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The Cumberland News Jan 23, 1901

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Array -���������-MMJ&aVlAW-MKiis/X'CMfe  fl  i-i  EIGHTH YEAR.  WBBSfflBEaSS  CUMBERLAND.   B. C. '."WEDNESDAY,   JAN. 23   1901,  LETTERS. * ^Sre7 blankets���������15 pairs if   we   are ^  Editor Cumberland jSews���������Sir:Brightly  informe(L    Grey (J blankets2j  iVhen citizens are to be found whoijpartieularly   specified.     Judge   of :J  J^llare willing to give��������� much  of  theirH^e surprise of all   the   merchants^?  (jf������pare time gratuitously  in ' the in-|||(but one  firm)   after giving   their Jg  J|jiBtereets and  for   the   public  weal.Hbest prices on the, above   blankets||  P^Such-a body of men_~are   justly de-JB(Srey only) as  requested,   to   findj|  |l'||jserving of the best/thanks   of' ttieSthat red ones had been  purchased, j  jfcHcommnnity. , For   that   reason we||Ifroin ^is particular  firm, without j|j  ^Hthink   tha.t- the ' QiWr Council ofWfgWmgai.nv.oi the others  a chance :J  J^iJgCumberlanH-  are   fully entitled tolfto tender on same.     ,.  in ^Stne o00(i opinion OKthe residents ofSPI " On'e of the .' merchants' made  it'^i  ^S1 J&51 x t  ���������     1   P** ������f"!1 ���������*������ IMS, 7    ��������� j  *-,Vc������-*^---t*������*''ifi������*<iVjr:- -,������j .  A PURE CRAPC CRCAM OP TARTAR POWDER  fffcthjs tp^njf/forithei  ml    "   "  are  method S^'his^business to call the attention of J������]  6 * ' '  CREAM OF WHEAT  :..' A splendid Breakfast Dish, 20 /cts.  per packet. with every, tiy.o packets  we give a very nice picture.  g^iiiioit  CREAM  BAKING  WHWk  Highest Honors, World's Fair  Golid Medal, Midwinter Fair  .Avoid Baking Powder ��������� containing  alum,   Tlje>' are injurious to health  locals;  %  22.-  H������  *  i  1  s  y  >;  9 ^ ILrfilo  VICTORIA, B. C.    .     ^  61  YATES STREE'  --,, HARDWARE, MILL'AND   WINING   MACHINERY,  '    AND FARMING    AND .DAIRYING   IMPLEMENTS  , .-OF all kinds:    '       .'-*'-.       ' ��������� 0  Agents foi McCormick IIarvestiri.g"Machinery.'  Write for j.>riee-.and'particula.rs.    P.O. Draper 563,  B. C. Legislature meets  Feb.  21*  o  Harvey Johnson was given/three  ^months with hard by  Mr.'Abrams,',  Hlfor wife beating.  r If you don't like Blue Ribbon ex-  tracts it is   because   you've never  Utried them.  ���������> < '    ���������  Thomas Williams, M.B.F.H.S.P.,  S agent   for, PeJham   Nursery   Co.,  Toronto, will speak on1 the "Army !  Worms," at Courtney   next Insti-  ',  tute   meeting,-  also   will   produce  ^samples of three new potatoes^p-  II    Ceylori Tea is-'the   finest' tea" in '.  gthe world. ,;Blue Ribbon Tea ie the  ^finest Ceylon Tea in the world..  pftion is beihg\t'akenup. -  presentation to, James Ander- ������  ton who'will/arrive from the Trans-  ,  Ivaal tohia home inComox to-day.  affair will take place, in  the   Hall  igSpecial jo the News:     ���������  Nanakvio,    B.  G.,    Jan.  Majesty Queen Victoria   died at   6:55^  ip.'m. yesterday, at Osborne.  ,.. Booth.  -��������� T' ..-���������   " -        .".. ^j4Vthe year th'at.has^-:J.ist. elapsed, , a^^n.notice of such a transaction, andjS.  ^^^^^^ff^^Sisg^^&S5gMm?8aMi!Mt��������� r.ontfastMo" ^her   ,public^asa result, we were   afterwards<m-^|  ^ Comparisons it is Haid   are  ^ ^ but in this case they are not  3  odious.||turns to some ol the^ public, and at^here' on Thursday. the 31st" and a  not out ofllthe sam-e time announced   that theSdanc^wi11 follow-  YOU ARE DESIROUS  Of increasing your business there is  nothing draws Customers- like a Fine  Store---the best advertisement.  Let   us"  figure   on    New'   Fixtures.  Sc;nd us a  plan   a:icl  we  furnish   esti-  B"pf place. To be explicit and to. thejgmattef would be rectified in the|| We were sorry to hear that the  I ppoint, we refer particularly to thel^bove manner, as already stated.. gelder Mrg> 'rjrquhart, of Courtney  ������ ^present Hospital Board, whose re-^ That such'has not been done^ip|sed and feU from c^ rmud^  I |;cent action in a so-called public^lly justifies the public at large mHof her houge durhig tfae  tgteiider forHospital supplies, stampsgteheving that all previous con-Hweather last ^^ and broke her  |������them as unworthy of the. confi.gjtracta have been -awarded in theHarm. She laid b-rxsoRscious from  j ffdence of the people, whom they are&same unjust and partial manner ;gthe ahook> and wouM perhaps bavQ  1 ^supposed to represent. Rand'are of  the   opinion that   the||farecl m had it       ,   b  rnates>.Jree of charge.  Rl L BR  BROS.,  , ^^ m~ ~    V1" ""   ullc^fared ill had it   not  been  foi   the  gg|    We are aware   that some   of the^ooner the present Hospital   boarjjHdog^who, evidently found her lji  ������-members vetoed the   action  of two|f be reconstructed,   the better for the^ ���������  ������| of their committee,   when   mattersf|common weal,  ^gwore fully explained, and   laidbe-g A Believer'in Justice,  kfeffore the  board   (by   an  outsider);*a|  5^?  ^'previous to the  tender   being   put-M-  J������ through; but should have gone stilly  TO THE  PEAF.  there and attempted to ro.use her  gup, for when she   was   found, one  slipper and her cap had been.  ppulled off by him. Failing to  Sgarouse her, he ran   np   the hill  to  ������, ������������ -*    A riCl; k^ CUr6d ?!   ^   ^f'IJ������ha   Urquhart's   hous^   jumped  COMPLETE FURNISHERS. VICTORIA, B.C. | ^farther, and retired from the board^^, ancl Wes ������     ^  Head   byWagaingt the dcor and ^ ^ ^g  I  ^^^&W*?^^ ^altogether   (that   Lcing   the only^^^ ^ mQQQ ^   -   j^gopened, he walked in and began to  ' ,||truly   consl3lcnt    C0lirHe   t0  have^tute, so that deaf people unable   to^rag Mrs. Urquhart by   the   skirt,  i||adopted).    Had they   done so theyj||pr0Clire the,Ear Drums   may havegNo attention was paid at.first, and  ^would have e?caped the onus that is^lthem   free.      Addres    No.   14517.ghe walked outside and began howl^  Ig'riow attached to the board   by   th^JThe   ^Nicholson^   Institute      780ging<   doming in a second  tfaa, he  |public.   and    perhaps , prevented^^^h Avenue, New York,  U^.^^ ^   ^ UrquWg  1 what   was   manifestly   so   unfair.^    Judge    Abrams,   last     Mondayffdress and tore it    They  then con-'  LANKETSf-COMFORTERS, MEN'S  AND  BOYS' WINTER SUITS fcThe l33^10111^3 of that tender have#evenmg, tried the cases against the||cludH that something  was  wyanu,  MACKINAW     COATS W'een8������ fully^CUSSed    th^   ll ^ne*  Mayor'   and    City    Council Pfand going ������.e ������he  other   house, Mr.  TTnTOT>.������!ii;likerepeating*n0ld'St0ry,'b them  all   12   months.    ThelfUiquhart fouud hie mother  SOX.  SWEATERS,     UNDERWEAR,  REEFER  COATS,    MITTS,     G  ARCTICS, GUM BOOTS/EUBBERS, LEGGINGS, ETC.,  ETC.  lvjns?  REEFER  COATS,    MITTS,     GLOVES,   SNOW   BXCLUDBRS.il c     ,  1U    . .    . ,   ���������������  *|.the benefit of  those   who   may   be^;Clerk was given the same  and   thelgunconscious.     As   the :affair  -oc-  New Stock of Miuing'Shoes just opened up.  Gur Grocery Stock is complete.  L will statej||wer<5  presented   and  referred- and-#-'of the household were in bed   th^r*  ssioie.    LiiejsSjMhQ eourt odjourned in good  order.^is no doubt that the dog is respoja  All at close price's for the next 20 clays at  gnaisinfornjed, or have not heaid the|gpoliceman dilto#    Sundry accounts^eurred after nightfall, and  the rest  factual-facts of. the case, I will state'^ .^<>  jthe.m.as briefly   as   pos  ^members of the board decided iog| Gen nine extract of vanilla is softggsible for the saving' -of Mrs. Ur^iia-  Pgive out a public tender for sup-gland mild. Blue Ribbon vanilla isifhart's life, as*he is .quite an ^ge*f  gpliesfor   the   HospUal,   and   an- Jthe only genuine extract of  vanilla#persGn and thbni Ju ffa? ' hju'^  At la.-i .iccnunts the patient  W'-  pthorized two of their most  weighty^0" the -market ^y  m$i , ,'������������������'���������, i$&    A number of  young ladies   andr.^v  K5>-and important memhers   to   go  toll?       . ,        ? '        ^wir vpi-u Imr  t'nn ivn-.. , ������������������ a  m, l ^gentlemen are rehear&ing a   drama^was ^e1^ lovv* tno' '���������"���������'������ 1* 01 tne arm.  a<-iRtheVard������USmerChant!Sia   Camber"Sjwhich will be given   shortly.    The:|f near   the   gho'iklcr,   .J^iur.   badh;  ^^^ffland and get their prices on articles .^proceeds are to go   towards  the cs~'i/fi'aciured Ji^idiif the shock   to tbi  ���������O^^.. j.eqii'ired���������included in .that list, and >. tablishment of a woman's  ward in '^cysiem of a verso-1-,  fr'tLhe mosi  important   item-  boing^fcbe Hospital, ^  !. or ne.r v.^.  1'I  ;������ SATISFIED.  -<%<���������  Love wore a threadbare ->ress of gray  And toiled upon the load all day.  Love wielded pick and carried pack  And bene to heavy loads the back.  Though meager fed and sorely tasked,  Only one wage Love e\er'asked���������  A child's white face to kiss at night.  A woman's smile by c;ir;ciieli';ht.  ���������Margaret Sanguter in  Lijjpincoti'  ^,.o.1:$>.io.<S>.������KS>-������������$>-������-^>-������-'<3><S>-i-<^-0"4>-,,,<$"*,<i>"0" $" ?'  b  o  v  THE LITTLE'  .    '��������� MADEMOISELL  A  SAD   3IID- TO   AI  ���������v  <���������������  <!>  4>  9  St  M.  m  uAFFAIR ���������03? I.OV2.  Thus it. is that Mme.-de ConviUc. the  v.-iiV of Captain Itogor do Gouville, told  ii)c what Bin' know of-little Lieutenant  Yves Barnabe do Pelven. whoso chum  ] had boon at St. Cyr and whom I had  novel- soon aftor wo loft the coll ego.  'It  was  in   1ST1.    Our  regiment  was  tlion   at   the   village   of   V .   a   Tow  miles from the provisional frontier.'  The'town'lay in the midst,of a forest  $3 id had becn'partly destroyed during  the war.' We,lived in wooden barracks  tl:;it had been built by the Germans.  Not far away was. tho lino of black  and white posts that marked the .provisional .'frontier, and "it was one of our  pastimes to ride out ,to them. Tho  young 'otlicers' dreamed of nothing but  the chance of provoking a frontier ecu-  ftk-t. Some made targets of the point-  oil helmets found and brought in by  the peasants, arranging matters'so as  to-be seen by tho (.Gorman sentinels:  ���������ethers galloped wildly across,the lino  unci back again. -.    .  One of them, however. Yves do Pol-  von do .Kerdee, took no share in these  pleasantries. When he was asked to  join in. he would shrug'his shoulders  softlv and murmur. "Childishness!"  11 o was left to"do as he pleased., No  one cared. Only after awuile wo discovered that he was accustomed to  take long solitary rides at night and in  a direction lli'at did not-lead to France!  We began to watch him more from cu-  riositv than from suspicion. I myself. I.confess, was drawn toward him  b.v this original and mysterious mode  cf existence.  He was then a slight, blond, pale  youth, feminine of features,-all'nerve  and muscle, tireless, fearless, silent.  llo was liked by the men. although  they were a trifle jealous of .that indefinable superiority which marked his  breeding. - Some of the old .veterans of  swarthy skin and voice loved him in  spite  of   his  refinement.    They  called  him  ".Mile, do  Pelven," or "the  litLle  mademoiselle.". ������  With Ave years of service to his ci-od-  ������wa������W**?*i1. he had���������still the'-aircf a young con-  ^^S^^-'-KfHpt'^His*voice was gentle.    1 never  ���������r  heard him yell or curse tho men or  horses. At 10 he had received a decoration for distinguished bravery at Re-  zonville.  He had his lodgings outside of town  ,in a solitary cottage, surrounded by  rosebushes and cedars���������he and his  clogs It"irumd and Tigresso. a 'great  Dane and a little striped bulldog. His  horses  wore tAVO long,  slender Anglo-  A rabs.  We gossiped not a little about tho  ' lieutenant, his 'mode of life and his  character; we discussed his fortune  and the employment of his time outside of the service, for. besides his regular appearance twice a day at mess,  ho took part in none of our entertainments. Pic was often seen alone, galloping liis horses over the green meadows of the.yaone. 1-To rode in some of  the impromptu races, winning often,  but without pride, without exultation,  taking: the things as part of the trade.  He never touched cards. His horses,  his dogs, seemed his sole distraction.  At times ho'disappeared for a week or  so and on returning would say, "My  father was down to see me." It was  known that he .had a ���������father, an old  man living in Kretaguo. Yves spoke  of him only on those days.  The  self   isolation   of   the  boy   was  somewhat of a mystery to us.    Each  "one explained in his own way the singular   comrade,   "the   little   mademoiselle."    For some ['elvon  was the son  of a Galician princess and a Knight of  Malta,   which   was   not   impossible,   it  being the usage since the days of Louis XIV to accord that title to , French  gentlemen having contracted a marital  alliance in Austria.    In  fact. Austrian  decorations had been scon in his room.  That,  at  least,   was aliirnied by some  of the   indiscreet ones  who had   penetrated the great chamber whore he was  wont to "dig"  on-, his strategy during  the   warm   hours of  day.     A  singular'  room it was���������at once salon, library and  saddlery, the refuge of a thinker and-  1 lie bandy shop of a soldier, but its interior,   in   spite  of   the   weapons,   was  rather feminine, and this struck the inferior officers who'were accustomed to  visit it with their reports.    There were  always fresh flowers in  his room, and  one day. when souio inquisitive spirit  explored the pockets of his "dolman,"  which he had cast off during a fencing  bout,  they discovered  a  golden   locket  on which sparkled a strange little diamond  wing.    They did not succeed in  opening it.  "lie is a sentimentalist," Commandant St. Perle would say, "and the  proof is that when one y��������� -ot-  tage in the .evening one. hears ,him-  playing the adagio of Beethoven's  sonata"in A,.flat, the sonata of monks  and  priests."  One morning my husband, the. captain, came in very much worried.- 1  questioned him. No answer. lie drove  away'in his phaeton as.soon as breakfast was over with ^.several other officers. Pie returned at S o'clock alone,  having left tho .others at the club. Aftor dinner he held'a conference with the  fencing master and the chief armorer:  then Rt. Perle. his. friend. ca������ie and  called him below,his window.' I heard  him order the landeau with ������the bisr  ran���������horses for 3 o'clock in the morning. "Ah," stud I to myself, "a duel!  And I supnose that they will tight at  Delle:" Tins spot'lay on-the other side  of ��������� the frontier, and experience had  taught uie that, such affairs usually  took place there.  Toward 10 o'clock the party returned. Another conference took,place in  my ��������� husband's study. I heard the  .brusque voice of St. Perle, the gentle  voice of Be Pelven," a bell-rang; I  heard my husband'call for'grog, port  wine and ice* then the hours passed,  and silence' reigned.    -    '   -  I remained awake, very,curious. At  2 Roger came into my room in full uniform and cloak. I did not question  him, for I knew that he would not answer. When it was he that was about  to tight, he w'ould always' tell me  brusquely. This had 'happened three  times in our ten months of married  life. Like a curious 'child, I" peered ���������  from behind the blinds and saw them  start off."There were St. Perle. Roger,  Pelven and the surg&m. "Who is to  ' fight?" I thought- "It must be Pelven,  for St. Perle would not take an inferior in rank for. second." ' ( *  Finally I went to bed,'nervous and  worried, Morning broke. I rose late.  "' feeling bereft of all my friends., I wandered through, the-'house. I entered the  study, hung with skius, oriental rugs,  panoplied'with weapons." On the blackboard I saw some half' erased sentences. "I opened the curtain,- and  there, in the bitter atmosphere of cold  tobacco smoke, in this almost sinister  disorder of a room where people have  watched overnight, ;I tried to decipher  the' half obliterated marks. . The  phrases seemed rhythtned. At length  I finished by making out these scraps  of verse:   .  Qu'on m'enterre  ,  i      En satin blanc  ���������     Comine un seigneur  Et qu'on eanitonne* ma������biere  Toule de 'roses;  ���������    Cost ma flour���������  Bury me t  c ���������>- In white satin    ' ' ,  As a lord ,  And cover my bier'   "',  With roses; " ������������������  ,   It is my Bower.  I wandered about all day, oppi'essed,  feverish'.""'  Yon know yourself that Pelven was  killed. Roger came back .that uight  alone' and grieved.  Who was the adversary of De Pelven V An officer? Yes. Who? ' I will  not tell you. Only a few knew, and  the secret has been well-kept. The  reason of the duel?-' Nothing', they said  ���������a trifle���������but 1- have'always suspected  that somebody had accused him of  passing too easily across the frontier  alone at.night.  The next day Pelvon's aged father  came and took away the body. It  seems that all the affairs of tho lien-  tenant were in perfect order. lie must  have had a presentiment that ho was  going to be killed, for the words on the  blackboard were in the nature of directions for his own burial. And that'  was the end of the poor "little mademoiselle."   - ' '  Two  months  passed.    Spring ca.mc\  -One day we all started on a drag party  in the woods on the road to Delle.    A  little before luncheon I went strolling  in the forest with two or three friends.  Suddenly we saw a landeau. drawn by  two   beautiful   horses,  coining  toward  lis"-along a deserted road.    In tho landeau  was an old. pale'woman and  a  young girl, pretty, clad in black.    We  were turning out for-them'when a dog  jumped from tho carriage.    We recognized it at once.    It was Tigresso.'the  little bulldog���������De Pelvon's dog.    While,  ho   \vas   springing   at   us.   licking   our  hands   for  joy.   tho  landeau   stopped,  and a great, gold braided valet stepped  out and  solemnly' picked   up  the  dog.  The little beast struggled, but in spite  of yelps, howls and tugs the man proved the stronger, and the landeau passed on.  Naturally we talked of the incident.  "What a singular thing���������Tigresso with  those strangers���������strangers from over  the frontier too! Tho liveries are blue  and black���������Prussian nobility."  Talking thus, wo came back to the  rendezvous. There we found Louis- de  Rolk. one of my'friends, whose castle,  although in France, yet touches the  frontier. We questioned him about  the landeau.  "What, don't you know?" he answered. "That is the Princess of Burgfeld,  with her ���������dame de compagnie.' She is  doing penance in her 'schloss' instead  of dancing in Paris, as she' generally  does in the spring. It is said that during the war she had a romance, a delicious romance, with a French lieutenant whose name I could never learn.  They had sworn eternal fidelity. 1  don't know what has happened since,  but she now lives in solitude and will  enter a  cor-v--'- ���������������������   Mannheim on  her  twenty-fifth   birthday  unless  she gets-  'out  of  her sentimentalisms.   which   is'  not patriotic from the German point of  view, for she is the daughter of one of  the first genciinls of the empire."  He said no more, but we understood.  Poor Pelven!" That was the explanation of, those long nocturnal rides, taken at the risk of the sentinels' bullets:  that was the moaning of'that sequestrated life, of (he golden locket, with  its wins���������symbol of his ethereal,love,  fitful and fragile: that was the, reason  for that life of mystery, poetry and silence, the roses in the cottage, the adagio of Beethoven and the duet, which  finished it all.1 He was dreaming, "the  little mademoiselle." And in that dream  he died'.���������From the' French of Adolpho  Chenovievre For Chicago Times-Herald. ,  \  Onr   UlriiTirall.  The average annual total,.of water  which falls as'i-aiii or snow ��������� in the  United Slates is 1.4p7rcubic miles. This  amount of rain would more^than^twice  fill lake Ontario. jjTo rai'se,-this;-,water  to the clouds.from^wliich it foll'yvould  require the work (of 500.000.000 horses  working ten' hours", a day throughout  ���������'     ' ''laughing gas.  