessly dragging me torward, so we walked on together.     /, f
"I am so sorry," I began, "that my
dog should have'made such trouble."
. He smiled. "Happily," he said, "the
damage was not irreparable."
' *-I,am very much obliged to you for
interfering just now," I went oh rather
excitedly. "It gave' me a chance to
briiig Hector away."
"It was courageous of you to do It,"
he replied. "He is a huge-beast for
you to defy."  .       ' '%,
"Well," I protested, "he would not
hurt me. He is' such a noble fellow,
and we aro very fond of each other,
Hector and I. Indeed he has been my
best friend all summer."
He looked down -on me and smiled
again. "I am glad of thatl"he said,
"for Hector is my favorite dog."
, This, then, was the count, and I had
been claiming his property. No winder Hector had'-, quieted down at his
voice!
He must have read the disappointment and mortification in my face, for
we had just arrived at the castle gates
and Hector had bounded away into the,
grounds when he raised his military
cap with,,graceful courtesy and said:
"Fraulein, we shall let'Hector choose
between.us. If ,he prefers you, I shall
never claim him and shall, moreover, ;
admire,his taste."
He walked toward the' gate'while I"
went on, but Hector rushed out past
him to  me  and  whined, pathetically;
then ho ran back to the count and stood
-   r    (
defiantly in his path. To humor him
his master came out again, and I turned and faced him. c Hector's joy was
unbounded. He jumped around us
both wildly and showed by every sign
in his power that he had no intention
of "cleaving to the one and forsaking
the other." It was so evident and so
amusing that we both laughed heartily, which seemed to establish a friendliness at once.
"He is '""oterniined we shall not part,
fraulein. Will you permit-us both to
accompany you home?" They did so,
and on tho way I assured the count of
my intention to return shortly to the
city, when he would probably have his
favorite's undivided affection again.
The next morning when I took my
accustomed place out under the trees
Hector soon came trotting gayly along
the bank, holding in his mouth a
small object of dark blue and red
cloth, which he deposited at my feet.
I picked it up. It was a military cap.
You may call it accident if you like
and say any dog will pick up a hat
and carry it off, but you will see how
mistaken you are. After awhile Hector's tail as he lay at my side began
to hammer the ground with gratified
thumps, and I looked up questioning-
ly. The count came toward us laughing, to get his cap. he said, hut he
must have forgotten his purpose, for
ho stayed to watch me sketch, and
the next day he came again and the
next.  .. ' ���' 7     '-������
I did not return to Dresden as soon
as I had intended. Indeed, I finally
decided not to. return at all. but to
make'iny home in the beautiful old
castle. I had always been opposed to
American girls marrying foreign' noblemen, and the count had had. he
told me. a most disapproving opinion
of American girls in general; but, you
see. Hector had made up his mind-
yes, his mind���not to spare either of
us. and he is such a fine fellow we
could but acquiesce in the matter.
Soldier*  of tbe , Civil War.
The muster of rolls of the Union'
armies of the. rebellion show that out
of 2,000,000 .in'round numbers threa-
fourths were native Americans'; Germany furnished 175,000, Ireland 150,-
000, England 50,00p, British America
50,000 and other countries 75,000���in all
about 500,000 foreigners. Forty-eight
per cent of our soldiers were farmers,,
27 per cent mechanics, 1G per cent laborers, 5 per cent professional men,
and 4 per cent were of miscellaneous
vocations. The average height of our
soldiers was* 5 feet S'/i, inches, including the large number'of recruits'from-
seventeen to twenty years of age. Out
of about "1,000,000 men whose" heights
were recorded there were 3,G13'over 6
feet 3 inches, and some were over seven feet.���Arniy and Navy Journal.
MOLDY OR WORMY CORN.
0
Cnnne
the right or left and a staggering or a'
straddling  gait.    There , is -usually  a
of   Disease   In   Hortei   In
Kansas and Adjoining State*.
Serious losses in this and- adjoining
states are occurring at the present
time- as a result of, feeding wormy,'
moldy- corn, either' when it is fed as a
grain ration or when obtained by-pasturing in the stalkfields or when fed
upon the cut corn fodder. The disease
is- an inflammation of' the brain or
/spinal cord and its- coverings (meninges), associated with', a breaking' down
of the nerve'tissue of the brain, lc is
popularly called "staggers", or "mad
staggers," because of the prominent
symptoms shown.
The symptoms are those of a brain
disease. The animal' appears .blind
and only partially conscious. There is
often a tendency to turn in a circle to
itr.
trembling of the muscles. As the disease progresses tlie animal becomes
delirious and easily excitable. In many
cases the animal will stand with the
head or breast against a wall or manger and push.   Animals will often eat
when badly affected apparently..from
force of habit,  uot because they are
hungry. =In some "cases animals'will
' die in a few hours after they are first
noticed ailing. Most of them die within a few days. A' few live a week,
rarely longer. ,'In a few cases the
spinal cord is diseased, while the brain
remains nearly-normal. In these cases
there, is inability to control the muscles or the animal may be unusually
sensitive, the least irritation of the
skin,  even    by  touching   the  animal,
often causing it to kick - violently. ,the m'lk at any given lower tempera-
Where the spinal cord only is affected t ture, and the more rapidly the toiupera-
the animal frequently recovers. Dax-i ture falls the more rapid, will be the
ative food should be given, and iodide ' separation of the cream from the milk.
The; skimmilk calf has come to stay.'
Men have learned by. experiments and
by careful feeding that skimmilk is
the cheapest and best feed for a- calf,
especially for the dairy calf, says J. L.
Smith in' Kansas Farmer. The greatest trouble is the danger of overfeed-'
ing. Most people seem to think that
because skimmilk isn't very rich they
must give the,calf lots of it, so they
pour it down him by the bucket without stopping to think what, a calf's
stomach is like, and the result is that
they soon have a lot'of. "potbellied"
calves. ��� ��    '
When the calf is a few days old, he'
Is taken away from the cow and put'
into a pen or shed to be taught-how
to drink skimmilk.   Then the fun com-'
n>__ces.   If the calf will not drink tlie
,milk right off- and is a little .stubborn,
the fellow who is trying tofei-d him
usually  gets mad,  jumps straddle  of
the calf's neck,  backs him up  into a,
'corner,  grabs hold of the' calf's head
with both hands and rams it down, in
the  milk to the bottom . of the pail.
Then the calf gets mad and bawls and
tries, to get away, gets strangled and
finally succeeds in spilling the milk.    .
It is  best to have a .little 'patience
with the caif and  remember, that  it
does not have very much sense at first.
After it has sucked  the  cow two or
three'utimes it should be taken away
and put in a good,; clean pen and fed
on its mother's milk for a week or two/
Then  begin  to   gradually' reduce  the
whole milk ""and,add a little' skimmilk,
each day until within a.co'uple of weeks
it will be on skimmilk alone.   A good
csubstitute forthe fat removed is a little
cornmeal  given-after "drinking.    This'
will also keep them from sucking each,
.other.   Overfeeding,   irregular  feeding
or feeding cold, sour milk-is very apt
to cause scours with the calves.
To, feed skimmilk fresh from the
hand separator on the farm is the best
way, because, it is always warm and
sweet. The skimmilk from the'creamery is all right, but in warm, weather
it will not keep sweet very long unless
It is sterilized well and thoroughly cooled when brought home. If the milk is
fed with a little meal and clean bright
hay, .calves can be raised on skimmilk.
drills about three feet apart and keep
well cultivated.   If seed corn especially adapted for that purpose be used   a,
much larger yield per acre can be had
than by using field corn.
Til rash in {?  Corn   Fodder.
Haul the shock corn to the barn and
run it through the thrashing machiue..
This cuts and s'lits the stalks all fine,"
shells and ,separates the corn and
beaks ,up the cobs. This, process
leaves the fodder in fine shape for
feeding stock, as there is no waste,
-.nd' if m-maged so as to run it from
he machine iuto the barn is certainlj*-
r croat savins. ,  ,
dr
About the best product which is he- '
ing turned out from .the cornfields of
the country is the boys who plow'and*
care for^the,,crop; who husk it when
ripe and graduate frorh the corn fields
into legislature, senate chamber and
Judicial bench; who become the brainy,
forceful, managers 'of great business,
enterprises and ,make histoid* for their
, country. ,      -v ,
So rare a thing is'it that the portrait of a young man- who graduated -
with honor  from  one of our western
11 if-
agricultural colleges and went straight
from the coliegp back to his farm is
given in the papers. This thing' will
not be so rare after awhile, for the
farm conducted along scientific, lines
is in the near future going to offer
better financial promise than are. any /
ot the so called professions.
Would you try to fatten twenty' 100
pound' shotes this winter with corn at
55 cents a bushel?   No, we,'would not.
In the' latitude of southern Minnesota
the winters are too cold to make' the
fattening  of   any   animal   during y<the
cold   weather   a, profitable   operation.
��� We would winter, these pigs over, keep
them .growing, no more.'and along the
.first  of  April   put  them   up" and   sell
, the last of June as 300 pound hogs.
Separating; the Cream.
If milk is to be used foKbutter making, keep it as warm" as possible and
set it to rest for creaming at once,
says a Pennsylvania dairyman in'New
England Homestead. The warmer the
milk when set the more complete will
be the  separation of the cream, from
We are reminded that the ways, of"
the world are far more humane-'than
they were in the good old days. Political conditions made an army of vagrants and tramps in the time of King
Henry VIII. in England, and he disposed of them by hanging them, no
less than 72,000 vagrants being hanged
during , his reign t of thirty-six years.
Times improved some during the reign
of Queen Elizabeth, for she hanged,
only about 400 a year.
of potash in one dram doses dissolved
in water can be given once daily for s_iu_ Meeds Careful Handling,
three or four days.    Mules are rarely      I am very careful when milking my
affected by this disease. -    cows to have them clean as well as to
Practically all cases .where the brain keep my hands and tliosecof my hired
Is the seat of the disease die, and all man clean, says M. Dickinson in Amer-
methods of treatment so far have prov- j lean Agriculturist. My stables areal-
ed of no value. The animal should be j ways in the best of condition. The
placed where it will be comfortable ' milk is run from a hand separator di-
and cannot injure itself or other ani-1 rectly into the milk cans. Each skim-
"mals and supplied with soft laxative , ming is kept separate and hauled to the
food, such as thin bran mashes. The creamery by itself,
only treatment for the disease is preventive by avoiding the wormy, moldy
corn. Care should be exercised in handling a horse to avoid injury, as tbe
animal is irresponsible and often la a
delirious frenzy.
In some cases horses do not begin td
die for a month after being turned into
the stalkfields, and they may contract
the disease a'week and in some cases
ten days after the moldy corn has been
withheld.
Moldy or wormy corn does not seem
to be injurious to other animals and
can be fed to cattle and hogs without
danger.���U. S. Mayo, Kansas Station.'
A MinJBsota man claims that by the -
careful-breeding of-wheat he is-going
to' be�� aole   to   supply   a ���variety   of
wheat   which   will ' produce   fourfold -
more than any we now have.��� We do7
not*believe that this can be-done, aud ���
if  it; could  be . it * is  doubtful"_ if , such
discovery-would be of auy rearbenefit."'
Wrheat  pulls  the  life' out of the  best
of soils fast enough as it is and,  one'
year with another, is one of the least,
prcfitaL*!e crops' winch can be raised. ���
When the stock die in the cornstalk-
field, it becomes a very expensive pasture ground. They have died by the
thousand all over the corn belt recently, whether from smut poison or from
impaction or what it matters not, and
it does not seem to have made any dif-,
ference whether care was used in -introducing them to the new feed. The ���
fact' remains that there is death in the
cornstalk C-eld. and if one can't cut the
stalks up he had better burn them up.
Protection Asralnst Wind and Cold.
Many   farm   buildings   permit   the
because
Destructive  Karthaunlces.
In 1G93 an earthquake overturned
fifty-four cities and towns; Catania
and its 1S.000 inhabitants were wiped
but of existence and more than 100,-
000 lives were lost altogether. In 1702
Yeddo, Japan, was ruined and 200,000
people killed. In 1731 Peking lost
100.000 by an earthquake. In 1754
100,000 were engulfed at Grand Cairo.
The following year Lisbon was wrecked the second time, losing G0.000 people. The same year Kaschan, Persia,
with 40,000 people, was totally destroyed. In 1759 Baalbec, Syria, was
destroyed, 20,000 persons being killed.
The same number perished at Allepo
wind  to  sweep  under them
they    have    no
tight  foundation.     Such    a
condition causes
much   suffering
to the animals
confined inside.
The Farm Jour-
n a 1      suggests
that    a    simple
way    to    bank
such a building
is to lay down a
strip   of   the __
stout, red build- EAsy WAy TO bank a
ing  paper that building.
is now sold so
cheaply in the manner shown in the
cut.   Tack the upper edge or put on
laths along the upper edge and lay a
narrow strip of board along the edge
upon the ground.   It costs but a trifle
to go all around a building in this way.
