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The Cumberland News Feb 6, 1901

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 ta^S!^EB!BSS!S!S��S^^SS^SSi��^��^
\ vr-i-fi^snrtWfW-ty***?-
{*. RVU l'/M fa^l
Vt p.;* *^s B��J
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-4a,
EIGHTH YEAR.
CUMBERLAND,   B. C.' WEDNESDAY,   FEB. r-, 1,901.
LETTEB.S.
HP?*
is. a-long time since we have been
able to offer our friends . a. - Broom   at
, ��� .    VT ���'������.'
25   CtS.' .   JNOW:WE HAVE THEM. . '
Dish,
.20   cts.
A splendid Breakfast
1 If: per packet. ��� ! With, every',  two -backets.
/������Jin ���      *' -���'''    ���    ' ' ���       ���> ���   ��� ���   '
jjj i/'we give a very nice picture.-- ^
(W - . ' r.��� " " " ' ���       "hi
1. -
fl..'
ft
l.V'-i,-8
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'   " . .. ''.SI. YAT ES 'STREET; ��� ''.VICTOR!A," B. X. "
5    ,  HARDWARE, MILJ .,va NT)  'MINING VM AC I-II>TEK,Y,
'V*> AND FARMING '..AMD" DAJUYING   IMPLEMENTS
:.    OJS. all! kinds..   *    ..-'.��      - ,   ' ""    '    ���   --;
Agents for MpCorariek Harvesting Machinery.'-       ,.-,...     "''' *  '"
��'��� .Write for price; and; particulars.   >.'0.-I)rawer 563""'   V* '*'"":
"^ - - ���>     i:*^"*-"''--'''^^^
Editor Cumberland News���Sir:
Before I leave-, this town   I would
like to avail myself of 'thecolum'ns
,. of your valuable .paper for   an explanation that I ,conid'er owing to
the community  at .large.    I  have
been regarded here by   some a,-';in
'  .*'  '        - ' '       ^s
agitator, whose room was far better
than his company.    Whether-1 am
or not time will tell!'   For ray, p.irt
1 ' ' O , 1
-1 claim I   am,  not  and  challenge
any man  to prove, me "otherwise,,
What 1 claim is this, that   all ovwr
,the whole Dominion,-' all .over-the
British'"Empire, men- have- a right
to organize themselves z.6 fra'crrial-
societies, landing to bring all closer
together, wnrkinglur 'he welfare of
the masses and the benefit "of  the.
place wherever they . organize,   and
I s-iy.that adabor uni-mus nothing
more.or.less th'am a ? fraternal /so
cie'i-y.    Any one'who has,,' lived , in
the eastern- provinces will testify,to *
iLte-bei-eiixS. derived   from " a, well
organlz.-d Ui-ion'/Vmore than   .there
are''iium'b'.ji't?a of   labor   o-**ivr3 and'
abor' managers "who will, acknowledge that they would not/do' without a union     lb -has'   brought   the-
.employer and emploj-ees "closer to*;,
'gether.    It* has io   a   'great., extent
helped the- in an age ment'; it   has established   the ��� permanericv   of the
I must say~"no small number of
whem are residents "here. All I
sincereh*** wish - is that  the   move-
X
ruent now started,will ���keep on going ahead and that the owners will
'someday see that it is to1 our interest to work for their interests."  We
must  not  be   discouraged  by  the
notion that because the   remedy is
not immediate our work is not sue
ccssfull.     I "am   firmly convinced
that the day will come  when   our
employers will   sec the  benefits  to1
be derived   from*'a .well organized
union and "it  will'1 always   be  our'
'duty to bring that day soon.  -     <
.' PL/Mailr,i3, *
Organizer Miners'-'and   .-
Mine L'-iborers'. Association'.
,  '       ^  j 0 ���'
,a ���'" THOSE* BltA-ITKETS. ,    ,.
A PURE GRAPE CnEAlft OF TARTAH POWDER
towiis.    Organization here liaefbeen
-    _ o      -, . .-
tried.a^ain and aj.ain.
T.-je,, men
f t '*. -"Ti
'���xS^ i -Hiilia
IP
vs.
k\ ���
k
I'.I
it'
f
i
A'
I
yeu ARE DESIROUS
t Of increasing your business there is
nothing draws Customers like a Fine
Store���the best advertisement. '
Let us figure on ' New Fixtures.
Send us a plan and we furnish estimates free of charge.
|        COMPLETE FURNISHERS.   - VICTORIA, B.C. ^
mm
Bi2^      SS3     ':$$$
I:
HARD HATS.
BLACK HATS
SOFT HATS.
te-
f
I'!
t
ar
te i
1-5'    '
' -,      BROWN HATS.
ANY KIND OF HATS        '
-AT���
$$
FOR   TEN DAYS AT
W'^  -Wn
-A4
'���{!;���:
1
EweB^btock
���am mmmfh mw Wu
ust   Be Cleared Out
m
K&?
.who ir!i;d \v<'r:.,,g-'.>od citizens,;'.such
.men ��.s bui:d a colinUy,,but.,sthey'
were diivai away from their hornet
and Juiveu k��s,Cx-k a livelihood elsewhere. No one knows better tha'r:
my so if whu.lT have 1 iskedJjy co.m-
ing here but no one will ever be
able to say tha't * I have sliirked
from what I c insider my duty. _
S.jnie will say^that a^uuion   here
is unnecessary because the management'and the men are   of the   best-'
accord.    So   they   were   at   South
Wellington    when    the     late -Mr.
Fisher was in charge.    Look at the
situation down there now,and take |
a warning from it.    The'town is at
a standstill, the .men are not working and the business men  suffer as
much as they do.    As _ much   as a
man will not wait uutill his house
is burned down   to   insure   it,  in-s
muchjiave men  .the   right   to organize themselves for their interests
before it is too late.
If any   of  the   methods  of  the
unions result in tbe ch.ice- of  less
f efficient factors than would   other-
w i se h ave been; used; if * the}*" compel the1 a .laption of a  lower type of
organization than/would  have prevailed without, them,  and   especially if tend to lessen  the  capacity
or degrade the character  of   either
manual   or    brain  workers  I  say
condemn it.    But it ".promotes the
selection of the most   efficient factors of production, whether capital,
brain or  labor   and   brings   these
factors into a   better  organization
thereby  increasing    the  activities
aud imp'-'oving the character of all
then it must be approved.    This is
what we claim and , are   trying  to
demonstrate.      The    management
may claim that a union will do no
gAod.    There are   nearly
- Editor- Cumberland News'���Sir:,.
' �� , r t
( 1 .
,1 would like the "opportunity of,re-"'
plying  to letter,, of last week, ..written in behalf of the Hospital'Board'
by , its   worthy,, -secretary.     - The
writer of the article of fche'previous '
week signed "A Lover of   J.ustice."*
was told on the day of   its   publi-'
cation that he -would "be   sued for
slander.     It   seems ~however  that
they have,decided ��� otherwise,   second .thoughts are the host, and con-.
' tented themselves with an attempt,
in pan/-only j to refu.e- .the  alleged''
cbargos. -   * ''     - -       ,.-.'.���
Tn the. first   place   we'- are  told"
that the  B.)ard   is ' responsible  to .
the ru'auaa'urs onlv. but as the.H'03-
.  ���**���        .        ,       "*���   * * '   *  **���
"'vital happens 'to be'a  Government1'
. .       ��� ��� . ���       ,       t.
institution and  the'" Board   elected
x t t
by the public, then are they not-
reypo*:sil)le to tho public aud ,,the
���public only?- The failure on their
part to realize this fact has been no
doubt in some measure- the cause
why, in   this   particular  instance,
Highest Honors, World's'Fair
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair
-/"-.roii"! "Baiting- Powder.i containing-
a hun.   They aro Injurious to liealtlx.
tinctly   given to   understand   that'
they would be"called' uponby same t
committee for a new tender!- 'That    -
.' such was never done ��� is   known to
'be tlie actual facts of the'case,   and ', '
"can ,be   easily .substantiated;,-' In   .
Conclusion' J  rwould    recoinmend1-- '���;.
'that persons who, are   desirous ,'of'"
oceupying. public, position ,' "when \"-
���elected should'endeavor   to act dis-    ���
interestedly   and   for  the .general
welfare, 'otherwise   they cannot ex-.
p^ct that their services, will be-ap- , '
preciaied. .","''
Yours truly,      ','"'' v/'- ���' ,,."'
' " Frank-'Partridges . -'
LOCALS.
a   thou- '
sand - f. us who think different and  )
tbe   people     have   been   ignored.
���I
(Such a grievous error   is however;
not likely to occur again, although
it does not in any way excuse them)
Secondly,   the writer  says   that
the Board did not instruct the committee to  c.dl   for  public  tenders
but to purchase (at their own   discretion) articles required;   also  in
thif? thev are to blame, as it is cus-
ternary and proper to call fur pub ���
lie tenders on   all   supplies   for  a
public or Government institution,
and, furthermore, a�� he claims that
they (the   Board)   were   there tu
consider the bestlinancial interests
of the Hospital, it should have   occurred to them that this   could   be
done, only by calling for tenders in
a business like way, it being   are-
cognized fact that the   public  can
by that method, get closer prices
The secretary of the   Board   admits that.there was a lack of bu'si-
noss'courtesy shosvn to   the   other
merchants, but that is . putting   it
to mildly altogether, for  if the actual facts of   the   ti ansaction  were
make known, it might  be proven
that the red blankets referred lo in
previous article, had been   ordered
by the committee before  calling on ;
the merchants in the first instance.
Regarding the statement that, the
merchants were given   the   oppor- |
tunity   of   tendering   the    second |
time, I beg to   state   that   tnir*   is j
absolutely untrue.    They were dis- I
- Prof. Payne gave'" several. clever --
... ���"        ."    "'.-.'    "���""-    "��� ������   '  - ���'
hypnotic entertainments' ;in';- Cum-' /
berland., which.were  ranch, .appro-:"; .-'
,'ciated, <���.       '.     , - ���*" ���,--.   \    .;* >"   ���'������ t
��� "��� The perspn::who tciok-W/Wilson's'..
dog from the lake on the 26th Jan.'
is warned to return   it at "once   or
-take the consequences..    ���-
If you don't like Blue Ribbon ex- ���
tracts it - is ��� because   you've never
"tried them. .. .
- Dept. of "Agriculture, Ottawa,
will distribute free samples of oats,
wheat, barlej-. peas! I. corn and
potatoes -this fce-ason again.'
Farmers and otherd mav ascer-
tain-vitality of seeds by sending
samples of such to the director of.
Ex. Farms, Ottawa.    "  ',
Good people, now is the season
wheu all creditors jump on the
neck of the poor newspaper -man.
Swatl And he must pay or. .go
down. Good people, can you join
us in the game of "Pay! Pay I Pay?
��� Ceylon. Tea is the' finest tea in
the world. Blue Ribbon Tea is the
finest Ceylon Tea in (the world.
We have much pleasure in announcing- to lhe ladies of Cu.nberland and
Comox districts that \vc have secured "m
Miss Peacey, i'Ue of Reg-ua, N. vV.T., an
rble and exerienced dressmaker. Having-
lonjj known of MibS I'cacc'y's ubiliiy we
bespeak a successful se.-.son, arid re-
spectfi'llv sr>l'.ci-ynur patronage. .Comfortable rooms 'over ihe store.���C. E.
Steveii.if: -. ^ Co.
i\Ir. II -Ij - W'. yte and Miss Mar
guerite Anthony wore marr.ed Friday last, at x5:30 o'clock, by the
Rev. Wm. Hick-, at the residence
of the bride s parents. The bride
was becomingly dressed in white
���������ilk with orange blossoms, and her
maid. Miss Lily Anthony, al-o in
white. H. Whyte, brother of the
groom, was ))'.'3t man. The happy
couple were the recipients of many
handsome presents from the r iarg<*
circle 'of .friends, who ��vish, with u.-"-r
loiu; life, happ'uiesi, ;i nd p��� osperity.
'., '."ii
-, ni
-.'-'a-'a
- : '���it-
. -^ ;;i
%
M TO THE   HONEST LIAR.  Here's to the man who lies to us, who's .careless  of the truth,  Who slaps us en tho back and says, "How you  hold your youth!"   '  Who shrinks not at the future when he ha' u lie  to tell,  But when you're sielc and tired and blue declares, "You're looking well!"  Here's to the man who tells us lies when solemn  truth would' hurt,,  Who says, "i'll back you through and through, if  it should take my Ehirt."  ' Who, when you're "off" and eannot -write juat ������s  you think you should,  . Will tune you'up for hotter things with, "That's  what I call good!"  Or when you paint a picture that'is.wronjj'.i:- o\  cry part.  Will make you think tho daub is great by saying,  "Now. that's' art!" .  lie lies; but it's in charity, if lyinjr ever was:  So  here's  his  health,   for,   though   lie  lies,   he'  honest when lie does.      >'  ���������.7osh Wink in rtaltimore American.  ^..<^.������.^.^...<^.*.<^.o.<-><i-o.x>.o-x^.c-<^. ���������������<>-������������������<������>.���������.;>  4"  fl  IL'BACIO.  (The Kiss.;     ��������� ,  A;Tragic Story of Italian  . Love.  t  The  tired  mules 'dragged  their  heavy  ' burden   wearily   along   the  dusty   road.  -    Perio.    the   driver,    went    whistling    iu  front.    He only walked in front because  the dust the mules kicked up was apt to  , get   into   his  eye's  aud   nose 'and   annoy  Dhim generally if he walked behind.,   lie  \vas whistling cheerily, despite the great  .  'midday heat, for was he'not going along  the  road, where  old  Nito's  olive  ga': den  'was?  Very likely Nella would be working  there this morning, and they  could  rest  a  little, and eat 'their  frugal   dinner  to-  'gether if she were.    Nella was the beauty of the village and was going to marry  . his cousin Loti, but that did uot mat let-  to-'Perio. -  Loti   was, away   in   Naples.,  working hard  there to make the money  .   to furnish their little'home with.  ' But.today Perio was not quite so satisfied as usual. 0He had not the'slightest  objection to N cilia's flirting with him  when Loti was away, but when it car.n-  ��������� to her bestowing sof (^glances on another  man, then he began to" burn in righteous  anger and resentment against her treatment of his cousin. ��������� '  . . Just at'this moment liis train of thought  was" disturbed by a voice ^ringing in one  ,of the olive gardens'a" little, farther up  the hill���������a voice that made the man's,  eyes gleam and his whole frame thrill  with animation���������Nella's voice!    He stop-  ��������� ped his mules a moment and, putting hisv  hand   to   bis   mouth  'so   that   the   sound  might.travel farther, cried:  "Nella, Nella. it's almost noon. Come  down'.-and you shall ride on one of the  mules to the trees, and we can eat together."  The door of one of the nearer gardens  opened, and Nella came out.  "No, 'Perio,"  she said; "I've eaten  already.    It's past noon.    Besides. I'm in a  hurry.    I'm going ti> sit for tho gentleman .who's' painting mo this  afternoon.  >   I'm going*up to the convent now.''  Perio's' face   darkened,   and   his   eyes-  took the sharp, stealthy look of anger so  little brings'at once to an Italian face.  '  "Does Loti know., you sit for'this English artist?"  "He knew I was going to sit." returned  the girl, "but what- does it matter to  you?" And she cast on Perio a look of  ill concealed contempt.  That look seemed to madden the man.  who suddenly flamed into a great rage.  "See, my Nella," he said, taking her  roughly by .the arm. "You would never  look at me or even dance with me. though  Loti is my cousin, while he is away, and  yet you spend hours sitting with this  Englishman, sitting to him halt naked,  too." he added, with a sneer. "Ah. yes,  I know!" as Nella started indignantly.  "The old man who takes wood to the  L holy convent told me. as an Egyptian  queen, with .only a skirt and jewels and  a gold snake in your hair.' How will Loti  like that when I tell him tonight?" Aud  he bent forward with a coarse laugh.  "Tonight?" she 'started. ".You tell  Loti. tonight?"  "Ah! I didn't mean to tell you, but Loti  is coming 'tonight. I know he. is. I  heard it in the town," and he pointed to  whore the white city lay at the foot of'  the hill. "He will be here tonight nnd  1 shall see him. Yes, and I will tell him  how you sit to this painter. Nella. unless���������  unless"���������* He held out his arms and the  revenge died out of his face. "Nella, I  love"���������  "You spy! You cur!" she broke out.  "now I despise you! You question the  poor old man at the convent. Then.you  threaten me and offer me your love. Your  love! .What woman would accept the  love of a reptile?" She turned and  walked majestically down the road.  "Nella!" he screamed, beside himself  with rage. ''Nella, you call me a reptile?  You shall pay for this! I will tell Loti  as soon as he enters the town, I will"���������  "I will tell him myself first," said the  girl, turning round scornfully. She  walked slowly down the road, and Perio  stood watching her, rooted to the spot  and mad with rage nnd jealousy. Was  it true? Was she afraid of what he  conld tell Loti. or had the old man told'  him lies? Ah. what would he give to see  her face! Suddenly, as if in defiance of  him. she broke forth into her song again,  the song she had been singing in the olive  garden: "Sulla, sulla labre. se potessi,  dolce un bacio un bacib!"  Perio turned white'with anger. "I understand!" he shouted hoarsely. "You  sing of kisses. You go to the kisses of  your lover." But she took no notice, only  walked on steadily, a queen of women,  along that dusty road. The man clinched  his hands and almost pushed the'1 mules  forward. He would take them home at  once and hurry back to the town. He  would see Loti first, after all.  Nella walked  on  in  the great summer  heat.    It did not seem to hurt her.    She  was a real child of the sun.    No heat was  too great for her, not even the heat with  in, which was burning fiercely iust then.  e Gnishod!"  * *  Nella stopped on the bridge as she was  going home half an hour later. In the  dim evening lights she could just see the  white water lilies at the edge of'the  stream lower clown. "It would be good  to lie there," she said, below her breath,  "so quiet and peaceful."  A little girl touched her arm. "Come  quickly home, Nella." she said, her breath  gone with running, "Loti is come."  "Loti!" said Nella, passing her hand  over, her eyes, "Loti come already?"  Then she drew herself up suddenly.  "Thank you, Gemma, for coming to tell  me. Go back and say I'm coming. Here's  my bracelet if you run quickly," and she  took (he heads off her arm and gave them  to her. and the child, with a cry of delight, was gone in a moment.  Nella walked down to the water's edge  aaid pushed the great rushes aside. "No  one shall touch mo again," she murmured, covering her eyes, "since he kissed  me���������he kissed me."���������Anglo-American.  "Perio spoke of love kisses." she was  thinking.     "How   little   he   knows   the  truth!     Gerald.   Gerald."   she   lisped   a  ,little over the hard foreign name.,   "How  I  love  him!    If he  would   only  kiss me  once!,. How easy it would be to die if ho  had once held me in his arms, if he had  once called   me  love���������lo  die"���������     And  a  tremor  ran  thromrh   her.     "Yes.   that  is  the end-  'I must die!    I can never belong  to  Loti   now.     I  cannot  see  him   nsain.  But he is coming tonight." as the thought  struck her.  '"Loti con-ins. tonight!   What  shall I do?    Whatever shall Ido?"    She  walked   slowly   down ' the   orange   grove  .loading ,to the convent door and tapped at  it gently. c .  '   ,  "You are late today. Nella," said th^  sister wno opened it.    "*-signor Vavasour  has been waiting for'you. Arc voir ill,  child?"' she added. "How white you  look!"   ��������� "     ,    '  "It is nothing, sister." '  "It is well this is the last'time you  come," the sister said kindly. "Tlie walk  here in the heat is too'much for you.  But make haste and dress "now. Don't  keep him waitinglonger."  Nella' smiled slightly as she' began to  take her things 'off: The heat was too  much for her���������for her, who had worked  in the fields' right through tho hottest  summer day without feeliug it!  Slowlj- she drdssed herself in tho costume Mr. Vavasour had chosen for her  as Cleopatra���������a costume which showed  her magnificent southern beauty to its  very greatest advantage.  ' "He must love me���������he must love me today," she whispered to the brilliant black  eyes that looked back at her from the  tiny glass. And so she passed into the  cloister.  ' Gerald, Vavasour, had elected to paint  her, and; to paint .her as Cleopatra, with  a great tiger skin at her feet, leaning  .against the,massive 'stone carving of- the  gray old cloister pillars.- And she certainly, made a vision of rare beauty as  she'sat as he had placed her, looking-  straight at' him, her chin buried iu one  shapely hand, the other loosely holding a  huge fan of peacock, feathers. ��������� And he, as  he looked'into those eyes,-which, bright  with love or triumph, looked into the  depths of his own, began to think that if  Cleopatra had really .looked1 so. then no  wonder that Antony sacrificed fame and  honor' and all for, her. ���������  \  It had been dillicult work to get the  priin' old sisters of the convent to" let him  paint her, there, in the center of their old  gray cloister, but no other place, had  made such an ideal, background, and the  promise of a large donation to them-  school had at length persuaded them.  And, besides,- was it not ^Nella���������their  little Nella, who had'sung in their choir  since she was a child, and whom they  knew tp,,be good and true? '   N  " Nella".'th'dught it all,over in a dull, mechanical sort of way as she sat and  gazed at the man she loved this last  afternoon. What would the sisters say  when they heard the end? And she felt  the end was close upon her. That subtle,  heavy presentiment'that sometimes comes  over us human creatures that a crisis,  the crisis of our lives, is fast approaching came over Nella that afternoon as  she'sat in her regal trappings aud put a-  wistful, prophetic look into thc-soft eyes  and took away her voice, and-she sat silent in all her glory.  - "How quiet you are today, Nella!" he  said gently. "Are you sorry it's our last  sitting?"  "Yes, milord," she. answered simply.  "Are you?"  He looked at her! What was that in  her tone, that new softness, that tremulous little break? And as he looked at  her he saw a difference, even from yesterday���������the. difference between the bud  and the blossom, the sign of that southern  temperament, that in one supreme moment changes the girl into the perfect  woman. And she was a perfect woman  as she sat there in half barbaric splendor,  her scarlet lips slightly parted, as though  she would speak, but could not; nothing  but the glitter of the jewels r,n her arms  and the flashes of her deep eyes showing  she was no statue.  And as" Gerald Vavasour looked into  those eyes he understood what had  changed her. He saw her secret, and a  great thrill swept over him���������she loved  him. this superb woman, this queen who  looked at him as a slave looks at its master���������she loved him! But his love was  buried in a grave thousands of miles  away, and an intense wave of pity overcame him, for the look in those eyes was  the look he felt come into his. own-'when  bethought of that grave.   ���������-  "Nella."'he. said, going up to her and  taking , her hands half unconsciously,  "don't look like that. I am heartbroken.  I never thought"���������  "I will not see you again, milord. Xo,,  I 'am not ashamed that you know I lave  you," she said. "Will you kiss me on e  before I go?"  Her fingers .strayed lightly over his  hair, and the touch of her soft, warm  arms around liis nerk held him for a moment, and he laid bis lips upon her f-iee  and kissed her again and again. Th--n  suddenly, as a rush of remembrance  passed over him, be put her back almost  roughly and. going to his easel, said,  without looking at her again:  "The sitting is over. I ha  ' *���������   ���������     * * * *  CHINESE   MUSIC.  Tlie   Cong-   and    Bell   Play   the   "Most  Prominent Parts.  Traditions without number are associated with the oiigin of nearly every'musical instrument - iu use in China at the  present day. String and reed'instruments  such as were used by the aboriginal tribes  were the first known. Next came the  drums, which were first used to incite*  warriors on the battlefield to deeds of  valor. There are many' kinds of drums,  distinguished by ifanics indicating their  size and use. Stone preceded metal as a  mu^k'-al substance. In the 'earliest classes musical stones are.mentioned. Si.v.ceu  in number were hung, by- a cord, and ilie  performer pounded out the strains" with  a small mallet. The stones used by the  emperor wore made of jade.  Though with most people the t rum pet  has been given first place .anion;., metal  ���������instruments, in China the bell takes precedence. The sound is made by striking  the rim with a stick. The use of the bell  'as a musical instrument is, however.'  larg'ely confined to' religious services ancl  processions. Not unusually it is concerted with other instruments.      ���������    '    *  The gong is even more popular than th.'  bell. The- Chinese p*igs are of three-  kinds���������the, temple gong, 'the Sooeb.ow  gong,-which is shaped "like a,boiler." and  the watch gong, which is used<��������� to strike  the watches, or divisions of time. The  gong i.s probably the most conspicuous at  a theatrical, performance of any of the  various instruments. '.It is supposed also  to strike terror into evil spirits.  Flutes, fifes, conch shells, clarinets nnd  the reed''organ are the commonest wind  instruments. - The latter is made by inserting 19 reed tubes into the upper surface of a gourd. The rceds���������are. pierced  near the base to prevent the emission of  sound until stopped by the'fingers of the  performer.- The mouthpiece rjpsembles the  spout of a 'kettle and is inserted in- the  side of the gourd. The favorite instruments among the more cultured Chinese  are stringed: ' These include the she, the  k'in. which is said to "restrain ancl check  evil - passions and correct the human  heart;" the p'i-p'a. a four'stringed* guitar; the yueh k'in, or moon k'in. named  from rits moon shaped soundboard, which  has .four strings standing in pairs, tuned  as fifths' to each other, and the Su-chi'in.  or "standard lute,"' which has 12 strings,  yioluing exactly'the notes of the 12 Luh,  or tubes, invented by, Ling-lu'n.  From the beginning of the recorded his  tory of China until the, present clay music  .has at all times had an important place  in the political system of the Chinese!'It's  influence on the people and the fortninj;  of their character, either for good or evil,  has never been underestimated. Confu-  dust-said. "It gives finish 10' the charactei  first established, by the rules of propria-'  ty." Since Confucius time has" dtone  nothing to lessen the Chinese belief in  the inestimable value of music. . At the  present day there, exists an imperial  board of music appoint eft for the purpose  of keeping alive the music of the ancients ancl of exercising a strict censorship     over     all     compositions.  Whnl She Wanted.  They had just been married. That was  plainly evident to every passenger who  watched his tender, protecting air as they  stood on the corner waiting for the, car  to stop. She was a pretty creature, with  no end of fluttering blue ribbons decorating her frock, ancl. though the .car  was crowded, the passengers made room.  But only two seats were, vacant, and  these were far apart, lie placed her in  the most desirable one and then, with  evident sadness, seated himself at the  far end 'of the opposite' side of the car.  But she would not have it 'so. She returned his look of wisffulness and protested in a tone of plaintive sweetness  distinctly audible to" every passenger,  "But I want to sit next to- you. dear."  the emphasis on the last word beiug especially marked.  In an instant half a dozen men were  on their feet, which gave the happy  groom a chance to place her next to himself in a corner seat. Then she nestled  close to him. utterly unconscious of anything unusual in her expression of preference, ancl as his arm rested behind  her shoulders she knew that he was being envied by every man on board.  Jo-altert's KnoriedRC of Go no.  An American woman tells of a visit  she and some friend^paid tothe Krupp  gun works' at Essen,'. Germany, years ago  and,'of-encountering' Peter Joubert lie fore  he thought of going to South Africa. The  woman was the guest of,the American  embassador and his. wife, and .-it the  works 'they were mot by, ICrupp himself  In making (heir tour of the arsenal they  were joined by* a man who followed  through each department and in a few  moments ..responded to si'-ine'casual question 'about guns from .one of the party.  Once having spoken, he launched forth  into such detailed descriptions of their  manufacture that Krupp. who had'hitherto been talking, k.'pt still and simply  followed as one of the auditors. The man  accompanied the party, explaining as he  went., until the tour had been made. Then  he bowed and retired.  "Who is that man who knows so much  about guns?" demanded one of the party.  "Oh,   that's  a   Dutchman   named   Pete  Joubert," replied one of the .officials.  ' Cnneeessary,  "Do you think he played a perfectly  fair game?" asked Willie, Boye after he  had lost all his money to one of the leading citizens of Crimson Gulch.    '  "What do you mean?" asked Three-  finger Sam.  "Why. didn't he stack tbe cards or ring  in a cold deck or something like that?"  .   "Well, if that ain't egotism!    You don't  suppose  he'd  go   to  al'   that  trouble for  you, do you?"  Moon Rnle For Planting.  , The "moon rule" for planting garden  truck is that all things that grow out of  the ground���������such as peas, corn and the  like���������must be planted in the increase of  the moon, from new to full. All things  that mature in the ground���������like potatoes  ���������must be planted in the decrease or  waste of the moon, from full to new.  PRETTY  ROUGH  SPORT.  A  Cruel  Game  Played   In  tlie  Camps  of Cttnadin.ii Lombernic-i.  So ,full. of peril is the lumberman's  life that even his sports and games  must be spiced with danger or they  will pall upon his taste. On the long  ' winter'-nights ��������� a cruel game- called  "Jack, .where, be ye?" is frequently  ' played. ���������'  The middle of the largest room in the  camp is cleared. Two men are.������ccure-  ly blindfolded and,' having previously  drawn lots for the first whack, they  .kneel on the lloor. In his right hand  each mau holds a stout leather strap,  in his left another leather strap, or a  rope is held by the end, either close to  the floor or, .in some camps, actually  on it. Tho latter strap, being kept  taut by the combatants, guarantees a  uniform distance'between, them. They  are quite near enough to hurt each  other severely, which uot infrequently  hnj-peus. . _  ' c,  Now, tho man who has been lucky  enough to draw the first' call shouts.  "Jack, whore be ye?" to which his-opponent must immediately answer,  "Here I be."- Then the first man-  strikes at the place -where he imagines  his adversary to be .with the heavy  leather strap. If he' hits his man., he  is entitled to another blow���������may call  out again, "Jack.--where be "ye?" and  the other must answer. "Here , I be."  This is continued till the first man  misses, when he must take his turn  at being struck-.- ,  The others form a ring around the  two "combatants', bets are made, and  'each faction encourages and applauds  its' chosen man. There are regular  rounds, ancl the game.is usually kept  up until one or the other has had  enough or perhaps till -one is carried  off the scene wounded. Hard beads  can stand hard knocks, and volunteers  for the sport are numerous.' At the  beginning there is generally uo malice.  A hard blow is'struck���������it is expected���������  it is the game. But it occasionally  happens that the game develops int<\  a fierce duel.���������Pearson's-.     ���������  .  HIS START IN LIFE.  IT WASAGOO'D ONE AND WAS THRUST  ON  HIM  BY ACCIDENT.  CLOSE FIGURING.  IIovp a  "Woman' Up "he 1,1   Her   Rcpnta-  ,-tiou   For Economy.  ��������� She was" the wife of an official "of a  St.- Paul street corporation. Hormone  pet hobby was economy. Though her  husband made an,excellent salary, she  was,rigid in her rules' pertaining to the  buying ' of- the necessaries for ' the  household. ^ She would haunt bargain  counters and market stalls for hours in  order to get the benefit of a reduction  of a few cents on the article desired.  The corporation official,-with much  laughter, used to tease his better half  about what he called her "stinginess."  So one day, feeling hurt at his ridicule,  she resolved to take bim to market  with her and demonstrate beyond a  doubt that she was a. most economical  buyer. He consented, stipulating that  he was not to be asked to carry the  basket. ~  Arriving at the market, she made  several purchases, and then at one  stall inquired the price of eggs.  "What," she exclaimed. "1(5 cents a  dozen?    No, iudced. thai is too high."  She dragged her reluctant husband  after her from one stand to another,  still inquiring the price of eggs ancl always receiving tbe same answer until  near the upper end of the market.  Here she found a dealer who offered  to sell ber eggs in any quantity for 15  cents. To her husband she said, joyously:  "There. I told you so. Why. those  others were robbers."  Turning to the salesman, she ordered  half a dozen eggs, gravely handed him  the S cents asked in payment, and  went home, prattling away about the  worth of economy, in marketing and  the alleged willingness of dealers to  gouge the unsuspecting customer.  And to this'day she; does not know-  that : her husband and his -friends  laughed over it at the club.- ������  Man's Superiority.  One sees many curious phases of human nature iu the safe deposit vaults  of a banking institution���������from the women who never by any chance know  wTiere their keys are and go through  bag and pocketbook WMtli reckless baste  to the man who is not quite certain  that he has locked bis box and returns  to the vault three' or- four times, puts  his key iu the lock, shakes it bard and  finally goes away convinced that "all  is well." But in recent experience with  a new customer to whom I was renting  a box the climax was reached. When  I handed him the keys and said:  "Now. here are two keys. Separate  them so that if yon lose one you will  have the other to admit you."  He quickly replied:  "Very well. 1 will put one on  key ring and lock the other up in  box."  Ancl  yet they tell  us that men  more  logical  than  women.���������New  pincott.   Tlie Absurdity  of It.  "I tell you." said the practical citizen, speaking with emphasis, "the secret of permanent roads is"���������  "How did you get the idea that 1 was  interested in the subject of permanent  roads?" interrupted the paving contractor,  with  a frost.v smile.���������r.hi^no-r.  my  my  are  Lip-  The Incident Wonhlu't Have Happen e.l if n. Sliortsislitetl Real Estate Auctioneer Ha������l Not, ForsattejB  His Eyeglasses. __ _  "I owe my start in life to the fact  that an estimable old gentleman forgot  to put his eyeglass.es iu his pocket one  morning," said'a prosperous businessman from a sister city. "It's, rathcr-a  .curious story,",, he went on. "and till  tell, it as briefly as-possible. A good  many years ago, when I was a young  ���������"follow of 25 or thereabouts, I drifted  into Louisville in search of a job that -  didn't materialize, and the upshot of it  was that I" found myself practically  broke in a strange city. ,,Up ,to 'that  time I had always worked for small  wages and had never succeeded in accumulating as'much as $50. but'I had  an abiding faith that if I-could once'  get hold of a modest stake I could  launch out for myself and make some  money. '  "One'niorning, when I was wandering about with only two or thr.ee silver  .dollars in my pocket, looking for at  chance, to go to work at anything that  might offer, I dropped into - a big  do.wn stairs , room where some real  estate was being sold at auction! A.  large crowd was ,present. and there  was an indescribable feeling of tension'iii the air that warned me some-/  thirv;-unusual was about to happen'.-  "While  I  wras  standing  there,  only ,  vaguely interested, .the auctioueer.'who,  was, quite an  elderly  gentleman, "put  up a piece of improved city  property  and after a considerable pause .received a bid of $200.    I could see that the  smallness of the amount excited surprise, and  I was'also aware of a com-'-  motion, in   oue   corner   where.'half   a  dozen previous bidders were gathered  together  in "an   excited   "group.     They *  seemed,-, to be quarreling about something,  and  meanwhile- the auctioneer  was   indignantly   appealing   for  a   respectable offer.  ������   " 'Make it $2,500!' be shouted.' 'Does  any gentleman bid $2,500?'    He looked ,  directly at me', and I "made a gesture of.  denial.   _, 'Thank   you!'   he' exclaimed. '  greatly to my surprise.    'The gentleman  over  there- bids'. $2.500.. and,   if m I  can L  help it, no combination of buj'ers is going to be allowed to dictate prices jit'j  rthis   sale!'     With, that' he.- suddenly';  knocked down the property to me.   ���������     ".f"  " "No,sooner was this done." continued  the story teller.- "than a* great uproar '  of protests arose from the'group iu the  corner.    They  insisted  that" they  had  been given no chance to bid.1 but the  auctioneer stood  firm and, calling nie  to  the platform,   requested   my  name,  and address and a 20 per cent cash de^  posit on the $2,500.  "By that time I realized, of course,  that some extraordinary chance had  thrown a fine piece of property into my  hands at a fraction of its real value,  and I did some.quick thinking. 'I've  sent a messenger for the money,' I said  as coolly as I could, 'and' I'll have it  here in 15 minutes.'  _, "The auctioneer looked at the clock.  'All. right.' he replied. 'I'll give you  that limit.'  "Then I took a desperate chance. 1  pushed through the crowd, which was  already interested in the next sale, and  beckoned to a little fat man who had  been one of the loudest kickers a. few,  moments before.  " 'Look   here,'   I   said,  drawing  him  aside.    'Do you want to be my silent L  partner for an hour or so?'  " 'Wliat d'you mean?' said he.  "I   gave  him   the  truth  in  a  dozen  words.    'Now  let me  have  that $500  deposit  .money.'   I   added,   'and   we'll  share the profits, whatever they are.'  "The little man looked at me shrewdly.    'This is a big joke on all of us,' he  said, grinning, 'and I guess I'll risk^he  '���������(lc-nl/-'-      ������������������.'���������'-���������  "At  the "'Raine'"time   he counted   out  $500 and put it in my  bands.    I raced  back to.the de.sk wiih the cash, clinched   the sale ancl   before  noon   bad   the  deed in my possession.   Then, to'make  ,  a long story short,  my silent partner (j.  offered me $1,000 cash for my interest,  and,as $1,000 looked about as big as a,  mountain at that stage of the game, I  promptly accepted. That thousand, fortunately placed, icnve me the start that  has kept nie going ever since.  "But what about the eyeglasses, did  you say? Why. .the auctioneer, as I  afterward learned, was very nearsighted, and on, the morning to which I  refer he had forgotten his.glasses. That  was why he mistook my gesture of disavowal for a sign of assent and forced  me, in spite of myself, into a good  thing. I never understood the exact  true inwardness of the deal, but the  facts in the rough were that a clique  of speculators had formed a combine  to keep down prices, but. owing to  some misunderstanding, failed to bid  promptly on,the property which I secured. The auctioneer was on to the  game and anxious to break it up: hence  his precipitaucy in knocking down the  lot to yours truly. 