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The Cumberland News Aug 7, 1901

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Array V> I ^ ******  *__������������������*^  -V  *V  f     '  , At. >  -NINTH -YEAR.  CUMBERLAND.''B./C. /WEDNESDAY, ' AUGUST 7, 1901.  Is near completion. . As soon as we  can get our.goods into the store we  intend to hold a Sale, arid as* usual,  ;,^ve intend to. offer Genuine Bargains.  EXTENSION* TROUBLE SATISFACTORILY  SETTLED.V ,  The following telegram * received  by the Herald  iast   evening   from  '       7     > f" ' * ,      -:    -  the"commitiee^which went down to  ��������� j -*> *   "  Victoria to arrange term-3'with- Mr  Jjurisniuir, tells the'result, of-.-the  negotiations:  -tf'PC*  n  Watch This Space for th,e Announcement  ,  ' ' * /"    J J'      > ;  ,,--.' '' 7 r ' -        ,    '-      <���������     -  ,  *     ,   - '"'  The following make" '-Jood'-Dishes.during"    *  , . , ������>  i   * /     *��������� J the Hot Weather,  3  ������������������ .*'  m ^ Canned-Smoked. Halibut\T - TLpm  hra  - *   i.- * "���������-   "~~,.,,. **     /-������r>j   , /> lry inem  -Salmon  -1      ^  ���������������<���������*  "   Victoria, B.C .' July 29��������� geyenty-  five cents ft), twenty-one"*'hundred.'  Two   dollars" per foot   per'Jiiieal  yard.    All ariicles'-on  old,, agree--  meW accepted".       ' -   ;,"'"''...;   :���������*'  (Signed) COMMITTER. V  \Tbe following-from 'the,."Herald-  correspondent"confirms the'' above:.  'Victoria ' July  29-r-Unders.and  results" of   conference'*/are ^highly  satisfactory. ' Maih^term  75  cents'*,*  - ������> ��������� * r       7 - Vj /"  i.   i '' t     *'������ ���������>  concede-! bv 'Mr**Dunsmuir -and * $lv-  ,'   '_'.*? .,1 ���������r_    j- ,- w,   .; ��������� ��������� >*   kv a *'���������  for dirt conceded men. < ������������������   -   v,**    ,  1- 1/ ,   -1     > ^.      i  *   i     - *  1 The w-ueVaie.'Oiheiynat^cornlct--'  irig, vyj thf ega Jd .to;;*1the-" dire   ques--,'  tion," butontheba^is^ of '-'the-iwiie  -  i  '     '       ��������� - "*������-* ��������� / - u * 1,-  7J  bent by the,comlniuee;^the'<.agree- K  'meiit whicu iiuwjawafts'v tile  .final  ratilica lon^of the^rmea ^stands-. as  follows: 7  K-1 ^S -J  /       6i'YATES STREET; rVVICXOR!A'rB.,C:;i'j  .������v. ~--<7yw ,���������> ,-^ ���������"-.     _,. <-��������� - (^_ft-'t^'v; ^-"      v-7V-^.i>,",/  HA-RDNVABE.-'MILL -i_ND\MCNIN'Q*' ^ACHINER'_*,>:J  . AND;FAliMING-   AND .b'iTiiiYJNG'  IMPLEMENTS^  "ga.*sS5g_^^"S-^>^ga������^^% feeeg^.-^gSSafi2SP-??^e������3g^  APGIN1 TO  REMEMBER  --, 2f^ That-rrio'mbrethVn-rone help  ^er. be allowed" oh -.pillar,,work!.v; 7"-  >\' ���������\,ii,      J        v t<-jfj-; /    * ���������/  F.   8.7 ��������� Drivers and * pushers-: to   re-'-'"'  7^ .<v    . -^\i,,/-\   .^'t"r*'^'-*  -.maii'i'a- at"piesentand" -���������ilr-'-Duiis-  ,    >v    v.   ' .*���������;'���������. 7- : fl^s.r'1  ^      -���������>> <    f^  muir's effer of $2.76Jtor; lope-riders  ������:ano;*swn\i������iiiteii'it'0_be acceptedC&S.' r,  ^v -0, - V-s7, v*������.7'.,���������_-_ : i'7-?7y*^^'''V^  '  ,A"/  This agreement-,'to  co-'nunue"-  ,in force hr one year' from  time >of  ratification.  WIRE NEWS  * ^   r  o         ,    *  Durban Natal July,  30   Details"  received of whit at first  seemed an/'  ordinary skirnish between' a British  column and - a   Boer-- commander  - near N'Quita on July  28'show'that  a Iiard   all-day   fight   occurred in  which the British narrowly escaped-  ' the loss"of a gun fof the   67th   field  batto y.     Pour     huudred'    Boers  repeatedly rus-hed the Briiish position, killing Major, Edwards 'and  Gunner Carpenter.    The gun   wa6'  lifted up and taken at a', gallop for  tnree". miies , under s a heavy   fiie.  'Five Briiish  were   killed.  , London, July"30.���������The7 War Of-"  ,fice hay received the^ following,!,* om  rL6rd''    Kitchener:   '''Gen.' P.'. W  K.tcherer/ nfter a long chase b'f Ben .  Vil "pen's commando caught up with,  at. ' A sharp.figt-it ensued. ^"^Wecaptured a^'ponipom rand   2 ' waggoiis,*  ���������- -1 y T- * >f< J ���������" "  and took 32 prisoners.- The British  ^       '7       ' '   ������v 7 -   ��������� '  l     r       ^    \  had r'five -wounded/''.     . .?"'"��������� " >  * 1 * ~ . *       , 7  -^-London,   July' 27i���������The ; X3-*pe  Town correspondent, of ihe Staud-  " -' 7     7. - .        ;'   -    .7--^.*--' '  aid, con farming rumors whicn' nave  'been'in circulation in-Lcnd>������n for &j  'fortnight;Ba-y,--: <**'Mail advice*^  say  aijs-reported in Pretoiia that.Lord..  Kitchener will &ive iip;1- i-*'command'  .^"-v:.",   ���������  *    **  -''*.; " '  ���������Aug. 31, and proceed   ; . England,,  ' >' x- *��������� '''' 1 ,' V /~it   ' *^-  where he will lemain rive  mouths, <  " -7." -.   '7' ".  J" \      >     ' *��������� ' ��������� '*"'  -1 J *  tbeil takii-g, over tlje supreme com"-  \    ' ���������"*" ^    '      f - r   . ���������." ^*    '    .   f.  mand dfTndia, and' that'Sir'^Bin-'  - >     - j *    * ~       - ������������������ , 1  .don Blo-.;d is   expected -fto" succeed  '^ir^ i\7 q;7.-.Y"-w_ f^,-A > ''>���������   ".' : 1/i"'   " -���������'  post of controller' general , of   the  revenue board.;     ' J  Hongkong, July 31���������It is reported that the new British battleship  Glory, flagship of the British China  j ^ J      l  squadron, is ashore somewhere be-  tween here-and Shanghai. - The  warships Eclipse. Daphne and .Pigmy have left" this port suddenly.  No explanation is,given of their departure.   , - -   _o       '  Look out for the opening Sale at  the Big Store. ���������*   T   ���������    /  *  m\\  COUNCIL   MEISTINO.  n .   -       > r      , i s  Council met Monday last, main-  ly to consider,tenders for draining,  !. 1650 feet box drain, and 240 . feet  open do were called for."," '7 * '  H y. Martin, $285.90-T.-Kdward.,  $439.    ������ h , -v   '   -  1���������������Contract awarded to,Martin.    - ���������.  The Electric' Light  By-law  will '  probably be placed before the .rate-"  payera ghortly.    It is, to  be ,hoptd  that it* will carry by an overwhelm- v  ing   tt;ajority/.   The"per_on��������� -nho ^  would seek" to throw colcl7 water th  a progreesive venture������of .th.i^kind-  is short-sighted and nairrow_ in tie?,  extreme. '    ���������,- '  ^ ' * \  ^'- t- ^j  '���������r   .  !*>.  '. -"j". r  .     rt*fc*f^;  ""   ''-"Tlril  .is k*l  >   '    ''���������At'    ���������  ,  t?   ������7s>/^7  ', v   ,{.,-.">,-i',  1 -*; "��������� C%;  >*    .   S *\ ^t I  - 1   -Ti?J'*-ir! I  --'    '^   ^ ������������������ *^   .> I  *v4"S{*i'|  ' ;  '.-him. in Sbuth'Africd  -' jl5������-  ,-��������� ji i*>"  ' *     *>f I  ,*"  "v^-f'A  <"    !'\'*l  0n Wednesday, July 31st,  at 5 '  .���������>   '    '    "*���������* '    *v     ',rii   _���������    *���������.   j  o'clock or thereabouts: fire,was jdis? Z, .,  covered ,'blelow'No'.r9"leveK, east old    A r<T i,v J-v^TJ  slope,' No. 4/mine. ' From 'wbat can1 ^^*-2A\^f\  ^ j._1.'  _*  'on- night'shift i met ^-M*'-* 7 ' '^'1 *'r r**  WHEN 'YOU **WANT-  Furniture, Carpets,   Linoleums, Wallpaper,  Or Any.hing in the '  h'['t  j-Joiise ^iirriis^ii^g Jjiil.e  _It will PAY YOU "to Correspond with   us.     We   Manufacture orlmport in   Car Lots   and 'carry  the  Biggest  As-oitmenfr in the West '  OUR ILLUSTRATED'CATALOGUE FREE ON REQUEST  WEILEK  BROS.,  f  Trustees Draw Over .$3^000 a Year .  From an-Insolvent Estate.  Victoria, B.O.; July the 29th���������',  (Speeial,) ���������At a meeting of the  credi org of Green, Worlocx Estate  tonight, the, Hon. Robt Beaven  ���������ndJ. Stevvait Yates, who have  i een the trustees of the stockholders ever since the failure of the  Green Worlock Bank were remov-  <d from cfflce.     A committee   was'  *       c  appointed to   select   netv   commissioners.    It   was  shown 'that  the  two trustees had drawn $22,000 in  s ven years in salaries and, commissions���������Herald.  ingirturned-ofh the?*-pump _at~ the  official report reg irdmg -the-V.'ak-* i     ., ., "   /_' /      '.'   ?7��������� ;       '  ^   : v ������   , - ������ w J other. , About forty minutes"after )  fontein affair.    He says:     "Lieut.     ...    iru,ir',r       ' H "* _'" J_** , -���������  *'    ;  this, Mr Webber encountered  laTge  COMPLETE FURNISHERS.  VICTORIA, B.C.  |4K)T WEATHER  Strawberry, Raspberry, Pineapple,  Vanilla and Lemon Syrups.      '  ..   Lime Juice,  Champagne Cider, and  Glob & Hires Root Beer  " --���������-AT1 ,   ",.;������������������;-. - \  A special to   the Col'-nist   dated  July 25, says:  "The British Government is very  anxious  about  the   anti-Japanese  legislation   of    British   Columbia.  The federal authorities have but a  few weeks-with in which   to   take  action in reference to   certain   statutes of a   a   restrictive   character  against the  Japanese,   and    which  were passed by the British   Columbia Legislature during the session  of  1900.     The   British   Columbia  ministers when   here   last   winter  were asked to give assurances   that  this legislation would   be   repealed  by the legislature,   but as    no   action was taken, the  Dominion   will1  have no alternative but to disallow  fontein aiidir.    lie says  * "*" i .. r      ***  W. S. Duff has told-rme.thatfoUbw-  ing oh the day after -the" fight   at  ' Viakfontein, May 20, Lieut. Hearn  ** t t t  told him, that while lying   on .the  ground wounded, he" saw about   20  yards from him   Lt. ' Spring, and  Sergt.  f Findley,     both    .slightly  wounded."  They "were , binding  up  each others wounds, when a young  Boer with a pink puggaree  around  his hat,.came   up  and   shot   both  dead."   Lt. Hearn   lay   q uite��������� still.  The Boers, thinkiht' him dead, con-  tented themselves1-with  taking his  'horse and   leggings.      Lt.   Hearn  said that the horses of our wounded  were shot bys Boers.    'Lieut.   Duff  collected  the   testimony   of   eignt  privates and non-commissioned officers who affirmed   that   they   saw  Buers shoot our wounded.    Several  of the men saw a   B. er,   evidently  some one in   authority,   trying   to  stop his  nun  from   snooting   our  wounded."  Tlie foregoing is taken from Lord  Kitchener's report on the biibject.  He has wired that he would supplement it with sworn testimony.  Shanghai, July 23���������The North  China Daily News announces that  there has bten   a  recrudescence of  Br  volumes   of ���������smoke   in   the main  drive,"'he at once withdraw4 and ful- '  lowed Mr Nicholl up towards .the J  pump    station.        Finding , more '  smoke he found  it   impossible   to-  proceed.    He could find nothing of  Mr Nicholl   and   was   reluctantly  forced to withdraw,   being*  almost  overcome by smoke himself.   Upon  ^arriving at the mouth of the. elope  t  the alarm was given and relays of  men weie detailed to fight the fire,  which up to time of going to press,  was still burning but believed to '  be well under control. No sign as  3"eL has been seen of the unfortunate Mr Nicholl, nor of the two  Chinese who were in the mine. It  is bdieved thai the  fire  originated  t.  at the p���������mp station, and that Mr  Nicholl lost his life in a ttempting  to extinguish it  The late Mr Nicholl had resided  here for some years, he was formerly  a master mariner, and for some  time was mate on the "City of Nanaimo." On account of failing  eye-sign t he was obliged to retire  from his profession. The deceased  gentleman was beloved and respected by all whom he came in contact  with.    He leaves a wife   and   two  A/.  7-^Y  * *-..'������  it  jj  Little Rob Robertson of the  ''Vendome" is reported ill with  rheumatic fever. .'���������  outbreaks by the Boxers in the pro- j daughlers t0 m0Urn him. The  vince of Shan Tung in consequence sympathy of the enlire community  of the allied villagers in Chali province against the trodp3 of Li Hung  Chang.' '���������'  ���������'.'���������"��������� ���������  The notorious youngv Lu, who  was imperial treasurer, and later  generalissimo of the northern army,  has been appointed to the lucrative  is, with them in their  hour of   bereavement.   . O��������� : '���������    ,  Mr Maxwell was badly hurt by  a fall of coal in No. 4 slope. We  are sorry to learn that Mrs Max-  weir has been ill for some timeaiav \'   *��������� ������">���������  I I  ii n  f      i  [  HEAT AS A  CURE  ALL.  >        .i  1 *  I if  '   ������ *  "��������� '      ?i  Attractions of the Temiscaming  Region Pourtrayed. '  EASTERN'END OF THE CLAYBELT  o  A Splendid Farming: Country���������15,000,000  Acres of Land Almost for the Asking-���������  Something     About    the   ' 1,300,000  Acres   of  the Teini-cuming Valley���������A "Well-Watered Coun-    '  try���������Large Influx ot*  Settlers. .  , The present season is likely to witness a considerably greater influx of  land-seekers  into New Ontario    than  .has hitherto taken place, as the great  advantages offered' by ,this important  section of our own province become,  better understood. Of all the districts  now������ open for settlement the Temiscaming appears to present the'greatest attractions as ,a purely agricultural district -to settlers from. Eastern Ontario on account of its fadvantages in the way of water communication and the prospects of close  connection with  the leading markets  , of Ontario by rail in the near future. It possesses the largest continuous area of first-class agricultural land, the group of townships of  rich, level'-land now surveyed and  open for settlement lying ^to the west  and  north  of "Lake  Teiniscami'ig be-  tang merely the eastern extremity    of  "'the great clay belt comprising about  fifteen' and a half millions of acres,  which, with a slight, break at tho  Height of Land, stretches across the  districts .of Nipissing and'Algoma  into the northeast portion - of' Thunder Bay.  Fine Fertile Soil.  , About  one-half,   of    the  1,500,000  acres  comprised . in   the Temiscaming  Valley has been surveyed and laid out'  in .townships.  The land, "which   rises  ' abruptly -from the lake shore'-'to*    a  .height of about 50 feet, slopes-'gradually toward  the Height     of . Land,  which is about .50 miles ,distant from  the  lake.  The soil is fully equal(   in  fertility  to that" of  any portion-    of  Southern  Ontario,   being a* rich  clay  with    a    surface' of black   'vegetable  mould. 'There  is very little rock   or  loos������ stone,     some     townships being  without stone , of 'any sort.   The settlement is well watered1 by a number  of streams    and  -rivers  flowing into  .Lake Temiscaming     from the  ��������� north  and northwest. This provides the settler with a ready    means  of marketing the timber     and   -cordwood    cut  from,    their     lands    ' in clearing,  for  "which good prices can be obtained on  delivery on the bank of the    nearest  favorable stream.  Crops mature very rapidly. Settlers  have in some cases taken up land in  May, made a small clearance and  harvested a crop the same year. Oats  sown in. June have been reaped in a  fully ripened condition in time to bo  exhibited at the Toronto Industrial  Exhibition on Sept. 20th. The dis-  ' trict is destined 'to become a great  stock-raising 'and dairying country,  as it 'possesses all the requisites for  the establishment of these important  branches of industry, more especially in the excellence of the pasturage  furnished by the luxuriant growth of  grass and natural vegetation, the  plentiful supply of pure- water and  the cheapness of land and building  material. t  Growth, of Population.  The present population of the district is estimated at about * 2,000,  and is rapidly increasing. The progress of settlement has been considerably'stimulated by the construction  of colonization roads by the Government, the sum of ������8,000 being , appropriated for that purpose in 1900  and a similar amount in 1901. There  are two, villages in thc district ���������  Thomloe', the larger of the two, is  situated at the head of navigation  on the Ontario side of the lake, and  Haileybury, also on the lake shore,  further to the south.  "Northward,  Ho !  A great deal of interest is being  taken in the land-seekers' excursion,  which has been arranged by the Provincial Government by way of thc C.  P. R. to Temiscaming station nnd  thence by. steamer to Thomloe and  Haileybury. The rates have been put  at a low figure and niany working-  men from Toronto and other places,  as well as large numbers from the  country, arc preparing to avail t.hcm-  .selves of the opportunity afforded of  seeing the country. The excursion  starts on the 2Sth, and the land-  seekers will have fifteen days, giving  ample : opportunity for a close inspection of the locality. Mr. Thomas  Southworth, "Director of Colonization, will accompany the excursion.  The result of the new departure in  promoting settlement in'Ontario will  be watched with interest. Many  have already gone in since the opening of navigation in order to have an  earlier  choice  of lots.  Here Are Some Good S__rs"es*tion������ For  the Amateur Nurse.  When a patient is not confined to the  bed, it may be well in a case of throat  trouble to' use cloths wrung from.^ hot  water, but under no consideration is it  safe to use water about a patient in bed,  notwithstanding the belief of many lathe efficacy of, hot water as a cure all,  writes a woman w;ho knows in Good  Housekeeping. ,  It is heat, not moisture, that quiets  pain! * Wet cloths retain heat only ,a brief  time, but they do something else. They  dampen the bedding and the .patient's  clothing, to his great danger.1* Often the  dampening produces serious cramps,  causing excruciating suffering, and those  in attendance, thinking the,cramps are a  part of the illness, keep up the wet cloth  treatment instead of hastening tor change  the wet clothing for dry. There have been '  cases where death soon follpwed, such  treatment.  , Nothing proves bettor'than a good'dry  heat to quiet pain, lim water bags and  bottles are excellent if perfectly tight.  Hot sand bags also aro good to place be- -  side the body and limbs. A relay of hot  plates wrapped in woolen cloth will, do  wonders in giving relief to a patient.   --  In any case of serious bowel trouble it  is well to follow up with relays of hot  plates, light 'weight earthen, or better  still, because of their lightness, are the  tin plates such as are used by bakers, being always careful they are as hot as can  be borne and not too hot and wrapped in  cloth.  This remedy -will allay inflammation  amd pain to a wonderful degree. It is  also excellent in'rheumatism of the hip,  knee or ankle. 'A frequent .change of hot  plates well wrapped in woolen and placed  beneath or over the suffering joint as the  -patient lies.in bed will bring great,relief. ,  Hot woolen'blankets greatly assist in  pulling a patient through' serious neuralgic pains. Another great; help in the sickroom is found in'the use>of wool cloths  smaller>than "blankets.' These are made  by cutting one or more thick wool blankets into four or six pieces each. Do not  flinch at cutting up a blanket. Consider  that the object is to get the; sick one restored to health. The price of a pair of  blankets would go but a'little way on a  doctor's bill, and these ,wool squares will  last for years for use in tthe sickroom.  They can be cleansed and put away from  moths between whiles.  