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The Cumberland News Jan 1, 1902

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L; ;  , j "* JI'S^THIS IS THE .LAST ..TIME' we   ,'
8    ' '   *"*"    '   shall be able to use  this  space   ^    t     <'"���*
this   year, we  take   this  opportunity/of ',   /W
���a -\    *       a C *>
''" /wishing our Customers       -       , ���< ,
0/A  HAPRY NEW  YEAR,     .7   ' ^ \\;
*        \        ' "��� *-    "      * ��� *       - i
'and *trust\that  Prosperit*?,- will  follow^   ^
> them/closely (luring the year 1902i'/, '-__���" .fr-\
'V-
' The" "'cantata; ���' Shepherds < of
Long Ago^f-^was givan- in Grace
Methodist Crmr'uh on p&nas even���
ing,by the children of, .the Sundav
School/,   Selections, recitations and
'���II r ' f
songs," in keeping with the cantata*,
were introduced into the programme
**" 7
The* church was beautifully, decor-
ated/and at the close of the entertainment handsome' presents' were
distributed from a well-laden tree,
by Mr J. B. McLean, <,who success-
fully ,and humoiqusly1 acted the
parfof Santa Claus:** Miss <Char-
^otte.Mounce presided admirably af
the organ 'during"the evening.   /
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SIMOINL L.EISER,
,. Cumberland, B. C.,$
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t  J ���*! ������ -     &Tfc-rs���r ....     =
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lolles
I lf��f.^r\. :r,;HAR
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enotif.
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e
61  YATES STREET,
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fOn Xraas evening the scholars of
St... George's Presbyterian gave a
delightful} cantata/ientitled ''The.
Coming of the'KihgJ"; ' The,cSunday
School was filled to ihe doors, not-,
withbtandiiig ih'e'inclemency of the"
weather. " Tbe different parts vofthe~
prt/gramme were 'n pi end id 1 y^rebder-"-
'bd.^and greatly enjoved, the""'differ-
.ent <chaiacrers "being prettily'costumed,  reflecting'great  credifc\ on
Tth�� se who aiiiderlobk - the arrange-.
ment of the programme.    After the"
enteitainment,thev Xrnas gifts were
distributtd""from a prettilv decorac-
fed tree/old and young alike sharing
,the good gifts.        ^      ^
it-
The annual Xrnas entertainment
of   the-'/rnnity, ,Church    Sunday
Sohool wasrheld'on<Thursday seven-.
The cantoti, "Merry Xmai,".
mg
*";'"''f 'y'^'j'"'. j~y. '..'. ^���������'���ii���m ���������ihimi i !��������� wm^i >m   ' ^r- 1���:���-r~-��^n    i"I"I^tt'i��wii^��wm^^^'w'|L^Ji^'jmw,^'I|j1,',',l-:^'ii'1 '���'"'���^���im   ���mI'''1' '   '" ':''"'J ;'"""';S' ���-   '!i'."  i-���-.-'��� ���< '.- '��������������� ;.���--���-'
llpiiii^iiBSiiiia
0Mf\ ^Ifiiff^
parents, friends- and-^teachcrs ^ni^ti
p^the'fre^^l'en'o^ipfi^^
C,-iirJ'7'*-.?i*-^,����*�����-*%-i^*'=JI,Si,*i;^r^��� ��� "���*" ;jj( &;-'Vi'*rt'.'','v.;*'-'-'/;-'':��� >;J\";:'V>..T^c-7T.'iV;--;?. -,S.-;Tr^v";l-t>..'-i-..'-; j.>',"^
The people  of  Cumberland will
bid good-bye to the ,old  year   with
but   little    regret.       The   mining
catastrophes of last 3'ear which' oc-
cuired so close to our doors, resulting in the^loss, of .many lives, .and
enforcing the closingt down  of - the
mines "for  a   period, bore heavily
upon our community, and   caused
many resident w/orking men to .-eek
'employment elsewhere.  The wrecked mines havcf now, however, been
placed in good working-order, employing "a large number of-,miners,
and'qur,little city is again showing
renewed marks of prosperity:    ^We
are'glad to note'that the farmers of
-Comox and   other ��� districts   have
-'prospered durirjg_the past year.   In
this *,connectio'
Comox county ]
the banner farm
thatpf-Mr��iA.' Urquhart'. which is
so successfully^managed  as "to re-
,ceive.the,praise of .the ablest, agn-
cultural.experts of Ontario. "" There
are  manyolher  farmers in Comox
and rfdia*ricts ** who  have also  met
with ".good success [in1*-farming aud
dairying.   "Lumbering,..and   other.,
industries'^have wbeen   carried . on
^profitably/during   the past   year.
The-Nfcvv Year^will no doubt prove
a memorab'ie'one in the vvorkjof de-
'"veloping the province.     There are
' good giounds for saying that when
the  House meets the Premier will
be in a position-to place before the
members a 'well  matured  scheme
JorJthe "developinent^of   various"
sections of "the Island ,and-,Main-.
Itnd' by means of, railways.' /Itris
c understood    that    the  .Dominion
I      !
^    ���   J
LOCALS.
**** To Cokrespondents ���Owing to
pressure on our space tho report of
lhe i-ocinl held in connection with
the "lliverview" Lodge, L.T.B.^No.
166,* and other items of news'are*
held over till next week. ;,
ir A Runaway near the Station last
week resulted in the driver b'reak-
ing an arm.0
Ball���.Get
men's  ball <on' New-Year's^ night.
Give the���;Fire boys acgood,send off.
'We regret to announce the deaths
(ti - Mr Stafford- M cKelvey^who, died' ^
in'-Virttoria.!- The renfains^WiU be^f'
brought'to��Comox for interment!;vt^*
', ''The-Pollikg PL^for'the^Elec?/^,^!��
trie'Light By-law. will "be the^Old   L^^^M
!�� ' *   'V "*  **
read y for   the"^ ^Fire- f j
i1 New-Year's, night.
A f        ^
/5eC.
Accident
Alex.s Maxwell'; 'wis*>���? aa^
ing slqwly.
���  _����-.������* "J   V U   J".
4 slope on Monday. ^ He is improv-   v. ^ j,t4fl(M
A -I-:r/^    7/<>   ?^t#l
The ^ Christmas - number (i6fVthe^ C Vi>^8*
Scientific^American comes out'in"a/
>77~ 'j& v>* ;��*> ^%i|N
cover- s'withl /i^fw��
derelict. - ,AlKJillu3trationa;;are\\of ^"^C/l
4 u"^ ""-s^^ ��� ^. ,1 ������ U'L\' * r���,-U'! �� ��� _ ^i*Vj ��� -? #*"& ?KM^^M
���r.yf
gji^^^gj^j g|ji|AVEJHAyE;'^ :iMyy0k
 .t   ^X:ala"S::^treei*vya^stri
iqfSi^g^au^ftillgif
^s^yesl'the^
j;carried;:-6)!i%the^
I
;
.���...���i:.-ir..:v"^' ��� '-jp^"ca;taipg^e7|rives^f^:;'^ ;.;^
���.' D.G 3vB=VMBBEBKZsBi
|||WHARf;iNpTES/
!-:/i!^Sv^ep^
;trips^hist;;"weeli|foi;C^
.-/ITransf e^:'Was7in^-'p
.'a7cargpvqfj;;coke?ahd-c
(S^S^P tier *: loaded.?;^
fad mini strati^
|pjs|d||rai|^^t^||^^
^of|kt^e^I|hind��;TOmm
||p1ring'pwhi^h^
^?'a|ea^^f|^ood^laM
|giye;-employm|n;t|
|:of:?meh*.|||.;ft^
I'pa-riylhaslbeen��
^iebu w Ip^pjptm^ sIff op
��coa^atIp"nice:in}M
jd h|pn a j or i.ty %)f ^-^p;r oper ^y |jhoMer sK
ghayi^^bohded^them
i^hdi's^Bhould^th^fefve
||uccessf al ^���hich|is/-i n d |edj ���a'E'f pre-iS
jgpn^ibp-ncl'usi^
|thef|gpsenc^K|p^|^ ^V^*?|
���;ar\:
}f?jk:fy
���'������ ;on<?v:
"���in'.-.r.::
���^."Ol.ffl
tEvFUllNISHERS;-
fbrifefay^isl^iYd
::-'r-i-...*"''-s^-il/^/-\:-vov-7^
::S.S. Tartar ycoa^ed^^
:k;,/^/;;;/;t/v;v;
sand: ��� ?ailed -on!-iTh ursday>: ajorhiii:g
for Yokohama. 'She carriedoa
carga . principally'flour,:: and about.
;thirty .-passengers.-.���';'������������'������'';'���,--:���;.:.'������ /'5;.--':i..���-'-. -- :;
S.Sr Pleiades.arrived from Lady-
smith on Satin day having" on boa rd
8200 tons, of coal. ,:':* She. took/ over-
2000 tons here and sailed on Sunday afternoon for San Francisco.
��� The Italian s.s. Luigi Ciampa
arrived on "Sunday for bunker c>>iil,
sailing on Monday. She had on
board a cargo of wheat valued at
$103,777, and was bound for St.
Vincent for orders.
::pi,ace. : v .:Quartz//m
;^];a:nd;has;/nu vv/prbyed
Thef gold-copper? -,m ine��?:pf!;--M^:n t
Sicker have Beeri-'deyeloped)to^such
an exterit: a,6;tp;prbve/the/riohh'es'd
Of/the:1 ledges/in ?seye/al/of the
claims.; .: A smelter js;to-be erected,
���������and-.a busy- town will shbrtlysprinff
f which :i8/hard?t6/i mpr^e^p^^i|;|Sl|^^^^^^^^:l
?|'/^;:FE^ATui^ipf;th:e);T
;?Xrnas/trJe:::^pcial;waslthe.^
lip in tnat locality/
A young son of Mr W.Chad wick,
rr.et with a peculiar and serious accident on Tuesday.     In   company
with some other lads he was. placing  one  foot  against  the moving
wheel of a Wagon loaded with coal."
The spokes-caught him and  hurled
him  over and   to the  ground with
force .sufheient to render him   un
conscious.     He  was in   a  critical
condition for some.-time but is said
to be now improving.
1 Happy lew; lisar to all.
The  first  Xrnas day of i the new
century was  apparently celebrated
and observed with as much zest as
in  former   times.     Divine service
was celebrated in all   the  churches
during  the   morning,-   the   sacred
edifices being beautifully decorated
for !the occasion. Holiday shopping'
was  the order   for   the  past week,
and all of our tradesmen and storekeepers, we are pleased to say, had
ii fair   share of   Xmas   patronage
The! " News "" has  much pleasure
in wishing its friends and subscribers and readers a  ''Prosperous and
Happy New Year in the corning of
1902," and takes this .i.-pportunity
of thanking,them for their generous
patronage in the past.
t*U"Jh--'-by/:;the^*c^
���:^brganist/:;Mr^
ah .'.exceedingly handsome /cut glass :|/|i
"tea service; and; silver;Iray���ihTr^pg//;;;|/
nition of her service's and: a GhriBt-;:|//:;
mas remembrance.;    The, recipient:"���;/:/
dti^ires   us ip/pubdicly, thank -the //f
kind   and   though tfui   donors   for-;//
their generous gift, which her slight/    ;:
services hardly merit.;   At the same '   ?
���function' Rev. Mr Clehmd'was pre-     ">
sen ted. with" a. substimtial offering .   :'
in the shape of a we. 1-filled purse,    /
and   Mrs  Cleland   with    a  hand-   /
somely embroidered tea cosy. / -���:/';
/���M?:
W'fMW
vWfi*i;\
1901 ��� 1902.
"Full knee-deep Mies the winter snow,    :
And the winter winds . are we&rily sighing,
Toll ye the church-bell sad and slow,
And tread softly and speak low,
For the Old Year lies a-dying." ';
���   ���    *
"His face is growing sharp and thin,
������Alack! our friend,is gone.
Cloae up his eyes, tie up his chin,
Step from the corpse and let him in
That stamleth there; alone,
And waiteth at the door.
There's a new foot on the floor my friend,
And a new face at the door my friend,
A new face at the door." tf������������   +?���������     **"'  ,^fc^,.\  1  I  I I  t  ADDITIONAL    EVIDENCE.  JThe .Greatest Case in the History of Modern Medicine is Completed by Another Sworn        '  '"    . '       ' Statement.  THE  OTTAWA FREE   PRESS   SUSTAINED.  -   -A .Prominent Ottawa Man Confirms Under, Oath Every,State-  -ment Made by this Paper in' the Original Story Published Nearly Seven Years Ago.  1 know positively of my own'personal knowledge of several extreme  cases where Dodd's, Kidney Pills  have effected satisfactory and permanent ^cures.  And I make  the solemn  declara-  'tioii, conscientiously believing' 'it  tof "be true, and knowing that it is  of the same force and effect'as if  made under  oath and by virtue of  '"The Canada Evidence Act, 1803."  .Declared before me at the City of  , Ottawa, in the County of Carleton,  this 3rd day of October, 1901.  ''    (Sgd.)      G. H." KENT.  A. W.  ERASER/'  A Notary Public  in and for  Ontario.  (S^-l  i *>  i   '(From  the Ottawa Free Press.)  y    ,������  '    u  i    v  -,-      ' /t  fl '  , (  i *"  7;  K -1*  i' i"  'v       ir<  1  Some  seven    years "* ago    the    Free  ���������press published a -graphic account of  ���������a remarkable case "here jh Ottawa.  i >' j  A man named Georg-e H. Keiit had  t   ������������������'  toeen cured   of ,13right's  Disease   after  the doctors had given him up to 'die,  ant1 f+"i'-:> ^ree Press reporter,   after a  ���������   <       ���������aoroiign   investigation,     pub-  1      itsr.-'i  alio whole'story in detail, giving credit to * Dodd's Kidney Pills for  the most 'miraculous  cure.  , i j ,si t i' -  ^    The following sw-orn statement was  given by Mr.  Kent in'order  to sub-  > stantiate the almost incredi'ble state-  ,v  ment made by the"' paper in its     ac-  / count .of the case:     - <  ~ ' . i  ������',\<Swora Statement, Feb.  16th,  1895)  y t i ...  j I, 'George I-Ienry Kent, resident at  U.14. Camibridge street, Ottawa, and  '' employed as a printer in the British American Bank vNole Printing'  Company, an the said City of 'Ottawa, do solemnly declare that I  ���������consider it a duty,.to myself an'd;to  ariy fellow men generally to make a  , ^declaration as to the efficiency of  _r<Dodds Kidney. Pills'. (      '  1. Tdiat\I found" thern^ in my -ter-  tnble case oi Bright's Disease, from  ���������vvhicli   <C f suffered , for .-almost  .oiie  -xyear, of the greatest ^nodical value.  3" can  say  confidently - and    assure  anyone   interested, , or a'   sufferer,  that1 I positively owe niy*lifc   and  present excellent  health vto  the- results brouglit!,about by their use." I  '���������was taken,.sick arid confined "to my  "Led on December 28th,  1893", c and  was     successfully   'treated  for ;_ Ca  Grippe, 'then Pleurisy,  followed  by  "Kidney    Tr-oubles,'      arid    " latterly  I3right's Disease.   I lost the use of  - my limbs,  my   entire  body became  1 swollen to  a, terrible si^e,  and   my  Ekm  became  as  hard "as- and  similar to leather, the poi-cs all having  ���������closed up,  and I suffered the -.most  agotii'ing para.   J was  subject    to  periodical   spells   of   utter"   prostration and insensibility, to a state of  .absolute  coma.   I was  also  a 'vic-  Ajrni  of  dangerous     convulsions   :in  which    my    facial    expression   and  ��������� el'her muscles would become sevcre-  .Jv contorted  and tense  2.  My regular physician attendpd  ���������"t-o mc,  and,   although  medical consultations   were held  over  my  case  'by two city doctors, no tilling- could  rbe  done     My  case   grew  gradually  woiso,  and latterly I was given up  .as "hopeless     My   wife,   friends, and  ^neighbors were certain from   what  'they saw and were told by the visiting ,r'     ''ors that 1 would die in a  "< very *��������� nv/rt  time.  8.  My wife- was casually "reading  -a   newspaper  about  this time,   and  ;saw a description of a similar case,  ��������� in which a patient gave /testimony  of Lhe relief and cure that had been  effected  on  him, by Dodd's  Kidney  Pills.    T started to take t'hem right  ;away,  and from the first pill I discovered a change   for     the     better.  After the first box I was   wonderfully improved, and  al   tho  end  of tho  "fourth I was sure J was Lo got v.oil  -again. I continued  talcing  then:  until  the seventeenth  box,  aim   L  can  ���������now  positively  declare   that  J     am  perfectly    cured and   able  to  do    a  ���������day's work with any of my comrades in the shop, aud Dodd's Kid-  nev Pills undoubtedly cored nie. because from starting to take thorn I  'took no  other medicine whatever.  .AND I make this .solemn dcclain-  ���������"tion, conscientiously helievme, the  same to  be  true,  and by virtue    of  "tho ACT ~ RESPECTING' EXTRA  JUDICIAL  OATHS.  "Declared  before mc at the City of  Ottawa.',  in,the.County'of Carleton,  ������������������lhis 16th day-of February,   1895.  .     G.  H..KBNT.  S'Sgcl.)   CHAS.  A:   BLANCHBT,  A Commissioner, etc.  "The Free Press in the article pub-  'liiihed in 1895 stated.most positively that Dodd's Kidney Pills ;and nothing else were entitled to the credit  <oi having saved the dying man's life,  and th is was most emphatically endorsed by Mr. Kent in his sworn  statement. The Free Press also said  ���������without qualification that the cure  of Mr. Kent -was an absolute and  permanent one. And while Mr. Kent  "could not' make a sworn statement as  to the future, he stated that he felt  ���������"he was permanently cured.  .Notwithstanding    -this  there    were  many who could not'believc' till at'a  man with one foot in the grave, as;  Mr.; Kent was could got a lasting  cure. f ' ���������    ' ,  J,t i occurred? to  the Free Press    the  other day that it'would-be" interesting to'enquire now, 'after the   lapse  ,of nearly seven years, 'as "to how Mr.  Kent  was feeling. <        ' /  He had removed'" to 40S Gilmour  Street, and. at that address a> Free  Press  reporter found him. \, ������  After reminding Mr. Kent of the*ar-  tide a������d 'his affidavit the news'paper  man asked him point blank ������������������'   j ,    '  "Have you    lost     any    time   from/  you j*   regular   work  since  you     "were  cured   of Bright's  Disease  by Dodd's  Kidney P.ills m. 1895 ?'*      ,    '     '   ,    '  t Not^ a- minute." answ-ered Mrr  Kent,   promptly.     _ *���������    *  "Have ,you since> had the slightest  ! symp toms of, your old kidney trouble  or, any tiling' like it ?"_     . J -      ^   -   .  ���������'Not  the ..slightest,"  he said.  "You are sure that .Dodd's Kidney  Pills    and   nothing  else; saved your  life and restored you to your present'  good 'health ?"  "Absolutely sure. 'Why, myj wife  and i are so grateful to Dodd's Kidney Pills that we have christened  our ^little girl, born in^December, of  1896,/by the name of 'DocMs/' This  shows tyou better than anything I'  can tell you to what we 'attrilVute  my ^recoverjr. i owe ' my ' life to  Dodd s   Kidney Pills."  "n'ould you be willing in order'to  confirm our story published in 1S95  to make another sworn statement?"  askca the scribe.  "If it yvould do you any good I  have no objections," answered Mr.  Kent. "The Free Press was certainly well within the truth in every  statement they published about my  case " ,  j*hi\ Kent, at the request of the  Free Press, 'has given the following  sv% orn 'statement .���������  SV/ORN  STATEMENT,   OCT.  3, 1903  J, GEORGE HENRY KENT, resident at 408 Gilmour Street, m the  City of Ottawa, and employed as a  pi inter at the , American Bank  Note Company m the said City of  Ottawa,   do solemnly declare ���������  1. That on^February 16th. 1895,  I,'George Henry Kent, then resi-  - dent at 114 Cambridge Street, Ottawa, did appear before Charles A.  Blanchet, Commissioner, etc., and  before him on that date did make  a1 solemn declaration regarding my  iceovery from Bright's Disease by  'the use of Dodd's Kidney Pills and  setting forth the facts of my case  unci  its  cure  i*. That m the declaration I set  fori h that 1 believe that J was ab-  'o'utc-Iv and permanently cured by  Dodd's Kidney Pills after the doctors had given me up to die  3 That I am now absolutely  < e. tain eh at Dodd's Kidney Pills  and nothing else saved my life and  f hereby unhesitatingly reaffirm  every statement made in my dec-  1 ir.ition made before Mr. Blanchet  on  February  "10th,   1895.  4. That 1 have never since that  date had the slightest symptom of  the return of the .Bright's Disease  or any kidney trouble having enjoyed unremitting good health arid  having worked steadily and with-  oui", interruption, full time\at'" my  regular   employment    as    a  printer  , evdry working day from the day  Dodd's Kidney .pills sent me back  ���������to work to the date of this declaration. :  5. That in evidence of our gratitude- to Dodd's Kidney Pills for  having saved my life, my wife and  I have christened -a Tittle'daughter.