Tlse  Sn'tikc Season.        '  Snakes that miiny months had waited,'  While in holei ihcy hihernated,  Have been summoned by die thunder to appear;  From the.nooks where'they've been, hiding-  Thev will through the grass coine gliding,  And 'a Tot of startling tales we soon shall hear.  . Evci-3', twig that now is .breaking  'Will set timid people quaking  ,'\Vlien they saunter through" the woods on plea������  ure bent;  They will run in consternation  And make earnest declaration  That they saw.a rattler six feet in extent.  ���������<*���������  When a man in byways lagging  Feels a thistle's sudden jagging,"  O'er his face a,sickly P-'llor so������" wil1 sP1'cad*  He'll imagine feariui paining/  And to helpers be explaining  lie was bitten by a monstrous copperhead.  From the strictly rural regions,  Where (the serpents swarm in legions���������  That's according to the men who till the loam-  There will often come a story  '   Of a young man's hair turned hoary  By   the   fright   when   some   great   black   snaicd  chased him home.  Even out upon the ocean    \   ' '     .  There will often be commotion,  And the mariners will, wildly break for shore.  And then later they'll be saying  That a sea snake they saw playing  W*������ a half a'.iiiile in length, and maybe more.  Cut while others' yarns arc spinning.  Thinking laurels they arc winning.  There is one who later on will scoop the stakei;  He's the West Virginia fakir, ,  Famous as a record bicaker,   -  And he always makes a "specialty, of snakes.  ���������Pittsburg Chroniclc-Teiegrapl-  IffisWaywardWayi  * ���������  Ho Was Double tho, Jee of  the Girl He Loved,.and It  Troubled liim.  ���������    Matthew Halliday sighed.    She was'  so -wayward, so provoking, so lovable.  so pretty!  But he was-much too old.  '' Matthew came from Quaker stock in  (>the City of Brotherly  Love.    He was  temperamentally sedate and at 3S felt  himself to ,he' quite a Methuselah.    Besides she had. so to apeak, grown up at  Matthew's knee, he having, stood to her  and  her brother, in   loco  parentis  for  something   like ,12" years^ever   since  'Matthew's best beloved friend,   Howard" Joy, took his invalid wife away for  a sea voyage,'leaving his two children  in tho. good'care of a maiden aunt and  bis business affairs in the safe hands  of 'Mattbew. I-Talliday.'   banker;   ever  since the good ship Aurora went down  in a fearful gale in the.nVest Indies.-  But now the term of Matthew.'s self  imposed guardianship was over.'   Howard Joy,  Jr.,   had,made;si   successlul  start in the world and was quite'ready  to give dear old Mat any pointers he  needed about life In general.  "As for Miss Evelyn Russell Joy, as  'she   invariably   and   unabbreviatingly  .subscribed    herself,'   whom    Matthow  called   "Eve"   or' oftener   "Miss Idle-  wild"���������well,' she, too, had made a successful start in life after the manner  of girls.    She. was  19 ("Just half my.  a������c',"' Matthew often dismally  reflected)"'  She had charm with all its power  of  winning love. ,sho was coquette to  the linger tips, and she was most fan-  to see.    Besides all this she was a little ���������  bit  of'an  heiress, and   many   swains,  came riding by.   <  ������������������ Matthew-watched all this with a patient sort of despair. "Fool!" he called  himself.' with very hearty self contempt. ��������� . . .  It was to quash a darling plan of his  pretty sister's that Howard stalked into Matthew's office' one morning, his  brow wrinkled in a portentous frown.  . "Mat,"he said abruptly, "it seems to  me Evelyn has been spending money  like, the deuce lately. Haven't you  been letting her draw her interest  taheadof time?" \ \ ���������  "Sometimes she has anticipated���������a  little," he said slowly, "but it is no  great matter.",  .   . "'' ;       ,  '  "But it is very bad-for her," said  nowardi- with a parental air.' "You  know yourself; Mat/she has no more  idea of business than a butterfly.    She  Chicaeo'n Wolves.  The'Ckicago man-explained that^ticx  had moved into the suburbs iu order to'-  keep the wolf from the door.  .  "Of course," ho- hastily added, observing our puzzled looks, "I refer to the figurative wolf more particularly."  The literal or actual wolves were indeed more plentiful ii^the suburbs than,  thoy were down town, but less plentiful  by far than the New York newspapers  would have one suppose.-���������Detroit Journal.  Fine  Intentions.  "I am determined." said the man who  is proud oC his boy. "that this youngster  shall acquire correct habits of speech."  '���������'file best way lo do ili.it is to see thai  lie has good examples."  "Of eoui-t-o. And that's what I'm going to do. I don't intend to let him say  'don't.'  and I  ain't  s^oing to  tolerate the  this    Never before had she felt abash-,  ,  ftl and' frightened in his presence.    A  swift sense of his fidelity and her own  ���������  ingratitude rushed over her.  -Matthew!"   she   faltered,   and   she  took  a  step   forward,  but  he  turned  away. .,   . ' ���������  "You will pardon,me if I leave you,  he said formally..' "I am very busy this  morning."  . ' ,  He held the door open for her, and  with burning cheeks she hurried out, c  and-.no word was spoken by either as  th.������y parted. ��������� , ,    ,      ,.   '  Poor'Matthew was cut to.the heart. ,   ,  Certainly "she tried to make amends ,  to him  m a thousand ways.    Indeed,  her manner "to him was so much gentler that he  began  <o  think- she    ad  guessed his secret-that she pitied luai. ,  ���������Matthew lived only about hid a  block from the Joys, and Evelyn aim  in the habit of running in and out of ,  bis house as if it were *?���������������--���������������������������������  was a'.very, special pet of Miss Abby  Matthew's   maiden   sister,   who   kept  house for him.    '    r *������������������    . ;      ,  Matthew went   into   his;���������sli us   one  evening about 8 o'clock and closed-tie,  door, Sving, strict .orders that he was  not' to-64 disturbed.    I    was fW'.U.  minutes.later, .lust as'he  had, sc ted  down for his evening's reatlmg.  ^   en  ho heard the doorbell ring  ��������������������������������� ������a^k.  footsteps running down  the  had.  followed by a gentle tap at l������s'door.       v  ' Re did hot say,-"Come in.'   bJt got  up, .with  some irritation,  and, .opened  '"Tt^was   Miss   Idle-wild" in   .evening.,  dress, with a frothy looking-pink thing  .over her head,and shoulders,-laughing  and out of breath. . ' "   .< _  "May I come in?"-she said dommely.  Matthew looked; at her unsmihngly,  still holding 014-6 the.,dooi;. ���������  "Abby  is  out,"; he said.,   "ShcjKis  gone with some ladies to. a lecture        -  "How lively for her!" said Miss Id e-  wild rather quickly. ' Apparently^she  was iier old self this evening. <. ,,  ' "Did you come over here with no  wrap but that "flimsy tilingV" asked  Matthew, looking his very Grossest.  "Yes grandmother." This was what  she called Matthew when he lectured  her. - ��������� ' "    "  He had' hitherto^ borne such gibes in  patient silence,- but tonight it angered  him. -        ,  "I  object to your addressing me. in,  tlurt manner." he said with an cflort.  "I beg your pardon, Matthew," she  said,' looking, a little frightened. "It  was only in fun." , <  Then he said:'"You .will take cold.going back. - I will send, for a shawl."  And he rang the bell as he spoke.  "I'm going to-lake you homenow,"^  he said, "and I want you to-wear this.  Let me put it around you." '       ��������� ^  '"I won't hav^i^sbc^e.^la.inied^ejg^,^^  s;  I  m  use   of   that   vulgarism  iugton Star.  ain't.' "-Wasli-  'A 'Detcrmisintion. '  I've changed, my intention*.    ���������  'i'lio.'ofiittir's churin  No longer \vill win nic;  I'm t.en.diri the rarm. :  I've lost precious moments���������  I'm sure of it now���������  A follerin politics  'Stid of tlie plow.  Tur talkin won't.hitch up  ���������The bosses, you know.  An speec'hes won't furrow  The soil, row by row.  The seasons is changing;  I'll i-.uU . il,  I   vow���������  T'..i; f. I!ci i'i 11 ������������������ 1 ��������� ic s  'fe'li   1    III    1 111-    [J.l.V. .  ���������Washington  .tar.  ���������ISO  i'-ji-nt Cl:'.������a In I.oKio. Please Cs-Itt  ."Hut how." asknl (he"hard featured  inau "who was looking at (he pietures.  "do you know this is an accurate likeness  of ilotnerV"  "Do you know. sir. of anybody else it  looks' liki'V" (lemaiah'd tho artist.  "No."   .   ,  "Then of course it's Homer."���������Chicago Tribune.  No G������o������l In  Mis Case.  "They nut a man in a hot oven to  thaw the rheumatism out of him according to the recipe of the latest cure."  "That, would never do in my case. I  wouldn't he allowed to bake ten minutes before some darn creditor would be  fooling with the oven door!"���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  Partin& . Compliments.  So reckless and wild was lie,  The grave and reverend faculty.  Observing lie had no Uikrri: for knowledge.  One day expelled the young man from the eolJege.  Ilo hoard, as he rode away,  A neighboring donkey's lusty bray.  " 'Tis   the   mournful  goodby,"   he  said,  olajss.  And the valedictorian, of course, is an ass.  "of   rny  Katxirnl History.  Sandy Pikes���������When a woman shakes  her head, 'tain't no use to argue any lou-  ger.  Pellucid Pete���������Same way when a bull  shakes his head-���������Chicago News.  things."' -     s  Matthew pricked up.his cars.   "..What  other things?"   .���������''.��������� '    "  "Why, it is chiefly that pjayw^fiii  fellow. Duval.   Re has'a comedy to.hp';,  brought out in New York next week,"-  and about 20 young people hei:e-prorr  pose to make up a party for tho ."first"-  nigh't.''   Evelyn is among them. ��������� They  have a rather good chaperon, as it' hap-^  pens-, but"'��������� .       ''  "She must not go," said Matthew.  "I thought you'd see it that way,"  Howard r.-plied, with a satisfied^ air.  "fio all you have to do when she,demands money for this, expedition is to  say 'No.' You' can do this because she  has overdrawn her account."  Two .'or three days after this visit of  Howard's Miss Idlewild went down  town to see Matthew in his office at.the  bjink "on business," as she said 'demurely.  . "Give the poor cripple a dime?" she  -said in her absurd way.  "Certainly," said Matthew, with  grave politeness, and he took a bright  new dime out of a little roll of coins  fresh, from the mint and handed it to  her. So she looked a little disconcerted  and abandoned tin's method of attack.  "Matthew. 1 am bankrupt, insolvent,  forced   to   make  an   assignment."   she  said in a plaintive, spoiled child tone.  "1 want some money���������a. lot of money,  in   fact���������for   a   very   special   purpose.  May Miaveit?"  ���������;    ���������  "A lot?" repeated 'Matthew.       \ _'  "Yes, that's it; at least a hundred."  Matthew   looked   grave.     "What   is  the    special .'.purpose.?"'., he    inquired,  fervently hoping she would tell him all  about the proposed theater party.  "That's a secret," said Miss Idle-  wild, with an air of mystery.  "I'cannot  let you  have any  money l  just now, Eve," he said gently after a  pause,  and  as  he spoke  he  carefully  avoided her eye and stared with rapt  absorption at the carpet.  "Hereafter," continued Miss Idle-  wild, with a grand air, "T will manage my own money matters. Then I  will know just how much I have and  spend it as I please without begging  for it. I am of age, and I will not endure such treatment any longer."  All this she said in anger, never  dreaming'that long suffering Matthew  would take her at her word.  "Very well," he said, and he was a  little paler as he spoke. "I will take  steps to this end at once. You will find  I have not abused my trust."  Incensed as she was, Miss Idlewild'a  head drooped with something like  shame at these words. Never in her  life   had   Matthew spoken  to  her like  night  You have on an indoqr*aressr"  And prpba-  You .musf put on a_.wi������������. , Apu prpua  :"bly Miss Patty'ami.rto^^t^-ctineas:  '    '1  '^PBP^ to-be ridv of me.  ^Byt.I will not  '���������"8.e"6Q 'either you or the shawl?  ,":You will nevertheless have both -on  this occasion,"  said  Matthew sternly.  "And   I   will   not  discuss   tho  matter  with you any longer." .  ' So saying, he went up to her and put  the   shawl   around   her,   whether   she  would or not.    In trying to evade him  she stumbled, and he caught her, shawl  and all, in. his arms.     ���������  Matthew always said he completely  ' -  lost his head at this'moment,    lie forgot himself���������forgot everything but that  the girl he loved was in his arms at  last!  "Eve,"   he  said  desperately, holding  her close and   all   his  pent  up  man's    -  soul   breaking, its   bonds,   "yon   know   -  that I love you!" .  Then he released her quickly with an  expression on his face as of one expecting the heavens to fall. But instead of falling the heavens seemed to  open their golden gates to Matthew,  for Miss Idlewild, all swathed as she  was like an Egyptian mummy, looked /  up at him with wet. laughing eyes.  "It took you a long time to; make up,-. ')*  your mind. Matthew," she said plain-    ''  tively.���������Buffalo News.    , ���������������������������'���������.  TALES~OF  CITIES.'  The police department in Berlin has undertaken a thorough revision of the hake-  shops, much to the astonishment of the  master bakers' association there, wliieh  luul begun to ridicule the bakeshop law.  Contemplated so called international expositions are .becoming so numerous that'  they dispute as to dtites. .lust now Kansas and Seattle are debating, thus far in  a courteous manner, which of them will  hare an exposition in 190-1.  "Dickens avenue" . is .suggested as the  name for tho new broad street that is  being cut between- Holborn . and the  Strand in London. It runs through a  part of the town in which Dickens placed  episodes of many of his stories.  New York city has a growing number  of tropical plantations wrell within the  limits of the city. In both Central and  Riverside parks there have been cultivated during the summer a large number  of cotton, tobacco and coffee plants.  For some time the corporation of Glasgow lias taken comparatively small sums  of money on deposit, and the experiment  has worked well. Emboldened by this  success, the progressive element of tho  city council proposed that banking should  be added to the municipal  undertakings.  H  ^^v.^/^J-r^J^ ti  %  THE CUMBERLAND NEWS  CUMBERLAND. B.C.  "Nosed   riim  Ont."  In "The Argonauts of California"  Mr.,C. "W. Haskins tells, a good story  of sauerkraut. In one of the mining  districts near .Sacramento a storekeeper received a- barrel of' provisions  which seemed to be spoiled, to judge  by the smell. Instead of throwing, it  away, he thrust it into one corner of  a shed, where wasto and rubbish were  piled .upon it.      "*���������  One day a .burly, dust covered. Dutchman entered the store.      ��������� ' '  ,    "I vants me some dot," pointing to-  '. ward tho shed.       . ,  '"What  is dot?"  inquired the storekeeper. "t .    ,  ���������,  "I shows you," said the miner.   "You  shust come mit me."    And to the shed  they went, where,' pointing to the rubbish   heap,   the   Dutchman   explained,  "Some of dot in dere vas vat I vants."  55 Boxes   and   barrels   were   removed,  and the condemned barrel'was expos-"  ed.    But when the miner eagerly pointed   to  it  the  trader, told   him  it'-was''  spoiled meat, not'tit to eat.  "1 knows better as dot," said the  Dutchman. -"You bust, him in und I  shows you." ��������� '  An ax was brought and the barrel  "busted in," when, instead of spoiled  meat, there was revealed some good,  old fashioned sauerkraut, made in Holland and shipped'around Cape Horn.  "1   knows   it."   said    the,   delighted  . miner.   "I nose Jilm out!"'1  The .sauerkraut sold readily at a dollar a. pound and was in great demand.  The Dutch1 miners heard of it arid  walked 10 and 15 miles to get a taste  ,of the dainty.  ��������� Tlie  Radios'  GoUery.  It is not perhaps generally known  that an order for the withdrawal 6t  ���������strangers from the Lnglish' iiouse of  commons odes "not extend to tlieaadics'  gallery, which' is not supposed to De  >vithin ,the house. Ladies can there-  fpreonly be informed of the'sutijVrT of,  debate and left to withdraw or, not at  their own discretion. '   "  FADING AWAY.  THE     CONDITION     OF     YOUNG  GIRLS WHO ARE ANAEMIC.  hotel balmoral;  Montreal.  Free Bos. Am  P. *i.50 up.    E. P. $1.00 ea.  In the spventh century hooY had be-  Vome so general n beverage in England  that Ina, king of.Wessex, levied a tax  to be paid in ale. and early' in the fifteenth century a brewer's company was  formed in London. '   -  THE BEST PILLS.���������Mr. Win. Vander-  voort;-Sydney Crossing, Ont., write-: "We  have .been using Parmelee's Pills, and' find  them >by far the best pills we,ever used.?  For Delicate and Debilitated Constitutions these pills act like a charm. Taken in  small doses, the effect is both a tonic and a  stimulant, mildly exciting tho secretions of  the body, giving tone and vigor.' '  ,   ,���������,���������, An  AupreliensJon.  "There is a great, deal'that is unsatisfactory about' beins a great orator." remarked the man who' had'made a. speech.  '.'Don't you enjoy the applause-of the  multitude?" ���������'  "Not. much. ' ,You never can tell .whether all these people gather around you because they like you or merely because  they want n "ban"? to get "fresh air and  holler."  , ,r ,  GENUINE PATRIOTISM.  -p������s  a ..  "Pear  Sirs,���������I" was   for  seven ;rears  a sufferer from bronchial  trouble" and  .would be so hoarse at times that I  c could   scarcely   speak   above "a  whisP-  per.    I   got   no   relief   from1 anything  ,. till lI tried your  MINAKD'S HONEY  BALiSAM.    Two - bottles   gave  relief,  and sixbottles ,mado a complete cure.  I would  heartily recommend it to any  one    suffering    from   throat  or     lung  trouble.   '        ' /f  ��������� J.   F.   VANBUSKIRK.  ' Fredericton. . -  ���������������W-  Ladies of', Canada : ,      ������  - Whil? statesmen and politicians argue the Zollverein -and differential  trade within the Empire ' (which, they  will do while jaw, displaces' common  sense),.settle this matter for yourselves. " "   '      , ,    ,'"'._   '    ,  ��������� Your brother 'colonists'bf Ceylon  and India ,are grower's of pure teas,  Black  arid.'    Green.        Canadian     and  United States importers'    supply vou ' u'^"" "*  ������* &"*  <-������'^ v^  ������, oi^um,*  ���������rui,   ii-nnnnnn  ,.^ i���������   ���������j.���������������������������ii���������   ���������, j ailment  through  the  use  of  Dr.   Wil-  This Record is of Especial Value to  Parents���������It is a Message from a Mother  to Mothers of Growing G-irls.  Among the young girls throughout  Canada who owe good healEh.���������perhaps life itself���������to Br,. Williams' Pink  Pills, is-"Miss. Hattie Althouse, of'  Campden, Ont. jWhen a representative .called at the Althouse homestead  to make enquiries as to the''particulars of. the cure,, he was cordially received by Mrs. Althouse,--who readily  consented to give a statement for  publication. - "Up' to the age of  fourteen years,'/ said Mrs. Althouse,  "my daughter 'Hattie-had, always enjoyed the best of health. -Then she  began to complain' of, weakness, and  grew pale and languid. We tried,several medicines^ but instead of helping"  her she was steadily growing worse,  and we became, alarmed and called in  a doctor. He told us thoJt her blood  was in a very watery condition, and  that she was on the verge of nervous  prostration. She was? under his care  for,several months, but still ' kept  growing . worse. She "had' become  very pale, had no appetite, frequent  headaches, and after even slight exertion her heart would palpitate .violently .<.,, As time passed, she seemed  to grow .worse and ,worse, until at  last she'could'scarcely move about,  and would lie upon, a sofa'most .of  the day.