1 heard, later on,  that my portly silent partner made $S,-  000 out of the transaction, but I didn't  begrudge him the money. The $500 he  gave me on faith that morning was  worth fully  10 ppr cent a  minute." \v- ^r^-vi'^fv- r*ig*'^'*M'g^^  gra-'W -^v * K!*?f^ -w-f"***-?--***'-;**'^^ *-**gse  j.c1Jf^i:i>....i*-i-4������.������'*arVU^M������>*  -ni-Vi"���������J    p.-jJ    ���������   ��������� I.1* i *"J������-^*-*-'  1  ��������� ���������*���������   I1'  -'   ,"  r  .1  l*'*o  I.  Tx  1/  Iffi  i  Lev  f.  fit'  (E.  4"*'  i fn i  ifc'  'si  t v'  ^  ns  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  WHAT THE  LAW  DECIDES.,  ; Conspiracy to refuse to deal with, a  person which is made maliciously to injure him and not to serve any legitimate  interests of the person who enter into it,  is held in Ertz versus Produce Exchange  (Minn.). 48 L. Ii. A.'SO. to he au actionable wrong.  Right of a warehouseman to sell prop-  ��������� erty described in a storage receipt is de:'  nied in State versus Cowdery (Minn.), .48  L. li, A. 92. notwithstanding a provision  in the receipt that the stored property niay  <be mingled with other property of the  same,kind or transferred to other eleva-  ��������� tors or warehouses. '    ,,    /'  'Publication in church papers by tlie  officers of a church, as to the result of  their inquiry as to the fitness' of their  pastor, for his office, is held iu Redgate  versus Roush (Kan.). 48 L. R. A. 23(5, to  bo a privileged communication, when it  is made in good faith "with reasonable  occasion for" the publication.^  Failure to' apply for, an extension of a  vacancy permit for^ premises that are  still.vacant on the expiration of the permit, which provides for au extension on  application, is held in Henderson Trust  com pa u.v,' versus Stuart 'Ivy J. 48 L. R.  A.'4!.), to constitute ne};l:genci(! ou the part  of an executor or administrator with the  will annexed, who is in possess-don of the  ��������� ���������remises ancl of the policy.   -       .  Mrs. Celeste Coon, Syracuse, N.T., writes:  "For year^, I could not eat many kinds of  food without producing a burning, excruciating pain in my stomach. I'took Parme-  le.-'s Pills according to directions under  'Dyspepsia'or Indigestion.' One box entirely cured me. I can now eat anything I  choose, without distressing me in the least."  These pills do not cause p.iin or griping, and  should be used when a cathartic is ^required.  DIZZINESS AND NAUSEA  CAUSED  BY , OVERSTUDY   AND  CLOSE CONFINEMENT.  Cerie Black Sl>eej> [n'Every {.V.mll.v.  One of the stories that th("latti-JS.i;uator  ['aliner was f.'iijd.'j-t of telling had "to do  wiih an aged gentlewoman hearing lhe  -���������pi'ic name as hiiii-cll"., who1 live'ii some-  u i.e'iv down un tlie eastern shore of Virginia, in the county where Senator Palni-  cr's frrandfather was born. One of th<)  senator's Washington friends, happened  to meet the old lady down there and asked her if she were nut a kinswoman of  bis. She did not know, but thought perhaps she might be. The gentleman was  of' Virginian descent, was he not'! And  in the United States senate7 Yes. she  was epiite sure .lie was a kinsman.  "'Was he in the army'/" she asked.  ."Yes."  answered   lhe senator's'friend,  "he was in the army and a general.''  '   The old'lady was positive that he was  a relation.  "Hut."  went on the friend, "he was a  general in the Uuion army."  The.old lady's face.Cell, but she rallied.'  "Well,'.' she said, "you know there's a  black sheep in every family."  I  A   "TfKfAMA  "RELIANCE   CIGAR  Lr/\       lUatAllA,    F ACTOR Y, Montreal'  ���������   Stockholm, Sweden, has 40;000 telephone  stations,, averaging   one     fori  each household.  Those who havo   no  apparatus of .their own pay only 2i/>c,  for  miles.  a message within a radius  of 50  We believe MINARD'S LINIMENT  is the best. . t .- '  Matthias Foley,"Oil City, Ont.   .  Joseph Snow, Norway, Me.  Chas., Whooteri, Mulgrave," N. S  -    Rev. R;   O.   Armstrong,   Mulgrave,  N.S. t< .. ���������  Pierre Landry,   senr.,   Pokembuche,  N.B.   ������  Thomas Wasson, Sheffield, N.B.  His Rennon.  Bigbee*���������Why, Smallbee, you are-jus*  the man I want, to* see. Yoii, have  known me now for five years, haven't  you?    ' ,���������*������������������ ,  Smallbee���������Yes.- ..  ,'Big-">oe��������� Well, I would like you to accommodate me with the loan of, ������2.' ,  Smallbee-^Sorry, Bigbee. but I can't.  - '"Big-bee���������Can't!    W,hy not?/,  Smallbee���������Because V���������p Mown you  for five years'.- *,,   -  A DINNEE PILL.���������Many' persons suffer  excrucaiting agony, ..after , partaking of a  .hearty dinner'.* The food partaken ot is like  a-ball of lead upon'the stomach, and instead  of being a healthy nutriment it becomes a  poison" to the system. Dr. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are wonderful correctives , of  such troubles. They correct acidity, open  secretions and convert tho food partaken of  into healthy nutriment. - They are just the  medicine to take it troubled with indigestion,  or dyspepsia.   ' ���������  *  Danish lawmakers receive 6s 6d .(a  little over ������1,50) a day and a free  pass to the Royal "Theatre at Copenhagen whenever .they  want  one.  .The Cuban .board of- provincial school  - superintendents says it will , not buy  school books from a firm that attempts  , to-bribe any member of the board. -Why  should the board anticipate attempts at  bribery7 Is this fear founded ou experience 7��������� Buffalo  Express.  Should the twentieth century ,do as  much for the twenty-first, as the nine-,  tecnih has done for the twentieth, the  world's, fair to he held in St. Louis 100  years from now will he so grand and so-  v;is: that we can scarcely imagine how  vast and how grnnd >t will t>������.  Iii Porlugal the state gives its legislators free railway passes, and each  member receives S3 a day from the  constituency he represents.  ��������� There are so many cough medicines In,  the market tbat it is sometimes difficult  to tell whioh to-buy; but"if we had a  cough,,.a' cold or any affliction of the  throat or lungs, we would try Bickle's  Anti-Consumptive Syrup. Thoee who  have used it think it is far ahead of "'���������all  other preparation's recommended for suoh  complaints. . The little folks like it as it  as pleasant as syrup.  SORE FEET.-Mrs. E. J. Nelll, New  Armagh, P. Q., writes: "For nearly six  -months I was troubled with burning  aches and pains in my feet to such an extent that I could'not sleep at night, and  as my feet were badly swollen I could not  wear my boots for weeks. At last I got a  bottle of DR. THOMAS* ECLECTRIC  OIL aDd resolved to try it, and to my astonishment I got almost instant relief,  and the one bottle accomplished a perfect*  cure.  Norway gives-.its legislators S3 a  day for every day in actual attendance, also free medical attendance  and nursing if they fall ill during the  session.  Great .Britain and Spain pay their  legislators nothing. Italy pays nothing, but the' representatives can  travel free of charge on all railways  and steamers in the country.  REVOLUTIONARY.  They are ha vim, another revolution io  Haiti, tbe first one since last May." At  !asi areount^ two dogs and a nmle. had  been killed and a goat seriously wounded..  It is estimated  amounts to I'  Times-Herald.  VeucKurl-i i< at last coining out of its  trance and reas^eninir its normal conduct  of a'Tair^ Twenty pri>miui>i<t stnlesnn-n  ��������� it"   lhe   republic . have   hceii   thiowu   into  There is more Catarrh in this section of th*  country than all other diseases put together,  ancl until tlie last few j-rars was supposed to be  incur-ible. For a ���������.'teat many years-doctors pronounced it a local disease, and prescribed local  remedies,' and by constantly failing to cur������  with local treatment, pronounced it incurable.  Science has proven catarrh to "be,a constitutional disease, and therefore . equires constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrli cure, manufactured by jr. J. Choney.& Co., Toledo, Ohio,  is the only constitutional cure on the market,  it is taken internally in doses from 10 drops to  a tcaspoonful It acts directly on the blood asd  mucous .surfaces of the system. They offer one  hundred dollars tor any case it fails to cure.  .send for circular* and testimonials.  Address,      F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O.  Sold by Druggists, 75c.  Halls Family .Pills are the best.   ���������  How a Popular School   Teacher  Suffered  ���������And How, Acting on a Friend's Advice,' She   Tried   Dr., William's   "fink  ," Pills and Wii^ Restored to Health, and  , Strength.  "About the most' .thorough and  popular teacher we have ever had  here," is the opinion expressed by' the  people of Canaan, N.S., of their present young lady school teacher, Miss  Nellie,Cutten. Miss Cutten is possessed of keen intelligence and engaging  manners, and has been peculiarly successful in. her chosen profession. At  present she looks the picture of  health, and one observing, her good  color and buoyant spirits, would,  never tliink of associating her-with  sickness. It'was,' however, only last  autumn that" she was almost hopeless  of continuing in her work on account  of her ill-health, ' and her condition  was a source, of alarm to her friends.  "Yes," she said to an Acadian' reporter who' died upon her recently  to learn the particulars, of her case,  "I suppo.se,it is a'duty I owe to Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills that I should  make ,'p'ublic the "wonders they worked for me, but perhaps I would not  have thought of it if yon had not  called.'.' ><        ;��������� ,",-',,  "You see, in addition to my teaching, I have been studying "very hard  over-myVB' work, and then I was  attacked with whooping'cough which,,  did! not leave me for a long time, and  so T became pretty well run down. I  was always considered the embodiment pf'health at home, but last  autumn I''was really alarmed . over  my condition. Sometimes in' ��������� the  schoolroom I would, be - seized with  dizziness, and often I would faint  away. I would take vomiting turns-  also, and had ' a feeling of nausea,  and langour all the time. I lost ,rny  color and became thin and* pale, and  it seemed as if my, blood had, turned  to water.;    ,        ���������    ���������     '  '  "This condition of'-things was so  different from" anything which I had  previously experienced that I sought  'medical" advice at once,. I was informed that I was suffering from  anaemia,-and I at once put myself under medical treatment. But although  I tried severalL bottles of prescriptions,'my condition-seemed to be getting worse all -the , time. . When I  went home "for "my Christmas - vacation, I was1 almost in despair. . It  was while I wW at home, however,  that my friends advised me to' use  Dr. Williams' Pink'Pills'. ~ Acting'up-.  on their,advise I Look tip their use.  ���������-The first box made its effect felt', but  I used four or five, and then- the cure  was complete. Ever since then my.  health has been excellent-and.I have  felt" my real old time self, and , am  able to attend to my duties, which  are by no means light, "without the  fatigue and langour that made the(  work irksome. You may depend upon it I will always have a friendly  -word to/ say for Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills." . ,'  If your dealer does not keep these  pills in stock, they will be sent post  paid at 50 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50, by addressing 'the Dr.  Williams Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  France gives its  senators and deputies  SI,800,   the right to  travel free  over   its   "1,700  miles   of  state-owned  c>ci tlwt  the loss of propc-i-ry   railways, and over all other railways  "ully ���������>������(> thus fnr.-CliicsiKo I for a Payment of S25 a. year.  The area-in Ireland under flax this  year is 4-7,327 acres, -an increase of  12..'38S acres on .1899. Under favorable conditions flax yields in Ireland  about ������0 or ������7 per statute acre.  TALES OF CITIES.  i,  .'������i    the    i -I l :l *���������.,'<'  ;    Tu   l]*>v,el    the  l!):U     Ilicv  ;u\ iTiiMfnt.  Wrl-c  - Sa u  m-isi-ij  IJjill.  are  the  only  medicine  that.  will cure  Dia-  f   betes.'  Like  Brig-ht's  Dis-  ease this  dis-  HOTEL BALMORAL, ^K  IPrp.o. Bus.   Am.  up.    E. P. $1.00 ea.  a9^&$&^&^&&*tt&$$&&&au  ease was in-  c urable until  Dodd's Kidney Pills  cured it. Doctors  themselves confess  that without Dodd's  Kidney Pills they are  powerless against Diabetes. Dodd's Kidney  Pills are the first medicine  that ever cured Diabetes.  Imitations���������box, name and  pill, are advertised to do so,  but the medicine that does  cure  %  BANKERS AND  BROKERS. ...  362 MAIN ST., WINNIPEG  Stocks and bouds  bought, sold  unci  carried   on  margin.     Listed  ��������� ��������� mining stocks carried <&  In the boroughs of "Manhattan and the  Bronx of New York city alone there aro  1-15 miles of asphalt pavement.  Dresden is to have in 11303 a "city exhibition," at which all German towns of  over 2;"3,OO0 inhabitants are to be represented.  Antwerp has the highest chimney in  the world. *It belongs to the Silver,-Works  company.and is 410 feet hip-h. The interior diameter is 23 feet ... the base and 11  feet at the top.  Warsaw makes textiles, sugar, cement,  iron, leather. Tlie manufacnirp of suj;ar  for export is increasing rapidly. There  are now altogether *!(J sugar factories in'  the kintxdom of Poland. 20 of which arc-  in Warsaw.  Berlin boasts that Unter den Linden  is the broadest street in any irreat city,  ft is 21f> foot wide The Kinirsirasse in  Vienna is 188 feet, the P;iiis (..rami  Boulevards 122 feet and the A'n'drassy  Strasse at Budapest l.">r> feet wide.  CHIPS'FROM   CHINA.  is Dodd's   Kidney    Pills.  Dodd's Kidney Pills are  "fifty   cents a  box   at   all  druggists.  AA&AAAAAAAftAA^bAM^^A  ���������^r������������������jL���������1  BROKERS, ETC.,  Dominion Bank Bui/ding, Winnipeg $  Money lent at lowest rates.  Stocks and bonds bought and sold.  Railway and other farm lands in  Manitoba and N. W. T. for sale.  Maps and folders sent on application.  Gait coal from Leihbridge.  Prices quoted to all railway points.  .������*  After the dust has settled it will probably lie found to be Kti^hiud's "spliere of  iuflucnce that t!.. ������������������Ji* ���������.������' have, been forcing through th. ' '������������������������������������'".���������' i-jsb "ne and  over the go.;',.  It is said that if an international conference is held upon the Chinese1 indemnity question China heippU' will not be  re;presented or consulted. Ol course not.  Who ever does consult a goose abr>*-t 1>^>-  iitg  carved?  ��������� -������ ���������  China    has    promised    to   punish    the  guilty mandarins. Some time ago the  sultan of Turkey -promised to pay an indemnity.1 It will be interesting to watch  the nuid race between the two toward  the goal of fulfillment.���������Baltimore Ajner-  . an.  JW?b Sc������������e of Pv'^e,  ���������"JTif-nrir-tta," said Mr. Meek ton, "t*b������re  la   one   request   which   1   should   1'ke   to  in.".Ice of you."  "What is it?" -!  "If I get to acting .-.'little bit overbearing don't notice it. ������.t any rate, don't  hMd it up against me. You sec, everv  once in awhile I gel to thinking of rhe  fact that I am Henrietta Meek-ton's husband, and I can'i help feeling just a ruite  haughty."���������Washington Stn'*  fins.  Queeri Catherine obtained pins from  Frauce. and. iu 1J343. an act was passed: "That no person shall put to sale  any piunes but only such as shall be  double headed and have the hpads soldered fast to the shank of the. pinnes,  well smoothed, the shank well shupen,  the points well round filed, eauted and  sharpened."  At this time most pins.were made of  brass, but many were also made of  iron, with a brass surface. France sent  a largo number of pins to England  until about the year 102G.  ,In this year one John Tilsby started"  pinniakitig in Gloucestershire. So successful was, his. venture that ho soon  had 1.500 persons working. These pins  made at Stroud were held in high repute.      r  , In 1G3G pin makers '��������� combined and,  founded a corporation. The industry  was carried on at Hristol and Birmingham, the hatier heconiing' the chief  center. In' 1775 prizes were offered for  the first native made pins and needles  in Carolina, and during; the war in 1S12  pins fetched enormous prices.   ;���������        > ���������  Pins vary frpiti V,\u inches in,;Iength  to tlie small' gilt entomologists' ,piu:  -1..--00 weighing,about an ounce.���������Good  Words. '  123,000  people are killed every year' in this  country by CONSUMPTION. The"  fault- is theirs. No one need have  consumption.- It is not hereditary.  It is brought on by neglect., You  do nothing to get rid of it.  ShiIoh*s  Consumption  Cure  a cough  or cold in,one  LET'S TALK IT OVER.  Fair  Canadians :        '  .  The policy ��������� of 'your newly-elected  rulers is in favor.of trade within the  empire. ���������' 'Your - patriotism, approves  of-;it. Bill', setting- that, aside, I appeal to your dainty taste and ground  my, faith-on QUALITY. If you'try  Ceylon" and India - machine-made  GltEEN* Leas ��������� you will miss-something. What,? The impurities imparted to Japan and China greens by  the FILTHY'. METHODS OF HAJSTJD'  ROLLING. ��������� Think of this. Blue  Ribbon, Monsoon and r_ Salada packets arc. on' sale.���������Colonist.'  ���������will  cure  night  Miss Boyle, a   young; -lady of   Sirncoe, a  school  teacher ancl  prominent socially, went  ' rapidly into a decline from a cfiugh. . Was not  ,expected to live.r   Skii.ok completely cured  '   'her.  People in that vicinity are well acquainted  1   with the facts in her cast*.  c o ,  . Shi toll's Consumption- Cure Ih sold by all  druggists, in Canada'ami United Ssates at  95c. 50c, Sl.OO a bottle. In Great Britain  at Is. 'Ail., Ss. 3d., and 4s. 6d. A printed  jpuiiruntet- (foes.wltlx every bottle. If you. .  are not satisfied go to your druggist and.  get your money back. -      ' -    ��������� .'  Write for illustrated book on Consumption. 'Sent  ���������without cost to you.   S. C. Wells &. Co., Toronto.  , His Qnict Aianrnncc,.  "One finds  very little real poetry in  print nowadays," remarked .the young'  ' woman. *  ."Yes," answered lir. Bardly- Scrips  as be pushed his hair, back ��������� from his^  brow- '"it's the old story with' me..   If  a man wants to be sure something-i������  well..done,   he  must do' it himself."���������"  Washington Star." ���������   . ��������� ���������'    ,  , Brazil gives  its senators S4.-.500  year   and   the deputies   $3,000.  a  The income of the Prince of Wales'  exceeds ������110,000 a year. ��������� ?  Hungary pays legislators $1,000 a'  ���������year' with $330 allowance for house  rent.   '  ���������  ��������� Mother Graves' "Worm Exterminator is  pleasant to take * sure and . effectual In  destroying worms. Many have tried it  with best results. - <   -  Members of the "German creichstag  receive no pay, but have the' right to  travel. free" on all railways in Germany.  