-'  born to us in December of, 1896'by-  the name of  "Dodds."   ���������  6. That I have recommended  Dodd's Kidney Pills to many people in this city and  having heard of my  cape from death by  called on me or written to me enquiring about them; and having  followed many of these cases closely. I know of no case -where they  have been used according to directions that has not been cured, and  elsewhere who  wonderful es-  their use have  Nothing could be more convincing  than this plain declaration made'by  Mr Kent, and the Free Press is  pleased to be able to present such a  complete and emphatic confirmation  of our article of 1895.  The Tvent case must, therefore, go  on record as the most 'wonderful cure  ever heard of in' this city or prov-  ince. every detail' of which has been  carefully substantiated by sworn  evidence.  \ To Dodd's Kidney Pills is due all  the i credit for having rescued and  restored this dying, man and tliat after ail hope had been abandonod'and  the'cold waters of the river of death  were lapping his feet. ,  X an  '.ml. Labor.  Liaay 'c Russell,, in her volume,  "Swallowfield 'and -Its _ Owners,"'  points'* ^out that in' 1820'the, Berkshire' estate came into thoTiands "of  Sir,-, Henry. Russell. ',\vho. had been ,a  friend of;Dr.f Johnson, /it was 'at  Russell's .table that one day^the doctor maintained that "no mxn loved  labor; -no man would,work if lie  could help it " i Reynolds ��������� objected  arid, gave *' Tope for instance But  Pope's inspiration^ said the, doctor,  "was the love of fame, and not thc(  love of labor. "Leander swam' the  [Hellespont, but that doesn't prove  that he loved swimming."  AU\ (Prtisiiitr   lh������ir   Km jilm <���������(������������������.. -  In Japan every workman wears a  cap'with an inscription on it (telling  his business' and his "employer's  name' ___________.  , Conscientious by Decrees.  It is well- to be thankful for small  mercies Such is the opinion of a'  man <-trom whoso pocket was stolen  a purse \ containing ������25 ' ^Some  months' later he received this letter.  '/Dear Sir: I,stole! your money Rcr  morse naws my 'conscience, and I  have, sent-     yo,uk ������,5'.     When remorse'  again.   I'll send'    vou- L some  -Tit-Bi (s   "  nav.s  more  Traits ot,tho   Ivauqaroo.  The big gray, kangaroo of Australia measuies about seven feet liom'  the tip of its nose to 1 ho end of its  tail. ITe can run faster than a  horse, and clear .'10 feet at a jump.   -  He Sure  5'on Heart.  The man who would like to know  something about astronomy must lay  out a little scheme of study 'for him:  self, get the books which are necessary and have them at hand the moment he is at*leisure. The man who  wishes to familiarize himself with political economy, with politics or with  industrial questions, which are now of  such importance, must find out what  textbooks he ought to have, secure  those textbooks and keep them Dy his  side. r      " '  The man whe wishes to know literature does not need to lay out an elaborate plan which fills him with discouragement by its very magnitude, but he  does need to decide what author he is  going to read next, and he does need  to get the book and keep it within easy  reach.  Almost all the great classics are now  published in such portable forms that  a man can carry a play of Shakespeare,  lhe essays of Bacon, the poems of Tennyson or of Browning, n translation of  "Faust." Matthew Arnold's criticisms,  Emerson's essays or John Burroughs'  charming transcriptions of nature in  his coat pocket and substitute them'for  the newspaper which is thrust in his  faco by on eager newsboy and which  he buys because he has nothing else to  read.���������Success.  ONE GAME 0E P0KEK  >T WAS ALL HE/ CARED TO <PLAY  IN  THAT COMPANY.  He Was*Bucking- n.,Prince of Wales,  a Rolliscliild, n Duchess of Marl-  lioro-ugli. and minister Sc_ciic_:, and  Tlierc.Was Ko "Limit.   " i '  The following story, which involved  King Edward VII, when he was yet  Prince of Wales, was'related to my father by a,prominent "Washington lawyer,  since deceased,' who, during a business  visit to London in the early seventies,  called on' Minister Schenck, who at' that  time ..represented this country at the  court of St. James and /with whom he  had been well acquainted in America,  says a writer in' the, Chicago Herald.  Given in his own words the story rtms  as follows: ''  " 'By the way,'  said   Schorick, as w������  were   about   to   separate   one   morning,  'what  are you  going to  do this  after--  noon ?'        ������ *��������� " ''  " 'Nothing of moment,' I replied. 'No  programme in particular.'  " 'There'is going to be a poker game at<  the Langham,' said Schenck, 'and'if you  ,care'for the exercise I'd like to have you  in:   The Prince of Wales will be one of  ithe party.' i    -  "This last rather dazzled inc. I rc"-  flected that it isn't given every American  citizen to bluff and raise and''draw cards  against a prince boin in the purple. I  would go. I cared not a whit for poker,  but it would"be an experience whereof to  tell, the babes when they grew up���������tell  them how papa beat the' Pi ince of  Wales.' I told-Schenck I'd bc'there. Ha  seemed deligh'tedN and no doubt was, foi  he-was a royal good follow and liked to  put his friends in the way to be pleased,  One thing I forgot, the-limii! But'I ha<?  a couple of thousand dollars in London  and felt elegantly safe, even superciliously so. */   v'  ��������� "Three o'clock came,{and I repaired to  the Langham. The others came in later.  In addition to'tke Prince of Wales came  also "Anselni Rothschild of the bank of  that name "and the .Duchess of 'Marlborough. I'll say right here that the lady  was the best player of-the, lot. With  these three Schenck and I sat down.  Just after'I was-presented to the prince  I asked Schenck in a whisper what limit  usually obtainedW these poker festivals.  He replied,,.also in a strong aside, that  there was no limit.       ,   *    t / ���������  " 'The prince never plays with a limit,' whispered Schenck. 'It would infringe his dignity as a prince.'   ,. >  "I felt a bit cold after this. My,$2,000  blinking in the -Bank of England vault  with its yellow neighbors didn't seem  Buch a wad of money., In fact, it began  to diminish and appear paltiy and mean  when.' made to face the proposition of  limitless' play against England's' heir'ap-  parent with the whole island to draw, on,  ���������to 'say" nothing of - the Rothschilds. It  started the, perspiration,, but I was Jn  and couldn't get out. I hastily made* up  my mind to stay long enough to* lose $100  or so and then gro������v suddenly ill'and  extricate myself. It was a1 happy  thought. 'Cold feet' would pull me out if  my losses became too loweiing.  "As we .sat down, however, two thing?  happened to disturb my dream of ."cold  feet' as a means of escape. > Schenck was>  to bank tho game, and the first thing' the  prince said was, "Give me ������1.000"worth  of chips'���������$3,000. And he said k with no  more of notice or emphasis than ifv,hc  had said, 'Pass the pie.' '   ���������  "I began to realize that I vas liable to  lose my $2,000 the first hand befoie 'cold,  feet' could come to the rescue. To add to  my grief the heir of the Rothschilds placed a book made up of signed checks by  his elbow, with a blank space for him to  write in the amount. This he did -with a  blue pencil of the editorial hi and.' The  Rothschild didn't buy chips. lie played  in those checks. No wonder I be;.;an to  sweat���������to be caught between the banking house of the Rothschilds, and the  British empire, with only $2,000! The  one ray of encouragement in it all was  that the duchess���������fine old lady. ^ too-  only 'bought $1,000 worth of chips. I  steered by that arid, although groaning  inwardly, bought $1,000 worth of chips  also. Schenck smiled approvingly. I  learned afterward that I did right. It  would not have been etiquette to buy  as much as the prince. I was glad of.  that. I would have been in a pretty fix  if etiquette had taken the other shoot.  "Well, it's hardly worth while to go  into the details of lhe game. The ante  was ������10, four call ten. I got good enough  hands, but was scared to death. I didn't  dare bet them. Tho prince would look  at his cards in a royal ermined way and  say, 'I raise tho ante ������10.'  "The young Rothschild would look at  his cards and observe, with the same indifference to my feelings which distinguished the prince, 'I'll see that aud go  ������50   better.'    These   blood   curdling   re-  1 J ���������!  marks took place before the draw, minci  you.  And then they'd lean back and call  for what cards they wanted and organized to bet ������2,000 to ������3,000���������anything that,  happened   to   pass   into   their   reckless  minds.   That's the sort 'of company  I'd  got into.   I laid  down' hand;,after hand^  and stayed out all I could, but for al"  dodging I lost $1,200 in the first fo'j  five minutes���������simply/anted ' it away.'  i    "About the end of the first hour I  three aces.  They were all that saved"  too.  I broke into a plethoric, jackpot w;  them,'which'the prince and  the -Roths  child   immediately 'raised   several r limes,  as if for exercise.   In. the end. 1  won it.  It swelled my fortune over, $10,000.   Aft-  'er   that   I   maneuvered   very   cautiously'^  and quit at 0 p. m. 'about $300  behind  the game.    ?      '  _ *       .      '  "That ended my, dash, as it were,,into ,  the royal family.   I never "passed a -niore '  miserable afternoon in my life., Schenck  arid the duchess played along with much  calmness 'and  phlegm, but'I   was so oppressed  by my danger and  harassed  by  the reckless betting of the' prince and the ���������  Rothschild that l.have no recollection as (  to how they fared.   Schenck asked me to  other poker parties, but I had a previous "  engagement each  time,   (j'ames/wit'hbufr'  limits against   player's equally  unbound-,  ed are too many lor me."     '    ��������� ^ > '' [ -  As Far as ������Iie Gnnrnntce Goes.   _,  "Do yon giuuaniee the'photographs to  give  satisfaction':" "demauded   the   plain.,  looking mau.' ' ��������� , "   '       < '    ' *     ,    '  "Well���������no,", .said    vthe    conscientious  photographer,' "but   1 'can .guarantee ,a.  good hkeuesp'" ' ���������   > r"," -"  ' it  ; r    ,       \A SIa������������1erjoi������ Woman.  (. ' i  Muggins���������A woman can liever>,keen, a' ������-  secret.1'' ,        "   ' ��������� ��������� ''";,( <     ���������'      *���������'  ��������� Bufigins���������Nonsense! -  My  wife  and, L  had been engaged for four hours- before ^  a soul knew anything about it.-  deldiia Record.   ''   I\    r'''_ /   '  -Phila-  ^.  - Friends No  Longrer. <"*' t t  \    They were good" friends'" -biit 'they" are"_,/'  so no longer. 'I(t all came aboutjthiongh ������.  a  mistake. ^One^of  the .women   lia.il1 an  o!d(fashioned harp which bad been handed down fiom'her-'anoestors.. and,  meeting a liiencl oue.da.\,' the lauer asked:  -   "Havetyou   got   that "old' lyre   in   tho  house yet?"' ' ,~ .<c_ <   ; ���������"  ,. "I'll have you know, that I do not consider that a, respectful 1 way to1 speak of  my husband."���������' / ��������� ' _-' 0 ' ' ' ' ,  Explanations bavef never been sufiT-  cient to 'heal J"the breach.���������"Tonkers ���������"  Statesman. '   *-        , \'J' .  *" , '     '       -      - "I"  Georg-ia Elarr-iiKe'^.X'otice.  i>,  ��������� UCULgllu    **-J���������" * - - ���������-1* *������ *���������^    A������ *- *- * ***-��������� ~- ���������   ^   ' i  This   unique   marriage" notice  ironi-n^ ' t-  rural exchange:1 V*.    ���������.. \   , , , '' *"'     '"'.������'  /'Uncle.r- Davy    Sprawls,-^ aged    nine- r "V  ty.- uas   married ,lo   Auntf Sally    Hig-,.,     ,'  gers,    'aged'  seventy,"  on't 'Wednesday*  evening    last.'v "They'..left  \for '-their  honeymoon - in ' an.  ox_cca''t-"sbon    aft-   ',',;,  er   the  ceremonyf   We  wish  the-", happy  .couple a Ion  No cards,  a  cash  ife 'of joy"and  liiippiness.  Jo cards, although,we.have a4'jbb^office  "  nd, olfered'  to":, print   them/cheap- lpr'  t  ash."���������AtIanta'���������4<Jonsiituti()n..  ',1^'r"     '   U,  When 'tli'e Women Itnle.    '  The' witness .was just! getting to the  thrilling part of tho story when the  judge interiupted. ���������-^   "���������'   ,    '  "There are extraneous matters," ( she  said, "that arue4distracting tho attention  of the court and preventing her from  giving the evidence pioper consideration. We rwill take a lecess of fifteen  minutes in order that the'court may'ie-  tiro and find out* whether her back ,hair'  is leally coming down."���������Chicago Post.  The Dear TI:ln&-a.  Uncle George���������Hannah, why is^it you  always keep that parlor window-curtain  down? i  "\ "  Hannah���������To keep the sun from fading  the caipet, of couise.'  -  Uncle George���������But yon  keep the carpet covered  with matting.  Hannah���������Oh. well, that is only to prevent the.carpet lrom being worn threadbare.���������Boston Transcript.  '���������m  A*  Tier Calculation.  "Hp told me that 1 was one'woman in  a   thousand."   said   the   lady   who  caused her husband's arrest for, bigij  "And,"   she  continued,   while  a  smile  ^ andered  across  her  face,  the way the letnras are coming in II  inclined' to   think   that  he  was   liteij  and mathematically correct."���������Baltiml  American.  |   Great General of fiie Fntnre.  "How is yoiir hoy i:i tho army gKj  along, Wilier by?" inquiied the old  of the family.  "By George,  sir."  enthusiastica!  swered the father, who had just iccei  from   Algy   another   urgent   lequest1  money,   "that   boy   is   a   masterly  paiguer already.   Ho gets into all sol  of tight places,  but he always -manures  to keep in communication with his base"  of supplies."  Croup, Bronchitis^;:Whoopiiig.  ���������Colds are  Congh and Severe Chest  It is the old story of wet feet, exposure to cold and dampness and chilled bodies. Towards night the  hoarseness comes and the hollow, croupy or tight chest cough.. Then mother's anxiety, for she knows the  danger and tho suddenness with which the littlo ones are sometimes snatched away. When you think of the  thousands' of times that Dr. Chase's Syriip of Linseed and Turpentine has saved the lives of the little ones it  is scarcely; to be wondered at that mothers look upon it vsrith confidence and satisfaction..  It is an ideal medicine for children  because* it is remarkably pleasant; to  take and is perfectly free from Mor  phia.   It is one of the few remedies  for diseases of the throat and lungs which thoroughly cures the,cold  well as the cough.     Thero aro other . preparations of linseed.      Be , sure you get Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseetj  ond Turpentine,   with  portrait and  signature., of Dr. A. W. Chase on the bottle.     Price, 25 cents.;_ family, sis  three times as much, 60 cents.     All, dealers,  or Bdmanson, Bates & Co., Toronto.; g'tffifi***^"-**"*^^  ?*/va  -z^  *->  i  v  A. BOON FSOM E03IANS  THEY LAVED IN THE WARM, HEALING'  "'   , WATERS AT BATH, ENG.  >*.  \^  I  , They   Used   the Hot   Sand, Hot   Air   and,  Turkish     Uatli-> , and    "Every     3I������������lern  1 Variety'JCxcept Perhaps the   Electric���������  '       Kecent lI>ihCovery" of  an   Ancient   Ko-  t  man Swimniiins Pool.      ,������ ,  Two boons we have, to thank   the  Romans     for ��������� a .code   Qf jurisprudence   'and'"the     habit of bathing,  ��������� writes      Ben   Joyce,   the/well-known  traveling'   English       correspondent.  'Wherever  the  Roman eagles   perched  there    followed speedily aecommoda-,  tions for cleansing the body.   Xhave  -   seen the remains of splendid Roman  t   b'atlis-in three, cities ���������Home itself,  Paris and finally in the old town of  Bath, ( England, ' where ^hot,   healing  mineral waters have flowed from' the  earth, since the memory of man.   "   '  'But the,very  sight of the-ancient  ,   'Roman  baths    had been  practically  lost 'to, modern ken till-'one day some  Englishmen   digging   near   Bath' Ab-  ' bey,^ itself  centuries   old,   discovered  tweiTtyfscven     ,feet beneath the surface*^ gf'its churchyard "remnants^ -of  br6kVn wall and column and piye.^In  >  1879  excavations,were systematically .undertaken.    These were richly re-  _ warded.- ���������,. They revealed lib. at-the, Rodman   baths'- .'occupied   no ��������� loss, than  / seven and one-half acres,  once"' smil-  s    ingliri-.lhe\lighl/,*of the fair sun, now  ,  iai-t below   - lhe/������.ground'in, dismal  i, darkness.       v The .   fragments' showed  ��������� that'here existed, about every ya.viely  ' -of .bath ;known  ,/to'  'modern times,  '   Turkish,'   'hot   air/ hot   water,-".hot  sand,  swimming ��������� tanks,- < -etc. - - Thero  RICHARD   BOYLE.  Man   Known   to -History   as   " The   Great  iCurl of Cork." ' "  ' Richard ' Boyle,    known  to  history  as  "The.'Great Earl of Cork,"    was  born   a-^commoner      at   Canterbury,  October 3,  1566.     Having dost     his  parents   and  being  unable .to   prosecute his studies, on  the. slender     income' accruing to a 'Clerkship in the  Court* of Exchequer, he,1 went to Ireland  in  search   of  a fortune.     Here  ,Jre married      a* lady  who,/presently  dying,      left' '  him  an  estate  worth  ������.500 a.year and a position of influence which,  as he employed it, > sooa  raised'     against him. a host  of enemies   and  detractors.     The rebellion  of Munstcr    /reduced     him again to'  poverty, butjie had gahiedr the, favor  of, Queen Elizabeth, in the meantime,  and      judicious   investment- in   Irish  .lands,   which, ho  peopled  with ' Protestant tenants,  made him' not only  rich  but' a political  figure.of  -great  importance, in  the  troublous -, .times  that      were . . to' follow.     Hisitities  came from James >I.  and Charles I.,  loathe latter of\vhom he gave splendid, return pin his services when1    tha  great rebellion broke out in Ireland.  .Xismore,      his      principal  seat,   was  /turned into  a. fortress,, his servants*  and  tenants'were'armed  and  discip-'  lined -at' 'his own expense in the roy-'  alist cause,  and when  all  else failed  his plate was,melted into'coin    and  placed   , at'his      master's    disposal.  