- At'.this, juncture she had  occasional fainting . 'fits,x and, any  fright, as from a sudden noise, would  bring on'slight- attacks of-hysteria,  Both my husband and myself feared  that she would not live more than a  few months. It was while'Hattie  was in this condition that I read an  account of a girl  cured of a similar  ���������   What  the   Barber Said.  "To shave a innn at home." said a  barber, -'I outage a quarter, but to  shave a dead ma." Half a dollar is the  price. About sv tenth of my private  customers are women. ,  "I shave at their houses sixor seven  women every day ' 1 don't know why  it is some women have beards. It is  very distressing .jo them, and they  shave close'and often. It is their only  remedy. The eleern'o-needle is no good  for them, you see. neeause their beards  ,are so thick that it would take a lifetime for the operator to go over their  faces and pluck ���������>nch hair' out separately, as must,be done In the electrical depilitating system.       , ��������� r  "Beards only grow on old women.  They are one "of tlie feminine disfigurements of age. It is the same trouble, 1  suppose, as that which affects old'men  Old men, you Know, have thieL  growths of hair in their nostrils and  ears that must be <-ut out weekly, and  their eyebrows if not regularly trimmed wou<d grow to two or three inches."  -   ,No  Difference.  English   Customer   (to   manager   of  ^restaurant) ��������� I see. Signor -Maraschino.*  -that the American gentleman  and  his  wife,  who have just left; drank nothing but water with their dinner.    Does  l* Wt**M**������S thnt^hWe-rrir������^^ 1n v their-  bill*  '���������'-*':!Signor Mai nschino--.Votting.sir/'They  pay same as-yourself and .lady, who  'ave cliamp.-'gue: oderwise 'ow should  we live'.'���������London iMincb.'  ���������  TELIi- THE, DEAF.���������Mr. J. F. Kellock.  Druggist, Perth, writes: ."A customer of  mine having been cured of deafness by tha  use of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, wrote to  Ireland telling his friends there of the cure.  In consequence I received an order to send  half a dozen by express to Wexford, Ireland' this week."  with 11;000,000 pounds annually of  Japan teas, yet they know Japans  are artificially colored and adulterate  ed. c .Let the knowledge of these facts  and the,sentiment of patriotic sisterhood move you to help the British  planter.,   '  , British "grown Black Teas hold the  Canadian market. Drinkers of Japan tea should try the Greens now  coming/ .on the market,' and your  dainty palates will approve them.  Yes, ^ we hear , your <> grocer's excuses;  but insist. . Ladies can,always get  what they want. Remember how  you ran your husband to���������well, do  they still think it Paradise ? They  certainly will if-you-give, them Ceylon and India'green tea. Blue Ribbon, Monsoon and Savlada packets are,  now   obtainable.     -' Colonistl  ���������_>!   **KeeplnB   III*. PromlNei..    l  - -AS rs.vS.vniiexV.'Wh'en "Tom" asked7i;o  to have him. he promised me that my  lightest wish would always be law  with hi in.  .Mrs.  Saner���������And of course that  was  f'il   the   promise  amounted   to���������nierel\  ���������mpry  words.  .Mrs.  Synnex ���������No.   I   won't  say   Mint  i'oi.'i always respects my lighiesr  w,s.iu������s. it js jn niaiiers of iinpormn-.-e  "here   he  is   lio-nil   rt,   have   his   n'.wi  '���������ay.  IS Mi  Seeking  t������������e  Details.  'Tie died of heart failure," said the  doctor.  "Of course, of course." returned the  perverse man. "Everybody does that, but  what made his beart  fail V"  Thus do the thoughtless ever make  trouble for the learned.���������Chicago Post.  No,  Indeed. ���������  Gray���������They are beginning to have  typewriters on the stage.  Black���������I know, but it'** a piece of af-  feetiition. No typewriter that ever was  invented can be������dn to write as rapidly  as the average actor with the common  everyday  pen.��������� Boston Transcript.   ,  I  H  The RiMrht  Deri net ion.  "I ordered 2(10 pounds ol" ice today." remarked the young..housekeeper, ''and. our  i; " " ���������:���������������������������!���������(,' j' ;:;> himself. Thai sbows  he's strong, doesn't it?"  *"i\o.'vsnap.'>ed the. lord of the manor,  "it shows .iluu he "'weighed it himself."���������  Philadelphia   Koeord.  There is more Catarrh in this section of th������  country than all other disease* put together,  ;md until the List few yi ars was supposed to be  incurable. For a <r> cat many years doctuis pronounced it a local disease, and prescribe i local  remedies, and by constantly failing to cure  with 'local.treatment, pronounced it incurable.  Science has proven catarrh to be a constitutional disease, and therefore Jequires constitutional treatment. 1-lall's Catarrh cure, manufactured by V. J: Ch<ney&Co., Toledo, Ohio',  is the only constitutional cure on the market,  [t is taken internally in ��������� doses from 10 Drops to  a tcaspoonful It acts directly on the blood and  mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one  hundred dollars for any case it fails to cure.  -5end for circulars and testimonials.  Address,      F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O.  Sold by Druggists/7nc.  Flails Family 1'ills are the best.  liams' Pink'Pills. Then I.decided  that Hattie should give them a trial,  and procured three boxes; ��������� when she  had used ' them , there was an undoubted - improvement in her condition, and we felt hopeful that she  would regain her health. ��������� She continued using the pills Jand from, that  on daily made progress toward complete recovery. Her appetite returned: color'began to come back to  her face,' headaches disappeared, and  in the course of a - few months she  was.as well'.-as--ever she had been in  her life. - It" is notv more -than two  ,years since she discontinued " the use  of the'pills, and in all that time has  enjoyed rthe best of health, with absolutely no return of the trouble. I  can scarcely, sa iiiow. grateful 'we  feel for what DrVvVilliams' Pink Pills  have done for my . daughter, and I  .would" strongly uLge -mothers < whose  daughters may be ailing to give  them Dr. Williams' Pink Pills at  once, and not experiment, with other  medicines." , '  Br. Williams' Pink���������Pills create new  blood, and,thus reach the root of the  disease. Jn the case of girls merging  into womanhood they are almost indispensable, and' their use is a guarantee of future health and strength.  Other -so-called tonic pills are mere  imitations of this medicine and  should be avoided. 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. Williams Medicine Co., Brockville.  Ont.  :  if  ff  rl  of Dodd's Kidney. Pills aro  "legion. The box is imitated,  the outside coating' and, shape of tho  pills are imitated and the name���������Dodd's  Kidney Pills is imitated. Imitations ara  dangerous. The original is safe. Dodd's  Kidney Pills have a reputation. Imita-  t.vs have none or they wouldn't imitate.  So they trade on the reputation of Dodd's  Kidney Pills. Do not be deceived. Ther������  is only one DODD'S. Dodd's is tha  original. Dodd's is the name to be'ear^.-  ful about���������  OS'forGuod.  Duzzcy���������T heard tha t your brother  had several of his'fingers cut off the  other day. ^  Doohcy���������Fo he did?  JJuz/.e.v���������Ifow are they gefc'tirig on'1  ���������Doohcy���������They're not g<s(^in;c: .<?_������   a  all; they're off foi   eooi-t    . \ .*(���������  U"TfKf'ANA " Reliance cioAB  lUoVAJm,      FACTORY. Montreal  ;^.^.^^^.^.^**.^^r>^.^^.^^->.^:-$$5^.;  BANKERS AND  BROKERS. . . .  362 MAIN ST., WINNIPEG.  I  i\  PILLS  2J  Stocks and bonds bought, sold  and   JK  /ft carried   on   margin. , Listed rt*.  yK mining stocks carried {������  ^S?$���������������i6���������������������������6���������6���������������'���������������������S������������������������������66������>  0  i  BROKERS, ETC.,  Dominion Bank Bui/ding, Winnipeg <������  Twice Hnnpred.  A former police sergeant of this city  interests his friends occasionally .with  reminiscences .of his career on the.  force. One of"his stories is that of a'  man who was hanged twice. The old  man had become-weary of life and determined to end his earthly existence  by hanging himself, fie arose one  night after the other members of the  family had reti.-ed. Procuring a rope.  he fastened.one end carefully around  his neck and the other to the stair rail,  arid then threw himself.over the baius-  jh'ijffiKIis sons awakened at the -sual hour  "^in tlie morning, but upon starring down  :.s,tairs wei:e horrified to see their old  father hanging at the end of a rope.  They cut down the body and then hastened to apprise the neighbors of the  tragedy. Some of the neighbors, being  great respecters of the'law. advised  the sons that in cutting down the body  before obtaining permission from the  police or corouer made them liable to  imprisonment in the penitentiary.  Frightened by this information, the  sons hurriedly returned home and, obtaining another rope, fastened it about  .the neck, of their father and let the  body down in the position in which  they had found it.  Theyi then hunted up the police sergeant and told him of the suicide of  their father. When the policesergeant  reached the house, he cut down the  body, but was quite surprised to find  that there were two ridges around the  throat. He asked for an explanation.  The sons hesitated for a time', but  finally confessed to Mm whnio "ffatr..  Fbteb and Ague and Bilious Derangb-  mknxs are positively cured by the use of  Parmelee's Pills.. They not only cleanse the  stomach and bowels from all bilious matter,,  but they open the excretory vessels, causing'  them to pour copious effusions from the  blood into the bowels, after which the corrupted mass is thrown out bythe natural  passage of the body. They are used as a  general 'family medicine with the best  results.  HE  KNEW ALL ABOUT IT.  TIus Old ManTlionglitHe Coald Play  BaMeball.  ;A well dressed, rotund and. kindly appearing old gentleman*.happened to pass  by a vacant lot on North'Twenty-fourth'  street while 'a lot of small boys were engaged in playing a match game of baseball. It was a game between the Parker  street Bohunkers and thc'Blondo street  Oeehilikers, for ,the championship of the '  election precinct, and a������warm game it  was. , r    ���������  .The old gentleman watched the game  with great interest andfapplauded every,  good play. .-  "That's the stuff!" he shouted as the  Bohunkers' catcher nailed a' base runner at second.  ".Lead off!    Lead off!" he shrieked'as-  the   Bohunkers'   base   runner   on    third  fchowed   a  disposition   to  hug  the   base.  "Ginger  up!    Ginger  up!    Now 3;6u're"  off!    Slide!   Slidel'\-'  "You're quite excited," remarked a'  young man who was also watching the  game.   ,    i _-  'YYou bet!" said the old'rhan. "I used  to catch for the old Peoria Red.. Socks  in 1S72, and I guess I wasn't the poorest  that over happened. Say, I've got a rec-'  ord as a back stop. Ding me if I ain't  go'*jg to ask the boys to-let"me catch an  inning!",. _, '"���������     '" '  The Geehilikers kindly, consented to  let^ the old gentleman catch ,an inning  foi-'the Bohunkers, and be grabbed a mitt  sind "stepped iuto position.  ' Of course you who have wasted valuable time in reading this little story are  prepared to exclaim:  "The old duffer got the ball on the  kisser the first Hop out of' the bos."  Well, that's just where your thinker  doesn't track. The old man froze fast to  every curve shot over the plate, slammed  the ball down to second and caught a  base runner by ten feet and made a" long  sprint and nailed a pop up foul that looked as if it1 uore goingto drop outside the  lot.,  "I guess I ain't lost my old catching  eye yet," he exclaimed as he laid down  his mitt at the < rid of the inning and  made a run for-his ear.���������Omaha , World-  Herald.  Shiloh's  Consumption  Cure  cures, coughs and colds at ���������  once. We don't mean that it -  relieves you for a (little while  ���������it, cures. It has been doing  this for half a century. It has  saved hundreds of thousands  of lives. It will save yours if  you give it a chance.5  " I coughed and raised continuously. Could  not attend to business. One bottle of Shiloh  stopped the cough and restored me to perfect  health: ,  J. J. TAGGART, Toronto.       '  ShUoh's Consumption Cure Is sold by all  druggists in Canada and United States Ht  25c, 50c, $1.00 a buttle. In Great Britain  at Is. 2d., 2s. 3d., and 4s. 6d A printed  guarantee j;oe������ with every bottle. If you  are not satisfied go to your druggist and  get your money back.  >���������   ' . ���������/ *  - '        , "  'Write for illustrated book'on Consumption.  'Scat  Without cost to you.  S. C. Wells & Co., Toronto.  ��������� FASTIDIOUS ABOUT IT.  . When avg are 'finally saved,', we want  the <job done by au old man who has  spent, a long- and creditable' life in the  ministry, and not by a "boy preacher."���������Atchison Globe/'  The great demand for a pleasant, safe and  reliable antidote for,all affections of the  throat and lungs is fully, met with inBickle's-  Anti-Consumptive Syrup. It is a purely Vegetable Compound, and acts promptly and  magically1 in subduing all coughs, colds,  bronchitis, inflammation ofthe- lung-, etc.  It is so palatable that a child will not refuse'  it, and is put at a price that will not exclude  the poor from its benefits.  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.  G,dt coal from lelhbridge.  Prices quoted to all railway points.  Adjonrned In Dne Form.  "Mr. Nevergo." the young woman  paid, suppressing a yawn, "when the  business of a meeting is ended what is  the parliamentary form for bringing  the proceedings to a close?"  "Somebody moves that the meeting  adjourn," replied the young man, "and  then"���������  ."Well,   if   you'll   move,'  rupted, "we'll adjourn."  she  Inter-  Silver  Gifts  that do not convey a hint of  how little you pay for them  are illustrated in abundance-in  "our 1901 catalogue, which we  will send upon application.  i i * t.  You.will wonder how such  pretty  tokens  cf  friendship       ���������  v could  be  purchased  for the  . prices we ask.  Each article will be initialed  without extra charge and enclosed in a dainty box to make  the giving- so much prettier.  DIAMOND  HAL*..  Reliable  Watches  and  Jewellery  t ^ *  OUR   WESTERN   CUSTOMERS  will find our" stock of ���������Watch"es,  Jewellery; Silverware and , DiaT"  monds in^ greater profusion than  ever. There is certainly not a  finer class of go,������ds to"'be seen in  Canada. t      ... ���������  . WRITE US- about" your "Jewellery wants and "we.,guarantee to  give you the very best value obtainable.  OR SEND us your name and address and me will forward you  free our handsome new illustrated catalogue of useful and appropriate articles for Christmas gift-  giving.  B. & H. B. KENT,  The Leading Jewellers,  I 44 YONGE STREET,  TORONTO.  Married women should all  know of Goldenseal, "The  - Wife's Friend, '<, a certain  xuro for'Leucorrbea and  all������������������;- irregularities. Hai  been used,by thousands  ���������of women. A .trained  nurse will answer all enquiries. ��������� $1.00 per box,'  sufficient for one .noothi  treatment. Atldreii uoldca  Seal Medical Co.,. Toronto,  Out. and Winnipeg. Man.  ���������"or rale i*jrall DraggtMU.  mONEY.  "t" To Loan on improved farms at cur-   ���������,  ? rent r.^te'-.    Write to                              ~y  "t" JVAHJSS, EOUINSON   &  BLACK,         *  ^. WZSNVPEQ,   MAN.                                   "T  Established   1854.  R.yrie Bros**,  Yonge a.nd Adelsyido Sts.,  TORONTO.  Manufactured  by THOS- LEB,  Winnipeg.  Catholic Prayer '3%3&������z%2Z:-  ulHra, Religious Pictures. Statuary, and Church  Ornaments, Educational Works. Mail orders receive prompt attentioD. ft & j, Sadlier& Co.,Montr8al  InHtruments, Drums, Uniforms, Etc.  EVERY TOWN   CAN  HAVE  A   BAND.  Lowest prlceB ever quoted. Fine cataloffu*  50\i illustrations mailed free. Write us for any  thJnff in Music or Mujl'ul Instruments.  Whaley Royce & Co., ���������^&8&;3Ei  OXlTDOlMORi  (Trade Mark Registered November 24,1890.)  Dr. Sanche agrees to take instruments back  ftthalf price if parties lining tliem are not benefitted after using lor five -vreiks.  , F. Free, Winnip' g, sbvs: I have used "Oxyd-  onor" for tiro weeks for Bronchitis and Catarrh of the Head, and I feel   ike a new man.  Mrs. F. Ij. CooV, Winnipeg, pays:   Ihadsuf-'  fered untold agonies ironi Br.ght's Disease, and  it relieved me of Pain, and in sx weeks I ���������was  cured.  Mr. W. G Ellworihv, Winnipeg, says: I have  suffe ed for (iA years with articular iheuma-tisra;  w,i> in hospital for 5 weeks, and used almost  every remedy, including mesmerism galvanism, electric I elt, etc I have used Ox>d<mor  10 days and teceived more benefit than from  Miytniiiir else.  Mrs. Giigiier. Winnipeg, says: I have used it  beneficially with my family whenever sick,  and it hascusuii me of severe indigestion and la  grippe.  SuVdealers wanted in every district. Address  Wm  T. Giohins, Grain  Exchange, Wkmip.g.  Send for Booklets of grateful reports.  wm  llili  Ml  ��������� 'l  W. N. U.  300.  M <a  -T���������V" '      ,"  *TV^  ^  W. B. ANDE1-130N,  ED^TOK  I2K  I*  , The ooumms of Tim Wb are ope* to all  who ^h to exyreU therein views ou mafet-  eraof public iiitere*������s,  White v,e do not hold ourseivea renponei-  bl������ ������,..��������� the utterances o? co< r^^deuta, we  reserve'the nghl ������ ^"S to ,.������ero  uommaak-aiou. uuueoc^uly por^ually,   -!---���������    '' , ���������- ���������,     '.",     Vi.  "psF *"\. ?"?��������� V?       *.*,������ jt.'. <='J/"^  *, tSy j*\ *:*   '-    (*    ���������*    *-" ���������.   i      '  THE  SDLT/H. KfTC'HEN  Vi  j***  ���������CROP  RE.PORT  5nd������ ".���������.������_ o-p Mav?r  <���������?������?������"   ^eci.rrt'���������*;.-  stiw/.^rifjiuM  of.   tin-*   New  ,.:-t ���������-  .it.  iopo:  :.   t! i������  O  lEOvv    A*   Am*:,:o-ivr    si;mvX  '    Lou?  ^o   Major   I).W   &   Alvord  ,poiu;,u   out   thai   Fkhnmnk. ��������� coaui^s   ,.  'Lor-   ixiitUouiM   fur   the   same, money  viuu,   ahnoai  ������ny   other  food  produc.  and   .hat  it  furnish,* to the  poor of  ciiU     where Us sale fe not blindly Pro-  hil;  ?>d, a chcui, yad valuable food.    A   .  jj���������b;..atlon by'tho department of agri-  *t,l.i -e contains a ueraUcd'account of  p    ..'vies    of     oxft-nded    experiment*  '  v-b-i-i)   weie   cohuueted   mo July   a*  a  b^-oin* house of ;hy iJahio sLat������ coi-  -      ,' . lt u.r 0   roc-r:t   \;cai\ one,object  bX"'u> <;*tJrmiiu- the innuouce of an  nU^lam milk smtfly ou the character  a-icl ec.PT <-.1" living. ��������� r        _ , ,  The,e   cxpcriiienfs   were   couduca;a  uuaor clrcuu������������t,iacoa aad v^ith a sulu-  dent utuuhur ot persous to eumiaa^  any fibrioua error likely to ar.se imu.  a difference in Individuals, says 1;    ...  * Mowman in The' American Agricultur-  tsi'  llu   the  uiT'ti-osaic-   thoy .oov^   a  Period of 14,T^:> days, or over <10 years,  '   K cue man.   Tho ohseru^  Lnfiuence of milk occupied ui������j������ily U-jll  fifths of this period.  U-ts d-st,noted tlaat in parf^^g tiom  o limited 'to an unlimited milk ������am>*\  to the fli-Rt iiwthnce. tlie consul ������on  0f    aiilh   ducn^'d   ^  >'������"^'������   /'^  ^   tin,., tho ������aii������ai food ������lt creased  ���������     K" ..rL.'j��������� UO.-. ou:t-������������ daily     ^ ^e  ,��������� ...diL.ui- h.^.��������� ^ ���������-������������������'������������������ ;;:"-r' h;ir;  ���������/���������ist os" .VJR.u^.dCd bnslu-lo comi-an-o.,  'i'M! Ihki i;)������.M'.h's liull.-ativtid i^f r.lC-  : ;/,���������.���������>���������>.��������� wu^it-ls'ui..- lu.,t year's harvi-nt  ������.--.���������/. 1        ',^   ���������    r.^'   *vl������.-  '     <���������[   ,.  1 ...   L-r.O.O    Kl,.^--   "������������������  li-sfuiiiiU-s oi tho cum harv.nl; aiv lov-  ���������  i,v.������u  vioid of y.O^,^!;;.<f(/> l-uslwi.^  v.0t;i]������a:'oci   v.-ith   iu^t   i.i.,-tif.   i^uica-.  