Nothing is more handy. They can be  heated and tucked around the patient as"  desired,' being heated often enough to  keep up the necessary warmth. This  gives-mucli comfort and induces sleep.  Beware of * dampened ,beds and'clothes,  even in health. . , - ���������  A Misnomer.  "I don't see why they call that actor  Eottans 'a ham.' "  "And why not?"_  "Well, his case is hopeless, and a ham  may be cured."���������Kansas City Star.  His Approval.  "Isn't that a" sweet refrain?" said Mrs.  Northside, as Miss Screech ceased singing  and,sat down.  ���������'f'l^&s, it is," replied Mr. Northside. "I  lii^the refraining much better than the  _o_������/"������-Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.   :  'FOUR.' BATTLESHIPS.  THE-LATEST   GREAT   ADDITIONS TO  THE KING'S NAVY.  '   VERDI'S FIRST LIBRETTIST.   '    ,  The   Singular   Life   of   Adventure   of  ,������������������> Temistocle Solero. <  'Verdi's first librettist, '^Temistocle Solero, had so' adventurous af life < that it  reads like a romance of Diimas.  He was in a military school in Vienna,  placed there through the direct influence  of the 'Austrian emperor, when, tired of  the confinement, he ran away and joined  a gypsy band, going with them into Hun-  gaiy. where he was eventually found by  the police. As he was being marched,off:  he met his brother, an officer in the Austrian army, who took him under his care,  putting him in a college in Milan. From  there he was graduated and made an  acquaintance with Verdi, poor and lonely  as himself, for whom he wrote the libret"-  tos of five operas.  He afterward went to Spain as director of the orchestra. One evening at the  theater, hearing an officer insult Queen  Isabella, who was present, he turned and  boxed his ears. Upon this ensued a  scene of confusion. The queen, hearing  of its cause, desired to see and speak  with her defender. Solero, a handsome  man of most prepossessing manners, soon  became first favorite and had all Spain  at his feet. One day he discovered a conspiracy against her majesty, led by Don  Francesco, her cousin. After that Solero's  life was no more safe, as several attempts were made to assassinate him, so  that even the queen advised him to return to Italy, which he did, after spending, everything he had. He settled in  Milan, earning a precarious living by  writing, but a true Boheme. gay and  starving. ' For a few months he" returned  to Spain and had his pockets well re-  lined with gold, but on the homeward  journey by sea a storm arose, and the  passengers escaped with only their lives,  so that he landed in Milan without a  penny.  Eighteen hundred and fifty-nine saw  him in Paris, confidential agent of Napoleon III, and on returning to the peninsula he was sent against ihe brigands,  whom he dispersed. In 1869 he was  found in Egypt organizing the police, but  his restless temperament again interfered, and it was not long before he was  again in Milan, speculating with the fortune which he had made. He now lost  everything and fell into extreme poverty.  From that moment the goddess of fortune deserted, him, And he died in 1878 in  Milan.  Irrepressible.  They were what the prim old lady  would call "whippersnappers"���������just two  young people, a boy and -a girl, slangy,  and breezy. They; were poing up North'  Meridian street last Sunday���������a beautiful  day. '  "Oh, Lordy," said she. "wouldn't this  be an elegant afternoon for a drive!"  "Yes," said he, unabashed. "I'll bring  you up a hammer and a few nails this  afternoon."���������Indianapolis Press.  Humor.  The next to be taken from the wreck  of the derailed train was a man with  both legs cut off: and his neck partially  severed.  "You will recover!" said the surgeon.  The man did not say:  "About how much, doc?"  But simply:  "Oh, I am so glad!"  To make a long story short, some people clearly have no intuitive sense of humor.��������� Detroit Journal. , .  Successful "_ Hunching;,, of H. 31. S. Albe-  marie, tlie First-Class Iiattlesliip 3Ioii-  tngu, First-Class Armoured Cru.ser  Drake,    and    the    First-Class     Cruiser,  J  Kent^The Vessels, as Shoivii by Figures  iiritl Descriptions.  At Chatham ' dockyard, says  Lloyd's Weekly of recent date, II. M.  S. r Albemarle ��������� was successfully  launched. Lady Kennedy, wife of  the Commander-in-Chief at the Nore,  christened the vessel by breaking a  bottle of South . Australian  wine over' 'her bows.' Tho  service was conducted by the  Rev. W. Oxland, .garrison chaplain, and'the band of the ..Chatham  Division Royal Marines attended and  played' nautical selections. Thousands, of spectators witnessed thc  launch, which was carried out under the superintendence of Admiral.  Swinton Holland. The 'Albemarle's  launching weight,' -minus armour  plates, was 5,100 tons.  The first-class battleship, ' Montagu was launched -from' Dcvensport  dockyard, in the presence of 10,000  persons,- the vessel being christened  with a bottle ,of Uolonial*7wine presented by the Agent-general -for  South Australia. Upon Lady Chas.  Scott cutting.'the ropes , which held  the dogshores, the ship" hung'for a  moment owing to the grease- on the  ways  having  hardened   through,   the  cold  weather  p p **o    r 1*    l--\-r-*'-  but:, with   the -tisst.-L-  * II     I.t.   *���������>     ..r. i !   On   TliK    Si'lOCK-.  was sent off,, the launch being entirely successful.  v 'Both' the" foregoing rvcssclst have- a  displacement of 14,000 tons, are 405  feet in length, with a beam of T5  feet .6 inches, an indicated * horsepower of 18.000, and,are expected, to'  be capable' of a maximum speed of  19 knots. They will each carry a  crew of 762, including officers. The  heavy armaments of both vessels will'  comprise four 12-inch breech-loading  mark IX. guns, which will be mounted in shield-protected barbettes, thc  latter strengthened by a belting of  10-inch armour- plating. In addition, the Albemai-le and her sister  ship will each carry 12 6-inch quick-  firers, mounted in steel casemates.  ,10 12-pounders, six 3-pounders, eight  303 Maxims, and four 18-inch torpedo tubes*.  In the presence of several thousand people, the first-class armoured  cruiser Drake was successfully  launched from Pembroke dockyard by  Mrs. Phillips, of Lawrenny Castle,  Pembrokeshire. The Drake has been  built on the lines of the Terrible and  the Powerful, and if she comes ip to  the expectations of her" designers, she  should be one of the fastest cruisers  afloat. She is 530 feet in length,  with a beam of 71 feet 4 inches, and  is provided with a belt of 6-inch  broadside ��������� armour. The indicated  horsepower of her engines is set  down at 30,000. which should give  her a maximum speed of not less  than 23  knots.  The new first-class cruiser Kent  was successfully launched at Portsmouth, being named by Lady Tlot-  ham, wife of the Commander-in-  Chief at Portsmouth. There was a  large attendance of the public in  spite of very showery weather. The  vessel took . thc ...water -without, a  hitch, the sun shining brilliantly; as  the Kent quitted her birthplace. She  has been built from-the design of  Sir William White, Director of Naval  Construction, and is 463 feet 6.  inches in length, and 66 feet in  breadth, with a displacement of .9,-  800 tons. The vessel will be propelled by twin screw's; her engines .developing 11)000 horsepower. Her  tube boilers are , of the "Belleville  type. The side armour is four inches  thick, and the vessel has also a protected deck. She will be "fitted with  two barbettes, each carrying two 6-  ineh guns> and 10 other -6-inch, guns  will be carried in the casemates. Her  other armament will include eight  12-pounder quick-firing guns, besides  3-pounders and Maxims, and two  submerged torpedo tubes. 7 The  Kent's ram is a steel casting weighing over 13 tons. Her crew will consist of 678 officers  and men.  Yarmouth's Handy Mai*.  Yarmouth guardians the other day  appointed a man at a salary of 25s.  a week to discharge the following  duties: Superintend pauper funerals,  attend board and committee ���������meetings serve as general assistant to  the 'staff, attend the guardian's office  daily, act under the instructions~~oi  the clerk, temporarily. do duty as  deputy porter,' take charge of the  men's dining-room at the workhouse,  assist the relieving officers in removing the' effects of paupers who - become inmates, act as assistant in removing lunatics to the asylum, give  th,e boys swimming lessons, and'render help when necessary at the children's'home. ,' - _-'  , ' A  Martjr to Science.  Prof. .Dr.      Kohlstock,   the  famous  rinderpest,   and  cholera  investigator,  died the other day at Tien Tsin.    He  'va���������  a vie on   of  sanitarv  researches.  ���������������������������       ������������������,    t  Confessed.  ^Father���������I 'shouldn't like to see yon  marry that Mr. Pinebpenny.  Daughter���������Why, father?  Father���������Well, I've uoticed that be*,.*  very close.  Daughter���������Why, father, how did you'  notice that? Surely you haven't been  spying on us?���������Philadelphia Press.   ���������  6       , f  ' Hon*   It   Caiiie   About. (  Clara���������I wonder how "Mattie'canie to  in arry Fred Somcrby?  Bertha���������The most natural reason In  ' the world. ' Fred had an overcoat that  was a perfect matvh for Mattie's new  gown.���������Boston Transcripts  ,   ,    .'.   ��������� '     '  ,  The Matrimonial Trust.       ,  "I suppose you're very fond of Kitty  and that she, has perfect trust in. you  ''now that you're married.".  " "Trust!    Wch\,I  guess  that's right.  She has a perfect monopoly of me."-  "Philadelphia.Press.    '    "'   >   -       ,'   . <  * _ - '���������       r,' / j   d  0      ���������>/ A^SugrgreHtlon. . <       *"t ���������"  1   May���������Didoyou hearthat'salt is being  used as a heart-stimulant? ,     '  *��������� Clara���������Yes.   -Why?" -.    "       '   May���������You might get Mr. Faintheart  to try it.���������Brooklyn Life.  WHEN OUT OF A JOB.  AU nature is sick from the heels to her haiij^  She is -11 out of kelter and out of repair,  '      When a ieller is out of a job.  Hain't no Juice in the earth or no salt ia the'  Hain't no ginger in life in this land of the free,  And the universe ain't',what it's cracked up to "  When a feller is out of a" job.       i ������  ,-' i  What's the good of blue skies and of blossomijj  trees " ,'  When your boy has large patches on1 both of  knees .   / ~ \i~  And a feller is out of a job.  Them patches, I, say, look .so big to your eye'  That they shut out' the landscape and ��������� cover th  '     .* s-y,      *'' ' -   >  ,"  That the sun can't shine,through them the, best  . can try, , ' ' '       '-'  When a feller is out of a job.   ' ,  ,, r -j( '  When a man has np part in the 'work of the eartli  He feels the whole'blunderin mistake of his birtlj  When a feller is out of a 30b.  He feels he has no bhare,in the whole of the pla*J  That he's got tho mitten from nature's own han"|  That he's a rejected and left over-man,  When a feller is out of a job.  For you've  lost your holt with the rest of th  crowd,   / -     ' tl>  And you feel like a dead man without any shroud  When a feller is out of a job.,-  You are crawlin around, "but you aro out of th]  ,      game;       .   '       , < . >  _cs,   dead, .with no  tombstone  to  puff up yoij  name; , " ,'  You may hustle about, but you're dead just tlj  same   ������ - ' st    * ' " ', j  . When a feller is out of-a job.   .  Every man that's a man wants to help push. tl*j  V worlds  But he's leff: out behind, on the shelf he is'curlej*|  When a feller is out of a job.  Hain't no juice in the'earth and no salt*"in���������ti  x"   f   sea, jt -7 ~    - >  Hain't'.no ginger in lifo in the land of the free/'  And the universe ain't" what it's cracked up'to bi|  ������" i     ' When a feller is out of a job. -1*- , r,  j  .      ''   .    ' .  7, *' .   7   ' '*>V .  When'Mother Scrubs.,  When mother scrubs us Sunday morn.  There's lively times, you_bet; * _    '  There's faces wry. with howl and cry     , '-  To keep out of the wet. ,, 7i   {>  There's' argument and weak' excuse  And faces full forlorn .    , ' ''  , When mother scrubs'and digs and rubs   ,  Us every Sunday^morn^  '    When mother scrubs us. there's a glow i  Of white comes o'er the scene,  '   A shedding* of the old, and new  *  Comes where'the old has been; ,  ,  A shiinkage" in more ways th.in one,  A wish we'd ne'er been boin.V  1        When mother scours with all her'powers  '    On every Sunday, morn.1 t -    -  When mother scrubs us Sunday morn,1'   ���������,  She gets all out of bieath;  *" She pants and'sweats and sighs and fiats  *' And sciubs us most to death. 1 >  She sciubs'oui* backs till they are sore,  .Till skin and flesh' are gone,     '   \ ���������  '  7    Then wondeis-why we'd rather, die    ���������������' -t   _ '  ' j        < Than wake on Sun'day morn.       a,      ,.  ���������   *      >'  *   No wonder Billy BuVzoy iays   '    -.-���������...  .     That* I'm a thin skinned jay;     ;  I've got to be" 'cuz. ma. >ou see,      v_  Has scrubbed it'all away.   '    .  Oh, won't we be a happy lot.  The wildest ever born. -   '  When we're too big for ma to dig  And scrub on Sunday morn?  ���������New York Herald.  Good Unme For It.  "What kind of paintings did you say  they were, Frances?" said a mother to a  small daughter who was describing a  "view" to which she had been invited.  "They were these impressionless paintings, m'anima."���������Detroit Free Press.  Give and Take.  "George, dear, you and I would get on  better if there were a little more give and  take berween us."  "Hut ph! A little more give on my  part aid a little more take on yours, I  suppose."���������Brooklyn Life.  The VUlagre Ne*-er-do-*������reel.  "You know how poor and worthless Bill'  is," one citizen said to another. ."Know  what the trouble is?"  "No."  "He's the best duck kunter ia town."���������  Atchison Globe. '  Information   Wanted.  Physician���������Your >wife is troubled with  a peculiar throat ailment. She must  talk as little as possible.  Husband���������Say, doctor, is there any  possible hope of its becoming chronic?���������  Chicago New*.  OrifCln  ot  Cake  "Wnllc.  The.oake walk proper had its orltrii1  nniong the French negroes of Louisi  una more than si century ago, says th.-  New Orleans Times-Democrat. Thero  Js little doubt that it is an offshoot of  some of the old French country dances  It resembles several of them in form  From New Orleans it spread over the  entire south and thenceforth.. It was  found of convenience to the plantation  negroes. They were not wedded by license, and it was seldom that the services of a preacher were called in. At a  cake walk a man might legitimately  show his preference for a woman and  thus publicly claim heritor a wife.'  In,effect the cake walk was not*different from the old Scotch marriage  which required only public acknowledgment from the contracting parties.  So this festival became in some sense  a'wooing;, an acceptance or a rejection  and a ceremony. This explains its popularity with the blacks outside of its  beauties, with, the accompaniment of  music, which is competent at all times  to command negro support.  Cake walking has improved, as do  most things that are constantly practiced. It has lost its old significance  in the south. Negroes now get married  when they marry at all in the white  folks' fashion. It has become, however, a pantomime dance. Properly performed, it is a beautiful one. The cake,  is not much of a prize, though the negro has a sweet tooth.  At Peace "With the World.  ' Chief^f "Weather Bureau (after dinnel  ���������A fir-si;*.class dinner find a good-cigal  Guess I'll prophesy fair weather for't\  rest of the week! ,*   v  Actors "Who Stutter.     . v  It would seem'that the stage Is,:  only the last profession that would  chosen by a person afflicted by stuttej  Ing, but that a stutterer wohldnev.  dream > of   selecting   that   professioj  Yet it is a.fjact that some well knovd  actors and singers labor under, this di]  advantage.  The strangest thing about it is-ths  the sad impediment which is so paij  fully evident,in private life seems  vanish entirely when they are on, tlj  boards.-  It is curious that appearance on tl  stage or in the pulpit should have tal  beneficial effect, for stutterers in otb<  walks of life do not lose their impe^  ment when at work, however enthu^J  astic their love for their profession^  London Answers.  Victoria Got Her Primroses.  "The following little anecdote, t<J  >y Queen Victoria herself, will sho]  ler independence of character," saysj  writer in The Century.   "Very fond  primroses   and   finding   none   in   tl  royal gardens, she sent word to ha>  some    planted.     The    gardeners.   t\\  queen said, made many objections, an������  finding  shortly    afterward    that   h<]  ���������vvishes had not yet been carried oi  3he dispatched a* messenger inquirii  the  reason.    'I  suppose Queen 4 Ani  iad none,' she said, 'so they did nj  >hihk it proper for ; me to have ai  nut I sent them  word promptly th|  jueen Victoria would have some���������t  She 4Id.' "      -:    .     ; -    .-   '���������.:.������������������/ ; .  A Financial Qnlcksand.  "Would you like an increase of sa{  ary, Mr. Smith?"    : 7  "No: it's no use."  "No use?" .'*'-'.���������.  "If I bad more money, I'd have,  pay more debts."  .To "Whip the Editor.  ."What are you crying about?" askedi  kind hearted stranger of a lad standnl  in front of a newspaper office weeph|  as if his heart would break.  '���������'Oh, pa's gone up stairs to whip t|  editor!"  "Well, has he come down yet?" pi|  sued the gentle Samaritan. . '  "Pieces  of him  have,"  said the be  with a fresh burst of tears, "and I'm el  pecting    the    rest   every   minute."���������-E*j  change.  Wanting That Is Worth. "While.,  He���������Marry me and you shall wai|  for nothing.  She���������I don't want to want for notf  ing. I want to want for something i  want. '  ���������HSI I'"  I1   '  * ������',  ���������/,   i   <      r   J.  i <   r  J 1  I  ���������i^  1  ,. m  '���������&*  fc*  I  Ir,  I  l'\  ft'  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  , //BESTOWALS.-  SHE PATIENTLY  BORE DISGRACE  /_ Sad Letter _tgsi_ a Lady Whose  > Husband Was Dissipated.  ?-j  ���������Hc^Shs Cured'Him With a Secret  ' -';';':'' '-itemed/;'-  ' ;\      "  ������(  Dear, I would be to j'ou the breath of balm  That sighs from folded blossoms, wet with dew*;  The day's first dawn Tay I would be to you, ������  The  starlight's   cheery   gleam, rthe   moonlight'!  ' calm;        ' ,'  I would be as a pillow to your cheek  When  toil  ia  done  and   care   bath   ceased   f  grieve; "" , '*���������  I would be the dear dream your soul doth seelc,   ,  The dream whose joy no waking hour can give.  tVhen strength" is ebbing and the road is long,  I.would be -the firm staff within your band,  A pillar of cloud in a sun beaten laud,   . <     -    *  h.   pillar   of  fire   where   night's   black   shadow*  1 thronqp    *  i *  Last, at death's'threshold, tender, faithful���������nay I  *��������� "'What need to tell that which heart's truth hath  shown? ^ t    , r        t  Is not all said, beloved, when I say,     r'  '���������'"I love you," bomg woman and your own?,'  ���������Madeline  S.,, Bridges  in   Woman's  Home. Com*  PERILS OF THE DEEP  GREAT  HARDSHIP    AND  URE ENDURED.  '-EXPOS-  Capt. Adnall Jturii-,  of   Dayspringr,   N. S.  Tells au interesting Story Froui His " .  ~Owu .Experience. ,  Fragrant SOZOdOIlt    TOOTH POWDER   25C  pamon.  0 ' Af  i i.  IA .-  f VI-.had,for,vyears patiently,   borne  IV. .the,disgrace, i suffering, misery. and  'privations^'due  /to . my"*husband's  K-  .drinking habits. ��������� Hearing4 of} ,ypur  Wi-Xmarvellous^ remedy ^for the "ciire-��������� \oi  y: "��������� drunkenness,1*; w_uch I coul'd; give/iny  '* '\'husband secretly1,' I> decided" to" try it.  *." I vprocured 'a ^package"and' mixed it  f'.in.'.his food' and/coffee/and, ** as ,the  ',remedy was odorless 'and *- 'tasteless,  ���������"���������he" did' not know what/it was Jthat  so'' quickly relieved'*'his craving for  lv", * liqupr. He, soon^ began to pick ' up*  D* \ flesh,' his" appetite 'for. solid ".food, re-  ���������''��������� turned, he'stuck' to his' work regular-;  "iyylancl_ we.now, have'a happy homo.  u^' 'n After he was completely.J cured I told  llt him what I had done, "when he'7ac-  |<v j knowledged that it had been his sav-  ���������J* ing, as,he haid-not the,resolution to  ty- .break off of'his own'accord. I h'eart-  i'7,.,ily advise all women .afilicted as * I  |>' ��������� .was)<to,give your'remedy a"trial:"-  R* *���������* >?"feENT;*FREE ;FO>A_X.���������A,"sample  It -'"7 package of , Tasteless Samaria P<re-  l.\-* scrip'tion-SENT f_CREE ^ith'full" "par-  ., i * ticulars in,plain sealed ^envelope.' AU  H.*'" letters" considered',;, sacredly coniiden-  ||'V ..tial.-. Address*;The" Samaria Remedj  17 , -Co:, 30 Jordan street^CToronto^Ont  IV^-*-h- -^   ���������- - .T_s_CB *.<-- .Vw,_  i**. t  Wail's CWstian T_ine..nce Diiiou  A Legend of tlie Sulty Sen.       ;  ,' There areJhundreds of queer myths  and traditions rgiven to account'for the  fact that the sea Is salt1.    The Arabs  say that when the first pair, sinned they  .were living in a,beautiful garden on a  tractpf land joined to a mainland by a'  narrow.neck or, isthmus. , When' it'became known to the Holy One that his  people had sinned, he went to the garden for the purpose of driving them out  and .across the narrow; < neck of Und  into the patch of thorns and brambles  on the other side. .Anticipating what  ;would be the'Consequence of their heinous crime, they had prepared to-leave  their beautiful garden and had actually  gone so far as to send the children and  goats across into the thicket.   '  , When the Holy Que appeared on the  scene, the*first pair started to run, but  the'woman looked back. ���������,For this the  'man cursed "her and for such a crime  was almost'immediately turned. Inlo a.  block of salt .Compare with Genesis xix,  26. , The woman,, more forgiving than  her tlusband, stooped >to" pick - up "the  shapeless-mass- of  salt,-when- immediately the narrow heck of land 'began*  to crack1 and break: ,,As she touched  what had once been her companion'she,  (*too, was turned to salt just'as the neck'  of the land sank and the waters rushed through. "From that day to this,-the  Arabs say, air the waters of the ocean  have rushed through that harrow .channel -at least once a year,  constantly  wearing away' the salt of 'what was  once our first parents, yet the bulk of  the two salty objects is not-diminished  in the least     <' "'.,'���������'"     -V-'  ADOPT THIS  .&.���������..-  tt  FOR the CUBE of DRUNKENNESS  D  ru  Letter from Mrs.".George Grant, of  Paisley, Ont., giving particulars of  a cure effected by "Samaria Prescription," resulting in its use and adoption by the Paisley Woman's Christian" Temperance Union.  (Copy)  Paisley, Ont., December 11th, 1900.  The Samaria Remedy Co., ^ *  *���������**, 30 J ordan Street, Toronto,  Ont.  '  *   Dear S-rs,���������I penned a .few lines to  you some time ago,���������as a member of  \   the  temperance cause,   I Wrote     for  ," information; at that time I had e in  oiy mind  friends whose  son  was    a  **) great cause of anxieLyand trouble on  account of his drunken habits. I  strongly urged the friends to try the  remedy I saw advertised in the Toronto Globe. They did so. It -was  the Samaria Remedy that was administered and I am pleased to inform the company the medicine was  helpful; the young man .has not  drank a drop since, breaking off from.  old companions, and spocial prayers  on his behalf, all aided in breaking  the chains.  At the last meeting of the W. C.  T. TJ. here, I introduced your medicine for the cure of the liquor habit,  and a resolution was passed, "That  inasmuch as it is the aim of tin's organization to help the poor inebriate,  we should1 recommend this .-remedy'in  homes where persons arc addicted to  the, . use! of intoxicating liquors."  Now, sirs, wishing you a successful  career in your noble work, and feeling that assistance can be given .in  the precincts of home by the hand of  mother or wife, trusting God may  open .up useful avenues for your labors,    .Yours very respectfully,  (Signed)       MRS. GEORGE GRANT,  On behalf of Paisley W. C. T; U.  FREE SAMPLE ������? ^S&&  >  Chinese Method of Measuring-.   -7.  '' Many travelers returning E'from'China  > ha ve' commented upon the apparentlj  singular' lack" of 'knowledge of; the dis-  tanc'es;acrbss their country or-between  their towns, that,existsamong the'Chinese. - If *at one town* you inquire the  distance.-to the next, you may "be. told  : that it is"20 li. (one-third of a mile), bul  upon arriving, at the town you will be  surprised to find the distance back to  the town from which ypu have jusl  come is 24 li and that .the cost of jour-  neying back again is correspondingly  greater than the cost to go to it.  The Chinese measure distance not.by  rule, but by the amount of physical energy required to> traverse them. Theii  wage is based on a unit of energy, the  amount that it takes them to carry a  given load, one picul one li, on level  ground. If the road from A to B is  down hill, tbe distance is regarded as  less than the actual linear distance because it is supposed jto take less energy  to travel in that direction, or, as the  Chinese say, "the li are short." It nat-  urally follows that in traveling in the  other direction, from B back to A, the  road, being a gradual ascent, a greatei  expenditure of energy is necessary,  "The 11 are long," and in order to get a  fair' compensation for their work "the  carriers must see that the distance and  the' charges are correspondingly increased. With this explanation whal  has often appeared as a vagary of the  Chinese becomes simple and reasonable.  When a man is confronted with a  lot of his old lovo letters in a breach  of promise suit he realizes that kiad  words can never die.  From the Progress, Lunenburg, N.S.  Capt.  Adnah   Burns;   of DaCspring,  Lunenburg Co., N. S., is'a prominent  representative  of  a "large     class '* ol  men ���������in   Nova Scotia,-  who,   during  much of the year,   follow    th>3   dangerous   occupation   of-deep'-sea   iish-  ing.   When not at sea^- 'Capt.   turns'  avocation is tliat'    of ship^car'pentor.  'He is   _3' years  of age, and is today  a healthy, t vigorous representative of  liis' class.   Capt. tBurns, however, has  not    always    enjoyed this j vigorous  health/, and while s chatting recently  with a representative of  thc Lunenburg Press, ,he said he believed that'  but   for the   timely ,use of- Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills he would have been  a chronic' invalid.     t "From 189o   to  1898, "> said Capt. Burns,  "I was "the  victim of *"a complication of troubles.  I suppose   they   had their  origin   in  the hardship  and   exposure I so "frequently had to undergo.'    My illness  ! took the foz*m of dyspepsia and kidney trouble.   The foods  which I, ate  did not'agree with me" and'frequently Agave me  a feeling, of nausea and  at, ..other    times distressful- pains " in  the .stomach.    . Then    I'jwas    much  troubled with pains in the back'due  to' the kidney trouble." ^Finally I'took  a' severe-cold which not' only seemed  ,to \'iraggravate    'these ^troubles \ but'  which; seemed to ��������� affectVmy^ spine'".as'  well,, arid' I' became/partially-   rigid  in-ythe arms , and", legs. ���������. I*" was * forced ���������'  to, quit wprk, ( and ^doctored for* -a  time with little or,no' ^benefit. Tlien I  dropped the. doctor rand began taking  other medicines, ;but -with no  better  result. ^ By this time I; was ;run down  very much, had.no 'appetite, and was  depressed  both   in  mind  and     body.  "While in this , condition I-chanced to  read in a newspaper '.the, testimonial  of a, cure made by the use ,of Dr.Williams' Pink, Pills,!.which in'some-respects   .presented*. - symptoms like my  own. ��������� The straightforward manner in  which  the, story' was ~tpld*-gave me  new hope; and   I determined -to try  these pills."'I sent for'three    boxes  Of: course T olid not'expect-that this  quantity '* would   ' cure    me,    but    I  thought -it '.would - probably decide  whether they.;were:suited .to my case.  I must say they ^seemed to'act   like  magic,    and   before   'th'e*   pills  were'  gone there    was a    decided improvement /in; my condition. \ I-then -got a  half    dozen    boxes    more"-"and  before  they were gone I'was back again   at  work  in jthe  shipyard,   and-enjoying  once more  the '. 'blessing  oof vigorous  health. t    This  was  m the" spring   of  1898, and since that time up to the  present I have not been.laid'up with,  illness.      Occasionally when suffering*  from the effects of exposure or    over  work I take a box or t\vo;'of Dr. Williams' Pink    Pills,   and .they always  put me right.      Since my" own   marvellous  rescue"  from    premature  use-  lessness   and  suffering T'liave recommended these pills    to many persons  variously adlicted  and*have yet     to  hear of the first instance where they  have     failed    to     give- good    resub's  where they were fairly tried."  It -is tsuch endorsations as those  that give Dr. " Williams' Pink Pills  their great popularity throughout ihe  world. Neighbors tell each other of  the benefits they have derived from  the use of these pills and where n  fair trial is given the results are  rarely disappointing. Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills go directly to the root of  the trouble, they create new, rich,  red blood, stimulate the nerves to  healthy action, thus bringing health  and strength to all who use them.  Sold by'all dealers in medicine, or  sent postpaid on receipt of 50 cents  a box, or six boxes for $2.50, by addressing the Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville,  Ont.  jfrv *������>  &?i*iy /tfp^y tox/Cr  (*������  Mrs. A.���������"Are you troubled ,much  in your neighborhood with borrowing ?" '  "Mrs. B. , (innocently)���������"Yes,' ' a  good deal. My neighbors don't seem  to have anything I want.",        -  ,  "Ethel," he whispered, "will you  marry me ?"   ' ��������� '        ' /  "I don't know, Charles," she replied coyly. >        J , , i  "Well; when you find out," he said,  rising,' "send 'me word, 'will* you'?  I shall'be at Mabel," Hick's, until 10  o'clock'. If I don't hear from you by  10'I ain going to ask her.  Keep KJAEB'S LINIMENT ln't_8 HOIM.' -\  V  Firm 'language is used in a* conversation between partners.'    , ���������.-  7  FRAGRANT  - "-<*��������� L  <* '-  '/''jt-'&l  4<"l  **&  IS.  But,  ma,  Uncle ��������� John eats   with  his knife." ^ "   " *       ,  '"Hush/-'dear,    Uncle  John, is,    rich'  ODONT  ^^^Ba^^^^^^^'^BBmaaaaaaaaaaaa^^^  a -perfect liquid dentifrice for th������  Teeth and Mouth  25*  -?-���������  ���������*i i*  New Size S0Z0D0NT LIQUID, 25c  S0Z0D0NTT00TH POWDER, 25c  Large LIQUID and POWDER, 75c  At all Stores, or by Mail for tho price.  ..'  HALL&RUCKEU New York.  i'. './%-i������i\  ��������� <   -��������� jfla*-1  'Ai 1^ *���������  _ .-X.-i "  -   '���������St''  ,i' >.-'1''<**i".l  ryw/X-  ',   ._������._.:y������A'7'l  &  enough to eat _with" a > fire shovel  hevprefer_ 'it.'  -if  . Spver * colds are easily cured by , the use  of-'Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup; a medicine of extraordinary penetrating and healing properties. It is acknowledged by those  who have used it as being the best medicine'  told fer coughs, colds, inflammation of the'  lung9, and all affections 'of the (throat' and'  ch st., It7agre'ableness to the taste makes it  a'favorite with ladies and children/  The largest' square that cam be. got  out, of tsi- round ,piece , of'metal t is  found by multiplying the diameter by'  .7071.- From.a /disc -one and one-  quarter "inches in diameter cbulti (. be  cut a square piece .8838< inch ,'in diameter.      -    ������',"   -,*.   - ' '-<-,.  *" ,      ,'       ^"������,  PITIFUL CASE OF  rilTTLEGIRL  *- r "*���������  CHIL.D    AT    THE AG-B  OF TWO  A  ^ A"r wife, is sometimes .known as * . a  man's better .half���������and sometimes^as-  the whole thing, v    *   -    "���������    ��������� ���������*,' "*"'\'"  m  TOTALLY DEAF. ���������Mr. S. E. Crandell,  Port Perry, writes: "I contracted a severe/;  oold last winter,   which  resulted in* my  becoming totally, deaf in one ear and par-,  tially ,bo  in   the; other/     After trying i  various remedies, and coneulting .several ,  doctors"* without obtaining any relief,' I -  was advised to try DR.. THOMAS'   EC-  LECTRIC   OIL.   I warmed the oil and  poured a little of it into my ear, .and > be- 7  fore  one-half  the  bottle was  used  my/  hearing was completely,restored./* I have''  heard of other oases of'deafness being i  cured,by the use of this medicine.,".  ������������������"Cftl  *-TW*XI  t.   C-  ' *>      * '        ������51 "iAtJm  ���������j*-ij  'SftT  1 ^^ ^ r**"*.  v s  Many a*, man'"who knows /< his A own  mind has  a somewhat   tlimited-" ac-0  quaint'ance:'  <  ���������      '    ���������''      -    '.'-'..?'>  - /���������>>  CRIPPLED ��������� VICTIM  : DISEASE.  OF  Kditli U ithlMiri-, of Haiiipslcd, V. B., fell  and broke Two Kib-s -Ii jured thc Kid-  e n^p- and" I>i���������l)ete's   I>evolopod ���������Dotld's.  Kidney     Pills     in     Curinjj    Kianeys  straig-Utened Injured Spin '.  " Bor not delay in getting; relief for the /' 7  little folks. Mother Graves ".Worm /Ex- '/  terminator is a pleasant' and sure oare'.'^/-.  If you love your^child why do.you let'it V ,t  suffer when a remedy is so near at-hand t ���������/.���������  One of  -the drawbacks to < Love's  ��������� *  young'dream is  that'it so frequent- %'t.  ly develops either into, nightmare or  insomnia.  -*������.wi*  i    A  rT*?*  r<#f  B������--B������-a������--aagaa_q?gjg^g!-*y3  A CURE FOR RHEUMATISM.���������The  Intrusion of urio acid into The blood vessels is a fruitful cause of rheuinatio pains  This irregularity is owing to a deranged  and unhealthy condition of the liver.  Anyone subjeot to this painful affection  will find a remedy in Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Their action upon the kid  neys is pronounoed and most beneficial,  and^by restoring healthy aotion they cor-  .root impurities in the blood.  May the best man v������*in���������the prettv  bridesmaid.  The  bird on  a     woman's  the wings of riches.  hat  hp.s  Many a man conducts his bride to  the altar and then resigns the leadership. * /  ing  full  inform  ation,  testimonials   and price sent' in  plaii.  sealed envelojpe. '.Enclose 2c stamp.   Addres*  THE SAMARIA REMEDY CO., SO-Jordan St.  TORONTO, Ontaric  A  little  money  ,ous thing..  is   often  a  danger-  !A few drinks     of tanglefoot,  pride often go before a fall.  like  KBUBD'S LIN11EHT is used tjy Pliyslclaiis.  .In the;man -whose childhood has  known caresses there is always a fibre of memory that can be touched  rto gentle- issues^-���������George Eliot;,  T.  believe -MENARD'S     LINIMENT  will cure every case of Diphtheria.  MRS.  REUBEN BAKER.  ' Riverdale.      l ��������� '   ' ��������� -.  I    believe    MINARD'S     LINIMENT  will produce growth of hair.  .MRS.   CHAS.   ANDERSON.  Stanley, P.  E.  I. ,  I    believe    BHNMID'S     LINISIENT  is the    best   i household remedy     on  earth.  MATTHIAS FOLEY.  Oil feity,   Ont. "''    ���������  Is there anything more annoying than  having your .corn stepped upouf Is Bhere  anything more -delightful' than getting  rid of it? Holloway's Corn Cure will do  it.    Try it and be convinced.  In  nailing a lie  it   is  Lo clinch the liar.  a goad plan  Fame is.'a plant     that cannot,  forced in a hothouse.  Ast for ffinaif s and tate no otter.  It takes longer to bring a carbuncle to. a, head than it does to forget  a favor. - s  The difficulty with most people is  that when they're old enough to  know better'they're too old to want  to.  THEY ARE A POWERFUL NERVINE.���������Dyspepsia causes- derangement of  the nervous system, and nervous debility  ohoe engendered is difficult to deal with.  There are many testimonials as to the  efdeaoyrof Parmelee's "Vegetable Pills in  treating this disorder, showing that they  never fail, to produce good results. By  giving proper tone to the digestive organs  they ��������� restore equilibrium to the nerve  oentreg.  OTAB'S LIMENT LuiDenan's Rim  When thou utterest not a word,  thou hast laid thy hand on it; when  thou hast uttered"it, it hath laid its  hand on thee.  Hampstead, .N. B., June 10.���������(Spec-,  ial)���������Little Edna Rathburn of ,this  place has had a sad experience for a  child so > young. She is now nearly  eleven years old. Eight of her few  short years have been passed under  the saddest cloud possible in life.  At the age of > two the child met  with an accident which left her with  two ribs broken, ^ split off au the  backbone. Though they were set and  healed her little body v did, not  straighten. For eight years she  could hardly walk, being almost  doubled up. The accident allccted  her kidneys and Diabetes set in. Diabetes is a particularly dangerous  form of Kidney trouble, in this case  particularly severe by nature of the  injuries to the spine  The family doctor, was, of course,  consulted, lie diagnosed her case  correctly, but couldn't cure it. She  was sent to the Public Hospital at  St. John in the hopes that the  greater skill and facilities there  would ava'l. Thoy could do nothing  for her. The" authorities advised thc  mother to take the child homo to  nurse her and give her good care  while she lived, which would not be  very long.    ,  Thc suffering of the little ore was  heart-rending to the mother and  friends. She cried with pain night  and day. ' The .'mother grew desperate  and determined she would find a cure  for her child if it took every cent she  possessed.        ' \'.::      /    *  She saw Dodd's Kidney Pills advertised and immediately purchased  some. From the first they were beneficial. The little girl commenced to  get better. Every day saw ; an improvement. Dodd's Kidney Pills  were doing the work. Six boxes in  all were used and once .more .Diabetes' 'was conquered.  Not, only that but with the return  of health the spine commenced to  straighten. . The little girl is now  almost physically perfect. Says the  grateful mother in her own words: .  "There is nothing to be compared  to Dodd's Kidney Pills. We thank  God we oyer heard of them. , Edna is  now full, of color, runs and pla3rs  about as smart as" a whip, where  once she was a puny little thing as  pale as  a  ghost."  .