Cromwell's    'significant    compliment  that  "had      there been an Earl    fof  Cork in each,,- county there     would  haye^     been'     no",    , rebellion! '��������� >?, is  perhaps'' the best evidence ^producible  as  to-the'important  role filled     by  ���������Boyle in the politics, of his'day. ' ��������� x  >, ** -t- ,- <; -   ;���������-��������� .   a  ,'    i ' UeeclieivS 2J<>j isluioss        *.������   /  ' * STARTED THE HORSE. '  . -    *    ; .  An* Did It TTit���������out Permanently Xn������  jurinar Hiai Too.   .  One day a prosperous farmer unwittingly made' an- investment in a balky  horse. When this "critter" balked, he  had the staying qualities of a taproot to  a y,-hite oak tree. Nothing that did not  mean permanent injury would move him.  One day last week, after the" balker had  ,}ieen showing more amiability than usual,.the fanner tried to'diive him to Sand  Hill, the chief incentive being a possible  chance for'a trade going or coming.  Four miles from home' the horse coa-  cludcd he had done enough, stopped, lowered his cars and cast eyes back at hi3  owner. Coaxing and whipping both failed, and the farmer was venting his feelings in strong language to a knot of acquaintance's when ii tramp harvest hand  joined the council of war.  "Say, boss." he volunteered, /"I kin  start that skate.' Bet yer,five I> kin have  him goiu plenty iri.sidc of a quarter of an  hour." '���������"������������������; '     -��������� ,     *  ''Without permanently injuria him?  I don't want, no fires built under him or  log chain'round his*neck nor nothin of  the sort.",'  i The wager was made with this understanding. The hobo'ran back over the  path by which ho had .come and in a  brief time appeared with"a-tin pail. "Git  brand take the lines," he shouted. "I'll  start 'im, and you must doi the rest."  The /"farmer., mounted   the   seat,   the  horse   looked   back . scornfully,   and  the  .tramp"placed the pail under him..*"  "All ready!" shouted'the operator and  jerked ��������� the   lid   from -the   pail. - Yellow  A BEAUTIFUL ANIMAL.  Recent Discovery of tl>e Very Katidso���������icat  i    Sheep in the Vt litis of the     '  ��������� , / Klondike.   r  Gold is not, the only treasure,  which has -been discovered ,in the  Klondike, for a new species of mountain sheep was recently found there,  and, according to Mr. William, T."  Hornaday,, Director , of the "New  York Zoological 'Garden, "it'may  justly be regarded "us. the handsomest and most striking in color markings of all \ 'known species"' of the  genus ovis."      ��������� ,  Mr. Henry W.' Brown of Dawson  City, presented the skin and"skull of  one of these sheep to the Provincial  Museum in Victoria, B. C, 'and .tliore  Mr. Hornaday saw them during his  recent trip through British Columbia. Mr. Brown' had supposed that  the specimen was one of the so-called Stone's black sheep, but Mr.  Hornaday,   whose   attention   was   di-  A MISSOURI HOLSTEIN.  8  w  '<������������������  II  to:  AXCIllXT  HOVA.V  MV1M.MIXG  POOL.,,  , v had been a magnificent'.po.ol for men  swimmers and a prettier one, shallower", for women and children. A  street leading, to the baths was at  length unearthed, .revealing a "tem-  . pie', a forum ' and a theatre. Massive stones, with the chisel marks of  Roman0masons still, upon them, were  , strewn through this "underground  world. Broken, capitals and pedestals of columns lay all about.  Flights of stone steps leading to  the baths still stood, much the same  as they had been left when the I^atin  legions , hurried out _of Britain,  though tho __ atoms of the* sandaled  feet that trod them had been scattered and assimilated over and  again in and out of organic bodies,  animal -and vegetable. i   '  ���������Masses of the indestructible Ro-  'man concrete compact as when they  were first,put in place form the base  of'floors and walls. Coins with the  - image and^ superscription of the Emperor Citiudius have been picked up,  proving that the baths must have  been the resort of rank and fashion,  if not exactly in the year 1, then  very soon after it/ Bath was a  health centre for anaemic and rheumatic patients then as it is to-day.  Then, as is even so to-day, Roman  nosed niatrons received lodgers, and  servant maids courtesied "low to  one another of these and remarked  in stately Latin accent:  "If my noble lord please, missis is  most sorry: but, may Vulcan hammer her, the cat leaped within the  kitchen safe to-day and carried off  the last of the cold j'int, and missis  would fain know what the noble  lord would have her do in this most  grave matter."  The walls of the sweatrooms were  made of hollow bricks, throue.il  which the heat passed. Thousands  of these bricks remain, perfect specimens of an art which many moderns have flattered themselves has  been invented within a comparatively few- years. Lead pipes conducted  the water to and from the baths.  The swimming; pools were lined with  plates of the same metal three-quarters *of an inch thick. Long;, sections of: the lead piping areMeft.  likewise sheets, of the"Tining. It is  almost incredible that such: qu'anti-  . ties';,;of .this valuable metal could,  have lain -in the ground all these  centuries without being stolen.  They were ' good-.old times when  the: .Roman baths of Bath were in  their' prime;' but evil days fell upon  the eagle '���������',;standard. The eagles  plumed their flight to a. far land  across-the sea, there to wait the  coming of a still greater and freer  race. Barbaric . tribes that knew  neither law nor bathing overran Britain. They were brave, but they  were dirty, and some of their descendants have not: got over the latter part to this da.v.  Tlia ^following", story was eyidently  not told "to. illustrate "ministerial  , dignity; ,but as an amusing .anecdote  ?i-^L, 8"reafc man'who ,loved children,  and shared their,; fun, it could hardly remain untold. , , *���������"-", ?( r> >  / Dr. E. "K. Cressey,' of Brooklyn  Hills, L. l./says that one day,,when  ho,-was a-small'boy, his* mother left  the house, cautioning him and. his  ,brothers to be quiet and"'n6t romp  while she was gone.' "   " -  There .was^-a hair brush ..with which  Mrs. Cressey was wont' to, punish  violations of the domestic statutes  when, any such occurred, and" the  youngsters <��������� promised ;<��������� to, be good."  Presently Mr. -Beecher arrived ,to  ,make a call upon the Cresseys, and  ��������� found no ^one to-*-receive him but demure, looking boys. -A flash- of anticipation-came into-his eyes-f.s he  joyously * "told -his/young hosts \o  prepare for the" romp of ,tlieir lives.''  / "Bui mamma'told .us, we" mustn't  romp," protested the J future doctor  of philosophy.   ��������� ^    \  "*  -"I'll  take��������� air'the- responsibility,"  replied  the preacher.  When Mrs., [Cressey, neared' the  house on hor, return she heard indications of a small riot. Filled with  indignation at "this unheard-of -^rebellion- in her little republic, she  rushed into the house, with words  of rebuke trembling on her tongue. '  At the door she paused, petrified.  Henry Ward Beecher was flat en his  back on the floor", with a parcel of  young Indians apparently dancing a  ghost ,danco on his prostrate form  and emitting shrill yells. The spirit  of the avenger, immediately froz������  into silent consternation all the rebels except the arch insurgent. .  Climbing to his feet, the unabashed  clergyman said: - I  "Mrs.      Cressey,  I    promised     my  friends here to  take  all  the rcspon-  /i^lhty for' this outbreak, and"  (there he reached tho hair brush and  presented it to her with a Chester-  fieldian bow) "I am ready to :take  whatever is due them. * You may begin at once."  But for once there . was  an infraction     of   the     laws in'the  Cressey  household that was unpunished. Mr  Beecher went unspanked.  or got away as though'shofout of a,"gini;'  'the farmer swung,his'hat about him with"  ouo.bina while,he hung on to the reins  with the other���������was in, the air as much  as lie was on the seat/was getting the  ���������deadly "zip,.zip, zip,1", all over his anat-"  -oniy, shouted "whoa'-at every jump" and  ' at the-firstrcurve shot through the top "of  ; a' scrub ���������" oak  into  a-v brush   heap',   from  --which/he had tor'dig 'his way out-like a  .crab.^He had'to bo'led homeland there  ^the horse was found trying to'climb'into  \Lhe .hayloft./   *   ��������� '      ,'\        -,,   ,  Tho-tramp-was in the nest township  with all the money, and now the farmer  simply, carries, a covered tin pail with  him'when he drives the balker. To show  it is to insure" a niiio in less than three  minutes.���������Detroit Free Press.  Fills Fine Animal Won 3Iany Prices-, i  ^ ' DurjiiK Fumt Seasons.  ��������� t J,  The accompanying cut is from Hoard's.  'Dairyman and Is a picture,of the Hoi-. .  stein'-I<>ies!an cow Shadybrook Gerben,,   *  'owned 'by  M.  E.   Moore 'of Cameron",, '  Mo.    Her winnings /have been  every  first'prize in the butter test, beginning;  at Iowa, Aug. 2-1, and-'ending ut 'Atlan-"  ta, Oct. 27.    The latter place saw her,  in her greatest victory.   .At lown she'',  won first in the, butter-test open .to al"^ ^ "  dairy   breeds;   also   first   and   sweep-;    " '  'stakes in class/   At Lincoln, Neb,., she*"'"*1,/  won  first  in   butter test, "open  to ralir- J"'  dairy ' breeds,   and > first   and   sweep- /f "  slakes  inxclriss.'  - At, Springfield, -Ills.;  fc>he won first and'sweepstnkes'in class;; , ,  j**'  ���������v ,fyMr  - "<'"S*  SnADYBP.OOS GEP.CTSX, 4D,7o3, n. F.-H. K.   -  there was no butter test- At St. Louis-.,  she won first in butler test, open, to all /  r  ffsimi  r  -i >\  JU1.  t������i AT ~  X  ;*������'  Ml  fft  -r v~  imf$yi  ! f  5rf  \  f  'A&  '#t  p  llnse  lus-ratitnrte.  ;"Dear me,;'-exclaimed the lady ,v>dio  had become addicted to tho slumming  Habit-"I wonder if-there, is no way,in  ,which-we can -make these poor":people  happier!!' ^ ;    ;.  ,."Yos," said the woman of Ethe hoiise aa  she."straightened'up'beside her-tub and  rubbed .the soapsu'ds^.from , her' hands.  ,"You, could,help matters'.a good, deal, by  ^knocking at the d,oov before you come in  and/, snoop around."���������Chicago Record-  Herald. _ ,������      '    V 7    f  ^ ,        Tlie DelcHioiiB. ���������  ,  "I am sorry for the man who is no longer capable, of yielding to the delusions  of life," remarked the philosopher.,  ."So, am -1," answered the enthusiast,  "and I'm glad to say that I( have not  lost my capability for being deluded. I  am, keeping in practice by going to ,a  phy&ician 'who suffers from sciatica to  have my rheumatism cured aud by purchasing my hair restorer from a bald-  headed barber."���������Washington Star.  Another Bnnko.  "I would like to sell you my book,  ���������How to Get Rich.' " -    .  "Ave you rich?"  "I am."  "Then tell me the-seeret."  "If you buy one of my books, I will."  "Well, hero is a dollar. "Now tell me  how I can get rich."  '"Catch a lot of easy marks like your-  seif."���������Chicago News.  "KSng- audi ilie Cooks.'  There's trouble in the palace  Yi'hpre King- Alfonso bunks���������  A kitchen ic\oluiior.���������  And there is ������:'isf in chunks  For cooks li.nc grown dit^runtled,  And fl\c lute ������one on strike.  And with them Uu;. luie tik.'a  '  The chef wiiomxlhpy most like.  "From tower down to dungeon,  In all the rooms and nobka,  Excitement wild lias followed  This walk out of the cooits.  The courtievs tiro scenting  A culinary plot,  And cavaliers are saying:  The culprits should L>3 abot.  The, king: is nearly frantic  And askinfr what it means  When some green hand is scorehins-  The royal pork and beans,  And when the pie is heavy  He will not cat a bite  Through fear Unit it is loaded  . Vvith.deadly dynamite.  And when '.he bread is sog-gy       .','���������  There's new attack of v/oe,.  For then the king imagines -  There's, poison in the dough,        1  And in his trepidation  lie grabs the plate: of bread,   .  Calls-up the trembling butler  And hurls it at his head. .  Alfonso's ma knows better, '  For she has read in books \  How victuals have been ruined    '  By new and untrained cooks,.   /      ���������  But just the same she's fearing.  \  That if her son partakes ,.        '  Of what is placed before him     '  He'll have all sorts of aches.  ; These fears aid these vexation*  Have all been brought about.  Because a strike was started  And chef and cooks -walked ouV  And now 'tis said Alfonso  Will on the front door pin       ,  A sign as follows: "Wanted���������  Good Cook_   Apply Within."    _... ....    ��������� Pittebure Ohronid*,  < UnreaxonEible.  "Look here," angrily exclaimed the  householder, pointing to a cigar stump  tlfat lay"on the floor of the back porch.  "That** was in the'lump of ice you lelt  here yesterday morning!"  "Well," belligeroutly replied the iceman, "what do you expect to get for 1*5  cents���������a box of perfectos?"���������Chicago  Tribune.  "WitlJin JBotrnda.  Clubberly���������Have yon ever been so desperately in love that you felt as if you  couldn't control itV  Ca.stloton���������No. .-ill the girls I've be������n  in love with have been only moderately  well off.���������Detroit Eree Press.  KLOXDIKU ilOUS-TAIS" SHEEP. -'   >   x  ������' f  l -r  . '  reeled'"* to it Vby , Mr. John Tannin,  curator,/,, of the Provincial "Museum,  saw at , once ,that it; represented ' a  species absolutely' new to-' science.  '^Without 'further delay/the sheep-was  named-ill honor*of Mr. .Fannin, who  is' a ^ well-known ***��������� authority "on the  animal-life of the North-west, and in  all. future" .work's the species will be  known .as ovis fannmi. ' ,,-',"  The new '   sheep/ which-isralso" locally known    \as     the saddle-backed  and pie-bald sheep, 'is of a^br.owriish  gray'color oVer the entire body, except-on the head, "heck,  breast,"   "abdomen, inside of forelegs and.-a small  vpatch- above-   the tail, >where it is  1snowyj white.        ���������;<       ' y   '"    ' <���������     -   'l  "The-points"  of   difference) between  ovis fannini and "'all oilier species of  -ovidae  are  conspicuous,"  saj'S  , Mr.  -Hornaday,   '/sind '  it   *-is-remarkaBle'  that  an animal so.large and "'handsome 'and ;so  strangely marked'that  'its^separate'Udentity must be recognized   s a't  a  considerable'     distance  should remain- in North America undiscovered,  and even unheard of, until the closing year of the nineteenth  century.     It- is . strange,  indeed,'that  ;foivso many years it has escaped the  vigilant eyes of the Hudson Bay Fur  Company      and its  army of hunters  .and trappers."-  '. ��������� '       ( o  ..   .    Recent Capture  of :i Hare Bird.    -  The jammcrgoyer is a species of  the vulture of which little has been  written, or, indeed, known,''but'one  of which was recently captured. ,It  is found chiefly in South America in  mountainous regions.  Neither fitted nor inclined to, lead  a life of sanguinary ' warfare, it  banquets on carrion. Its powers are  adapted to its instincts. Its beak is  feeble compared to that of the eagle.  The toes are longer, feebler, with  huge hooked claws, and incapable of  grasping a heavy ' weight during  flight.-  Where" he finds his food,  there     he  swee"psiakes\iiv'.the- butter1 tosttlthVee  days* test)/open'to any bree'd,-  -make hot'less than two'pounds  \la v.   Shadybrook" Gerben', made * la the1  -e'dVcW to"^tt JY^!J**f||  nds in'-one-, ,- ,-vr v, :yif /f  three 'days' lest G.G1 .pounds;^Biltm6re^'>''^; "*/;-'-#*4'  farm" ..lci-sey,"-.5.S0   pounds; j"A_tel.'"df* ""W^^rt^  first and sweepstakes iri^class.,  Her official tost, i"uade,.by-,Professo'  pounds  ..SORGH UM-'FOR^CPWS'J  Rlnst Be SiippJezMeniea by,.Feed'IHcl������v^  i -t   ,.   ... .       i���������   Protein,"'       - T+~ '��������� ''   J  principal  co\7s.",So Cartas ram lu'fora^cliaQjl }  from   a'.,long-experience   in "feeding   '  -sorghum to a'il kinds of stock' I know.1-  of* nothing .harmful in the result.    It'is ,-  very   starchy,*'contains  a   very' swvl'A   ,  amount of protein���������the part of the feed' ".  that is essential to the co-\y jn produe- l  ing either milk or a good, strong calf���������  and so needs to be fed with some rich  food like brau, oilmeaf or soy  beans,  if alfalfa is fed as part of the rough-1  ^ t  '/".<  "Tla Trae.  Inquiring Person���������What do you think  of barking as a business?  Spieler���������Dog's life, sir; dog's life.���������Buffalo Courier.  A little boy who was asked his name  answered, "Well, they call me Jimmy for  Bliyrt,' but my maiden name is James."  Some people who call themselves singers sin.-iid be locked up for making false  Uotus.  Why It Was Returned.  New Servant���������I found this coin upeii  your desk, sir. c  ;  Master���������I'm glad you are honest. I  put it there purposely to test your honesty.     - ���������   .   : ;���������"':��������� '   ,/' ,���������'  New Servant���������That's whatT thought.  The Mare Stays.  Kwoter���������Yes, sir, ''money makes the  mare go?'  Roter���������That's right. She'll stay until  more people make enough money/to buy  automobiles. ��������� Catholic Standard and  Times. ,      .  Wot Their Fault.  Dashawa���������It seems so strange, among  so many girls one meets, there are so  frw one cares to make his wife.  Clenenton���������Well, they can't all be born  rich, r-J'if ������*���������   .....  TKi: JAMMKUUKT.'Cl  banquets,; never attempting to carry  it to his haunts. ��������� Of a powerful and  robust' build, he has neither the.  bill nor the talons of the eagle, the  former being elongated and: hooked  only at the top of the latter corn-  only at the top and the latter comparatively . small and feeble. Nor  has he an exclusive appetite for  blood, carrion and putrid animals  being greedily devoured by it., This  rare birds attacks lambs, kids and  the weak and sickly of.the flock. The  strong limbed chamois is not secure, nor, when .rendered desperate  by hunger, will the ravenous bird  forebear an attack on man. Children are said to have ��������� often fallen a  sacrifice to its rapacity.  ness, much better results are obtained.  - The bad effects of feeding cane or-  sorghum to milk cows are caused "by  what.it lacks rather than what it contains.   Good, bright cane hay that was  cut  whenTthe  seed  was 'in  the  soft*  dough "stage""is an excellent feed  for  dairy cows.   It has a laxative tendon.-  ey,   is-easily  digested  and   cooling  in  irs effects, but it must be supplemented by some feed rich in protein.  ' Sorghum  hay  contains only 2.4 per'  c-ent of digestible protein in each  100 ..  pounds  and   has  a  nutritive  ratio  qf^  1.18,   while   alfalfa  contains   10.(5  per  c-ent of digestible protein in each  100; .  pounds  and   has  a   nutritive  ratio ,of3  1.33.    Some have held that it is only  the seed that caused trouble. j  , At the New Jersey experiment* sta-  '  tion milk cows were changed  from a  ration consisting largely of corn to-the  same amount of sorghum seed, which  was nine pounds per day per cow.   Tho  cows while being fed the corn in the  ration each gave on the average   2S.1  pounds of milk per day. aud after the  change was made to sorghum seed (hoy  gave 24.0 pounds per da.v.    A change  was then made back to corn, and they  each gave 27 pounds daily.  This shows that the seed does not  compare favorably with corn as a milk  p'roducing ration."-but there were no  dk-astro'is results. Cane or norghum  hay is best when fed before Feb. 1.  The warm spells later cause it to ferment to some extent, and the stock tire  of it. I.Caflir corn hay is better for  spring feed. It is quite a prevalent  practice to^mix the two, half act] half r  at sowing.' This gives variety.  In a ton of "Dead sea water there are  187 pounds of salt. Red sea 0'i, Mediterranean S5, Atlantic 81, English  channel 72. Black -sea 26,.Baltic IS and  Caspian sea 11.  Si-onrs In  Cfllwa.  Young calves should be fed whole  milk for' two weeks, then gradually  substitute skimtnilk until, at a month  or 6 weeks old, they get all skimmilk.  "Add to the skimmilk a little flaxseed  jelly or old process linseed meal. The  milk should always, be fed at the temperature of new milk. Scald the pails  each day. Keep the calf warm and  dry, using plenty of bedding. The addition of a little wheat flour to the-  milk is useful to stop scouring.    (  Suiierflnoas Fat.  , The amount of fat in the interior oC  cheese Is not decreased during ripening. The superfluous fat is usually decomposed and the fatty acids set free.  Wf  Iflt" , _-<Wi���������uitmU���������^  I   '       i \  EXPERIENCE,  f?e bad ������n  esposittos  down  to   Pohick  on  the  Crick; > - '  We got borne decorations, an' we made the town  look'slick.  We let the other places have the earne old counry  (air;      .  CVe  did   the  thing up  proper;   fur  the  cost   we  *      ' didn't care. .   a '  Expenses cut no figure; so we set out with a will;  "We wouldn't falter if it took a hundred  dollar  bill. '  We'd  make the other towns look lite a tallow  ''      '        ' candle's flicker,  !*      Till each of us wa9 proud to be a Pohick-on-the-  ' / iCrickex.   '  We started in fur buaness, an' we did the thing  up brown; e      '        ' '  '       We 'lowed we'<l make Chicago seem a wayback  country town, ,  ' \  An' Paris, when-the climax we perceeded here to  cap,  Would  hide its face in blushes an'  jes'  dwindle  "   ,from the map. , ,  '     <       The exposition's over, ,an'  we're countin' up the  '    ' ' cost;  > We're  striking off a balance,  so's to see what's  gained 'or lost,  tVn'  every now an't then the solemn thought occurs ,to us'  <    Th������t it 'ain't no easy job to bo a great motropol-  , lus. =. i  The town is full of castoff canes and squeaky toy  u.    ,       balloons  ,  '  '    An' other curious instruments that play outlandish  , ,        , tunes. . t  There's a lot of stranded,people gettin' up a bene-  '    , - fit; - ,  Us home   folks hasn't got  the cash  to  pay fur  '      seein' it. <    '    '    ' ,  '    i The   tavern   man's the only  one  that  done  the  '        stranger brown;  . i , He's made some littlo money, an' he's goin' to  y,, quit the town.   ' , ' ** *  , .  "   \ Sf you want to git experience, an' git it hard an',  V   '      *" j 'quick, n  " [ A 4 -x''.' 3of go right in, to make a splurge,- like Pohick  s%  n  3 y  %nxi'  k ���������     i    \ ,'i    \   e    4  -W.JUCU  -ux������_A  AsthrrirLlene Brings Instant Relief and Permanent',  Cur2 in'All Cases.  , SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE'ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL.  r , 0  Write Your Name, and Address Plainly.  PPP^h  I v 3 npp  Rqpp TIfE. BEST ���������"���������������������������-'���������������������������  MuDI1    LACiUL.1      U _._.!���������.  IN THE PROVINCE  1 * "      -f r  STEAM ". Bser, ' Ale,  ,arid ��������� Porter.'   *  SI*J.I.I"a,l*M _U*"'i^|  )  -J  (I  \  I  I  Nc?# l* $1 1  Theie is nothing m:c Atihmaicne. It  brji.^s' mstr'nt lehef, t-ven in the worst  cijCS.     It cures when Al elbt fai.s.  TheHev. C  F. Wells,   ������f   Villa    Ridge,  IU.', says:    "Your trial   bottle of   Asthma-  lene roc-o'ved^ia good condition.      I. cannot  tell you how thankful I feel for  the  good  J. derived from it.     L   w.is   a   sl.ive,    chained  with patrid.jHoi-' throt-.o u;id Astlinn for-ten  yjcirs.    I lieapiu-jd <>f ever being 'cureii,    I  ; s-i-v your advertisement for the cure of- this  drfautul and .tormenting' dj&islre,   Anthn\&,  W������   |    .uiJ chough fc you b-id uvei&poken-yourselves  fe    \    hut icioivctl to uive it   a   <i-.al.  ,   To   my  harm.  A'regard of $-^.00.vv-i]] b(-pa'rd for inFor:nati*6n   leading  to   cdnvictiori of  persons wit holding or destroyin^"any   kegs' beloriging-" to tins', comptniy .  'rJJSATKT 'MEIFEi* ��������� Maixmieff  TJ  JL1 p,   ' . ' ' \ , '   '  ^���������a&!*2tKirm.^7!i*z^rS!a?Z3r22!rrx3rir.rr7i^  ESTABLtSHED   J 877  '   ./        ' ' ':.-  BU  SKCOnPOKATETD   189S.     M  ^on the Crick.  -Washington Star.  In the Jangle.  Mo--  t    ,  I''  -1 .-,-  Kfl_5p^.  EVZZ3V >l#-^"  r-r__7___3;  ^tSl���������G9  Tjarjpc���������nr ���������L.,,_C--Wa~Uh1  Now Xoik.'Jdn r?>,''1901.  i0 Dus Tafi- Bros'. Metwoixe Co ,  j        tjeutlotncn':    Your .xVclJuiialcne is   an 'o-c-  *  ' c������l lent, remedy for Asth sua aucl Hay'Fever,  and its conipo&itiou alleviaieo   .-ill    'tiouhlcs  which'ijonibine with Aithma.    Ila suceesiaiirf  .'  abConji-Jiing andJwondertul.     ' '-'���������"    ���������  oonbrms no   opium,(  Aftir having it carefully,analy/mi, wC* can state that Asthmalen  morphine, ohlorof^rmor etlier"-    Veiy tiul^ yours, '      ,   '-,  t't   -    '     s  REV". DRV MORRIS WS'CH^LER  f   f  -.<i  r-.'  \  %  ^  p  *    1  &  i  . *���������  *���������-  ���������5-'-^  -V  f.  *s~  t.  }  fl'  r  i  e  i <  I  o  * -  ^!  ?--  .'  si -  ���������1  (  K   .  r.  ���������    ' "       ���������'; '-   '    .Avon Springs,'N. Y.',-Feb. 1, 1901.   t-  U���������. Tait Bros   Medicine r*o.      , < -   "'   ,_        ' ' \       -,,       ^ .      ><  (Jen-Jemeii:    I vvrite niis testimonial from a sense of duty,* having tested  the , wonder- '  ,ful effoct of your Asthmil������iif, for tne cun- of A.������thma. } My wifejbas" bt-en   afflicted    w ith ,  sya&moriic.asihma for tho past 12 \enrti.    Having/HxhausLucl   my������I own   skill    as** well   ^s '  ���������i.any others', I chanced to aeo .your sign upon your windows on'l30t,h b'ier-t Now   York, 1 '  aconce ohraified 1. bobtlo dl'AsttimaJenu.     My ^.-ife comihen     "* '  ' '      '   " "'   ' ''  ly rt-.ite commenced taKing it jboul rhe   nrsfc, of  November.    I vt,ry boon noticed a ndical t nnproveaieub.       Aster   ii'injr .one   bottle ' her  As'.lima has di.-a^peared and she is entirely ho'.- from all symptoms.      I  eel that I can con- -  /latently rccomuicud the n/fidiciue'to all who are afflicted wit'i thi-.distir-s-'iMo cliheas>o.' '  , ' Yonrarobpoctfplly,v t 4",      . O. D. PHELPS. M.D.   '._  (Pob. 5,^901.    -  T.have  1ricd   unnitrous   rcme  : Renting Afrent��������� Bur you know the top  ] flat is. much moie dosiiablo. beiu^ nearer  ' tho coconmits.���������Chicago News.  *].  j, Boston  SZeii's Wsyi.  I     Richard���������I don't see you going., to sr-G  Mibs Dovelett lately.  Rob<>i-t���������Xo. The fact is the last time  I was there I borrowed a silk umbrella.  RichiiKl���������Wi-11. what oi that?  Robert���������It I go there again, of com so  I shall have to return the umbiolla. It's  a nice one. I ha\ e about decided to give  up the girl.���������Boston Transcript.  f  Not a Wisie SSan.  "Why is it that so few people seem  anxious co talk to Mr. Carpingtou? lie  seems \pry well informed."  "That's just the difliculty," answered  Jli^ Oimpleton. ''lie's one of thohO  dreadful men who know enough to correct your'mistakes when you quote the  classics and who dou't know enough not  to do it."���������Washington Star.  t 1  Attom^istinjy  to   E^i;3aiti  14.  "The male hex." --lie exclaimed in  etrident tones, "is all alike wln/iever you  find it. Look at the roc.ter. When '.he  hen lays an egg. ho crows louder than  the hen does."  "Perhaps, my dear,'" timidly spoke Mr.  "Meeker, "he docs it to show how proud  he is of the heu."���������Chicago Tribune.  Two Givls.  "If ten men should ask you to marry  them, what would it bo7"  "A tender."  "And if one should ask you, what  would that be?"  "I don't know.   What?"  "A wonder."���������Life.  HopeJc.sn.  :     "1 never knew jou  to have tho right  I time.    What   sort   of   a   watch   do   you  i carry, anyhow?"  j     "I  don't Icqow what make it is,, but f  ��������� call it 'Faith' because it's without good  I works and therefore dead."���������Philadel-  ; phia Press.  ; Kurd S.������icl-i.  ;     The cowboy  sat   down  on-the'-.ground,  ; fingered a roll of bills and looked sadly at  j his pard.  j     "Bill," ho  Faid.   "ivs  no  use.    I  can't  ��������� go to town with ynn today."  j     "WhyV" asked  Bill.  j "I've only got twenty-five dollars to  j my name." .-���������-,.  j '���������"Fi������oe.r it up ag'in." said Bill.  i "No use. I've figgered it up a dozen  i times and it always comes ont the same.  It'll take twenty dollars fer the drunk,  dollar an' a half fer bed an" breakfast,  three an' a half fer cat'ridges, an' that  won't leave a cussed cent to pay the ,  fine."���������ludianapoliB Sun.  , Dr. Tajt B.kos. "Medioink Co.  > v f' i  ,  G-nUemeh:  "I' wa.', troubled, with Asthma foi' 22 years.  dies, but they have all faded.    "Tr&'i aorosj,j ou^ adverticiemeui. oi>d   hiartca   with   a   tiial  bo tie.    I louun lelief at once.    I have since purchased \oiir iull-si/^    bottle. - aijd   i' am  i  ever gratofu .    I have family'of four cinidien, and f -i- ijtx y.e.irs was unable to woik.    I'am   '  nnwiu the besf. o'f health and doing business evety day.    'i'hia tesCimcny j>< u^can rnaho uae--  of as you c-ee fit.   ��������� ' ' ,,  Home'-Jdreas, 235 Rivmgtoii Street. .        .    S   RAPHAEL, t  .,   '    ' '     '   (37 Gnu 120U. St., K wY- v\ CiSv,  sO        L *   *        rt - ,  f *"  ^H TRIAL'.BOTTLE SENT ABSO'LUTeIy,'FREE ,ON  RECEIPT  -   ', : -        OF.POSTAL.       ''      '  Do not delay.    -Write^at oace.-addresbl.-g DLi. TAFT   BROS.   MEDICINE   CO,  ,E.st 130Ui St., NewVYork City. ���������    ~ '   . " ,      t,   ,   "  . "    .  :'.--'\    ,   SOLD' BY AL'L.DRUG'GIS i   '. ' -  ���������������-������������������*- ���������.W.IH.���������II-���������^Ml  I   -������������������ ��������� -������������������    I-.-��������� ������������������.|L.a. i   i       ,      ��������� B.l��������� P. i..      -���������.���������������     i     -.���������M|.������ .  .-.-   ,i,.wi������������ii.  ���������     ���������Hi.... ���������  Johnny's Qno^tSotts.  Johnny's sti.ipprd l.is boots at.tl alato end started  off to Sfliool;    - !  Hp's enjoined to btudy well and mind the teach-  ci 'g nile.0  lie's aclMsud- to  con  bis  book?  and every  lesion  Icain  Bo that he may thrill the land when it coaiPi In-i  turn. '       '     ,  Ihat   is   why   liis   fattier   has  a   most   impoilant  task:  Ho must find the answers for the questions John  will ask.     - ^  "Why don't water run up hill? Why don't scarecrows fly?  Whcn'wjs. Juims Cxsar born? Ilow'd he come to  die?  G'no a \\"t of piesidetiis.    Whu-e is Riokjnvik?  Ilow is it that sevi>n da\s or'y rn.il.e a wrok?  How do vou spell yhthisio. pa? Who was intthf  ark?  Where does,all the daylight stay while we're in  the dark?  "Why   do   pirkles  make   beys  sick?    When' waa  Mo-es hoi n?  Pa, how tnanj  kernels is in u trrain of coin?  Pa. who wu������ it held tho pass at 'IhcrmopMi'?  Was it like a earns p.iss.-'    W ual is Labor diy?  Pa,   what   does  a   ojstcr  eat?     Do   tiuy   live   ir  beds?  Does tlie little ojsters'  mas havo to comb  their  heads?  "What   is  pr-rms?    The  teacher says  thej're  oi  pi������w iis  iPfl   '  fllust  be ant'^ptifi^d 'lore they touch our hand  Ehe t,t.vs they must be lemo.eci or "twiil ne\er do  Are   tiiev   like   us   little   bojs���������eliew   the   pencils  too?"  Thea  liis  pa  ",,-l1   d'-op ius  book and  in accent  .       ijc.-p  Ssy,   ''H't, tirue thst boys like you weie'in   b������  as'.ecp."  ���������Qaltitnurc Arin-ncan.  ^ispipit &  'Banaimo. _Sy  rirl.  TJiai  Wnn  X*.  "Your (iaricee u a  vi-y reserved  said   Hunker to !>p<Uts.  "C-lio if?." renSine-1  yoatts.   '"Sho is reserved for rne." ���������Det'oit Free L>roas.  1\  i^.*il  \v  ������������������" *^" ~  1-"  ~>,;fX-   ,'X--  >*iJX --_-  Steams-hip SeLe(dulc KffecUv������3  terabor SO'.h. 1901  Sep-  NANATMO-COMOX   ROUTE.  S..S. "City of'Nanaimo.'  Sails from Kimaimo, for Union  ^\rharf, Com' x ancrW'ay   ports  on  'Weunctrflays at 7  a. m.  Sal1.? ircm "Coinox and Union  wharf for Nnnaifno antl way ports  Thursdays at S a. m.  Union  A  nonieliole!   IHcrolnc.  '* -^'he v.-oiTun bPinad the pi< ������si" \ iog- pot  Is ri'i i.i'.n!..  dr"-('i\iri^ of f.iiiie-  Sle's -iot li'.e the in.ui 'ioIiukI the jjun,  i'.i-t 'he's c������tfine; tit mo just   the sjiuei  The lieio is li\i"ff to umitii 01  kill.  And fiicat is his <-,1>o\mii,: of iiei.e.  But pinisy also tcocs to tlip woman who  I* usina hpr Eknl to preserve.  No time che is wasting: in drill or marph ^  A\'hi;h f.t tlip l)r,i\p <--olt'iPi   tnr st--fe.  Or -she KJthcss louml Imr \.Im: =lu'!l   it lack  And then gas to wo, k wall hi'i  '.oiii-  , Kbo pares, and'she.-cores, and' she <:tits wiih cars  ' Till (infers nnd musfles are sore.  Then .hither arid thither in other tasks      .__-.'  She's hurrying over die Coor.  ���������'���������She gallantly.stands at the nring line.  Unmindful of heat.and of .toil; ���������   ��������� ���������.  All flush.Kl is her fare, and her eyrs are stratned  By watohinsr thp things, that thrrp boil.  She spices and sweetens and stirs and skims  Till weary in arms, back and '.feet.  But bravely she stands till her work is done,  With never a thought of retreat.  She carefully gathers the stores of sweets  That she has so patiently made,  And soon the good tilings for the winter feasts  In jars, cans and crocks are arrayed.  She thinks not of plaudits for triumph won,  Yet, while she no laurels will claim,  The woman behind the preserving pot  Ja certainly worthy of fame.  ���������fit isburjE. C&ronicle-Telegraph.  I  TH!  Sails Erom   NvTmumo  foi  wharf find Corm-x direct on Thursdays nt 10 a. m.  Sails from Comox and Union  v hart for Niinaimo direct on Friday  at (5 p.ai.  GEO. JL. COUP���������TK"F."Y,  Traffic Mauag-ei-  (  Black Biamond Murserj  QUARTER WAY,Wellington Road  IJlT'Tpin?I?qn'K[ ������������������'���������%     PIPT^PT  iiUXUiii;'i.5.0Ui.l      (56 ;-  iBlifbl,1:  20,GOO "Fruit Trees to .choose   from.  "Large Assortment of Oraamental  Trees, 'Sh.ru*bs. and   Evergaeens  Small Fruits   in   Great   "Varietv.  Orders   by .mail   promptly   attended to.  sl2to E. O. BOX,  190.  TO THE IBAF.  ���������A, rich lady'cured .of   her  Ueaf-  ness and Noises in the Head by  Dr. Nicholson's Artifcial Ear  Dium?, <>ave $10,000 to his Tnsti-  tnte, so that, deaf people unable to  procure the Ear Lhvims may have  them free , Address Ko, 1-1517  The NiohV.soh' Institute, 780  E'ghlh Avenue, (Ne\v York, U.S.A.  KURTZ'S" OWN  'KURTZ'S'PiONEER, or  KURTZ'S ^SPANSSH BLOSSOM  C X Or -A. _=������/ 3  ^_F*"The Best in  R. C."-""aiid vmade  by Union Labor in  1 '  ' ������V_*      s.'    .  rC   O    ������4 J**.*      ir1  9  fid  pioneer Gicjav factory  Vancouver,B. C.  n  V  i.  ���������*������.  _jdl  Two very desirable  4-Roomecl Cottages in  the best residential part  1.     Bar-  vyner leaving  the country. Bona fid  iritendine    purchasers  of Cumberland  ffains.  j  "^  apply at    :    ,/\  jv5  rn  WANTED  All kinds plain sewing. Work  promp tl y attend ed to. A pply to  MISS OLSEN, at Mr.s   R   Grant's-  -ASSESSMENT ACT.; AN!)' PJ^OVINOIAL  ,     * REVENUE TAX.  i   ������  OOMOX BlSTlUCl'. l  NOTICE is hereby given, in accoidance  with tne' Statutes,," that Provincial  l\cvfuud Tax, and all taxed levied under  the Assessment Act, 'ire now due for tho  ,-oar i901. All the above-named taxes collects hie within the Coinox-Diotrict are pay- ���������  ;ible cit m> office, at. the "Jourt'House Cuu'i-  beriaud. Assessed baxei? are collectible at  bhe following raiea, viz:���������   ' '  If pnid on or herore June 30th; 1901:���������  Th������ee*.liftha ot one   per   cent,   on  real  yropc:-iy.  Two   diid  one-half   per   cent,  on  assessed  value of wild land.  One-half of one per cent,   on .personal propel ty.v <  Upon e uch excess of incoine���������-  CbAbS A.���������On one thousand aollars and not -  exceeding ten thousand dollars,   one   per  cent,   up   to  live thousand - dollais,   and  two per cent, nu theieuiainder:  ("lass ]j������ ���������On ten tnousand dollars, and not  sxcseuipg t.-\enty   thousand  dollars,   one  and one-h iif per cent, up to ten thousand  c"l.ollai.vand two and one-half per cent, on  the 1 eniaincler :  CLAbS 0.���������On twenty thousand dollars, and  uoi ^AC^'-diicq torty thousm.d'doliar������, two  o .d one half pijr cent, uji tofcwrnby thousand dollar.-, and three   per  cent,   on   the  remainder :       ,  (. laihs D.���������Qa -dl others in excess   of  forty  thousand dollars, thieeper ^cent.    up   to  forty thciihaiid   dollar?,    and   thiee   and  one-half per cent, on the remamdpr.  Is paid on or after ist July, J901:���������  Four tilth���������> of one per coiil. oureal property.  Thiee per cent,   on  the   aascss^u   value   of  wild land.  Three-quarters of one per cent, on pereonal  property.  Ou to muc-h of the income of any persou aa  exceeds! oDe thousand dollars, in ?.ccord-  ance with the following classifications;  upon such excess the rates shall be,  ut'niely :���������  Cl^AhS A ���������On one thousand dollars, and not  exceeding ten thousand dollars, one and  crii'-halt per cent, up to five thousand  dollars; a.-;d two and one-half per cent,  on the remainder,:. ;\ ;  Class���������_".