Brass Band  Instruments, Drums, Uniforms, Etc.  EVERY TOWN  CAN HAVE A  BAND.  Lowest prices ever quoted.   Fine catalogue  50j illustrations mailed free.   Write us for nay  thins1 ia Music or Musical Instruments.'.  Whaley Royce & Co., -^&8������;Si.:  Why go limping and whining auout  your corns, when a 25"cent bottle of Hol-  loway's Corn Cure will remove them ?  Give it a trial and you-will-nob regret it.  Ben-attes of Nature  Which We .IHsm.  Dr. Charles C. Abbott in Lippincou's  Magazine calls .attention-to oue of the delights of autumn which often1 is disregarded by those who otherwise appreciate the luxury and beauty of outdoor life  in the pleasant weather of .early fall. He  say&: "The two senses only of aiurlit and  hearing will uot always suffice when we  ramble out of town. I have tr-irnped  from dawn to dark with a noted tiatuial-  ist, who only exclaimed from tunc to  time.   "See  that  colored   leaf!'   or- 'Hear  the  that bird!' aud never once referred l<  odor laden air.  "No one loves lhe autumn lo.'if boiler  than 1 do or appreciates more the merits  of a "meadow .lark. I have seen the hillsides one vast sheet of sjold and crimson,  -yet the day was not giveu wholly to color, and listened to many a lark's exultant  song, yet the day was not given wholly to  music. Seeing anil ln**nng much, we are  all too apt to be eon lent and forget Unit  we have missed much if the sweets of  the scattered leave* and withered weeds  have been disregarded. It matter* not  how con: tno n place the .si!rr<n:*'ii  breathe through a bruised lucl.n:..  and you may linger tin- while in A  the Blest."  ngs,  ���������a f.  a by  EH  Diamond Hall  of Canada.  Established .i? vhiyear'/S^,  our business bus, ���������5xper:������r,cf*' a  steady advanc-i.ient unii', ihe  present dav.  Our stock oi ���������' -���������-'Onds,  Fine jewelry and ������,.!��������� ;r\vare  is universally conceded to be  the larg-est in Canada, and our  reputation for fair treatment  of our patrons is such as to  command confidence.  Our new and handsomely  illustrated catalogue will'briny  you in touch with our present  stock and a copy of this will be  cheerfully forwarded you upon  application.  TRYRIE BROS.,  Yonge and Adelaide Sts.,  We prepay charge* TORONTO,  and refund money if desired.  Complete Stock- of  FBUiTSAHLPHODUGE  Constantly on Hand.  jJ-STTVIail Orders Promptly Attended to."^3  THE ANDERSON PRODUCE CO.  . .WINNIPEG;   MAN.    * ���������.          Married women should all  know of Golden Seal,' 'The  "Wife's Friend,-' a certain  euro for Leucorrhea and  nil    irregularities.  ���������   Hai  been used by  thousands  of women.    A   trained  nurse will answer all en-  quirics.     $1.00  per   box,  sufficient tor one jiODthS^  ' treatment. Addresn tioldoo"  Seal  Kedical Co , Toronto,  Ont. and Wlunipee Man.  ""���������or -*le uj-idl DrtiggUta.  ORSFV .     |  To Loan on improved farms at cur-   ?  rent rates.   Write to -^  NAKES, KOIU    SON   Si  BLACK,        ������  WINNIPEG,   MAN. "T"  ���������-^-������������������������������������^ ������������������������ 4 '���������~4-->���������^-������������������- 4 '������������������ 4 ���������**" 4 *** 4"  ���������=   -  ���������.'��������� -- '    .    I ���������==;.. ������������������-.-z-  t  4  Manufactured by THOS. LEE, Winnipeg.  Catholic Prayer ^&������������&������  ulurs, Religious Pictures. Statuary, and Cliurcb  Ornaments, Educational Works. Mall orders receive prompt attention D. & J. Sadlier & CO. .Montreal  o:xr5rr td o 3->t o ir.  (Trade Mark Registered November 24,1890.)  Dr. Sanclie agrees to take instruments back  at half price if parties u:-ii.g tliem are not benefitted, after using lor live -w-et'ks.  F. Free, Winni!- g, says: I have used "Oxyd-  onor" fort.v-o weeks for Bronchitis and Catarrh of the Head, and I feel   ike a new man.  Mrs. F. L. Cook, Winnipeg, say3: I had suffered untold agonies Irorn Bnght's Disease, and  it relieved me of Pain, and i . s.x weeks I was  cured.  Sir. W. G Ellworthv, "Winnipeg, pays: I have  suffo ed for Hi years with ariicu.ar ihcunia-ism;  w������ in hospital for 5 weeks, and used almost  every remedy, including mesmerism galvanism, electric belt, etc 1 have used Ox.> donor  todays and received more benefit'than from  rjytfiini? else.  Mrs. Gagiier. Winnipeg, says: I have used it  beneficially with ray family whenever sick,  and it has cured me of severe indigestion and la  grippe.  Su'i-dealers wanted in every district. Address  Win T. Gitihins, Grain  E.xclianiare, Wlnmp.-g.  Send forjiuoklets of grateful reports.  ~       W. N. U.  302.  - *���������"������������������-   *     '���������,' vrtri    GUMBEftLAEJD     NEWS  leaned Every  Wednesday.  w. Bl andekson,  EDITOR  ��������� The columns of Tiik Nbws are open to all  who wish to, express therein views on matt-  ersof public' interest.  /Vhile we do m.t hold ourselves 'respond-  ��������� ble for the utterances of correspondent*, we  '"reserve   the right    of   declining   to   insert  ��������� ct'U'ti.i.'i-i <i  i.i 11;  ,. j, \ i i ���������-.' ' <*"i  WEDNhfcDAY,    FEB.    0,    1901.  theTrcmance OF HOLLY.  Tll4.   r,;,d   V.'IH   a������d   0������o������   Clieer   of  iiiueU   Leaf ������������<������  ������������������������������������   B������rr>*  -���������������������������<...,. u Si'ln:-si. number- of .pt-.'-ons.  ..vou'iu'-liis nuM-cenary -.vorl.-idnv n.*,  to wboru tbe sentiment that lies behind  th-it "b U ^ can see. touch and ban-  2;!  s mo,v t-lmu ^material part of it  ' 'fur senses, (hose live servitors by  w������ bo so il is ministered to. convey  l ireat  deal  more  than  those things  -tS -oan.be expressed bj sigh*  .sound, hearinfr. taste and smell.    I  ist  - there  ������ connected with a thing whatso-  ev.   the association of its we, next-the  '" Untixnetit Inseparably connected  with  tt by the use of custom-these for..aU  ,   and  several-and  behind'and  beyond  '���������' ?W .uraln there lie those idiosyncratic  ��������� fascii/tions which link peculiar .fan-  -'*������!*������������ to oarticnlnr thincrs.,  ��������� |J La!"come to be with holly, as With  ' so" e *irr syuHoU-,1 plants, ornng  . blossom,  rue.'myrtle. <*Dre":  "������������  tne  that it has power to awaken some  - ^ntimtnt> to  -con.iure    up    romance '  Jime ' woavlns these two tojretliei. lias  ��������� Jl"n >7* the romance of holly in many  'a stiangeold superstition, and through  them allruns the note of joy. of,good  * - tacFcbeer, good will. The romance of  ' ������������; la not far to seek. Peace, no-d  ; KP^X cheaper-virtues of bojpj  '     StlYty grow on the bush,  with spiked  leaf and blush ing coral.  "The   romance  of  holly   is  very  old.  PlTnv  tells us how tv bough of  holly  '     Santed noar a dwelling house keeps of  lltfhtnmg���������or- cast later water make, it  ���������mi&   ANU  OTHER  THINGS..  ins*   and   Ermine  Tail*   the  Late.t  Smart  Clur-a'tnre.  M-ncne the nmuy modish black hats  .id ihev are to be the smart wear all  rnten   those   mnde 'of-black   taffeta  I ,   i.invd and corded are simply clinrm-  ���������i-r    Vou may have dressy ones with a  '   \y   rose   of   any   color   covering   the  ���������'������������������own and tbe taffeta of the brim soft-  euAl   with   uille,   while   for   forenoon  "wear the whole hat Is of taffeta with  hiK bows across the front and buckle  'for ornament. '  ' Milliners are becoming large buyers  of the choicest furs, for they are to  have another season 'of fur, trimmed  li-us As hat crowns and .hat brims  .,;v verv much larger than formerly It.  takes many more skins to cover them,  nud correspondingly higher,, prices aro  ask.-,;' But how exquisite Is.the, combination of lace; motisseline and crape  wiih -sable, mink, chenille and ermine.  The '.'latest cry" in smart millinery Is  to have hat facings of wings and of ei-  Slue tails   The wings show to a charm  where the brim  is wide with a si ght  upward     curve,     and     they     produce  charming'liues alsoiu their slight otei-  lannin"   Besides combining pure white  with   soft  grays  in   the  natural  suite  there are touches of pale rose and other tints introduced by dyes which beautify  the face by a rare becomlngness  in feather softness. .     , ���������  - Wings are employed also as collar  and from facings to' superb opera  cloaks of velvet, panne velours and  ���������-mid bro'-ades  n The hat crown which gives the greatest cat-bet to a bat is ou the,melon or- -  der or. to be politically suggestive, resembles Hie shape of a mandarin s cap  These crowns "are small and belong to  the flat hat's exclusively, which are all  b1"ng, narrow,breasts.of &������������������������  fathers ending in .Kit?, stilt v, -n*  cathers trim unturned bat brims  e m-iu.nc.lv Th������.w are the correct ha s  f r hu-' made -suits.' The hat Itself  anv be of velvet. Big draped c.ov, u,  .     ni^ell ciolb.to .natch various suits  an- also among the new winter le. *  r\.r,s of iHllllnery. stiff - Dmad qmll,  pureed through ihecleth answering i->-  triiinnlng "Plateau" is tbe mm.-; pu-  en to these hats un the other s,de.;;  The  bats  in  the^sketch  are-sclecte,  from Vogue, which is also(theexc,-ent  authority for the new ineas in la.hio.is  CHRISTMAS Girrs.'  ATTRACTIVE "ARTICLES  ILLUSTRATED  AND  DESCRIBED.  A, Cfii-nelox.8   nnd   Convenient   llw-  U^xhlcfCnSx For a Mnn-A Tnlil ���������������������������*".  Kittle Triflo WlilchCarrlcH u B.-lKhi  Holiday Aspect.  " The first cut. from The Designer, is %  a suggestion for that most dilhculi of  all gifts to decide upon, ���������'soineth.-ng for  a man." Its construction is tliu,* described: For it are required pastrboa ii.  -stiff paper, a small ,chamois skin, a  sheet of wadding,, half an ounce of  sachet powder. 1# yards of satin lib.  bon four or five inches w;rte.,an. on -  quarter  of  a   yard   of   indla . silk   tbe  |W*-    :-Lf-  ������'���������1   "ty  tk'rt  p. si  1 ������������������*-*'.    Ir*.*  i������ i -.r.*  %'v-**}  '���������'C'J       :.">���������.  XA P ti������  X'.'t b  ���������   ���������   v-1  >,-;;  ;. r -f  ti-."iw.-  t.i   .  ":-?. ,  Vrhi  '->>���������'.  $r>  ������������������j> :���������'  Yih r-'i  )v?-:i! !���������-, '  v-i, ������������������ :.,  >7'^' :, 'A  h- ' '* "'���������  ,'.V '.i-.'!  ' "������������������- .   'fi,'  '.   '-      O..}  [hi 'Vv,  J-���������"���������-." TV.  ���������-/   v.;  &.'.      f'.*'\       ."?if      *������>a  ������������:   -M.   ?-,i?    -iS  113ES ^HI3 BE%& ������-  -?"1!   '-ftr<.  ^ - J1.T.3 . -������r* :-J.l7=v.^n..l  o> r~������ li       ���������  '   ���������  McMillan- "fur" & wool  '.     '  ' ' EXPORTe'R?f  Ar+D  lMPOf-T": IT,-  Ion. Brewery  A rew  persons  ran i*oi.l'i lo, oi;  UPf-ome   ice  or   thrown   at   any   beast  ^uses it to return to'the spot where it  {?r^ulreil to be. and it was a common  initom axuoug'tbe Uonians to send .bo--  ivwrearhs to  weddings as  tokens  o  ionu'ratulations. always because <-.f t.l.-  ' "amJ"."Utlon of good luck with the  ^Tld^SSltn-l  fTM ������f --n  -   was   kept   with   decorations   of   bol >  aToni^m.   ^T^t;  cctinteract  with  Its cheerful   hues t e  Influeece of the melancholy god.     Hoi  'was chief among  the  boughs  that  %r Temnnic ancestors used to make a  Wr  in   ibeir  huts   where  the   wood-  h^d sprites  might shelter  when^Mr.  sylvan   tiauuts   were   bare   of   1 ���������.      ���������������  This orobably gave It a. six-red diMi.ic-  Jon fo "thern^    And though ^f������������������  Borne   of   our   atu-estors   eMen.h'd    .ta  g^'es   by    ^"ting   it   aa . a   charm  against evil spirits. A,.,n���������  Later   in Christian time*, a tradition  rrtw up  in  no.,hern 'Europe that   the  holly    had    composed    the    crown    of  tho.as     in  Denmark and (lernmny it  Sbearsthenameof^i^th,^  The world Ih growing old     It \n     lis  to  ������ire   of   simple   ways   and   chddish  Satire" an.l plain  virtues, but  while  Sfllve we love, and so long an the ho-  ^customs  of Christmas  lead   us to  elve  more  ge.v rously   to  the  pout,  to  Sow   more   hearty   sympathy   K.   our  ueSnuir and more tenderness to those  ������V  love-these    are    the     woo. laud  ������,rlti* slieltered in the holly bough-so  long will *e romance of holly be welcome and d.ntr. and those who carp and  cavil at Christmassy go -crye in the  Ivy with the owlet."  Too Mncb Suit.  Too much salt is used by many butter makers. Tbe whole tendency among  consumers is toward fresher butter.  In  Ku-rland and on  the continent butter  made in those countries is served par-  ticularlv fresh and  white    In the best  /���������.'���������.'-���������taurantP   and   hotels   in   the   larger  cities of this couatry the  butter contains very little salt.   A great number  ������������������Vf Americans  who go abroad  or who  j.-ilionize  city  hotels  and   restaurants  i,: this country are acquiring the rastf-  lui- fresh butter, says American Agri-  culturisL   ////���������A'f'\y>'\>    '   ������������������������-/     -:"������������������.',:-a ���������(.*.---i--,"---    \ .  6       j)'-.'.->/"���������.'"-    > ' ���������',: >' *-.. i .A     x.-'-> - Jv i A --\*."������"-\--  ^;v--A,.;,:';r?'^  v*v x-".":'''   --jgl  ^    ���������- ..I -  | Y-J  6MA1CT HATS.  here noted. One is a directnlre hat In  bronze green felt edged with sabh' and  .-old braid, with a twist of b.o.i/  Keen velvet around the crown, with  buckle of steel and gold at front A  t p bron,e ostrich an.a.on plume at  the left droops over the brim at the  "back- The other is a theater hat of  butter color lace over cream white lib  erty satin faced with ermine, arge lace  how with jeweled ..'������**, at Iron t, nd  soft rosettes of the .���������renin satin under  tl brim at back: huuer colored lace  and chiffon nech ru.-he with black vel-  vet loops at the end*.  Loyal  we still are to that:  topob  of  black    upon    everything.     Even    the  dancing class frocks have assumed it  and the smartest debutante gowns are  nor withotit it.    So for black pam^  visiting-gowns it peeps "^th-m^most,  unlooked for places and makes .an un  dersleeve of. exceeding chic on a pale  Jawn  cLt_*-a'ieere with high belt ���������and-  the number one in a triple set of col-  lnrsto the Eton, ' .  White panne is the smartest thing  for separate waists and replaces white.  s������ tins which have been in vogue for  tho past two years. When embroidered lightly in black with silver or gold  paillettes7, they have an enviable ca-  che*L ' ���������  MOUCHOIK CASE.   -  same shade as the ribbon, 'with sewing  and  embroidery   silk   to   match.    Cut  from the pasteboard-three pieces tour  inches  square.     Two "of  these  cm   in  half.    This gives you  one square-and  fotir oblong pieces.    Cover one su.e o  each  neatly with  the chamois.     l<.p..i,  the paper cut pieces like those of the  pasteboard, also from the wadding, allowing ii margin  for turning over  .he  edges of paper.   Split the wadding and  sprinkle the powder between t-iehy-  (H-s    Close them and baste ou the silk,  covering one side of the paper p'ecos  with it.    These form the lining for the  pieces covered with the chamois.   Haste  the  respective pieces  of  chamois  aud  silk   .together. '   Overhand    with    fny  stitches    three    sides    of    the    obi. ng  pieces.  leaving one  long1 side of e-.ch  and the entire square unsewed.  The   design    illustrated    is    feather,  stitched   around, the   edges   with   embroidery-, silk,  which   is all the square  needs, as it is the bottom of the ease.  On two of the oblongs are embroidered  initials,  on   the  other  two   sprats   ot  flowers.    This can be .done before putting on the pasteboard, or the decoration can be done with oil or water col-  or-*      Sew  the,ends  of  the   rlbhmi. to-  Bother,   mark   it- with  thread  iu  quarters on both  edges,  gather  with   y. ry  line stitches both edges of  the ribbon  Now take the square piece and to each  corner fasten one of the marked quarters   of   cue   edge  ������>f   the   ribbon,   the  right sides .of the ribbon and chamois  being placed together.    Overhand neat-  ly. putting most of the fullness around  the  corners,   as  little   is   requredx.be  tween      Observe  this   particularly,   or  the case  will  not   take a   good  shape  when-closed.    On the other edge of the  ribbon attach in the same way the un  sewed side of the  four oblong pieces,  putting the two with the initials opposite each other. " ,  To put in shape lay the square, whicn  is the bottom., on a table, bring the  edges of the ribbon together, makings  buff of it. This will bring two of the  oblong pieces over the bottom, forming  rv THE BEST   Fresh Lager Beep in the province  STEAM    Beer, . AlefJa^_porter.  HENRY BE JFK L,   Maumier.  i1 '  " MAHLER..'���������������������������&��������� CO.  Wholesale   Wine   and   Liquor    Merchant  NANAIMO,  B.C.  Direct [import  1J of Wh> te and"McKay,- Glasgo* Special Scotch Whisky,  '- Tas   Watson & Co., Dundee, Glenl.vet. ���������      '        ,  R. McN-sh & Co., G.a,8ow. Dr. special.  Al   Dcmcrara and J..mai-a R������"i,  Gaines-i' Stout and B: ss' Ale. ���������  F.coch Cogn-.cs in the very best quahue,.-     .   .  Pon, Sherry, Clarets, Eic, Etc. -, .  -   ril.\Y7AY&0N  HA^ND-A Carload of...... /     ^  Mir^m "-Wriker    &    Son's    Rye    Whisk.es  Hir^m    vvc   in-   . p o. box  CORBF.SPONDElCiE SOLICITEr.  tf>  p. O. BOX I*;  ,T*aa     PEN05LI-C,,Nurse,     Ho. e  clo-u,������B������.dVXa.������inga-     Iron eg du������..'  FiratSir.et, C������mb.:laml, b. U  Esdiiiiiialt ":.t; Kanaimo. Ry,  LADYSMITH  ('Extension)  LOTS FOB  SaLIS,  Apply i<h  >L W. NUNNS.  Sportsmen!  BEFOEE BUYING  A Gun,  RiPle,  Ammunition-  Or anytWnp in the _  Sporting Line  CALL AND  SEE'  o h.FvaRNEn,  Of Cumberland.  HeCan-Sav7^.u   Money   on JI  Purchases.  Oranflfe  Saucea.  Pudding sauce made of cream, yolks  ofLs. sugar, nutter and orange  both  Juice and grated peel. is. one of the nu-  jnl "rotis orange  possibilities,   white  orange sauce for game is one of the best  o? sauces.    For this latter the arange  peel that is used Is first: boiled^til    en  Ser   then mixed with the juice of two  oran-ea-    These are added to a boated  Suture of white snuce seasoned with  Syenne pepper and salt and prepared  mustard.    Last of all add a little red  wine and currant Jelly-  M���������Bta���������^T~Fo������-  BreaUfa-t.    *  F*r  breakfast  aiu.shrooms are  good!  ^hen servcV on toast. In this way.   ������or  Tpouud of mushrooms take a pound of  mfneed beefsteak.    Fry the steak, add  ^pepper, paprika and ^J  I   of water.    Cook for two or��������� thiee, i m  1       ,s     Strain  off  the  gravy,   t-^etin^  ^ meat.    Add the oinshrooois cleam^d  and broken small.   Season wiUi butu.r  and   lemon   juice  and   ponr  over  tbe  toast.     CARD BOX.  a  second '.square,   opening: Tertlcally,  and the two other pieces oyer this.one.  forming a third square, opening ho i:  Bohtally.   The'upper .square can be faj  tened with loop and button-ov^narro-w-..  ���������ribbon.    The most effectiye' shade  of.;.  ribbon Tor the puff If the chamois ������:  Led li.-old ro<*e or light bfue. but a case  for hard usage as well as one of ex-  cSd?ng-richness ls.;.made from Bronae  ^ther or heavy brown silk with rib-  bon to match. ���������,,     t-���������������  The "cord box." also from The De-  algner, is extremely pretty.    