tK:i.. i.i -.100./JQ.CO'J -jUmio's ana las^  *  {n    1'ctr-ird    to    coudiiio:^   o3    corn,  ������n.ui. uaw, oic. the c.������y report^',;:  ���������������������������    -   rf cv:"i  on, Fopr.., 1  iu' fi ci.-chnt.- durl'Jg  t.;  C.Cj  r/Oii:t.-..  "   '*'  ^Miiiivc coiw'i(:on  T.-1V-. vSO.U.     Tb'.-rt  ^'vi.,..���������'.;a:   iirj.Jitat.i'  us.  iii:.jiii"-'1'/"   "-     ��������� ���������   -- x  li-/(;uadiUonon'lheUro^lici-oSu-i  Jwiith w,������s 4.U  p-.uvs  lower than  0.1  p4.,t:  1, lC:--); H.r, ;,u:::m iov.   r -an ^  h: rnr.-efap'-:.d:*r ������'^ lr   ���������::- am   l.i  , ,..'.,.���������.   <>r  tho   last   l.1"   y--i"-'S-  UuioH. lilnOhlu. 13 i:.  I���������������!'"��������������������� and  i : i,i l,W���������, Ontlu.oi:u.or.Ua:������rt   l'������������in-  Jd roiwrl 10. 10. I." and S polios ^l..u  their rorfl/i'Cilve t^-u .-������������������������'  "WmhIiJ  Sia-**-'  Wise"   t^MiMiIsSs^'K'**���������  If h'woro pl:iiiiii'u.x or furr.teh'ug a  kitc'KU.  tlw'first  cousidoi ariou   \i-up>&..  ]*������ ^vi.etlior or >iot 1 '"-vas to work '..������.���������!������������������.  ��������� Nf.at    'dros^era    v.-oli-   provulou    v. .1.1  sholvos.   l.c-lcs   and    racks*   are   ������' '"-t -  helps toward tUT.nt'������a.   '������������������ 5t 11):'1:-r" f "  va.-t fiiTiM-euty how those are ar:a������  ������'������L  Recently 1 saw iu a tine m-w .horst- a  butU*vV pantry wliose only sholv s    o:  storing dishes wore abov.> the opi-ui.^'S'  into kitchen and"'dinius w"1 V:!IJ/'������  high that Btxven������th, sU-jCS amis ami t  Ktjploddor would be a ueccs.-dy  When   1   fiu-nish   a   kitchen   as, my  workroom.' soim> idea as to cc.-v: niof.co  and tho savins of'tW- s"'-'1' ���������t1^'" '"';,"'  lies tho orraiiK������JUuat of thmsn.   am    \������  utt-nslls ai^ k,-iu as m������r as Pow;';..- 'o  wbon thoy -v!ll h'o noodou. 1 bo ������-a  covers of .;auoep������m's nm\ k^tiios niv -^  a rack wiibih nadi of !1jv I;IU-1-' 1?,H  eooki'.Mj fork.-i and -spooas havo  niche jti-si h.'ii������w.  The little paring k^if������" 1 ^'!;fV 1,rSt '*  '   uct'in tht* k'ulfo I'-ox nnild carvers n- d  tmMi'.u' .,pi.oi.s. bot -���������.duu'o I c������n got ,t---^---=  r."*nbin   loavhijr tin    i.nv  rock.u   who e   j  1  sit  whou pnn'.-iri?ij.{,'.o^'^i''b;������.,   J l������|l  bread  knlf- uud I'tiUlutf '-oa;u   win/ h ���������  Ii-vm.i to ho die cover of a ^.apo i>a  ������������������������!,  ������'-.������������������  |Kf-  K-,  J ���������''������  ?%  ft,,.-       vfvf.'  *, ���������'  ��������� vr  ��������� j>.  <  ^^  ������ "' '  --f  ' *������ j  ^   I.  t-' ������.  rt.  '���������'  .l,i,J|  (  \  -/  '  *  a  --������. '  -'*    '    !+'<  <;  *���������   '  -*. -<!'"J?"  ,,  1 ;   '1  ���������   v\/*'  !���������".  '"J     1A.  ���������itc iw1  "���������I..JII .'w  ne  their  Edm ���������������  ��������� j 1  ������������������ 1  vSi  -FfEfih. Liagcp Beer  STEAM,'     eer/   Ale. .ana  ��������� r  [$, ���������u,i c,,,,,.',,,,- y-v..." -=������������������������������������������'-���������'    I *CMlw v. ,ihuldin8 'or destroy^ ������}'   koBs  I ���������'l^M,  -!"Mai"^.--������-.    ��������� .   . ���������'���������   ME WHY REIFV'-y  sani-������y������)Ut: arc.kcpi   han^'ng al.roao in  r���������ihi^:.,araKM������t'.T^^   ;'r  not   I������h-   bi-1   ^fj)   towr.ru. fffuk.i.t.    '������������������-  mos<   ���������r.vi.rythfnft    th--    ,pt:ep������i.-iu������   ,!���������>.  --oui-'in^hiy t.o.'.cd waicr?   ,  '   su'h   L.nWsbiha   do,-*   uot   ettbaaco  _ 5'/  ��������� ^t/i   i,  If!  rho pn ithiocis 0'   flu'  avon  wir.tor  and  spru)?? j^'iea1   ������*  ������������������lined  wu'm ������������������"���������������������������^  sit fo f'-,rr^s:)OiiU,.-'i!,<o<.l' "i  ^.l.rthv������ mean of v^ -^^^^'/^V  a...vs tor tho hoil :���������'ii i^'- ^"l ;���������;-;"'���������  U.,nri in 2Ui.*ouri. h,r^ ������:ul 1 -^  ure Lb.:i^ and -d p..-.u:* al'u^ "������ .^  a];,-^ivo un -.::: i--ra^^. c Oa ..lu  oM.it hand, mini's -^,'1 l('"tv,\ ai*-. '���������  \\..<c-ud<ii y/NV-.m^-a nnd \..adi.:;.K-  ton  7.  IVitP^TOi*  15   O.M..X.U   10.  n.  Noriii  ������lc\v  ���������S������'������  -o.id tri.d tiif I'  11140 fri;:.! ". Jiisi'^jV.  ,.j  i.e-iuhod  .;:������..^jll-^   1^..--   -j-i'������  -���������    i   ,1 . Cl:  >���������'''���������    ������"ii,.l^������.l>-.l".'"':"    :  '(l^:i   OUJICC!-'    of    i'Udi    L"������m  i'u. h  .,     _-JU     --  .1::  <'.:i  , <!.-.- consjLi.i'������.^n   v-i   ������"-���������     ���������������   *  f\   .,���������������������������,!-I d"      ..>!-!       fc     l'..&       >    ��������� ���������  ���������Tin' iictn.'U decnuso iu .u-" ^  mil) ���������_\),  M:ollji~:ui -  'Haicoca  f:'.-   ������iiM   -^^  ;;'*  ^���������-���������������������������I \l'4%-  their ivsp..-t-clve ton y.-.fau-rafa-..      ���������  T^tPf1"^-������s dn.'������������  C:>,'ai;������t������|. o. O-l  A"������-,^  j'.iuo: 5S������'.-. ������������������;��������� :--"':   ���������    '-.'���������.,,;':l ;*;,.f - Vo  cl.r������-.::������o):dn::z   -at-   :-a   *  '^   ������"���������������       tin-   moan  ol   tbt������  ceiH-od,or  avoniars  for tlWlasttco. y.':1-..-  ��������� ,  ::isriUh������c   ������*   barloy   wlu-u  if"  ill:  in the i:i.������t in-  Ki-ims  ill!; i:'. ul L-J)    i-'---- -��������� u.j.-'. ���������-  and in tho wcoriu 1">1      1 0a,v������.-s fy  finance.  f-"*'";jS ,,,   ..,,c-(   LotA-eon   tiu1  ���������i'ia-  oihoronce   m  cost   ^l^\ ...  .   "   , . ,.[  liinitort and unonutcd ;;i.u  '" '   ," ,., ri * I'l-wi fia1 >'-i.-">d dany  "'������������������".    ,-.;'     T'-.^-  iis:-"'^ ,is������,ri,p:s tb,?  P.noum   cut  ^..:* ^ .     ,v for M?h  ,       'i"fo. po: ^on.> e^i.^cu\...������ .^     -  I'        " .<->n- ti-e latter figure as a ba-  ' ���������      ,'���������H,hn   V/e liavc tho iji-o-tty  ^;^^;;!^dbytbof,eeusoof.  ������t^Jo^r^-ito. ton, ,  ^;irt:^i^rrs^1^  ?^V;,^oDOfc0pholiycn-a���������������or  f���������Vt^nUMng material,   ^^f-^^  hJusll,-aSuutodtlnawIaia^::;c,  r-'k   s;:i>;.ly   tho  vriio  of  udm,.(.-oi  to   ..Oii-n-,trosonous   food   was as   I...J  '    mi)  wl.no a free ust. of milk nur-  ::(,ued   the   lunou   u>   1:15.7   ana   1: >.h.  .'{JOLTS  bt-   better   propor-  whiOh  1USK-h,n:di:,aroofvhaii^ovtanc'o.  ��������� d tho vr,rM, oh-uiir.od merit a wido  ,a Elation amonr; consumer* and pro-  duceis of mil-   V? ^v the uiso a-ofl.  .enc'rn:n-   the   mllk-trado   and   milk  .'U'to'create inthe minds of many ijer-  ������������������\ a  fcolinc of distrust,  which  has  ��������� ^ofUU'iosHffioriilandiheBe.  lection of moro expensive and iesa uu-  ������������������ rs-Mions foods. . : _  Tho sale of good'milk  has  m  oi^  way su.Terod a diminution on ^  JnR'b;.<!. rind while it Is our dut, to  ���������    .ol'd>ii  tV... r*lo of vl.o iaitci- by all  fi^uee' is rciored by carefully ������'jrf  consciontioiudy suppiyinS only. bUtu  iMMk   a-   is   r.uowh   to   ho   clean   uud  ^'"nirhi'-'htimo also that the preva-  44iUotion that milk is^otaaocoao^  5cai artioie ut not Io. ia.; -;-      .  rn die known .iiKt o,>.u������i  H  js at  once  the choap^t,  most- con-  t������To  .   sud   among   tho   most ,vno e-  ;;;;e of animal food, whh'hnatu;.,P-  ---id'OH. _    ....   -\iii������.t" U  X>������������o   W-/a������.  t^e  Poor <5r������p������  ?.{. hi:,- iravs or I)/ixl-s in whi;-b tho  4-j,.-ap������-r i'juaiities of j-'roix* w ^uipp-u  !;iy dial tlioir way 01 '..ho oa>i .-ido  ,��������� ,a , iH. vim^'ar faororio?. ������.���������!>'? tim  \,-..' V:>rk T.'Umno Tho foroi^n .^'t-  "1 .;i(.ni> use ;/!���������������������������;[{ qniuiUtk-ri <-f ohuiiu  ^.���������aiH-s fni' mr.kinj,' wine. Thoro are  ^-o-'-s of 'itt'.o wrho presses about i.lnv  '.'���������v ..,..<! ii.-nHi of th" vrino which if.  . ';d hi tlio clJOiip-.tr Lwrcife'ii rootauraoid  i vol' 1'cuk  la-i't.-s.-;   tl'--  1... n\,. ���������      - :-^ , ,.<���������.:���������'.ri-tl'v    .Pxti'.'���������:-.".������  A-- 3, 101):.: ^c.v ,m ���������*���������:���������* t. 1.;.'.. ..������.-  ara,������ (-rrofpondiny dn'e in lhi-s ������������a  3:,.y. 1 tio- mo-^i ������f tho ^ptemhor avi������r  "������,'������.-! fu: tmj hi--, to.f yco..s. ^  rojicitlon at ha'-vo-.,:  or wuufn- mo  Kl);.ii:������r>,������.mL:L:4-d u.k:.   ������a������.i;:i  a-������v,n sc-.t. 1. w>- ���������>-'^ aL ^!������'/"-;-  PPondhitf"<lat������ hi   l������ia ������i������ti  f������>.o.  u-  fnoan  oC tho  ^ptemhoi   ^--^;f   ':.  t'..������ ]-i-:t tor- <">ars.    KJMiaaf: is Int   ������ai..  stab-" having 100.000 ayn-fl ^'*ui^;>-  in rye reporting a ovwdP.ivjii a:.ou-ou.n..  ir������;T{.n yofa'a.xor^K^.  Uei'uao condition of baokwhontot.  ?������;><. 1 ^as 8<J.o as couuwre.1 w:th i;#;--'  oVaus. 1. 1000; 7?.2 on M ��������� ��������� ^^;  ������j<S at tho correspoaJmSf i'������.t.������ iJ h,-  ^,'S Sc.3. the moan of the Si-ptombei  0vcra������'s for the last ton years.  Tbovo has boon a &eneral decline i-  the Condition of ioLacoo since Auj 1.  the.loss amov.r."-V ���������L"     ^Uu ,a. K������f.  t okj.  4 in   Oi, ,  7   m  ronnsylvan u  and   Tcnnes-ee.   !)   In ; "rs,lnIa-   ^;.   '  li, Maryland. Maryland Onio. K������.  Uu-kv and Wisconsin stul repo, l o .1.  K Pud 0 points above tbtlr ������*poc "*  ?������������������" rear aterasca. but lu Ponnsj-lva- |  Ul. Vlrclala. North Carolina. Tenn.;B-  sco and":-ii^onri the condition is .-.  -5.  JO and 4 points heiow uach ase.  ^vor^e condition of potatoes on.  a^ I'wcs. BO against 83.S on Aug i.  l3)J: S0.R on Sept. 1, 1809; 77.7 at the  . ^.ondlu* date In 1S0S and 7,,4.  the moan of tho September averagua  'for+hci last tow-yaars. ,  - Ihc wholo of the 13 states havintf  50 000 acres or upward In sweec potatoes at tho .eleventh census ^1^ tt f "f  eiine in the condition o������ this crop diir-  1 .-,.    _     .-��������� _ ��������� 1:������-������,v   In   inn.'      7V*H      '*-���������  .UIl  it   (h-^i  make   a   womh . iv.l.  ^V. -,  wicc v.-iih tin- Kp������-������-d  a; avh.ci,-.,  ,.aiI  work  wnhou:  fntisin-     l'������  "���������������'"  ou;,>  decided   .'pun.   no  d:"   ���������:>;������!;<i[  ,,,���������  in- allowed as,!������.v   ������;������   i������o k-.h-l. -  -vhorocV would -.voi ������������������������ ran".U   no.,   *'  'nM1-.-c^  will   i'o  a������l."io  -<:���������<'���������'   'i>l'"  ������������������(i.nnj'   ������; must   iu   chv   d. ,'H. -<o>od  IJoiii-ok'^-pin^.   r  I'K'.-i-.lKH Tfl*.'������������������������   Silver.  Tabic Mb,or which has been onnscd  for some time nxiuwdly ' ������.-������ ���������������������'- !;  ..Mc-kriiKiiind janush.'.. cun.ui ..-1. ;.. .,  oMmary |,.Wv? of oiconin, ������.v moc  ,f:Vcliv.- in rcstori!^ .1 1 "������������������...,. >-  . mo. r.evuiv ��������� ubbhis 1Uju.cs t  , u.  u;-.;  lv  r.o.^.:--! airfare- m-vnmahlc  : ���������.,,.  {nor'hrn.a^id.h.sPdahM^I-;;;;  lni|l |i:,.^rvinu k-ti'r w,ri, l.������i!...������. ������-'  tor.  add  u   ph'oo  uf   ivn^lPR  --Ma   a-  ..u.o,. rh a  -cuti siwd -^ '"������'i  bon .bo  S,1' ..      .    ,,; , .,.),,, nr.f.    thai     n������.  l,;Hil      >ilO      I'-1"      <,!--'  '"    " .   '.   ,    if  . ,-p 1 ci-j V.I-' i-em-wnl ;)i an "-.������������������'  - Uv, a pa^.-mtuicuryh'TH- a:,i am-  Loma app.:od Wlh a r..:m... .���������!."������,  *������mon tlw sllvw will look a, tn,,^"  'wilt.u il ti:-M ���������������:������������*��������� ^":������ itl'J '-,,,'u''  HH.Y;, an vxoii.ui^'-.  '   Wnolesale   Wine   and ��������� Liquor    Merchant  ��������� "������    NA'iN'AlMO./B  C.    .:  *    " i. ..        u     ..  nireet Icaport������������������^    ;-  r 'of whvte and McKay, Gla^o* Special Scomh Whisky,  ���������        ]as Watson & Co., Dundee, GhmhvK. .  -    ���������       R. McN .sh & Co., Glasyow, D.. >P< cia    ',  <      " Ah Demeraraand Jamaica Riim, ^ /  ,-   ' French Cn^cs in the very best qua., .e,:      ,  Port, Sborry, Clarets, Etc., Etc. <  S  f  "<  ��������� t  \?-.A-.Y.S^QJ?���������.|:lAND���������A Carload of..  H'iriirn   Walkers' ��������� & /Son's  US.  Rye ,", Whiskies"  ���������   .-    -;   \.i������. 6. BOX 14.  ^b w^gW^a*  C.  Th!������ ������-::.|i*.J-',-������- li"MJ'1-  f,,,',UI "VPn ^  ;,���������������������������,   -aadcoi u^pnn.MU.. v..lvH.h'������"d  r,am:������d Lae^ and -^um  inou^du... dv  ^7  Jt  ���������Tl  (Extension)  &������  .���������sf  ������.  f  S.".   .v*     ^J. . -. -'1 > A  LOTe '*?OR SALE,  Apply to,  !L, W. NUNNS.  !        * 1.1  ���������'i.ji',V  1   '* ������*f   1  ���������: " 1'    (  )  i  ;  I  ?  !  i' V-V!: >   "A  / T"c-������r''*Y*  r  i   in?' .'  a ���������:.<-iia!;.  ;o cool  line la most mark-  a  u,  a   mn^vr  eta   >uya--;o  than  Worth   rivt-r,  although   the  ii y    im-  cd in tliof.oV.tb Atlantic states.'whaio  protracted drought Has had so >eimus  Lu -t-ffeot tipuii almost evory proauo oi  tho >-oil. The condition m i^baiua,  ^ca^ MKsissippi, LotnsJanii. I-.ov,  Jersey' and Kentucky Is still above the  Chop hno the remains of .any wM  rn^af. Spread a buuorcd hj.kiUR ohdi  w-Pl. a Savor of inama'd potato- irSpria-  klo u-iih'tiri-ly mincpd onion. Cov������*r  moistened with stock or gravy, s at  another layor of potato over all and  smooth the top and spread with mo u,  bnttor. Brown in rho over, 1 hi? du-U  may bo varit-u oy tlie addition of cuop-  ped o^^������. parsh-y and broaa cruuibs,  any a (Juuntry Ucuileman.  Sovi'AxiCiT  S.1������5J in*'.  I?fntop iiiuy bo siicd^d with winter  ,vh--:d' in Mntmrm, hue nndoubtorhy noi>  i tc '���������e-.Mi''" ������"<������ obtained by sowing it  im winter fcrnin ?arly in spring or on a  .������������������>(vi i.>-d pn.-f)ar(.Hl especially Zor this  p-.irp.'wc. remarks American :A{?ricul-  +in*i������t. !'��������� --!f i.>������-'������t ton punnda por a<:i"e^  ELKGAK-T KVKNX.V3. DKifiSS. ��������� ;  Bole." present, an oh^ant and fafiblon.  able feature In-the booornms ton  fur occurring  on  the  eorsaffe.    Other  atrJkln*-points of ?hewooel are tneoc..  vloplhu of tho bolero helotv.ihi- ^ai.������  into lonff Baeb ends an. *^^ ������  pale bluo Illusion across the front o.������  the decoUt-iage.        ���������   ______  One- enpfnl brown swnv, oao cupful  New Orleans mola.sses, one enpfnl m.ur  uii,k  or  warm  water, one-had' c-upMU  mcltwl bntler, two e^������> >������'*^ ^T"'p'  e.������pi, V,01ir< one Toaspoonful soda. 1V3  tenspoonrnlH cinnamon, one teaspoon-  ful cloven and two teaapooufuls g������n>ter.  This makes ginM'orbi'oad which, ao-  c^rdin^ to Ladies' World, will Btay *ott  and ruois'J for tiome time.  BEFOKli- BUYING    r  A Gun,   -  Rifle,  .^mniunitioni  Or unytliing in the    ^ .  Sporting Lin^  GAI.L A:1D  SBB  ���������o../  Of Cumberland.  You  'Money   on all..  He Can ������>������������������*"<������  1 '���������urchases  VICTORIA-C0MOX- ROUTE.  Taking' "Effect;  Tuesday,  Oct.   l������ffa,  1000.  8. 8. "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 Jvom Nanaimo, Friday 4  a.m. for Comox and Union Wharf  direct.  Sails from Comox an* Union  Wharf,Friday 6 p. m. for Nanaimo  direct.  Sails from  Nanaimo,   Saturday...  7 a.m. for Victoria and Way: ports-  FOB'"jPreij?hi;, tifikets   and 8t*te'"  '-������������������nzti Apoiy -on hoard,  -������ ^   GEO. X,,COUBT-N]BY,  Trafflce   Manage  m  i-  i -e'  1M  It:  T'.\?  (V  F.f;l^.fS������ ii,).-o������tJ  flic ri'OEfo.  The   Dutuh   pottery   vast-* vr*  with  i-rouiid,  very  high tfw aild iu  eroon aruciiu,   .<-.,.   .-���������=.-��������� ...  quaint 'shapes. Odd and in many van*.  tins aad not espensiv������. they are favo.  Ites a.  receptacles   for long stemmed  ^'sardine box of china, with tray for  the lemons, is a useful addmon ;o tin  be vvoioomod at the .breakfast t,.hK.  tL new ramekins will find tavor at  fiiunor. for they art������ olu^ant.  A l-w round china bowl aiaauing o������  ,4"^; Vith a crinkled. odf Idds  ^ir to become popular, as .snob bow lo  can bo made to do duty *or *������ ������������aa/  frliir<r������i.  H0M.2 br\  Fruit and Ornarne-.ntal j  Tree:s,   Roses, |  Shrubs, Vines, Seeds, '  Bulbs, Hedge Plants.  ���������       (                            - *"    '  Bo,ooo to Choose From  HO AGKNTS nor comtnisKioa t������������ pnv.  Ho fumigating nor inspeo ion charges.  i��������� ,t<,      ������peda     agricultural  Greeahouso   plants,     setaa.      j,  Orders dug in one day;     you  geb  it the  in     tl 0     evince.        bo..d      lor     o-t.  Lue or cull ������d mahe your  scleotiona   b,-  ������o������ plwing your orders.    Ador������B  M. J. HENRY,  VANCOUVER, B. C.  WHITE LABOR OKLY.  Black BiamoM Misery  QUARTE R WAY,Welli 11 gton Road  HUT0HRB8l)O,-rmY,'  ���������20,000 "Fruit Trees to   elioose   from.  X.argf Assortment"of Ornamantal  Trees,   Shrubs   and   EvergaeenB.'  Small Fruits   in   Great   Variety,'  Orders   by   mail   promptly   at-  tGS t0* P. O   BOX,  190.  FOR SALE���������Cooking stove (wood  burner),    also    Singer   Sewing  Machine.   Apply to  A. H. Mo  Oallum, CmnVsr'iand, T/\  It  SI  t'f.  '.'II  '������  s  m  'l^'i  41  I  ���������;������������������;>���������  ^v;tr^-.r.r-f:x"^>"A^w.*j,������)i������t*Vsv*r AWJunjumc>��������������� rffc*-_JX������.***������������jKAiO������������wi>>nnat^n  ,*  s.m:o:ec:j51  NOTICE  is  cation will be ih_l:;   i  -, (���������  he:-:,;/, ,c,".v~i L--  ji������.t:������ >  ,.-���������-    Act p-  ground elCaa-oh :a ar.d arci-*-:.-  Troij  luicli, Mh:  : a'......  aim. ��������� v.'.r.  ''3CCI."''  ,'tl?r-crLr.rdt'.J'������5-Co'.-:.  1:.  r.i."' ������<Lc.."-p'  \Z.    '. '..Ul'/.  . ;,   as  \  cV-.C*, XY'V'1  HY   ������������������, '.U.r      .      - ,-   '  "l/f, }- "Cj"-'    H ''  '"c'thc.' \/ith en',:!'  prtn'ort:-;  <1.h: <:  oi'irC'J". I!"/ tho .,   -  with'c'ec.j.i-'j -'.*" ���������  Cqv a p.Lrk/;:'-~/L''_; _  p-xsaru q*. 'a.-: .' ���������".  <or c, P-iiil^-i i;. '.  ;hc. \,';U'--; jjlivt  held ci: hctii'-'w��������� .  er.ius and in * \k -  verting and ml::-.  |    from 4th July Ci* ���������  i.oa,.:  - r ���������-���������  .'.,���������>.  'lC-  (  ,*, :i c;  Cic  ��������� Our fee returned if v-i fail. Any'one senciirig sketch and dcEcrlpiion oi  ������,ay invention will pronplly receive 'our opinion fro-?, concerning the pateat-  .-bilil.y of same.. "Hey "to" obtain a'pfilent" sent; upon request. Patents  secured through us ad\ srtised ior sale at our expense.  Patents'taken out tl: rough \va receive special notice? without charge, in  The Patent Recokd, r.n illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted  hy Manufacturers and Invest'ors.     '      .    '       r'  ,  Send for sample cop - E"K 2 ?������������    Ad'lress,*       . ' -  {Patent Attorneys,)        - .  f*Ur* iZ. ~ iJ ft i<  rt ������  3-;\'EE.R  KURTZ'S SkA*.-\iSH BLOSSOM  %r>  IL  r* ������  0 d������  KurtztigarCo  Vancouver, ������  -awMUnuom jr^HK*J���������������-* m������ iMM-. <Mtw.l������rC  TIME Ta.h-.1i:  r.nwrjJM^AAA'  ;-    i      in ������������������}   L\ *���������  h:r:'KCTivrB  ,^-  no-  .nC'  '���������.p ;:;:1it r.:  'i  /::*.  :r   iriv'.'io*'  :r.i..Ci.; "r.' h*-:-  "1<     f*"v v. 's ?      ", v-"-1 ��������� *"c"x (��������� V r"*  jg^* i mm. ourprisu1' L-Kc. .md yort nr.:u:r  ���������^^ inches from Mu.-sp and' Elk Lakes H  held, employed,- and enjoyed a-s nppn: :������.-  , nant to the wlkile or any part, of the wiid  fcqldinysjand^o confirm' to the, applr  ccsitz cad thei'.' assigns thcosaid consolidated lecJccuckb and water-rights, w.ith  i ;ov;et' to carry any. v.-ater lis .it they ma/  divert frcra .Surprise  Eaku  through   the  ��������� said Mcjse and E'.k LA us v f-j r die n'-e r������:  L t apprir.-nits aifd thuir 'a :i. n--,.'^.ioly\ai.ci  * with all other usual, ne^esErivy or-inciden-  tal rights, povvris or priviie^-s .as may  be necessary or m'cidt-ni.ii, or "conductive  to U^e attainment ', ufnthe '{���������..;>"��������� objects  oi anv o* it\(-.ni. - ,  * HUN'nn-i.S: 0T.ivr.}<,        v ���������  VICTOKi'A TO WELLINGTON.  S i>. '_ if....  _.. ,i  ]J".  i':(",V .  "    '.<::.'.���������! .  *���������    ].:'J  "'-.   WAii .  v M.  J At'   A. CARTHEVv:S  Tj-L-'i.M&r.'ift     A.N'D   DSAY.MKN   .  ,    BlXGLE   .AM)    J)oUBL"E    TJIC3  v .FOi*.   Mji{e.     All  Order.-  Tu<nijj,n.v ' A ttkkyjiid   to  R.SHAW, Manager. ,     ���������  Third Stv) r C   nikerlsvxuB:.  ~* fi^ ^'~^./',s'-'r'jp/~'s^j '.���������*s.s&>fi-//*'*J'it/s������  Cumhepland'  ���������V^a^MSWrW"**���������* ���������"  ViOtrjl'ili   ...  .O..iti-rr ������������������������������������tii  '. ...i-C.������;i.is;'o.  I*.M.    .   V 1'.'rf; '!10 ; ��������� ��������� '  ..V:-. Yi ' -'    Wi'i!1!,!;,^!  .��������������������������� ...i K'���������'  ���������������������������-',.  ,. WELI*TMfGTO.N   TO  ^J.OTpKIA.  No. 3 .-.'' v.- .j- y.  .'. Ji.' *  . <.'        i'..   fo-:.'.  r', ���������,. ���������  N "���������"i'^C-Jl 1';. hevcb\ *.*, wn   th.il   appli-  .aui-.i-. wiii'iv. made   to   the' Leu.dslaiivc  /'vv^oj.bls of the ^r.yiuct: of  British Col-  eiiib', i at its'tiext session for .'-"h-ici   10 in-  i-orp'orate a. companyAvich.pov e.r* to con-  ofruci nud operate <a -railwiiv ,from   the'  Cf^A.Pity of Victoria ihence  northwesterK; to  k$ \ u bn'mr  at   or   near 'Seymour   Narrows,,  I      "\ rincoLU-er a*-lancl,   thence, by.bnd������e or  < thcru*.i;se'.'tirthe,lM:aiiiland'' of Brill Sit* Co!-'  Ml      u   bia thence north easterly alternatively  ffl\ '  by    ay ofTcie Jeune  Cache  or   Yellow  wS   '   Hciii     ,P������iss     or    ^ vicinity - of    Fort  Ceoiye or P'ine   River or   Peace   Riv.er  Passes    fo   a point   at       or ..near     tln-  eastern confines of the Province and from  an) point on such  line   to  the  northern  botindries   of   the   Province   or to  any  coastal points thereof, or   to any   mining  regions orsettlemeuts m Cariboo, Liilooet  Westminster   or --Cassiar  Districts  and  branch   lines' of   any length  therefrom  3nd with power to construct, acquire and  operate, telegraph   and   telephone lines  (authorized to charge   tolls,  thereon  for  ���������che   transmission    of   snessag'es   for the  public), ships,   vessels, ^wharves,  works,  walerpowers   to supply electric   power,  light and heat and to expropriate waters  and lands for all such purposes   and  for  such other .rights, powers and  privileges  as'arc usual, incidental, necessary or conducive to ,the attainment' of the   above  iDbjccts.  E-C.TILTON,  On behalf of Applicants.  Dated December 3rd, 1900. - I    .1  ran  hi  ,".y."o^;-i*Rt 11  ..'..' N-ui  , ..io.  ;/..' :V.'.k vii~ " ������ ' ���������_  ... '. i% -.   j i;'.-<  '", ���������'��������� ��������� i  . (ii-i   ���������': i- mi     ������������������   --       "' ',- ���������  .  \- .   ,. -\,  .-    Sr. S.00 \\y..  ���������5 -n and (rein  ������il ',)t>iiu^   0:1  N 1 J I 'nils'.   >  A.M.       ,  '.\- S:'J.3 .'..1 ..  " V.-^O . ...  ������������������   <>���������;>���������!    ....  '"    If.H ���������    ..  '     111-          A ���������. 11 ,.-���������     .*  S-.U titd' js ana Sundays Rood ro rciiiiit JNluii  d.ty-    ' ' L . o o^.  roi-  iwros  and   nl    infoi'ination    app yv at  Coinprinv's ��������� tfi' es.'  A. DL'VVML'IK       ' ,G'r:o.L.rrnr(^'EV.-  PjiKitncNT.     -' Traflitj Manager  <������jL\iM.viBVi������N\,inuwfii������,������������'v������ m  &   ..   VCF-   WA.\TT.YOfJR       te  m   ���������  SL  R-%  itssioa w;7 ^*i& F7.'������'B' "^ ^ #*&  i  .1  E   WANT .YOUB  I Job prlj|tir|'g./|  f"! f* "iTTrtp 4 omny   woas ^  ^ ^i^S^ril-^^?-^^5^  rIN  TT 1  ri  i%^  ^iJi  t Have Taksn  an Office  in tne Nash      building,  D.i-asniuiv A7������nue,    Cunn'b'erl.asid.  and aiu -d'-enC for the  following  ' -reli:h]e insurance companies:  Trie Roya LoiisKin and Laii-  cafcl.irc and Norwich-'Lojio-.. I  ������'unij :.-cl'pared to ' aoecyt iisk?,a  currcit rates. I am a'so ;.^rt  ti.r ;he tSl-.trid^rd- Li'e Insurance  G ������������������i-p-.i'm ol" Ed .* I'tir^ii anti-ji)  Ocean Aceiden��������� Compaiw of Exu-  Miid. iMease CiiII ai-d inve&t -  gale heiO'C iiisurmc in -n-y o-'hev  Company.  JAMES A BRA MS.  0000000000 oooooooor  o  o '  .The most ocriherh  paper published   on the Island,  li  1/  'it  1  X  I  i  i -^  )(  If  J.  |("  1  if  %  I  BUREAU   OF   PROVINCIAL' Il-TFOE-  AIATION-  .Tn 01-ir)!'jR that the Governine-ai ma;  (Jt  in 'i)n-|ai������>ii(iu of  clefinite   iaforjn.atioa  with  ' *y/';:i'',*  '     KU()ply   diOSt;    i-e< klUg    lUVcattllniJi/b j  ui .tins Pii.vinecv I am instructed to invite j  >) 11.'. iil.i,- ff.-cfi tiiMSri >vh<i have uvoyerc (���������.��������� j  f '������������������ v--.l . -ir'I ���������v'no ir->.v f������������Hl.disposed to ftn i  v .i*d ti. '.������������������ yiir..i'.:n .i.i to thw otiicc tor tit  pur-joan ���������    que*-*** ���������". ���������  In vi( w .,f.M<c 1,1-ni.ioserl early ������������������e-or������r*xoi  ua'iou <-f ��������� -Iw .\4tuu OBs-end'H Office Id Loo  dnti, Kii������lu.tid.-thc c)������-HJriibility of having oj;  ���������rile, a h������fc nf fanns and other uroperMe- for  sale, wiilj full ;:rul accurate detaiis, ia obvious. Pi-'ipR-L;cy .submitted may inolnd'  fanns and.farm lnuls,- jnduatrial or commercial concerns,-timber limits water pov.'--  trs, or otlier enterprises affording opportii'  iiiiiics for legitimate iavesfcinent.  It is not proposed to recotri-iicr������d proper  ties to intcMdius; invcatt������r8, but 00 'afl^rd the  fullest access to the ebss-ified ]i:st.s and all  aT">'lab]e information conncotod therewith,  '.ad to ylace enquirers ia communication  v.ith the ownrrs.  The fullest particulars arc dea'red not  oi ly of the projjei-tiea themselves, but of  tie localities in which tliey are situated, and  " e conditions afi-op.iintj them. For this  p ti ose p:iu'������("l schodal-s, will, upon ap-  plicafcio������, be forwa dod to those desirous of  untking sales.'  r; B. G-OSNEL,  SUBSCBIPTJtON,   $2.00   A    YEAR-  '. T H i RTY-S EV E N T H Y^ A"P.  1+   +   WORLD-wroE Cir^ULATlON^.)  , Twenty Pages; Weekly; Illustrated, \    \  Jjj-^SPENSABLE TOj-'INI.MG_?-j CH. ������  'THREE DOLLAR? PER YEA.R; rOOSTPAIS. <  SA'tf-t-C COPI-lS   FnEE.  HINIKG AKO teSTIFIC FRES3,  5  > 220 Ma*-!kzt Sr..   ���������������/ r* f:K * ncisco,' Cai^  W<? ha\re just received a ru*w supply oil Ball Programme Cards, New  Stvle  Bu&ineps* Oarcl^  and   a   few  O  O  o .  o  o  O '  c  o Cumberland q  oooooooojboooooooooo  furn ish Stvlish RiVs  and clo Teaming at  reasonable rates.    ���������-  g D. KILPATRICK,  c  Notice.  Riding on locomotives and   rail  v:uy cur*  of   tho    (Jnion    Colliery  Compyjjy by any   jior.son    or   per  Nice Menx.iial.  Cardy.    Also some .j.siuiis���������-������.*<.������pi truiii crev/���������is strictly  CilJ     prohibitcrl.     Emphn'-eeE   are  Bub-  dr������m  Secretary,    Buieavi   of  I'rovin ci ai Inform a tio n.  ALL  KINDS QF  ������1' if JXll  extra, heavy Blue Envelopes,  arid see. c  TIicNkws Job Department.  MUNICIPALITY OF THE   ���������      ���������  BICYCLE RIDERS caught vidin.q on  the sidewalk nficr this date -will be  prosecuted.  By order of Council,  TauhekceW. Nu^ns,  "~2^  Ci'.y Cleik.  Cumberland, B.C.. May clh. ;ooo.   813  jee-t t<������ dismissal  for-allowing saine  By order  ' Fn\7iClH    D     LlTI'LE  Manager.  mvm fiwwn iwfB--������<iiT������������iT������:  !��������� 'tt.'U 111 ������������������������������������������������������ll-IH^V'l  DONE AT REASONABLE"RATES.  STJKDAY. SERVICES  TRINITY CHURCH.-���������Skrvices in  the evening." Rk'/. j. X. Wn.LEMAR  rector.  ST GE^RGE-S PRESBYTERIAN  CinjRCH. -.--.!���������> Vici-.'s at 11 a.m. and  7 p n-.. SuriM.iy School :;i\ 2:30.. Y. P.  a the c!o?e of'evenincr  ���������A'.   C.   n.-i)DS, pastor.  S. C. E.   :n-e  service.     Rk'.  WANTED  A i^CMBER    OF   PK; 1-:0NB   for  purchase.  Charles  Scott,'  Quarter way House,  "vifr/nioi'MST r:i.;T.n-vCH.--SE'Rvicro  al uie l;:'/..''..I liour-; nv.itvn^' and evening  EpwiM*:'.'i   Leaitii'.; nice; -   at  the close   of  c'vcniiK; i-crvi.-.r-.    Stanlny School   at 2:50,  Ri'.v. -'A'. I-I ic:k?. -lab'-or        ,'  tw ���������> *im*t*w*  R, 1s/L LEO C  15e  Na.nai.riio, B.C.  Genera! Teaming Pov/dei  Oil, Etc., Hauled. Wood  m Blocks Furnished.,  SCAVENGER   WORK  DOHE  11  <i  -     COR. J)"UXSMUIti AVENUE ���������  ,.     A-XL)     fcJKCOA'J)      STKJ5ET.'  CU^r}3jhlLANJJ,'Jd. C.     '   '  .'  runs. J. II. Pikkt. Proprietress!    '     ,  Whori in Cambcrland be   sin-  .   and stay  at  the  Cumberland  '_,Hotel.  Hrst-Class   Accoiiioda-  i.ion for transient an'd perrna'p.--  em boarders.       ',",,;..'  '  Sample Rooms and ,Pubiic Hall*. "-  Viun(in GonnecTion  with   Hotel*  llixi es from '$1.00 to $2.00 per  day"'  '���������^P' ^A1 Mis RV  1���������^"*' DESIQKS,  H-T-*^^ ������OF'YifJ!aHT-3   SiCs.  Auyone eendinpr a isbetoh and desorlptlon ������ay  qiucfciy iiscertatn, free, -whether an inrsKtS*-* ������-  ]>roba.bly patoutable.    Corn-a]UJr;c������t4or.is strioCly  courtdentlal. Oldest. ������ffoncy forsaourtJu \vyko3iia T  in Amarico.    "W������ have  a 'Waabinxtott offieo.  .Patents tnkoji tbi-osMh Muac & Go. re-daiy*.  Kfrecial notioe'in the ������������������   .  ���������-SCicMTIFIC AMERIGANr-'    '  beautifully illustrated; larpest ciioulati-je   ������4:  rmyricioiif-itic .1ournal,-vvePl;iv,tonns'?8.eo ayaai-;  /J.r>0Eix motitliB1   Snooiinon copies and ELAKn* "  Book on p-^Tzy.-:* i,pot. Vree,   Address  DivectoryV J    ". "   ,  COTratTEBTAY HOUSS;    A?" HY  Mi-,,  Galium, Proprietor;  GSOS.GE    B.    I/E2G-HTOK"'.*    Black  smith and Oarriag'o Iffaker.  --t,^'���������J=> T- rx������n-  -.-lil  ������1" ff  *      i '  i  -   *       *           w  ..ti'j,  ''   1  'ti ������ .'  1  1 _!������������������?{  '   '1  _   "         A  <-1 -11  ���������f-       *   rr  J.1-* ^ it'rl  r            *     ������     ,  "���������--!������������������   'J  *.-���������������    ^  -. L~. ;l w'  ���������:'^r-  ���������4S  ���������w  VI?  /IS  ft  PM:  BY  MRS.   M.   E.   HOLMES.  Author of ','A Woman's Love,"  ���������'Woman   Againsc  Woman,"  ������������������H������r'PaialSiii," Etc  J  %  /IN  ���������*?  ���������������  SI/  m  is  CHAPTER XLI.  ALIVE.  Alive!      "  Iticha-rd G-oodove alive!  -Silas!   Suvoly    time    and    sufTevin-*  ���������have-not. so changed  mo  thnt my  own  '   -son  does  not  recognize  meV"   "  it was the voice of a living man who  spoke,, anil it was the voice of Richard  Goodove.  - ''I suppose you will not. refuse me a  few days' shelter beneath your roof?"  "Sliolter!���������yes," gasped Silas., &<peik-  ' ing as one in a dream; "but' not he.;e;  no. no, not here! that would be impossible" ' ��������� .'  ' ���������'"Why so? I have wandered far aiid  wide and return , at last to, t'he place  -where I was born, and who shall say me  a-ay if yon say yes?"  ������������������You 'have seen no one as yet- No.  ���������one belonging to these,parts?" whispered Solas, passing his hand over 'his -forehead, which was d imp with agony.  , "Not a soul whom I remember to have  seen before. Besides.* if you. Silas, failed to recognize me,' I may safely defy  - recognition elsewhere-"'  By  this   time   Silas' had   opened   the  "door.and  both  father  and  son; entered  the .apartment ''   ''  . .."You've a snug place here," said  ' ".Richard Goodevc, throwing* a qui-ik  ���������glance around-' "And .now, I must ask  you to give me'something to eat and  'drink, for I have not broken m'y fast  ���������since noon yesterday."      . <���������  "I will come back with some ' food  directly. "When my. return home is uncertain, before the family retire to. rest  some sort of refreshment is gcne^iily  laid out for me." ,  During the short* interval of his sons  --absence from the room Richard Goodie's first care was to see to the fastening of the outer door; but' it was n.l-  '" ready locked, and _ the key had been  -vv'ith'dra-.vn by Silas'on'" their first entrance. ���������" " \  Returning to the .table, Richard filled  the tumbler half full of raw spirits, and  ���������teased it down his throat as though he  were drinking water. '.-..���������  ��������� "Ha!" he said, drawing a long breuch  ' of satisfaction---' "It- P'Uts fresh life in a  -man:'but 'for" that I' should have boon  dead long ago-" " ' r  ���������:' Pie replaced the empty tumbler upon  'the table, and again.fflaneed around the  rcoui.  "Silas was always a clever lad���������a  very clever lad. A bit of a doctor, too,"  he ..went om, as ho examined a row of  phials that, carefully stoppered and filled .with, various colored liquids were  ���������ranged  upon   the chimney-piece.  Some ,bore written labels 'of their  ���������cr stents', which were principally the  ���������subtle juices of various plants, m m,y  ���������of them of a poisonous character- He  read many of them over carelessly; then,  -returning to tlie table, resumed has seat,  having again recourse to the spirit de-  ���������canter.  Poor   Silas!   what   his  thoughts   were  .a* he stood in    tho darkened    kitchen.  ��������� Siu-rriedly placing the food he found upon  a tray, may be imagined, but cannot ]_os-  .sibly be described.  CHAPTER  XLII.  A    KEVELATIOX.  "His hunger appeased, Richard Good-  eve, leaii'l'iig bacl; in his chair, gazed  ���������steadfastly on his son. who stood leaning by the chimney, his arms, folded,  his eye bent sadly on the floor.  "How long will it be before the hwuse-  iiold here iy  awakeV"  "A.u hour: at least," was the answer  igiven iu a low voice, and the eyes still  .bent ti'ii the ground-  "We have plenty of time for u talk,  -tl en, Uiongu iii.. .-lory is soon toid. ^ay  letters. VAb wirhizi. the last twelve  nunths, have kept you well informed  , .as to my movements'..' My last nn-  iu. ���������unceiiient ���������ho-w,' having conquered a  fortune, when -least expected, I had  .c-hai'te-i-ed a vessel, the Petrol,, to carry  -me and my worldly goods to New Yc<*k.  It  was  lust   as.  of  course,   you   beard."  "The newspapers, both American and  English, announced Its. total less, w-itih  -all hands," said Silas, still without iook-  ing up.  "Including. Mr. Owens, the owner of  -the ship," added his father, with a laaigh.  "I turned over a file of papers a 1'ew  -days ago, and read an account of the  shipwreck. "We struck upon' the. reel's,  and every living soul was swallowed up  but one���������myself The man who most  *doso-rvcd drowning���������the Jonah of ihe  ship���������I was saved."  "And for twelve months you have left  .aaein ignorance of this!" moaned Silas.  "A negligence soon explained. Just  ���������before the .ship got among the breakers a great wave washed me off the  deck. Luckily, I had sufficient .presence  of mind to grasp a hen-coop; and so the  hen-coop and I went over the side together. We floated clear of the reef,  ���������somehow, and, though half-stunned by  the water, and much bruised, I had  -still strength enough to crawl on the  itcp of the hen-coop and, with my neek-  -chicif and braces fastened my left arm  and one of my legs securely to the wo ,d-  work. How long I Jioated, and in  what manner I  was bruised and beaten  by the waves that awful night, it is im-  pc.e.s.ble ior me to say. I <must have lost  consciousness hours before I was picked  up, for I was miles- away 'froin the  ireacherous reef'when 1 again opened  my eyes to find myself upon the de.-.k  of an American whaler bound fo.r the  Antarctic 'Ocean. The captain was  short of men. thiee being - down , with  scurvy; he had no intention of put'lng*  in at any port..and, was 'not likely to  disturb his plains on my account. H������  made me an offer to take the place of  'one of tue sick men, with double pay  and double rations, for I had told him  of my loss,, and of my former position.  There" was no need to take much time  for lefleetion. I'.knew ,'tha.t, I'd lost  everything, and that to, be well trailed  it was'my duty" to make myself us-J-ful.  I accepted the captain's offer' with  gratitude, and for months and months  we turned our back upon the solid  earth, ami, cruised in the vast, hunting-  grounds of the Antarctic Seas. We  got back at last, however; but being  knocked about sadly, put into' Charleston for repairs, it being as much a-s we  could do to keep the battered old tub  above 'water, and save hs vahviole  cago. Wo'hadn't 'been three days in  port, but. that I, had the Jonah's hick  again, being laid upon my back with  yellow fever-  "My" captain behaved like the -honest  man he was. lie saw me comfortably  housed,in the hospital: and, knowing  that I was an Englishman, lodged all  the money '1 had earned, ' and a little  neat-egg, of dollars beside, in "the hands  of the British consul, for my sole, use  and .benefit.' '/It was a long 'time bef are  I came round again. , "When I did I  rc&e up from my sick-bed with a'strange  craving-, for home���������to see once more the  scenes in. which my boyhood,and manhood had been passed- I prayed that  my life might be -spared yet a.liltle longer! that I might hear your voice*again,  Silas, and'look, even'though but for a  brief minute, upon your face, my son."  Silas' eyes were still bent on the flo:r,  but the'tears fell from them thick ������nd  fust.       ' ,s  His father after a short ,p������use, continued to speak, though in a sadder,  lowca.-voice than before-  ��������� "I was not penniless when I, arrived  in London. I am not penniless now. But,  chough I had traveled over an ocean to  satisfy an' irresistible craving,, an unconquerable desire to revisit this pl-ice,  no sooner did 1 find myself on English  soil than I hesitated for days before I  decided upon,-taking the journey; and  when I did set out, I loitered upon the  reads; foxy as'before said,'I traveled on  -foot, and at each direction-post Rebated  whether to tunic back  or- go  forward.  Without" looking  at. his  son,  Richard'!  Goodeye  again''half-filled     the   tumbler  with brandy,  but  this "time  adding  the  same quantity of valor.*  ��������� "I  came  across  Denton, Heath,  being  directed to this cottage by a shepherd's  boy I met over the other .side; but another  lad,   herding   sheep   down   by   St.  Bridget's   Hill, "told   me   that   you   had  left   early   hi   the   morning,   and     that  when   you   went   into   Got ford,   it   was  nigh sure you wouldn't return till evening,   if   then-     So,   desiring   to   see   no  ore���������-no one but you���������I passed the day,  as I have passed many and many a day  h.iig  years   before,   out   on   the   heath."  ' "Father"���������for the first time Silas advanced   to   the   table,   and   taking   tlie  one other chair, seated himself opposite  to   Richard   Goodove���������"father,   you   did  not remain on Denton Heath; you visited the Silveiy Wood,   and  spent a portion of your day in the Deep Hollow.''  Richard Goodove started 1o his feet-.  "How do you know that? I have been  watched!   I   must   have   been   watched,  or how  could  you   have  known <that?"  "I   was    there,  -also,"     replied   Silas,  sadly.  "You!"  "But after you left the place. I  traced your footsteps, not knowing them  to be yours, to .where they were .lost  in the wood-"  "What brought yon to that place?"  demanded  Goodeve,  after  a  pause.  "Prayer!" was the quiet answer. "For  years I have prayed (here for us bo-h."  ' "Does  she live? Tell  me,   Silas,   that  she lives, and that she is happy in the  love  and   companionship  of her child?"  '  "She  died  years  ago,   happily  uaieon-  seious of 1-c'b fl-r> pvpont rrA tho  prst."  Richard Goodeve groaned.  "And her daughter���������does  she live?"  Minarl's Liniment Cures Garget in Cows."  THE' ART  OF  WAR.  FIGURES THAT TELL.  M  Silas made  no   answer  ? Happy,  ill���������-dying  in   words,  but  token  of  assent.  1 hope."  ���������it  is  feared;, dying  bowed his head   in  "Happy  "She  is  ot Jove."  "Poor child! Heaven be thanked Ho  act of mine has brought about this  sorrow!" ' . '   '  There was 'intense pity in Silas' eyes  us he looked upon his father's face, aud  rood the hope his next words were- to  kill.  "Tlie daughter of Lady Willoughby  loves the son of Mr. Percival Ormsby'"  With a cry Richard ' C&.odoyo pushed,  back his chair from the table, and, his  two hands resting on bis knees, gazed at  his son.  When he spoke which was not for  some minutes, it was almost in a  whisper.  "It is wot possible she could! have  known  of the���������sad  story?"1  "She was brought up ahroad by a,  maiden a-uait. She met Mr. Ormsby and  her heart was irrevocably his before she  learned the dreadful barrier Avhich the  world had erected between them."  