Friday    Jtlnrringres.
Friday is the unlucky day of the
week, but it seems to have no terrors
for those matrimonially inclined. Friday holds a fair avenge with other
days of the week for marriages solemnized.
A noted western man riding across
the country and noticing thousands of
.acres of cornstalks standing in the
field from which the ears had been
jerked said, "The farmer is conducting
the only business in the world that allows a man to lose 45 per cent of his
capital stock and at the same time to
live." Out of our great corn crop of
nearly 2.000.000.000 bushels annually
only a very small part of the fodder is
turned to much account, says Kansas
Farmer. At the very lowest estimate
the stalks, yielding one bushel of corn
are.on an average worth 10 cents for
feed, even including the great corn regions, a total of S200.000.000 lost. In
the south generally little value is attached to cornstalks as fodder. In the
west .many, farmers let their cattle
roam in the fields and pick off some
leaves, eat a little of the stalk and
trample the rest down. Nearly the
whole of a cornstalk except'a very little of tbe thin, bard outside coating affords nutritious fodder if it is cut at
the proper time and well cured. It
needs to be cut when not so green as
to mold in the shocks, but not so ripe
as to lose all its succulence and become woody. Experience and observation will generally indicate to every
one the proper time for cutting it
Plant  Fodder  Corn.
Fodder corn is a cheap and valuable
food to retain the milk product during
July and August, when the pastures
dry up and cattle lose in flesh and
milk. It may be cut up and mixed
with feed, fed whole or used as ensilage. Every farmer keeping cattle for
dairy purposes should raise a large
field of it each year for summer and
winter use.   Sow upon good land in
Without any sort of sense or reason
man mauifests the same inveterate
enmity toward all kinds of hawks,,
owls, eagles and their kind that he
does toward snakes, when, with the
exception of the few venomous snakes,
the entire list of birds referred to and
nonvenomous snakes should bo rated
as among his best friends, as they constitute nature's most effective agency
to limit the uucVoer of the rodeutia���
rabbits, mice, rats, gophers. This is
a lesson which needs preaching over
and over.
We are asked about the fall sowing-*
of clover seed���for instance, on a field
of rye in middle September. We have
never known a fall sowing of clover
north of latitude 42 to be a success.
The plant is too tender to endure the
extreme cold of the winter. We have
known clover to be sown among corn
at the time of the,last plowing in July-
and come through all right, but in that
case the plant had time to get better
rooted and stronger. The best time to
sow the clover seed. Is iu the spring as
early as possible.  '
��� The man who last August was
cussing Providence and bewailing his
bad luck as he looked at his withered cornfield and offered to sell it,
and in not a few cases selling it at
the rate of $3 or'$4 an acre, in November found that the field yielded forty
bushels of good corn to "the acre, worth
$20, and a ton and a half of fine fodder,
worth.$12, or more than one-half what
his farm was worth, at $G0 per acre.
This was' really the worst case of
agricultural grunting and cussing that
we ever came across.
Mineral   "Waters.
An enormous capital is invested in
the mineral water industry in Great
Britain. It is \ probably not overestimating the figure to put it at ��.15,000,-
000, while the workers employed will
,' number not far short of 100.000.
'f.'-'
*.    ' i.
\ ,:.
i ����� i' iaa-JB^Bfts^fik���������iias^^  THOROUGHLY CHINESE.  ^M^'ob   la   One   of   tlie   Oldest   Citim  In tli* World.,  Canton,  the capital of the province  .    of   Evwaugtung.   has  a   population   of  about 2.000,000 and is one of the oldest  , cities in the world, and until the puri  n,   of Hongkong was opened It was tin-  export   city   of  the   empire.     Its   old  walls and fortifications, with thoir old  guns, are all now obsolete and entirely  .neglected,'remaining   only  as    monuments of departed  ages.    They   have  never been of service except as warning'of danger to an invading foe and  no doubt had the desired effect until  jibe last half-century. '  |    Canton is said to be absolutely aud  !,thoroughly  Chinese,  and  there  is  no  ;��������� other,city in the empire that is move so.  - i Tho!������e it exists today, with its narrow  ;' streets, its old temples, its wealth, its  J extreme   poverty   and   its   peculiarly  i constructed   buildings,  and  -when   ono  j considers the habits and customs of its  ': people and  their achievements  in  the  ai s so characteristic .of that country,  ,  its ancient history so resplendent <-en-  ��������� '  turies ago, unless that history -is a  fa-'  ble, and sees there now so much that  Is filthy and repugnant to common de-  ��������� cen'cy   and    civilization    the    present  state of ,the country  needs but to be  seen to be condemned.  No stranger is respected or safe from  Insult within its limits, unless he has  official' or military bearing or " is in  care of a trusty guide���������one of their pwn  countrymen, armed with plenary li  cense and power. ���������   <  / V -w       \y% i\A /V  r> i  ������.  V-CUX  'V?  \  \ LA  \m  Friendly Foes !n EventneUy. 1S02I.  In  tliese'matters of principle" not a  , hand   was   raised   ro   pre\ nt, a ' free  choice.''No'feeling of personal   haired  stood between those who saw life's dn  ty differently.'   A neighbor to the right  1 of >\ little'home called one evlwung on  ,  bis neighbor to the left.  'lie kissed the  children   and   shook ' hands-  with   ihe  parents.'" '       / '    .  "I may not see you again.   Tonight 1  t    go to join Moruart." he said.  Tlie. host  iwent   to   his   lit^e   wardrobe,   took   therefrom    his  '"_roatreat.  thrust>.a   pistol   into,   the   pocket   and  threw  it   over   the1 arm   of   his  jiu< si  Both were poor men. and   wii'm-i-  ap  proached.   The recipieiu  attempted   to  - returu it'   "No." said  the donor- "n������  you take this coat.   Vour path is to b;>  one of privation: besides. 1  won't need  \. it.   Tomorrow inorning 1 start  nnri!) to  - \ enlist;    My  government   has  ovcrvoijis  j to. spare, and pistols too.   Vou who j.-.o  '���������south may tind neiihei- . r.od tilcss you.  . 1 friend.   May we '���������eiurn to iii^t'X auam."  !-��������� Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly.  ;     Some  very  jrooiJ  siorics  aie   'old   of  i the  lmpreKsiou  made  upon  un ���������*������������������'���������  wh.-i  i attend for the first tiiiie H\<.\ -ciy high  ; church   'Cpiscop;-!'.".'.!   s-'rvii-i'.   with   its  i elaborate  ritual  dim  its extr.-iotiiiiiitr.s  j niUHicul1 r'eature.'?. at the {'iiur'-h of St.  ; .Mary the Virgin.    The reply <<l  a  very  ��������� prominent  Catholic priest   when asked  ' by the friend "who had taken Him there  how he liked the service. "Weli. really.  I  prefer the Kimple ritual or   iny  own  church," i* a current story at the clubs.  I_"'en   more  amusing   was   the   com  ment    of    the    elderly    Scotchwoman  whose  relatives  said   to   her   as   they  were leaving alter the service:  "Well. Aunt .lanet. did you.enjoy the  service".'"  "A' weel," said Janet in response,  "it's verra interestin". but what a w'y  to  speud   the    Sabbath*"  A WrcHttc  VVith German.  An estimable woman of Milwaukee  is an earnest member of a local (*er-  man class, but her method of pronouncing some of the words, at least in one  specific instance, aroused tlie mirth of  her companions.. At a.'recep.t meeting  of the class oue. of the questions in the  day's exercise'was, "Are you not glad  that you are able to leariv German7"  This query was in the foreign language, aud the answer was. "Ja.  gewiss." meaning. "Yes, certainly." It  so happened that this particular woman was called up to read i he'quest ion-  and answer. She'got,through the question ali right, but convulsed the class i  by reading the answer this way, "Va;  gee whiz*"  De*���������'t   Be   a   Pent.  If you can't oblige people iu any other way, you can at least let them alone.  Half the troubles of people are due to  idle and impudent interference iu their  affairs. "Balf the . time when you  make a vigorous kick there is no kick  coming to you. Ono of the worst habits  people have is making each other on-  necessary trouble. Life is hard enough  at best. Don't be a. pest, if you can't  help others, you can at least let them  alone.  Benr'ls  In  OJiS ftnesiin.  The Russians bad au old law by  which any one who drew hair from an- |  other's beard should be lined four ���������  times as much as for cuttim: off a linger, and the importance and value of  the appendage are further illustrated.by  the fact. that. -tKhough the loss of a leg  was estimated ot 12 shillings.-the loss  oi th'; beard was estimated, at 20.���������  Loaduti Globe.  Asthmrilenc I'nngr, Instant Relief and Permanent  Cure in Ali Cases. '  SKNT Ali.SOLirriiLY  FREE ON  RECEIPT  OF POSTAL.  Write Your Xaine and Address Plainly.'  * ' ^���������H_. 4&Q*U    %    System..  ysten  Our .facilities for Soring Perish-ib-e Articles are, now  complete. Egg?, -Butter,', Gume,' Fowl and Meats -of  kinds Stored' at  I\eafonable   Rate's.."....  '  ...i.m/<n *r%  ^v._os.r7V3UZuJxa^ff^Maes'it  4 . ^S/wa h'������ p3 eLh  S*1 **������������������** ffia   Baacwsaa  a  There is nothing like Aithm.ilfcne.' It  brings instant rehef, even in ihe worst  ca,es.     It cures whon all else '"ai s.  The U.-.Y. C K. Wt^lis, of Viilu KkW,  fli., Ha^s: "Your trial hofcti.' of A-thma-  l- an received iq good uojuutmn. I oa'iuiuc  fccii'you hii'V thauktal 1 teel for the good  derived ir������nn ix.. I wjs r-.\ ������l vo, ohi<.itit-d  with putrid hev. throat nnd Atthm i fur ian <  year.s. I deap.urod ui u\ e Using ������������������������ r������rl I  .i_.i7 your advcsrtisfiritiut t.ir tti^ unrn i-t this  drea-dul and tor'iientirig diata"'-, Authcua,  ������tnd thouuht )(iu had i������Vbi-spnk������_ yen .-,.-lve_  hut resolved io wivu iv a inal. 'I'.i my  astOHLshiTJent, thb trnl ao'ji-r'* like a c.iarm.  deod um a rull-sozsd liyttV.*." ������    ������   ���������'    '  A  ^'E_^0RL'ERS   for   out?!dft   Porta   promptly filed   at   Lowest  JL_y  lviarket    Pvces. ..' '. . '.   ;     UNION   BREW I NG-CO.,' Ltd.   V  Phnflo    27*  '  - B*C-WSMUt-R.RTR75:T5T , P  0   tlrawir .4-5. ���������  ���������������^������.w������',fWw;uw^.'^i>w.���������^wv-v<r'ip^v--TrCrr--?inir^^  n _-i..t*' ^   -  I  :i:  **  \  I  }  (���������  ��������� &W-& ������-v"^l:***^ e mil s  _=K^������^"  BELIEF.  .   Rev. Dr. Morris Wech_l_r,   ���������  ,. ltahhi i;f the Co tig.  Hi,_i L~,ra'Al.  New Y,irk, Jan. 3, 1901.  " Das Tafc B������o.s'. "Vji*uiciy_ Co ,  G-ttiuluiji-.-ii:    Your A-ilu/i,il(-iif> in  an   n-c.  , eellciii reintidy for A>,ihi;ia and Hay 'Fever,  anil its couip.iiiiion allcvia-us a51 "-rouhlns  which conihu.e with Asthiha. IcsHueceaa.is  a-mm'-hiU'^ aii'l wouclortul:''   ������        '  lAitav having i-. carcfu.lv anal\W.l, v> a cmi state that Asthmalene   cont jkb do   op;U:u,  ���������"morj-niae, chlon.foi in nr ether.     Vei-y tiulu \ours, ' , '-  REV. DR. MOKRI-, WECHSLEll.  n     ���������-   \       ',, -n - AvowSt-kun'os, N. Y., Feb. 1, ,1901.  pv���������  Tait Bros   aIui-ioine ^o,  U^iitleu.-i.: I -.vnie . hi^ ceatiiYionial from a sense nf ������lutv, havm;- tested the wonderful i-Uect of yc.ui AHtlnnnhjin, t������ r tin- cur������ ot A-uhuia My wit.- has" been afflicted ������ ith  s(-as,.nO(lio!.--ihin������ lor rh-; pa^ I2\ears., ,K,ui>,v. t-xhaus.d my own .-kill ay well as  many other.-, I oaauce.i *.i> a.- e >oi;r hign ujjoi. your svuuhiws on "l30th stre--.t Nv.w- York 1  ���������*'���������", c*- "l>:au.ea a b.iUlc&t Astlunalei,. .     My ., ifl. ooii������.ii������������,c^l,t..Kii,y ;������������������ about ihe   first ,'rf  , Novt-mbtr.    I vi-r;, aouii uouce.l ararlicii    i������i'ipr.-vi3n,e.,t.  ''   Ast������   ut-ing   one   bottle, her  As������hma iuh 'rii-aypeareii :ujd ������,h_ s.s ctmrt-ly tiH> fnmi a!l^ymp5t,iTia:      I   eel that I can cou-  ' sis eut'y *-,coi/uj.oiiu ihe n/^ieine to all whyare aillict d wit-i tin"'(listres������iuK disease  Yuiu-hreaptotiuliy,. '    '_ O. D. PHELPiS, M.D.  a .   