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The Cumberland News Jan 2, 1901

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CUMBERLAND, .B.  C.    WEDNESDAY,   JAN. 2   1*901.  , ,
'  spsj��' a*., -���. i. ;*IM isl
Of Dry Goods,'   Clothing, Sh'qes,:
-     y        > ' 'y        r ,**=>,-*
Furnishings  Hats, Caps, &c.  . *
Ends'' January- 'SthV'l
This, is   a genuine    opportunity   to
save money.
x   ,i -
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\ MclioIIe&i&i''-ReiiOxii,.,'Lcl.
' I-""}'        - ." ���'{>   1      -       . x. . V .,       h ,.',..
'.j' &;  '      AND FARMING1  Ai\D   DAIRYINC*r/lMPLEM,ENT��T  if
|_>;     I    :    OF' M.Li-^Nj.S.v' {   -   '������':,>���"-'',���      ./"���fC/'-r
_____������ f_| , *      <<ii ���* it r     rv "* r     - "** /X. i Pi
PT/J-^I  ^    Agents foi McCor'niick^Harvesling^Mac.nnei -. J<   ".'   * ., a", *x     Si-
'""        3.   "Write for nn-e'es and particular,*." T\ 0. Dr-'.i, <.-���: 500.   *    '-       '   *���
&'        *        j.vx.ta., *:���?_,   _.>, _ -,.v   '-        .,   .'    ' *.;   .     '*���_. ..     -  '*   CxJ
. -  'x ^ ^  .
** <_T��x_*     ���..��������" w        *
- ^_^-*^ .--ru.��-���     a...'.5.v     -f* , M
IK YOU WISH something
x \ J (
jreal go<.d for "'the  HolidaynJ
and cannot   make  up   your ��
��� ���     X
mi nd, let us know,  and   ,weft,'
will  send    by   return   ma'i
-our special
Fine   Goods.
M-as--��ig.>ij.- j*��iM��n*LijaAUf 'W IMS
_������.> *
The town was shockeu-'orPS ttur 1
day last by the news, in the midtt
oi the i-eason of rejoicing, of lhe
appallingly sudden death ofvMrs. A.
H.McCallum. She had been feeling
rather poorly during Friday afternoon and grew worse during the
'night, - Mr. McCallum ' went for
Dr. Staples, who sbiyqd nwith the
patient during the night, when she
' seemed to get better. About noon
'Saturdayshe again became worse
and doctors were hurridly sum-
lnou'ed, but their ""services were, of
no avail, the poor.lady exphing
about2p.ra: Deceased, came 10
,C'ourten,iy some, years ago* fiom
Nanaimo and f-he and Mrl' Mc-
Callum for,several years conducted
the^vjuriena^.Hote'l, ,and, during
i.er stay among us made many and
warm friends and no--"encuuies: No
on(;'onr \, ho lias   ever * known1 the '
""J..to-'Mrs.    Mx.(Jal;um. can; fall  to ���
tt-el the blank 'caused    by^ .the   re-
moval of ),er kindly, whole i^earted
ft IV ' f
presence   fi*orxj'    among   us.     The
,,-""���    t *��� *���  ���    *        -,'    y - --*
deepest tynipaihy* is   ielt ^for   the
bereaved bus I-and.        ���'   .
'   '  Tne" caiix-e ui the dt'ecased   lady's
duaLh Wxis-heart dibe'ai��e.
. '-;, \ 9.  -    - .
-"A large gatheiing bf'frieiid-i   at-
I . ,, ix
tended the'la^t .'obsequies \ of; .this
yate p^puiar'lady on   Monday last.';
"-Tite cor"ccc left this place .about
2 .p n-.:.after* service "'in^ "* the  house
"* and^p m .t-rd <lct > -tiie* ' ceme'ery 'ar
S.'i.uw-ok_.\ here ti.a'iiy' retideiils o1
the vicifii^y s!i-wed ,> he Bcs'cnn,ih
whicli' the deceived vva?>Pl eld by '-
tending. -'The impre-t-ive si'r.'icsf*
in tiio b<'ti-e and ->t lhe g aye  were
"""���������.rendered hy the-Rey. Mr.   Menzief,'
the   Presbyterian     clergyman    k,V
Sandwisk. ~ The   pallbeaiers- were
Me^srsi. J.   Baird,   Dr.   Millard, J
Bruce, A.".Sealer, W. J. McQuillan,
and J. W. McKcnzico *  .
TO THE  TEAR        '     v.
t [
A rich lady cur^d of her Deafness and Noises in fh.^ Head by
Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear
Drums, gave $10,000 to his LInsti-
tute, so that "deaf people unable to
procure the Ear Drums may have
them free._ Addres -No. 34517.
The Nicholson Institute, 780
Eighth Avenue, New .York,   U.S.A.
���^^/'/ ';5^^-^^x^;"^g^^ ggg.
Christmas groceries, etc.
Candies, Chocolates,
Nuts; Dates, F'gs,
Bon    Bons,
of all kinds at -. -
During the week p"st the S. S.
Bristol loaded a carpo of coal and
coake for San  Francisco.
The S.S. Teijiir. loaded for San
S?:.n Francisco 3,40o tons coal.   .
The Amur took a part cargo of
c -al for Skagway.
The Topic and two scows loaded
for Vancouver.
A very successful en certain raeiU
in tho shape of a Christmas tree
wac held in the school house at
Union Bay. The children rendered
,j .-a very nice progi amine of songs
and lecitatio'ns in a most creditable
manner. Miv. Davis gave several
oryan solos which were well ren
dercd and elicited a hearty encore.
The mu.-ic by the orchestra, consisting of Mr. Davi1?, violin, Mrs.
Davis, guitar, and Arthur Cook,
organ, was well worth goiug a long
way to hear and   added   much   to
the enjoyment of the evening. Mis*
, Bevoridge - ably   presided    at  the
organ during the "rendering   qfjhe
children's part of the   programme.
Much_credit is due to   Mrs. Bevoridge, Miss Cat he rt and Miss Pviibli-
worih for the able manner in which
the   children     had   been   'drilled. '
After the lDresei.ts had been  distri-
buted, coffee and cake  uas   passed
around and a  verv    enjoyable   en-
"tertaifnnent   brought   to' a   close.
Mr. M. Manson anted as.chairmat .
, Mrs.   Davis,  .the    accomplished
musician  of   Union    Wharf, -will.
shortly open-a pi.inofor'.e class     in
'that lively little tow{n.
?  _o_!  -r'
' Cevlon Tea-is the   finest   tea  in
* * * '���
tbe world-.    Blue Ribbon Tea is the
finest Ceylon Tea'in the world.
i f 1
I    **
1 vl
' >
, , Eollowirig- is ; the   list   of  prize.
winners and p"rizes,in order, of the
Gun Club shoot Uield Dec. 25th:
Winner Prize Donor.
'Home 1st pair pants ,. T. Carey
R. Coe hunting coat -H. Creech
L. Coe _"briar,pjipe,   CA. H. Peac-y ,
f^ate    '    ,   hat    ���< Stevenson & Co
���- .       , '   ' \ * -   -  "
Fecliner^  box cigars "' VV. Glennon
���Jayne".       ,"����/.."-      '    '  J. Bruce*7
Ramsay    umbrella-       Sunel &_Co
Parked    .   box shells Fechner.
tiv.rbury   song alb4um   Waitt oz.Co^
'Davis ,'     umbrella ';   C* J. Moore
M. Coe    rubber shot's    Waller & P
G inner "^   box.shells,,   .C/Tarbell"
Haynian    krsc ^eerf "" UnionvB.' Col
Bruce       cuff links   '-   P.Stoddart)
Rigga ; .bt.' whisky . R.S/ix.oberit*ttn _
-    1
R, foe. i-.
fi .
r   34
C> Ganner
*    10
F   VafK -S
1   u'   '
1     lo
J: L. Coe
T.JC. Btte
J. Hoi bury
6     -
F. Jaynes.
'     10
'       '    4
M. Coe     /
F: Ramsay
.     '     5
O. Fechner
/"4     ,
-     14
T. Home'
.     *  " 2.   '     '
"  22
S. Riggs
W. Hay man
J. Bruce
S. Davis
'    11
The Blue Ribbon brand of goods
are   put   up   by   Canadians. ' No
Chinese labor employe.!.
Thiee young men of the lake and
town went to   Courtenay   foi    two
days holiday Xmas.    Had  a good
time   and    came     back    slightly
' stouter" than they want.
Mr. S. Leiser, with his customary
seasonable generosity, has endowed
us with a fine New Years turkey.
Fine! fat! and frozen! Our thanks
t-.'Mr. Leiser and to Mr. Collisj his
enterprising manager.
The Smokies are to be sued for
damages. Doney's horse is no
more! After the horrible soul rending chestnut the Mokes worked on
him, he went,to the railway near
t.hr sawmill, threw himself over the
embankment and   broke   his   poor
neck. '.,,'.���
Benovolence Lodge, K of P. gave
a very successful ball in the   C*u..r,- j
berland' Hall   New   Years   night.
The costumes   of   tho -ladies   were
much admired and   elicited   much
favourable comment, but  we think
they were not half so pretty  as tbe
--���' *"��� cream- ~: ;.;    .;*-v
IHIBI*.-"'7 ���;���'.":'"
Highest Honors, World's Fair "6    ,
Gold Medal,, Midwinter Fair-    ,  *
Avoid Baking' Powtlor i containing
alum.   Tlicy uro injurious to health,. x        "'/
x.        ^       \ V r- *   V*
LOCAL ITEMS.     '' ,      '      ,'   '       /'V
'* < . -    - ',
Geo. D. Curtis, lately of Comox,*- "y:y/^r^:\
wa8 married on 17th at Nelson ^6 "* '��� -.---^Aj*--^
Miss Crickmay.'       , .' Vv   ^ ^^y'--y^J\
If you don't like Blue Ribbon ex- A : f. ^ ^ y\"f .
tracts, it is-because^'you've never - } ,,^F-y^h��b\
tried them. ,, -   ���* ; *\      . .."/*��
A Gun Club shoot at clay ^pige-- ��� - ' ,> ���?M
ons took place on the. club grounds j> * v '* 7'"- .*^#f
Xmas, at which good shooting wa"', -,1,  . r:.'ity'W\
I   *       { ^ 'C"SV ^ J j _y^ I
done.    The score is given elsewhere.'     ���**"  , 1J$\
The various store's in town' pre-    -    ,iV- _'-'-��J|7
sen ted very .attractive  appearances-      *        ['-&?''
ni their,;holiday diesses, and   what"' * "' ^   ,1*   ~
.8 more, the windows were  stocked      .v'-   ~i<    <*
with goods of very superior quality.^! 7  \  >
.    High'class "goods   sell, well  iri"   - 'y.'-
^Cumberland.   *   The   trader    whoT. .<���"'IC, ',
s.tocks up ,with cheap ; inferiors'wilTl    " ,  i.V   """"J
starve.     v* '        --'    .      " *������',-'- yy
'l    h*  -iie'' way,/the appearance ..of* ***&*���#, il V
��� ' -' '   '    , ^    ,* -     *V 'Vn;        1    "^
business windows' is\ much* .:m- * 'V ���v:vj,t5t'
-proved" and f brightened',5by Mr. 7 J' ^Yl^fL
Keen's aitistic ie*.Wing. ',.v,'; ' 7.{]\-f'v^j >. "rV
. Trinity Church1* Sunday>} School* ' : ---'' - Vr^
X in at< treo, in the'* Hall* Thursday '"��� ***\v\r
evening la t. , Grace'Methodist' ,' ' yl��,\
C.lurch   S.-S.-  aud    Presbyterian' >$$]
1   - �� ** \1^' I
S S. on Xmas eve.
^Genuine extract of vanilla is soft' r ��� ' -
'        * "��� t
and mild.    Blue Ribbon vanilla is  * -\ -\
the only genuine extract of  vanilla '/" "-
on the market. * v'f
* '    ���
Following are  the    Custom 7re- -
turns f.��r the month of Dec,   1900: .}   .
Dntiable* goods .'$2,607- ��� :*    '
Free  *'         18
Duty collected. 7 \ .,   665 m
"Bob" Currie, of eagle  fame, has
our thank.-- for a   box of   the   Na,
naimo Cigar   Co.'s   most fragrant
weeds.    We now  lie   back   in  our
chair of "en evening, puffing   sweet [ ���
puffs, thinking that  the   company ^
make a mighty   good    article, and
blessing Bob.    We feel   sorryk now
that we guyed him about that eagle
and promise him    that   we  "never
will do it no more," We have noth-
to Sxiy about Henry this time.    He
did not send that beer he promised.
Speaking of Nanaimo folks, Mr.
J Mahrer was up a while since doing his usual good Uade in the
firm's ox-ellent liquors. At one
place whe.o he intended to call
however, he changed his mind, sudden ly- but we'll tell you the story
some other time.
Mr. Geo.    Richardson,   lately  of
Nanaimo,     brother    of    Mrs.   D, :-|
liichards of this place and- Miss
Ruih Hey wood were, married 011
Wednesday last.at < Grace   Mel ho- ������!
disu Church Ly the Rev. Mr. Hicks. .1
After   the     Cxrc-m-.ny   the  ha]<py
pair received their friends'congratulations in the ante-room. They
will reside' in Cumnerlond. The
IMmvs throws the cu.-tomary slipper
and r^ce v\ifch best wishes.
���if ,r- ������������������",  i i >  i .    , . V  .-J  ' *  \      '     "   i "    .  ���������,,���������*"���������  (I  ('  ���������'    f  I     , * ,    'I  /���������i?  i^  TIRED  MOTHERS  *>,'  "->��������� <p  I) -���������    .  \X \  I."*-.1.- V  :    '   -X" .,  <������.  V-  ���������'WrV  I v i- "  ixV",  lov1,'  .*  ,i  l*J3r:,  lv--*-.*  I St."*  1 t.'C '  '/  .���������^vV  A little elbow leans upon 3 our I:nee,   '  Your tired knee, tliat has so much to bear;  A child's dear eyes are looking lovingly  From underneath a thatch of tangled hair. .  Perhaps you do not heed the vol.ct touch  Of warm, moist fingers, folding yours so tight;  ������������������-    You do not pnze this blessing overmuch;  You are almost too tired to pray tonight.  But it is blessedness!   A year ago  i I did not see it as 1 do today;  We are so dull and thankless and too Blow  /  To catch the sunshine till it slips away,  And 'now it seems'surpassing strange to me       ,  Thati while'I wore the badge of motherhood,  '  I did not kis3 more oft and tenderly  ;    The little child that brought me only good.,  r r  And'if some night, when you sit down to rest,  You miss the elbow from your tired knee,  This restless,1 curling head from off your breast,  This li=ping tongue that clatters constantly; >  If from your own "the dimpled hands had slipped  And ne'er would nestle in your palm'again;  If the white feet into their grave had tripped,  I could not blame you for your heartache then I'  \\ '    '  3  I wonder so that mothors ever fret  ,"   At Kttle children clinging to theirtgo\vn;  Or that the footprints, wfien,the days are wet,  Are/ever black enough to make them frown.  -    If'I could kiss a rosy, restless foot  -**..,        A/id hear a patter in my home once more;  "*\jlf I ccruld mend a broken cart today, '   ���������  ^Tomorrow make a kite to reach the sky,    .     "  There is no woman in God's world could say  Sho was more blissfully content than I.  <     '  But, ah, the dainty pillow next my own     "  Is never rumpled by a shining head!  ,    My singing birdling from its nest has flown;  The little boy I use'd to kiss is dead!'*'''-.-.,  ���������llrs. May. Riley Smith in Baltimore News.  c    If  OOOQQGxXSQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQO  D WOMAN WITH.  A, CONSCIENCE. I  It   Was Too   Nice   For   Practica  t Purposes:  ��������� /���������*���������      *���������*      "      ������������������  . '"It's, a troublesome thing- to have, is  a0 conscience abnormally developed,"  ruminated Olivia. "Nextito being com-  monsensible or trying to be- dignified  there's nothing so likely to render one  ridiculous and ��������� unpopular. I almost  wish it was possible to have one's conscience shaved like a beard, or.'amputated like a corn, or pulled out like a  defective tooth. Personally, I'm rather tired of being a perpetual slave to  the thing called conscience." "  '  '"What's,the matter now?" I queried.  You see, I knew Olivia very well���������have  known her since she was an infant in  arms. In- fact���������and I could read the  signs of her mental unrest. I knew she  had been "opening her mouth and putting her foot into it" once more, as ������the  Irishman said. Olivia is rather unfor-  tunate that, way always: ;If there's  any tongue * trouble going anywhere,  she's pretty sure to pick It up somehow or other.  "Oh, it's nothing new���������at least not  more than a half a dozen new brain  pangs or conscience pains,", she replied.  "I hare merely been reflecting���������rather  sadly���������upon the dolefulness of possessing a conscience in good working order  when such an article is distinctly and  decidedly out of fashion and when one  doesn't know how to control it in the  least."  A dear little girl Is Olivia, all the(  more lovable, perhaps, because of the  inconsequence which is naturally hers.  She "rambles on sweetly," as her sister says of her when conversing with  her intimates���������just thinking aloud. . I  knew I.should get to-.the bottom of her  latest trouble presently if only I didn't  interrupt and seDd her off on another  track at a tangent, so I merely smiled  sympathetically and waited in silence.  "When I was a child," she sighed  presently, "I don't believe I was a bit  popular, although I think most people  liked me. And I know I didn't have  half tbe fun some of the other girls  did, and all because my conscience was  'bloated,' as my older brother said.  "I never left my Sunday school lesson unearned or my music lesson nn-  practiced because I wanted to go violet  hunting or coasting Saturday afternoon.", she continued, with a sigh  'I  was too conscientious for that. And I  always owned up to tho mischief I'd  done and refused to share in tbe trilling consequences of the mischief I  hadn't done for the very same reason.  When I became a trifle older, I passed  low in many nn examination because I  wouldn't make use of borrowed language or .look at my books the-very last  thing. A little later I earned unpopularity among my fellows because I  never would say I was glad to see any  one when I could not say so honestly."  Apd now���������  "And the worst of it all is that 1  don't believe I ever was or ever will  be one. bit the better for all these conscience troubles." was the commence  ment of the next "ramble." for the'  sake of which she left the previous one  unfinished. "As a little child worrying  over ray Sunday school lesson I cer-  taini'y sinned just as much on the side  of spiritual pride and childish 'puffed-  upedness' as I ' would have done on  the grounds of neglect of duty had 1  enjoyed my Saturday afternoons as the  other children did. It is an open question, if I wouldn't have been a really  better girl had I sometimes kept still  about my own small wrongdoings as  well as tacitly owned up to a few  which I hadn't committed. The slightly  pharisnical attitude of mind came  strongly into play again over the 'exam, pads' I wouldn't borrow and the  crib knowledge I would have none of,  and, although I never did say I was  glad to'see anyone falsely. I've strained the truth _and cj-ac-ked 'iny conscience's funny, bone many a time try-'  hilt to think of some other conventionally pleasant tiling to say. And now"���������  "Well.'what is it?" 1 preyed.her. determined to fathom the rronble at last.  "What  has  happened  'now?' "  ���������  But    she  "merely    shook    her , head'  mourn fully and rambled on. .       '  ,  "It's a point of' .���������o-.sr-i.-noe with me.  it always lias h"en. ro !<;o*. at-all things  from both sides, and. in consequence,  niany a time I've lon'-ed a*-a -riven  question from both sides of rhe fence  until I've initialed myself unon it and  Dave writhed under the knowledge  thac people thought I was sailing with  the wind, and so on:        "'  " '1'ou run with the hare and hunt  with the hounds, don't you?' a girl said  to me last week, and, mean as she was,  I understood just, how she thought it  was true. And yet I was only following out the dictates of my' abnormal  conscience and trying to be just.  "Another girljast week asked me if  the powder on her face showed, and  when I said,.yes she fairly hated me.  My conscience didn't allow me'to say  no," and it never occurred* to me until  long afterward 'that I might have,  pleasantly brushed oil' the powder for  her. which did show and left tho powder which didn't show alone'without  saying anything at all. Two days ago.  my brother's wife asked me what I  thought of .her.; complexion,, and .because my conscience compelled me to  tell her the truth she went home without bidding ine,go"6d night or speaking  to me again. She hasn't spoken to' nie  since, in fact. And things have gone  on after this fashion until I am tired  of it. -   /_* .  n* -o  * ','When 'Robert Elsmere' first came  out, sit, was a point of conscience with  me not to read it, and every one' called  me 'saint' and "prig' until life,, wsi's a  wearyo burden. A,7week or two ago  some of us were talking of it,-and it occurred, to me, that it was a point of  conscience not to condemn a thin unread. The consequence was that I suffered tortures on account of dislocated  religious principles for a whole \. eek.  Then it occurred,to me that it was a  point of conscience (not to let'anything  shake my faith 6rf" interfere with my  religious stability, and that particular  conscience trouble gave way to another. I always have one or more on  hand, as you know." - < *��������� *  ��������� I did know. I never knew Olivia  when she didn't.have a whole sheaf of  such trials and ;tribulationsi.ou hand.1  I was dying to hear all about the la'st  .new conscience wrench,; and. she would  not come to the point. I did not dare  to hurry her for fear of never hearing  of it at all.  "When my friends and relatives make  fun'of"-Delsarte exercises or the newr  est- form of athletics, my relentless  conscience always impels me to try  these things personally, just so that I  can discuss them intelligently and  without prejudice. In consequence I'm  seldom without a backache or a sprained muscle or something equally pleasant. Let a politician, a private individual, a cause or anything else, for  that matter, become unpopular, and  my tyrannical conscience compels me  to champion it or him or them. As a  result half the people I, know are continually writing me down as 'a miserably disputatious and disagreeable person."  Which was putting the matter entirely too strong. But then that's Olivia's  way. It's a point of conscience with  her to make the worst of herself for  fear she should be untruthfully complimentary.  "It's always been so," she moaned  now, beginning to sob a little, "but  now it's worse than ever.    Now"���������  "If you don't come out with it now."  