���������On ten thousand dollars, and not  exceeding twenty thousand   dollars,   two  per cent, up to ten thousand dollars,   and  three per cent, on the remainder :  Class.'.C. ��������� Ou'twenty thousand dollars, and  "not   exceeding   forty'  thousand   dollars,  three per   cent,   up  to, twenty thousand  dollars, and three and one-half per. cent,  on che remainder :       *'  Cla-SS D,���������On all others in excess' of   forty  thousand.dollars, thr e and   one-half per  , cent, up to forty  thousand   dollars,   and  four per cent on the   remainder.  Provincial "Revenue T.ix   $3 per capita.  JOHN BAIRD,  Assessor and Collpctor. ,..;...  Cumberland, B.C, 11th January, 1901.  My 22  ������������������'���������I  i fy   "* ) J1 > . -'-'"'. > r , (  J r  1**������.LI^������J1. J. ��������� .JMW  THE CUMBERLAND %tt\Y������  .   Issued Every, "Wednesday.  ,     '' -' .���������-       ' -  ,"��������� "A, .;- , '���������-;.<���������  VV. B. A'K^ERPON,       -    '-   r -  EJDTTOU  '   -b  *. , <  . The columns of The News- are open to all  -who'wish.bo sxprcsu therein view? on* imU1-  is''of public  interest.   , ' ��������� ,, '  <���������   "While we do not hold ourselves   respori'i  .  r     I r    , I ' I I  ble for the ufiherancfs or correspondents, wp  r������oerv������ , tho' r ght   of   declining   to  inscr' ,  ���������J ^ M  omniunica-.iftns unnecessarily personal.  NU���������U*-������L1 7TT| ������ii|imltil   M"i^wi^n^<  _.^_^t_^__m_���������_j���������__���������tng-JTwiiiwMiiijh t*m  "���������'-  T).  ,13;  !W EDSTJflSDAY,_.TAN Y., 1,. 1902.  '������ :;S*o!ff by AH Newsdealers  ���������,,De. ,9:00 ,...." Victoria.  . ��������� Oold'-trt'im   ...Koenies.  Duxjc.ii'i  .  .'.'. Do. 1-2S  Espunaib & "jsanaaiiiQ ay.  TIME -TAKI.R   EFFECTIVE   _  ....''    ^O.V.19th, 1898.,,, ,       -  ,  Our 'fee returned if "we fail.    Any'one sending sketch and description c������  any invention -will promptly-'receive our opinion free "concerning the patent- , Vic-TOBIA TO WEI^IjffGTON.  ability of same.    "How to obtain a patent" sent (upon request.    Patents     , No. 2Daily.      '     ' No. 4Saturday  secured tihrdiagh us advertised for sale'at our expense  Patents  The  by, Manufacturers and Investors.      ���������  ,      ���������,    - '      ,"L ���������  ', Send for sample,copy"TREE.   'Address,  *.'" ';'<      (Psiiejat"Attorneys,)'������ '    ,'',  -3  j as, a: cart hews  1  ei  '���������'  5.34  ....0,35  9:28,  "    10:1) .  *" ,10:48  r.w. , p.m.  "   12:11        '... Nanaimo -. 7:11  i. . 12 15    Wellington .......    Ar 7-55  "WB"L"LIKGTO"^'   TO  VICTOHIA.  f.  >>   i  ��������������� ^MS'siiAiica   ^fonlh'y -to  gfl lovers o*  Song anc? 'Music a visi voi*s:a.-j cf New, s'  Choice Coj.*yf-**g;5at .CompcsiUons by .  ' ���������' f, the mGd po-w/ar r.yilicV?, ��������� < "    ��������� ,       '' -���������         *   * .. ������    i ��������� '  >f<    'i '   ,i J&P'������r,rfpo *f.C- 'u'h-^n   J>?-?Ci'-   V  fl  - *���������     i   i .      *.    '   . 5  '  fi ' -1"  naif Vocal,-KaIi" lcstrumcncul ,      s ,     "  ' -; -  ii J do_nsriiSlV.F-eb������ m'Mm  I  1   J fr.  r  i  r'( ��������� \, tOnce,a Monlh for 25 "Cents.,^'.-/ , > ,.-  .' ''    '. '"    '- -.'   'y Yearly Stibsa-ipUon','$2.00. /  ight in any,music,store a\    * . ,  r    .1        " If taught _,.._.  . ._,   ,,'"       'T one-half off)' wouM cost $5.25, . '     -  i "���������     tJ   ^-ttrsavin2'ofi^5<00"inon.thiy. -,."'.'i>  1; In one year y o������ get oearfy 800 Pages of  Vf- rf -'" " . /Music,,comprising; 252VCotnplste Pieces  "*"'   '  *    /������ox tli'e Piano*' ^  ^-.^fef       ii*     .K'yott^will send ua the Nameaiid Addrecs of j  x'f 5???fy ''   - ' ^V_l Piano and Organ  Players, -we wjll send  (i'j--^ ���������' you'a copy of the Hagasine Fe-ce,-. "  v, ���������;';; ':r"jrw, pepper,'Vubuah^V*:  ,   ������5ghth a LocusfcSU., PfeiladelohJa, Pa-  __l--.^Mi_-is^. -  i. trx-'  j  ksJb^E-'  ^  "���������ni  "���������"FT  ������  II^M������^ ?  ;>5  *__a  '������  ra i- *&������,������  I I  No. 1 Dail^,  *'     A.M  p       No. 3S;i1vrday.  ���������    ' ^! A'.M.  r*e 8:05  ^ "VV el lip ct^n ��������� -...'.   Do   1:2"  ' Teamster   a^d Dkaymisn    ���������  biNCLE and  Double "rtc.    :  for Hire.    All Orders ' \  Promptly   Attended   to.- ,:,'  R.SHAy-/, Manager.    _..'   v.:  THird St., Cumberland, B.C:'  T  i  8:20  -, o.-������ Nan/'iiTio    '* i:?Q  *   O:,-^   ...^....'....nnnonn'! "   fi:03  ' 10:S7 '.'-.. TCocnig"B -...."   6:16  "1118        ..-.-. GoLlstreani    "   73:>'  Ar. 11:15 '.       . ..Victoria Ai.S-(l0 p.m.  Rpdiiced rates {o and from  all pririi^   o .  iiSatm-days and Sundays trood to return "Mon  day. , '  For rarcs and   al    information'  apply at  Conipany's '-ffl>es. - '  A. "OUNSMUrR  President.  Grco. L. OOtlRTNEY.,  Traffic Mann^or  t -i-j-u nmwij __^<_m_������f __mn~a  ^%->fe������%SS; *g^afefe*e@g  ?^^^g^?g@  CLfmhEpland.���������/, i'.-5"  Mote!-  '    1 *������   ��������� .  i    f  ' I ,'  ' Noticed  , H   ' > V  I  'OF EVERY .CLASS, AND  DESCRIPTION-^-  .   . ^ *^^X!XMj=������zTKC=X������:tarA'lw^uUfei'jna.d^ruc3^cr%vsiKau^.������������MHr3)U.������n.-snrw3V^^ -~      ^   *��������� , t~  ������-" ������ %_ ...... .^.-.t ( '.  " -"���������'(",' ��������� tv   - " ��������� I.      * " t       , (      '     '  1 ,.   '  i     r i'        '   r'-  ^SUBSCRIPTION    V  ���������'��������� '-^".For ,the;J.'   W-. - Pepper   Piano'  k|* i   -  "Music4"Ma2-az.me, pr,iceT.wo Dollars  '���������*{, V-,.per year  (postage ''paid),   can  ,be  \\   - ./.   "   ""'       "   ^  "    "    "  :  \f:; *&W&*lW**iijiffl*r  JT3 ."  a*  V  , vj'^j;   T'A'o Scsf cisid. 'Tvlosi- Istfluen-itdl*  " ' j' Mi'niizg "Papers in, the   World:  *'   i . * - r, ������������������"   ~ . . ���������*        *" *   ^ <��������� > '   i' **"  X  1  "'���������.P.ub'jshed.,"Weekly, ������s.oo, per year  ���������'  l'^v'^SPECIME'nI C.OPY'VREE.  253'BroeLdwe.y. t - . NewTork.  "-1  ���������*_i'**  :4 v������  *  d"  .OIBpULAUS.''    ^     '    .-  - t        ** '  :KOTJCES--,^ . ".; c>>:' -'  r ,; BILL-HEADS -'" " " ' ,.  > \' LETTER. PIE A DS' '' t- '.  ' * ' '"   /���������MEAJOkANDUMS*' '  '  *      ENVELOPES "~ v J    ^  ,      _ ' . ,.BUSINESS .GAUDS'  LtABELS'& IVAGS.     ^''"V-/  Riding on locomotives and   rail  "way cars  of   the   Union   Oo]]iery'  Company by any   person   or  'per  sonsj���������except strain crew���������ris strictly  .probibited.     Employees , are "bud-  ject to dismissal' for all owing* same  i       < s rs <  '^ "-<;    , rBy order        ^"  ���������Francis D , Little  , Man ager:  '<VT  l"l .  4     )V>,--  -      COR.- DUNSMUIR AVENUE     "  AND     SECOND,;    STREET.'."  '   -CUMBERLAND,'.'!*.- tf.     <  '   ' ' - ,'J  > -   y' - ������������������*"''-/"Si*  Mns. J. Ii. Piket, Proprietress., ' T- , * * ' ' " ?*���������#.  i ' i,     *    -,1' - ,*���������. - - - - $ ���������  Wlien in Cumberland be  sure'  ���������/','   ''^#1  '   and. stay  afc  the  Cumber]and;ir " "iLS'^l  Hotel,   First-Class   Accomoda-"' -' - 'f Vl'" '"*' W  ,'tion for transient and permaD- l ''iv'V'-" vV-^.  ent boarders!  permaD-  " v-Vt'. -.  Sample Rooms and   Public'Hall>>v& . ,J<���������  1���������  '   Etc.  f ;bili.s of fare;  "! Etc,,   ;..   Etc; *%"/  ; CONCERT'PROG ISAM AiES >-  * iLii / -v ' ii  ���������    ball"'progr'ammes'-'  .  r   '^'D'TSPLAY-^BILLS'^   -t   ,  .  POSTERS''  ' CONCERT TICKETS   -'  '.    *-' "   :" ,  BALL TICKETS  '���������    >       >> '  >.      ' .    ' ..  .MENUS. r ���������   "'  i   \ i    .       ��������� >  .! RECEIPT, FORM'S. Y     ' "  -   ;    ' A'BSTRACTofACCOUNTS.  ���������Etc  Etc.;        " Etc!-  j. i i  V-., .ORDERS   EXECUTED WITH'OUT' DEUA-Y.  ...-. M.w.i.i������w.a3iirrr���������-m.^ ^gjf^iwr.-.  Henry's', lurseries  \  ���������et������������������*  ���������*���������.  8 "H n ,   -iyppp fl fill 3PQ  it*.  ���������si  G.REENHOUSE 'PLANTS AT THE  LOWEST'PRICES.   '  M_w_������muc-y^w-JurcT���������Eir_Mtavce ~- rf i~wxutaoj ji_K-_ci~-c*fngnpra  3 Death Intimairinns  1 Funeral   invitations  f  ; - Memoriam   Cards  On Shoutf.st Notice.  I;Have; Taken   ^Office  in,the;"jSlasK   .*,8u.iIciing,.  Dunsmuir' Avenues'* Cumberlancl'."  and am agent, for the  fullo'wina  ,   reliable   .insurance - companies:������  .   The,.Royal   London, and-, Lan]  ^ cashire and'Norwich   Union.'",  '������,axri pro-pai^etl to   accept ,risks ,a-  ,    current  rates'!"'vI am   also awent'  %   for the Standor'd Life  Insurance  ,   - Corri'pany of 'Ediubnrgh and the-1  , Oceaii'Accident'Company of Eng-  ��������� - land. - -Prlea'se  call ,\ and  iiivesti-  gate;before insuring jn nuy .other  "-', Company'. .     , -       ; *~*  1      ! J JAMES ABRAM&- \  .��������� l , -.        ...   ^  iBSS^���������sB3!2!EaE!2EE?EZS5SEarSES!  .'   !the dem'and for  ,  1 STEVESi.S'-PBStOLS  ,nl    . ^   IS INCREASING.nAPIDLY.r.. J. '   L  |   Have*been making for 37 years the p  s      ' TIP UP���������.22 Short R. P .������v>.50 C  The   DIAMOND,   6-inch   blued, bairel,  nickel fiame, open or globe and peep   r;  Bights .(. ..So.00  *������������������  ""aiao with 10-inch barrel".  ��������� -    -     > f, -  ������ -1     ~-.J      J   l������ ..LI  *    r    *3    _    t<?  oooooooaoo*;oooo'oo0.b(?'V -.-':/ ^1  Bee Supplies,Seeds, and  ' Fertilizers:  Ii  Agricultural  Implements, Fruit  Baskets and Ci ales.  Fruit and Ornamental Trees.' y  Bulbs' for fall planting.  'Caialogues free. *  M. J. HENRY  3G09 Westminster Road  VANCOXJVBE,, B. C  ' WHITE LABOR  ONLY.  t wnl  ray you .  TO   ADVERTISE' IN  .THE  6������  ���������r"^"^"i. rn -f 9  GREAT    ..   -  WEST ,  LIFE.  The most Northerly Paper published on the Island.  S      The Dinihond Tistol vrill shoot a 0. 33.   H '  ������   cap, .22 Shoit or .22 "Long rifio cartridge  'i      STEVENS   "RIFLES   aio also .known  tha world over. - Eange in price from    fi  *   Si CO to (-7o.C0 , "'  Send stamp for catalog describing our   f  .complcto lme and containing mforma-   T-  tion to shooters  Th: J. Stevems Arks and Tool Gof I  P. 0. Sox 2(570      CH1C0PEECFALLS, MASS.   h  O 'I am   prepared 'to" _Oi  ������ furnish Stylish Rigs '/������  O and do Teaming at *0. ���������  q reasonable rates. ������  g D. KILPATRICK,     g  o . Cumberland ������  ooodooooooooooooooo  Subscription,  Kgian>--������-^  T1  I*  []HE reason why 'the GRI'AT Wkst  Life Assurance Co. has more  business in force than ?ny other Company ever had at this same age, is their  promptness in Paying Claims, and the  Liberal Contract given, fiee from all  annoying restrictions.  Any  information   asked   for   will   be  promptly and cheeifully gnen.  .  A.  ANDERSON,  General Aglnt,  Driver, 5. Nanaimo, B.C  WE. WANT YOUR  (3  ^���������"  "H (?.  * y&m  II  $2 do   per an.  >d ������      ������  O  jviin m I fat  6_5      _SBsw_-}Sk3S_---i ^   %^  c^i  ^9  ������ ~*  @  mtfiniwtwinn  flies of any Pattern Tied to Order.  + ??M    ^    J"*      "til**?    h.  < -waavawumthjhe_u.amu w* 'X���������ywaa���������3~~~~Jg  I  I BATISFAGTOET &oTs|  i.  Dunsmuir Ave.,  Cumberland, B. C.  Office Hours :���������.8 a.m. till 5.'pvm.; Saturdays, 8 to 1.  Fancy Inlaying in wood and metal.  French Polishing. :  V       .: Apply  i. NEWS OFFICE.  WHS a>-.rt__T_j  *t. i ^aaa**-**\jyxt������v/    -*'_*oi������n-  Mu������junwuftf.*._.i>  ���������������KJ���������Ml MA. .*_UW������������������_Ift f���������HMJ���������Cl*���������*"".���������>���������  ft >ViiWWjM������lM  _^e^������������au_n!Jnt__ti������EKU^  M^bMMWlWKtWO  B__������1������w_a_OTd(ias3i!J^^  MILTC OF HIGH GBANE  .     *  \>        , 1  i"1 / i  ^ f ������l  I rt-" *���������   1*-  HOW TO OBTAIN THE BEST RESULTS  ��������� in rrs PRODUCTION.   -  Cleanliness   T������   the   Keynote   al   tho  ,   Situation ��������� Care   of. Utensils ��������� IJan-  tHing- the >Ill������c���������Cows, and   Wlxut to  Teed Them.  The keynote of the situation Is clean  milk, says F. H. Stadmuller in Anieri-  , can Agriculturist.   To accomplish this  the  milkers  must have clean ' clothes  and hands.   For clothing, suitable suits  devoted exclusively to milking are ve-  quire'd.   Ordinary white cotton jumpers and overalls are "well adapted for,  this.   They must bo,washed and stezil-  , ized daily.    ���������Tho  milkers  must thor-  '' ough'y   wash   their   hands 'with   hot  water 'and    soap,    using' brush,    and  cleanse  the' finger  nails.' ��������� The /milk  utensils, pails, cans, bottles, strainers,  etc., should bo sterilized, which is'best  accomplished   by   moist   heat (steam)  rather than dry heat.   For sterilizing  * bottles a wooden chest is the best.  For  ' convenience in handling-.the bottles are  placed  in trays  which  slide into  the*  chest.     Avoid the, use of galvanized  iron in this worl^" as steam attacks and  destroys the galvanizing. ���������       ? w   '  1 The trays should be made of wood,  secured  with   wooden  dowels   instead  o������ nails or screws, as metal takes the  "heat before the wood, causing expansion of the metal and spreading, of the  wood   s6r that  trays   soon   fail  apart.-!  ,The  dust  in   the  atmosphere  of- the  stables',, should   be- maintained   at   a  minimum, particularly during "milking.  This is accomplished by, moistening all  dry foods, the repeated removaTof sacli  dust   as' accumulates\ and ' frequent  -whitewashing. >   Experience"    has    indicated the'absolute necessity of using  'covered milk pails. ".'','  \   Milk produced under these'eonditions  " will,   nevertheless,   be   somewhat, iD-  , fected by micro organisms, as'.despite  nil these precautions it will have been  exposed to an indefinite and varying  amount of Infection.-.To prevent the'  multiplication of such bacteria as shall  have.gained access to the milk it.be-  '��������� comes   indispensable   to * immediately  5 ,cool the milk to about 40 degrees. The  milk must be cooled in a'room as dust-  proof as possible.     This'.prec'ludes the  feasibility of -cooling the -milk in the  'stable.   If a' room in the stable is con-  l- structed for this purpose, the entrance  to it should be double vestibuled. ��������� "*   ���������  "When* milk" is produced under such  conditions,  butter making resolve's itself into a mere rule of thumb.  Cream  ' derived ^ from  such  milk  has  only ��������� to  'stand long enough' to develop the required' degree   of   acidity   and  ^tben  churned,-worked, etc.   The initial product,   the   milk, , being   uniform,    the  abutter, making   becomes  a  mere   mechanical.process.'   This fact has demonstrated itself in our practice with such  emphasis as to raise-the question why  vdairy instructors do not devote more  effort toemphasize care in production  rather than   to  dwell  so -much   upon  methods of correcting.evils which have  their origin in indifferent and careless  handling of the milk.  In addition to wholesomoness or  cleanliness there.ds a-growing demand  for richer milk.   This is .most eeonom-  CHOOSING.A DAIRY COW.  Poimta   "Vliicfc.   Indicate    Good   Hlllt  Producing;  ftaalities.   . '  The best dairy cows must possess  .quality, and the skin and' fine bone  "show these features in a fairly accurate manner. Long, coarse 'hair arid  thick, stiff hide are most undesirable'.  One"shouldrbe able to"*grasp the skin in  th& hand, along the front of the body  near the shoulders arid/pull it easily  from the 'bod3*\ and almost wrap, tho  hand in it, if of the mellow sort desired. - If it hangs tight to the body, it,  niay show lack of condition or will* indicate poor quality, says C. S.'Plumb  in Rural New'Yorker. This applies to  the skin over the udder as well as to  the rest of the body. People sometimes ask for indications as to quality  of riiilk. ' "Most dairy students desire n  yellow pigment to the skin? which" ib  most readily seen by examining the inferior of the oars*or is perhaps seen in  the lower part of the horns. This is  not,always a correct indication, for I  have seen a Holstein with good color  producing a very low grade of milk.    ,,  As one stands behind a well devol-  oped dairy cow the hind legs should  come -to the ground in good, position.  Jcally .met by selecting cows possessing -the , individuality to produce  rich milk.. For this purpose we rely  upon Jerseys. Having the proper cows,  tbe only remaining factor worthy of  note is the feeding. This problem is  ultimately associated with local conditions. 'For winter -feeding we usually use a grain ration composed. by  weight as follows: Coramcal one part,  bran three parts, old process linseed  meal l1? parts. A cow if milking receives from 2 to 14 pounds per day, according to period of lactation and individual capacity. WLenever a greater deviation in tho grain ration is desired for any particular purpose it is  obtained by adding either corn or linseed meals.  yj������*  ' >'      . ��������� '      ��������� '��������� -  JERSEY COW SILVER SHEE-"-.       ,    < ���������  with considerable,-space between' tho  hocks.   "Alcowof,  say,  1,000 pounds  weight  would   do- well  to   carry   her  .hocks  six  iuf'i'cs  apart  at  the* least.  The purpose of this isr to allow, ample  room .for the-suspension-of the udder  , between  the    'gs.    If  the 'animal  i:-  '.what is called ���������'cow hocked)" then the  "hocks come together and the toes'turn  out, and a-cramped, ungainly rearapart  results.    The -thigns of this dairy cow  should  also   be  thin  and  riot  fleshy,  thereby permitting a,width of-the udder in its upper part that is highly, de^  sired.    Leggincss   is  also   undesirable."1  in-tho cow.   Tne appearance which we  . admire in her should always be indicative of her fitness **f or the "work we expect on her part. ,.-      -    ; *,  -  There are other features in the dairy  cow that might be touched upon, but  already the writer has covered these in  other articles. There is'always the do  sirability of the broad, level back and  splendid spring and depth of rib. with  large body capable of great.feeding.ca-  pacity. The dairy cow is somewhat  longer bodied that the beef type and  has mors space between tho ribs and  greater syace from hip to rib than the  beef cow. She also has a longer, thinner neck and leaner head.  HOUSE THE COWS.  Comfortable Stables Reduce the Coat  oi Feeding.  