Du. Taft ""uos   VI EDiciis-E Cu. '��������� . ���������_ fob'5''l 901  GeinlemMj: Iwas ruubk-.i with Asthma for 22 j ears. I have tried nnm.rou, leme-  difcH, out the-- hava all Jailed. I ran across youv .irtvv-ftisenienc u'v.d aturtwl witli ������0>trial  bo-tle. J fouuu relief at. once. I iiave .since 'purchased vom fuil-siKe l.oule,. and I n'-n  ever gratcfu . I have family of four ohiidren, an-i f r six \eira was unabln t.o'w.,r\ I am  nj.w ui die bess oi Ueal'-h and ociog business every day. 'Inid testimony yi u can i���������'_ke uso ''  of aa yv>_ tee ii1-. t ( - ���������  Home aiulrtss-b, 235 Rivmgtou Street. >      ,     S   RAPHAEL,  ���������   '       * - 07 K,������at l2Utii St-.'N^wY r: City>  ^ TBIAL BOTTLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT  - '  '  '       '  OF POSTAL.    '        ' -  '  ' Do not delay.    Write at once, addi.8_i B DR. TAF1?   BROS.   MKDN.TNE   CO,   79  E-st 130th Sc.'New Y'liri- City.' v ' -  SOLD * BY    ALT,    DRUGGISTS.-   -  "NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that cp-  plio.iion will be niatie to the Legisla'Tve  Assembly of the-Province of Iir'-'isb Columbia at ith ;)i8.jent sessi.in for an Act in in-  ooru-jrate n. i.''.-nipni.y:-r. jrh power 'o cnu-  wtruo", ^qnip, maintbiit aod ���������"ipBt-at*' a .-hi-'lc  'ir double 1i;jr of r-dlvay. io be opprated by  .si-eat/ij tleetricty or ( any other mod? or  uower, at and from tne Cifcv of Vicloria in  ohe province of British Ooltiriibia, tlieuei.-^  Nrrtli-v.est-hy the most fei-ihlc route^to a  point at or near Seymour Narrows in the  said Province of British Columbia: and  with power to construct, establish, r>iain-  iaiu and conunir<lly oper-ite a -ailway  ferry steamship service for the purpose ot  ���������rausferiifig for reward passengers a--d pa -  a^n^er and fre'ght car.i froin the --aid noint  rtfc or ntar Seymour Narrows in Vancouver's  fsl*ud to a point on the .Mainland of the  Provmce- of British Columbia ; and wilh  further powers to build, < quip, maintain  and operate branches of th_ said railway  from any point on the mam line thereof to  ���������my point in Vancouver Ibland ; aud -with  po^i.r to build and operate tramways in  coiinec'ion with the said nilway ; and with  power to build, con struct., <-quip, maintain''.'  and operate telegraph and 'ok-phone iinen in  uouncuiion witi the taid railways aud  branches ; aod with power to generate t ieo-  tricity for the "supply of light, hear; at'd  power, aod for all, any and > very 7>ther  nnrpose   nieutioned  in  Sections   80,  Si, 82  .uxi.\ S3 of t,r,e '* Woter Clauses Consolidation Ac;-, 1S97," ami to do everything  necessary or incidental to tho cirryinf* out  of all or auy of the objects referred lo in  the said fiectionp; and wUh power to ex-  "ro-se ali ihe powers giveu to the Oonipauy  b.' Parts IV and V of.the '' VVater Clauses  C'H'bolida'Jou Act, JS97;" and wito power  to tmilo, own and maintain saw-mills ; and  to carry ou a general express business:, and |  'o buiiti, uiaiuc-aiii and opt-raie bridgei., \  road-5, ways, fr-rrie.--, whi+rvey, docks, /  s'.euiiib'.iats, yteauiihips, coal buukuts, auU  other works; and to malse traffic or qUier  ari*i>ngen?euU, with toil way, steamship or  su-av/ibo&t and other conspaniea ; and witn  pm> er to expropriate lann.-i for the purposes  ol" the C'ompa.-iy aud to oi quirt; land bonuses,  piivileyes or other aid from any Govern-  ��������� i.ont or Municipality, or other pera-'iis or  bodies corporate, and wi..ii power, to build  wayon.ri a-!s to bo i:j.-ed m ilia construjtion  of {-nch railway and in advance of same, and  to levy and coll- t, fe.il.-> trom all pftraons  using, and on al.' fr :igac pnssii:g over any of  such roiida l.-uilc b tne Cmnpiny, whether  before or alter tlio con.itinotion r,f rhc roil-  w.vj'. and wit}) jjewer to mu!! out its noder-  tiiM.jij;; and wiih ail other ii.-.u:ii, i.ect-.-sury  or i- eidcnral i;l'1-;jj, or privilc���������.������������������'���������..-��������� as may b---  ru o.-KKrtiy or co/.ducife to tne alio vo ol'j-i.-.u',,  or ������.->y of them.  D,!..ed at. Vic'-oria, B.C.,   thit! '24th auy r.f  Man-.h, A.l>.,  1902,  RQt~.KKT.SON & ROBERTSON,  c>- :jcjtok.s mm 'iii��������� At'i'j./cAN'ra  sir  ���������bV  ASSESSMENT ACT AND  PROVINCIAL  REVENUE TAX.  COASOX DlriTKlOT.  **vtOTICB3 'is hereby given, in   necrdaDce  *��������� ^      with the    Statti'Co,    that "Prov iucial  vinii������Tijr, and   all    taxed   levied    under  t. A1-''���������-hii e>-t Act, are   now   due   f.-r the  \ear J901      Ali tin- above named taxns  col-  lec-tibh-. wirhin the Cinnox Di.->> ru-t are   payable at my oIKce. at  the Court Hoti������e (Jum-  beilmd.     Assessed taxes  aie  collectible   at  the tollowii'g rates, viz:���������  If pud on or bfctore June 30th, 1901:���������   *  Thie--lifths ot mho   per   cent.   <m   veal  property.  Two and one-half per, cent, on assessed  vMluc,of wild iauri.  One-half of one per cent, on personal property. ��������� i_  Upon   uch excess of iocome���������  Class A:���������On one thousand dollars and not  exceeding ten thousand dollars, one per  ceut up to five thousaud dollars, and  two per cent, on the reinaii-dei:   '���������  Class !"> ���������On ten thousand dollar . and not  exc-t-ding t ��������� t'uty thousand dollars, one  and'one-hi If per cent, up to ten'thousand  dollars, and two and one-half per cent: tin  the remainder : ':'������������������'  Class 0 ���������On tweuty thousand dollars, and  not. exceeding torty thousand dollars, two  aud (Hie half per cent. up. to twenty thbuw-  '' and dollars, and three per cent, on the  remainder :  (.lass D.���������-Ou all others in excess of forty  tiiousuud dollars, three per cent, up to  forty thousand do'lars, and three aud  one-half per cent, on the leiu'iuul'ir.  Tf paid on or after 1st July, 1901 :���������  Four fifths .of oue per cent, unreal property.  Three per cent, on the assessed value of  v. dd laud.  Throe-quarters of one per cent, on personal  prop<r-ty.  On. t-o'mti-h of the income of any person as  ixci-eiis ime thousand dollars, iu accordance with tiie follo-Aiog classifications);  upon such excess the rates shall lie,  oamely :���������  Class A ���������On one thousand dollars, and not  txcei-.ding ten thousand dollars,'"'one and  one-half per cent, up to 'five thousand  denial's, a. d two aud one-half per ceut.  on i he rt-mainder :  Class B ���������Ou ten thousand do*lam, and not  exceeding w-.-ily thousand dollars, two  pec cent, up to teu thousand dollars, aud  tin ee per cent, ou tlie  remainder:  Class 0. ��������� On twenty thousand dollars, aud  uor. exoeediiur forty thousand doiUrs,  three per cent, up to twenty thousand  dollavs, and three and one-half per cent,  oo the remainder :  Class f).���������Oo all others in exces"*   ������f  forty  thoiwu.'d. dollari-, thr e and   ojio-hali*  pt-r  cent, up to forty   thousand   do'lar.-J,    and  four per cent on  the   remainder.  Provincial Keverii;<; T-ix   X?, p-r capita.  JOMN  HAlItU,  A.<-.ca..or and Oolloctor.  Cumberlaud, B.C., 11thJanuary, 1901.  My 22  i  ESTABLISHED   1877.  INCORPORATED   1898  AUTHORIZED   CAPiTAL,   $100,000.  Ml  DEALERS    AND    EXPORTERS  For Downright   Satisfaction,  ^Shipment   after   Shipment.  Ship    Your   Goods   to   Us.  Full    Prices     and    Imme  diate Payment Every Time.  Been Established 24 Years.  Write for Prices. Make Trial  Shipment.    Convince Yourself.  SES1EGA -jiB-3-J. EBEE������lS���������������Bg-S.  ^a  200-212 FIRST AVE. N.  MBNNEAPO-.-S,      -      MINNESOTA.  WRITE     "FOR     PRICE    CIRCULARS.  t*H"������rW������vmlqNEy7iN.: it..  ,���������.-*?-���������������_-v s- o������������h-"--.*"-'-_;:-"*"���������'-���������'-"''������������������^-���������'*.'������x^/-'*;.;*���������-*, .-���������{���������., ���������  -'���������~v .vj.-:-*.- ::���������:���������-  ���������->.;...' >.J '   ' .-.  ^^^s^jffS-^^sS  arndSEWECA  turns.  Kspimait & Ifauaiino. Sy.  Gi'i-sSS^'  Stenrnphip ^I'hedulo Effective Tues-  ."    day;- Tanua*ry--2_,-'1902/"'"./'���������  s; s. "City of IManaimo.'  Leaves Victoria Tuesday. 6 a.m., for Na-  , nai-.no,   calling.tat   North  $;unich,  Cowichan,   Tvlus^raves,    liurgoyne,  Maple -Hay, Vesuvius, Clieiii?iinus,  Kuper, Thetis and Gabriola.  Leaves Nanaivn'n Tuesday, 3 p:ni., for  Union Wharf and Comox direct.  Leave1" Comox and Union Wharf Wednesday,   12 noon, for Nanaimo and  ,      way ports.  Leaves'Nanaimo'Thursday, 7 a.m, for  Comox and way ports.  Leaves Comox Friday, 7 a.m., for Nanaimo direct.  Leaves Nanaimo Friday, 2 p.m., for Victoria, calling at Gabriola, Fermvcod,  Ganges, Fulford and North Saanich.  Leaves Victoria Saturday, 7 a.m., for  Island Ports, calling al North Saanich, Cowichan, Must;raves, Bt-rgoyne  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 ai other ports than those  above mentioned when sufficient business  is offered.   /  The   Company   reserves   tiie   right   to  change sailing' dales and hours of sailing  without previous notice.  GEO. 3_.    OTTBTBrEY,  Trafac Manager  Black Dianrnd Nursery  QUARTER WAY,Wellington Road  HUTCHSfisoFi mm  20*00O*Fruit Trees to   choose : from,  "Larg-o Assortment, of > Ornamental  Trees,   Shrubs   and.   Sverg'.aenrts.-  .'-Small Fruits   in   Great   Variety,  Orders ' by  ���������mail   promptly'-attended to.        , i   .   .  sl2tc.              ''-..'"     P- O   BOX.  1GO.  3JS^lO._E_Z_H3   ..  ���������KURTZ'S'OWN'  KURTZ'S PIONEER, "or.';"  K    RTZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM  O Jl Gr '-__- _bO ::  e Be.-u. i;  by Uviion Labor in  flf0F~Tlie BeBt in   B.C.   and  made  fk Li 1 U7 "***-���������  V  C*t  Tpioneer (Biaat jfactoi  Vancouver,   B.C.  TO THE EEAF,  A rich lady cured of ber "Deafness and. Nni^eR in tbe Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Art/if cial Ear  Drum?, gave $10,0f)0 lo his Insti-  tuLe, so that, deaf people una bin io  procure tbe'Ear Drums ma}*- have  thorn free Address Ko. 14517  Tne Nicholson lri.-:titute, 7*B  Eighth Avenue, New York, U.S.A.  lip * _������w^KB^_>M������'M-J-.V-A,g.*- - __SSg;rrr l_?*ft -55a_m_*--^-j_u-.^.___i  USMrtMKiKKJftfta m*������g*--fc>a*n4i-_i������^j  -'Mtlnat'. iwemuiMMi s -w-Mi-  a*aaiwwAafi5ai������r-1  ���������  ���������J.7  <��������� ..,  .  "���������Vx  T  /  /  "  i   ���������  LI-  frx   /  in  _���������(  I- ���������  THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS  Issued Every- -"Wednesday.  W. B. ANDERSON,       -     -'     7   '   EDITOK  1'uo comuiuu or JL'hk _>"_\vk aro open co all  who wish to e'xprcso Uiureiu vitsWh on malt-  ri oi ,-u.Dhc   iui_-_st.  While we do not hold ourselves responsible for the utterances of correspondents, we  reserve   tho r.gnc    ol'   _fc<-nui_g   to   luser  oai'u'unicar.iuns uuueo-ssanly jj'ersunai.  WEDNESDAY,   aUu. o, iyu_-.  SOLDER ALL NEWsDMLKliS: 10c  Furnishes Monthly to all Lovers ot Music--  v_st .volume   ���������������{   .New,    (Jnoiixi,,   __y.j,ii_!.  Compositions by the most popular author..  32     Pages     of     Piano'   Music  5 Sonus,      -5 Instrumental.  10   Complete   Pieces   for   Piano, ���������  -   ,     with interesting Musical Literature.-'  Once a month for-10c.     "  < '       ,    Yearly Subscription,-$l.oo.  In one year you get neatly 400 pages oi  Music, compriHii.g-.J2-) 'complete pieces .foi,  the Piano. It bought in,any music stoic ai  one-ialf off, would" vuat S30.' If >���������'<���������- v,i*'  send us the namo and atUri'SH ������������������f' live p r  former-* on the Via.no ������-r Organ, we wil  send you a sample copy free.  -   J. W. PEPPER, Publish r;"  Oat-ih-g liind & Oion   Music & luai.���������B'ree  . Eighth & Locust Sts,  PlIILADELPinA,   Pa'.  ���������      SUBSCRIPTION   ,  /For^ the J. W. Pepper Piano  Mupio'MaQ-nzinp, pnop-One Prilhir  per year (postage paid), can be  placed by applying to.tho, office of  'News, Cuif'berlanft, R C:, where  sample roniepcan be seen.   ,.  -VtTnxriar_ Ju  The Best and Most Influential  Mining Paper in , the   World.  PUBLISHED WEEKLY, $5.00 PER YEAR.  SPECIMEN   COPY   FREE.  253 Bro-tdwe-y.   -   New York.  hiiry-8 romns,  VANCOUVER,   B.C.  