I broke in. unable to restrain my impatience much longer, "I shall go stark,  staring, raging, raving mad and either  kill you or myself. Now"���������  ."Now." said Olivia, breaking down  utterly and crying as though her heart  would break, "now Charley and Harry  have both proposed tome. They did it  a month ago. I put them both on probation because I liked lhem .both, and  it was a point of conscience with nie  to treat'them both'just alike and fairly,  although , I can't help saying that I  really like Harry a little bit the better,  and now they both accuse me of flirting, and', neither of them wjll speak  to meatall. And it's all because my  unfortunate conscience won't let. ine  alone." . < ,  "Well, dearie, there's one recompense  anyhow," I volunteered consolingly  when I had comforted her by -pronii,*--  ing to set matters right with the one  rhe "liked a. little bit tlie best." "People can't help respecting any one who's  so intensely conscientious and so very  much in earnest about it as you are."  "Oh, I don't know about that." retorted Olivia, relapsing into a modified  condition of gloominess again. "I  don't know about .that at all. Of  course, the men who like you say that  sort of thing to your face very often,  but 'illey're a great deal likely to call  you a silly little priggish idiot behind  your back, and the girls one knows  don't even pretend to respect one."  They simply say you're a miserable,  contemptible little prig to try to be so  much better than other folks and that  you make everybody uncomfortable  about you and let it go at that. No;  there isn't much comfort in being more  conscientious than other people, and I \  i  sometimes   wonder if  the best  pe,opk������  jin the world, -as well as the happiest,  aren't the people  who  have only just  !��������� enough   conscience' to  keep 'the'm   reasonably   honest and  kind and  not  too  big an allowance ���������"tot live comfortably  'with." ' '  And really, despite the fact that I  firmly believe ironclad conscience***, to  be necessary, in great nuinbers.-to the  proper conduct and ' salvation - of this  gay nnd sinful but altogether adorable  world.' at least in this present da.v and  generation.' it seemed to me that Olivia  find either proved her (���������n-'c or' **"���������)]������������������������������������-  thing very like. I.don't in the lea'-'t  know how to reconcile the two aspects  of the subject, 'however. 'jPerhap*  some of tho rest of you can- help 'me  out.���������Chicago Evenir.tr/Po.st.  Al>"rn>liiiui*N' Mlntory. ;  A schoolboy at a priao examination  furnished the following bh'.grnphy of  the. patriarch Abraham: "He was the  father"of Lot and had two' wives. One  was called Ishmale and the oilier JT*.-  gar. (i He kept one at home.' and hp  turn'ed the other Into the desert, where  she/became n pilV-r of salt In the daytime and a pIllaV"of fire by night."���������.  Woman's Journal.  /' '  t        -   '     ���������   MY SECRET  ST  i  i  I .IN HP I If.  BY M. QUAD.  [Copyright, 1800, by C. B. Lewis.]  " When first assurance came to me  That thyidear heart was mine,  I wandered forth upon the lea  Alone, lest all the world should M*  My secret so divine. ' ��������� >,   ���������  , But, ah, the world has "passed me by  ''    Nor read the secret, dear;       ,,  The poor old world, so dim of,eye,r  'So dull ofear,"5'tweie vain to .try ''  To make my feelings clear ,  '   - ,*To those who cannot know as I  . "*        Thy heart when love 'draws near.  '   -���������  -William Wallace Whitelock in New York Horn*  Journal., <>   .  ,      xK  ,      xS  * &  %  0'������������'"fl'*x������a*'*x������'*0������������'x������x������**x*x3x^^^  t I am something of a reformer not  only in' theory, but in practice, and  when I discovered the rhan up atree I  determined to try iny* hand .at. elevating his' moral standard.' I bold that  no man,is so,bad that he can't.be reformed to a certain extent, and I hold  that any way to��������� bring about a betterment of his moral character is justifiable. 1 mean by that, to speak frankly'  and plainly, that, while some men can  be reformed by sympathy and encouragement, others need a rap on rthe  head with a baseball bat to arouse  their dormant integrity and ambiti<_^_  I had extended sympathy and uic!**e  or less financial aid to this man up a  tree. In a burst of confidence he had  confessed to me that he had been a  swindler, a gambler, a confidence man  and a great deal more. 'He had been  "laid away" in prison two or three  times during his career, had sailed under a dozen different names, and he  might have admitted a murder or two  had I not cut him short. I draw the  line at murder. I can set out with a  good deal of confidence in the task of  reforming burglars, highway robbers,  incendiaries, perjurers, and so forth,  but when it comes to murderers 1 hesitate. Having become interested in this  man, I didn't want him to own up to  anything worse" than  robbing a blind  HIC PITCHED FORWAKD IXTO TOK KOOM.  man or burning an orphan asylum  He had come to me as a man who had  at last seeu the error of his ways and  sighed to take another track and be  counted with the good nnd respecta  ble. He had given me the un me of H  Jones-Jones. "It. struck me that there  was an extra amount of Jones about  him. but the name is an honest one.  and 1 didn't find fault about it. He  was a man of about 45. with all the  evidences of his career in his face, but  I didn't look for babylike innocence in  his eyes. When he threw himself  upon my mercy, as it were���������when he  made a clean breast of his wicked career and added that if any one would  point out the path of honesty he would  turn into it and travel on without a  limp, I agreed to take him in hand.. He  had whiskers with which the police  were acquainted, and I sent him to a  barber shop. He had clothes which  gave him away as a dead game sport,  and I bought him a modest suit of  blue. Then I gave him money for a  week's vacation from crime, and when  the vacation was over we were to see  what further could be done. I took my  week off at the same time and brought  up amid the fresh buttermilk and dew  kissed goldenrod ojg. the country.,    , ���������  On the second night of my stay, as 1  sat by my open window at midnight to  finish the last of my cigar and wonder  if my Jones-Jones had "kept straight  during the last 48 hours, I suddenly  caught'sight of him on the ground be-  Jow. It was' a farmhouse hotel at  -which' 1 was stopping.' I had a corner  robin, and at that corner'of the house  stood "a large apple tree. I had observed that a big limb branched out so  dose to my'window that I could have  descended'by it. Wha't ,you 'can',descend bv you can also ascend 'bv. 1  had no sooner caught sight of Jones-  Jones nt the foot of the'tree at an hour  when everybody was supposed, to be ,in  bed than I understood that he intended ,to pay me," a secret visit. How he'  had tracked-mo to my lair was of no  consequence. Why he should imagine'  tliat-1 badobrought along any great'  amount of-boodle on my week's'outing  1 didn't stop to figure. ��������� Indeed I'am  not stire that he had tracked me. In  looking for' country board he might  have stumbled upon the place. _ He  might have thought the open window  belonged to another, boarder. , No matter how it was. however. Mr. Jones-.  Jones had no sooner begun1 to climb  that apple'tree than I made ready to  receive him with^nll due hospitality.  There was no club in _ the room, but  the water, pitcher bad been filled for'  the night and made a good weapon.'  Armed with that I ".took my stand on  one 'side of tbe window and,'waited.  .Jones-Jones was not-'an impetuous  man. -< He'1 had all night in' which ,to  climb and creep.'and it was.at least-15  ��������� minutes before he*grasped my window  sill with his handstand drew his.body  into the opening.'c I ^waited with patience until he had reached a particular , position ������ and . then   brought - the  Ditcher down upon his head.   The idea  was to administer an anaesthetic, and  , It was a success. He pitched forward,"  in to'the room with a long drawn sigh,'  and I lighted the lamp and,.took .from  his wrist the "billy" ���������_ which 'he had  bought in town with my money to, use  as a "cracker" in case his sleeping  victim woke up before being plundered. Then I forced brandy, between his  teeth, bathed his face *with water, and,  in the course of a quarter of an hour  my midnight -visitor had- so far recovered his senses that I ventured to remark: " '���������" 7 - ,  - "Weli, Jones-Jones, why" didn't you  tell-ine that you were coming, that-1  might be on tlie lookout for you?" ' ,  ', Jones-Jones sat up. He���������didn't recognize me. He himself had a different  look;,on-his,jface. That dissipated but'  yet crafty lookhad disappeared, and in  its place was wonderment if not honesty. . It was my wicked man in the  flesh, but not in the spirit. He got off  the floor and felt of the bump on his  head and'sat down on a chair, and it  was a long five minutes before he said:  "Sir, my name is Brown-Brown, and  I don't exactly understand the situation. Am I in your room, or are you  In mineT^ ,    *  "I believe It's, my room," I replied,  "but being astyou arrived late and the  landlord is asleep you can stop until  morning."- ,���������  "Very kind of you, sir���������extremely  kind^As to this biimp on my head-  is Itj-ja-* bump or not? If it's a bump,  how ''did I receive it?"  "You hit your head on.the door. In  the darkness. 1 believe."  "Ah! Just so. Very stupid of me,  but it's only a .trifle. Now, then. Mr.  Ashmere, as to the business in hand.  If you think you can advance me $500,  I am sure I can make a go of it."  It took me a little while to catch on,  but by and by I discovered that Jones-  Jones had been knocked out and  Brown-Brown had taken his place.  Jones-Jones was a crook who wanted  to reform; Brown-Brown wasS-a poor  but honest man who wanted to go into  the making of shirts. He knew nothing whatever of Jones-Jones. He picked* up the conversation as if he had  been talking about the business when  the accident happened. Fie called mo  by another name than my own. and  It was plain to nie that he was also  another man. 1 sounded him about  crime and state prison, but he solemnly  assured me that he had never been arrested. He was Brown-Brown as far  as. his name went, but as for his past  history he was rather bazy on the sub-t  ject.     \  I had turned-Jones-Jones, the crook,  back into Brown-Brown, the honest  man. by a knock on the head. It was  rapid transit reformation, and I looked  upon the problem as solved. Having  been willing to assist a crook. I could  not refuse an honest man. When my  week was up. we went back to 'town  together, and I gave Brown-Brown'���������  money enough to set up in shirtmak-  ing. He had on the clothes I had  bought Jones-Jones. He had the hair,  the eye.;, the mouth and the build of  the crook, but there had been a change  of souls' As far as the present went  h-i? was bright and talkative, but when  ask6"d'-of- the^ past he looked puzzled  and could not figure it out. The doc-1  tors agreed with ine^that, it was the  whack on the head that had made  Brown-Brown of Jones-.Tohj^s and that  the police ought to be given full power  to go around breaking water pitchers  over crooks' craniums; but, alas,'\*that  was a twist of the business we hadn't  the foresight to discover and prepare  for. ' ���������''  7  My man prospered wonderfully welU  feople said  he was a little eccentric,  but he'was honest and a .liard .worker.  In one year he had paid me back half  my money,*, and  built up a good business. - One day a detective entered the  store   to   make  a   purchase.   , He'.had  'known- Jones-Jones  as   a" crook.'    He  knew that Jones-Jones had a,crooked  finger on  his right  hand, and  a. mole  on his left cheek.    When he discovered  that   Brown-Brown ' had ' these   same,  ,  identification marks, he began  to look ���������  at  him  more closely,  and by, aud _ by   '  he,   inside   up   his   mind   rhat   the   old  crook   stood   before   him.     He   was  so  sure of it. that he set out to make an  arrest,    Brown-Brown  was an   honest  man. but iri his surprise he started to  make a bolt of it.   As he ran out of his  shop aud down the street., pursued by���������  the detective, he encountered a policeman who tapped, him on the head with  his  club.     Brown-Brown   went  down   <���������.  like a log. aud  was..carted off to the   "  station.   I was present when his senses '  returned, anil you can imagine my I'eoi-  iugs when he sat up and said:  ''Well, you've' got me at last, but 1 w  gave you a run for it.   You fellers ain't-   '  half sharp." *"' '        '  ,/'You   are   Jones-Jones,   the   crook,"  said the sergeant. .   ��������� '    '  ,   "Of  course  I   am.  and  the  slickest* _  crook in the country.    Is it that bank  business you want.me for this time?" _''  "Mr. Brown-Brown"��������� ������I ,began as  I  stepped forward, but the crook- stopped' '  me with: '   ������������������ ,  J'    '       , > <"*  "Who in.blank Is Brown-Browni"   ,  ,. Then 1  realized how, it-was.    I. had 7    '  smashed ��������� Joues-Jdies.-- thV' crook, over,' r  the, head , with   a. watei% pitcher.','and,'  changed   him   into\ Brown-Brown^ the  honest shirt", constructor. ', The  police- >   '  ,man had smashed* Brown-Brown with  his club and-_changed 'him. back   into  Jones-Jones,  the crook.    The taps on - ���������  the. head had done'the business. -   My  tap was all right, and I had /founded a  new theory upon it and invested,$500  in cash.    But I hadn't foreseen that a  .second   tap  might  come  any   day,  as*  come it did., and-my theory had been  knocked into a cocked hat, and I was    ���������  ' $250.out.     ' "x        '. '* " -".  ���������  ^.< ~ _i ���������  In the Giddy ���������Whirl. _  .-*,"He1 has no'pride.^ He actually rode  in a public merry-go-round!    Said .he *  had'been waiting,years for the oppor-���������**'  '.'.unity/'        _,r.,.       4\       y,  "Guess  he_ must   have  thought  his  turn bad come."���������Cleveland Plain Deal-*.  -   '. x'       SIX WEEKS.-IN.A  GRAVE.'-    / _   -  The'"Story That" Is Told o* an Indian'    v  Fnklr'M  Feat.       ,,������. ,  The    Scottish'  Medical    and    Surgical'  Journal quotes iM-eunirkable cube ot Indian   magic   recorded   by   James   Braid,  surgeon, whose observations< on mesmerism  are  well  known.    At  the  palace of >  liunjeet Singh���������a square building which  hud iu tho center "a ^closed room���������a fakir  who had  voluntarily   put  himself into  a  comatose condition was afterward sewed  up iu  a  sack  and -walled xin,  the single   ,  door of the room having been sealed with  the private seal of the  runjeot.    To exclude   all  fraud   Kunjeet,   who   was  not  himself a believer in the wonderful powers of the fakir.' had established  a cordon   of   his   own   bodyguard   round   the  building, and  in fi#ht of the latter four  sentinels   were  stationed   who   weie   re-,,  lieved every two hours and were continually watched. , <>  Under these conditions the- fakir remained in his grave six weeks, when the j  building was opened in the presence of '  the ltunjeet Singh, and the seal and all  the walls were found "uninjured. In the  dark room, which was examined with a  light, the sack containing the fakir-lay in  a locked box which was provided with a  seal, also uninjured. The sack, which  presented a mildewed appearance, was  opened and the pouching form of the  fakir tpken out. luc-body was perfectly  stiff. A physician who was present found  (hat nowhere on the body was a trace of  pulse beat'evident. In the meantime the  servant of the fakir poured some warm  water over the head and laid a hot cake  on the top of his head, removed tho wax  with which the ears and nostrils had been  stopped, forcibly opened the teeth with a  knife, drew forward tho tongue, which  was bent backward and repeated! v  ���������xpniiig hack again into it-x po<-ition.. ai: K  nihhed the closed eyes with butter. Soon  (lie fakir began m open hi* eyes, (lie  body began to twitch convulsively, rhe  nostrils were dilated, the skin, h/.retofore ,  stiff and wrinkled, assumed gradually its  normal fullness, and in a .few ��������� minutes ,  (lie fakir-opened his lips and in a feeble  "'voice, asked Runjeet Singh. "Do you now  believe moV"  While tales of Indian fakirs are on I en-  luted to excite distrust, and .impostors' 7  trade on the .credulous for purposes of  gain, the fact remains .attested by well  authenticated cases (hat'certain,.men cm  voluntarily put themselves; into a state in  which no vital phenomena lire demon-,  ���������strahlo by more or less'careful.examinations.'arid can awake later to normal life.  In this connection the hibernation of an-,  minis must be'mentioned, also the observation of Leeuwenhoek that in the dust  of houses and towns animalcules exist  which are capable'of drying up completely without losing the power of awakening to active life upon being-moistened ,  with .rain water; also the vital alterna- ,  tions attributed to toads and especially  the cases of prolonged trance, both conscious and unconscious, with suspended  animation, and the instances of burial  alive.���������Modern Medicine  The highest point nt which flowering*:  plants have been found was in Tibet,  at 19.200 feet. Nine species were recorded at 19,000 feet or higher.  The average height  of an  Engrinh-  mau is 5 feet 8'!4. inches. &t&Z&~������5ttfS2aafc&Z!3bJBii2ZlF������TX3iK  WOJtHrOSrtlrtS TZSnrVtnunSff'li  zZJAp^jsr^Lpp^j0 _^s:*^p.^i5 *���������  c.  '>   ���������  *"i-S  ''"I  '*]  L>.-.  5f  ������������ -...  !    -*r,  ���������    '1  I  *v<  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  IT  IS TO LAUGH.  Some  Jokes   ami   Sayings   Concocted  ���������    1>y a Professional Jester.'   . <  "Some men improve upon acquaintance," remarked the Observer of Events  and Things, "hut a bad egg never -.does.".'  "Some men have no business in- politics," said the Observer of Events and  Things, ''and others seem to have no  business" anywhere else."    ,  i  HOLIDAY  J E WELLE  Y  " "There's one of the best shoes on the  market," said the enthusiastic shoe deal-  or. r  ,    "That's all right," replied the custom-  ery>"but how about on the foot?"  "Have'you got a short story for today?" said tho editor.  "Yes," replied the exchange editor, just  coming ��������� into the sanctum. "Vial dead  broke." .   '  At   the   congress   of   phrenologists   in  ���������   London next November an "effort "will be  made to have phrenology recognized as a  ticix-nce.   says   an   exchange. '   Wouldn't  that bump you?     ''  ���������   & " *���������  "It's all'very'well to havo a concert of  tho powers,in China," remarks'the Ob-*1  server of Events and ��������� Things,  "but tho  trouble seems, to  be-that'they all want'  C"to play the first fiddle."       t. t\  A young man named 'Smith  wrote'to  > his local paper and asked whatthe must,  do first 'to become a great pianist.    The  editor's kind advice was ns follows: "Let  your'hair grow and change your? name."  ' ������   '    *"       - *- r     '  _���������_���������������������������, -    (i - ^  , She���������The rarest/fish.. I' believe,  is .the  ribbon  fish., -It is  an  inhabitant of the  groat depths "of the ocean.'"     .' ���������,  He-1!.,suppose (ho* mermaids are very  nartial     to   , this"���������' specimen:'  The present , moment is not  in the least too soon a time to  think, of'the present you intend  giving this Christmas. Today our  unprecedented  stock of Watches,  Jewellery, Silverware and D i a-  monds is ' in the  condition to demand your attention. We shall be  so busy presently  that we would advise you to think  seriously of your  Xmas Jewellery  purchases   NOW.  ��������� Write for our handsome new  Illustrated Catalogue���������sent free  and become well posted. *''  Tlie Prince Got Even.  Several years ago. while a midshipman  in the British navy, the late Prince Alfred, duke of Saxo-Coburg-Gotha,, made  a brief stop at Vancouvpr's island and  was entertained at a ball given by, the  governor.' He was very much'struck by  the appearance of a girl who seemed to  be the belle, of the assemblage when he  entered the room and Jea rued by inquiry  that she was the daughter of the governor, whose wifo was a full blooded Indian.  *The prince,asked the honor^of a dance,  but the girl,, having been educated at a  finishing school-in Portland, Or.' hold  hor bead very high and, not knowing the  prince's social statiou.-responded that the  governor's daughter was entitled to dauce  with officers of higher rank than midshipmen.  