-*"*;<*��������� I  ".'tf  HE   RAN   A   MILE  and so would  many a young  lady, rather than take a'bath  ' .   without the "Albert"  BABY'S OWN SOAP  It leaves the Fkin wonderfully soft  and fresh, and its laLnt fragrance ia extremely pleasing.  Beware of Imitations.  ALBERT-TOILET SOAP CO., Mfrs.;  MONTREAL.  -2-3_-SX-  WHEELER & WILSON'S  **    5# Sewing  Machines  Office and Warorooms CSTTT T    TPATI  213 Portage   Avenue. WXIIjIj   JLii-iUU  -A.C3-_3_STTS      -yVA.JSrTJ3TD*  We aro in need of a few. reliable _genta  throughout the country to handle our  GASOLINE LAMPS AND SUPPLIES.  Good profit and quick sales.   For particu.  In rs. address ������ .  Til K  INCANDESCENT GAS "LAMP   Co.,  313 Main St., Winn'peg*.  ALL-W 00L1ICA E00FI6 &������*&&..  established. 10 years triaL A home industry.  Encourage it. BEWARE ol American Paper  Felting, which cracks in our climate. For samples and testimonials apply to  ���������W.G. FONSECA, (Sole Agent.)  664 Main Street, WINNIPEG*  Issuer of Marriage Licenses  ��������� ���������  ���������' r���������-���������.  Instruments, Drums, Uniforms, Etc.  EVERY TOWN  CAN HAVE A   BAND.  Lowest prices ever quoted. Fine catalogue  50j illustrations mailed free. "Write us for anything in Music ov Musical Instruments.  maiey Eoyce & Co., Tor?C_Sg;Man.  W.  N.  U.  Xo.  328.  '���������* WORK IN THE DAIRY..  p '.  '"*  i.  , ���������.. j.  Systematic   Care   In   Handling:   Milk  Produces Beit Results.  Before milking the cow's teats are al-  -������rays washed with a cloth and wiped.  ���������whether they seem clean or not. My  practice is tochave a ten gallon milk  canMn the barn, into -which the milk is  strained as fast as drawn, says W. R.  Hostetter In American Agriculturist.'  >, The strainer is made oi* the finest wire  cloth, and under'this is a second strainer of. two, thicknesses of cotton flannel^;  cloth, with the nap 'side out. , If the  nap sides face'each other, the milk will  not run through: When the,milk is delivered at the dairy house, the dairyman's part is done, and the' butter maker's part commences. If the milk is  not good and clean; the butter maker  cannot make good, butter'. Of course  , the best of milk can be spoiled in'the  / making. I run' the milk through the  ,, separator as soon as it reaches the  dairy,hemse, so that it falls as littlo in ,  temperature as possible after being  drawn.  ;    The  cream  Is' run   Into  a  can, that  i stands in Ice cold water, so that in a  ivory short time it is cooled'to 48 de-  iprees.,or   lower.-    It. is' held  at   that  [temperature  until  ready' to'ripen   for  | churning.    Twenty-four' hours  before  churning the cream is A warmed to 70 or  80 degrees, depending on the 'weather.'  ��������� A  sour "milk-starter  which  has   been  started 24 hours before is"adde'd,to'-the*  cream.ione part of,the starter to "20 of-,  the cream.    In>24 hours the, cream i**  ready*to churn after being cooled, tp .r)2 ,  to  5(5' degrees."    Tlie'usual   time . for  churning is from three-ouaiters to one,  ' hour. /,? . %  fr   ;'. ,,     7 .,    ->,.  <���������      As, soon as th'e butter Ms nicely gran-  ^/ulated the,.churn is strmped and  for a1  rchurning" of, 00 'pounds   of   butter   a  pound  of salt  is  put. into  the  churn.  -.The  churn, is   rc\ oTvod_a__ few   time's.  ' The dissolving of tlie s-ilt t)-,ins,tlK������ but- ���������  ,'Ormilk. .and "th" Mittpr is' less '**.ut io  run but-with'it>. A"* soon,as the  but-  " r tormilk   is drawn,01!" water at ..IS rt,--  Icn'ea is put into1 the churn   abont  the  ,isame,quantity of wnterra's there  wa** ������������������  ^buttermilk.'    The churn  is  revolved a  *** *   **��������� i , - ������     ������  fe*iy <times and   the,'water ,drawn  'off  ���������Water at (\0 to 0'J dearees is then  put  Into the churn, about twice the tiuami-  "t.v that there was of liutrermMk. " The  .iclnuu"i������ revolv("d"a few"tlines V.nd'tJie -  *    ^vater drawn off. ,which shoultl  iu- 'a!  s?.nio������.t clear.    If not clear, fresh wan rat *  the   sanie "temperature   is   ad,l(*<I   aud,  drawn '6:1.    The  butter.is allow" d  to .  4*traiii   a   few' minute.*-.-    Sii'l   is   tliev,  .Sprinkledtover  it  ?n' the ehnry   ,u*;,ini*' -  ���������.one and a.half.ounces to cia^pounrtuif  butter."   ,'      'l 7'    *���������-  ' .    > * '.  The   butter ,1s   placed   on   a   'b-nter  worker, where it is worked a bent 'one- ."  "���������' half' enouch     If uecossa!'*������������������. I ;**���������.(Id move  ' salt.'    Jf the crannies of'biilter'lir-'M" *n  to be a little too^'inerit v,*Tll hold  mo.e  water and wa-h' out, the ."������������������alt     1  r< all*.  deel<!'-> by the taste and salt to^siri nr,  ��������� customers    I think the time to-yje-p tl e  -'liutter. worker <au enly be determined  liy experience  -      .      ./ :   ",     .. ...  any assistance possible, -with*the government/at his backr* Every possible  measure is'provided.by the government  to secure a uniformly high grade butter for export. '���������'-  Enrly Winter Care of Cow*.  I feed my cows a balanced ration and  am .very careful, that they are stabled  and well treated durimr"stormy lyeatli  er. They are kept in at night and turned out during the middle ot the day if  weather permits. I-'feed grain^ bran,  soy . beans,   meal.'.'timothy  and'clover  uay..-  - Ben'Dickinson, Kansas.  , NOT IN  HIS LINE.  THE  CARE  OF   MILK.  Absolute  ri(*nn!int"is   la   tit?  <_>9*e_-  tiat   '������'!������ iiik. *,    '  Dr. Conard.  who  has in  h's charm'  3.000" cows in  dairies  furnishing   ini*_  '- to    the* Philadelphia    market,    is   n������.  ���������authority   on   the   e:\ve   nf'iiii'k     The  <loctor says: "Milk was never intended  to see day I it** Lit.   -Nature lnte.nd<>d  that  It should pass directly  from  the  cow  Into the calf's stomach    The air is full  *, of germs.     Milk is a  medium  for the  *J culture of these germs, some'of which  are those of deadly disease, and when  it   is   exposed   to   the   air   it   receives  Hieni-..-  '"Great responsibility is assumed when  we  make  milk   a"-commercial   article.  It'   must   be   protected    from   disease  . germs   as   far   as   possible. .    Observe  what filth a bucket of milk is exposed  to.    It   is drawn   from  a - cow  that  is  covered   with   hair,   dust   and,    of-fen-  ���������   times, dirt.   These drop, into the  milk  , as the sleeves rub tbe cow.    Dirt goes  through   the   (inest   strainer   with   the  . milk.    It is then cooled, every ,droo of  j milk being exposed to air that  is not  ! pure.  I "The result is that it sours if it Is not  j kept cold. Microbes .will not multiply  j rapidly in a temperature* under HO <*!<>-  ��������� grees. Above lhat degree they in-  j crease at a rapid rate. Distributers of  ! milk in the cities often handle i*. Uadiy.  ��������� but some of them give the best possible  j care because consumers demand it.  ! Producers must do the same thing,  i Absolute cleanliness is the essential-  j thing." ������  The Grocery Man "Wits Wot _nterente_  -'       In  Alurlne  Disasters.  ^'���������Something you. want?"/ quer-cu the  'grocer as I: * went put to the old man  who had been standing around the door  for several minutes.  "I. see you have washtubs," was the  reply. '  '���������yes, sir, a large assortment.' What  size would you like?''  "I duiino. I was jest goin to ask you  a question. Ilev you ever come across  a piece of poetry beginnin, 'It was the  schooner Hesperus* which sailed the  ragin main V "   - ���������    '  "No, sir.",  '   "You'd  remember it if you- had. ,1  suppose?"     " ,        ,     /  '���������Probably** I  would.     I  have* three  sizes of tubs.u The largest is"���������   , *  "Yes,   I   know,   but  let's  settle  this,  ,thing first.    She,sailed the ragin,main.  1 There's'the first,two lines'.", but to save  , my   nock   I   can't  think   of   no   more.  Must be -more, -of course.    Yes,  them  washtubs >are all right, but I'm  more  interested   in   the  schooner jest  now.  "Never come,across the piece, eh?'',  "No, sir. Any, (Jour, potatoes -or.  squashes today?" - . ,  "Mebbe so,,but1 let's follow the Hesperus. She sailed the ragin -main.  Where was she" sailin to? What was  her object? What happened to* her as  she sailed? - Det's go inland figger it  out."' t / (,    .  , "I ^'have' nothfng to' do with the  schooner Hesperus or auy other .schooner,-", said the grocery" man as he turned  away.-      , i  "You look like,that 'kind of a man!" -  exclaimed the������ poetry'-,Jiuiiter as be'  backed off.*" ' *",  ���������   "You  go  on!"   shouted   the  grocery  man.     " ,       ��������� ���������  "All you think of is tubs and pails,,  and squashes. J don't believe you.know,  a line of 'The Star .S# angled Banner.' "  "Didn't T tellr;ypu^tq go ou?    If you  make "a fuss around here. I'll^have you^  arrested.?' > > ;'"<���������*-<*     lis, ? '* t- -' .r - "v \-  ,'"Oh. r"li*go'bn!7 growlWlJhe'oldman  as lie backed away.   "But I''want  to,  say'to you that-if 1'*- had ".your sordid  soul"���������    \ i ������ ,-.   ,;,"''     ' * *    .   >  "(Jit along!" ,        .     ��������� -    j  He moved down in fi'ont, of the next -  store and finished: *"��������� ;  -_������I'd shred it up with codfish and  sell it at <5 cents a pound. It was the  schooner Hesperus which sailed Lake  Erie o'er., and wboD** the hurricane  came on she humped herself fur shore,  and I'll find some one else to tell me  the rest of'it." . M. Quad.  /1  ASSESSMENT ALT AND'PKO'VINCIAL.  REVENUE TAX .  OOMOX DlSTKICT.  ,4"  Presh'LagEPjBEep  STEAM : Beer;; ���������AJe, Jand 1 Porter.  THE BEST   IN THE.PROVINCE  tf&l'i-'Tirry,,  jeaiFlDOl" Ah ttif _bove M-ine-"luxes col-.  iectiiilc wnlnu ihe Coiiio*\ Disincline jj^-  ������b!e at my ollice. _t ihuVJourl Huu������e (Juui-  berl_iid. A/boased taxes die collectible at  Eiifc lobowit.y laleb, viz:���������  If p.iid on oi beloreJiiue 30th, 1901:���������  Thie.-tiftha ot oue ' per   cent. 7u   real  propercy7  Two  and  oDc-half   per   ceut.  ou  assessed  vuluo of wiht  laud.  One-halt ot one per cent,   ou   peraou-l pro-  Upon   uch excesd or incoa.t-���������  lass A.���������0_ one ihoubauu dollais and not  eAeeidii g ten thousaud dolluiH,   one   pei  ce.it.   up   to  five  c"iuusund   dollurK,   aud  tv/o uer cent, on the lei'naiuilei:   <-'  -.'LASS B ���������On ieu tlu iiaaui dullai-. and not  e.\(!c������ tin g t eoty tlioutiaud Uullai������, one  tuid otie-liitlf per ceut up to ttu tiiou8u.ua  Uollara, a-Kl two auu oue-halt per ctut. on  the leiiiainder : ���������, ��������� ��������� ,       '  Class (' ���������Ou tweuty thousaud dollni*H, aud  uot exccedine forty thoufaand dollai-tf, two  auil'ro:iu halt per ocut. up io tweuu-i lUoua-  and uollarn, ai'dthreo 'per   cent.   ou,-the'  reinuinciei :       . . "  Class D.���������On all-otheis'-iu excess   of, forty  7 thoubdiid dollars, thiee per eeut. up ,to  forty.thou������ai u dollar*., .aud f three 'and  oue-oalt per eent..uu tbe ieuiaiiui������-r^ \ ( '*"'.  ������t" paid,on or'-flei ,l_t July, 19^:���������" .-f ��������� ' J' '  ,Puur ttitl-.^of one pt.r.cun .ouie'l^prop-rty.,  l'hret, j.-er cent. , ou, th'e (a������st b^ct value ot  ml.i '.an I.' ,      -    '��������� ^    ,' ',*        r       : ,'_  rhrei-ii-urters of ouc per cent.- <*n;pereonul:  P';������P- "���������>���������, .    <  , ,\ '71   r    . ^  ,',-���������-'7 -   ,-  On !.o muoh of*the iceouie of auy person ,aB  - eyceedft one thoiisiuii'd.aollais,^ iu   uico'id*-;  - awoe vMtli -ti;,e-follow iijg clasailicationi*;'  ' upon1 such uceebb the" rates shall be,-  ��������� Ui'iut-ly :��������� ' > 7 * '  lass A���������Ou one-thousand dollars,- and'not -  <.'xue-diiig ten thousand dollau,   one   aud  orni-'halt  per   ec-ni.    up   to   fi\o   ttious.Uid  '    eb b-rn, a il two and* one-half   per  ceut.,,  . on the'remainder.: "   >       >  . LASS B ���������-On ten thousand do'lars, and not  _\e'jeUUig,Uvaity thuu-abd" dollars,*' two  l/ti ce 't up to ten ihousiud. liollaih, aud  three pei'���������-���������'ill.'on foe lethainder : *c   \  Class C ��������� Oil twenty ihousand di>llara, and.  .' 'in>c   exct-bdui!-   -forty    thousand   dollars, *  tluee"per- ceut.   up   to   twenty ��������� thousand  dollars, an-', three aiid>oue-t.alf per   ceut. ,  .tin* ihe tt-inaiudcr :      ,       . .    '   'i     ,  Class L> ~Ou all.otheis in exoesu   of ( forty   '*>"���������*-  ihoiuaud uoilaru, thr-e aud" .one-half^ per ���������   ;*^k  _eeut.',uy to forty   thousand    dv'Uaib, -aud  four per ,otiiit o������i *t,he ��������� leiiidiuder.,  Pioviucial Rev^uue T_x   $S p������.-r capita.    .",  i  .     T     -'   -.JOHN  HAiiiU,        *       7 :.[r  As.-ebtor andColU'ctor.", r  i'umberlaarl, B. C'll'th Jai.������axy, 11)01; ' -  *   My 22' ..  CO.  Wholesale .Wine   and   Liquor,    Merchants  ������������������ ���������."' ". ���������': i:i*iA.isAIMO,������B*C.-'..;.���������; ��������� \.  ���������'  '7  ������������������ if.  l^irect [rnport  , of Whyte aiid McKay, Glasgow,Special*'Scotch Whisky, ,''"'.  ,i    las. Wacson & Co.',.Dundee, Glen'.ivet.    * -  . ,R. McNjsh ������Sr,Co.,;Glasgow, Dr. Special. '  r ' Al. Demcrtiia and Jc\mai_a"Riim,7''   "'  Guiriess' Stout and Bass' Ale.     - >, ,., .  ��������� French Cognacs in the very best qualnie'*.'-,  ',." Port, Sheiry, Clarets, Etc., Etc.  1 '   ALWAYS ON, FTAND^-A Carload of".\f. !\  .  ���������   '*       ' *��������� ' ���������     ,      -    -������������������,-*     -7,  '- ,- - .' '*  Hiram    Walker :&.    San's^R^.WhiskS  ' .   *        ���������        '���������      " ��������� , , ���������    ' ���������- / . ,  '���������    /  -V  "'���������'���������<-  * <    -        P. O. BOX V  ���������* r  CORRESPONDENCE > SOLICITED.  ... i f' ���������' ��������� ,/":r,- -r.7. * ��������� ������������������'���������f-^ - ��������� * *������������������  Ji.1i*������ _ _-j* ^  ..,,  TO-  THE I-EAF  *  t           s ^               '     '_,S '  r  *���������-;;���������i- .'>,."' ���������'  "'r'A'-ricTi'laflv' curecl' of- her /li'eaf-  i .     j    >,_       >    ,;' i        -,      ���������',     '  - -   ,-      ,   ' *  Dess and Noifes'Mn  "the 'Head   by  I *    '     * '  Dr:   - NicholsonV "Artificial "-Ear  " , * ,,..'���������> r   .,,7'  .  'DrumSj'gave $10,000 to' his/ Insti:  tute,'so thsft.-dciif* people  linablp to  ' procure the Ear, Drums   may have  them -fiee- ���������   Address   No. .14517,'  The''  Nicliol-on"!.* Institute,,, 7cS0.  Etglith'Avenue, New'. York'v' U.S.A.  5  t  .*���������  i "'i   ���������'-  THE SMALL FRUITS.  In  Ruttpr In Denmari;.  ���������!', Butter is niiult*mostly in \i\rz;e crpam-  i cries ju.Donmai'h. and tlie A-ov.ornuicmt  ['  has a system of iu!,pt'*-'t'PL1 of. creamery  r.'-. pro ducts  so   impartial   and   rigid   that  tht*..result is an almost uniformly"good  exportation.    The butter is not better  tha u best 'American creamery, but it is  .     uniform.   ���������The method of inspection is  somewhat as follows:   The government  board selects sample 'tubs from the-different creameries to be tested  without  uotice to the creameries.    These samples    are    criticised    by    commercial  judges, paid by the government in such  'a-manner.that they have no idea from  what creamery the butter came.    Reports are made up. and.  if adverse, a  ���������government.'('Xpert is immediately dispatched to the poor creameries to get at,  tJLu? bottom o������ the trouble and render  Stra-wtoerrtcB    ot   Today���������Decline  Currants���������".Blackcap* Popular.  A few of,the prolitable strawberries  of ten years ago are still cultivated,  yet a vast majority of the varieties  that one avould advise planting today  were entirely unknown ten, years ago.  Excelsior, ��������� Sample, Glen Mary of the  great market varieties, and Nich  Ohmer, Maxinrus and Mammoth, as  fancy amateur varieties, are all products of the past ten years and superior  in many ways to our older varieties.  Bight or ten years ago currants came  to be planted quite extensively in  many sections of our state, and while  there has been no hint of overproduction a considerable abandonment of  jelly making by families has brought  about less demand for currants, and  they have been steadily lowering in  price in our markets for' some years.  Fay and Victoria are the standard varieties. Wilder, a variety of more recent introduction, is a stronger and  more upright grower than the Fay,  full as large a berry and a more perfect bunch- somewhat lighter in .color  and later in ripening, which tends to  make it more valuable, both for home  use and market.  Red raspberries have suffered the  same depression as currants and aro  selling at 30 per cent lower prices and  are less in demand than they were ten  years ago, while the demand for blackcap raspberries seems to be somewhat  on the increase. .    ��������� .  Loudon and Columbian, red, and'  Kansas and Cumberland, blackcaps,  are the valuable. developments of the,  past ten years, and with the old relia:'  ble Cuthbert make up the best list of  raspberries for planting at the present  time.  Commercial blackberry growing has'  suffered severely from southern competition and is not as satisfactory or  profitable as formerly. The Eldorado  is the one valuable variety of recent introduction. ���������  The Lucretia dewberry has come into  prominence and favor during recent  years and with some planters is found  commercially favorable. ��������� J. H.'Hale,  Conneeilcui,  Pop Salt 1  Two very desirable  4-Roomed Cottages in  the best residential part  of Cumberland. Bargains. Owner.leaving  the country. Bona fide  intending purchasers  apply at  ]y*>  PHIS OPPICE.  <T>  ���������mavananHno___b_i  Columbia flouring  Mills Company  BKFORE BUYING,      J     ', lf: '  ���������  v/.''-A-'/Gun'j:':"'"'7"'  '���������';*'   -Rifle,    ;-':-\  .'   ���������   . ��������� *>       7J 7 ''���������   '. j.  /v., Ammunition  *- .- - ��������� ��������������� ��������� , * ,**  Or anything jri the   >  Sporting Line  CALL AND  SEE ,   .  'O.Jf. FJEGHNER,-  Of Cumberland.  M t       *"*"**  &: r.a,naaiiiOvf]  f VIGTORIA-COMOX   ROUTH  Taking. Bfltect, Tuesday, .Oct. * 1(  >      .--'      " 1900.-., Xiiki'J  ^  ������.S:^Citytof;;^aim(  ' ' Sails Irdni iyicfofia T.uesda^  , ?' ' ���������'/ : * :���������-' -{<">' '^r\  a.m. for Nanaimo and'1 Way*porl  1    >������ "    . ���������> '<  ' * _r.*'* "*>   'v/ vT;...!  VSails^ffpin ' Nanaim6',>-':'':Wedi-3  '' ���������    >" ;- -   * :"������������������"���������" v -y -v, "-. 0- f *._f1  flrlV  ?.7'  ���������av?ii)' -:for" ���������' U nion^ WHl  He Can' Save  You   Money -on all  Purchases;  i'r*4fi->y-  nainio anct"*~Wav ports.---<-*  .Sails.from. Nanaimo,--Erida*!  a     i ' ���������   >      -      ' s      <.      ���������, '   - -<���������        i  a.m. for Comox and Union-  Wil  direct.   - '.?���������      ���������"'*'���������,  ,'"��������� Sails from   Comox-?and  'Ui  Wliaff,Friday 6 J), hi. for Nanal  direct.  Sails from  Nanaimo," Saturj  6 a.m. for Victoria and Waypc  . FOB. Freight- tickets   and St  ro">m Apply on board,    ,  GEO. Ii. COTJRTNEYi  TrafiS.ce Man a]  THE DEMAND FOR  Stevens Pistol!  IS INCREASING RAPIDLY.  Have been making for 37-ryears tl  t TIP UP���������.22 Short E. F. ... .$������1  The; DIAMOND,   6-inch   blued   barrel  nickel frame, open or globo and.pc|  sights *. .....