Fruit & Ornamental Tree?,  Thirteen Acres, all produced by  -intelligent White Labor. Less  than Eastern Prices  Clean Certificate from Inspector  No   San  Jose Scale  or Borers.  GARDEN & FIELD  Seeds  and-*--Bulbs  for Fall & Spring Planting.  Fertilizers, Agricuftur.il Implements, &c.  Catalogue   Fke_.  M. J. HENRY  3009 Westminster Road  VANCOUVES, B.C  ���������GREAT:-..;..  WEST' '���������������������������.  LIFE.  *     ��������� un esaaarwnaifarrw-f'fa'-M -  THE reason why,- the GREAT- West  Life Assurance Co.'has more  business in force than ony other Company ever had at the same age, is theii  promptness in Paying Claims, and the  Liberal Contract given, free from all  annoying restrictions.  Any  information   asked   for   will   be  promptly and ^cheerfully given.  A. ANDERSON,  General Agent,  Drawer, 5. Nanaimo, B.C.  I  WE   WANT YOUR  %  1  1*121  t SATISFACTORY lMi������  *Ca=^*5_*^^=tJfe  Our fee returned if we fail. Any one sending sketch and description of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patentability of same. "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- ' Address,   .     _  VECTOR' Ua EVAHS &   CO**  ���������   (Patent'Attorneys,)  Evans Busid'w^      -     ,WASfflNGTON, D. Oa  &  OF EVERY CLASS'AND  DESCRIPTION  At    L O W E ST     RATE S.  tr-rirxr-Mcwv-resfl  CIRCULARS.    ,   /  NOTICED "  BiLL-IIEADS  *"  ".   LETTER-HEADS  "   ' MEMORANDUMS    '    "  ENVELOPES  BUSINESS C'ARDS  LABELS &RAGS *-.*'"    ' - ~  ; '    "   ,     ' BILLS OF FARE  Etc., Etc., Etc.  ., CONCERT PROGRAMMES  , BALX PROGRAMMES  DISPLAY BILLS  "POSTERS     ,   V    -  B     .     CONCERT TICKETS  'BAtL. TICKETS' *   .  .,     MENUS .  RECEIPT FORMS       ��������� "   0  ABSTRACT of ACCOUNTS  -Etc.-      .   Etc.,  Etc.  ORDERS   EXECUTED WITHOUT DELAY.  ! Death Intimations  I-  Funeral   invitations  Memoriam   Cards  t  ���������___. cj������^cf_3nKnriv__R->BK������_>___naiM-nfn_w_w_BB_a__Hn_dMK_i-MM  On Shortest Notice.  t will Pay you     -3ga*i  TO   ADVERTISE   IN   THE  .64  59  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  Subscription,        - -       $150   per an  cv  -<xz__t  (?..  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B.C  Office  Hours :���������8 a.m. till 5 p.m.;   aturdays, 8 to r.  .���������.  (  Espimalt &��������� anaimo ' y  "TIME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  NOV. 19th, 1898   . , j  VIGTOK1A TO WELLINGTON.  No. 2 Daily. No. -""������������������  A.M ',        ,. '\ I'.M  Do   0:00  Victot-in..' Do. 4:25  '    9:28 Golds-cream.... "   _:o3  "   10:9 ��������� Koengs  "   5.3t  ������������������'   10:48 Duncans C:l  I'.M. . , P.M.  "   12:14        Nanaimo 7:11  A . J2:3    ���������VVr-lliiigton  Ar. 7:55  WELLINGTON   TO  VICTOEIA.  No.lDailj-, ,      ,      No. 3 8n'vr_ay.'  A.M. ' A.M.  De. S:0j AVellirpton   Do. 4:2"i  "   8:2(5  Niinaimo..., * "  ':^9  "   9:52 :....Duncans.'  "   G:II5  " 10:37  Koonig- "   G:4G  " 11:1S    Golrtstream ,...."   7.3?'  Ar. 11:45    .       . ..Victoria.., Ar. S:00 KM.  Reduced ial.es  10 and from alf jioinis  Saturdays rand Sundays good Lu return Mon  day.  ' For  rates  nnd   al    information    apply  at  Company's'"flices. '  A. "OUNSMUIR Giso. L. COURTNEY. .  PRJ2SIDKNT. '    "Traffic Manager  i       ������ ' 1  "��������� 1 \  .       Notice.  Riding on locomotives and'  rail  w,ay cars  of   the   Union   Colliery  Company by any   person .or ��������� per  sons���������^'except train cre'w���������'is strictly  prohibited.     Emploj'-ees   are  Bub;  .ject to dismissal for allowing same  c   By order    .   -.,. ^  'Francis D.< Little  -���������' '    ���������        '        Manager. ���������  I Have   Takenr  Offtce  in the   Nath      Building,  'Dunsmuir Avenue,    Cumtoeria d.V  and am agent' for the following  reliable    insurance    companies:  Thc  Hoy'al'  London   and ��������� Lan,,  ', cashire and Norwich   Union.,  . am  prepared to   accept *;risks a  current* rates.    I am   also agent  for the Standerd ������Life  Insurance  , Company of  Edinburgh and the  -"   Ocean Accident Company of Eng-  '   land.    ,Plcaf*fc   call   and** investi-  gate before insuring in wy other  ,.   Company.       s '     ''  *    '   '/JAMES'ABRAMS.  THE  DEMAND FOR w  Stevens Psstols  IS INCREASING RAPIDLY.  Have been making for 37 years the  TIP UP���������.22 Short E. F. ... .������2.50  The DIAMOND, 6-inch blued barrel,  nickel frame, open or globe nnd peep  sights , S5.00  Same "with 10-inch barrel 7.50  The Diamond Pistol will shoot a C. B.  cap, .22 Short or .22 Long rifle cartridge.  STEVENS RIFLES arc also known  thc world over. Range in price from  54.00 to S75.00  Send stamp for catalog describing our  complete line and containing information to shooters. <  The J. Stevens Arms ���������hd Tool Go,  G70  CHIC0PEE FALLS, MASS.  _HHK_5_____2  JAS. A. CARTHEW'S  very Stable  Teamster and Draymen  Single and * Double riots  for Hire. , All Order-  Promptly   Attended   to. ,  Third St., Cumberland, B.C  gSSSS^^g   ^Se^^^^-^P^^Sfi^S  Cumberland  Hotel  *   ^ i  r  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE '  AND     SECOND -    STREET. -  '     CUMBERLAND, B.'.C.        ������������������   '���������  ��������� r ,  ��������� Mrs. J. Ii. Piket, Proprietress.  ���������   ' ���������  When in Cumberland be - sure   '*  and stay , at  the  Cumberland '"  Hotel,   First-Class   Accomod������-  ' tion for transient and permanent boarders. ' *  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run \n Connection .with   Hotel  j i  7-  * '(I  ',���������    -   ������ 'I  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00' per 'day  ,   ,7V  ���������VV^-u^^.^,.   :-J  .;���������?..  TRADE MARK&  f?K35CH9,  COPVRICHT3  fco  Anyone sendlnft- aslcetci! and descri-jtlon raoJ-  quickly uscettain.,free, whether an invcnt-Uurw  probably .patciL-iblo.'' Communicationa 6f*rt4U_-  conilcleutiai. Oldusl aKeucyforoecurine lxitonw  Id America,    W������-have  a Washington office." ���������  Patents taken through Alunn & Co., reveiva  61>ecial notico in tbe  SGiESSTiFiQ  AMERICAN, ,  - beautifully illustrated    lnrcest cVrculntioal <  any scientific lournal, weekly, term8t3.00 a'  '  >������1..x)si.y raor.ths      Spccin-en copicp. ana "T*  -BooJi os IV.tests sent free.   Address  ���������V5UMP-I   A'r-.O..     ''  3f?������   Ksi.tiiirii  OOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOO  o*. .  ��������� 'o-  o  c  o  o  o  o  o  o  ^_nsriD  I am   prepared   to   ' O  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  g D.  KILPATRICK,     g  o Cumberland o  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO  o  o  o  o  o  c  Flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  !V3_f*te!^2������--^,^'  si'  Fancy Inlaying".wood in and metal.  French Polishing.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE.  . ���������t ���������  ���������i t  -*l  4  1  ���������"il  M ���������������fc*/ w* T ���������������_   U  ���������Jjr"M.ttn.s.^ Jf" *.  i,j^,ef*~-i'.'  ���������ka,iM^.n������UMi.<- ���������f������J~ h..ii*hj  '"v  > "31  BOWSER IS TOUCHED  I*  ' -  SOUGHING   WINDS   BRING   FEELINGS  OF SYMPATHY  TO   HIS  BREAST.  Tlie Old Fellow Grieves For the Sm_-  ferine���������Would Liglitenr Burdens of  Misery Hidden. Humanity Witli  Kind*Words aad Sympathy.  [Copyright, 1902, by C. B. Lewis.]  THE Bowsers had finished iheir  dinner and settled down for  the evening-, and all was going- well, when ' Mr. Bowser  suddenly ^noticed that the winds were  banging the-rear blinds with lonesome  sounds, and he grew reflective. Mrs.  Bowser looked up from her book and  noticed the sad look on his face and,,  inquired if be was not feeling well.  ��������� ,'Twas thinking of how map}' sorrow-  cful'hearts there are in the world tonight,"  he answered.    "Hark to that  "Mr DEA.E  BIB, I   K>'OW  JUST   HOW   "-OTJ  '*     ��������� FEEL." "   "  .   long drawn sigh of the  wind!    You  might almost believe it a wail of grief  ���������  . from a stricken people." <  "Yes; every one has his sorrows," she  answered, but at the same time wondering if this was the beginning of one  of his tantrums.,  "Thousands of hearts are aching for  kind words," he,went on, "and yet we  sit here in utmost sel_shness and have  . no thought or care. It is indeed a  selfish, cruel world, and I for one ana  ashamed of myself.'?  ' ��������� "But one "person can do so very little.". '  "But do we even do a little? Has  either one of ,us during this long week  spoken one single^word of cheer to sorrowing humanity?' I have gone around  selfishly intent, on money making^ and  you 'have sat here and bossed the cook  around* as-if sbe were a slave, and the  recording angel has found nothing to  our credit I tell you, Mrs. Bowser, it  , Is not right. Our conduct is simply  shameful."  "I don't feel any stings of conscience," she said as she remembered  that the cook had been out two after-  * noons and three evenings during the  "week and had came home almost tipsy  on two occasions.  "And why don't you?   Because you  have a frozen turnip in your breast  lYou really seem delighted at the ��������� sorrows of others.    You'd go out of your  way to  say  mean  things  to a  man  Whose  heart was breaking.    I   have  known you to read of an earthquake  Which destroyed 20,000 people at one  'fell swoop and smile over it"  .   The family cat had settled herself  down   for  a  quiet evening,   but  Mr.  Bowser's tones warned her that a circus was on hand,, and she got ready to  take n front seat, at the performance.   ���������  "If K you wish me to turn the house  Into  a  sorrowful , asylum;   it 'can   be  done." said Mrs. Bowser.   "We might  advertise in the papers that words of  cheer will be spoken here free of cost"  "By thunder!"  exclaimed  Mr- Bowser as he rose up, with his right arm  sawing the air,   "but it's  no  wonder  that pedestrians   sheer  off   from   our  .gate, and that stray cats never  venture across our back yard.    Intuition  must   warn   them   against   your   cold  heartedness.    Only yesterday  1  stood'  at our gate and sought to coax a homeless dog inside,   but he  looked  up  at  your  windows   and   howled   dismally  and   fled.     Woman,   1   wouldn't   have  your   heart  for   all  the   money   ever  coined."  Mrs. Bowser wanted to give him  back assgood as be sent, but prudence  closed her lips, and quiet reigned for  a couple of minutes. It might have  reigned longer but for another strong  blast of wind. Mr. Bowser, who "had  been walking about, stopped and shivered ns be heard it and then made a  sudden resolve.     ,7  "I shall do my fluty whether you do  or nof'be said as he passed down the  front hall. <  "Are you going out?" .  "I am. If a few kind words of mine,  spoken-to men who wander about in  these wail..lg .winds with no hope in  their hearts, will lift them up for the  moment, those words shall be spoken.  You needn't sit up for me, and if that  blamed old eat is still looking cross  eyed when I return I will jump her  out of the window."  Mrs. Bowser let him go without another word, and he had not yet turned  the first corner when he came upon a  man backed up against the fence. He  appeared to he just such a man as was  aching for kind words, and Mr. Bow  ser laid a gentle hand oh his shoulder  and said:  "My dear sir, I know just how you  feel, aind I don't b'iame you for it. You  have sought for one sympatnetic soul  in this cold world, but have failed to  find it, and your heart"���������  "Look here, old cock," interrupted  the man as he flung off the hand, "I'm  waiting here for my girl to come out  and go to tne show with me, and don't  you get too funny!"  "Aren't you a man with a burden of  sorrow?" asked,Mr. Bowser as he stepped back.  ��������� "Not by a jugful, old funny, and you  can pass right, on. I'm a journeyman  pi a tuber, I am, and the burden of sorrow is on the man who pays for the  solder. If I were you, I wouldn't drink  any more tonight."  Mr. Bowser passed on.   There was a |  tickling in his right ear, but nevertheless when' he had gone a block farther  and encountered an old woman lugging  a big basket he stopped her to say:  "Madam,   the , world  has  used, you  cruelly, and you aro making your way,  homeward'tonight with the feeling in  your heart that no one cares whether  you live or die."  "And who be you?" asked the woman as she backed off and looked arouud  for a policeman.  ��������������������������� "I am one who desires to speak,kindly to you and bid you believe thatsym-  patlietic hearts still beat"  "Oh,; you are! Well, now, let me tell  you that I am carrying home my laundry, work, and if you make a grab at  this basket I'll,yell out and bring people-who'll have you in jail ^in five minutes!"     **    *  '��������� "My dear woman, you can't believe  any such thing'of me. I left my own  fireside not ten minutes since to"���������"  "Then go back to it. * You are either,  an old masher or "you want to snatch  me basket Off you go or I'll yell out!"  Mr.. Bowser tried once more. He  tackled a sad faced, hump shouldered  young man 'whom the cold world bad  refused to sympathize with, but. bad  scarcely uttered ten words when he  was interrupted with:  "And is it asking me to go somewhere,and take a drink with you?"  "No, "sir. What I wish to let you  know is that I sympathize, with you  in the way this heartless world has  used you." e      ,    ''  "And there's no drink?"  , ���������"No, sir." ' -  Five minutes later. Mrs. Bowser  heard a great clatter on the sidewalk,*  and as she ran to the front windows  she saw Mr. Bowser gallop through the  gate pursued by four or'five men with  burdens,of grief. It was a close race,  but he got up the steps and into the  house ahead ef them.  "Well?" she asked as she confronted  him in the hall while the pursuers  banged at the door.  "I see how it is!"' he gasped as he began to climb the stairs. "It's another  qf your put up jobs to have me assassinated, but it has failed, and tomorrow we will have a talk and settle  about the alimony. Not a word, madam, not a word! If any one calls for  me, say that I cannot be,seen!"  ... M. QUAD.  | OLD KENESAW'S |  | LAST BATTLE    g  ������ The Story '      C  ������ of a Dying Veteran. g  O        BY   CHARLES   B.  YOUNGER,        G  5 ���������*>������<fr������*00e<*������*O0*"K><K>������$������^������$04 G  '     i  "Old Kenesaw is dying!"  Had some careless attendant left a  door or window open-that winter morning and allowed the bitterly cold wind  to   sweep  through -the  corridors  aind  wards, of   the   great   hospital,   there  would have been no more shuddering  among the hundreds of patients than  was  caused   by   this  whisper, ��������� passed'  rapidly from cot^to cot, from nurse to  nurse,  speeding .across to be .disseminated 'among the hundreds of students  in the adjoining buildings.  "Old Kenesaw is dying!"   ,  The attending physician,  summoned  hastily by the alarming symptoms, had  stopped   but   a   moment   to   hand   his  snow covered cap and ulster, to the receiving nurse.  'A glance into tho contorted, agonized face of the venerable  patient a touch of the pulse,- the brief-  est study of the paroxysms that were  but the surface indications of the ter-^  rible  torture -within,  and   the   doctor  turned away with a look of .utter despair (and helplessness. "��������� , *  <"Np hope;,doctor?"   The head nurse  had  witnessed  other'death  struggles,-  and it is said that nurses become .inured to such scenes.   But the girl's interpretation of the doctor's  manner left  her presenting a picture of abject misery.     "Oh,  dear,   dear,   to   think  that,  kind   Old   Kenesaw   must   suffer  so!"  Through h������r- wet eyes.she looked at  the, poor, wasted old body writhing and  twisting upon the cot    "Oh, doctor, if  you are quite sure he cannot recover,  is there ,uo way���������can't you make the  end Jess painful?"  Dr. Blank had turned away from the  scene and was looking vacantly out of  the window. If, he made no immediate  response to the nurse's appeal, it was  because he^was revolving the same perplexing problem inliis own" mind. Although he had grown gray in the hospital service, Dr. "f_lank was for the  first time face to face with a most violent case of .angina pectoris, but ���������---he  recognized it ��������� as hopeless beyond'all  human means. ��������� *'  What could be done to ease Old  Kenesaw in. a losing struggle with  death?   The battle could end but one  "He would creep to the cots of tbe-lit-  tle sufferers, chase away thoughts of  pain and bring smiles to their wan  faces with his inexhaustible fund of  stories.  Once when a child, scaling the dizzy  heights between life and ��������� death, had  cried for some goldenrod it was of  record that Old Kenesaw bad drudged eight miles to find a large bunchy of  the flaming yellow flowers and placed  them where the child could see them..  He lured the little patients to sleep  with bis quaint old- lullabies1 when  nurses' words and doctors' opiates had  failed. , Small wonder they all loved  Old Kenesaw, the friend, the comforter and the confidant.  The shadow that,had fallen over the  hospital when his fatal illness u was  announced was momentarily,' lifted.  There was unusual activity in thie  halls. An attendant had driven Di*.  Blank's horse to'" the entrance almost  at a gallop. A tall,man with coal black  hair and piercing "blade eyes jumped  out and hastened into the building. A  nurse was waiting to show him to the  patient's side."  Just outside the door of ,Old Kene-  saw's room Dr. Blank met' the new arrival. John Wilbert Ainsley. the celebrated Hypnotist There'was a hasty  conversation in whispers, a brief history of,the life of the patient, and Professor Ainsley knew, what was expected of him. "We must hurry," said Dr'.  Blank, "and, for God's sake, Ainsley,  don't fail."  'The,hypnotist npdded his head, and  the'.two men..noiselessly entered the  room. The great, specialist recognized  in this a supreme test of his skill and  resolved that his brilliant record should  not.suffer. He stopped briskly to the  bedside and took the* wrinkled hand of  ,the patient in his,own. .Then, without  a word, he gazed-fixedly into the eyes  ,of the dying man.  ,The veteran, half unconscious by  reason of the terrible pain he was'suffering,' at first paid no heed to the powerful figure bending over him. For a  few' moments,-he .groaned and tossed  about, but slowly, surely, the stronger  one was gaining the mastery.  Old Kenesaw now glanced into the  penetrating eyes and turned away, but  tive they had to obey, and the consequence was that they returned next"  morning loaded with herrings.  _ Snakes'  L>e&rs.  There are two very finely prepared'  skeleton's of tig,snakes in the National   museum   in   Washington,   and   in  making them' ready for exhibition the-  utmost pains were taken to preserve-  the   cartilaginous   extremities   of,   the-,  ribs,   which   with  ordinary treatmento  are lost.    Without these little pieces-'  of cartilage the serpent's'skeleton can  hardly be said  to be complete,  inasmuch as they are the feet upon which  the reptile walks,,as it were.   In fact,  a snake walks on the'ends of tits ribs-'  and in that manner achieves locomotion. ..,'"< ���������   ,   ,  Some big serpents, however, like the;  boas  and   pythons, 'really  have  hind  legs, though they are quite, rudimentary.    Pythons, you know, are constrictors; crushing their'prey in their toils. .*  They have no poison\ glands, but th'ey*  can ,bite  terrifically  with  their many*"'"  teeth,  which turn  inward  like, hooks,*'  so, that "a  person  once   seized!'.would '  have little chance of .disengaging -him- ''  self save by chopping off the head of"  the animaL ��������� ��������� '' ��������� ���������   , ���������   ; ���������''���������7 7. ���������_  ,, Unanimous.  We like to see the right succeed.  No matter what betide.  The reaFan is that all of us  Are always on ,that side.    *    ��������� .  , Matchmakers.  ���������   It takes the'constant labor of GO.OOOf '  people to make matches' for the world.  ' Cf  \  1  /  'i  Ijondon "LiIces Fowls.     r-  ��������� It is the ropinion of loading salesmen  that London consumes no ".fewer than  15.000,000 fowls a year,'which if, evenly divided among the population would  allow about three'per'head per annum.  way,   and   it  was   tearing   the   very  Oitlbnutcoed  Slick Te  through! Here I've  been in the buuko biz  for twenty years, and.  a kid sticks me wit' a  day before yesterday  paper! ��������� New Y or k  Journal.  Pa's Opinion.  ' Little Willie  ���������Say, pa. what  effect do the  laws of gravital-ion have on  people?  Pa-They  probably keep  a lot of people  down in the  world, my son.  Second  Thonsht.  "Only the  good people go  to heaven, you  know."  "It must be  already crewd-  ed witli the first  husbands of remarried widows." ��������� Boston  Transcript  Fnnetlon.  It is a formal dinner,  And I am there, you sea;  Were "1" to drop quite out of "it,"  Why, "It" would be a "t."  Cnsli in jar's "Way.  "Caleb Cushing. would go into the  street and ask information of the shabbiest negro' if in that way he could  learn what he wished to know." said  one who was associated with him in  Washington.  Lobsters nnd Crabs,  In   buying   lobsters   and   crabs   the  heaviest are the best.   The male lobster, though generally smaller, has the  best flavor.  Big  Earthivorras.  Earthworms six feet long are found  in Gippsland, Victoria. They live in  burrows on the sloping sides of creek's,  and are the largest variety found in  the world. It must be a burly bird  which picks up the worm in Gippsland.  YaTvuing-.  It is not merely a common saying  that yawning is "catching," but the  highest scientific authorities say that  It is unquestionably true.  heart from the victim and subjecting  him to the worst torture man cans experience.  i* '"  Aside from tho moans of the dying  man the'little room was quiet! The few  seconds that the doctor stood there  pondering seemed an age to the nurses  and the internes, who first glanced in  sadness and terror at the patient, then  in appeal to the silent man at the window. Presently the doctor's dark,  hopeless countenance changed, and  hope was discerned in his quick command:  "Send for Ainsley. Take my horse  and buggy and get bim here quickly  as possible."  Then, as an interne hastened through  the hall to carry out these instructions,  the sad hews spread over the great  buildings, whispered by nurse to nurse,  by patient to his neighbor in the-next  cot:  "Old Kenesaw is dying!"  Never was a man more truly loved.  Many years before be had come to the  hospital suffering from old age and tho  ailments contracted in the southern  swamps during four years' service in  the civil war. Broken in health, without a home or relative, depending upon  his scanty pension to hold strong soul  and shattered body together, he drifted'into the free clinic and asked for  treatment As "No. 74" ho had first become * known . to the nurses and internes, but after he had related his  war experiences to them and had told  and retold with glistening eyes of his  greatest battle his title was changed  to Old Kenesaw Mountain and in time  to Old Kenesaw.  When Old Kenesaw enlisted with  the army of patients, it was thought  he would eventually be relieved and  discharged. After two months of good  care the old warrior was again fairly  comfortable, but he evinced no desire  to depart from the ' hospital, and, in  fact, no one wanted him .to go. He  had become a sort of general factotum,  and his services were regarded as  well worth his bed and board.  Old patients and new internes,  nurses, medical students, the entire  hospital staff and even the visitors at  the Institution came to know him familiarly. His slow, shuffling step and  the cheery click of his cane on the  hardwood floors were as familiar as  the scheduled visits of the nurses and  always as welcome, if not more so.  Old Kenesaw had access to every  nook and corner of the hospital. The  patients drew inspiration from his,  kindly old face, and his stories of  camp and battle served as a tonic.  To the children in the hospital Kenesaw was the incarnation of all that  was good, kind and helpful. He was  their chum, their never failiner fr'pnrL  .again he looked and again. He seemed .powerless to look elsewhere. Gradually the moaning ceased; he became  less frantic. Presently the body was  motionless. The thin lips moved, < but  no sound came from tbem. Only "his  rapid,, labored breathing could ��������� ,be  heard.     ' '       .       ' '  Thus far the hypnotist had said  nothing. His dominating mind and intent fgaze alone had sconced the cries  of pain, quieted the-tortured body and  made .the mind of his subject insensible to the terrific process that was fast  bringing his life to an end. But be  was going further. Seizing both the  patient's.hands in his own, he shouted:  ' "Here comrade, comrade! Wake up!  Come, come; it' will never do to lie  there! Come on, or the ambulance  corps will be picking you up! Tbe bullet stunned you, old man. Come on!  They need us at the front. Don't you  hear the cannon booming and the rifles'  cracking? Kenesaw! Kenesaw! Kenesaw! Hooray,< we've got 'em on the  run!"  The illusion had gone home. As the  dying veteran listened to these startling  words he drew himself up to a sitting posture and passed his wrinkled  old hands over his glazing eyes as if  to remove something that was obscuring his vision. Great beads of perspiration stood out upon his pale face, and  an unearthly fire came into his eyes.  The lips that had failed a few minutes  before now found utterance:  "Hist! Is that you, Cottrell, 'old  pard? Give me your hand! Thought 1  had lost you in that, last charge. No,  no; it don't hurt now; jest a scratch.  Where's our company? Sure! That's  our guidon half way up the mountain.  Hooray! Give it to 'em, boys! Come  on, Cot; give me your'^hand, old. pard.  It seems a bit smoky, but come on;  we've got 'em on the run. Hooray!  Hooray!    Hooray!" - . -���������  -  As the final shout of triumph came  from his lips he sank back- upon the  pillow, and the sweet smile" lingering  on the furrowed old face told that he  had died happy. Old Kenesaw had  fought his last battle.���������Chicago Record-Herald.  Morocco' Trlnll   Cnrrlcr*.  , Mail' carriers in Morocco' are said to  avoid tlie risk of losing their places by  oversleeping by tying a string ,to one  foot and setting the end on fire before  going to sleep.' The string, they know  from experience, will burn so long, and.  w*hen the fire reaches their foot it is  time for them to get up.  Goats'   Milk.  , A German sanitarium regrets that so  little use-is made ,of goats' milk. Its  advantages over cows' milk, are... he  says, that it is richer, more' like~human'  milk and absolutely'free from germs of  tuberculosis.         .  ' Items Abont Alfalfa.     ' 7  American   Agriculturist   finds . that,  several "years ago alfalfa was tried in-  Louisiana  by the experiment station  and gave satisfactory results.    When  sowed in   October on  well  prepared,,  land at the rate of, fifteen to twenty ;  pounds of seed per acre, a first cutting  can be secured in March or April:   As  much as eight cuttings a year may be  expected. -  ' This legume seems to do fairly well  in certain sections of Ontario, but as a  rule it is not generally satisfactory.  The hairy vetch yields a much greater  amount of green fodder and is in many,  ways more desirable. It is much more  profitable than the common spring  vetch.  , Alfalfa grows well on various kinds  of soil, provided the subsoil is open and  porous. ' A rich, somewhat sandy loam,  with a deep arid loose, or gravelly subsoil, well supplied with lime," is most  favorable. .<������������������  Alfalfa in New Jersey was best cured  by leaving it in the swath long enough  to become well wilted, then^ putting  into shocks to complete the "curing  process. '     " ;  Alfalfa will last four to ten or more  years, depending upon the character  of the soil, methods of manuring and  cutting. ���������   ���������  Ivnovrletlg-e  Is  Power.  An illustration of the truth of this  proverb is found in Mr. J. G. Bertram's  book, "The Harvest of the Sea." It  seems that a monopoly of the extensive fisheries of Scotland and England  once came into the hands of a man  who kept his agents at the principal  stations and. required them to furnish  him all facts that came to their knowledge. .  At one of his stations in the far north  the fishing had been unsuccessful for  the greater part of the season, and  there was no prospect of improvement  when he looked into the matter. Upon  examining his . agent's letters from  that place for some years back he  found by a comparison of dates that  at a certain place herrings were likely  to be found. He-aeeordingly instructed  his agent to send his boats to that  spot.  The fishermen laughed at the idea  of a man sitting some hundreds of  miles away and telling them where to  get fish, but as his orders were posi-  Tlie Wo-klns? Cow.  In some parts of Europe they make a  practice of working cows in the yoke  as we do or used to do oxen, excepting  that "possibly as they want milk they  ''"are*careful to feed well and not overwork. This led to a series of experiments at Stockholm, Sweden, in testing the milk of cows so treated, and  they found that the milk was reduced  in quantity by the exercise, but its  quality was so much richer in butter  fat that the working cows actually produced more butter than cows equally  good that had no other exercise than  they found in gathering their food in  the pastures. This opens up a new.  possibility, remarks American Cultivator.  1 " j*...:      Greasy Collars.  A cloth dipped in ammonia and rubbed thoroughly on a coat collar will remove the greasy look. Velvet collars  may be treated in the same way, but  must be held in front of a hot iron directly after to raise the pile.  Potted Plants.  It is necessary to supply food to any  large plant growiiig is a small pot.  The soil gets so full of feeding roots  that nourishment must be supplied ex-  traneously. A good fertilizer supplies  the plant with food quite as sufficiently  as would repotting.  Varnish  Stains.  To remove varnish from the hands  rub them with a little methylated spirit wipe with a soft rag and then wash  thoroughly with soap and water.  *'- ^  ft '  ���������->,  >X  l>������  I     ' <*������  Xv  J'  ft  K  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS.  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  "SHAKE,   OLD BOY !"  An  exchange tells   of  a  lady    who-  decided   to' scare  her  hard    drinking'  husband,   so  that  he would , reform  To clo this she procured the costume  of a devil, -which.she saw at a masquerade.      Thc next    time the erring  spouse came home feeling' happy, she  donned the costume.,     As he opened,  the  door    she  stepped  forward    ai'id'  said, in a sepulchral tone *.  "Come with me; 1 am the'devil !"  The ,reply to her greeting was :  s-   "Zat     so?   Shake,  ',old boy !    I'm  your .brother-in-law;   I married your  sister."  If You Could Look  into ths f ttture and see ths  '    'condition to "which   you-***   '  cough; if   neglected,   will  bring you, ycu would seek ���������-��������� 7  relief at   once���������and   that  ���������   naturally would be through  ShHoh'sV - "'  MARKETS.  Hard and soft corns cannot ,withstand  Holoway's (Jorn Cure ; it is effectual every  time.   Get a bottle nt once and bo happy.  No-    man     lias yet  can - uso    goo'd    judgment  .hair stands on ..end.  found cout who  when his  Cannot Be Beat.���������Mr. D.' Sleinbaclc.  Zurich,,write*:���������"I havo used Dr. Thoinas'  Eclectric Oil in my family for a number ot  years,1 an_ I can safely say that it cannot be  beat for the-euro of croup, fresh cuts and  sprains. My little bov has had attack's of  croup several times, and one dose of Dr.  Thomris* Eclectric Oil was sufficient for a  perfect cure. I take great pleasure in recommending .it as <a, family medicine, and  would not be without a bottle in rriy house."  Tho only applause ,a married "woman gets is that from her kin when  she successfully fools her husband.   -  WIRE   WOUNDS.  1 'My mare, a very valuable one, was  badly cut and - bruised7' by being  caught io a wire fence. Sonic of the  wounds would 'not' heal, although1*!  tried, many different medicines.     -Dr.-  ,Bell advised me to use MUSTARD'S  IiilNIMJDNT, 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     growing     well,  and is  not  white," as is most always the case in  horse wounds.  '    F. M.  DOUCET.'  Weymouth.  Cure  SHILiOH cures Consumption, Bronchitis, Asthma,  and all Lung Troubles*  Cures Coughs and Colds'  in,a day. 25 cents;  Guaranteed. ������.    ���������    ���������    .   .  Write to S. C. Wells & Co., Toronto,  Can., for free trial bottle.  Karrs CloyerRoot Tea purifies the Blood  HALCYON HOT SPRINGS, B. C.  Without question the' best and  most effective springs in Canada for  the cure 'of .rkeumatism, ,kidney or  liver troubles. The 'medicinal qualities of the water are unequalled.  Splendid hotel accommodation ; fine  fishing and hunting.      An ideal spot  J "* r  for tho invalid. ���������  When   ��������� a good woman stays  from.church*,   and   hears  after  there was  almost no  one there,  burden on her conscience  away  that  the.  increases.'  JuINAKJ'S LMuHNT'LTiicermaE's Frieni*  ���������    Count your  blessings".    If you sleep-  in  a cold  house,   whero all- the  fires  go' out   at   night,- remember   that   in  the^warm steam-heated houses,   bedbugs winter as well as summer.  We imagine that the two most  gruesome tasks- in 'the world would  be to shave a dead man and curl the  hair of a dead ���������woman:  WEAK AND HELPLESS  THE   CONDITION -OF    MRS.,  WM  WESCOTT,   OF SEAFORTI-I.  Very many persons die annual'y from cbolora  and Kinured sumraor complaints, who might  have been saved if proper remedies had Leon  ���������������������������>used. If attacked, do not doby in trotting a  bottle of Dr.: J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial,  tho medicine that never fails to offec?- a euro.  '1 hose who hnvo used it say it ac s rror_i>tly,  , and thorouc-li' subdues tho pain and disoa.o.  A cemetery " widower is always  gayer than a court house widower.  Somehow, 'the ,court house widower  'is'stilll a little afraid of her.  How's This?  -"Ve offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for  ,an - caso cf Catarpn tua.. cannot Le cured by  Hall _ Catarrh Cure.  , . P. J. CHENEV & CO., Props., Toledo, O.  Wo, the undersigned, havo Known F J.  Cheney for tho last 15 years, and hcliere hiin  perleclly honorab o in all business transactions.  and financially able to carry ouc -. :>.y obligation  made by their firm.  West & Tkt-jax, Wholesale Drns-rists, Toledo,  O. Warding, Kiknaw & Makvi***, Wholosalo  Drugsrists, Toledo, O  Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon tho blood and mucous surfaces  - .of the system.   Price 75c ��������� per bottlo.   Sold by  all druggists.   Testimonials free.  Hall'a Family Pills are tho best. ���������  Suffered  From Headaches  and Dizzi  ness���������Could Not Stand the " '  *- "      .Least Exertion.   ' ���������    /,  ,    ���������               o  .-   <    . ���������**"  From  the Sun,  Seaforth,   Out.  Mrs.    Wm.. Westcott is well known  to   nearly'.all   the   residents-  of. Sea--  forth.      It-is also well known to her  neighbors and friends tliat she passed  through  a  trying  illness,   but    is  now,   happily,  in robust health'   To  .the editor of the Sun, Mrs. Westcott  recently  gave   the  particulars  or* her  case   for   publication,   merely ��������� in   the  hope that her experience might be of  some beneiit  to  some  other   sufferer, i  She  said -.    "For  some  time  past my I  health was in a bad state my whole  system being bajdly run down. I was ,  troubled with headache,  much dizziness,   my  appetite   was   poor   and    I |  could not stand the least exertion. I  consulted    different   physicians,    but I  their treatment did not seem to ben- '  .     HER  PECULIARITY.  ''You "must   find    that   impediment  in.your speech rather incon.ve2T.ient at  times, 'Mr.  Barnes."  "Oh.   everybady  has   his   little   peculiarity; stammering is m-mine."  - ""Well,    really,    1    was   not    aware  .that I   had  any  peculiarity."  "Do  you   s-stir  y-your   t-tea    with  y-your r-r-right hand ?"  "Why.  yes,' of course."   ���������  ������������������ "W-well   that  is  y-your   p-p-pe'culi-  arity-An-most p-peo,ple u-use   a t-tea  s-s-spoon."'  