The prince took the rebuff good uatured-  ly. His time for revenge came iwhcu one,  of the governor's suit, not knowing of  what 'had happened, begged his royal  highness' permission to present the governor's daughter as a partner for the next  waltz. The prince politely declined, remarking that "his mother would be deeply mortified'to hoar that he had danced  with a squaw."������������������Aigonnut.  MINARB'S UNBENT Relieves Neuralgia. ,  B. * H. B. KENT  ,   The Leading Jewellers,  '       l.r '       '      " '  144 Yonge St,       Toronto.  , C. C. RICHARDS  & CO.  Dear Sirs,���������.<Y few^ days ago I '.was  taken ,Svilh a severe'   pain and con-  ' traction' of the cords of my leg' and  had to he taken honie in a rig. * 1'  could not sleep for pain, and was un-  * able to put my foot to the floor:    A  ' friend told me of your - MINARD'S  LJNIMENT, and one hour, from the  first'application, I "was able to walk  "vand the Vain entirely 7disappeared.  " You can use my -name lis freely as  you like, as <*I consider it the best  remedy  I  have  ever,-used. -  ."-     . CHRISTOPHER   GERRY.   '  , i   Ingersoll, . Ont. '��������� ,  Africa has very nearly 700 languages and this fact, presents great dif-u  Acuities   to  missionary  effort.    '   7,  In 1870 there��������� were '9,000 Shaker,s,  in- tho "United v States,.. ' At; present,  i*hey do-not* number ..more ,than one  thousand. '_"-���������.    '    , y '->     <���������   -  ,-*        , r  ',AS nugget '���������- weighing '- 1,150 ounces  was found recently in the Ural gold  mines at Or.sk/ iri. the government of  Orehberg.       *"  " v  *  a  ' 'Deiiixir-> Having-.  "I always run from a -braggart."  VWhyV'.'-' x. i ' ' " *    '   <-   ,  "If 1  talk to one a few minutes. I:gpt  (*-to telling lies myself."    ' \     '  - >.    Dovrii ron'Cliiiiont;-FnshloiiH. -  "What is Bessie shrioking-about?"  *    "Oh., nurse plaited her hairin a pigtail,  nnd   she   won't    have ��������� it."���������Indianapolis  .Journal.   "-  THE BRIGHTEST FLOWERS must  fade, but young lives endangered by severe  coughs and colds may be preserved by Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil., Croup,, whooping*  cough, bronchitis���������in short, all affections of  the throat and lungs are relieved by this  sterling preparation,, which also remedies  rheumatic pains, sores, bruises, piles, kidney  difficulty, and is most economic.     '  Men have lost more ,by crowding  than' they have by waiting their  turn.  Never dispute ,with a man more  than 70 years of age, or with a woman  of any age.  Last year there were imported into  the United S tales, over '1,000,000,  grains of quinine, costing over 51,-  500,000.  Deafness Cannot Be Cured  by local applications, as they cannot reach the  diseased, portion of the ear. There is only one  way to cure, deafness, and that is by "constitutional remedies 'Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous' lining of the  Eustachian tube. * -When this tube gels -nflam-  ed! you have a rumbling- sound or imperfect  ���������hearing, and when ic is entirelv closed deafness  is the result, and unless the inflammation can  be takeuout and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out -of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of them uc us surfaces. -  ��������� -We will give One Hundred-Doll.rs for any  case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can  not be curod by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for  circulars, lioe.~  - ,  - ' F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, .0.  ��������� Sold by Druggists, 75c.      '   "    ��������� ��������� >   '  Halls Family .Fills are'the best.   ,     t    .  ,The lightest woods in the world  are cork and poplar. Pomegranate  is one  of the heaviest.  ,    When tho British Sparrow hawk is  flying towards its dinner it goes  through ,the air at the rate of 150  miles an hour.  Cow per had turned" the half century when 'he wrote "The Task,"'  and "John Gilpin," and De Foe w:is  within, two years of 60 when, he  published "Robinson Crusoe."  Tn 1870 there were 9,000 Shakers  in the United States. At present  they do not^ number more than one  thousand.  Milton's mind. rose to its highest  capacity "when tlie blind poet wa.s  between 54- and 59. It was at "this  period of his existence when he offered to  the world  "Paradise Li^t ''  A nugget weighing 1,150 ounces  was found recently in the Ural gold  mines at Orsk, in the government of  Orenhcrg.  is Rheumatism of the face.  Uric Acid left in the blood  by    disordered    kidneys  lodges  along*   the   nerve  which branches from the  eye over the forehead, and  across the  cheek to the  side of  the   nose.  .The  cause is the same as in all  Rheumatism��������� disordered  Kidneys. The cure is likewise the same���������;  Pills  There is no doubt that in a few  years tho same revolution will take  place in the Green Tea trade as'has  occurred .Jn the Black Tea trade. A  few years ago all,the Black teas consumed in the world came from China.  Today they have practically gone  out of consumption, being pushed  out by the finer flavored and much  healthier teas of Ceylon and India.  The same effect will be produced in  a very short time in the Japan' Tea  trade. Ceylon is now producing the  most delicious Green Teas, which are  Very similar in flavor to Japan Tea,  but being absolutely free from any  coloring they arc much healthier.  This Green Ceylon and India Tea can  be obtained now in tho well known  packets of the "SALADA" Tea Company at 40c per pound, and it is just  as econoznical to use as Japan Tea  at 25c per pound, because it is nearly  twice as strong.  Alloway & Clmpii  BANKERS AND  BROKERS. ; . . 2  362 MAIN ST., WINNIPEG ft  ;'������������������������������������������> '���������������������������'������������������' \  Stocks and bonds bought, sold  and S  carried   on  margin.     Listed a  ':. mining stocks carried 4  BROKERS, ETC.,  Dominion Bank Building, Winnipeg  Money lent at lowest rates.  Stocks and bonds bought and sold.  Railway and other farm lands in  Manitoba and N. W. T. for sale.  Maps and folders sent on application.  Gidtcoal from Le'hbridgo.  Prices quoted to all railway points.  VW*>''?^*?*??vV?7VV?i'"V#  Prostence 'of mind.  ��������� Physicinn���������- Now.   sir,   you   must   make  up your mind to smoke loss.     "'   -  r-itiont���������Why. I never smoke nt nil.   ������  Physician' (affecting  to   bef> annoyed)���������-  EI'm!0   'Don't   interrupt   me,"sir. ������������������ As   1  was saying, you must make, up your mind  ,-to   smokeless   powder   shells,   n   fowling  piece and all that sort of thing.. In other  words,. take   u   gunning   trip.���������Philadelphia, Press. ' <-   '  Knari's liniment Cnres Barns, Etc,  _  He Only "Wanted a Start.  ' Ax publishing.firm recently received the  following offer from an anxious autobiog-  'rapher'who probably hadsbeen reading  ���������The Hnolisjin, Nights:" "I'wish to put  my life 'Before the puBlic if I can Get  Anuf Out of it to Rive irie a start in the  world. I led a Crimnel life 21 years?  Arested 29 time' shot at 27 times ,Rea-  leased on 9 haBis Corpas W.arents.  Broke 13 Jales Convicted 7 times Broke'  1 pen and taken 27 Convicts with' me.  Waylaid and shot my fathern law twice  married seporated and Divossed. If T  can get a^ start in the^World Bye putting  my life'Before the puBlict Twill doo so.'*'  ���������London News.   MINARD'S LINIMENT Cures MM.    '  Ue Know  Ilia Business.      "  The'colored man who was fishing in  the river-at Mobile had just one poor  little fish to show for his catch, and as  he bold it up to view I hoped him d)et-  ter luckcnext,time.  '       , /  "Dat's all right, >whitp, man,"'he' re-  plied as he,put the fish in hisrpocket.  "It don't weigh ob^r fo'ounces, an.l'ze  spent de hull arteruoon.* but wid flatfish in my band I kin go home an make  de'old woman believe dat one weighin  ten pounds dun got off my hook an will  be waitin round tnr uie tomorrer!"  Glad to Know- It.  Wife���������Oh, Johh.\.the moths have  made several hole's in your winter suit.  Husband���������Yoii' don't say? That's  surprisingly good'newsr*  Wife���������Good news?  Husband���������Yes. It shows it has some  wool in it. I never believed it be-  fore.-  MINAOT LINIMENT for Sak EYBrjwliere.  AVell. That's a Good Deal.  "I hope you help ma all you can about  the house." said May.  "Yes, when she's, busy," answered  Nan. "I keep out of the way."���������Philadelphia Press.  Braced to En c* a re.  "Were you in good health while you  were abroad?"  "Oh. excellent. We couldn't drop out  of our personally conducted party a day,  you know, without losing bk; money."���������  Detroit Free Pi ess.  Rural   Kensontng.  "Look here!" exi-laiuied the stranger  as he stumbled into his twentieth puddle.     "I   thought   you   said   you   knew  where all the bad places were ou this'  road?"  "Well," replied the native who had  volunteered to guide him through the  darkness, "we're u-fiudin 'em, ain't  we?"  A story first heard at a mother's  knee is seldom forgotten���������and the  same may be said of other things received at a mother's knee which, \\ ill  readily recur to  the reader.  Before    the     next     tourist,    season  opens   the  Swiss   railway  from  to. FouUgcn- will  be completed.  ��������� piis/.  Bicklo's'Ami-Consumptive Syrup stands at  lie head of Lho list for all diseases of tho  :hroat and lungs. It nets lilto magic in  breaking up a cold. A cough is soon sub-  lued, tightness of the chest is relieved, even  the worst case of consumption is relieved,  while in recent cases it may be said never to  fail. It id a medicine prepared from the  active princip1--- or 7irtu.es of several medicinal herbs, anT. ' ��������� upon for all  pulmonary coinyli   -i'  MEN-PAY WHEN CURED.  My Electric Belt is a quick and. positive cure for weakness  In men. Tho vitalizing- electric power is given direct to all  we.*kpart8 developing the full natural vigor ot health. It  makes the blood warm and the nerves as strong" as < steel. I  want every man who is weak from any cause who suffers  from lame back. iheumati-;ni, weak stomach, or ailing kidneys,  to be cured by it, pay me when cured, and then tell0 his  friends. < ,  DR. MCLAUGHLIN'S OFFER.  I am not giving belts away. I am simply, curing first and  asking- ray 7-ay afterward. , ,1 am doing this 'becau'xe I can do  it. I have an electric belt which L'OES CUKE, and any  honest man who will secure me can have my Belt and pay mc  when cured. It that fair ? I can do this because I have the  beat Electric Belt 111 the world, lly Belt is twice as strong as  any other, ana it is the only one that can be worn with any  comfort. It does not burn. Call and consult; rare to-day, or  send for my beautiful 80-page book, which tells my story  honestly.   Sent sealed, free. ,  Dr. m. b. Mclaughlin,  130 Yonge Street, Toronto.  1 r '  *��������� t  C*>*S������ VTIMx "l**^ W  a  iOx  I 1  -I  if/-.,'**  x|.>  V"  WIT 1  ,,. (���������;> **."���������;;.  .  '   . -r'*i.  There never was, nnd never will be, a  universal panacea,.in one lemidy^for all ills  to" which flesh ia heir���������the very nature of  ��������� many curatives being*'such that' were the  germs of other, and differently seated diseases rooted m the system of the patient���������  what would lelieve one ill,in turn would aggravate the* other. \Ve have, however, in  Quinine Wine, when obtainable in a sound,  unadulterated'state, a remedy for many and  grievous ills. By its gradual and judicious  uso the frailest systems are,led into convalescence and strength by the influence which  Quinine exerts on nature's own ��������� restoratives.  It relieves the droopinglspirits of .those with  whom a chronic state of morbid despondency and. lack of interest in life is a disease,  and, by tranquihzing the nerves, disposes to  sound and refreshing sleep���������imparts vigor  to the action .of' the blood, which, being  stimulated, courses throughout - the veins,  strengthening the healthy animal functions  of'the system, thereby making, activity a  necessary result, strengthening the frame,  and giving life to the digestive organs, which  naturally demand.increased substance���������result, improved appetite. Northrop & Lyman,  of Toronto have given to the public their  superior Quinine Wine at the usual rate, and,  gauged by'the opinion jot scientists, this  wine approaches nearest perfection of any in  the market.   All druggists sell it.   - -  LA"TOSCANA,"  RELIANCE  CIQAB     ,  ?f  FACTOKY, Montreal,     ,.!*  ���������St-.,'  .Extorted Prom Them.  "Ferdinand   sold   his  great-grnndfa  therte^family Bible for $15."  ������  "How odd.".     ;   -  ��������� " .     1   ,  -"Not at all. He, said he was bound  his ancestors should help him out that  much, anyway." ,  y  V,'  ���������  " "*& 1  - Ml  '     ,'-|'������l  - /  "VI  i-y>d  ' T>  , ,---*,  sfP  *.*���������   *  HOTEL BALMORAL,^ontreil- FrMB���������* Am-  P. S 1.50 up.    E. P. 81.00 ea.  Color of  !:i;:e  Grass.  Mrs. Bayview���������1-s rhe blue grass of  Kentucky really 'blue?  Colonel, Kalmuck���������No, it's green.  Same color as your blue sea, you know.  ���������New York Weekly.     '  For Art's Sake. '  "The trouble with the drama of today," said the severe critic, "is that  the managers arc too fond of the  mighty dollar. They produce plays to  make money."  "Just so," said his friend. "True art,  I auppose, would furnish us all with  free passes."���������Brooklyn Life.  JEWELRY  BY MAIL.  . m,-ia- .*,-������������������...  If there is a post office in your  neighborhood and you have a  jewelry want of any kind, we  can supply it almost as well as  if you visited us personally.  Write for our 1901 catalog-lie  and thus h ive, practically, the  finest stock of jewelry in Canada to choose fiom. Besides,  our system of one price in  plain fiijures and cur guarantee as to quality mean so much  to out-of-town buyers.  We prepay all delivery charges,  and if what we send does not  please you in every particular,  return it, and by next mail we  will cheerfully refund your  money.  *'W-JV'<**-.!'i������>Jx.������'ft������M^  RYRSE BROS.,  Yonfle and Adelaide Sts.������  TORONTO.  '  tm7^*ac&exxtcee/eiiie^si!������{������z rs. w-Tvr.v  '������������������ The Economic"'   Acetylene  Gi*s Burner lias an, air chamber  'which prevents tlie flume resting ,  on the gas  opening.,, No   m'oie  clogfring, no more worry.   Burns  equally   well full  on   or'turned '  down5.   Yields  more light, from '  gas used than anv other burnt r.  .  iJrice Jj '.75 per dozen or -f 2>* pt.r  gi-o=s, sample** ���������'* 1 con(.** each.    -   '?  The "Kco-nowic Aet-tvlene Burner -  -Co.. 28 Wellington Street'"W.}v  'loronlo; Out." ,'������������������        , '��������� *  "' ""<-*=���������  cr.  To Loan on improved'-farms at cur- .*$  rentrates.^ Write to "f".  NAKES, EOBIXSOif & BLACK,   '   *.,  i -    VfXNNIPEG,   MAN. J  Brass Band  "Inatrnincnts. Drama, Uniforms, Etc.  EVERY TOWN CAN HAVE A BAND.  LoweBt prices ever quoted. Fine catalo_aa  60 1 illuetrationH mailed free.. Write us for anything- in* Muh'c ot Musical Instrument*.  Whaley Eoyce & Co., Tor-^___Si: m������.  V  Otaaufaetured \rj THOS. LEE, Winnipeg.  Catholic Prayer ^cki^B?IeLo;:  ul&ra, Religions Pictures. Statuary, and Church  Ornaments, Educational Works. Mail orders re*  ���������eive prompt attentiou. _, 4 J, Sadlifl*! CO. .MODtieaJ'  OX-YDONOR.  (Trade "Mark Registered November 21,1800 )  Dr. Sancho agrees to take instruments back  at half price if parties nblng them are not benefitted aftei using for five weeks.  F. Free, Winnipeg, s<*ys: I have used "Oxyd-  ������rior' for two weeks for Bronchitis and Catarrh of the Head, and I feel  ike a new man.  Mrs. F. L. Cook, Winnipeg, says: I had suffered ui'told agonies trom Boght'B Disease, and  it relieved me of Pain, and In s x weeks I was  cured.  Mr. W. G Elhvorthv, Winnipeg, says: I have  suffe od for '4 years with articular iheumarism;  w x- in hospital for 5 weeks, and used almost  every remedy, including mesmerism galvanism, electric l*elfc, etc I have used Oxydmior  todays an'f leco.ved more heneiit than from  nythiiiif el'HJ.  Mrs. G.--K er. Winnipeg, says: T have used ic  UeueflciaUy willi my iniuily whenever sick,  and it has cured me of severe indigestion and la  grippe.  Su -dealers want-fid in-evcry district. Address  Win  T. Gltiliins, Grain Exehiuifro, W-lnnipog.  Semi for Ujoldota of grateful report^,  Marriwl ivomcn should all  know of C'oldon Seal, "The  ".Vita's.Friend.'' a certain  euro for Ixfiicorrhea unci  all irregularities. , Has  boon used by thousands  of M-onu-ri. A trained  nurso will answer all enquiries. ..���������'1.00 |x?r box,  suilicieut lor one aiouths  treatment. Aiidrcm Golden  Soul Mod/enl i.W, Toronlo.  Ont. tnil Wlnr.lpoa Man.  for -.0I0 Uy������ll Lirugglats.  W.^N. U.   297;  and 31 BABY'S OWN NURSERY RHYMES, Beautifully Illustrated and set to Music, with Piano  Accompaniment, for 10c. postpaid to any address. THE ALBERT TOILET SOAP CO., 168 McCord Street",  Montreal, makers of Baby's Own Soap and Master Mechanic's Extraordinary Tar Soap. y >
Issued Every   Wednesday.   ,
> >
"  ,
The columns or The News are open to ail
r   *��ht> v/ieh to express iherem view** on inall.-
' txnol public interest. "
While v. e do ant hold ourselves  r.^ponsi-
hie for the utterances of, correspondents, we
'   re-erve   ���,'��'��  r-^n5    of   declining   to  insert;
< ' ooiiimuuicatioiia unnecessarily '/eriorally.
J WEDNESDAY,    DEC.  "26,   10C0
."jV t i
!*\     -    *
yy ''
,-. *���; v
f r.;i *-
21*. 'x.
^ 7
Eft "
���5*_f ,* j
Furs Secured in Northwest Waters That
Bring ,'''500. Each.,
From the Morning Oregonian.
The most besiii'iJiil stretcn of ocean
beach (to be found anywhere on the 'Psici-
... <x-u...*ji m iho .LuiU'ii States its the wide
x'.'.-mnse of spotless and gliftcring ���uml
������v inch lies betwen Gray's harbor dud tlie
t.uiniauit' river. There may be'been an
<>u,broken areu of t.-��,iUy miles m lengtli
lr.il at low tide from three to live uulcs
i:. width, which would make a moon-
J.:/.ht playing ground for the houris.
i here are rmany Lower-like structures
it; regular distances of-perhaps a mile
1 i-...-h, which excite the curioe-my oi, the
, at...ay Lo.ioL l.iie steameis plying between
i{s.ii Francisco and northern ports. These
arc the toweis or .-.hooting boxes of sen
.tier' huuteis. Tiiu.\ aie built of tali.
_ieiidei*., poles, geiituaily four in number,
j-unk to a great depth and fixed securely
in the sand and surrounded by a small
- box covered with,a root to protect lis
, occupants from the'burning sun. Cleats
, 'securely fastened'to the poles from'bo:
'torn  to top afford  the hunter mean_ ol
ingress and egress. ��� .     ,   ,
* xilhe hot sun  which  blazes  fiercly ou
"this , wide expanse of white,b.unl tiurinn
the mouths' of July and August heats it
.almost to a burning point, and the wa-.
"gfers   of  the   incoming''tide,   rolling   and!
, curling over this hot sand, bectme de-
h'ciou&ly warm. This is the playing
ground of the sea otter, the place* where
- . they��come to spend their holidays.
���' ^i'he  leave  their) homes  in  the  fur  c-ir* (
rocky islands, where there arq no sand-'
beaches, and the green"walei- .-ue  *
and deep, and come here like people  'to
a" watering plaee, to spend the summer,-
*" months in rolling and tumbling about in
this warm water in a perfect eetasy ot
'   delight.  -They leap and play about in the.*
".foaming breakers and polish their .beau-���
'tlful skins by hugging the sandy bottom
* nnd "allowing .the'ocean swells to drhe
4ind thiow .them about as they will.
,   Although' sea tftters  have the timidity
which is naturalto all wild animals they.
' are better able "to protect thornse!"* e-
thau any of the other animals which
have their homes in the sea. The swift'
ness of their 'movements1 makes il po1-.
eible for them easily to catch any km>l
of small fish, and thus they can appease
their hunger with the daintiest food.
So -harks can rcatch them; they .-oulcl
i>e twenty feet away .while Mr. Shark
wna turning on his back, and if the
��hurk was directly, beneath them they
, could throw themselves five feet in tho
-air like a kaleidoscopic ball, while the.
ugly monster .was    snapping .his' jaw?.-
*��� The hunter is in^his-box, the tide is coining; in and, with a powerful field glass
to assist his practised eye he eagerly
Beans each coining roller. He has boon
here every'day for a week, ancl his' rillc
has lain 'untouched by his side. To-day
something may happen.