$51  Same -with 10-inoh'barrel ............ 7.1  EN DERBY,  B  H  unganan,  Three Star,  Wheatlets 10 10' '  ,...-.. Strong Bakers  Kb -COAL MINES REGULATION ACT.  Examination  for   Certificate of\ Com'  /  PETESCV.  1 -���������. /^^������_5g?&_  /__  .���������...,..M.  7;   ���������    (LIMITED.)  Agents, -    Victoria, B.C  Civ  Dr. j.  .-���������'b���������DENTIST-  -o  Will be in town from   the   24th of  July until August 2nd.  NOTICE is hereby given that ao Examin-  atioa lor Certi'-cates of Comoeteucy as  Managers < i'Mines will be held on the lat  day of August, 1901, at the Court House,  Nauaimo, B.C., aud at Fernio, B.C.  L Candidates, not uncW-r.tweniy-three years  of age, desirous of presenting theinsttlve for  examination, must deliver to Mr. Thomas  Morgan, Chairman of "Board.of Examiners,  NanaiiLO, on or before the loth day . July,  11)01, notice of such intention, in writing,  together with a certificate of service from  their fonn<-r, or pres-fiit eupiojerp, testifying to at least twe years' experience underground.  The examination will be in writing and  will include the 'following subjects viz.:���������  1. Mining Acts and rules. '  ;2. Mine Graces.  "3. General Work;  4. Ventilation.  5. Mining Machinery.  :*   ^. Surveying and Levelling.  Any.-further particulars rt quired may be  obtained on application to .'Mr. Morgan,  Chairman of Board  of. Examiners.. N-  naimo, B. C; Mr. Archibald Dick,  Inspector of Mines, Cranbrook; and Mr. J  McGregor, Inspector of Mines, Nelson, B./O  RICHARD.   McBRIDE,  Minister of Mines.  Department of Mines,  18ch Juue, 19.01. je24,4t;  *4li.  The Diamond Pistol will shoot a C.'.  cap, .22yhort or .22 Long rifio ciirtvidgc  STEVKNS RIFLES aro- ,,Ua lcno\>*l  thc world over. "Range in -pi-lee froi  C-1.C0 to SVo.OO. -':':;-      '  Send Btnmp for catalog.<Io-icribinpou]  complete'lino andcontaiuintj in forme  tion to shooters. ,-'}'    . '  The J. Steveks Arms ahd Tool Cr������  P. 0. Box  2370  CHICOPEE FALLS, MASSi  9SB3B3EBSSBBBS  BlackDiamonii lursi  QUARTER WAY-Wellington:  HUICMSOH & m  20,000 Fruit Trees to   clioose   fil  Largo"iAssortmesat of Ornamej  Trees, Sh.ru"bs axid Evergael  Small Fruits   in   Great   "Var-j  Orders   by   mail   promptly.  tended to.  sl2cc P. O; BOX, 19{  -  l! 'y  [J  'i^i .*,  THE CUMBERLAND   NEWS.  Iseued Every Wednesday. -  W. B.s-ANDBRSON,  EDITOR  \r,  1:  1-7  t  Tbe columns of The "News are open to all  who wish' to'expresa therein views on matt-  -ersof public interest.      ^    .   -    ,���������        ,  j   While we do not hold ourselves  responsi  ble for, the utterauces of correspoifdents, we  reserve'  the right   of   declining   to' inser  ; com inunications u rinecesaarily, personal ly.  WEDNESDAYS ..AUG. 7,   1901.  * ,-���������  Our fee returned if *w������ fail.    Any oner3ending*sketch and description of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patent- *s  ability of same..   "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request. * Patents  'secured through us advertised for sale at our expense.   ' - <->,     _ ,  - Patents taken out through us, receive special notice^ without^ charge, in  The Patent Reoobd, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted'  by Manufacturers and,Investors.        '"'.,<-������ ' , ,������    t  ,   Send for sample copy FREE.    Address, ;������     /    ,  "r"' VICTOR JB'1������VMM&rl&  ���������Qr.,  /    *-��������� -    (Patent .Attorneysy) t  Evans Building,     -      WASHINGTON, Da Ca  SMOXE   ���������"  KURTZ'S OWN,    '"  r i" '  KURTZ'S PIONEER  KURTZ!SSPANISH BLOSSOM  KurtzCigarCo;  >     ,    r  Vancouver, B. C.  I  1,V  ,-     , ' RESERVE. '      -,.. ",  i       -    ',r ,f   '   - "        ',���������  NOTICE is hereby tfiven that all   the'  ���������unappropriated 'Crown   lands^   situated  within the boundaries'1 of   the followiri}-  areas are hereby reserved from pie-euip-  * tion^' sale or-other disposition,'^ excepting-  un'der the provisions of, the mining las\s  of the Province, lor two >eais  from ' the  , date hereof, pursuant t- the provisions of  , 'sub-section'(5) of section-4.1 of the 'Land  Act,' as amended by   section   6 "of ^tl.e  'Land Act Amend ment Act, 1901,' to en-  * Able thei Industrial Power Company of  B.C!, Limited, to select therefrom,timber  '- limits lor wood* pulp  and. paper  m'anu-  * facturing purpose.-", as' provided    by   an  ,������gieement'bearing date the   13th  day of  .,-Jline"* 1901; viz:���������*���������, ������������������> ��������� '_> '     I     '  'a-'." ACAREA-Ii-f-AI! the   surveyed1 land    on;  %  %. "���������r 'both,bides of Kingcome  River,   and  the  W'"t - -I ind'suiivejed between" Kingcome   Inlets  -  ^k    ~ and^Bbncl .Souud-^ .'���������- ^ ' -    '"&"  j'l , f.^A'RKV^-T-'Cpmmencing'at -.the'- north-  " "* , east c'oiner,of Lot'i; thence'iollovving^-up  j ������ -the ���������'river" at'r th'e- head of - Thompson's  K .-'' lSbund>fand'its blanches, .1 distance often  iCs f{ miles, and having a-width on'e_ch side  ' ^>->> iherebfof one mile ' '< <���������" *-*v       ������  "���������'-'v_*_"ARrA*'3-7-Commencing  at. the<noVth-  " ,ern ibb'iindarv ol Lots 45', 55* and   56. 'on  ���������y^ \'tWe Kle-na-Klene,  River;   thence ' norih  \-   '"'alontf the said nver"and us blanches five  ft ~    ., O j\ t-t_  ��������� ��������� amies, and having a wjdth _on each, side  of one-half mile,-including !all?\surveyed  lands."- '���������'.'-..-'-*,        ���������  ��������� .-      >  Bv-  I". 7   ^ Are.V4~Commencing* on   Wakeman  f,f/ * "-.'Sound at the south-west corner of Lot.61,  ]',<   j   thence west on the 5i*>t_ p-Tia.lle)   of l.ili-  W*V \'lude,tb a'point north of Embley Lagoon;  \k'     thence^, south * to '.said i lay oon;    thence'  f/   v   Jsoath-\\e'"terly following the  passage'be-  .l^t*-4weeti ^KinViaird    Island    and. Pandora  iy'������   ' Head to Mills' Passage; iheiice to'Que-en  ^ J?*"'Charlotte"Sound;   thence   south-t*as>terl>  ^S<">-jj^ffi&li l'ie shore line; ot   N<>el ' Channel,  |J,r>.l*j-ai������-'re������'*,*ti-rly"alo"ng 'the -rentre   of 'Fife  ���������'tit  Tv-'""Sound to the paint of commencenienuv  *J/Akea" 5���������"Consisting   of-_-Hai Gledowii  e-'and Turner Islands.",  *     .. VV. S. GORE,  " ������- "��������� ,J       ~- ���������*  ���������  " -.      Deputy Commissioner of   _    '  *    Lands & Woiks.  TLarids and Wprks Deparimtnt,  ���������-    Victoria, IJ.C.V 22nd |une, 1901. jy2,4t  * >��������� '���������-     >.  ' 1  Henry's Nurseries   .  . ^ and, Greenhouses  O ���������   ,  ���������.  GREENHOUSE,   J3EDDING    OUT  AND VEGETABLE  PLANTS.  ���������    LOWEST PRICES. '  li-'  Bee Supplies,Seeds, and  Fertilizers.  Espiinalt "& taaimo By.'  TIME-TABLE   EFFECTIVE     -  -     f"     NOV. 19th, 1898.  * iX  VICTOKIA TO WJ-Iilil-rGTON.  No. 2 Daily. No. IS-Uurday-  v" A.M ,   '/   ;      , , I'.AI.  Do. 9:00   Victoria "^ Dc. 1:25  "    9:28  Golrlptrisnm "   i:o3  "   10:!)  Kocnig's .'.... ll- 5.31  "   10:18 , Duncdiis. ..'.-...' 0:15  P.-JI. ,"*_.������ "        P.M.  ���������'   V2:U.f'aB..' Nanaimo .'      .7:_1  12:3'7 Wellington     A r. 7.55  WELl.INGTO"N' ,TO  VICTORIA.  No. IDailj*. '    ' .        No. 3S������itrrday7  A.M.      ��������� r    <        7 "A.M.,       ���������  Do. 8:05 W'ellirgton 'Do. l:2r>  ���������'   8:20." Nanaimo.:.    ...'...." 1:39  "'   0:52. ..*. Duncans "   (>:05 .  ���������" 10:37....   KoemgV "   0:16  ".11:18    Goldstroaiii 7..."   7.3?  Ar.'11:15    .       . . Yir-loria..' Ar. S.00 I'.M.  -���������   Reduced rates lo' and from a)l points   o  ^Patniduys and Sundays good to return ."Won  day.    ,      - - ' - 7 ,.   *      '  For rates' andrial    information    _pp>y at  Company's'/fiicos. '       : .<���������   ,,     ' \  A. T)UNSMU1R.    "V   Gko. L.'COURTNEY. /  President.'      t \   Traffic Manager  With Canadian Supplement'   l  233   Eroadway,-   \   (  ,."   Kew York,  U. S.-A."' A '  . j  J AS. A. CARTHEW'S  iLiverv Stable?  ��������� .     ��������� * , ���������" ���������  '���������    .Teamsi'e'r   and ' Draymen-   ���������  1 ^Single, and Double eh**"} ��������� :>  :- -' for* Hire.'   All .Ordere  '��������� ���������  :    Promptly^ .Attended   to.    : ���������  :R.SHAW, Manager.       v        :  "|Third Stv .Cumberland, B.C:  .1 ��������� .'..".'. I.  i        , '   ,, '*���������** ,.'  ^ ". '  ..Cumberland ...    : ..  Hotel  (  ^;  .-fT  ���������oi  * m  iff  COE. DUNSMUIR AVEKUK  AND .' SECOND-' STREET:;  ''CUMBERLAND, B. C.     '   -* :  Mrs. J". H. PiKETi 'Proprietrefes. ,  ''     *        .        '  When in Cumberland Be  sure.  V y "���������        * **  and stay at - the  Cumberland ;  'Hotel,   first-Class ^Accomoda'*'  tion for transient and perman-.'  ent'boarders. 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'Afldreba ',    <.  ���������      k *c\> is-'  1"*-. , .-Ct-'l  "S",*'*;!  i *7*'l  L Have Taken    Officei  iH ';thVJaih// Bujlding: ;0t)oooo6ooo booo^oc>66^^  Dunexnuir Avenue,r Cumberland.,       - ��������� ���������   -  '  "r i   - 1  ,sand am a'gent^, for:*the  folloAving:  reliable ' insurance    companies':  The Royal1, London/and   Lancashire and1 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 England.    Please  call  and jnvesti-  gate'before insuring in any other  Company.  JAMES ABRAMS.  Agricultural  Implements,  Fruit  Baskets ai-d-Cates.  .  Fruit and Ornamental Trees.  Catalogues free.  M. J. HENRY  3009 Westminster Road  VANCOUVER, JB. C  WHITE LABOR ONLY.  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ALL  KINDS OF  AIRED  flies of any Pattern Tied to Order,  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars  of   the   Union;  flolliery  Company by any   person   or   per  sons���������except train crew���������-is. strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   subject to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little  Manager.  DONE AT REASONABLE RATES.  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing.  '.������������������'   Apply  NEWS OFFICE I       -,'  1 ,  I   ' ]  j'A Goddess!  1 of Africa.  '__  *������ ��������� ��������� ���������  -<������_ <���������  A Story of the Golden  Fleece.  ' ��������� ��������� ��������� ���������  Ey ST. GEORGE EATHE0NE.8  "A fearful suspicion ".flashed into  ���������my head that they had discovered us  ���������that presently they must be swarra-  ���������ing around the side of the hill bent  upon cutting- oft our 'escape; and the  very thought of falling into the'  'hands of those black fiends was enough to send a shudder through the  ���������stoutest heart. ������  "Hardly had I conceived this startling*    idea,  than I noticed- with    increasing   amazement   that   io   n   man  the .iinpis  had again  cast  themselves  i upon  their  faces  as   if  in1- reverential  . awe. "*���������  "At the same instant  thc- professor  plucked my arm, and made a motion'  , for me to, look/u;^, which I of course  immediately did.  "The little moon-bathed ledge was  the spot to ward winch  my attention  <- was attracted as if by some instinct.  "It  was   no   longer   vacant.  "I held  my breath   for  very awe���������  '���������at   that    moment, ,so   great   -was- my'  -stupefaction   that   I   could   not    have  moved hand,or foot even though the  -choice   of   life  and  death  hung   upon  -such   action   on ,my   part,   for  as     I  'looked,    my  eyes,"beheld    what    'appeared   to    be   a' beautiful    angel 'in  white,   standing   on   the   c-dre   of   the  "���������platform with  hand  upraised  ���������  and  -then   and     there  I  knew    ihe    vague  -travelers''Stories  I   had   heard   about  -the   fair    white,, god   of   the   Zambodi  '���������were true."  ��������� I have heard Patti and many  queens of song, but th_/ never tilled  me with, the satisfaction, the sense  of ecstatic delight that crept over  my very soul then.  "Perhaps the remarkable surroundings had something to do with it,  for you must confess every element  of the romantif  was  present.  "And what do'you think she sang  ���������'Home, Sweet Home.' It affected  me weirdly. I seemed to realize  that here was a bird caged against  her will and,fluttering her poor win'gs  against the cruel bars,, haunted perhaps by the memory of days far back  in. the  dim past.  "I remember looking down , to seo  what effect Payne's famous melody  had upon the assembled blacks, for  you know they say 'music hath  charms to soothe the savage breast';  and-sure enough the whole vast assemblage seemed swayed and awed  as I have never "seen an audience  moved before.! ,  '"Then suddenly , tiie plaintive air  gave place to a weird melody ��������� to  words "that were foreign 1o my ear  but to which ,the professor * listened  eagerly���������-you 'see he knows a smattering of nearly every tongue spoken  since Babel Was  erected.    ���������  "Later he told me it was a war  chant, a sort of 'barbaric incantation  as it were, calculated to work upon  the feelings of the warriors, and  arouse them to a .feverish state, preparatory to advancing upon some  foe.     ,     <���������  "The effect upon the impis was  amazing. They no longer, knelt or  remained' prostrate in mute adoration, but leaping to their feet began  "to flourish weapons and great oval  shields, ' to shout, shriek and sing,,  and 'in a minute the plain was covered  with a mass   of whirling,   whoop-  the  - the"  this  e.to  CHAriER V.  ' TH_ SOXG (.F  THK S'!JI'*\\  Lord "Bruno     had     hung  upon  ���������words    >of   his   companion     with  .')!iost  intense   Interest,     and     at  " >crisis m the narrative he too can  -a  sitting  posture     and '< breathlessly'  <-a���������waited  the  finish.  0"To   describe  her   would   ho  a/ task  '"beyond my,power.    'All  1 can  declare  'in my feeble, way is that as sho burst  upon   my   -vision,   bathed   in   a     halo  ���������oi moonlieht,-������lie was a glorious-object for an 'artist's  dream/  You     and  .' fl"  have   painted   si ch , subjects c,as   an-  ���������gels,   my   dear   fellow���������-we' have .seen  such  farps   in  virions,'' but "rarely"    if  ever, elsewheie. ,  ���������- "The magnetic influence of the scene  was upon me���������I felt enthralled, as  though under a spell. There v. as a  subtle witchery ' in the very atmosphere, that  ���������ses, and all  there and w  *mg very much  ���������cans were doin  ���������manner."  "Lord  Bruno nodded his  ' "T 'understand   it   all,  th'izo  with   you.        But   tell  did  this  white  qoddess -ha\ c     golden  jiair or raven locks���������1   <im   not  asking  ���������for   simple   curiositv���������it   is   a   matter  'Of  thc- deepest  i.vp or tcr.ee  to  me0"  "Her hair fell o\ er her shoulders in  --a macs like sprn -,oltl���������that was  ���������what, rave her jppeounce such a  -startling e! cct, a:*d T have no doubt  '-has much to do with tlie fact of her  'being worshipped there as an idol."  ���������"J oil mc  trui\,  mv   lriL'iid,   was she  seemed to blind my sen-  T could do was to crouch  or.ship that beautiful" be-  as the ignorant Afri-  i in  their own  savage  head again.  and   sj uipa-  me.   Rex,  lock-  with  ���������anything  like   the   lace   m   this,  1 ct"**"   asked   the  M-i^hfih  artist,  ���������-���������trembling vonc.  P.ex bc-jan to '-calice that the mo-  ttive of his companion was a serious  'one. He had hardly let his eyes rest  ���������upon the features painted with the  skill of a genius upon thc ivory tablet than he gave utterance to an exclamation. Lord Bruno caught his  -arm.  "For  Cod's  sake   tell   me  quickly,"  'lie breatiled. <���������  "It    is    very,    very' similar,     and  'brings  back  vi\ idly  to   my  mind  the  picture   that   chauu'd     my    attention  -Ihere among  the African  hills.     Yes,  I would even dare venture .to say this  ���������is the portrait of the fair hying whom  those   black   \va:nors    sought    favor  from  ore  stunim-   upon   the  warpath  .���������yet   that   is   incredible���������impossible,  since I have seen you wear this locket for years." '���������  Fie looked at the Englishman in a  thoughtful way, as though endeavoring to solve the riddle which had pre-  mani-ori    "'self.  Lord Bruno again fastened it to his  ���������chain.  "1'ou   will   be    surprised   my. boy,  -when  I  tell you this   miniature is    a,  ���������portrait   of  one who   was  very    dear  to  mc���������of my sainted,, mother,  taken  when  she   "was   a   charming  girl,   the  fairest in all the'country.     Yes, there  is a sad story back  of it all.       You  -shall  hear  it  in good  time,  but" this  is   no   place   to, uncover   the    family  -skeleton.'..   At least.you  know why I  am    determined  to   see   her   face     to  face and set at rest certain   suspicions  'that   have   arisen   of   late   to   disturb  ���������my   mind.      It    is    not   a  story    one  loves   to   dwell  upon,   Hex,   but    you  are  my  friend,  my  brother I had  almost    said,,   and . in   good    time   you  shall  hear all.     Until  then  withhold  your judgment I beg.     Now finish telling me what occurred  on  the   night  you.saw thc white god appear to the  Zambodi."  So Hastings went on.  "As she stood there upon the ledge,  ,she   suddenly   raised     her    Voice   and  sang,     Heavens!   such a voice. Bruno  ing blacks, 'eager to emulate the daring deeds of their ancestors, as pictured1 in the battle song. < ���������  "In the'midst of thc racket I looked up again and saw the fan* goddess  looking directly at the * spot where'  'the'.professor and nvyself  crouched.  'Trobably it was 'the . height of  recklessness, but I confess > I never  stopped , to consider that'��������� something* impelled me to half rise and  make a motion toward her.' , Whether  my action had, the effect of frightening her or not, she vanished , from  view, and 1 saw her no more; but I  am-.positive her gaze fell uponrme,  and that she knows white men were  in the neighborhood of the kraal.  "Who she is, and what strange fortune has caused her to be worshipped  by these savage1; barbarians ��������� these  are grave-questions that have been  upon'my. mind ever since, 'and even'  before I "met you, as I have sai'd,  my determination Was taken'^.to 'return' again to this strange land of  'the Zambodi, and at the risk of my,  life if need be, endeavor to gain an  interview with this charming goddess."  "I applaud your resolution, Eex,  and give'Vou my word 3*011. shall bo  well backed up in your undertaking.  We'll introduce a few American up-  to-date methods among these tribes  of the African 'wilds, 'and see what  the result mas* be. * "now tell me  what followed."  "Well, it's been hot enough ever  since. We managed to get away  from the vicinity of the kraal all  right, but fortune wearied of smiling and   began to  frown.  "Presently the unhappy discovery-  was made that but one man remained of all our band of helpers Then  we ran into a marauding regiment  of blacks and had to fight for it.  Each hour since that time has been  fraught with new anxieties, until it  seemed finally that the end had come.  You found us battling for our lives.  We fought in grim despair, resolved  to die hard, as every true descendant of Anglo-Saxon blood should  do. Further words are needless*,  since 3rou were on , the spot in person, and your 'good right hand had  a share  in clearing  the  field.  "Briefly, that is all. You will  admit that it was a singular fortune  that gave me a privilege that few  other (men of our race have enjoyed  ���������that of actually resting my eyes  upon the mystic worship of these  barbarian impis, and on the dazzling  face of their fair god."  "les, \ou have been indeed favored. From what you say, the girl  speaks English, since you heard her  sing  that grand  old song "  "Yes, yes, and even distinguished  the words. Her whole soul was in  them, and her pronunciation- as perfect as yours, or mine."  "Ah! there is the doctor beckoning.  Supper, is'ready. Come, we will eat.  It must refresh 'you after what has  ���������passed. Then we shall have to decide upon our plan of. action. Much  depends   upon  your   condition."  "I'm tough enough to stand it,  and the golden opportunity is too  good to be lost. You can count  upon mo as ;n favor of an immediate  advance upon tlie enemy."    :  Eex had no idea he was hungry until he started in. Their own meals  of late had been so meagre that this  put new vim into him. He brushed  aside unpleasant .memories of recent  experiences, and remembered only  his resolve to again see the white  girl whom these superstitious blacks  bad snf. above them as n.n idol. n.  god to worship; and who swayed  their minds with the magic of song.  When thej' had finished the meal,  Lord Bruno conferred' with Bludsoe,  who motioned to the doctor, after  which they walked out to relieve the  sentries.  These coming in a few minutes later, 1-ted Eric spoke a few words to  his  employer.  "Come  with   me.   Rex,"    said     the  " latter rising,   "Bludsoe  wants  us  up  yonder." *   '  Ascending the rise they reached the  ;spot where the athletic cowboy leaned against, the lone tree, and smoked  his  pijie.  "What's in the wind?" asked Bruno  as they drew iip beside thc statue.  Thereupon Bludsoe waved his hand  in a semicircle, with not a little of  the natural dramatic spirit found in  forceful, decisive characters untrammeled by'the false ''restrictions -of,society.  "Look yonder, and there and there  Those lights 3'ou see are signal hres  of;, these black heathen. There's a  method in the wa.y tho3r< burn, and  I'm dead sure they're war blazes, intended to gather a great force of the  warriors, in this region; so the'sop np  er wo skip, the better for our health.  'Lord Bruno," was,the startling announcement he so calmly made.  THE JOY' OF COMING   HOME.  There's joy in sailing''outward.  Though we leave upon the pier,  With faces grieved and wistful,  Our 'very dearest dear,      '  And thc sea shall roll between us  For perhaps a whole round year.  , ''There's-joy in climbing- mountains,  ,     In folding rushing brooks,  In poking into places  We've read about in books. <j -  In meeting stranger- people    , .'  '     Willi unfamiliar looks.  ������ 1  But the-joy of jo\s,lSjOurs,      '���������-.-'  .Untouched b\  jnv pain,  When we'lake the home bound steamer  And catch tin- homo bound train;  There's, notlniu lull'so plcasjin     '     ��������� ���������  As coming 1-onu' iigain'. l J  ���������Mar^aiei E. Smgbler in [jarpci's Bazar,  DID AS  HE   WAS  BID.  ��������� ���������  EDUCATED ELEPHANTS  THEY DANCE AND PLAY   SEE-SAW,  ,    PLAY THE HAiND ORGAN, , '  Use  Serviettes   ut   Dinner,   and  i'sict, do Everything but   .  Talk.      >,  in  CHAPTER   VI.  DR.  JAMESON'S   HIDE    AXD  IIUX-WAYO.'  THE   SIEGE   OV  Their preparations t for a ,change  of-base did* nut consume much time,  since the company of adventurers  might be said to be in light march-  in;: order. ,  r  man  lt was really the remarkable  of science who delayed their departure. The professor found himself in  a quandary, since he dared, not attempt, to advance in the dircctidh. of  Buluwayo alone, and,could not venture > back into the heart* ',of the  enemy's 'country carrying the accumulated mass of specimens with which  he had burdened himself.**  , A-'happy compromise'was suggest-'  ed, of which he hastened to avail  himself. ,    '' '',"''  '"Near by,there chanced-to be a cleft  in the rocks, where possibly at' some  time in the, remote past, a wild beast  had made his lair. - Into-, this receptacle the scientist dragged his, bun--  dles, and snugly deposited them,  marking'the spot so that he' might  nnd it again, provided he lived  through the dangers that lay in wait'  for them in the African wilds���������dangers more real, more terrible_than  the Scylla and Charybdis of"tlie ancient''mariners. *     ,z  Jim Bludsoe took command.  ��������� 1   ***  Possibly he was to a' certain extent in the confidence of his employer ��������� at any rate they -held trequont1  whispered, consultations, and bs* degrees Hastings was induced to relate  that portion of his story concerning  the "appearance of thc *\\ hite god to  the cowboy, whose interest, seemed  to  be at   once aroused.    ' '  - They rode cauuiqusly toward the  north, and -gradually lost sight bi  the Alakalaka signal fires.    --    ���������  Ilex.had alreafi"-* taken quite a  fancy to this Buiialo"'13ill of the 'Af-  1 ican wilds, in whom'he recognized a  ri.111 ot great determination of character,   a   king   among   scouts.  Bludtoe was not a boaster, but had  a good command of laugaage, being  able to paint a,r striking scene in  words* with   as   much   power   as     an*  $ **  artist might employ in manipulating  his brush To but few is gi\en this  talent to describe a scene so that it  rises bcfoie tfie mental vision with  all tlie charm  of a picture.    ' ,  A i'cw words casually ��������� dropped informed Kex that Bludsoe had been  one of that band of heroic souls who  accompanied ."Jameson over *the border  into   the  land   of  the*Boer  After that.hu could not rest content until the ranker had given him  a graphic description of the doctor'.-*,  ride, the fearful battle in which such  a- harvest of death was reaped, and  the final surrender, though 'Bludsoe  confessed he was not present when  t>is latter took place, having been  charged with a desperate mission bj  "Doctor Jmi," 'which he faithfully  executed.  Following this came .a brief but  exceeding 1*> .graphic acco.mt of the  attack on Buluwayo by Che impis of  the savage Matabelc  This town had previously been one  of the headquarters of thc renegade  Zulus, wrho, having broken away  from their parent stock, trck'ked far  .into the northward, subdued the  lUakalakas, and became a terror to  the count I**., but when reverses fell  upon them in 3 S94 with tiie defeat  of Kim1, T-obongulu, the capital had  to   be  delivered   o\ er   to   thc   British.  In the month of May, IS Ofi, only  a few weeks pre*. 1011s to ' l*������ meeting of ll.istnms with those remarkable characters, the "Matabelc had  swrarined out of their fastnesses, incited to war by the high priest jV'du-  biWho had assumed the identity ��������� of  the, wonderful black god M'linio so  feared by all the tribes of South Africa.  Buluwayo had been besieged, the  women and children, over a thousand  in all, were shut up in the great  wooden market-place,' while the men  defended  them.  Desperate   scenes   took   place, which,  must  go  dowiv to  posterity ;'in    the  history    of    that    era   during   which  South  Africa was. redeemed from   the  darkness   of  fetish  sway.  Sffoiv Horace Greeley 0������cc Ilntl ,n L:t.  .    tie Fnn  WitJi Hi* Wile.  Oiu> of  the favorite resort-. Ait  I1o::im  Greeley in tho,duy*j when he win, a i������>\vi 1  in Now Yoilc j_uiii'ili.-,m,\v:!��������� lon.-i i..l.:i;.i  1   pictures-pic  and -p'r.-isunt   rural   p.;.:i  list* surrounded  by the'pkiciil  wnteis 01'  Ihe Hudson iu  the vicini'y of IN-ek-*';"!".'  N. Y:    < * ���������     ,  '     .  Ioiia island at tlnit time was owned liy  Messis.  Oram   and   L-lnsbi-uuck,   boih  ol  whom'���������were personal   friends of Groelt-y.  They carried on a large vineyard, besiut'other agricultural  operations, on   thc  1.-  land.   and   it   was,   here,   doubtlc.-4".   lli.-t:  Giceley during his frequent yi_it_0pic'*i d'  up many of the ideas w'liiclijic'aftcrw.iid  used   in   his-book".   "What   I   Kuow   ol  Karmiiii'-.''! 'Mr. Ilasbrouck. who"_urv'v.'d  (JiToley "for a. number of years,  wa*- a:i'  '(.nthusiastie adnu'icr  of thc* -fainoii.s -nl  Jtoi and'was never tired of telling s'.Oi it'll lustra five 1 of   his'shrewdness  aud   wit.  Me claimed that*"<Jic_le.v was one of the  wittiest, wisest/oddest aiid ^liost'iorigm:.'  of characters," and tit the i=ai:Tcnimc o:.c  of the most' coj"tipaiiioual)l''\to*',,"isc rw,h������  had the privilege bt" being' with.11 ihc tuner circle of his acquaintanceship.  ' The farther lie sot away from L'rinting  IIoum' square thc Higher his. spirits ros".  and adrivc along thtv winding banks oi  ihc Hudson or a/trip across the-'water to  lona island he always enjoyed with the  enthusiasm   of   a   boy.'    Nothing   won .ctl  him when he was in tlie country.   'All hi-'  cans and  troubles were left behind him,;  locked   up   iii   his  dosl"r-j!in  Tho  Tribune  oflico. .id   ,  '  Mis.   Greeley   was   different   from   |ier  norcd    husband Jn    this   .respect/'  .."Mic  hioudit   her cares  ahuig ' wiih'-hcr. "a*, d,  she used   to spend  consideiubh'  t.iuc'ic  [iroviuji   Horace, for   his "-thoughtlcs-"uc*--  and'in trying to* keep hiiiuwit'hiii buun,:s  One day  she  kept at  him -until  ho s.i:'*.  "All  right'-jnothcr.     "Whatce!   you-icii  ine to do the'ie.st ot the day I'll do."  A couple of h oil is buer, Mr.'and  Mr-  (3redov   and   Mi,' Hasbrouck   were   ir  .'<a  into the  row boat  island.  ' sat  t he  foi their usual  Mrs.  (Jieclcy  Sir  down   aud<^placed  handle 'ret: 111:   ������.n  l:t 1  ih-  un  tiip 10  lona  pctl   in   first,  parasol   with  --oat-and  thc-othcr. end -on the bot:oi:i ��������� >i t  the "ho'at.*     Then,   glancing   up  ("Jreelcy.   who, was   waiting   to  thc boat, she called out:  "Now.  Horace." be sure'to stop on  at  ;ct  '.\*:  111 1.  and: bieak   it' getting   inro  paiasol  hoat!"  "'All right; just as you say.'  J_oraco* chccrfullj. and dow:  foot on the parasol, complete  mv  Ue  re -pollth d  :i came u-  Iy w 11 ��������� - K1 ������������������  it. Mrs. ("reeicy looked da:;irers at h iu  all the way to the island, hut a li:i|i!.i ei  man than Gieelcy w.i*- duiii*_ the io--t . 1  the trip would be haid to Ind. a*nl e.i-i  and anon he could be hoaid ch.ukiu;  softly to himself as if he had ju.-.t tho,.1:1.t  of :i -rood joke.  Mi. Greeley made matters 1 ig.u w'i 1  ihcy got back to the reel-skill -ii'e t,,  luijiiis Mrs. Gicelcv a new pura-ol a:, I  handing it to her with the haute-mg u-  inaik:  "There, 'mother, is a hi and new siin-  shadc tor yon.   much   liner than  th.'  ill  one. and now don't you ever tell unstop on it unless you expect mo to d->  I always ob^y tl'~ ordeis of my _upei  oflicer."  lo  ii  Kl  [TO BK CONTtNTUSD.]  rersisteney of the Flavor.  A western correspondent sends us thia  story, which may be taken with a few-  grains of salt as to the material allegation contained therein:  A country customer had bought some  fish at a Tillage grocery store���������whether  codfish, mackerel or herring is not necessary for the purposes of the story���������and  at her next visit to the store she entered  a complaint.  "They tasted," she said, "exactly like  English breakfast tea."  "I'm not surprised, ma'am," replied the  grocer. "Those fish were caught in Bos-  i^Jl harbor.'j���������Youth's Companion. ._,  Very  CotinlderKfc.  Mr. Suburb���������What ou earth aro yon  trying: to clo, neighbor7   '  Mr. Ncxtdoor���������Merely taking down :-  little of the paling, so that i can :::o\.  mv chicken coop over into your yank  "Kh!    llyy-ud?"  "Yes: I like to he noighhorlv aud < i**i  -idciatc of other people's feeling.-, 3 \  know." ��������� *  "But���������er"���������  "Yes. you shan't have any more cusi-  ro complain about my chickens scratihi .g  up your yard."  "���������-"ut you arc moving your whole m \i  over on to my properly."  "That's  the idea.    Quick as tho el'i U  ens  find  their coop  in  your yard .the.. I.  fancy that you own thorn aiid Will ru'-.c.'.il  the rest/oe their natural lives scratch ng  iii my yard, you know."���������Tit-I-ks. ;  Amongst  the marvels     of    the century just closed* must be placed   the*  wonderful   advance  -which' has '   been  made   in the    training   of dumb  ani-  mals.    There     are    perform -ig   dogs,  performing    cat's..   ' trained', caiitti ics,  driving  horses,land uvea  performing;  fleas.    But  turning- from  the Ji������r_M, ,i,o  the  greatest,   Sainual),Lo*'cl*;harL     has ,  for  years   been  exhibiting  three,  elephants whose performances are truly'  -marvellous.    It mas been-.well  said of_  these   intelligent     quadrupeds,  which'  will be seen at the coming Industrial '  fair to be held in- Winnipeg that they  can do   'everything but' speak. < ' The,  "Three Graces"���������for as such 'they are'''  known.���������have been patronized by roy- '  alty and have excited the wonder and  admiration ' of s children ;and   grown ,  persons - .wherever     they have - been  seen. ' Fancy an'   elephant , dancing",  riding a'   tricycle, -   playing see-saw, ,  manipulating,*<��������� or   ratlier hoofing   -a  hand-organ,'-.standing <ori7 'his'  head,,  "walking     on j beer    .bottles, ^?playing,  with a rockingv liorse like<��������� the ^veriest'  boy.   And.yet-such are ** thc?'-\vonders  which  will-.be' seen kdurmg< tlie -week '"'  at- thecfair. ~ ' .*'.--..  .'Mr. Lockhart/has   for, over .twenty ;,  yearsi. been .engaged in -.training   ani- .  mals,^ having started'   in a ��������� humble   .  way.  Canaries were the'fir_tr,6bjects���������'.:."?  ol  his" instruction.   '"During   a     two-    '- ,,  years', residence*'iii India his* interest-*  ia^ elephants    \yas  aroused,   and phereJ  he became*possessed of,the'idea that  taey    possessed*    intelligence ^ beyond-*  that of the average animal. -As'a,re-"  suit'  of Mr.   ljockhart'p   training,,'ono  is almost    forced ' to < the belief 'th  the     elephant Vis .possessed'with  sense of true'humor, thc "final*panto-   '  mime.of the performance'being high-    "  ly amusing.    .,',..' ',  '      - /  - -The 'three  elephants'" are seated'* at -  tables   with "serviettes .around"  then-  necks.  One of them disdainfully casts'^,,,  off his and'throws it-oVeriiis shoul-7   "  der,  where it . is.picked up -by, 'his %-  neighb'or   The trainer ties it on again; "|  but  again it  is  cast aside:.- The elo-*+\_  phant ���������tiien .picks' upj, a; b'ell arid rings A- ,  for licmid' refreshments. " A"-bottle'  is ,* *~,  brought,*1 the , contents - of%v/liich'-������hcj''./;  pours ;d6wn his bilge-'throat.' i 'Again*  he rings,." and again-gets'his   bottle.   ,f  Every  time, the bottle is  taken away ^:  he rings  for another*: drink  until    at  IdSt the drunkard ccllapses   and   falls    '  to the ground. Then ano'ther elephant  7  appears   with    a-policeman's helmet  ou  his  head  and   a truncheon  in*-his  uunk   with"   which   he  belabors     the *  culprit    who    howls for -mercy.     'At    ,  length  the  policeman seizes  him    by  the ear and drags him off. The whole     '  scene is vastly amusing  and is greeted  with shouts    of laughter",     which  tne elephants' appear to enjoy.        '     *'  These elephants certainly impress  well thc notion that reasoning* power  exists in animals. A'hout none, of the  tricks is there anything suggestive of  mechanical habit. They are all per- . .  formed with *a dclibeiauon and calculation which are evidently inbred  m these huge monsters, and little  more than the presence of their trainers seems to he necessary to remind  them of.their duties Much has been  written about the intelligence of\the  Indian elephant, but readers will now  have a chance to see for themselves.  ���������J  VI  no-   , - jl  at ,��������� ��������� ;v |1  A  ���������Mte.Slindovr.  "What profession docs your  low?" ;.'...: ,t  "That of the ligiit (ingcrcd gentry  "You dow't mean it 7"  "Yes.-,   He's    ������    d������*-"''*-*"���������'  friend fol-  _ina _<o-<r ma Fonrth.  One of Judge Rowland's stories bad  to do with the old Maine farmer who  had been married four times. Shortly  after the death of his fourth wife a  neighbor stopped him and said:  "Mornln, Gyrus. How's the wife this  mornin?"   *  "Waal, to tell ye the truth," replied  Cyrus, "I'm kinder out of wives just  now."  STJIONG MEN.  The "Roman soldi.-rs. who built  such wonderful roads and carried a  weight of armor and luggage that  would crush the average farm hand,  lived ' on coarse brown bread and  sour wine. They were temperate in'  and regular and constant in exercise  The "Spanish peasant "works every  day and dances half the nig*ht, yet  he eats only his black bread, onion  and watermelon. The Smyrna porter  cats only a little fruit and sour  olives, yet he walks of! with his load  of one hundred pounds. The (Jool.io,  fed on rice,; is. more active, and can  endure more than the negro,, fed'  fat meat,.���������Scientifis. American.     ,  on  Similar, but  Different.  "Do you think 1 am capable of acting a part*?'-" asked tbe stagestrucb  youth. ,; '���������:-"  "I do," replied the busy manager,  "and the farther apart we are when  you act the better it will suit me."���������  Chicago News. ,....��������� __.... .._.������������������  ���������A. couple.'.of. Carse farmers met the  other .day',.on the High street. Bun-  dee. ''B'-the-by, Tammas/' said one  of them, ''that accoont o' yours has  been standin' a lang time 1100." "Oh  juist'gie it a seat, ' Sandy," interrupted Tammas. ��������� jocularly. "I'll be  rale gled tae dae that," replied Sandy,  "but will"'we; male'  it a.receipt."  The castor oil ���������; plant has already  done much for man. A new career of  usefulness is opened for it by the report communicated to the state department! at Washington by the TJni-.  ted States consul at Maracaibo, who  declares that mosquitoes will neither  remain about premises -where it is  planted, nor in rooms -where cut  branches, leaves and seeds are exposed. Even in cold climates, it is  said, the castor oil. plant will grow  four or five feet high from the seed.  A varnish, such as boiled linseed  alone, which, on exposure to air,  dries, up into a tenacious coating, i&  perhaps the best material to be used  for the protection of iron structures. ,    {���������  r       ir       I  " ���������,/  l>  {  r, ������:  r c  TH  HANS TRIES AGAIN.  ' ���������.>  HE  MAKES   ANOTHER   ATTEMPT  TO  ���������GET  MORE BUSINESS.  \k.  w  The Dmeglat Puts Him on to a. Good,  Sclieme to Bring;' In Custom, bat, a������  '' r Usual, It Onlj  Adda to-tlie Cobbler's  1Voe_. ,  ,  rCopyright, 1901, by C. B. Lewis.]  I don't haf no work in my shop for-  ' three days, und I yhas feeling awful  plue vhen dot corner druggist comes in '  <��������� und'says:' '    ','>,'<, '   '  i i       r       / i ' v i  "Hans,,It vhas easy vhen you understand him, und maype I can help yoti.  Bid you ever read'about Carl/Coburg,  der grand opera singer?"     .   ,    '  -   ,  \   "No,-I neffer did.'"' .    '*  "Vhell, he'- vhas "a great singer.* He  had soocha voice dot peoples almost  went ,crazy aboudt him.   One day he  - outs on his hat und goes oudt for a  , glass of beer, und nopody lias seen him  :, since.  