To b������  Continued.  en-  A   Plufroe.rivt.  "Clytie, is this youug man you are  gaged to well to do?"  "Oh. pa. he's rich! He's so rich that  he doesn't have to care whether be pays  his debts or not."���������Indianapolis Journal.  An infantryman with fixed-bayonet has  at least .-in o<]unl c-ham-e against a*cavalry soldier will) Imicc or sword. ,  The emperor of  Austria  has issued  an  .order   foi-liiddiuii   the   use  of  any   sort   of  automobile   during   the   Austrian   maneuvers or in the Ausu-i.-iii army.-  OJlirial figures -how' that in a force of  ���������J.")..",!ill nllieers and' N'Vj.NUO men engaged  in the I- neo-< 'ji-nnan war i he h.-iitle  losses were l.i'.IO tilfirers ami 2\>A'i-~ men.  while . 14-1 ,oliieei'S and lO.JM^ men met  their deaths from disease.  The bayonet had its origin in the fact  that a Iiaxpie regiment at liayonne. running mil o.'ammunition, phu-ed their, loin;  handled knives in the ends'of their guns  il'ml .did deadly \vork��������� with them;' Uenca  ll;e word bu.vonet from Bayouiie.  PRACTICAL. PATRIOTISM.  Ladies, of Canada :  Intcr-ju'iilual trade is the. true "basis  of the federation of the Empire. So,  far as possible,, one colony should  consume the produce of another.  ,  Canadians and India and Ceylon tea  planters faught side, by side in Africa. ' About 10 per cent, of the latter  volunteered  for   the war.  The teas of Ceylon' and ,India arc  the best and purest the world produces." Already the Black 'Teas '. of  those colonies have captured the Canadian market. The Green is now  fast '(.displacing Japan's colored article. ' Quality and sentiment unite to  recommend it. Canadian . ladies, who  drink ."Japan teas ' should .help the  British planter' by . drinking Ceylon  green  tea. Blue Ribbon,'  Monsoon  and * .Salada     packets  are ready for  you.     r   ��������� '     .Colonist.  Cnn.se For Joy*.  ,. "Horrible: Horrible,!" gasped"; the'first  passenger during a terrible" storm at "sea.  "Tlie captain says we are likely to go  ashoj-e at any minute." '*��������� ' ��������� '���������-.  ' "Thank heaven for that!" fervently exclaimed the seasick person who bad taken no interest in anything up to that  time.���������Philadelphia Press.  Minard's Liniment Cores DipMieria:  C       I  ���������      '     7~  Obedient Johnny.  Teener���������Spell "wrong," Johnny.  Johnny���������It-o-n-s-  ,   Teacher���������Von know, that isn't right.    ���������  Johnny���������Course it ain't.    You told me  tor spell 'wrong.���������Chicago News.  Millard's' Liniment Cnres CoMs, 'Etc  ' t     <\ ��������� '    , ' "       ���������' -������������������- ���������   ������������������ r^        "���������  "Always Takins Chances.  "Spriggins is an inveterate gambler."  * "Yes;   I   understand   that   he  has  bpe������  married 'several ' times."���������Detroit -Free  Pr'-ss. * . '  ,   ' The Siirer*1 Wi.y.  Shp���������Did she accept you the first time  yon asked her or the last?  lie���������Both.- Yonkei-s  Statesman.  Parents buy Mother Graves', Worm Exterminator because they know it is a safe  medicine for their children and an effectual  expeller of worms.  A Fatal Hulilt.  ' "ITe took a drop too much."  "Dear mo!    Aud it  killed him?"  "Yes.     It   was   from   a   parachute.  Cleveland  Plain  Dealer.  Just  Before the Proposal.  Her tender eyes arc fixec" on mine;  1 shrink, 'Ijuncatli that ..'.glance divine.  Though kind, 'lis ket'ii and seems-to Mjr,  "What are. you up to, anyway ?."  Where pan I get some of Holloway's Corn  Cure? I was entirely-cured of my corns by  this remedy and I wish some more of it for  m-y_ friends. . So writes Mr. J. W. Bkown,  Chicago.  Sense of Dntyl  "We had quite a thrilling rescue here  yesterday,"* said the first seashore sojourner, "but 1 don't see anything in the  papers about it.1" ,  *  "Oh, there was nothing interesting  about that," replied the other; "the uo  til a a Was rescued: l:y  he** own  husbhiid.'  Minarf s Liniment Cnres Distemper.  Ills Looks Were Deceptive^  The late Mr. Justice 'William  OT-i'ien. as is pretty generally known,  was not a tailor's model, and .when going ou a long railway journey his attire  was even more ueglected than usual,  .-;::ys London M. A. P. Waiting one  day. for his train to . leave Cork, lie  '"wandered into the lirst class refreshment room. ��������� bis ,.th rend bare and faded  coat looking the more remarkubl?  when in contrast with the dress of the  smart set frequenting the place. "Can  I have a glass of milk?" be inquired  of the being in frills and powder who  ruled behind the bar.  The lady eyed hin\ sharply and superciliously aud .then snapped out: ,\  "Yes. but it's tuppence a glass here.  You'll get it for a^ penny in the third  class room."  "Well," returned the.judge as amiably as possible.- "I think I'll have a  glass at 'tuppence" all the same. I can  manage to survive the expense."  He took his milk and walked out  with an unhiiHt'd countenance. But  when that young lady beard from some  gentlemen who were standing at the  bar and knew the judge who her customer was she didn't feel very well.  She tried to explain that she thought  he was one of those "old farmer fel-.  lows who'd stop arguing about the  price of the milk.for half an hour."  THE WONDROUS STORY OF THE DOCTRINE "OF AVERAGES.  '4.' Law That ��������� Is the"' Fonndotion  Stone of All Successful Insurance  Easiness���������The Scope of tlie Modern  Mortality Table.  ' "The doctrine of averages is a wonder-  ,ful  thing,"   said  a   prominent  New  Orleans insurance man, chatting in his otJice  a lew days'ago.    "It ^s-the foundation of  all successful  life insurance,- and   before  suflicient data were accumulated to form  the basis of the .calculations we employ  today there was no such thing as.a perfectly safe and stable, company, no,matter how large a capital'i������ might possess.  Now all that is changed.     We have the  carefully compiled statistics of more than  a hundred years, and we are able to figure  out-to, a  nicety  the  average  life^of*  civilized  men!     We  can't  tell  bow  long  you personally are going to' live,  but we:  can   tell   with   marvelous "exactness  how  long 10,000 men of your age and general  condition will survive upon 'the average.'  ".The modern 'mortality table,' as it is  .calied.  is a  striking example of  patient  'research and sagacious reasoning.     It is  built up from the vital statistics of thou- <  sands   of   towns   and   cities   and   covers  i'roin three to four generations..   Without  it we would be completely at sea, for we  would have uo means of determining how  much we should charge a policy holder in  installments,  otherwise premiums.  for; a  certain sum, payable atmis death.-   By its  aid  we are able to compute'the amount  to a-nicety,  audi while some die earlier  and some later, the average will  hit the  figures  of'the mortality  table to   within'  less than'30 days. ��������� When  you come to  ..think   about   it,   that   is   an  astonishing  achievement,  and'we are growing more  ��������� and more accurate all tlie time..   We are  going further and further into details and  linding out the precise effect of. different  conditions and climate and surroumliugs  and   vocations on   the  duration   of   life.  The mortality statistics of the future will.  be as exact as the multiplication table.  "This great principle of the .doctrine of,  overages." .continued the insurance man,  "is being rapidly extended into curious  and interesting side fields'.! The bond  companies which furnish surety for all  kinds of employees', public and private.  simply insure men's honesty and do it on  exactly the same basis that other companies insure men's lives. Instead of mortality tables,they use what might be called 'probity tables.' They, calculate, in  other'words.".what percentage of men'will  steal among a thousand or 10.0U0 trusted  ���������servants, surrounded by certain' similar  temptations, and their, ngures' are based  ,o'n exact.records. There is no, sentiment  about.the matter. They say, in effect, to  an applicant for a''bond.' 'The_ odds, that  , you will turn thief are 1 to 400*-or 1 to  i)0O or whatever the case may be. and we  are willing to assume the risk for such a  sum, payable annually.' .: ���������'  , ,4A11 sorts of side 'questions are .being  probed into: Is an,,employee morejhkely  to steal from a corporation than^fmm'au  individual? Are married men more or  less honest than bachelors? At what age  do most cases of ^embezzlement occur?  .These and many other questions are being rigidly investigated; the tendency being to reduce -the business to more and  more of an exact science aud incidentally  to reduce'^he premiums, because it goes  without saying that the greater the accuracy of the calculations the slighter  will be the risk. The old style of getting  a bond was to go to a friend and ask him  to hazard a considerable amount on your  integrity as a personal favor. It was  embarrassing, to both sides. The new  stvie is to go to a surety company, which  replies: 'All right, sir. Please step up  and have your honesty measured on our'  scale of averages.' Iu time,the breaking'  strain of all men will be correctly graded.  It won't mean that any particular chap  in. for instance, the '$10,000 class' will  steal when he gets a chance to secure  that amount of plunder, but that a specified number in. say. "JO.000 will be morally certain to succumb before such a temptation.  "The employers' liability associations  are another development of the same system. They insure against certain mishaps that used to be regarded as mere  freakish visitations of Providence.  Look  ing at the matter from a cold business'  standpoint, the statistician has .figured  out how many employees will tumble  down stairs, mash their fingers, fall into  elevator shafts, get caught by belting and  do other painful and disabling things in  a given, space of factory or shop. They  calculate upon so many' accidents per  annum to so many square feet of floor,  and although such things would seemrto  be contingent on the purest chance their  statistics have proved so exact that the  business of these associations is on almost as rigid a basis'as that of an old  line life insurance company. The indemnity, you understand, is'to protect employers against damage suits, and instead  of 'leaving that item as an indefinite  menace to profits a firm is now enabled  to set aside,, a certain amount- annually  for premiums and may consider the risk  as ended.  "Burglar insurance is still another illustration.   Knowing the size^of a city, the'  number  of  its  police,' its annual  record ,,  of arrests and certain other particulars,  the expert is able to calculate with considerable exactitude the risk run by each  householder of being looted by midnight  prowlers.    It' seems, a little  fantastic,  1 '  admit; but I am told that the.business is  u decided success.   In the same line 'are  cyclone   insurance,   window-, glass   insurance, crop insurance, live stock insurance  and a hundred and one'special  varieties  that are multiplying every day.' In  Europe they  have gone even  further  than  here. and\there is hardly a line of hazard  upon which one can-engage for'which it  is not possible to secure indemnity from*  loss.  But it6all resolves itself down to the  ���������ame law of averages, and the sum total  of varied statistics continually- being_ collected by the agents of ,the different com-,  panics is vast almost.beyond belief.   The'  government   spends,, a .largo   amount  of ,  money'every-year in  its statistical   bu-*  ream  but,the  information .which  it  col-,  lates. is "only adrop iii  the bucket com-*  pared.to that secured by the huge army r  of insurance investigators.   Their, aggro-;"  gate data have been an immensely, important  contribution'to the" sum, of human  knowledge."-  :!  CnenrJnrnlile.  you  ever  happen  to marry  "TIow did  .him?" ' ' '  ���������������������������   '  "Why. he made me mad.  ":m-iA?   now?":    v  ' -T7.-. ;' ctrd as if he didn't,think I would  r��������� ' -.-.'her hoped I would n't. "-Chicago  P...-.J.       ..     '  .       . ,     ---*-���������   lief Criticism.  '     *���������  Slip is a  very  little girl.-'only T> years  old.  but  in  the short'period'of'her  few  years she has enjoyed a  large experience  "of life with'dolls of nil "kinds and descriptions   who  in   the  course of  their  exist-  under her loving but not nlwa.va  have undergone  the little fi-yoai-  a , real   live   baby  once  kind    administrations  ninny   vicissitudes.    So  old, ,when   there   came  into"|the bouse, felt herself to' be something of a connoisseur in.children: -Wh"n  it was "put into her'arms1, this leal.lve  baby.,she regarded it with.a critical air. .  "���������isn't that a jiiee baby?" cried -the  nurse.-with,'the joyous pride with whiVli  a nurse always .regards a new baby, in  which she feels^tbat she has a proprietary   interest.      '��������� '        ,  "Yes." replied the little girl hesitatingly, ">r's nice, but its head's loose."  Where  He Mot   Hi in.  '   He was" one of those  smart  like to show their cleverness.   .  ."Watch me take a tuck out of him."  he said as the vagrant approached. Then  he listened solemnly to the taje' of  luck.  "That's   the  same  old   story  you  me the  last time you  accosted  me.'  said when the vagrant  bad finished.  "Is  it?"  was   the  answering  "When did I tell it to you?"  "Last week."  "Mebbe I did. mebbe 1 did." admitted  the hobo. "IM forgotten meetin you. T  was iu jail all last week."  men   who  haid  told  '  he  question.  ���������   The  Orsan   Grinder. 0  >  Tho peripatetic musicians who push the  piano organs through the streets must  have a very poor opinion of human nature. They cannot love those who refuse  to contribute, and they must have a supreme contempt for people who are willing to pay for the kind of music that is  dpalt out to them.  j ^ i & & -aria  A Severe Case of Chronic Asthma Which Would  Yield to no Other Treatment Cured by Dr. Chase's  Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine. ���������, .-  The symptoms of asthma are keenly distressing and are not easily confused with those of any other ail-  .ment. The victim is suddenly aroused by an intense anguish in the chest,  the breathing is accompanied by a  loud wheezing, the face becomes  flushed, and bathed in perspiration;  he gasps for air, believing that each  moment may be his last. After  these paroxysms, "which may last for.  hours, the patient usually falls asleep to arise next day weak, languid  and  debilitated.  Dr. Chase's trea.tment for asthma  consists in the combined use of two  of his remedies, Dr. Chase's Syrup of  Linseed and Turpentine and Dr.  Chase's Nerve Food. Asthma is a  nervous disease and the attacks are  brought on by some irritation of the  nerves along the air passages. These  nerves are soothed and .'.quieted and  immediate relief afforded'->to the patient by the use of Dr. Chase's Syrup  of L/inseed and Turpentine. In.fact  asthma is frequently thoroughly cured by the use of tins- remedy alone,  as is evidenced by the "testimonial  quoted below.  In most cases, however, it is found  advisable to combine the two remedies, Dr. Chase's Syrup of Linseed  and Turpentine and Dr. Chase's Nerve  Food. The former as a local treatment acting directly on the bronchial  tubes and air passages, and the latter as a nervo restorative to build  up and strengthen the whole nervous^  system. It is confidently believed  there is rib ' treatment extant that.is  so perfectly successful in the cure of  asthma as the combined use of these  two  great remedies.  Mrs. George Budden, Putnamville,  Ont., says:���������"I feel it my duty to recommend Dr. Chase's, Syrup of Linseed and Turpentine, as I had the asthma very bad; could get nothing to  do me any good. A friend of mine  persuaded me to try this remedy, as  he had tried it, and it proved successful. I tried it and it cured me.  I am thankful today to say I am a  well woman through the use of this  remedy. I keep it in the house all  the time' and would not be without  it."  Dr. Chase's family remedies are for  sale at all dealers, or from Edman-  son, Bates & Co., Toronto.  wm  i  m  y*t  ill  ill  1  m  ���������IV.  ���������;.- Jfi'  i  n  rr*rrvrrxrx'yA>~mntr fV  $'  MISSED.  ���������������������������. ^  The daj s are not so dreary,  And.the hours faster g-o;  The.-waiUng- is Jess weary,  We all liave found it so,        . ,  '  And it keeps the tears from thronging,  '.  -As far from friends we roam,  To know a dear one's longing  To bid us "welcome liomc.",; "  If parting be* "sweet sorrow,"'  . "J'is sweeter far to know  When you return toinoirow  One face with love will glow,  -That fond arms will caress you,  _Asd a tender voice will bless you  ' 'And .whisper you were missed. ���������  ���������E. Maude Cohoon in Boston Globe.'  & -  ���������    via k'vlZXl;        >  V  k  ���������v ,  - ��������� f ���������  I- ;-  f*.  I  ���������Hoo-Hoo-Hoo-^oo^oo-^oo-H  o  o  ���������  ���������  o  o  I A PARTNER  ; !    ANDAPRIZtf.*  O '   , "  , o  OOOHOOHOO^OO-HOOHOO^-f  "I don't believe," said Sylvia Janes,  "lean make the story read a bit smoother. It's told as simply as, I can tell It.  and simplicity is what the editor of The  El Dorado wants."  * She leaiH"'':!er head on her hand in"a  quaint, old ..i.-diioried way and silently  communed'with herself. Once she shook  her head vehemently, then she nodded  , several times, and ,finally .she said, "I'll  do it."  {     , -".''-  Picking  up  her   manuscript  she  care-  ���������fRlly placed it between some blank leaves  of paper and drew a rubber band about  it.    Then she put on her hat and taking  her, precious   package   ran   quickly   and  *-  .quietly down the stairs and awajbto Mr.  Frcnean's studio.  .,  ' The  famous   illustrator  was , at   work  near a window at the farther end of the  'large'room, and for a moment,he did not  look up.    When he did, he saw a slender  girl diessed in Iftack, a fluff of'blond hair  about her  pale face and two  blue eyes  looking at him appealingly. , He straightened'up a little.  "Good afternoon.?' said Sylvia timidly'.  .    ' "Yes," said the illustrator. , "Well?"  Sylvia "thought   his   voice   was, rough,  - and yet there seemed to be. a softer tone  .running through it. His hair was rough,  too, and his black eyes were sharp behind their glasses.  ���������   "If you  are  Mr. ,Freneau," .said  Syl-,  J,vin,' "I want you,to do me a favor."  The great artist snorted slightly. ���������  "Autograph?"  , ,    "No." said Sylvia.  The spectacled ,eyes wandered back to  * the slamec  drawing board,  the slender  fingers added  a, stroke  here  and  there..  Then  the left arm, was  raised,  and  the  ,   hand, seemed "to  beckon  to her.     Sylvia  ' walked   forward   until   she   reached   the  drawing board.  "Sit down."   Sylvia took the chair that  stood close" by the artist and waited.    In  a moment or two he leaned back and laid  '  his pen down.   Then he looked around at  his visitor.  ' '.'Oh."yes," he said. His' long 'fingers  advanced, <and he r softly touched 'the  sleeve of her black frock.l  "Mother?" , *   ���������  *'"Yes,"   replied   Sylvia   as  a   hard  sob  arose  in  her  throat,   but   she  choked  it  down.    "Three months ago."  ��������� The slender fingers stroked her sleeve  softly and then withdrew.  . ".Well, what can I do for you?"  <    Sylvia summoned up all her courage.  "I. have come here. Mr. Ereneau," she  said, "to ask you to illustrate a story I  have written."  The   great   artist   gave   another  little  snort and stared verv hard at her.  "So?" he said.  "Yes," continued iSylvia.    "I have the  story with me."  "Well?"  "Shall I begin at the beginning?" asked  Sylvia. /  "Yes." replied the artist.    "It can't be  very far back."   And he actually smiled.  "Well," said Sylvia.  "I've'always had  a, taste for scribbling���������that's  what they  called it when I was little���������and mamma  encouraged    me   and    all    my    teachers  thought I showed signs of talent.   