All at once he starts and mutters a
little ejaculation; he sees something, lie
will soon know what it is, for the swells
are coming swiftly and the distance, he-
'tween bimpelf and the object he has seen
will be quickly lessened*, Yes. _ there-it-is ���
again; there is no mistake. "It is an otter, not more than COO yards away. The
hunter lays down his glass and thprc is
$500 or $600 worth of beautiful, shining fur plainly visible to the naked eye. ���
The man .in the tower "-picks up hie
Sharp's rifle, inserts, a 120-grain cartridge in the chamber, and there . is a
wicked, wictful gleam in the keen eye of
tlie "hunter as he raises his weapoi.  for
, the first <*liot. There is a flash, a re*'oi*
nnd a report, which is scarcely distinguishable in the roaring of thi* break"!.* to
the man who holds the srun. Amnuinil'nn
, m no object, and, with lightning rapiditv,
he loads and firon his piece. That o tor wi'
not be more than ten foot awtv finm
whore he was when the hunter pulled the
trigger when he gots thor<\ and that
hunter can hit a bouiK i. deer a. 3"n
yards twice out of five shots. The ntte"
in enjoying *him*-clf in * h-"* dangerou-*
con.pnny .of mnrderoiix, bill oN, which 'lie
doing thefir best to  find      m.
Anotlier hV/p breaker bring*, him
within 200 yards of the b ' 'ng rifle. A
riuick ro-oil of the heavy gnu ! urn- th"
hunter h."lf round; th��re is .Tfi uiiiiaiural
splaph ���������hir-h tells the rT.n sotnothiug
has h��i>r��r��'H-d. . Me strnins his rre*^- no
nef-d of **���'���. glnsn to .*.��'��� here if. blond
in the w.-d'-r. and (liis tells . im tb.-'t there
is a big ,hole f*omew7c"rc       that $""-00.
Nn uoct1 'o fxhoot agair: no offer eouJd
hlt-d like t' :���! and not bo vraf-hed ashore.
The hnrite** lays down h's- lieaf-^d gun:
thfre will be no mo it? otters in-sight today. TTe sees l-'s game almost opposite
liis tower: if is drifting h*" cilessly toward
th" ishoi-p; Tha"- . !*���' is his and its po*"*-
-soRsion   means    "hnf  be wil]   have  r-very-
��� thing he  wants for       ot'-cr.-year if h^
ilnop not fire a  singlv. 3>ht.;-.-
The fierpe c-l^am of (lesiro h.".-* -ft hi��
dirty faro and has been replae d by oiir'
of possession. 7To if* wild with ioy. "Row
he wishes ho eonhl get down fi-'i.i that
fovrer nod bo .il-.thv spot whore <-|,r> oi--
fer will "Ho fl.ro-^-n np on the sand, hv.* h^
���must waif until the fide falls n little.
Hip of Tiis half-breed bnvs. -n-"ho, is 10.ov
11 vearc old. is moninir lazily alone lhe
li'-aeh. his r/.rnVIv eye rlcfprfii sompfhin:'.
T :Ve n friirhtpTierl wolf lie leaps ov.-r flip
fr.-ind nnd is soon br>��irlr> the- rjpad otter.
"W'l-rt a veil of delicht lio Pio<. to-wavd
the shnnfv r>r> tho bluff to tel' his nWh--r
nnd the half dn-Jien or so of other liftl-"-
hnlf-T'rp^df.' whaf h.is happened, and
���they all onron froopinc: down the beaeli
n�� 'nsf nt -rhofr lo"s enn earr%r tliem.
The fide is eroinc- out now and the
"blood of the ot-for stains thp sand whi'-h
ha�� 1-oreitl him   to  destruction,  and  the
ebbh g ripples tenderly caress for the
last time the pretty animal which' has
been their playmate all its life, and the
sea will moan for, the free-born thing
which has always had a home in its
Some way or another'the news spre ids
quicl.ly and other hunters aud crowds of
siwashes come trooping toward the dead
otter from all directions. -
Will   Weigh    Accurately    a   Pound  of
Feathers or Two of the Biggest   '
From the Washington Post.     ,  _
While Washington .is not a manufacturing city, with large industrial enterprises reuniring ,the use of monster
weighing machines, or "scales,"' 'as thej
nie commonly cabed, it has many weight
determining balances, and one, at'least,
which leads -all others in this country.
The large scales upon which entire
It eight cars, with their loads'of, many
tons, are weighed are considered colossal, but \vith all their immensity they
uie meagre-'in thp eyes of Uncle Sam,
who went the railroad magnates of.the'
country "one better" by installing at the
navy yard the largest pair of scales m
the country. *
This machine can outweigh the largest
railroad scales by fifty tons, and when it
is considered fhabits result'must be accurate to a pound,' while railroad scales
are considered good when they come
within fifty pounds of the exact weight,
the result obtained i,. little, less than marvellous. The scales aie scarcely two
voars old, having been brought here during October, 1S0S, and set.m position'in
the south end of the big navy yard near
one of the gun shops. Aa track leads
from the gun shop to a forge aud crosses'
the flooring* of the big scales about ton
feet e.Vst of the entrance to tlie latter
building. A considerable .period of time
was required for the manufacture and
erection of this monster'machine. It
���was brought here ii. sections, and the
irroatest'care was exercised in reassembling the various sections of steel so that
the poise of the broad platform,should bo
Hundreds of visifo-s have trod acro��s
th'tx'platform withou;  'uiowing.thoy were'
near one of the most i iforesting mediant- ,
cal contrivances in the national capital.,
Thev   are   not  mentioned   in   the   guide,
books, and the men .it the navy yard do
not call attention to the scales, par excellence, unless, perhaps, "a flat car happens to be on the platform being weighed
with itxS load of two or' three great guns.'
All the large ordnance manufactured for
the navy'is weighed upon this machine.   It
has given eminent sav.sfaction, two years
of usage having' failed to dull its sensitive nature; yet it has done its work each
' day in a' dull ponderous way.  with no
meed of praise except from a few naval
- officers.    .. .    *'; '���
There is nothing attractive about the
scales. From the surface o,f the ground
thev look like ordinary hay scales: Their
delicate-mechanism like the vital organs
of the human body, is invisible to the
eve. The most intricate parts are in a>
broad pit below the ground. Close investigation,   however,   and ' a   foot   rule
, would show that the platform of the ma-
chine is forty-eight feet long and twelve
feet wide. Beneath Hm powerful machinery is .1 cement ba*-e. l.iid upon lone
niles. 'The ero_nud i�� somewhat low. and
1 it was nec'ssary to utilize the services
of a pile driver to speure a stable foundation.    A  "solid hasp is one of the prime
reouisites of a perfect weighing machine.
When the irovornmenf sought bids for
��� the erection of'the machine notices were
sent fo all the leadine scale manufacturers in the country. Much of its fine and
peeuliarlv pon-utivc apparatus was
speciallv manufactured for use in the
bis: machine, which differs in its parts
from .inv other scale*, in the country. The
completed structure is regarded as the
'finest of its kind iu the world, a -model
and marvel of modern mechanism,, as*
well as a splendid achievement for American ingenuity.
" In order to illustrate 1he accuracy of
the counterpoise of the huge machine to
a reporter an officer in the bureau of
vards and docks picked up a .half brick
- which was lying near by, and lossedMl-
upon the platform of the big scales. He
then cosulted a long brass lever m threading box al^ng the edge of the platform and fou'"' ���'������" "'0'.weight of the
brickbat was j  -**" 'one p'.und.
Turning to the lepoiter he said the
machine is so <��� ��"�����*''ve that it, will give
the exact we'xvt -'�� ��' .anything from a
pound of feathers to a pair of l.>-in-"h
guns, and do it accurately. The on pacify of th- scales is InO tons, or double
the capacity of the old sot, removed
when the present appartus was in-sfaMed.
A 18-i-ch gun weighs about fifty-five
tons.' Two of these monster instruments
of war, reelininir on a 4S-foot car truck,
can be weighed on the machine withou*
taxing its capacity.
The nearest approach to the navy yard
scales to be found in this city are the
b*<>* -rypi .thing machines of the railroads.
Though".he navy yard machine now compels them to take a hack seat, they were
-.nee envied bv tbe smaller spales as the
"���-.rtfc-   Of OlP /����� pi I'll.      The  PrnmcrlviMIl
Railwav Company has a m"chiue at Ben-
ninr w'ith a capaeitv of 100 Ions. I he
Ttnl-imoro <S- Ohio Companv has one of
similar onni-"iIv in -t*5 yard-? within .ho
cifv and there is another s^t of scales of
'.like'capacity at a local grain elevator.
��� ; ,0 :	
The nlcht nae cottilllous brent frac Fran
From   every   point  tue.v   Kally    come,    the
bronchos' unshod feet
Pat    on    the sreen sod of* tho ranee with
'outck oumhatlc beat:
*Tlic> tresses of the buxom clrls. as banners
. 'stream behind���    *'
Like   silken   caatiirii'tiufr .whins  cut   at  the
.-sweepinfr wind. ,
. t'iie   d;:s!.'iij,'   cowboys  brown   of   face,   sit
in  tue-r s.-uUUe tiu-onus . .   ���
An'l 's iu:  the  w Id   souks  of the  ranee  in
tree unctnt-.i-ed tones.
f)r   r  l-   beside   tlie  m'etty  clrls.'  like   eal-
lpiit cavaliers
And   nour the usual fairy tales Into thv.ii-
lisr.ouine ears.
Within   tiie   "best room"  of the ranrt the
.1oUv irathor;ne throne
Buzz    like    a   .swiirni of human,    bees sail
lade the air with simr
The n'-.fhns tan their swer-tc-xt smiles and
elve their loneues fu'l  rein
In   efforts  tn   entrap'  the  boys  in   arlin'ra-
tiiufs c-linm.
Tlie  o-ipinr tm*or the str'nirs Tyir.h  pek of
thnmh and  serone of l,..w
P,'"^j   nn'.   c1 ���������'��-   Ict-yeO   a   nolo   too   .'deb,
ano'lie;- keyed too low.
Then  rngins up the tight-drawn hairs,  the
vnn? f^lks in n  fr"f.
"Until their oars arc greeted with the warn-
iinr wor'.s- "All set!"
. iS'lute ver iianliiws! l^ct 'er izol
' I"- .'���_ all an"  do-se-do.
Swing yer girls an' run away!
Itigni an' Ic'xt an" genes sUxxlaui !"
Centb Lo nixlat an   swin^ or cUl'���l!
t .r lo n^x   j;���l an' reDeai! /
balance next an' don't be bliv!
fci.v.a^. H'i' ii.ild. au' swim; ner niah
BuaeL the Kal^, au' circle round I
"\.L:_ck 3er feut outii they "jouud!
Form a-bdakoi!    Iireak away!
S\..ne an' kiss' an' aU eit euv!
' Al*man left an' haiance ad! .    - ,
Li-ti. yer hooi's'an" I.t 'em fall!
Swine'yerou'sit'js!    Sw7ue a^in!
Kiss the saee lieus if you kin!
"tBai-k to purduers. do-se^do! ,   '
AU jme liaiidij au' oil' you jro! , >
Gents'salute yer httle sweets!
Hueh an" promenade to^,seats!
And   thus  the    iuerrv  dance'   eoes on  till
morning's strue��hm.' lielit.
In lengthening streaks of gray breaks;down
ihe banters of nialit. , '
And   bronks aro   mLuiited   in   the i'low.o?
',    early 'm .rnine skies
Ky weary-limht'd ynune revelers with,droon-
i .   t   ine. sloenine eyes.
The    cowboys    to    the    ranges   speed    to
' 7"work"'the lowin:. hs-rds,  ,
The   cirls .within  th.'ir  chambers   hide  to
��� sleep  hke woarv  birds.
And   for  a   wek   Un;  youne  folks  talk  of
vhn-" a-folly spree     "" ,
They  hud   tliat   night- at' Jackson's ranch..
down on Ihe Owyhee.
���"Denver Post.
Repprts a '���e cortrinp-'in of damage
by the prorT"n. v Par' of the roi-d to
Hoy's is gutted ont by water and is
next lo irnpapsab'e'.' ��� ,Ve fear that
the accounts from the'outb-ide when
wi re �� com rn n n icatit>n is restored,
will be startli'iig. . "*���"
*    .      ' ' - ,
Peo'ile'fr'i.m the V'allev could not'
get np hc-'ie uiril late in the ~dav
Th.ursdaj7. They reported the depth
of water over "the road at t'he iune-
tion too great to allow teams to
pass and were forced to "wait until*
it lowered. - *       &
��� ,A rich lad*, cured of her Peaf-
ncs'-i and Xoi>es in -Un- [lead 1-y
Dr. rNichoIson's .' Artificial Ear
D.ump, frnve $10,000 to ihis Institute so that deaf . eoplc- unabie to
]>r"cuvfi, t'ie Kar Tiv rn.�� may .have'
them, frc.      Acid res.   No.   I_.">i7.
* St t , ��
Tim, Kiciroleon ', Institute, 78(f
Eighth Aven'i.e, New Yo. k,'"U.S.A. ���
���JSTO'JKF-.-   --J
NOTICE i;*. horeliy given that an
api licati' n will he made to tlie
Legis-lauv-' assembly of   t' e   Prov-
ince of Rritteh Columbia, at the
next si s-ion, fo an Act to incorporate a rompanv with power t "�� consmirt,
equip, operate and maintain a railway of
si-mdard or nanow guajje, to be operated by steam, electncity, or any other motive powei for the carrying of prr-sengeis
and freight, from a point at or near the'
junction of ihe Chilcat and Klahini Riv-
,ers; thence wesleily along- the Klabin:
River and northerly in the generil diiec-
t:on of the Ddlton Trail, to some pom:
not less than five miles from the Provin
cal boundaiy, in tbe Distiict of Cassiar,
Province aforesoid; and" to build
and operite famwavs in , connection therewith; with power to construct,
operate, and maintain branch lines and
���all nere*-.s;ii*y bridges, roads, ways, feme**
and other works and to build, own and
maintain wharves and docks in connection therewith, and with power to build,
atqiu're, own, equip and maintain steam
and other vessels and boats, and operate,
the same on any navigable waters within
the Province; and with power to build,
equip, operate and maintain telegraph
and telephone lines in connection with
tbe said railway and branches; and to
generate electncity for supply of light,
hent and power, and far all and every
other purpose mentioned in sections So,
...S1V82 ancl.83 of the "Water Clauses Con
s-i.lidatiot. Act, 1897," and to do everything necessrry and incidental ro the
carrying out of al!'or any of the objects
referred to in the said Sections; and to
build, own and maintain saw -miUs; and
with power to expropriate 1-mds for the
purposes of the Companv, and to acquiie
lands, bonuses, privileges or other aids
from any Government, municipal corporation, or other persons or bodies; and to
levy and collect tolls from all parties using and on all freight passing over any
of such, roads, railways, tramways, ferries, wharves and .vessel? owned or operated by the onmpany, and with power to
make traffic or other arrangements with
railwav, steamboat, or other companies;
f nd for all other usual, necessary or incidental rights, powers or privileges in that
Dated at the City of Victoria, V>. C
this :6th day of October, 1900.
John Irving.
y %3 ���Lx�� w    #_*. -l.':i -.-.J*   sUJ _l-a i- 41 'i   <*_s> &L __j --^.A^    .;
mnxxir^rj" ss��rf-r,-<.*rca'i-wa-. f*
S.SS i P
-,���    w^x��
f-        x..J
McMillan fj?._ . &' wool ��� co,;-
"   '.            '        ' cy.t-'Of.rj-*':..* a ��ti ���r.ip-'iR^'f.wia         .- ���
\*                                         f 1                                           '                                                                            v *
/                            i* ��*"����� *PV      ""i   /Mr-                         t!                  - ���*!                            '��� -*f                                     <"              "7 ���> *
���if"    ���'  '  ���     Sifi    *7-     ,.  )>;���      .iV,;i.-!      r   >; n, ������.-  H l\",', ",��      .-;/ 5?'JS
-    &L\*-i..A.   nh-U itliz.. iiixJM'.lj I./iu.'.!:��������. wLJi, -.hfo.U* *
x^                                                           ^             ,                                                                  I                      .                         ,   '                         . r
"^i'-Mft -x;x.��ir- ���CciiH*1 .r-arcs-ifc;:* tartiS 5x>ae 'Ihm Feintus* V$v f"stw.-^*r�� *,
Presh, Lagfp Beeri 7n THESi^oviNCE'
STEAM    Beer,   Ale,   and    Porter.
A re* aid of $5.00 ���will'hc paid for information 'leading   to  conviction   o
persons withojding or destrciyinu any   kegs   hehmging  to, this  company
' IIENRY-liEIFEL,    jtfanayer.*
MA H: m
Wholesale   Wine   and , Liquor    Merchants 7
���'   7..NANMMO;.-B.G:';    '*   '.,;
Direct iniport-
of Whyte and McKay^Glasgow Special Scotch Whisky,   .    "aV    _     */,,
Jjis. Wrilsonx& Co., Dundee, Glenlivet. &
R. McNish & Co., Glasgow, Dr. Special. '        ^ -     '' .      '*     .
</       ���. 'Al. D'emerara and J.ihiaixla Rum, ��    , ,   *���
Guinesb' Sioui and B.iSb' Ale. ' ,t
. Fiencb Cogn.ic-> inthe very best'qualitie-i. ,. 1 ,     ,    ,    ���  '
"  '       Port, Slieiry/Clareio, Etc, Etc. ' , "'     ,     ', -r
\ *' ALWAYS ON RAND���A Carload of  . ��� * "     t
*' ,- , .     ��        ''''..,"s" t        - ^     ' "* ���, 7
:    Hiram   ^Walker's* &,^ Son's   Bye.   Whiskies V
COBifJ SEONDEM:"JS; SOLICITED.;   ",      ' -x ,    P.O.BOX1.-
i- t
MRS \ PENCEL!.!,' 3S?urse7     -Hou��-\
i;li!anuiK ..i <��� V,',i*hino a '<< Ir .ring clone.
'   Fir-t S '.et. (.Ini.-ibes 'ai>.'., B  U.
ispiinait A=.i��i_iuii.'oi,Ry.
r - (extension)
LOTS FOR SALE,     '   *"
Apply to,
ral5"r��8 L. W. NUNNS.
'    ASTRAY ON MY PRI-lill ES.
ONE RED STEER/ branded X.
Owner may recover same by
proving property and paying
costs and'ebarges of advertising
and damage.
o8t3 . Saudw.ck.
Beack Langphaus, $2  per sitting.
Black   Minorca*, $2   per   sitting.
Bat red Plymouth Rocks,   $1 i per
Grantham, Comox.
��� iii miTm���hit ��� ���-������������
t. r, %jx**ffx^xKJUfca*MV&crwc*imvm'Vt.'TV*r***'
GF-^ACE CHURCH Meihodist
'Sunday School will have  the annual XMAS TREE on Dec.   25th,
in G race Clinrcii.
k m r���wm *-_-*--��"��*��� ������*. ���ma'Jta ��� r��B^��w��E_xnt9fe~t��M��*
Picture. ������ Framing.-
���.. * ^ -.
Ija-ge   A's-ao,. tment   of   Mouldings
��� -,   Good 1>*it r.!i!*!ij>.
HENRY 'F, PULLEN.     ���
'Samp!03'ban iiC.Hccn  a; d -orders
left at T.'  T).   McLean's, ' Jewelleiy
Piano* and.   Or gam
M. W   Waitt & Co.
Victoria, J$. C.
The ol-.Iesfc and most reliable house in the
Ohas. Segrave, Local A^eut,
Cumbexland^ B. G.
.    <*
Taking   Effect Tuesday,   Oct.' 16th,
S. S. "City of Nanaimo.
Sails from Victoria Tuesday, 7
a.m. for Nanaimo'and Way ports.
Sails from Nanaimo, Wednesday 7 a. m., for Union Wharf,
Comox and Way, ports.
Sails from Comox and Union
Wharf, Thursday 8 a. m. for Nanaimo and Way ports.
Sails from Nanaimo, Friday 4
a.m. for Comox and Union Wharf
direct. -"" .
Sails from   Comox  and    Union
f'       i
Wharf,Friday 6 p. m. for Nanaimo^
direct. ' " ;
Sails from   Nanaimo,   Saturday
7 a.m. for Victoria and Way ports.
FOB Freight  tickets   and State
roim Apply on board,
Traffics  Manag-e
Blacfe Diaiiiofltl lursei-y
QUARTER WAY,Wellington Road
20,000 Fruit Trees to choose from.
Xarge Assoi tment of Ornamental
Trees, Shrubs and Evergaeens.
Small Fruits   in   Great   Variety.
Orders   by   mail   promptly   attended to.
ll2to P. O. BOX, 190.
-   DONE AT���     ;
Tte lews Office.