Food is fuel. The animal must use  food enough to wTarm up the body to  life temperature, says L. W. Lighty in  The National Stockman. If the cow  must be out in the cold and storm, she  uses very much food to keep up the  "temperature,,and- to digest this food requires considerable energy, which en-  ergy'must also be supplied by. the food,  and thus it comes about that if the cow  is compelled to rough it she is kept  busy keeping warm and can give very  little attention to making milk.  Arrange your stable or cowhouse so  that the temperature never gets to  freezing and keep the cow in at least  23 hours put of the 24. and if the  weather is real bad keep her.in.the other hour, too, arid it will save you lots of  feed and give the cow a chance to  make you a profit out of the feed consumed. When hay and cornmeal sell  at three-fourths to seven-eighths cents  per pound, it is an expensive experiment to try to,warm up the universe  by burning these in the cow's body  while the cow is humped up in the  field, or barnyard.  You will find that the mere resolve not  to be useless and the honest desire to help  other people will, in the quickest and  delicatest ways, improve yourself.���������JoLd  Buskin. '-.___.  Economy of Sheltering tlie Cow.  No doubt it pays to shelter a good  dairy cow any winter that sho is giving milk, but the high price of feed  during the coming winter will drive  the shelter problem home with much  greater force than usual, says D. H.  Otis in Kansas Farmer. A milk cow  that is worthy of the name is concentrating her efforts in producing a large  yield at the. pail. If she -must divert  ���������her attention from this noble purpose  and spend her energies in keeping up  the animal heat of the body, surely she  could not be expected to do her best  at the milk pail. To make the dairy  cow profitable this coming winter r-o  effort should be spared to keep her nt  the maximum production with an  economical expenditure of feed. To  do this good but not necessarily expensive shelter should be provided.  The dry cows and young stock, on  the other hand, do not need a great  deal of shelter." A shed open to the  south, situated if possible in a wood  lot, will answer the purpose very  well. Quarters of this kind will help  to develop strong, hardy constitutions,  a quality that is just as desirable in  dairy as in beef animals.  Flga on Dairy Farm.  The dairyman of today is of necessity  a breeder of swine, says a Minnesota  dairyman in American Cultivator. Tho  two go together so thoroughly that it  would be a waste of good material and  opportunity to neglect .either. There  can be1 no doubt that nature intended,  that the pigs should be the companion.')  of the cows in the clover, field. But  more than that���������the swine should .bo  fed on the skimmilk .-that comes from  the dairy. Pigs and shotes will thrivo  on this skimmilk as on nothing else.  MONEY IN CALVES.    "  i      Success ���������.nrsrely a Question of Prop*  ' er Methods.  Success in calf raising depends upon  the methods pursued ,on the farm, says  W. E. Edwards in The American Cultivator. If a farmer permits his calf to  run with the mother right along, there  is little,or no profit in'the work. ' By  the time the calf, is weaned then the  dam is dry, and about all the profit she  represents for the whole year's keep is  the price received for the caif. It hardly- pa3*s for the ordinary, expenses' of  feeding and sheltering the cow: TJn-  ' less we can make the milk of the dam'  pay for the cow's^cost of keeping it is  more profitable to put-the-money in  some other line of work.       .  There is no necessity, of letting the  calf run with the dam beyond a few  days after birth. The creature can  then be weaned and fed on skimmilk,  with a little bran and,grain, until ready  for the market. The'heavy milk yield  of tho, dam can be sold for butter or  cream, arid the profits obtained in this  1 way should eliminate1 the loss that  might otherwise occur. ''On the best  dairies this is the common practice,  and the methods differ only in slight  details.-*? A dairyman who permits, the  .calves to run with the'dams is hardly  up to date sufficiently to make a success.       , ,...*,'        '  The problem wo have before us where  calves are raised for market is to adopt  such methods of feeding'as will.make  the skimmilk calves almost as* heavy  ,and  valuable9as. the'calves^ that run  with' their darns.   When we succeed in  this, we can count upon a "profit that  has never before been realized in calf  raising.- -It has  been  done time arid'  again  in ^ recent  years,- and on' sorne  first class dairies the pure bred calves  1 for the show rings have been fed entirely on skimmilk.      ,   (    . ,  l, A calf should be allowed to run with  ,the mother, up to the fourth or 'fifth  day,   at "Which   time   the  cow's   milk  should  be  in  excellent  condition   for  market purposes:  then ^tako the, calf  away from the mother and keep it off  all food for about'one day or-night.  By this time it will bo so hungry that  it will take almost- anything, and can  be  easily   taught to  drink. r Its  first  'meals'should be of whole milk, fed at  ,the,rate of four poundsjn the morning,  four at night and two in 'the "middle  of tho day.   The milk should be wanned1 to the natural temperature of the  dam's   milk.   , The -whole - milk   diet  should be kept up for about two weeks,  and  then  gradually  should be transferred to a skiinmilk diet. '    -   * ,  , c  ' This change should be made"at the  rate of half'abound of skimmilk every  two or three days. , When the calf is on  <skimmilk,   the   quantity   must  be   in;  creased.   At first 10 to 12 pounds a day  may satisfy the creature, but in time  this will have" to be increased to IS, 20  and 24 pounds.    A little flaxseed jelly  mixed with the skimmilk at first will  help.   As soon as old enough to take  other food the calf shouJd.be fed hay  and "possibly a little grain; anything,  in short, to keep it growing rapidly,  so that at the end of six months it  will   be  as   large  and   heavy   as   the  calves kept with their dams.   A little  care  in  the  feeding  will  make  them  fully as  valuable as  the  mother  fed  calves, and all the cream "and butter  fats of the cows will be-'saved for market purposes.  STAIR CLIMBING.  Tke'Hann  That  Comes  From  Loins  It the Wrong Way.  The v doctor -listened   patiently   to   the  woman's   description   of   her   fluttering  heart arid difficult breathing.  "I don't feel like myself anyway," she  , said  in  conclusion.     "I'm  not  even  the  same shape that I used to be. , Myjskoul-  ders are .stooped, my back is crooked and  - my chest sunken!."'- " '       !___  The doctor smiled.' '"You climb stairs  ,a great deal, don't'you?" he asked. >  "Oh, yes," said the woman. "We live  on the fifth floor arid no elevator."  Then the doctor laid down the box of  powders, pushed back his hair and< said  a (Jcew things about landlords and, tenants and houses.        , , ' '     - "r,  "Either the people ,who build four and  five story flathotisesv 'must put in elevators or ,the people who climb 6tci:-3  must learn to walk properly," he said.  ,"If one or the other of these reforms  ,is not instituted soon there is going-to be  a' mighty big crop of bent, misshapen  people in this town. Already I can stand  on the corner and pick- out the professional stair.climbers as they pass., The  occupation' of' mounting ibeavemvnru by  moans of stairs leaves distinct and indisputable earmarks, and while I do riot'  wish to say anything uncomplimentary  to you, madam, I must admit that the  physical infirmities you have just de-'  scribed are already becoming apparent  to the casual observer."  The* woman fiushedi half angrily.   "Oh),  dear," she said.    "I didn't know the defects  were   noticeable.' > I   thought   perhaps I just felt flattened'and bent."  "No," said the doctor mercilessly, "you  are" beginning to look'that way. -And no  wonder.' Did you ever stop to think how  many miles'.'the average flat dweller "or  'top floor boarding house dweller travels  vertically eacb/ycar?"- - ���������     -  /"No," said, "the^ ''woman weakly. S"I  didn't. I never"was much of a hand for  figures. '. '.������������������.���������'-'    *   - *        "���������.  "Well," said "he, "you don't have-to be  ,an* expert mathematician to figure, that  out. --Counting in the stairs you-"climb"  in   your   own   home   and   the"'homes "of  - others, **ybu  won't get off -'with, an  inch  lc������.s-than a quarter of a'mile-a day?, If  you, keep, on. going  right' straight  along  Jv������;itlTno descents to terra firm a, you can  see for yourself where you'd 'get to after,  awhile. . ( ��������� ,���������>''<  "But climbing'stairs'is not a harmful  "exercise; it's tho way you climb that  hurts you. ���������' Yicu've beon told 'often  enough, of course���������everybody lias been  told���������how, to carry yourself when' going'  up stairs. Walk straight, hold your head  up,"keep, you shoulders thrown backhand  plant youi^feet firmly on each step, then  you ���������-will not experience this - flattening  out, doubling'up process you uhavo just  complained" of.' - This is a town of stair  climbers',1 and if they don't observe the  rules for the protection of health and a  graceful figure 'and a sprightly walk, we  will soon^be able to spot at sight" every  man, woman and' child that lives above  the second floor."       , .   i' - ',-���������    ���������*  FARM  BUTTER MAKING.  Warnilnar Cream For tlie Clinri,  H. E. Bullis, writing in The American Agriculturist, says where farmers  do their own churning it is often necessary to warm the cream. It should be  G2 degrees F. or a little more. I have  a galvanized boiler���������a wash boiler will  answer same purpose���������and fill it half  full of water. I set it on the "stove and  heat to scalding or nearly so. I then  remove it from the stove and set the  cans of cream in it and stir almost continually until the cream is at least 64  degrees. It- is then ready for churning. 'This requires very little-time, and  the churning is done quickly. We have  three to four cans of cream at a churning and find this way of warming  cream a great saving of time and patience. I have nine cows and a hand  cream separator, and I think the dairy  pays. I ship all my butter to Minneapolis to private customers. Last winter I got 2S cents a pound and the previous summer 20 cents a pound.  "Left Hniided Medicine.  ���������" An Atchison druggist tells this story  and declares that it is true: He had  tonsilitis, but did not send for a doctor, as he knew he would be" all right  as soon as the swelling "broke." But  his wife was worried and insisted on  sending for a doctor.When the doctor arrived, he looked through his medicine case, and said .be had nothing  suitable for the patient; that the medicine he had was for the right side,  The milk fed in this way will yield-a   whereas the sweiling in the throat was  More Real "Woitien Are Ifeciled. -  It is as necessary for women to regulate their lives as men. No single.rule  of life is more farreaehing than that *of  old King Alfred, "Eight hours for work,  eight hours for sleep and eight hours for  recreation." 'But six hours of real" work  will accomplish more than eight-hours  of dillydallying; six hours' of genuine  sleep are better than eight hours of restless dreaming, and six hours of active,  whole souled play will do more good than  eight hours of trivial "pottering around."  Never forget that the same elements in  mind and physique that will make you a  good and successful professional woman  will, if a change comes in your career,  make you a good wife and mother.  Physical strength and mental alertness  are ns necessary in the home as outside  of it. Make yourself'a woman, a real  woman, -not a puppet or a scarecrow.  Wo need more real_ women, more real  men, in our' twentieth century' civilization.���������Success. , '  1      Feminine Insreiiiiity.  Jt takes a woman to see great ^possibilities in little things. For instance, a  man never thinks of a toothbrush as anything but a toothbrush, -while a woman  sees in it endless capabilities. If a window pane rattles at night, she wedges it  tight with a toothbrush. If she is. suddenly required to stir a dose of medicine in a glass and a spoon is not at  hand, she promptly and successfully uses  the toothbrush handle. She has even  been known to use ,it to loosen the moid  in a flowerpot, and in extreme cases  she can even drive in tacks with the  same useful article. She can in an emergency make an excellent hammer with  the heel of her boot, and transform a  caseknife into an efficient screwdriver.���������  Leslie's Weekly.  .Details-to Be Observed to Secure't_e  ,,     Best Results. \  ' The ability to make good butter I3-  worth money to a farmer and his family in these days, when so much inferior^  quality is on the market, says an Ohio,   '  farmer's wife in National Stockman.   '' -  I will omit saying anything about"the.  way the stable should be cleaned or. '*  how the milking should be done. -As I  have (never been  able ,to ^detect'any  barnyard odor in either milk or butter  I will leave that for the scientific dairy- ;  man to write abouV In selecting milk  pails get the ,yery' best heavy tin (not   *  those with double bottoms),'see that ev- .'  ery scairi is well soldered over aricl per-   -  fectly smooth "and even, and-there will  be no chance f or"fil������1i to gather. I have  ' seen milk pails that had a yellow, sedi- ,  ment^along every  seam.   In washing -  pails look- well to the seams and see    "  that they are kept perfectly clean.' The  strainer pail needs especial attention.,  -After it is washed take a nail brush,  ono that is kept for this',purpose, and .  some coarse salt'and thoroughly brush ,  the strainer'< several, times a ,week'if  necessary.  After washing arid scalding,  the* pails'and cans,.qr,,croc_s and pans,  wipo'dry and set 'in the sunshine'and  fresh "air right- side up.   This  is .one '  point I wish to call particular attention c  to���������right side up. "Then^they, will'be-  "V  sunned inside, where it' is required.. It''"  is a great mistake to turn then] upside -"  down on'a table or picket fence as'so  many *lo, for hot air rises and has no , ,  .way bf��������� escape, but condenses'^in the' ,"  vessels and causes bad odors. 'Much of   *,  tho "milk  is' tainted'.by" handling the  milk utensils in-an improper and flcare-..'  less manner.   . '       ,.'('���������'<''  , We have four, shotgun cans ,to .cool  ,  the cream, in after it comes,"from."the,,'i^  [Separator' and'', three   large '^creameryf ^  cans to ripen the cream in' .After'these  cans, are emptied'they are'first "rinsed     ,  with cold water and*, the washed* with  '  hot  water  and, wiped   dry   and tthen  scalded with, boiling water and set out*,', ������������������  doors, summer-and winter, to be thor- "���������"',  oughly *aircd.'/They are loft outdoors,' /  iintil wanted; then they are*"again scald-"    '  ed with boiling-hot water and rinsed  with cold water/     - '    " t       '\y  - ,a-  Since I have adopted this precaution  ,-  our butter ds perfectly sweet-and sells      '  as  "gilt "edge'butter"  in any,market, -   ~"  I have never had one pound-brought -,"  'back, but have never' been- able to1" sup- ", ���������'  "ply the demand."-In keeping a quantity     '  of cream.cans-you can give therii the" "-���������  proper airing which .they must have if;   -  one expects to- make.-butter',that "commands a high price." ', '���������   . -'  We keep the cream out of the^cellar.    *  Only in extreme warm weather do we/ *  keep it in the cellar. xWhere one has ice "U-  the'bbtter way to- keep tlie -cream is to~   '  Bet it in ice water until you have enough  for- a churning, then pour -the cream      '"  into a.-well aired can and put in a starter.   About ,one  tablespobnful of  sour '*  -milk or buttermilk to a gallon of cream -  Is sufficient at this season of the. year.     -  Let stand until loppered, then churn at  68 degrees if Jersey cream; if Shorthorn cream, at G2 degrees.   Should the     ,,  cream be. too cold, add warm water until  the  right temperature  and  if  too  warm add cold water. c Stir the cream  while adding water.  The churnshould   '  be same temperature as the cream.    -.      o  ���������'I  i\  A  ������*$5.  ;���������.!  - ,<f  Prize V/innins Jersey Bnll.  The Jersey bull Dewey (G322), the  property of the Duke of Marlborough,  Blenheim Home Farm, Woodstock,  England, was calved on Aug. 2, 1S98,  and was bred by Mr. P. F. Ahier, Jersey, his sire being Reminder (2419),  dam Etna (7293). He has won the following prizes: In 1S99, second, Tring  show, at Tring; 1900, second, Oxfordshire, Oxford; first, Wiltshire, Devizes;  larger profit than if sold in the ordi  nary market, where only a few cents a  quart can be obtained and often not  that. The waste of time and material  in trying to find "a .good market for  skimmilk is the most discouraging feature of the dairy business. Many a  man has been induced to leave the business entirely on account of this. After  settling up his acouuts for the year he  has found that he was actually no gainer for the year's work.        _ ..  ....  on the left side.   Then he hurried away  to get his left handed medicine.  Fatal Prosperity.  A street peddler who sells shoe lacings  on a Washington street corner had his  string of laces wound around his neck  like a scarf.  . One night recently business was good,  and he sold as many as four pairs of laces.  The change was too rapid, and the peddler  caught cold in his neck and died of pneumonia.-       _. .  __  Extra   Supervision.  How much irritation and discomfort  would bo avoided if the lady of the  house could make a.rule, especially during the times of domestic disturbance, of  overlooking the appointments of the  dining table before tlie 'family assembles  for a' meal, or if she would "but go quickly through the'bedrooms'once, a day to.  see that all untidiness is removed, arid  that water jugs and bottles are properly  gleaned and replenished arid that soap  and towels are where they should be.  These things need only a few moriients  during the; day and just a very little  thought, and they save-so-'much trouble  in the end. " "  ���������Kow Hijli Irish jump. '  One of the directors of the Norwegian Fisheries has been endeavoring to  discover the height a salmon will  leap when clearing a waterfall which  obstructs its passage up stream.  Masts were placed ,below the fall to  insure accurate measurements. It is  stated that a fish can leap to the  height of 20 feet. When a fish failed  t.o clear the fall at one bound it remained in the falling water, and  then, with a rapid twist to the body,  gave a spring and was successful.  