To make  t put a ball of cord inside of a pasteboard bo, which is a three inch cube  Cover the box with white water color  paper, bringing the end of the cord  through a hole at the center of the top.  Fasten the ends of the paper down  with sealing wax and tie a.piece-  satin ribbon around tbe sides. Paint  with water colors a spray of holly on  top. ..       ..    Pear Chip's.  Take eight pounds of hard pears  slir-ed thin, eight pounds of sugar, the  juice of six lemons mid the grated or,  thinly pared rind of two. two ounces of  green or dry ginger root chopped fine  and one tumblerful ,.,' water. Cook until clear, then seal in^elly^ha^es^^  HOME CROWH  Fruit and Ornarngntal  Trees,  Roses,:  Shrubs. Vines, Seeds,  Bulbs, He^lle Plants.  Extra choice-sw-.-k of -Pea.h, Apncot,  Plum, Cherry and Prune Trees New  importation of fa->tc as, Khndodcudnns  Roses, Glc-n-tis, Bay Trees, etc.    W-oo ���������  to choose from.    No agents   or commission to pay.    Orders dug in one day, you  can get it tbe next boat.    No fumigating  nor inspection charges.'    I carry a   com  plete line of bee supplies.  Greenhouse plants, seeds, agricultural implements, etc. Largest and  most complete stock in the- Province.  Send for catalogue.  J. HENRY  VANCOUVER, B. C.  WHITE LABOR ONLYr  "VICTORIA COMOX   ROUTE.    ,  Taking   Effect Tuesday,  Oct.   16tlx,  1900. ���������������"3  S. S. "6ity of Nanaimo.  Sails from Victoria"Tuesday, 7  a.m. for Nanaimo and' Way porta.  Sails from Nanaimo, Wednesday 7 a. m., for Union Wharf,  Comox and Way ports.  Sails frrm Comox ��������� and Union  Wharf, Thursday 8 a.m. for Nanaimo and Way ports.  Sails fr������>m Nanaimo, Friday 4  a.m. for Comox and Union Wharf  direct.  Sails from Comox and Union  Wharf,Friday 6 p. m. for Nanaimo  direct.       ;   ;  Sails from Nanaimo, Saturday  7 a.m. for Victoria and Way ports.  "FOB Frei.--.lit  tickets   and State  ro->m Apply on hoard, _  GEO. L   COURTNEY,  Traffics Manage  Black tandlursery  QUARTER WAY,WellingtonRoad  20,000 Fruit Trees to   choose   from.  ' Largs Assortment of Ornamental  Trees,   Shrubs  and   Evergaeens.  Small Fruits  in  Great   Variety.  Orders   by   mail   promptly   at-  ^ ta P. O. BOX,  190.  FOR SALE���������Cooking stove (wood  burner), also Singer Seeing  Machine. Apply to A. H. Mo-  Cai-UJM, Cumberland, B.C.  ]  '���������/  I ii < "    -  :������i-.!r^-.v������<H.n.rw^/ryjii^.nww...������x....1^i~tx.<.^ ���������*>.i,_���������._|..���������_,.-x,. .  ���������,.,..,-,��������� ,���������m..Bwplfc>IWa,Trjj,-������������������- ;.t,,..r.......-������.-,���������,.,-^...ZPT^^^  NOTICE.  u  Jjumbia at us next session  for  IP consolidate  ft "^NOTICE is hereby   given that   appli-  |cation will be made   to   the   Legislative  $ Assembly of tlie Province of "Bntsih Golan   Act to  cci-c'riiii     mining   leafes-. of  \\ ground .suuateh   iu   f=nd   aici-vd    i    d  liCulx-l), At.ifTDisinci oi British.Columbia.  incre  .pamculb.r!}     kocwn   as tne  [/"Gem," ������������������Lan.pinar..",-"\V:U c'tbt   Witp"  '; "Engellis-.rc:.'' "G"i)*:>.:'/."Cci;.i!i'l.i ���������c\s:  ������������������--.,:-'Puiri Cola,"'  (.,'"U'fl--':/  -"���������     ^'^; --hi-cce," lo-  ���������r-c-".-:'.:''.! g  v.-.    a'awe: :  __..o  *G"."-  ^"Lanctftfc'^-Ls-3,"-  \i eeth-r with ot  prop-iifca   ihHt   ti.riy   hc:-������-.*;cv   *.-���������:-.c-  [ "aui.c'd.bv the s.y/".aUs ui.o ..���������-���������<��������� boIci-uK  with u'ocm.-c thL-rt-.:   frcn. , '.hr  Crc*...  J-for :i pt-ricn'-.'' 25  h-w (.-"���������*c */*.* *��������� *". **��������� 1*^5 ,J  ���������i--.   hnal  V pac^V" <-i 1 !i������ .Ac ���������'���������-������������������ ii������ins<-   "/*'-*^-*-  ptorafuj.i-'erV-.riodx/^s >ca ���������.  nba   tit.:  v tiie water pnv.ie^c.-. c"\c    -r-s-iincti-.s i.o������v  held of hc-ted:tx.r ������cqu.r*d (Cv the   auj.*.^:  cants and in   pori.cu *.-   the. right.   01 u*.-  verting,and   u=rv. 2  ;, from 4th Tuly C;eck,* 3  500   ir������'.":if<:rs   ���������..'���������cnes  .bo.) miners -'riches  '..from    Surpr'.se  ^ inches trom Moose  held, empl-j>c.d. ,ii.a er  [^nuiH/.o the whxie or ..ry paft  holding.-* and :o,cur.  ''caiii-5 --ir.'l the*.   .. ;���������':���������:���������/'  900   miners  .L;..-.f-;  a"C  ������Tid- E'~, Lakes be  'i.ycd a-:  appntio-  -;" ii.e ta-'i  ���������IU      W      .'It      Kl  p.*."  tli-j r*a'-u Cv.;.so.'"i  da'.i'd'i-Jas-erifrVCs a..a "���������"��������� a"er-i'..?'������������������:������������������', with  power tc- Carry Jny water '.:���������:*: they may  ujv..r: *"Vorn ^urpr^e L^k-' :hrc-.:^h ;.:<.'.  saiu"M -.-Ose s.r.d $ kJLak;s. i:r .re use -d:  applx'uus and their "r.-i-Jigns so.e.y ar.u  with a'l ...tie.- a-sua., r.ecc-^ry or.iiscideii-  tal r.-c-h:-. pc->-ris,Pi- 'iviti'f^-r- -ti?.'n:~;  be nece-ia-;v or, incidental or. conductive  to the atrainmer.i , of-nie above objects  or anv of ti-eu*.  <" HUNTER &   OLIVER,"  Soiici.ors for tne Applicants.  NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that rappli-  cation;willbe:made .to, the Legislative  Assembly of the Province of British Columbia at its next session for an act to incorporates company with power to construct aud operate' a--railway from the  City of Victoria thence northwe~r.erly to  a point at or. near Seymour Narrows,  Vancouver "asiand! thrnce by .bridge or  nil- otherwise to the-Mainland-of British Col-  [$*���������'. umbia thence.nprth eas.eiiy alternatively  by'^Ar'ofTete5}euhev^ache.or.;;Xeh,ow  Ht-ad        I'.is*-*      "���������������      vic'initv     nf ' F-irt  ft  V  M  .V,  i  ,1  f  1  "I  Ceory-c or Pine   kiver or    Pc.ice   .'River  Pa?ses * to  a point   at ,^.or   near     tht-  'eastern enfines of the.Provinceand from  any point on such line to {the northern  ' boundries of the Province or to any  coastal points thereof, or , to any mining  regions or settlements in Cariboo, Lillooet  We^tlninster   or   Car.siar   Districts  and  .branch lines of any length .therefrom  and wiih power to construct, acquire and  operate telegraph ��������� and telephone lines  (authorized to charge tolls, thereon' for  the transmission' of messages for the  public), ships, vessels, .wharves, works  waterpowers * to supply electric power,  ight and heat and to expropriate water>  and lands for all such purposes and for  such other rights powers and privileges  as "are usuali incidental, necessary or con  ducive to the attainment   of the    above  objects.  ���������     E. G.TILTON,1  On behalf of Applicants.  Dated December 3rd, 1900.  Our fee returned if We fail. Any one sending sketoh-ahd description- of  any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patent-  ability of same. "How to obtain a patent" sent upon request. Patents  secured through us advertised for sale'at our expense.    , .  Patents taken out through us receive special "notice, without charge, m  The Patent Record, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  by. Manufacturers and Investors.  Send for sample copy FREE-    Address,  VICTOR J. EVANS &   COi.,  (Patent Attorneys,)  Evans Building,     -      WASHINGTON, O. O.  BUREAU   OF   PROVINCIAL   INFORMATION.  "IN ORnEn. that the Government may be  in p..fSB.,-i n of definite information with  whioh t<> supply those seeking, investments  in this Province, I am instructed to invite  , pirticular.-. from those who have properties  for 8'tl . an-1 who may feeldispoaed to forward such'oriri'iirulaja to this office for th������-  purpose n   quest.i.-n.  Ia view nf tho proposed early re-oreanj-  nation of *hc A i?eut General's Office in Lon  don, Englaud, the desirability of having on  file a list of farms and other 'proprr te.-t for  sale, with full and accurate details, is obvious. Properties submitted may includ*  farms and farm lrnds, induutrial or commercial concerns, timber limits water pow-  <-rs, or other enterprises, affording opportu  nities for legitimate investment.  It is not propoaed to recommend proper  ties to intending investors, but to afford the  fullest access to the classified lists and all  available information connected therewith,  and to place enquirers in communication  with the owners.  The fullest particulars are des-'red not  ' only of the properties themselves, but of  the localities in which they are situated, and  tbe conditions affecting them. For thie  pr.rpose printed schedules, will, upon application, be forwarded to those desirous of  making sales.  R. E. GOSNEL,  Secretary,    Bureau   of  <"5m Provincial Information.  NOW IS THE  o  To  IN   THE  The most northerly paper published  on.   e Island.  SUBSCBTPTION,   $2.00   A    YEAB  ALL  KINDS OF  JOS     WORK  DONE AT. REASONABLE RATES.  KURTZ'S OWN  KURTZ'S PIONEER  KURTZ'S SPANISH BLOSSOM  KurtzCigarGo  ,   i  Vancouver, B. C.  EspMalt & Nanaimo ly.  TlxME TABLE   EFFECTIVE  NOV. 19th,. 1898.  VICTORIA TO WELLINGTON.  ,No. 2 oaily.  a.m *���������  De. J):(K) ...  " 9:23 ...  " 10:9 ....  "   1U:JS..'..  1J.M.'  ���������'    12: U  ��������� ���������'  Ar: 12:35  No. AtiiUurday*  .    ',       ' *������'������������������������ '   Victoria.-'. l-������c.  4:25  ....GoldstreiiTTi        ���������������:->"������   Koenig's         oM  , ..'.���������. Dune-ins '��������� Mo  ���������     ��������� P.M.  ; Nanaimo ~'-\\  ....Wellington....' Ar. 7*oo  J  JAS. A. CARTHEW'S  Liverv Stable  Teamster   and Draymen  Single and  Double Ricr.  ��������� for-Hire,    All Orders-  Promptly   Attended   to  R.SHAW, Manager.  Third St.,~ Cumberland.B-.  ������  ���������  ���������  ������ ���������  ���������s^^-g^c^^ /-/yyyw/V  ^^i  Cumberland  Hotel  WELLINGTON   TO   VICTORIA.  ,No. llJaily,  ��������� ��������� a..m: ���������  De. 8:05....  "��������� . S-/26....  "   9:52 .  ..  '��������� 10:37....  '- 11:18 .  Ar. 11:15  No. 3 Saturday.  a.m.    De. 4:25    " 4:39    "   C:C5  ....'... "    0:40    "    1)32  ..Ar. 8:00 i-.M.   Wellington ���������   '. Nanmino..   ] )U 1JCU.I18....   Koenig's..   Golilsixeani  . ..Victoria..  .  lltducod latea  io  and from all point's   on  Saaird <ys and Sundays good to return Mon  "Vor  races  and   al .information    app;y at  Company's '>flixes.'  A. DUNSMUIR    ������ Gko. L. COURTNEY.  Presidknt. ^Traffic Manager  COR. DUNSMUIR AVENUE  AND SECOND STREET-  CUMBERLAND, B. C.  Mrs. J. H. Piket, Proprietress.  1    <  When'in Cumberland be s-.r  and stay at  the  Cumberland  Hotel,  First-Class   Accomuda- *  tion for transient and permanent boarders.  ��������� (l ' -  Sample Rooms and   Public Hall  Run In Connection  with   HoteJ  WANTED���������Capable, reliable person in eyery county' to represent  larjje company of solid financial  reputation; $936 salary per year,  payable weekly; $3 per day : absolutely sure and all expenses;  straight, boni-fide, definite salary,  no commission; salary paid each  Saturday and expense<- money advanced each week. Standard  House, 334 Dearborn; St /Chicago.  Rates from $1.00 to $2.00 per day  .'tfefrft-NA^  t Have Taken  an Office  in the Nash,     Building,  Dunsmuir Avenue,    Cumberland.  and am agent for the following  .reliable insurance companies:  Tho Royal London arid Lancashire and Norwich .Union. I  am prepared to accept-risks a  current rates. . I am also agent  , f.������r ihe Standerd Lite Insurance  Company of Edinburgh and the  Ocean Accidem Company of Eng-  Lind. ' Please call and investigate before insuring in any other  Company.  JAMES ABRAMS.  TRAD! MARK*  .    OBSIONS,  COPYRIGHTS ���������������  Anyone sending a ���������*���������������* agA datortpMca i  quick!? ascertain, fre������^ wta-rtbar ���������*]**���������**���������  probably patentable. ��������� CommuniaaMvmm iM  confidential. Oldest tmrntejlor Mtmimg wj*ml  in America.   We b������Te a Waeeiutea oslee.  PeteaU token tbro-ejita ICmbb * Co. Jsssffw  ���������peclal notice In the  SCIENTIFIC AMERICA*,   ;  beaottful-y Illustrated.' lareest eiMBla4l������������ ������t  any scientific Journal, weekly.ternuWJB a/*f������|  tl.iO six mouths. - Specimen copies and UJOm  Iook on Patkhts sent free. .Address  -  MUNN   >������������������   CO.,  ooooooooob OOOOOGOOC-  ""8-  o  o  o  o  o  o  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  way cars  of   the   Union   Colliery  Company by any   person   jr*  per  sons���������except train crew���������is strictly  prohibited.     Employees   are   sub-  feet to dismissal for allowing same  By order  Francis D. Little .  Manager.,  O  O  o  o  o.  o  o  o  -A.2STID  o  o  o  o  o  c  I am prepared to  furnish Stylish Rigs  and do Teaming at  reasonable rates.  O  O  O  o  o  g D. KILPATRICK,     g  o Cumberland q  ooooooooooooooooooo  FISHING RODS  REPAIRED  s''BWMs������B''e^  t ���������  CABINET Work  done and repaired  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing.  Apply  NEWS OFFICE.  V  1  => <>  1  ������������������^r;'yz  "��������� ..v_J, i=.krLZtol&i. Cl  .���������������  4F*  ���������*������s^i "������������������V'3rv t������>-jy A .%.  *���������**���������-���������*���������*���������-���������������������������-���������������.��������� ���������^���������^���������.s^'^^s^eA  FOR   A. ^Sfe  Y  Y  Vl/  BY  elttftt>l������a������������  MRS.   M.   E.   HOLMES.  Author of. "A Woman's Love,"  'Woman  Against Womau,"  P  fi>k. "Her Fatal Sin," *Etc. . !>���������  V ^^r^JS^^r^^'iS^^s'  Cr-rAPTETi xiav.     -  AT7XT  COI'.DY i'lXDS OUT  Till")   REST DOCTOK.  To understand tJit* nnister-sLroke eon-  tenipjoted by Mr. Voruhim CrittL. it As'  iir-coss-ury . lo explain Unit ' Lift.- matri-  ir.oii'ia] en.-r'i'^oineiit eii'tcrocl linto at the.  ''Dog arid Duck" took ' place on the  afternoon of tlie day which saw Itiah-  ard CJ-oodeve and his son ou thoir way  to  .aourhiy's Tower-  .Maiikiud   seems   in   itself, to  comprise'  "all Lhe' varieties of character to lie  fcund   in   the   brute .creation.--fi-oui   the  ��������� lion to the rat- If in Richard Goodeve's   powerful   jaw   ivtid   massive   face  , there was something of the lion, there  was very much of the reit" in the small,  malicious  eyes,   and   narrow   nroLrudiiis-,  , "muzzle of Roger Danks.  This  discharged  vctfiinor  of the  "Wil-  l.n-ghby  family,, "and  now  the  factotum  - of   Mr.    Verularn   Gritt. .had,     when  a  yrnng 'man���������he was  now tua-ned  fifty���������  .worked upon the< farn* of Richard Good-  Summairilj-. dismissed     fo.r  * insolence*  and - suspicion   of   theft,   he   had   never  ,��������� ceased .o nourish,, as only such .natures  ,',ciin'  nourish,  a   deep   and  abiding   hate  .. against   his   former 'master;   just   suoth  anothor   hate,   in   fact,  as. he. harbored  for   Miss     Fancoun*.   Miss  Wil'loughby,  and  the  old' steward, by whom  he had  hoen  dismissed. ;. ���������     .. ' .  Vends.m 'Gritt,* who, upon -the pirhi-  ohilcof set. a thief to catch a thief, was  fitted'to be a judge in. .guchVh'*ijit("exs,  had pronounced. Dunks as*, a ''born."spy"  ���������slinking, 'powerful, crawling cro-attire,  wOth" eye's that peered everywhere', aud  ears that'listened to, everything.  - Chance, and that evil fortune" whioh  ���������seemed never tiring in. its* pursuit of  Richard Goodeve, 'had caused this man-  to be in-; the -neighborhood of.Silos' cot-  tage, when the ��������� latter, accompanied by  his father; quitted it- -  Silas." of/course, was -"vye-ll." known to  Dunks, but though has old master stood  with his face turned towards the"' tree  behind which the spy was��������� concealed,  'the-bitter was, far from recognizing him.  till ho, spoke. ���������' ��������� '���������' '���������   -"���������  '���������'That- scar was made, by the riding-  ���������wliip of'Sir Hugh W'illou'ghby.-' Indeed  and indeed, I was sorely tempted, and  had much to bear!''  These wore the words _ . heard by  Roger Danks. as he peered out from  behind the tree througih a quantity of  undergrowth, which made" "an effectual  screen  between  him  ancl. the  speaker.  If the face of Rdch;u'd.-*Goodeve. partially hidden as it was by a thick beard,  had ehang-ed, the voice was .(he same,  and  the rec-jSni-tion was complete.  So instantaneous and sudden.was this  recognition, that the spy, was very near  revealing his presence by a cry of  mingled fear and < astonishment, .for  Silas, when questioned upon the subject,  had always spoken of his father as  dead.  The spy did not succeed in recovering  tlie proper use of his faculties till  6:>me further words had been, spoken  ���������bolween father and son, which words he  did not hc-ir.  Then thoy both passed, .on in silenc-e.  or speaking in tones so'low that tiiey  fcilcd  to  reach  1'he ears of Sir-   Danks-  Ife  watched  ���������rl'iKappc-ared   in  the  two figures  the     direction  as   they  of the  ���������i.h: and then, after turning tbe ni.it-  ��������� v.-ell over in his mind, resolved upon  irg i-he whole business before Mr.  ::-!;:m     Gritt.    to   whom,     with  tha/t  ������������������ithetic   f'-eiing  wliich . -one  .rogue  for   another,   he   looked  a patron, but as a cou~n-  \ve take a  Ion;  busy at  '  breath  fii.d ourselves in a purer  bi nietiines; has  to, not only as  selor.  Leaving th.is crea.ure of clay  Puis  dirty work  of relief, as we  atmosphere.  De'i-rn'iiiied to remain failliful to the  pledge exacted by Silas, that no part  of the hitler's confession should he made  .public until the time lie had stipulated  for had expired.- Cyril Orinshy. nevertheless, hastened' to visit , Oak woods;  and, after having elicited from Aunt  Cordy lhe same promise he had tacitly  ghen, proceeded to relate to her the  ..as-founding story  he had heard.  Was it possible, without rhingrcr. to  impart a portion of the -hopes which  now possessed them to Maud?  This was the-.fjut-stion whioh agitated  both minds; and after much hesitation  ���������on the part of Miss Fan court, she consented  that  Cyril  should-see Maud.  She had entered her-nioces's room, and  after closing the <door behind her, approached -the bed on tiptoe--.  She   spoke   in   a   whisper,  -but- Maud,-  who   was   reading,   propped   up   by ��������� pillows,  heard her,  aud  replied at once-  "I haven't slept, dear aunt; I can't  sleep."  "You've been reading?"  "Yes."  "Always the same book." And tlie  aunt took up the valnme lying upon her  pillow.  The same volume  of  twecn    whose    leaves  Cyril's loiter.  "I   am   learning   one  Maud   said,   quietly;  and   then  Heated, in a .sweet, low voice:  Tennyson,    be-  she   had    found  of   the  ;f  poems,  she  re-  "She only said,  'The night is dreary,  He cometh not.' she said;  She.said,   'I am aweary, aweary,  I  would  that I were  dead-' "  "Suppose that the wish of your heai-t,  dearest���������and ' the Avish of mine, too���������  wero near its fulfillment, ��������� would you  have strength to bear such a go#d fortune-?"  ''I  do. not  understand  you,"  she murmured, in so low a voice that Mass Fan  court had to bend her ear to her lips to  c.*.tc-h' the words-    ''There can be no good  fortune  ih   Ihis  w.?rld -for   ine."  "Don't be too sure of that, my pet,"  ."-aid  the good  aunt,   with'  a  smile.  She look Maud's small, delicate hands  in both-of hers, and pressed them to her  bosom.  "1 said that Cyril, Ormsby would return, lie has returned."  .';. , Ag:"in the pale cheek Hushed red;'but  there was more, fear than joy in Maud's  eyes as she gazed into her aunt's" sytn-  p.'ithetizing. face-  ,"iie must not come here!" she cried,  for the first lime raising her voice. ''No!  no! no! I will not have those people talk  about me aiiy more. I 'cannot bear  that they should talk about nie aud  her���������my poor, dear mother, you know!  