I wrote  little   sketches   instead   of   compositions,  and  once   I  wrote  a   dialogue  that  was  given several times in the school.    I love  ���������to  write,  but   I  didn't think  of  writing  anything serious until mamma died, and  then I knew her long sickness cost papa  so much that I felt-that I must try and  earn something to help him.    So 1  wrote  this story.     You see.  the editor  of'The  El   Dorado offers  prizes,  $100  down  to  $10, and  I thought if  I could only get a  small one it would be a help and a great  encouragement.    And the editor said that  illustrated stories would receive the preference,  and   I   knew all  about  your*pic-  tures and admired them so much, and papa one day showed me where j'our studio  was,  and   I  thought  if you   would  make  the pictures it would help the story ever  so much, and if we get a prize 1 will give  you   half."     And.   .being   quite   out   of  breath. Sylvia stopped.  "Indeed!" said the great artist. lie  looked away from her to the drawing  board; he picked up. his pen: he hesitated; he laid it down again; he looked at  his watch. ,  "Let's hear, your story." he said.  for a few moments. His gaze was fixed  upon Sylvia's flushed face. The excitement of reading the story baa" sent a  warm wave of color across her usually  pale cheeks. Her big blue ej'es regarded  .him expectantly. "It's a pretty story,"  he continued.  ( "Oh. thank you!" Sylvia cried.  '" "Let me see," mused the artist.' "We  might stand the hero, under a 'great toadstool, with the mischievous fairy looking  down at' him over the edge���������like this."  And with swift fingers he dexterously  sketched the scene.  "Oh, oh!" gasped' Sylvia as the picture  grew beneath his hand.  ' "There,"* said the artist, with a finishing stroke, "th-^t will do for No. 1. For  the second picture we will have the hero  in his knightly armor charging.across the'  enchanted drawbridge of Castle Gingerbread, with the imprisoned princess looking from a window���������like this." And  again'the-nimble fingers worked..  "How    splendid!"   said    Sylvia',    with  clasped hands.       ��������� ,. *   ' "   -  "Two cuts will  be enough,'" siaid  the  great artist briskly.    "And'now you take  , that  story, down ��������� to   Miss   Emma  Lang-  ham,  on the  floor'below.     You  wHl see  her name on tho door.    She will make a  nice typewritten copy of the story^ and  while  you  are there  you  might as well  dictate'to her the letter to the publisher  Tell Miss Langham that the work is for  me.     Then   bring  the   typewritten   <���������"���������: ���������  back  here.    We'miglit as well  fin'r '      ;  this business as we go."    lie turned .      !s  'sketching board, and  Sylvia, walking on  air, went down to the typewriter.    In an  hour she stood before him again. *       '   r  lie  recognized, her' light .step  without  looking up.. His'hand was busy, and his  eye was fixed upor. his work.    Sylvia sat  'down at a little distance and waited.  "There," be presently said as he drew  back, "how does this suit you?".  Sylvia arose' and came to him. >  "Oh, oh," they are splendid!" she cried  as she looked down at the, drawings.  "They fit into tlie story like���������like bricks  in a wall!"    " '  '"And is the story quite ready to go?"  "Yes," said Sylvia eagerly.    "It looks  beautiful, too, in typewriting, and I have  gone  all  over it  for  mistakes.     Is your  name plain enough on the   pictures?"  "I think so," laughed the artist.    '  "Because 1 wrote that the illustrations  were   by   Philip   Freneau,"  said' Sylvia,  "and your name should be very plain."  "I fancy0 they'll, find it," laughed the  great artist. "And now to pack up this  precious bundle.".- ,        '   . '  He found a big envelope, and the story,  the pictures and the letter were carefully  inserted. Then Sylvia gravely wrote the  address. ���������    '  "And now," said the, artist, with a  pleasant twinkle, "I don't believe it will  be worth while to send any return postage. We'll take our, chances <on that.  What do you say?" ''   .       ' - ' *  "I will do just as you think best," said'  Sylvia a  little doubtfully.     "You" know  the, editor says  that  if you   want your  manuscript returned you  must send  the  postage to pay for the mailing."  ���������   "We'll take fate by the throat this time  and risk our all on a single throw," said  the. artist..  "There, you take the package  around the corner to the  postoflice station, have it weighed and .put on the uee-  essary postage, and luck go with it."  "If we are lucky enough to get even the  smallest prize," said Sylvia as she paused  with her hand on the doorknob.'"it will  be $5 apiece, you know."  And- the childless man laughed and  then sighed as' the girl's bright face  passed from bis .sight.  * * *���������.*'* * 0  Three weeks later she rushed in upon  him in a whirlwind of delight.  "Guess!" she cried, - holding a letter  high above her head.  "Not ten.'" he gasped in pretended agitation.  "A hundred!" she answered; "the first  prize���������and he sent me a flattering letter���������  and a draft payable to me! And I got it  cashed, and here is the money, all in $10  bills! But wait." Her voice sank a little. "I want to tell you what papa said.  He said that he was afraid I didn't appreciate the great service you had done  me in making those lovely pictures. He  said he was quite sure that only half the  prize money was not at all a fair equivalent for your share in the .work. And���������  and he said it- was a���������a great presumption on my part to ask you to help me."  Something arose in the girl's throat, and  she turned her face away. "And so I  want you to take, all the money.' The  glory is quite enough for me." And she  laid the roil of bills before him:  He pushed it back. v   .  "Little woman,'" he said. "\ou ought "to'  know that a  bargain is a  bargain.    Give  A  NEW   HUMORIST.  J  His voice was gruff, and yet Sylvia  found encouragement in it.  "Thank you," she said as she spread  out her neatly written sheets. '  It was really a pretty story. There  was just enough of plot to hold it together, and for fairy purposes the dialogue was quite as bright as was necessary. It fold of the adventures of a modern  boy hero among the old time fairies, and  there was a charming maiden, also modern, delightfully mixed up .in it. Of  course everything ended agreeably, and  the coming alliance of the hero, who was  necessarily a prince, with the charming  maiden, naturally a princess, was pleasingly hinted at.  Sylvia's voice ceased, and she looked  up.    There was a little silence.  "How many words?" inquired the great  artist.  "Nearly  2.300,"  replied   Sylvia.    "Yon  ������ee. you have to have at least 2,000."  "I see," said the artist.    Ho was silent  me my JmO. and pocket your own. You  certainly realize that it was your sto-y  that inspired my pictures. The trouble  with fathers is that they are far from  being as wise as they imagine themselves  to be. I'd like to meet this particular  parent of yours. F have something I'd  like to say to him."  "Papa is the best father in the world."  said Sylvia.    "But he's proud."  ."Proud!"    echoed    the    artist.     "He's  haughtier   than   a   duchess!     And   now  shake hands,  little, woman, on our joint  success.     Toil   your,  father .that.'Philip.  Freneau is so well pleased with the new  partnership that he doesn't mean to drop  it.    In fact, he has a new and really brilliant idea. Can you grind out a few more  of these little romances?"  "I'm sure I cau." answered Sylvia.  "Then suppose that you and I plan to  get out a little book, of modern'fairy'tales  together?   What do you think of it?"  "I think," said Sylvia softly, "that you  are the very best and kindest artist in all  the world."���������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  A  Snccessfnl  Man.  The doctor who makes a practice of  telling his men patients that they work  their brains too hard and his women patients that nothing but their will keeps  them up is bound to succeed.���������Detroit  Free Press.  Tlie   Ma3i   Wlio   Mokes   Brijslit   Com-  meiits   In   French   Idiom.  , Every one who reads newspapers has  heard of "Altikonse le Mouton," the funny Frenchman whose comments on events  and people < have equaled if not eclipsed  Dboley and Dinkelspiel. ���������' "Alphonse le  Mouton" is Alex Kenealy, one of the  most talented and versatile' writers in  America. He has_beem in the newspaper  business 8G years and is a son of Dr. Edward Vaughan' Kenealy, a- member of  the British parliament who w*as'couns-*l  for the Tichborue defendant and himself  a great writer. The author of "Alphon-e  l���������    Mouton"    was    educated    partly,. ,in  -V '     ���������   '  did and "with gratifying ������ii������-cess, having  purchased of l-Mwm Croj>weJI one-half  his -merest in the Albany Argus. tb"n  tl)P state p-tper, and remained ihereab at  three yeaf**.  From Albany be shifted to Conpe.*-?-  town. where he p-:ir< ha-ed 'lie old Free-  man's Journal. eiii.-it-jed u aad by ha id  wo'i'k biought it up t*. u- pre-eat h irh  level. Mr. Sliinv stiy. lie finds the greatest plea.-ure in his .*.\in i% and lie siill attends actively to bit-tp.i-.^.  ... Mrs. , Shaw was a .Mis* Waldron of  New York city, who belonged to one of  the old Dun h famihe- ('anal siieer.  far tioviii .town, w as one ol the liueb of  hoi* father's fa'tu   ^. ,  BOERS  WILL SETTLE   DOWN.  ,,    From a recent photo. /  ALEX  KEX-RALY.  France, which evuiains the cor-rpctnos=  of his French idiom, although, wh-'n tie  thiaks it funnier be invents his idiom es  he go������s along.   ' *        -<*���������  ' He does not like rhe dialect style. He  thinks it too bard ro read, sitid ,so -be  makes "Alphonse" write purely in idiom.  For many years Mr Kenealy was on  the stall' of the New York Herald He  was in the Paris o'flico and in the London  office of that paper. On bis return from  the first Peary arctic expedition Mr. Bennett mode him sporting editor of the  New York edition in recognition of his  splendid work iu the'frozen north,   a  During the, Spanish war Mr. Kenealy'  cruised in the Caribbean sea in search of  food for his pen in a steamship-placed at  his disposal by the New York * 'World.  This vessel cost Mr: Pulitzer $ 10. UUU a  month'.       .        t * ��������� "   " t.  For the past two vpars" Mr Kenealy  has beer at the bead of-the writiug stall  of the New York Journal.  He is' president of the Society of the  . Caribbean, the organization of Cuban  war correspondents tornied by himself,  Richard Hardin*.' <Davis, Stephen Crane.  Edward Marshall. James Creelman and  other famous writers.  There are seveial'members of the Kenealy family in literature. One sister of  the subject of this sketch. Arabella Kenealy. is a novelist in England. Fl.-iipet **���������  Bros, have just ��������� issued her last hook,  "Charming Renee." Another sister. An-  uesley Kenealy, is on the .stt'L'f of ihe  London Express, the-new Pearson newspaper. She explored Ceylon for several  English publications-a year ago.  Tnrtle Fishers  of Tennessee.  Perhaps the dreamiest, laziest existence in America is the life on the southern rivers in summer. It is at this season  of ,the year that thousands of people,  men, women and children, are to be seen  catching turtles, hunting pearls, collecting mussel'shells, lishing on the sand  bars,' capturing water snakes or dragging  submergedvwalnut' logs from the water.  Hundreds of shanty boats taking fish  and bartering all sorts of goods with the  natives ply from one landing to another.  The 'river people are satisfied with no  other mode' of 'existence and rarely ever  , abandon its seduclive charm.  The   Tennessee   river, is   the   greatest  fresh  water turtle stream iu  the  world,  and   the   Cumberland   is  famous   for  ils  prolific turtle fields.    The Tennessee has  its source iu the mountains and  cuts its  way 'through a rocky country, rendering  it perfectly clear at normal depth.    Tho  .turtle'of the clear streams, though smaller,   are   more   valuable   in   the   markets  than the huge monsters taken, from the  "muddy Mississippi.    There are huge turtle'pens along the Tennessee river, where  hundreds of'them are kept securely after  'being captured.    Some turtles' have been  'taken from'the Tennessee,and -Mississippi rivers which the natives0swear would  .Nvcigh  from '400 to 'GOO pounds.     These  enormous catches are rare, and the money, is made by selling the smaller ones.���������  Nashville Letter in Chicago .Record,.  Seven Have tlie  Bioo������1  Stain.  You cannot always believe in the genuineness'of relics'shown to you. in Europe. Literary. Paris,' for instance, is  greatly agitated over the difficulty of deciding which is the genuine copyc'of  "L'Airif du Peuple," which was stained  with the blood of Marat when the revolutionist met hie death at the hands of  Charlotte Corday.    So' far seven   eop,ies  have turned up,  and all bearing  change.  all" solemnly  accredited  the "blood   stain.���������Ex-  FIFTY  VEARS   AM   EDITOR.  Career  of  *>eiii<iV  ftCcS icit*  Mal'p,  Oi"     X������������VB  th<-  VoVk  SamueJ M. Shaw, hale and hoar'y at  76. is the senior editor of^New York  state. He has heen in harness over half  a  century  and   ic  as  steadfast  and   sys-  " ^Adoption.  . * ,  "You say he has adopted art as o profession?"    '���������       '      t , ' ft  /'Yes: he has adopted it.   But he "treats  it like a cruel stepfather' in a story book."  ���������Washington Star.- j j - *  , > Blnck For .Monmlii'*-.  "Black,' the-.-emblem of death.' was from  very early times the ordinary color of  mourning in Europe. Chaucer in "Troy-  lus and Creseyde". (1309) says: " -   -     /  Cresdj-de was in widowe's habit black,  and  My clothes everiohone  .i       Sh>all blacke ban, in tolcquyn herte svvete.  That I am as out of tin's world gone."  And    again   in   "The     Knight's    Tale"  (13SS) Palamon attended a funeral  In clothes black dropped all with tears.  ,We read also in "Hamlet" (1G03):.  'Tis not alone my inky cloak, good mother,  Nor customary suits of solemn black  That can denote me truly.  Froissart in his "Chronicles of England, France and Spain," book 3, chapter  ���������9, relates how the Count de Foix "clothed himself, as.well as his whole household, in black" on tho death of his son  Gaston. Cn the death of. King John of  France (130-1) "the king of Cyprus was  himself much affected and clothed himself in black for his mourning." ' At the  funeral of the Earl of Flanders (13S3)  "a magnificent dinner was provided, and  ���������every knight and squire were gratuitously entertained the day and night of the  obsequies, and all the black cloth they  had "Worn was given to them."���������Notes  and Queries^   TAKING THE   REIMS.  Bay St.ai\ 2:0S, cost Perm Valley  ?],000 and has won over .$-1,000 in  The 2-year-old  filly by   Prodigal.  Farm  1JW0  2:ii;.  (J.-e.ii  Under 15riti������,lj   A:i.spi<-������'S   V.'KIi   Kapidity���������  JTo   Apparent   K;incor,   Saj*.   "Jjieufc.  -Karrisou of i>  l':itlei*y.     ���������  Lieut.   E\  W.   B.   Morr son     of     D  Babtery,     who     was     n������'ritioned     by  jlord J'.ofcerts  for gallantry,    writing  to a'friend at  Oiuwa, says:    "From '  vh  t  I  ha-\'o  seen   of   *he-  boor  1  am  inclined  to  think that'he  will rapidly seUle down under British auspnes.  They 'ta'-o  thc.'r     de'eat  , with     calm  1 liiioso]:hy'ai.d't'here   is  no''apparent  rancor iji  their    souls     against,    'the  British. They are rather 'proud of the''  fight   tliey   put  up.   as   they' have    'a  right  to  be,  but they  recognize now,,,  if not  a^year ago, that it  cop!d' only  ha\e, one  result'.   .Mingled  with     this  is  a  strong appreciation rof  the  leni-  ' ent manner in which "the British have '  treated them,  and a' certain . wonder  that a nation so f,ti;ong as they now r  know her to be,  should have suffered  Jiajuba T-iill to, remain unavenged for  '20  years.   It  is   incorrect  to   suppose  .  the-Boers,  as a whole, are .ignorant.  They  may  bo badly informed regarding the outside world', and somewhat,  behind in   the'r  knowledge, of  current',  events 'previous to the war.  but they  aiv sensible,, leve.-headed  people, and -  now*''thai, they  arc getting a     better  perspective   view   of. themselves'    and  .the rest of t-he^v* orld. they are ready"  to adaj.t tlfemsolve^  to  the new,con- ,  cbticn. Especially as the Uocr, has , a  keen eye to  the main chance  and  al- '.  rtady ae is '.realizing that it* may be  better'1 for his pocket if Vv orse for his   '  patriotism,   if  these  Britishers-   with  rt>.G 'plentiful, shiny    gold, ', sovereigns  are'to be become a permanent feature  in   the   ��������� lanclscaj c.     The    fact "of, an,  army of occupation being maintained  here 'for   a   year   or     two ' will "be .a ',  present source of  income for the rosi- .  cleats.  For,, tho Tovineken '   will', have-  eggs,  milk,   butter and sundry     oilier  products,   e\en     with  eggs <at   "s     a ���������'  dozen,   and  milk  a    shilling a  quart--  Tho  addition  of 3 00.000  non-producing consumers to ,thc    pdpulat:on,"as '  represented  by  the     army  of  occupation,   will   be  the 'first1*fruits     of-the   -  war for the Ilovr. It will bring a lot  of money into and distribute it in the,,  country. By the time the army of occupation  is   being     reduced, to  gar/ri-f  sons, the influx of civilian population! _  will  have  commenced.'    Tlie     Britisix    '  army  has  done  more' than  carry  fire ,'  arid -sword   int,o   the Transvaal     and1  p-reo State;   , It has  been an enligh't-'.1'  en ing'force for a. population that has  r-lived     up     here largely cut off     from.' -,  the  outer0 world.     Every  little   ,field s  column' and   garrison������ is   do.'ng  ,. mis-'  sionary  work.     The 'soldiers   talk    to  tthe people, and tell them things,   and  answer ��������� their     questions.        Thanks,'  largely,   to  I^ord  'f'oberts-'  policy,, the  best   of' relation's  exist,, between   'the   ,,  troops  and   the "people.     The  iridivid- *  ual   British   soldier   bears 'no   ill-will *  against .the   ' people-    he   is   fighting-. ���������  When the fighting is over and the vil- ,  lage^ or  town * captured die  turns     in    ,  and  helps nurse the baby  of the people near   where  hi   is   camped   and   is;  anxious   to   be  frkndly  and   sociable,  ff he  is  stationed  there  a few  weeks  lie knows cvcr.vbodv in  the pla*-*e. and ,  has made a little circle, ol friends just  as if he was quartered m a town at  home.        "��������� <  "The view that tho Boer will take  kindly to' the new order of things  may seem odd in view oE the constant fighting up here. The opinion is  based on a" somewhat extended intercourse with residents of the districts  and prisoners procticalJyc all over the  central and northeastern part of the  country. Of course the Boer is subtle and diplomatic, arid may conceal  h\s r;al feelings, but T think', on the  ���������whole, the expression oe sentiment is  too unanimous to be ether than sincere. The men who are fighting are  of two classes: Iho-c wh'o have not  seen or' hearc^ of transportation.' and  those "who hove excellent personal  reasrns for not wishing* to be captured."   ,  trot-  ud a  From a rerent photo.  S.AMUHL M    SHAW  JH his labor today as he  tematie  fore he  mark.  The  and  was t>e-  a century  owner   of  passed  the quarter of  He  is  the  editor  and  Freeman's    .Journal.    Cooperstown,  has set ��������� many worthy  examples''for  Not n  Friend.  Mrs. Clanker���������Is that gentleman stapii-  ing by the door a-friend of yours?,  Mrs;' Whacker���������Oh, no, indeed, That's  my husband.  his contemporaries to follow.    .Journalism  up the slate, was in its infancy when Mr.  Shaw began his career, at  PougbUtvpsie,  where    he    was   engaged    in,  newspaper  work  for several  years.     