JERSEY BUI)*u DEWEY.  first, Bath and West, Bath; second,  Royal counties, Winchester; he, Royal,  York; r, Norfolk, Dowuham Market;  first Gloucestershire, Gloucester; 1901,  second, Oxfordshire, Thame; first, Bath  and West, Croydon; :first, Royal Couri-  'ties, Weymouth. Dewey's sire, Reminder (2419), is also sire of Perry  'Farm Reminder, first prize 2-year-old  bull at the Bath and West show* at  Croydon.       :' ���������'������������������   "  --: . ��������� ���������' " "'-\>:  Clo-ver Bloat.  Clover bloat can always'be prevented  by keeping the cattle off the cloyer,  while it is wet with rain or dew, says  Prairie Farmer. The iisual cause off  death when an animal is bloated is  congestion of the lungs from pressure  of the stomach against them. The flesh-  of such animal should be darker in  color from the stoppage of blood in"the  small vessels than the flesh of an ani--  mal butchered, but I do not believe it  would poison any one to eat the flesh  of such animals. The best remedy for  clover bloat is to make an opening in  the upper part of the left flank with a'  pocketknife and thrust the fingers into  the opening. Then the gas will escape  at the sides of the finger. Or. use some  hollow tube to put into the openinc    ..  M  #  4  ml  ,#f m ���������UTfRc-inHnu a  Ct  *S  THE'CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  TAKING NO CHANCES.  /.  %  r   T_e , "Landlord's   Fire   Drill   Worked,  ,   to Perfection, .. k      <  ?--   "It happened last winter,'* said Jones,  "but I have never before been  able to  ',' tell the story without getting unduly excited. Business took, me to������a little country town in the interior of the state,  where I was forced to pass the night at  the only hotel that the place boasted. It  was a cold, stonny night, and I thanked  my lucky stars that I did not have to be  out'in it. i Some time about midnight I  was awakened by some one yelling  'Fire!''at'the top of his voice. The hotel  was,nofhmg niore than a fire trap, affact  "that'-I had fully ' realized'when/I had  turned' in, and tho ciy of 'Fiiel' sent  'my heart into iny mouth. Hastily jumping out, of'bed and without waiting to  diess- myself, 1 seized what clothing I  could   in   ono   hasty   clutch   and   rushed  ���������   outdoors , and   joined    tho   guests   who  ^ were already there clustered together i_  1 a shivering group.    , -,  .     "'They're   all   out,   dad!'' yelled   th������,  landlord's son.' who was standing at th������  door', as another-half dressed guest rush-  * ed out!        ,   r ,' - r  '" 'Confound them,' grumbled the landlord, 'they ought to do better than that.  They're, thiee minutes behind the Record.' _, (- >  ��������� ���������   " 'Where is tho fire?' I asked. '    ���������  ������ ������Q.'uel.er ain't  no ' fire,'   he   answered,  - closing vthe , watch   that s he- hadt been  holding'in his.hand.'^'Tain't nothing but'  * a fire drill.*  " --  ��������� "'You   old"'fool,'   I   shouted,   'do   you  ' mean to say'that you have routed us out  ������''on'a night-like this on a false alarm?'.,.,  "/That's  allr right,' <?hc  answered.'v  'I  an'  ������. . <.anr  "more   chances   than   I   have  to.   ' Feople  ���������"���������itvlint put' up with rne has got' to learn to  jump' when the<alaim is given!"���������Detroit  r'"Fic'e Piess.n.   " "��������� *  AV <  r   ~���������: ^"T"   ' *  V A**. DINNER PILL,���������Many persons suffer  "excruciating- 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 nutriment1 itt becomes a  t * poison to the; system.  ^Dr. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills 'are wonderful /correctiyes of  , such troubles.   They correct acidity, open  ' secretions and convert the food partaken of  into healthy nutriment. "They are just'the,  -������������������<��������� medicine to take it troubled with indigestion  "or dyspepsia'. , ' ' i   ,  DENSELY SETTLED COUNTRIES.  Sweden has 27.70 inhabitants to  the.sqjuare mile; Denmark, 147.60,  and Belgium, the "most densely 'settled country in the ��������� world except  China, 533.50. The average for/ all  Europe is 98 to the square mile.  ���������    KJ\     "    ��������� "���������������--���������      - C. ��������� -F     v���������      ��������� ������������������   had a gue^t burned yp once in a fire,  ho" owed me $1.15,'; an' I ain't takin' i  Beware, of  Ointments for Catarrh  ' That Contain Mercury,  as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell  and completely derange tho whole system, when  entering it th rough the mucous surfaces. Such  articles should never be used except ou prescriptions irom reputable physicians, as the damage  they will do is tenfold to the geed you can pos-  ibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure,  .manufactured by F. J Cheney & Co.,Toledo, O.,  contains no mercury, and is taken internally,  acting directly upon tho blood and mucous surfaces of the system. ->In buying Hall's .Catarrh  Cure be sure you get tho genuine. It i������' taken  internally, and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J.  Cheney <fc Co.   Testimonials free.  Sold bv Druggists price 7.jc. per bottle.  Hall's "Family Pills are the best.  COAL MINES ARE MANY.  The coal mines of the present/work-  ed throughout the' world, yield a  product of at least 400,000;000 tons  a year, and the explorati'on of their  depths are yet in the infancy of exploration. '  Sound money is the kind that jin-  ales   in   the   other   fellow's   Docket.  When a woman builds an air castle  she tises  some-  foundation. '    <  man's   ��������� heart    for a  It may be onlv a tiifling cold, but neglect  it and it will fasten its fangs in your lunga,  arid you will soon be Darried to an untimely  grave. In this c^untiy - we,, have sudden  changes and must expect to havo coughs and  colds. "We cannot avoid, them, but we can  effect a cure by using Bickol's Auti-Con-  eumptive Syrup the medicine that has never  been known to fail m.' curing coughs, colds,  bronchitis and all arfections of the throat,  lungs and chesl. t,    ,   '  ,  It's all' right to pick your company but it is not as good form to  pii-k your neighbors to pieces.  r When- the wise man starts on , a  journey he'takes a full purse and no  bundles.  1 "''* "���������! *l' Young;1'man, if-you have a sister,  I .^1 love and cherish-her;f if you. haven't,-  ': *'     '" 'then borrow some other 'fellow's sis-  ' ter.-" ��������� ,  T   I  "������     I  i    ������  ^ *" '" " Boddock, June'li; 1897."  C.1 C v RICHARDS  & .Co.   ^     *  ���������Dear Sirs,���������MINARD'S LTNTMENT  is  my- remedy  for NEURALGIA    _  It relieves at once. ���������    1  ,a. s. Mcdonald.  There never wab,- and never will be, &  universal panacea, in one remedy, for all ilia  to which flosht is hen���������the very nature ot  many curatives being such that were tha  germs of other, and differently seated . diseases rooted in the system of the patient���������  'what would lelieve-one ill in'turn would ag-  ������ravate the other. We have,' however, in  [uinine Wine/ when obtainable in' a eound,  unadulterated state, a remedy for many and  grievous ills., By its gradual and judicious  use the frailest systems are led into convalescence and btrength by the influence which  Quinine exnvts on nature's own restoratives.  It rc'ieves the drooping spirits of those with  vhem a chronic state of morbid despondency and lack of .interest in life is a disease,  _td\ by tranquihzing the nerves, disposes to  *jund and refreshing sleei>���������imparts vigor  to the^ action of the' blood, which, being  stimulated, courses throughout^ tho-- vems,  strengthening the,healthy animal functions  of tlie system, thereby 'making activity a  n^eecsary result, strengthening the frame,  and giving life to the digestive organs, which  naturally .demand increased substance���������re.  eult, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman,  of Toronto have given to the public their  superior Quinine "Wine at the usual rate, and,-  gauged .by the opinion of scientists, this  wine approaches nearest perfection of any in  the market. -All druggists sell it.  Having cigars and dogs named after yon is only' one kind of fame.  SOZODONTTOOTH POWDER 25c  'A rusty lock may sometimes prevent you from using ,the key to'the  situation.       , J n  There is a great' deal of nonsense  about this talk of. "elevating- the  stage. All stages are at present supplied with flies and wings '  TELL THE DEA n"1.���������Mr. J. P. Kellock.  Druggist, Perih, wi ies: "A customer of  mine having beon i.ure'dof deafness by the  use of Dr. Thomas" Eclectric Oil, wrote to  Ireland tolling' his friends* there of the euro.  In consequence I received !a'n order to tend  half a dozen by express"to Wexford, Ireland this week."  j   Opportunities     are    very sensitive.  Sligrhc them  ' once - and , they seldom  call' again     ', r <*' '  , >,        __   A man may Have many-good traits  and still lack the one necessary to  make use of them.     ' ' ' ,  -��������� It is,far more fun staying out discus- Sjng'uhe cjsuestions of the day than  facing, the questions ',of.t>he night  when youvget home,     i \  ___TAR_'S LINIMENT Cures BaiM  x\ fool 'may ask -more 'questions in  seven minutes than a wise man can  answer m seven years.    .  c    "  ���������Ask the average man to point out  a great genius andJ he will proceed  to take off his hat to himself.  S0Z0B0NT for tkeTEETH 25c  Humor is said to be one pf the elements of genius, but it is impossible  to make a pessimist believe it.  %,  Pa in  is  pleasure.  the     shadow  that  follows  No  one who  is    m ,debt can boast  . of being  independent  Mrs. Celeste Coon, Sytacuse, N.Y.. writes;  "For year.." I cculd not car many kind3 of  food without producing u burning, excruciating pain in my stomach. I took Farine-  lee's Pills accoiding to directions under  ^Dyspepsia or Indigestion.' One box entire-  iy cured 'me. I can ns-v eat anylhs^sr I  claoose, without diotres&nig me in tho ie iht."  These pills do not caa-e Pr>in or guiiing, and  should be ubed when a cafchaxtic is required.  i .  .'  To tlie 3rotaig man in love distance  doeS'jiot lend' enchantment to the  view.  (The, president of the Khaki  says that the fortunes of war  made by the army contractors.  club  are  Man's inhumanity to man,fills barbers' hea: ts with woe.'-- All men they  place'beneath the ban "who let their  whiskeis grow. -    <      '     . ��������� -  M -1 " ;  I  i Laying Plans.'/ '      ^  ���������"What style of < house does your husband expect td build, Mrs. "Nooritche?  Do you favor the Gothic or the Italian  renaissance?"   H * t      i  "Well, I don't know just which of  'them I like best. It don't make'much  difference'to me as long as it'has more,  rooms in it thanrthe Blewbluds have and  the doorknobs are-1 real brass.* We can  get along without a Gothic-or, that Italian thing, ^1 guess, as long as we havo n  ,good hij?b attic 'finished off and a ..Turkish corner."���������Chicago "Record-Herald.     j  -  '- She Felt "Wicked. -    -  Revivalist���������Is it possible that you  dance? -      -,   '<      'J    '    -    .  Fair Sinner���������Oh, yes, often.,  i <    _,  "Now, <tell me? honestly and fairly,  don't j ou think the tendency of dancing  is'ttoward sin?" ,'  "I1 must confess that sometimes while  dancing I have very wicked thoughts.'/  "Aha! I feaied so. When is it that  you have wicked thoughts?" "  "When my paitner steps on my toes."  ���������New York Weekly.  MINARD'S LINIMENT for Sale EverywHere. -  A   man  who    is    out for  the rocks  isn't necessarily a geologist. '  The whisky a stingy man drinks at  his own expense never hurts him.  It is easier to find out what   peo-  I lo don't believe than what they do.  A hearty laugh is more desirable  for mental health than any exercise  of the reasoning faculties  ,  MINARD'S LINLTOT Meres Nenrtt.   -  Lolsstcr ii It XcwTiorg.  ' Lobster a ia New burg���������who has' not  heard of the inirMJ.ib'o flavor that John  Cbambe'l .1 of Washington gave to this  dish? The ci-ck cooks of the land weie  somehow unable to get the peculiar grace  and imction 1 bat Chamberlin gave it, but  lice i'  the seciet:  "Take two pounds boiled lobster; pick  all the meat nut of the claws; cut the  ireat ui m^dnun si^ed pieces; place it in a  do'-p p.irci'pa'i with u half pint oC ma-  de.iti end a geod sized piece of fresh but-  te : sc-asou with salt, a little nutmeg,  veij iittle eavenne pepper. Then cook  the whole well together for six or seven  minates; koi p the lid on the pan while  cooking. Dc-at 111 a bowl a pint of sweet  cream and the yolks of two cirgs; add to  this t)ic lobstei; add two finely sliced truffes; pt.ur into a hot tuieen and serve very  hot."  HEAVIEST OF PRECIOUS STONES  The heaviest of precious stones is  the zircon, which is 4V������ times heavier than an eiqjhal quantity of water,  the lightest is the opal, only twice  as heavy as water  When two women discuss anything  they   just talk.  A rainbow in the eye indicates love  in tho heart.  The    accumulation     of  merely habit���������that's all.  money     is  Tlie  Examination.  "You think you are qualified for the  position V"  "That's what."  "Good at figures?"  "When they don't run too fur."  "What's your experience?"  "Saved by grace."  "Ever in,the war?"  "Naw, but I've hoarn tell it's over."-���������  Atlanta Constitution.  ffinarfilLinimenl Cnres Burns, Etc.  Unless a man is open to conviction  he has no business in an argument.  Many a college graduate renounces  a career ^or tho purpose of tackling  a steady 30b.  Occasionally a foolish young man  flatters a girl until she gets too  stuck up to speak to him.  Even     the      professional     swindler  works his way in the world.  "Most   women  regard   bachelors  good husbands gone to waste.  as  The people with the big ideas gen-  all v lack the cash to carry them  out.  Eoiibt In the Matter.  A story is told in an English village of  a man who visited the schoolroom when  his nephew was hard at work at his lessons.  "Well, Jack," said the uncle, "good  boy this morning, I hope."  Jack looked at tho clock, which stood  at half past 11, and then doubtfully at  , his teacher. "I dunno yet, uncle," he  said,, "there's half an hour more."  No man  ever arrived   suddenly   at  the summit of oure cussedness..  eopvR.o^  Summer is Over  Otttings and picnics aro but remembrances and  j������u are thinking how you are going: to spend tha  l*ng wintor evenings. Music, vocal or instrumental is a pleasant pastime and useful too,training th������ >  ������_r and voice alike, producing the-noblest-thoug���������ts  mmi sentiment.   The  Williams- Piano.  T^Ktk its-soft, full-and lasting tone in all styles of  mses is tbe instrumentyou need to consumate all  that is to be desired. We also sell organs and El-  dredge "B" Sewing Machines.  FORRESTER   &   HATCHER  Y. M. C. A. Blk 'Portage Avei,     '   "Winnipog.  f  St.  JM  W&ttfr  &������/i������a&n4 M&u  fyme> -  yf  With, our mode of filling  mail orders, a man^llvlng In-  the "heart of'the' Rockies"  .can. do -business with us  almost as satisfactorily as fff  living In the city. ,  ' If It's a Diamond Ring, a  25c. Collar Button' or any'  article. In the Jewelry line,  WRITE US.4   \     -  All goods marked In 'plain  figures ��������� strictly one ^ price.  Carriage charges paid by us  .and'money refunded (If. you  desire1 It.'        -. '    - .       '-  ,      Our handsomely Illustrated,, |  catalogue sent free.   ���������  RYRIE BROS.,  Yoneean'd Adelaide Sts���������'  DIAMOND HALL.     TORONTO.'  Established 1854. -   l  15.00  Ladies' Special H'c cold filled  Hunting cfi'e gn.uanteed to uear for  25 ^e.l.-, with either A'altham or El-  ^111 mo������piTieiit A splecdid watch lor  abchoolteachor or nu'-o ���������  Gsnt'S Special open faco, Ilk  ?old filled case Kiuirduteed lowcar  for 2-) 3������ar5.. with either Walthara or  Elgiu tro%cmeii6. A cood reliable  time-piece for any mm. Sent to any  address Money cheerfully lefundod if  unsatisfactoiy and returned at once.  D. R. DINGWALL,  Ltd  Two Stores  4*4  5Si  MAIN    ST.  The man who punts a foot ball is  not necessarily a punster.  A convalescent patient is  one who  has outvyitted his physician.  The fellow who  is  always    telling  "his troubles is not half so deserving  of 'sympathy, as the fellow who has I    f ar^e Xsquid'arad Powdeif  Ito listen.       ' ������    All-tores cr by mail for the price.    Sample for the postage, 3c  c������  '75c'  LARGEST HOSPITAL.  Moscow has the largest hospital in  Europe, with 7,000 beds. There arc  96 physicians and 900 nurses, and  about 15,000 patients are cared for  annually.  QUEER JAEROW WOOD.  "Recent-     experiments     have  proved  that Australian jarrow ���������wood is.���������������������������almost the   only wood which  can  sist the depredations of insects,  insects will touch it.  re-  No  TO   CRUSH  GRANITE.  I    To crush a half-inch cube of granite requires a weight of eleven tons.  WANTED ���������PARTIES TO DO KNITTING  ���������for us at home. J*Wo furnish yarn and ma-   "���������  chino.   Easy work.   Good pay.    Hand Knitters  also wanted. ' Send' stamp for particulars to*.  SXaNDAKD HOSE Co , Dopfc. H, Toronto, Out.  !ft  OOli t BC Idle���������We will supply you with work  _"���������    ,. , to bo auno at home.   tlOtOper.  t week easily oarned knitting ������ox. Wo supply machine and  I inatenul, and p iy for work as >������e������t In. Write to-day. \The  9 l'eoiilo 3 Knitting S> nditaLs. Llialtod, Toronto, Canada. >,  ii  Use the All-Wool and only Genfiin0 '    , I  MICA   FELTING-  v Winnipeg, July 5th, 1S99. / ;  W. G. Fonscca, Esq.,  Dear Sir.���������1 am glad to bo able to state -that  'the 'All-Wool Mica  Roofing  which  >ou  havo "  ^suppled this company has been entirely-satis-  -factory and I consider it superior to any roof of '  this class oa the maiket.  (Signed)   *     J. WOODMAN, Engineer, W. DJ  V. &.- Foiiseca, .  176 Biggins'ays. '   w Lanipes.  ���������v.  7 WeUlngton St West, Terbato,;  CANADA'S LARGEST TAILORS;  r    "Will make clothes to order for-y   "  ever:; man - in, Canada.^ at lower7  , prices than any other firm, and k  %  ��������� deliver at <your nearest Express %'l'  , Station.  ������ ^      - " ^ r   , -  ^y   ' r v,    '   .' m   r  . . - Drop a card for tkeir      -        \'s,  FASHION PAMPHLET, '   -  ���������"'V    *'"���������'""  SAMPLES'OP CLOTft        ,   '   "  aad fllEASUREMENT FORIVIS  r /1  ?��������� '  r v     T   3T I  .      