���fflg-MflHMH iihji-MSwwaarcaKVOaMatMHtMii
^.^^t^y^ac' ryii3gr*i-csi=3L'- "iLjj, ���*Z_JH
ii ���'
���*       * '
'      0'.  -
o        ,      j. , ,
NC>TICE is hereby 'given that application will be made to- the - Legislate e '
Assembly of the Province of Bntsih Columbia at its next'session 'for 'arO Act to
consolidate,, certain mining .leases, of
ground situated in and *. around Trond
% Gulch, Atlin Di*-"-rict-of British Columbia
����n<l ��� more" p.-rtirularlv    known  .as the
"r,em,"'"Lamnma���,*','-Will  o'the   Wisp"
"Engelkardt," "Gnr-l'-n." "Cousin   Jack,'',
"Lancashire La'd,,,"M'mJ^e,"i,Pure Gold,';
.    "Ida," "Clifford," and/'Only'Chance," to- ;
'   s'f'tber with other adjoining or   adjacent
properties'   that   may  hereafter   be ,ac-
> quired by the applicants into one h^'ding
_', with a demise thereof  from   the   Qro'vn
for a peri6n,cf 25  vears'   from,  tbe 'final
a   passage of the"*Act with a rijqbJ. of renewal
tor a further period of 2*5 vears and   that,
'.    the water privileges and   easements now
held or hereafter acquired  bv the, applicants and in   porticnlar   ihe./ight  ofdi-
r   verting" and   iisini; 2,500   miners   inches
from 4th July Creek,, 5,000 miners 'nclies
fron    Surprise    'Lake, and '900   miners
inches.from Moose   and   Elk   Lakes be
h-!d, employed, and enjoyed as  appnrte-
*���*"*     nan. to the whole or any part- of the said
ho dings and*to' confirm' to   the *applr
fyy  cims and their assigns the said   consolidated leaseholds and   watev-rightSj'-with
,      power to carry xny Water that _ they may
divert from Surprise: Lake jhiou-yh   the,
1     said Moose.and Elk Lake*-; ^ fa r^ trie use of
applicants'and their ���as'-i^ns .solely* and
' with all other usual, nec'ess-iryorinciden-
ta!'r.jjhts, powe'i?, or, privileges,'as ""may/
/   be '.necessary or incidental or  ronductive,
"   to tbe attainment   of the   above  objecs
" or anv or them. '���.,'."      """���'
���**'   - HUNTER &  OLIVER,, <- ,.     "'
Solicitors for the Applicants
Relation oi ���riii.-iitt- lo Oime.
Not?- we have a factor to-consider in
our study of crime that is an impon,-ui.
one.,and its bearing upon cW- hered.t,y
view is far from iusiyii'-ric-i-jt. Piof.
Boeco, who has made 1 ijatnparative
study of the statistics , or" homicide' in
Europe..shows that, while insight principle states in "Western Europe���Spain
,.excepted���with.a population o^l2S,.*)00.*'
000 people over ten years of age,: there
are 2,777 animal trials for murder. Italy.
with 25,000,000 individuals oi* like age/
has 3,(500 such trials.  France, Belgium,
, England,   Scotland,-   Ireland,   Austria
Holland, Germany, with six*��� times thai*
population of Italy, only furnish" throe-
fourths as many murders.  'The statist
cal tables oi* Dr. Bosco place 'the  civil
fzed  nations 6f;&;E*uro]!e,   Scandinavia
\- tyrid Russia excluded, ��� in the^followitig
ahcending order of homicidal criuni.-'l.ty
Holland, England, G ermairy, S.,'.r.-.��'d,
France, Belgium, Ireland, Ausfa-.-a, H'a-v
, gary, Spain and'Italy���a scalt? .\&ozxHa$
suggestion to tlie psychologist.
''   Hippocrates believed  that all regions '
.lablo to violent changes Of climate pro
,J need men of fierce an d.Dtubborn disposi ���
���"���ion. Buckle declared that the'intorrup-
tion of work caused   by   instability   of
oliniiifce leads to instability of character.
Quytelet says thattthe number of crimes '
against property relatively to'the num-1
hex- ot crimes against the person increas-'
. es considerably as we advance ^toward
the Worth..     Another eminent student-
of French criminal statistics   M. Tarde, '<
coaiirms the opinion o**tho latter 7auth-
t tv"
IViV'*���*������*_'   w-\v or'T>tV Jenne 'Cache for
He.id      '.P.1---S   7,or.: '':;yicin*tvl%;- of,--
TJine .kiver or,. TReace ,T
'���    NOTICE is hereby g;ven; that   appli-*
cation will be made   to   the .Legislative
Assembly of the,Province of Hri-ish Col-
umbia'at its next siliinsi for ?n act'.tojn--*-
corporate a company with po.ver.Mo con-j
S't'.ct aud "operate   a   1 uii vv .i v   fiom  the
C'^X of.V'ftnm' i We n're*""*i.bi ill westerly to
V./p-iint   at 'or*, nei'.r, Sevmour^Nirrow**.
"V -nrouvr-r-x*' land,   thence    bv hnd'.-'e or
ot!i_-r."i*-<!'to tho.Miiinland o^Bntisli Go!--'
���"ii'iia tbenre'n'T'li *":..<"-.er.lv alternative
k 1 ��� * X ,'
of.-- Fe.r* .
George'or"Pine .kiver or,. ,Peace ,River,"
Passes ��� to, a point at or neat tlie
e.Kte'tn c ..fines of the Province and from
anv point on such line to the nortliein
b undries of tbe Province or'fo anv
c l.istal points thereof, or * to any nun in./
r-'/ions orsettlements in Cariboo, Lillooct
Wstmin-ter or Casciar' Pistrio1-- -.nd
'bi .nch lines tiffany length tben-'mm
and wi*h power to copstrucr, acquire md
operate telegraph' and telephone line.'-.
(au hor'.'.fd 10 charge tolls, then on for
the transmission _ of mes-x^gos for tho
public) ���"hip?, vessels wharvf-s,1 wo-!*.',
waterpowcis to supply 'electric power,
lighrand beat and to expropriate water-
arid lands for" all such pui poses and fo.
such other right***, powers and privile e*
as are n-tial, incidental, necessary orcon-
du&ive to tbe f-.ttainment of the abc. e
e:g ti'lton, q  ,k
*   .       On behalf of App'-.-ants.
Dated December 31c!, iqjo.
ority,,and adrxttte, that high temperatuva
dc.-y exercise an indirect Influence on~
^tiie ciirninai passion.  _But rhe nioyt'ex-*
hitufitiye iiiycstigationk in'this problem*
have been recently undertaken-in * Italy
by Signor Fevri, whose criminal statis-
tics of France show that crimes against
the person rise < with- the 'temperature,
those ngainst property do the reverse.
Clearly, climate has a"' great 'influence,
but how about India,<*-wliich""'is far less
, homicidal than any"European country?'
j Jndiahas riot-half as many" homicides
aimuaHy'as England.    'With'this' exam \
��_ pie before us,  then,  whatever climate
has to 'do *' with  fostering' these . crime.!*
may-be obviated by, a better,, form of
'-.ocial organization. Here racial distinb-.
tion comes in,   and. Prof/'Ferri's. table,
gives, this-sequence''of races, , namely 1
V First,ahe Teutons; the Franco Celt; the
: mixture of Slav,  Latin and Teuton in
Austria; then  the Magyar; lastly the
Latin.      Latin-American,- accordingly,
Ma more homicidal than the Anglo-Saioo
North.���Phrenological Journal.   ,
Fruit and Ornamental
��� Trees, 'Roses,
*     r
Shrubs,|Viries,* '
Bulbs, Hedge Plants.  -
Pop Pall Planting..   ���
X ,
80,000 to Choose From
NO AGENTS nor commission to pay.
, Orders dug in one day; you get it the
next. No fumigating nor inspection chargey.
, Greenhouse plants,, needs," agricultural
implements, etc. Largest and most coin-
pi&te stock in tho province. S<:ud for cata-
logue or call and make yonr selections bu-
fore placing your orders.    Address    ,
TO MY old friends ard patrons in
Cumberland and Union*   >
On June 1st next, I shall be nre-
, rpaiedsto supply milk and cream,
f-esh and sweet, butter eggp. &c,
and solicit a resumption of the pa-
tronage so liberally accorded me
-in the past.   '
. ��.   A.SEATEK.'(
Courtney, B.O., May 22, 1900. .,
1 * t
Espmait 8l . Neiaiino. By.',
NOV. 19th, 1898:'
; BEFORE'BUYING      '��� -      '�� \<
:     ���   ""A-'Gun,- ' /.
; 1        x        '
- ;   ���      *    ' .   -���     .. *   %,
- ,   ." ''Amrnunitionv .
,' * : f ���.  '    '  - - - ..      -       " -"
' Or an3^thing in the
0  -/ Sporting'Lir^.'
C/VL-L ANT)."SEE���''-    "'   .-���,
.>"0f Cumberland.'""
���1 SiMUl
.... Dc.
<           ii
No. 2 naily. -"
A.M. "  f      ,
De.' 51:00 .'. "Viclorin.
" .0:28  p ��"...histr<-��in...
"   Iiji'J  ,   Koonig's
"   liblS Uuucans .
*������   12:11'    ' Nanaimo ;7:11
Ar. J2:35 1 ...\\ollington   &x. 7:5;")'
No.lDi-ilj-.     '     '   ;       " No. 3Snturd*ij-
A.M. ' , '       . a 1. A.M.
Do. 8:0.")....'" ...'.   .Wcllii'Rton De. t:2
/���   8:-J6 .".Niiiuumo " 4:3
"   !l.v2  Duncans .**" "   C:('cs
'���10:37.../    -Koenig's..-  "   6:10
'��� 11-13     ..." Colxlstroam  \.: "   1.3'J
Ar. 11:15 ' . . ..VioLoriu..1 . ....Ar. 8:00 i*.m.
Ilcdux-cd latesvlo and from all points on
a'aLurd-iys and'Sundays Rood Lo return Monday. ' '. '- ' ��� , - ��� ��� r-
,- For races and ��� al information appiy^at
Company's'Jflioca. - '.'',"
-   President.       -          -**         Traffic Manager
JAS. A. CARTKEW'S      * -
Livery Stable
Teamster   and Draymen
"�� Single and  Double  rigs*
^roii  Hire.     All Orders
Promptly   Attended   to.
R.SHAW, Manager.    ,
Third S't.,    Cuiriberlard.B..
^.^y^^/, 'fZGXls'Z/'JSXS'J   '^S^*'r<^/*r/<y'X',
He Can Save' Y/-U-' Money ' on all
, l^urchases.
Our'fee returned if Ve fail;   &ny one sending sketch arid* description of '���
, any invention vilLpromptly.receiye our "dpinioh free concerning tlie patent;
, ability, of same. -; il How' to obtain a patent" sent' upon request.    Patents -
r secured ���through us advertised for sale at' our expense. \ f-   - v -        * -' * 7 *
Patents.taken out through'us receive special' wo'ttr^rwithout"charge, in7
; **The Patent Rscord, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted
by Manufacturers and Investors.    '    y        , , ��" 1.  : *  *  ���'
c.-Send/for sample copy Fir? EE��    Address,.      * u -   ���    >    '
(Patent Attqnieys,)
mTC!?Anrnnv  work p
\ Have .Taken  an Office
, i;n , t h e . N as h a ���', Building,,
Dungmuir Avenue,    C"am.berlanxl.1'7
and iani agent' for .the ,following,
- reliable "insurance" 'companies:
The  Royal   London   and   TLan-
���cashi.e aiid Norwich  Union.   "I
PTii" prepared to  accept .'risks a.
current  rate-.    I am   also agent
, ���   for the St.ir.derd Li'e Insurance
Company of  Edinburgh and th
Ocean Accident Company of Eng-
land.    PlenS:   call  and  invest.-
-gate beiorc injuring in any oiher
' * *     ,*   ���..' '
He   L      I      TtiSKaKt****--''-���
0CEI   -     . '    ,   ���'w' ..
/ - '' 1
a '     COR. DXJNSMUIR AVENUE ���,.'.
., ��� CUMBERLAND, B. C.
Mrs. J. I-If Piket,'Propriefei ess.     :,    -
Wheri in Cumberland^ i>e stir - ,
and stay at' fhe^funiberland ?
Hotel', Firs|^���]ass 'Acc6niJ.-da- >.
tion for tiahsie'nt a'ndlpbrruan-"^
"" > "ent boarders/ "   , ; J'' .     ''. '*
Sample Rooms.and   Public Hall
Run in Connection  with   Hotel-::
���     !
-I    ''.
R^tes from $1.00,to $2.00.per -day
'.-*.���" i.1
.* ' I
1   , *��� . , ���    .���*',"-���* 1       "        '-     /"*..' .���  ���    V-'"'-
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.  <x-J, r 4 ,
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xiJil'-iiixii���'i JiU -'���'
���i   '     -S"CV
'Anyone sending a sketch and description may -
quickly ascertain, free.-whether an lnrsntlOD W
probably patentable.. -Commun(o_tlons atristlr
confidential. Oldest aaenoy forseonrlncMteow. ���
In America.   We have a Washington ofltw.
Patents taken through. Munn & Co. iiwlit
������oial notice in the ,   >-   ,
beautifully Illustrated, larsrest .clrcuUtlOSl r_r.'
tlfl.- *-        -        - -    - 	
. * 1 .."i*.
V      S   -xj
yy x
sM   -���
3��7   .��'
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''  N  ^ Directory. J ';
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'Cx.    "*-��� x'"x
:,j;-, -v.".'-,
��� ��� t\* ~ <i
Callum', 'iPrqprietor. *--     ,,     ��� /-    ' !'���
smith, and Carriage Maker. / i     .'.*."
l-l. H.'-
_, l.��
* . , 1/
V v.-- -��-
. THIRTY-SEVENTH YEAR.   ���   4-   .���������;���
The,most northerly pape.r published, on the Island.
I i .*
TNT OK^ER that the Government may be
in pi'-w-* ion of definite information wiMi
���vt-hic'i ti> supply those seeking investnients
in tins Pi ovinec, I am instructed to mvi:e
j.irl.i.'ii.i.r��� from tlw-se who have propert'es
fi.r 1 .". jin-. who nw feel disposed to foi--
>'Rid -luvii zj-,r��� icu .it. to this office for the
purpiiuc >.i q>i"Hi.i >n.
In vi'"i\" c.f -.ho proposed early re-orpanj-
7f.aiiou of "h-.- Agent; Geueral's Office iu Lon
don,-England, tho desirability of having on
file a list of farms and ' other proper.'ie-t- for
sale, with full and accurate details, is obvious. Properties submitted may include
iarma and farm lrnds, iuduutrial or commercial concerns, timber limits. *vater powers, or other enterprises .affording opportunities for!legitimate investment.
It is not proposed to ���recommend proper
tie3 to. intending investors, but to afford the
fullest access to the classified lists and all,
available information connected therewith,
and to place enquirers in communication
with the owners.
The fullest particulars are des'red not
only of the properties themselves, but of
the localities in which they are situated, and
the conditions affectiuc* them. For this
pnrpose printed schedules, wilL upon ap-
j.1 nation, be forwarded to* those desirous'of
-m&king sales.
Secretary,    Bureau   of
$ Twenty-Pages; Weekly; Illustratea. v
���il        Indispensable to Mining Men.       <
'I 220 ?*/1ahkct St.,   San Francisco, Cal.,-
Sf UBSCMT.P TION,   $2. OO ' A    YE AM.
We have just received a new supply of Ball Programme Cards, New
Style   Business   Cards   and   a few
Nice Memorial  Cards.    Also some
extra heavy Blue Envelopes.    Call
and see."'!
The News Job Department.
I am  prepared'   to.    O
,furnish Stylish Rigs
and do Teaming at
reasonable rates.
Cumberland q.
Provincial Information.
BICYCLE; RIDERS caught riding on
the sTo^vvxT'ik-'-after this date will be
By order of Council,
^Laurence W. Nunns,
j_City Clerk.
Cumberland, B.C., May 8th,' J900.   813
Riding on locomotives and   rail
way cars  of   the   Union    Colliery
Company by any   person   or   per
sons���except train crew���is strictly
prohibited.     Employees   are   subject to dismissal for allowing same
By order
Francis D   Little
Charles Scott,',
Quarter way House,
Nanaimo, B.C.
TRliSilTY7CRURCH!���Services  in
the  evening. 7 R->v. J.   X.  Wll.LEMAR
���      - :���.     ���   ���        ���..-���'���    1    ���
CHURCH.---.'Skkvices at ir a.m. and
7 p. m. Sunday .School at 2:30. Y. P.
S. C. E. meets "at the close of eveninty
service.    Rev.JW.; C.   Dodds, pastor.
at die usual'hours morning and evening
Epworth   League meets  at the close  of'
evening service.   Sunday School at 2:30.