Some' folks' pelief he vhas killed  1\  it.  I1 ' -  -  r  **  *���������������  i,r'  *   i *  ,  L* ���������  fl.  \\ .<���������  ���������>*  n  i  ���������*���������       <������  <**v-  |l'.  V  .    HE TELLS AS'HE WAVES niS ARMS ABOUDT.  -''for his money, und some^pelief he vbag'  * In lof mit a princess'und shumps into'  . der river'peca use-he can't get her. Do  you see der point?"       > ~ ,   7  ' ' "Vhas It der,poorhouse?" .    7  '  " "Not at all.   Der .point vhas dot you  vhas; der long'missing Carl Coburg." '  "/-"But bow can I be?-?.'        -  ...  "Shust ash, easy ash grease.    Disappointment in-.rlof~turris you against der  world,  und -you  hide yourself avhay,-  und become a cobbler;'"Jt shall,be in  1 der. newspapers * tomorrow, ^und   you  1*771 H   ,   vhill'put'on7a clean shirt und-prepare  - (/".>!   for a'rush.,',1 pelief more ash one t'ou-  1 '      "��������� '   sand peoples*'vhill come to dis shop* in  .\ ���������; one ,day.' und- in 'two weeks -you'* vhas  -"   bigger dan' der aldermans."  *- *7   I dqn't-like it,'-undlmy wife don't like  * ." It," but dot druggist says* ne vhas my  ,'   i frendt "und he. goes ahead.  It vhas all  "In-,der  papers next day:  "Der Dead  -Alife.   Carl' Coburg, -der , Great Opera  v ( Singer, Did 'Not Drown Himself.   He  l  Left der Stage to Become a Cobbler.",  It vhas more ash two columns, und "dot  druggist laughs und slaps his leg und  says I shall soon.be a great man. I put  on a clean shirt und sat down In my  shop, und pooty queek a man comes in  und looks me oafer.       <  * "Do you want some cement patches  for feefteen cents?" I says.  "It is him! It vhas he!" he yells as  he waves his arms aboudt. "Now may  heafen be praised dot you vhas alife."  "Don't make so mooch noise und  wake oop my dog," I says.  "But I,can't help her! Oh, Carl, my  old "und dear frendt, my heart vhas full  of happiness! For years und years der  peoples called us der two Dromios, und  we vhas like brothers. One day you  mysteriously disappeared, und my  heart'vhas proken. I set dot piece in  der papers, und I hurry oop here, und  I thank heafen dot 1 find my dear old  chum alife und vhell."  "Vhell, do you like some repairs  made to your shoes?" I says.  "Repairs? Not a bit. I shust come  In to see if you vbas my old frendt  und to kiss you on both cheeks. By  George, but dis vhas der happiest moment of my whole life!"  Some tears vhas in" his eyes, und he  wipes 'em avhay on his coattails, und I  don't say nottiugs. 'In a leetle vhile he  stops crying und says:  "Carl, maype you remember dot we  had some peesness together der day  you disappeared. You borrowed $10 of  me to buy some hair oil, und of course  you can't pay him back if you disappeared. It vhas all right, howefer, und  I take it now." ;  "But I don't borrow 510 of you," I  says. ������������������':       7.'������������������.���������'  "Alas, but has my old frendt und fellow, singer pecome a liar? No, I cannot  pelief it. A man who vhas once der  soul of honor cannot haf fallen so low.  Come down mit der long green."  "I can't do it. "I neffer heard of you."  "Do ybu mean to tell me dot you  don't remember me���������Signor Gallini?"  he yells as he shumps around. "Vby,  eaferypody in der company calls us der  Siamese twins, und we smoke der  same pipe und eat from-der same dish.  Don't try to play dot game on me, Carl,  but fork oafer der cash."  "I neffer see you in all my life pe-  fore," 1 says, "und if,you don't go oudt  I shall pring a policemans to gif you  some collar."    .  Vhell, dot signor he spits on his  hands und grabs me py der hair und  elams me around, und if my wife don't  come in mit der broomstick maype I  vhas,a dead mans. He goes avhay,  but he say's he shall haf dot $10 if he  lifs one t'ousand. years, und I shall be  a leetle scared all der time. He vhas  only gone vhen another man comes in.  He vhas what you , calls some old  bumbs. , He haf a red face,'a purple  nose, nnd his eyes vhas,crying. You  neffer see ,soocht old clothes und hat  und shoes. -I pelief he ;likes to strike  me. for peer ^money, , und csd I looks,  at hn'n und, says: ,       , i  ���������   "Nottings vhas doing .today."  "But- you vhas mistooken." be/ says  as hi' comes nearer "A good deal vhas  doins. und'der lu-'st^ of; all Vims dot 1  haf found my uncle' urid won't haf to  be some bumbs no' more."  ���������*"   .  "If you haf found your uncle, vhy  don't you-go'py him?"  "I vhas, py him. Uncle;CarIF*don't  you know your dear nephew, dot leetle  poy who used to sit on your', knees und  pull your whiskers? Speak oop' to mo  und say you vhas glad., Stand oop  till I embrace ypu six times."  "Py golly,, butl������ vhas no uncle'1 to  you!" I saysl, "It vhas* my busy-iday,  und I like-you to go oudt.f_'l don'ft haf  no nephews nor.nieces, und'you vhas  In der soup." ���������'''"������  * ''Uncle Carl, shall you go' back on  your own. blood ?" he says as he cries'  like a child. "For feefteen long-years  ������I pelieved you vhas'deadt, undit vhas,  dot' pelief dot- broke my r heart urid  made" me;a tramp. -Tell me dot you  remember, me und love me or, I shall  stab me'to my heart mit an awl."  I tell him, once more to-go avhay,  _und he, calls me afliar und a deceiver  ���������und says he can ..lick me in; two hours.  He vhas going-to fight me, vhen a'po-  licerhans   comes   in * und' 'takes*"' him  avhay to der station house.. '_ pelief  I yhill-ghut oop shop^-buttln comes'a  fat/woman''mit'"-joy''on-her-j face u*4  yell's:     >- *��������� - '   ^   ....-<     >< ������>     ;    - "  "So'my.husband vhas restored'to ma  THE FATE OF EEBEL3  IMPROVEMENT   IN   WORLD'S   TREATMENT OF NOTABLE PRISONERS.  again, und I vhas der happiest. wo-  mans in all der* world! Come to dose,  arms, my dear Carl���������come:und sing to  me.in dot^tenor voice,as of old." *   '  She, yhas aboudt -to fall 'upon my  "'breast - und < weep her .gladness, vhen I  shumps avhay urid goes py a- saloon  und gets.drunk.c-It yhas two days'pe-  fore I open my-shop .again, und vhen  somepody- comes Jn und peginsto talk  I shoutat him:     '        ,.7 v      ' .     * '  "Dot vhas all a big lie In der newspapers. . I-vhas not Carl Coburg, but Hans  der" cobbler, und' if youl; don't' want  some cement patches for feefteen cents  ���������maype you*had better go onrund get  "somewhere!" *'   '     . J        M.-Quad. j  In    Former    Times    Tliey    Obtained  ' 'Short  ^Shrift,   lint   Sow   They   Are  Maintained     at     Government < Expense���������Some Illastrion. Example-.  1 4 r  Recent discussion of the fate 'of Emilio  Aguinaldo, captured while openly defying the authority'of the, United States,,  has aroused much interest as to'the former fate of such captives. In other years,  in "the good old times," there was not the'  least doubt as to their fate. Short shrift  was granted to* any one fighting against  an established government, and if he obtained the privilege of remaining imprisoned for the remainder of bis days the  boon was accounted t an ' extraordinary  manifestation of grace; ,'    '    ^ ' "  Nowadays all (that is changed. The  world seems to t have grown more merciful, and it seems that rebels, if they are,  captured instead of being killed in- battle,"  must be particularly' fortunate persons.  Almost all of the examples of this class  rwithin the past century havo obtained the  advantages qf a pleasant residence aud  support by their captors, with the certain-"  ty of pardon in the end.    '  , '  ' With this class of captives may be  placed iNapoleon' although-tho great Cor-  sican was not by any means a^rebel. /Had  he.riot died within six years after his surrender at a comparatively early age, there  is little doubt that he would have been released as soon, as'the possibility ,of, his  raising any disturbance' in Europe .had  passed. A.t any rate'the^English furnished him with 'a residence and maintenance"  >at St. Helena.        '/������������������ '     '      ^    ,  . ��������� St." Helena, it seems, is to ke used in  perpetuity as a strong-box "for England's'  captives,. for there are kept CronjeVand'  other- prominent-Boers who werej cap-,  tured while resisting Britain's' authority*  in South 'Africa. "> When that struggle is  terminated, as.seems inevitable! in' favor  of the British, ".probably Cronje\and'* the  others will be free to return'to .their land.,  >In the meantime no complaints<df their  'treatment by the British are coming from  .their"* prison island  of ������5,000 a year.    It Js said that she  thoroughly enjoys existence.  Compare with Eanavaldna's fate that  of the young,' beautiful and accomplished  Lady., Jane Grey, who 'about- three centuries ago plotted to become queen- of  England. She was sent to the Tower  and then beheaded. -        -  The improvement in the treatment of  captives is only in line with the general  humanization of warfare. It is pleasant  to r.ecall that our government has been a j  leader in these respects. We made < an  on'hu-instic friend" ont of an enemy in  of Admiral Cervera by our  treatment  of that   brave  old  the', case-  ru'jiteous  '.'"���������inlaw*-.  All In Vain.  7���������3  The Old One4 (out of breath)���������I jn.**t  saw'a man down that lonely street, and"  goodness*, how 1 ran! '  The Young One���������Sakes alive!  Couldn't^  you   catch    him?���������New    York   Evening  Journal  Uncle Sam has in Guam, our little Pacific possession, "a^second St.-Helena, for  there'are kept-Mabini,1'one of the ablest  of Filipinos, arid 'Others of the 'islanders.  It probably will not be very long before^  this "right hand man' of Aguinaldo", will  tread. .Filipino soil again. ,    "  *Of recent captives none illustrates better, the modern -frame of Imind concerning  She���������Oh/ Herbie, this is so "sudden !-  Chicago News.-      < .   " " *   ������������������-  - J     v  ; ������������������  1 ,  .      HE WAS TOO LATE.  ITEMS OF INTEREST.  London   has   690 acres   of   dock*;'  Liverpool, 560 acres.'  The extra stationery used , by thd  British government during the Soutlx.  African war cost $500,000.  , Sir John Millais' '"No," in which the-  figure of the young girl was a portrait-,  of Miss Dorothy .Tennant, twho is now.  Sir Henry. M.' Stanley's wife, was sold;  in London recently for $7,150. '    '  A   detective's, life   was   saved;- in,  Brooklyn the other day by a big roll,  of bills that covered his heart-where-,  a man shot him. rl't isn't the,first tiriie- *  that a big roll of bills has done good? v  service as a,life preserver.      A   / ''-"^ '\  Morocco has taken a first step toward",  civilization.   The sultan has ordered a,  'set of highland bagpipes from *a.Glas-r  gow firm'.   They are probably the most-  costly ever made^ in'Scotland, as^the^  ' mountings are 18 carat gold, and the. ���������  price is $1,500. '      /. -   >  ',  The Scriptures inake frequent men������"J  ion of the practice of irrigation in tho������  'trid   Holy   Land,   and  from, Persian,^.  Greek  and* Roman  writers we'-lenr_������  that in all the Mediterranean countries^'.  of old the 'people were more or "less. ���������  familiar with the art.      , ^   7 , ^  * ��������� "*���������'  The president' of the Bern Shooting^"  society has received'a'letter from-th***/  British war office asking' him for infor-.,  rnation relative to the rifle ranges'at-  Bern.   It is proposed to model the Eng-.<  lish 'system  after the, Swiss' system,' v  wriicii is' considered' the. best sin "the7  world. ���������     ��������� *.'-..-���������'   ,-s-"A.',;;  ���������t',  &<  <h,;  ' ���������'   ?������!l  '   >       V-* TzXl  *���������"' *-*'K-"i������r  '    T'    JVVf^l  IV   >^   _,"Y '-"I"1 ���������*  j? r^ ^S ���������**/���������*. 1  vy'l  j'.i.  STAGE GLINTS.  <v~-"l  ���������'.v'dsA  *-i ^-aS, Jit  ���������' ^���������tt'*"l  ;7;      *' " , The, Sclmiors Blow. / "!*   . > '  - "I'wlsh 1^ were'yon star," said,the  dreamy youth..!-.  , ���������' {'���������- "'  :   "Yes,"   answered the  weary  maid,  -with a longr-drawn sigh, "I-'wish you'  were/'    '    ' ' A      7 ;  - "And why, fair maid," queried the  youth, "do you wish I were yon brilliant orb?".     (���������     '        l     y , ]  "Because," replied the fair one, "yon  brilliant orb is several million miles  avray."  . Then the dreamy youth suddenly remembered that he had business elsewhere, and* he sent in a hurry call for  his overcoat.���������Chicago News.  Both Indignant. c>  "See here!" cried the irate politician.  "You called me a trickster and a jobber  in your paper."  "Yes," replied the editor, "I discovered that misprint just this moment. I  have sent for, the guilty compositor to  come here and explain."  "Oh, come off! You can't shift the  blame on him." *   *  "What? Why, you Idiot, don't yon  suppose I know what I wrote? I made  it 'a trickster and a robber,' and I  wrote it plain."���������Philadelphia Press.  Soft, Cllneingr Material.  "I kind o' wish," said Coyote Charley, "that I hadn't read that little soci.  ety item what said one o' the belles o'  the ball was dressed in a soft, clinging  material."  "I don't see what difference it can  make to you."  "Well, you see, I'm kind o' sensitive  and impressionable. It carried me back  to the time when I was took for tbe  wrong man and tarred and feathered."  ���������Washington Star.  Vexed ancHtlon Settled.  "In order to decide a long standing  controversy," said the squirrel, "would  you mind telling me why you wabble  your nose?" ,  "To show that I have something else  to, do with it besides sticking it Into  other people's affairs!" frigidly answered the rabbit.���������Chicago Tribune.  Reconciled.  "They are going to sing Bisby's latest sentimental ballad when the condemned man is led to the fatal chair."  "Isn't that somewhat singular?"  "Yes, but the murderer requested it  as a last favor. He says it kind of reconciles bim to sudden death."���������-Cleveland Plain Dealer.  tin  in*-   ii.ii,        uand of the  ���������!���������::���������������������������(���������   \v;\t<-h   tntvols   nearly ���������four-  !'i lis of a mile cverv dav.  Sorry Outlook.  First Office Boy���������Goin ter de ball games  dis seezun?       '  Second Office Boy���������Naw, de boss knows  I ain't got enny relashuns ter git sick er  die nor anything.���������Columbus (O.) State  Journal.  EMIXilO AGUIXAIiDO.      ���������  them than Arahi Pasha.   In 1SS1 Arabi,  at tho head of the Egyptian army, was  practically dictator of Egypt and as such  defied   the   power  of   both   Prance   and  England.   Warships of both these countries were sent to overawe the rebels and  to make a prisoner of Arabi Pasha.   After a stubborn resistance and the decisive  defeat of the  latter at Tel-el-Kebir he  was captured by the British troops, together with his staff.   Arabi was placed  on trial on a charge of high treason.   He  pleaded guilty and was sentenced, together with his staff, to banishment to the island of Cej-lon.   This was in 1882,,"and  Arabi was only about 42 years of age. He  has lived in Ceylon ever since, a welcome  guest at the houses of the British authorities on  the island.    He has  received  a  large allowance from the British government.   At 42 he was a savage.   At 60 he  is a venerable and gentle old man.  A few  months  apo he was  pardoned.   No one  even suggests  that  the   British government has lost anything  by  its humane  treatment of Arabi, and yet a century or  two ago the suggestion that rebels should  be maintained for 19 years at the expense  of the government capturing them would  huve been received with derisive scorn.  Surely, "the world do move." .;,'������������������;.7-,  A strong contrast to the British treatment of Arabi Pasha is furnished by the  manner in which Napoleon disposed of  Toussaint L'Ouvovture just about a century ago. L'Ouverture was the famous  negro slave, soldier, statesman and, according to most accounts, patriot,* who  founded the republic of Santo Domingo.  He at first took the oath of allegiance  to the French republic, and then, dissatisfied with French treatment of th'������*  island, he assumed control. After losing  many thousands of men the French subdued Toussaint, and he was treacherously seized and imprisoned. -His transfer to France and his'confinement in a  cold and dismal dungeon followed. He  suffered from lack of food and illness,  dying at the end of ten months' imprisonment of consumption and starvation.  France's most recent captive of tho  sort is Ranavalona, queen of Madagascar. The French have claimed this large  island for about two centuries, and when  the enterprising queen was detected in a  plot to overthrow French authority they  decided to send her into exile. She was  taken first to a little island, but this  proved ineffective to stop the spirit of  revolt. It was then decided to transport  Ranavalona to Algeria. A fine villa has  been given her for a residence, and she  has .a staff of servants a,nd an allowance  AV Bitter Disappointment After, "VVivit-  - *.   Ins Fifteen-Year*.11    '   '  A big- man ( with "shaggy eyebrows'  and fighting "-'jaw- entered a s'hoeshop,  and after looking "all around'and closely scanning the p'roprietbr'h'e said:,  " "You are not the-man who ran ;this  shop 15 years ago?" * ' ,      , '   -  '"'"No."    ",      f \ '        ' *;,  .    *'.  ' "Are you his son, brother or any relation?" ,,      -       " J - v   ,*     , -  ,  "No."     ���������   " '":         *"  --;   ' '*   .    ",���������  "Where is,tSe man?" \   ' -',     * '  - 7'He is dead." '   -   '.      -/    < *������j  "What���������dead!" . '   ���������: \  ���������'-."Beeu'dt'-ud 14 years., "Owe'you anything?" ' '-_   '*'*. "    * _ '   /..  "No." I owed him something.' I" owed  him, the all firedest licking a man ever  got, and I came in to give it to him today.'"    7 ' 'y v" < *    -���������,,>' ^   . , .  - "Well, you are too late. - Why did  you wait so long?"'   '   "-.    " "    ���������'',."  -  "He was a'big fellow and had a bad  I look to him. .1 was only a boy when I  ' came in here one day 15 years ago to  have a lift p_t on the heel of my boot.  I accidentally upset some of his "traps,  and he put the lift somewhere else. I  told him I'd grow for him, and that's  what I've been doing."  "Sorry for you," said the shoemaker  as he shaved away at a piece of sole  leather.  "It's a mean trick. It's 15 years  thrown dead away. Have his heirs any  claim on this shop?"  "None whatever."  "And are yon not related?"  "Not in the slightest."  "Then I couldn't punch your head on  the old counter?"  "Mercy, no!_ Might as' well punch  the man next door."  "Well, I'm sorry, but I don't see how  it can be helped. 1 suppose I ought to  have kept closer- track of him. You  don't want to stand up before me?"  "Oh, no, no, no!"  "Well, good day. I'd like to give you  one punch for the sake of the departed,  but I suppose I'll have to put up with  the disappointment and try to kick~up  a row in a saloon. Successor to th<������  man I have grown for and lost, good  day!" M. Quad.  Ethel Barrymore will go to London,  in May for a brief vacation.     '  7* '  11<  -'- :,>p:  >��������������� tvT i������2_������5'  *-*:5^i"a**pi  "-V'V"'v^jr^-  Henrik Ibsen basrecovered from-hi^' 'jj-|?.i3|ip|  eceht attack of tpneumbnia! - ���������" ),', f -��������� X, v'u.*Sl  * -7      " "   *     i -> H 1 v*tr o^C j ^t -r I  "A Messa__> From Mars" has nassedi ������������������  '-M-^psI  recent  'A Message>From Mars" has passedt  Its v five   Hundredth'* representation, la,V,  London.  