They will be kinder Gto us both- when  1 am dead; and when he visits my grave,  as I'm sure he will, the hardest-hearted  'ot! them must weep and pity .when they  think how young I was, and how greatly I had  suffered."  She spoke a ei*y, rapidly, and with an  energy greatly in contrast with her previous exhaustion; but as she uttered the  iword '-suffered," her voice' again failed,  and, drooping her head upon her. aunt's  shoulder,   she  wept  bitterly.'  "Maud, Maud! my own beloved child!  You frighten me, dearest! I bring you  good news���������very ' good news���������why, then,  do you speak 'so cruelly? < It is . my  heart you  are breaking,   dear."  Maiid made  no  answer,  but wept on.  ���������   "The   dark  cloud   is   passing;   nay,   it  has   already  passed   away.     It  is  Cyril  who   brings   the  good   news."  ' "What  news?"  "Have you strength���������have you courage   to hear it?"  "What news? Where is Cyril?" It  was Maud's turn now to clasp her aunt's  hands, and repeat' her question again  and again.  ' "We have 'proofs, positive proofs, of  Mr.      Ormsby's     complete .., innocence,  --and " "  -/Maud's nerves, already so terribly  oVestrained,' gave way; her'strength entirely failed hen; and '-springing e-veyt  with a great cry, v������he fell back fainting  upon her' pillow,,-, murmuring Cyril's  name, as one-evokes the protection of a  guardian' angel.' 'When she recovered  consciousness, Cyril himself wiis kneeling by the bedside, her hand pressed  to bis lips. .',_.-  To b* Continued.   ,'  MINARD'S LINIMENT MMl'S ffieill  Somewhat Odd;  ���������   Jiggs���������It's rather odd about my wife.  Diggs���������How do you mean?  Jiggs���������Why, she says she is bound fjtii  have the last word, and yet she always  gives it to me.���������Exchange.   ���������  The world is "more beautiful and, wonderful than anything that has ever been  written about it, arid the, most glorious  picture is not so beautiful as the ';���������<���������,��������� of  a spring morning.  Brown's   Buttered   Watermelon,  Colonel George "W. Anderson, a man  of splendid genius and rare oraioi'ie-ji  gifUt. .was M-mijping for Greeley and  Brown down in southwest Missouri.  One night in tbe ei'VI?*- of his.speech an  old fellow arose In the back of the  -.house and said:  "Oolonel Anderson, is it true thai  Governor Brown was so drunk at that  Yaio alumni dinner tbat be buttered  his watermelon?*'  Colonel Anderson reared back on bis  pasteru .joints, straightened himself to  bis G feet 2 and. with a lion's roar answered:  ���������> "Yes, it is true tbat Governor Brown  buttered bis watermelon at the Yale  arltimni dinner, and I am happy to inform you that tbat is tbe only way in  which watermelons are eaten in polite  society."  Anderson's happy retort was greeted  with a shout of laughter and a roar of  applause' by; bis auditors. His . interrogator sat down discomfited, aud that  was the- last ever beard of the story  of- the buttered watermelon���������all of  which goes to demonstrate the value  of 'Dan ton's famous motto: ''D'audace!  L'audace!    Toujours Taudace!",  Colonel Anderson was a wonderful  stumper. He was .most .emphatically  a rough diamond. ���������' In the--'rough, and  tumble, eatch-as-you-can style of debating lie .never had a superior in Missouri/which is saying a great deal. He  was an adept iu the use of every species of oratorical weapon.���������Chain p  Clark  Old Mrs. L.  small farmer, was re-  plaiiiness in speech and  A  Tnrt   W'Kncss,  A certain Mr. IT. was a sharp lawyer  aud invariably retained in criminal cases,  .when.- liis peculiar abilities were deemed  'likely to benefit bis client,  the widow of a  inarkable for her  manner, and she was one of lhe cute  sort. The old woman was an important  witness for thf prosecution in which II.  dcff-iided tho evildoer. Her testimony  bore hard- upon the prisoner, and in the  cross examination El. endeavored in vain  to confuse or irritate her  At length, turning abruptly to the witness, he exclaimed, "Madam, you have  brass enough ih your face to make a 12  quart pail!"  "Yes," replied tbe witness, "and you've  got sass enough in your head to fill it!"  The lawyer hf* -"one with that witness.  A  Very Gentle  Hint.  "You will find religion everywhere in  nature," said the Rev. Dr. Speakmore.  "There are even sermons in stones."  "Y'es: and have you noticed." replied  the long suffering member of the congregation, "that the most precious stones  are small and that they have to be cut  before they become interesting?"���������Ex-  cha nge.  The University of i-ionii prides it<=t*lf on  having been the alma mater of lhe lln-  heuzollerns. and nlljer.. ('en-nan rei-rii!.;  houses. Somerof tlit- linglis-li priuces have  studied there.  (i       .- ���������.���������!���������I -���������     ���������, ��������� '  'HMD'S LINIMENT IS nsefl 1)7 PHyslclaiil  in  A notice which... ��������� '���������-,....������������������ attention  of many sojourners ->: - New Hampshire town is iior.oil oirilie wall of the  little railway si-ilion. -��������� The .paper ou  which it ,ls prii *.'d bears evidence of  long and honor;: ide service:  ���������Nuiice: Loaf;ps either in or about  this room is srrictl.v forbidden, and  in list Lie observed.        '   '  " A Ut'sonrfcfr.l Walter.  ,- * -irv rich hui miserly gentleman  was in me habit of dining daily'at a  certain restaurant.^, but he never tipped the waiter who attended to his  wants. One day tho long suffering  waiter asked ' the gentleman "if . ho  would condescend to accept bis (the  waiter's)  photograph?"   ' -'-r    ������������������  "What for,?" wa:  "I   thought- it  the query,  make  you   re-  mij-cbt  member the wait'eiv sir,'"'was'tbe quick  reply.���������London Tit.-libs.   '  Keep MINARD'S LINIMENT in the House.  T-J-ie i'roi-cr Trilmnjjl,  Airs. Sn.'iggs���������1 io you suppose that  'ueeii Willie]minn ' and "'her betrothed-  ���������ver have lovers' quarrels? i\  Mr. Snaggs���������1 suppose so.    Why do  vou askV  Mrs. Snaggs���������I was wondering if  they would be referred to The Hague  'board of' arbitration for settlement.'-:-.  Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph. ,_.  AA for, Minari's aM take no other.  A  liiinid   D������ci������lon.  A correspondeiix\ ivferring to accent  article in Law Notes ou "The Grammar of tbe Courts." calls attention to  the' following lucid' decision of Sir  John Taylor Coleridge in tbe case of  Turley against Thomas, 8 C. and P.  103. 34 E. C. L.-312: "It has been-sug-  gested as a doubt by tbe learned counsel for the defendant whether the rule  of the road applies to saddle horses or  only to carriages. Now I have no doubt  that it does."���������Law Notes.  BE PATRIOTIC.  Fair Canadians:  Your   brothers   and  lovers  are  turning  covered     with   ,glory,  whole  empire   attests   the   credit  their   achievements.       In .Africa  met  their   cousins���������the    British  re-  The  of  they  tea  planters���������also fighting for <ii3.cause.  Dear Cousins : You can aid . the  comrades of your soldier brothers.  Try Ceylon and India GKEE.Y tons,  if-you now drink Japans. J_<eavj the  rest to your dainty palates. Sa.la.da  Monsoon, and. Blue Ribbon packets  await you.���������Colonist.  Tal-ae ot a Kftmiliar Pact..  An employee of tho Chicago Tribune  once found tbe fact that his face was  familiar to the late Joseph Medill decidedly to his advantage. In the last  years of his life Mr. Medill did not  spend much time in Chicago and took  no active -part: iu..'the management of  bis paper, but when he "was in.the 'city-  he went to his office pretty regularly..  He knew, all the old faces, but few of  -the new ones, and it "was too date in life  for him to accustom himself to them.  He never knew to whom to give "copy"  that he wished printed, if the managing  editor happened to.be absent. On one  occasion be handed some to a representative of another-paper who chanced t!> be in tlie building. The man bad  been 'employed on The Tribune some  years previously, so. his face was.-familiar to ?dr. .Medill. while the faces of  tbe men then actually' in bis employ  were not.  One day lie suddenly inquired what  bad become of tho old night editor.  * "lie's in Boston." was the reply.  "Weil. I want bim." said .Mr. Medill.  It was explained Hint the man had  an excellent place in Boston and probably would net <-aiv to come back, but  Mr, Medill persisted that he wanted  him.  "I know him," be said, "and I want a  familiar face in that room. I want  some one who-isn't a stranger to me.  Telegraph him that Medill wants him."  So  the  man   with   "the  old   familiar  face." although be was not an old  by any means, went back to Tbe xi...  unc on  ids own terms.���������Youth's Companion.  ���������*4������ i.������.������.?ib'������r:������.  -!    bene   your   hi.s'-'-nd's  rh'tend'-nt  of a  cemetery  to live there  O, II i ��������������� s  Mrs.   Gabbie���������  hp'Mi  ma tie si: |  ���������nid t!ui' yui'll b::v(  Mrs   Shew     WellV  Mrs. Ca'.'ii"- Well. I was thinkimr tho  neijrl'horhooil would be rather jrhosiI;y ami  ��������� V|. i.py  Mrs Short���������No d������*nb*. h"t It has ono  srood point. The neb.hb'i'-honr' won'* lie  prying    into    our    affairs. ��������� Pbilad'-'lpiiifl  THE ALLIED ARMIES  COMRADESHIP OF THE MEN   OF THE  DIFFERENTIATIONS.  Among the Soldiers Fighting For a Common Cause in  China There is the  Iiebi  of Good Fellowship���������How the   German  ' ' -   i  Troops Cheered, a Charge of the lieus-al  i        i ' '  Lancers.  China,   ^vith all  which the  world  its   misde  -wishes to  :ds     for  punisJi  her, is responsible, for good ih . one  way at least. While" the 'diplomats oi'  Europe and America were wrangling*  p\er the,(terms ot* peace to be onered  the ancient kingdom,, while they were,  in diplomatic language, accusing each  other of' attempting- to secure an advantage ,-in trade or territory, or  bolh, whilo they were on the verge of  producing-, and making every eil'ort  consistent, with national dignity to  prevent war, tho soldiers of the international . army in China were learning ... an .international comradeship  that, if it could be carried far enoug-h  would be the strongest possible iii-.  lhience against war,  dt is comradeship that mark:;; lighters of soldiers, lighters against a  'common enemy, but should tb.; enemy be at the same time a comrade  much of tbe lighting quality' would  be gone.    ������ ��������� -    '.<  There were hundreds of-incidents  during- the short campaign in ' China  that were inspiring: hundreds of incidents that'give one a better, appreciation of the soldiers' calling-... The'  petty jealousies of homo governments  were not carried by tbe rank and file  of the international, army to the battlefields - oi China. No matter' what  the na'tionalily of a'brave man; no-  matter what uniform 'he wore, his  deeds' of liravery were applauded  alike by his counLrymcn and the soldiers  of  other  lands.  For years diplomats of .-Russia and'-  Japan have been at swords' points  over eastern questions. Ever since the  close of the Chineser.l a panose. war,  when Russia ,-prcvenLed. Japan from  realizing- the full* e.\tent of her ain-  bit'on for territorial aggrandizement  in China* as a result of her victory,  the two'nations have been, on the  verge of war.. Yet, when-during- the  (icrce fighting, at the battle af Tien  Tsin", a regiment of Russian Cossacks  charged tho batt'e line of the**enemy,  driving thcCh'nesc hordes before  them, riding over them at a severe  cost to themselves, it was, the Japanese soldiers who ��������� cheered first and  longest. '       . ,, c  Thei'e.was a ring of good comradeship in that cheer; a comradeship  .that will not soon be forgotten by  .the Russian troops that heard it. The  act of heroic bravery performed by  tho Russians .war; appreciated by 'the  Japanese quite as much a.s though  they had performed it. The soldiers  in   the   held   neither   knew   nor  cared  ' brings -war, but the slightly strained  diplomatic condition that savors not  of peace. But the soldiers of "the  two nations forgot this condition  during the trying march to Pekin.  diplomats .might'quarrel over Africa  or the division, of China; the -great  public at home might-- say hard  things'of the Queen or the Emperor,  as the case'might be, but the ,troops  in the field, cared for, neither, and  when Her Maiesty's Bengal- Lancers  charped thofChinese hordes during the  march to Pekin they', received the  ringing plaudits of German comrades.  3t is to bo regretted that the diplomats of the two nations, the men  who, make Avar or peace, could not  have, seen that sight; but there is  somo satisfaction in the fact that  even from the ' descriptions which  come to us from'those far-away bat- '  tics an  inspiration is'carried with it.  The  German .infantry  hfd  hold   the  centre   of .the  1 no   of   b.-.tile     during  hours  when   the  Chinese  were     pouring- into  them  a  heavy     tire,     disastrous not so much because of    its ac-  curacy*" but because of its volume. The  commander  of the column saw     that  something must be done to break, the  Chinese     line,   .and      English  cavalry  were called  upon to  come  to  the  assistance   of   .heir   comrades     in    * the  .German ,infautry.    They came with a  rush that could not he stopped.   ��������� The  svvarthy-complexioned. soldiers   of  the  Quern's  Indian army,     their     horses  pressed to the highest possible speed,  rushed by tho German infantry like a  whirlwind.   But   great   as   was*      the-  speed'it was  not  too rapid  to*   hear  .-the shouts of encouragement from the-  Germans  or  to  s.-c  the  German     fla'  dipped in   recognition   of .their   bra-  ���������  ery., So. long as the. soldiers    of b'  forres,' battling for  a common, tr  shall live  there     will  remain   a '  rade'hip that stands'as  a momu..  to peace. *  <������       i ,  The Sliah as a Wajj.  In the clock and watch'department.  of the  Paris      Exposition     an  expert  called  the attention  of tVe Shah    'of  Persia  to  a     .queer     little     pcndule.  which, he wished His Majesty to buy.  "."This little clock."  said he. "."fires 'a���������  'pistol   every  hour,"   "To  kill   time,   I  suppose," said the witty ruler, as h������  .walked awar.  GKRMAN* TKOOPS   CKr.EI.lXG.   A  CirAllGK  BY  THE  BENGAL LAXGEKS IN'  OHIXA.  for the quarrels of the diplomats, but  they"* appreciated bravery and ap-  plaude.l it, and their cheers sealed a  comradeship between the troops of  two  nations.  For a number of years England  and Germany ha\c been at variance.  Not, the     open     d sagrff"*' outs      that  Cock Shooting In. Tall Corn.  Cock shooting in tall corn is as easy  to the expert as it is puzzling to the  novice. You will, of course, work with  tbe rows, not across them, and' if you  aro wise,-you will shoot at <��������� every,  glimpse of a bird' and very frequently  after an instant's sight of" him, when  you'eau only guess where he is. Sharp  work, say ye, my. masters.. Yes. in a  measure, but not so wonderful after all.  You certainly must be ever, ready and  swift and smooth in action, but .actual  sight of the bird at the instant of pulling trigger is not necessary.-  Green corn won't stop even fine shot,  and your charge will give a pattern as  big as a bushel bashet; hence the shaking of a leaf.' the flick of a vanishing  wing, are enough for the master of the  art. In an' instant his gun is on the  spot where a species of lightning calculation tells him the bird should be,  and tbe trigger is pressed without the,  slightest delay. Tbe difliculty with the  novice is.to get him to shoot at once Instead of waiting in vain for a clear  view. Experts kill bird after bird in  this way. The novice must dismiss all  Lhoughts of empty shells. No good  sportsman worries over misses, though  ho will learn from failures bow to hold  next time. There is no royal road to  success in the held. Nothing but experience really counts. So let the novice crack away., although be may only  get one bird in ten.1 We all know what'  he'll get if he doesn't shoot at all.���������  Outinc.  As to  'Ui.'*i-<)()kxMl  Pood.  The giants of old ilicir relics with awe  We latter cltiy pyiriini's may view.  "The dinosaur ait' Ins coiiu-siibles raw,  ���������   And see how the dinosaur grewl  How Speedily and Certainly the Wretched   Itching  and  Uneasiness of  Piles is Relieved and Thoroughly Cured by  ������  It seems wonderful that after all  these years of investigation and research the .physicians are still helpless to relieve and cure one of the  most common nnd most distressing  alllictions to which men and women  arc' subject, viz., itchino- bleeding  piles. In nine cases out of :-'*n .he- doctors still recommend '*'"'.;��������� - .aeration, with its expense, extreme pe'n  and danger, as the only cure for   piles.  Prejudice alone keeps the physicians  from prescribing Dr. Chase's Ointment in all cases of piles. It has  ���������made for itself a world-wide reputation, and is sold under a positive  guarantee to ciire any case of piles  no matter of how long standing, no  matter how many operations have  failed, an.' no matter how intense has,  ������������������ull'ering.  'i: -'   .   Is but a sample of scores  of hundred.", of cases in Canada alone  in which Dr. r~. ne's Ointment has  proven a truly magic remedy. This  letter is quoted because Mr. Duprau is  -well known throughout Canada as an  earnest minister of the gospel, and  one who has at heart the well-being  of fellow sufferers.  Rev. S. A. Duprau, Methodist min-  ifflter, Consccon, Prince Edward county, Ont., states:���������"I was troubled  with   iinching  and   bleeding  piles     for  INTE-tiER....  years, and tliey ultimately attained  to a very violent form. Large lumps  or abscesses formed, so that it..was  with great difFiculty and considerable  pain tbat I was able to stool. At  this severe crisis I purchased a box  of Dr. Chase's Ointment, but I had'  little or no faiUi in it, as I had tried  various reinedies before, and to no  purpose.  "Now, -imagine-how great and joyous was my surprise to find that just  tlie. one box cured me, so that the  lumps disappeared, and also the external swelling. I feel like a'different  man today, and have not the least  doubt that Dr. Chase's Ointment  saved me from a very, dangerous and  painful operation and many years of  suffering. It is with, the greatest  pleasure and Avith a thankful heart  that I give this testimonial, knowing  that Dr. Chase's Ointment has done  so much for me. You are at. perfect liberty to use this testimonial as  you see fit for the benefit of others  similarly afflicted."  Y.>u are -'nvited !<. make th s ' e 1 a. a rove  to your own sarislaetio" th���������.-: almost mnfc cal  power of ID-. Ch.-ise ������������������ Oin ment. A k yuur  nt-glib r; w o havcttEcd it vviuii thoy think f  Dr. ch-ise's Omt .en . Use it when y nil ve  th--o-ipor un ly, mcl remember th-u i? i������ g-iar-  luitc.i'd t>> cuvf- any case f itching, ble.-diiig or  pro'vuditig pi'es; GO ecu .<��������� a box at a 1 e.i ��������� s,  or by mail from Edmanson, Bate- & Co , Toronto  '- '11  ���������'.  (\  warn K^/Xx-y.f--Vf-   ^>-*f*lT,fs|iTf,-''l^ .T^.xilx't.   ��. w^*eJ.L*^f��J,v4jJt.-JiJ.��._
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ONE HUNDRED YEARS
BRITISH   EMPIRE    BUILDING   UNIQUi
FEATURE OF THE CENTU *.Y.