Rev. W. HlCKf", pastor
J*.   3=2;, l^L L.BO O
General Teaming Powder
Oil, Etc., Hauled. Wood
in Blocks Furnished,,
SCAVENGER  WORK DONS ,^17iiIfW  yyff������iyfffMMyy&  ������s  v  TrP*f-v  I Win  Pi  mi  %  MRS.   m".   E. .HOLMES.  Author of "A Woman's Love,"  "Woman  Against Woman,"  uHcr Fatal "  H  S^5s_S5*^^*  %��������� -c_Bb>*������a>-^i  l Woman's Jbove," k'|>  gainst Woman," MJfjr  talSin," Whs. I>^  i *.'  CHAPTER xxxyii. ���������  ! <  A TOl.TtTHED IIKART.  'Parting from Iris small friend, Joey  TI hrostle, at tlio outskirts of the town,  !-*i"as   goodcve,   took   liis     way   iu   the  m  mm  r$&fy}  ISllil  .tos-u.xjiat^iji:,  *������&  ���������tapi  i������il  ������|������l||f������  5,������***-j**fc-  rssx  /I'/  I  I  w*.  |^%a-x^>;  KS_tHl  i*#  IfesfJ  Is  won-  place  more  Gi  *Pi*l  nl as.  beaten clown.  '"An animal of some kind," said  with a sigh of relief, "that has found  out this solitary place, and made it his  lair."  Continuing   with   greater   minuteness'  his dnvcst'ig-a lions, Silas follows tlie trail  through   the   Uriek   underwood���������towards  the   fence   itself,   which   st-p-.ir.ites   the  .Deep Hollow from the other portion of  .]"!'���������    \i(!Oli.  A footprint' down ��������� here, in ihe ;x>ft  m.'.d: and' hore is another, and nuanry  ciheixj.  'iliiey  axe  the  footprints  of  a man.  "What'could have be-on liis purpose-in  (literr.g a .place, which.' as under a ban,  {���������ii   r.lic-r-**   Cor   years   have   shunned?  " :":r.r- poacher, perhaps."  ��������� as f-'iljijx' last surmise, ,to whicfli  he added' this comment: "ITt- must be a  daiiti_"  fellow,   whoever   ho   is.-"  Then, talcing from :i compartment of  tlie tin ease he so constantly carried, a  hit miner and .-lomc 'nails, he sot himself  to work to repair tine broken fence, and  to  .slioiigthen   it  as well  as  he could-  CHAPTER XXXVIII.  THE PREP-ACE TO THEgE'JItET.  If ever Ormsby Towers was a/t. its  worst, it was on the night its owner  halted at the "Dog ancl Duck," just  tut tide G-.it ford, and had the satisfaction of. peirsonally introducing himself  to   Mr.;' Adoip-hns   Scratton.  No better description of the nigihit in  <question could "lie found than in the  words,  "it -was  a wild  night."  Tihe copper-col o-rod clouds had become  inky black; a dark tapestry, stirred by  a howling wind nnd embroidered by tihe  lightning.  The niin, as eager to escape from the  direction of the Si-very  Wood.  The road he selected was precisely  lhe one'taken by Sir lliig"h AVilloiigihby  on tho night which had ended so fatally  to him fco sadly to all 'the family of  the   "Willoughbys. -     ,  Did Silas Goodeve love Maud Wdl-  IcnghbyV ' , '  "Well, no, not as Cyril Ormsby loved  her* -Salas' love was the love that a  poet' feels for, his ideal nuls-tress���������a dove  that was a worship  lie knew that Maiuhwas ill- "He believed that she was dying of love! He  also' knew that between her lover .and  herself was   an   obstacle.  Was .there' any ono who could come  to their aid. and" f-'hed a ray of'-, light  through ali the glc.in that was deepening  round .tlliem?  - ''  But 'one!    _ . b      .    .  ��������� "And that one?    Ah!_ no  wonder that  Silas  Goodeve shrank-back  appalled at}  the   task   imposed upon  ham. o  By what means 'had Sil-as Goodeve  become possesbed of 'knowledge whi ih,  if hidden, rendered .him an accomplice  in a crime, which, only to -, think of.  idled him  with., a  shuddering  horror?  In that lay poor Silas' secret; and, as  yet,  that secret was looked in  his own  ��������� bieast!  ' "Time,' however, took tlie matter in  hand; and, as years elapsed, fashion-id  a c barrier which effectually * 'shut out  . fiom intrusion the scene of so ma ill  wretchedness-  'A thicket of tangled wildness and  piickly' gorse--"a��������� wall of green, clcse-  ii rutted-"  YC+ a passake ,had been in ulo; ,for,  stopping under the drooping boughs of  a'great tree, ,Silas leaped down into  a  - sort  of   water-course,   and   followed  its  windniigs.fo-r some twenty-yards.  '.   'ilin-ough   this v Silas     passed,   though  not  without  considerable   d'iiliculty,   the'  - twisted' creepers making, cunning traps  for his feet. He passes, however,' as,  st-uccly seeing, certainly without heed-,  ing,   such- obstacles. f  What a wild place! '  ?>kiuy, many -nmes ' Silas had visa ted  _tiiis weird spot, and kneeling in the  'ii-rn, i.iken counsel of his own heart,  while he piayed for,, one who was far  away. "iMau's guilt cannot streit-jh  iuit-her than Heaven's mercy," he  would sny *"'again and again, 'as, wiih  his clasped hands pressed upon, his  "breast, he gave .-way to an agony of  lours. . -  < He would speak, for the sake of  "Maud Willoughby, if for no other,  Silas would speak all he knew.  The firing once " spoken, the spell  which had bound-him to the spot would  (be broken, and he, too, would quit England, to lot urn to if no more-  For years, no  other feet but Ks had  'entered the Deep Hollow-  Then  why   does   Silas   Goodeve  start,  and with a look of amazement mingled  -with ���������������-*-������������������,  survey  the  trampled fern  in  ���������one particular spot.  One spot!  The  feet,  whether of  man  *or beast, have gone everywhere.  Here a nairow  path  has  been forced  ttirougLi the f'Tii and underwood.  Following   these   daces   with   a  dering gaze,   S-ilas  comes  upon   a  where  the   fern  has    been     still  neree war af������ove. came tearing down,  beating' every weakly thing level with  the earth, when Cyril Orinsby, who  had arrived home, 'threw open the window of a room that had been put into  seme sort of order for has occupation,  and looked out into the night with an  -rur.coveied head, * careless 'of storm and  rain. '   ���������  Only xiai hour ago he had learned from  the old couple who did duty as housekeepers at the Towers, of Maud Wil-  Icuahby's  illness. ,  But when she saw Cyril Ormsby sink  in a chair, it dawned upon - her rh.it  scmething had _one, wiong, though  what that something was ---he was far  from giuessing.  /"Tell Stephen lo re-saddle my horse;,  I  must 'rclivni  to  Gatford'at once."   ,  "Gatford!", almost ^creamed the old  woman; '"but you'must be stark, staring  mad; Gatford\ in such a night as this?  "1 know my own"business best', It is  .necessary that I see Doctor Cameron  to-night." ' '   '     ���������  ' Witfli hands .-pra'istd.'Martha left the  reem. When she was .gone, Cyail flung  open tlie window.  "Maud dying! It cannot���������dt must not  be!"        ' '    ���������  At the moment the .words escaped his  lips the great bell pff the court yard  wi.s rung by some one without���������runs  loudly, as by a firm hand-  A .strange tame for a  visitor.' 0  At once Cyril's thoughts reverted to  the news he had just heard, and a chilly  terror almost stopped the beating of,lids  heart.        ^ '     r '  "She  is dead!"    , -  ,To rus-h to the room-door, to, open' it,  to t averse'the corridor, and descend the  bai-k-stairs which led to tlie court-yard,  was the work of a,.moment- , 1  'the housekeeper's sou was standing  on the stone flags ,' of the kitchen, ft  1 artern-in his hand, the light of vwhich  fell upon the figure of a' man.  "Yes, my business is of importance. I  must see Mr. Ormsby to-night."  As the speaker turned, he recognized  by the pale lo'g.ht of the. lantern the  lace of  Silas  Goodeve*.  T������ ba Contlnu������d.  A STRANGE CASE  EYE   TROUBLE   WHICH  DEVELOPED INTO RUNNING SORES.  A" SLICK BICYCLE GIRL-  Interesting  Achievements  of an  THugV h  r Girl. c  Miss Pay, who id an English woman well" known in bicycle circles,  is said to be one of the. betfl amateur trick riders. ' She is said to,  hold'the record for the slaiicliny balance, having" maintained her scat for  two hours, balancing the wheel without moving. Another of her feats  is that of riding one wheel and loading two. others which *��������� she picks up  from the floor while on1 the move  ani entirely without l!he use of the  handlebars. " - *"  This clover rider commences by.  mounting" in the usual way, and by  ridini-; to the spot where a bicycle  "'has " been already placed upon thes  ground This she reaches on her left  side when the left pedal is descending. She takes., advantage * of this  favorable moment to stoop and  catch hold-of" the bicycle by the left  handle: quickly swinging it up. Rn������  thon transfers her grasp to- the middle of tbe handlebar. A revolution  of the pedals "brines her within reach  of the second machine lyingr ' o tho  rieht. Coming to a halt, ������-h" balances herseli' on tho led bicycle, t.'io tires  of both front wheels touching, repeating- the above operation with  the  right  foot,   and   raising  the  sec-  OXE OF MISS DAY'S BICYCLE FEATS.  ond machine in a similar manner.  The resumption of pedaling is a  very difficult matter, partly on account of the cranks being m _n unfavorable position for the operation,  and also because the front wheel  has a tendency to swing around and  .collide with one or other of its  neighbors, a tendency which, if not  smartly checked, would cause a bad  fall, as the rider has no means of  savin-,* herself. When the cliflicuUios  of the forward movement have been  o.ercon.e, great care must still be  exercised to avoid entanglement of  pedals with stops,, spokes!. or each  other, and interlacement of handlebars. The rider keeps slightly in  advarce of her charges and executes  circles very prettily, although ' 1 he-  skdl required to 'determine'the exact  relative positions, when each machine must describe a different  longlh of curve,, is of a very high order of merit.   Getting:' On.  Miss Oakland���������It is strange that  Blanche is learning to. ride the bicycle,  when lhe other girls learned long ago.  Miss Belleiic'ld���������Blanche always was a  little peculiar, you know.  "Is she getting on all right?"  "Yes, sin- has learned to get on all  right, but she has difi-culty. in getting  off."-  Alas'.  "Of course." said the young man who  had boon singing loud and shrill. "I am',  only au amateur hi music."  ��������� "An (imniciii-," responded Mi.ss C.*>jr-  onuo pensively, "is ono who pursues an  art purely for love of it."  "1  believe so."  ''It's the way of the world," she added,  with a little sigh. "Wo are so of'on unintentionally   cruel   to  those  we  love."  Doctors Said It  Was'lDonsumption of the  Blood, and Recovery was "Looked Upon,.  -     as,    Almost   Hopeless���������Dr.* "JVitliams'  '     Pink Fills Wiouglit a Cure.  From the Herald, Georgetown, Ont.  Our reporter 'recently had the  pleasure of calling on IVlr. William  Thompson, rpapermaker, at Wm. Barber & Bros.' mills, a'well known and  respected citizen of our town, ,for the  purpose of acquiring the details of  his son's long illness and ( his remarkable recovery , through' the use  of Dr. Williams' Eink Pills., Mr.  Thompson kindly gave us, the following information which will speak for  itself: "About' two and; a half years  ago my eldest son Garnet,'1 who is  fifteen years old, took what I ,sup.r  posed to be inflammation in his left  eye. , He was "taken to a physician,,  who advised me to take him to an  ,eye specialist, which I did, -only to  find out that he had lost the sight  of ,the eye completely. The disease  spread from his eye to' his wrist,  -which became gieatly swollen, and  was lanced no less than eleven times.  His whole arm was completely .useless, ,although he, was not suffering'  any pain. From his wrist it went*to  his' foot which was also lanced a  couple of times, but J without bringing  relief. . The next move of. the trouble  was to the 'upper ,part *' of, the leg,  where it broke out, large quantities  of matter running from the sore.' All  this time my boy was-iinder the best  treatment I could procure, but with  little or "no effect. The trouble was  pronounced consumption of the bloocL  and I was told by the doctor that  you would not come across a. case  like it in five' hundr.ed. When almost  discouraged and& not -"knowing cwhat,  to do for idie best/'a friend of mine  urged me to try-Dr. pWilliams' Pink  Pills, saying that "he0 had a son who  was afflicted with a somewhat similar disease and had been������ cured by  the pills. ,1 decided to give Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a trial and secured  some'Of/lhem at. the drug store, and  after my-boy had taken "two boxes I  could see the color coming back to  his sallow complexion and noted a-  * decided change for,' the better. >, Pie  went on taking' them-and in a few  months from' the time he started to  use them I-.considered him perfectly  cured and not a 'trace'~of' ths disease  left, except" his, blind -eye, the, sight  of which he had lost before'he start7  ed to use. the pills. He-has, now become'quite fleshy and I consider-him  one'of .the healthiest -boys'-* in tho community. -If any person is desirous of  knowing the merits of Dr. Williams'  Pink PUls you may direct them fto  me, as I can highly recommend them  to>any person '-at*.idcd as my boy  was." i  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills euro by  going to the root of the . disease.  They renew and build up the blood,  and" strengthen the nerves, thus driving disease from the system. Avoid  imitations by insisting that every  box you purchase is enclosed in a  wrapper bearing the full trade mark,  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. If your dealer does not keep  them they will be sent postpaid at  50 cents a box, or 'six boxes for  S2.50, by addressing the Dr. Wil  iiams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville,   Ont  Fxion-e That  ''Have" an   Accoant."  She���������Yes. I'm going to call on the  new neighbors.  He���������Why? Have you beard that they  are good people?  She���������I haven't heard anything about  them, but three delivery wagons from  the dry goods stcyes stop in front* of  their house for every one that comes  here.  OUT OF SORTS���������Symptoms, Headache,  los-of appetite, mrred tongue, and general  indisposition. These symptoms, if neglected, develop into acute disease. It is a trite  saying that " an oui.ee of prevention is  wo'th a pound of cure,*'and a little attention at this point may save rnnnths of sick-  n- en and large doctor's bills. For this com-  p aint take irom two to three of Parrnelec's  Vegetable, Pills on going io bed, and one or  Uvoror three nights in succession, and a  cure will b- effected.  /��������� f~, /���������> < / ���������"> '"V*"V  To. koop lemons'a'.** well as tn improve  their !'.avor pa; ��������� thor.i inln 1:10.0 ilcm  emir.irli water ii, rover them amichaiigc  it every da.v or I Wo '  Salt fish is i-jore tjiiiekl.v freshened mid  is also said ii' he Inure delieat.' in llavoi'  if soaked in (nilk'.instead of \yn.ior. .Milk  that has hi-gtin to iurr, is just as good as  that  which  is [leifoel'ly sweet.'.  To obtain spinach' green for puddings,  icings, etc., bruise well ���������nia.sh'ed spinach  "leaves'to'a. pulp-in a mortar. Add. a few  drops of alcohol and .mash and mix the  two thoroughly together and thon squeeze  through a strong piece of white cloth.    .  Parsley can bo kept, for winter use in  soups and sauces by plunging fresh  bunches of it into slightly salted boiling  water and boiling for throe minutes. At  the ������'i-d of that time it should be removed and dried quickly near the tire.  DYSPEPSIA OR INDIGESTION is occasioned by the want of action in the billiary  ductSj loss of vitality in the stomach to se-  cre-e the gastric juices,"wishout which digestion cannot go on; al.o being the principul  cause of head.-.che. Parmelee's "Vegetable  Pills taken before going to bed, for a whijle,  never fait to give relief and effect a cure.  Mr. F. W. Ashdown, Ashdown, Ont., writes:  "Paimeies's Pills are taking the lead against  t n o.her makes which I have in stock."  ATTT)   n AHf T>T TFV   "RT? A TW I only more numerous,  but  quicker  in, '  UUJX   lyUMJrX-JJiA- JJJXil.J.l>l   ! pe_c_ption.    Though' poetry is revived  in the sight and sound'centers, it is'  HOW   NERVE   MESSAGES ARE   CON-    not so well fixedthere as in the other  VEYED TO AND FROM IT.    ' caSe,  because  it calls  up  fewer  cen-  tcrs*       > *  An apple, for 'instance. Is * stamped  twice in the optic center,''once as a  .green fruit and once as the printed  woj-d. 'There is' an optic word" center  and a pictorial or photographic center.  The1 poem is only stamped in the for-.,,  mer, as of .course .it is not an .object  which can-be pictorially represented.    '  Tbe brain is nothing less than.a big  album of photographs and other sen-  _  sory impressions. The,prefrontal region  may be compared to,a registry'office  where certain records are, kept.    In the "  bruin tb.it particular part is the.'start-���������  Ing place for the memory.'   If we wish  ' ,  to recall a subject, the stimulus must  pass-to the prefrontal or registry office*  of" the brain,  whence the' stimulus Is  sent to the brain cells containing tbe  sensations to'be" recalled.  , It is like,.a  signal box on a'rd'llway.      '   ' t  \  Now,- unless your  blood  be In gciod ',  order the active life of the brain will. -  be affected. ���������" Blood' is the nourishing   ���������  agent and If It be of a poor kind the' ,  work it does in the way of nourishment  wilLbe of a worthless character"prac'ti-  ,-  cally.    Poor" blood is an, enemy of the  brain, but happily  it is, not so disas-    -  trous a foe as worry.- In that you have  the real eueLnyTof the brain.    Worry  disorganizes'  tlie - machinery    of    the    -  brain, and -mind and is'little Inferior to  -'  shock, which,usually"paralyzes both/    ���������  "'Worry causes Irregular nerve-action,  and if It'Ibe1 continuous "It produces'aJ  confusion of Ideas.,; This depresses the  cells of the brain,,and the usual'result'���������*_  is If there is no abatement In the, worry   -r.  complete failure of7the. brain's'action   .  andicbnsequent mental disturbance: .".  - Self control Is the Uey to,preserving  the'equilibrium  of  the" brain.'and  to  maintaining its natural healthye'state- ,  It   Is   a   Signal   Box   WnicU   Records'  ' and   Transmits   Ail   Sensation���������Self  Control tlie Ke-jr to Preservingr Its  Etinilibriiira.  'The science fl������ medicine is year aftet^  year becornin-ptnore and more perfect.  Its diagnoses are'more reliable, and its  method of treatment is moire rational.1.>x.  Although the brain is the chief part;  af /the animalman, yet there are many  tilings about the braiii which scientist*!  have'not'yet fathomed. _  But great strides have been.made in  that knowledge which has only within  recent years beeu discovered and which  reveals to, us what 'the' cranium really  contains. Shelving what has gone before and^vhat has'been taught as med--  ical law, the following hiteri.stiug*data<  on how the brain works are now* what  is accented at the present time as, the  correct theory:  The cerebrum���������front and top���������is the  ' chief part nt the braiu and the immediate source of all our mental action.  The gray matter of the outer-surface Is  made up of layers of nerve cells. These  are the thinking centers. Experiments  have clearly demonstrated that each  convolution'hasa special function, and  if destroyed It cannot be replaced.     ���������  It has also been found that, the leftside of the brain Is more active than  the right.    '  How has that been found out? .Well,  if? an-epileptic commences a.- fit by _  twitching the right thumb or hand,one  would'find Its cause in its nerve center  on the left side of the brain. " It is only  within the past few years that.medical  meniare.now able to make a map of the  surface'of the brain'according* to the  various functions performed.,   ,  AlP Impressions received from the  outer world, whether through, the medium of sightr su-idl. bearing, taste'-or  touch, are carried direct "to" the surface  of the, brain and recorded in7tbe brainr  cells of their respective areas, while  all; movements are the result'of impulses from the cells in the different,  'motor areas.    . k        ' " '"  .' Now, , there are, five large sensory  areas In the make up of, the brain."  First, sight, which is the? largest, at  the back of the brain. Smell.-'taste and'  hearing have their positions at the side  of the head in the temporal (temples)  region and Inner surface.* Touch has  Its domicile at the top .of the brain,  while the large motor (giving motion)  area takes up the bulk of the-middle  brain. '-- - -.  These are so splendidly arranged by  nature that the motor cells of the lips  are in front, then those of^ the hand.-  arm and so on tot the foot. To give  you an example how the sensory aud  motor nerves work: If you touched  anything hot or sharp, the impression  would be conveyed to the sensory area  along the nerves connected with it.  The sensory cell which received the  message would innnediately communicate with the motor cells to pull your  hand away.  Why is it easier to remember an object than, say, a mathematical formula  or a poem? The reason of this is that  'whereas the former has impressions  stamped on several braiu centers, such  as sight, touch,' smell, taste and tbe  rest, tbe latter are stamped on centers  which are not nearly so retentive as  the former.  In repeating poetry, for Instance, it  Is the sound of the last line which  suggeststthe next line, but an object  presents itself to the brain centers  concerned immediately. You know an  apple or an orange when you see It  because you are aided in distinguishing  It by a set of centers which are not  is:.'.'i?������wisi:)s  y$yy  At the opening of every presidential  campaign there is always a big demand  for collections, of ' campaign badges,'  state and national, used in the campaigns of the past.        ���������'      ���������        .,'.���������������  "��������� > ��������� Effort  to  Suppress  London.  New York's olaudable" desire to be the  'biggest: "city  in the-world ' is  in  striking  -^contrast,  as  a'writer  in ^that rcity   suij-.  'gests.'with the ambition of London in the  last, years of the sixteenth century,"when  the decree of -Nonesuch for ha do .'the erection of buildings where none had existed   .  in the memory of num.* The extension of  the'metropolis was "'deemed to.enconrnc-e -,  the "plague,  create, trouble  in  governing ,_  multitudes".1 a 'dearth1 of .victuals,   niulti-. /  plying of beggars and inability to relievo  them; an'increase of -artisans., more than  could . live together:, impoverishing-other  cities for lack of inhabitants. 