Before '-moving  to Albany in" 1*S4S. where he fonfimii-d to  follow   his   profession  and   where  he met  many prominent   public- men. to him was  offered   the   editorship   of   '!:���������������   Brooklyn  Daily  Eagle, ai  the then  munificent  .-alary of $700 per year.    The oh! hand nress  was in use at that time in  Poughkerpsie  and   Albany.     But   Mr.  Shaw's ambition  was in the ascendant, and he refused i he  offer to become the editor of The  Kagle.  He desired to own a paper, which he soon  out   of   Rachel,   2:03'/i,   is   cailec  Spirit.  Superior. 2:20V,. by Oakleaf. 2:2S.  ted in '2.V^l<, in bis work at CleveU  few d iy>. ago. *  The 'J:0-lv4 to wagon of Free Horn!  gives that pacer the honor of being the  fastest Canadian bred harness horse.  The fastest mile by a '-'.-year-old trotter  reported this season is li-.l ���������S1/.., shown by  Belle Sligo. by Sligo, at Louisviile. Ky..  recently.  The trotting mare Bonsaiine. by Starn-  boul, 2:07,i>. who has recently lowered  her recurd to L!:ir> in California, is out of  Bon Bon. 2:20, the dam of Bonnie Direct. 2:0.1'/!.      ��������� ,  Mambrino King shows up with three  fast -green trotters this year���������-Lord Derby. 2;07, the fastest, on record, and Me-  lalliis and Billy King, .each with a record of 2:18^  The World'c UpoJ, Susr-ir Crop/  According to the report, of United  States Consul J bed*, rich, at Bremen,,  the first estimate of the beet siigar-  crop about to be garnered from the-  sugar beet fields of -Jig world has.  aist been published. Though these-  f'guTos have Lccn \e'v carefully col--  Icctcd by most sViiiful agents in cv-  i-ry beet sugar-producing country,,  itill they arc to l:e o ,nJid;red a/3,  on'y'approxTmat.ely  c erect.  JThey arc as follows* Germanv, if,-  R.o.OOO tons; Ai.stria. 1 .O."; 0,000  tons; P'rarccc. l.O.in.MOo tons; Hus-  -ia, 0 10,000 tons. IV.gium. IWO.GOO  tons; Holland, 1-JO.Oub tons; other  countries, o-!.",OCV *on;,*. Total. 7>-  800,000 tons. The tc,"als for the four  preceding years are: 5,.r)2.'l,4-lo  -1.982,001 tons, -!,S'U,77-L tons  -l,91G,o8G  tons.  tons  and  n-  A  now one  for Catualeon.  2:  20%.  t he-  good son of Gamhetta-Wilkes, is Adrian  H. who took a record of 2:27',{.. at West  Liberty, la., recently and showed his  ability to trot in 2:20.  The record for pacing, teams over a  half mile trace was lowered to 2:1-1 at  C.smfield. O., the other day by Hrose Mc-  Mahon's Nicol B. 2:13Vt. and Sid Scoit.  2:H)<4. driven by .their owner.  At Washington, Pa., the other day the  $1,000 stake for 2:40 pacers was won bv  II. J. P.. by Conclave, in 2:1-1 ���������'/,, '2:17>\/.,,  2:17I/'1������. This is believed to be the fastest  race ever paced over a half mile track in  the 2:-10 class.  A new 2:30 trotter for Lyneo Bel.  2.-10Vi., and a good one. is General Johnson., who, won the 2:35 class at Prosper!  Park, Baltimore. .Sept, 13. trolling The  last three of six heats in 2:22*4, 2:23;/;.  2:2-1 V4 over a half mile track.  5-low. Jliixirjuis ivrahc fco.  In  one      of  the    highs st   valleys  of  Oa.va.ca,  Mexico.   a;|,  mi  elevation-    of  S,000-9,000 .ret,   tli.re   is  a   nourishing 'ice   industry,   which   is   based   on  the  well-known   principle  of  the .. reduction   of   temperature   by   radiation  of temperature -during the night.    The  ground . is  covered  with  a large number    of      shallow     wooden-  troughs,  whieh  are Tilled  with   water and  during'  the'winter  nijrhts a  film   of     not  more  than   one-eighth   o-f an   inch     in  thickness is formed. The ice is remov-,  ed   on   the   following ��������� morning,   shoveled into holes-in tho gonnd. and then  covered  with   earth'.  It  rapidly -a dd-  ifies and  is then cut. into blocks    and  sent   by   in tiles   to   tlvj     cities   below,  where it  is readily sold.  Kggs as an article of diet were ilrs-.t  used by the Maliiccans. and when we  speak of Shanghai 'chickens we but  retention an Asiatic name.  * *������  <' il  -I  vi  Vi  , "f I  : 4  ���������* "i  ,<rl  *?       !  ma i������/iw'Jrf*-1. , rm* J-M-vJ'**  *i_/���������  ' ���������������^������������rtiivji:vi3������:i������iJMW j.  ..^-������.^i*--*������3^^^������������i-vw^>w^^^^ST]wfJ:f|^-^^-^  m  I  if)  k  1  1  I  Ml  i-  m  I if.'.  il;.^  p  ���������88  I^jE5i-������7W;-^*4<tf-^^^  THE  CUMBERLAND i\E\\S  ISSUED EVERY WEDNESDAY.  Subscription, $2 a "V ar, in advance  \JBSL 3S. Hn&erso.ir lEfcitor.  rrfcTi ifr-im i 'ii-rr-   *���������*     ���������     "��������� - r-   -  * jS" Advertisers w\ho want tfcu-ir a.  iang-ed,    eliould   get < copy in.   b,  1SJ a.m. day before issue.  rgnbscribers     failing      to   ieceve      hi I  Ifavra regularly will confer a favor by   uo  ���������ying   the   office.  Job. Work Strictly C. O- D.,  . Transient Ads Gash. in. Advance.  zsHBEsaffiB^^ua-^a:  "iV-P'*' "S"-1' M* -U-*-^'  ssa-anmaaaEai-B^^  he p'easure of having them about,||iments were faultlessly   played   bY|||he con-]-tiny, aud to acquire  land, ^ p J ]^ E  :u.d we further   say,   that   we  areSiMr. Claude Morton.'who has lateh Bb'0I1UBee> P" U: ������e?' and.   other aid'Hf' nr     U  -vi'ling to wager that we personally|������-|;joined the tioupe.  ���������an obtain   permission   from   anyy  WEDNESDAY,  JAN.   23, 1900  GAME DISTRTJCTION.  .    ,,      ,.  t  .  ,   .        ,       . %m- PERSONAL.  armer in the district to  shoot overs?-*  us place in season, and in modera-$||    Mrs. ~Sl. Piervy, of Union Wha.ri  ion.    And so can any true sports-;%������staid a few days latelv, visiting ut*  nan���������which means, one  who  canSA-'/parents, Mr! and Mrs. Comb  $���������*������������������r     -     '    ���������  isk permission, and, w(hich gained,-?  Lan shoot moderately, no-} murder-'^ular milliner,--left   last   boat for ;  iusly.    Meanwhile in  the ��������� case of dfttay  in, San  Francisco.    We ,sj������\  he' pheasants    being   killed,'- .the^au revoir as we expect' she   will b-  ���������olice should taka a hand.' ^back among us.   '���������r������ :��������� IU   Mr.'Ashwell, of the Fit   Reform  '���������FIE .SISTER   MARY." ^,r ,..."-, B- ^  ������. ���������      ||4Victoria is here for a week,  Owens, ��������� the    well    knowi  Ifrom any   Government,   Municipal^  |Corp ration, ur   other   perrons  or^  todies   coiporated    with   power \o%$r  i-asd and   t<>   connect   and   make;M  ~&  t  ���������     DONE AT���������  The E-8W3 Office.  *'ailway, sk-amboat and .oiher cum-'-JM ��������� ,"    ,  d.������������i~*.oW.up   hereafter, to.   be in-^[)OlfllMa flOUMg  "  "������  ��������� raffic and-oiher arrangements with;|-g  Many and   loud  are' the'complaints of law   abiding   sportsmei  '���������of 'the flagrant breaking of th<  game laws in our, district, especi  -ally regarding pheasants It i  authoritively  asserted   that   thes<  ���������birds,* not only cocks but hens alp-  are being brought into town   ever}  day by men who   pretend   -to   ca:l  ���������r* ' '-������   ���������  , themselves sportsmen-    In  this re-  ' aped, the   law   is   thrice   broken  t        *--        <  , Pheasants oi both sexes are by law  protected-at present.,      Hense art  protected at all timep, and it is.now  tihe -close season for all these bird?;  This protection is   all on  papc'.jy  The pothunter, who is far   lower m  imstinct . I han   the'   savage,   goes-  ieartlessly on his murderous way;  elaying the helpless birds^which by  All   written   and   moral   laws   b<  should protect.'   The   savage   will  kill a bird when hunger   and  foou  necessity compels him.     The   pot-  hunter-^-let.us.call him the avicid*.  (��������� ������ '  -���������kills at all times and no' wondei  nieedbefelt if it transpires  that ht*  kills the hen pheasant or the group,  while sitting ou her nest.    Indeed.,  that will,probably be what he will  do, for then he will not be risking  amiss at a flying bird.    It  should  l)e borne in mind that these   biids  ���������were brought   here, kept   and'fedj  and then turned loose to breed at a  good deal of expense   and a   large  amount of trouble,  and those  who|  wantonly kill them now   are  not  only breaking the law of  the land,|  but are  ruthlessly   destroying  the  iruits of the labors  of a  few   who  were disinterested enough to   go tu  ihe trouble and expense to. provide!]!  a source of sport to   alh    It is   the  intention of some of the last  ruen  tioned class to subscribe   funds   to  iutroduce the   Virginia  quail  into  the  neighborhood    of    our   town.  Which bird, besides being the leading gallinaceous game bird of  America, is .also, instead of being   destructive, of great benefit to agriculture,, being a destroyer of insects of  ���������all kinds.    All who  are  interested  will voluntarily bind thembelves >toi  protect these birds for   a   term of  years-- ir-re-'jvjctive of any law, aud1  will promise   to   promptly  inform  .���������and     bring      to      jus. ice      any  person    found     destroying   them.^l  One sometimes hears   a complaint!^  that some farmers  will   not  allow  ���������������hooting on their places.    We   say  that  ihe farmer    who  does  so is!  Under   the    above caption,   thes|jr   iU  'copies     our������l|Piano ^ner, is plying'his  vocatioi  ffahere for a short time.  Mr. Stevenson and J, Mahrer, o:  Vancouver ' Province  iditorial thanks for a box !of Hav-  inas(?) at the end  of  which  heS  isks this quesiion:' ."By   the, way,gNanaimo' were UP ^a ^^^ ^  <s not the hand of  Sister   Mary E.Sjweek-  ������������������     .,     ,-t,     ,   ,.      i   *    , '���������' , ������������-l'W&   Mr. McGurr, of Kurtz & Co., alecI  Bissett  still at the-helm   in  the-H^       ,".'., '     , '  vt     n '       4      <o������' fe^did the town.  News sanctum?" ,   .ggsl  Mr. Rickson of'Stevenson & Co.  Miss Todd,' Mr,  Stevenson's pup gj^rp-rated, and with p >wer to make.-^  vaggon ro.ids to be Uf-ied.in^iie'con-rl^  tructibn of  such'raihvuv   and  i���������������;���������"-������������"  itdvance of the f-acnt-,  and   to    lew ^?3  .nd collect tolls   ic^m  all   perrfotis'^fl  '   '     ' ' * ^ss  t'sing and   on   all   ^fieiglit  pa-rcingr^| -  )ver the   fcaid' rnilway,   and   t-ucuTd  oacls,   branches,    ferries, .wharves,''^ -  vnd vessels owned or  built. by thel&j  -iaid Company, ,whether   built 'oris  ��������� ' K������  >wned before or after the construc-ap  ������������������truction, of the railway, and withlg  ill other usual, necessary or inci  |Nlental rights, powers and privi-.5^  .eges as may be necessary or eon-t$  lucive to, the attainment of .the  iboye objects or any of them.  Dated-at-Victoria, B.C. this 27thj$g|  bty of December, 1900.  '        CREASE & ^CREASE,  yr-iiig  EN DERBY,   B. C.  cy  ,p  THREE STAB,  ,\]  s**  'S  MlO-10's  STRONG BAKERS.  1 i - *r      I**  R.P.RithetA.Go.,  of-  ?hands with" his Cumberland friends!  i"magnificent silver tea service andr.'s-K  ^llr-ay art a cnark of theii appreciation^,;  of her'services  in   the   past.      WeiK  No   dear' Province,     It is   not.  .��������� ,        ,       . , .    -u-   IM-vshows his   happy   face   among u.-^  We are endowed   with   mustachtosp|   w .   ru ���������    6 ���������  .i,nd have ever  a  fierce hungering^ion-ce'niure* - -'   , ��������� -  <v      ;.      '     ,      ,       .    - ,     ���������    i   John Todd, of   the "City" shookl  tor, the vile * weed,  also   for   beer���������S^ y J      - -    '  when we can get it.     We  also arej|l  t.n      l.    j * ' ��������� '    l^Friday.    Needless to say, his   arml  -till not adverse  to  an occasional^S  l  ,   ���������>        . --<*        Jy       /.,t'|  ������������������~ ������ -*-u ������.v    k\.0    ���������u~   ������,,^c,,k ^acned���������and ihe iced wa'.er was ap  i.irne with the boys���������when our sub-^ - ,  -cribers potlatch enough shekels tbSipreC'iate<:1' ��������� ������        '  ���������How us1 tu.   ,All of ivhic]- personalis s  , , '      ,' , ,    ,   ,.      -u   ', .\m    The "Blue Ribbon brand of good t  adornments and delectabie    hank-e^ .       -  t   ,      ,,   H$are   put   up .by   Canadians.    Nor'  ���������jrings were  not   possessed by the&$ J ^      J *  late ehief push  of   the news--loastHChine3e labor employe.!,  wisewe'uont   think    they, were.^    Mr.'Stevenson will shortly put a  Perhaps it  is  because   that   she isj������*;V$20,000 stock of new 'goo-is  in   tht  she and we are, we that  Henry  did||QumDer^and establishment.  not send that beer along. fM     ������        .   . .   ' _ '    '  . m&    Nanaimo    Thistles , will   , play  i     .        ������������������> ���������        .   .. is?-'!  PRBSENTATIOiST.'     '  ?.      ^-Cumberland   Athletics    ihe     first  .  p|game of the series   for the   aasocia- fes  Last     Sunday''   evening,     after^tio^    intei.mediate    eUampionshii  der-vice,    the  choir - and,   congre-|gjcup 0^ B anoxt" Friday   at   1:3-^  .ation   ' of, Trinity   Chnrch    prt-pp!n;#    Spcchil rat,s have been give.  ented;- Mrs.^W.   'B/    Auderson,||Lhe:,rh!i.lles.b^ \he ,.Ciiy , Qj[ -Na;p  jiately organiVt of the  chur-h, \^h|^Jnaimo������      c        -' -     "- W&������$ e   . o  t g  (LIMITED.) ',  i'  j j *.  j9t6^   Solicitors for'the applicants'.^AgentS;   -     Victoria, B.C  ?.  m  NOTICE.  II  are desired to express Mrs.   Ander |$    NOTICE is   hereby   given   that^  ^.n's neartfelt thanks   to   the kind^a.^P11^11011 >viU be   made   t0  ih"W(  i I. 1.1        A   . +i   ^Legislative Ansembly   of the   Pro Kb  donors and to assure them that thej^ . ���������?      .       . . , . ��������� ������$:  ^vinceof  British   Columbia,   at  its-  m  .ifL is  one which she shall treasure*^       , ��������� ^   *���������,���������"*,* ,���������   ;,^^v \W  bSISnext session, for an   Aci, to , mcor ^  as a bright rememberance of tbe^pora-le a eompany with power to ^  friend6 who presented it and of thep|iConstruct, equip, maintain and'!?  kindly spirit which prompted such|||>perate either a standard oi narrow ^|  a recognition ' of   quite  inadequate5|-'u^e railwa->7 for    lhe PurPo^   oE||  f'^carrving   pa^seng'-rs' and   freight &f  m  If yoii Wai]t a  ' Mm���������n���������1~   M-mr wn miif imi^ iwnnm irif-r-f-ii if���������- ������������������-��������� if-r-'-TiTnt-rrfT r*> ^ ������������������ , **-* */" '  . JACKET or,- COSTUME  ' AviuTETo   T.HE v/HITE HOUSE. '  67, GOVERNMENT ST. - -       l'VICTORIA, B. C.  HENRY YOUNG..& CO,  are   closing   cut" the  *. ^ *-' i  DeprLrtment and are selling their   Jackets and'  Costumes' 'regardless of cost.  t\  \ - -M  ,������  W  $3,: $10 and.$12. Jackets are going for $2.5Q  3^rj3tt&&J3>^2,ZZZ&������iiZ.":yS2  &"'! 'to,  ���������������������^2sac<r>sifss^3BBic������7������^^  ;-^.'M " ww SiiLJL ku  Cruets,  r*  ake  - Tea   Sets,-  Butter Dishes,    &c,   &c. ���������  Nothing better in the world for Wedding Presents  Baskets,'  services.  ^including all   kinds   of   merchan-gr^  CISSIE KELTON CO.  'Mdise, from a point   in   Wellington pa  "���������'^District, thence northerly to a point "  This popular tn.upe held forth togin   Comox     District,     Vancouver  appreciative aidi^v.oB in   CumberJll9'land' rtituate on or near the- 50lhI  '.'it  Ai31  r-*!; 1  'a?)  Ml  '\'k\  I'M  i  I  IWALLERiPAKTRIDGE  land Hall on the evenings   ol* ��������� the;  'parallel of latitude onjor   near ihcKg  ifitband 17th nnd mr^iderincr the������east coast of Vancouver Is]ai5d|l Our aim is to give the^ublic the most for their  lbth and 17th and considering  the^theii(Je northerly lhrough  Saywurdgfl "        -TI '     1        4- ,1 *.        ' ' li  state of the weather  and   thel^teMand Ruper, Districts, to Cape Scott;gmOney.    .   lhe  best goods at  lowest prices  in all  ness of time they  advertised   theirHVancouvw Island^ or to some other|lDepartments. ' Boy's   StTOllg   nailed  SllOeS at  coming,   played   to   good    houses.&point at or near the north   end  oftg* n(J ^g, per paj The balance  of OUr  iCissie Kelton in   her   dances  and|iVancouver ^land 5 wlih ^������^v   ^Wy      ���������    ���������   i- ^j,   ��������� r     nnnnr      r\r,Ac:       r  1    . n        .iU   AT    T. , Mconstruct, operate,   and   maintainpdiminishing      StOCk Ot     Kllbbcr      "LrOOClS,      bum  #cake  walk   with   N.   Kelton   andg|j ,   ..'    \    ,, - , ...    fign 0 , l * / i  i  Harrv   Hi^ins   was     inimitable Hbra"ch lines lo the TCOa8\on ^ber|iBootS,   &C.   at Very     low    priCOS      nO      old OT in-  ilari}    riiggins   was . .immitable4gside of Vancouver   Island   and   to|^r     .        ' ,     . *    J f    , rr     , a n   /i  ���������  She is an   aecomplished   musicianPother   points,    and: all necessaryfeieriOr Stock .in  these gCOClS to     Oiler).       All thlS  and her performance   on   various^roads, bridges,   ways,   and ���������ferries',|pSt������al.son'S IvllbbcrS.  inRt.ruime-nf,-? werp'indicativp  of hprWMd'nd to   build, own   and   maintain,!!!    ^   '     ���������     _,    . .     rn ,    ,,   . , ,      ' , .. ���������  insirumeiicB wero inuiod.ci\e;oi Her-��������� j. ��������� >pa    Our 35c, Ceylon Tea in bulk l? equal to most nacket tea retailed at 50c,  ������������Pe���������r.a^ia.thta*^pn.^-'^^^  Her cornet solo was   alone; w-octh-jp ,Qwn   maintfliin   and-*i operate*^B1-Ue ���������Mottl(-d' Yellow,4 lb, bars,'including a line of American Toilet Soap  new-^stearn and other vessels and boats.||| ~~ ���������....". - -- ~s  pand to operate   the   same  on  aTiyfe  -II  it.  ���������f  the price   of   admission.    A  instrument,     ���������feh-e   merambaphoneJS^t  In  derated both by   percussion ' andfjifnHvigahle waters   connecting yvith^j  Ilbowing, for  two   performers,  gaveK^be said railway lines or. branchef?g  most pi. asing.   and   mellow   tonespthereof5 and wilh P������wer   to   buik1'  ~-worthy of-tht? .holiest  commenda-^>;  L.j, -    .- i       ��������� ���������       t        -, ���������own, equip, operate and   maintains  i-md   the   selected    piece,   Langesp||  tion, 8L&& we������������������,*re in   a   position to^  ^telegraph  and    telephone lines  in  Blumenlied,^ was   exactly  BuitedpcOEiriect.ion with.-the   said   raiiway  ���������assert   positively  that  this  siand  gSaio bring  out  its   sweetest   chords.||$and "branches, and   to  IP.Thiv-i '^*ay played by Mr.  carry on , a ;|  ,-.--      ..... 1... rf ... .���������   .._..   and   Mrajligeneial express   business,   and   tog _ _ a* tv /ttv/I���������rT TO TrnTO"MT  wa������ takea by some of   the   leadinggKeltonj   ^  ^^   ^.^  ^^uUd   and   operate   all   kinds   of|a-XJI>TS ^35T3D ^IVLl^lJl^ ITXO^ST  ���������farmers of the-district  because the������     ,,        -       ,       , ��������� ,   ",        Implant*, for the purpose-of supplying^  61 treble, using two baes viol   bov\s.pM\ ,     . ,       ���������    1.   \ . ...���������        J '  J     'm  ubiquitoiss -pothunter would followM    T .ul     n,   -,         r ���������     flight,   heat,    electricity," and... any*^  M   ^]e   GlaClJ^   f^ V^b   old,fek-nd of molive   power.   njld  with  m%:  Don't miss  your  BEFORE     BUYING    YOUR  the pheasants right to the -doors of.ryiN,, , ,  . ..    , ,       .,,      . ,        mA*���������<a moPt    charmingly,    and*ppoWer to acquire water  rights, andfe!  the barnyards, wa thou t as much  as^l,.     . TT.    . . ...    pii,1 /, ,    %     '        m������  tri%A!*ist'.r Higgins     is   the    commglf^to construct dam-s-   and .flumes for^a  isgeimn-dia.il.     A   look   at   hip   face^^proving and increasing the watei^       OWx.RJ.--a.  ^i>ri-vile������-ep; and with   power   to  ex-lillo, GOVERNMKN'  GET   OUR    PRICES.  As we carry the largest'stock in B. C..., and your cheapest   freight   iF  Hfrom Victoria.    Repairs by Hret class workmen. .   ���������  by your leave,," when those  same^f  H>  iarmer8 had all summer long, been?&������  |g)iwhen made -up, i=> enough to  m**ikel|!  T ,ST-  csuina lor a brood, of the   birds forV^    ,        ..  ,       ,'     .,,,  ���������* &fia. hermit lau������h.    J he  >i. ceo mp n aw _*^  ^Ipropriate land for   the  purpose  oig  VICTORIA, Jjt-r;-"  l  B8BI  SI

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