A 3"f��re Hint of tlie Slovy YVIiicli "Would
Take si Large Volume' to Uo Xt Justice
��� A ' Xelliiiij Comparison , of Greater
���Britain in the Tears 1SOO ami 1000.
Britain's expansion, has been easily'
the most wondenul achievement of a
wonderful' century, from the beginning of the nineteenth century to the
pret-ent time the British lilmpire has
grown from a. smaii slip ot tlie world,
representing 2,000,000 square miles,
scattered in little patches about the
globe to a' great kingdom of more
than 20,000,000 square miles representing almost ' one-fourth -of the
-world.   '
/Phe  detailed   story,  of   this   growth
would  make- a gre..t volume;  to give
a slight   idea of what  it means'is all
that  can be atiemptod in  the limited,
space of a newspaper article.
With the beginning of 'the century
the Union Jack was flying* over "little
patches- of Canada, over one or two
smali spots , in Africa, along the
western coast, over a few isolated
places along the. const of India, over-
a small settlement on the coast .of
Australia..'where it guaranteed protection to, none but a colony of. convicts. To-day these small and widely
scattered settlements have grown
into empires; the few small patches, of
Canada have been' connected, the rule
uremmiien, af.d because "of this
Frame has fa fed to carry civilization and advancement to the peoples
she has  subjugated.   "
For tbe past century the British
Empire has grown at the rate of two
acres of territory for every second of
the passing time. Jn population the
Empire has increased    '    from
115,000.000 * to ' 390,000,000.
In    .       connection    . ,    with. this
statement  of  population Sir.   J., Holt
Schooling  gives  some  interesting  figures  in -aii  article published   in  a  recent number of The Pall Mall Magazine from  which the-  illustrations  ac-
cnmpanyin2- this n.i I icle are taken. J-Je
shows   that,   outside   of  the,   ,TJ,nited
Kingdom,""    Greater < Britain     had  in
'1S00 a population 'of 100,000.000,  oi
which only 2,000,000 were white and
the  remainder     coiored,   or. in     other
words  only one    person in 50 .   was
while.     While in 3 900 the population
has .increased!    to'   8-19,000,000.,   in
Greater Britain outside of the United
Kingdom,  and more than 12,000,000
.were white, or one person in 2S.
*   Of the great mass of'Greater Brit-
'ain's     population���outside     of      the
held. Many ingenious s'.hemes were
resorted to in order to raise - the'
money. Bricks from the old church
were sold at a penny apiece. "The
building of the tabernacle is largely
due to the efforts of Mrs: Spurgeon,
widow of the famous preacher. She
devoted her time and - energy exclusive!*'- to 'the task of erecting a
suitable building to carry on her husband's work, and her efforts have at
last been crowned with well deserved success.
4
9
Y
DIAMOND RIM.
BV   31.  QUAD.
UNITED KINCDOM.
UMIS^KINuDOiM
GREATER BUTTAIX I.N~ 1800 AXD IX 1900.
In 1S0O the English colonies were in times
tlie size of the mother country;  in 3000
1 they  were tHi, times  the  size of the mo-
.' thor country without .including the Transvaal or Orange, River Colony.'
of the Hudson"    Bay     company     has
given way to the   British   Government,
"and all of Canada is British. In Afri-
-ca ;tlie two or three little spots along
"'   the  Gold  Coast .are   almost  forgqtton
amidst the great  expanse  of. English
��� ��� territory" covering, as  it  does    nearly
.   one-half .of the great continent.     The
"little colony, of-convicts   in  Australia
has grown    .into]"a    prosperous    and
populated continent  with  the   British
flag Iloating over every acre     of     it.
And  in India- the British  East.   India
company  has  surrendered   it's  government to  that  of  Britain and  our  beloved     sovereign      reigns     over     the
whole of a vast united empire.. These
represent' only     the   great   gains     in
territory  by  Britain.     Her  /lag    flies
on   every   continent,   and  on   the      islands of every  ocean,  and   the end  is
not yet.
' The close of the last century saw
the British Empire growing smaller,
rather than larger. Britain, like
other nations, had held her colonies
for the aggrandizement of the home
country only. To this the colonists
objected; they desired citizenship
that meant more than the privilege of
paying ta~-\es to the mother country.
It was the'latter half of tbe new
century that brought the change,
though minor events had foreshadowed it. The repeal of the corn laws
��� of England and the instituting of
free trade meant privileges for
Britain's colonies such as they bad
never known before, -while the rise of
the p'rinciple of democracy meant colonial home rule. . Under such conditions citizenship in > Britain's colonies
was not to be despised.
Men flocked from the mother country "to the colonies and pushed the
boundary lines further and further inland from the oceans and little coast
settlements. There was opportunity
awaiting Ginn in the i cw lands, -iik'
in them their rights as British subjects were as secure as though at'
homo'in the United Kingdom. .
It "was "the rise of dc'.iiorra.cy. thai*
changed Britain from a coubtry with
colonies to one. vast empire with London as a. centre on which to revolve.
It was* the adoption of this democracy in her colonial policy that has
given Britain tbe advantage of other
European countries. Through a century of modern history Era nee has
retained the methods of the middle
ages in dealing" with her colonics.
They have been held for the aggrandizement of the mother country, and
Frenchmen have declined to emigrate
(pERf.ANt.
���HER C0L0NIE5.
v>
m
Largest Enterprise in tlie World.
The Prussian Minis-tar of Railways,
has. in commemoration of'the fiftieth
anniversary ,of the opening of the
railways in Prussia, published a report, in the introduction of which
he claims that "the Prussian Railways," as an'individual system, represent the greatest business enterprise in the whole civilized "world.
The capital invested in the Prussian State,Railways amounts to "no
less than 7,200,000.000 marks,
whilst tho average'annual net profits
amoimt'to 373,6(52,000 marks. The
annual gross receipts"'represent,t' the
respectable' amount of 1,360,000,000
marks. The whole system ha* a
length  of 30,922 kilometers.
"FRAN-CE  A.VD   GERMANY   AXD  THEIR   COLO
��� MES OK TO-DAY.
United Kingdom���all but 62,000,000
reside'in India,, and it is out of this
62,000,000 residing' in other- colonies
.that are take**', tlie 12,000,000 whites,
so tbat outsidc-of India one in every
live of the population of Greater Brit-
'ain is white.
The same- writer has figured that
Grcaler Britain has a population , of
33 persons for every square' mile of
territory, and yet that should all of
this vast multitude visit London at
one time they could stand within a,
space covering but about half the size
of the city.     . .
Spain .inaugurated *a period of discovery and explanation at the end of
the fifteenth century;" upon-.the lands
discovered > Britain has" .builded' a
mighty empire .by the close of- the
nineteenth  century.     ' . ,     - .   .      "
The Mystery  of Rntlinm.
The substance called radium emits
radiations resembling the X rays whilom the application of work or energy
from external sources and without appreciable loss of weight. This seems
to be inconsistent with the law of the
conservation of energy, but the mystery is "explained by the calcrlatious
of .VI.- Becquerel, which show chat" a
loss of weight so infinitesimal tbat in
a - thousand , million years, it , would
amount to no more "than a-milligram
would suffice to account for tlie observed effects. > According to this explanation the emanations from radium
consist of material particles. But how
infinitely' minute must those'-particles
be!   o ��� i'   <
PRACTICAL WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY-
 ~   ... - *
Two   Installations    Wovkinj; "in    Remote
r.u-ts ol" the  World:    -
Two      instances      of'    the practical
working of- s\ steins of wireless     telegraphy  are  reported.  The^tirst  refers
to  tho 'Popoff system,  in,.*which     the
Russian   'Government      is   interested.
.Last winter ono of the-Russian coast
defence      vessels,    .General      Admiral
Apraxine,  went ashore in the  Gulf of
Finland,  on a      small     island named
Ho bland.     in order  to save the, vessel   communication     '"was   established
between  ITohland  and a small  island
near   Kotka,   33   miles   distant,      and
with (-the   ice-breaking-    steamer     Er-
mack,  and  wireless telegraphy afforded tho  only  possible method.  Accordingly   the   proper transmitters and coherers -were installed. Th s apparatus,
says Tbe Western  Electrician, worked
well   "for  a  period  of 84.  days     and
-110 oH'-cial messages were despatched
and received.'-'    It -was observed, and
curiously     enough.     that  the  system
worked better in a. heavy snowstorm
than in line weather.*'
The second instance- has already
be.m referred to in these columns are
prospective, that is, the signalling
between tbe Hawaiian Is'ands. Marconi's system was duly installed, but
the communication between Honolulu
and IMoloka reported as unsatisfactory. A modification of the system it
is hoped will  improve the service.
/-.>($"	
;>>iv''    NEW SPURGEON TEMPLE-
Experience Versus TTieory.
""Marcus Aurelius says."*the professor began, "that nothing, happens tb
anybody which he is not fitted by nature to bear."    ���
"Oh. that's rot!" replied tbe man who
had eloped at the age of 21 with a girl
wliom- he- had known, three weeks.
"Just tell Marc for me that he has an:
other guess coming." ,
COPYRIGIIT. ,190"),   DY C.  B.  LEWIS. 4
If any one had told my friends that I
was possessed of the slightest spark of
romance at the age of -15, the information would have been received as a
base,canard. A bachelor of that age
who has drifted about with all sorts of
, people and bumped up against all sorts
of adventures is pretty sure to have
had all romance knocked' out of him.,
He, thinks more'of his hat( than bis
heart and more of his pipe,than the female sex. Yes. 1 was a bardheaded.,
practical maii; and had the most beautiful woman on earth attempted a flirtation with me I should have scowled
her'down. That was the,sort of man I
was. ancl I-gloried in it. but alas, no
man can tell just what day of the week
he is going to fall over his own'feet
ancl make an ass of himself.    ''    -
Cn a certain Tuesday, 1 took n-train
nt Elmer Junction for London, and as !
there were but few passengers I bad a'
compartment to  myself. - 1   bad  boon,
busy   with   a  newspaper  for   half   an
hour when  1 noticed a small  package
lying under the opposite seat. , I found
it a plain pasteboard box ancl, was prepared to find a specimen of "free ohew-
uni or a' new brand of tree lies in-'
It.was'somethihg different, how-
It was a  lady's  diamond  ring
side.
ever.
A Candid .Opinion.   *
, An old servant was asked by an artist what she thought of her master's
portrait, which he was painting.
She looked at it critically, "Ye mig^it
have inside him a trifle better looking.
���WAv be,  but if ve "ad ye'd ha' spoilt
"it."     ' \;    -r-.-.v     >   -
Saved $10.
"Did you see Jones? He was looking
for you."       ���; .  '
���'Yes':" I saw him. but I managed
things so he didn't see me."���Chicago
Record.      J
?r>
Interference with digestion is a by
no means uncommon effect of excessive exercise, and, so far as training is
concerned, it is one of the most destructive.
A  Fine St'riicfnre   i*i  I'lacn of flic   "Burned
v.-    k '
TllIllTIIJIOlx'
London's great preacher���greatcs-t
some people call bim .-��� wouid." lie
proud of the tribute raised to ��� his
nii'ihory' were$he alive to-day. "His
monument lias taken practical form,
and the love of his congregation for
thor dead ������par-tor and his son. the
priseut. preacher,   is embodied     in  the
Rotten Fish.a�� Food.
One of the national delicacies of
northern Russia is "tresca." an appalling dish, consisting of codfish
caught the previous summer, and eaten
in an advanced stage of decomposition. Its odor alone is beyond words,
its taste rhe writer fortunately does
not know. Lt is dhiieult to stay long
iu the room with' it.' and yet -it is preferred to fresh meat or fish, both of
which are cheap find easily obtainable in most villages and obviate the
trouble of drying and rotting, which
dried tresca implies.
"The poor." says. Chancelour, "are
very innumerable and live most miserably, for b have seen them eat the
pickle of bearing and other very stinking fish. Nor rhe tisli cannot be so
rotten but they will eat ir and extoll
il lo be more wholesome ihnn oilier
iisb or fresh mi-ntcs. In mine opiuiou
l hero i.s no such .people under the su'une
for tbeii- hardness of liveiug.".
THE  WRITERS.
"1      ��Jk
EXGLANTl'S SHARE OF THE  EARTH IN   1800
AXO IN 1900.
to  new  lands   where,   though     living
under   the   tri-color,   they cease  to  be
XKW SPxJKt.KO.-v. TAliKKXACLK.    '
beautiful temple. The ch*rch is
known as the 'Metropolitan Tabernacle and- is on the site of Charles H,
Spurgecn's, old tabernacle, which was
burned.
Tho new church will be conducted
in the same manner as was the old���
that is, though Thomas Spurgeon, the
son of the great nonconformist', will
b3 its active head, the democratic
principles Avhich made it the greatest
nonconformist congregation in the
world will l.e adhered to. The new
edifice cost $'225,000. which was fully paid before  the first services were
Dr. Conan Doyle has nearly coinplpteti
his history of the war in South Africa. It
may be expected to .-ippear shortly after
the formal conclusion of peace.
Count Tolsloi explains that the Greek
church.'will not formally excommunicato
him. It has giv.-n orders, that lie sh.-iII
not have an orthodox funeral at bis
death, which Tolstoi says entirely mei-ts
liis wishes.
The gold cross of the Order of Dnnne
brog has been conferred liy'Kin.i; Chris
tian of. Denmark on Jacob A. Kiis.
the authoi-. Mr. Itiis' father. I\\ K
Kiis, a well known Latin schoolmaster
of Ribe, Denmark, was similarly deco
rated some years ago in recognition of bis
services to his country.
' Bjoernstjerne Bjoernson, the well
known writer, has just passed through
an extraordinary experience, having slept
continuously for 4S hours. At Lilleluuuor
the writer was taken suddenly ill with
much prostration, and in the evening bo
fell into a deep sleep, from which he did
not awake for two days.
Too Mnch  Popularity.
Mrs. Gadabout���That Mrs. Hardhead
next door doesn't seem to have many
friends.
Hostess (wearily)���No, 1 wonder how
she mauages it.���Tit-Bits,
'    '     I GOT A'PECK OF LETTERS.      '     "
(  -
'���made up of five -stones of the -purest
water,'.and on. the inside were the initials "B. P.'* The ring was a double
hoop of gold 'and had probably been
made to order.' It was lying loosely in
the box, and the box had once contained steel'pens. I argued that it must
have been some careless, person who
carried a valuable ring, around in tbat
fashion and that it had been lost by a
passenger who had left the train at the
junction.
I am only a fairly honest man. My
first idea was to keep the ring to my
own, profit, but I remembered that' 1���
was known to the railway porter and
that the property might be traced to
me. If not strictly honest, 1 am prudent, and 1 therefore gave up tbe. idea
of converting the ring. I would hold it
for a reward, however. That bauble
must have cost at least $000 and was
perhaps valued beyond price as a gift.
1 figured that Uought to get $100 out
of it.' aud 1 figured just what 1 would
do with that extra money. Half an
hour later 1 felt a curious sensation
stealing over me.r I began to feel sentimental. I began to connect that dear
little ring with a dear little blond haired, blue eyed girl. I got up and kicked
myself three times aud called myself a
fool, but the feeling 'did not go away
To my astonishment and indignation.I
found it growing stronger, and ^before
J knew it the grip of romance had got
me by the neck.
I was a man of leisure, though 1 had
no great amount of money to my credit. 1 would bunt up the owner of that
ring, and if all things went well I
would marry her. I settled on that
even as i kicked myself again. Common sense told me that I might better
fall in love with tho old apple woman
at the Waterloo terminus, but when
romance takes hold common sense has
to let go., For a week 1 watched all
the papers, but the ring was not advertised.- This seemed to prove to me that
the loser was either rich and indifferent to her loss or that for some reason
the loss had not yet been discovered.
Romance made me anxious, and L
therefore went to-the expense of advertising in five different .papers. 1 simply stated that a diamond ring had
been found on a railroad train and asked the loser to correspond.
Inside of three days 1 received about
150. letters in reply.' They came from
all .sorts of places and from all sorts of
people. The number of stones was
given all the way from,one to ten. and
aiinost every railroad in the kingdom
was mentioned. The 150 writers-wore
fakes and liars, aud the true loser had
not answered me. 1 was n bit nettled
nt this neglect on her part. She was
not meeting my romance half way. I
advertised a second time, and this time
1 gave date and day and train. Again
1 got a peck of letters, and at least half
of them were from people who bwl answered before. As none of them could
describe the ring I was no better off
than before. Indeed I was worse off.