'The decree  asserted that lack of auy.lack of room to  walk   find  shoot,' etc.,  arose out  of  too  crowded "a city.   A proclamation to tha,  same effect was also issued by James I.  A "Learned Man Q.t������iboles.  /'When -I hear about men who are  crazy to wander, off to the gold coast,"  remarked the professor, "they always  strike me as Nome mads."���������Chicago  Tribune,   AN  Trusted and Admired by Tens ��������� of Thousands of Grateful Cured Ones* is Dr. W. A. Chase.  First,   by  his  famous   Recipe  Book J  and  later   by   his   great   family  rem  edies,   Dr.   Chase proved  his  wonder-1  ful skill  as  a conqueror     of disease.  A  grateful  world  now  rises' to   call  him blessed and  to  tell  of  the. incalculable   benefits  derived  from  the use  of his   great   prescriptions.  ECZEMA OW THE H������AO. 7  Mrs. Joseph Querin, Ethel, Huron  Co.,' Out., writes:���������"I was troubled  with eczema, on the head and face  for about 9 years. My head was a  niass 7 of scabs, and though I tried  the' doctors I was all the time getting*'worse. I finally began to use  Dr.. Chase's ���������:'.'Ointment,- and to my  surprise obtained r<f ���������'..���������;' -" - ��������� - J ������������������"������������������ first  application.      Three   b'-j.'.-.��������� .1;;--  ed me, and I would not .���������L-cg'-udgo  $200 for the benefit ".I'have derived  from this great remedy.. Dr. Chase's  Ointment is 'of'almost daily use in  the home, and I would "advise everybody  to  keep  some   on  hand."  weak hm ?m.������oys.  Mrs. J. M. Bradley, 100 Jane St.,  Ottawa, states:���������"For several years  I have been gradually running down  in health; I was very nervous and  weak,   and  worried  greatly   over  my  future. Hearing of Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food and the wonderful results .it  has accomplished in others.- I obtained a box and began using it asv  directed. I .began improving- inline^  ��������� di'ately, and 1 :u)'i.' now restored' to  full  heal Ox  P--..7 -. ���������:..;or.';'; ���������  "Dr." Chase's Txcrve Food . is an excellent "remedy,' and I can recommend it to all who are weak, nervous,  or run down in health���������'"���������   ;;K.tpK_Y:BAG'RACH'E.;,:v. '  Mr.. David McLcish, 279 Slater St..  Ottawa, Ont.,. states:--���������"I' was  troubled with kidney disease and  backache for four or five years and'  have used very many remedies without -obtaining permanent benefits.  Some time ago I began using Dr.  Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills,-- . and  found them to be' the best medicine  I ������������������������������������yer used. Their use took away  that kidney backache, and made me  feel bolter in every Avay, gave me refreshing ' sleep, and made my diges-���������  tion  good."  Imitators of Dr. Chase's .Remedies  do not dare to reproduce his portrait and signature, which are to be  found .on every box of , his genuine  remedies. At all dealers, or Edman-  bOii, Dates  & Co., Toronto.  'ifSftv  Wlint  Women  Admire In Men.  What we ad in ire most in .men is a  loving appreciiitinii of ourselves. The  most admirable man is he who makes'  a comfortable home for the woman  who loves him and who delights to  make that home bright and cheery for  his sake, for, after all. it matters little  what we admire in men. It is what we  love in them that is the important factor in the well being of the world.r-  Pall Mall Gazette.   Open Account.  Harris���������Did. your summer trip cost  you much this year?  Battison���������Cant tell till my country  cousins have made me their winter, visit.  ���������Boston Transcript. -   -  7 - ...������txl_J.r������'ii*-������- *Bijrfi ������I-'  ^a^Ptwavuvia.  -/->--  ������  BIRTHDAYS.  'Another birthday.   Like a nun that tells  Her beads within the convent'*} narrow rells     ,  My" fcoul takes heed.    Not those dull beads she  love's. '    , '    ' j   '  . Although she"eons them with such eager eyes;  It is because they bear her soul above',  And aid the \ earning spirit to aiise. '  '. - . ,,  And so 1 feel the years that come and go.  Lift me to larger life and nobler deed,  ' And that is-why I countjhy biithdays so  And do not sorrow as the fleet yejrs speed;  Each'one a blessing lik'e the_meek' nun's prayers  Told on the sacred rosary she wears.'    ,  ���������Edith Willis Linn.  #S^<rt^*<s><i>*&  MET THEY BE,"  ^ji  s* ---  ���������w?  X*  &  "Now's your chance, Deronda!" .cried  , the-agent's hearty voice.       " <        \    6  '    When he had "carried the mail bags  '   up from the depot, he had waited until  theircontents were distributed. "That  f   was not ^a (long time.    It '.never,, was  ,   In Excelsior.    And tonight the -sacks  'had / not���������>been of ^sufficient weight to  i tax his strong shoulders. .Buyout of  i ���������*       > tut T ^  their   lankness i had.,-come  a  surprise.  > for* him  and an 'opportunity  for ;De-  i  ronda/       r ���������-<    .'       ^      /*'���������    _^     <-.  , '   "I can guess.   It's a letter from ,Un'--  -7cle Donald, ' A check?" . ' v      ,'   '"   ���������  '-'  -"'Once iu awhileVat.Christmas'always,  ; ' a letter'inclosing,a check,arrived from  - .Donald  BertramJ,of, New, York:l 'And  ' hisrbrother, who found his petty salary  '  \ as station master of, the insignificant.  ajjj- Nebraska'town, quite'incommensurate"  (' '. with'the'needs ,of Ja Jarge^arid increas--  ing family, hailed the advent of-each  jnclosure with gratitude and elation. -  "N-o. , It's a letter from^Donald. but  there's' no clieck." " He' looked across  '   '. at'his best loved'and .eldest child with  a smile brighter*, than  even  the," '.vel-  '  come *- check    bad.- ever    summoned.  ���������;' \ '."Guess again." %'   V ' ' ". ���������     ., .-  .y**-**  ?'.        She loo'ked^at' him from1 her-opposite  '��������� -, end of- the'table--.where she. presided,  -  '  'her"mother;,, in 'true western  fashion,  still, being .busied at the kitchen'stove  * until tbe remainder of her family .had"  , ,    eaten.    Between 'Deronda and* her,fa-  ,  thier a noisy and voracious young brood  ��������� intervened; eight or ten'������pf them." ���������De-  ''ronda Was ]sept**busy, attending to their  A c���������>Peeds.    She and her mother "did"-for  - the, rest They __ ate- as their* portion  ���������- 5'���������whatever was "left and'neyer dreamed  ���������    * <M complaining;   'Labor  and 'service,;  .���������_,. ~&J   . "'   .were >their ethics of domesticity. "But;  i'*Sv$.'' ''     now. Deronda'-'paused   In   her task * of  ���������L" '   " ''-"x" pouring ouVthenume'rous'ciips of milk."  !$������."��������� "Father!    It's good, news!'Keep still,  5 '        Florar  What Is, it?" ,*_������������������'  ||?                 The tidings came out In a rush. n,"lf  <0            ��������� you will go ,to *New York for a visit,  'If-             the'check will follow" your letter of ac-  Jf          ,   ceptarice.   There!"!  ���������&' Deronda >was the .healthiest girl  In  |4f >        town, but for the moment she felt posi-  6 tiyely. weak.   She set down the pitcher.  qh *           Tlie children clamored unheeded.  7*| "Oh!"   she ' gasped.     "I    must    tell  -| mother!"    *  f Then she was gone.' and the over-  & worked man with the kindly face wait-  |f ,   ed on the children himself.  ���������������". Those  that -followed   were  exciting  ;tf 7 days. The little, straggling, low rooms  ''$������ . i over the'depot were the scene pf ninny.  v^t_. . confabulations." 'much scheming, many  jV - glorious hopes, innumerable pleasant  \$> prophecies.     'Ronda.   as* the  children  $ called her, wasgoing away���������away Into  I    . some vast and mystic fairyland, which  $    i, their vivid imaginations merged 'In the  triple ecstasy of Yuletide". heaven and  the Fourth of July.   But one day order  was born of confusion, sobriety of hys-  ' * terical anticipation.   That was the day  Deronda's   trunk   stood   labeled   and  <   . corded on the platform, tbe day Deron  da's self, freshly and becomingly garbed, stood beside it. the day that Agent  Bertram and Mrs. Bertram and all  the numerous young Bertrams listened  for the whistle of the train at the  depot eight miles west, hung around  her with growing excitement as the  black column of smoke came down  ^,'\ like   the  guide   of   those   fleeing   from  Pharaoh rind clung around her in an  adoring farewell, which was detrimental to her finery if flattering to ber sensibility.  Then the iron boast was upon them.  A few passengers alighted. Some express packages were handed off. These  the agent mechanically received. Then  Deronda's foot was on the first step  of tbe Pullman'. The engineer was  looking back to see that the agent's  pretty daughter got on safely before  he pulled* the throttle. The brakeman  stood irresolute. The conductor loitered along, deferring the signal to start,  because the departure of Deronda for  the east was public property all along  the line, and the men who had known  her since she_wore short dresses and  waved them a welcome when their  train went by were interested in this  young bird flight of hers from the  overflowing-family nest.  A tentative whistle quivered on the  air.  "Goodby, Deronda! Have a good  time!" Deronda's father gave her a  hard squeeze of the hand. There was  the peck of a kiss between these two  who loved each other so dearly.   And the train, was speeding eastward.  Ah, that was a marvelous world  Into  which   Deronda  went,   a  world  where one wore dainty clothes' from  dawn until, dawn, a world where the  chief function of the women was to  charm, that of the men to serve \vith  most exquisite courtesy. And the meed'  of, admiration she received when her  western dresses' had been discarded  for,' beautiful gowns was new to her.  vYery sweet it was too.    To  be sure.  , she had'known what It  was to have  young men besiege" her for dnn-ces and  hang upon*���������her words.,  But^tt one ease  those who bad given her tnroute were  clumsy   and r rough rhan&ed,  country  bo-_.    The, mef".  to  \vi)om  her, lnt������>f  nyiromnent iutrcdu.v<J  her, possessi-ii  that indefinable a is of breeding, ot cut*.'  ture, of distinctioji which can be uel',,  thcr  bought  nor "acquired.    And *jshV '  found themelodyof trained dices'it  the'open. i^XW^ter than the triple note  -of the meadow b:irk.>'lhe seel.t-of hot-  ' house .roses  more delicious'Chan  the1^  /Perfume of wild clover.."1 ���������- *,-,".'     "''- ,  ,And so, too, she discovered entrance-  ment'in the homage; of "Eldred  Wier.  'Not that in his.case there,was the pos-'  sibility of compari^hn.    She had never  been touched by the, attentions of her  former acquaintances. * There had not  been'one, who   attracted   her.    When  she  came* east, .she  was  quite''heart'  whole and  fancy free.,    But  missiles.  the gentlest of missiles, well directed,  did  their deadly and, delicious' work/  Perhaps  these .would 'iiot  have  been  'so promptly effective., even' If hurled  by* Dan Cupid's*, unerring ".hand, bad'  -Deronda realized that ���������shef was the  bright; particular star, of' the \season.'  Had any one told her that'her piquant,  golden brown beauty, her unconscious  air of aloofness,r ber ,-ropose, begotten-  of prairie life and placid daily-duty,  had won for her a higher*meed of'np-,  probation "than 'was', usually 7accbrded,  a newcomer in an exclusive coterie, she  would /have ��������� opened   her *.serene gray  ��������� eyes wide In ^smiling incredulity. 'All  the^girls had admirers.   Almost all "the  girls had.dovers.'   6ut not'one of them  had such a lover, as Eldred Wier. ,  x  One month passed, two, three. ,'And  - always' there, were the, same tributes.  always there was .the'same direct and  personal deference.' Theaters, dinners"  dances, flowers', bonbons, gloves, n'fter-  ,noon visits; rides and drives. ^"Always  .the same low; Intimate ,tones, the allurement of impassioned eyes..  Then.'  -suddenly It'seemed, it was time,to''go  home. Time to "go rback to. the dull,  little town, to the rooms .over-'the  depot] to'the horde of clamorous, children. ' :'-   -_ y^'t ���������-, - -������������������  o,:**    ; *t \ ,  ', Eldred Wier! was the last todeove  the Pullman.  "His.worshlpirig eyes de-;*  Vvbured   the; beauty of   the   sby. -ox-  5pectant face.' His band held,hers In a"  close!and* tender.1 clasp. ..He}bent his  Mbead/ He spoke In a tone that thrilled  her.* y  "You know, you must know, I love  you:   You know, could.I have my way,,  I.would never let you go." s  'Then the train began to move. .He  wasagone. *���������' .    '       t  *        ���������      >*.__*        ������'*-���������       ���������  Five years later there was a tremendous rush of travel westward. Tbe  Nebraska town of Wymore' was one  of those caught In the vortex of impetuous pleasure^ seekers, although  xthere were many health seekers, too.  bound for the'Solacing serenity of Col*  orado or the golden glory of California.  A'splendid summer day was waning  when a snorting train disgorged its  myriads on the depot V-t101'01- A-  young man, nervpus and haggard of  aspect, helped an elderly woman to  alight With scant show of patience'  he hurried her into the waiting room. c  "I tell you' I've ;got to leave 3*011  awhile." he declared- testily. - "I've a  ���������letter to present to one of the eastern  officials of the road. His private car  Is due here now. I'll be back as soon  as 1. can."  Heedless of her whimpered objections he hurried off. A' tall, beautiful  young woman, most .charmingly gowned, attracted the observation or the  throng as she came down the waiting  room. She noticed the woman sitting  alone and evidently in distress  "Can I be ot service?" she inquired,  pausing.  The traveler, in apparel too elaborate  and youthful for her years, looked up  into the gentle face of the speaker. Her  wrinkled cheeks were chalky under  their rouge, and her false curls and  bonnet were awry.  "No!" she shrilled, heedless of hearers. "No one can help me. I brought  it on myself. Me. worth half a million, to go and marry that young, whip--  persnapper. that leaves me here like a  bale of goods! Not even a drink of  water"���������.  The young woman brought her a  glass of water, set straight the disordered hair and bonnet and fanned the  agitated old face, talking pleasantly  the while.  "I am here." she said, "to meet my  husband. He is one of the directors  of the road. There, his special has just  come in. He is coming this way." She  rose eagerly. "There is-some.one with  him." She took a step forward. "Welcome, Will." as the stately mnn who  had hastened to her side bent and kissed her.  "If it wasn't for this young lady,  Eldred"���������  The resentful wail was cut short by  a sharp exclamation. White "nS'death  Eldred Wier stared at Deronda Leigh-  ton. She looked from him to the shriveled old creature on the seat So this  was why he had never written, had ,  Tbe  never come. This was why she had  fancied her heart was broken until "a  better man drew nigh."  "Mr. Wier!" _ The glimmering smile  In her radiant eyes maddened him "I  have been making the acipiamtance  of your wife.- Mr. Wier," she explained, "is an old Acquaintance of mine.  But, it is meet -nd part.' Goodby." She  swept the travelers a gracious bow.,   .  "We really must go now. Will. dear,  carriage?    is    waiting."���������Chicago-  Tribune.   -*������������������ '       7"       ,    /  . ��������� A^ New Terror of Courru...p.  > An'rlndiana brunette' for some days  "���������had' been' suffering from a< supposed  jMtack of pleurisy, but when Dr. S. F.  Bord man' was 'called in he fonud that  one of'the-young lady's, ribs was .frnc-  'tured. After much questioning .the  girl blushihgly admitted'that her b<"*t  beau had inflicted the'^injury while  giving her his usual tender embra.'-'e  before parting on his last visit., The  occurrence of the accident was marked'  "by a sharp-pain In" the side, "n cai'-h  in her breath" and a^udden relax at me  of,, her  cprder.  hold.���������Chicago -Medical    he  WE  LOVES HER THE  BEST.  In all her gracious loveliness  '" She stooped and gave a fond caret*  Unto tlie lad with curls of gold,  Who had tieen gently kissed and told  This lady was to be a mother'-  "To him and liis, wee baby brother.   .   ,  That night, unmindful of the' bride,  He stole unto his father's side;    .        '1  Upon his knee hc'climbed and said,  With tearful eyes and low bent head:' .  "Our1"new mamma is sweet and kind  And good; but, if you wouldn't mind,  . "Dear papa, me and^little broths    ,,  Would rather Jiave our other mother,  The one who^vent awaj  one'day;  , 'Nurse says-'twas just a jear last May  (Aisigh,'escaped the tiny breast),'   ,-���������-  'Coz, papa, we'loves her the best." ������**, .,  ; -     ���������Pearson's Weekly.  ++m*+&$>*+&������*+&$++<&i*+<$*������+  1  HO*W A .GIRL DBOVE AWAY A  WORTHY^LOVER AND  S-   " WAS SORRY.-  "If"I-go, Rcfsalie,"' Harry Reynolds  said, ."remember that I shall not re-1  turn."   'Het-7made"a step  toward her  jirid continued, '.'Have.you not a .word  for me,,Rosalie?" r      , '     .   -   f y   '  ���������  ,'T -do, not think of anything further  ..that -1  wish" to-'say,"  she responded  coldly. /__ ' .'"    *"*-        ..%      ' .;    / , s  '-, Harry: gazed at'-her, a< moment and  then rushed from .the room.     * _  1   7  '-"-."Cold  hearted, selfish' girl!"  he"exclaimed. ,.    '  For* atew, seconds after his departure  Rosalie retained her indifferent position, .but.all her senses were alive to  catch his lightest movement. Of course  .he would return, and when"he behaved  properly and asked her pardon and  submissively he should have it, but to  be lectured and scolded in that manner was more than she would bear.  In vain did she listen.'' An hour, then  two",'then three hours passed by, and  sick at heart Rosalie went up to her  room and cried herself to sleep. ���������  Rosalie was warm hearted and quick  tempered. 'But was easily' appeased.  1 She was also passionately fond of admiration and quite as much bent on  having her own way as was good for  her. These faults, however," did not  prevent the* village beaus from being  at her disposal, and hitherto she had  been nearly impartial In her treatment  of them, having no mind to' give up  the general homage by fixing upon  one. <������������������ '  But lately there had been a difference In her, feelings. She had acknowledged there was a charm in Harry Reynolds' attentions such as she  had never found in any other., A thrill  new and delicious went through her  when their eyes met. and 'she read  the admiration which he vainly tried  to repress.*-,. Harry had a hiirh ideal  of womanly ext-ellence which Rosalie  by no means came up to, but in spite  of her frivolities and his own misgivings they were frequently together and  fast verging toward an explanation  when that destiny which appears to.  delight in the annoyance of lovers introduced an element of discord into  their happiness.  Mr. Clarence Dal ton came up from  the citj'on a visit, to his uncle. E-Ie  was" handsome, agreeable, wealthy and  noted for the careful elegance of his  attire. The girls were enchanted with  him. and Rosalie alone regarded him  .with seeming indiirerence. .She said  to herself with virtuous resolution, she  must be careful now. Harry mightjbe  wounded if she received attentiSi^  from such a lion. ;fw-  Happy for her had this prudent disposition lasted. But. the old spirit  came up after awhile. She was entirely accustomed to queening it in her  little world, and her vanity Was piqued  that Mr. Dalton did not at all seem  struck by her charms. It was quite a  Christian duty to give Mr. Dalton a  lesson in good taste. So by a few little  feminine lures, such as a pretty girl  ���������well knows how to practice, he was  attracted to her side, and once there  he seemed exceedingly well pleased to  stay.  Harry could endure it no longer and  in tbe-interview whose close we have  portrayed determined to "put his for  tune to the touch to win or lose it(all."  Conscious    of    her  power,   indignant,  with some" justice, that he should assume, to dictate her conduct when he  had never openly declared his love, Rosalie had responded by a series of flippant.   , exasperating    'little .   speeches  which,drove Harry almost to despair.  She  intended   to   relent   in   time,   but  pride, vanity and a certain'triumph in,  'knowing that his  whole ,manly  heart  'was'hers to play with at will wrought  ��������� sad mischief. *   ,/( '     .,/ '  " Rosalie ,'had no doubt that narry  would come the next evening as'usual  ���������and all could easily be' made right  again. But the evening came and went  and no Harry. What could it mean?  Surely he*" loved her. and if so he could  . not .stay away. , She would wait patiently since it was all that she could'  do.    ';//''     , '   ���������  The ,next evening Mr. 'Dalton called,  but Rosalie sent down word that'she  was ������ill and asked to be excused. Yet  asfnight after night .went by and Hrir-'  ry did not return'her submissive mood  changed. She would show^ Mr. Harry  Reynolds that she was not suffering  from the withdrawal of his presence.  There were other peoplecqulte deli'ght-  ed-to be In her'company.        . -,,  i The next time/Mr. Dalton came she  did not decline to see' him, .but came  down and was as friendly and pleasant  as' could be desired. The young man  noticed a more womanly thoughtful-  ness In her manner, than he had bith.  erto ,,observed ,and wondered what  might be the causfe. '- ,, ���������    r   " '     ,   ���������;'  * Poor Harry's - state meanwhile was'  farv from, enviable. For the first 24  hours, he maintained a'^flerce resentment! But as the days came-and "went  he softened little by little until" every  harsh sentiment,had vanished; and a  determination seized him to seek I Rosalie and 'try to efface tbe^ memory of  his previous sternness.    ^,, ,_ &* v , _,  ;  Toward.evening he .wended his.woy  to.her home^witii the sweetest.anticipK  tions* of reconciliation and' affection.  .With every step she seemed  to grow  ^lovelier and dearer than_ before.' But  a^ he neared the'gate a sight met hia  eyes which, speedily cooled down the  fervid tones of his fancy painting. Ti'  was Mr. Dalton "assisting Rosalie to  dismount from her tiorse. The exercise  had brought a bright flush to her cheek,  and she was fairly' dazzling.