s  '/p'itm  MnJolin L. Toole, the vetefanjEng-  lish comedian, has/just, celebrated hia^  seventy-first birthday.     7 J*'"- '*"'  ,) Four traveling 'dramatic companies'  . -' {", -.     5.-7' I  ���������+��������� ���������. ,-5 rj\tsir  ���������.Europe  with the.light opera troupe that_*will  .soon present his "The Fortune (Tellerf"  in, London. /.",'* ���������/-��������� ' "**-   V'    ,1''���������"'**  Yyette Guilbert's latest'rfad, accord-"!/  ing to report, is to takevup-the study;,I  of religion preparatory to playing the'7  part of> saint* ��������� .'v ,.,���������^ ... /\ r//.'"):s/'C:  ii^���������^y if sit  -Jt.-.'  ���������SI  ,t Bertha Walt_inger"-,ref used .to appear,���������**-*'���������"  skirtless -on fthe stage-in;Milwaukee,;i  where she used to live.* She said that' '-  tights were bad enough anywhere,-but.,  Intolerable'befbre spectators who wer������������"-  <���������  pei;sonal acquaintances.      *    -     .  t  " ~~ '~;  In addition to being one of the best;-  comedians upon  the stage,  Burr,Mc-������ -'  Intosh.   whose   Philemon   Hennion   i������., t  one of the "humorous notes of "Janice      :  Meredith," is one of the leading pho*.  tographers in this country.  7--*;- ~9\  .'-"Til  HniuiUnt'tif*;.  "No. really." said the new lion, "I  can't believe even now that 1 deserv*  the fame which has come to me. 1  can't make up my mind that it isn't  the mere outcome of circumstances  rather than the natural result of unusual ability on tuy part."  "1 can't understand why you should  underestimate your genius in that  way," his friend said.  "Well, you see," the great man com  plained, "I write such a horribly plain,  decent looking hand."���������Chicago Times-  Herald.  Mlsnmlerntood.  \THE GLASS OF  FASHIOM.  Flounces of chih'on on other skirts  are trimmed almost solidly with rbwa  of baby ribbon.  Artificial flowers are used in bows or  losettes of ribbon worn at the left side  Of the waist of thin gowns.  Flounces on underskirts are growing-  deeper >and deeper. Point d'esprit  makes pretty, fluffy looking ruffles for  light petticoats.  Pretty little boas, collars or whatever  they may be called come in chiffon with>  rows of plaitings. edged ruchings and  sprays of flowers fastened in the front"  and running the lerfgth'of them.  A pretty skirt which has a flounce of  heavy net has a pinked ruching of sills  at the head and clusters of pinked ruffles running around the flounce, the  space between the clusters filled in  with rows of baby ribbon.  In many light or thin gowns there ia  _ lace yoke to the skirt, and the lower  part of the bodice is of lace. The waist  Usually pouches a little in front and 19  straight In tbe back. In some fev^  (gowns it pouches both bock and front.  A striking skirt of black and white  oas solid stripes an Inch or more wide,  vme of the deepest of the flounces made  of the material, the stripes running  around, the skirt bayadere fashion. The  lower part of this flounce Is edged witli  a ruching of black.  Importunate Artist (with lofty air)-  This, sir, is my last poem.  Tired Editor���������Thank goodness!  He Had Molted.  "That fellow is a bird," said the admiring stranger as he looked after tbe  fresh young man.  "Not now," replied the native, "but  there was a time when your description might have been justified."  "When was that?"  "The night we tarred and feathered  him about a year ago."      '.     '  Terrtf>Ie Full...  This is said to be one of the diversions,  occasionally indulged in ut Kansas City:  Solemn Faced "Man (with.'newspiiperj���������  Well, I see there was a singular accident  at cue of the'slaughter houses out at tho  stockyards yesteidny. A man .who was  loaning out of an upper story window \ei  go and dropped GO feci and wasn't hurt a  particle.  ..���������Eager Listener���������How did that happen?  Solemn   Faced  Man  feet. 3r_3r*M-fci3Faa-j-fc*n-tr-i  ,fi  11  ������������������!'������     '  It wa= reported yesterday that  the Dowager Em ores*; Frederick,  wliO'has" been ill for some time,  died al 2 o'clock.  Tommy Home was fortunate  enough to win the valuable panther  skin "in the raffle at Courtney last  Saturday right.  Jas'Dunsmuir and party arrived  early Tuesday morning*and will  leave today.  No. 6 hoisted coal today-for first  time since recent sad disaster, and  the men thrown idle by the fire in  No, 4 on Wednesday, are being put  to work as rapidly as possible in  tbe other mines.     ___l!   , STRONG SUNLIGHT.  Afier much   cloudy,   and   rainy  weather, the sun has asserted itself  and made  warmth and   light   by  day, likewise the  moon  ha������  made  much light by night.     This seems  almost unnatural to us after such a  long period of gloomy weather, and  perhaps is the iea������on that a certain  worthy member of   tha   Nob   Hill,  Council j', while sitting   out. in * the ,  <*- .    ��������� ' *  ������ure night air with the rest of  tl e'  -brethren   shortly   afU-r- Craekey's'  * '       <  arrival from the East; made this  little mistake. ��������� Being of very low  etattire, his head, when he was sit-  * ting, was considerably below those  of the others, bo that the' .light of  the bright full moon t-hone full on  his face,' -as they discussed their  j������ip>8 and pots of, beer, the short  man, after blinking violentlyrseyeral  times got Up and moved   his   seat  further back, getting into the shade,,  7       " *   ,   '  of the verandah, saying as  he did  ���������o, ."that sun is too blamed hot.'.'      ,  t *;  P  Sf  i  4ruvns  y? *������""  JS  \  Jhf,    W&t/es ������*L#&r OTUittj^..       ' '  ��������� /��������� '���������  if ���������'  and when fenced will'have quite a  home-like appearance.  The Provincial jail w.hichjs near  the school house, promises to be a  comfortable residence for those who  ���������to inclined to patronize H. M.  boarding house.  Tbere was a delightful  dance at  ' v.  Geo. Howe's on Tue**day, ,30th,  about 75 young people enjoying  the light fantastic to the s*rains of  Roy's riddle until a late hour ' in  the morning, many young .people  ��������� coming from Cumberland and' Co*  mox:    A mcst enjoyable lime  was  ;       -  < 'i . '  spent. -    >  WEDDING  BELLS'.  r <?Meat pies every week at Gamp-  bell's save cooking   in hot weather-  , ' ������������������ -_ : O ;   v-      .UNION   WHARF   NOTES.    .  A more delightful spot to spend  a short vacation at could nit be  found than at Union Bay, with its  perfect harbor for boating and fishing and pleasant cool ��������� walks  through tbe woods where just now  one can be regaled with assorts of  wild berries. For those who do  not care to camp most comfortable  accommodation can be had at  either hotels, where the utmost  comfort and all the iuxuries of the  season may be obtained, Mrs Humphreys, the amiable hostess of  the  '"Wilson,"   setting   a    table   that  would gratify a<prince.  Shipping circles are rather quiet  at present, the ' Thyra" having left  lumber laden for China on Thurs-  . day morning, and the "Glory of  tbe Seas" waiting to have her fill  from the bunkers.  The Cumberland baseball team,  commanded by Commodore Stevens,  of the Cumberland Water Works.  made a triumphal entry into Union  Bay at midnight on Thursday, expecting to meet the Nanaimos, who  however, tailed to arrive. ; After  ���������'painting the town red" for an  hour or more they ignominio'asly  departed after frightening half a  dozen women out of their wits, and  evidently *well pleased with them-  . selves.. ' " .  ' -������������������'.;  The; "Willamette" which * has  been raised and repaired by Moran  Brothers of Seattle, was expected to  leave for that port under her own  fileam on Friday evening, when  she will be docked for repairs.  Later���������Willamette arrived in S< -'  attle on Sunday   at 9   a.m., Capt.  /Liby in command.  Mr Hudson has erected  a   comfortable-cottage nexi the   "Wilson"  Wednesday,' saw another being  lea io the sacrifice/ Mr W. Ashman, our old time friencl and -base  ball player, and really, after a  squint at the bride, we cannot  bin me him. The joke is'on Billy  however. Thinking probably, to  elude the watchful eyes of the Cumberland gang, he and tbe lady  slipped off to Courtney, engaged a  parson in that ������flourii-hing burgh,  and after the ceremon> had been  -duly performed, went'to the Courtney House. >    As  luck had    it.,/a  - ���������  >   ' ,'  crowd of bad, bad- men from Union  happened along shortly, after this.  Ilea ring .of the day's doingsit was  not long before ashov.er of rice, old  boots, tin cans, and other adjuncts  of a high old charivari, were thrown-  at the coupleSo.door, and Mr Billy  had to appear and face the music,  which he did like a little man.  And then on Thursday evening,  a hack brought up from Courtney,  Mr Frank Burrows and bis bride,  lately     Mies    James. (letting  fashionable, this Courtney marriage  proposition, isn't ii? . Anyhow, the  News wishes the two young couples  good luck, prosperity, an.i long life  among us. Mr Ashman's bride  was Miss Perry, la'ely of Nanaimo.  . o   Go to Mooie's for a hot weather  drink    of   any   sort.  DATES OF SHOWS.  Kamloops,   25th, 26th,   27th  of  Sep ten) ber.  Aga-siz, 24th September.  New Westminister, 1st,  2nd,   3rd  and 4th October.  Langlcy  18th September.  . Cowichan, 6th and 7th Sept. '  Victoria, 1st to 5th October.  Saai.ich, 27ih and 28th Sept.  'KelqwriiV, 20th and 21st Sept.  Islands, 25th September,  r    Surrey Centre, 24th Sept.  Comox, 26th Sept.  Richmond, 6th and. 9th October7  ;    Maple Ridge, 17th Sept.  '<��������� Ashcroft, 23rd,   24th   and    25th  September.        *  , Nanaimo, 20th and 21st Sept.  -.Chilliwack, 25th, 26th, and 27th  ���������September.  Salmon Arm, ISth and 19th Sept,  Mission, 20th Sept.  -  PERSONAL'  7 Rev. Mr Wilson left   by   Thurs-'  ��������� -  day's steamer. -   ,   r  Mr H. Reifel also left by Friday's  steamer.  Mrs D. Walker and family are  also camping at-   the Wharf.     -  r r  ���������Miss Hardy   left   by - Thursday  morning's triin fur Victoria.     *  Miss Millar is   th'e,guest of   Mrs  Ray at Union Wnarf.  ' , '    *        ,  Mrs McGuire and Mrs Orchard have  ��������� taken a cottage at Union   Ba}'   for  the .summer   montns.   ,  >'   Mr F. D." Little anived on Thurs-  day  night and   proceeded   to?, the  scene of tho fire at No. 4.,       '        '  Constable   and   Mrs'TThomson,  have gone to Nanaimo for  a   holi-  *' -���������       ������,>.-.  day. . * , >' . :   ''* -'-;,-;-  _"* Mrs Barham and   daughter, are  spending the  summer "months   at  Union Bay ,wito Mr Barham.  Mis- WiJiams who was  married  recently-    at  Dawson  is  spwndiug"'  the honeymoon   at Vancouver.    '  'Mrs W.illiams, of-Dawson, and  her daughte/ is on a vitit. to : Mrs  Kilpatrick".   - :--,"-,  Amongst the passengers by, Wed-'  rnesda\T!sJ.steamer were: Messrs H.  Reifel. Anderson, Landells nnd  Mesdume8 Calnan, Potter and Gib-  S0117 ''- ' - ; -  z1'*"'-'"*'^*''-"'/^'^^ e^sjs><=c^&G:  ���������-   -TO THE TEAR  ' A rich lady cured of her Deaf-  ness and 'Noises in the Head- by.  Dr. Nicholson's Artificial' JEar  Drums; gave $10,000 lo his Institute, so that deaf people unable to  procuie the Ear Drums 'may have  them _ree������ Address No, 14517,'  The Nicholson Institute, 7<S0  Ejghth Avenue, New York,   U.S.A.  Canned Smooke'd Halibut at the  Bip; biore.  Much disappointment was felt  owing to the non-arrival of the Nanaimo baseball team. Change of  steamer was supposed to have been  the cause. They had intended  putting O'Briah their new pitcher-  in the box for the first time, and a  lively game was expected.  ' Photo frames, fancy paper holders also tennis* rackets and balls at  the    Magnet     Store.  -o-  Lemon Squeezers at the Magnet  Cash  Store.  JSTOTIECIE   o ���������  Is hereby given lhat John Hendry,  B, C. Mills . and Timber Trading  Co . have made an application for  hotel licenses to sell intoxicating  liquor under the provisions of the  statutes in that behalf.  The Board of License Commissioners will meet Wednesday,' 21st  August, to consider the above application, at 5 p'm.,  at the   Court '  ��������� .'���������'���������-''���������.   ���������". - /���������������������������..: - "-  House, Cumberland.  JOHN THOMPSON, -c :  Chief License Inspector.  Cumberland, Aug. 5, 1901.     .    It _ j  ,'",      WANTED  A young man 1*8to 20 years of;  age, with one to two years experience in drygoods.    Apply at:  C. E. STEVENSON & Co.,.  jy3I,2t Cumberland, B.C.  WZa_������>J_l/_V9i  n?e BAKERY -���������  Cakes, Pies, Pastry, etc.  '  , Fresh Bread  Every' Morning.  Minced Steak Pies on Wednesdays & Saturdays r ,  CAMPBELL  BROS.,  Dunsmuir Avenue.  (������������������fe^c^^^ ^^^y^^-^gg--^ ���������aaagg*-*-^ --t  '���������1  _  2 ;Eoot,, 5c perfyard  n L������  i VJ  8c. 4  IOC  ii K  ii    ..'<    ii  4      ���������  \-* ���������'     ���������'   6 . . "'    isc.  Fencing Wire fixm 5c. to 5 3-4C. p<?r lb,  jailing 5 3-40  , , 3-8 Coil Chain    .,     .,,   ^-^ %c; ,  ,,,  y ,   ...JSlavyy Wheelbarrows,' $2.50 each.  '   *  " * -    '- .      ���������_     - ���������   -    i ^       1 - ���������   '  r '7 ������������������ *$  n ���������  -> -1 -������������������  - ���������- _  ,       '.'ri  7'I  '.   -TOTiOB:'  ������ n ** *  - r  *>��������� -**��������� j o     v 1  Until furilier notice, on and after  August' 1st,--1901,,'sprinkling" or  watering gardens/or premises, from  water mains'will "not be allowed  ' after 9.: a.m* under, penal ty of hav-  ing the water tumeJ.off ai.da charge  of $2.00 made-for turniug-on.againi  * Water may be uted for gardei.iiig'  purposes before yla.m". in morning  "and from'7 to 9;p: m. in' evening.'  Nu-hoie or tap.tovbe allowed to run.  ailsniyht, or wnternwill bdshut \ it.  Nq'wa ,cr to be' "used * f r" ,ai hydrants fur aiiy purpose except ex-,  tinguishuig fires. ���������    .  Anv per.-on lfound using water  from any other persons faucets will  .be prosecuted.       ,  ,    GEORGE STEVENS,  Mgr.*-Cuuiberliind Water Works.  jy3L-     ".,  ' CORPORATION OF T������iE  CITY.OF ODIBMLAHD  J������ -B"Y-_J_**W-.  TO REGULATE TBE USE OF , BI- '  CYCLES IN THE CITY OF  -  CUMBERLAND.  Whereas it' is deemed expedient that the  use of bicycles iu the city shall.be regulated.  Be it therefore enacted by the Mayor and  Council as'follows:���������  1. That no person shall ride or drive a  bicycle at a pace exceeding six miles an  hour on ony street or alley.'  2 Thai auy person riding or driving a  bicycle shall before the first day of August,  1901, have attached to sue** bicycle when  so driven or ridden a bell that when sounded cin l*e dist'uctly heard at ��������������� distance of  at 1 ast 40 yards from such bicycle when in  moiion, aod such person so riding huch bicycle shall sound such bell when passiug or  meeting any t ther person, whether walking  or driving when h>* arrives at a distance of  30 yards off such other persona eo that the  bell can be distinctly heard.  3. No person shall ride or use a bicycle  on any sidewalks iii the city.,  4. Any persou riding a 7bicycle 'shall  move out of the way of any foot passengers  and at such a distance so that sueh foot  passengers shall not be inconvenienced by  such bicycle.  5. All riders of bicycles shall pass any  other bicycle or vehicle when meetiug, bo  that such other bicycle or vehicle shall be  on his or her right hand aud when passing,  on his or her left h*uid,'and' all drivers^of  vehicles shall pass all bicycles when meet-  ing b... that such bicyele shall h.*.ve ample  room "on the beaten track to pass on his or  _er right hand and when passing on" his or  har left band. ; '  j. No per.ion -jhall throw or place on any  street, avanue, lane or .public place pr cycle  track any taoks/ bioken glass or other  sharp or obstructive material liable.-.- to in-  'jure or delay any bicycle propelled thereon,  or knowingly permit any such material to^  remain on any street, lane or cycle  path iu  front of auy. Premises owned or oocupied by r41  him or her.'      / r  7. Thctt any person 'riding a bicycle" shall |1  have between'the hours of tuuset rnd-sun-  rise during the mouths from 'the   firot "of  fl  October tn the hrot of M_y   in   each   year/  and from one hour after sunset to one  hour  before sunrise of each day from the tirat day ^  of May to the first cl.-y of  October  of eacb  ~   -   -  -', , . > ��������� ' , w . _ -        .  year a light attached to Buch *- bicycle, wheu;  eo riCden, and'such 'light   shall   be  jcepfe^  r li^h^ed und bright so-that it f'AO'be   clearly  1  r" ' ������   r    * 7'i *    v <"     a  s Feen a dUtance of 30 yards from- the   front'  -   "- * ���������--���������.������,'.*>  of the bicycle.*   *        ���������> ���������       v,-/.  -' ���������*  S -No' person shall carry a child   ot chil-, ,1  dreu upon a bicylo or tricycle. " "*     '     *' '"-  9. Eveiy rider of a bicycle ' or* tricycle,  shall at all times wheu riding the same have  control of the vehicle by keeping one of his  or her f eet on'tho pt-daU end hold ing the  handle bars, and in case a number ^*of *bi-  cycles or tricycles are   travelling -together '  " not more than two of them shall be allowed  to go abreaBt.       .,  10. A'l   persons   keeping   bicycles   for  sale or hire 6hal! keep p .sted np in   a  con- j\  spicuous place in the  store   in ' 'which   the  bicycles aie kept a copy of this by-law an I  shall draw the attention of any person hiring bicycles to the aaid by-law and rej-ule-  tions thereof. *  ^ -       .  11. Any person or persons guilty  of   an  , infraction of any of the {.rovision's   of   this  by-law.shall upon conviction before .the |  Mayor, P.olice Magistrate, or auy Justice or  Justices of the Peace having jurisdiction in  the City of Cumberland, on the oath or  affirmation of any credible ' witness forfeit  and pay at the discretion of said -Mayor or  Police Magistrate, Justice or Justices cou������  victing, a penalty .not' exceeding-, twenty-  five dollars and costs for each offence andj  in default of payment thereof it shall be  lawful for the Mayor, Police Magistrate,  Justice < r Justices of the Peace convicting  ! a������ aforesaid to issue a warrant under, his  hand and seal, or in caso the arid Mayor,  Po'.ice Magistrate, Justice or Justices of the (  Peace or any two or more of them acting  together therein, then under the  hand  and  seal of one of them, to levy the said penalty and costs, or penalt> or costs only . by  distress and sale of the pffcmW or offenders  goods and chattels; and in case of no  sufficient distress to satisfy th_ said penalty -|J  and costs or penalty or costs, lt shall and  may be lawful for the M*yor, Polica Ma-  eistrate, Justice or Justices convicting as  aforesaid or any of them, to commit the  offender or offenders to the common jail ?or  any lock-up house in the City of. Cumber- /"]  land for any - period, not exceeding two  months unless the said penalty and cost- or  penalty or costs be sooner paid.    ���������  Read the first time 20.'-h day of May, 1901.  "Read the second timei 8th* day   of   June,  1901.   ���������  Read; the third time 17th   day   of   June,  J901. ���������' ;  Reconsidered and finally passed the  15th   I  ��������� day of July, 1901.  JAMES A; CARTHEW,  Mayor.  LAWRENCE W. NUNNS,  jyl.7,3t -City Clerk.

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