A  railway official  wrote me that in
keeping an article of value found on
the line I had made' myself a 'thief and
that he would take great pleasure in
seeing me behind the bars.
I was now in love with the loser of
that ring. - Sentiment had' a firm grip
on me, and 1 got all sorts of silly notions into my head. I must see the affair to the end at whatever cost, and
the end, must be my marriage with thfr
fair haired. Beatrice. That was the-
named gave her, and I put her age at
i'y without stopping to reflect that I
was probably as old a man as her fa-r
ther.. A thirjd crop of advertisements
went out. This timeT called it a hoop
ring, and I got 200 replies from' losers,
of hoop rings. In sending out, the
fourth batch of advertising I described,
the ring with the exception of the ini>. -,
tials.- The replies numbered oyer 400-
I also got .something beyond replies. A
detective followed me to my lbdghigs
and was insulting enough to asl.:
"Look here, old man, what sort of a'
game arc, you trying to play on tho-
public with that ring?" \   .
"None of your business.",! replied ia
my anger at finding I had been clogged.
"But it is my business," he insisted.,
"I don't exactly twig your lay., but I'll
have an eye on you for the next few-
weeks and be prepared to make it hot��
for you."
"If you want'to know who I am, goto Brown & Brown, solicitors."    ���    '
"I'll   find  ont ,.soon   enough   without
���ixny help from them."      , ;   -    \
' For half an hour after he had gone I ,
was tod put out to feel much romance. ' '
but as .1 cooled off. it came gently steal-0
ing,back, .and I was more than over de-    ''
termined- to   find   my   unknown  iove.  -*,
.With that independence which should , '
characterize   tbe  actions   of- a, fairly ���
honest man I advertised for the fourth'
time.    This, time  I, asked   "B.��P.'\.to
communicate with' me,in case she had
lost anything.    'Aero were just 107, "B.. ���-
l\" answers, but among them I select-"
ed one which appeared to be. genuine*. ' ',
This ,"B.  T."' had  lost'a (dotible  hoop. ,'
diamond   ring  containing   five  stones^
It had been lost on a railroad train and'    ���
was a birthday gift from a dead moth- "���*
er.'    I was asked to call at the chambers of a certain solicitor to have the   ,.
ring, further identified.    There'is noth-.
ing romantic about calling on a solicitor.    I bad been iu'hopes to be invited '
to a Sloan square mansion or a grand
country seat, and  I  was disappointed. -, ���
It  was quite   possible,  however,   that
the blond  haired  heiress  would be at.,'
the solicitor's  and   that all  would-be'    ,
well, and so I was on hand at'the up-   >*
pointed  hour.     So  was a stern  faced-    ���
and aggressive looking-householder, to-   .'
getlicr   with   a   slick   looking   villain , f
whom I at once spotted for a detective
and a young woman  whose hair .was
red   instead  of  blond.    .The  ring  was    -
speedily  identified  by tbe stern faced
man and red .beaded girl.   "B. P." was
Bertha   Perkins,  and   her   father  and
her.maid were'before me.   Perkins was
a country squire, and on the.night previous to my 'finding the ring his daughter's jewels had been stolen.   The hoop  "
ring was part of the plunder.
Of course 1  was ready to hand over'
the ring,  but it wasn't to stop there. < .
That red   headed  maid  was sure  she
recognized   me. as  tbe  man   who  was
hanging about the grounds a few hours
before tbe robbery, and tbat villain of   .
a detective was .only too glad to snap
the handcuffs on my wrists and hurry
me off to jail.    It took me three days to
prove  myself a   respectable  character
and an alibi.   They had to give me my
liberty,   but  it   was   grudgingly   done,
and the detective said he'd have an eye
on me all the rest of my days.    The
romance   had   departed   when   I   was-
locked up.   CI  came out of jail determined   on   securing   reparation.     Old
Perkins had helped tbe red headed girl
to conclude that 1 was the robber, and
I went down to bis country seat to receive   au   abject  apology   or   pull   his
nose.    He not only refused an apology,
but   threatened   to   kick   me   off   the
grounds,  and  the red   beaded girl  declared that I had a cast in my left eye,
and by that cast she would swear to
me in any court as a  man who would
not stop at  murder.     There   was one
more thing to be cleared up.   ,1 wanted
to find out about "B. P." herself.   Was
she the blond haired, blue eyed."girl of
my dreams, and was she worthy of my
love?    1  had not long to wait.    I  was
walking from the country seat to the
village   when   a   dogcart   knocked   me
down sind rolled hie all over the road,      '
and   rln*   driver   baited   to  call   me   a
tramp .And threaten me with  the law.
The driver was "B. P."    Her hair was'
bleached, her eyebrows colored and hor
nose turned up.    She bad a big mouth,
had  teeth and   milky  eyes, and   when
she drove on she whistled like a man.
"Why
anyway'
Hi-role
did   you
Treatment.
marry   your
hushand,
"Oh. he serenaded me every night!"'
"And that made a great impression on
you?"
"Oh.  no.  but  it  disturbed my sleep;"���
Uehoboth Sunday  Herald.
Her  Acc's>ii��i;3iNliiMei��ts.
"Ip   your   wife   n   jrnod   cook?'
'   asked
had  re-
somebody  of a. young man   who
cently married.
"Well." replied (he proud youn? husband thought fully. "File can boil water
without  burning it."��� Soinerville Journal.
Tlie Wicket!  Little Genu.
"Microbes, attack their victims when
thoy are worn out."
"That's so. We read about them until
we are dead tired, and then they take a
mean  advantage    of   us."���Indianapolis THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY.  Subscription, $2 a y ar, in advance  PHIL 30. Hitfcerson, J6Wtor.  .WEDNESDAY,  FEB.   6,   1900-  We are in receipt of. a letter from  ajriend on the-.' Islands, who says-  ���������"I approve of your, views as expressed in one of your late issues on  the matter.' ( Prut-.-ction of Game.)  I am'anxious to see the ���������������������������act ;im-  ,ended to stop the sale of blue  grouse beiore they are all exier-  ruinated. It is a shame to see the  ���������w.-iy tn������*.y are shipped avvay from  here. I have been trying ��������� to ,get  pome pheasants but am afraid it  would be oi no use, as   they   wouid  .  be all-slaughtered."  '. \Ve>p'-)iogire,to.^our convspon-  .deuA for usidg'bitB of a private letter but it id well mat-the public,  arid the Govern men t which ..rt-pre-  ��������� i. Bent iheui, know   of   thiS'state of  , ��������� aliairs.    An. influential * and well to  ���������ao" iarmeiyon one of our outlying  r   agiande/'who is progressive  enough  , to wish to go iiitj-tbe introduction  -r-oi game tinis, is wfraid to do so be-  cauae ihe laws are  so   inadequate  ��������� end so bad! ^observed thai he con-  ���������BiderB-ii would be was-e oi time  and money,,and��������� ihia iu the 20th  century, .within a day's steaming  of ihe capital. *  With regard to the  quail   which  '- are to be  introduced, "everyone' of  - sporting proclivities * is   invited to'  ��������� contribute to the movement; and '.to  sign a, pledge that each will'protect  * the* birds. ..Those   .who - have already joined the association,   have  ." expressed themselves a������ euger to  check {the  unreasonable  slaughter  * -of game and will do   their utmost  ������������������-   to detect and convict offenders.  <���������' ''Forest and Stream,"  the   lead- ���������  lag sportsman's pape.*.   of the   con-  ��������� tineat of America, has a platform,  and the main plank is���������"Stop the  Bale of game" and so nay. we all.  "-In Black and White," of Victoria, backs us up in our roar for a  better mail service. That journal  in alive to the fact that-all outlying  places are badly treated in that re-  Bpect. None worse than Comox,  let it be' known. We have one  mail (carried as ��������� freight) once a  ���������week, and on Saturdays, a distorted  ojlspring of the breed of horse possessed by Balaam, drags-up a sulky  with a man, a mail bag,  three let-.  tors and a newspaper;  '-���������; ���������<���������'������������������ '.  "(janadian Grocer," of Jan  11th  has   the    following:    "Charlie."-���������  Quotes   from    a     former    Grocer,  - where the statement is made, "According to a British'Columbia paper 80,000 c.iseB of dog fish have  been packed on the Fraser River."  He asks: What is^dogfish? Has it  any resemblance to "codfish" or  "mudcats"? And goes on to say  that it -will be a new thing to him  to have a customer come in and  ask for a can of dogfish. He ends  his letter, by saying: "I didn't want  to be like the clerk who, when  asked for a package of 'Cow' brand  eoda, inquired if tneir cow was  sick. You see, if 1 don't get infor-  ���������ma.ion on the start from the proper  source, I might, innocently inquire  ii this fish was f ir the dog."  I can no' speak of   the quality of  this fish, having never, to my  knowledge, ate any of it. .This is  the first season I have heard of it  '. being packed to any extent. Those  I who haAe used this fish say it ire-  ! seujbies salmon, and that much of  t it will-be - sold as cheap salmon.  Lwe shall be pleased to hear .from ���������  | some of our British Columbia boys  re this fit.li."  , To us who know what is meant;  this is funny. However, for  "Charlie's" sake we may inform-  him th-.t'the. fish meautis "clog  salmon," large quantities of which  were put up in the last season for  the Japanese market, by J.ip operators. ��������� U is an inferior   variety of  n '    f  saluion, and gained' its name, as  "Charlie" ingenuously remarks, by,  being used largely, 'in a dried state,  on tne Pacific Northwest, as winter loud for the dugs. 'It. .is moreover, or used to be, the staple food  of many tribes of coast Indians.  TO IHE   'LBAJP.  "' A rich lady cured of her. Deaf-  ness'and Noises in ihe Head by  Dr. Nicholson's' Artificial ' Ear  D.ums, gave $10,00..; to his Institute, so that'deaf people unable to  procure tne Ear Drums may have  Uiem free. Adores .No. , J4517  The Nicholson Institute, , 780  Eighth Avenue, Now York,   U.S.A.  ,'Genuine extract of vanilla is soft  and'ui'iid. Blue Ribbon' vanilla is  the only genuine extract of vanilla  on the market.  PiLJi-aO-CiA.  Judge Harrison came up last  week to hold G-iurit}7 Cc.urt.  \ Mr. J. D. Gregg, of Stevenson &���������  Co., has left for Nanaimo. We are  soiry Lo lose him, he' having m..de  himself .generally popular during  his stay .with ua.  Mr. Doyle of the same ' firm is  again .with us for a while.  Mrs. Dr. Baker," of Salt' Spring  is the guest of Mrs, J. Roe.   ������    :   ��������� ,  The Misses Peacey, sisters of Mr.  A. JT. Peacey, arrived in   town  on  Eriday,    ', ,'���������',     -'   : o ���������  The Blue Ribbon brand of goods  are- put up' by Canadians. No  Chinese'labor employed.   '   . ,  On Saturday afternoon memorial services were held in the several  r  churches. The various lodges assembled at the Presbyterian Church  where'the service-was conduced by  Rev. Mr.'Menzies,, of Comox On,  Sunday evening-the Masonic order,  attended, Trinii.y Church in' .full  regalia.', Rev. Mr. Gray, preached  a most -impressive, and .touching  sermon to thememoiy of' our late  '���������beloved Sovereign the Queen. The  service was .fully choral.' The  ' sacred edifice was most tastefully  draped by Mrs. Roe and' Mrs.  Baker.  ii  __ f> .��������� ���������   ;    ,-  ���������-  .   CORPORATION  OF.  0ITT0FO[IIBmLiSD  he CDinn-Liiv; arid   to acquire laud,  bonuses, pri. iu ge=: and   other aid,  frum any   Governmf-nt;   Municipal  Corp- ration, or   other   persons*   or  bodies   corporated   with   pi-wer to  ieasd and    to    connect   and   make  tialric and other atrangemen's with  raihyay, steamboat and  other coin-  punierf how.ur   hereafter   to . be iri-  corp:iraled| and-with power to make  waggon ro.-'d3 to be used in the con--  .struction of  such railway   and'in  adva'f-ce" "of the pa roe,  and 'to.   le'vy  and collect tolls   from   ?ill   persons  using aud   on   all   fi eight .pasf-.ng  ovci'.thiv   said    railway,   and   t*uch  roads,   branches,    ferries, wharves  and vt-ssels owned or   built   by the  s'.iid C.-mpany,' whether   built   oj*���������  owned before or after the  construc-  struction of the railway, and   with  all other usual,   necessary   or incidental right.-','' powers   and"  privileges as ma}"be necesf-'ary^ or conducive to   the   attainment   of   the  above objects or any of thorn.   ,  ���������' Dated at Victoria, B.C/.this ijth  day iif December,' 1,^00.'y[ ���������   >.$k'   -  ''-  CREASE'&"'C^ASEi   , ,'vi  ��������� j9t6''   Solicitors for the applicirats/  FINE '  Printing  iDONE AT���������   ".  e lews Office..  nrjumjji^ii ������������������**������  toibia EIoiiFing  '������������������ Mills Company  .  EN DERBY,   B. C.  .UJ  ���������"HUNIJABiAS,  THREE 8  - WHliTLITS, 10ao,:  ..'8TB0HB B^I  "V  ���������;f .linnet 61  (LIMITED.)  ^Agents, "-..Victoria, B/C'  EKTJiilTAiJWMEWT.  An entertainment will be held in^  the   Cumberland 'glJali,   Tut-bday,  Feb.c12th, in aid of Trinity Church  Programme as   follows:    Fart 1.  Music, Mr., Mrs.   aud ������������������ Master Anderson; solo, by a lady; 'recitation,  Mr. Ramsay; tableaux, JohivAldeu  and Priscella, Joan of Arc, A Gipsy  Scene, duet "The Gipsy Countess,"  The Game of Life and the Guardian  Angel, Marguerite, British  Columbia   Statuary;     music,   Mr.  Mrs,  and Master Anderson; interval, in  whichJce cream and cake (15-cts.)  coffee and sandwiohes (15 cts.) will  be   sold.       During   ,the   interval,  those'wishing to "know tho future"  will  consult  the   renowned 'gipsy  fortune teller.  .Part IL���������A highly amusing  farce will b-3 given by popular  actors and actresses.  Doors open at-7:30; commence at  8 o'clock.    Admission 25 cents.  ., -rO ���������     - --,-������������������  Wanted, the person who stuck a  pitchfork into the sides of a cow  and left her to travel about Cumberland in that state.  H. Reifel came up Wednesday,  and let it be known right here, we  are in a position to swear that the  U. B. Co brew a grand article, and  fer one suffering from the grip or a  round of bronchitis, the contents  of a small keg which Henry obligingly lefc handy, is a dead sure  cure.  WANTED���������Capable, reliable per  son in every county to represent  large company of solid financial  repu1 avion; $936 'salary per 3'oar,  p-iyable weekly; $3 per day absolutely sure and all expenses;  straight, bona fide, definite salary,  no commission; salary paid eacn  Saturday and expense money advanced eacli week. Standard  lio'.'-r*';. 334 Dearborn, St, Chicago.  -TENDERS will be receive:, np to  MONDAY NEXT, tlie mli in.,.., for  t-upplj ing nails and coal_ oil. .'"    ���������  '.For full particulars apply to the Board  (.j Works.       < - '". ',   *  ' .Laurknce3W. Nunns,  Citv Cieik. ;  ���������  ���������   l  Cumberland, B.C., Feb. 51I1, 191)1.  y^imTw^Ta ������������������ n m 1 -rr<-*r*MiWfi  NOTICE. .  NOTICE Ia   hercbv   given  that  application   will  be   made   to   the  Legislative Assembly   of the   Province of  British    Columbia,   at .its-  next session, for an  -Aci to   incorporate a eorapany   with   power   to  construct,   equip,- , maintain   and"  operate-either a standard 01 narrow  guago railway for   the. purpose   of  carrying   passengers    and   freight,  including all   kinds   of   merchandise, from a point  in   Wellington  District, thence northerly to a point  in   Comox'    District,     Vancouver  Island,,situate on or near the  50th  parallel of latitude  on or   near the  east coast, of   Vancouver   Island;  thence, northerly through  Say ward  and Rupen Districts, to Cape Scott,  Vancouvar Island, or to some other  point at or near the north   end  of  Vancouver Island; wiih  powor   to  construct, operate,   and   maintain  branch line-? to the coast  on either  side of Vancouver   Island   and   to  other   points,    and * all necessary  roads, bridges,   ways,   and   ferries,  and to  build, own   and   maintain,  who rves. docks, paw-mills, and coal  bunkers; and with power to .build,'  equip, own, maintain   and^; operate  steam and other v.?sselrf and' boats,  and to operate   the   same   on   any  ���������navigable waters   connecting with  the said railway  lines or   branches  thereof; and wi-h power   to   build,  own, equip, oper.ite and    maintain  telegraph  and   telephone lines  in  connection with   the   said   railway  and branches, and    to   carry on   a  gene-al express   business,   and   to  build   and   operate   all   kinds   of  plan tc for the purpose of supplying  light,   heat,    electricity,   and   any  kind of motive   power;   nnd   with  power to acquire water   rignts, and  to construct dams   and   flumes for  improving and increasing the water  privileges; and with   power, to expropriate land for   the   purpose   of  If .yOii '"vtfarft  a'' -���������  -kvawrv^i^un-iii rvna.iAe-'i-Ui.i*-.* r<*fl������i-vv������ii*iiC.-*������WBi^'Xf i*������������a������  OSTIIME..  atIMIxF-  IG*  write to   THE WHITE HOUSE.  67 GOVERNMENT ST.  VICTORIA,'B. C,  IENRY YOUNG    8l; GO.  are.  closing" out  the  I-)t:p;irf ment'and are selling their -Jackets and  ' Costumes regardless of cost.    . ��������� ,-        . '���������   ,  3,- $10,and $.2 Jackets-are go^;g-for $2.50  ���������^x^'asffis^i'^^.as^1^'?^'^^  "*/������iftx    T      x"Si..      l--ij  ass-s  Cruets,      Tea  Sets.  4     / ^ m ft>    "1 VP)  v_  ake    Ba.ske'ts,  ' Butter Dishes,   &C.,- &c.'  Nothing better in the world for Wedding Presents.  r, w  > <t> p^ i n p d  LTgrtyxnsxaajnrKgii������^c*3nrjyjM  Our aim is to give the public the most for their  money. Tfye best g-^^s.at lowest prices in all  Departments^l^^ajP? strong nailed Shoes at  $1.49 aiid $ 14,5 |P" Pa^' r^c balance of our  diri^nisMng fetolf of PB^ber Goods, Gum.  Boots, &c^yalmery- |jw prices (no old or inferior stock in these goods'to: offer). All this  season's Rnbbers.     ;.���������  Our 35c, Cevlon Tea in bulk is equal to most packet tea retailed at 50c,  Direct from the���������fc.pap. works���������3 tons (6,000 lbs,) of Soap, Sunlight, Tar,  Blue Mottled, yell;.'.w,4 lb. hars, including a line of American Toilet Soap  t ��������� ,     t .-wL'i.ft' ni* i *lTTTjfMWQ  on t miss  BEFORE     BUYING    YOUR  GET   OUR    PRICES.  As we carry the latest stock in B.C., and your cheapest   freight   is  frum Victori...    Repairs by firdt class workmen.  JOHN BA:RNSlxEY & GO.  115 GOVERNMENT B L\  %s'  ' '.4  VICTORIA, B.O

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