'Keep MABD'S undent in tlie House. .  Oh,  well,  time  drags  on now,   but  think     of     the  time When your  only  -way  of measuring it  will  be  by  the  'medicine you take. .  There is many a merry ha! ha! at  your expense that you don't know  about.     - '    *  The'Best- Pi__s~'���������Mr. Wm. Vandorvobrt,  Sydney Crossing, Ont., writes: "We havo been  using Parmelee's Pills, and find them by far tho  best pills we ever used." For delicate and de-  bilitcd. constitutions these pill act like a  charm.' Taken in small doses tho effect is both  a. tonic anda stimulant, mildly exciting the  secretions of tho body, giving tono and vigor.  Henry  VIII.  Henry VIII. was enormously fat and  easily overheated. At the slightest exertion his face became purple.  Soldierly   Birds.  On a parade ground at Calcutta are  several adjutants, or argalas. These  birds, which belong to the stork tribe,  walk up and down the ground, and  they look so much like soldiers that at  a distance strangers often mistake them  for grenadiers.  cfit mo, and I gradually became so  bad that. 1 was unable to attend to  my household duties.1 I then tried  several advertised medicines, but  without any beneficial results, and I  began to despair of getting better.  One of my neighbors strongly advised rae to try Dr. Williams' Pink-  Fills, and somewhat. reluctantly I  consented to do so. After I had  taken the second box I beg*an to note  a .'great improvement "in the condi.  tion, and by the time I had used live  boxes I was fully restored, to my  former good health, much to the surprise of my neighbors and relations.  I do not suffer the least now from  those headaches and dizzy spells: my  appetite is good and I can attend'to  my household duties with the greatest ease. In fact, I feel.like a different woman, and all this I can say is  due to the use of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills. All. who suffer from a rundown constitution should give these  pills a trial."  Whon the vitality is low; when the  blood needs to be'-replenished, enriched and purified : when the nerves  are \veak and require strengthening,  there is no other .medicine can take  tihe place of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  It is because of their direct specific  action on the blood and nerves that  these pills cure such, troubles as  anaemia, nervous headache, dizzi-"  ness. palpitation of the heart, rheumatism, sciatica, partial paralysis,  St. Vitus' dance, kidney and liver  ailments and the functional troubles  that make the lives ���������of so.many women a source of almost constant  misery. Do not take any hut the  genuine, which have the full name  "Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale  People." on the wrapper around  every box. Sold by all dealers, or  sent post paid at 50 cents a box or  six boxes for S2.50, by addressing  the Dr. Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockville,   Ont.  The market for '"Manitoba, wheat  "has been somewhat stagnant. Wheat  is not in demand by exporters,prices  being out of line, but a good deal of  spot wheat has been - needed  to cover contracts .on May sales and  has tqnded' to hold prices up. .Latterly spot wheat has ' fetched from  Vl to V20 over June delivery. At the  close 01 Saturday's business values  were as follows : 1 hard, 75*"4c; l  northern, 7;"P/jc; 2 northern, 7iy2e, in  store. Fort William,' delivery first  hah" of .Tune. No buyers for later  deliverv. ���������,   *'  , Liverpool Wheat���������No. 1 northern  closed 011 Saturday at,6s 5d.  ' FLOUR���������Hungarian" patent S2.15  per sack of 98 pounds; Glenora, S2 ;  Alberta, SI.85; - Manitoba, Si.70 ;  and XXC_X, $1.23:  OIIOUND    FEED-^O'at     chop,    per  ton,   S29:   barley  chop,    $2-1-;'   mixed  barley  and   oats,   S27;   oatmeal  feed,  515.50;  oil cake,' $30.     .  !.   M1LLFEED���������Bran, ,'iii  bulk,   is now*  'worth S16 per  ton,,'and shorts  S1.9.  OATS���������There is an active demand  for oats for shipment and the market is firmer. No. 2 ,white oats  Fort William, _lc per bushel;^ "TSTo. 1  I'white,' in car' lots on' track, Winnipeg,' per. bushel,', 4.5c : -To., 2 white,  4-1 to 42c;' feed grades, '38 to 39c ;  seed .oats, 50. -At corn try* ' points  j farmers are getting 2C7 to 31c for  No   2 white oats. *-  j BARLEY���������There has been a,good  demand for seed barley and thc market is firmer. > Supplies are very  light. "We .quote 46 to 48c Jorr seed  giades, and 42 to 45c J or feed, in  car 'loto,   on track,  Winnipeg.  !   "FLAXSEED���������Dealers     are     asicing.  ������2.00 per-bushel'for seed flax.  I ITAY���������Receipts are light, t and the  'market is ������1 higher at .*?8'to S9 per  ton , for fresh baled. Loose hay is  not offering to any extents - -  I POULTRY���������LiAC chickens are com-  i'ig it/rather freely, and are no<v  ' selling at 75 cents a pair, with prospects of lower prices next week.  .Turkeys are worth ��������� lie per pound  live weight. Ducks andi geese are'  not offering. ' , .  I v BU(TTBR��������� Creamery-^-Fresh    made  creamery butter is  now commencing  j come in and is worth ISc per',pound  at  factors'-, points. .        ��������� t  BUTTER���������Dairy receipts are be  coming quite liberal, as'pasture is'"  'J now getting good in ,the country and  -'the cows are giving more.milk. Farmers' wives Jiave also more time  now to make, butter, and they are  able to market it. The market is  weaker, and 1 cent below, its'" level  of a week ago. We quote fresh made  dairy in tubs "or rolls at 15c 'per lb  commission'basis here, for best q.ual-  ity. Inferior grades rule lower according to quality. -The market is  completely bare of, old stock.  } CHEESE^���������Dealers are offering 11V_  cents for new Manitoba cheese, delivered  in  Winnipeg.  EGGS-^-The market has declined another *"/_c per dozen. Produce houses  are paying l0"*/_c per dozen for fresh  case eggs,   delivered in Winnipeg.  POTATOES��������� Farmers' loads delivered in Winnipeg, 25c per bushel.  DRESSED MEATS���������Beef is very  scarce, and has advanced i*_c this  week. Beef, city dressed, per pound,  8 to 9c; veal, 7}/2 to S"V_c; - mutton,  10c; spring lambs, each, -JS'.SO to  S1.50; hogs,'per pound, 7% to 8V_c.  Hides���������No. 1 city hides, 6V_c No.  SVi-c, No. 3. ,4V_. Kips and calf, uthe  same price as hides:- deakins, 25 to  40c; slunks, 10 to 15c; horse-hides,  50c to  SI.  WOOL is worth 6y2c per pound for  Manitoba   unwashed  fleece.  SENECA ROOT���������The market is expected    to     open    at  about    30c  per'  W.  OCILVIE  MILLING CO.  By Royal Warrant Millers to  !. El. &_. TME PR.raOE OF WALES.  The World's Best Family Flour.  A PATENT  The World's Best Baker's Flour.  ASK  oc_������e__.vBi_:  WHEN BUYiNC WHY HOT CET THE BEST ?     *���������  ; pure  READY  ,���������__������.__, ,__,    -^ m*W  FOR  ���������5     GARR1*A.GE������������5  \A/AGOJMS  57 OIL.    AND  _-- VA-P-NISIr!,  ,'  ������_-T-AII>SS        '  PAINT FOR ALL PURPOSES.  SOLD BY UP-TO-DATE HARDWARE DEALERS EVERYWHERE.  '���������'',,..       ������������ ,  ,   -   ' MANUFACTURED' BY     *      "  G. F. STEPHENS & CO.,  Limited,   -  1 H  BARNS  HOUSE  PL.OOR!  ROC  r-    1 n  - WINNIPEG.  AH the News Every Day  Is what you get if you have  *7������-l  'r   *  TORONTO l  CANADA'S LEADING NEWSPAPER  Coming into your libmeTegulai-ly. You can have it for $2.00 per annum by  taking advantage of the ' . ��������� ' ���������  GREAT HALF-PRICE OFFER  made to everyone living west of North Bay. The regular price is $4.00.  By cutting "out chis ,advertisement1 and' sending it with $������.00 you  can have it for a whole year.   ,.   < Address :   THE GLOBE! Toronto.  7.7'J  **   1 "   7 t|  vf  ���������   .  (- -i  EDDYS  FOR SALE  EVERYWHERE  % Try our Parlor Matches."  They produce a quick I^ight  without auy objectionable  fumes.  :::::::::::������������������::::  ^,     -   -    -1 -.-i^  ���������7&I  MATCHES  THE E B. EDDY Co., limited  Hull,  *"���������������  Canada.  pound.  Some girls have an idea that they  nre truly literary if they lie on a  rug- -before a fire place while reading  a "book.  LLIVE STOCK.  CATTLE��������� Fat     cattle     are   .still  scarce and   badly wanted in the local  market.    The pasture  is getting  bet-  ; ter-   and    grass  cattle,   will    soon  be  available.     Reports   from   the     west  say   that   many   young   cattle     have  perished  in  the  recent  storms  in  Alberta,,     but      that,       otherwise     the  ]cattle. ���������' are     doing    well    and,    getting     plenty     of    pasture.    Butchers  are'      now      paying       a      full     o^jc  for   best   animals,    aird     from    that  !down   to    4-;4c  for     inferior  grades.:'  Stockcrs are going west in consider-  jable numbers.     Yearlings aie worth  'as high as $16 per head at point of  shipment.    Two-year-olds   are   bring-  'ing S20 to. $22 per head.  SHEEP���������About 5  to  5V_c per lb  is  the value off cars, Winnipeg.  HOGS���������Best  packers'   weights  6%c.  per  pound  off  cars,   Winnipeg.   Other  grades bring proportionate prices.  MILCH     COWS��������� Cows     are    very  scarce,    and    good    milkers     readily  !bring    S_5  each in  this market.    As  'most of the stock offerings are poor,  ] they bring less money, the range being from S35 to $45.  HORSES���������There is a good steady  j demand for horses for both farm and  ! general use, and dealers find no difficulty in disposing of all they can  secure. The market is being largely  supplied from Ontario. There are  some Montana horses selling. Prices  continue  high.  NSUMPTION  Prevented and Cured.  Four marvelous free remedies for all  sufferers reading this paper. New  cure f or TubercuIosis.Consump-  tion, Weak Lungs, Catarrh,  and a rundown syste-o.  FREE.  Do you cough ?  Do your liings pain you ?  Is your throat sore and inflamed?  Do you spit up phlegm ?  Does your head ache ?  Is your appetite bad ?  Are your lungs delicate?  Are you losing flesh ?  Are you.pale and thin?  Do you lack stamina ?  These symptoms are proof that yon  have, in your body the seeds of the most  dangerous malady that has ever devas������  tated the earth���������.consumption.  You are invited to test what this system will do for  you, if you are sick, by writing' for a  FREE TRIAL TREATMENT  and the Four Free Preparations will be forwarded you  at once, with complcte#directioris for use.  The Sloctim System is a positive cure for Consump.  tion, that most insidious disease, and for all Lung  Trouble* and Disorders, complicated by Loss ol  Flesh, Coughs,. Catarrh, Asthma, Bronchiti* ������-*"  Heart Troubles.  Simply write to thc T. A. Slocutn Chemical  Company, Limited, 179 King- Street West, Toronto,  giving- post office and express address, and the free,  medicine (the Slocum Cure) will be prompt(y sent.    _  Persons in Canada seeing' Slocum's free offer in,  American papers will please scud for samples to  Toronto.        Ji'Icntkm this paper.  V*-*"  COPTRICHT  F=>OOR    KID  The nasty'pipe made him sick.*  .-" A nice sweet   ���������  LUCINA CIGAR  would have made him happy.  MANTTFACTUTtKP   I)Y  GEO. F. BRYAN & CO WINNIPEG  Your friend is so quiet.    But what  a blab your enemy is !  MINABD'S LIMENT is HSBd 1)7 F_yslcl_ns.  Four miles of trees have been  planted on Winnipeg streets this season.  One cent wise  One dollar foolish  To use any but the best  ���������reduces  EXPEN4E  __-_: for tlie Oclagon Bar 307  The Office Specialty Mfg. Co. Ltd, Toronto  MANUf-'AOTTJIlEKS    OF  SUA XXO >T -FIT,I>*"G CA MNETS,  LA>'1> DOCUMENT I*II,E CABINETS,  -CAKI) INDEX CABINETS.  Thcso C.-ibinefc* savn timo and money.    An officio not comploto without thorn.  P. 0. BOX 393, E. R. HAMBLY,  Winnipeg, Man.. Mgr. Wostorn Branch  When older women gossip before a  r;iti it is a sure-sign tiiut they consider she'is grown 'up.  Monkey Brand Soap cleans kitchen utensils, steel, iron and tinware, Jcnives and  forks, and all kinds of cutlery. 2a  ��������� HWUMI ��������� IWII1W ������IIIMHIirai HI    !������������������!���������!   11���������1  ���������   ���������!! IHWIWM WWIWMI 1  W\ !N.   U.  No.  3S0.  >������WNn������M_������_D  ,- Some   people  for     the    privi:  your  business.  will  ege  lose   five   dollars  of     attending  to  The man who is always figuring  where lie will come in will find himself cast out at the end.  How  many   different  find among women!  'figures:'  you Tl   in ���������!��������� ������������������ ;.  ISSUED    EVERY    WEDNESDAY.  Subscription'$1 50, a year, in advance  "m  M. 'SS. Unoccscn; JE&itor.  XST Advertisers \v"ho want their ad  chang-ad., should get copy m by  9 a.m.. day before issue'.  n  "Subscribers    tailing    to    receive'    Taii  News regularly will confer a favcr by  notifying the   office. ;r  Job Work Strictly G. O. D.     .  Transient Ads' Cash in Advance.  The  Island   Mines.  ������������������ .The newa from   Mfc.rSicker mining dig:riot is vciy encouraging. In '  ������������������   ,     the Lttxinrn;   lust week,   a.  ledge '(.f  high   grade'ore   was  sti uck above  No. 1 tunnel, after drifting through'  17 feet of (.he soft schist, in which  tlie [*.iy rock' is generally encount-  ered, the miners have come upon a  **   ���������'    body of ore,  into  which ,they have  ������     ���������  driveiv 20ft. ,'without   reaching   tf  Wall.'   The aerial tramway is being  ������"** L  _,.   ,    pushed ahead and  is nearing com-  ' pielion, and large ore bins  are being-constructed.    A  large gan������  of  ^ men.are building roads and gating  ,   , out logs for,the   mill.     fhe   new  ruach'-ncry is thoroughly; up-to-date  |.-and the ore f om the mine is -hand-  '-    ''led   easily.     The present,development?,  and   the-large quantity   of  ore' blocked   out,   show   that   the (  , Lenora will soon become a  paying  mine.   Everything is steadily g.������ing  ahead around the tovvnsi'e.    Work  / is   being ..pushed    ahead   on   the  'Richard III, winch is in  the same  ,   formation as-that in which  lie the  ore bodies of the Tyee and Lenora,  so^ that the  owners .expect   to encounter the  main ore at any time.  ' ������-       In the Alberni district; the, mineral*  .claims   aie    attracting  ^attention.  ���������     Messrs J. K.  Clarke, of' Montann,  .-   ,      Henry Barrel], agent of the London  Exploration Co., fj. G. McQueen, a  *    ' ' well-known raining expert of 'Portland/ and  Capt.  John Irving,   recently paid a vUit' of inspection to  the Nabmintmine, which they consider a good property. They express  the opinion  that the district will  become an important-one. We may  mention   that a  few   weeks  ago  a  group of  mineral claims  on "sail  Spring Island were bonded to some  Scotch capitalists.     Some new discoveries, have been made on Rupert  Arm.     Mr James H, Little-of Port  Townsend,   reports    that   he   has  staked off some promising looking  .claims  on.Quauino   Sound.      W_  .Little sayg the Comstook group is  one of  tho richest   p-cpo^on^ 0\  the   West  Coast.     Th^y hltve   ������_  vA ^EBEOT from the GBOWER to the CONSUMER  im.     G. J.  MOORE.   , SolekgcW  MAGNET gash STORE  :,'���������'���������.������������������������������������' it*  m  .GOOSE , SAUCE.  At this season of the yonr, mnny  fishing parties are'made up to take  advantage -<f the. pleasant tsip to,  and go������'d fishing of Oyster Itiver.  Many leave here in the'evening,  drive up in the co������M of' the night,  and are ready for thc earl}; morn*  ing's pport. ���������  A. party lately, Ogoing  ' up at this timc-r-afier dark���������when'  passing a farm'house, were templed  by the soft persuasive chuckling of  a band of young geese in thebarn-  yard. Two"got out of the rig, and  proceeded to round up the web feet.  When they had the band Wiflf-  cornered, .one of tlierri said -'I'll  have one of-yuu for dinner to-morrow." Al.this juncture, the farmer's heavy hand fell on his shoulder  "and I'll have you,"'quoth lie. '.A  wet- rag   was   cri������p ,hr comparison  .with the wilting process whieh'ius't  then overcame the mighty hunter.  much .earnest speech they all su:-  roundtd the dog; and the leading  bird dexterously dropped the'small  piece of meat within reach cf his  mouth, when he immediately snapped at if, unwisely leu ing go the big  piece for a second, and t.wo of the-  crura flew away .with it to ihe" pine;  and with much fluttering ami hilarity they all ate it, the deceived  dog looking vacant and-bewildered  for-a moment/after which he'b'at  under the tree and barked at them.  ���������Prom "Our Dumb. Animals.".   '  New Lines of ~  Rubber Garden Hose, Rakes^  Hoes,   Axes,    Hose    Reels,  Spades, Shovels, Tarred and  .  Building Paper,     &c ,     &c.  JUST    )  RECEIVED -j  LAWN SWINGS.  Dunsmuir Avenue, .,  ;:      Cumberland, E.G.  A. tt. PEACEV, Druggists Stationer.  1        ANEWLOTOF   g&r   ���������     '"        *    *   "W  ���������i  DO CROWS REASON.  The'following stories of tin"* crow  we have on the authority,oi ' '' .Unbeaten Tracts in Japan.".. They are  related as happening in Yoz<>, 'the  ^northern island of the empire,,where  ,these birds are a feature of the  country:���������  ." There are millions of them.'and  in many places they break the silence of the silent land with a babel  of noisy discords. They are everywhere, and have attained a degree  of most unpardonable impertinence?  mingled with a cunning and sagacity which almost puis them on a  level with man in some circumstances. Five of* them, were so impudent as to aliglit on two of my  horse , and so be ferried across a  river. In the Inn garden at Mori  I saw a dog eating a pice of carrion in the presence of .several oi  these covetous bird.-. They evidently  said a great deal to each other on  the subiect, aud now or then one or  t!,vo oi them tried to pull the 'meal  away from him, which he ie-entech  mountain-of copper, a gleat dc!jl of j M last a big strong crow succec(led  FERN  ROCKERIES.  Happily nature is fond.of variety.  Otherwise shewuUid not constantly  treat.herself lo changing'forms and  changing types. Now that summer  is well.on the way to maturity and  the fiesh blot-s uns with which she  delighted our eyes' in the'earlv  spring ������re no longei*. a novelty, she  begins to slowly uncurl the plumy  lcives of the ferns until in-thedark  moist corners of- the woodlands or  ou the .border's of tlie. mysterious  marshes \\\ey bravely flaunt their'  fronds at the banners of autumn's  vanguard. '"Nothing that summer  bring? is more worthy of admira-  tipn than the i-lender ��������� green'' fum  'shy and retiring as the first-vio.es  of spring.  Feins are-not dim *ult'to cultivate if the gardener will only re:  member that they require a sbadv,  d imp, place of residence. If they  are carried home from the wood, it  is always a good idea to scoop up  witb them the soil in which they  have been growing. This is, as a  rule, rich, black earth.���������Women's  Home Journal.  f  I.  I  ROCHESTER & CANADIAN CAMERAS  PHOTOGRAPHERS'* SUPPLIER    :  PLATES,     PAPER;     MOUNTS,   'iitc'  NEW TAKCY. LEATHER GOODS    ,  PURSES,   CARD CASES,    I/O! LET'SETS  1  Try a Bottle of   6SS':\  "a   FKAGABANT OIiD ENGLISH  lavender' water  f  I  STORE OPEN Sunday. fio,n 9 a..n. to.o a.m.  *      ,      .'"id from 5 p.m. to.6 pin.  Cumberland,  B.C  H .Dunsmuir 'Ave.,',  which runs 1G per cent. ,in   copper,  and for a long time will  only have  to "quarry, cfec.     The Orofto.n and  Ladysmith smelters will soon be in  operation, and there is no .doubt i he-  mines now developed will  be able  to   supply sufficient work   to keep  them busy.     It will be seen from  the foregoing that the Island   "is  ail right,", so far as paying rock is  concerned,  and  there   is plenty of  room   for   prospectors,     with   the  chances as good, if not   betier than  in any other section of the Province.  in tearing off  a  p-cce, with   which  he returned  to tlie pine where the  others were congregated, and after  Mr A.-h formerly of the ''Islander " staff, and how of the "Free  Press.'' was united in marriage to  Miss Grace Addison of Victoria.  iMr Ash when in Union was,a prominent member of Grace Methodist  Church choir and had many friends  heic who will congratulate him on  his new era of existence.  ise mm am  o Have soinetfiin  iwei  , tawnunvamnztxmzar.  COUNTY COURT.  Take  a. Dry   Sponj-e   and   pour  on   it   a   bucket   of  water  It  ���������.vill   swell   every time  sure.      ....       ....      ....       ....  BUT we are not selling spoHges, our. Hue is   SWELL     BUGGIES  of all kinds.         We have just received a Car Load of Opea end Top Buggies,  with Sseel and Rubber Tires.         Expresses of all kinds with Platform, Half-  Platform; Duplex and Elliptic or fioL--nq.'<e Springs          Backboards,   parts,  Sulkies, etc., all of the most Up to-Date Patterns and Finish.       Guaranteed  for one year by the 'Makers'aud ourselves.   ... ..   DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP  NOTICE .IS HKRBKY GIVEN, to al!  whom it may mtucn:, fch-it the Partnership' exinfing heewf-eu Weslf-y Hod^sou  and JoNfcpn Fit/ye: l^, lu 'he buictur  l>Usiue.-'s at Oourte.-a> a..d Cumherlauilf  has  this  diy   b.-e������   ilissoivt:..   by mutual   I  UOIlhOut.  Mr Hodgson will cdl^c*: deb's dna to the  iii in ami pay liabilities to the .Creditors.  All pir.-ona iudeb ed co the said dnu aie  requested to pay the money to MrHodg-  soli. and alt claiiiH a^aiii-t thutu aie to be  seut into hiai withour. delay.  W. HODGoOJf.  .JOSEPH FITZGERALD.  John MuNDKr._< J.P., witness to dissolution.  Courtenay. July 5th,0)902.  _ETO_E^   S_^\.X__B  MAPLEHURST   FARM,  HORNBY     ISLAND,  (comox district),  Containing���������  230   Acres.    ���������    200  Acres Fanced.  rtbout  400 healthy Beanny  Fruit Trees.  yo  Acres cleared,up good,  and  in crops  VIOLIN'. ���������  0,1- ' , .  D.THo:V.SOi7".~'.   ,TeAci,kr  Music f.-r Dnnceg, -&c.", snpjilied  at short notice. [ Oidor_ left with  Mr E. Barrett, at the-Big Store,  will he pronipily attended to.  Sutoibe tor tlie JEWS,  SALE    OF  Farm Stock and Implements  Apply���������" NEWS ������   OFFICE.  2-7 02 7 . _> '  Baldness Successfully Cured  By PROF. SCHAFFNER  The Old   " NEWS" BUILDING.  and hay land.  62  Acres  cleared   up   rough,   but good  pasture.    ���������  85   Acres l-iir-h���������ea<-y cleared.  13   Acres chopped and burned over.  Before ' Judge Harrison ���������There  SCn! ZnT^Jpfl!I1IAII0  .STIJ1  CARBIAB  made to house owned by defendant. ]  Judgment fur plaintiff with costs,     j   S-'12-'02 STAMLEY   CRAIG,    Prop,  I0EI8  The whole of the 230 acres is excellent  land and. will t-rtnv any kind of grain and  root crops, lo suitable for beef, dairy or.  sheep.  15,000 Cedar Rails in boundary and  field fences.        ������    ���������    * ,  ���������   .  Large 7-roomed house���������water in house  2 Siory Bank Barn, 32 by 75 feet. Sheep  Barn, Hen Houses, etc.  Buildings 5 years old. Abundance of  good water. Nearly 1 mile frontage, on  Lambert Channel, i1/- 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.  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. HEATHERBELL,  Hornby Island.  14-5-02  A remarkable cure effected. Cures baldness of long standing l>y the use of PEERLESS HAIR RESTORER and ELECTRIC  MASSAGE TREATMENT, both of which  combined .destroy all geruis and invigorate  ! the ro.>is which stimulates circulation of tho  j  active forces that feed the hair follicles.  . From one to two months treatrnent  will Hestore Baldness of long- standing*  Daily Treatment $15 per montn,  Parasites cause all hair.trouble. Dandruff  is caused by'a germ which laps the hairs  vitality. Vaseline and oils n'/yj of ho benefit  to the hair, as dandruff gemta thrive in  them, as well as iu all grease; To cure dandruff, which is preceded byy ..and a sure indication of, falling Jiair, it isi necessary that  the dandruff germ be eradicated. Frohi one  to three bottles of the Peerless Hair Restorer will cure the worst chronic case.  VIOLIN   *rUITIO_T.  PROF C H. SCHAFFNER conservatory graduatk, has decided to locate permanently in  Cumberland is prepared to. give  lessons to a limited number of  pupils on the Piano, Violin and  voice  culture. WHITNEY  BLOCK.  U*1  /������  ;*J>~ll*������5-1in-.>r**���������

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