- She per-  ceived Harry, in-time-to bestow on hinv  a very "''distant bow--and then'turned;  '.with added empressment,'to her companion. Harry changed his intentions  at once., walked by."the house in rthe.  most leisurely and Indifferent; manner  and proceeded.to call.upon that(obnox-  ,Ious,. Nellie Kellis, * whom Rosalie regarded so'superciliously., ,-'  * Mr. Dalton meanwhile found "his affairs, in a somewhat perplexing state:  Flirtation had-been since his eleventh  year the element in which he delighted to exist. Matrimony with its cares  and responsibilities was to him' the  most distant of prospects and must, offer extra inducements to make him forsake his freedom. Now, however, he  began to feel himself very seriously interested in *a.person who had not one  claim to-fashion, family or fortune���������a  little village girl who wore dresses of  her own fitting and made all the pies  and cakes that appeared on her table.  Whether she really cared for hirn'or regarded him as a friend or simply as  an admirer was impossible to say.  Other people were not slowr in drawing their conclusions, and before three  weeks vwere over the village authorities in such cases declared it wTould be  a match.  . Harry could not In his .heart deny  the reasonableness of their predictions.*1  He had the grief of believing that*his  wishes, hopes and affections were nothing to Rosalie. Yet had he anything  but his own harshness to blame for  the change? He was miserable, but his  own act'had caused the misery.  Mr. Dalton had a mother living, a  stately lady of some forty odd years,  well preserved and a leader of society.  Clarence was her only boy and the  object of a great many ambitious  dreams. The inariiage which looked  to her so misty and far away was to  ber a very near reality. She had selected a girl of his rank for a wife,  when, lo, there came a rumor that  struck her to the heart. Could it be  that Clarence was about to make a  fool of himself? She wrote a letter  to ber son in which she expressed perfect confidence in his discretion and  her assurance that he would do nothing foolish or.imprudent.  Mr. Clarence's brow as h-7- read the  maternal effusion was clouded with  ���������thought. Where, in the name of "common sense, could there be any-danger  in a'marriage with such a charming  girl as Rosalie Ames? As for the danger of her heart, he wished be were,  a little surer of it. He felt at that  .moment thatrhis own was in a much  more perilous position than hers.  As Harry walked that afternoon  along the broad road leading from his  house he was attracted by almost in-'  articulate groans, and looking a few-  yards into the distance he saw a senseless form lying in his path, while a  mad horse dashed furiously down  the road. As he drew nearer' he  recognized the dark, tasteful riding  suit which he had seen Dalton wear so  often before. And passing from the  clothing his eyes rested upon the face,  pale as death, of tbe unconscious man.  Good and bad angels tugged at Harry's soul for one moment in a mortal  conflict. Whaf'call bad he Tto, interfere  in his behalf? The sneering fop who  had blighted all his hopes! Let'him  stay there and die. But in the next  moment, forgetting all but the welfare  of his fellow being, he snatched off his  overcoat and raised Dalton's head and"  . rested it upon it. Then, with frantic  haste, he summoned aid. ^and all that  rskill-and,'care.could do was employed  for the sufferer's restoration. Harry  hung over him1, pale and agonized, the  raccusing voice ever ringing in his ears.'  "God forgive me." "'he cried.'" '.That  wicked delay." ,,   _ - '  ���������    ���������*,     ,_  r^  At last signs of returning life were '  'visible, and1 ere long the physicians assured the watchers round that all waa  hopeful.    Rest'and good nursing alone  .we're needed.' "' '  Harry quietly stole away.and resum- '  ed "his  walk.-, Wandering  thus,, quite*  J forgetful of tbe outer world, he encountered    a ' well'   known ' form���������Rosalie  'stood'In  his ,path*   her cheeks  pallid,'',  her eyes swollen with weeping. , She  did not seek to avoid* him. but seemed  whiting for him to speak*.   He took her  hand., She did not" withdraw'it.    He  felt tbat'she'kuew all.        -      .     ,     '  ,  "Don't hate   me,"   be'said,    "r*- de- *���������  serve "rib  credit.  , I   almost turned- to.  'leave'*_im. for barred "and jealousy,had  .possession' of hie,' arid if be had' died *  _ I/should have been his jnurderer.    But*  it was for you.  Rosalie.    1/loved yoiir  so!' . For   I   have ' saved/ 'him , only -.to  render certain   the destruction  of, my  '   '''  -own happiness.",     _"   j ,/   '>'��������� "\,* ;V"l''7 -    '*'���������"-''  ���������*' Rosalie looked up at him with brim  ���������"<, r  i "*   '  } '-Vf-r  i j-.  V  ^ **,-*   I  lj-  ' No'w.T cannot say .whether this state-*-  merit'' appears'^ particularly" lucid.'- but ['j-*' _ w  Harry   was   clever" enough* to *, under--.'^ -v. -X��������� y<&J<7"i  stand,, it ..-instantly.' & Allvthe  troub]es,v'-.V. *  trials and'misgivings 'of the "last f few,'   ** ^  hearts  _Cla'rence DaltonNinade a very istyllsb. ,    ���������;  -best man aCthe wedding of his preserv-'   ,-  er,1 and, judging from, his .devoted man-\ ^  ner tc'the maid of honor, he did,notr *���������...<  suffer Irremediably from his loss. .As '  for his mother, she blesses to this day ���������  the'friendly accident that .saved..her7  darling from so terrible a misalliance. '���������  ���������Brooklyn Citizen.-' -   -   *��������� -; ->"N t^:  <.-, >-x  ���������������H*1,   '  . Ramlolpli's literary Taste's  -,;\. ,  ' American', statesmen--have.  as,,a^ rr.Ic;.%  beenvmcn'of marked literary'proclivities^.  t. 'j',  \rsf  y/i  1     J. M  x. *,_C  ���������<f.  od Andrew .Jackson,-* whose list of.hboks  uuiged ri-om Barlow's "Columhiad", to" a V ,  ..small "edition i, of ���������."ithe" "Devil ���������bn.7TwojJ.jC  'Sticks" and included 'both-a-*copy oCmhe���������-������-''",���������  Penny .Encyclop-edia _ aud "Mrs. Gas-,.; .y  ton's Cookbook."   1,, ��������� ' .      < 7f *     __,.  The celebrated John  Randolph of Ro-.,  anoke was'his antithesis, and iu his l.'.ve ,  for "hooks and literary allusions involved" . ������. -  himself  in   many   acrimonious( disputes." "  (  one of which resulted in his famous duel '"*-"'<  .with Clay.    The duel arose from a com- 7  parison of Clay and-Adams as a coalition ���������-  to   that  of1 BliGl   and   Black   George   in **,   r  Fielding's   novel.   "Tom,  Jones.'", which _    *,  Randolph   referred  to  as  a   combination 7, . .  unknown until then of Puritan and black-  ,    -  'leg.    His reading was1 extensive,  but of'/-1 *  a* rambling nature.    He had  few .favor-^", /',  ites,   though -he   could   not   stand   "Tom  " *  Moore's sentimental ditties,  which  weroc",   r  all  ideal  and  above*".nature."    Tho  poet ���������  himself   he   described   as ,a   wit   and   a,     <\  spruce,  dapper   little  follow.     Randolph  - ���������   >  was unchangeable in  his literary view*-,     ' -  steadfast  in believing  himself incapable  *of  error  in  such .matters,  carrying this  cowviction   so  far  that   he   actually  dis-,  misse'd his doctor upon  hi"s deathbed he-  . cause the latter disagreed with him about     "���������"���������  the pronunciation of certain words.���������Collier's Weekly.  ���������*?'  ,e  Lord RiiohcII's Favorite Lines.  ' I^ike most men who speak correctly,  Lo.d Russell was both a writer and a  reader. His address to the American  jurists assembled at Saratoga Springs in  August. '1890, when he took "Arbitration" for his theme, is a good sample_of  his powers of composition, for this was  .-in effort confessedly written to speak,  and as a render he was or had been om-  nivfiimis of Shakespeare, with all of  whose woiks he was peifectly familiar.  On my once asking him which, lo his  mind, weie the most perfect lines of poetry he could recall '���������.������������������ quickly arp-wen-d:  "Those line*" froni, the fifth act of tho  ���������Merchant of Venice' in -which Lorenzo  says to Jessica:  "T.nr.k how th.-> floor of l^^a^e���������.  Is tliicU in!.-ml with palmcs of biij-'ir pold;  TiiPiL-'s  not  1 lie1-.mall, st  orb  which  thou bo-  ;       liou.'-st '"���������'.-' .:.'  nut iii his moiion lilto art anjrol sinRS.  "'.'Sli*J7l"'**i*-g l0 th*.' yoiins c.v'd cliprubiris.  ���������.-���������.-' Sut-h liarmony is in itumortal souls:..  But. whilst'this muddy .'vesture of de-ray-  Doth prossiy close it in. we cannot hearit."  Tin)CnicosFor Fncl.   '-,'.-���������'���������  In many parts of Normandy "sp'-nt  hark" or "tan1' is. jised hy peasants as  fuel. They get the tan for little or nothing, and then, by means of a very primitive sort of'.press, they make <it into  cakes, which very much resemble, peat  in appearance. It. is then dried on  shelves erected on the walls of the hous-o  and garden and protected from the rain  by little sloping roofs.  These tan cakes make excellent fuel,  and in Caudebec. a little place between  Rouen and Havre, it is much used. It:'  seems that thousands of tons of tan aro  thrown- nway annually, which at. small  cost might be converted into oxcoileat  fuel.���������London Mail.  It's Different With  Widows.  "Do you think he will marry her?"  "No. I don't.    But if he doesn't watch  out I think she will marry him.   She's  a widow, you know."  HHH  amm !.->- .**-*'  .4'"  \  I  &  "U  ���������J  If  1 t  11.  ii  iv.fr ,  If '  J.'  .1'- '  ���������J,--'  I  [f you Wai}t  a  'JACKeFoSTgostum  at HALF PRIGE  THB-WHITE-HOUSE.  WRITE TO  '67 GOVERNMENT ST.  HENRY  YOUNG    & CO,   are   closing   out   the  Department and are selling their   Jackets and  "    ,.    Costumes regardless of,cost.'   ..  VICTORIA. B. C.  $8, $10 and $12 Jackets are going for $250  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  ISSUED EVJSRY WEDNESDAY. '  Subscription, $2 a v ar, in advanca.  501. Kr-an&erson, BMtor.  ������  The'man who runs this paj_>er  i"Has plainly jotteudown.  1 * 'a  1 It's     good and useiul paper,"  i That is all I have,to say,    ,  | And as long as it is printed  ��������� xT Advertisers who want _th.:ir 'ad ; I hope it comes my'yvay  fthangred,    should   get    copy* in  12 a.m.7 day before issue.  by  Subscribers    faihut      to   receive     Iiib  ' Kjj<v8 regularly will confer a favor by  noti-  ^^,fjimg\thtroQnia.      v -  $0^}**to Work/Strictly C. O.' D. ,     ,.  titi'-.' "*V-Transient Ads Cash, in Advance..  r_jT    u  --Somebody.  xP*-**.-  ���������I     Vr,  ���������"���������Jy-"  ** 7  nil  . -iV  Wednesday; Jan.  2, 1900  -The question of the proper ligh- '  ���������   *" , < l . -  ing of tue town   is   now ,agi atin^  the minds of. m-iny of our  progre0-  .������!ve citizens.    The -Colliery Co., are  1 i *f **  willing"to   enter   into   a  suitable  agreement to supply "electric  light'  themselves," or steum to a company *  if una desired to  form one,   and it  *$fe' '-seems to*be the prevailing  opinion -  ���������p|^;\ttat\eKctricity is the   only- prop r  \0y&f>!i and  eure > means   of 'giving   high  0^i;^*'-'-'power lighting   both/for  inteiiors  'rfc'g&y - ,x* ,'*' a . >       - -  Mv^J",-andf .r the streets,'ail of which can  j J *fc_> *���������������_,* Jrj-y ,,*���������-, - * ' * I! -  i^-'-ft'-x- be supplied at a cost not greater  ������t^*V& .than that in-Nanaimo or in Vic'  ���������%������-V   t-ria and in the case  of the   street  ****  "J^l -- -i * i * X  \\ly r " lighting    at    less      per      candle  (rVa. *  wis. ' ,11  T* .4J!_     ** T  "U^is,-* .*  .  ,v7Vi' *  *j������?A .    ,  ���������5^*Hr  *.;���������', j.  :*4-'-  /���������:**���������*,- t  -* .  J!i  It.-  7  E  1  I*-  'p>-xrer ������han-what is now costing  the corporation. ' Some say that  they preferhaving the acetlylene  light so as to have entire.control of  4heircown lghting, but there seemg  to be a great uncertainty about the  su 1 ������ply of the carbide necessary, to  B-, provide this light.    Others say that  t-' electric .light is uncertain, and that  7 l    *���������   it is apt to break down on consum-  \, ers al odd times, but this   may  be  ~- said of any light produced   by me  chanical   means.     Certainly,   the  acetylene has broken   down  badly  ���������7    t0*8   winter   and   any   failure in  .electricity is>   as   a   rule,   qhickly  "p*** "���������*'   remedied.  ' o   TBE WEEKLY NEWS.  Its just a little paper,  It isn't much on dates,  It hasn't many supplements,  Or colored fashion plates.  It com?s out every Wednesday,  Unless'the forms are pied*.  The outride, is home printed,  And the_st������iries are-jnside.  It does not worry much  About affairs of Btate;  But it says that Mr. Jones  Has pain*ed'his front gate.  Ii seldom mentions Krnger  Or Jo-*-ph Chamberlain,  But it says a .certain grocery  Has a grand new window pane.  It tells about the measels  That Jimrnie Thompson had;  Ai.d it says that.Mr. Moore  Ik once more a "happy clad.'-'  Tue mofit   important   things   that  happen       .  Within the little town,  ���������������������������������������������       'NOTICE,     "     '���������  \ PUBLIC NOTICE    is hereby given*  lothe"  eleciois   of the   Municipalily  of  Cumbeiland th.it I lequire tke ��������� piesence  of the s.nd'aflectois at,ihe ' "Polling, 'Sta-  ' ' j* ���������      *- X������',    I       J .     ������  tion, corner pf .Dunimuir Avenue and  Third Sireet, on Monday the I4tl.:day;bl  January, 1901, at I2\>"< lock" noon forthe  puroose,of electing a V.ivor and Alder-'  men to lepiesent them ior lhe year 1901.  The mode of nomination of candidates  shall be as follows:  The'Candidate shall',be nominated' in*  vvntin*-, the writing sb.ill 'be   subscribed  by two voters of tlie Municipality as pio-  posei  and   seconder,* and ^hall   be delivered to the Retuinmg- 'Officer   at.any^  time between the'datc oi the notice can'd  , 2 p.m. of 'he clay of the   nominaUonVancl  , in the event of a r,poll_ beinjj .netessaiy,'  such poll will be opened,on" 1 ueadav the  I7th-<3ay- of 'January,' 1901', ,u. the Pnlliny .  , Station' c6*'nerof Dunsmuir * Avenue and.  I t x -        ~    ',  . "1 bird Stieet, of v.liicl. every "peison" is  hereby leqn.ied to take nouce'antl ^ovcin1  himself accordingly. ^     '"'���������..  The   qualific ition .of   candidate    for  M ivor is as follows:    ,' ' \'  He must be a male' British subject of  the full age of twenty-one ye'ais .and not  disqualified under an\ law, and have  been for the six months ,next preceding  the 'clay of nomination the legisteted  owner, in the Land Reyistiy office of Ui d  or real property in the city of the assest- '*  ed vaiue on the last Municipal assessment roll of  one   thousand   dollars   or  1  more, over and above any registered  incumberances or charge, and who is  otherwise qualified as a  Municipal voter.  The   qualification   as   candidate . for  Alderman is as follows: l  '  c He must be a male British subject ot  the full .*-ge of twenty-one years and not  disqualified under any law and have been  for the six mon1 lis next preceding the  day of rtOiTiinatio,i ti c ���������..^istered ownerj  in������the Land Re_^iau\ (Jilict- of land or  real property in th'c- cry of the assessed  value on the,la*3t Municipal Assessment  roll of $500.00 or more, over and above  any registered incumbesance or charge,  and who is otherwise quehried as a municipal voter. ��������� \  Given under my  hand   at ,the City of  Cumberland, 1st day of Jan. 1901.  LAWRENCE V\ . NUNNS,    **  Returning- Officer.'   ~o-���������.   NOTICE.  NOTICE is hereby given that an  application will be made to the  Legislative a^emr-ly of the Province of Briti3h Columbi.., at tho,  next si������������������������*��������� ion, for an Act to incorporate a companv with power to construct,  equip, operate and maintain a railway of  standard or narrow guage,- to be operat- ,  e.d.by steam, electricity, or any other motive power for the carrying; of passengers  and.freight, from a point at or near the  junction of the Chilcat and Kiahini Rivers; thence westerly along the Klahin.i  River and northerly in the generil direction of ihe Dalton Trail, to some point  not less than five miles from the Provincial boundary, in the District of Cassiar,  Province aforesoid; and to build  and operate tramways in connection "herewith; with power to construct,  operate.-and maintain branch lines and  all necessary bridges, roads, ways, ferries  and other works and to build, own and  maini.-.in wharves and docks in connection therewith, and with pewer to build,  at.q,'-irc, own, equip and  maintain  steam  [  Qur.stock of--,Toys/arid Xmas"Goods ls ^rowiri'bf sriialler. every*  clay^anci to make a;ciean 7 sweeDu6i them ancl .insure, rapids selling' in  these lines this weekrwe put them.on- sale tfbm -now to ^Xinas at re-  ciuced prices. You will find them.arrahged in separate lots. ' ".Your  choice of any in the lot -at one price."v ,: .\ ^ ; , '-y \ ' *��������� , , ���������������/������������������  Remember we do,not carry goocl^oyer  from one season to anpther.  f- O      *      1  Wl.at.'s more appronti^te for a .'Xmas  present than a nice l<ur. * Thes,e   aie  m-  eluded in the lines of yooas  at' reduced  vprices.   yf   t   , _      ,     "*l \  ,   '\,  .  200 Pictures    ^- . ��������� _.-    .      \:  r>    These .ire/soirielh.rii"' out of, the rordin-  -   f      ' -    p  ary,-mdware ornaments to any room.;"*  '��������� ''     ,Thcy are :'goingat'10c each  Gent|s Furnishings  Ladies' Handkerchiefs ���������      - 7  '" ���������     -       i '"' , r        ^ -  This is a line in which we   excel]   both  in'quality and assort ment'and   aie'pre-  .r> *  - * , y  pared for the'Xmas trade in these lines.  .'">'    "- f    , f  Ask to see,them.   "* -      ���������"'*,    -"**  -������/*WKt^i-mrT ������ar*_  Gent's'Fancy'Slipperc    x  lS|  Fancy-', emhroidend,'    plush,"  vWhiteoSpreads-���������'   '        * -;   ,-*''*��������� '  Wo havciust   to   hand   anoth.-'r  ��������� ������    ^ '       '        ��������� "    , * r'1  sutiply     of ..those* ��������� ���������   large   -while-  spreads at1-. ...".'... /". .-.$1.00 eacht  "^ .'  Men's Rubber Boots i 1 j. /'  * ,>'- -'.Afe CUT PRICES  - Our stock of men's snag * rubhei 'boots'  is rapidlv going do"An.   ��������� The .Price Jtellsj, -  th'e-reason.  * We may have, your size left.-  '*'    L..,.      i'     .^*-    ^^     ',        -*-  Don't. wt,iil until,it"is,������oner"       ' .,r "     ������**'" t  Lace'Curtains  Do you want a  tie?     -< '     '���������,   : 1  Do-^you want a nobbv, up to date"  slippers'.*..'. ..-. .C.;.S1.50 pcrepair,,-tie? -<. If so'jwbt step-in  and lake  a-  ��������� Morocco-a i-cl pate'nt le**ther.\ $1. ' lookvthr,otis,h our new Xmas 'stock"-  EF-X.-.'LJ- _L*;__l._L'._i-_ _ *l-'tt*:-rj������T'-   : '  'a ���������;#r^%,''  5   -'-"% *F ' is--  cr< '  '   :,'*Fiom $1. a "pair up,"  * T- * -        ' : % ~      *->,'<>.  Rugs'andoSquares '   '-    ,    .","'  in   a- variety   of _ patterns and "  7-x   **.---'      A-":" *'- ���������.- J:  colonnt^s.  .������������������,".    '      ",    -./-7, -     ���������  -  J '    , * / "'''        *��������� '  Ch fdren's White Ruffsl        ,- >��������� V  ^     '   .   ,   .        j '      *-vJ* \V * J.       ^*  f* ,-. i    :'��������� -i . .   :~T?rtm^25c\ up  '���������-'-'.    ,   -~ f. ,1   -- ,     ' "- '���������  ':CI73$JiflBtLAN&[':  "'''--' ~-"* i   *~ .-"      --        'V'.* . ^ -*^*.-t/-.. --*-    *-j'^.     r *  ,,- "  I     .   'x'  I  *. f. *  <"  .---xi.  y '-*.  1      Lit '  and oilier-vessels and boats, anrl operate  tin* same on.atiy.nriyigjible waters wiihin  'lie Piovince; and with powei to. build,  eq.iip, opeiate and niaint tin telpyraph  and telephone lines/in connection wuh  the *-aid ailwa> and branches, and o  tfcnetate electiicily for supply jol liyht,  heat and power, and "Tor all and evciy  other pin pose mentioned in secimns So,  8i, 82 and 83 of the'"VVatei Clai-ses Con  '        7 **   ^  solid'ition Act, 1897,'. and to do' e\*en-  'hing nccessny and 'incidental* 'o the  carrying, out of al! or any *of the objects  referred to'in the said sect'ions;<*ai.d to  build, own and maintain saw mills; and  with pov.ei to expropriate hnds for the  purposes of tbe Company, and'tn acquiie  lands, bonuses, privileges or other aids  from any Govern merit, municipal corporation, or other persons or bodies; and to  levy and collect tolls from all parties u*-  ing- and on all freight passing over any'  of such roads, railways, tramways"; ferries, wharves and vessels owned or operated by the company, and with power to  make traffic or other arrangements with  railway, steamboat, or other companies;  and for all other usual, necessary or incidental rights, pou-eis ji pnvileyes in that  behalf.  Dated at the City of Victoria,   B.  C  this 16th day of October,01900.  John Irving.   ���������  Columbia louring  f$f*.Sfe t  /H_rfe.  \ ' . ���������*     1 '-','*.  ,>-,','' -   - '     ..        x       -  *     ^   A.    iuof   on <, the'-stove to keep * warm  , J     <fT* , f* .     I3.     ; ,  "with safety.if you  use our     .    '���������'.    ," ���������������������������  ASBJJSTOS M'ATl    .Price' 10 cents. *  ���������',.-���������      1      - ' '    ' '*  FOR RALE AT THE���������   - ' " .     ' '  Gehuiiie Clearance Sale   at. Reduced Prices.  .   * ^~-~-������-----������------l II      I       ���������   II,.  10per cent.xCash Dii-count (for 10 days only) commencing 'Dec. 20th  Late delivery compels us to sacrifice all our Winter., Stock of :���������  Wrappers, Flanneletts, . Uunderwear, Ribbons, Gloves,  Dress Goods, etc. As we do not in tend'carrying over any Xmas  " goods we include them in our 10 per cent. Cash Saie. Also GENT'S  UNDERWEAR, HATS, SHIRTS, TIES, COLLARS, EXC.  II  EN DERBY,   B. C.  ii  F  M,TESIISMf  fHllTLITS^o-io's  TEOI&BMBRS,  OUR GROCERY  STOCK  includes all. the   choicest  Xmas Goods, Plum Pudding,   Layer Raisins,  Mince       Meat,        Cranberries  ASSORTED SOUPS, 15 cents per tin.  We arc receiving this week 4 ton mvp.    Candy in abundance.  WALLEK.PAFVT FUDGE  miss  ii  s.r.mtneioti  ;    .(LIMITED.)  o.;ents, -    Victoria,  ��������� p  B.O.  eer.  BEFORE     BUYING    YOUR  GET   OUR    PRICES.  As we carry the largest stock in B. C., and your cheapestl freight   is  from Victoria.    Repairs by first class workmen.  JOHN BARNSIi'El  1.15 GOVERNMENT ST.  VICTORIA, B.O  lara  "^������^i^i,.^.'i,!*���������SSf^l,  ������������������^*<*^^*v*^^���������--*',*  **"*,.wr;x^,'H^.  .*^*^^*,>.*i,....^;,;^j.^;,w ^Yy~'.


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