if-   1* * *  *  ?Kty MAi'  <-   ft ^/|*^Ct*������V*^ I  -"*:>l^l  - s'P  iS&t\  * ^ \ it x . ^ f  ' yr ������?*v|  , *" v     V   * ^fc I  '     ������������������.>]>"*������'- '"is.'5'* I  :^    t *< v.^ 1  y f i^a v^?1  -*<������������������>-> 'Ml  ^y v'/vj4'/,  J - '    "*-f _.* .< *"?"  -**".,    'i.fi/r-'Ai.H  -."��������� ' -   ^     w- ^,  l.     * ��������� ,l     ^^    IT-,    fi  ^ : . '���������'ii  -   v. --.������  ;  s.  liioway ������liiaiflpM  ' BANKERS. AND BROKERS  "tVINKIPJSG.  Writo to us for prices of SCRIP.  Get our List of Land3.  Stocks and  Bonds Bought and  Sold.  Wo can furnish >lhe csact amount of  Scrip for any payment on Dominion  Lands.   Do not pay cash.  VI  %    'I  ASK  FOR  APLE  EAF  and  >' I  ������ERSHOES  s   ���������  D     ���������  COST   XO   MORE' AND    WEAR    BETTEB  Nearly 70,000 tons of corks are  needed for tho bottled beer and  aerated -waters cons-umed. annually in  Dritain.  QUEEN'S FAMOUS SHOES.  Among- the shoes possessed by  Queen Alexandra���������and she collects  boots and shoes of all periods worn  by famous persona���������the pair which  she treasures most are those once  worn by Mary Queen of Scots.  Strennons Varloty.  "It is thought." remarked Dennis,  "that the rohlionos nie the worruk of  sneak thic\ps."  "Sneak thieves, i^ it?" replied Patrick.  "S'li-p, an' they must he hold sneak  thieves then."��������� Pittsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.    The Blnn For Her.  "The man I m.i.iy." she said, "must  have a family back of him."  "All light." replied tho v/idower, "I  have three boys and a little gnl that are  fauly aching to have you be a mother to  them."���������Chicago KeeoiiMIeiald.  Good   AiJ\ ice.  "Thai's good counsel the new preacher  gave us," said the deacon.  "Which is?"  "Love your neighbor while-he ploeps,  but watch him while he wakes."���������Atlanta  Constitution.  I'p to  Dale  Sniicmillinii,  "The    sii|it-'r������-i:tion    nix-in     hanging    a  horseshoe ov<-i- ihf- iloor is dying nut."  "I. suppose the next thing :'i������ put iu Us  t>lacewill be a m<>n>r car tit-p"  W. N. U. No. 319.  / WVCOT       ��������� ������r fToA "/I-     tW *.  1  .*)    ���������������  T"~"  ^j^amssiBsii^Vi^JMMasiv^xi^^  m 1'il^n mi���������������������������������������>*���������  wr<-������>_  ISSUE---   EVERY    WEDNESDAY.      |  Subscription,' $2 a~year, in adTrance.   j  OT. 35. Hnberson. 36bitor.  SST Advertisers wh.o want their ad  ,  okangred,    should   get    copy ,in    by  13 a.m.. day before issue.  Subscribers    failing    to    receive     Tnrc  ' ' '      '  "News regularly will confer a favc-r by  nofci-  fyiug the   ^iface., ,  ��������� Job "Work Strictly C. O. D.   -  < >  Transient Ada Cash, in Advance.  '*' MUNICIPALITY OF THE  CITY OF OOMBIEMB  \ ���������  i *^.<ki������.  C. J. MOORE'S.  ^es tor- Ataas  o  i  ���������     A.   _B"_r-X.A.^7\T  "'       - i-'.      .       T  To Authorize a Company to be  In-  *     CORPOR VTED TO1 ERECT POLES AND  String Electric Wires through  -  the   Streets-of  the, City  of  '    cumberland,-   and   to,,supply  ��������� Light' by means of Electrical  ���������*-"* - Appliances to thi^City of Cum-  ., .   berland and-its inhabitants."   /  . . i ^     t ,-��������� *,  ; '< <    r -  -   ...       * u  j   i n  i   r  and  "5"-V  .^J-I  ���������}-'"f\, -1 ;-,  '/,'.*: ���������/  Vr  Ii,'  I  ! V  'i -^  i -  !   \  \i  u  v-1-.  \f  V  'WHEREAS, George,,Wilt, Clinton  " of the City of Cumberland, Vancouver  -Island, Accountant,-as  Trustee-for  a  '   "   Company to be foimed, Jias. submitted  * -   , ' i> i,      ���������  to the Municipal Council of the   Cor-  , s poration of the City of Cumberland, a.  .proposal foiv>upplyin{j   Electric;   Light.  to 'the\s;iid  City and  its inhabitants.;  ' C5- >    -.   -       v      ,.,',' , *   ,   -  -v\ which proposal is set  forth  in   a draft,  -        Agreement submitted Lo and approved  tby the  said Council .and "which said  Draff Auieefnentt is'^ in" words  ';   ��������� figures following:���������',>/,    ���������  AN" AGREEMENT 'madejind entered-  "^>intcT the ,r 19th dav; of Decejub.er,-  -A.D' '1901, , j.between   the-' MUNfciPAV  . Corporation t of t'ie' CiTYrOF'"'GuM>;  . -' BERLAND,* Vancouver'Ibland (hereinaftei  ' called ."The Corporation") of the one part,  and George .Wilt Clinton of the said  City of.Cumbeiland, Accountant, herein-  - after called the^Trustce of the other pail:-  WHEREAS,  the said  George  Wilt  Clinton has snbmitted to the Corporation a proposition for xthe  lighting of the  -said City of Cumberland by Electncity,  and in order to,assist and encourage such  undertaking the Corporation has  agreed  to.-grant  the   franchises'and   priyileges  hereinafter contained.  '.Now this Agreement Witnesseth  th it the parties hereto mutually agree  with other as follows:���������  The Trustee shall forthwith take all  necessary steps to procure the incorporation of a Company (heie'mafter called  "The Company-,") which shall have foi  its object the supplying of Electric Light  to the said Ci'y of Cumberland - and its  inhabitants with power lo do all things  necessary and incidental-theieto:    ^  The Company, as boon as it is incorporated, shall proceed to acquire and  construct lhe plant and apparatus necessary for the proper and expeditious cany-  ing out of its undertaking.  1���������The Company shall have subject to  the provisions hereinafter contained the  exclusive right, liberty and privilege of  lighting by electricity and supplying  electric light to the said Cuy of Cumberland and its inhabitants, and of erecting,  . placing, maintaining, and rc-crecting or  renewing from time to lime as required  all necessary poles, wires, conduits and  appliances up:)n, in, along or under the  streets, highways, alleys, thoroughfares  and other public places cf the said City :  ind the right of free access to such appliances and conduits without let or  hindrance.  2���������-The. Company may from time to  time enter into any .contract with.any  person or Company for lighting with  electncity any .private or public building  or ground and for providing- lamps and  may let for hire any meter for ascertaining" the quantity of electricity consumed  upon/such terms as to remuneration or  otherwise as :nay from time to time be  agreed upon by the said Company and  such person or Company.  3���������During the continuance of this  Agreement the Company will supply the  Corporation ,with forty (40) lamps of  thirty-two (32) candle power each in  such parts of the said Citv as   they shall  from time to time designate at  a*   maxi-  _mum rate of twenty-five  dollars ($25 00),.  per month' and so  in  propoition for any  less number than forty should  such less  number only" De required.      in the'event  of the CoVpd.-ation  requiring more than '  forty lamps then-the Company will sup-"1  ply such additional lamps,, not, ho.vever,  to exceed sixty (6o) at  the  rale " of fifty  (50) cents per additional lam p( per "month.  "4���������The'Corporation will pay the charges  specified in .the preceding^ clause hereof  moilthly.oh the First day of every calendar, month. ^  sVrhe Company will/.at their own" expense,'light the-City Hall of the Corporation with sixteen" (16) candle power  lamps* . ,  A 6���������The lights<hereby.agreed to* be, fur-'  nished by the Company to the said ,Cor:C  Do'ration shall, be available by the _Cor:[  poratioh for-the period commencing 'half  an hour after sunset until the expiration ,  of half an hour,before sunrise unless the'  said Company is prevented from supply-',  ''ing,such light by reason_of any defect in v  the  supply of/electricity, caused  by the  breaking down or change of maclrnery,  or the unavoidable failure of genciating  power in   which  event  a  pioportionate  'jJart out of'.the moneys payable-by the  Corporation shall be paid.       \    , ;    ,     ���������������  7_The'Corpoi-ation shall "be  at" liberty  at any time to purchase the  said   undei-'  taking, property r.ghts and privileges;;at  -such  price as, may be'agreed upon^by  them and the  Company and Jn  case  of  difference at such a price as shall be de'-.,',  teimined .by two- arbitrators, .jone ,to  be.  ' appointed by each party,in difference "or-  , iheir umpire, subject to the provisions  of  the Arbitration Act, or any,;then   subsist-,  ing   Statutory modification   or re-enact- '  ment thereof. .������*">,'  \ -J I  8��������� If the said undertaking, be not ,com-  ' pleted and the plant -bje*lnot   in  effective  working order on  or before the 31st day  of December, A.D. 1902, this  Agreement  shall    be   determined   and     everything  ^therein com uned void and of.no eftect.   v  9���������The  poles,   wires   and  othei   appli-  , ances shall  be the   property of the   saicl  Company and shall be exempt from  taxation tor ten years fio-n the dale thereof.  10���������The rigb's, powers and privileges  hereby'confeireci shall continue for a  penod of fifty (50) years from the date  hereof.  ri���������The successors and assignees of the  said Company shall be bound by, the  terms and '"conditions and entitled to'the  rights, powers and privileges of this  Agreement.  And WHEREAS it is expedient to  pass a By-Law authorizing and enabling  the Company to supply the said City of  Cumberland and its inhabitants with  electric light.  THEREFORE the Municipal-Corporation of the City of Cumberland ^enacts  as follows:���������  1 ���������The terms of the said draft Agreement hereinbefore recited shall be and  the same are hereby accepted, and the  said George Wilt Clinton and the Company to be formed by him, and incorporated as aforesaid, are hereby authorized  and emnoweied to have hold and exercise  all the rights, franchises, powers and  privileges in the'said draft Agreement,  mentioned or referred to and' subject  only to the conditions and restrictions.in  the said draft Agreement contained  and  *���������'  such draft Agreement is hereby ;incorporated with and shall be read as a; part  of this By-Law in so far as the same contains any grants or covenants on''the  part of the Corporation  2���������This By-Law shall, before the final  passing thereof, receive the assent of the  Electors of the said Corporation in the  manner provided for in the Municipal  Clauses Act/and amendments thereto,  and shall take effect on the day  die  This By-Law may be cited as the  "Cumberland Electric Lighting By-Law,  190    ."  Passed the Municipal Council the 19th  day of December, 1901;,        '*  Received the assent of'the Electors on  the' '      .     day of  , Reconsidered, adopted and finally passed by the Council this       ���������-< daV of -  ' ' ���������' , JAS. A. CARTHEW,  1 ' <Mayo*r'.  ~/L. W. "fauNNS,  *.'-, ;.< y   '   'City Clerk.  jcv  /��������� TAKE NOTICE that the above,is a  true copy of the proposed*'By-Law upon  - which, the vote of Municipality will be*  taken at the < Polling Station, Dunsmuir Avenue, on Thursday, the 9th  ' day of January, "1902. "���������'"'/.   ..    " '  -The.PoIl will be open from' 8' a.m. 'to  4 p.m.^ . a ,, ,       -   ^l  \ ~y LAWRENCE.W. NUNNS.  ( * ,'     ~ *. "t'       'City, Clerk.. ,  ,  Cumberland, B.C.,v ". r -: .1    * -/"  y   ,.   ^,-24111 Day of December,,1901.'  REAL SCOTCH SHORTBREAD .  IN VARIOUS  SHAPES   & /SIZES '' . f   s-v1'   ,.  -' both plain & oknamented. ���������    ���������'  ,"     (- ";'    BEST BRIDE  CAKE.     '���������'     '   ���������      '  /  ���������;      AMERICAN .FRUIT CAKE. ,.-,   '' ,  .���������- v    PLAIN; BOUND CAKE.\ ' \    - 1 ^-'  POUND FRUTT CAKE. '  '  "'    DECORATEDCAKES..;   ^/ "  !.  A Var'iety of Small Articles.     ,?    Special 'Attention, .Paid-  -  ���������   , ' to  Early  Orders.       ' !>'.''  CAMPBELL BROS.,\  Dunsmuir Ave.  -' "ft  ' / y\  ���������, ' .   1  r'35TOT.'ICD___.J  PUBLIC NOTICE 'is- HEREBY  GIVEN , to the Electors of the,  ' Municipality of Cumberland that I re-  qniie the presence of the said1 Electors at ,  the' -Polling'' Station "on .'DUNSMUIR  Avenue on "Monday,''the 13th day ofu"  January, 1902, at^ 12 o'clock "noon, "for  the puTpo.-.e 'of ^elect'ng-'a^Mayor .and  Aldenrien'to represent them for the year  1       "������r !" (   ��������� <.(.*������������������  ^1902.,  ;,      a '   *       rp-   ,,_ ,       t       s  The"mdde of nomination of candidates  vshall be as follows:"��������� '    ,. \~   ,;  , The , candidate "shall' be nominated im  -writing; the writing'slfall- be  subscribed  -by two voters of lhe Municipality as pro-  poser'and seconder, and shall be'deliver-'  ed^to.'the   Returning-Officer'at any/time'  bctween-the date of the notice and 2p!mJ  of the day "of  the nomination, and in lhe  event    of  a .Poll   will   be   opened   on  Tjiursday, "the 16th, day of January,  '1902, at( the ..Polling Station, Whit-  "ney  Block.*- Cumberland,   B.C.,   of  which every person is hereby required to  tak'e  notice  and govein himself accordingly.        ,   c '  .The    qualjfication   as   candidate    for  .Mayor is as Collows:���������  He must be Ya male British subiect of  the full-age of twenty one years and not  disqualified t'ndcr any law and have been  for the "six" months*""next preceding the  day of nomination the registered owner  -in the Land Registiy Office of land and  real property in the City of the assessed  vdue on the 'last Municipal Assessment  Roll of $1000 ' or more over and above  any tegistersJ incumbrance or charge,  and who is' otherwise qualified as a  municipal voter. 1  The    qualification -as   candidate   for  Aldermen is as follows:  He  must be  a British  subject of the  full age of twenty-one years and not disqualified   under any law,  and have been  for six months next preceding the dayof  .nomination the , registered owner in the1  Land   Registry Office  of land and   real  piopertyin the Qity of the assessed value  on the last Municipal1 Assessment Roll of  $500 or more over and above any registered incumbrance or charge, and who is  otherwise qualified as a municipal voter.  Given under my hand at the City of  Cumberland  this   31st   day of December, 1901.  LAWRENCE W, NUNNS,  Returning Officer.  A MOBSTER TUR-NTP.  A turnip came under our notice a  few days ago which we think easily  holds  the  record   for   weight  and.  general  'dernensions   of   any  ever  grown in this district.   When taken  from  the ground its exact weight,  was  sixty pounds, the circumfer-  ence being; 4ft. 2in.     In the same  piece of ground- was another which  weighed 48 lbs.   and  many others  not less than  20 lbs.     The former  one is at present on exhibition  at  the   Riverside   Hotel,   Courtenay,  and    was    grown    by   Mr   James ,  Knight, Oyster%River. \  Hardware, .,. \        ;;  " ' \' ���������"     <:, ' ', " 'V 'V  " . 'Taints, * :    < .'* \V :.  ,    ,'��������� . Varnishes, ���������-; \- ^  ";;v>-,W\W.all;-Paper,-'--.'  1     /      >ts-    , r ������ ,  ������������������ ? J ���������> 7  1. >"rP_iint Briishes.' ' \  T      1'  -i   ���������   *"-,...  CHEAP  ������ *    ���������"> u I I  ; -DOOR  ���������;;3#AT-S:  -*!        j        ""���������     "^  1 1  -i *,������l  Have-Xhem^:  \ f-r^ **'  Dimsniiiir Iybhiig , s  ���������   - .    - A - , i   J'     -1  CnmBerM_,#B.G/  ,   '--���������''      -- y>'y������:.   '/  -v  *     "������i     B."- S.)/'1       -o  ><,'  /-,������'���������  W '-  , - ������   . I, ~>  |.GQPD-:, t--_.  TIMES-  \i   V" * -  *"  ;_QOMING  tSO  IS XMAS.'  % Pretty  i ���������  $.  CMstmas  - PrasBiits  iS "  ;'XM'AS- PRTS^EN-TS^Sb''.'.  ��������� t____-������inM������iiPC__rjMr������w_Fa������r-Mre������  wmimmm ^ ^ ^  , ^~   1 J -"'   *  BON'T FORGET  we "are the -neop]e>;!6r" * ������ ^*n\  ��������� all   ,the-;   Latest Yand, .������T������ettiest;\ b\' ' ~ i  Xmas Presents.  r?  9^T '  -���������.,/  ;,NEW  .DESIGNS ;'.\r.-V '.     JS  r "'    .'"    *     '     ' *'       ^i..'*',;������'l   - "'-jt'    -*���������*'' ������'������.   - i     .'fj1  .���������and'" Fancies in' Calendars" and- 'Christmas) \ fe.  Cards;'1  Presentation ^ Books ; .,'Silk-and.-   ffi ���������  Satin- Lined '-Work 'Baskets ;    'Leather,   $  ' ��������� '     ' N- ft)  Goods;'   Cut   Glass  and' Sterling t Silver  Articles ;    Ebony Toilet Sets  in Leather '.  Cases;    'Pipes,   Perfume ;    ^also,   Pictures  from  Art Masterpieces,   ^etc,���������    etc.,   .etc.  Call and inspect Fine  Goods and  Low Prices at  -s * s  A,   H.   PEAOEYS,  DUNSMUIR AVE.,     ^     ,<��������� CUMBERLAND, B.C.  -''     ii  NOTICE.  MUNICIPALITY  ���������OV  XHB���������  CITY OF  CUMBERLAND.  CGUETIM: HOUSE,  rrOMINATIONS FOR SCHOOL TRUS-  }\ TEES will be received on Monday,  tho 13th day of Januaky, 1902, at 12  o'clock noon.  The mode of-nomination of candidates  shall be as follows:���������  Th9 candidate shall be nominated in  writing, the writing ������hall be subscribed by-  two voters of the Municipality, aa proposer  and seconder, (aud shall be delivered to the  Returning Oliioor at any time between the  date of the notice and 2 p.m. of the day of  nomination, and in tho evciit of more than  three nominations a Poll will be, opened an  Thursday, the 16th day of January, 1902,  at the Polling Station,' Whitney Block,  Dunsmuir Aveuue, Cumberland, 'B.C., of  which every person' is. hereby required to  take notice aud govern himself accordingly.  Qualification for Trustees is as follows:���������  Auy person being a householder in the;  Municipality and being a. British, subject of  the fill 1 age of twenty-one years and otherwise qualified by this Act to vote at an  election of 'School Trustees in the said  Municipality shall be eligible to be elected  or to serve as a School Trustee.  The term Householder includes -'every  person who holdB and occupies a dwelling  yielding a rental value of not less than ������60  per annum.  Given  under  my  hand  at  the  City   of  Cumberland this 31st day of December,  '���������'    1901. ''   -'���������������������������:. ,  . LAWRENCE ,W. NUNNS, :  .        Returning Officer.  COURTENAY, E4\  Headquarters for Sportsmen in the  Best Duck and Pheasant Shooting  Grounds in the district   .     MEALS PROMPTLY SERVED  The Best of ������������������{      %   -y\ :  WINES,   LIQUORS,    and   CIGARS  j, in Stock.  BARBER SHOP    .....  In connection   with  the  Hotel.  D. W. RICHARDS,  Manager-  Hand Made Single  ymyiRNEss...  $15, S20 and $25 for Rub-  :        her Trimmed.  Factory Harness $10, $12 & $18  ^?_?^Repairihg Neatly Done '  :while you wait.  W.WILL A RD.  sll-

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